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Creston Review Oct 3, 1919

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Array F^*^***g*''*^,y>'^^^ ' ���������***********?. * 7 ."ill**.  Ifv-   .  ���������.r*T  ���������  . U *  .      -  / ")ZP  ���������l/f: J  X.  t ...  i..  Vol. XI.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1919  No: 34  Local and Personal  Dr. Lillie will make his next visit to  Creston on Tuesday, Oct. 7th, practis  ing all branches of dentistry,  arrive on the afternoon train.  will  off near the ground and have been replaced.  The Women's Institute meets in October session on Friday next. The  ladies had a very successful day of it  serving meals on fair day, and were  also on the job for Sunday dinner.  Without their dining hall  the exhibi  tion crowd would have gone hungry  in goodly numbers as the hotel and  restaurant accommodation was totally  inadequate..to handle the big crowd  wanting eats, Tne Institute also catered for the banquet Saturday night.  On their whole undertakings they expect to clean up $125.  The worst fali windstorm the Valley  has known in half a dozen yeaTS prevailed the greater part of Friday last,  as well as in a lesser degree on Saturday, with the result that orchardists  have suffered a considerable shrinkage  in the size of their marketable apple  crop.    In the Alice Siding section the  blow was felt the worst, some ranch-,  ers having as many as four boxes per  tree blown off. Out in the Erickson  section the gale was not so severe.  The quantity of windfalls is variously  placed up to as high'as 10,000 boxes,  much of which will be readily marketable as orchard run.  R. J. McLeod of Trail arrived on  Saturday, and succeeds M. J. Boyd, as  chief clerk at the S. A. Speers store.  He is accompanied by Mrs. McLeod.  Henry Johnson, Fernie's postmaster  accompanied by his wife and family,  were a part"Sj/of motorists who visited  * Creston the latter part of the week.  The former was looking after some  property interests he has in the  Valley.  The management of the Peekin  Theatre wjsh to thank the people for  making Saturday night's show such a  great success, and wiii endeavor to  keep up the same high standard.  Thanking one and all we ii.yite you to  call again.  C. S. Cleveland, the provincial comptroller of water rights, Victoria, with  W. J. E. Biker, the Kootenay water-  plights engineer, of Nelson, were here  , Tuesday and Wednesday looking over  the irrigation surveys at Arrow Creek  and Canyon City.  Miss Marion Swanson is one of the  Creston delegatioa at the Creston del-  -t-guliu-i at the "Jt-anbrook fair this  week. The unsettled state of the  weather on Wednesday prevented the  x-.soid number of auto parties making  the trip this year.  The dance in Mercaqtile Hall on  Saturday night attracted the biggest  crowd that Creston has ever seen at  an event of this sort. The music was  by tbe G.W.V.A. orchestra of Nelson.  In spite of the host of dancers everywhere had a good time.  1m"Per*_ai_ Service Me_-j���������You are  advisead to get into communication  with vv. tt. Jttoberts, 214Bower Bldg.,  Vancouver, B.X*., who is able to place  you in touch with latest developments  regarding Imperial men. Latest news  re gratuity.    Write at once.  E. Mallandaine got away on Saturday to Vancouver, where he attended  the B.C. Conservative. noave-tTstion on  Monday and Tuesday, and at which  W. J. Bowser was unanimously chosen leader of the party. The Valley  had four delegates at the gathering.  C, S. Maharg, C.P.R. superihtend-  "ent, Cranbrook, was a yisitor here for  the fair, and also paying an official  visit to the local employees. If the  present rush keeps up in business here  it is likely the company will put in an  operator to help out the station staff.  rr** d-t -x .* .._..-__! .  ^/������ _.i. _   rv   ttt tt  iu. -uciruut-r .Jit*t--...ig Oi iriit- -ur. vv. v.  A. is called for Saturday night. Onc  of the items of business will be' the  election of a new secretary to succeed  R. Sinclair-Smith, who has resigned,  due to hiB land settlement valuation  work taking him out of town so much.  Dr, Rutledge and about half a dozen  other citizens made up the Cranbrook  delegation.. to the Creston fair. Had  sleeping accommodation, been available there would have been a crowd of  at least half a hundred here. The  doctor was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.  C. O. Rodgers.  (_"���������. .J. nnroiill: ���������u'oslelent of Or-m-  brook of trade, and W. E. Howard,'  manager of the Imperial Bank in the  same city, were hero em Saturday for  the fall fair, coming along with Supb.  Maharg in his private car. During  their stay thev were motored oyer tho  Valley by R. _B. Staples.  Cranbrook Cleaners and Dyers,  Cranbrook, B.C., for French dry  cleaning, dyeing, pressing, repairing  and alterations on all garments worn  by man, woman or child, New clothes  are expensive. Sond your worn garments to us by parcol |pst. We will  niiiko them look like new. Pre-war  prices.  Rut few -Oreston it en were favored  with a glimpse of oven the special train  that took the Prince of Wales through  Cie'Htein. He passe-d an a .ship in the  night, j***.-*ir"..*, through haiv* wit, {������.������..., Unusual stop for water aliont 1.15 a.in.  Thursday morning. Ho wan e.*pected  at 10 n. m, and at that hour and oven  up till 11 the station plnl-form was decorated with ii. lin-fv-e crowd e*.f e*i, i'/en-H.  The Poole in moving picture theatre  opened mide.r moist auspicious circum-  stances on Saturday nip-hl, the house  being jammed to the door.* for both  .shown. The pictim-is wi-ic- high clash  anel yery clearly sluuvn, although  some improvement.) arc this week being made to the curtain that, will improve them -still more. The Monday  auu v*. i-.iiiip'.rii.iy iii^uli i:ui\vuh tins  week we're also f..eieiel.  Friday ami SatindiiyN gtilerwrought  i,<in.'iilc'iable- hayeie- lo the lines of the  CreHt'.on telephone--.yale'ii, uiul the fore  purl, of the week saw tho j-oi-vitro Home-  wluit dlt-iorgmil'/e-d. Tin- re-pair crew  now ban things pretty we*ll straight-'  e-iie-el eiul. The most, hi-i-uuih tti.Hliiip  vvjim on I lie .-ill-etch of lino lift we*-**, the*  I J|l|ll'l Mil    IP.IJJIP     illJII     I III1    * HUM It \'    | ,'M-  imui.,1- Wiii'i'i' a e-euipie* ol'polos O'M'i'yil.g  ,i ht'.ivv   pij.iiI   ni    Vp.tp..  w.-ii-    .i..������|i|u ti  UU'HEN, on the morning: of November 11th, 1918, the guns were hushed and  vv glad tidings flashed across the world, there followed.'with the Nation's  Prayer of Thanksgiving, one yearning query, which found echo in the faster beating hearts of wives,mothers, fathers, brothers, sisters and sweethearts. That  ���������query was, "How soon will our boy be home?" And, from France and Flanders,  from Italy and Egypt, from Palestine and from far-off Siberia, there came an  answering echo, "How soon, how soon, may we go home?"  m  pANADA caught the spirit of these longings, and at once resolved to satisfy  ^"f them. It was a,n appalling task. Shipping was tragically scarce. The composition of the Army of Occupation had not then been setiled. And other parts of  the Empire as well as Canada were looking for the speedy return of their men.  npHE problem was this. The half-million men that Canada had overseas had  ���������*��������� taken more than four years to transport to the field of battle. To bring  them home in a few months was a gigantic undertaking���������one to tax ail Canada's  ingenuity and resources. Cans da solved the problem, but it meant' crowding into  a few short months, an expense for demobilization which it was impossible to foresee.  'PHENj too, besides the sentimental aspect of the necessity for bringing the men  ****������������������     home quickly the economic side could not be overlooked,   That was, to trans-  -     ���������T-.r-V-i'-P..  p'-l-^lTsS'i-A-  WOxicv  anciently and speedily tfixe nation's army of^ fighters into a national army of  erS.- ..'���������" \  '"'    "'f '' '"''*'������������������"*"'"'"'    "���������"' '   ' .'::<V"*^''f   "    Zp    .  fks.1    .*-������  **X   r_r^  1**-.*C"*C*U  JL/A  .fix-, ffl  soldiers  .n-  cost   of  The answer to the question "Why  does Canada need another Victory  __        ___ Loan?" divides itself into two parts.  llSQif JO. (a) To finish paying the expenses  Ti^**wi/-r4 ^ct^to.        ������* demobilization, and the obliga-  J. W-U  X. c~x L������ ticn_, we stin Qwe to our soldiers>  (b) To provide national working capital.  Obligations     ^he   obligations   '-  ���������_-      c    UJ   m.gv        elude:  TO i30I0ierS        TliaX:    already   incurred  bringing he5jr.e troops from overseas.  The payment of all soldiers still undemobilized.    This  includes more than 20,000 sick and wounded who are  stiii in hos'_:itai, and who of course remain on the Army  payroll till discharged.  The upkeep of hcspitals, and their medical and nursing  staffs, until the need for them is ended  These three items alone v/ill use up at least $200,000,000  of the Victory Loan 1919. -,  f-Lvcs-tt-t.-i-ics.-. There is also the   gratuity which  v>*utlu' ���������"���������*���������*���������*���������"--' jia3 *-jeen authorized, and has been  and is being paid to assist soldiers to tide over the pcrir.d  between discharge* and their re-adjustment to civil life.  For this purpose alone, $61,000,000 must be prcv*ded  out of the Victory Loan 1919, in addition to thc  $59,000,000 already paid out of the proceeds of the  Victory Loan 1918.  Lflnd Furthermore,  soldiers  who  desire  ������*.    , ,������ , to   becvome   farmers   mav,   under  Settlement the Soldiers* Land Settlement  Act, be loaned money by Canada with which to purchase land, stock and implements^. The money so  advanced will be paid back; meant.*..,, each loan is  secured by a first mortgage Up to August 15th,  29,495 soldiers had applied for land under the teima  of this Act; nnd 22,281 applications had been investigated, and the qualifications of the applicant approved.  For this purpose Canada this year requires $_!4,0..)..,,JW).  Vocational    Y,OT ?is ,W-S'i,r* ^,lich- .wdv!.\.th<;  rp .   ���������    ���������     ,, Vocational Training and bokhers  I la.'pIJ.lilJL, Service    Departments,     embrace!*  the niujor aeLiviiies of the Depai Lnicni. ui Soldiers'  Civil Rc-es1abl.3hment, an appropriation of $57,000,000  is necessary. *v  These national expenditures are war expenses. They  will be accepted readily by every citizen who gives  thought to the task which Canada faced following the  Armistice, and to the success with which she has met it.  National  Wo  Capital  ���������o* S,r*a ������->/*������  i_ _Cl_.ixj.4_^  Canada needs national working  capital, so that she may be able  to sell en credit to Great Britain  and our Allies the products of  our farms, forests, fisheries,  mines and factories.  You may ask "Why sell to them if they can't pay cash?"  The answer is, "Their orders are absolutely essential  to the continuance cf our agricultural and industrial  prosperity."  The magnitude of these orders and the amount of employment thus created, will depend upon the success  of the Victory Loan 1919.  ���������ft .TT  -9   m% II  w nv  The  of Credit  Loans  farmers and manufacturers (nnd  that includes the workers on these  orders) must be paid cash for  their products. Therefore, Canada  must borrow money from he_r  citizens to give credit, tempsrarily.'to Great Britain and  ou.* Allies. Actually, no money wiii pass out of Canada.  If Canada docs not give credit, other countries will;  ���������and they wiii get the trade, and have the employment  that should be ours, to Jistribute amongbt their workers.  And renumber, v/e absolutely nec-d the:;;- orders to maintain employment. If wc don't fia.ince them business  wiii feel tlie depression, employment will not be as  plr.nl:if'.>l, and conditions everywhere will be adversely  affected.  For   CfanS-*        Money must also be available to  nj*\r.irieAn carry on the nal'ion's shipbuilding  poi-irtt-ii^JtA programme,  anc1  other transport  ation developm-flit work.  Fo;* loan., to Provincial Housing Commissions who are  building moderate priced houses.  These, then, a*"e some of thc things for which Cnnadn  need**) liuiional working capital, bite is in tiie position  cf a great trading company, and her citizens who buy  Victory Bonds are the .shareholders.  Those who jj-jve thought to our oiU'stufuiiiig obligi*.*- Iohh to soUik-.s, and to our n<-vxi for  national working capital, cannot fail to be impressi-cf with the absolute necessity tor the  NQ|gg|p^   ^|_JJ|_/  O'T*1*1  -...!������.-  Ui  LiZ������i  "Every Dollar Spent hi -Canada  Iiiime-il by Canada Vi Victory Loan Coiiiini"'!���������������:  ill   ���������-���������������*.-������ iiili   il "iiii   pviI li   I I...   i\.l iill. I <���������!��������� ������n   I'llrnli-i-  eif Ilu* Dominion of ('.niuil.e.  isl m m b m  jr.*-;}       >*������:mr*to4     Ox'm       Zm  wXix. .(_j_e*_y        mmm���������mm  V!1'4mI  ������������������������������  t'.O-)  :M  ���������m  ~������~X~--rmmmm-m^^  rpiffr}|Hiip;p.'4'j^i|ffi;pi������.*/^������tw  iiitiitit-WilMiiiiiit^  ^tisVU/illt-s^tUM^^  -^^ri.1,.11.^1111-^.111.,-. .ill. ll.ir������ii-.������ili.l������.pli������i44i������.p������l-������M-*iii������������ii..in.ii.iii.il (Mill ������l������.iii������il������������WWM-piwi>^������-lil,hlilWll|tl<i������<^-|IW������|ll.lllplll1������IIIMIIW-ll<|llllllinW m  Ijdimmm������0m0m0*0m0i0im0lii**mmi00mi*  ������WIW������������l||l?*WIIM>^   ���������' . -������������������-,. ���������..    __*.-.-.._.-_,���������    _-_-...^._ ,_,...-.,������������������.���������.._^������._.���������---- -m.^0-^000~m^0~~000mmm.  -.si","ayr3iaj|g  ���������um wimwiiiitwiii urn,��������� -ass
THE     REVIEW,  . CBESTOK,     B.     a
Old Folks  Need
Mild Bowel Tonic
And    Should    Avoid    the    Use
Harsh Pills and Drastic
Old people, no matter how sound
and healthy, should avoid cathartic
pills, purgative water, salts and all
such temporary relief measures. They
case conditions today, but bind you
up worse than  ever tomorrow.
It is belter to get the bowels into
thc habit oi" performing their needful
function at a certain time each day,
and this can be done by strengthening the muscles of the stomach and
bowels by the tonic action of Dr.
Hamilton's Pills, a mild laxative that
acts as close to nature's way as possible.
Thousands of people, old and
young, prevent and cure habitual
constipation by using Dr. Hamilton's
Pills, a mild yet .active medicine that
is noteel for its promptness in curing
headaches, belching" gas, sourness in
thc stomach, fulness after meals,
liver soreness anil muddy complexion. You'll have thc best of health,
feel good, cat well, digest anel sleep
well if you regulate the system by
Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake
and Butternut, 25c per bo: at all
... _   '*B   fi   1*0 ���&** 4f*<-
-a .--.
