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Creston Review Oct 18, 1918

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 �� m    ^.m\Tm 10
Aa_i-oca�� ���� uiners m%
^���w-a ����A__ii__rA su>%f-0-i
The list of prize winners at the 1918
Cranbrook fall fair, which is juBt to
hand, shows that the Valley ranchers
who contributed exhibits through the
Creston Board of Trade exhibition
committee, made an enyiable reputation for Oreston Valley in every de-
-partment in which they had entries. -
In the fruit section, of course, they
cleaned up everything. In the flve-
hox lot of apples Jas. Cook's entry
was awarded* "first, with W. V. Jackson secoud, while in single box displays the latter scored first and second
in the early winter variety, and also a
second in thc fall variety, V��T. B. Forward getting the first In this section.
In the box-lot of crab apples Mrs. Mallandaine brought home nrst prize, second going to a Cranbrook grower.
In  vegetables- the sweep was  not
quite bo tremendous, due to the fact
that feWer entries were made, but at
that the   showing   was    particularly
gratifying, in that Cranbrook elaims
some reputation for producing garden
truck.     In some   fifteen  sections  in
which entries were made the Creston
goods drew down eleven first prizes,
while in only four instances did they
capture second only.   In six sections
the local exhibitors got both the first
and second prizes, Bi Simmons scoring a decided triumph by getting first
prize for the best collection of vegetables in a field of several' excellent
entries.   Even  in spring wheat Jas.
Cherrington   scored  second,   and   in
field corn Creston got both prizes.   As
at Creston   Sam- Moon won on   the
crate   of  tomatoes,   and   there   was
nothing in the pumpkin line to equal
those from the Benney ranch.
' In the butter class there were only
two chances to score and in both of
these Mrs.  Cook was awarded first,
while Mrs.     Walmsley's    homemade
cheese also brought back a first prize.
In the ladies work and arts Mrs. Wal-
.mstey also kept Creston   to   the  fore
with a first and   second   in   both   of
 t~ss I **"*/,
T "Vn~*��r-*~��� _i-~""*'ww     **"-'���-
ay. -__j. -___.__-yut.-i.
Crate tomatoes���1 S. Moon, 2  Huy-
gens & Van Ackeran.
Dwarf beans���1 W. B.
W- V. Jackson.
Broad bean*.���2 W. V. Jackson.
Collection vegetables���E.   Simmons
Spring wheat���2 Jas.   Cherrington.
Field corn���1 J. M. Craigie, 2 W. V.
Homemade cheese���1
Butter, 3 prints���Jas.   Cook.
Butter in crock���1 Jas. Cook.
.I 1.4 0-r.
--��.       XIX X o.
Embroidery on white linen-
Point iace���2 Mrs. Walmsley.
Bed spread���1 Mrs. Walmsley.
Water coior painting���2 Mrs. Waui-
Portrait' pencil or-  pen   and   ink���1
Mrs. Walmsley.
nil... ,���.-
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Thursday, the 24th day of October, 1918, at the hour of 9
o'clock a.m., at Court House, Nelson, B.C. I shall sell at public auction" the lands in the list hereinafter set
out of the persons i._ said list hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 31st
day of December, 1.91.- and for intereet, costs and other expenses, including the cost- of advertising said sale,
if the total amount due for the period ending December 31st, 19IB, is not sooner paid.
The Collector will be pleased to receive any information respecting the following list where the
owner is a member of the Allied Forces and entitled to the benefits of Section 2S of the Taxation
Amerdment Act, 1918.
 ,-..*_. -     13        T
van __-_���_*��� x   la.   u.
Hamilton. Win-
V>_t> VI *-m '
a-,*- w    V
Now that the Cranbrook fair- seems
to bs a fixture for October the direct-
class so as to eihbr^VpreetiC-iiry'ever'y
variety shown in the Creston prize list
which wiii greatly facilitate matters.
As it was this yens* Messrs. Gibbs and.
W. V. Jackson,'who had charge of the
exhibits, had much of the winter var-*
iety of "apples on hand and were able
to make a group exhibit of Creston
fruits generate and distinct from the
products en "which Is:*.*.*'awards were
made, and this special' effort, which
was nicely placarded to tell that it was,
from the Creston Valley, attracted no
end of attention, and certainly gaye
the'Valley a whole lot of the best sort
of advertising with numeron_TAlherta
visitors at the fair. The prize-winners
Plate Kings���Huygens & VanAck-
eian. 1st and 2nd.
" Plate of early winter apples���1 Maud
Botter_llj_ Snows; 2 W. V. Jackson,
Ribston Jfippin.
it late t__if*_y winter
Long, Delicious; 2 H.
ter Banana.
Box   early   winter
.Tackson 1st und 2nd.
Plate Red Astrachan
2 Jas. Cook.
Plate Mcintosh Red���1 Miss H.
drew, 2 Mrs. J. W. Hamilton.
Plate Wealthy���1 J.  M.   Craigie,
Jas. Adlard.
Plate Grayenstein���1 W. B. Forward, 2 S. Moon.
Plato Pall Apples���1 J. M. Craigie,
2 W. V. .Tackwon.
Box Fall Apples���I W. B. Forward,
2 W. V. Jackson.
Five -box   displny���1 Jaa.   Cook,
W. V. .Tnckson.
Plato Jalyulopa���1 W. B. Forward. 2
J. M. Craigie ,
Box crab applet., any variety���l'Mrs
Plato Bartietts���I J. Ivi. Craigie.
Plato Flemish Beauty���I R. S. Bov-
ii n, 2 Mrs. W. 8. Ryckman.
Plato any other variety Pears���1 T.
R. Mawson. 2 H. A. JLJodtl.
2_.a-.-_i ill..|iu_y  ��_._.'  V��_k lUil-u  in  tk'liii,���"I
W. V. Jackson, 2 W. K. Brown.
Plato Italian Primes���1 Mi-h. M.
Yonnp*, -_ Ji .fl.. Conic.
Plato Pond Seedlingti���1 Mm.. W. S.
Plato Lombardi!���1 Juh, Cook.
Plato Yellow Egg���I K. Shmnoii... 2
rise special prize given oy suits. Jas.
Cook at tht fall fair for the best collection of Red Cross articles helped considerably to increase ths goods turned
in at Red Cross headquarters this
month. The articles competing were
made from material supplied by the
society and, of course, became its
property. Mrs. Mallandaine, who was
the first-prize winner, -turned in 20
different articles, as follows: Day
shirt, suit pyjamas, surgical shirt, 3
pairs socks, pair wristlets, small amputation sock, knitted, trench cap, red
tie, stretcher cap, tany towel, face
o_-*th, cheese cloth handkerchief, personal property bag, 7 bandages, triangular bandage, roller bandage, binder, niauy. tailed bandage, piece, of old
Mrs. Cotterill, who captured second-
prize, had a siightly smaller collection
turning in the following: Day shirt,
shirt, surgical shirt, pyjamas, pair
socks, 2 large amputation socks, crochet trench cap, stretcher cap, person-
��-^^*^*!lJ_-ty; bajg, housewife, 4 cheese
cloth handkerchiefs.   "Y Y"'���'-",'
Other work turned in at thc October
Chin Gim    	
Kwong   Wing
Kwon��f -Wing Chong
Anderson,    Pedar   	
De  La  Mare,  P.   M.
Sick,  Fritz 	
Description  ot PropSzt?
s^r_-__p_rrx0��o__f <s�� ___����
.Lot 1 & 2, Block 3, Map, 266
.Lot 3 to 7, Block 3, Map 266
.Lot 8, Block 3. Map 266
Col"bert, John	
Hopkins,  Walter    	
Teviotdale,   Christina
Teviotdale, R.  C.   	
Bennett,  James  A.  H.
Pfieffer, A. 	
Colbert, John 	
jot 18 to 21,  Block 3,  -Map 266 	
 .Lot 1 & 2, Block 4, Map 266   	
 _Lot 6 to 10,   Block 5,   Map 266   	
 Part Lot 1, All Lot 2, 3 & 4,  Block.
Map   266    :
 Lot 23 & 24, Block 22, Map 266	
.......... Lot 8,   Block 23,    Map 266	
__ Lot 7,   Block 24.    Map 266A
���_. ...Lot 8,  Block 24, Map 266A __.
.._ Lot 11,   Block 24,   Map 266A
1st meeting was a pair of soc
Mrs. Fraelick,  and a crochet
_> ir.mi
cap from Mrs. M. Young. Oa October
8th goods brought in were a suit of
pyjamas and a pair of socks by Mrs.
For f_e.i-.--.----M* l_��th the work secretary acknowledges receiving one suit*
pyjamas of Mrs. Fraelick; a trench
cap each from Mrs. Piper and Mrs. M.
Young; hand knit socks from Misses
B. Smith, Vida Gdbbett, Lillian and
Rose Cherrington. The donations
were two pairs of souks and a set of
account books donated by Mrs. Mai-;
On October 2nd another box of supplies was sent to.vthe Canadian Red
Crost headquarters at Toronto. In it
".veraT- 17 suits pyjamas, 2 day shirts, 1
red tie, 2 surgical shirts, 12 pairs sox,
18 stretcher caps, 23 personal property
bags, 188 handkerchiefs. 1 towel, face
cloth, housewife, old linen, und three
trench caps.
Johnson, Thos. H. ...
"Wilkinson, A. _	
Thomas, D. R. M. _.
T*_-_---i--t<la'ae.*va'a      IL/fiac.    T**
��� ���'-_�������*_-*-_- w��,     rxxxxlx.     0-4.
Lucia, . I.   J.    ..	
Jerome    Thos.      __..
Doug-las,   Harry 53." ".'
Radcl-ffe, Jackson ........
"Wright.   Harry   	
Davys, M. S.	
Knock, A.  G...__.	
Jarvis,  Mrs. Carolina
Davies, Dr.  L. ���*__���_���-	
- Jarvis,  Mrs. C^rjolbia
C-grden,   J.  A.  1
-CXr.���rr���rx~..��� ���        J~l - ���
 - _,a x^OXV
.Lot 21 & 22,-Block 33,  Map 266	
.Kasterly half of Lots 1 & 2, Block 34.
Map   266
.    .Z.       _.._. Front parts of Lots 8 & 9. Blk. 35, M 266
'_" '   ���.."   ..Lot 11,  Block  37,  Map  266	
 . .*  ......Lot 5 to 8, Block 44, Map 266 .���.	
J.  . .Lot 3 to 12, Block 47, Map 266 	
Sa_r_3__>XVXSXOH O-P AdO-.   96���Being- tho Sttune -addition to the City of Kelson.
School   X__.terest
uost3     -Sotal
...Lot 14, to 18, Block 8, Map 284B.
Lot 7.  Block  9,   Map  284B        	
""Lot 22,   Block ^10,   Map   284B    I
.'.Lot 25 & 26, Block 10, Map 284B ���
���.Lot 13,   Block   15,   Map   284B   ._	
������Lot 4, Block 16, Map 284	
.Lot 3,   Block 18,   Map   284
......Lot 1, Block J9, Map 284 ���.���,
_...Lot 4 Block 19, Map 284 _.
.Lot 6,  Block  19,   Map   284
Hargreaves, Geo.,
-fTar_>re&ve9. (5so..
1 R. J. Long,
MBBg�� SSsSSnsg
Mrs. R. Stewart and daughter,
Gladys, are spending a few days with
friends in Spokane, and are expected
home; the latter pa rt of the week.
Mrs. Gillespie of Lethbridge, Alta.,
who is reiuriiing from s|ieiiding tin-
summer at Arrow Lake points, is hero
for a few days, the guest of Mrs. E.
The Canyon City potato dicing
machine, was utilized to harvest tho
spud crop on_t<hc�� -".peers' raneh hist
week nnd mado a quick, thorough job
of it,
Mr. Himistor has tho lumb'*r on the
ground for a two-room addition to his
rcRidonce. Ho also proposes enlarging his barn and -.table a<:r.nmiinidation.
X-LCax ^ a a^* ..u,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo
Hargreaves, Geo
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
TTJ-.�� x.rrx.r.r. x.r... .-* - -.
.._v.|,.U(a*VOf     u.u.i
Hargreaves, Goo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Goo.,
Kargl-eaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Goo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
Hargreaves, Geo.,
estate of
___.__> to +_--l      *v��
estate of
estate of
estate of
.._���.L6t 4; Block 22; -tl-&-~m-:Z��i~J-~Z-U~-.
.���.Lot 5a, Block 1. Mas 2S*fi��^:......Y.Y'...:���...
Lot 19 to 23, Block 1, Map 284B
    X^KJ _
estate of _.   ......Lot
estate of _ _ _ Lot
estate of Lot
estate of ; .l.c-.t
estate of Lot
estate of  Lot
estate of  Lot
estate of   ��� Lot
estate of   Lot
Geo., estate of   Lot
Geo., estate of  Lot
estate of Lot
estate of   Lot
estate of  Lot
.. -i. r?/a .
1ft en
4.   4\~
4 50
. a r.n
estate of   : Lot
estate of  Lot
estate of  Lot
estate of Lot
estate of Lot
estate of  T.ot
estate of  Lot
estate of  Lot
estate of  Lot
estate of  Lot
G__t__ta_   Ot  L_Ot.
estate of  Lot
cstfttc of  Lot
estate of Lot
estate of  Lot
estate of  Lot
estate of  Lot
estate of  All
estate of  All
x,    J_a*vja__v ..*��,    ___-t_,i_>    xiortjrx    .^���. ��� .	
5 to 32, Block 4, Map 284B 	
sp   Bioi"fe  4.  Man  2S4B _'_      _
1  to 34, Block 5**, ;Map 284B Z-ZZ
1 to 34, Block 6, Map 284B	
1 to 30, Block 7, Map 284B 	
25 & 26, Block 9, Map 284B ���..	
_���   tn   S;   T-.nftl-   1->.   Ms-TV -.S-fR
2 to 4,' Block li'  Ivinp 284B ".   .....'      4.SO
1   to  24, Block  12,  Map  28433    27.00
30 to 34, Block  12, Map 284B       6.00
1 to  17.  Block 13,  Map  284B     19 50
3 ___ 4. Block 14, Map 284B .._       4 00
6 to  22. Block 14,  Map  284B     30.00
26 &  27,  Block   14,  Map  284B  .... ���      4.00
2 to  10. Block 15,  Map  284B    18.00
19  to 26, Block 15, Map  284B  ���    12 00
1 and 2 .Block 18, Map 284B ���....-  5.25
2 and  3, Block 19. Map 28.B   7.00
2 and  3, Block 23, Map 284B   8.00
4,  Block 24,  Map  284B   7.00
1, 2 and 3, Block 26. Map 284B   6.00
1  to 4, Block 27, Map 284B   8.00
1   to ��;T11<.<*1-  ?.R. Mnn 5.R4B 1 ���* (in
1 and 6. Block '29, Map 284B   12.00
1 and  2. Block 30, Map 284B    4 00
1, 2, 3 and  3a, Block 32, Map 28IB 4.00
1  and 2^ Block 31. Map 284B   6.00
i   to 3,  tiioci- 33,  Iviap 28413   6.00
1 and  2,  Block  34. Map 284B   4.00
1 and 3. Block 35, Map 284B   6.00
1  and  3,  Block  36. Map 2S4B  ..��� COO
1 and 3, Block  37, Map 284B   . ��� ... 6.00
5 to 7, Block  37, Map 284B     9.00
1   to  3,  Block  38,  Map 284B   10.00
of Block 39, Map 284B     4.00
of Block 41,  Map 284B
77.70 '
- T-w.-mm.
���a.*.* -tg-.
��*��-���-_ *--0~
I-       l-_f*4
4.4.   Q/j
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12 S8
99  flf.
j 1 .ai*i
IS 10
-i in ki_
.a. _������_#_.
...   .55
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r* nn
-*�����    r\"
3��7_____.__V-jSiwm  OxJ juO-C iS__
r>o\v_ir.  Duncan Lot 9, Bldck 1,  Map 48G     36.00
Hardcantlc, B. P., and Cornish, A. J Lot 3, Block  4,  Map 486      3.65
RadcUffe. Jackson  _ Lot 2, Block  7, Map 486    21.00
Oannell,  Mrs.  Fred     ��� Kant 25 ft. & West 12 ft. Lot 4, Block 7
Map   486 _    12.00
RadclifTe, Jackson  West 25 ft.  Lot 3, Ea_��t 38 ft. Lot  4,
I MOCK   V,   Map   480    _ 	
Radclltfo. .Tacl-Hon  Lot ��, Block 7,
Barton, C   A Lot 9, Block 7,
DrlRColl,  Mrs.  M.  Tt.  Lot
1 .adcl Iffo. Jackson  Lot
Rvborta,  John    Lot
\Vnl-.ern,   Wtilti'i-   John      .   . lint
McLaren,  Q.  O ZZZZZZZZZ. Lot
B.aiiley,   Mro.   L.   11.     Lot
AVi.torn _v- Viihco  ; Lot
Map 4RB
Map 486
3 to 6. Block 8, Map 486   _.
7 to 10, Block 8, Map 486  	
2.   Block   18.   Map   486   	
11,   T.lnnk   IH.   Man  4K��!   	
8, 4 and 5. Block 20, Map 486 .....
1  and 2. Block 22, Map 48<J    21.00
1, 2. 3, Block 24, Map 486         9.50
1 li.lKI
Lackey,. __.llcn Lot 3, Block 34, Map 480	
i ie
_..  .  ���'
'. ij'tx '
_ ��__"
x. ia
1  7.-. -
"7<_ 94
... 33.09
in _i:-t
41   "��� --
-���_ 0   ei.
_-ai. o i
2 0.8 5
19 *_7
awxixtiv mxoii
Z, :Lot 1.
...: Lot
 ��� Lot
..: Lot
... Lot
Plato (-.li-f-ii Gagf.���2 .1.   M.   Oraigio.
Any other varh-ty Pluriiu lllnvgoni;
and ���& VanAckorun, li Mra. W. P.
Hoit IMuuih���1 Mr��. W. H. I.yckmnn,
i-i ni.
VV. i*. feHaik.
--.W.'.hl  til I'l.
I >a��aW.-����
l|IH _-    t����l<��.
a a^l I I la..
a  a
v,iu t,\. i igm.
��� _i- �����*# -
Hwoct coin -
S';--:.v.h    } C:,
*.Vl HI lUlHuil.
1 VV. II. (Jobbett.
im. C.iA.\:i.td-l, _!
U. M. lh'imey.
Ai l_. Mmi-iH-iui-
...11,II.II   VV lil   l-a)
complot-.il thia week if tho weather
will only brighten np for about thrre
or four dayw. The yield and pricea
wore nover bettor.
.Ion. Itiubl, Wynndel'.s howohI. eiti-
_.en. wiih a wook-ond guest of W. A.
Iteed Jk Matber are bnsv at nrei.enf<
|)Ou.,ai|_; in a eor'.ui'oy lo.m likiouuli
the liltl-- iilongh oppoaite (heir ranch,
uhieh will eoiiHidorably faellitate hay
hauling operation!..
The provincial Hale of lamls Tor lax-en
ne__t week will lie wntelied will in-
tereM.. If a goodly i:h:ire nf the back
achool dueii are paid up e new fenee
around the achool pieniihch -should be
���V'e.il*"  i....uieeu.
__-it__;_J-i   C-W
Ttrnnnnn.   G.   f*	
Kahn,   S.   A.   	
Funk.  W.   13	
Newman.  T.   U	
...lino Uai-H, Mi-h. K
Venn, Dr. Waiter H
Clary, I<\ W. and Raymond, D, Ogdon
jiiciiln:t;,    .1.     __ ���	
Carter, Wallace 	
l.ariii.tt,   Wlllliim   	
Ktu'l.uno.i.W.,   and    Kebcca    	
1 i-irif..    LoulH    Lot
'J'rlmlilo,   l'Ved      TaOt. 5,
llniinnii,   d     V. T.nf   ��.
< .������ t.'.*l.uri.,   John      IjOt
NeKal,   CIuih.  J Lot
Kinney, J.  A. Lot
Omlui-n,   llowiird    Taot
1\'_rt-!.ili,   lur.'iel     Lot
Block   R
. IjOt
Block. .C        ^	
��."tllocfc   7
. ..f-      < i*     ,   ...i   .
I.,;., i      ... C  .. ...v,... .... ..-, j,.. ���i, ^
a .ai|..i iiioi-Lf   Kin,ill  hiiiii ol   iiH.iiiy
national   le^intralion eertiMeato.
| ward nt Hkvikw OHIce. *
l.'nnl.    1
Khiihi.V.   ���'���   A.   	
ITolmen,    W.
M<��i.;..��:����i|>,   It.   A.
llljljl,   OllllH   	
Snwynr,   T").   11.
.. I.dI
. L.��t
... r.ot
.. Lot
5   and
.i mm i. joiooi.
6,   Block   8   	
4/Block  J��   	
h tir. 9,  Block 10
3,  Block  1
Block   1
TU-irV   1
9.  Block  1   ,.;	
1  und 2, ltlook  'Z
��,   Block   2
9. Block   2
10. Block  _
4     l.li-e.-*   H
It,   itloclv.   _1     _.,
6,   Block   3
fl   ami   10.   Bloa-..
11. Block  tf  	
11,  lilocl-  4	
J5,      -xO'jV    la-T/*,      Map      739.
SAX-MO Tov/wrairri-
'I'nriutr,   Mm.   Aiilhur.y   	
D.'wnr, -T.  A. anil   llntidl.tv. C  l<'.
itnlUiy, JCil	
':!.-:���..-.'.!-,    I*.    -T.      ...''I'i..'.    	
MeArtliur Bran	
1'nlN'y,   lOil. 	
BtTM��rviBio__r oy paxlt or __.ot sou amd scca.
Lot   a I,   Ulook   2,  Map  022 A     	
Lot   I'lt.   I-Wm.._   Z.   Mnn  ��1_!-..A
Lot  9   utiil   10.  Block  3,   Map   ->_!_!A   ..
r..H   :\Z,  Itlaiok   ?,.   Map  I-.22A   	
Lot  5  iiml  6. Block 4.  Map ��i2_1A
Lot   VTt   unit   '.'.4.   1llr.rlc   4.   Mnp   ��1_"_A
I (iii
1 *.'r.
1.1 fi
n.i r.
I-    0 1
. 1..
. . r.
*! 7r,
Ki-llillliy.   .Inilrltll
Li-iiliv.    Mm.   .1.
MeAl-llinr   limn.
.MIIIm.   Alilili*   !���;.
Vital   (.iithirini-.
J.  iiml  Mary   !���..
Lot   !��,   111-.,*..   Hr   Mnt>   ���'-.-!   .
L..I   '1 ;iud 10, Blivr.l- \?.  ~1..,. f.t?.
I,Dili    7.1,    _-4,    -".la,    l-lltl-l.     i:,.    Mnn   li'
Lul   1��,   Itlock   14.   Map   tiT.'.
Lot   1!>.   Hied-   14.   Man   <>Z2
1 '.'Vi
.:�� i,n
'.'i ;.�����
lt-.t .
ir, *a
I 4   '. I.
-I 74
4  :��� .
.' 7t.
