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Creston Review Jan 17, 1919

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 ^ovijieial Library jaaio. j  Vol/ X  CRESTON, B. C.s  *;-*"*N       A  FRIDAY, JANUARY  i/,  i������x������  /  _^  XT���������     ACS  _.T\J.    IO  ffi4^V   tf\~f-g\    %W--m~-~~--.L--x  ful of the truth and the   decencies  of  debate it would likely be necessary io  The seating capacity usually prvid-  ed for such an occasion was all taken  at the Creston Farmers' Institute annual meeting on Friday night, but at  that ifc is doubtful if the crowd was as  large as at the annual a year ago.  In the absence of President. Adlard  the vice-president, W. V, Jackson,  had charge of the meeting, and while  allowing a wide-open discussion of aii  matters coming up, always had things  well in hand, the whole business of the  conclave being disposed of in time for  adjournment before midnight.  In hisjremarks he ttealt-briefly with  the trouble that had been encountered securing feed part of 1018. pointing  out that although five different firms  had been dealt with it was an utter impossibility to get the feed in the same  quantity as in other years. He declared that the system that had been  tried out to get the flats hay crop   cut  f-S.  and the cut of this feed had been lighter than in other years. He suggested  that the Institute should this season  haye the crop cut by contract, and all  share equally in whatever quantity of  it was thus put up.  Jas. Compton reported very briefly  for the directors, assuringthat despite  considerable criticism they had done  the very best possible under very trying circumstances. Early in the year  it was thohghi increased warehouse ac-  C***Tfc*T*''"k-^****'r**x   ������������������An^  l*������-o *������_������_-_������_*Jq_t1    -hii-h s3R  things had worked out the present  storage capacity had been more than  ample for 1918, Now thingR were getting back to normal, however, the  matter would'have to be attended to.  Secretary Lidgate-presented the ���������secretary-treasurer's report, which Auditor Watson hsL& certified correct. In  the tr&djns denartment the year's  business was over $43,000���������an increase  of $1000 over the previous ysar. The  figures submitted are:  Flour and Feeds $32,228.25  Sugar  3.857.10  Sprayers _ ^ ,  205.00  Spray materials, etc  980.75  Hav  2.213.10  Nails  444.18  Oil  1,217.78  Powder, caps, fuses, etc... 1,925.50  $43,181.63  Mr. Lidgate in presenting the- budget briefly reviewed the feed situation  during the late summer and early fall,  citing the ease of   orderihg  a  car  of  feed from the Lake of the Woodb Milling Co. on August 12 and receiving the  car on Oct. 20th.    Alberta'-! 1918   crop  was the worst in that   proyinpe's   history and Alberta farmers were selling  hogs as low as $1 a   head to   be rid of  them in view of the groat shortage of  feed.    In the face of   this scarcity   of  feeds in Albeita Mr.   Lidgate   argued  that it was out of tlie question  to   expect Creaon to get its   normal  supply  of these eommoditoes. Too, the quant*  ity of feed allowed to each ear was in  proportion to the quantity of flour ordered and as the demand for * flour   is  many times less than the call for foods,  and remembering the smnll nniount of  capital the Institute ban to work on he  figured the Valley farmeiN had   fared  remarkably well;   much  better   than  coast points, according to Hon.   K D.  Barrow, minister of agriculture,   who  was here in August.    Under war condition!. Mr. Lidgate figured   there had  been an inordinate demand   for   bran  and shorts and he had to adopt a policy  Mr., Moore would be in good shape to  return home. The intimation had the  desired effect and the meeting proceeded with* no further remarks on  any subject by the ubiquitious Mr.  JViGore.  Owing to the Institute now  operating nnder Sec. 2 Of  the   Agricultural  Association's Act. the method of electing officers is   changed   from   former  years.   Now seven directors are elected and they elect a president  from   a-  mongst their   number,   and   select   a  secretary either from the directors   or  the Institute membership- At the first  election it is provided   that  the   two  candidates receiving the highest votes  shall serve three years, and   the   next  two highest two years, and the   other  three one year.    About a dozen candidates were nominated,   those  elected  being: Jas. Compton and Frank  Putnam, for three years; W. V. Jackson  and Guy Constible for two years; and  J. A. Lidgate, Geo.   Hobden   and   G.  M, Benney for one year.    At a  meeting of the directors on Saturday night  W. V. Jackson was chosen president,  with J. A. Lidgate managing director.  Before the   meeting   closed   resolutions were passed authorizing the   expenditure of $1 toward the testimonial  the B.C. institutes are getting for W.  E. Scott, ex-deputy minister of   agriculture.   Guy Constable   was  elected  delegate to a district inititutes' conference atRobson next month, and a resolution from the B.C. Library Asso.ci-  tion, which is urging the government  ������-,.,,_...j.:���������~   i:_  Constable  ������ard of Trade  One of the most enthusiastic, and  oertainly the largest-atended, annual  meetings in the twelve or thirteen  years the Creston Board of Trade bas  been in existence, was the 1919 session  in the Board rooms on Tuesday night,  over which President Speers presided,  with an audience of twenty-one members.  Fiye new niernhftt-i. worn added to  the roll at this session, bringing the  the total membership now up to just  over 30. The new members duly sleeted were "Victor Carr, R. R. Piper,  Floyd Rodgers, Frank Staples and  Mawson Bros. Z  The president's address was deferred  until after a supper which followed at  Creston Hotel. The treasurer's statement showed a small balance to the  good in the Reclamation account, and  a slightly better balance to the credit  of the Board's ordinary account. The  secretary's report showed that the  Board had had eleven meetings during the-'year*���������the flu ban eliminating  the November and December sessions  ���������and at these meetings the average  attendance had been thirteen members.  The election of officeis resnlted in  acclamations in every case, the 1919  officials being:  Hon. President���������-C. O. Rodgers.  President���������Guy Constable.  Vice-President���������R. S. Bevan.  Secy-Trea*.���������O. F. Hayes.  . '.'.. -T       AT        TTX _.*.  j__LilUHA.r���������v.'.  ur.  .D<_*u_-._*_,_.  this end the Kaslo, Nelson, as well as  the Associated Board's of Trade wiii  bs communicated with to see if they  will also each send along a representative.  As some finance may be required to  see this effort through the 1919 finance  committee was struck, consisting of R.  B. Staples, R. S. Bevan and G. Johnson. And to get the publicity work  off to a good start that committee has  been named to consist of C. F. Hayes,  C. G. Bennett and Dr. Henderson, and  authorized to secure ten or a dazen  boxes of apples to be sent with the  Valley'a compliments to the United  Farmers of Alberta who will be in  annual session at Edmonton, a thousand strong, next week.  A request from Bos well for the  Board's help in an effort to induce the  C.P.R. lake steamers to stop at Bos-  well on the down trip at least twice a  week for the discharge of westbound  freight was received and it was decided that the matter be taken up at once  with Capt. Brown, who is in charge of  the lake steamship Hne.  Women's Institute  I..*-- !_������,_,&_____������_4k2   W. T. Claridge of Fernie, demobilization representative, for East Kootenay under the departmeat of Sqldiers'  Civil Re-establishment, was a/visitor  here this week, making a preliminary  innustrial survey of the distriet.  While here be met President Constable of the board of trade and asked  for a small committee of that organization  to co-operate in  the work  of j ious war efforts.  Although the flu ban clipped off a  couple of regular meetings and otherwise interfered with the good conduct  of affairs, and the mernbership *svas  slightly smaller than the "year previous, reports presented at the annual  meeting of Oreston Valley Women's  Institute on Friday afternoon showed  the organization to have had a very  useful and successful twelve months  operation.  The report of the secretary, Mrs. St.  Jean shows the   year   to   have   been  largely a patriotic one,   some   of   the  Hues of activity  being  shipments  of  books and magazines   to   the   invalid  soldiers at Balfour sanitarium,  a   picture puzzle shower for the boys   overseas, the manufacture of 377 handkerchiefs for the Red Cross, as well as 178  wash clotht, 18 towels, while the members during the   year   have   made  73  pairs of socks, 73 pairs pyjamas, 2 day  shirts, 2 surgical shirts, 50 trench caps,  64 personal property bags,   wristlets,  ' housewives and scarves...  In the fiinance department the contributions to patriotic causes were e-  gually noticeable, some of the donations being $88 to Prisoners of War  fund. British Navy League $41, Belgium Relief $15, Red Cross $25, or a  grand total of over $145 given to   yar-  ..������J   _3pi-*Hl*    IIUJlC   Ui������������r_������-.,j    ���������.,   .  braries, was endorsed.  A discussion of the Flats hay  situation was cut short owing to the  lateness of tlie hour, but the fact was  m������_ie Hppa_re_itf that, closer supervision will haye to be made of the Indians hay cutting operrtions this year.  Apparently the Indians have cut  much more hay than is required to  winter their own stock, and^ are self  ing it direct instead of through the Institute as per last fall's agreement.  aT.  ~\~'m     \X-  ���������~~vr   ���������  -_-ff_^_..fj     r_i    o  " mm-ri? \\.mm        A0-~~       \*~>~  A. Speers.  placing these men from overseas back  in civil life.  HORSES eSTRAY  During the year tne   members   employed some of the time   at   meetings  sewing on a quilt which was giyen the  ae'iV isusp.t-Li at Wesson. -i.T_5 v-yXr-s rn"_--**  bers-hip w:is 62. of whom ten were juveniles.    Including the balance carried  One lirora 1917. the   treasurer's statement  Board of  i racte  Members Banquet  .>__AoUUVI V���������5���������������������������* VV ���������     J-Jim      m~Tm.T~m~-'  Gibbs,   Geo.   Johnson,   S,  R. Bi Staples. Robt. Stark  Came to my ranch between  ~--~,~    J.T-X     -X0XT   0-xr.x,     . - _   ~0 .-xr.       x-x.~ ^xr-   .^   ^^j   ^^   YeaP8."tWO     1.^68.  appointing pem.a*^nt committees for       ^       ifch bobfcai,        ^ the other a I shows $281 handled during   the   year,  the year, and thvtjgf worked so favor-  black with star on forehead, probably  -_-_  ���������_-������������������.���������.-*���������������������������������������������_-<!���������_._,*���������_-.  ���������     ._.-������������������.���������.__. .     g years old.   Owner can have same-oh  paying all expenses.    A. E; PENSON,  Creston. ..���������*,���������  Ol    r.O|lll>|-i;    (KlV.fl^r   ���������>.(������.       ... |r,.-|....t-  0x,  the quantity of atock the ranchora  kept. In concluding he observed that,  gonorally speaking, the Institute's supply ut fetul cairn- along a-.i fast a:; ::omo  members wore able to pay for it, and  Homi.tinieH a little faster.  Tho .-..port, of   tin-   auditor,    W. H.  VV t,._|,i*it,        -.-.liii'v.        ,,_-_- .lii.'i*       _. ....  fact that in view of the volume of lum-  im-HM transacted tho time might  be opportune for nonie. ..hiing.*-.. Tho  dii������.unHion*nf this report gave rino to  the only unpleanunt. feature of the ev  oning. In ilii.ciiHHing t lit' mallei- Amnion Moore went, out ol hii. way to cuA,  .ii,pe._..lon-. mi i.hep.a--'ioli..:n nf 1l." nee-1  rotary an well an  the director:! ainmy :  ....i ,.,.,.-. i,,.,.,..,I   Ynirl hv   tine of   tlu  !  ���������*���������'     ���������   _ ������ _ t       ,  latter with llieloivihU- iut-uu-i-im 1.1-..1 (  i.iile:"1   Mr.  Menu--**   *��������������������������� >������������������< more   loi-pei.t-  A modern philospher has said "A  good dinner lubricates business." And  to test, out the worth-whileness of the  saying a committee of twelve members of the Creston Board of Trade  staked the board members to a complimentary banquet at the Creston  Hotel on Tuesday night, an a sort of  middle course to the proceedings of  the 1919 annual meeting.  The evening's procedure was to get  through with the business of the  night at the board rooms as far as the  election of officers, when the adjournment' was made for supper, and after  the eats the presidents address, reports of committees and the concluding business of the conclaye received  the finishing touches.  The affair was a success beyond tho  expectations of the most enthusiastic  of Uio dozen complimentary financiers.  Tho spread of good things inciiuted all  the seanonabh- delicacies from oyster  soup, relishes and entrees too numerous to mention, roast goose and turkey with thc usual trimmings, and a  fine lino of dossertH featuring plum  pudding with hard sauce, etc. etc. otc.  The service was on  a   par   with   tho  ��������� ���������nvoiwl    nf   rrctoil     tltime--.    1 c.    out     Mil..  Mead and her staff of assistants handling every detail of the affair in a  stylo well np to the high standard  hitherto maintained at, this well known  hostelry.  Retiring president Speers in a lfi-  minnte nddi-ess   recount oil   the   good  *���������","*"���������'    :' r.txi\.\\ nil,  1,1,rl   ...,,1   ,|lt (,|>|������>( <_fl      \\\r  tlie Hoard during llMH, as well at. giving many facls and tigm-os to uhow  1018 had been as well as a banner year  for the Valley as well as in Hoard activities.  Hii- t.j'.ule..lat.c:iu-nt, which will ap-  \t% .a- iu detail In later iauue, titat.ed that  the '_,otal ot IUiH export trade  in   .Ji-en-  ably that the same^iprocedure rwill" be  followed in 1919, the president and  Messrs. Speers and Hendei*son being  named to select the members of these  seven committees.  In order to ascertain exactly where  the Reclamation project now stands  after the engineering work done last  fall the secretary was instructed to  write the minister cf lands for the information. The matter of sending a  delegate to Victoria while the legislature is in session was tentatively  agreed upon, but an effort will be  made to have a joint delegation as  representing West Kootenay, and to  CATTLE ASTRAY  One mooley cow with star on forehead, white stockings on hind feet,  lower part of tail white. And one  yearling heifer same as above but with  small horns. Reward to party giving  information leading to recovery of the  animals ���������VICTOR CARR, Creston.  COLTS LOST  Mill        V   -OH-*/     .,l_l-*r     ^l-.ll ������...<.      ������.... .,r..-.-,  (KHUN, an iuereaue of almost $75,01.0  _i:, .\.i._j.:.:-ed with !������'.7. anil bn������������ the  lumbering indiihtiy held up tn tlu- 1017  standard   the   grand   total   of   trade  would have hit the half million mark.  The    speech-making   was    by    the  members   of   the   different   standing  cuiiiuiittees of the. Board, who  gave a  resume of the year's    operations   in  their respective spheres   of   activity.  Generally speaking these talks were of  a quite high order for local talent and  strictly   impromptu    effort    in   most  cases.    A particularly interesting address  was that of  Robt. Sta**k, who  reported on irrigation.    Mr.-Constable  also handled Reclamation activities in  entertaining style.    Lack of space forbids even an outline of any of tho oratorical effusions; but a look ovor the  talent employed   will  suffice  to   convince that there was something intor-  ot-Mng on tap all evening---other (..___.--  the Canadian  punch  which ex-president Speers  poured   with  a   deftness  worthy of the most experienced mixologist.    The committee reports were  as follows :  Trani-portation���������-O. O. Rodgers.  Highways���������11.   S.   Bevan,    W.   II.  Crawford.  Ill,ui;..;<*.-   .<*, li*.  H._v_*-J,   O. G. l"t'>>i-  IU-tt. ^  Legislation--F. TL Jackson, Oharloa  Moore,  Agriculture .las. Compton, It. B.  Staples.  Finance���������-G. Johnson,  ll.lv.Oatway.  Reclamation-������������������Guy Com-tablo, J. W.  Hamilton.  TrrijruUon���������W, IT. Embree. Robert  1 Shirk.'  Kail l������'air���������_<_. <-.'>. tiibb...  During the evening ���������>. resolution of  condolence was passed and will be forwarded the parents of the late Engi  noor Lawley, who contracted a fatal  ci.. e of (lu while at work on the preliminary .irrigation survey.  Tho-banquet <:nmo to an   end   about  'i ���������������������������    - -..-ll-   II      If      i*i������ii-������,    liiiiiii'     j,ii>*  ������������������>   .'���������������������������-���������,.-������������������ ���������  honoia to the toant to "Our lloutoiiM,"  uiul the singing of tin- _,it_,_.w-.u An*  _,hem.  Two brown 2-year old colts���������mare  and gelding. Lightly branded HR  in hollow of right hip. Last seen about  two months ago on fiats below the  Arrowsmith ranch. A reward of $20  each will be paid for their recovery.  Apply C. Blair, Creston.  -with an expenditure of $257..  The aiinttal gathering was presided  over by Mrs. Lyne, in the absence of  the president, Mrs. H. B. Downs, and  the viee-president. Mi's. G. Cartwright.  both of whonvwere out of town. The  officers for 1919 are as follows:     .  President���������Mrs. H. Lyne.  Vice-President���������Mrs. Jas. Muxweii.  ca^f-v _*!'���������...o ___.Mi.__   8*-   T������.i������i  MCI, y ��������� *~ JL ������, V ������*���������������"       -_.____ rn-sm    *x~4 0~0    v -v-u-*  Directors���������Mrs. Jas. Cook, Mrs. J.  W. Hamilton, Mrs. R. Thurston.  Auditors���������Mrs. Brousson, Mrs. I^b-  butt.  The meeting decided that tea would  be served after the regular meetings  again this year, and the monthly collections would be turned over to the  Red Cross Society. Also, when th  local soldie.is have all returned the Institute will tender them a complimentary banduet*.  BUY  War-Savings Stamps  On Sale at all  MOISIEY-ORDER POST OFFICES  BANKS AND  WHEREVER \W"S^ IS  THIS   SIGN \<G-r/ DISPLAYED  TTJUY War-Savings Stamps for $4.00 each, place  ��������� Mi    r      .itv.ii  LJii   -...v-    w_.-L.S_' 1-'-  ,    ���������-.-.- ��������� ^  you; have your Stamps registered against loss,  free of charge at any Money-Order Post Office; and on thc fat*  day of 1924, Cunada will pay you $5.00 each for your ctampa.  An an aid to thc purchase of W.-S. S. you can buy THRIFT  Stumpo for 25 cents each. Sixteen of these Thrift Stamps on n  Thrift Card will be cxchauKed for a W.-S. S. Thrift Stamps do  ~r.*- \,.~..* ;,*,������,.,',.���������t Tlvir virtue in that they enable you to  apply every 25 centti you can save lowuiUa ibc jHiicii.it.c \jl -  Government., iiitcieal-bcwini; security.  "If MrU rutei* of intercut must be paid on Government borrow-  incn it in but rlfjht that evrry man, woman, and child fJiould  have the opportunity to ;:aintlu^ interest."���������Sir Thimut.  i"ltit<'.  ts.  EtfittAMMti^lH&i^ia  *fc������>-^������HiW. twwm-*"fm\  * ."������������������������*  \.^rSM~--.-UjrAr ^m\imml^&ffl^  -^--mrmmmm-imi^ EEB     BEYXEW.     CKlST01������e    m ' fl*  %%  II  ii ill ������   \i HRHlS^  8 iliu^ir'fiS Hiiaii^  SLAtt-UmV. ~Jmir-\l1-m~?~J        W11IJ1     ~\\fmJ\m-*-9~J  MAMjfi   "B1!!  llA-HUlii) liLiuniiJi'  MORE OF GERMANY'S TREACHERY BEING EXPOSED  The Plea of the Hun  Crimes    are  German Boat, Disguised as Austrian Submarine, and Carrying on  Board British, French and Greek Hags, Laid Mines in Harbor  Six Months Before Italy Declared War  Hardly a day passes hut there is  exposed sonic treachery practised by  Germany upon unsuspecting- nations  during the war. Among the nations  so deceived and betrayed Italy  stands conspicuous.  Italy was once Germany's ally. Bismarck, taking advantage of a temporary misunderstanding between  France and Italy, estranged the two  sisters, and brought Italy into thc  German camp.  For years before the war thc kaiser  came regularly each spring to Venice with a large suite, when be met,  at thc home of his lady friends,  Italian naval and military authorities. Ostensibly his visits were the  outcome of admiration and love of  Italy, but, in reality, as Italy has  since learned to her cost, they were  made for spying purposes. And all  this when Italy was a member of thc  Triple Alliance!  And now thc blue Adriatic reveals aonther instance of German  treachery. It could not rest till its  waters had cast up this German  "mire and dirt."  At midnight on May 23, 1915, Italy  declared war on Austria. On June  27 a submarine, measuring 120 feet  long and some 14 feet wide, with a  displacement of 300 tons, was launched at Pola, going at once to Brioni,  a mountainous island off the Istrian  coast, famous as having supplied ihe  Venetians with most of the stones  of which their city is built: She  flew the Austrian "flag, and was  numbered U. B. 24. She had a crew  of fourteen men. She was built not  to sink ships by torpedoing them,  but to do so by placing mines in  their routes.  Time after time she laid her mines,  but the vigilant Italian mine-sweepers gathered them up. But at last  one of the    mines    took    effect.    As  vrr. ���������5   ������1' ������������ -St "vr������������d  Why rsuigaria warned  Everything Was in the Hands of the  Germans  Some of the evidences as to why-  Bulgaria wanted peace are found in a  report made by an eye witness who  has reached Corfu from Prilip, and  which is issued by the Serbian Press  Bureau.   The report reads in part:  "After the first defeat the Bulgarians retreated with precipitation, leaving Prilip several days before the  Germans. The relations between  Germans and Bulgarians were very  strained, the former treating the  Bulgarians as their inferiors. Everywhere one finds proof of the German  domination. All the sign posts and'  indications on the routes are in German, seldom accompanied by a Bulgarian translation.  "The shortage of provisions was  very great. The inhabitants had not  had any meat for three months. There  was a complete want of sugar, salt,  clothing and linen.  "In the fertile valley between Mon-  astir and Veles there is no cattle. All  Cry  for  Peace  Before  Punished  "Enough 1" they cry. Who is it  cries "enough?" Thcy who unleashed their, horde of Huns upon _ Belgium,;'..who'' heeded not the cries of  wome'fT and children, but raped and  ravished, smashed and devastated  without mercy and without shame.  They knew no such word as  "enough" when thcy rained death  and torture from the skies upon the  homes of innocence and peace, when  thcy lurked in thc deep and smote  with a coward blow the defenseless  j Lusitania leaving thc tenderest of  (our  kind   to   struggle   and  to   drown  m SYSTE  w������> msmr  oases   m  isssaatia.  Miij  s      i^g^sssjaj      ������gg    gfg������      bA     -\PSM~\mW~\~--?B-.m-l~\  *a*ss  BECOME   ANXIOUS   AT   THREATS   OF   REPRISALS  Germany Seeks to Rura Industry,  Commerce, and Agriculture  And Their War Practices. Are Being Intensified ��������� Will Soon  Be Feeling the Weight of Retribution  in the. sea.  Enough? Yes, we have all had  enough of war; but it is not ours to  stay the hand of retribution that is  .falling surely and relentlessly upon  Germany at this hour. "Stop!" they  cry, "and we will get out of Belgium���������when they are being kicked  out!  When thcy can no longer keep up . _  the war thcy planned for ycars they' Napoleonic wars and by the robbery   '           TV-.      ���������'���������-     i - -     -      of the    province    of Schleswig-Hol-  i.   ���������    ���������     I   ...   ���������       .     i*    ,    . 00-0, ���������O  Why Denmark is Prosperousf  Mainly Due to Co-operation and Education  Denmark is "a little more than one-  half the size of New Brunswick. At  one time much of it was. a bleak  waste of sand dunes. Only the eastern portion of the mainland and Jlhe  neighboring islands were considered  fit for agriculture. In addition, the  country    was    impoverished by    thc  preach peace. When they have exhausted all their stores of hate and  frightfulness they prate o"f fairness  and justice. When they can no longer intrigue, assasinate, and lie thcy  ask us to respect their honor.  Vindication does not imply vindic-  tiveness, but thc right must be fully  vindicated before the eyes of every  German, from the highest to the lowest.    The God Woden, as personified  stein by Germany in 1866. Yet, today, Denmark, in proportion to its  population, is the wealthiest country  in. x^urope. xt s~ esscntiai������y an agricultural country and poverty is very  rare. Owing to the excellent system  of land tenure, 89 per cent, of the  families own their own farms and  homes.  Thc    prosperity    of    Denmark   is  - r    ..*. ~  MS     IU������  No, it is not within our power to  the agricultural machines and imple-'stop now. It is not the hand of man  ments have also disappeared. No- th.at is dealing with tins monster of  where did we find any healthy adults, -militarism      n��������������� ti���������n* m,ist- ho    rtn-  in the kaiser, Krupp and Hindenburg, . mainly due to two causes���������edttca  must be once for all flung to the i tion and co-operation. There are  scrapheap of heathendom ������ and bar-! now seventy, high schools and iwen-  baric despotism. sty-nine agricultural colleges in Den  mark, and old as well as young peo  ple attend them���������the farmer ioi  periods of a week or two at a time  for    the    purpose    of studying social  scssed them for thc last four years.  A Germany intact and unacquainted  with invasion, while France and Bei-  over the world. After completing  the high school and agricultural college courses students enter the Uni-  gium lie in ruins, would    be a  Ger-  versity  of Copenhagen.    There  they  " "* come to understand thc complexity  of modern business and to regard agriculture not only as a science of  production,  but as  a  system  of  dis-  many cynically triumphant. A German navy safe and sound, and a fleet  of merchant ships ready to seize the  maritime  commerce  of    the    world,  ~.,K.^..-,.  ,', <J x XX.      xr xi X JllxX-x  ��������� A. 07  quented harbor, she herself struck  one of her own mines. A loud explosion followed, the vessel was seen  to break and bend at the centre, and  quickly she disappeared from view.  Nearly a year passed, and then  the sea gave up U. B. 24 and,, the  dead that were in it, and at. the  same time disclosed a talc of German treachery. Italy and Germany  were not at war during the operations of this boat, nor for nearly six  months later. The submarine met  her end in the last days of March,  1916; Italy did not declare war on  Germany till August 27 of that year;  yet this boat was not Austrian at all.  It was German. Its true designation  was not U. B. 24, but L.U.C. 12. Its  officers.and crew were all German.  Its log states that it was built at  Bremen in 1915 in the shipyard of  one called Woser. Its first operations were against England -in the  North Sea. Then, a few weeks after  Italy had declared war on Austria,  she put into Kiel.  There she was taken to pieces, put  on cur?, ami shipped to Pola, where  she was  reconstructed,    and    entered  This thing must bc    dc  . _  The- fields nevertheless were culti- lively crushed-not the German j problems and kmdrea subjects as  vated. The explanation was very sim- 'people, but the brute that has pos- they appcar__m -other_ counUi.es _all  pic. All the cattle had been requisitioned and ail the healthy adults deported. During the retreat the enemy  even carried off the young people of  15 ycars. The work in the fields was  carried out by soldiers under thc command of German officers specially detailed for this duty.    The cattle and  thc agricultural machinery"iiecessary I would mean  a vii       ���������--   -,      A     ���������    ,.      1 ���������t-       -,  for tins were brought to the   district j They have done as much damage as      Agricultural  co-operation  began in  Denmark in i88~ vvnen the nrst    co-  was established,  age us." They set out to cripple our j Practically all the miik produced is  merchant service, and having done'now handled by thc hundreds of co-  this they are ready to begin peaceful ] operative dairies. These, with thc  competition���������if we will let them, if | aid of cow-testing associations, have  we will but forget their dastardly* made Denmark one of the leading  submarine warfare and allow their! dairy countries of the world. Danish  crimes to go unpunished. butter has, for a generation at least,  This war has not been won bv us.   commanded a premium on tlie Bnt-  Therc are forces other than those of'ish  market.    Then, too,  co-operative  would mean  a victorious    Germany. ��������� tnbution.  tor tins were Drought to the district \x"~y imvt uuuc us muui lx������.. ?k^ "ain"6" ," "oo, -.----  and taken away again as soon as the they can and now thcy say: Let us Denmark in ibb~ wncu  work was finished. The cattle were I have peace before our enemies dam-{operative creamery was  brought from Ri'ttiania  ������ the ATaee-  age us."    They set out to cripple our i-t racticaliy all  the  mul  brought from Rumania as the Mac  donian stock of cattle was complete-  -        . - \~~\~sxxxcmxx    ~7-\j\-������m,    \jx.    \~--~~i\~     vvao    V,UIHI^1VI������-  ie    was  completing  her   ,     used up  to  feed the army.    This  -I- ���������l--.Xr..ri r..        ~ ���������x. .������ r. .- +~ 4X-.   I        J ..-^- ... . Z. ��������� *  was pimessiy rcqiusiuoueu. anGiic or  the warrants given in payment have  been, met for three years past. Tlie  harvest was requisitioned each year  to feed the army, and the rest went  to Germany. All _ the inhabitants  were .given for their food was 170  kilograms of grain per annum.- It was  a regime of pitiless exploitation by  means of requisition; all that the inhabitants received was the notorious  Bulgarian "raspiske" which was never  paid. Nothing was undertaken that  could not serve thc armjr.  "The communications between  Monastir, Veles and Gradsko were  improved by a strategic narrow  gauge railway. Everything was in  the hands of the Germans, while the  Bulgarian 'influence' manifested itself by pillage, deportation, aud requisition.. The inhabitants declared l Tanks 3>OHlg Splendid W������rk  that it was the same in all thc occu- ���������**"_   y  pied territory  gunpowder, and those forces must  work their natural and supernatural  course with'' this criminal people.  This nation, that thought it was "beyond good and evil" and above morality, must learn now and for all  time  that this is  a moral    universe,  bacon curing - and egg export societies have developed the pork and  poultry industries respectfully in  splendid fashion.  Coincident with the growth of cooperative marketing there has developed co-operative wholesale    pur  and that the mightiest thing in the! chasing of such commodities as  world is the right. Peace with an j seeds, fertilizers, machinery,-and, ir,  unrepentant Germany would be trea-lfact, every    necessity for the  opera-  son to God and to our heroic dead,  who gave their lives for the vindication of righteousness. -��������� Toronto  Globe.  Hindenburg Quits  After Row With Kaiser  on r.er  an Au  she   wa  <inir-\  Vrir:'.:  }:������������������::  v- ���������..  U-i  p in:, :1c ill  tr i'M".  di  sgui.se<  as  ���������'.an submarine. Apparently  also prepared to put on  .-.:!-,-. ���������.s s,,v.-.y.Q'.. might re-  r    sh-%    carried    a British, a  a   i j :  l.  I '.:,-.  tlag on board.  end  Ot  the vessel is not  d   :i\  -������������������'   /'  y   the   Italians   to  --'���������,e   is   t-.!miner     a  i  ���������diii������������������'.'.  Io  enter on  i^lu Hie.       She is  \:-<d,   and  refitted.  .. * j .  l.'ia  niou     cm-niv   sub-  -,... ]  '.'Ji.'.  nv     months     aft'o  j* 1 ,-.-i  r  f  r-ie  Adriatic  oit  5,''. ''  . :\  take  her  plaer;  in  ' ,1 '.' '.,"  ti:-  '��������� '  :*i-.'li!'   h-'Mi'-stly   in  ������������������-.-'���������!-:      ���������;]���������'     -<V.l;.'hl  Has Been Chief of Staff of German  Army fcr Two Years  Field Marshal von Hindenburg has  resigned as chief of the German general staff, after a heated interview  with the emperor, in which the field  marshal declared that a retreat on a  large scale was impossible to avoidj  according to a Central News despatch  from Amsterdam.  The correspondent based his despatch   on  reports  front  the frontier.  Held -Marshal von Hindenburg has  been chief of staff of the German  army since. Aug. 30, 1916. In the last  six months there have been various  reports of a sensational character  I centering about  the  held marshal.   A  Latest British Type Has Twice the  Speed of Earlier Ones  Tanks, cavalry and armored motor  cars have had a larger part in thc  recent fighting on thc western front  than ever before in thc war. They  have added greatly to the driving  weight and speed of assault of    the  tion and upkeep of thc farm. In  1908 the central wholesale agency  transacted a business valued at $17,-  500,000.  Swedish Government  Supplies Shipping  , ~*  Food Must Be Sent to Belgium and  France  Thc world is apt to forget that  there are 10,000,000 people, Belgians  and French, who have to bc fed and  clothed by thc sheer spirit of what  we cail  humanity in  the rest of thc  mbdern intensive  attack,    aud    their j whitc peoples.    Improving Avar news  use has been developed  tremendous-   has not altered the position of most  ly by thc British command since last  modern  tank has twice    the  year.  Thc  of them.    There arc    children    who  have never  known anything but  the  state of slavery. Ovcr 200,000 tons  speed of the earlier type, and morci0f shipping, secured by arrangement  than twice the radius of action. In-', from the Swedish government for use  fanlry is pratcically powerless hu n0n-\var zones, have been devoted  against them. It infantry attempts .lo carrying in the coming year the  to rush an oncoming tank, they arclf00(i .uu| clothing which we. must  machine-gunned    in    the     open.       I������! send from this side of the Atlantic to ,  thcy stay in their trenches, the tank | this  trampled-on  but    unconquerable j burning as the result of thc conhnu  straddles the line and enfilades, them! people.        The   following    foodstuffs Ious British bombardment.  A startling picture of destruction is  drawn bv an official <'E"|''e���������-witness."  who has visited the neighborhood of  Lens Since the Germans withdrew  from that city. Railways and tramways are torn np and are converted  into huge piles of twisted rails. Mayor Basly of Lens says that the city  has been virtually levelled. The Germans blew up entire sections of the  town to establish their trench systems. The population of 36,000 people is entirely gone and the city is  dead. Water fills the galleries of the  coal mines, which used to turn out  3,000,000 tons of coal.  A national committee on war damage Jjtus sums up the devastation:  "Despite ihe reprobation  world, thc German war practises arc  constantly being accentuated and intensified. These odious proceedings  have transformed hostilities into  abominable brigandage, seeking  above all thc ruin of agriculture, in^  dustry and commerce in this country."  Reports show that Rouiers and  Thourout have been destroyed by  fire.  Premier Clemeuceaii hg.s written a  stinging commentary on German  practises in- a letter to Deputy Mar-  gain of the Marne department. He  says:  "All international conventions  which maintained in armed conflicts traditions of loyalty and nobility hace been cynically swept aside  by Germany when she thought herself strongest and with hypocritical  tears when she felt the shudder of  defeat. German rage attacks not  only human being= but throws its  blight on our cities, our firesides,  our sacred monuments, our art and_  history, and even upon the trees of^  our fair land. The drama of Chalons,  where* a German airplane bombarded  thc principal hospitals, killing 54 per-  q o ii g    o t*i o    ���������* vo-i * p f\ * n ***       ^ifl        *������ !^ *������ * fee* *������*?  again the enemy's rage and savagery.  "Taken by the^ throat and driven  backward, he still seeks to vent his  hate upon the country from which  our soldiers drive him foot' by foot.  But the .blood, ruin and incendiarism which he is leaving behind will  have retribution, of which hc will  soon feel the weight."  Thc demand for something more  than unconditional surrender from  Germany is becoming intensified in  the London newspapers. Letters recalling the crimes of Germany, and  urging- retribution, include one from.  Prof. Spenser Wilkinson, who ��������� declares that a condition precedent for  the cessation of hostilities should be  the occupation by the allies of Metz,  Strassburg, Mainz, Trent, Triest and  Pola.  Viscount Midileton, former secretary of state for, India, asks that the  allies made a declaration that peace  shall not bc made until retribution  is exacted from German towns for  vandalism in France. Thc Times  describes the enemy'* policy of  burning and destroying towns as he  retreats as a "cruel and mean blackmail," and says that German towns  like Hamburg and Frankfort must  be marked down for ransom in return for French and Belgian towns  wantonly destroyed.  Indications that Germany is becoming anxious in consequence of  the threats of reprisals for thc destruction of towns in France arc afforded by a telegram from the semiofficial Wolff Bureau, received in  Stockholm, * saying    that Douai was  r ii,  thi-  ���������-laf  . 11 ���������.,<���������( I  ..' r- i'  j.,:.   ,   ���������!���������  :a!iv   !ivi  i.   i .i ('in   < i  ,;,;,;,-   ;il!  ���������:\d<:   ' i i ���������'.   V  t.        '     ', ,  ���������d   il:  ol'  aii,  " ii  "!)'.1 i 11.  I: -��������� '. li ',  thr  ,.,.���������,,,...    ,,,  ,], . } /.nrii-h despatch ou Sept. 22 reported  I that     serious   differences  had     arisen   ��������� (between     south     German    politicians  ,. land    Prussian' military   leaders  '"   "!'!;! i man   deserters  wen-   <|nolrd  as   saving  ���������  v.-ir  ij!i;'irate | ,i,.lt   ���������,   ]ia, arian   soldier  had   tried  to  .:���������   oi   tiie   i! r.n. | ;-jHM,|   i||,.  |"lr|d   marshal, but  that von  in.is-'d   f"������'m.<-I | lindfiibni'i-C   was   not   wounded.       In  m  li  mit  i ii  II  till   b''li  ail!  tr I  |/oitr.  11 -. v'  ��������� I  -ue.  . i _  with direct short-range fire; if they  retreat to the shcllholes or dugouts,  the tank lumbers along right ovcr  them, crushing them into thc  ground and caving in the. dugouts.  The light. high speed tanks,  ('.<-;i'- j known as "whippets," are a development oV thi:; year. They are. killinv,  machines pure and simple, for they  can bear down upon fortified points  and batteries at such a speed that  there  is  little, chance  of  getting    the  wiii have to be transp.irted across the  Atlantic in the next twelve months:  Wheat, barley, rye and corn  i  ! <���������<���������������;: 11 iwii 1 iii;'-;  upon  the  American   and  ��������� l-'n-neh replie-.i to Austria's peace 1>i*������- | nuns or men  away in time. Their n.  ,p.,sal   late   in   SepUmbrr,     the      field ;;u.rvc 0f  fuel  enables them  lo  remain  1 mar--h.il   tub!   the.   German   people   to j jn   jut lion   for  a  full  day  without   re-  ."li--   I.,inl."      Tlie   lnld   marshal   eeb  i.  d  nr  /2nd    birthday   on   Met.  -)  . i'O'> I  ide.l  : 1' I I i   .  !>',  i n  Germany Has  Jin {Scarcity  'nlTi-ring   from   a   seri-  iil  tin ow ine; to tin-  war  1'iund   no   'at i-factory  I I ;; nl Ml l e       i'r|i< ii I    re-  it       I   i'i"t   Sib't-ian   tin  i      -.'. oi l.jni-;   under   e\ -  a''",   lit ia)-   ( si)-,aj.,t-i|   al  < ,  ��������� r I  I; 111 V  IS  11 -  , ��������� i  Ml  1 . .  ,. ft  iid  V J  ha.  A  ti  a",il/   J-*rn,rdied  I"  'r.i  i ' ,  lining.  Moreover, thc advance of the.  whippcis is <iimiu���������v fi������iiuu\.d !������y th:*  so-ealleii ''supply lanka." uhich can  cross any ground, bnngir.g up reserve supplies of gasoline and ammunition.  The    armored        motor    cars    are  fieiess.u ii.\    limited   ill    their    i'.uliu.,   C,f  action, owing lo the fact llial they  must -..tick lo the roads, hut their  im eat   speed   makes  them  very  useful  for  bread   purposes,  bus  Beans,  bus   Rice, bus   Corned beef, lbs   .pi,,k   products,   lb:'   Sviap,   lbs   Cotfce,  lbs   Food for children, lbs  Cocoa, lbs   Condensed, milk, lbs.  Sugar, lbs   At  herd,  the  cost  will  ������  t   i   i  ��������� ���������  42,500,000  2,200,000  3,300,000  ...20.-100,000  . ./���������//' ,Mi| out)  .. .66,000,000  ...26,000,000  No estimate  . . .lH.OOO.OMl  f.5,000,000  .'10,000,000  be     nearly  Pineapples and War  Great Growth o������ Crop in Hawaiian  Islands Lately  The pineapple growers and packers  of thc Hawaiian Islands are also doing their part in producing food to  help win the war. The 1918 crop is  estimated at about 3,-100,000 cases  valued at about $11,000,000. The canneries are now working almost night  and day to gel the luscious fruit into  cans  in perfect condition.  The rapid growth ol   this industry  governments, through thcii  agents in   is shown by what the Hawaiian Pine-  l'.el-dnn),  will   see  thai,  these  ..supplies  are not misused by the German army.  $280,000,000.    The Dutch and Spanish  i  i im  ���������in  ibl.  .1.  .., p  ml!-.  II.  nulaf I i:i mc:  '   ,   ..: >!   that    I 'ppi i  ii.iirf    ,      v\ hii'h    weie  I   a ,   \>i in,';   too   pi ii n  ,'.���������.���������   b";t;,;   '.-. oih''d   a::  ������ , .i   '   ��������� |n t- r ������������������ ot      I if  i >i   'in  i an     It������i'  (-un  ���������������������������:.' d   ti ml    and   m  i ��������� ���������;   flip-       I   111 i 11������i f ��������� 11  . i i    i   111 111,  Ie Hint' .  mir mi 11  !'.< Ml uk  old    "'  in>,    11 < a 11  by   taUin,  and   Hit-v   have   a     faculty  \\elt    h.W L    lieillUil    UIC    I lie  and d'Uiig endle:������������������; daiunge  ��������� command ol ;i vital road  juiii'iion and p-.eventing the escape  of nn my gumi and transport. Pos--  >.ibilii!' , of infinite adventure are  n|ii ii lo ihe commanders, of fitch  I deta.'lii-il  units.  I  apple Company is doing-. Kvery iilty-  four minutes' packing now equals the  total packed the first year the cannery  A Salvage  Problem vvns  operated.    Kvery  morning's  and  The following letter was written eve:y afternoon's packing equals total  by the wife of a man fightine- over- , for entire second year. A day's paclc-  seas to it member of the salvage, club, Mug has equalled the packing oi the  an official organization for prevent- i entire third year. In three, consecu-  ini/ war waste: (live days more pineapples were pack-  Sir:   1   ..dUd -    -    - - -  mile  of   thread   spun     from  ��������� ��������� r,,,,-..,  H    l-i     I I li'     nm,     ni    ,.    ., (,, .. ,. ..    ....       ': ie-  v ' i-'hs but two aud ;t half r  ���������"un      would  pound*>. '��������� ii sjw ctfully  ctl than the f\rr,l complete  four years  They are now running at thc rate  of about 2,000 fates per hour, and tin  a record day, running thirteen hours,  packed 26,12.5 cases; or S30.H02 cans,  which they believe ir. a recordout-  put in any kind of a cannery. Figured in pincappit-H, iliry have, been *������������-'������-  what they talks about juing about 550 l>i.ncapl>le������ Jicr iiiin  ��������� ae  mailer  put   right,    ii|ut<*.     Oilier  cuiiiicmcm   in   the    '..land.:  ��������� Dcui  oil     \ V Cii lie uii.i j     ...     .     i > i j. .,  i. ,    .���������.'���������'.      ...  told you were engaged on salvage,  and thiil. 1 could not see you. 1  wanted lo ask you about Beit's false  teeth what he lost at the. front in the  mud���������do 1 still have, to keep up the  payments of them ou the installment  plan? 1 feel quite !:uiv thru your sai  v;ii;c club  would  have  ul\   iKiutiun  it.   Ycm���������;: Ihave, r.lr.o rhov.-n    ftiormott" bicrraso  I |ll   pi ouuv uou.  mwMpniMiH  *���������***��������������� -jn*m~ irww  >������t������nwimwiur������'mn������iii!  r**#������������!**l*  m-wm  hwhdmiiiiwmiiihi'ic. n>inm,iiniiaiMii������r  ���������miwiwaOTiaaaae  ItfWMWIr^^  ���������*f������>������������<'lin������������.������ii������������i������>nM������������������|HTOi������.HHiin.i  ������w?twiiiiiwaia������.iav,,t'to^ ffiHH     BBTV-XMW  /n  ���������2S  is  ii'msv~m<tm*stmi.  USE  jl ~g-.ig dxu~vsp-i~i-iti.  ���������TV*?  S~*������m&4\\X-0m,  ��������� dm,d~% m- tK/T^-.A-  ���������*-4\S      -X      AVJLWpl  mttVXJ-  Dutch  r.  for cleaning  gmtf scouring*  Tinware  Graniteware  Woodwork  Oilcloth^   -  Linoleum   Enamelled Sinks  and Bath Tubs  Cutlery  Refrigerators  Better and cheaper  than Soap.  logical Discover;?  Two specimens of a hitherto unknown species of elephant, a real  dwarf variety, have been ^captured  in Africa and were recently taken  to England. This is considered a  most important zoological discovery,  comparable with that of the okapi  in the Congo forest several years  ago. These pigmy elephants grow  to be 5*>2 or 6 feet high; that is,  half the height at the shoulder of  an ordinary African elephant. The  tusks of the two dwarf elephants  now in England are very dark, and  display evidence of wear and tear  and of exposure to a wet or muddy  habitat. They are abnormally small.  Those of the female weight about 1  pound each, and those of the male  3l/z pounds each, compared with 110  pounds as the weight of one tusk of  a grown African bull elephant.  Bed Cross uonations  Saskatchewan Contributions  Amount  to Nearly as Much as All the  Rest of Dominion  The province of Saskatchewan  leads Canada in Red Cross donations for the year ending September  30 last, according to word just received from Canadian headquarters.  Saskatchewan raised $1,133,000, the  only province in Canada to reach the  million dollar mark. Saskatchewan  raised this amount as compared with  only $1,652,000 for all the rest of the  Dominion combined. The figures by  provinces are as follows:  British Columbia   Alberta u.   ..   ,  -  -       r\r\r\  11D.UUU  Dragged Down by Asthma.     The  man or woman who is continually  subject to asthma is unfitted for his  or her life's work. Strength departs  and energy is taken away until life  becomes a dreary existence. And yet  this is needless. Dr. T. D. -Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy has brought a great  change to an army of sufferers. It  relieves the restricted air tubes and  guards against future trouble. Try  it.  XAUlfclUl      WW      A.XX&     A? ~-~XAXktj\&  Little Tommy came home from  Sunday school one day in a very  thoughtful mod. "Mother," he said,  "don't you think I've been a good  boy since I've been to Sunday  school?" "Why yes, certainly!" replied the mother. "Don't you think  you can trust mc now, mother?" "Of  course I do! But why do you ask?"  "Oh, nothing," replied the boy, "only  I was wondering why you kept the  cakes locked up just the same as you  did before I went to Sunday school."  GUARD THE CHILDREN  FROM AUTUMN COLDS  The King and His Cousin  George V. Most Deeply Attached to  Former Czar  King George is said by some who  probably know nothing about it, to  have been deeply overcome when he  learnt of the assassination of the ex-  czar. Of all the monarchs in Europe  it was to his cousin, the Czar, that he  was most deeply attached: their personal intimacy was close, we are assured on the same authority. It will  be remembered at the time of the  revolution that it was stated how  anxious King George personally was  to offer immediate hospitality to the  deposed emperor, but was reluctantly compelled to perceive how impossible such a step would be diplomatically. That does not tend to alleviate His Majesty's grief. It is violating no secret to say that the king  never extended to the Tsarina any  greater measure of friendship than  due courtesy. His auecLioii was concentrated on her husband.  Transferring the Bad Luck  A visitor on a British battleship  was dining with a group of officers  when his fork accidentally struck a  glass tumbler. As the glass resounded the officers shouted as one  man, ''Boche." On asking for an explanation the visitor was told that  the ringing of a glass meant bad  luck. One officer declared that on  one ship he formerly commanded every  'Utile a, glass  Was  i'Uiig i. iUaii  leu  overboard. This is why the officers  now cry "Boche" when a table accident occurs, they hoping to transfer  their bad luck to the enemy.  Saskatchewan..  Manitoba  ..   ..   ,  Quebec ..   ..  New Brunswick  Nova Scotia  ..  Prince Edward Island  GET SLOAN'!  V������%m'TO ft Aiirif lli?i bb*. e  EL ���������%f <65������R    fl' ������Sa*������    S������������=Sfi������afiaS  You don't have to rub it in  to get quick, comforting relief  ��������� ��������� xi*J-T,5\J J  ..   1,133,000  ..      145,000  ..      155,000  7,500 j  11,000 ���������  12,500 i  Ontario ..       871,000!  Once yotrve tried it on that stiff  joint, sore muscle, sciatic pain, rheumatic twinge, lame back, you'll find  a warm, soothing relief you never  thought a liniment could produce.  Won't   muss, wastes no time in applying, sure  to give quick "results. A large bottle  means economy. Your own or any  other druggist has it. Made in Canada.   Get it today.  The Friend of All Sufferers.���������Like  to "the shadow of a rock in a weary  land" is Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  to all those who suffer pain. It holds  out hope to everyone and realizes it  by stilling suffering everywhere. It  is a liniment that has the blessings  of half a continent. It is on sale everywhere and can be found wherever  enquired for.  The Fall weather is the most severe season of the year for colds���������  one day is warm, thc next is wet and  cold and unless thc mother is on her  guard the little ones are seized with  colds that may hang on all winter.  Baby's Own Tablets arc mothers'  best friend in preventing or banishing colds. They act as a gentle laxative, keeping thc bowels and stomach free and sweet. An occasional  dose  will  prevent  cold or if  it  docs  Catarrh Cannot be Cured  ������mb LUCAt. Al'il-iC-AliuNS, as ttutj  .annot reach the seat ol the disease. Catatrb  is h local disease, greatly influenced by coa-  uitutional coniimous, and in order to core it  rou must Uke an internal remedy. HaU'c  Catarrh Cure is t������kec internally and acts  through thc bleed on the mucous surlaces  ������i the system. Hall's Catarrh Cure was pre-  cribed by one oi the best physicians iti this  country ior years. It ts composed or some  pi the' best' tonics known, combined with  loine ot the best blood purifiers. Ihe perfect combination ol the ingredients in Hall's  Catarrh Cure ie what produces puch wonder-  tul results in catarrhal conditions. Send tor  testimonials,  Irca  r*       ,       ... , T7X. ... x,      a.     rxrr, vv-.         -r������������,_j������       d-L  r.   j.   v~ixj-.lv iii I.    ui   \r\s.,   x ivys.,    ioicuu.   V.  Alt Druggists,  75c.  Id all's  i-auiily   A* ills  ior constipation.  Put There for the Purpose  Waiter���������"Do  you mind if    I    put  your bag out of the way, sir? People  coming in are falling over it."  Diner���������"You leave it where it is. If  nobody falls over it, I shall forget it's  there S"  Total  ..$2,785,000  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds,  etc.  . It is easier to preach than to  practise. Therefore it must be easier  to be a cler-yman than a physician.  Minard's Liniment. Cures Diphtheria.  Double Entry Bookkeeping Ancient  It comes as a surprise, very often������  to find how far back in the centuries  some of the ordinary things of. every  day life cast their roots. It may not  be generally realized that double  entry bookkeeping,, for instance,  adopted in most large businesses of  the modern world, originated, or if it  did not originate, was practised,  among the mercantile communities of  Italy in the fifteenth century. An  early exponent of the method was a  Minorite monk named Luca de Bur-  go.otherwise Paciali, who wrote and  published a treatise on the subject in  Venice in the year 1494, three years  before Sebastian Cabot landed in  America. The system survives as  Luca de Burgo established it, with  the exception of the few alterations  necessitated by four centuries of  commercial evolution.  "*mV -Jb\. **!  "Whether the corn be of old or new  growth, it must yield to Holloway's  Corn Cure, the simplest and best cure  offered to the public.     ���������'.  Government experts have estimated  that with due economy, there is  timber enough in the United States  to last 444 years.  UfgWjfi  ^?<3X?m^^  [u|2Sga|jigi^f^ijaB -Skfriggj aT������ aa  '" 'Tlir-TTf^-Sfttt^ttftfRTOrenT^  Butter for Siberia  A shipment of Saskatchewan butter is on its way to Siberia, having  been bought by the militia department for the use of the Siberian  force. It comprises two carloads and  is the first shipment of butter to Russia ever made from this province.  (Xr^svi  Is  Sterilized  Before  and    Cleaned  Spinning  Thc spinning of dogs' wool has  proved a success, and several offices  have been opened in Loudo-a to receive and prepare the combings. The  Ladies'  Kennel Association,    Belfast  Chambers, Beak street, Regent street,  W. receive the wool, sterilize it and         l       _.   ..  ..       clean it, after which it is sent to the  come on suddenly the prompt use of | central work rooms for spinning. The  thc Tablets will quickly cure it. The  Tablets arc sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 25 cents a box from  Thc Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  "Visiting  Cards" at the  North Pole  The silk flag which M. Amundsen  is taking with him to plant at the  North Pole���������"if the opoprtunity presents itself" (says lhc London Observer) will bc used, of course, for  purely formal purposes, for thc  rights of the first comer belong to'  thc United States, whose Stars and  Stripes were planted there by Commander Peary on April 6, 1909. Naturally, every nation which achieves  either Pole is anxious to leave a visiting card. When Scott reached the  South Pole on January 17, 1912, hc  planted the Union Jack at a spot half  a mile from the Norwegian flag which  Amundsen had placed there sonic  months earlier.  .,i,i������������������W".W.'������������iiu  wool from Pekinese and collies is  especially beautiful; the old grey  sheep dog is also responsible for delightful knitted jackets that stand no  end of wear and launder beautifully.  All soft haired dogs yield lovely wool  and thc hair from wire haired dogs  is used to stuff pillows for ' thc  wounded. Thc Countess of Gosford,  Royal Academy, Picadilly, VV., has  charge of this industry.  He Cannot Sleep  ^f^ataaiu^x^w  I was cured of    Rheumatic    Gout  by MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  Halifax. ANDREW ICING.  I was    cured    of Acute Bronchitis  by MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  LT.-COL. C. CREWE READ.  Sussex.  I was lined of Acute Rheumatism  by  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  Markham, Ont.   C. S. BILLING.  T nlrr-firld     One.     Orl.   0    1Qfr7.  SHIMHMMMraMlllif^^  Poor Dog Under Shell Five  Tn a h-llcrr describing llic behavior  of domestic animals under fire, a soldier says: A big black mongrel came  into our improvised trench late one  afternoon, lie had survived a terrific  m.il   ,mti  *^Mm>. ^i^^^^0s-Wm0r\*^  W.      N.      U.      l->34  \iOOT    1  ;m   eiii/.ae.euieut.  ��������� his   hir;,  blael:  ion  alicrwarUs  audi        g  ne.rel dhuippcared.   >        ~  ic a.",'..    There  i.non  alicrwarUs  llH'l  T isn't the body that craves rest, but  the mind.  When you are bodily tired you can  usually fall to sleep at the first opportunity.  But when tho nerves aro irritated by  anxiety and worry rest and sleep seem to  1)6 iulp053lt>lG.  The mind seems to be most alert, and  you are thinking, thinking;, thinking���������*  first of one thing: and then of another���������  often matters of little or no importance.  But you simply cannot sleep.  Sleeplessness Is the moat common and  often the first indication of a breaking  down of the nervous system.  The object of sleep is to allow the body  to rebuild tissue and the nerves to recover  tone. Sleep is the ideal condition for this  process.  If you cannot sleep you worry, and  worry breaks down nerve cells at a tremendous rate, ho that instead cf laying: up  r-..7r.    -Trxx.    4.x r.     ,1r.777.x.xr.n    r\(l    4-Wrv    ii.ivr  you are using up the reserve.  Tho nervo centres aro sometimes likened to storage batteries. If you continue  to consume the nervous energy In reserve,  without paying back, these centres become  tiooner or later depicted, and you find youi-  tielf a nervous wreck.  After  a  alce-nlesN  ruaht   vou   ������et   up  feeling tired and lacking in mental energy.*;  Your day's work seems more than you  can face, and you become down-hearted  and discouraged.  The future is not bright, for you must  realize that the natural result is exhausted  nerves, paralysis, locomotor. ataxia . or  somo fovni of helplessness.  In Dr. Chase's Nervo Food is found the  most natural and the most rational treatment for the nerves imaginable, because  this food cure contains the vital substances which go to the building up of tho  blood and the depleted nerve cells.  Dr. Ohaso's "NIWvr������ VYicd doe? not in-  <lu<>o p|o<ip; but it (\o.o������. Victor** lbo novvnno  system, and after you have been using it  for a few day3 you will begin to find yourself resting and sleeping naturally.  A little patience j^ noco^arj' if your  nervous system ia greatly exhausted,* but  you will bo encouraged by the benefits ob-  ~~: 1  I.-.   ...  KilllCU     LxJ     iv<-<-'1/  -..S.     .     ..    ���������     i     -    ,S ...    .  'ip fhc treat m*.mi "ntil th**  .       . r   ..r C    ,11..        ,.r   ���������    4  r  -   ,1  you fool the energy and sn:tp which moan;*  success and happiness.  Dr. Chase's Nervo Food, 50 cents a  bov, all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Tlimited, Toronto. To protect you against:  imitations the portrait and signature ot  A. VV. Chase, itt.'u., tne t'ttinouri Uecel^L  Koo!: author, arc on sverv h  jo:  ���������jii-xmi- ������iu~������ui~0~~m.i~-m-uv-~imm-v*m- .���������tmn~*.~>  ftwwwwt Mt%wia-^������iiwi^^  -[iTSmlir^sysiLvTm^-H^ ���������>W������^JiWrtff'ijr������i''^V'-������''.''1  iiiifftir������iiHi'������iii>iwiiii iiaiiMitrMir-jriiii uin  ������d~~-immSm^m~~-~~~mm-mm  |UWW1������W������*  ft^lWPBPWiW.WfcW*!  !!\,*i.lw������i ���������:-.  rtwr*M|**Wir^rj������p������5rrrM'|.ieBWV  "���������flefantirWwfwHwwrie  ' SflHSMSAtiiilM^fflJl THE. CBESXOK  BETIBW  THE  CRESTON HE������IEwfjriieht thepRly effective  procedure  is to return that citizen. hia dollar  Issuedev������������y Friday at Oreston. B=C.  Bubserjptiors: 82 a year in advance:  $2.50 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner*  ORESTON. B.C.   FRIDAY, JAN. 17  Principal has good discipline;  tone is good, and pupils worlc well,  but are backward in some subjects.���������Inspector- Calvert's report.  April, 1918. .'.**������������������  Just read that over again, to get  its full significance, before we proceed. The inspector's remarks  have solely to do with the Fntrance  class last year. You will note  conditions were ideal so far as the  schoolroom were .concerned. - There  was good discipline and tone, and  the pupils were working like beavers ; there had been no lost time  due to 8he flu or other causes, and  yet as late as April all the pupils  were "backward in some subjects."  Now let us recall that last year-  the principal was handling six  Entrance candidates. This year  we are informed he has a dozen.  At examinations last year only five  and notify him that his membership is cancelled. His references  to the secretary a*;d directors were  as contemptible as they. were raw  and uncalled for, and the opinion is  general that it is a bit unfortunate  that tbe threatened bodily harm  did not materialize. Bnt, possibly.  we have not heard the last of the  incident as yet  v i  '���������    A  i  Miss Mavis Kane has returned to  Creston to resume teaching after  the holidays. Miss* Kane intends,  no doubt, to take a prominent part  in Creston musical circles as, according to information supplied to  the Kootenaian by a resident of  the fruit metropolis, she carried a  "big fiddle" with her when- she  arrived.���������Kaslo Kootenaian.  Guessed it right first time, Bro.  Power. But, really, what else  could you expect. At Kaslo, they  tell us the Kootenaian editor at  Nail Keg Olub sessions can, within  half a minute of opening a conversation with Mayor Anderson, tell  wuetuer tae mayor nas had onions  for supper or no.  The  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the 3rd day of February, 1919, at the hour of 10  o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court House, Nelson, I shall offer for sale at public auction the mineral  claime in the list hereinafter set out of the persons in the said list hereinafter set out lot delinquent taxes  unpaid by said persons on the 30th day of June, 1918, and for costs and expenses, if the total amount ~ue  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 aud entitled to the benefits of Section 29 of the laxation  Amendment Act, 1918.  EDWABD FERGUSON,  Acting Assessor and Collector.  Dated at Nelson, B.C., this 24th day of Decembe^, 1918.  NAXJTJB  OP CBAIM  Arlington    Arlington  Fraction  Al ice     _    Annie May  OWHBB  Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd  Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd.  Alexander, G., For������tei*: H. ..  John, Sol  Albermarle Fraction  Alice Fraction _  Alma  '.   Alexandria      Annie Maud .._   Archer  London & Rossland Syn.  Proctor, Thomas G. ._.;   Fowler, S, S    Fowler, S. S. ....... .   McArthur,   D.  XnOt  Ho.  . 3648  . 3649  . 1928  . 3689  . 3842  . 4969  .2162  2165  Z. 4210  April Fool No.  2 Fraction  Annie       of these three  If with but six pupils, and working under the ideal conditions the  inspector outlines, and the school  open every teaching day, the principal was behind with his work in  the 1917-18 term as late as April,  how are things likely to be this  year with a larger class to handle,  and already 30 teaching days lost ?  And in the High School is there  any   more  hope  for  excellent   re-  iour citizens whose  signa-  ��������� . ,. tures decorated  the note   at   the  pupils were allowed to write, and  w���������~i       u xi     a  ���������   . . -  ' bank whereon   the  flu   emergency  were successful. , ..  ,   -      a        '  , . ���������    .    '  hospital was  financed are sleeping  easier o' nights. On Saturday a  cheque came along from the health  department at Victoria Tor the full  paying of all'expenses incurred in  connection with the institution.  While the matter was taken up  direct with the health office, Hon.  John Keen was also asked to do  what he could in seeing to it that  the matter received merited consideration. In - expressing appreciation of the government's decision  to foot the bill it is but fair that  Mr. Keen should in some measure  be appreciated for the successful  effort he put forth.  .I,,   ,  ���������     .,   ..I,  Readers   are   reminded    of   the  Peace   Thanksgiving    service     in  ���������..l*.^ 0  T ~~~  ��������� ~.~ ���������  ��������� _.  a.'  _    ,    ���������   ��������� ���������  CJXXXxlO   ,  j^ubo  jr V.U,.  XIX  LULL?  axsxixLjx  exams, its true the principal graduated all five students, but three of  them, had had had two years on the  work ; and two of these two-year  pupils took tde lowest ��������� marks of  the. five graduating. Under the  circumstances it is not a far-fetched  argument to presume that probably  if thpfee latter two had been but one  year on their work they would  most likely have failed.  And it is not to be overlooked  that'the candidates who are taking  the senior high school work this  year are the same half-dozen who  passed on papers prepared and examined by the principal himself���������  and of which te9t one of the principal's foremost parental admirers  lias told us that he would "take no  stock at all."  And    with    Mr.    DeLong,    who  makes the High School work in  spection. going slightly out of his  way to acquaint the trustees with  the fact that the principal is an  average teacher. The REVIEW believes it has the best of ground for  .tppreheithiol, as In micl.suiuiiier examination s-.howinga if no effort is  ir.c.dr: to catch up :��������������� /.r<"������r������rlly portion  <>. the six wf'.'ks or more lost duo to  the Jiu.  Mr. DeLong,s remark about having an average principal, coming  right after the attempt that was  made to induce folkn to believe that  tiie principal 'w:v. an "fixcellent"  school head, lookn ominous and, we  trust, will not, he too lightly con-  .-udcrei'l Ly the parents interested.  The making up <>i the lost time hy  Saturday teaching can do no harm  ut. all, and it may do much good.  Powys, Arthur W -.3202  Swedberg, J. P    8058  Rand, A. 3*3., Lennie, R. S.,  Wragge,  E.  C.        407  Atlantic    ���������    Rand, A. B., Lennie, R. S.,  -..-. Wragge, B. C.   ,1222  Amethyst        Malcolm,   James .--.--��������� 10g������?  Bid Kootenay Bonanza Mines,  Ltd.     901  Berlin     Z.     Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd.    3251  x.rltt&niir~ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ~Z-ZZ. Kootenay Bonanza Mines,  Ltd  3253  Berne ���������.   ..    Heckman, M., Harrop. B.   2881  Black Watch ..  Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd.   4146  Broad Axe \].ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ.  Canadian King, C. G. M. Co., Ltd.    4198  Ben  Hassen New North Fork Gold Mining Co.    3633  Bi-Metalllc   ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ.Z���������.  "Dyer,   Ed.   4622  Boundary   No.   1          McDonald, J. H.  (Bt Al.)  .���������  1944  Blind Canyon     Lafferty, G. A.          ,.....��������� _... 3771  Bonner _  Porter, David G. and JacoD C. -v.���������. 8296  Bruce  Fraction "ZZZZZZZZZ.    Lennie,   R.   S.  1022?  Cumberland    ...    Mahon,  Ed.   ���������,..���������.     904  Cleopatra   The  Exchequer Gold  Mining,  v     Limited   Liability  __.    Courtland ...���������  ��������� .. Trail Creek Hidden Treasure       Gold   Mining   Co   3436  Copper   Queen       ���������.. Baltimore c*. M. & D. Co _  3429  387 ������  Canadian   King  Curfew ���������   Centennial       Centre   Star   ���������   Crowfoot       Calgary'  .  The Canadian King Mining Company,   Foreign      4196  Maione  and  Tregillus   _  5034  .. Sibhald.John 5388  DeVeber, L. B.  ..^  .  3766  Lafferty, G. A.   _   3770  ��������� Mothelode Sheep Creek Mining  Comr>anv        8347  ..  Lennie, R. S., Rand'i'A. B.,  Wragge, B.  C.   ._. ���������  4208  Columbia    ..._    Amas,  Harry.   Pool,   Alexander,  ^���������evils'!, George *P  Camp   View  Colorado         Daylight         Delight    Directorate       Directorate  Fraction  Dominion    -..-, -....-.  Mercantile Hal! on Sunday afternoon at 2.30 prompt. Due to the  flu ban and other unavoidable circumstances the Valley is a few  weeks late in this effort, but this  lapse of time should not make us  any the less grateful for the cessation of hostilities. Population considered no part of Canada, has made  greater sacrifice to see the struggle  through to such a victorious conclusion than the Creston Valley.  With a particularly attractive  service arranged at which to express thanks for a very satisfactory  termination of the awful carnage  ths community will show a decided  lack of all-round appreciation if  there is not a very large turnout  on Sunday afternoon.  Exchequer  ������8?0  Devlin, G. R��������� O'Brien, J. S. B.,     Dushenay, A. O., Gore, C. H  10029      Johnson.  Archie M-     ������34  Kootenay  Bonanza Mines,  Ltd.       907  ^     Delight Gold Mining Co., Ltd.  420.6   Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd ��������� 4442  "-'_      .     ,   Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd.  ..���������  4882  Z���������Z..Z Mother Lode Sheep Creek Gold        ���������  '"'    Mining Co. ....:...'....;..:.......;....������������������... 8815      The Exchequer Gold Mining" Com-   ���������  ���������"���������   pany, Limited Liability ::. 391  .    ..       Erl.   Syndicate    ..:.....  2459  ' '        Swedberg, J.  P., Willson, W. H.       2014   '   Ferland,    Arthur     ��������� ���������   3674  '    Macdonaid, Win.  A.  2901  WSmG s.ndl Otherwise  < ,1'eHton  Krickson  * ,������,i r-\i mi ir  sfhool hours,  children   get,  ���������������������������!;,!'. "V'l'h'.-M   iwitriiiif/ lo  Superior     School     from  rather    favor    Saturday  to      I'Mii/t.iieniim    wiii.    f,i,;.  Thcy  prefer that, the  away    iat������T   and   y,i',h  home  next   I'wiu  ��������� I'l   v      I l 1,1 ���������!'  earlier   each   day.       Kor  Ihe  youngsters  with  lilOII  thf  ]������'������l'<"l| iYnllI ll'M.l  '.L;<'.d!'.V"'H'Mi""  To    ii.voio      i >'|,  vi < ii ii i-     ioi ii ii 11 i  t.Slr-  I nut,it ute ithiuia! meet.ing on Kridny  Whatever shortcomings he may  have in other directians the Farmers' Institute annual meeting has  made it manifest that Secretary  Lidgate is at least no piker. There  was no necessity whatever for him  to r.ake a chance on being elected  as director in order to qualify for  tlie position of Institute trading  department manager. Yet in spite  of the stories that aro afloat as to  his temporary incompetence and  unpopularity du'j to tho feed shortage at midsummer and early fall,  just t.o give members a chance to  show  their   appreciation, or other-  .. I.,- . Hi th" "/.'""<"���������" he   ln������d render-  i  ed he went into the balloting for  .director and linished fifth in a held  of twelve polling at least half the  voteh east. Had he failed to get  elected    the,   director,!    would    have  Ii���������?.    t.Iii-.u'.':e!ve'!   in    for  eomiidemble  * ���������       i      i  . <;i 'ilrielr-ifti    Hi     i-iiii-iii,.,     nun    >..<. ..    ���������  ,,  the old Jo.i H.ivin^ Iii i'n I'.tirly  t.uliit.iint.iall.y cndor,ie<* there was  nothing to it hut for the directors  to re appoint him.  .lOMi how ������1111<-i. Minion mi' ;m huh'i- i  i.iihI iii.iv 1,.' xf.\''i'i\i'd from Ihe fitet.1  iii,.!   \ !:'��������� r->."'un; j mi m .��������� t Ie' n I re e.  not. I  , ,.,,,., i.,.,',.'.'   '���������' : '  ' ''.������������������-���������!���������    .'i.i'       i II in i ,1      i>.. '  Vet   to <.|>i'll  ||||, Mi^ninie,   IUIK.  Epoch    L   Evening Star  Bciipse      Emerald    ;      .������������aviu������..o.iu,   ......  ������..   ..--���������-..   Exchange       The Pilot Gold Mining and Min-  eral   Company  3451  Eldorado   . ���������     Mother Lode Sheeep Creek Mining  Company ���������_. 8346  Elkhorn       ���������    Irvine,   Fred  9175  Edward  D _.....   Amas, H., Pool, A., Devlin, G  8872  Eureka  ; ~  Kootenay Bonanza IvIiiiog,Tjin\itod..... 33o������  Flossie   R.'" _.."���������..;    Dyer, E. J. '  4620  Fee   Donald    Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd   5124  Free   Silver   " "'"..   McDonald, W. A., Thompson, P.N.'  Johnson, A. M., Fenwell, May L. 2902  Fairvlew . ��������� ���������   McDonald, W. A. Thompson. P.N.,  Johnson. A. M., Fenwell, May   L. 2903  Falls   View  Waterlow, G. S -������W7  Gold  Hill    ���������.._    Swedberg, J.  P., T*tolm. J.     4792  Golden   West       . .    _    Motherlpde Sheep Creek Gold Mining' Company  8816  Golden   Chain   Lennie, R. S  4154  Golden Bra : Lerni<\ R. S.    ...  ,.  4153  Gl asgov/    _..  Sv ��������� ilanborgcr, H. H 6M������  Glasgow,  No.  1  Fraction   1 u^ilanbergor.H.H .������������U  Golden   Rod  gjiallanborgor, H.H (m*  Golden   Fleece  Sliallanherger,H.H 0607  Grand View   :   Kootenay  Bonanza,  Ltd.       685  Goodenoueh Stewart, Mrs, Janet      89<5  Goldoncato      ""' :    London & Rossland B. C. Syndicate 2934  Grand  Vrlze'ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ  Kootenay  Bonanza Mines,  Ltd     3592  <>������iri   rtnii Kootenay  Bonanza Minos,  Ltd  415i>  Great Western   Kootenay Bonanza Mines,  Ltd  4148  Great  Eastern  ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ. Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines.  Ltd     415*  Golden  Star Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,  Ltd  3594  Golden   Standard"'!.^ Kootenay  Bonanza   Mines,   Ltd     4158  Cold Tin Kootenay  Bonanza Mines,  Ltd  4157  Groat Wes'teri'r'F'ract'ion'''.:::::: Kpotoiiay  Bonanza Mines.  LW.     ... 4779  Cold  Standard   The Canadian King Mining Com-  pany,   Foreign     4199  Good   Hone Frasor, John ...-.:.  4382  rjnlrton  Giant    Reliance Gold Mining and M.  i.omen  uiant     Company. Ltd.    4655  Gold   Bell    Roiiiuiuo Gold Mining and M.  Company, Ltd  4657  GoouXIopoNo. 1 Fraction  J^Kr' Jonhn. ���������"*������ 'i"i iwr'.-Y  4383  Gilford                                                       l������c Now Erie Mountain Minim?   r  Company      4(524  Golden    Cross Tlie  Forty  Nino Creek Mining    Company,   Ltd  4388  O  (  (ii>ay"'Kai;lo ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ. Campbell,  8.   ZZZZZZZZZZZ...Z���������.. 14K8  Mold Notn     Reliance  Gold   Mlninp and   M1U-    * hip; Company,  Limited     010  Government  -^Valpariuo Gold   Mining Co.   4908  r.lp.sey            Powys, A. V  3200  Grand   Fractional '."    Kootenay  Bonanza  Mlnea,  Ltd  2113  Ilummlm?   Bird    ;    Baltimore G.  M.  & ������.  C,  Ltd    342S  lI'lKhliind   Chief    ITeekman,  M., and Harrop, E  2880  Henry   Clay    Sostiid, A., Schmidt, G  .C,  Miller,    .1  4200  Hungry   Man     Curtis,   Smith,  Denora Mines,  Ltd   4083  1 foul I un     New Erie Minim; Company   4020  UoniRHhoo     Kootonny   Itonnuza  Mines,  Tad  2235  Ilnmllton    .'."".".".."..'.    Katie D.  Green Gold Mlnlritf Com-  niiiiy     5470  ilomeHtiike    Waterlow,  G.   S   iOOfi  Ilnppy   .Inelc     WH.'ion   and   Hw^dberi;   2555  HlKhlniiil   Chief ,."..'.'"...'..;...'. '.   Ui'IUnIi Lion G.M. I). Oo jmm  llomentniie     Porter, D. G. and J. C  021)7  lllllittilo     Hunter, H. A��������� Lnrnon, Oie.  10142  HiiHtliiKH ."   HliiLllenborKor,  II.  II  <*5������8  Iron   Arm    Caiiadlnn  KlniC  Mlnmi? Co  4107  Inn..:! I..1   :'!���������;,rM'in .   P.  N. Thompiion, Jus. Adamnon    3283  company,    ljtii  i;i������������  Golden   Queen   Joneii,   Emllle     528.J  Grey   Copper  ' .     Waterlow,  Georpo S  41i!M.  Gibraltar     ZZZZZZZZZ    Fowl or,   S.   S.  ���������  21(>1  IliKe.l'iiiiU           A.   W.   rililllh   Impi'i'lii)    .Tonit  P. Hwedberj?  Iiilierinnii  1 ion   Cup   1 llili-iir nil' lie r  Irene      Il'UM     ,'llls'l'l'  I iiterii.'it loniil          I iiO'imil loiiiil   No.   i  .Mm   ('row  .ll'Hnlll  .1     M.    It  .li'imli'    l.ltiil  Imiii.  .1 utiltir  -i i >i., i  .leliiuiv  P:ill) i" 11  l\ ntrl lll.t   , 'I ,u  IC'e.jT    S-.t-.i   M ;.,i'   ������������������('   il,,.   |.-,>ii.|,i  S.   Fowler  Cnmphell   Sweeney     MelliM-  Lode  Hr.  Hheop  Crock  i\i iniiiK   (*t������.      U,   ii.    j.i ���������i.i...        (Senri;e   Dii.vIoh      II. II. SliullimUwiT.r  II. II. Hhalliinliemei'   I ���������!.   