Copyrighted. Printed by special
arrangement .with   Thos.   Allen,
. Toronto.
^ - "i
Thank her hc did, and at once, for
her gracious reception, taking his
chair again when she had seated herself. Then lie hesitated for an instant., not awkwardly, but as though
trying to decide just how to begin.
He was an easy talker, but much attention on a hurried world had taught
him to bc brief and-concise, wasting
no time in circumlocution; so thai
when hc spoke, it was directly to the
*T  was just coming up-the  Champs
into  tlie
Ui  i. .1 .ir'-
v. ho 311i.���-*
Whe-I*    i
11: '.I
me a c
that 1
::lb,: v.
s a \v y j
i: t
->*���' f.if
-you i;
.  Huh.
i '���
enough   to  know.     It  was   merely io
���well���to  fire  your  ambition."
"Oh, 1 wasn't thinking of that,"
said Rugglcs. "You couldn't say anything to hurt anybody's fc-lJ-igs if
��� you tried. Then you believe that a
man who tries on shoes is just as
j good as anybody else?" Hc gave her
a keen  look.        '*'
Ruth knit her broael brows and reflected  for an  instant.
"I do and I don't," she. answered.
"It's like this: If the man whose
work it is to tr}- on shoes was as
g!">od as lots of other men in brains
and body and general strong efficiency, he would not bc very long contented at trying on shoes for a living, and he would soon bc making a
better living at a much less menial
occupation. .After all, it's rather like
a servant's work���fitting clothes of
any sort to another person's body.
Don't  you think  so,  yourself?"
Ruggles's face clouded as he pondered this point of view for a moment.     Then   it   cleared.
"1 guess you're right/'* said he. "I
never looked at it that way before.
You sec, I never thought much about
the people who bought 'em. I was
always thinking about  the shoes."
"That's the  reason,"  said Ruth tri-
....1 ��� 1, - ..; 1,-      "���*-._. ,1     ��-.     m. r\ ���t -     rv r\r\f^     *>(-.'.->^t-��
uui|<nai'.u v,      <-.t_i-*_i   xx    vli j    (-i-JUu   itao-p/'i,
She was liking Ruggles more and
more every moment, and this naive
explanation of his. pleased her tremendously. Also, it suggested to her
mind a quite new idea, which was that
while the people who patronize furnishers of various sorts might disregard them, just so might these furnishers disrcgaid incii" customers except as a means of gaining a livelihood and fitting their handicraft .to
; the objects for which it had been designed. Ruggles's next words crystallized   this   thought.
"It's like this," said lie. "I know-
how to make shoes and I know how
to fit 'em and sell 'cm, too. I'm sort
of like a blacksmith, as I look at it.
But most people havc got a good deal
of respect for a blacksmith and don't
think any thc less of him because
he. fits a shoe to a horse or an ox
or a donkey. They don't look at him
like as if hc was the donkey's servant." Hc gave her his flashing
smile. "In my business, I've shod
lots of donkeys���the two-legged
Ruth'burst into- a laugh, in which
Ruggles  joined.
"Well," said she, "I think a good
deal as you do���but most people
don't. Now, there's Dick. He was
perfectly happy to work in. thc factory to learn how shoes were made.
But he'd no more try on a .pair of
shoes for a customer than hc would
shave him. And if hc ever did try,
and the customer happened to hi*, disagreeable, the chances arc that the
uivicf. His! company would have, to pay for a
look ui damage suit and a new plate-glass
window  for thc  store."
Ruggles laughed and his eyes
kindled. Hc had often felt that way
"Yes," said he, more to himself
than to Ruth. "I'm beginning to
oat i'h on. I guess Darthea was
Ruth pricked up her cars. "Who
i**   Darthea?"   she   demanded.
"Darlhea?     ' Oh,  she's   an   English
iii 1 know.    She came..into the store
shoes     the  other  day,
at   work.     1   didn't   see'
saw  nm.    And  now  she
nytliing more, to do with
1   sell  shoes  for a living.
K Breath Comes Har
Ifou Have Catarrh
Perhaps you haven't heard of the
new remedy���it's so pleasant to use
��� fills the nose, lliroat and lungs
with n healing balsaniir-- vapor like
ihe air of the pine woods. It's really
a -wonderful remedy���utilizes that
marvellous antiseptic only found in
thc Blue Gum tree of Australia.
The name of this grand specific is
Catarrhozone, and you can't find its
equal on earth for coughs, colds, catarrh or throat trouble. You see it's
no longer necessary to drug thc
stomach��� that spoils digestion���just
simply inhale llic balsamic essences
of Catarrhozone, which are so rich in
healing that thcy drive out every
trace  of  Catarrh  in  no  time.
For speakers and singers and persons troubled with an irritable throat,
bronchitis, asthma, catarrh or la
grippe, Catarrhozone is of inestimable value.
Thc inhaler can be carried in your
pocket and may be. used at any "time
or in any place.
Large size, guaranteed, and sufficient for two months' use, costs $1;
smaller size, 50c; .sample size, 25c.
Sold by all storekeepers and- drug
he. "and  I  saw you go
It was  sort oi" funny,
��� I.
iars   Lio
.���od deal, and I was
knew of somebody
l'ing to put mc right.
, 1 remembered how
.o me that day you
hip, and 1 thought
for the com-
liki- working
i_-ht   be  will-
tramps bothering a girl who was
painting, all by herself. She'd given
'em a couple of francs, but the}- had
seen some more money in her purse
and were trying to scare her into
giving it up. 1 shoved 'em into thc
river and wc both beat it���"
"Yon shoved them into the river?"
Ruth's violet eyes  began  to  glow.
"Yes," admitted Ruggles. "There
wasn't anything else to do. Thcy
were big, husky fellows and had
clubs. I took 'em unawares and
pushed 'cm ovcr the edge, of the
bank. Then she jumped on my
wheel, and I grabbed up her paintbox and ran after her. I waited,
though, long enough to sec that they
weren't  going   to   drown."
"Oh,   you   did?"   said   Ruth.     "And-Jr
what if they'd been  drowning?"
"Oh, I suppose 1'd've had to try
to fish 'cm out,'' saiel Ruggles. "But
there was no danger. One of 'cm.
started to crawl out and come for mc,
and I whaled aim over thc head with
her easel, then  beat it."
He laughed contagiously, and Ruth
joined him, although her mirth had'
a rather peculiar note.
"And what happened then? Was
she all alone?"
"Oh, no," said Rugglcs. "Her aunt,
Miss Challand, was with her, but Darthea had gone out alone to make a
sketch of thc river. Wet met -Miss
Challand coming down  the  low-path.
That's   the   way  \vc   got   acquainted."
"And afterwards?" Ruth asked.
Warming under her sympathy,
j Ruggles told the rest of his story���
of how hc had become intimate, with
the two, walking with them in liis
free moments, sometimes accompany
them on little excursions and to
church, or for tea in some modest
restaurant. He told also of how
Darthea had come into the shop and
had seen him trying on shoes, and
he showed Ruth the note that hc had
received that morning from Darthea.
Ruth perused  it and bit her lip.
"Nasty little prig!" she muttered
under  her  breath.-
"What?" Ruggles asked.
"Oh, nothing.    And then  what?"
Ruggles described his interview
of the early afternoon.' There came
a deep flush into Ruth's soft cheeks
as she listened; her dark-blue eyes
grew almost black, and she bit her
full under lip. His simple narrative
finished, Rugglcs looked qucstioning-
ly at her.
"Do you think it was all my fault."
Miss Downing?" hc asked.
Ruth shook her head. "No," she
answered. "I     don't     think    you
were in any way to blame."
"Then what  do  you  think  I   ought
IU      LLLJ i ILL.     p-S-.p-vi.
"That depends," Ruth answered.
"Arc you very fond of her?"
"'Yes," Ruggles answered frankly.
"I think a lot of her. You sec," I've
got to*know her pretty well, and I'm
satisfied that she don't understand.
She's a mighty nice girl and hasn't
got a mean  streak  in   her."
"You're in love with her, I suppose,' said Ruth, noi as one who asks
a question, but as if merely stating
a foregone conclusion.
Rugglcs sat bolt upright anel his
eyes  grew very  round.
"In love with her!" hc gasped.
"Why���no���nothing of the sort. I've
never for a second thought that way
about Darthea.    Why���it's ridiculous!
wee! tteoiisiy ~\m
By Using lotaa
Promote skin purity, skin com'
fort  and  skin Kealth by making j
Cuticura Soap, Gint- -
ment   and   Talcum
[your every-day toilet
Just t uch  any _
redness or roughness {
with Cuticura Oint- j
ment.    Wash. o2 iiii
five minutes with Cu- [
ticura Soap and liot
water, best applied
with the hands which it softens wonderfully, and continue bathing a few
moments.   Rinse with tepid water.
Drv gently and dust on a few grains
of Cuticura Talcum Powder, a fascinating fragrance for powdering
and perfuming the skin.
Contrast this simple, wholesome
treatment with tiresome massaging
and manipulating.
eCntlcura Soap 25c, Ointment 25 end BOc.Tel-
e_m-26c. plus Cai-indian duties. Soldever-rwhsre.
For sample each free address: " Cntacur*, Pepfc.
*"*" Bo-ton, tr. 8. A."
Some  Job
Corporal: What's the matter? You
iook more scared than when you
were fighting on the Hindenburg
Private: I'm getting ready to .go
inside to ask the boss for my old job
back.���London Ideas.
I guess I've given you a wrong idea
about the business, Miss Downing. I
just liked her an awful lot and admired   her  looks  and  her   talent.     She's
.-.r, x ., I . .-�� rr    r,     rxZ r. I . , *-r,     C rx .-     1 1, _,      *-C-,l^,.
JJnni.tu^    -iv    _-i_p_-.ii ._-    i.i     in.    0..1ui
very   glael
can,   Mr.
s   it   .onii'-
te'i   you
���'jj..   in
i'. i y
O- T
t ZjT~^>'.\
.ors sm
v I
ll  !
U hen
iir i", but :
v*. .-in't hav
��� ������.-   i-....,---..i
i i.
are   all   swells   in
���at -uncle ��� w;is     a
'< >!;
I !.
.    l".
i   I
Kill!)   se-.flly.     She   was
i:11111 r.ta nd   the     eloepcr
M'-M-.h-'s   rail.     "Tell   me
Iiul   first   lell   mc.   this:
vou   h'l   her   know   what
n- v.-i'   .el.i'.l    me,"   saiel    Rug-
nii    li-r   aunt,   Mi.':-,   Challand.
;'n'   ;.i i|U'.iint'el   with   he'r   the
f.i:'.     yon    c;tnir    into   th'-   store*.
iiii.--   I   I'-il   I"  Know  liei* pi'i'iiy
v .i ������    ,'..' i I in '.���    'ii   In ;i i    th.il    1M
. i,.i, :    ' i .Lip   i.f   tin*   Vienna
,    1    !!,,v'.,.!,t     I    wouldn't    Irll
,       ;-    .ii,: il    I     v. ;i>;    mm ������.       a in I
���su.'vor y iaoBii .- -K-a. a
n-piriHnlla^itsJira |!j| Hra
��� in
'4*4   4tt*w m ~\ mttS
M M _*��� M
w   ���-�����. i~
4     IA -   - t I  -   -.
,     .4 4. .4 . I  �����   .
'��� tm .'I'll
I if tl.'li.'t-
. .   .......j   P.i
l.olinn     Murif
Iff*-*-* W ".. ''omi' *.
~\"    **��./ 6r**'��*_���� tie.ii. i���' un."-,imi i ;mri.ii }/
m,00-0.' ^0       .l.J>  ~.~r  (()    ,,,..   J.,-/.-.,   ,,r   Jvyi-lul ;>
'".'. .irorr'."  Alt' i   )!.��   :.1ijj\rm, M<,';,tU.j  ur   e.i.ll
... . ������> i... ,.���..      \ ),    'r,���. ������   i,.--, . / .,,
,/,t Mill-.*.'- '���-���' -'. /"'ii' '���/<-*���' tirrii i .'."���       y- I.I
���t��..r|,m   H"*"-.    1tt.rii4.il   r   (.,   .   ', liir*. <r����
I I ,1 '.lll'li
had   limp
.md      vv.-
na 1 r-.\\ < tl
ii--,        '.aid
(',(1   nut    <���'
-.".   I  ;:"   :.
. 1'  'J?     *!:-
r.r.U,}.      -,f
p <0 a y ton* a id  H
pU.   W -sil4 W    W
W. CIL��Ar-lKiLitti*tio*4ioij.n��>ii
��� nil, tm. *0r, '���
now; a dandy picture of an old mill
on the Marne. But I never thought
about being in love with her���Gccl"
"Did you ever think about her being in love with you?" asked Ruth.
Rugglcs stared. "Her in love, with
me! Say, you're trying to kid mc,
Miss Downing." His voice held a
note of reproof.
"I'm doing nothing of the. sort!"
said Ruth, crisply. "I'm not that sort.
What I'm trying to find out, in order
to help you as much as I can, is
why you should both bc so cut about
this thing utiles you're in love with
each other."
"Oh,    I    beg    your    pardon,    Miss
Downing.        1   sec   what   you   mean."
Rugglcs  leaned  forward  in   his  chair,
regarding   her   intently.       "Well,   it's
sort  of  like   this.     You   see,   I'm   all
alone in thc world, and sometimes  I
kind of miss what most other  people
have   got���somebody   besides   myself
to   think about.     If   I   had   a   mother
or   a   sister   it   would   bc   different,   1
su'posc.    Well, Darthea seemed to me
to be just what  1  needed     that way.
She and her aunt  arc  pretty  poor,   I
guess, and  thcy  thought   that   I   was
well fixed and didn't mind letting me.
do little things to help us all to have
a good time���like going to tea' at the
L'l'c Calehin or having a picnic on  thc
river or   something  of  that   sort.     It
never   amounted   to   anything   so   far
as tlie cost went, and wc had a lot of
fun.    Bill   that was one-  riason   why   1
never tolel  'em   that   1   was a  clerk in
a slmc-slore.  1  was afraid  they might
think   I   was   spending   in lire   than   JL
eioulel uiiot'd, and  neii   w.inl   lu  ,-',1.1  any
more.     But,   let   me   tell   you,   !   was
never so happy in  my life, and why?
Just   because:   it   scenieil   like   I   had
somebody    ��� beside-   myself   to      think
about.    But there was never an*,   love
business   about   it   one   way   or      the
other.     We've  always been  ju.;t  good
'  i   iimii.: i .1 iaiul,      ...iiii    ivUiil. -".;'���'
you feel now as if some of your family had gone back on you through no
fault of yours. Well, do you. know
what  1   wouhl  eio   in   your   pi.ice:;"
"No,"   said   Rugglcs.    "That's   just
what 1 want lo linel out."
(To   Be  Continued.)