1    a
3 15
3 15
.1 IT,
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i 1 i
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0mm0m*mM ^fty'''.'':  imm~mm-mi i ���������mjiHj .1.11J ��������� IUIII HI I ___��������� SXmJHK^iV^mtmMmKammmmmMmtvmr^ miM m:^[<\^^-mxmmt~m^~mx^taBKU^m~-miu "*"      , ������������������"... ���������    .'_'      '     "  ���������~ 'gg*?**B**>ji**M*Mji*a*M-n'---_*_----__M  review;   gh^sto^  .__S._P.4S 3 ESS**,���������   S S_P  ^mf-i~.~~MA a a. a^-f m. 0   *-__**������������������������  s s s a:  a ������,<_���������. 4____i  A-.'^fff.. JS_  JffiC TOE UIIKfC  FIRST MOTIVE OF MURMAN EXPEDITION IS NAVAL  A University at Jerusalemjf ^W1!M   MAY M? THI? INTTOPBiniTD  Reconstituting the t-astern Front  Most   neonle   are   aereed   that     tbc j hence     the  occupation   of   Archangel,  final decisive  battles  of the* war  will  with its railway to the south to serve  he fought in the west. There are,  however, more ways than one of insuring victory in these battles. You  i..__y have more -men to meet the  Germans or you may have fewer German's to meet. One way of having  fewer Germans to meet is to reconstitute the eastern front so that as  the proportion of our strength waxes  in the west the German strength will  wane owing to the increased demands  made by the dangers we make for  him in the east. The fact that the  Germans are set on an eastern polti-  cul solution of their troubles  strengthens the argument for reconstituting  the  eastern  front.  Those who would solve all the difficulties by piling up men in the  west put their savings in their-stockings. Others, while .admitting that  the final solution will come to the  west, believe in action in the east  that will reduce the numbers of men  wc shall have to meet in those decisive western battles. Instead or" putting their savings in their stockings,  they would put them out at interest;  for the great argument for what is  called "the reconstitution of the.  east," is that the employment of a  comparatively small amount of man  power gathers to itself an increment  of man  power at  compound interest.  The old eastern front ran from the  Baltic to Bukovina and thc Caucasus, thence to Egypt, and from  Kgypt to Mesopotamia, where it was  in touch with Russian forces in Caucasia, Armenia and northern Persia.  That front has disappeared. The  Russian wing has been shattered  and the Italian forced back. On the  other hand, the centre both in Egypt  AHfl       A T r_ e-a f\ ~^ ���������** t- _-t ���������_-���������������*��������� " *>       1>-"__-      J ���������_*-_ r. 0-%      ~% tA-*"* t-t {-** t\  S.Uti _L>_l_\_-SV->������*'*_*' t<ttlU������l UUJ U\-<a.H        UVl*l**lLVVU;-  but the eastern wing from the Caucasus to Persia has been moved by  the military collapse of Russia, and  all who read General Maud's despatches know how great was the importance he attached to Russian sup-  $25,000    Donated    Toward     Endowment of New Institution  It is at once characteristic, of tbc  dispersed Jewish people���������always devoted to learning���������and significant of  their, confidence in the future-of a  new -'Jewish nation in Palestine, that  they i aire    already    proceeding   with  The Germans Are S������t On An Eastern Political SolutioH Of Their plans f6r; the establishment of a unir  "'"���������' ��������� versity in Jerusalem,   ihey have the  Troubles and This Fact Strengthens the Argument For promise of Great Britain, in   which  all the nations of the civilized world  have acquiesced, that every opportunity will be given them to realize  the dream of a restored national  home_which their most ardent spirits  have entertained through centuries of  \ exile. And if, when that assurance  was given, there were some who  doubted whether thcy would b<_  found ready to make thc effort and  sacrifice necessary to the building of  a'more splendid Zion, that doubt is  now denied by the support which the  project is receiving from men little  accustomed to spend Jimc and money on the realization of impossible  dreams. .Scarcely had General Al-  leuby's army occupied Jerusalem before an anonymous philanthropist announced from London that he would  give a free site for a university, and  now the Zionist organization in New-  York tells of the donation bv Mr.  Jacob Schiff of $25,000 towards the  endowment 'of the new institution, on  land which ������������������to cuote from thc Ncvv  York Evening Post���������"still bears flic  invader's  footprint."  Through    mediaeval ���������     times       and  down to our own day it has been re-  Wi Hi "s* ������������>-_*. IL   -_������_������������**������.������   -U9-U   -__***-_ ������������ 1 & S-SS^S. ___%_Lf 1 ai-fait.  A en!  WAR HAS BROUGHT HER MANY RESPONSIBILITIES  as a nucleus of the Russian national  ist forces and the basis of their sup  ply. The prospects in this northern  region are believed to be promising  and from Archangel, io Vologda, the  national  feeling is  strong.  The other great centre of Russian  nationalism is southern Russia, in  Kuban Province and cast to the Sea  of Azof, which is under Cossack rule  and is probably more settled than  any other part of  Russia.      Im'inedi-  ...I.-,...    ..-.-.x\-     - _     4-1...      ."a....      I').. ��������� __* ,_ ,. r,       al. o  xxxQiy    iiuiiii   _*.    ma:    j-uil    j   iO\lltCC,    txi*--  headquarters of the Russian nationalist forces, as distinguished from thc  Coccasks. In the north again are thc  Czecho-Slovaks, who are extended  along the line from the middle of thc  Volga, through Saratov, Samara and  Scinbirsk to ICazan. On the other  hand, the Astrakhan Province east of  the Volga is strongly Bolshevikist,  and all attempts on the part of the  Czecho-Slovaks and Russian nationalists to get into communication with  the nationalists in the north have failed. There is there a solid block of  Bolshevism, unless recent events have  changed the situation between northern and southern nationalism, and the  area of the Czecho-Slovaks' greatest  successes in European Russia lies between the Bolshevism of Astrakhan  and the rebellious, but still Germanizing Ukraine. There is some reason  to think that the Czecho-Slovaks, who  at one time were within 120 miles of  Moscow, have latelj- lost ground, and  it is long s-incc there was autheiilic  news of Ale-xieff's movements published. The only quarter in which we  could render effectual assistance to  the Russian nationalists , in their  struggle against Germany, would    be  The   Great and   Wonderful   Part Which She Can Play In  the;  Consolidation Of the English Speaking Peoples Is Not Only  Her Opportunity But Her Privilege  -o  T     _._. 4-      *~1rx.Ji     ���������V90x������Z~0 0~~  umgcsi vu/j-tu. J-.vcJU-.t-cj-j  In the World at Ottawa  c ���������  _..v;o-,  a-ll-J.,   _._.._-  11 it i \j t a ii 11 at i.*_. i y j  that is closed to us, for another Mur  man on the Black Sea would turn  the scale in their favor. In the centre, the. story is the same���������strong  forces    sympathetic    with the     allies  garded by the. lews as a disgrace for  any "man to be illiterate and when  the effort was made to settle . Palestine the provision of efficient educational institutions received first attention. Two high schools of good  standing were opened, one at Jaffa,  and the other at Jerusalem; a music  school was established at Jaffa and  an arts and crafts school near Jerusalem. In addition, there was the  agricultural experiment station, which  founded under American auspices,  has made a reputation for scientific  achievement throughout the world.  Now these institutions, as they are  enabled to resume the work interrupted by the war, in which the people  whom thcy served experienced untold  hardship,   will   be   co-ordinated      and  CrO^Vncl      -la*"     -i      T T,-i,ar-.2^c_. ar      ir. xa-l.'.-la  Jewish youths may be expected to  go from all parts of the world for  the professional training which hitherto they have sought at European  centres.���������ManitOjb..   Free   Press.  r.Ai'T/>:������   -a_.-3   T_<..il-._.-_   _._   Va1'.'?   di  ���������.70XXX        ���������fX/XXX    . ~.XX\X       JXJXIX.XVXX        X\J V   CaxUL*_.        X4X  SI.300.000.000   H-W   in   Trnsi:''  ��������� Since, the outbreak of-war, gold  coin and gold bullion to the value of  $1,300,000,000 has been received at  Ottawa by thc department of finance  as trustee for the imperial government and the Bank of England. How  thc work of the royal mint here has,  in consequence been increased is not  generally realized. When these deposits of gold were received by the  department of finance, if was necessary that their value should be ascertained and that a certain quantity  of gold bullion should be refined.  Thc heavy demand on thc gold refinery at the mint led lo the construction of a second plant with a  monthly output of a million ounces  of fine gold. Through this extension the refinery has developed thc  largest capacity of any goiu reunery  in the world.  The special work of the refinery,  due to thc war, is shown by the following figures:  Gold bullion received for refining,  15,992,770 ounces gross.  Total gold bars produced���������14,048,-  803 ounces, fine; value, $290,414,547.  Fine silver recovered ��������� 1,175,500  ounces, fine.  As the war has made it impossible  That Canada, his owa country, has  a great and wonderful-'opportunity, to  assist in the consolidation of the English-speaking races by acting as the  interpreter of England to the United  States, and _yic_e versa, is the conviction of a distinguished soldier, who  is soon to sail for America on a governmental mission.  He is Lieutenant Colonel Sir  Campbell Stuart, a native of Montreal and one of thc new knights of  the British empire. This is not his  first visit to the United States since  the beginning of the war, for he was  assistant military attache at the British embassy during March of last  year and military secretary to the  British war mission which visited  our country in the following June.  At present Sir Campbell, who received his knighthood in January, is  vice-chairman of the London headquarters of the British war mission  to the United States at Crewe house  in Curzon street. A lieutenant colonel in the Canadian army, he is  renowned among other things, for  having recruited, in Quebec the  Duchess of Connaught's Own Irish  Canadian Rangers, which has performed such gallant service in the  war.  While in the United States and in  Canada during his coming trip, Sir  Campbell will undoubtedly give voice  to thc faith which he holds regarding  the part which the Dominion may  play as  interpreter between the  two  for the Newfoundland government to   wings of the Anglo-Saxon race.  get its  supplies  of com  from    -ling-      "The war   has    brought to Canada  but   separated   from   each   other  by  a  port   on   his   right.    We   might   (had   frightfully  difficult  .country       or  by   Palestine J������WS  the Dardanelles  expedition been  bet-{blocks  ot  Bolshevist  or enemy  tern-1 . ,     ���������  ter  managed)     have      prevented       ajtory,    and    weak    through  excessive j liUSIl. tO JOill L-OlOrS  breakdown of what wc  may  call  the  dispersion. j  left wing of the war in the east. We  might (if it had not been for the  early successes of the German offensive in France this year) have driven  the Turkish centre in Palestine and  added Damascus and Aleppo by brilliant victories to tne captures of \_.a-  za and Jerusalem. We might (if  Kussia had held) have advanced our  army in Mesopotamia to Mosul and  beyond, and we might (if the Indian  resources had been properly organized betimes)  not only have explored  the  or-  -i,  \.,--tl*m--~-J _L_* V.   C   "J  Persian   frontier  hills,   but   have  land, coinage was carried out for  Newfoundland bv the Ottawa mint in  1917 and 1918 as follows:  1,670,000    silver      pieces;      700,000  bronze pieces.  No Sweets for Bees  fc.uiized thc. resistance of the Arnvn-  ians and Georgians into a solid  block.  Siu.li was the old eastern frontier.  In reconstituting it we start with  the  unbroken     and  victorious   British  a-entre     in       Palestine     and  Alesopo-j t'aices  something  like  lamia.       Our  now   right,  still  in  pro- |  a-ess of formation, is based on thcj;uul some lar{re apiarists would use  Mnnm."-. .-oo*-'. a. Archangel, and ��������� U1-, ;i c;i,lo;ul 0f sugar in thc. season,  stretches   out     to     southern   Russia.*     This  will  mean  that a  large, much  ���������"\i* ! larger   portion     oi     tho.   honey     crop  _ii.ui     usual   wiii   be   retained   lor   the  They    Must    Provide    Their  Sugar  This  Winter  In recent years it has been a common practice among commercial  beekeepers to sell a maximum of  honey and feed their bees in the. fall  on sugar S3rrup���������the sugar being  cheaper  than  honey.  Thir. year thc food board says  "Nothin' doin'," and the bees must  winter on their own stores, though  exception will no doubt be made in  the. case of bees where disease is  prevalent, and where it would be  dangerous to feed their own stores.  Thc food board appears to be  quite,  justified  in. its      stand,     as     it  20 pounds of  sugar    to    winter a    colony  of bees,  ������.>..r  new  ���������i'i  -���������-.   put  iO      .'.__C*'  .'><-;.- l.r-.v  ���������-: r;:_i;i  *' '; '.'���������:���������'  i*     V.h.'l*'  Vi-"  1 _*-   '  . ���������.'. o   i:: o t;  '���������nhy   in  (>;.    the   ;,  ������ j**-r!'.;i.*i  leu  ..."  *������     .XT    J  tr*getl"-*-r  still    inchoate,    i*  -i.  ..ni  o:'  .i'.i facts in regard  s������- fronis so far as  n.aile. public and draw  CaMH-lilsillll*.     "Ml ill''  ���������v '.'.    ' a - 11 vn   ! >-. -.ii i   a *���������*.  ' * .a Mi"**!  Im  i i rn      "i       i ill r    new  .-���������!*;< ni i*l u-Ya lias  is the diffident     liiade | hand,  ���������.is. The lir-i  !,.- niilitar.. pr.  1 Ik -\c.v   nf   I- inland  bees themselves, aud that an already dear product will be dearer  still as a result. And, of course, it  is hard on the professional apiarist,  v. lio depends on the bees for his sole  living, and requires to sell honey  and buy sugar for a maximum ol"  profu.  To  lie  without  sugar,  on  tlie  other  is      a      hardship     for    house-  ��������� All Able-bodied Men in Country En-  j listing Against Turks  J     The   enthusiasm  that  has    * marked  Own ��������� the opening of'jrecruitiiig  offices     in  'Jerusalem and Jaffa for the enlistment nf the Jews of Palestine as reinforcements for Jewish battalions  sent out from England, lias been  striking and significant, according to  despatches received by Renter's Limited.  The volunteering beg-in in Palestine some weeks before thc arrival of  either the Zionist commission or the  first Jewish battalion from England.  The despatches say that there was a  spontaneous movement among the  Jewish colonists, mostly of Russian  origin/ who felt it to be their duty  lo share, in the task of liberating their  homes from thc haled Turk. The recent declaration of A. J. Balfour, British secretary of state for foreign affairs, ihat Great Britain was in sympathy with Zionist aspirations, formed an additional reason for their resolve to enlisi in the British anny.  Virtually all the able-bodied Jews of  Palestine have applied at llic recruiting offices for service.  Death Toll Is Now 50,  Total Number of Pensions Is 30,000  and Annual Payment $4,000,000  Canada's death toll from four  years of war is no\y approximately  50,000. The wastage of men in thc  Canadian Expeditionary Force during the four years, including . also  those incapacitated by wounds, illness or by other causes, is estimated  to be a little over 100,000, or. at the  rate   of  about  25,000/per 'scirry        \  The operation of the military service act, which has so far directly  produced 58,713 men, not including  23,523 men who reported for duty  under the act, and have been cither  discharged for medical unfitness or  other reasons, or who have been  granted leave of absence for necessary agricultural or other work, has  thus produced a reinforcement reserve that should secure under average conditions of wastage r.ie maintenance at full strength of thc divisions at the front for a considerable  period  to  come.  It may be noted also that in addition to the 58,713 draftees actually  put into training, voluntary enlistments since November last has added 19,477 men  to the Canadian army.  Tho. figures of wastage up to the  recent    Picardy    offensive  in     which  gh  great opportunities," he said, "and  we can say without egotism that she  has taken full advantage of them.  She has taken full advantage of them  in particular through the prowess of  her troops upon the battlefield and  she has takenjull advantage of them  iu her many war activities other than  those immediately identified with the  fighting forces. The war found her  a province and wiii ieave her a nation and has endowed her with many  responsibilities,  not      the      least  of  -*a-|-1,r.la  v. (i.V...  IS        X������\rS ���������  tined to play iu the interpretation of  England to the United States and the  United States to England. She speaks  a tongue half English and half  American, and although distinct from  England  m  most  of her  characteris-  -_reat  SiiC  iSr. .likewise*  distinct   irom   IMS  r en ii hi ic*  ...  "The Canadian who came 3,000  miles to fight a battle, not only for  the motherland, but for civilization  and for liberty, is necessarily on  more  common    ground      with      his  nA.lc.n  fl.  ��������� la.  .'-iii    later  iO-sil'l'     .  lb  ihl'.ry  '.'. fl-'"  -.'.  il**'!l  -ysteni.  i> iii ������������������'   Mil  11    i-    -...*  inn  i 11  lie    n lie '.v  v. e   YlCPihl   remain  li'k    of    I heir  to  With  i' mis  li- lull    i-.  Hie [hohle  1 lit- j  ol  i  pe.l  llll -  i nding  i *  -, ���������. i i 11.  ���������He*-,*.*,'li'  rl.  l' in i.i no  ii.. i.:,.  i*  i hi ii  i ��������� r i (i _* i  licin-  ,. ii \   -  lie-  briil;/'    independent     .  .'!',.1     her     dejiei|<|i-|icr  .: -   i_,r.i'. i*  a   nieiia��������� <   \ <>  1.1.mi    rij���������' 1.1    to   occupy  l  ��������� n  ii -  the  ������a ndiiia via  e i man v   <���������  S    the     I ,.   I  the l.aiiisli .Sound would In  i a nal is .n. .uy ii. A ii. >I in i  under   ( .erman     iiillueu. i ,  ii .iii.  .1.  v ,1-  r  ie    I.rilish   lie* l.  i ii������ ii,    .  n;i\ al.  I i id.i ii.  ' i'l! li  .If.   ,  II  I'!m-   lir  r i n:. 11    ." v j i <  ..In i.ni-  i ��������� ....11.      - >/  Kindly  Say  Please!  < >n.   of  the  best   stories  oi  General  indilfei-ent ;>���������''"!'-1^orrien,     who  is   to  take    the.  (nhraltar  command, is  that  which  he  used   lo   (ell     afainst        himself   of  an  incident   iluriii}/     the     South    African  war.    An orderly arrived at his quarters   one     day     with     important   despatches,   which     he.   delivered   with   a  . i-rbal  message     this in language that  was  rather unconventional  judged   by  his   rank.     Smith  |)oi-rien     read      (lie  iti"T>a1clies   and     dismissed     the   man  Iwiih   a  reply   thai   lie   would  be   ready  ' I o   urn-.,    iii   I...,     hours.     "And,"     lie  'added,   "s.iv    'please'    the    next        lime  you   speak   to   me."    Tlie   orderly   d''-  livired     Smith   I >oi lien's       reply       to  , Kitchener.        \\ liai    tiid   he   sayr"   in:  .* ;. ���������   asl.eil.     ''lie   -.-aid   In-   nonld,      he  M'eadv    lo   move   in   I \\ o   hours.."   I*l|ie  ��������� otiiM i    answered,     ami     you       would  I indl.   ' ������������������! V   'phase   the   iM'v.1   time   *,nu  -1" ..I.   i���������>   iiiin."  ���������-ii.. ic  . I ho  ha. 1*..  from  ..i.i    i  ol  Ki.d  looi,  tlu  ��������� t     l;;ul U e.  'lit!'.*! *'  The Meaning of Alloa  Town Received Its Name in Original  Fashion  Alloa, an industrial town ou the  upper reaches of the Forth, Scotland,  is said to have received its name in  :i. quaint and original fashion. The  story goes that at the first niccliug  of the town council, after some fruitless endeavors at choosing a name,  it was decided that it should be taken  from the first word*- u(tend by any  one of the. nicinhers present,  embarrassed silence followed and  continued for sonic considerable tliur,  until,  at  last,  one   fidgety    councillor  felt that he could stand il no longer, desertions, transfers  anil left his chair with the reniarl..  "I'll iiwii'," So from his pronunciation, the town was christmed Alloa,  which is not only melodious but ;ip-  i.roiiriaIe, for, on o;oi.ii auihoviiy, (lie  lneanint-* of \lloa is "The wav In (lie  sea."  .1  .no  '.! i. ���������  ��������� 111.ii,  lt<  .i'n;     "  ���������' I > 11, l  r.i i  ihl  I   i   r ��������� ���������   .'  I Kill     111     .ill  into      coiil,!.  i.al lOii-di'.ni.  ������.f   lit t h*   il* '���������  4,1  ���������'ii ii  I h-"   '  ;o  I"'  an ������ (  .1 I i I  ��������� <d  ��������� I'M.  ��������� ' '��������� 'M V.  III.III   I  "!"'���������'"  'I'llll  I.I 11  i ���������:  ��������� li'-  fr.-.l,  }��������� I !��������� I'i II  /" . ,     a .      . .     r a   - i    r <-i ���������  . I  An Italian naval fti|'in.ei ha* pro-  p.- ' d IM ii .c >.i i r infoi i ni coiicivti  ifMie.nl of 11r��������������� I ,m an arinni- plate  for w ar-diipv Tlii', plan iiivoh'.."-  /���������'|cifrpin(r- ;, v.-.vel vitli tlirrr coat*.  <.f   ��������� oin rele,   tin      ouhr  .nir   beiri-j   the  I  ' .     ..*'������������������       . 11      ���������   >   !..<'   i> 1      ...i,.      tl,., ill  i.i .] I, .  iif-mii  .1    tredi -i.nt       T!'. .*���������      !*::'* *-?���������'"'  GernuuiH Now Claim British Gun  The  Germans,     with  chaiacterlistic  .*.* i I',' *������    i    ' i       r  i i. . mi i > i \ ,   .i.c   i i.u ii.i .i,-,   11i.iL   -.nc  I.i in -  oils historic, cannon raptured by tlie.  Japanese at Port Arthur was roust meted by Krupp, who also claims  to have been llie Inst to nial.c lhc  iiiwin.n i mow. iii i.;iui.*.. ._-. .. mallei  of fael, ihe cannon in question was  casl al Woolwich Arsenal under lhc  supervision of General l.ardley W'il-  mol, between JH.*.'t-.*ih. 11 was mounted mi a I'ttnhoat which took part in  .In* attack on the Taku I'orls in 1H61.  lln   in..t|   w.i*.  .stiiil., and  llit: j^iiii was  the Canadians were heavily involved,  and from which the total of casualties is not yet available for publication include, in round numbers 27,-  200 killed, 9,350 died of wounds.  2,300 died of disease, 4,350 presumed  dead, and 400 missing. This makes  a total of -13,200, to which may be  added 2,77-1 prisoners of war ami the  fallen in the battles of last month,  bringing the approximate absolute  wastage for these categories up to  about 50,000. Tn addition to these  approximately 50,000 men have been  returned to Canada as being unfit  for further service through wounds  or  other  causes.  The   total   number   of   pensions   already  granted   to  returned  soldiers  is  \ii   now approximately    30,000    involving  an annual payment of over $-1,01)0,000.  In   these    figures, no account    has  been   taken  of  the     wastage   through  to the. air service or other branches" of the imperial army, which, of course, has  made necessary the recruiting of  inanv   thousands   moro   to   take   their  iil'icec       Jl.       rill        Ili_a    Vl'.'-'ioiis    Ullit.S    *_aj"  Canada's arm v. The ii gun-  given only lo indicate the  actual toll from Canada in  lost  or  men  disabled.  are  war's  lives  A I-*-..-  '��������� IV"  .1.  ,1  1.,.  ll..  .-���������I.  II  (���������.!���������  w.  -.iiii^M-lt-d  ..ie   .'oiil.ind  t-.niiMil    ....ml, J fiom  th,' latter by thc  l_.i_.MauK, who  "������������������-���������������������������        ���������   i 11> ii .. *i * , ,,       hi i rl, i  ii     i i i i  ii,. ,n 11 | ������ .1     11     -.1      I'iiii      A i I llll r       a\ III re    il  fvl.  u.  I li  I 'eli.  i ii i  Iw  lllll I ������ il    11    '.I     I'llll  u* til  .'i^i in*-1   lh<    JapancM-.  British representatives at Vladivostok, Miirnian and Archangel  have, published a "declaration of the  I.rilish (r-ovcrniiicnl to the people of  l.ussi.i.  The. declaration say:, that the allies  ar,*. coming as friend:, lo "help jou  s;iva- your-ielves from destruction at  the bauds of Germany." It declares  that .illicd troopa arc entering Uu.:  sia to help ami th_.t not a foot of  territory h; dtbircd, and Mates there  \~ ii.; .ul.'si-ion o(" imiio-.imc a no1iiic.il  Kyt-teni upon     Russia,    which       must  ��������� ���������������������������i������-l-       jmiI    ������!>���������       niaii    i.u in    in    ���������-���������.vein  ni-'Mt.  England. The great and wonderful  part which Canada can play in the  consolidation of the English-speaking  peoples is not only her opportunity,  but her privilege. We people of  Canada in our various walks of life  must seize this advantage, not gov-  ernmcntally ordered, not. directed by  organization, nor by political party,  but seize it as the duty of the individual to further in every possible  way the. understanding between the  American  and  the   Englishman,     an  UiluCi-Sta'Uiuii'-g  YvuiCii ii&S   uOeil  f_U'   tOO  lull* in coming about, and which once  accomplished, must bring permanent  peace  to  the  world.  "If we have played no greater role  in this world struggle than lo be the  corner-stone of this alliance, we shall  not have entered thc war in vain.  There can't be, and there should not  hc, any such thing as propaganda between* thc United States and Great  Britain, but there is today, and I  trust there always will be, mutual  understanding, mutual good-will and  mutual affection. It is up to us  Canadians to sec that this condition  is permanent, durable and lasting.  We c.:\n make it so, nnd, please God,  wc should keep it so."  The gallant* soldier who expressed  his views as lo his country's" opportunity and privilege thus eloquently,  is the youngest son of the late Ernest  11. Stuart and Mrs. Stuart (lady of  Jerusalem) cf Montreal, lie. was born  in Montreal on July 5, 1885. Sir  Campbell lost no time in getting into  khaki when the peace of Europe was  broker, and at once plunged into rc-  '.���������r.-iti-ig', -with, fine results. Ou thc occasion of the. visit lo Ireland,, in January, 1917, of the Duchess of Con-  naught's Own Irish Canadian Rangers, the batUlion which he was  chiefly instrumental in raising, Sir  Campbell represented the Canadian  headquarier's stall. i lood-looking,  martial and full of lire and cuthusi-  ai-iii, his influence should be an, in-  'TiriiiF. one during his forther.n.ini**  a;.'<   io   ill,-   .T,-'i,*,i   <_:������.,������,..  Juttt Like  Papa  Little Freddie had just been put in  a khaki unit with long trousers.  '\\1 annua," he at.ked, "am 1 a hum.  now like papa?"  "I   ._UppO->e  .so,"   *,hc.   replied.  "Well, then/* he coiilim.-'al. "J :;ii-���������",���������,  I'll take ;i dime out of my bank und  rill       itAH'll       I rx      .ll*>       ll'll'll.'V      i-l,J . * ,      -lllll       444-V  ii'liav-'.!,"  "--Z^lJtSSS*^-!*- THE  CBESTO-K  BEVIEW  B  . ^ Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  .$2.50 to U.S. points.  C_ W. TTa-o"_p__   TJVl*.^  ���������-s   ___. ~   ���������^fc**. jb. _____a_^*| jLi-i*������Aw  iv* vrWijGi**  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY, OCT. 21  mi's iiB&ti&mm  W. R. B.anchard got back from  Nelson the Letter part" of   the  week,  -a**-**-   ___*-11 Va_a an ->!_..-r.-a.-> __������ '���������-...-..--_____     z-1���������  ���������-���������__���������    -. -.-_.   .ww ��������� ������*   xr.^xvxfi,.-'  vi-a.  AUOlicarJUIUf-*,       IIUC  machinery in the Winlaw mill.  Lieut. Ashley Cooper left last week  for Morrissey. We hear the internment oHi-ip tuere is being done away  with, and the interns sent, to naniri in  eastern Canada, and Lieut. Cooper is  winding up affairs of the  institution.  Tomatoes are still shipping at the  rate of fifteen or twenty crates a day,  and the 1918 output of these will be  over the 1500 mark.  Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Eakin, who have  been on' their ranch here for some  time past, returned to Cranbrook on  Friday last. Considerable of the ranch  has been cleared this year, and is ready  for setting out to berries and tree3 in  the spring.  The box factory is kept busy right  along on apple box orders from all  points in the West Keotenay, and it  looks as if it would be the end of the  month before it will close down.  -Jos- Rudd of Hillcresc. Alta., who  is clearing on the land he lately  bought from J. J. Grady, got a hurried call to Lethbridge, Alta., on Wednesday, whare one of the family was  critically ill in the hospital.  Tommy Butterfield of Nelson was a  yisitor at his home here between trains  on Sunday.  Matt. Hagen, who is working with  a trail building crew at Cultus Creek,  was also a week-end visitor with his  family here.  Mrs. Hanson of Calgary, spent a few  days here last week, the guest of Mrs.  Butterfield, going on to Nelson for a  visit with friends, accompanied by  Mrs. H. A. Hanson,  Principal Dewar, O. J. Wigen and  H. A. Rosendale were among the Cres  ton callers this week.  Chas. Biafore is makiner Erickson  headquarters at present, wliere he is  in charge of tomato shipping operations on the Staples Bros, ranch. "  The October meeting of Orestes,.  Women's Institute on Friday last was  favored with a decidedly practical address frcm Mrs. Alex. Smith on a  course of reading for women, with  special emphasis on the necessity of  greater attention to a careful perusal  of the newspapers. The ladies also  made headway on a quilt the Institute  is making up for presentation to the  new Nelson hospital.. The 860 made at  the lunch fall fair day was disbursed  as follows: $25 to the Creston Red  Cross Society. $20 to the Prisoners of  War Fund, and $15 for Belgian Relief.  The usual collection for the Institutes  prisoner of war amounted to $2.15.  The local institute decided to back Mrs  Johnstosis of Nelson for a place on the  provincial institutes' advisory   board.  fi.'O"^.*.-' PUSL-IC '  INSURANCE   ���������    REAL ESTATE  DEALER IN COAL  GREBTQN  ������bU*  tf\*"il^t_"_r*iHii_hi_nw������o'" _hrt _-*!"-._---. f.->n<-tA������ U������,-._v~*\.  - ���������-.��������� _-. .J       ���������*jr       UMW      %/������VUV<a*U       *. -M. C-LlJ-I *~ mm  of the Canadian Patriotic Fund for  the live months ending October 1st  amount to $252.50, according to the  omciai list of contributions just issued by the local treasurer, C. G. Bennett, as follows:  Dr. Henderson.  S. A. Speers   ]3. -J. Keduuil   ..$10 00  .. 25 00  ...   2 5*3  R. R. McMaster    7 00  J. W,   Hamilton    6 00  C. G. Bennet   10 00  J. Cook     3 00  W. H. Morris, Sirdar  60 00  Mawson Bros    3 00  W.JB. Embree     2 00  M. Jtt.   Jfaimer    5 00  Jas.  Cook    2 00  G. Constable  10 00  H. S. Feterman    4 00  W. B. E_i.ib-.-e_.     2 00  C. G. Bennett  15 00  V      _"!.������-aaa O,   Oi,  .     m *-J-0t-.  *       -T.0-~,--0..~...-.~.-.x..rm..0-m.m ~-\      \Jr\J  Roy. M. W. L������e_.   10 00  A. G. Sumuelson    2. 00  T. J. Crawford  30 00  W. H. Crawford 30 00  W. Carver    1 00  Mrs. J.  W. Dow    7 00  Mawson Bros    0 00  dfttopsis of ���������  LAfJD ACT AMENDMENT  . Pre-emption now confined to surveyed  lands only.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abo'i.shed.  but parties of not more thai four may  arrange for adjacent, pre-emptions, wi-ii  joint residence, but each mai-ing noce.---  sary improvcmsi.ts o.i re.-.pecuve claim  Pre-empiors   must   occupy   ciaim-i   to*  five years  and   make   improvciiieut*.    <  value of SiO per acre,  inciuding clear'n  and  cultiv.tt.iiii: >*i  :a  iea_-t  u ucres,   Ir.  fore  ivceivi'.-g  Crown  Grant.  Wr*.-.i*i_i i.re-emptor in occupation n-  less than 3 ye-_r.s, av.d has made *oroi.>-->-  tionate inipro-v.'ir.C'-t.'-, lie may, b'ecai!  ol i]i-fie_-l__. or o-hcr cauiiO, be gra*: .  ii.-terniediate ccr.liioate of improve;!*-  nnd tr:ir!*--fer 111--- claim.  Rcci-rd..  without   pei-maneit   reside  ��������� .;iy be issued provided applicant nv.  H'i'ovf-i.-!>-_:i*ts '<> extent of   .300 p  r ������������������  i:in fi'.-ci records same each year,    i"  ���������*e   to   make   hnproveme-ts   or   re.  ���������ino   will   operate   as   fcri'e'ture.     T  .... ot���������lie   oliiu-ined   or.   ti.e .   claim  .-a than T. ycTs, with in...r*veme:t:  '  \K-r  acre,   ir.c!u.li.-g   5  acres  cie.i:  ���������1   cultivated,   a:.<i   re.-:i.ei.ce     of  .si   2 years.  're-enip.or ho'uirg Crown Grant i  ��������� ���������rd   a-, other   pre-emption,   if   ho  ;���������<...    l--';d    in    _*o:*_'._nctiOTi    with  ; in,   without   actual   nor-una* ion.   i  ^d statutory improveme-iis made  .er.ee maintained on Crown gra  .1.  '".���������..surveyed areas, not exceecti- g  . 2S, n.av be lea ed as hom_: :  o to be"oI.tai:-cd af cr fulfilling r  tiai and improvement conditio;:;  ���������*-r *?r"*_i*-g a-d i'-d.MS*-rinl purp-i  -i;- e.\i*oeui.:g 6 JO acres nduy be le;i  o-:e person or company.  E-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS A."  i":.e scope of th:^ Act ���������*.; c.-irgc������������������:  ���������-ude a!"i persons joining and svsi'v-  ih   His   "Majesty's   Forcea.     The   t  iiin which the heir.s or devisees oi  ���������������������������_ased pre-cuiptur may apply *  ie ur.-ler -tliiR Act is extended fr  <_��������� year from the death of such iu-t-.*  iormeriy,   u-.til   one   year   at'ter  elusion of the present war. T  iviK-ge   is  also   made  retfaiactive.  VVN'SITE PROPEftTY auotme;  ACT.  Provision   is   made   for   the   gr.t'*l   v  .-.ons    hold:' g     u.icomp'.eted    A/i*.*;-  :ci.ts  to   Purchase  from   the   -,'ro.v-n   ��������� .  . ch prtiportion of th-; );i d, if divisih.e  i.- the payments p.'.retifly made v*u.  ..over in proportion to I ha. s;i'.r- prioia nt  .i.e who'e jjarco.. Two or more pt-r .un.-.  lioidh.g iriich Agreements m*..y group  their l.-terests and anply for a proportional.-* ailotme.it joh.t y. Jf it is not  eo:it--;i.*7i i_'d advisubic to (Vv:!o the land  covered by an appiia-.ation for a proportionate allotment, an aliotme.it of ia.nd  of equal value selected from available  Crown lav.ds in the locr>;itv may be  made. These* allotme. ts i.rc ..oiid'tioial  upon payment, of all taxes due the  Crown or to any municipality. The  rights of persons to whom the purchaser from the Crown has agreed to  sell aro also pvol cetecl. The decision of  the Minister of Land*. In respect to the  adjUKtment of a proportionate allotment  is final. The time for making application for these allotments is limited to  the 1st day of May. _910. Any application made after this date will not be  considered. These allotments apply to  town lots and lands of the Crown sold  at public auction.  For information apply to any Provincial Government  Agent  or to  G. It.  NADEN,  Deputy Minister of Lands,  Victoria. O. C  Nelson Assessment District���������Continued from Page 1  __?_u_as  Christianson, Hans       I_.ands._erg,   Mrs.   Emma   _  Gleazer, P. J.  (Estate)    Turner,  Mrs. Anthony    Salmo .Rink Co.    iilaveans,  Mrs.  jLiizaie    McEwing, Mrs. Hattie    Gleazer, P. J.   (Estate)    Dobson, J. C.    Xn this always-popular design we are showing an  exceptionally fine line of CUPS and SAUCERS, as  well as f>, 7 and 8-inch PLATES, and the 7 and 8-ineh  SCALLOP BOWLS.  Equally attractive offerings are in evidence in this  department in many lines, notably���������  Tea Pots in different varieties  Mixing and Padding Bowls  Tumblers.    Lemon Reamers  Vinegar Bottles.    Bean Pots  Clothes' Sprinltlere,    Egg Cups  Salt and Pepper Shakers  Cups and Saucers  Tho long evenings are now with us.    We call '.special  attention to our stock of GLASS LAMPS.  S-U.H\\s  ESS. ____! ETBi       nisi  Bpnprl-I ffpr (sbBIrh    0E3 BBBRPpnl-! a,  '-"   >-*    I"*    -��������� -     *-    ���������     "������������������      -   *- i "     W      -s���������.     __b   '__,    U      's,  i. EN K UAL M Kl iOI IA K TS  _S6Sc_f_.pt_.0-n of ITopsrtjr  .Liot 8,  Block 15, Map 622A  .Lot 11  & 12, Block 15, Map  622A  .Lot 20,   Block   15,   Map   622A   .Lot 4, Block 21, Map 622A  .Lot 18 to 20, Block 29, Map 622A ���������  .Lot 17, Block 29, Map 6S.2A   Lot 13, Block C, Map 622A     Lot 16, Block D, Map 622A   .....Part of Block H, Map 622A  -Tase-s  19.00  2.00  1.75  1.00  35.00  5.17  15.00  2.50  3.75  School  Saxes  3.89  2.30  2.23  1.16  44.60  3.S8  18.96  3.04  4.74  ____.tfi_.e--t  5.90  .46  .63  .23  14.97  1.89  4.62  .73  1.14  SraCH-HNEK  TOWNSITE,   SUSDXVXSXOUT OF _-������______.T ___OX 2546, _*������** 688.  Eldridge, J.  D.   (Estate)    Lots 13 to 15, Block 1  Miller,   J.   E.      Lot 7,   Block  3      Buchanan,   James      Lot 3  and  4,  Block   6  _ XT.. -_.l.  X^XxraLXCJ ,      axU(_aa ���������,..  Rawles,   Edgar      . juu i_    o>  .Lot 16,   Block   22      ~    '    *~     _* 22      VB-CXR  TOWNSITE,  SUS_I>������TISZ02rT  Gray, Mrs. Emma    ��������� Lot  Keefe, Mrs.  Mary      Lot  T   .SXxmxIn-lj.               T             ������-_ ���������-_ **J           "CT������������-**.           ~r-tT T      0~.m.  *-W*__������H_l   ff %IT0 00-.mm.0A JX~x<   0   ~r~ __.*-������._ __.. . ,���������.^. _. . . ���������_.. .���������. ^.������.,��������������� -- ^ XJ -   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot  Lot  Lot  Lot  ........ Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot  _ Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot   Lot   ....Lot   Lot   Lot  OF  P__-_&T Or SSCTXOH .,  4,   Block   5  7   and   8,   Block   5  3.00  3.50  2.9G  1.25  1.25  1.75  TOWl-fSHX--* 17  5.00  .3?  .60  .53  .14  .14  Brown, Charles A    Patterson,   C.   M.      Steel,   W.   O    Gleazer, P. J.   (Estate)  _    O'Neil,  A.  C   Maione   and   Tregillus  Rogers, J. P   B. C Town Properties Syndicate  B. C. Town Properties Syndicate  Ymir Miners'  Union _    B. C. Town Properties Syndicate  Rogers, J. P    O'Neal,    A    C.       Winslow,   L.   J.   _ __   Rogers, J. P.   ���������   Brean,   John        Ymir Miners'  Union    Stewart,   Mary        Paterson  and   Sanderson      Paterson  and   Sanderson     _.  Delahy,   William          Rotherham,  Mrs.  H.   _    Stewart, J.   __    Garvin,   Albert    ���������_   Jackson   Reddin  Co.      Garvin,  Mrs.  Albert    J-I1.VUI-.  13, Block 5 ���������   5, Block   6    ���������.  16, Block 6     6, Block   8   ������������������    10, Block 8    9 and 10, Block 11 _���������.  4 to 6, Block 17    7 and  8,'Block 17 .....  5 and 6, Block 18 ...  E-V_-  S and 10, Block  5 and 6, Block 20 _  13, 16 and 17, Block  15,   Block   24  13, Block   25   16 and 17, Block 25  2 and 3, Block 26 _.  9 and 10, Block 26  14, Block   26      15 and 16. Block 26  1 and 2, Block 27 ....  3; 4 and 5, Block 27  6, Block 27 ;   20,   Block   28      5, Block 29  19  20"  1,   Block  "G"      6,   Block  "G"   ���������. _  1,   Block   "I"      2.50  ���������n n.n  -t~\jr-*  7.13  9.00  25.14  10.50  6.00  1 "7  ������_*>  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  1.75  44.50  XiOT 1242,  '   4.63  2.34  5.34  8.22  10.13  8.98  5.47  * <__   *? ���������__.  ii_;_.4  3.75  9.40  17.40  7.50  5.38  17.84  5.65  3.51  46.40  8.45  7.12  32 *>-1  35.43  45.63  11.64  2.47  3.01  5.04  .89  25.31  1.01  .60  0-7  0-T  ���������  2.30  2.60  14.94  3.39  1.53  *=   *\**  4!l8  .57  1.91  3.64  1.53  1.38  5.63  1.15  .90  11.99  1.72  1.45  22.76  24!45  23.72  3.00  .50  .99  2.44  .42  14.46  Gosbti  ---&  Sspesses  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  7*.  -.. a _r  1.75  640.  1.75  1.75  1 rje  jl. a _r  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1    Tr\  i!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  Shedden,   George       SOW-J Q-F -TOST SH___?P____.S, _________������ SO������  ..Lots 26 and 27, Block 8       3.80  .91  Hoyt,   Hattie  Tl'-IHfl.  ���������i-i-.  yj.xLxr  EtrSKAWOOK   TOWNSITE,   StfBBIVSS ION OF FAST OF _E_OT 883, UAP I____3.  ._   Lots  2, 3 and 4, Block 48      1.75     Lots  10, 11 and 12, Jtsiock 56      1..5  SHEEP  CEEEK  TOWNSITE,    SUBDIVISION OF FAST OF Z-OT 1G004, MAP   1175  Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep  Creek   Townsite  Salmo  Trading Co^.       Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep  Creek   Townsite  Lindow,   Carl   W    Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep Creek Townsite  Sheep Creek Townsite  ^heep_ Creek Townsite  "_-___._^___-._.___..Y   i  Co.     Blocks 1, 2, 3, 4, 13, 14  Co.  Co.  Co."  Co.  Co.   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, Block 7 _..   Lots    1 to 3, 7to  11, Block 8 ���������.   Lots 5 to 9, Block 9        Lot 2,   Block  9  12.50  11.25  11.25  28.00  9.50  5.00  4.50  1.00  10.00  Co.    _.. Lots 1 to 7, 13 to 21, Block 10   Co  Lots  1 to 6, 10 to 12, 13 to 21, Block 11 11.25  Co.    Lots 7 to 24, Block 12   11.25  Co _  Lots  7 to 24, Block 15  ,  11.25  Co _. ..Lots  5   to   15,   Block   16    ..  6.25  Co.    Lots 1   to  5,  Block  17    3.25  Co.   ._           .Lots 1   to  7, Block  18 . . ._  4,50  Co.  ZZZZZZLZZZZ'.Unplatted   portion "of  Lot~"i"6604,"      con-  .������������������. ..,                                taining 18.60 acres more or less   2.50  .29  FB-UITVAX-E   TOWNSITE,   SUBIDXVSSX OBT OF XiOTS 3? and 210, Maps 785A and  785B.  Ennis,  Charles  A _ _ Lot 3,   Block   "C"    .             3.75 2.17 .75  Hendrickson,   John   C.    Lot 7,   Block   "C" . .  ..      3.75 2.17 .75  The  Dominion Trust Co.   _.. Lot 10,  Block "I'*      3.00 2.17 .58  TOWNSITE OF FAXAS CITY, ADBXTZON  "A", MAF 1029, KOOTENAY DISTRICT.  Pacific Exploration Go.  Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific   Exploration   Co.  Kimber, Edward       Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific   Exploration   Co.  Skuse,   John   J _..  Pacific Exploration Co.  Stvuse,   John   o.   ,    Ramusen,   Andrew  Pacific Exploration Co. ...  Skuse,   John   J.      Pacific Exploration Co. ���������.  Pacific Exploration Co. ...  Skuse,   John   J. __   vvooo,   Charles   I*1-.   .:   Wolf,   S.   M.      Johnston, W. S.    De Taylor, Magdaline ...  Pacific Exploration Co. ...  Grant,   Erick       Barnett,   E.   R.      Simmonds  &   Maher     Jones,   S.   A.      Lynn,   Robert   W   Pacific Exploration Co. ...  Pacific Exploration Co. ...  Pacific Exploration Co. ...  Barnett,   E.   R.   ���������   Skuse,   John   J.      Pacific Exploration Co. ...  Simpson, W.  C.     Pacific Exploration Co. ...  -.-v . a _������       /-.        ��������� r  avail J.,     a^.     4.4..    Solberg,   Peter        Simpson, W.  C.     Wolf,   S.    M.       Skuse,   John   J.      Pacific Exploration Co. ...  Skuse,   John   J.      Pacific Exploration Co. ...  Simmonds   and   Maher   ...  Barnett,   E.   R.      Christie.   