Million         ICootoiiny   iioniiu'/.u   Mlnen,   Ltd      ICooteiuiy   ItoiHiii'/.ii   Mines,   Ltd   Lojidou .'i, no:!!!l:itiil P   C. f-tyn.  The   .Juno   Mlnen.   I.Id      I".   p    C!l'(|.������   G.   M    Ar   I >.   i'n,,   Ltd.  Ulchurd II   Hhrum,  P. Hlaelt  UllllU   Ol    niUMU.:.ll       Ivooleiwiy   H0111111/.11.   Mlnen,   Ltd.   ...  Uiniiiii.i v    Kn.iaii/.ri   Mliiev,   Mil.  .1 Oil II      I'llWIT  'Ihe   .'inei   Mine:!,   Ltil.  r. 4 7'.?  30811  21 03  1187  PR17  ,\xti\~  mm  ...(rllKl  4 OH  c.8r.  !l(������'.!  sun:'.  3101  li'KiH  li,lhrt  *i *7 e v  4150  ���������1147  . r..i  iii i;o  Saxes to Qts&te  30th "June, 1918  $31.50  H'lW  8.25  2.75  J18.75  ?kk no  2.75  2.75  9.00  2:75  56.25  2.75  53.75  2.75  48.75  2.75  8.50  2.'75 .  41.25  2.75  34.00  2.75  .   14.00  2.75  18.00  2.75  49.00  2.75  18.75  2.75  31.25  2.75  21.25  2.75  7.50  2.75  51.25  2.75  18.00  2.75  11.75  2.75  23.00  2.75  13.00  2.75  30.00  2.75  47.50  2.75  .50  2^75  10.50  2.75  64,50  2.75  50.00  2.75  57.50  2.75  17.50  2.75  16.00  2.75  32.50  2.75  21.00  2,75  52.00  2.7B  9.75  2.75  36.00  2.75  65.00  2.75  65.00  2.75  23.75  2.75  50.00  2."76  26.25  2.75  21.00  ���������2.75 *  8.25  2.75  3.25  2.75  48.00  2.75  21.00  2.75  40.00  2.75  24.75  2.75  oi   nn  ��������� 5 'ttW  a**  *  ���������������  24.75  2.75  11.50  2.75  22.50  2.75  30.00  2.75  7.50  2.75  26.00  2.75  38.25  2.75  21.00  2.75  29 25  2.75  12.00  2.75  46.00  2.75  12.00  2.75  39.00  2.75  44.00  2.75  48.75  2.75  16.25  2.75  24.00  2.75  24.00  2.75  25.00  2.75  4.75  2.75  30.00  2.75  11.25  2.75  36.25  2.75  50.00  2.75  -13.75  2.75  48.75  2.75  55.00  2.75  35.00  2.75  22.50  2.75  21.50  2.75  42.50  2.75  51.25  2.75  60.00  2.75  17.50  2.75  46,25  2.75  37.50  2.75  52.00  2.75  12.75  2.75  32.50  2.75  11.50  .2.75  36.25  2.75  44.00  2.75  38.75  2.75  38.75  2.75  31.25  2.75  12.50  2.75  18.50  2.75  30.00  2.75  57.50  2.75  3.8.75  /D2.50  2.75  2.71:  ' 13.00  2.75  22.00  ������.7i*i  scur.  2.75  65.00  2.75  49.00  2.75  65.00  2.75  15.00  2.75  38.25  2.75  43.75  2.75  4 5.00  U.Yti  63.75  2.75  9.50  2.75  13.00  tt.7.'.  r,*>.oo  ���������-Aii  ���������\~.'.i-  -'..  1 t*  15.00  2.75  ���������10.25  2.7 !i  9.00  ������������������!,7r.  20.00  2.75  11.25  2.75  29.25  2.75  ���������I M)0  2.7 5  r.o.oo  2.7:.  '.i.'uCi  ������*  "f  ���������11.00  2.7f-.  4 2.50  ::.7i.  41.25  2.75  ���������m; ihi  ;> '; f,  r.2.r.u  l!.7!i  f ���������*������������������.-.'.  Total  $34.75  11.00  21.50  57.75  ������ -J l������C  XX, I x.  59.00  56.50  51.50,  44*.00  36.75  16.75  20.75  51.75  21.50  34.00  24.00  10.26  54.00  20.75  14.50  25.75  15.75  32.75  50.25  a as  1S'.35  52.75  60.25  20.25  28.75  35.25  23.75  54.75  12.50  67.75  67.75  26.50  ��������� 4.   0,0  36. I .>  29.00  23.75  11.00  6.00  50.75  23.75  42;75  27.50  33.75  27.50  14.25  25.25  32.75  CO. Id  41.00  23.75  32.00  14.75  48.75  14.75  41.75  46.75  51.50  19.00  26.75  26.75  S7.75  ^7.50  32.75  14.00  39.00  52.75  46.50  51.50  57.7S  37.75  25.25  24.25  45.25  54.00  C2.75  ' 20.25  49.00  40.25  54.75  15.50  35.2r>  14.25  39.00  46.75  41.5(1  41.50  31.00  15.25  21.25  32.75  00.25  ll.TiU  65.25  15.75  ...   n r  AT "I.  ��������� ,1  59.00  117.75  51.75  1.7.75  I7.7r.  ���������n.oo  37.50  ���������IV. "Ai  tiO.OO  12.25  15.75  5-1,7 ���������".  I7'.7''r'.  ill.Ill*  11.75  '.!2.7r,  1 1.00  .'12.00  Iii. v.*.  52.75  1 ���������������    fi  iii'.7,:.  il,.:;,,  ���������II. (to  .'); 7i.  i  mmi miu  ���������<i  un  V  ������IK������-  ;.���������;���������. I1.'. .iix&z.itf j.-t.j������.jrr imixmmtmmtm xt^m���������m  iinrwuiimmm^.,!.  '���������'���������'������������������.^������t'WNm--W<.-r'*L^m^^^ H.-t-*,������./|...;-,:.^.vr,4.J"., ,..,/";..'","  " "��������� "H--'m..'....,���������n,..v���������Mr.^..w,  mm  m~tm THE CJBBSTOU  By O.J. WIGEN  sounder than the Nation from whieh  he gets his snbstence.  Industries will gradually   be   trans-  fered into the Nation's goverement as  fast *ts Its fsssJCiioTsSri^s learn that vul-  5"    ~    ". .���������,���������-������������������,. gai,_riches are no wore ��������� obtainable   or  Porone natiofronly to undertake this J appreciated, but that efficiency in one's  important change in its organization  would be hazardous, and risky as to  radical disturbance, but for a group of  the ruling Nations it would become  easily an Utopian solution.  The   most   important   act   of ,this  group of Nations   would   be to   set   a  date when all Nations lawfully  regulated- function   of interest   stops  and  becomes illegal without in   the   least  affecting the principal;   all   principals  of-Indebtedness to become redeemable  in commodities or the .respective  Na-  ions' currsncv* which niysfc   be   Ha~5d  upon its commodities   only.    This   to  apply not only,between   a   respective  Nation and its subjects, but   between  all Nations constituting the   alliance.  The function of banking having   become a government  function   of  the  respective Notions,   its government's  I. O. U., or   its   denominate  issue   of  Clll-vonotj hunAmoa ,.o   orx..~.A   ..~.A    ���������^i:..  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������J     xrxrx-xr.���������.x.x.   x.x>     X.7T X. .0X0     .���������..7^       XxyXLVX-"  ble as the Nation, as no ont will   contend ths,t an individual, or a ������roan of  financially  occupation is the ��������� only  avenue  that  leads one to love and   honor  amongst  his fellow-men, and. which, after  all,  constitutes the good which the dominating spirit in mankind strives for.  .   Nations so civilized as to be able   to  organize and put in operation   armies  of such vast numbers of human   units  in all walks of life, to co-operate   and  co-ordinate    them    under   such   perfect organization and effective   execution as displayrd in the present   war,  have no excuse for not being  able  to  organise their citizens  under  simnar  efficiency In citizenship  and   production as they did for destruction.  In four years this war has taught  our statesmen more about the co-ord-  inatiye human organization than they  had learned prior in four generations.  The question remains. Will they make  use of it? Or will they allow the fundamental evil that has detiiorauzttu civ-  indiyuals, in a   Nation   is  ilization to escape, namely, private  control of Nations' medium of exchange; Nations' life blood,  Monev. If  they do they are placisg the detonation cap for another explosion. And,  beware that by so doing you are not  only risking your own life, but that  of civilization as well.  Nations hayittg unlimited access to  their own medium for exchange in  commodities from their own citizens  need only a co-operative co-ordinate  organization of their citizens to produce all and every commodity for  their requirements aud unkeep, besides a surplus1* of commodities on  hand for exchange in raw materials  not procurable within the Nation.  And a government, operating   with  its citizens under such perfected co-operative    co-ordinate   organization  as  have finally been achieved during ^e  present war need only to step into the  a(iliiluiai/������.t*������'������������������3  i/uoujrJi3i   7077.0j   ^"~--  ing where charts of   every   industrial  occupation   in   the  Nation's   organic  function is tabulated   and   displayed,  look at the tags ors the charts���������which  previously have been adjusted by   the  subordinates, and in   a   few   minutes  haye a grasp and   intelligent   knowledge of the position aud condition   of  jt.il the suuOi.-u.uia.tw  executive    arCti'iu-  ies in the whole Nation.  Tf yo������ deny, Mr. Statesman,   that a  Nation can. not be goverened by such  Utopian perfection, aud that it is omj i  . I  f-vr a.  Isaac t  a  gsmouiSage   to   love  the   masses,  just read carefully the contribution of  Marcussen on the"Perfection  Co-Ordination"   by  uc auicilC&u SLvtssy uiiilMK    -isvs    iil'kxi-  eat war, and your view will b������ altered  unless you are a victim of the lure for  vulgar wealth and so became unconscious for national thinking.  mxT-mV-SYS^S^S  * NOTARY PUBLIC  IN&URANOE   ���������    REAL ESTATE  SEALER IP3 GOAL  CRESTON    -  S.O.  One Revelstoke school garden of  three-quarters of an acre netted S116  after ail expenses had been met and  500 pounds of potatoes on hand for  1919 seed.  Fernie understands a detachment of  Mounted Police���������possibly 30 in the lot  ���������will be stationed in that   town   and  wiii COVer uiii"   vOVTiiAivy SS iST    sVSSu HS  Kootenay Landing.  Although the" church was closed  three months the Baptists at Nelson  never let up on their contributions,  and for the quarter put up 817 in excess of all running expenses.  While the church is closed   on   ac-  __.....������.   ���������Ai   xlxrx       O.. T3���������rxXrx~.        'Vl~r.rx77rxi7~. rx���������  LrLALXXAU LAX   U11CT     UU       A. xviKiLiXJX        X.-xx^\yxxx%mx,        v*������.  Revelstoke Methodist church is printing his sermon and announcements in.  pamphlet form and mailing it each  week to the church people,  m brNGPStS   OP !*  ..AMD ACT A^END^EMT  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed  lands only.  Records, wul. bo granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is non-timber land.  p-  ...nankin .rv.^*  hut parlies of jnot more   n*U*tn *mlT.r.--*T%0*x,0*  WIM^ %0-m.mX-m ��������������� WMrO mmKTm%t  than four may  -**---**=   with  BMmlmma.  ring n^C*B-  Nelson Assessment District���������Continued from Page 4.  STAKE OX* OJ-AXtt  Katie  Kitchener   Katie "D. Green  Last Channce   Z  Lake Side   J-iongr Tom   La  Dura  La Dura Fraotl  Lake View    Luella Fraction  Lexington    Little George  Little Jov     -. M ,  Lulu ,   Lake View ZZ.���������. !  London Fraction _  Last   Chance  Mac Fraction _____  Maud   S.          ..���������icawoer    .-..______  Micawber  Fraction  May ~t Jennie  TLT      a      IT  ~xx.      .J.     'Xr.      iw._..  Mabee  Montana" Z  Maud  S   Maggie      Mother   Lode"  owstsb  The Juno Mines, Ltd.   The   Forty  Nine  Creek  Mining  Company,   _.td.      A. "O. Grieve   T.  J.  Trimble   E.   Mahon , .   Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd   Evelyn A. Powys, William James  Lindsay  J.   Hume      T,       d-t      T  ���������JM���������       f   r.i*  ~X.     7^,     0-tC.XL.O,     XxLLS.    -  B. C. Lands, Ltd.   T. B. Garrison, J. H. Graham. et>*l   Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd   London & Rossland B. C. Company   T.   Gough   _: L___ < _  Dwight C Johnson, it. S. Lennie  Wragge, 13. C.   Shallenberger,   H.   H.   Smith, A. W   Srr������lt.Il. x^ w :   Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd.  _..  ewN. Fork Mining Co., Ltd.   Blairmore  coai   _<antis,   _-td.   Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd    Reliance Gold Mining and Miii-  __     ing   Co.   ... "A'he New inrie Mountain Mining  3_ot  <~%o.  ~l-~*  t  4336  4933  5469  410  906  .. 386  35S7  4459  4461  ...3245  ....5126  ....3718  5121  ���������448  2473  6602  ...5471   5473  3256  Tf axes to  v>h, 5 xxkx~,  44.00  uS3i 255  4444  Mother Lode Fr.  617  8818  -Morning Star    Magpie  ZZ"' Z  Moken Bir'd~Frac"tioh  Maple_Leaf  _..���������  May   Slower    _  Medoc _._  Nevada     *. "  National  No. 3  *_tI71_v.ft���������Aii  Hiimiiunnnmiw  Nelson Star  Neenah        North Star ..  Nevada   ������������������   Ontario  Original  Original  Old  Abe  Pacific  .  Princess  Pulaski  Pulaski  Princess  Planet  Park      -_- ??42  _ \jo 4623  mi,*. T^ovsr Wrlp Moimtaln Ml������l������g Co. A625  Wilson.' MrV.~T. "*������."__"_____ ._ 2349  -rsrm      T ���������-J- 1AA4I  VV XXX,     _fWU&0     ..M.���������.^..-..~���������...��������������������������� _..____  Brown, J. A. & Bendell, F. P    Mother   Lode   &   Sheep  Creek   Min  ing   Company     Mother  Lode & Sheep Creek Min  %    ing Company 8819  Proctor,. Thomas G. ; 4105  Peck, E.   A., Revell,  G. B.-_ ^.4422  Wragge, B C....... .....: .3932  Wragge, EL C. 3262  Hunter,  S.  A.'.  Larson,  Oie 10441  Shallanbsrgcr, H.H -5?y  Swedberg,   John   P.     =-'  Kootenay nonanza Mines, Ltd. _��������� Z23b  Valpariso Gold Mining Co ...4911  Powys,   A.  V.      Root,  Mary C. ,   Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines, Ltd.  Amas,   Harry,    Pool,  A ���������  Green, G. H.  Fraction���������!"."'  Fraction  3199  1373  4149  8869  3659  5720  Blairmore Coal Lands, ljtd    Blatrmore Coal Lands, Ltd .51^?  Wragge.   E.^C.    ���������         ������t3  Mahon,  E2. Z      ������������2,  Gerrard, Albert J - 2023  London & Rossland B. C. Co ���������. 4560  London & Rossland B. C. Company 3403  The New Krie Mountain Mining Co. 4627  T. Gough _   3271    ��������� G.  S. Waterlow     _  4995  Porcupine   .        ���������������������������---   j^ose Kerr, Arthur Gee, William  '    ' ** "  A.   McDonald    .   2908  No. 1  Pilot Fraction  Peggy        Pioneer  No.   1  Pioneer  _ ���������..  Planet    Planet  No.  2  ^���������^^r^^iV*^ ������  JUUi&^MAtft'Jt^iik  EBfflHflWWtti  ������|0f.:~>3W6HWWrTjtt V  Pilot  (Ymir)  G. M. Co.   ���������.. 3452  C. A. Rhodes, F. F. Drummond  9355  Harry H. Shallenbergar  6608  Harry H. Shallenberger      6601  Sheep Creek Bonanza Mining Co.,  Ltd ��������� _ H745  Sheep Creek Bonanza Mining Co.,  Ltd.    _    11746  Royal  Charter _ . Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd .%&  Rockford     ���������  C.   H.   Green        34J5  R������inev   Day    t.Qsr]-n  \\~~t m. & M. Co.      3978  Ralney   Day "No"."2   '.���������'."""_"."*.    Golden Reef Mining & M. Co  3979  Red Top Fraction   ZZ'.. _.. Lonnlo& Wragge..  4310  Ronoke     London & Rossland B. C, Ltd  3402  Referendum    . .   " ".'   ���������'. "'." '*  The Forty Nine Creek Mng. Co  4387  Royal     _ ".." Z..ZZ.Z.   William  A.  McDonald    53-2-J  Ruby    ZZ 1.1....1..���������...."..! William A. McDonald  2904  Ramsay   ���������_t..     Duncan  McArthur    421J  RoBalia   ���������..! .   John Sibbald  ���������  5385  Republic Fraction     ���������.. ���������. A. V. Powys   3"36  Republic .....  *. V.  Powys      ��������� ���������  3208  Rod   Man   .ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ   Bank of Montreal ZZZZ. -  37G9  Royal Seal    _....��������� "  M.  S.  Davys  3204  Rover    ���������   '   Harold Selous   5292  Rambler    _ _���������  Harold Selous  _ ���������  ~~~a  Renfrew    _ ...'....'.*  Harry H. Shallenberger  6604  Renfrew  No.   1    ��������� _ _        .   Harry  H.  Shallenberger   6609  Starlight '.   Kootonny Bonanza. Mines, Ltd.      ~~-  Sultan   _ ;_  .".J..;..;   Krl   Syndicate,  Ltd.   w  24G8  Swiss     ���������   Maxmilian Heckman, Ernest Har-  rop  i  2879  Strontlan Blairmore  Coal   Lands,   Ltd.     4400  Shamrock ��������� _     Kootenay Bonanza Minos. Ltd.   2284  .Silver   Root r.  ,T.  Maione, A. Treglllns   5033  Starter   ....._ ��������� _  .  Vaipailflo Gold Mining Co... 4912  Skylark          G.   S.   Waterlow    ��������� ���������  4994  Spotted  Hornc .���������������������������_.��������� ��������� ���������  j.  F.  McMuller, Vi. J. Dltter,  Harry   Wright    :  5375  Sheppard's Star     .Tiunen   n.   McLaren     8280  S. J .M.  M __ _   Duncan  McArthur  5573  Stanley      John   Fraser      43H4  Sunbeam   Fraction      R. 8.  Lonnio  ���������.���������   9842  Silver  Queen    _ _   George  Davis   ������.  5477  Shamrock   ���������.   w.  li.  Pool,  M.  O'Donnel, ot al 10405  Snowstorm      _    William   Waldie   ...��������� _  10018  saimo ~ZZ..���������ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ.-.ZZZZZ. ii". ii*. silaiionborgor 'ZZZZZZZZZ.'.'. ������ooo  ^Uvu������������.toiic      _ _......���������     uwuulterg   At   l^ucia    ��������� , i.0o4������  Standard     _���������   Sheep Crook Ronnntsa Mng. Co. Ltd 11747  Titanic     Bonthorno Karr.lay MM  Tip Top Fraction  ���������_,      Reliance Gold M. & M. Co., Ltd  4656  Thorn   Fraction   _   _.... Kootenay llonaiifca Mlnen, Ltd _KW  Thistle    ���������    Kootenay Honainui MIiioh, LUl MB  Tlfrftr          H. K. TTnnmiond *WVt  Touch-me-not  Louis Will   5202  Twilight    _ ���������  I* II. DflVober 3707  Trlxlo   V.    _ ���������  Mutate J. 1>. Mol>aron !l������4H  TennoiiHoe       Wm.  H.  Sherrad, J.  F. Lano   1817  ������!.   ������!. W. A. Hhi-\������A,,1. K TVliullii .UHK  ��������� ii,i,,..!'.',' -...._  r>x,r ...    ������t.,������������    tvy    ������T.,m     ^i   ni ntv  Vi,i.ol.'i������. Hoy        ^.Z..'....'Z.'.'.'..'.Z.......ZZ..J. Johniion...'.....,. '   *oH  Valiiarlno..     Vnlparlr.n Hold Mining Co <1K������7  Victor   . ....���������.���������.���������   J. fcUrwwari,, C. Caton idKHl  Victoria" 'ZZZZZZZZZZ.Z      <L   ���������������   Watorlow    .-  4506  VlrKlnla    Mother Lode Hhnep Creek Mining   Co ���������  B34H  Wren  W.   J.  Whlln  Wooloomooloo  wootiMi������>������a  Hrynn  ThnM   Oouirh   . .   5122  Trntl Ct*Ax Bidden Trwwuw O. M. Oo        JllJH  K>hiI������i>i.w |i.^n���������.,y,. >Hr������M, 1.1/! :iM'."i  Ark Miniiurr*" m  Aiiliur  f-..   ituiiu,   it.   H.  Lumito  and Id. C. wragge   r:.  r.rabou  27.75  16.50  63.75  5.50  57.50  24.50  21.25  36.00  13.50  51.00  46.00  31.50  61.25  35.0G  34.00  41.00  62.50  43.75  2.50-  9.75  .... rjr  CO. to  2.25  50.00  ���������mm ~\r*  vD~-.~-0  37.50  25.00  1L00  13.00  2.00  03.UV  : 5.0.00     ..  16.25  52.50  52.00  62.50  47.50  52.00  40.00  26.00  38.75  37.50  46.25  19.50  33.75  18.75  8.00  45.00  6.75  29.25  65.00  65.00  13.00  53.75  7.50  33.75  9.00  52.00  24.75  21.00  23.75  63.75  8.50  11.75  70.00  39.00  24.00  39.00  21.75  2.50  33.75  2.25  6.50  25.00  89.00  39.00  39.00  65.00  41.00  26.25  8.50  11.00  49.00  55.00  1H.00  52.00  12.50  87.00  33.75  0.75  21.25  18.75  38.75  20.00  47.00  20.00  52.00  -..(,-  27.00  25.00  45.00  45.00  61.25  81.00  14.50  24.50  82.25  8.50  12.50  n o no  1(1.00  30.00  51.00  9.00  11.00  58.75  41.25  r.3.75  18.00  Cost*  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75'  2.75  2.75  *~ nc  ������#��������� * O  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 . v  2.75  2.75  9. 7B  ~jll  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2 75  2*175  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.76  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.76  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2,75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.76  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  .  2.76  2.7ft  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.76  2.75  2.75  2.75  -40 4 tf  2.76  2.75  2.76  2.75  2.76  2.76  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.76  2.76  ������ '>r.  2.76  2.76  2.75  2.75  2.75  K.75  2.75  2.76  Sotal  46.75  80,50  19.25  66.50  8.25  60.25  27.25  24.00  38.75  16 25  53*.75  48.75  34.25  64.00  .  ~9 t ��������� ��������� ->  36.75  43.75  65.25  "   46.50  5.25  12.50  39.50  5.00  52.75  m+d*      Sl\im  \fjX0\rt~-  40.25  27.75  1K.2S  13.75  15.75  4.75  S7.75  52.75  19.00  55.25  54.75  65.25  23.75  50.25  54.75  42.75  28.75  41.50  40.25  49.00  22.25  36.50  21.50  10.75  47.75  9.50  32.00  67.75  67.75  15.75  56.50  10.25  36.50  11.75  54.75  27.50  23.75  26.50  66.60  11.25  14.50  72.75  41.75  26.76  41.75  24.50  5.25  36.50  5.00  9.25  27.76  41.75  41.76  41.75  67.75  48.75  29.00  11.25  13.75  51.75  57.75  21.75  54.75  15.25  39.75  80.50  12.50  24.00  21.50  11.50  22.75  49.75  22.75  54.76  J 1.75  29.75  27 75  47.75  47.75  64.00  23.76  17.25  27.25  85.00  11.25  15.26  n x ijr  111.'/..  32.75  E.-I.7I.  11.75  13.76  01.60  44.00  n������i.5������i  15.75  ���������j^vu u \?\y  rt7r. . . . >  fll  ~k Sanborn's  Ohase  Jameson's  Empress  Morning Glory  Palm  ���������all in One-Pound tins.f R  \.    :  Try a pound of  BEST BULK COFFEE  OUR BULK 60c. TEA  cannot be excelled.  IW  *LJt\*-\rdxS,  tWW*  _ _ IXIXl  ^oint resilience, *&iit eadi wmLiUri _  Isary improvements oh respective claims.  l're-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing  and cultivation of at least 5 acres, before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not .  tionate" improvements, he may, loecauee  of ill-health or other cause, be granted  intermediate certificate of improveraeat  and transfer bis claim. -~^ -������������������..-  Records without permanent residence  may be issued provided applicant makes  improvements to extent of ������390 USTeS*  num and records same each year. Failure to make improvements or record  same wiU operate as forfeiture. Titts  cannot be obtained on these claims to  less than 5 years, with improvements ~i  Sio per acre, including 5 acres cleared  and cultivated, and residence of st  least 2 years. _ _ ��������� ���������_  r������re-emptor holding Crown Grant may  record another pre-emption. If lie requires   land   in   conjunction   wita   !us  9r.~r~.        n,;i1,r\nt      onHlBI      *y������������������tl*������������. ^5ITVX       Vfc~n���������  vided statutory FmprovemenTs made'sJia  residence maintained on Crown grant**  land. ^ ;,������_    *������������  Unsurveyed areas, not e_ceedinsf. z0  acres, may be leased as homealtea;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas exceeding 640 acres may be leased  by one person or company.  PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS ACT.  The scoue of this Act is enlarged t������  ti elude all persons Joining and serving  with His Majesty's Forces. The tips  viihhi which the heirs or devisees of a  deceased pre-emptor may apply for  title under this Act is extended from  oi.e vear from the death of such person,  as, f*or������Tier]vt until one year after the  eoiir-lupion of the. present war. This  ijr.x-ilc-ge-is also made retroactive.  TOV.^S. ������"E PP.OPERTY A__OTftSENT  4=? ACT.  rt-ovision   is   made  for  the gran���������  to  nervous    "'-olding     uncompleted   Agreements tv* 1'urchasa from the Cro^rs of  such proportion.^ the land, if divisible,  a.^   the   payments    already    made   will  cover in" proportion to the sale price of  the whole parcel.    Two or more persons  holding  such  Agreements    may    group  their interests and apply for a proportionate  allotment Jointly.    If  It^ is /not  considered advisable to divide the laud  covered by an application for a propor-  iinnnro .allotment, an allotment of land  of equal  value selected  from available  Crow?!   lands   in     the    locality  may  be  made.    These allotments are conditional  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 are also protected.    The decision of  the Minister of "LarSs in respect to the  adjustment of a proportionate allotment  Is final.    The time for making application  for  these allotments  is limited to  the 1st day .of May. 1919. . Any. application   made  after   this  date   will   not  be  considered;    These  allotments apply  to  town lots a^d lands of the Crown sold  at  nubile auction.   -  s-hr information apply to any Provin-  iM.il Government   Agent or to  G. R   NADEN.  Deputy Minister of Land ������.  Victoria? B   C-  W    ^tD_^ ai  ID  rA  n  CxnQrS  !5!  LIMITED  0������f UMt������������W SirV^m^^mjx^xxS^  THE CANADIAN BANK  "��������� 00-      x0.m.0        4~~-x   ^mxx.    TX mT0. m TT������������������ *���������%,     d-mmx.  -tr���������'  Ut CUIVUVIC-KS^C-  VOX EDMUND WALKER,  C.V.O., LLD.. D.C.L, Vx~-\ii  ~\W dxjVy- AmD.Gentm1Mtn������a������  K V. P. JO*V'������!S, t\:-\ Cnsl. M_t-x  CahtalPaid Up. $15,000,000 T Reswc Fund. . $13,500,000  nd  Consult the Manager re^ardln^ current  accounts,   collectlon.s  loans c  the other facliltles offered  by Ih'.s Bank.  ���������v^r-'__ias_ajy't^i^!r^i;������:a_^i'i_������tir_i ������������������~^4-.-:*^j^m.-\a',^^  AijmLxJirmAiTrmm-mmmmm^^ -, W$%--%-*-&*~M~1������&������llMi,I UM.  ffl^fflSLjE  ���������^���������^B^^^P|  SHE     REVIEW,     CBESTON,     B.     0,  IJS��������� tne left uVCr IIUslli*  i Adam and ~~Wi.  Were Prussians  X-Z~&    ���������xr   m-  Jl���������-.  mw~m.  4- 6-h aCs.  lav  a  silent-  i.__-^/������-������������^  ^CtrXJL   be made into appetizing  dishes when combined with  a small quantity o������  38  Sort of Religion   Preached   in   Hun  ��������� Churches  "Only yesterday our pastor was explaining in a convincing manner that  Adam and Eye -"/.ere Prussians. That  is easy jtounderstand, for in the Bible  it is written that our German God  has created us according to His own  image."  The writer, the daughter of a government architect in Germany,   goes  After Deep Thought  A young man had been put on  sentry duty for tlie first time and was  stationed near tiie barracks. It was  not long before an officer came along.  The young man suddenly forget the  challenge, "Who goes there?" and# after a moment of deep thought, thinking he had remembered, 'called out,  loudlv, "Look what's here!"  V  1   M~~  levied on your -insurance n  Be    advised.     Write   ior ia  pamphlet to-day. ii  i^iu   iAAM  are  J3*    Investments,  *PtlH.    l.V'PVlJm.T'M.    !W   tM������������i������Bs_M,ni?    tf*i\   S  WINNIPEG      SASKATOON      EDMONTON      VANCOUVER        ������j  (Agents Wanted in Unrepresented Districts) ~\  Hun Heartiessness  NEW HEALTH FOR WOMEN  The most fateful years in a" woman's life are those between forty-  tivc and titty. Many of the sex enter this period under depressing conditions through overwork or worry  about the home,'or through a condition in which ihe blood is weak or  watery and so they suffer heavily.  Among the commonest symptoms  are headaches, feverish flushes, palpitation of thc heart, dizziness, backache, depression and other well recognized disturbances of the health  which signalizes that the blood requires attention. Women, urgently  need rich, red blood all their lives,  but never more so than in middle-  life, when the" nerves are also weak  aud  overwrought.  Now every woman can prove the  prompt help afforded to her health  by renewing and building up the  blood. It is a test that any ailing  woman can make by taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, for these pills  make ricii, red blood, which in turn  stimulates the appetite, strengthens  thc   nerves     aud  restores  full  robust  Survivors   Left    to    Perish    Among  Wreckage of Torpedoed  Steamer  The captain of the Swedish steamer Helge, which was recently torpedoed in the English channel, only  four out of a crew of 17 being saved,  says that the German submarine  commander displayed incredible  heartiessness.  The French steamer was first torpedoed without warning and sank in  a few minutes. The Helge was then  torpedoed, breaking in two, the survivors clung to the wreckage, but the  submarine came up and asked the  name and nationality of the steamer.  The survivors appealed for help, but  the crew of thc submarine replied:  "Help  yourselves."  The survivors spent 24 hours in the  water, enduring terrible hardships,  before a French mine sweeper picked  them un.  "If, therefore, all men have de-j  scended from a Prussian Adam and ;  from his wife, there should only exist  Prussians, or at least Germans, and  everything thjit grows and exists  should belong to us. That is why our  device is 'God with us and Germany  over all.'  "Is it. not shameful that other peoples who have no right to exist on  this earth, should wish to reduce our  inheritance? Wc are the divine fruit  and all others are but wrecds. That  is why our great emperor, representing God on earth, has decided to put  an end to all these injustices and to  exterminate the. weeds."  STOPS THE PAIN���������AND ACTS QXJICKLV  Rheumatism, lumbago, neuralgia, sprains, lame back, toothache, earache, sore throat, swollen joints aud all similar troubles are QUicklss  relieved by Hirst's Fain Exterminator. It has b������en sold for 40 ycara.  and should be in evei-y household���������has a hundred uses.  All dealers ~r write us. HIUST BEMEDY CO., Hamilton, Canada,  WOMEN !  IT IS  1 ICT  hut  MAGIC!  AMY P.ftRM  however  ne  a lth.  found  Thousands   of  v,  in     Dr.  Williams'  omen  Pink  are  thc digestive tracts, _ where  up  disturbances detrimental  Worm;  found in  they set  to the health of the child. There can  be no comfort for thc little ones until thc hurtful intruders have been expelled. No better preparation for  this purpose can be. had than Miller's  Worm Powders. Thcy will immediately destrov  the worms  aud    cor  rect  able  the  conditions   iiuii:  to their existence.  were  i-avor-  liavc  new health  these a new  in life.  So if you  once of the  meul which  and  strength  happiness  and  Pills  nd  with  interest  suiter,  avail  yourseii  i - - j: j  SpiCllUiU.  Dr. Williams'  at  i   IIUlllU  liv.au-  ink Pills  so easily afford, and you will be  among those who rejoice in regained  health. These pills are sold by all  dealers in medicine, or may be had  by mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 by writing the Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockvillc, Ont.  Marshal Foch's Baton  Thc mars' :.l's baton presented to  Marshal Foch by the president of  the French Republic is a very beautiful  and  elaborate  affair.    The  Those Rich, Heavy Silks  Few women who arc proud of the  fact that they wear hosiery, underwear and dresses made &f silk realize that old thi cans contribute from  20 to 30 ped cent, in weight to the  glossy silks worn by them, says the  Popular Science Monthly. The price  of silk has increased enormously and  io be able lo sell heavy silks at a  price that would yield a reasonable  profit, and yet be within the-means  of the average purchasers, the manufacturers resort to the practice of  weighting thc silk with tin tetrachloride, derived from tin cans. Five  thousand tons of tin were used for  that purpose in 1917.  upon a n  staff.  'ich. oiue velvet ground, bears  thirty chased gold stars. On one of  the cikId, also of chased gold, are  engraved the marshal's name aud  the dale of 1  oilier bear.-  Frc-u-h   marshals:     "Terror   belli  ���������\n."    It is  a    supei'lj  work  ol  Apply   a   few   drops * then   lift   ������  corns  or  calluses  off  with       !  fingers���������no pain j  O^S������^>_������e>*_>���������������___te���������l**W-t0Stm^lm*m^~0mmm^mAmmh___^������������������^>  Just think! You can litt  off any corn or callus  without     pain      or    sore-  A Cincinnati man discovered this ether compound and named it free-  zone. Any druggist will  sell a tiny bottle of free-  zone, like here shown, foi  very little cost. You apply a few drops directiy  upon a tender corn or  callus. Int.'. ntly thc soreness disappears, then  shortly you will find the  corn or callus so loose  hat you can lift it right  off.  Everybody Is Doing It  Proteering we learn with relief, is  not only a United States monopoly.  Herr Victor Karl Adels of the Man-  nesmann Arms aud Munitions factories has been fined $375,000 and sentenced to six months in jail for profiteering, in three years, to the extent of at least $1,375,000. His methods appear to have been the familiar  ones of commission broking and  skimping on deliveries. Thus the imitative quality of the German mind is  again exposed. Herr Adds appears  to have been guilty of concealing far  the greater part of his takings in order to escape hostile comment and  the income tax. Vile imitator, again!  The one anomaly in the story of  Kerr Adels lies in the magnitude of  the fine imposed upon him. If profiteers on this side of the water were  compelled to disgorge in the same  proportion, thc German Finanzminis-  terium would  turn  green with  envy.  MS -Smi. FRBKCM 8-R9SDY.  ��������� ���������a ������=* S"5s IS.   J3^,g jSJ^ ���������������a  N*i.������a_s.n.s'  ^^*s_i -m. ������ secc5s  Hospitals wit!  re������t������UCC6M, CURBS CHRONIC WBAKUSSa, LOST VIoo������  VIM. KIDNEY. BLADDER, DISSASS9. BLOOD FOISOSfa  .S~~t. EITHER NO. DRUQOIST0 ������r MAU. 81. rOST 4 CTB  VOUOSKACo.es. BKBKMAW 8T.MSWy08R0rt.VMAN BarB  BonoMTO.  writs roa PRBK book to Da. LB CXBRfl  EtBD.CO.HAVBR&'roCRRD.HAMPSTSAO. LONDON. BHOl  PBY HKW PaAOBB(TASTELESS) gORMOg   SASY TO_TAffll  ���������vi - m^m ix . jb^ja sa kjs a bt m sma   3A������ ������ ������ow  ������ SaaSiBli^B   B%_?o^ s-ASTiHosijaa  BUY���������AT MADS MA.RKXD WORP - * Ttt-XAMOW * IX Oft  E_S3. -~V..~-t~~9 AMISS������ XO tsSJ. OSHUUIB r__S589  in  0tTr-*ir,y   W...MV  tfSrfxtltdr.  m00~n.~.tr..  Sear-, jfimtlinG  |������?8S.   Osem"  f%~  Oreoi  gnffli~h   S-t.r  Tones ecd invigorrstea tha who!  norvouj ���������ystem, xatkes new Bt  veins,  old  m~,X      Curve 2vrer~o-S  Brsla \WmTv, ~7espo&.  *r~~srgtft Pt~tpU&-lst. nf ������h~     *Boldbr  Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Garget  Cows.  in  1   i||lt    dries  nttll illlldoesn't ea  itlli'     WHrx~     ^llll'c  _    , ,      .i__r..i  v;   ib     nuituciim.  instantly.       It  eat away the corn  ^illii'c      Kilt    clirivplt      it  XrXx..���������~, ���������    lup without even irritating  ]the surrounding skin.  '* Hard, soft or corns between the toes, as well as  painful calluses, lift right  ofl. There is no pain before or afterwards. If your druggist hasn't  freezone, tell him. to order- a small  bottle for : ou from his wholesale  drug house.  New Frightfulness Tried by Huns  -The Germans have been using in  their air work a new type of inflammable bomb, combining great effectiveness with light weight. A single  airplane, it is said, can carry 200 of  "these  bombs.  Thc  only  way  of  fighting;:  the  fire  caused bv this new form of destruc-        p1jm������, els will eare.   tfoitibya  ~--mtxni~ of mailed is pl������la pk_. en receipt e.  grlo������. Jvrdfwytsmp\UtvT~%i^t^r~~.TH-,yt.->0~l  r~������SSSSKEi SS5������������������"SsesaS.QnTs, ifEJ2*J*3 W3s������_;������  NUllS'JlNG  Barn Irom $10 to$25 a wsek. Lonrn wiihbuJ leaving  home. Booklet sent Eree. ROYAL COLLEGE 09  SCIENCE. 709 B 6  3p������dicaAT������.. Toiont*. Cis.  1%  s  TiVme  live    v\ t;a|Juiia   apjjcaid    llj   ul:   lilu   xzsljux-  tion of the    blaze  set,    as    pouring  water   on   it   is   literally   adding   fuel  to the    flames,    on    account of  chemicals of which  the    bombs  composed.  the  are  EASIEST CORN REMEDY,  PAINLESS-NEVER FAILS  -V  en.-,  art.  t\,  t'.at  l:'.i\i-  V.ied.  01     ins  appointment;     ihe  U-.c   traditional  device   of  r.-:!ia!s  '     It  can  ed  be  putty has I  colored   as  water   when  .ecu invented  desired     and  it  is   to  be  Just think of it���������instant relief the  minute you put a few drops of Putnam's Extractor on your sore corn.  u'"'Putnam's makes corns dry up, makes  them shrivel and peel off. It doesn't  eat the good flesh, it acts on the corn  alone, loosens it so you can lift it out  with your fingers. Wonderful; yon  bet Putnam's is a marvel, and costs  but a quarter in any drug store. Why  pay more for something not so good  as  Putnam's?  ������������������������>:_ 3  OIL Li.  <T ,x��������� ~~- -_ ���������  v?_uC IUM1. >c;>  riyicti  Dr. R. M. Anderson of the geological survey has left for thc western  provinces to complete thc examination which hc began last year of the  sites reserved by thc department of  thc interior as proposed bird sanctuaries. Twenty-eight of these areas  known to be breeding places for wild  fowl have been set aside and those  which are. found to bc suitable it is  proposed to declare bird sanctuaries  and have  them adequately  protected.  Comfort for the Dyspeptic.���������There  is no ailment so harassing and exhausting as dyspepsia, which arises  from defective action of the stomach  and liver, and the victim of it is to  be pitied. Yet hc can find ready relief in Parmeiee's Vegetable Pills, a  preparation that has established itself by years of effective use. There  are pills that are widely advertised  as the greatest ever compounded, but  not one of them can rank in value  with Parmeiee's.  A druss?** *������y* ? **For neariv  thirty ye&ra 1 have commended  ihe Exiroct of Roots, knows es  Mather Seigel's Curative Syrop, for  the radical euro of conoiipaiion  ������mJ ������M_"nCvt������,~%* !������ ������5 _������* o!_  reliable remedy ?*haft never faila  to do _tho work." 30 drops  thrice daily. Gos tho Genuine  at druggists* a  To the Point  was helping load  moving,  _  to  To  brings cheer  a.nd "comfort  -fco many a  person who  wants his iea  or coffee but  0.0   ~x.     0.   rr~ ������_t  h..jh_*\_:oi 1  ,*"J 1*7 I ~4%,  _������'  VJI   II   l������\  The British Museum  Has Again  Opened    Its    Gates  Visitors  1 Thai massive and impressive pile,  1 the British Museum, has, after a  lapse of three years and more, open-  ! ed itb gates Lo visitors, thc first to  {take advantage of it being sonic Australian soldiers who entered under  ��������� tl"*   ;.,Mi(!'M'i('c   <if   ;il>   olheui,   of   llic    Y.  j M.( '.A. It. is just because of the evi-  , dent wisli of lhc furn-i-ns \isitors to  j -ei- all they can, while iu London,  i that the decision ������.f the. museum au-  ; thor'uii'-.-; t<> lake air raid rifles as  I <-ourageoiisly as Mihe.r buildings in  i [.oinioti is the j.i'Me. v.eh'ouu:. Such  i extraordinary treasure's as the figure:-,  'of   ihe.  Theseus   I .V.nie.ter  and    l.'erpe  fiiniiir- are Hidden away deep down in  ] rlie cellars. and cdher priceless  I I liin^s, :-,uc',; a, ihe I'art hciiuii frie/.e,  ' :uv   .'.andb.'ii.,'ged.     Hut   easts,   s<<    per-  i"eet thai il lal-.-ec, 111 c k-eenest: expert''.  1 lo detect  tlf- ilill'i-rence. from  I lie ong  i 11:11 -'. ire mi vieve. If ii lui,l nof been  1 for   ihe   prolesis   ,,f   many   sections  of  From the Chestnut Tree  "Free seats  in  churches    ought  be  abolished."  "I'm  astounded,  sir.    Why:''  "Thev make people good for nothing."  /r:^aL  Subbubs was helping load up ihe  van, as they were moving, when a  very grimy old junkman came along.  "Is there anything you don't need  that I might take?" asked the grimy  one.  "Yes," snapped Subbubs "a bath."  Many mothers have reason to bless  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,  because it has relieved thc -little ones  of suffering and made them healthy.  [    me  a  8  I  nean oi  a Piano is th-  1  action.  Insist on the  Otto Hige! Piano Action   MONEY ORDERS   When ordering goods by mail,  send 9   Do-  mining   Rxpress  Money Order.  C. K. Sonlum,, Canadian .commercial agent in Norway and Denmark,"  has advised thc department of trades  and commerce of thc invention by a  Danish engineer of an explosive reported to exceed in power anything  yet invented. Tlie inventor, K. W.  Bielsen, is working at thc station of  Ski,  near  Christiania.  When   Pigakin   is  Pigskin  Skin  Tobolsk province,  Siberia,    has  area of 500,000 square miles.  an  Un  O 11 r.  '.nil .  ai-.o  pul  avc  iii.  Ihe  eeu  museum  ,01 ne a r d  would  lo   the  i"t because  he knows  these drinks  !ai    1 ;���������������- "+���������      V\ 4 pA  I     ������ y'~X i        \.        I     I I i    t   1 x  ^& Ren 5 on"  -for  .. '11  an..  ii -    i i'i .111   In il h   friend  llic  ^-^^^L*'    ^L-mshmmt^m  Thow was never a, time when the sacrifices and the help of women wore more  appreciated than at thc present timo.  Women (should learn war-nursing und  nursing at home. Thoro is no hotter  wav than to ntudy tho no*/ edition of the  "Common SeiiHft Medical Adviser"���������  with elmpterH on Thirst, Aid, Bandaging,  Aniilomy, UvKicno,. enro of tho Bielc,  DiHoascs of Women,. Mother and Babo,  MurriuKC���������to ho had ut Home tlriiK-Hloreu  or send fiOe. to Dr. I'iefee, (. ,ourtwright, St,.,  Brid^ehurg, Onlaiit).  If 11 woman HiilYoM from weak back,  neivoilftncHM or diz/riness-���������if puins nflliet  her, (he. brat, tonic und comje.tivrn ifl one  made up ot native hcrbH, aud nuidu wilh-  oiil, nle.iilinl, which mako3 wonk women  Ni.roiiH nii.l niek v.-Gir.er. v/el!.    It iy the  m������;.M;i ii.li in in VjuAdl PivX-i.'., ll.'icd by luiil  ut active pnirliee many yoimi and now  Hold by idmo.it every drujridtft, in (ho land,  in liquid or in (ablchi. Bend Dr. Tiered,  Buffalo, N. V., lOe. for trinl i>lca.     Dr.  In mc nl'in liPHt for  fHrnlfnrt.,nnl. -"Or.  I'iiniif'n Fuvoilt" l'rn-  ncrtDllmt  wna  n.  unait  t|i-l|>     l<������    lim.      > >tlliuu:  Tf  .... ,  / / / e_ /  Ii  ������������������> 1  fc<00.  \y^W n ^*th IIS rrTrH  Irr* 7���������xg0T   4&>,ii,^~4        10  >^rlM4i^     ���������I  ~~mtr'rlS.  '���������LI  II  Leatherwork Made From This  Nearly Indestructible  Probably you have some time or  other in your life bought a pair of  pikskin leggings or putties. How do  you know they are pigskin? Aa a  matter of fact there is no leather in  the world just like pigskin in wearing quality. A saddle, a holster, or  a pair of putties made of this homely  material will come pretty near proving indestructible.  There is one easy way by which  you can always tell pigskin. Examine it closely and you will find  that the little black spots on the outside of the hide are. always located in  groups of throe. The whole surface  will look speckled, but these specks  will bc there in groups of three, always and without fail, in any hide  once worn by a porker.  Another part: of the lest is to look  at thc grain side of thc hide. You will  I find here that there are holes all the  iwav Ihrough. As a matter ol: fact,  the bristles of the hog grow entirely  through the skin, and are nourished  uot by thc skin itself but by the  faltv tissues of the animal.  NERVOUS WOMAN  EOT WELL  Told by Herself.   Her Sin-  cesity Should Convince Others.  hriHiii"   lill  \-r.|.L    Ml,I   II  i-inilil     nut  iiftiifinulAi!,  Inril    >������Hli  i'iiii down,  11'\ , 111,- 11ml  Mtt -    VKllW  1 kino ������ut-  liui.U untie*.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Diatcmper,  Outrages  l win ft rumi>lntf< wr*('k  uiul wait iluwii rink U  kind whim 1 bruuii  Inbiuif    '|.'������ivoill������    ri^-  u, . l|.ll '    X L.i.ill . ..I..-  rnrii(in<| to frrl ������lnmi������<>r  c:i'.;l it iui.-.lly rrsit(������H"������l  mn     lo     lunllli     mill  .V    .���������..! L  Ul.l".   li'.L  C.U.'i.        I  IV I,,, mn r.i 1 rig |,,|(i my lifkiry ������MMf*r������i l'i<i������t  ili������   'I'lyj-iiiiu liii-ttigfi, ;;'j1 liiit i'JC,  ocrllpl  oi   the.  Bulgarian.  I'C'Uic r       V i-in/eloN,  '���������>!.., ,,    l..V.I  reek-  troop  inhabitants  .W ..^ v ..1  ���������d bv <  2-1,tit 10  I VIMl'.llg  >i,.;,        iin.li  found that  5,(1(10 had  died of starvation, 11,000 had been  deported and ������.000 had been forced  to work on military rondg iu the  Iluh:arlan oerupnlion. The remaining  d.i:  of  .  i:ir.  iuiiabii.inln.    _  in< hiding       wo'.ncit  .,1 d in iiiouruing, told the, rircmlcr  ���������rimes  committed      against      the  .-*-.'     i'i      III,'     II,  I,      ^i-'il,.     Ill#*      isilll^'iv^.  held    the   town.  Chrlatopher, IU.~"Por four yenra I  Buffered from irregularities, weakness,  ncrvousheao, nnd  wan in a run down  condition. Two of  our beat doc tor a  failed *o do mo any  good. I hoard no  much  itbout what  ���������������   ���������.!!_ 171    IIJ.-l-l ������  X.IVLHtXAJ.X   IIIIVIUHII   t>  VogoiiuuK; .Compound had done for  others, I tried it  and wan cured, i  am no longer nor-  11 n d in excellent  lioriltli. I believe tho Compound will  euro any fomnlo tvouhlo."���������Mra. Alick  jj 1.1,1,1.11, Ciuibi.opiui, 111.  J.\l,.x   % UlAxll... .,,,      A,.|      t.>.������������,l.,4   ,..      ..J.lliii..lJ..i       t.,. x  wrMilrnofiu or nomn funct.ionnJ nerange-  uii'ut, which limy ho overcom������i. by thii*  famouii root una horb' remedy, i,vdin  I'l. l'hikhain'ti Vegolablo Coninound, art  thounnndrt of women liuvo lound by  oxnorhince.  If CoinpllcriliohM i^xihT Sivi'ij'iTi^iI'i"! Vi.  Plnkhnm MedicinoCo., J.ynn, Mufiii., for  cuggetiticrw In wrsh! to your ������������������.ilmcut.  Tho   remilr, of |tn lor������������J cxrierinneo ill  ������l, ymm  ui-i v������i.w.  ,ta.^iiiii**iij'ii-im.lrv<Biyuitai������  -~mmmammmmm~^~--~W-m-mm  -tam-twistxxm}  siammmiibxTfmi  iy^i|'������>ilii������������ii������jii������������  *ii������������������i*i������w������*������������'-'. rf'^.:j������jii;  ims.mmmm^^  mX^^M-^%lm.'h4mmMmii\\lllift IlllMl^^^1^1^^^^  ���������mmkmm~immm^mmmm%^  *mWa*it������fl>*(������^il'i  *^���������ww.^t~w!aW^sWiw-\  m~mSj!mm������msm\tmsS,t)sm,u ss��
"^HE    SmTKWr CKESWH,    B.    ffi
���  ��� a
-  i w
had come out to see.    But the queer
I ���...,���.
i ijitcSi.
iad   taken   her  out  of
To any person who cannot be
cured of Constipation by Dr. Hamilton's Pills, The above reward will be
No medicine gives such lasting satisfaction or effects such marvellous
cures as Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Relief
instantly follows theicTuTe. That
blinding headache' goes forever, that
feverish feeling in the skin is sooth-
.ed away, bilious fits and stomach disorders are stopped.
Don't be nervous about using Dr.
Hamilton's Pills; they are mild
enough for a child to use. yet certain
and effective in action in the most
chronic cases. Get a 25c box today;
thcy bring and keep robust good
-   London. Mefixjuioe. and Toronto
and when at last Tom straightened
| himself and suggested that they had
had enough of it she felt quite grateful to him for providing the diversion.
Hc had pushed his cloth cap back
from his damp forehead, and now for
the first time she noticed a livid scar
over his left eyebrow. "Why, you
have been in the wars, Tom!" she
exclaimed. "How did you get that
ugly cut on your head?"
Instantly the boy's eyes grew furtive* and, as though hc either resented the question or was annoyed with
himself for exposing thc wound, hc
pulled the peak of his cap down. "It's
nothing," hc replied shortly. "Just a.
bit of a graze, and it has nearly healed."
. Perceiving her error in alluding to
what was probably the result of
some youthful escapade, Mavis accepted the explanation and took the
hand he offered to help her down
the  uneven   slope.     To   change      the
awkward  topic  of  conversation     she
S si lVsS"fc WX-^- �� -* * * ���* wrfl.
She stood for a while, drinking in
the familiar landscape���thc grey expanse of sea to the west and south,
and eastward and northwaid the wild
moorland, broken into here and
there on. the lower levels by the
outposts of cultivation. Her eyes intuitively strayed to one of thc latter
���the hollow where rose the crooked
chimneys and fantastic gables of
Merlin Farm. ��Jut she fought down
thc thought of the farm's absent
owner and resolutely set out for her
tramp amid the heather. Tony had
spoiled her life, but she would not
let him spoil this one" glorious hour
of solitude with earth and sea and
sky. ^
She chose thc sheep, track that led
to the abandoned mine, and on. approaching thc group  cf  ruined    huts
Are fertectly uenienssG
inquired if Mr. Clegg had returned
from London. The innocent query
prvoked a fii of hoarse laughter.
"The day before yesterday; he
was only away one night," the rector's son explained when his uncanny
merriment was exhausted. "It is too
funny foe words, Miss Comiyn���old
sobersides Clegg going on a racket
to town. Without getting leave from
the mater, too. She gave him a rare
dressing down in the vestry last night
before  evening  service."
"It must have been something very
serious to make Mr. Clegg kick over
thc traces like that," Mavis could not
resist a smile.
"Something he thought was serious anyhow," s,aid the boy, beginning
to laugh again, but more quietly���in
a sort of chuckle. "These bachelor
curates, I've heard the mater saj', arc
a frightful handful."
The girl breathed a sigh for the
victim cf Mrs. Burbury's spiteful
tyranny. The idea of Laurence
Clegg, "the plaster saint," as her
soured father called thc harcUworking curate, going to London for discreditable purposes was preposterous. To describe ihe quiet, plodding
little man as "a frightful handful,"
was simply ridiculous.
It will be observed, if you please,
that Mavis Comiyn was prepared to
make every allowance for thc man
she did not' love, while to poor derelict Tony, on whom her breaking
heart was  set. she  would not accord
Ta)te Good Care
Of Stored Crops
Apples  and  Vegetables    Lost    Last
Winter Through Improper
' Storage
A statement by thc Canada food
board calls attention to the serious
loss in foodstuffs which occurred last
winter, particularly apples, potatoes
and vegetables, through lack of proper precautions being taken to guard
against frost and bad ventilation
through improper storage.
It is desirous, the board states, that
farmers, dealers and householders
should pay strict attention to the
condition of crop going into storage
this  winter.
First  of   all,     the ... statement   con-
Two Hundred Laborers Who   Work
XytT'xtx rx-.r.    T>-����.
. vf luiwui   a. ��jr
In a large -surveying instrument
factory in Hobokcn, New Jersey,
there is a colony of two hundred
workmen who never receive wages.
Yet they are perfectly contented.
They toil from early in the morning
till late at 1: -ht���and their only recompense is a house fly or two
apiece during thc day. Thcy are
spiders���large, black energetic spiders���and they comprise probabi3r the
most indispensable part of the entire working force. It is their duty
to spin the thread that is used for
cross hairs in surveying instruments. During the two months of
the year when they work thcy produce thousands of yards of the almost invisible but invaluable fibre.
Spider web is thc only material
that can be used successfully for
cross hairs in surveyors' telescopes.
Human hair has been tried, but when
magnified by the powerful lenses it
has the general appearance of a
mammoth dirty glass pillar; for human hair is transparent, and it is altogether too large for this delicate
purpose. Platinum wire, nely drawn,
is the best substitute for spider web,
but it is too brittle. Spider web is not
only small and tough, but it is very
The spider colony works only during August and September. A strike
among them may sound amusing to
the reader, but it is a serious matter.
For thc purpose  of urging the little
%-9 mS~-~~%9~- %g-~l--mv~~~ %~ wsasi
���mm A UAifAA ItanftimAnli
mm *��* PH&03 Ullliliiiliil
s iuui
ltf�� "bines*
a ss.
Shoulders and Back,
"For two years I was troubled with
itching pimples on my shoulders and
back. They were hard, red
and very painful, and were
scattered. I could not rest
at night on account .of the
"I tried several remedies
^~    um iuey xSxxidx.    lu&n ���
. .��       rT ��*         /S _ __   .��     -  r-x. ...
uscu   v.uui.uia   auajj   wju   vinnucui,
and I used three cakes of Cuticura
Soap and four boxes of Cuticura
Ointment and 1 was completely healed
in six weeks." (Signed) Miss Kate
Young, Melrose, Man., March 30,1917.
Having obtained a clear healthy
skin by the use of Cuticura, keep it
dear by using the Soap for all toilet
purposes, assisted by touches cf Ointment as needed. Cuticura Soao is
ideal for the complexion.
jr or Free Sample uach by Mail address post-card: "Cuticura, Dcpt. A,
Boston, U. S. A."  Sold everywhere.
Rebuilding of Lens
First Task Is Putting of Mines
Working  Order
M. Basly, deputy and mayor of
workmen*'to'"their fasks f our girls, j Lens, in a statement to Le Petit
trained to expertness in their unus-! Pansien declared that tlie first task to
tial duties, are employed; it is their be undertaken is thc putting of the
task to coax the spiders to. work
whenever they shows -signs of reluct
Coaxing    th��
irritating  them.
spiders  really moans
The girl places  one
mines in working order. It is an
enormous task, he says, for thc Germans have flooded them all and it
will be probably some years before
the district    is    completely  rc-estab-
vent heating and to insure the keep
ing qualities of tlie produce, and that
only specimens free from disease or
rot, and as far as possible from
dampness, are stored."
Felt Qualified
"Merchant--I want a married man
for tins-position.
Applicant���1 think I would suit,
sir. I am not married, but I'm naturally of a meek, submissive disposition���Bystander.
The government have already
, agreed to advance 2,000,000 francs to-
thc spider can reach the ground the i ward defraying the initial expenses
girl quickly attaches thc thread to a j of three large coal companies, who
wire whirling frame, which she rc-jhope to begin operations shortly in
volves in her hands. As the spider
struggles to i<.ach thc ground she
continues to wind, and in that way
sometimes  gets  several hundred feet
spite of the difficulties of labor and
material. The housing problem has
also to be considered, for the Germans  have razed the  town nnd  sur-
...^..~ -  ���    .-  ~~  rounding villages  to  the ground and
TlVeTactory" maintains a" Targe cage'blown up the entire quarters in order
for its spiders, and feeds them on to construct trenches. M. Basly ex-
succulent    New    Jersey    house    flies.; presses warm gratitude to the heroic
of thread from a single  spider.
thc   benefit  of  the  doubt  in     similar! i,0<-
VY'n cti 5 n <r    coftn      /1i<;<;n1\-r>/1
flanked by the great mound of refuse | conditions where  his private conduct
Siie saw,  witti  a pang Oi  uisappomt-  was  at  stake.     Such  is  the  way
ment, that her solitude was not     as
complete as she had hoped. Half way
up thc pile of tailings a human figure
was crawling on hands and knees
and Mavis, halted, stricken with terror. It was only a week ago, and
the sight of Jasper Morgan digging
and "scratching in that self same spot,
and of the weird professor who had
peeped out of the shed, was fresh in
her memory. At such an early hour
she had reckoned on freedom from
that odiv-js presence, and she was
turning to flee when the explorer on
the mound stood up aud hailed her
in a well-known raucous voicc^ that
sounded like music after her fright.
"Here wc arc at thc foot of the
tailings," said Tom presently. "I am
going to walk part of the way home
with you Miss Comlyn. But first
let's have a look into this shed. I've
got a reason."
He made for the hut from    which
TT C.       ���?: U���l:~i U-J ^.xr...-r,~r.r1
HUlCSSUl        4LrlLLlU<%LlxiL JitlVA nllo v> v.. vu
Jasper Morgan's hail a week ago.
Like the other ruined structures it
was windowless, but it differed from
them in having a fairly sound roof.
The segment of a broken door still
hung on its hinges. Tom peered into thc dim interior while Mavis looked ovcr  his  shoulder, and  then  they
.,.<�� rot-
-- * J
flannel, __ will remove
from  glass.
r\,yri       ryyx~.i,r.ri       ���.lx^-       ,-        1    *_
'-rri"*"^*      ...XL.     CL      LJLL     Ol
spots  of   paint
vious devotion .���> her she had never
quite reciprocated���possibly because
of her dislike for his mother. Mrs.
Burbury was the kind of clergyman's
wife who has no use I'or old families
with empty purses. She had put
many a slight on thc dethroned
squire  and  his   motherless    daughter
would have withdrawn, but it was
too late. The scarecrow sat np and
blinked at them, a pair of bale lul
eyes gleaming from under thc matted
"Ho, ho! young master and pretty
miss," was their husky welcome. "In
the hupper suckles in which I was
raised 'twasn't usual to disturb a
gcnelman in thc bedroom of his 'otcl.
Lucky I'm a good naturcd chap, or
I'd ring for thc night watchman to
'and you over to thc polis. Qr, more
likely, I'd chuck you out myself."
"Come away, Tom," whispered
Mavis. "Hc looks dangerous. 1 am
frightened. We ui ~ a mile from help,
During thc fall and early^ winter thc
spiders usually die; and so an entirely new colony must bc recruited
each spring.     For selecting tlie spid-
/.T-rr *t, ,-, rr   s *-0-x m-L*. 0i t- fvx .-xm *-��l f-L-i-C �� *-*������ *-*-�� ^ *""**
C*   ^* mx--\~ wUii'i/Wnj y-.li.ijSml-i J    -7  __       -m -X %.. A. XX -~> 0- -
of boys, to whom it gives a course of
instruction so they will know the
right variety of spider to select. "Not
every spider will do. Only thc sleek,
black fellow   that    spins    a    strong,
British army who
drove thc enemy
A. aurnn mat x
The Trouble
���houid like to mar-
vv en,
...1        .1 'x      ..rx...
IVHJ      U<J*1   L     JUUI
. DLt
round  thread is  desired.    The    boys !  _
search barns,  meadows  and marshes l
���the  usual  haunts  of   the  notorious
New Jersey  mosquito���for  the  spiders' lairs, and by  early  summer the
spider house is usually full.
Are You Eating Your Share of Fish?
Canada is one of^the great fish
producers of the world, but Canadians are not eating their share even
yet. The catch in 1917 was 856,000,-
000 pounds or an equivalent Cf 94
pounds per head of population, while
our consumption has been only about
29 pounds per head of population of
recent ycars. The Canada food board
is providing greater facilities for the
marketing of Atlantic and Pacific fish
in interior Canada, and Canadian
consumption of fish is increasing.
find a wife?'