A vcfet.n i.m MV1. tha'. hi*. rood
health ia lhc result ol eating no meat
anel chewing  it  well.
/".'lilitiem tei sell and r.ubti action
from othrr'i comprise* f.miii- men's
sole*  knowledge'  of  ai ithm�� lie.
*f    ""���
.. . ,   jdm   fin t*lt Alii     A
k^imMtt^Mgf^mim- **-**" ***~****e��_gy
(|r*W%p 4t ���,.*- txtrtitll^kml^t^lmmSJImff^^m.mt���l!1
nmmmmem mm^rmiFV-iwrwrim
_���'���    -**���'
gf l^*fe 8 H ;__***** sj^ -S.;
used   in
00���m ss~ *~ rsvsx -ssS
���_3**H "a/ r&as -
__s a*
the   Kitchen    means   dollars saved in the
Bank. >
It makes nourishing hot dishes out of cold food which would
not otherwise be eaten.    But see that you get the real thin^.
If it is not in the Bovril bottle it is not Bovril.      A~-"  ***
must be Bovril.
And  it
Half Lily White and Half Sugar
You will have wonderful succ-ass with your pr-sserves if
you follow the example of the Technical Schools and       |
replace half the sugar with LILY WHITE Corn Syrup.     J
The initial saving in money may be small, but your j* 1
Jams and jellies will keep better, will have finer p^i |
flavor, will be just the right consistency and ""
will not crystallize.
LILY WHITE makes Dandy Candy
Endorsed oy good housewives everywhere. LILY WHITE Corn Syrup is
sold by all grocers in 2, 5, 10 and
20 lb. tins.
Wtil. for Cook Books
British Officers'
Is Increased
London.���A royal warrant Ii
issued substantially increasing army
pay. Second lieutenants are to receive ��394 and ��448 sterling annually if married and ��320 to ��375
if unmarried; lieutenants, ��448 to
��503 if. married, and ��375 to ��429
if unmarried. Captains and majors
receive equivalent increases. A
colonel is to receive ��1,242 if married, and ��1,184 if unmarried. The
increases given to men are unchanged from those already announced.
Certain morbid conditions must
exist in the stomach and intestines to
encourage" worms, and they will exist
as long as these morbid conditions
permit them lo. To be rid of them
and spare the child suffering, use
Miller's Worm Powders. They will
correct thc digestive irregularities by
destroying the worms, condition's
favorable to "worms will disappear,
and the child will have no more suffering  from  that cause.
There arc still 1,250,000,000 British
troops under arms throughout thc
world. That is just about five times
the size of the "contemptible little
army" a't the beginning of the war
that thc cx-kaiser saw grow to such
huge proportions.���Hamilton Spectator.
It Is Wise to Prevent Disorder.���
Many causes lead to disorders of the
stomach, and few are free from them.
At thc first manifestation that the
stomach and liver are not performing thcir functions, a course of Parmeiee's Vegetable Pills should be
tried, and it will be found that the
digestive organs will speedily resume
healthy action. Laxatives and sedatives are so blended in these pills
that no other
so  effective  as  thev
_^ll^-V*/*jr -,5-~lt\&lJ%.l  1*5
Yotf surely must if you don't save when you are {=
young. An Excelsior Endowment is the best way. j|
Write for pamplet to-.day =
Brazilian Property
In Germany Is Sa&
London, England. ��� A German
wireless message states that it has
only now become known in Germany
that in Brazil the view is genera- y
held that Brazilian property in Germany was confiscated during the war.
In .contradiction of this it can be
stated that such property has been
neither liquidated nor subjected to
compulsory control.
j.cat success, cuncs chronic weakness, lost vj<job
THE RAPS ��1*1 .--..--%.-..
B*U2.00VT.8T-Utr AXtlXXD XO XU. -XHUlti-TX-X-T���.
Tlir     r\ x r-r~ trsT
i ML   oAtLO I
____Sg_*; -tfSST-.     man
A man's declaration that a woman
is his first love should be read like
a Chinese book���the last page first.
The Source of the Discontent
Much of the discontent of wage-
workers has come of the apprehension they felt lest prices should out*-.
strip pay. If they can be convinced
that prices have halted thcy will feel
positive relief in many cases in spite
of having their pay remain what it
is.���New York Sun.
x    -
������0~0"-.^.  t     t   l��.l*"g
Hundred Bushels To Acre
How to Make a Creamy Beauty Lotion for a Few Cents
fti-Crfr 1   1 H--t'. '|4't"i'.'"'-""�� *���.*.0.....0~��..��~i.
You reckless men and women who
are pestered wiih coins and who have
at least once a week invited an awful
death front lockjaw or blood poison
arc now told by a Cincinnati authority to used a ilrug called freezone,
which "the niuiinnt a few drops are
applied to any eoni, the soreness is
relieved and soon lhe entire corn,
root and all, lifts out with thc fingers.
��� It is a sticky ether compound which
dries the moment it is applied and
simply shrivels the corn without inflaming or even irritating the SU"*-
rounding tissue, or skin. ��� It is claimed that a quarter of an ounce of
freezone wiM cost very little at any
of thc drug stores, but is sufficient
to rid one's, fc-c-L of every hard or soft
corn or  callus.
You arc further warned J hat cutting at a corn is a Miicielul habit.
Carr-mza Will "Retire
Mexico City. -���-��� " \"emi-ninne. Car-
rasiza, tuieler nc cire'innstanocs will
seek re-election as "'resident of M.ex-
cio, and without fail will turn the
Presidency over lo Iii** successor up-
C'"t c
ccniber,   10JO,"   l.uis
tary of the Tiv.imu\
Eighteen Acres Yields 1,800 Bushels
-*       er _
of Oats on Portage Farm
Portage la Prairie, Man.���Eighteen
acres of oats yielded one hundred
bushels per acre on the Fulton farm
at Oakland. Thc land had received
careful attention, but the total of
1,800 bushels was a surprise even to
the producer. The oats were of the
ordinary Banner variety. The land
on this farm has been cropped for 40
years, and a return of this quantity
indicates the marvellous soil quality
of Portage Plains. Thc oats, sold at
Oakland    on    car    at 82    cents    per
Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colic, Cramps
and Pains in the Stomach, Summer
Complaint, Cholera Morbus, Cholera
Infantum. Sea-Sickness, and All Unnatural Movements of the. Bowels, is
UN, FuWLtft a
Extract  Of
Till*?    *0*rt?-*'n-lr'*:lt!*r*ri    In e    h/pAti      -rvn      tnf*
���*-   4pl*��J ��0.  tx    P. fed ��-* A   *.*��� I. X ������!��� A*. 1 * *~T >_> W V** -*~" mm rn.~0.7~
market for the past 74 years, and its
reputation has become such that
there have been many so-called
strawberry compounds manufactured,
and these havc been in many cases
represented as "Dr. Fowler's.-" Don't
experiment with those no-name no-
reputation substitutes, they may be
dangerous to your health. Get a remedy that has stood the test of time,
one with a reputation extending from
one end of Canada to the other.
Price 35 cents. Manufactured only
by The T. Milburn Co., Limited,
Toronto,  Ont.
The Great English Remedy.
Toneg and invigorates tho tyholeg
servou? system, makes new Blood
~x,.,.. -._- ia P'*1 "Veins, Cures fTervova
Debility, Mental and Brain Worry, Despondency, Loss of Energy, Palpitation of tha
Heart, Failing Memory. Price SI per !w>x, b.__
for ��5. Ono will Dleaee5 sir *sri!I care. Sold by till
druggista or mo-fed in, plain pkg. on receipt ot
Rrice. JVrin vamph let ma iled free. THE WOOES
lEDSClN."- CO.,T0a0f"T0.0HTc (FaneerijWLsdi��rJ.
It is always safe to send a Dominion JSx-
pfess Money Order. Five dollars costs tiirc*
Germans Prepare  to  Invade  Poland
Paris.���A dispatch received here
from Sosnowice, in the government".
of Piotrkow, Poland, asserts that a
German army comprising a minimum
of 200,000 men is concentrated on
the frontier of Silesia ready *.o be**
ihrown  against  Poland.
Liniment   for     sale every-
Many a good man blacks shoes and
many a bad one blacks character.
"Cold la the Head
is   an   acute  attack  oi   Nasal   Catarrh.      Persons   who   are   subject   to   frequent   "colds   ia
The juice of two fresh lcmon3
strained into a bottle containing three j spite their beauty
ounces of orchard white makes a
whole quarter pint of the most remarkable lemon skin beautifier at
about the cost one must pay for a
small jar of the ordinary cold creams.
Care should bc taken to strain the
lemon juice through a fine cloth so no
lemon pulp gets in, then this lotion
will keep fresh for months. Every
woman knows that lemon juice is
used to bleach and remove such blem--
ishes as freckles, sallowness and tan
and is the ideal skin softener, whit-
cner and beautifier.
Just try it! Get three ounces of
orchard white at any drug store and
two lemons from thc grocer and make
up a quarter pint of this swccily
fragrant lemon lotion and massage it
daily into thc face, neck, arms and
Some pretty girls arc attractive dc-
the head" will find that the use of HALL'S
CATARRH   AIEDICIX-pTE   wiii   tmiid   up   tho
System,   cleanse  the   Blood  and  render  then*
Ies.   liable     to   colds.       Repeated   attacks   o_
Acute  Catarrh  may  lead to  Chronic  Catarra.
internally and acts through the Blood oa the
Mucous   Surfaces   ot   the   System-
All Druggista 75c.     Testimonials free.
$100.00     for     any     case    of     catarrh   that
F.  J.   Cheney  &   Co.,  Toledo.   Ohio.
This is to certify that I havc used
MINARD'S LINIMENT in my family for years, and consider it the best
liniment on the market. I have found
it excellent  for horse flesh.
/ Si "-**���. ed) W. S.  PI NEC
"\Yo(.<ri;ine.s,"   Mi-HlVlnn,   N.S. "*
Girls, if you don't Want a husband
who will growl at your cooking, select a man who can afford to have
a  rook.
Indian Veteran Sentenced
London. ��� Wm. Jordan, a full-
blooded Indian, who has served in
the Canadian army, was sentenced
here to 10 years' penal servitude, for
manslaughter of a ragman in Sussex,
whom lie brutally be-ai io death when
in   a  frenzy  under  liquor.
A pug dog acts as if he might be
vain  of his ugliness.
Minard's  Liniment  Cures  juandoiff.
Long Standing Asthma. *-��� Many
havc suffered so long from asthma
and have tried so many so-called re-
medics thcy think that there is no
real help for them. They should read
the letters received by the manufacturers of Dr. J. D. Kcllogg's Asthma
Remedy from hundreds of cases once
as desperate as thcir own. Even in
long-ncglectcd cases this famous preparation brings  prompt heip.
It is  easier  to  avoid debt  than   it
is to dodge a creditor.
"'I can't think, John, where that
child got his temper from!" exclaimed the child's mother, when he had
been removed screaming from the
room. "No one can sav it's from
"No one," agreed the meek voice
behind tiie. evening paper. "For you
have   certainly  still   got  yours.
No Deviation From
Evacuation Policy
A Powerful Medicine.���The Ilcal-
inff prtipe-rtir-s in- six essential oils
are* concentrati-el in every bottle of
Dr. Thomas's J-'ch-ctric Oil, forming
onc of the most bcuilicial liniments
ever olTi-rcd to the use of man. Thousands can le stify as to ils power in
Haying pain, ..nd iti.uiy iiiemsands
niore can certify that tln*y owe their
he.-iltli to it. Its wonderful power is
not expi cssi'il hy its clicapnes:'.
,.~~ 1
Tp-r'i-lP-m* I pr    fr��r     NTipipf     "^     w
Ottawa.���The- statement attributed
ta I'li'inicr M.i.-.scy tli.it New Zealand   cxpiTts   to  receive:     ��10,000,000
i'i-i .1 ii   ( 1'Tiiiriiiy   i
��� in Uh" ul       ait un i ���.;
is   likclilimxl   of
\'-J-     :���.���;   to   what
:   th**   -*ub
Baby's teething time is a time of
worry for most mothers. Baby's little
gums become swollen and tender;
liis bowels got out of order and constipation, colic or even diarrhoea sets
in. Te. make tlu- teething period easy
Hahy's Own Tablets should be given
the little* one. Thcy sweeten the stomach; -.������*���-; i-.l a tr* tlie. l.c.-vvcl.-* and k\*ep
baby good nature-el. Concerning them
Mrs. Marcel I). 1.el.lane, Metni*-?m-
cook, West, N.l.��� writes: "1 havc
used Baby's Own Tablets foi" the past
six ye-ars. and have fonnel tln-m itwlis-
pensaMe, To my mind, nothing can
equal them in allaying the fever nc-
coiupaiiying te'. thin;;. 1 would not be
without them and can strongly re-
comme-ud tlieni to other mothers."
Tlir Tabiii.. '' iv ..I'.UM.y 'jjv.dii.iii.-
elealeis or by mail at 2.** cents a ho*-,
from The- Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockville,  < hit.
When Porrs Become Closed British
Troops Will Have Left
London, England. ��� When interviewed at thc War Office regarding
certain allegations made by Col. Sherwood Kt-lly to a British newspaper
in respect of the NoiLh Russia..
operations, a high official denied that
there was or had ever been thc
slightest intention of deviating from
the settled policy of British evacuation from North Russia, and gave the
assurance that when the ports became closed it would be found that
thc British troops would havc left.
The generals on the spot have their
orders, which apply to North Russia
generally, and there is no intention
of holdinc* on  to Murmansk.
^jta the ������pr
".lino    li.*    . 11 ri ���; i
....     .4 .���   I   .1   I   V
been   fil.-d
what  will
cannot lie eslimate'el un-
p have' Ini ii filed and lhe
> i'n .uiv   to   pay   '..'..   been
\ o u 11;.
I     (
It   Dope;,(I
iiii    (at    l\< .
Tt is more difficult for some men to
collect their wits  than  thcir bills.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.
Comforting reKef from pain
makes   Sloan's   the
World's Liniment  ���
This famous reliever*of rheumatic
aches, borciu-s-t, siiffncss, painful
sprains, neuralgic pains, and most
other external twinges that humanity
suffers from, enjoys its great sales
because it practical!}- never fails to
bring speedy, comforting relief.
Always ready for use, it takes little
to penetrate without rubbing and produce results. Clean, refreshing. At
all  drug stores.     35c.  70c, $1.40,
~..A-,.~.tm0xx.A^ m   __> Mr, M ,W ���-M   M.-i-J   m^^tiiMm.   t\Pxnv.i.xixx.\i,,.*j^.
"���"f-wew-ii^jl lflr^^mm^^^^&.^^yi^^^'^^i^^m^^^Rl^m,*^^n^^^[t^^Wi(m^i^^m^tjfltr^Fi&my^rv
Can    vou
nnl     e iii 1:      \\ .    n      liu-rc':.
man   ,i i. mn u   I o   n-acii   me.
Vf\ Do   not    m.ffet
\ii4 miotheir day wltli
I lull ill If,   -UpIIK.p
Inie*.   <>r  lvijilriiit.