Victor   W   Pacific Exploration Co. ..,  Pacific Exploration Co. ...  Skuse,   John   J.  Wallace,   C.   A   Lynn,   Robert   W   Pacific Exploration Co. .  Pacific Exploration Co. ,  Wallace,   C.   A.      Pacific Exploration Co.  Pacific Exploration Co.  -~.ku.-o,   John   ,T.      .Lots 1   to  19,  Block  1      33.2.  .Lots 15 to 38, Block 2  .Lots 6  to  17,  Block  3  .Lots- 1 to 2, Block 4    .Lots 1  to  25,  40 to 52, Block 5  .Lots 9   and   10,   Block   6   _..   .Lots 3 to 8. 11 to 35, Block 6 ....  .Lots 1  to  29,  Block   7  Lots 1  to  37.   -"-li-1-.k  ������   .Lots  1 to 9, 9A, id, i0B~_-7 to'49, x^XbT'i  .Lots 50 to 65, Block 9     .Lots 12 to 17, 24 to 40. Block 10  .Lots 18,  20 and  21.  Block 10    . ZZZL   .Lots 22 and 23, Block 10  _   .Lots 41 to 43, Block 10   .Lots 1 to 9, 15 and 18, Block 11 .   .Lots 16 and 17, Block 11  _ _  ..Lots 3 to 10, Block 12    .Lots 9, 10, 22 to 29, Block 13    ..Lots 13, 18 and 19, Block 13    . j_,ots ii and lb, -_.ioc__ 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    Lots 21 and 22, Block 14    . Lot  31,   Block   14    _...  Lot  34A,    Block    14   .[Lots 27 and 28, Block 14  L....'..."...._!..���������..'   ..Lots 32   and   33,   Block   14      .Lots 7 to 17, 19 to 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    T.f>i- 1  ������nd  9   B'o'-'k 1**  [Lot 3, Block 19." ZZZZZIZZZ'ZZZZZZZZ!  Lot 4, Block 19  .-. .  . Lots 8, 10, 11, 14 arid 16, Block 19  ._  ..Lots 9 and 17, 15, 18, 19 and 20, Blk. 19  ..Lots 1, 2. 9, 10, 13, 14,   Block 20     . Lot fi,    Block    20       Lot 7, Block 20    . Lot 8,   Block   20      _   Lots 11   and   12,   Block   20      Lota 10   to  35,   Block  21     _  Lots 1,  2,  19   to 34,   36  to  40,  46  to  55,  57 to  63,  69 and 70, Block 22    ..Lots 16,  34, 35,  41   to  44,  66 and  67,  71  to 84, 87, Block 22  _...��������� _  ..Lots 17,  18  and   68,  Block  22   . Lots 85 and 86, Block 22    Lots 8to   2ft,   Block   23      Lota 1 to 7, 10 to 16, Block 21  _   LotH 8 and 9, Block 21  _  Lota 1 to 20, 35 to 53, Block 25  I'aeiiie Exploration   "Jo.  SlcuHu, John   J.      SIcuho, John   J.      T'lioiflc Exploration   Co.  Bennett,   E.   R.      I'ncinc Exploration   Co.  Pacific- Exploration   Co.  -~.ku._e, John   .T.      Pell.  Clifton   P.  Mirabelli,   A.      Qualfe, Mm,  John  Caldwell.   TT.   .T.   .1  Keel'.)!*,  ������...  A   Powell,  (I.   I.   f.rimn ft Malluiida  Little,   En-ii   (J.   ....  Wi'll.M,   Harry  Mnrnlco,    Tv-leliiile  ..lU'.UM'lll,    Aa'.illlU;  Reid,    11.    M   -Ireeri,   Mars'   J.  Mliabelll,   Achlllo  Tlen.nilull, Mm.  '!'.  '....'.'     LotH 20 to 25, , 29 to 32. Block 26     '   LotB 1   to  19,  Block  "IC",  Map 1029  and   972     _.     LotH  1  io 3, 5  io 19, 30  iu 3*1, 30  iu 33,  Block  "L",  Map  1029  and  972      LotH 20  to 29, Block "L", M. 1029 & 972   LotH 20 to 30, Block "M", M. 1029 He 972  .', LotH  31  to 3d. Block "M", M. 1029 __. 972        '." Lot.s  37 and 38, 111k.  "M", M.  1029 .���������__ 972  .".'" ... LotH 1 to ... Block "N", Map 1029 & 972  . .'.".'.. LotH 3 to 0, Block "O", Map 1029 & 972   Lota 1 to 0, Block "I"', Map 1029 & 972  C-XEBTON TOWNSITE  Part of Block 25. Man I.93A. de������eril.ed  uh follown: Commonelnp. at tho N. W.  corner of Block _-.", thence ... nV, V. 100  feot, thence B. W. for a dltitancc of  18   feet,   thence   23   3-100   foot   to   point  of coiuiiiencoiiKiiit      Lot. 8, Block 21, Man f.O.I      Lot 15,  Rlo.-k  21,   Map  f������_������3      _H������nto)  Lot.  12,   Block   28.   Map   693       LotH   13 iiml 14, Block 2H,  Map tilKi    .Lot H, Block 20, Map 693    Ine & Cook, J Lotn 20 to  21,  Block   49.  Map  693       Loin 2 to 20, Block 50, Map 093    Lot   4.   Block   A,   Mnp   ������flriC    LotH  IK ar.d 19. Block P. Map fift.in    I_lll.    i),     IllllCU     I-.,    .lliip    o.-il           Lotn    t.A ami 7A, Block 1*J, Map 890      l.otM IMA anil  2!.A.   Hl...*l-   10.   Mnp S!M������              Lotn  3IA, a.'IA, -1.-A, 37A, Blk. E, M. 890  All Block V, Mnp ft*)..!.     34.50  21.00  3.50  66.50  2.00  54.25  51.50  4+ m rftr  \Ji0 l -t  02.00  24.00  40.2.1.  -.!.{,  3.66  4.50  20.00  3.00  14.00  17.50  4.50  3.00  1.50  1.00  2.00  33.25  3 50  1.50  1.75  3.50  2.00  25.50  41.00  31.50  1.50  3.00  8.75  1.7!-  3.50  1.50  3.00  1.75  1.50  8.50  10.50  9.00  1.75  1.75  1.50  2.50  3S.00  73.50  37.50  4.50  2.00  24..r.O  3.50  61.50  16.00  23...C  45.50  15.00  1.1.50  10.50  3.00  15.75  7.00  9.00  5.30  3.75  .60  11.85  .20  6.65  9.25  10.55  11.15  3.60  1 2Q  ".(.r,  .45  .65  3.65  .45  2.50  2.70  .65  .4b  .15  .10  .20  5.95  .60  .15  .20  .60  .20  4.65  7.40  5.10  .15  .45  1.50  .20  .45  .1!>  .45  .20  .15  1.20  1.85  1.35  .20  .20  .15  .30  5.55  12.10  G.75  .65  .20  0.35  4.35  .no  10.15  2.70  S.10  .a  or(  2.45  l.sr.  .13  2.80  i._.r.  1.35  L.  35.00  IS.00  3.4.--  .���������.r.o  i>.:_,:.  4.55  3.25  7 on  _".0fi  ...    * '  n.u..  .; im  10.50  _.' r. oo  iC.10  lJ*.7.ri  .1.1.0  2.71  ������i. i 2  4.72  3.19  ;>4.9r>  7 1*7  :.* .ir,  2. iV,  10.92  ���������J*, sr,  U._**l  .-.7..  .90  .71.  1.70  1.20  .91  ...Ml  ���������>    f,4l  Aii  ... 'I  .7*1  r r  :t '.35  Rcll, Clifton  P.  WMirbl,   Tlurry  Min-ilo.iati),    i\.    II.  Ilni'lon, ,lnnii:i  M.  BOW'S- ABBITIOKT.  Lotn  8,  9  and  1ft  of  Block   100 of l-kib-  'illvlHlon of lUoclt  1  of Lot 521, Croup  I.  I Diw'ii   j-iMIMo.1    "A"    to    tliu   'I'own   ut  rv.'ntwi)    rinil    iviirt   of   Hlm-l.    ;>   of   T.ot  891, G.  .., Map IMS   ������l.ii(i  Lotn  17   lo   20.   ..look   1.   Town   of  Cn*H-  !...-������       . >/'...>.���������      "���������    lilltlr...      XV,.,.    uri I   |   i,i,  ���������;.i.-"  1.27  H"Wn������_CVi:iJIOH  Ol"  M-l-OOlC  3  OK"  Lot   IX,   Itl.ii'lr   11  j-O'J* un, OHOm* l, mai* vxi.  :>. f.ii '.��������� v i  (KtM.iti- of) LotH  U   to   lit,   Itluck   1;    Lotn   IV   lum   i _���������  to ::'������,  Block 3;   Lotn   .Id  to  l.n.   lilnci.   2;  Lotn 30  to :������.,  l-loc..   .      -I-i-..- -...������.*-  *a_-Ai_JiJ*fcl awa-a.*   \_ria    J   .xfx,x.     JL  1.75  2.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  l!"75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.7.".  1..D  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  3.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  l.Tii  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.r.  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.7.r,  1.75  1.75  i.7r.  i....  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  Sofcal  30.54  6.51  6.36  4.14  96.32  12.69  ���������40.33  8.02  11.38  5.12  5.85  rr   7 o  o.j-o  3.14  3.14  ���������a an  V.xixJ  12.39  7.19  ������   "__������������������_>  \t0-0\J  16.52  21.57  51.96  24.62  14.75  A 9. A P.  39.67  10.07  23.06  37.79  18.78  14.26  44.72  14.55  9.91  110.14  20.92  17.92  jx.~~a.o i  138.41  143.13  28.89  7.32  9.25  16.23  4.81  86.02  6.46  .31  1.75  3.81  .31  1.75  3.81  1.51  1.75  15.76  1.37  1.75  ___.*-<:.t_r i  1.37  1.75  14.37  5.00  1.75  S4.75  1.15  1.75  12.40  4..  .01  1.75  7.36  .55  1.75  6.80  .16  1.75  2.91  1.22  1.75  12.97  1.37  1.75  14.37  1.37  1.75  14.37  1.37  1.75  14.37  .75  1.75  8.76  .39  1.75  5.3S  .55  1.75  6.80  5.54  8.42  8.42  7.50  40.S5  41.55  26.50  5.85  80.10  3.95  62.65  62.50  77.05  74.90  29.35  _!A on  *x_r.._ _r  6.30  5.20  6.90  25.40  5.20  18.25  21.95  6.90  ->._:it  3.40  2.85  3.95  40.95  5.85  3.40  3.70  5.85  3.95  31.90  50.15  3S.35  3.40  5.20  i.2.00  3.70  5.70  3.40  _>.2o  3.70  3.40  11.45  14.10  12.10  3.70  3.70  3.4 0  4.55  45.30  87.35  45.00  6.90  3.95  46.60  30.60  5.S5  73.40  20.45  a* 4.52  55.35  19.00  20.70  14.10  ...IS  20.30  10.00  12.10  M...tr.  44.25  ���������   9.70  7.1.1.  111.4 2  12.22  9.39  4 0.51  1 ���������*���������.���������".  ���������..:������������.  111. a  I  7.51  S.30  2fi.52  '.-'..50  ir..i r.  tn  in. 10  10....''.)  y-MW-ffM^  ****_.__,_-_,  1-    --      ���������_.r -ttmlXSm_,  ���������Wi^fe^^ THB CBBSVOli BEVIBW  Nelson Assessment District���������Continued from Page 3  ~7~X~-~  Sescrtptioa o_f -?-~jf~v~7  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  .vlcQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  Robertson,  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  T/r-,r-..,^_ ~���������Xrx  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  McQuarrie  a__    ____/-J*.a auv..  & Robertson  ___. Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  O T-a ���������*_ r.���������Xr-r.xx  ������__.   nuuci ____.**  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  Mrs. M. S. ._.,  & Robertson  & Jttobertsoji  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  o_ Tjobertsoi-  & Robertson  ___ Robertson  ___ Robertson  & Robertson  & Robertson  SVB-DXVZSXOXr OS* 3PA.BT OJP ___0*S 304,  __������___P  ,I_ots 1 to 7 (less road allowance) Blk. 1  .Lots    3  to 6, Block 2  .'   .Lots 1  to 12, Block 3   .   .Lots i  to  12,  Block  4      .Lots 1   to   6,   Block   5      .Lots 1   to  12,  Block 6     .Lots 1  to 24, Block 7  Sages    _So__iool   Sats-cest;   Costs  Taxes and  S2?������*V_09  ....Lots 1   to 24, Block 8  _._  ���������.,Lots 1  to 24, Block 9     ���������.Lots 1   to   24,   Block   10       .Lots 1  to 9,  Block 11     .Lots 10 to 12, Block li   .Lots 1 to 6 and 9 to 13, Block 12  Lots 4   to 6, 10 to 12,  Block 14   Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 7, 8, I? 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  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  .Lots  to 31, Block 20    to 33, Block 21    Lots 1 to 20 and 31 to 35, Block 22  .Lots 1 to 24, Block 23     .Lots 1   to   24,   Block   24      .Lots 1  to 24, Block 25    T ,rx+r.    1      Xrx    9 A.      T>! r._r.lr    OJJ  [Lots lto~ 7","Block" 27~ ZZZZZZZZZZZZZ  .Lots 1  to 14, Block 28   _..  .Lots 1  to 7, Block 29     .All Blk. 30 excepting N.B. cor, 16.75  more or less       Lots 1   to  6.  Blk.   31. All  Blk.   32  ....  ac.  21S5.  32.60  14.80  11.40  14.40  8.40  12.00  21.20  19.80  19.80  28.80  38.80  138.00  -47.60  -i"a  4.t\  a-o.aiv  18.20  16.40  12.40  22.40  21.60  33.60  39.30  ,  39.30  .  26.00  .  26.00  .  29.60  .  26.60  n a   irs.  '. i4!6o  .  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. H. W. ._   Towers, William        "Webster,  John F.  ��������� _   Peverelle, L. A   Peverelle, L. A-      Riley,   Thos  B _   Kenyon,   Fay   "W.   __ -.   Pelsostrat,   John      Malcolmson, J. N.    Boulton, James    Boulton, James  _   Rawson,   Percy      Dewsnip,   John      McKenzie, D.   _   Garland,   Wm   Day, "Wm. G.   ,^>.   Barret,   Mrs.   Margaret  M   Barret,   Mrs.   Margaret  M.   .. .  Phillips, Rv & D. E-  "...  __.n_iti_,   jP.  xC.   _, ,  Burke, "Wm   ,  Dominion Trust Co   "Poggo,   Robt.   _ _   De Lury, Geo .     Brumweli, Robert    Dutcher,   M.  B.      Affleck,   Robt.   G.       Dutcher,  B.  W.  _    Dutcher,  B. *w.       Dutcher, B. W.     Burley,   Leonard     ���������   Day,    R. _S    Liawiey.   w.   ___    Brutinel,  Marie      Ponson, August    __������R-_T__TVA___E STTBDZVZSZON  ...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  ���������Blk. 125, Map 785B, 10 ac. more or less 14.00  ...Blk. 14#, 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, Mn. 785B. 8.80 ac. more or less 16.20  ....Blk. 214, Mp. 785B. 10 ac. more or less 12.00  .���������Blk. 223, Map 785B, 8.53 ac. more or 1. 10.00  ....Blk. 224, Mp. 785B. 9 ac. more or less 10.00  ....Blk. 233, Mp.  785B. 75.85 ac. more or 1.   41.50   Blk. 235, Map 785B, 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  _._Blk. 258, Mp. 785B. 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  .....Blk.  274, Map 785B. 10 ac. more or less   15.00   Blk. 277, Map 785B.    10 ae. 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  cos_*_n___B__A <-_-._-_-_&_->-_:_-?__.   Blk. 7 of Lot 205A. Map 800. 17.05 acres  more   or   less       20.00   Blk. 23, 23C of Lot 205, G. 1, Columbia  Gardens, Map 800, 2-3.46 ac. more or less  38.00  ......Blk.  18  of Lot 205A,  Map 800,   9.50  acres more or less      10.00  , Blks.   ISA and  18B,  of Lot 205B, M.8G0.  31.72  acres  more or less     16.00   Blks.  19, 19A, 19B of Lot 205B, Map 800.  39.10 acres more or less . _ _  10.00   Blk.  26 of Lot 205, Map 800, 113  acres  more  or  less       30.00  CENT-RAX. _?__B_t_  . Lot 29, Map 850, 13 acres more or less 5.50  Z.oi 25,  ___i__p 850,  11  acres *r*-ore or ie*-***- 5.no  ".'.'."Lot 38,' Map 850,' 13.60~acres more" or 1. 7^20  . Lot 70, Map 850,  5.60 ac. more or less 1.50  7.40  11.56.  5.10  9.60  3.20  7.40  7.40  10.18  7.20  8.40  8.40  5! K9.  1_.75~6  10.06  11.26  7.40  10.78  10.48  o oo  -���������ou  6.92  5.30  5.30  3.42  3.20  8.70  5.30  5.30  5.30  7.20  5.30  8.70  7.10  10.06  7.40  11.56  44.14  45.81  24.60  46.12  41.50  38.53  1.40  lflO  1.35  1.30  1.15  2.00  1.90  1.90  2.75  3.70  13.10  4.55  2.5G  1.70  1 55  iii.0  2.15  2.10  3.20  3.70  3.70  2.45  2.45  2.80  2.40  _*-.     jnaK  *.._>_���������  1.30  2.65  1.35  2.35  1.25  %..0  4.65  2.5C~  2.V  .81  2.10  S.10  3.95  2.50  8.45  3.45  1.30  4.6 5  2.70  4.60  t.45  .65  4.5.5  4.15  o ot.  ar.a-o  2.90  1.50  1.50  7.30  4.45  1.50  3.65  1.50  1.50  1.50  2.50  1.50  3.65  1.95  3.50  2.10  4.65  5.90  8.60  2.90  4.85  5.70  9.10  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  i *������5  l!75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  1.75  *���������*    *���������"*_-_  _L. 1 u  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  2.7 i_  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  0  2.75  Jefferson,  Albert  E   Reid, W., & Mather, Wm.  B-OOTENAY VAX-LEY X-AST-DS  .Block 15 of Lot 9555,   10.10 ac. more orl.   25.00  .Blk.  129A of Lot 9553,  9 ac.  more or I    5.00  A  STFBx.- VISIOK OF SUB S-OTS 5, 43, 44,  1, 969 acres more or less  _. 26.00  Blk. 19, 9.84 ac. more or less   42.00 .  _:(., 19.68 ae. more or less  ���������  84.00  21, 19.10 ac. more or less   300.68  22, 19.68 ac. more or less    84.00  Blk. 23, 9.52 ac. more or less   42.00  24, 19.38 ac. more or less  ...298.68  25, 19.51 ac. more or less   84.00  26, 19.51 ac. more or less   S4.00  WYNKDEIi   _*-_E_--_n_T   __.A������T__>S,  Morris,   J.   Royal     . ._. .  . ��������� Blk.  Chudleich.   E.   L.   ' -ZZZZ ". _. W%  Chudleigh,   S.   L,.     _ Blk.  Metcalfe, W. E.   _..  .   V  Blk.  Chudleich.   E.   L.'   ,    Blk.  Chudleigh;   E.   L.    \ \    W%  Rice,   Grant   E Blk.  Chudleigh.   *_-*.!_..'  Blk.  Chudleigh,   E.   L.     '".'..".''  Blk.  Chudleigh,   E.  L.      E% Blk. 27, 9.60 acres more or less    62.00  nice.   Grant   E.    W���������"-<_��������� Blk.27, 9.60 acres more or less  137.60  Chudleigh,   E.   L.     Blk. 28, 1970 acres more or less ._   84.00  White,  Thos ���������  *W%  Blk. 31, 9.55 acres more or less     26.00  Makin, Harold     _. E*a  Blk. 31, 9.55 acres more or less     26.00  Pearce.   Almond   H.    W-V_-   Blk 32, 9.55 acres more or less    34.00  Chudleigh,   E.   L.    E-V������,   ~        "  "VfcLtan. Jas. and Irvine. J.  _*_. T*11..  Chudleigh.    E.    L.   _ ..............Blk.  Muench,   R.   H.            Blk.  Chudleich.   E.   L  P.Ik.  Chu������liel|_;h,    E.    L.    _ Blk.  Chu'ii a-.ii*;"-.,    _���������_.    __,.       ... Blk.  i-hudlei_rh,   E.   L .'...'....'.'..'.'..'.'.'..'.'..'.'...'.'..'.'.'.'Z.'"."Blk.  Blk. 32, 9.55 acres more or less     42.00  33, 20.07 n.o.reR more or lens     84.00  34, 20.32 acres more or less ..'.    84.00  35,  19.10 acres  more or less    84.00  4 0,  21.04  acres  more  or less     84.00  41,   22   acres   more  or  less       84.00  42,  19.68 acres more or loss     84.00  44.  35.43  acres moro  or less  147.00  20.35  1.62  45,  4.83  5.02  10.0-1  19.26  10.04  5.02  39.26  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  .50  .65  .20  9.0.  .70  _VIA_?   864  3.25  7.80  i5,60  80.45  15.60  7.80  79.87  15.60  15.60  13.60  36.30  15.60  3.15  3.15  5.15  7.80  15.60  15.60  15:60  15:60  15:60  15:60  27.40  '"hudleiRh,   M.  .*hudit.itfh.   M.  *"hu<:!-..k--'.,   M.  lr~f.       P.'-V R.  Warrnfjuth,   J.  Bart on,   ~,rp.  _CASX.O   AXarD   SX-OCAXT   __tA__:__.WA1-r  X_AN_D C-EANT X-AHDB, LOT 012, G. 1, _������.__>.  P.-    Blk.  67, Map 730C, 9.76 ac. moro or lessl05.00        10.05 IS 85  R.    Blk.  68, Map 730C, 9.76 ac more or leas 105.00        10.05 18.85  R*    Blk.   Ciii, Map 730C, 9.77 ac. more or les.sl05.00        10.05 18.85  W.        Blk.  76, Map 730C, 9.77 ac. more or less   85.00 8.60 12.60  <'*���������    Blk.   85, Map 730C, 9.77 ac. more or less   21.25        14.15 4 25  Vo.inf,.   r;.   a  Mi-rr,   W.   IT.  Bar-v-H.  J.   A.  I.r.r:r.r,.    Mrs.   J.    M  I'ari w-'ii-tlit,   VV*.   E.  ' 'art wri(.-H.  W.   E.  J.   M.      .-ind   O'Kell,   A.  Mlnir:;;  .COT 891, G. 1��������� __C. _D.  .Block 3,   (excepting   portion   subdivided  l.y Map 893.) Map 698,   32 ac. more or 1. 75.00  HVj Lot 1, Block 4, Map 771   18.00  Lot  3.   Block  4,  Map  771     15.00  .Blk.   9,  Map  698,  22.82 ac.  moro or less 81.00  Blk.  10, Map. f.98, 12.91 ac. more or le.m 75.00  .Blk.  11,  Map 60S,  8.20 ac. more or less 16.00  .Blk.  25, Map 698.   22.80 ac. moro or less 48.50  X-OV 093.  . .'ar.   .10  Aoi-nr*)   of mod:  2 of Lot  892,  ...    1,   Map   698A    22.00  80.55  16.10  16.11  3.00  12.25  16.28  13.20  .86  20.65  4.30  4.10  9.25  12.80  3.40  6.25  8.65  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  9. 7R  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  2.75  2.75  2.75  Sot-_l  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  30.20  30.20  34.15  30.75  ___o.t_.-i/  17.05  32.40  17.10  27.20  16.00  26.25  38.96  27.85  33.05  11.25  26.25  26.25  20.8S  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  54.97  49.40  16.75  30.10  19.55  19.55  19.55  24.95  19.55  30.10  21.80  33.81  26.25  38.96  72.79  95.16  40.25  69.72  59.95  80.38  DIVERSION AND USE  Mr. aad asrs. I-eslie S__e__r.ne������, v/ho  have been aft Oanford Mills, B.C., for  some months past, moved back to  their ranch here the latter part of the  week, and expect to be with us for at  least the next six months. Old friends  are giving them a royal welcome home  L. H. Hussa<.k left a few days ago  for Nelson, and, we understand, he  has taken a position there for the winter season.  Mr. and Mrs. -Toe Langlois and family movfcd back to Cranbrook the fore  part of the week.  The Gctodei. 3rd meeting of the Red  Cross Auxiliary was at the home of  Mrs. Eraiye!!, where tea served  brought the society $1.50, and vegetables donated by Mrs. Wearmouth  fetched 70 cents. The October 10th  meeting was at the home of Mrs. D. Q.  Lyon where the tea accounted  for $2.  4-!-____-  ^r_t>r_,_v--*p.___!'_r*_*1_r*'?5 _r^_r>*^_l?f*i,-:*f5 V*V     f"iVlft  Take notice that John Bathie, whose  address is "Wynndel, B.O., will a]  of    Elsie  for a license to take and use two m  er's inches of watei4 out  Homes Creek, also known as Wisconsin Creek, which flows soutla-easterfy  and drains into Duck Creek, about  fiye hundred yards above mouth. The  water will be . diverted from the  stream at a point abont 800 feet above  mouth of Elsie Homes lower tunnel  mouth in an easterly^ direction, and  will be used for domestic and irrigation  purposes upon the * land described as  SubVDivision of Lot 191, Lot 2, Map  8.75  id;6o  4.45  03.40  10.07  36.83  57.57  112.35  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  41.11.  37.96  9(1.00  102.80  3K.43  70.70  )6.26  "*" _    _  ___/,   aailaa    _.-_.___    ������ _. ^y  hostess another 60 cents, Acknowledgment is also made of a donation of $1  from Miss Phillips, who was Mrs.  Hall's guest a few week3 this fall.  Jock McRobb is now numbered a-  mong Canyon City's auto* owners. He  came in with a machine purchased at  Wycliffe about two week ago. Its a  Ford.  Quite a few men are already starting to arriye for the Company's winter operations, and are busy getting  ready for the winter's logging, which  will include taking out tamarac and  fir to fill an order for 75.000 ties which  Company has contracted to supply the  Canadian Northern Railway. These  will be sawn at the . mill, which wiii  run to capacity again this winter.  There seems to be no end to orders  for boxes these days and the planers  and box factory are still running full  blast. The apple box output is now  well over the 50,000 mark, a considerable quantity of these going to points  down Kooteiiay Lake.  Canyon City school garden this year  has produced almost eleven sacks of  potatoes. They have just been dug,  and are being turned over to the Red  Cross Auxiliary, the ladies taking this  means of acknowledging this substantial contribution with thanks.  The United Farmers of Canyon City  was organized at a well-attended meeting of ranchers at the schoolhouse on  Saturday night, oyer which F. Knott  presided. The object of the ' association is protect the interests of this section in every direction, more particularly with regard to public works of  ovary sort. The officers chosen are:  President, John Woon; vice-president,  A. R. Swanson; with A. Spencer, sec  retary. Committees were named to investigate certain matters, and another  meeting is called f6r Saturday night to  nnma^lal-a nTU-iiniViifinn ttt_rl  fn\' SS. ITpnfir-  xrxrx~.tr; O ."  ~       " ������  ai business session.  This notice was posted on the  ground on the 11th day of October,  i918. A copy of this notice and an  application pursuant thereto and to  the "Water Act, 1914," -tfill be filed in  the office of the Water Recorder at  Nelson, B.C.  