"Oh, yes, but no suitable father-in-
Her Happiest Days
The other day a lady confided to
us that the happiest days of her life
were spent during tho three years
tliat she was eighteen.���Boston Transcript.
The Little Doctor always ready!
������always on hand to rolieve fehf-
Bey and bladder trouble!?, and
help nature purify thc blood.
*S~m ITat'onai Trap, fc Chemical Co*
.1 .ix-ViA&x LimittHl, Toronto.   ~t.
K XO    A-IL.   1^0
on titiuCu./
A Good Example
They have a decided way iu France
since   their    descent    iron
Court to  thc obscurity of  the dower
"What arc you up to, Tom?" Mavis
called out when she reached thc foot
of the mound.
Thc boy looked down at her with
the first sign of juvenile enthusiasm
she had ever noticed on Ilia owl-like
"Searching   for    rock    specimens,'
was his replj.    "Come and help."
Mavis  climbed    ovcr    the    rugged
surface of the debris at Imminent risk
to her ankles, and doubtfully regarded a small chunk of bluish grey mat-!oi  dealing with    prolitccting     trades
tcr  which   the   boy   held   for  her   in-   people, especially    those, who impose
spection. 1 upon     Brtusti      and     United   Slates
"1 want to find more, like this," he ��� troops. An officer says that iu:
said iu bis curious "old man" man-J oilier day four of his men went into
iier. "Have a good look at it, and, a grocer's shop in a little French
then grub about and sec if you can } town and were compelled to pay
' unearth some of the same sample.'(most exorbitant prio-s for their pur-
God helps those who help themselves, j chases. Thcy went and complained
you know, Miss Comlyn. It would to tho. mayor, who told them on the
"��� ' ' next  occasion   thcy  purchased     any
thing at the shop to insist upon a bill.
The  next  day   tluy  returned   to     the
 :.'.-. ���-l,r,        r-1, ',.'..,>. I        I  I , 4. .. ,        t   }    0 K        f (>  ,.
} -j llll. 1.   1     .f,       II   1,'J       .!.,.��,-,.    ,.       . . .  ~ .1 .       .j.......J       ILr.
;i    till    oi    jobhli'l,    'pi.10    (ui    .1    nil       of
sardines, and $2.2S  for ;i dozen   egg.s
b<< a rum  go if  1  put you in the  way
of helping  yoursidl',"
Mavis   drew   back.     "I   don't   know
what   vou  mean,''   she  said. I
"Never  mind  that,"   rejoined   i oui, j
chuckling,   and   going   down   on      his!
lln ni a bill, which thev im -
hand:;   and   knees.       "Let's   riiiimiae-.e i 11 ������ y,a\ i:
for  '.tuff like, what   I've,  shown   vou."   mediately   took   to   the   mayor.      Ihe
The search lasted  for an  hour, and | latter  had  thc  grocer  brought  before
was   unavailing.     By   the   end   oi     ii   iiiin, in.|u
Mavis   had   broken   two     'iiiKcr   nails   ed his Av
and had missed the sunrise which she
.it*l  a   Joio  i.u  x\d 00,  uiid   �� lo;
ip for a month!
Huc<*   Kxpnrts   from   This   Continent
t'fflURJNR Granulated Eyelirftj
\j_\0 f!^*"trv*^r*C V011" Eye* and in llaby'b liy*.*.
'   Look; ffor this Cairo! at your Dealers
Para-Sani Wrapper is strong paper, heavily waxed, ana comes in a-
handsome oak Roller-Box. It is better and cheaper than v/axeu paper m
Pnrn-Snni forms bread, cheest*, cakes, butter and ment frcch and fre*
,   .the allies  look  to  the American  con-
*ll..,...,I      (..,-      ) '/   sslllillll     t r . 11 .--      (il      I>li:it',
[Surt. Ow��f ami Winrffluii-kly hats,   surar,   feed   pram     and      bread
'rcllcmlby M.urlnc.. Tiyjlln f jamTs.     This    means     5,730,000     tons
i more   than   shipped   in   the   year   ending July 1, l'JIH, and thc surplur. alone
^ 4....l<t,^i���. ������   ,.      ih"''miw��   (iiipi-   yri-Mi'-   1b"ni   tlw   #��n-
ifv�� �������������. In Tiiixin *��<'.  v~'r'i:~i.��<Jt-.'i:.s-'rre~.\,\l.0   shipments   based    -pou   Ih
fltlt JMHmc��M�� ^i"*" **<rv**MU��, ��� n~t~., nrxxLxmxxL. .> | ._.._.   rOJ.   ,jlc   ti,.-(.,:   year;-,   before     the
('i ii' ,-r\".ition      and    produelioi
W.       IN.        U.       l~i'\ I arc   ;���.('! otun.'iy   r:-,,\<'in i.u   in   < .ui.ui.i.
lOUtt 8iYlu^HoSuu��iiii��,Ju��ir.>cC*JuifUii
M- .mi 40. .0Vx1���4x U.wwWA'A'"^' Viy.00UViij,rts
from contamination.    Para-baui .wiii aav.v; iu��uy
ing waalc   Abk youi i-^oaiOi,
Appleford Counter Check Book Co,, Ltd.
175 McOcrmot Ave. Vi. - WINNiriiG. MAN.
VliliCo     i.i.'j      K-TJTJ-     i-4 .
r��m-S��m ��*nt prrpuia w ic*,ci)it
cT price  cr C.O.D.
4 II).   Ito'l   \.itti   lioller   Pox J?.50
win  jroiw  iio��  ?:'!*��
v. itlioiit    l!ox    i.K'
V A-.Ki.J.
3 !b.
4 lb.
3  It).
J.U.I A*  f  THB  CBESTOK  BBVIBW  Mrs. Bain  of Pinoher Creek, Alta..   \^���������^*^������~*������ Zlt  Local and rersonali^has^nVisiting with mis. k.s. ing.ttdi.^������iaMn.B.   ______________________��������� \ _  m   - -as _s . ������-o*_ t-.iio %-r������������nA������ir������ r������r fr,n**������ nira.  X.  Smith, left for home uu Monday.  pense incurred the balance of tbc- collection will be turned oyer to a patriotic cause.  At the   annual   meeting   of   Christ  ty.-.-.-.nrJY-. n-i-'ir!   nn   Thursdav   Istst  SniiLh, left ior home ou uxviix-ay��������� i ������������-~ ������������������     BiRTH-On January 15, to Mr. and                                              MW.Mert.Mc      Rey. Dr. Ferguson of Calgary will At the   annual   meeting   of   Christ  Mrs. H. A. Dodd. twin boys.                     CuTlough of Lewis Island, are yisiting I preach in the Presbyterian Church on Church Guild   cr   Thursday   last   re-  Miuk Fob, Sale���������In  any quantity   here tnis W<ie-K guests of Mrs. Mead.      Sunday evening,   His subject will be, ports presented showed   that   despite  desired.   15c. a quart if delivered  iu 1                           '                     ,                     ��������� *The   Ohui������h   aad   the  New   Age." the flu the organization's financial   m-  Creston,-W. H. Gobbett.                       1    Mrs- C' G'   Bennett  ana   two  eu-.^         __ _ffl ^ no mormng aeryice. take had been well up to other   years, j  \t-..-t.~~0x~.  x-r^AxTdx-A-mr   t���������   ������n������nd   a                                                       * ja���������rt     much     ^ood    ^m.fc    had    been  drenlefton Wednesday   to   spend   a  dren left on  Weanesaay   to   bjjcuu   ������  Mawson Brothers invite inspection   few days with friends at  Cranbrook.       R.  of a new line   of ladies'  blue   serge      _ - *.   ������._     here,  -uxxxx.. ;��������� ������oo���������������������^ a;WM l^eave your  oraer   at  once   at   the  ^^  Watches have  M.  skirts, in assorted sizes.  Mrs. R. R. Piper is spending a few  days this week with friends at Spokane.   She left on Monday.  "Leave your  drugstore for a costume for the orchestra's masquerade ball on January 24th.  lu      UUilBU  take had been well ap to othe  _ .,    . ,, ��������� ���������       . i and    much    good    effort   had  Reid,  former C.P.R.   agent .      **>  "I put forth in   several  directions  1919 officers are:  but at present relieving at Bar-  TraMMx.  j   been  The  IfiBil InS m W  . There will be service  Church on Sunday morning, with celebration of Holy Oomusunion at the  close.  At last Creston  Valley is  favored  with jim dandy sleighing.     The snow  came yesterday and Wednesday  least a foot of it.  at  at is It?  Rov  Telfo*d   was   a  passenger  to  -B-   m~M.%xJ  .__.  Greatest Tonic and  System Purifier on the  market today.  Bead the advertisements  in all leading papers, with  testimonials, and see if  you can be benefitted by  taking it.  Standard  Price   $1.00  per bottle.  I Cranbrook on Monday, where he sue  cessfully underwent an operation for  appendicitus the following day.  The Methodist Ladies' Aid announce  their aunual Bean Supper for Thursday night, Feb. 6th, in Speers' Hall,  with u charge of 50c. to adults, and  25c. to children.  Rey. James Black of Fernie took the  two seryices in the Methodist church  on Sunday.    This is   the   first   public  ons,. Alta.,.-arrived yesterday o.. _  brief business visit, and is receiving an  old-time welcome from his hort of  friends.  The first eai? of apples the Union  has ever shipped in the winter season  went out on Tuesday, to Calgary,  There were ovor 700 boxes in the lot,  niost of them from the well-known H.  Lyne ranch.  Mrs. Chas. Taylor has just had word  from her son, Pte. Chas. Taylor, who  is laid up in a French hospital recovering from a gas attack, that he is now  coining along fine and hopes to be  home shortly.  Will the party who has the volume  The Nest of the Sparrowhawk" from  President���������Mrs. P. G. Bbbutt.  1st Vice-Pres.���������Mrs. C. G. Bennett.  2nd Vice-Pres.���������Mrs. H. Lyne.  Secretary���������Mrs. R. Thurston,  Treasurer���������Mrs. F. H. Jackson.  The Guild's effort last year was chiefly to reduce the debt on the Parish  Hall, whieh is now about S400.  Cent* in tne _������������t  ~/ -Sums, mm  Therefore  it is advisable to  have your old one repaired  .ftvi. tiift following reasons:  Mx\-f-~ %f������~-.S0f ���������   T~T ' -_J        .  1,  Feed Buyers  ^  Many of the older watches  are made of much better  materia! than the same watch  if bought to-day.  t-.U-. "R.n  TravelHnor 1 ,?hrarv nlease  re-  turn it at once.    As soon as it comes  in the old  books will be returned and  new "library secured.  I    The cash intake at   the   Red   Cross  worship in the edifice   since   the  last  tea on Tuesday afternoon   was   $7.65  Sold by  Ui HOIUII BJLU^Gb uuun wwi  Taoiao Agents  Sunday in October  There is some considerable  demand  at present for milch cows. During the  week would-be purchasers   from   Nel- .  son and Kaslo were here* looking   for I  these dairy animals.  Mrs. Mallandaine returned on Friday from Fernie. where she has spent  almost two months visiting relatives  and helping out with some flu nursing efforfc-ki their homes.  A Rhode Island Red cockeral donated to the Red Crass   by   Denzil   Max  Of this $4,10 A\as from the tea presided  oyer by Mesdames Ebhutt   and   Brus-  son.    $3.10 proceeds of raffle of roost-  ter, and sundries 45 cents.  The   annual    meeting    of    Christ  ! !  tl  I  11  MifiMLi Lit  loMPsfluHfiilll  BSB  B   WWZm^%0mm.%0-K  Notice is hereby given that the Committee appointed for the purpose of inquiry into the matter of  treatment    rates    charged   by   CONSOLIDATED  MINES & SMELTING CO. OF CANADA, Ltd.,  at its TRAIL SMELTER, will hold a SESSION at  Board of Trade Rooms, NELSON, on Tuesday, 21st  January, 1919, 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 DeLASHMTJTT.  JAMES ANDERSON  Wo have jiist. opened out. a full line of  Crochet. Cottons in the following coIojk:  Light Blue, T)elf Blue, Ivy Green, Pink,  \{ca\, Lavender and Yellow. Also White  and Kcru, in all sizes.  SILK1NE in  all colors.  White ond Black  I >A KN ING  KL< >SN.  Merwiing and  Saxony   Yarns in  Whit** ������ind   )\h.o\<.  Church congregation will be held on  Monday night in the Parish Hall. Rev-  J. S. Mohood was unable to  be   here  ��������� for the meeting which   had   been   set  j for the l'dth, hence the change of date.  Owing to St. Valentines's Day, Feb.  14th, being the day Creston  Women's  Institute meets, the ladies of the Presbyterian  Church   have   changed   the  date of their tea and sale of cooking to  Saturday, Feb. 15th, in  Speers'   Hall.  Dental Notice���������Drs. Tepoorten or  Pickering of Grand   Forks will visit  Crestt i! on January 28th for a period j  not exceeding two weeks.     People re- \  quiring work are' asked  to make appointments ahead Of time at the drug,  store.  The town lot donated to the "Red  Cross some month^'ago will be raffled  for at the driV^sVoro ''at 9 o'clock  prompt on Saturday'1';' night. This is  the same raffle sis''was announced * for  November but withdrawn on account  of the fin.  Mrs. Jack Family^ who has been on  a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Chas. Taylor, left on the return trip  to San Francisco^ this. week. She is  leaving the children with her parents,  on account of the flu epidemic at her  home city.  At the Methodist congregational  meeting on Thursday night last tiie  managers decided to ask conference to  send along another resident pastor to  succeed the late Rev. W. C. Bunt.  It is not expected a man will be a-  vailable for a few weeks. In the meantime supply will be arranged for every  Sunday possible.  The commissions earned hy the citizens who sold Victory Bondu in  November arrived lust week, and run  to a grand total of almost $150. The  cheques are in the names of the individual cauyusHei'H, but it is likely they  will turn them over to the Red   Cross  are rustling to secure   in   the   Valley  this month.  R. U T. Galhraith of Fort Steele,  the Kootenay Indian agent, was here  on Tuesday on an otuciul visit���������his  first in almost four month*, He has  been suffering from a rather acute  attack of iiiHoinnia and if lu: can arrange thingn proposes to take an extended holiday and will probably visit  the old home in Scotland. He whs accompanied by Inspector Owen of the  pravineial police force, Fernie.  The work (secretary atikH to acknowlj  edge the receiving of the following ar-  On account of the two cars coming  ou the same train���������which were timed  to be at least ten days apart���������I found  that, humanely speaking, it was utter-  lp impossible to flil all the orders and  do the necessary correspondence  which is thereby required. The rush  for this feed was simply enormous  and so well were people satisfied that  4-������-.__tt  n-fitmyiitx-s    orrnin      Qn<1     *w->o5������-*      -. *>^"1    o4 *11  again.    Yes, and  one  man came four  times, and each  time took a load.    T  stated previously that I  would save J  the people $100 on this car, and people j  that two days  previous had paid for  crushed oats  ������3,QQ per hundred   got  better crushed oats from me at $3.20,  and with  the second   car I   reduced  even   that price 15 cents.     In  order.  that everybody may understand thiai-  business I wish to make some points j "~  clear, I make no distinction as to who  shall buy from  me, but I must have  the cash.    Every person who lives between Cranbrook and Nelson may do  business with me.    All you have to do  2. The repairs as estimated  would make your watoh the  saiae as new. and would be  guaranteed for a year.  3. An examination aud estimate will cost you nothing.  Watch, Clock and Jewelry  Repairing. . Next door  to Postoffice . CRESTON  V-r>\-*x~-~r~--IX0t*-S T.    A-/M.M.      *LAL~T^,9 _. J_ _ *       j    ...T.       *-������.!-   T    7~.       _U       .������..'  is send the money and I will send the  goods if I have them in stock, if not  I will return the money or await your  further instructions. I hope shortly  to be able to give you the prices tn the j  Review for every car, and then you i  will know the amount to send. The J  freight to flag stations must be pre--,  paid. The amount to Duck Creek-is'  15 cents per hundred. I will give you  the prices deliyered at Creston station  this week :  s there any  in  the  House?  Flour 98's, $5.50.  Br.������n. $1.80,  ShortsT $2.05.       **._  Crushed oats. $3.05.  Whole oats, $2.80.  Chop barley, very finely ground, $3=20.  Chicken wheat, $3.90 per hundred,.  1  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a. meal. Bat why  worry ?  Skat7.Ti.ck Brand  Hams and Bacon  Remember this, that these feeds are ,  the purest   that can be got and I am  now in  touch  with  the' biggest and  best mill  firms in the Northwest'.    I  have   lots   of   Bran,   Shoits,   Barley  Chop, Oats, Cracked Corn  and Flour,  and just as soon as this supply is neaii j  ly exhausted I wiii order another car, '  or two or three as the ease demands,  but before doing this I will issue order  cards  to  those who have dealt with  me, or those enquiring for the cards.  Although   I  have only  been   in   this  business a short time I have saved the  Keople in this Valley dollars by the  undreds. I have this flour and feed  stored in warehouses at the ranch  which is.about 25 rods north of the  Catholic Church. Send on vour orders.  Your friend,       T. M. EDMONDSON.  A    ���������..Td&m  fy..nlsi-%p  ���������^������������������-���������^  **t .   .������������������-. - J   JUT-   %0.tSOB~iSa M~S~~B7~  "*���������       Lunch Meat  are Vjalways to be- had  here. . Xn meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  products.  y  0  $ptfigici  Flannelette  White, 31 inches wide, at 30c.  4 pieces, striped, 3������-in. wide, at 35c.  Dimity  Assorted checks, at 30c.  tides air i,iiin wee!*.*��������������������� ������������*;*  ti   I.'l Lnvn  Fable Linen  #5-inch at 80c.  A lull assort.merit of  A'i(  ,1, ,,f    ( f, iidr  Steel and   hone  J ^ ^ fy-\ TbkAff <CS mf*m 8*6  y W WI 'wur^m   w  ERpo^hiftirfi  (:��������� h; m k i ". a i,   vi k I :<; H A N TS  ing: Socks��������� Mrs. O. Hall, 2 pairs, and  Mm. Cook !1 piling uh well an two  trench enpH. Pyjamas���������Mi������M Cat id y  and Mi-H. ThiirHtoii, '������ suit each. -Mi-h.  .M.ill/m.lniii,', f> pairn wr.Hl.li't.H and I  nt reteher cup. MIhh Km telle Smith,  pair Hoelm and the Wardner Auxiliary  :( Miiilii pviimiiiH and 12 paiiH ^oeku.  AriuUK'-'ui'iiln are complete for the  I'eaee'riiankH^iving Herviee in Mercantile Hull at, 2.U0 prompt on Hun-  day ullfi noon. The addreimna will lu-  by Itevii. .1, H. Maluind and Dr. Ferg-  Humoii, uilli tCev. T.Md-'fii'd pie: tiling.  Mr. <*ollin will) pn'Midc at, the organ,  nt������d II.  H. Ht/iplcu h, looking after  tin-  ~m~~0*v   MW>������iM im     m~r-m ~"t~l mm  50-ineh at $1.10.  iVien^s "Work and Dres������ Sliirtb  Sizes 14i to 18  I  il  BwB "%_DBSBQ  m*** m3^a^3~~  ptilpn l^,  W M t> W M Tar -ui' mtr I  HWWW* WWvfiWflHrfl^'T  t^~r1^XVXt~i~Vi~Xm-^ -  >;'.������tfr.wwv fs^������'itr^m  iiiiiHieal pail  ol'    tie  ���������\ f������(-i'  ^at-hei'iiig.  jrtX'ilM^     Hliv  ytn  I'K-  ^KimtMKam4Mm  Hl.l')MI"(U'l* '  1'"������"\1' '"���������''"'���������-'������������������'���������'-'"���������������'������-'"-'������a"'l������������ 'WtrfWI n������,������l*HM������Li���������.������������.���������.I���������Aia���������Jr^r  e      5  1     ;l  MEMIBItWMIIM^


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