Itift   'Ml.,ri.    No
��ei rifieml   ��pnr��
���   , ,,     nl. ion   rot) u I mi i.
Dr. OIiiiWi, Oliiliiieiit will I oliovii vein nl oni-o
kikI nei imrlivliily euro you. enio. it mix; all
ilniili'iii, or li.duiiiiiiioii, 1 Jut on At Oo., l.iiiilliul.
'i'llllHill,.      .' 'nil.l.li,   llvjV   fl o.l If   VI.H   IIH4.ll Inn  llll.
kiiAlivii' iiiM/i uuoitii'O ..e. hjivjji(j hj i��ny |t(juin.^o.
Gift of Old Watches
Melbourne*,     Victoria.  ��� Auckland
/XT r, 1 IV       11' , ��� .* *
UitH    /.< .U.U1U /    niu;n mn   u.im   i.'.iu'.ui
a valuable; collection of ancient hand-1
made   watchert,   r.ome   datiiiff  back  to
1750,    and    includiiu*.    two beautifully
enamelled     specimens.       While     the
w.itehr'i   come   direct     from   the   Vic-'
toii.v  and  Albert"'   Mvi'euni,  Ke-i. :��� in t*;-!
ton,   l'lU'l'iuel,     the     real  donor     was!
I,',.-,.,      |>,vhn.-(i*       r.(      p-'l. ��l"l"r.1,l        ���-i.~      ,i~0...
���'.rnteel    \ ,A)()   anti'pie   walelici   to   thci
J -.   i ��� l i ���   i i ��� ��� �� ' .  ��� ��� >        * '    i -  I ���      ! '
tz~t~:-:-?~-~-t  i,i.c^pu..i**��*yi**ie.    *<**s*5k
�������*-***"*'; * ''���*-��*��**�� Bkjssr*
**^      PREMIER
Stoves and Ranges
li.uhv: u in   iu
viso   tha
that  in-.
n11;r t lull. 11.', v I...
l\i m.iii
ItM.        .     *-H*   -**��Pp__I.. ._*.4 4__ll''-"   L "ll 4i*     -II**'
t   all   V..iteli:'.;   i
tituli-ui   must
Ani-l; 1 riinl  and
1)1     1 Cijl.l ',  I'
i i   r \><-
1 by
-. IT'
|   1 I ll'llll
(I1       llli
I I:.Ill     .;
<i ���nr*.M��*p t��
(i ;'p_JIL>";" * i��i ii , .  . .-
onirriMlit 'mvQsgggr?
One or ;i!ioi.lii*r of tl.r.'j; incwtrts iv.Ill nuil vom
taite iJi.il Iii vour tv.it^.    CwilHnif troul.-U���-. .ir��
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\\t THE  CBESTO.N  BEVIEW  *Ti-  RESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C*  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2*50 to U.S. points. *  C. F. Has-es, Editor and Owner*  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY. OCT.   3  Davey and family, who will take possession at once. Mr. and Mrs. Hall will  likely go east for an extended and  well-deserved holiday.  Bert Whimster of Fernie came in  a few days ago and ia busy at clearing  operations on about 90 acres of land  the Whimsters own the hill above the  siding.  is likely they   will put a  Mrs. i-ousby is a Cranbrook visitor  this week, where she is officiating as  judge of the cooking at the big East  Koe'tetiay fall fair its that city. This  is- her second year on the. work, she  and Mrs. Ross having acted as judges  in 1918. A ntmber of others from  hei-e are also in Cranbrook for the  show,'  About forty of our citizens made  the trip to Creston on Saturday night  in tbe one-car special whieh was running early in the evening to accomodate those who wished to see the fail-,  and take in the first performance at  tho moving picture show.  ���������p.  Horace "Wright passed through  here a few davs ago from Nelson going to Lister, where he wiii take up  land in  the soldier  settlement   area.  Messrs. Mannerino nnd Jansen, two  of our down Kuskannook way citizens  were at Creston on Saturday settling  up some dispute in the police court in  ihat town, the information having  been laid by Mr. Jansen. Peace and  harmony is like to reign now as we  hear both parties were bound to keep  the peace foi- six months.  After almost eighteen years c-emtin-  .-���������riss residence in one house. Mr. and  Mrs. Loasby are forced to vacate the  premises due to the extension to the  roundhouse "necessitating the use of  the property. They have moved into  the Pascuzzo house, recently occupied  by Bert Ross.  Considerable headway is being made  -.���������    A p ,. ,_.___     ~JZX\-. Jl. ,.--.,_    I  on  u.-e cic-muii ui uue ui-w   iuiiijmiOiJ������B  which is in shape of extension to the  old one 100x40 feet. The turn, table  is also being enlarged a matter of ten  feet in width as compared with the  one previously used, j-.etw.een these  improvements and others at the land  number of cattle on it when available.  Land clearing operations nt Lister  will be expedited by the use of the  Company's caterpillar engine, which  will start work at stump pulling in a  few-days.  Friday's windstorm brought down  a considerable quantity of apples in  the local orchards. Matt. Clayton  will be the heaviest loser. He has the  D. Rogers orchard leased, and out of a  prospective crop of 1000 boxes about  200 of them are now windfalls.  A dance and entertainment is announced for tonight at the schoolhouse  at 8 prompt, the proceeds to be used  for the erection of a suitable memorial  to the two Canyon men, John Wood  and Bobby Smith, who were killed in  the great, war. Everybody welcome.  Gents $1, and ladies free. ������.*  ^SSS^A  ourt House.  l*o<-  S-.3 _/  I-P r-������*Pf__  -.V_* c-  We   are  distributors for the  .I.   it    tc   C4f..P-r.r*    S-txr.    C*      TO  .fi,   -.J  j_.  ouuvr-u   pr-ipr.    xr.  u    ������p_.:ii  A.X, .. W J...  ..rx��������� ."J  PJJCUU  half a   million dollars here this yea*-.  AT*a  ������JBSS-?_?B_.  *-** fFSs&^s  m     mm-SH^p  B*l__f*_, _*r*p.l* H  HMVAMM AM  ilfgpftg    SUBBVSSB Hfl-yjE  liyUE*   .T1&S12U9 .UU������  I Rj_jJttJ-.������sY GIVE NOTICE that on October 9th, 1919, ab the hour of 10 a.m., at ths O  NelSOtl.   I   Will   Sell   at   nulJie   SS.iSr*\;\f\XS   tllf**,   ln.nr.CJ   nn   t.llO   Iiat-.   l-IOr-iinofl-alP   oc-l-.   /-ut".     /-p.*   Ave    rvrxvvajTvvx.   vr\   anv,  ���������- .  -~,- ��������� ~ .--     ~-       ..   ��������� x���������    ���������xr���������x     X. xl     i��������� xx ...x~    x��������� x. ���������l ���������--, -.      ... ���������     .��������� ��������� . -. ��������� .      ^ x. XJ     ..xr���������     . ��������� xr .  xr. .. . 0 . x xr x      .jP-rv,     .���������-������. 4.1*     xr _      P-..P^       P/UPPIUHU     *_���������     ..PAIS'  inafter set out, for delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 31st day of December, 1918, and for  interest, costs and expenses, including the costs for advertising said sale if the total amount clue for period  ending December 31st, 1917, is not sooner paid.  The Collector will be pleased to receive any information respecty g the following list where the owi.er\  is a member of the Allied Forces and entitled to the benefits of Section 29 of the "'Taxation Act Amendment  Act, 1918."  LIST OF PROPERTIE  A rnm.*0,*mm+ir*,*m\  *������-���������������*-_(������������������   ������.     m~-%~T~*mmi   p |* *. ��������� vr ��������� ���������-   WI  Property  Arrears of  All Taxes  Costs &  Int.   Expenses   Tot.  De LaMare, P. M.  Groves, J. B   Shultz. S. D   Pfieffer, A   Jones, J. T   DeRose,  J   Jones, ���������_.*. J.  ..........  Shultz, S.  D   Lambert, R   SUBDIV. LOT 58A   Map 266  lot 22, 23, 24, blk. 16      $80.00    ?  lots 3, 4, blk 21  lots 18, 19, blk.  lots 23, 24, blk.  lots 3 to6, blk.  lot 18, blk. 37 ...  lot 1, 2. blk. 45 .  lot 24, 'blk. 46 ...  lots  7.  8.  blk.  47  32  33  36  10.00  16.50  16.00  17.50  8.25  11.50  8.25  77.00  6.14  .75  i.67  1.25  1.50  .70  1.00  .85  7.70  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  $88.89  13.50  20.92  20.00  21.75  11.70  15.25  11.85  87.45  .*  SUBDIV. LOT 96       Being the Hume Addition to the City of Nelson     Map 284B  Put   on   for  $25  and  eraaranteed   to   satisfy  p*5 xi  and  not  to break���������or  money refunded.  D. Rodgers, who has been visiting  with friends at Sackatchewan points  the past two months, returned to  Canyon last week.  Considering the dirtv weather Canyon was well represented at the Creston fair, the mill employees utilizing  the Ken**** truck for transportation  purpose for part of their crowd, which  stayed in force for the dance. The  Knott apiary scored a decided success. The judge of honey offered to  huy all their surplus supply of the  sweet stuff at a very attractive price.  The Con. Hall ranch is reported sold  under the soldier loan schejne to a Mr.  If .you want- a car to work  for you, buy a Ford.  If you want to work to keep  up a car, buy something  else.  Brown, Mrs. R. R   Busk,   C.  W   Larrabee, Mrs. I   Oassidy, J. H   Ransome, Isabella   tll-r4^-M.          Trvr.         T-tn-tr. !��������� r\     r\t  J.t._l.___. v/,3-,     UP-.*-,     JV-.K.VV.V.P-     xri.      ....  Carlson,   Oie   Lun, Sam   "-sremner, D. Estate of  -  lots 31, 32, blk. 2     110.00  lots 31. 32. blk, 7        11.00  lot   33,   blk.   7   5.50         2S.00         66.00  48.00  lot 1, blk. 10  ,       55.00  lot 4, blk. 37         8.00  lots 4 to 6, blk. 38  _      12.50  lot 18, blk. 9  lot 19A (except 2Y- ft.) ������ 20, Mk= 9  LOT 97      Addition to City of Nelson        Map 72?  Miller, J. Rae, Estate of     Miller, J. Rae, Estate of    LOT 182  Laurie,  Andrew  Tuzo,   John  A.   .  Houston, A. I_. .  Long, Anthony .  Dancy.  James  ...  E% of lot 2. blk 15    lot  1.  blk.  22   98f* --Vi        Davies Addition to City of Nelson  lots 4 to 6, blk. 4   lots 9 and 40, blk. 4  .I   lots 4, 5, 6. blk. 6   lot 12, blk. 8   22  :   9.50  22.15  12.00  6.25  OO   AA  *>i_t.W  5.00  jxZ.tll.  11.12  P    PC  X.XX4  .47  O 08  ��������� .10.J  6.68  3,68  5.58  .70  .73  1.10  2160  2.75    123.87  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2 7S  8.72  33.03  75.43  54.43  63.33  11.45  15.98  2.75      27.50  .92  .60  n  tir  .50  o. __-.  2.75  ���������2.75  rt rttr  ~-m.0~>  2.75  15.67  9.60  *~n rtrs,  -dl.AU  8.25  Oreston Auto & SuppS  R.S.Bevan     COMPANY       Manager  SUB. PART LOT 304       Rose mo nt Addition to City of Nelson  Hardy, Violet A    lots 6 and 7, blk. 13  :.....   Map 1136  26.25 .95  2.75      29.95  SUBDIV. OF TRAIL  EAST       Subdiv.  of  Lot  2919        Map   1262  ANNOUNCEMENT  -in the  I am opening a Music Store in Creston-  building next the Peekin Theatre.  I will handle New Scale Williams Pianos and  Columbia Grafonolas and Records.  I will also have Sheet Music. Prospective buyers of anything in these lines will do well to defer  their purchasing until they examine my .stock,  which will bo opened in a few days.  Houlahan, Mary A.   Washburn,  Albert     Robinson. John R   Clark, W. S   Hargin,  W.   N   Hargin,  W.  N   Seggie, C. Y .....  Downey,   M   McDougall,   C.   H   Woodward,   Agnes      Scott, Jas.  P   Head, K. T. _.._.   j^atmore, HI. rl   Ewings.   G.   T   Ewings, A. E   Hill,  Robt   Hill,  Robt   Picariello,  Eniilo      \    Alien, Robt. V   Sibley,   Albert,   B.   M.  Nelson,   Andrew   D.   ..  Smith, Beatrice M   Rosehill,   A   %JPa     -t-M.  ...     n-f~blm^m9^MmvW   JH     BM  sr ^BK^e&g-ttsSw  lot 4 and J5, blk. 1  lot 11,  blk.   1  .......  lot 5, blk. 3 ....   lot 2, blk. .11   lot 4, blk. 11    lot 6. blk. 11        lot 7, blk. 11    Is-*-.-*-    O      *U11->      t-t  lut   \>.    uir-t   xx  12  lot 4. blk.  12 ..  lot 6, blk. 12 ....  lots 15. 16, blk.  lot 17. blk.  12  lot 18, blk. 12 ..  lot  3,   blk.  lot 2, blk.  lot   5.   blk.  lot 10,  blk.  lot 13, blk.  lot 18,  blk.  lot 2, blk.  15    lots 4 and 5, blk. 15  lot 8, blk. 15   lot 13, blk. 24    14  14 .  14  14  14  14  91.00  1.88  ... 8.07  4.00  8.00  14.00  13.00  7.S0  6,00  6.00  9.00  12.00  -- 6.00  9.30  2.60  4.80  10.00  S.71  2.63  9.00  11.50  7.59  24.31  .60  .12  .54  .30  .62  1.06  1.03  .54  .46  .46  .65  .92  .46  .70  .20.  .35  .75  .65  .15  .65  .75  .56  1.81  2.75  2.75  2,75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  12.35  4.75  11.36  7.05  11.37  17.81  16.78  11.19  9.21  9.21  12.40  15.67  9.21  12.75  5.55  7.90  13.50  12.11  5.53  12.40  15.00  10.90  128.87  "ERIE TOWNSITE"        Being a Subdiv. of Parts of Sees. 5, 7, 8  Schmidt, Mrs.  J _    lots 7 and 8, blk. 6    To.  14.  Block 8.  Lot  1237   !  6.00 .45  Map 641  2.75        9.20  "GREEN  CITY TOWNSITE"      In Sees. 2 and 3, Tp. 37, Lot 1238  Talman,   McVeigh     lot 4, blk. 1   Castle, Mrs. E. M  lot   7,   blk.   1      Clark, Thos. G. .:  lot 8, blk. 1    Johnson, Mrs. M. E ,  lot 10. blk. 1    Alexander, David  lots 11 and 12, blk. 2  ::   Anderson, R  lot   6,   blk.   5    .-.   Hamilton, Mrs. P. L  lot 7, blk. 5    Jenkins,  Mrs.  K.  L  lot 9 aud 10, blk. 5    Kcaton, Jas  lot 5, blk. 6    Fletcher,  C F  lots 1 and 2, blk. 7    Map 739  1.00  .75  1.00  1.00  1.15  1.00  1.00  1.15  1.00  1.15  .10  .07  .10  .10  .10  .10  .10  .10  .10  .10  'SALMO TOWNSITE"       Lots 206 and 206A     Map 622A  ur you are iieecMi'fl-g  a     g  Hull,   Edwin   B  lot 22, blk. 2    Salisbury,  W.  11  lots 9 to 12, blk. 5    Leahy,   Mrs.  J  lots !) and 10, blk. 12  Williard,   Vorna     lot 18, blk. 19    Jones, Mrs. Susanna   lots 1 and 2, blk. 28 .  Jackson,  Arthur W  lot 11, blk. B    Salisbury, W. R  lots 10 and 11, blk. C. .  lUaiUand,  .-. G  lot  16, bile.  C  Biaiica,   Cia        lot 18, blk. D    2.31  53.60  46.00  25.13  3.35  2.88  36.85  1.76  3.35  'KITCHENER   TOWNSITE"   -* Lot 2540       Map G88  Miller,   J.   T������J    lot. 9, blk. 8 ...  i('i..i..v     ir    S     lot 15. blk. 22  .   i....,,, ,1.1   .75  1.00  "YMIR  TOWNSITE" Subdiv. Sec. 7, Tr>. 17, Lot 1242    Map 640  mow is the time to buy  \V<*    liriv--     jil.-it      llli|ej;i(|<-(|    ;i     <-,W  Finiay.  Jiih ���������'  lot. 2, blk. 8    Method int.   