Objections to the application may  k .    T3rxr.rx_~rSrx..  or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after  the first appearance of this notice in a  local newsnaner.  JO'HN BATHIE, Applicant.  The date of the first publication of  this notice is October 18, 1918,  ....  ���������4-B___ /_������_A  am __-������_-������.-r  I  House?  YOUNG Pigs Fob   Sale���������$���������*  each.  Hilton, Attwood Ranch, Creston.  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry ?  Sh-umroch Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   (Qagcsflfv  Cooked Han.  Lunch Meat  Bologna, <&c.  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock3  products.  G    r.!\      S id  MXM        nm.0 0    SraS  w     ���������fVsi)    ������������������.������.-  BESS*  K-.vtsr-if i_.i eh 1  H___fl_r  sit. _L������yiiib0_r  -bOX  222.  .\.i-A*...if;..i*r, n.'-uii-* J. a������nl ThomiiM, II.    Block 7 to 13 of T_o.. 222, O. 1., Map 718  ������irt.68   norr*. 1   more   or  Iohk    154.00  Hi.,..H'H, .V.y.4.  1.   C.  ���������_.   _.o.m   1.   (Si-.  ...   of   BlockM   15  .*���������_.   15A  of  r.ot.   222.   O.l,   Map   895,   7.285   acre*.  m-ir-i   or   Iomm       21.75  Q1.1i.1n,   ....   .1.   .-*..   10  i*.������i������i. of ...  T_,   2 or part: of TjO. 888,  Al;i 11 917, 28 ae. more or leiiM      7.50  74.17  31.55  2.75  262.47  6.22  3.20  2.75  33.92  .90  2.75  li. Hi  Oanpn City Lumber Company  LIMITS-ID  \h*T-iv|..|i      I'  MeT-ivlMh,   I'  li    -mil   n     *-."  I >,   'ii-wl   l.i.    N.  a. c. uotjTjtr.ttisr xtAix.wA-_r _ca_>t������ atn\tt~; __.0-P 4595, a. 1., a. ������.  \ rir-|i'r.*rui,     *. nt hfinv  Ti><inym:in,    fl.  1 _i*v.'r.'i-i.nb,  <:    if.  ' ;���������"..'.I.ill.     1 Cm       .f 1.In.  .���������,'irr,   W.i it it  .diiJ   H-.-'f'T,  O.i.-i.'  i*. "I i'i,ui-,    .1      j  K'tlin.*!*-,   .1.    W  .'.ui." r.i,    Amu.'  I lee. _v,ir,   .r.    w.  . '���������:. V.'.',      ,/<rl..*iil.  >-.<���������< ..-',:."���������.-, Br..'������������������.'.! t  .VI il ivi-i'iir,   I'.rni'iil   T.  . >��������� 1. i Hi .     I I.i I'.rl.i     i ",  Vl|'>lll,.'!(>|l,       li.lill'l   i  l.:iHt'i...   .1  M,.. lr.������f������->r,    I'"     T  '-ini,   |.,,t   ���������>,   ir,*;   iiitcii  rnf.ri'  nr  Iimiii i.7'������..l.l  Mul.   l,ut   ft I,   .'xeeptlori   5.84   ae.   thoroof,  ir.<i.7l   ri<Ti*M  inori* or lew.   634.20  :-''ili   Lot    ),   !H*,.r,(>  niTi'M   trior",  or  lr*:i.i  ...      50.00  Blk     I   of  Hul.ilvn.   or  Huh  T,ol   1(1,   Map  77f">,   ... 17  ;ii*i*(*m  rnorn or )i*hm      '..'!.50  Blk.   '!   of  HiiI-.Ivm   of   M11I1   ljot    III,   Map  ''.'���������.   'i.lV   ...1..,.   ui..t<.  01   Ian;.       It,lid  Jill..   7   ..r  MuImIvii.   of  Hub   ljot   10,   Map  ".".���������;.   10 'ii'i-i-i. rnori* or Iimiii        10.00  Blk ii    I'i   and   19   of   Biilul vii.   of   Hull   Bol  '..'.<>.   .Map   7K7,   I'.i.HU   in*,   morn   or.   Ii-Hm   ,|I>.0<|  i'.1,'     .'.u  1.1   .-.iii.iivii.   of  Huh   1 jot   I'.0,   Map  BIK       7   ii.iii   Bo   of   Huliilvn.   or   Hull   But  '.: I ,    .'..[,    '.''.������'!,    ;;')    .in*.,'i    moiv    or    |.:-*,n     1 ''.Ml  Bik   1. or :in������..ii.'ii.  or nm.   1.1.1   i'i.  Map  I'i"',,   \<i iifrri. morn or lnwi 9.00  Blk     II.   of  Mul,.|vri    of  Hut.   l.ol   21,   M'tp  7!i'f,   10 ,'niriiii m.ir.1 or I.'hm K.00  B...    ;:  ui'  jiiii.iivn.   ol   iii.i,   l.ol   _|ii,     Map  Hill.   10    ki.'i   1111,1..   i,i-   l.i.ii        _: 00  I'i' ..*���������''. 1       . 4iii r . "���������  ** * l-        .  1.1 1 .     ...     ..11 !.'..������<       ...     .-III.     J,.(l     .11.,    ..,.lp  I'111.   I ft-1 10  ai'tri-i  more  or  li an \f,U 00  I'.ik    ;i,   or   Muiid-n    or  Huh   i,ot   il",   Map  I 111 I,   :t.������..���������.������  iicrmi   niorii   or   liifia 4'.! 00  llll' '      Li'       '..ll..l\'II 1,1       ai,,),       |  ,,,(        .J, Mull  Kill.   'iU   iii'l'i-n   inoi'i*   or   I./in 7:i Ml  nut   h a.  :., noli i.oi :ir>. Mn,. 1044, r.i.  1"0   IM  i:!n.*.o  ������������������.7r.  9r������r������.'i:i  .14. a .1,1  '!.:.  oioro   ot   li'iiii  I'll'     I!   "      !'������,  ''ii.-   t ..4,*   nr    ������.������:.������,   11 * s    aii  fHTiM  mum or 1-*mh 42 00  113.07  :i!i.3r,  122.HI  10.00  2.75  2.75  R73.43  101.10  2.75  2.75  2n.oo  1.10  i-.Vd  13.71.  1.50  2.75  20.2 5  :>..hu  '.!.7r.  3 5.110  1 [.ii  '.'..Vii  11.. HO  1.00  2.75  12.75  .75  l'.7r.  1 1 .fi 0  1.10  ^.7!.  11. HI.  ',' 7. *"')  ��������� ������  ir  19(1.35  li.ilO  If.75  r.i.r.r.  in. or;  ���������_.���������;.,  UK.30  4.....I  mr  .     1    af  ...'i.h.i  4.30  2.75  nrt.:io  (i.90  2.75  M.cr.  THE C_A.NAD1AjN  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER.  CV.O.. LLD., D.C.L, Preiideni v  SIR JCHN AIRD. General Mana8������  K V. P. JONES, Ass't Gen'.. Manager  Pr-������;Fr>vr* i-hmh   .  5.1:^ sno non  Consult the Manager re^ardSn^ current  acvx������aiai.w-,   colleci.ioi-5,   loans   unci  the other facilities oiiered  bv this Bank.  3*  <.<t-.i..i_.m.-t on rafto t>  . X i  TV-f^>T������l".'"|i'|i  X r rx^^   a   _.__._���������   ._.     _.  -> a  wmmmmmmmmm  sum** i'tjtn (������***������_. ������������*������ftj(.������'ia-i#i j*iii.t)'f(tVnu'.  H--0t~~mitmmSSS~~~mm<r������-'-     :<  "'"-' "'-"'   l#WM*-<W������-������llli  ThMn^iir'iiiiWW  i*mrmx--^m-m-mmimm  S_SSig!i������^^ >|r'"'"'"  iHMP Wr-^.iv.^'iiS~~t'n't^i'^'.-'7\f^X-XC^  ixmz^^A.:yyyy  55.*  SHE  CBBSTOK BSVIEW  "Nelson Assessment District���������Continued from Page 4  __?______9  Cooper;  Allan  B.  Kruse,   Christopher  -L,arsen. J. ____  Graves. J. S. .���������  Saunders, Cr. C  Johnson,  G.  O.  SeseslptiOB of -trropei-isr  .Blk. 15 & 16, Sub L.ot 80. Map 1044.  acres more or less  50  Daniel, W. C, and Hole, B, V.  Miller. Mrs. C. E. __.���������____._____,   O'Kell & Young- ���������..  Kevercomb, C. H.  .Blk. 18, Sub "Lot 36, Map 1044, 50 acres  more  or less   . _.  ,  .Lot B, Blk. 19. Sub Lot 36, Map 1044, 60  acres more or less ;   .Lot A, Blk. 19, Sub Lot 36, Map 1044,  100.10 acres more or less   ,Lot Cs Bik 19, Sub I_ot 86, SSap 1044, 20  acres more or less    .Lot X, Blk. 19, Sub Lot 36, Map 1044,  10 acres more or less   .Lot Y, Blk. 19, Sub Lot 86, Map 1044, 13  acres more or less ...  .Part of Sub Lot 37 of Lot 4585, G. 1,  containing: 276.328 acres except 20 acres  f.rftns_!erreG     .._.   ..... _..  _.  .Sub Lot 39, 160 ac. "more or less  Sazes.  52.50  52.50  51.00  85.00  29.75  14.60  21.25  School  Sases  XatereBtr  Comparin, Matteo ���������.__���������  Proctor, Mrs. Beatrice  Chapman,   Jas      Craig,   John      Poster,  J.  S  u  Morrison, T.  J.     Bernard de Roussy de Soles  Hollander, Joe P.    Collins, H. P  .   Wittichen,   G.   M.      The Lund Land Development Co ___  Barclay,  S.   W.    Swan,   Hovic    . ._   McLeod, Allan  A.     .Sub Lot 41: 108.51 acres more or less..  .Blk. 36. Sub Lot 144, Map 1174, 10.81  acres more or less  -i9.rni  84.00  67.75  13.00  19.50  29.35  .The Westerly 25 acres of Sub Lot 72A,  Map X31 _.    .Sub Lot 75, 157.18 acres more or less   .Blks.  32 to 47, Sub Lot 81, Map 957,  147.56 acres more or less ._.���������__..��������� 328.00  ���������_Sub  Lot  88,   382.14  acres  more  or less 275.00  SSI/,   TyTlaji/    rxf  g-STT-l.'     C...V.   T.jv*   Qg     ______~  ~*    " X3l7 5 acres more or less   .NW*.   N_E3%   Sub Lot 90,  Map X31,  10  acres more or less  .SE-i-4 of SW-V4 Sub Lot 90, Map X31, 10  acres,   more   or   less   ,N% SE% of NB-M. Sub Lot 90, MapX31,  5 apres more or less   .S% SE-"i Sub Lot 90, Map X31, 20 ac.  more   or  less.,._  6.50  13.00  13.00  30.00  O'Kell & Young   NE-Ji  S. of NE%  & NW-J4;  SW-J4  S. of  SW*4   & NE%   S%   of NW%  & N%   of  SE-}__, 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 more or less 221.00   Sub Lot 140, Map 11S7, pIS.38 acres  more   or  less    * . 140.70  s. e. sou������������__-___t_sr _-._l___.wav x-A_9ro gssai-js, aos 459a.  Arrowsmith, John  N% Sub Lot 4, 160 acres more or less 104.00  International  Lumber & Mercantile Co. Sub Lot 6, 511.20 acres more or less  317.35  Craig,   John    . Sub Lot S, 89 acres more or less    32.55  Jefferson, A. E. ���������, ; Sub Lot 9, 817.30 acres more or less  314.00  Paulson, Miss C. A. and Hathaway, C. L.Sub Lot 13, 2246.52 acres more or less 472.22  international Lumber Co.   Sub Lot 11, 570 acres more or less  256.50  International Lumber Co.  ____Sub Lot 14, 1160 acres more or less  522.00  International Lumber Co.  Sub Lot 15, 2747.50 acres more or less 1233.00  McArmstrong.   J.      Blks. 3, 4,  5 of Sub Lot IS, Map 8C-5,  29.25 acres more or less 203.60  Klemola,   John   ...  McArmstrong,   J.  Rice,  James  E.  ...  Davis,    L.      Briggs, P. A.  Pearce.   Lewis  L.    . .   Olsen, Clarence A. and MeSwain, "j. __>._  Bby, W. S.  ;   ,���������Blk. 6 of Sub Lot 16, Map 805, 30 acres  more   or  less      39.00  _ Blk. 10 of Sub Lot 16, Map 805, 9.65 ac.  more   or   less        58.90  ���������_Part (10 ac.) of Sub Lot 18 21.00  __Part (15 ac.) of Sub Lot 18 .Ti,   43.50  .Part (20 ac.) of Sub Lot 18 42.00  .Part (40 ac.) of Sub Lot 18 84.00  .Block  7,   Sub  Lot  19,  Map  1066,     40.20  acres more or less ; 26.00  Johnson __. Hall  Glazan,  Samuel  .Blocks 12  to 14,  Lot 19,  Map 1066, 120  acres more or less   __.Subdvn. 54, 320 acres more or less     _    189.00  _Part  (140 ac.)  of Sub Lot 55 . 131.00  78.00  9.99  15.06  2.29   -  8.19  1.21  2.39  2.44  1.39  5.58  ���������   9.47  71.10  2.98  6.06  20:61  8.82  42.39  2.88  93.88  17.58  3.32  5.10  1.86  3.96  4.52  7.49  2.92  8.76  11.38  Landis, H. B,  1-Ta-������if������A      "IS*  ���������"��������� *-+-��������� -m.*mm-*~t        _������_���������   ,  /-.UgUOl  c&___-r_-_-SX_i- vr-zs-,-.4~.~.  __5______s_its___--_r ___._____?__> _-_____._., ___ot 4598.   Sub Lot 71, 1288 acres more or less - .544.00   An  undivided     %   interest     in  33,931.74  acres at $1. per acre . 2 884.17  8.60  8.60  6.85  11.45  4.00  1.75  2.85  6.-10  16.25  9.50  1.35  2.35  4.40  64.40  46.85  .80  1.60  1.60  .15  4.35  8.20  72.09  5.00  10.00  25.90  26.25  12.00  49.70  5.85  57.85  77.55  29.90  60.90  143.85  29.90  4.50  8.60  3.75  8.15  7.55  15.10  3.15  9.45  ���������.i  fir-  UA.U-  20.52  73.30  388.50  Costs  ana  SxpeneeB  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75    -  2.75  2.75  2.75  8.75  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  2r7E  . ��������� ���������r  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2������7_r  0 -kJf  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  Total  83.85  _._..������_ ���������  60.60  99.20  36.50  19.10  26.85  68.14  11s. nc  ~70_66  17.10  26.89  , 36.50  395.15  332.79  11.26.  19.74  19.79  4.29  42.68  71.42  _*." ok  aiaj I .oaj  44.73  86.81  270.26  186.53  127.57  412.19  44.03  468.48  289.15  585.65  1379.60  253.83  49.57  75.35  .29.36  58.36  56.82  109.34  34.82  98.96  222.80  165.65  620.05  3275.42  _ 1 i_n_n  Ulli  Male citizens of the United States living in Canada of AGES  21 to 30, both inclusive, MUST REGISTER BY REGISTERED POST with the registrar under the Militarv Service  Act of the district in 'which thev live, dnrinsr the TEN DAYS  NEXT FOLLOWING SEPTEMBER 28th," 1918; and such  CITIZENS Gjf Tixtn AGj__S 19, 20 and 31-44, both inclusive,  must so register during the ten days next FOLLOWING  OCTOBER 12th, 1918.  It must be emphasized that THIS INCLUDES AMERICANS  LIVING IN CANADA JOF THE ABOVE AGES, MARRIED  AND SINGLE. AND INCLUDES ALSO ALL THOSE WHO  HAVE SECURED DIPLOMATIC EXEMPTION OR HAVE  -REGISTERED WITH AN AMERICAN CONSUL, OR HAVE  REGISTERED FOR MILITARY SERVICE IN THE UNITED  STATES.  Registration x letters may be handed to local postmasters  for despatch to -the proper registrar, under the Military  Service Act.  *ca__-felBS--f T������bb Cm. "cCBs^i_ra   S_^"S__3*b_jS"*������. V V^'SS    T_f^lS^  A m~m]mm~t*~l^-^������m  aM.i.u_-.i_ra._niX  b__i������.VXU__i _DJXi/__J__%~i-0.  Swithzer,   B.   O.  Gordon. ' G.   E.  -EfSSSOSr  ASTD  VO-VS  S_=������E_P_PA_B__������  E____CWA*-    ____*_HT_0   &-__U__tfs    __OV_.S__3?  7____.   Sub Lots  30 and 30A, Map X66, except  the northerly 50 acres, 2.07 acres more  or less ., . ;   ��������� . :.___. Sub Lot 33, Map X66, 51.20 acres more  or less  ;   Varseveld Bros. ��������� ������������������,.,���������_,..   Sunset Ranching Co.   Fraser, J. S. C.  (Estate) .  Wright,   Harry      Ryan, J., and Donnelly, Felix  Churchill, P. L.  .. .   Churchill. P. L   American B.  ���������$_,.' Placer Co.  Tuck,   S.   P.    (Estate)   _...  Rothertiam.   George      Tennant,   Wm.   (Estate)  Churchill, P. L   ..  ,..,".;-_;Z   .. Yr   --iOS.'iaSS.   - ���������_.  -_.._���������.Sub tot 1 of Tp. 11A, Lot 1236, 1275.05  -tiCrcc-   i'uOirts  Or   Icac*    M.��������� .    Sub  Lot  49  of Tp.  14,  Lot  1237, 860.10  acres more or less       ���������  .  1   Sub  Lot   72  of Tp  14,  Lot  1237,  998.87  acres more or less  255.00  \  _-_0_ff 1338.   92.39 ac. in section 28, Tp. 36  ;    49.40   5 acres in Section 36, Tp.  36 : 16.25   SE������4 of NE% & N% of NE"4 of Section  1,  Tp.  36,   120 acres   102.00  11.177  ������.������-   In   ������o/.+lr������Ti   1     Tr������    9.R 31K Oft  ZZZZZlO acres in Sec. 12. Tp. 20, Lot 1239T..".'."    1.75  LOT  1_.42.   51.29 acres in Sec. 27 & 28, Tp. 17     32.30   10 acres in Sec. 21, Tp 17     12.50   54.74 acres in Sec. 17 __-. 20, Tp. 17    46.75   N% of NW& of Sec. 6? SW% of NWVt  Sec. 6; and that part of SEVi of SW"4  & SW-J4 SE-J4 Sec. 7, lying outside Ymir  Townsite, TownBhip 17, 20.5L32 acres  more  or  less   _  255.00  3.00  .65  .40  2.7,5  6.80  6.25  6.11  1.45  ' 2.75  16.56  S.50  -  100.27  2.75  S4I.52  12.00  oot; i\9  9.9.Q 7-������  O   r7K  1 mo ji.?  41.10  42.40  2.75       341.25  2.41  8.05  1.95  2.75  2.75  60.20  23.36  6.46  16.95  ui   .*;  " .30  2.75  9  7K  2.75  138.16  -HO  Kl.  ~"4.80  3.56  1.17  6.37  6.35  -,2.45  7.10  2.75  2.75  2.75  ���������44.86  18.87  62.97  41.10  Annable. G.  M ������������������    Bank of Montreal, Rossland.      Undi-  .-vldea   -Ms   interest   In   ... .��������� Sub Lot 2,  Pell,  James   P.  Tp. 321, 3827.70 acres  J4.00      147.20  42.40  15.  2.75       341.25  2.75    1647.45    Lot  183,  except parts  5  ac,  360 ft.  by  605  ft.  360 x 605   ft. and part 1.62 ac,  containing 232J18 acres more or less . 304.20  Andestad, Peter  4.90 acres  in Lot 191   ���������     3.75-  Fmlay,   Will Blocks G and 10 of Lot 251. Map 973 ......   51.00  Kootenay   Bonanza  Mines,   Ltd.    10.95 ac. in Lot 804, Hall Mines Smelter  Site    ��������� _ ;   38.70  Jaques, Leonard P. ^ind Slgurdson  Block 64A, of Subdvn. of Lot 304, Map  766,   .436   acres,  more" or  less      15.00  Zackaruk,   Wm.   _   ��������� I-JW-Vi  of Block 232 subdvn. of Sub Lot  Jones, W. II ���������     Wnopka, P., and Ranuk. A. & J.  Roisterer, Julius K.  ���������..  304, Map 766, .446 acres more or less 5.00   S'/j   of  Block   237,  Subdvn.  of Lot  304,  Map 760, .885 acres more or less    12.20   Blko.  278  and  283.  Subdvn. .of Lot  304,  Map 926, 12.10 acres more or less    50.00  ......Blk, 281, Subdvn. of Lot 304, 6.00 acres  more   or   less         7.50  Ford,   J.   W.  Irwin.   "VV   Irwin,   W   Coleb,   Poruivii-   ....^...  Ingru.n,   John   II.   ....  Ingram,  John  II.   ���������._  JuOV 50G.   Sub Lot 1, except parts subdivided  by    \^~:"r  Maps   731C   and   7SIP,   containing   168  acres more or I.obh  176.40   Lot CI 01' Sub Lot.  j'., Map 731J<\ h.f.O ac.   30.00   Lot K of Sub Lot ii. Map 7B1F, 5.07 ac   15.00   N-vi Blk. A, Sub J-iOt 4, Map '..ui<_, 4 ac.   19.00   fcBlk. C & D. Lot 7, Sub Lot 4, Map 731_i-,   50,00  16 acres    97.50  _ Blks. J~ & F, Lot 7, Sub Lot 4, Map, 73111-3  50   acrer.    ,    4 7.50  Murray, J. D ���������     Part of Sub Lot 7, Mnp 781, 1956 ocres  Smilllu, R. S.   Blk. A of Sub Lot 11, Map 942,   8.15 ac.   10.00  Paulson, Miss C. A. & Hathaway, C. L.Sub Lot 1 to 16, Lot 302, Map 3M0, 2560  acre?* moro or le-un _ 600.00  Blaudale,   R  The   most   easterlv   ?,6   oli'iln..   iiml    25  links In width of pnrt of Lot 367, O.  1,  n-iv/-inntlirin>    4|-..-fct->j\-r-.i'ar     iV* _-_     **���������-. r_������*_*      _*���������������* ������������������**��������� *������*���������!*-���������     41  el.*.!-*** Vffl  -.5 !lr.!.--)"thci-coi',"   200 "iicrc";  moro  or  Iohh     81.90  Gee.  Arthur      Block D. of Lot 019, Map 744, G ac      4.50  i..*iu_riiut   ___   llooci    _    ..Dock ii of Lot  .S1V, Map 744, fi ac      7.50  Molntosh, D. A 19.01 ac.  In Blk.  2, Lot 914      12.50  Oorkoll, Thou ���������  17.78  ac.   In   Block   5,  Lot  914      15.00  Cfinn-lluii ��������� Tt-M.n.0.1   Co.,   Ltd ..He. ������, T.ot 2r.4f*. Mnp 79S, 10.07 n.wn If).00  Kwoiik   Wing OlioilK  ,..._ _ _HHc. ������ ~r 10, Lot 254H, Mnp 7I������H,  20.04  ac.   21.00  Vornlor,    A.       _ _...��������� Blk. 15, Lot 2548, Map 798, 10.02 ac    45.00  Hwedoberg,  J.  P..  ____.tA.������.   ���������  Part 19  ac.  of Lot 3266.    G.  1,    Iv.   __>.,  commencing at tho S. W. anglo of Lot  nr_i.fl, a. I., tlicnc������_ V.. a-jtronomlcally  iil-nnt.* tlu* H. Iioiinilnrv nf amlri lot- n'>rtn  c_. 1., .a eii_t.li_.������; (ln;iic*.o _-*.. atitrouoiuic-  nlly 10 ehnlnH and 40 llnk.i more or 1.>mm  to ihe. i;outli.-.rly i.hori*. of Kouliiii.iy  "    '.*"     !   ������������������������������������*������������������-. River, thence W. following the Souther  ly  abort-  of Kootenay  River  to  the  W.  boundary  of  mild   Lot   3266.   thence     H.  " iiHtronoinleally   along   tho   W.   boundary  ;      '" of mild Lot  :i_.������;.l, u. l., h chaliiM and 39  llitl-u,   rnorn   nr     leuti     to   place   of   com-  llliilll^'IIK'lll. II-..IMI  ,    *. **   T        '     rr,r,n      -������.      t       r.r- r  ner<*n in01*41 or l-11j.11  66.10  4.38  2.96   .  39.10  .80  7.25  2.75  2.75  2.75  412.15  11.68  63.96  5.80  2.75  47.25  2.25  1.75  19.00  .45  1.75  7.20  1.50  1.75  15.45-  6.10  2.75  58.85  .90  2.75  11.15  p. -I-H HWr7~r  ���������   .   ���������.-���������   ,  117.85  2r������.;u)  12.65  0.50     -  18.00  31.92  31.40  .U������f.  4.30  2.40  s.r.r.  16.42  2.75  ���������A.,i>  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  228.40  (Hi. 60  34.70  30.05  79.30  151.57  16.95  7.70  2.75  74.90  3.61  1.70  2.75  18.06  90.00  2.75  692.75  8.65  2.75  93.30  9 09  12.1H  26.10  .65  .110  1.50  2.25  3.00  5.54  9.������G  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  'J. 75  2.75  2.75  7.90  11.15  10.75  20.00  .'13.74  41.47  83.HO  ~ ?ir  -^������������������*^f"a**a:������|Vi I *.-*"���������  10.41  ���������l.liO  2.7U  3 5.09  fViiml,  TTi-ury      I'liflllf* lOvplorntlnn f*o.  .tj..-  24.00  >r. r.i. ji.-.  in itiif. A, of i.ot'5372"... '...'...Z  12.(',0  r..oo  T.iiiui-i,  Mm.   Ilnrrlet     O'-fitnte or)       ill...   1   of  TjoI  5920,   Map  927,   5  iicrcM  ItiU.'a*     l>������-     l������*M'l  Mm row.   .1.   II.   mm   lului._>.-t������������ \0Uu.  .<(_  4, 1. or  l.ot  r.ii*>o  *.1m<������ <i;'.7,  ���������.'���������'14  iir.r-'ii. moro or lenji . .   4 4.40  ItOMt..   iuthel    1-U.illtt ���������.._11U{.  C. Lot 6321. Man ������48. 9.71   ao.  mom  or  I41BM _      mf.������~  13.32  4.00  i.r.o  2.75  ?.. 75  4 4.07  16.75  -���������*'���������'  0m.   -   .*  ��������� I.I.IMI  .96  .70  :������.vr.  9.41  H..2'.������  l>.8li  _!.7r.  68.29  ... 1*1  ~'.(.i)  -.ni  ;in.������o  :_������^5qpfsrv^i.  ���������**  ~o7  *^^a  9 av^  -Sm'mfmS^  117  "-____. i-l  armers  ���������J-Vp    l_>r>Tr4'������>/i������    ra     ������a*������*i*-"_  \SJX     _va T XUg     Ci     OUX  Haying in view tlie i-nportanee  fieieni number of men on those farms W-hieli are  actually contributing to the national food supply,  notice is hereby given as follows:  1. ALL MEMBERS OF CLASS 1 POSSESSING EXEMPTION AS FARMERS, which is expiring, and WHO WISH TO  REMAIN EXEMPT, SHOULD communicate with the registrars under the Military Service Act OF THEIR RESPECTIVE   DISTRICTS,   REQUESTING   AN   EXTENSION   IN  TIME OF SUCH EXEMPTION.   Questionaires will thereupon  be issued to these men by the registrar and they -will receive  further  exemption ~upori.. furnishing  satisfactory   proof that'  they are contributing sufficiently to the national food supply.  2. In order to facilitate productive employment during the  winter months ,MF_N EXEMPTED AS FARMERS SHOULD  APPLY TO THE REGISTRARS FOR PERMITS TO ENGAGE FOR THE WINTER IN SOME OCCUPATION. OP  VATJONAL INTEREST, SUCH AS LUMBERING, MUNI-  TI0j\t WORK. ETC. Such permits will serve to enable ex-  cinpled farmers to pursue other urefuJ occupations for the  '���������nonths during which farming op<- ations cannot be carried  on.  MILITARY SERVICE BRAHOK  __-S_______-^___________*_________a?i  _^S_____________  VERY SPECIAL VALUES IN  :y51  E_5  M IIBD  11V  We are offering an old  purchase of English  goods of the above at  less than to-day's wholesale  prices.  MM  i  .Prices range from 23c. to 5  -~t\~������%~im   B  J*Jr"������__.il       y tx~~m\  We are agents for Jaeger  ;i!l-wool goccliY  U4���������\MUh~4~44l0���������  _f's"_*a������#(r_-ti   IhSnirfteuSt.Blet   B"_r_  m������--.iiiia -9_wB.Btt_----_i3 ej_e_  Liiv.iV___>  W ^U-Tl-WWIi W-WWIiO *IIMl---<-ir_-IM_--_t- IIHUH  m~4(m  si������*0m*miw+m>M  V/v-iM-utUMJ    Oil    .ft   i*Hvl   **  Jnffil  Wj__MPIl-!M--ffl4ffWW-l.^ -*~-^*-*-^-*2^^^.iib: wnttM  _r__-_---_-_3  BRKIH  mrmniWm%Vmis^^  TAmn4\-x-.Wmimlm\-xL  ~ _-_���������! ^ -__! ��������� W _._ 5r������___a -_'_L*-3*B __fl I B. Jl E^B  ila^H.rDR_-l^HOES^.i  Britain Has Been a Good Neighbor  to the United States '  We owe England a cheer for-this.  