Clnnv.h     hit 18, blk. 10    Me'l.c-oe.,   Mrs.   Kiiilav     '���������������"���������. '"j, blk.  1?.    MiiMlui-Hon,  J. W  W.  Vj  *������ &   W.   '/.;  lu, bile. 19  Ymir MIih-vm Union   M. Y~ 0 and 10. Ys 10, blk. 19 .  Sheeidy,    Uobt  lot 5, blk. 25    Bilker,  Minn  KYiine-in  lol.R 1  to 20, blk 32    linker.   Minn  Fi-nnciH    hits 1 to 20, blk. 36    9.20  2.30  4.04  ll.ZO  3-1.50  6.80  4.18  2.86  .22  4.15  4.60  1.85  .25  .25  2.80  .10  .10  .05  .08  .85  .20  .50  .*SU  3.40  .50  .25  .17  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  o -rr;  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75-  -A.i  2.75  2.75  2.75 -  2.75  "TRUITVALE TOWNSITE"     Subdiv. of Lota 37 and 210, in. To. VIA und  I2A    Lot  1236        Map 78GC  r.i . .  i I       I I i e ��������� - ��������� ���������     , I .      e    I e ��������� ������������������ i ������ j I j  rztiWi&mmismMiiiiiitm  UIIV  3 ^nViMMr  ujiiihoi  fiftm-mS-ft--.  mimmmv  Alel  W.j  e'VIUll  ll...'.'  llll,  It.  A.  1.111*1 If������11.  All  i'i-l  w.  Iiii*-'-  II.M   ���������  ,  1'  A,  A.  \     lot 8,  blk. A      lot .1, blk. B      lo.  4, bllc.'c'.'.  3.30  7.85  ti e'*;  12.01)  '���������"-ALLS CITY TOWNSITE"   Addition A, Kootenay District      Mnp  1029  lotu 4 and :ii), i>lic. i.  lotn 10 mid 11, blk. N  "CRESTON  TOWNSITE" I e*,t  5?5    Mnp 603  I IMITFD  ���������.���������^���������Hiy.������--,'������i^W.M\W-^^  <.)..fin   K'    Mitlliiiiiliiilii.  M-ci-. .   I     !���������*  lot  9,   hlk.   411A  lo!    -I,   blk.   I'*   ...  2.50  :'.5o  j'"r.nii  ���������J.18  .18  .70  .92  .25  .HI".  2.75  2.75  '" 7**  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  3.85  3.57  3.85  3.85  1.00  3.85  3.S5  4.00  3.S5  4.00  5.28  60.50  53.35  29.73  6.35  5.88  42.40  4.61  6.20  3.55  3.83  12.80  5.25  7.29  i*_.8(l  40.65  10.05  7.18  5.78  6.23  11.3(1  7.7"  15.67  5.50  5.50  .0.9!  7.28  ?1  .     /������  mtm **-} Wm*i4\mv*44**440mWiim  (('oiitinni-el em ruj_.(" o) tlatmrTf7-*a*mrTriW-, ,.���������.���������..���������,.:., ..!.XU.mugB!itAi,.mmmm*)  THE  CRESTON  BEVIEW  \~^  ---*  7   '  , \  \it.  i.1  ?.'\  3. A. Speers and his party of Nelson  business men who were- seeing tbe  flats on Sunday morning had a very  lively experience when the McLaughlin car they were in ran off the Kootenay River ferry, the oar going head  down into about two feet of water.  The ferry was innecurely moored and  just as the ear was running off tbe  ferry started to swing into the stream.  Fortunately the back end of the  machine stayed on the ferry and in  that way prevented the scow from  swinging any further out into the  stream. Prank Tompkins, with one  of the  Reclamation   Farm teams, was  SiiiiiitiOii'-'u  *jO    tlie    i'trSCiie, lii'JU   alter  ii  coup.-- Oi hours wor������t getting CiiHiiiS  and tackle around the machine it was  hauled out, and to the surprise of all  the engine ran as well as ever. "**  as   at  other   points   in   the   "Valley.   Down Alice Siding way it is reputed i JN  to have blown four and five boxes off 4-  snost cf the trees.   Through here the!  showing wouid be little over a box to I  each tree.  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Long and Walter  Hall got away on Saturday to Vancouver, where they are. delegates to the  B. G. provincial Conservative convention.  elson Assessment District���������Continued from Page 4  Alf. -Palmer whs a business visltoE-  at Nelson a couple of days early this  week.  Pigs Fob Sale���������Vive weeks old.  Guy Constable. Creston.  Milch Cow Fob Sale���������Good much  cow. in ealf. to purebred Jersey bull,  for sale.    W. V. Jackson, Creston.  Hay Baler Fob Sale���������an I.H.C.  machine "in good shape, self-feeder.  Will sell at a bargain. J. K. Rudd.  Wynndel, B.C.  Messrs. Penson and Willson started  work last week on the new re.sidence  <*. Kelsev is erecting on the ten acre  ranch property he purchased last year  from Alex. Duperrv. The house will  be occupied about the end of October.  "The Dominion Express Co. have  closed up their office at the station  here, which haa been open for three  months, and now shippers have to  await the train's arriyal as- of yore.  Miss Swanson, who was in charge for  t.hs most part of the time gave splendid sftisfaction all round.  Mrs. J. S. Peek and family, who  have been guests of Mrs. G. Cartwright for "about ten days, left on  Monday on the return to Edmonton.  Miss Melya Ca.rtwright, who was here  for the fair, returned to Cranbrook on  Sunday. *  Mrs= EL B. Downs is spending a few  d-iys with Cranbrook * friends this  week, while taking in the fail fair.  Mrs. Maxwell got back from a two  weeks' visit at Nanton anil Calgary,  Alta., on Tuesday, '      -   _  W. V. Jackson is at Cranbrook the  fore part of the week, where he is in  charge of the big fruit display the  Creston Board of Trade is making at  the fair there. Practically all the  fruit shown  at Creston  went down.  The windstorm, which played havoc  with  the apple crop on  Fridav and  ���������.., X���������-,n '     ~ir.X     .--.       .1���������     ������-*X       1   i3il.pjpii Ui-y     VV.P.C.  uv>.  o,_p   -������-������ ������-������ljr    !Pr:j|.    UCl'C  Synopsis of  Minimum price of first-class lane-  reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to  $2.50 an acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records will be -.-ranted covering only  !a*nd t-uit_e.*-,!e for cV^ricuIturB* purTrOses  and which is non-timoer iand.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  atrai.se for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each making  n****cesBS*.F*"-*" i*nrt*-*-*ov'2!T-e-*.t_* on *res_**eGtivs  elaijeos.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five yaxrs and make improvements to  value of $10 per acre, including clear-  ins and cultivation of at least 5 acres  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not-  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records   without    permanent   resi-.  rlrxTxr  ���������**.*%���������%,���������    V\4t-    Xc  Transparent Oven Dishes  Savs Fissi. Food end Labor  k  JL.   JT  * "TWA K>ewt * "WO  about one-^alf the  fuel usually required, because it  absorbs nearly all the oven heat  and bakes food quickly.  It saves food in many ways.  Meats, \Teis6table!-*, ato., when cooked in Pyrex, retain their natural  flavor to such a degree that ecot.o-  omy may be practised in buying  the less expensive kinds and yet  hnve delicious foods.  Pyrex "saves labor���������it is always  free from grease and odors, for  nothing can penetrate the hard,  nmooth surface. You can wash it  as easily as your china and silver.  Every practical shape and size  for baking is made in Pyrex.  We invite your inspection of  a complete line of PYREX  wm on display.  'B ffli  General Merchant  xJt~       -x~���������x.t J* rxJ*        -..--.It   ��������� .������������������_.���������,     K,4r.rv.vu     ������W"-  cant makes improvements to extent of  5300 per^annum and records same each  year, .failure to make improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  * less than 5 years, and improvements  of $10.00 per acre, including 5 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required. ^  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres may "be leased s.s homesites-  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.  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment ofstumpage.  Natural hay meadows inaccessible  by existing roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made.  PRE-EMPTORS'      FREE      GRANTS  ACT.  The tsaorse of this Act is enlarged to  include .sJfl persons joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The  time within which the heirs or devisees  of a deceased ore-emptor may anply  for title under this Act is extended  from for one year from the death of  such person, as formerly, until one  year after the conclusion of the present  war. This privilege is aiso made retroactive. 9  No fees relating to pre-emotions are  due or payab.2 by scidiers on preemptions recorded after June 26, J918.  Taxes are remitted for flvi? years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  4. 1914. on account of payments, fees  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lots held by members of  Allied Forces, .or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March SI.- 1920.  SUI-S-F'UHOMA&ERS   OF   CROWN  LANDS.  Provision made for issuance of  Crown grants to nub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers -who failed to complete  purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of condltionRnf purchase, interest and taxes. Whero sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchaao price due and taxes may  be distributed proportionately ovor  wholo area. Applications must bo  made by May 1. 1920.  GRAZING. *-  Graving Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock Industry provides for grazing dlatrictB and rango  administration under Commlscioncr.  Annual grazing permits Issued ba������ed  on numberi" range..: priority for ontah-  llf-hcd owners. Stock-owners may  rorrn Associations for range maiuige-  ment. Free, or partlully free, pe_ri.*iltB  for oettloru. campers or travellers, up  to ton head. fl  rsr  II  FRUIT GROWERS  Fruit growers can entrust their banking  inter"!?'***!? *���������"������ tli is Tannic with the full est,  assurance that they will receive every care  aud attention.  The mnny service.**, which this Bnnlc is  prepared to render will gladly be explained  if you will call upon us.  'IHE CANADIAN BANK.  OF COMMERCE  nl  BflA  mrMWMk4m������tii~l40mm~~ilM--t  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of  Property.  Arrears of Costs &  All Taxes   int.   Expenses  Tot.  Map 890  Creston Mercantile Co. Ltd    AU folks. J & K       21.00  r V  ;*-*-���������   - ���������"McKELVEY &"RANDALL EAST TRAIL"     A Subdivision of Part of Sublot 2  Larson,  A  lot 7, blk. 6         1.00  Skinner,   Elizabeth    :  lot 8, blk. 6      11.00  Nelson,  Maude   lot 7, blk. 10          *"*"  Robertson, John  lot 8, blk. 10    Rozander,   Grover     lots 9 and 10. blk. 10    McLaughlin,   Thos .  lots 15 and 16, blk. 10  ...........  Thompson, John   lot 17, bik. 10   Rossander,  Henry  ;.  lot 20, blk. 10 ......  Gross,  Mrs.  Lois   1 lot 26, blk. 10  '   Newton, A.  H  lot 3, blk. 11    3.54        2.75      27.28  Lot  4598  6.92  9.36  21.23  22.59  7.70  5.37  16.66  3.75  .10  .80  .53  .71  1.65  1.75  .56  .39  1.27  .23  "FRUITVALE   SUBDIVISION"    In Township 11A and 12A, Lot 1236  Presbyterian   Church      lot   B, blk. 93 ~~  Map 785B  Cooper, J. W  block. 98   "Wolford,   John     block 118    Vickery,   Chas  block 144  Ashtpn,  Chas  Map 897  3.S5  14.00  27.50  15.40  block 172   - ....       23.60  -a rs. _r*i-  -f V-ocfrtn RrnnrK. C G. Bennett. Manager  Brewster,  J. I. ���������   Fallon,   Wm.   H   Larson,  Albert     Cowlin, H. A   Cowlin, H. A .....  Henderson, Mrs. Lizzie  Skinner,   W.  B       block 173   ,    block   183      blbcE 219      block   289      block   290      block 291  10.25  9.00  9.30  27.50  31.45  21.7Q  DiOCK   Z-JJl.      ^  block 293  .'.       21.70  "COLUMBIA GARDENS"      Subdivision   Lots  205. 205A, 205B  Dunton, H. W.  .'.   Grontage Bros   Doughty, John M   -v-'iejgt-i*, Mrs. Grace ....  blocks 8 and 8A   block  10A    -   block  11A   blocks 13, 13A and 13B    "CENTRAL PARK"        Map 850  Bowhey, Raney & Hall  lot 10  Dawson, ^Thos. F  lot 26  ���������,\ \sj    -_,<���������   -ga*iQ-T    __\,   <_*..��������� .... jot 49  ."...T.t.!....r.....T.'....*...'. lot 51    lot 60  XJ4t**ii"iW^'������T������^>V������ .  Van Allen. W.  H  Jones,   Alfred      "WYNNDEL FRUIT LANDS"  Johnson, John  .'.    block   5      ������tf aci__q ������, SLOGAN RLY. GRANT  LANDS'  Myers,  J.  E    W% block 2  .  Keisn. W. H    S% block 23    101.44  48.35  26.60  103.74  5.00  6.00  7.25  6.20  3.60  .35  1.07  2.50  .90  2.20  .70  .60  .65  .97  2.92  1.58  1.58  S.i2  3.85  1.67  11.40-  .47  .46  .65  .48  .25  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  3.85  14.55  10.20  12.82  25.63  27.09  11.01  8.51  20.68  6.73  8.05  18.82  33.75  20.05  29.55  16.38  13.35  13.70  32.22  38.12  27.03  27.03  113.31  55.95  32.02  118.89  8.22  9.21  10.65  9.43  6.60  a Subdiv. of Sub Lois 6, 43, 44, 45  r,.ar. 364  25.40  1.65  3.75      30.80  Lot  81Z,   (a.l.   P..   v.  m *ir)AA  my e������������-������  70.80  60.00  'RODGERS SUBDIVISION OF LOT 812"    Map 730C  Lee, Rev. R. W.  Renker., Chas.   .  76.70  10.38  Quaife, Thos   Cartwright, W. E   . Mellor, "W. M. F. Estate ot    block 76   block   162    :   "LOT 891"   G. I.  K. D.      Map G96  block 7  '.       21.60  block 11   part of block 26  "LOT 892" G. I. K. D.    Map 698A  Alice Broughton Mining Co. Ltd    part of block 2 .1   "LOT 893" G. I.   K. D.      Map 823  Owens,  Richard      Sublets 7, 8 9     "KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY GRANT LANDS"        Lot 222 G. !  20.80  26.35  13.00  4.00  6.98  4.60  7.85  .60  1.58  1,27  1.80  1.70  a.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  81.53  68.35  88.30  14.83  26.93  25.82  31.90  3.75      18.45  .30  3.75  8.05  Map ?18  McAstocker, C. J. & Thos.  