The old girl is game. She has, in  the nautical phrase of one of her own  favorite sons���������and ours���������laid a point  closer to the wind for us than a man  could expect of his own married  wife. She has stood by at every  crisis from the start. Her destroyer  fleet took thc sea before ours was  ready and battled the submarine nt a  time when it seemed that monster  might dispute our passage. She sent  us coal last winter when thousands  of tons of ships were tied up in our  own harbors for want of fuel. Let's  not forget it. England's been a good  neighbor and a good ally right  through the time when most of the  flowers we v,rere sending down to  the footlight were marked for her  co-star, La Belle France. Let's not  forget that she never _.ai_ec_ to join  her voice to ours in acclaiming that  wonderful people���������and -kept right on  doing hard, practical, handy jobs for  us.���������Kansas City Star.  Parrots as Air Sentinels  Behavior of Certain Animals   Under  War Conditions  An  English writer has made   some  interesting  studies  of    the    behavior  of certain  animals under, war  conditions.  From  him  we learn  that parrots   wrere   employed  as   sentinels   at  the  Eiffel Tower    in    Paris.      They  ���������could be  relied  upon  to  give  warning  of  an  approaching    aircraft     at  least twenty minutes before it could  be  seen by the    naked eye.      These  birds,   however,   grew  "bored"     after  a while and ceased  to    be    dependable.     Pheasants, too,    were wont to  give  warning  at  night when  an   airplane     approached,     screaming     and  chattering  noisily.     It  is  also   stated  that    hares,    partridges    and    pheasants   were     often   observed   near   the.  front line trenches in search of food  ���������which,     they  got if the rats didn't  see it first.    It would seem that war  has had no effect on them.  3>01!������LA3'  INFANT  Cores  Worms,  xftji-Yi-a-alv Kf  uivusavu ~*  Minard's   Liniment for Sale  where.  Every-  TrJ_bute to Railway Troops  Canadian Railway Troops Can Fight  as Well as Build Railways  Singular testimony how Canadian railway. troops can fight as well  as build railways, is shown in the  story regarding the conferment of a  bar of the Distinguished Service Order   on   Lt.-Coi.   Frederick   Fieldhouse  *-"'_. -1--        rxt      T^.^rx^l  17  "Iii an attack lasting four days he  organized sixteen Lewis gun teams  from his battalion, making all arrangements for the ammunition to be  brought on our lorries,*' says thc Ga-  zettte. This unit was entirely self-  contained. "Thc promptness and  alacrity wiih which they responded  for volunteer.-*, tlie splendid manner  in which ihe d-Yon re w?s organized,  and the coolness and enthusiasm displayed by all rank were largely due  to the 'courage, inspiring example and  fine leadership of their commanding  officer."  Can  Vegetables  The green vegetables are your best  "summer visitors." Can. or dry them  ior next winter whenever more ihan  \ iu ran use are ripe and ready. Keep  i*. ���������.u* unti'. the* frost conies, vou will  n-..   th<m   al*.  ABUTS  T"A01* ^%& ���������*���������*������*   ...  FORMERLY 1TENNEQUINS _       ..  POR SASIES AMD SHALL CMU-REM TrOSOleS  Contain no harmful drugs.    25c per box or 3  boxes  by  mail  on  receipt  ot  $1.00.  Douglas & Co., Napauee. Out.  A War Victim  "What's become of Biggins?"  "He's laid up, a victim of the war."  "I didn't even know he had enlisted."  "He hasn't. He sprained his larynx  telling how things ought to be done."  ���������Boston Transcript.  . Vegetarian Logic  A vegetarian whose family was out  o������ town went to breakfast in a restaurant and took a seat next to a  stranger. The vegetarian took occasion to advertise his creed by telling the stranger that all meat was  injurious, and that the human diet  should be strictly vegetarian.  "But," replied the stranger, "I seldom eat meat."  "You just now ordered eggs," said  the vegetarian. "An egg is practically meat, because it eventually becomes a bird."  "The kind of eggs I eat never become   birds,"  answered   the  stranger.  "Impossible!" cried the vegetarian.  "What kind of eggs do you cat?"  "Principally  boiled ones."  --'������������������'  stranger.  Oyster Bay Citizens Want No   Ho-  henzoiiern  Picture  in  Their  Neighborhood  A life size portrait of Emperor  William, presented by him to Colonel Theodore Roosevelt several  years ago, came to grief when a  party of citizens visited the home of  its possessor, Mrs. C. H. Poilitz,. at  Oyster Bay recently.  The picture had been given to the  public library by the colonel, and  hung there until after the sinking of  the Lusitania, when it was relegated  to the cellar.., Mrs. Poilitz offered $5  for the painting to the trustees, and  became its owner. The. incident was  forgotten until the death of Lieutenant Quentin Roosevelt, and then the  villagers recalled it. They organized  a party Sunday and going to thc  home of Mrs. Poilitz, demanded the  picture.  Mr. Poilitz wanted to give it up,  but Mrs. Poilitz wanted to keep it,  members of the party said. In the  struggle on a balcony for its possession, the portrait fell among the villagers gathered in the street. A- sailor promptly put his  foot through  it.  \.A.I  _\r\ ha  said  the  A.l   i~\ f l������  _-_ *���������������-* *+rx  *-������  -x.������.\~t _.fx-__,_. b  \~-tiii-  l-heir   children  -_*>:*!....  utibti y  1-������������-,  1VIA VS VV  troubled  when  THE FIRST LINE OF DEFENSE  Pure blood is the body's first line  of defense against disease. Strong,  healthy blood neutralizes the poisons  of invading germs, or destroy the  germs themselves. That is why  m____y people exposed to disease do  not contract it. Those whose blood  is weak and watery and therefore  lacking in defensive power are most  liable to infection. Everybody may  observe that healthy, red-blooded  people are less liable to colds and  the grippe, than pale, bloodless people. It is the bloodless people who  tire easily, who are short of breath  at slight exertion, who have poor appetites, and who wake up in the  iii or j ii rig as iireu as when ihey went  t?.^d* While women and eirls  chiefly suiter from bioodlessness~the  trouble also affects both boys and  men. It simply affects girls and women to a greater extent because there  is a greater demand upon their blood  supply.  To renew and build up the blood  there is no remedy can equal Dr Williams'   o;,.i- r-.u..       ti.,... x .._ .].���������  ^    _- r.   ...xx     x.   ....j. a.   ,tx.j        IUU-      xt^J      .-lt\r  entire system, make the blood rich  .and red, feed and strengthen starving nerves, increase the appetite, put  color in the cheeks, give refreshing  sleep and drive away that unnatural  tired feeling. Plenty of sunlight and  wholesome food will do the  rest  You can get Dr. Williams' Pink  1 ills through any dealer in medicine,  or by mail at 5.0 cents a box or six  boxes for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  are troubled. with  worms, and they lose no time in applying the best of remedies���������Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator.  High Grade Butter   ^  High Standard    of    Dairy    Products  Shown at Western Exhibitions  0*0*^������07*0~0~0..0. ������__������_.���������__������  ........00���������im.i  With the Fingers!  Says Corns Lift Qui  Without Anv Pain  it  Tl  ^ WIT)  Thin En-fly Hair  orThickandHealthy?  A scalp cared for by Cuticura usually  means thick, glossy hair. Frequent  shampoos with. Cuticura Soap are excellent- Precede shampoos by touches  of Cuticura Ointment to spots of dan=  druff, itching and irritation of the  scalp. Nothing better for the complexion, hair or skin.  ' Sample Each Free *b_r Mail. Address post*  card: ''Cut-euro. Dept. N, Boston. U. S. A."  Sold by dealers throughout the world.  I  e.j-^_������������__������a.������g-������o**a*������a.*-_.e*.9>-9������.e������.CM_...s..e..e*r_..g������.a..c*.si._r.-������  Sore corns, hard corns, soft corn.  or any kind of a corn can shortly be  lifted right out with ihe ____igs_i5 if  you will apply on the corn a few  drops of freezone, says a Cincinnati  authority.  At little cost one can get    a small  bottle of freezone at any drug store,  v/hich will positively rid one's feet of  every corn or callus without pain or  Visitors to      the      exhibitions      in I soreness  or the danger of infection.  Western Canada have been struck by       This   new   drag   is  an ether com*--  = 1  IX  VxJ? ~v~~- Jto.   TUT A .'ML.,  I I  ������'l  ' 'I  is a real factor-  in ihf. prf\s..*nt  public service*  ������  *-*r-������ a        ������, f       ���������_ 1 ��������� |  i iu'ccs in*i vv; .s.('_������  -i.S*wf\sl*-j.._ arid  aSt-j^ai; ai id i. is  .dv/ays vci\(\y.  Not _c.asi:,_t is  Hi  Clever Ruse  and   meet  liim.     So  Hi' had been married about a year  and had taken to spending his evening*, down town with th.-. boys. One  night his conscience worried him and  hi* thought he would phone his wife  and get her to come down  l'.im and have dinner with  lie  called  her  up.  "Hello, kid," ho began. "Say, slip  on some old clothes and run down  and meet mn.n (he ciuiot. We'll have  ��������� t good dinner and then avo'11 get a  in.'ii.'iiiin. .un! i_<i .mi. and smear a lit-  lli- rod paint around.     How about it?"  "I'll   he   delighted      to  Jack,"   was   the   replv.     '  ,".     ' .       ' '���������        I     '"     -.-in!        ���������    .     , ,  "���������    **i'   ���������"   ���������'���������*    i.u.i.ii   .ww.   m.L.   iiie.  home."  husband's     name     is  his evenings at   home  oy  the remarkably high and uniform  standard of butter made in the three  prairie provinces. At Calgary, Alberta, the. dairy products exhibit  caused much favorable comment, an  excellent display having been made.  The exhibits at Edmonton, Alberta,  and Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, were  equally as good. At Edmonton much  interest was shown in the interpro-  vincial competition, in which butter  from Alberta, Saskatchewan and  Manitoba creameries competed. The  amazing uniformity of the butter produced in these three prairie, r-rovinces  was especially noticeable Uere, tlie  judge having a difficult problem to  solve in making the award. Of the  eight prize-winning samples, only  one point separated the score of the  first from that-of the last. The judge  ir*: said to have remraked that after  eliminating the first ten samples, another class could, be made of the.  second ten, and -������.!! of them would  have ranked as first class commercial  butter.  The uniform grade which has been  reached in the butter produced in Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba is  the result of the efficient system of  grading employed in these provinces,  under the supervision of the respective departments of agriculture. The  quality is due to the country���������its excellent climate, its nutritious grains  and grasses, its pure water, making it  an ideal country for dairy catttl.c. No  wonder iiie output of butter of Western Canada, ever increasing as it is,  can scarcely keep pace' with the demand.  pound and dries the moment it is ap  plied and does not inflame or even  iiritate the surrounding tissue. Just  think! You can., life off your corns  and calluses now without a bit of  pain or sorenes. If your druggist  hasn't freezone he can easily get a  small bottle for you from his wholesale drug house.  The Only Possible Peace  The only peace worth the making  or the taking is one which Avill open  a new road free of toll to all peoples, whether great or small, safeguarded by the <*.oitmion will,     and,  _.o_t____or_   power,  China Cleaning House  Complete    Expulsion     Reduces     the  German Organization  It~is announced that the Chinese,  government has decided to deport ail  Germans. This decision affects between 7,000 and 10,00 persons; the deportees are to be interned in Australia until the end of the war, and  transportation is to begin at the earliest possible moment. A Tokio correspondent states that this is the severest blow ever dealt at German  commerce. The bulk of the deportees are business men. Many of  them are prominent merchants who  for years past, with the aid of subsidized steamship lines and state  banks, have frequently deprived British merchants of contracts which  should have been theirs on the merits of the case. The. present complete  expulsion reduces the German organization in China to ruins, and, in the  only possible way, puts an end to the  German propaganda, which, since  1914, has never ceased to poison thc  Orient against the allies.  ir   nceu.  uy  for the further progress of humanity.  Asquith.  CORNS PEEL OFF,  ^  cuonrri  ni_*-UT nm.  _->ltl.%l t ______ Atrutti   ui  J_ ���������  J)  join     you,  lint  why  uol  A ������������������  'i'i.in  111. -,*.'.  \  M'l',  I   I I  1,*|       I  -11        ||.  I       I  nobody  ���������   y o u 11;  *- ] M ' 11 .1 *  i ���������;   ',\ii '���������  i -u'l  11'I u i i'i-i  .'. r;ir-;   a   queer,  looking   at      her.  smile  ���������-(.iii-  _v_inard'  r>*.  I    I *���������   *  r   a  ������  c���������-  a  .  -.1  -���������a-*     -    -'  r-..  :   __'    !    t  I" r  an  Tt-y  Liniment Cure.; Rums, Etc,  ;.-... r.--.Y..,. ;.._ii.i_  i.. ii'. i-i - flow inui Ii as -'Oiiih.  1 '��������� i i . ��������� i in ( Viliada, I he  i' . ������������������.. -. II. - DIM', e in I li.' in-  i il"- ��������� '.mil r v, lln u ;, ninth  i"..' ', . ���������, .....' . ,u. ��������� i ri11 *1111 ',  "' ��������� ��������� "      ' ��������������� . .in Mi.'.I   nf   (lie  11���������.      \ i.i.i /i ,ii,   ji,   |��������� ������������������������������������[.  ' !-������������������ ������������������        ..in i i -,   i,iv   ii,   Hull     ���������: i       .mi ; h   I..      p.ii,   ,.,���������,-  Thr   !',.- it,,    O  It's a corker thc way Putnam's  Extractor goes after the kernel of a  sore corn. You simply paint on a  few drops of Putnam's and relief  comes at once. The pain all goes,  the' corn shrivels up, and soon drops  off. Wonderful���������you bet it is. No  other corn remedy can touch the  quick, sure action you get with Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor. When  a quarter buys a dead-sure cure like  Putnam's, why pay more? Get Putnam's   ioday.  For Asthma and Catarrh.���������It is one  of the chief recommendations of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil that it can be  used internally with as much success  as it can. outwardly. Sufferers from  asthma and catarrh will find that the  Cljl     i-u-l-i <*.������-������     11 c <���������*������������������ *r1     rt r*/** /1*--r4ir* fr- ���������(---_ /-11 t-_r__r*__.  tions will give immediate relief. Many  sufferers from these aiimenis have  |ound relief in the Oil and have sent  testimonials.  A Tale of Two Cities  "The Marne defeat," says a Berne  newspaper, "lias produced unspeakable scene's of despair in Berlin.  Such outbreaks of -...tcr dJS?9T-*rage-  -l-irut and downheartedness hever before were witnessed."  Contrast this with the courage,  cheerfulness and unwavering confidence exhibited by Paris, which has  practically been under the German  guns for four terrible ycars and you  will have an illuminating insight into  thc characters of these two peoples.������������������  Kansas  Citv- Star.  Costiveness and Its Cures.���������When  the excretory organs refuse to per-  lonn their functions properly the intestines become clogged. This is  known as costiveness and if neglected gives rise to dangerous complications. _ i'armelee's Vegetable Pills  will effect a speedy cure. At the  first intimation of this ailment  sufferer should procure a packet  the pills and put himself mule  course of treatment. The good  loets nf the pills will be almost  mediately- evident,  the.  of  a  ef-  im-  Whcre  Hc  Got the  Other  A l.*Ter who fought with Ihe l.ritish forces in the East African c.ain-  paij.n was recently operated on for  extraction of bullet. Shortly afterward:', an English surgeon remarked  to him, "I'y llie by, we look Iwo hill,  i��������������� i*--. niii ui > mi. ")ia! you know Iljrr������-  vvitc Iwo." "I'll, ye*-,," uplieil Hie  I.ih'i���������; "one I. got from the Germans  aud   the  iilhei    Irom   you   be^ars     at  I    O 1 I' 11 *- I I."  ���������������,   _P   M  #***_���������  I' n  n,���������--.-"������������������.  I . 'ii  In* ii  (  i 111 ���������':  lll.'l r  .'."���������.'.Il   I  .lit ,  AI 11111. i 11.i..,    i.i,  llll"    ' < HI ll'l|1| I*  oi  ,..',li:.H fret,  cran  I '.ii ii..       ' ii i j n  .M    .il.oni    / ii   mil  11    i-   |>i i. k|.-..i    ;.i  i ���������:. - ii v.-'.    Ill  I..   .* .-    I      I !-.   (. I i .il  ���������oiilh   ,.,   /,  :��������� i ��������� .i I <-v   1 ha ii  1 . . . i l;.    i.< ... | -,  ���������a i i'i-.'I  i  Th.  ���������III!      I*  11,  ;������������������  ,   i.i*  - 11 ..i  .'���������      Ol  ,��������� ������������B���������_ff.,.__.r***'**^^l"*.. P.:������������������H ..-JH-W������������������ HJ-  .1.  llll  >iii.  riuiip  ���������   d'l.lli  Vav.y..'  Interesting Ceremony  In the Far North  Dominion       Government       Presents  Young Eskimo Interpreter  With Gold Watch  A presentation that broke all records, geographical or historical, was  made a few week:; ago at Fort Mc-  l'lierson, l'cel river, according lo information that has just reached Edmonton with the. return of the Arctic  mail L.M-i'iei'.-a from the summer trip  to lhc Aicties. Al Mc I'hei'.son, on  July 10, Ilavinek, the native interpreter, who accompanied the Eskimo  murderers to Edmonton last year  and served as an intermediary between 1 ho in and the courts of justice,  was presented with a gold watch and  chain, the. gift of ihe. government of  Canada. The ceremony, which was  impressive dcstdti* i(s uimplicity. was  made hy the light of tlie all'night  sun at J a.m., and Inspector Phillips,  of thr llersehel Island tlrlaolnii--.it.  made   the   presentation.  The   watch, a   handsome  solid   gold  liiiic.'H u-,  l.ou;   Ihe   I..X.W ,M,r.   muii  ograiu tin Ihe- outer case, and was inscribed   inside   with   ilu*   following:  "Presented hy the Canadian government to Ilavinek for serviot-s reii-  tlv-ied loil Aoim.ui patrol u>i niui-  dercr. of Eather.. Roiui.i and 1,.--  roux,   I.MS-I--17."  Inspector Phillips told llaviiu-k  tlial"Mr. Government," in behalf of  the "Pit; kiiq*. Pig Chief," was very  glad lo lecoKhi/.e his services in this  way, and the. dusky recipient of the  nation'-, thanks ua.s maiiiiesily pitu'-l  the   nice-looking   tiekiiu*   machine.  Try Drying Vegetables  Dehydrated (dewatcred) vegetables  and fruits retain the flavor of fresh  products, you need no sugar to preserve Iiiem. Try .drying your vegetables and fruits this summer.  of  a 1  no oo:  ary  information  ���������i'i .  a>  lo   1  111 w     lo  or  moi o  than  NSft-sr  .1 ^  gitum W -if IK**4  ���������^S^O?  llik-^jU-*^'  RE,..   -'������-..       ~^0X4A0I0- ..���������.~r\l~im*W  *msm\mirmmms-m  lion v, .���������_���������_������������������ .-..'��������� .*i. t |;,v, t on-tables  .Do���������.l. aud Cool:, and A. 1_. .'.awl,* and  t.rot-go     A.     Slaler,   of   the   North  ioi n  A Woman's Itedeas aKWS1,  uro lightened when alio turns to tbo right  iiioiUcini.. Ir htir exiHtenco in math*  gloomy by tho chronic weaknesses, deli-  tiato derangements, aud painful diaortlcrs  ihat. aft'lid. womankind sho will find rclifef  nnd oinniieipnlion from her troubles in  Dr. Pierce's Favorite. Proscription. If  nlio'.j overworked, nervous, or "rundown," hIio flu ils new lifo and ntrnngth.  It's ������, pownrfu., invigorating- tonic and  norvint. which wna discovered and uaod  hy nn em hum., pliyf.ioi.in for many yearn,  5n liifl largo liieilicnl practice among  women. For youiifi, girla juat entering  womanhood ��������� .for women in middle lifo.  tho "Favorite Prescription" in the only  ni'."lif*.in... nn( np without: :il<'o.iol, and omi  ho had in biblt-1, uh well an liquid form.  it'ii not a iioerct prescription for itn iu-  grcdicnl,*. aro printed on wrapper. Smitl  .10.'. for trial puokage to Dr. V. J.I. Pioroe,  liivaliu.i' .Hotel, bwigieal .1iimU(.uLo, iuit  fulo, N. V., oi Inaneli in .-rii'_f',e._*.i-__*, Out.  Ilamilton, Out. ��������� " Wlitui pa_iain������  tluotit.h ni Id dlu life, n:i iu iuu������t on:, cm of  thi*. kind, I liogan to fail in health. I  .mil Hovoro puiii.-. iu my lieutl, di/./.y nptdl*.,  iny litiolc ijflied nnd I Iiml puiim in my  huIo. I hooiiino very weak nnil norvoiiii.  J.   funk   ini.-t.ic.iii._   vvitlioiit.   getting   reluii'  linlil   I   look   Dr.   Pierc.i'M   h'avorilo  Pr.i-  I* ..,* .*������       i.u  in Imullli and al length mid I cunu. tliioii|;U  I '    ' ;���������,������������������!���������      rl        -.   ,...*.,     I : ,    ,   ,.        |, ,   .    I,,*,.,   ' .','"'       * ' '   . * ' ',     ' -      \r'" '     *      ' '    ��������������������������� ��������� . -ij  ill a lo. V.-.'Hum tvil! liiui j.*. i ici.i* .i  .VuvoriU. 1'rci.cripliou "cry holpful dur-  hifl*    till*    trying    tlmu. "���������-JWliu.    tiJlttAU  - . . r  ,-.     7.     a   * ���������  rrnjSiBXssasissssrjsrs-T  y***'!:1?:'.'^'^^' ffysy*.*'.  iwa,__.__Mi*wwt������i.waa.i.nar._iki.atlaw^S^.____^^^^w^toMm__l_^  '^Mm,^mM*IM>i^^^������0irsmim^  ."