Cgilvie, Clarence    Hill, W. B -   Blakelock,   C.  B   _-P_ii_g,    JL*!.    -������.    M.X.    VP3������- 1X1./  H.     blocks 7 to 13       part block 14A         lot 1, block 16        lot 4, blk. 16     ;    lot 890,- :   nno ao  20.06  3.75  229.89  77.48  7.10  3.75  88.33  31.00  2.37  3.75  37.12  16.28  .93  3.75  20.96  560.00  57.30  3.75  621.05  Bird, H. & M.  "B. C. SOUTHERN  LAND GRANT"       Lot 4595 G. I.   K. D. Map 776      3ublot  17       50.00  Map 787  McMeans, L    block 10, sublot 20 ....;       15.00  Becwar,   Earl  R    blocks 13 and 16, sublot 21        16.00  Map 1044  Coaman, W. P  block 13, sublot 36  McGhee, Annie M ..'  block 12, sublot 42  Lindsay, Mary C  block 13, sublot 42  McCrohan, P. J  sublot 111     14.00  10.00  20.00  81.24  "LOT 4592" G.  I.   K. D.  Jefferson, A. E   Bowness, A. C. & Beattie, R.  Constable, Guy    E.  sublot  9        405.28  S.y2 of N.E.Vi sublot 12        18.50  S.E.Y. sublot 12        35.40  3.85  1.00  1.23  1.45  .76  1.53  4.50  40.68  1.15  3.50  3.75      57.60  "COLUMBIA AND WESTERN Rf-Y. LAND GRANT"      Lot 45?8   G. !.   K.D.  ���������sublot   68          48.00         46.20  McMeans, L   Bleasdale,   Katherine   M.,   and   Cars--  callen, A. D    blocks 4 and 5 ("���������/_������ int.), sublot 70  "NEL80N & FORT SHEPPARD RLY. GRANT"     Tp. 7A, East of Columbia  River  Cockayne,   F.   T    part sublot 30 and 30A ZZ         U.50  Adams, Dr, J. M    part sublot o0 and 30A        20.80  "LOT 1236"  2.72  2.62  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.1.  3.75  Map X66  Confarr, W. P.  York,   P.  v.  r    Sublot 13 Tp. 11A    S    sublot 21 tp. 11A    "LOT 1237" Map X70  12S.00  66.90  Foote, Bon T ^    sublot 10 tp. 14 and 15        37.60  Footo, Bon T ...���������    All sublot 1, 2, tp. 14; part sublot 3, plan S5S  Tp.  14          32.00  TA   t(\  fl������ibloV'6cVtnr"i4''3."\\\V.\\\3."..       14.70  biota g:j --Vi r.R, in. 14       73.70  HufltinKB B.C. Exploration Syndicate  Hearn,  Jamos      ...   .,..  Churchill,  F.  L  S.E.%, N.E.Yi and N.% ofpS.E.Vi sec 1 tp i-      y������5  Cluirchill, F.  T.    in aoc. 1, tp. 36, 119, 77 ac     210  "LOT 1240"    N.w.yp Hr-,.*  fc.Ve.UUJ.lcir,     JiJiiil  Xxl <P������>  <l>.   ...������  OU  00  20.00  ,"LOT  1242"      in see. 23, tp. 17        In hoc 33, 34, tp. 17        My.,, N.W'A. nor. 6, fl.W.V, N.W.V. noc.fi *~ that  purt of S.E.VI ot S.W.Vi.  ~-  S.W.-&. ������.W.  ��������� Y.i h������c 7 lyliij? outsldo ol Ymir townsite  tp. 17  ~p   Ti-unx.   A.   It     N.Vj, S.E. U. UCC 8:  S.E.  'i, S.E.   ���������/., nor.  R;  ���������'     *"     . ���������--.     I*.,    r*     1/       KT tr*     tf.    nrtr.     <\ ���������    f? E      *'j  Foi'j*-\iHon,  Goo   Ymir Gold MincH Ltd  ChurchiU,   !���������'.   I-   7.70  54.74  241.50  .60  2.30  9.80  3.78  3.72  3.18  1.40  5.e*U  n jir  21.50  2.?.0  5.60  54.90  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  3.75  ~A~  3.75  2.75  3.75  .1.7.'  3.7:  19.75  20.98  19.20  14.51  25.28  89.49  449.71  23.40  42.65  54.47  52.57  13.85  26.8.-J  141.55  74.43  45.07  38.9:1  19.85  S.I.O.]  nft.ao  235.25  ..cor  12.2U  04.09  ;?,75    270.15  N.W. Vi hoc 9; S. V., hoc. 10; S. % N.l*..'4  See. 10; .1. Vi. N. W. Vi. ne-r. 10; \V. I-..  N.W. lA.'Huti. 11; S.W. Vi, S.V/. *4, Sec.  11; N. Y.u N.E. >/-, m������i������. 4: N.E. ',i.  N.W. Y.. uoc. 4; N. Vi. N.W. Yx. nav. 3;  N.  Vj  N,I<J. V. uva:. 3, Ip. 17       r.7f..r,l  ���������1! 07  Biikor,   Francis  E.  '���������N. &  F. RLY. GRANT  LOT  1*i42"  In Sec. 17, tp. 17    I .\.Ai  11.75   er; ii :*���������. -4 r������  :���������,.-.:,     it.'.io  ,|:  l:1  ���������w  ���������?4"-:  Aii  ���������*?���������'���������  ���������'H.  *���������������  flv  .���������_*���������'���������  :.'S:  ��������� ��������� _*'���������  ���������RJ'I  II  -������1  m  i  ���������Vii  1!  -���������El  0xul^x0~0.-i.~~~H ~i,t%':t.'7~li.t'.  m\tm<.������i\m\\tmM.\.i  l^^^ttiM^llil^ViV^UMliMMntitMKIill^^WMMtMMt^Hm^^tsm THE  -t-> -rp-r ���������- -T- -���������  . ,-..- .rv ,-x-\rr  .?'���������   i '��������� * ..'*��������� ,  0.  , <.  'mm&ktM^mmmvkil&il  in cos will havc to furnish $30,000,000,  iuis     providin  ,.T  IsGOd Meads in isie west  a   liC       4'.i'ci4-lC      *.p_>Cr.O Il> __,       11.       ill.-       p-p-r."  iimn   last   week-dealing   with   the   influence   -ind   effect   of    good   all-the-  ycar   roads   upon   school   attendance,  better  -schools   and   tlie   development  of rural high schools, concluded with  a   reference   to  what  thc   I'rovincc   of  Quebec     is     doing    in     good    roads  building   and  the   markedly  beneficial  effect  ii  is  having  on   agriculture,  industry   and   education   in   that   Province,   and    how    enthusiastically    the  people  there arc in  support  of a continuance of a policy which is creating  such an  improvement  in  the life and  prosperity of thc  I'rovincc.  What    is    being    accomplished    in  Quebec   is  not  only  of  direct  benefit  to    that    Province,   but   indirectly   it  bene ii is Canada as a whole, although,  it   must   bc   admitted,   the   effect  will  not be  very noticeable in these Western Provinces except that, insofar as  Quebec    advances,    thc    Avhole    Dominion is advanced and benefitted by  what has been   regarded as  our  most  backward    Province     coming    in line  v. iiii   Hit  other   Provinces.    The good  roads   program   of   Quebec   is  a   sign  of   an   awakened   Province,   and   those  a   most   influential  the    Province   still  i'.):id>    will    prove  i.'-ictor   in    making  in  '. i v';:  ;_; ��������� i i'.  't ���������  p-'ogressiv  uni'stion  .'ini'-.  ur Iv  or ...  iliese  "mul..  is: Are  n:\da.   anel  \Ve>l.-ru  -   Oiu'bi-c'  __l".vi  '.in  a grand total of  $50,OU0,UO0, or $10,000,000 a year to  be spent on highway construction in  Canada. Surely, therefore, now is  thc lime above all others to embark  on a program of construction of permanent roads, and not irxrely makeshift  dirt   roads.  Of    this    $20,000,000 ��������� of    Dominion  money,   the   three   Prairie   Provinces  will  receive   the   following    amounts:  Alberta, $1,478,000; Manitoba, $1,602,-  000;   Saskatchewan,    $1,806,000/a  to.-  tal for the three Provinces of S4.SS6,-  000--say,  in   round  figures, $5,000,000.  Tlie  Provinces    will  be  required     to  1 furnish  an   additional  $7,500,000,  thus  providing an annual sum of $2,500,000  for the next five years.    If this money  is  Avisely    expended    on     permanent  roads, Western  Canada at the end of  the  five-year  period  will  havc  something to show in  good roads, and we  venture     to  predict  that     the  advantages   resulting   from   such   highways  will lead thc people to insist that the  good  work  bc  continued.  Tlie next question that will present  itself is: Can these Western Provinces fin am* '.i-ir proportion of tins  program, ai. . at the same time continue lo spend ihe large sums necessary in these new Provinces on what  ar������ pioneer roads and which must bc  built to enable farmers in remote districts to get to market, Let us take  Saskatchewan as an example, and  what is true of it is proportionately  true, oi Manitoba and Alberta.  In this present year of 1919 Saskatchewan will derive a revenue from  automobile    licenses    of    upwards  of  isnnn r\r\t\      ������*- .        ,     i - ���������* .  -I>oi.������j,uuu. _3a.sKa.c1u-.wan s anuti-ii gram  from thc Dominion under the proposed new highways scheme will be  $361,200 a year, whieh will call for a  further provincial expenditure of  $541,800. Saskatchewan can find this  from its automobile license revenue  and still have a quarter of a million  dollars left ovcr. And surely automobile license moneys should be  spent on roads, and good hard-surfaced permanent roads at that.  Furthermore, if our Western Provincial Governments take over full  responsibility for the building and  maintenance of certain main roads in  municipalities, and thus relieve the  municipalities of all expenses in connection therewith, the municipalities  bcncfically affected thereby could, in  turn, well afford to jo. *_.--��������� lb** small  giants of a few hum.- p.i uollars thcy  may now receive from thc Province.  For every dollar they thus relinquished they would receive several  dollars back in the form of permanently constructed and maintained  main roads.  The   iargisi   nuinbe-i"   of   automobile  owners     in   these   Western   Provinces  arc   farmers. Hard-surfaced   roads  will  extend thc period of time in  the  year that motor cars can be used, and  will  reduce  the wear and  t-ar em  thc  same,   thus   increasing   their   value   to  (In*   Unincr.     Their   greater  value   anel  utility   will  lead   to  a   further  increase  in  thi' number 01* cars used, ami, e-on-  pn'i\ide     a     still     larger  --���������  be  puid j license   revenue   fremi   which  a  consis-  population I lent   and      ever   larger      program   eif  five  years, i gooel   mads   const ruction   can   be   car-  1 1111 > tr 111 - j 11'.: u   nil.  'j,'!';\i.1   thej     Tlir   moral   of   the   situation   wouhl  I ���������' 11 ��������� 1   an     rem   to   be   thai   every   Western   farmer   should     become   a   gj"iod     ������������������   ���������   '  In.o-l er, anel  *J.ir,uhl  bring all possible  1.:  to     e-mbark  pi'oj'rcssivc  Prohibition Helps  Boston To S&ve  Save   About   $100,000   This Year   In  Cost of House of Correction  Boston.���������-Boston will save about  $100,000 this year in the cost of the  House of Correction on Deer Island,  as a result of prohibition, it is announced. Already $25,000 of the appropriation granted for the institution   this  year  has  been   turned back.  Since July 1 the population of "the  institution has eleclined rapidly. In  1915, the number of inmates was  about 1,100. There arc now only 300.  One-o.f the prison buildings will be  abandoned this winter, and this step  will mean a large saving in coal. Although employees have generally received increases in pay since 1915,' it  is estimated that the cost of Deer  Island this year will bc only $202,-(  403.36, as against $305,679.78 in  1915  May  Be  Driven  Out of the  System  By Enriching the Blood  th*-* d  noire  our  {���������-.Hi,  grancttathers rheumatism was thought  to be the unavoidable penalty of middle  life and  old  age.    Almost  every  eidcriy  person   had   rheumatism,     as  well as many young people.    Medical  science     did     not     understand     the  trouble���������did    not 'know     that  it was  rooted in the' blood.    It was thought  that rheumatism was thc mere effect  of exposure lo cold and damp, and it  was   treated   with" liniments   and   hot  applications,  v.hich  sometimes     gave  temporary relief, but did not cure the  trouble.     In     those  days  there  were  thousands     of -   rheumatic     cripples.  Now,   medical      science   understands  ihat rheumatism  is  a disease of     the  blood,  and  that   with  good,   rich,  red  blood any man or woman  of any age  can   defy   rheumatism,   can   be   cured  by   killing -the   poison   in   the   blood  which causes it.    There are many elderly  people  who   have   never  felt  a  twinge of rheumatism, and many who  have conquered it by simply keeping  their blood rich and pure.    The biood  making,   blood   enriching   finalities   of  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills is becoming  every year more widely known,    and  it  is  the  more  general  use of these  pills   that  has  robbed  rheumatism  of  its terrors.    At the lirst   sign of poor  blood, which is shown by loss of appetite, palpitations, dull skin and dim  eyes, protect yourself against thc fur-  ^!P  MORALE (Mo-ta~ n. IF. See Moral, a) the  moral condition, or tbc condition In ctktr respects, so  ���������farosil is affeaed by, or dependent upon, moral con-  aid-rations, sack as zeal, spirit, hope and confidence ;  mental state, as of a boat/ of men, an arm., and like.  HAT is Dr. Webster's definition. Many  of us know the word only in its  war-time application.  Webster dwells firstly upon the usage 0. the  "������������������word '"morale" as applied to the common-placa  lemnga of every-day life.    His allusion to its  iV///rw-~-*\K'i\^   "-~-"2*-ce to ���������*���������*,���������*���������*. armv comes later.   And Wehste? is  l////Miii\v\\i co-^*^*~*^eticuioas-yso'  </dJJ}\\\lv^!-> It was their private-life morale that made such  splendid soldiers of our boys when the time came  lor them to don the khaki, it was that, and ilmi alone,  that made them take the first "Step, and it was that which  carried them through to victory. If their every-day  mors!-**, had been sieglec.ed, the Array could have dona  little with them and success would not have crowned  their efforts. ,  It is the many little incidents of your daily routine that make up  your morale���������ihe morning shave, your cleass linen, polished shoes?'  brushed clothes. Webster speaks of zeal, spirit, hope and confidence. It is by attention io .ho small det^Us of yews persona!  appearance that these msy be attained.  