������'���������-���������' '-TOMffWi yiiy c rnmtyijtrsxrx. -  ������<*������>WI|*_������ MMM>nMll������_AI-* w  ill hiV������>*\Wii*pwia^ii'. iii'i\*t#i*_iBMj^iii *iiw__,j-..m������ ii-fT-_r-ini-iiin"-in-im*-ii inniirinui-^rr*"-'''j -" ^7;-i^'v!) "ti    T  ^Tj    vj." _?!.'__ !_.���������'���������-���������'_!' _ ..I- * ___-_^?!!?!!!!j!!!!!--. i ** "*"*' y ���������** *r!i?'ili_J!i!tiS_i'****'  c*t.* ****aAH)t**f vmfx-.i  iiSir.3ga.agga;;^ffwm;Rg8^  hMMa������������aa������������������������.  B*r.>H!������S!~*e*ta9B������!SSIE������^^ ���������Don't   give   in   lo     that     Oe-pn-ofHseil,  played out, don't-care sort of feeling  Better da;*s are ahead.    Cheer u.p  as thc other fellow is doing, tone andj������J^  strengthen your blood, and y-ou.ll feel  like   new   again.     You'll  dance     -with  new found energy  once you it-se J>r.  Hamilton's   Pills.     They  will   qnicki-'y  fill   your   system   witfi.   cnergs*,   bring  ���������back the  old  appetite,    restore     that  ancient stone, building hc thrust his  ,������, ! hand into his .pocket and brought out  e of those large bored Derringer  pistols which in spite of their diminutive si__e -ca-Rry a smashing buiict;  and which, -having one barrel, arc  not of much use io people who cannot shoot straight. .Tasper Morgan,  ���������treading ..���������softly   in     Tom     Burbury's  long  lost complexion, make y-oai  feci  A wonderful medi-  like ;a kid again  cine,  chucked  full  of health bringing  qualities.     Vou   need   Dr.   Hamilton's  _-.ilsi.     Get   a  25c  box   today  at   anay  dealer.  tracks :aiid   fingering  looked  m  m  or? A T\r\faT  ra������_._M__-**__������r*.  ^  WARD. LOCK ������_CO.. LIMITED  Lent-on. Mc-bourne, ������nd Toronto  v v. __������>G ��������� i,  about  object  lie  meant   to   aim  doubt  (Continucd-3  "Good evening, Miss Comlyn; good  evening, Mr. Morgan," said the Reverend Laurence nervously. "Oh, dear  no, we have not been botanising. The  *���������er���������sparse vegetation of this sterile  tract offers but little scope for that.  Nothing much but heather, is there?  No, Tom and I arc not studying. We  are just taking a friendly stroll on  the moor���������sort of mutual improvement association, don't  you  know.."  It was reserved for the boy to shatter this mild profession with a bombshell of his own making. He had  kept his unwinking gaze on Morgan's face and now remarked in the  croaking tones of adolesence:  "Don't rot. Mr. Clegg. Mutual improvement be blowcd. We're on the  study racket -right enough, Miss  Comlyn. Geology and minerals and  all that. I'm getting to be a nailer  on ores. Go in for 'stinks' at school  don't you know. That's what we call  chemical  science."  Morgan had scarcely noticed the  youngster, but he now subjected him  to a searching glance. Could it be  possible that there was a hint of impudent defiance in the brat's answering stare, lie asked himself. If so it  would never do to take open of**  fence at what might only be a juvenile attempt to get a rise, out of hi....  The tenant of the Court was well  ������;"src that ins xcrocious iei-ipor was  ���������his own worst enemy.  "Oh ho, Master Tom!" he exclaimed with affected good humor, "and  .where might you be pursuing these  mineral  studies of yours?"  "At the tailings of thc old mine.  Wc were on our way there," the boy  squared up. There was no doubt  shout the impudence now, and very  little  about  the  defiance.  "In that case I'll walk back with  you," Morgan responded quickly. "Of  course I mean if Mr. Clegg will relieve mc of the. duty of seeing Miss  Comlyn  home?"  The Kc.-ereiul Laurence affirmed  his readiness wiih nervous alacrity,  while Mavis welcomed thc suggestion with a smile that set the clergyman's heart all a  twitter.  "Come along then, you;*-. Rur-  bury," said Morgan with a geniality  that sat ill on him. "Nothing like an  oid head on young shoulders. ��������� Vou  shall give me a lesson in prospecting for minerals."  "I expect you've had quit.; a ol of  lessons lately," said Tom as he  trudged along the narrow track in  tlie  big  man's   rear.  "What do you mean?" Morgan'  Hung over his shoulder.  "Lesson.,   from     that     funny  .villi  ill.- purple nose: you've got  big   with   yon,"   replird   ihe   boy  Irnly.     "I've   seen     you       and  mouching about the old tailings  ty  often  these  holidays."  "Oh, have you?" said  drily. "Well, perhaps .v.:  him  there  now."  When they wore still some distance. ofV, though there was no sign  of Zimbalist on the mound, Morgan  raised his voice and called him loudly by name without gelling any reply. If thc Professor had born stny-  r.-lie re about he would have  Miming  of  their coining.  '"Perhaps   lie's  in   that  shod."  (tested    Tom   solemnly,   pointing  thc  ruin  where  the     Professor  been   occupied   a   little   earlier,  from   which   lie   had   appeared  irt-ilLng Varii'v  __ct  A-nid then by one of those strange  it-trais mi Fortune's wheel which make  the .difference between life and death,  tlie -desJTe of Mr. Morgan to test the  ���������..ccMracy oi Ills ������erringer passed, aud  "he s_ippe>d t_-<e -vicious little todPback  into its hiding place.  For tlie boy had reached the shed  and, after peeping in, was returning,  his heavy face showing no traces of  tlie disappointment he might reasonably have felt at ihe breakdown of  his. conjecture. On the contrary, he  wore in an increased degree, the air  of sulky insolence which had marked  hirf- all along.  "No," he announced. "Your friend  isn't  in  the  shed,   Mr.   Morgan."  "I didn't think he wouid be," was  the reply. "He is probably up at  the Court, gloating over his specimens. Come and have tea with us  and see the fossils he's found."  "Fossils?" the boy barked out incredulously. "Fossils? Yes, some  people are awfully keen on them, I  know, but thcy don't interest me a  bit, Thanks all the same, but I'm  due at home. I nmst get back to  the Rectory."  And he faded into the. purple distances of the heather with astonishing swiftness  for a lad of his build.  And with a scow! that was not  good to behold, Morgan stood watching him till he was out of sight over  a  dip  in  the  moor.  chap  s lay-  su 1-  him  prel-  M organ  .-.k.tl.   iiud  had  "What   makes  ii.and.d   Morgan  you   think  quietly.  so.  d.  CHAPTER IX.  Morgan's Grip  With watery eyes Archibald Comlyn peered at his daughter across the  breakfast table, trying to nerve him-  seif to open the subject that was  nearest his selfish heart. Fresh as  the dewy roses with which she had  decked the iow-ceiied room, Mavis  faced him, and presently, when she  had chipped his egg and buttered his  toast, saved him further trouble by  broaching the subject herself. All  her short life the motherless girl had  been saving this broken, disappointed  man from trouble, most of which  was of his own making or imagining.  . "I met-Mr.. Morgan on the moor  yesterday, dad," she began. '"He i  walked some way with me���������till we  met Mr. Clegg and Tom Burbury.  Mr. Morgan has peculiar ideas of  conduct  towards  a  woman."  "Yes, yes, my dear���������a rough diamond, I am aware," Mr. Comlyn  jumped at the opening. "But a genuine diamond. I really do believe. 1  hope that you were civil  to him.   He  1   _-* *-_*_1*-        4    _-_.���������-.������.   ������������������������   4* ������*.    _* *_-(���������__*- af        ���������*_ 1 1   f -" -������-i"_1t l/tl-Ml*'  * _-.������ Txjt   _.__. ~ X~. X X _.-_,**._, _Lfc X, ���������   ������*,*_. \_j4 X-4  S,X X    ~ f        J    T~t   ~* *������������._-j-._j  and  there arc  other reasons."  Mavis laughed mirthlessly. "There  would have to be very good reasons  why I should be civil to him, considering his own behavior. Hc did  me the honor to ask me to marry  him, and he took my acceptance for  granted   in   the   strangest "way.       Hc  seerncc!  you.of  1   tr.   bin**  .O   II  hat he  spo!  -n to  they  his  intentions, and  that  met   with   your   approval."  Mr. Comlyn beat the air feebly  with his egg spoon. "Oh dear, oh  dear, 1 am afraid that this is one of  my bad mornings." he wailed in a  mournful aside. "You did not definitely refuse, I hope, dear? It would  be a grand match for us���������for you, 1  mean���������in many ways."  "Me was at pains to point out one  way," said Mavis drily. "That it  would restore the fallen fortunes of  the Conilyns. But 1 hardly thought  that you would expect such a sacrifice as that from mc, dad, even in so  good a cause.    Our pride, at least, is  a    f .     . i,  It'll     l<_    US.  (To Be Continued.)  The Dead Mystery Man  Failed to Produce Any Mark  of Identification.  "A*_ far as I know, none has ever  solved the mystery of that dead soldier in "No Man's Land," says our  correspondent. The Germans had  made an attack; after an hour's sudden and heavy bombardment three  iities of trenches had changed hands.  Our brigade was sent to counterattack. We recaptured our second  and third lines: thc front line had  been obliterated by both bombardments, and as it had originally created an awkward salient���������doubtless  the cause of the enemy's effort���������we  were satisfied with conditions as we  found them at the subsequent pause  for breath which always follows the  fury of battle.  We remained in the sector.  Trenches were rebuilt, new ones dug,  and fresh belts of wire erected, our  line  was  intact  again.  One night, after six weeks' occupation, a wiring party found thebody  of a soldier in a sheii hole, tie lay-  on his back, with his head and  shoulders hidden under a small tunnel he had du*^ in the side of the  crater; his hand clasped his entrenching tool, a hole through his  blood stained tunic indicated a chest  wound, round him lay the empty bag  and tins of his emergency rations.  A moment's examination pronounced him dead. The medical officer at the battalion aid post gave  his opinion that life had been extinct  not longer than ten daysVK  Search failed to produce any single mark of identification as to name  or unit; discs and paybook were  missing; his pockets contained no  letters or papers of any description;  his clothes���������regulation khaki, and  English underclothing ��������� were not  marked with any characters at all.  The sole contents of his pockets  were a khaki handkerchief and a  penny. His steel helmet was missing. It was a mystery. All kinds  of solutions were proffered in the  mess; not one met with unanimous  agreement.  Was he a soldier of the battalion  which the enemy had attacked six  weeks previously? If so, how did  he exist .for a month on his "iron rations" and a bottie of water? Adopting one suggestion that he took rations and water frc'ni* the dead around  him, where were the dead, and where  was the evidence of other supplies?  Burying parties of either side would  not have taken others and left him.  Why did hc not crawl into the  trenches?���������quite a possibility if digging a hole was!  And why the hole? Was he a  brave British soldier ignorant of the  positions of the respective trenches  through the chaos of battle, who preferred death from starvation to surrender? An escaped prisoner would  have known the right direction. We  had no men missing, nor did inquiries among our neighboring battalions solve his identity in that way;  we should have been informed of  missing men from working parties  sent up.  The mystery occupied our attention for a few weeks and passed from  our minds amid the excitement- of  more strenuous times.  Emphasized Again  Farming Should Be Run in Business  Like  Way  "Few farmers can tell at the end  of a year exactly where they stand  financially," said a city man who  had recently purchased a farm, in referring appreciatively to the Farem-  er's Account Book recently issued by  the commission of conservation. "I  think I looked at fifty farms in all  parts of Ontario within 100 miles of  Toronto. The first question I asked  every man who wanted to sell his  farm was: "How much do you make  off your farm 'every year?' and I  don't think there were a dozen who  could tell. Probably that was the  reason many of them wanted to sell.  I asked the man who owned the farm  I bought, and he replied that he had  made all the money he had in the  bank. That wasn't much information; but I found out before buying  his place that he had quite a snug  sum in the bank.  "When we took up farming." he  said, "all the neighbors watched  everything we did, and man}- of them  thought we were crazy. Now those  are the ones who come over to see  how we are doing things. When  some of the neighbors would drop in  at the week-end and see my wife and  myself entering up our farm accounts, they went away and joked  about it for twenty miles around. But  at the end of the last vear when I  could stand up and tell them what  the farm had cost, what we got back  and our net profit, they became interested, and now some of them arc  keeping cl<?������e tab ;$pn their incomes  and expenditures. ***  "If farming is run as a business, it  should be run in a business-like way.  Some say that thcy haven't time to  keep books; but if they would only  start, they would find that it takes  only about half an hour a week to  itemize the memos made during the  week. They also should keep track  of their living expenses.  "Another thing every farmer should  do is to have a plan of his farm,  showing every field���������not necessarily  an elaborate blue print, but a rough  sketch. He then can sit down and  can plan his crops for four or five  years ahead, marking each field on  his diagram with the crop to be  grown each year."  Loons are Keen Sighted and  in Stlovemtiii  Dippy the Loon is more often  heard than seen, though to those who*  visit the lakes of Northern Canada,  he is familiar enough at a distance.  This is especially true of those lakes  r1r.j-.T-.    in     fl-af     OrP^n     Forest.     lOf    D?T>T>V  is a lover of solitude.  Dippy belongs to the order of diving birds and is often called the  Great Northern Diver, because he  is a very wonderful diver and swimmer. His legs arc chiefly for swimming, and for this reason, are placed  so far back that when standing on  solid ground he appears to be upright. His feet are fully webbed and  are big enough to drive Dippy  through the water at great speed.  On land Dippy is so clumsy that it  is with difficulty he can get about  at all. He cannot rise into the air  from land, and so he is seldom found  more than a few feet from the water.  His wings are narrow and small tor  liis size; but once Dippy gets under  was- in the air he flies swiftly and  far. In order to rise, he uses wings  and feet���������paddling over the surface  of the water for some distance to get  up sufficient speed for his wings to  lift him. In this respect hc is lik-*  an airplane which attains great speed  on land or water before it can rise.  Thc common Loon is glossy black  on the upper parts, at times showing  violet and green tints. Back and  wings are spotted and barred with  white. There arc streaks of white  on throat and neck. His breast and,,  belly are pure white; his bill straight  and pointed. Dippy is a big bird,  being nearly three tuct long. There  is a Black-throated Loon and a Red-  throated Loon ��������� a very handsome  fellow.  Loons feed almost exclusively ct  fish. They arc wonderfully keen  sighted and so quick in movement  that they often dive at the flash of  a gun and are safely under water before the shot reaches where they  were  swimming.  w������ji  i-VU  ������,T04r04xir.  T-iM.\PCS������j  ���������O���������31-  uuna  Parade    of  Caused  sue-  to  had  and  when  jjunUjUOned   to   show      .he     fossil     to  His Plunge Was Over  Lawyer.*, for ihe |-iosecution and  defence had been allowed, by mutual  consent, 1.-. minutes each to argue a  certain  case.  Counsel    for the defence began   his  argument with an allusion  to the old  'swimming pond of his boyhood days.  He   told  in   flowery  oratory   of      tlie  balmy air, the singing birds, the joy  | of   youth,   the  delights  of  thc      cool  | water���������and in  the midst ol it he was  interrupted  hy  the  drawling voice  of  the  judge.  "Come out. sir," he said, "and pui  on your chillies. Y������ui' 1... minutes  are  up."���������Brantford *l*.xp<-������itor.  Shorthorns  Sensation  A fund of $74,000, the proceeds of  the sale of fifty-seven Shorthorn  bulls in thc city of Birmingham, Ala.,  was recently turned over to the Red  Cross. These, bulls were consigned by  various Shorthorn breeders of the  corn belt, mainly from the membership of the Central Shorthorn Breeders' Association. They were sold at  public auction in Birmingham, after a  show, in which they were ranked by  expert judges. A feature, of the auction was a parade, each bull wearing  a Red Cross Banner, and being led  by a lady in Red Cross attire, attended by a soldier in uniform. This parade, led by martial'music through the  business district of Birmingham,  created a real sensation.  to  be  His Loud Shoes  South Sea Islanders are said  very proud if the3* can get hold of a  pair  of  European  shoes.      They are  especially    gratified if they acquire a   :_        -_-___-���������        _._ .a ������������������  ya.ix -ai...        _>_|ai������--ara.,        \JL,    ������t*n     IIICV    CSII  them, "shoes that talk." A  told of a South Sea  came into church with shoes merrily  a-squeak. He walked proudly to the  front, and, removing these shoes,  dropped them out of the window* so  that his wife might also have the  pleasure of coming in with "talking  shoes."  *"_���������"__**__ ���������������-���������������������������������     ���������������*>  Islander who  Make Gas from Wheat Straw  Prof.   McLatirin,   of   the   university  of Saskatchewan, who  perimenting  for  some  manufacture of    gas  straw,  has  been  able,  attachment of 300 cubic  to run  his     McLaughlin    automobile  ���������scvera.   m __--?_.   m   iuc     ..uitntry      with  perfectly   satisfactory   results.      It   ?.*.  estimated   that   a   ton   of   straw   will  |generate 11,000 to 12,000 cubic feet of  (gas and that 300 cubic feet of gas is  (equal lo a gallon of gasoline.  has been    ex-  time with  the  from      wdieat  by a   gas bag  feet capacity.  " Ju-t as fresh  and dainty as when  _r>*l_r|r_**|   ���������������������   tT������"__  hamport."  i~Wmmii-mSm%%m  ���������JEfeffi  ���������>_  ttfe _&  p  ifl'Ji ?P"B WB������  FEE  M  WJRfN-B Granulate--! .Eycl_.!__,  ...__ro**-___..jf____* Sore |������y<|( ,iyt< ,nfl,,,^,! b'v  Sun. J_-_.ar_-.tu_ Wind(\ii\c\i\),  r������llev<-._ liy Murine. Try it In  your l_y_������_n_dlii IJ-tby't. t_y._.  N<_>S._u-tia_r, J*������t _-_reC<-t_--t-t  At Your I-r-i-rwU-'*  *r l>v  feK_-_-*____s_Eye T..~yAc���������y *'  f-a 0_.f_._a. (���������_ 't���������'.i.J. "....  tut- Uttuvlno ~~x*������ --~m-Sm3r ������;���������  ' w_.il.6_c|>������r (wtr^r. Muiiu*  (Tan   _/.v*. .fSl.0 _*_._,������ ��������� ...mr  Cl_lc_up_������ -j  w.  N.  U.  I2j?.������  Chemical Plaat Seized  Stizuia* of the Hcyden Chemical  Works al Garfield, ]\.)., second laiv*-  o.hl coi _)-_. .atoll ol its i.mu ui lhc  United States, with rvolusivc right::  to use many valuahle (Jcruian patents, processes and formula!; for the  mal-int* of soda, sodium, salicylate,  si.uvhannc ami other by-product.'; of  carbolic    acid,    was    announced     __t  j Washington     by   alien   property   c.us-  : -odi.'.u     r._hnor.  Ioperated  for    tin  ,   i l-ii ... ,..-      .-.,.������ ... ,1       T \. 4.  Ijo ��������� iiml.is   A i n erica in zee  Heavy, waxed paper in Household Rolls, with handsome calt Roller  Box. Keeps sandwiches, cakes, cheese and butter fresh and wholesome.  There is no messy mass of pickles and cake, romaro jnire and sj.no-  rwiches at the picnic if each article, is wrapped in Para-Sani.  Para-Sani is also good for household uses.   It keeps bread fresh and  jnoist until eaten.   It protects meat and butter from contamination of flies,  bad air or germs.   It is good for lining cake tins or for polishing irons.   jj|  Para-Sani .will save many .times jta cost by preventing waste.  IM  _r*l--   j*. dm  mm   *-. m  V- j-   .1  ������* f..^'-^/^H^^-i*. -  'nt   * . I.  '    _       *"  Ml-p- _|     '" " m  r.__������-__._.._-1.,a ,,i<--,������.,_ ~,. .������*.������-.v_  The.   plain    v. iH   be  gov.-rnment,     Mr.  ~i.x~i.\,    L-Ksxx'V i~kl.i~.Xk~    USUI I    \'.0ji~-C-0  paper in sheets, and the paper \b of better quality.  Ask your Dealer.  .It������. Koll will,   J*y.l%-    IU>������.  '_���������'_.. -bell ������i-irii   licUr   J-)-.*.  411). lt_.ll without   lio*.....  $\h _-_.lt -rttl-out   I).-..   lit*. _S_a_U _-<i.._4-U-    Htm   ,...!_������. 80  '. .. ~.~ii  .... l..K>      i.~~  -mm\  It  APPLES-OS*.-? COUNTER  ~7& M������D������.rm*ttt Ave. E.  jf**o__?_p_!_r  TOirtift'EL*'  ~    WINNIPEG. MAN.  ____��������� __ mur m  I  Wt-a.  m'hmrnmmmv-mirim^mm    mmm,mmm*mrimmtmmmm^^ lttftWM.������m,m\ . l-l-...��������������� ��������� i IIUinli^l^  iri>i-iVA_HtV.Uj.l^l^.._jLJVLVA'i.J_>i-kU'lr_.a'/ WiVi*.    tmiSr ���������  .^_AWWWi-^iW������wri.wwr^Mww. i*m-i  ������__-_-  ��������� ..,.- r. r..r.1.|f,||^|..i������|p|Al|ipiy������IYW^  ..WWtti!^^ IfiBJIpJgggg-g  ���������nnwmra  ~^iJH;-r%:A&������fi*Yi  8  THE CBESTOS BK1TIEW  i'-Y-a  v;i": :'.^kv  P...-N  l-_fTr-PBWTI__P  Norman Oi-eigie arrived on Wednesday on a visit to Mr. and Mrs. J. Orag-  ie. He has been at Jaffray for the past  few months..  The family of R. J. Porter, who recently leased Mrs. W. _____ -browa's  ranch, arrived YffroKi Maple Creek.  Sask..-"the latter part of the week.  Miss Melva Carewrighb was home  for the short Thanksgiving vacation,  returning to Cranbrook on Tuesday.  _wis and family, who haye  Local and Personal  ^Spencer _b  been on tlieii- __**_h������3)* si-Hi-e for tlie  past  five months, expect to move   back" to  -tS-ingsgate for the winter this week.  Carload shipping of fruit and vegetables is still going strong and up to  this week twenty straight cars have  firotie ont from BricksoTi.  Mrs. E. Bidder of Cranbrook was a  Thanksgiving holiday, visitor with her  mother, Mrs. W. S. Ryckman.  Erickson now has seven pupils attending the Creston School, Aubrey  Kemp being the latest to start going  there���������last week.  Judging by the quantity of apples  that are still on the trees and the  rnuch-largar-than-expected lot of them  already gathered some are now predicting as high as 70,000 boxes as the  total Valley crop this year.  A. Pendry bas this week started the  pack of the Jonathan apple crop on the  Putnam ranch, whieh is modestly estimated io go 800 boxes,  The home of Mr. and Mrs. Jos.  Stinson was the scene of a very happy  event on Wednesday morning when  their second daughter, Miss Stella,  was united in marriage with Mr.  George Leadbeater, a well-known Erickson rancher. The ceremony was  performed by Father Desniaiis in the  presence of the relatives and close  friends of the contracting parties,with  Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Timmons as sponsors. The bride's costume was of  iyory satin dechine trimmed in lace  and brilliants. After the ceremony a  sumptuous wedding dinner was served  and the bride's cake cut in time-honored fashion. The happy couple took  the noon train on a wedding trip to  points east the bride's travelling costume being of Copenhagen blue serge  with hat to match. Both Mr, and  Mrs. Leadbeater have a wide circle of  of friends who "*oin with Ths Review  in wishing Mr. and Mrs. Leadbeater a  long, happy and prosperous wedded  life. They will make their home on  the groom's ranch at Erickson.  Mrs. Mead is spending a tew days  with Mends in Spokane this week.  Mrs. W. P. Sturk is spending a few  days with Nelson friends  this   week.  Mrs. Farrell was a "yisitor with Oran  brook' friends a. few days tha-fpre part  of the week.       '.-"���������  *   ���������"���������  Don't waste your cull apples. I will  pay $15 a ton for them. Jas. Compton, Creston.  Beds Fob Sale���������Three high, wood  bedsteads and springs* Attwood  Ra,nch, Craston.  Acting manager Porritt of the local  Bank of Commerce, was a week-end  visitor at Nelson.  MVc_   f-Jtfvflpra-rr  rxrxr. rfaf-aal-l -������_a*a      a-yf     l-l*-^���������*������*������*-*������  spent the week end in Creston,  guests  of Mrs. Geo. Johnson.  Maternity patients ��������� nursed in  Miss Candy's home, Creston. Moderate terms*   Near doctor.  - -_iuu6?, one  >x _>BAC* a-aa-ji  here  of Kaslo, was a business   visitor  between trains on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Ironsides of Sil-  verton are spending the week in .town  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Vaehon.  Lost���������Collie dog, answering to the  name Prince. Reward to party notifying Alex Mirabelli of its whereabouts,  Miss M. Kane, teacher in Division  III., spent the Thanksgiving vacation  at herhome in Kaslo, returning on  Tuesday.  Mrs. Williams and children of Nelson arrived on Saturday, and will  spend a few weeks with her brother,  Chas. Moore.  Fekd   Potatoes���������Will ^buy   any  Notify  ���������!--&____.��������� __y   Oi   j.t_:_--_i   ������>.'. _iC_i'GO_-.        *_>.'  and quantity you have to sell  Rfview Office.  The Ledge believes thare is room at  Greenwood for a bakery and a one-  _-.-_ jii _..  lUHll   lltJill   ujaii.  In the eight months ended August  'itr-X Xtxr. TT! -1  -J _ 1~ _��������� --..J  .jjou,      ii.ir     xiau     axilxziLrcx      aj-__-      i/icaucu  223,610 tons of ore.  The Elk Lumber Co. sawmill _ at  Fernie claims a ciit of nine million  feet for this season.  Lost���������On Oct. 3rd, an umbrella, between the Mercantile store and Presbyterian church. Fiflder please leave  at Mercantile Co.  Tne White Lunch restaurant opened for business in the old armory on  Fourth Street on Monday. Mr. Rich  is the proprietor.  Joe Brown, who has been working  at Cranbrook for some months past,  returned to Creston on Saturday last  on a visit to friends.  . The Red Cross treasurer's statement  for this week shows an intake of but  $1.35, the proceeds of the collection at  the Tuesday meeting.  Mis. Chatfield of Albion, Mich., arrived the latter part of the week, and  ������_..lt  r.7x.x~.A   4-1���������   ���������:.-���������>��������� ...--.������-.   --  .. ...   u|/v.uu   arlLiaJ:    vrtUVCI      va_V/&_   aj  ter, Mrs. R. R. Piper.  .. __  *u.rt_lji*',-'._.-  al. Deceased had-been in a precarious  condition in the hospital there for a  couple of weeks past.  Mr. and Mrs. C.D.Biackwood of Nelson were Creston callers on Tuesday.  He is on his annual launch duck hunting trip along ..the Kootenap River,  and reports these birds not quite as  plentiful as in other years.  S. '&'. Speers :w__s a business visitor  at Nelson a few days the fore part of  the week. That city is already organized for the coming Victory Loan  campaign, and anticipate -raising at  least twenty-five per cent, more than  oh the 1917 Victory Loan driye.  The casuaiity lists of Monday show  the name of H. __*. Mahood among the  wounded- He is the youngest son of  Rev. J. S. Mahood, vicar Christ  Churcb. Another son of Mr. Mahood's  is a prisoner of war in Germany.  The afternoon sewing meetings of  the Red Cross will start in a short  time, and ail are requested to donate  material for stretcher caps, bed socks,  etc. All willing to lend a hand at the  sewing will be welcomed at the Red  Cross rooms over S. A. Speers'  store.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Hooper of Rossland, who haye been on their ranch  here.for the last two weeks, left for  home on Saturday. Mrs. Hooper enjoys the distinction of having no less  than seventeen nephews serving overseas. Needless to say she comes"of an  old-time Scotch family.  The engineers who are finishing up  the Kootenay Fiats Reclamation survey work are making good progress  despite the wet weather of the past  ten days. They are now located about  half way between Kootenay Landing  and Porthiil, and expect to complete  the work this month.  H. MacKenzie of Rossland, travelling auditor for the Workman's Compensation Board, was here on his semiannual official visit, Monday. He states  that, the mining payrolls throughout  B.C. are almost "normal, but much  fewer men are at work at lumbering  as compared with a year ago.  C. H. Lawley of Nelson, assistant to  district engineer Biker, arrived on  Wednesday, and is getting a crew of  men and an outfit together and will  commence work at once on the Arrow  Creek irrigation survey, which he  hopes to complete this fall and have a  quite complete report to submit foi  consideration before the first of the  year.  For the coming Victory Loan canvass the Creston Vrlley has been  grouped in thr Kaslo district, and the  Kaslo city clerk has written Messrs.  W. \ . Jackson, C, O. Rodgers, Guy  Constable and S. A. Speers asking  them to arrange for a pubiic meeting  which will be adressed by outside  speakers and the loan campaign daiye  n t-Trj. ntrixr,   -fnr*.  Ruthven SaacDonaid���������the former a  favorite Canadian baritome. Announcement will be made shortly as to sale  of season tickets covering the entire  six offerings.  The October meeting of Creston  Women's Institute on Friday last was  favored with a decidedly practical address from Mrs. Alex. Smith on a  course'of vending for women, with  special emphasis on the necessity of  <a*re&ter attention to a careful nerusal  of the newspapers. The ladies also  made headway on a quilt the Institute  IS making Up lot pr_;_.*c*i-L������ii.-G__     _>G     _.xi6  new Nelson hospital. The ,660 made at  the luncb fall fair day" was disbursed  as follows: $26 to the Creston Red  Cross Sociot^- ������������_2Q to the Prison _._*_. of  WarFu^d/andVlS for Belgian Relief.  The usual collection for the Institutes  prisoner of war amounted to $2.15.  The local institute decided to back Mrs  Johnstone of Nelson for a place on the  provincial institutes' advisory  board.  if Uli  iiii.i  ��������� ������_-  __���������<__-  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE.  Take notice that Joh_nJWigen,whose  address is wynndel, Jtf.u., will apply  for a license to take and use two miner's inches of water out of Elsie Homes  Creek, also known as Wisconsin  Creek, which flows south-easterly and  drains into Duck Creek, about five  bundreu yarus above mouth. The  water will be diverted from the stream  at a point about 20 feet below mouth  of Elsie Homes lower tunnel, and will  be used for domestic and irrigation  purposes unon the land described as  Sub-Division of Lot 191, Lot 3, Map  IQOK  XKHIXl.  This notice was posted on the  ground on the 11th day of October,  1918. A copy of this notice and an  application pursuant thereto, and tn  the "Water Act, 1914," will be filed in  the office of the Water Recorder at  Nelson, B.C.  Objections to the application may be  filed with the said Water Recorder or  with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after  the first appearance of this notice in a  iocai newspaper.  JOHN WIGEN. Applicant.  The date of the first publication of  this notice is October 18, 1918.  Take notice that R. O, Eakin, whose  address is Cranbrook, B.C., will apply  for a license to take and use two miner's inches of water out of Elsie Homes  Creek, also knowu as Wisconsin  Creek, which flows south-easterly,  and drains into Duck Creek about five  hundred yards above mouth* The  water will be diverted from the stream  at a point about 800 feet aboye mouth  of Elsie Homes lower tunnel mouth in  an easterly direction, and will be ust-tl  for domestic irrigation  purpose upon  the land described as Sub-Diyision of  t -x. iqi    r _.* i   -\ir..~x .oqk  ������_-.>>_.    -L_7JL,   -S-J-J-i   M.   lu.aa.   -vaastj!.  This notice was posted on the  grouud on the 11th day of October,  1918. A copy of this notice and an  application "pursuant thereto and to  the "Water Act, 1914." will be filed in  the office of^ the Water Recorder at  Nelson, B.C."  Objections to the application maybe  filed with the said Water Recorder or  with the Comptroller of: Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Vic  toria, B.C., within thirty days after  the first appearance of this notice in i*  local newspaper.  .   R.C. EAKIN, Applicant.  The date of the  first publication  of  this notice is October 18, 1818.  Conductor F. WassOn of Cranbrook,  with Mrs. Wasson, were here a couple  of days this week, looking after the  former's ranch, interest in   the Valley,  Our   stocks  of   uuderwear  for men, women .and children  i._   most   complete.    It   comprise.', all the moat reliable .and  noteworthy makes, in   Bingle  frarments   and    _.oii------__.t_u..---,  in all wiiiild weights.  Yon will find here a better  showing to choose from than  elsewhere, and at prices that  will instantly appeal to  thrifty buyers. We flpecially  mention���������  Watson's  ���������      I __���������.   __J.   07 0004 0 vim.*���������   ���������m  *!__.* __.������l-_*_t������_"'H '!-n-' *������?���������_--���������* s.  ���������Children and I.n.dief.' linen, in  pure wool and mixture cotton  and wool.  Dentistry���������Dr.  W.  H.   Pickering  of Grand Forks will visit Ci-_._-.t-m foi* a  I week, commencii-K; about No*.  for the practice of dentistry in  branches.  - *r_.a_  i     Xt>i-il,  all its  __V_iC'  8  I   l~m./t~i-xx~0-mKfAt-%0yi--'  ���������*__/������*i������__-������L/--*   -.   -~m~-m>  The well-known Hhwhoii  mfik." in aii tin* d������_..*r..iit hv/.^h  and weif-lit-i.  Men  s  romsers  twc.'d  T-->aw    [tan nock burn  -i<������-nf<.    i.iki r-'i 11- .���������(������������������rl   I/".*... I   VVfltl'*  ������������������.���������.���������I, at,  .Mi.{)������������������" whili. th*'.y hif-t.  S.A,  isr& tspi������t tor*" Kr*- ww Am  *L     .    . a IL   EL  C_J_7 %Y  J. H. Walkley loaded out two cars  ofM-<_p������ cattle for Cranbrook on Saturday, getting 27 of them from Campbell Blair and thirteen head frnm Geo.  Huscroft.  Owing to food board regulations forbidding sales of cookery the Methodist Ladies' Aid sale of home cooking  advertised for Thanksgiving Day had  to be called off.  There was no special meeting of the  board of trade on Friday night last.  Owing to the decidedly   wet   weather  **���������������**-      ������������������������������������--������������������������������������-I      n,>u\>.aa,al *_-_P JlnVTmt **.>'iiJ.._-"l>-������|-.<-l.B..f.  tut.!*-.    !*r.l������C4.-.   -_|*_������J"l  llll*      *>__        _i_. y x_.ii        .*..,   tn*.". in  wn*-. not in evidence,  Th������ yield of wild mushrooms in the  Vall-'y this year is the biggest ever-  Four years ago they were also a prolific crop and one of the mildest winter., on record followed.  Mr... St. Jean nnd Mr.*.. K. B. Down������  w-f-re Kaslo yi si tors on Tuesday and  Wednesday, attending the annual ses-  hjoiih of the Kootenay Women's Institute!. ���������delogalDH from the Creston Institute.  Miss Alice Embree was taken to the  St. I'.iig-.ii.. hoHpitnl, (Vimbrook, on  Monday, where nhe wiih HueeesHriilly  operated upon for appendieituK tin.  following thiy. ami i.s making a natis-  fiu.tory recovery,  Thc Valley potato crop ik h( arting to  move out, no   If'sn   than   nix   ch"n .of  t Si--.,, im v..i-*; !i.'- r.   lo.w'led    .'if.  Million within |,h������. week. The  I nil a*Jci-i-iieiii.    on.',    aiui    Iimim*  I now are getting $2(1 a ton net.  Review readers will hear with _f'.t-  isfaction that Corp. Campbell uow  has still further demonstrated his  worth in the oyerseas fighting and was  last month awarded a bar to add to  the Military Medal with which he was  decorated the early part of the year.  The news came in.m "letter home this  week, writt-.n nrin.- (o tne dale of hi?,  being wounded', as reported last week:  Another of Creston's recruits foi* the  overseas fighting arrived home this  (Thursday) afternoon in Pte. W. Dow  who is one of the half-dozen local men  who went across with the 102nd Battalion early in 1916. He has been transferred and after spending a few days  in Oreston will proceed to . the Ca-ast.  Pte. Dow has joined up with the benedicts since leaving Creston, haying  been-ntarried at Didsbury, Bug. early  this year. Mrs. Dow however will not  come to Canada until later.  Programmes covering Creston's  three day Chautauqua, which is fixed  for November 18, 19 and 20, havo just  come to hand. II. covers afternoon and  evening sessions at which a lecture on  the livest of subjects will be given by  three foremost public speakers, along  with which will go musical features  which include the Hampton Court  Singers, the Ladies' Festival Orchestra of six  pieces   and   Mr.   and   Mrs.  bb        . aa  i-IMQQi 10*2 sing  ill Q-Mil^CiiilJi  a~t/-v"������.Trr y-w-r TP*_-a   x  cr,T-i-j-^.  \~>\JijT OVJ'X.iX-L^__--_. 11-iU  CANADA,  Notice is hereby given that.- the Committee  appointed for the purpose of enquiry into the  treatment rates charged by  MINING & SMELTING CO. OF  LIMITED, at its TRAIL SMELTER, will hold a  SESSION at Board of Trade Rooms, NELSON,  on Thursday, October 31st, 1918, at 11 a.m., and,  if necessary, on other days to be arranged, for the  purpose of receiving from the shippers of ore to  Trail, or others directly concerned, any relevant  statements of facts, and hearing evidence in connection therewith. In the meantime communications may be addressed to James Anderson,  Secretary, Kaslo, B.C.  S. S. Fowler. Chairman.  Ivan DeLakSHmutt.  -Tames Anderson.  Nelson Assessment District���������Continued from Page 5  : -I'i'w'.n.-.  crop   in  Ht-ilijig  vram-i  nf -Povaontt  AuHouiteA  Swc-lflberp., J. P.    ICstato of  WrlKht, Harry & 8c.io__cl.l,  Ntiwton,   G.   M   Grntly,   .1.   .T.      Short X-ouorlptlon  .    ,._J-..:.._.(*    _  of rroporty  Taxou  .T.  II.  !.  Tli'irikHgivirig buy pnnM-il olf with  out ii-ridf-nl. Tin- wri-l.li-'r wan i.h'.w-  ��������� ���������?���������*- I.lit /it flint (jitll.'H few ."���������.'i'-'in fht*  hii.H mid en lln* -d.Migln. in .picut of  bird    j/iiiih*,     -.i'ihi*..'     mi-      ituiiHUiilly  pl'-IJ.iflli   ill   M.llllC   |l||| |,H til ft. HfllKOJI.  T.*vi������i* itm f'-.u* I.i'mm.'h HijIm will In-  rt'ti-i vi'tl up lo Hut in ilny, Oct. JIMli. lor  I 1:1- Inltil in   ii--.-.1   Ml   .ill   . l.jHi I I llicul); i if  th.-    IU\H   full    Tail'.      1'iili   pMi'licitlai-H  faitlJ,       -_liy     Clllllltitlllll,       ('rt-Htiui,      to  i vvliM-ii It'tidi-i'i mIioiiIiI Iii-fidili t'UHi'tl.  Nothtirliy, A.  I. '.'..   ThoiriHon.   W. R. ami Conway,  K W.  IM.'icUhurn, ,T., and Walmnloy, C. F. ...  Keunotly,   I tout.   Winter.  Mtm.   M.  W   Ctill,   ti.   tj.  aim   ic.   ..������.   :   Miuirt.r   /v    WIMii      WlllllllHOII,     i'.il*   ''10.7  -croH  In  I_ot  01.84    .1(1.20   Tjot (l������:i(., 130 acres moro or. Iobh     (10.00   Lot CHS.5, 142 acres moro or Iohh     00.00   An   -iru-lvi-lct.   Vd   Intoront  In   18,65    ac  moro or Iohh In I_.ot  0808       7.30   Lot 7101, 28Ti acroB moro or Iohh  *.    75.00   Lot 7718, .'120 noreH moro or Iohh  108.00   l_ot  7874,  1!)1   acrcH  nioro  or leor;   .....100.00   Illock A ol' Lot 7H70, 20 no moro or Iohh   15.00   Lot  "?���������}}���������: __.">������  acres moro  or lct-ti  :_20.00   I-iuL o231,   ,"17 uui-Jti iiiokj ur "iijhm  -.52,0(1   Lot  8255,  142  aorof.  moro or looii  110.00  .... 1 ...till   IICI'UH   111   JjOI-   llal'.t.      .IO.OU  Mr.cjunrrlt-   St.   UoborlHon    I.lkn.  1  anil 2 of I^ot 8370, Map 875,  27,27  acroM moro or Iohh      117.50  Tano  Wont f!5 ncroM In Lot 802a    .12.50  It-'Uli,   Mvh.  Hiilht'i-lioitl,    U.     Lot  l-imliioii,    I".    A liOt  Uii.'i:.,     U-     1.1 Lot.  Mali.n*,   Win.    ...Hlnto)      TIioiikih.    Ilonirti   SjitMrtrii,  Havltl    Mtw.it*.  tl.   W.      I'iitlllt;   l-X|ilunillon   (Jo.,   Lttl.  071  a  1...I.  ���������Hill.  MR  |Gj |5*-5������.'*7  Wlll'l'l  i.r i'.j11..i  i!.(_,' Hunt  .sfi'l.lori.  rid   '.f  .il... tlii  i i y 11 i 11 ('      i r  in fiiiiipnitv  ii  ..... li'  >r ihr  Wlnrilpf/* .vrt'i ji.  l..t t._--_ |>.ii t,   i.f   llif  ft-..in !(lli-lw-ni'i'  vv it ti Mr.   C'olnitivi*  I....! I., in   in v f.,t i(j;.it.  Ikiii    Muliii:,    in    ttintr  W-l-.lit,   Wn  I-X|>ltirutliiit  IHllllll  I'nt: I IU  MiTiy,  Mfl.iniflilln,   ivtiii'Kiir.it  Linn.   .'.-   I.ut It.��������� r      i i' I UHUK'H,    .lurry       I'lit'llli-   - Y |rl.ri a I inn   iUt.  I':.rifle   !���������:��������� i !���������  Ilni'l'in,   !-':i iniifl  I    ���������������   rl..' I.*...,        ai  I I.u .lln. i.    Aiillii.uv  .Mi*MiiiIi.ii.   Jolm  8052, 100 acroH mow or Iohh ........  .102.00  8740, 117.15 ncron moro or Iohh     05.20  .177U, ICO  -.era...   inoi-u  ov  Imim .,  Lot 8072, 100 aci-OH moro or lewi ..  Tjot 0147, 00 uei-aJH moro or Iohh    Lot 0271, 40 acroii more or lomi    Lot  0277, 100 ucrei- moro or lomi .  itllc.   It.   autl   _!l>   ol'   Lol   ii-'-H'l.   Mnpii   HlU.'.'i of Lot 04031, Mai) 08di 20 acrcin  IUOl*H    Ol*    la'll't         <'o. Ltd . .. .Lot 040K, (Mi iioroti moro or \.\iin"ZZ.  It. Lot 0420, 104.72 lu.rot-;, moro or Iohh    54.00  Lot 0424, 204 nor.**, moro or Iohh     50.00  Lot 040H, 010 norftB moro or Iohh  208.00  l.t.t 0748.  ir.C.IH iK.iaij.  uitiiii or Iohh       ......  I'.nt  a>f   -llou.iu  1,   2,   5,  7.  !.,  9,  10,  11   .'_  C. .A 1..,l _i7.r.0, 51.20 ui: moro or 1*..;:������    .ih,.-i fo. Illookii :>������, 27 A A of Lot 0V51. M-runi 071  ~c 1020, 01.1������ aci-f.H moii) or lomi    II.  HO   ui-i*.*H   tn    Lot   0704       ><������l    IK't't-M     III     I ...I     U'lfll  HO   aci'.*-!   In   l>ot   J ,*_*o:i      i.ot  iiv;i;i,  12 ucitiH iiii.i.' or ii-MH  05.20  17.00  .���������.o.oo  27.20  ao.oo  i7.r.ii  ;i-.r������i,  .5.00  c.co  7.Nil  .���������10.00  i.f. lift  aii.mi  la.oo  Boliool  -L'lliKUU  11.75  ���������17  27.75  r>.������o  7.77  Jt7.;i0  21.110  11.40  31.40  17.00  ���������l.:-o  1'..SI.  XutoroBt   Oouti.  tiXaU.  __J__P-l_l_-0_-  7.40 2.75  0.00 2.75  5.70 2.75  Total  .05  0.15  .11.70  13.05  2.55  1.90  41.40  17.00  V.liij.  7.75  :i.40  13.7B  14.15  14.15  5.20  4.1(1  4.25  4.50  ���������1.110  5.70  5.75  0,10  21.00  .1.05  1.00  I.U.  :i.������5  0.85  'I.Ktl  1.10  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  ~.'H,  2.7G  2.75  2.75  2.75  'i:.i~  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  8.71.  2,75  2.75  2.75  2.75  ...Vl.  2.75  2.75  ;v.t>  2.75  G8.10  71.75  08.45  11,47  80.90  207.15  14-I.Rr.  25,00  21.05  _-������#. /* tr  ���������UfOiJil'  140.82  lA.'l-  OO.ilO  S8.A5  llH.liO  12'J.RO  1.23.80  42.(11  4li.H5  118.10  37.1! 5  ���������������*I.R7  1.1.10  fl.'l,10  r.j-.Br,.  2.12.(15  30.110  10.3..  11 .'i 0  42.70  trll.f.O  t^'.lrU  17.1 5  l< it-il Il1rlaii|c������'������' i������'':fiVt'il tlit* Iiat. ihhvh  (.1" I III. d.-ll I II llf lii*l   llit.t hi'f       .llilall.     lit  _**.*ri!k'. ..������fi H'*!_.!:*���������", ______ !.*_"_���������   '.ai-   ti������.������t.  *.* \.f    l.M*.    ..it......  .... J    ...   ... .. a *  ������������*a   .....   ...... .  Daitti ut  Ni-I.ioii. i'.i!., thui __nt.h <luy oi iSt*p..'<mln.r, 1018.  WIWART) Kl*.W41THON.  A .Mit-ii* Aniicr-iHor and ( .nUr*i*r.(,ot������.  m  a_T  -  &-~0$M-i---*v^^


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