The Gillette Safety Razor enters as much into jhe morale of everyday life as it did into that ot the trenches. It helped our soldiers tG  maintain their confidence and bearing. It will do the same for you.  The Gillette Safety Razor makes ihe daily shave eorne easy���������there  is no pulling or scraping���������no honing, or stropping���������just five minute*  of perfedt shaving comfort. And, afterwards, a chin that tells o~  morale and self-respect.  Sold at most stores catering io men's needs.  MADE ������N    ___-_=_s^^8-_s_-_-^       CARAOA.  jRWOWN THE ^^SP=^-VJORl.O O.&Ri  The -Gillette Safety Razor Co. of CanadarLimited, Montreal, Que.  the other  more pur-  Province.*-,  example  ads coiislrnc-  '���������_��������� doubted hut  '���������'.-.������������������stion then  ihey going K*>  [--������������������'���������: oi hard-  ;, -r The fur-  i'si-lf: Ts the  "me for the in-  ������������������'i.iry ?  ���������   *<��������� \.iv-' a lVw  The    J.h>-  ���������   : rcenlly   pro- [ M.-epie-n tly,  Bomb Thrown at Egypt's Premier  London.���������A   bomb   was   thrown   at  ther.ravages of disease by taking Dr. | Hussein   Rushdi   Pasha,   Premier     of  Egypt, at Alexandria, according to an  Williams' Pink Pills. They have'cured thousands of people���������if you give  them a fair trial they will "not "disappoint   you.  You can get these pills through any  dealer in medicine or by mail at SO  cents a box, or six boxes for $2.50,  from Tlie Dr. Williams' .Medicine  Co..   Brockville.   Ont.  "How is your cold, Donald?"  "Oh,  very  obstinate."    '"And  how's  the   wife:?"    "About  the  same."  Wise mothers who know the virtues of Al other Graves' Worm Exterminator always have it at hand,  because   it   proves   its   value.  Alexandria dispatch just received  here. The bomb was concealed in a  basket of grapes, but did not injure  the Premier. The assailant of Hns-.  sein Pasha was a theological'student  the r������ct3 abont SHORTHORN CATTLE .  Tha breed for tho farmer or rancher. Write tho -"Secretary to-day for FREE PUBLICATIONS, and tie*  your asm- on onr free matling list.  DOMINION  SHORTHORN   BREEDER'S  ASSOC***"  W.A.Dryden.Pre-i. G.E.Day.Sec.     i  BrooSslin, Ont. Gaelph, Ont  CHILDREN NEED HELP  Minard's    Liniment    Relieves    Neu-   Spankingdoesn:tcurebed-"wettiiig  ralgia* ��������� ' I ���������the trouble is due to -weakness  ' of the internal organs. My successful  every home treatment "will be found helpful.  Send no suoney but write nie today fo?  frees trial treatment. I\Iy treatment is  equally successful for adults, troubled  with ttviuary difficulties.  MRS. fii. SUMMERS, Bo* 966 Windsor, Onl  Down   deep   in   the   heart   of  so-called     woman   hater     there  longing   to   have   some   woman  over  him.  is   a  fuss  An apple a day keeps the doctor  away, but, hy links, you have to have  rattling  yood  aim!  When Holloway's Corn Cure is applied to a corn or wart it kills the  roots ami . the callosity comes out  without  injury  to  llic  flesh.  Are    Hard   Times   Coming?  Yes,  boots,  for  tlie   man   that   wears   tight  but   liis     e.-orus   are     relie.veel  quickly by   Putnam's Corn   Rx tractor.  No   pain,   anel   certain   cure.       That's  1,  :m.|  >!!  Ii.ii  .in  I'lll  1i.M|  i n ��������� '���������!  i i' )ii  I lie  ' 111 -  If", i i i ii in t e  pressure*'.   w>  bear  npo  I 'r< iviiiciiil     I'.iejverninent  upMii      a      w ll-pl;tnneel,  policy    ie.ii*   iiii'   ciiiislrtii-.liun   e>f    per  mam nt  Lai <l������������������-uri'accd   main   roaels.  I'uln-Mns.  dealers.  lTse   no   other,   JAc,   at   all  r .-r-.-.f������^pTKiri'mfci.f-^.pp.-^*r)y;rpre.ri|iyp-.^  _;_____���������ll-xIx. ...li.j..,...'.'���������  laiis^  /  <i-r-.i _-_>���������������t> I���������* r jv   IH .mijO.  h i-"i***fi\\ri  JL Jt JL iV*   JL 1U.T V/JL  A A  tUll.p.lJ'   Jt~~~  It/"   *-P_1������t*J *"V  rat in tr  *���������':'  ������ t it. a ii   i. I.U.JLL  A 8i iii ding Food for Body andBrain  3   .  * ���������!  \  0~- ���������  I  tr  "SkT'  . opuaui       ndi-mii wax,   W -mm -*.-f������*i  fmi .*^-'d" u isar n m -������ aatt'm ii m k  /mf^i   mm.    ,-.  t~i  4    -������ I-... ,...      ^        ������  Sir  George   Perley   Ready   to   Retire  Ottawa.���������Sir (ieeirge I'erley, high  commissioner for Canada, who has  been home em ;. three months' leave,  i.s returning to l.e.ndon early in October, but he has-made it clear that  il is not his intention to accept the  position periiianeiilly. Il<*- will retire  when   a   Mici*i'*.sor   can   be   selected.  I'-J      k..ri  !���������:.������������ \   A        >���������> J    'WP Imj      l~.  *PWt,-__,__JC   mJtS-im.   "Vmtm-VXm WfSmm0*  if 4  Win   M  ..J   y.r,  <*>-Wm~~������  m     Nil     M        W  it     '*:.-*   ti   M  'm     ������������������4*���������tr*uX-t  Completing: Pwlp Mills  In Two Montlia Operation V/ill Pro.  bably Bt Inaugurated  X'icte.ria,    I..C.   ���������   Tlie   large    pulp  mills   whh'li     an*     being     eivcteel   at  I'le-ave-r   Cove,   up   thc   coast,  are   I'ar.t  Hearing  comiileiion.     In   two   months  ope���������rali'in  will  probably be inaiigurat'-  i:d   with   a   proehu't   of   fifty   tons   of  paper a elay.    A  large number  of rc-  turne-d  Holclirrs  have  beicn  given   cm-  ployiiie-ut at  the plant.    A railway for  hauling  the*  timber  will  be  const ruct-  e.e!  and  work  lias  been  :;tai'ti'd  on  the  t<������wn *.ite\       Manager   White  expects  '. tli;ii    the   ni-.\v   ineinstrial   eaailie    will  have  a  peiptilation  within three year*.  :md in ii1111- (iiuil.il.- such paper towns  ,i:i   Swanson   Uay,  Ocean     I'alls    and  1 'owe 11 Iv'ivcr.    Tliere: is a steady mar-  ke-l   ioi    |..ipi r    on    the.    I'acitic,     the  I'nite-d    State.;,   A u������,l ralia,   New   Zea-  ��������� ���������>i��������� ��������� 1  and   l.tpan  being regular buyers.  New Altitude Record for America  Dayton, Ohio.���������What is believed  to bc a new two-man airplane altitude reeorel for America was set at  McCook aviation field by Major R.  \Y. Schrooder, when he ascended to  a height of 29,000 feet.  The world's record is held by Capt.  Lang, of the British Royal Air Force,  who climbed lu a height of 30,500  feet with a- passenger.  ONLY TABLETS MARKED  "BAYER"  ARE  ASPIRIN  Not Aspirin at All without the "Bayer Cross  .^^"���������-^-���������^���������^'ii-p'^ptL  _������~������C"Z_. ���������.���������*^li������_ja,r.-.*5i>5s!������  .. *_:'_____--���������*t*-r:---*;;^4_-rr-.'-p������X  ���������*���������"  "-^���������p***** ^mmm^*  "fhere's a Reason  ti.  Liberal  p I i! na    eh .11 n.i  i; < 11 >* l ���������������11:  Willi    Ik-i  I     ''< 'b, ve-  'i mr.     I III  tiill  ��������� lie gave- us a  ureal  many  '���������in      money."     I.altimeni-  11  t nt   ������eniv-,pp.   T.iUr.1..    nf    A .-..-p.*,,"   wi,!,.**  r,oiitaiiiH pr������pe*r elire-eitioiiH lor I'eileU,  lle'riehiclic, Toeiihai'lii", l*.ai ui'hc, Ne'il-  rulgia, faunbiii'o, Klieiiiiiui iniii, N.-uri-  I'ih, .ToinL Paiiiii, ami I'aia ({eiiioriill/.  -Tin ho-jfon ������if I'i bibl-iti. cont Itutt  ti fuw cctilti. l_ai*;;i'i' "llayrr" paeka^e-pi,  Tlu-ro io o-jily efi* A';j.!r!*n���������"*Ilnye-iir"���������Yon tii-nnt Hr.y ''"l*eiy������*r*'  ��������������� 1 liln li ������"/ii. (rnili. tnnrli ere'rlntipripel In Oftrin.lii^ of Haver Muiiiiffie-I uin of M.mo-  ������.-" 11. In lei. -. 1������- ���������- e<r I Iiillcy lle-jii III. Wllllo It lu well llliuWli llilil. Aiijiiijn iiuitiii. II.lvi.j  it  iiml i'e i.i' .  Ii>  iimiiki  ili.������ i.iilillr. ui;nljitit  liiiltij.toiiH,   iiii  'j'iii.l.iii nf   iiayi!!' Coii>i>a  ���������        " 'I     '        Ol     111..it     J-.'Ht'lJil     II,Mil.    lrli.ll.        lln.    "li..T4l     v.'juhlJ."  ���������jirhit, of geuiiiine* Anjiirin.  tivcly idcntilif-fi the oidj-  A-ipirin,���������tlio Afipiiiu preiteriheel by  pliynieiiuDi for over Jiimiti-cri yearn anil  now nmele! In <!an.ula,  Always   buy  uu  unbroken  packago  *A  At  ���������lit  <4_l  :���������-_*  v'>TJ  I  'M  'li  7j  ���������vl  i'i  AA  >ey  i'tJ  IU  Or  .4  nd  '^1W!!^������BW!>^L*!^  ey-w .m0imwm**sm������m m frmmikiismmmm  **mrto-m--im*-t  -siu������miirtuijat  mm-mmi--.  hum*****.  &~~-~&&m\  iimmmmmmmsmv-mmimifismmmum-iis  |^!!*t_SiiJ^^  'jxm-mmrtamiCM  mm-Mim  mmmmmmmmm THE     KETIEW, -   ORESTON,     B.     0.  ���������4 i  1   ���������  '     f  0^  i * r  A  IV  it  i'<  * >_  Will Bring Down  ne man  j_  ���������"S^rp^1*"*"*** ._  Loudon.��������� Premier Lloyel George,  speaking before the International  Brotherhood Congress, as was expected, did not touch upon many of  the important questions in which the  nation  is  deeply  concerned.  Thc Premier was given an enthusiastic reception, and began by saying that a political platform was not  involved at the meeting.. "If I made  a political announcement," lie added,  "I should feci that I was outraging  thc hospitality of the brotherhood."  He expressed the hope that all  armaments would disappear and that  thc long drawn misunderstandings  between Ireland and thc rest of thc  kingdom   would  also   pass.  "I am looking forward," bc continued, "to seeing waste in all forms  disappear and a new Britain springing up���������a really free land, free from  poverty, from the tyranny of mankind ovcr mankind. Some tropic  seem to think that I havc accepted  the position of leading counsel for  the old order. Rather than that, I  would throw up my brief tomorrow."  Concluding with au appeal for fair  play among all classes, hc exclamt-  ed:  "It is not sufficient to say wc havc  won   thc  war.     Wc   want  to   reclaim  xiiLr VV -AP-li-P  llVOOV-3 O- LLXL- V\ O A - Vi ,        tl . I O  redress "wrongs. That is due to the  immortal dead. They died for the  redemption  of  the world."  ���������������*"-"**���������_-***_���������-���������-���������"& *"*S ;***--  Judge    Robson  oa    r,   mi    _n    *Qg     I  ~ Probe  Will Cover  All  Wvpr f  .w i ������ ii vpr t Tisic-fj- fin  x-xa      ta-xx v ���������xi.      x-%Sx0il~7j     -._;������������  roes  Hope  ���������\KTr  States    That  11 Co\  Necessities  Know     Thcir  Power Yet  Birmingham, Eng. ��������� Sir Oliver  Lodge, the eminent scientist, in an  address.at -Midland institute in connection with the memorial ceremonies held on thc occasion of the onc  hundredth anniversary oi" the eicr.t.'i o-  James Watt, inventor of the stcan*.  engine, again touched upon thc subject   of  atomic   properties   of  matter.  Sir Oliver declared that thc firs'  utilization of -.-i-.-...--. properties of  matter was in wireless telephony. He  added that if the atomic energy of  an ounce of matter could be utilized  it would be sufficient to raise thc  German ships sunk in the Scapa  Flow. Hc said, however, that hc  hoped the human race would not discover how to use this energy until  it bad bra-ns and mo- _ - i.ough to  use it properly, because if the discovery were made before its lime,  and by thc wiong people, this planet  would  be   unsafe.  Winnipeg. ��������� Judge  11.  A.   1'obson,  chairman   of  the  board of commerce,  declares     that   drastic   action   cutting  down  thc  cost   of necessaries  will  taken by the boarel oi commerce ji-st j  as   soon  as   thc   evidence  at  the.   dif-j W_ F> O'Connor Anxious to Know If  fercnt probes  has  been  taken. j  No  advan.ee  on   necessaries will be  Bacon In Storage  "T*  iroops  For Baltic Front  r\v,Td.\-d.rt  x ip  r-.p. TT 11 4~- - * ' IP 1*  ���������i hOiiias   iiuw.ii,   a   v..anauian   neie-  vtt __--,-      ~r  vv ai i.i_.j.������,3    ���������-���������-  gate, in seconding the vole of thanks  to the Premier, said hc understood  Mr. Lloyd George intended to visit  thc western world. In this case, Mr.  Howell said, hc hoped the brotherhoods of the United States and Canada would havc an opportunity to  greet him on thcir platforms.  Mr. Lloyd George, in acknowledging the vote, referred to the xiossi-  bilitv  of  a visit  to  America.  Kingston Editor Goes to Saskatoon  - Kingston, Ont.���������J. Courtland Llli-  'ott has retired from the Whig editorial stall7 to accept thc position of  assistant to Prof. W. Swanson, head  of the department of political science  in the. University of Saskatchewan, at  Saskatoon. Mr. Elliott is a graduate  in arts of Queen's University and is  a son of J. G, Kllie->tt; ex-president of  thc  Canadian  Press Association.  -.  flTVITl tt  British Profiteers 2-"red  Loudon.���������The profiteering act, despite its defects, semis lo have had a  rapid frightening effect, for prices  havc already dropped iu several districts.  Some local bodies refuse to appoint  commissions lu administer the act  locally, buL thc refusal is generally  followed by indignant protests from  thc inhabitants.  Allies   Are    "Disregarded in Monarchic Designs,  Vorwaerts  Asserts  Berlin.���������Thc  assertion   is   made  by  thc Vorwaerts Correspondent that the  German   militia   in   thc   Baltic   provinces   is   rapidly   growing   and      that  officers   and   meii   a  daily from Germany  Ir^cJ     fv".>^������r-������4_     '.,-.     C r\.t ri, -. ip ���������!    mm    q iron crl v  -   > 4   4. t.-...V  I  .. ^.^    ......  ..XX ��������� X, ^    .....  ^        J  occupied.  Posters displayed in the office of  Staff Captain Stocwer, at Bausk,  Courland, says thc correspondent,  read:  "j;c,.il for the kaiser and thc empire again*-", democra. y. Wc hael  rather, die   than   bc   dishonored."'  "Pretense is being made of the  disbandim-nt e*>f a few unit-:," the correspondent adds, "but trot.fis arc being transferred to Admiral ivoicii.ik's  army."  tolerated, he said, anel the board aims  to prohibit thc sale of all fancy bacons. The retailer who takes --? profit  in excess of onc cent per pound on  any sale of sugar is liable to prose-  cut ion. This applies to Winnipeg  dealer, and is not limitetl to the Hast,  Mr.   Robscn   emphasized.  Regulations covering all packing  plants and including such products  as butt-.:'--, eggs, cured meats and. col el  storage products in general will bc  drafted shortly. The order will be  very definite, Mr. Robson  said.  Thc board will deal with all necessaries of life, including boots and  clothing. Mr. Robson said. Prosecution will be made in .-very case where  there is violation of the sel profit by-  dealers. The. board itself may impose  thc fines or ins.--- criminal proceedings  against  thc  guilty  parties.  Mr. Robson was not ready to give  an outline of thc provisions to be  made for checking up of violations of  the board's orders, but declared that  every complaint brought to the board  would be fully investigated and dealt  with immediately  and  to  tlie  full cx-  .n-4        -,C       Xi.r,       1-.,.-  4 4-11 L     y/x      x.iy      _.. ,: ,  Cost of living probes arc about to  bc instituted in Calgary, Edmonton  and Regina, Mr. Robson said. He  has just wired thc appointment of  men to take charge of these probes.  Major Duncan Stewart will conduct  l.!crc..i-c --.(Pa.-'.pg jn Calgary, S. VV. Fie-p. m  Even the smal- Edmonton, and James ��������� S. Rankin iu  Regma.  Toronto.���������W. F. O'Connor, K.C..  vice-chairman of the Board of Commerce, proposes that Caua_iar-. co:*-.--*"-  mers of bacon shall have an opportunity to get in some of the bacon  sides which havc been exported lo  thc old country and sold at comparatively low prices. He intimated, after IL. C, Fox, general manager of thc  William Davics company, and J. A.  Nelson, superintendent of thc Davics'  retails stores in Toronto, had given  evidence, that a million pounds of  this commodity is at present locked up  in the Davics plant, awaiting" a day  on which.' the English consumer has  used up thc supply of Wiltshire sides  hc has on hand,, would be coralled for  home consumption.  To Mr. Fox's explanation that this  was inferior bacon to that sold in  Canada, and was sold at less cost in  consequence, Mr. O'Connor wanted  to know if it were not possible to sell ���������  the cheaper bacon in Canada. "We;  have come to the. stage," he declared, j  ���������*������ &J&**'W.S. S&*4^  Paris. ��������� Ten thousand French  iroops are to be sent into Armenia  through Mersina and Akxanclretta,  according to an under standing reached by the British and French for a realignment of their fe"jrces in Asia  Miner. These troops will replace the  British  troops  for  thc most part, and  while tiie number is not large enough  to keep up a line of communication  far north into Armenia, iu is generally agreed ihe French will have a  steadying effect on iiie Armenian situation, even if they do not proceed  far north of Murdin (Mardin) and  thc line of the  Bagdad railway.  The interior of Armenia is mountainous and military men. are agreed  that a force of 10,1.100 probably- cannot risk a:i extension from the Mediterranean to Er.-erum, Trebizond and  other points near thc Black Sea,  where the Armenians arc hard press-  -   -I       1        it.-        1- I. r.x..... '.....I        C   xr-  i   cu    uy     Lite    jmiiiip,     j uiKp   3ilvl    V_'CG������__-  ians. It is not known how soon the  French forces will be able to reach  Alcxandreita   and   Mersina.  vfrasrsurn-tirsf*:   8 ?������*���������,-���������     _���������'���������������_% 4--*_-������tyu-t*  uia-t-sping  vui   uuiucuo  "where  the other bacon is teio cxdch- I  I  British Government Classes Profiteers  With Rats and Other  Vermin  sivc." ��������� i  Mr.  Fox said  thc  Canadians  would  not buy  the  cheaper  baron   that  was  sent   to   England.  "It may be worth while to test with  this million pounds to see if you have  difficulty  in  disposing of it,"  retorted  Mr. O'Connor. .  "Certainly, wc wo-.-- be glad to try  it   "      1lr->      -.rUl^rl  .  ������., ������.,_��������� Xxy.MX.XX.  .The commissioner told Air. Fox  that thc Canadian consumer was not  getting a square deal when his bacon  i JLpndoji.���������Charles Mc Curdy, parlia--  mentary secretary to the Food Minister, *_lcc_arcc.. mat tr.c govcrun^eiit  classes profiteers with rats and other  vermin, aud is determined to stamp  them out. Mr. McCurdy was speaking at thc opening day of the administration of tlie new Profiteering Act  and alluded to lhc new Canadian  statute  dealing   with  a   similar  evil.  Criticism against the English act is  mainly on the ground that it will  never     touch   the     big   profiteer,   but  Irish Daily Newspaper  is  WHUJJ*   WUUPi  cuts were regulated by European, merely render the small trader liable  famine prices. "Personally," he said, I to espionage and persecution. Mean-  "I think it would be a good thing in   while,  street   markets  are  incrcasing-  School Lands For Soldiers  Canton, Ohio.���������" I suffered from n  female trouble which caused me much  suffering, nnd two  doctors decided  that 1 would havo  to go through nn  operation bet'oro I  i*ould p-ot, well.  "Mymother, who  .,.,.1    i.r,    ���������    1, ,,..-. -.,1     I...  I I ������114    -.���������*-' , kx    * - t, . i .i ������   e 4    ������'.}  Lydia I!. Pink ham's  "V c ix e> ('. a b 1 o Com-  "pound, advised nie  I Jo tvv i tbefore sub-  inittinfftonnopfrn-  lion. ltreliuved mo  from  my troubles  Manitoba Lays  Six Million Acres of  Unimproved Lands Before  Men  Winnipeg.���������By an ordcr-in-council  passed, Acting Premier Hon. Edward  Brown and the provincial cabinet  placed six millions of acres of unimproved farm lauds on the market for  returned soldiers. This is the greatest move Kiaele by tlie government up  to the present time for the re-establishment   of   re turn eel   men. ���������  Tin; ordt-i'-iu-cotiiicil provides for  the establishment of an arbitration  board to determine thc price thc. province shall receive for its land. Geo.  A. Mi-toi'iic, administrator of succession duties for tlie provincial government, will aet as arbitrate, r for the  province t>f Manitoba. Thc federal  government will also name a member,  ol"  the  arbitration   boarel.  The land which has been thrown  open is all iinininrovj-d, much of it  suitable for fanning. The land is  known at the present time as provin-  ���������1 t t 4 1 ',- , t 1 P  p,i.u m.iioi.1 i.ijui.*.. inc. \ .um: pku'-eu  em it in the public accounts of 1918 is  .���������> Li ,ui n i,i it hi.  Cork Examiner Accepted   Announce  ment for  Prospectus  of  Irish  Loan  Dublin.���������"The determination of thc  authorities to repress all manifestations of republican activities is shown  by thc suppression of thc Cork Examiner, onc of Ireland's chief daily  newspapcrs.  Although it is a constitutionalist  organ and opposed to thc Sinn Fein,  the Examiner printed a page prospectus of tlie republican loan, assuming, it is declared, that the prohibition of references thereto which existed under the censorship lapsed with  the withdrawal  of the  consorship.  Thc military atitliolilies, however,  retain full powers, and raided thc premises and removed part of the plant.  The same advertisement was offered to the Dublin dailies, which refused the risk.  I  ..JiZJpZ  K'A'yx'i. ������������������'  Ten Regiments  Tft Iftafjar..-*]! F.ijj.yHi-***  JJ U    JxdtTdiTdtwx.    m. iLtixiixj  no T can do my houao work without -my  CiUkulty. - r-dvi".: r.r.y v.*-*m-*n who i-i  -afflicted with femrdo troubles to Rive  Lydia l'k Pinlchair.'fi Vo-re-tablo Compound n tvlhl and It will do an much for  thorn.-"--*-Mr-.. Makik Boyd, 1421 bin  St.. N. Tl, r-mton, Ohio.'  SomeM.imca there lira aerioun condition*" where ft hospital operation is the  only nlternativc. but on tho other bund  .ui many women havf- been cured by this  At.    ....,.'... , l   .,..  1  1. ..,.U p-.n.pp ...Ip.    Ti'ilin   ������������������*  rinUham'f. Ve-gntubhi Compoune), Blte-r  doeteir-j htiv-* t:niil thiil nn o'.i-riiliun wini  weeenHnry ��������� every woman who wnntu  to nvoiel nn operation Mhoulel give* it u  fnir trial beforo uubmitUiiK to uuch a  fjrying oi'de-nl.  Ji' complication'. ������*xlht, wtil������* to T.yelia  R I'inkliuni Me-elienit- <'������>., i.ynn, Mum..,  itn' udvici'. I li������ iv.-iUli. ������.j 1 k.1.1..^' yc.-.ViL  (���������vnuirjeiuce in at your m-rvieu  Fiume Isolated Bv !fa!v  40 V  Investigation  Has Shown That Plan  Originated in Venice  !. m'''->-*. i-'i'.inu'- bar, he en iroiatec!  from thc world by the Italian gov-  cinnicnt, which is apparently laking  steps   to  meet   the  situation   that bas  ���������'���������''���������"'���������.*    ( h ������������������ O M I-"-* 1    ih'*    t rl !i-in    it f    rieilnii.  d'Annuuy.io  in forcibly taking posse**--  sion of the  city and in  forcing allied  am.!   Jug'.-Slav   forcer;   to   leave.    Thc  '     ���������     "        *      ' *  ���������'  *���������        '������������������'���������'*.".���������������        >        P.   4   .-   \4   ..,      .444  14  :im*c   lh,it   time  little  bar,   been   learn  ed   of  events  in  the   e*ity.  1 uvc-ligation of the incident has  shown, nee eireliiig in advicc-i, that the  plan to : e i.-.,- 1'ii.uiie- iniginaleel in  Venice,   the   pie-..t|   ((.    \\)ii.h   city   is  1    .inl    t Ji    1 l..\ i-    llll 11    ill*, i i\ i :i.  Italian   Nationalists,    Although   Sup  pressed, Arc Still Aiding  in Movement  Rome. ��������� D'Annunzio's force, according to the Idea Nazionale, consists of ten regiments, in addition to  four battalions of l-'iiuin: volunteers,  lie has occupied a fortified line  .irouiul biunie* as a strategic position.  Thc citii.-e.ns are supporting d'An-  nunzio, the. newspaper adds, ami are  determined to elestroy the town  shoulet resistance  prove:   impossible.-.  Tlie Nationalists are organizing cb:-  inoni'tratioiiii throughout Italy .in  favor of d'Annuii-dei. The govcrn-  nirnl lio\cevei'_ iq energelirally if-  prcf.'ing these.  Canada for those in control to say  to the producers of bacon, 'You have  got to supply your Canadian trade at  fair prices before wc allow you to  forfeit that stuff out of the country."  Mr. Fox repeatedly denied that the  William Davics company was interested in any packers'' combine.  "Then   why   is   it,"   asked   Lieut.-Col.  enquiry, "that thc prices remain  about the same for one week in the  stockyards?"  "I suppose because we all know  about what the other fellow is doing  and wc all have thc same selling margin,"   was   Mr.   Fox's   reply.  Mr. Fok promised to produce a  chart giving detailed information as  to costs, selling prices and profits.  . Superintendent - Nelson, of the  Davics company, said his efforts  were directed toward keeping prices  down and getting the volume of business. Thc higher thc selling price  of any commodity, thc less his concern could make out of it, he. said.  At lhc conclusion of Mr. Nelson's  testimony, Commissioner O'Connor  said:  "You have undertaken to say that  you arc' not making any profit. Wc  will find out what the profit is before  we are done here."  K  y  instituted  the   crowded   streets.  Thcir establishment is frequently  followed by a drop in prices at the  neighboring   shops.  The lack of housing accommodation is ccrt-cwnly as vital a problem  as profiteering.  Riga   Peace   Meeting  \_,opcu������.ageu.���������.'itt important conference has been in session at Riga  regarding not only peace with the  Soviet government in Russia, but the  formation of a Baltic federation, according to advices from Lettish sources. There has been no actual acceptance of the Soviet government's  terms, but, or. the whole, it appears  that the. Baltic federation has mate-  rializeel to the extent that, an agree-  nicii has been reached for a customs  union   of   Letovi;-.   and   Lithuania.  Death of W. C. Guruey  Toronto. ������������������ VV. Cromwell C-tnne-y,  president and general manager ot tiie  Curney Foundry Company, Limited,  died from heart failure while in the  office of his phvsician. lie: was a son  of thc late Edward Guruey, founder  of the (iiirne.y Foundry ("oinnany,  whom he ������������������.iieeereb-el in the pre-'ieh-nry  of the- company, und was in his doth  ve-ar.  To Allay Unrest  Less Likelihood of a Railway  Strike  Among Shopmen  Toronto.���������There is  little  likelihood  ,.    " 1-,   1.,_ I   mr...i.i     . -  ���������' ��������������� *  xi,    4.p.-rOj     li yJLtuiL.    .14110114-;     uJC    j.iuiuiul  shopmen on thc Canadian railroads,  according to j. Clarke, schedule representative of Cnnadi-Ti r-iilro.-ul*- for  the International Union of Boilermakers, the headepiarters of which are  iu Kansas i^ity.  Soldiers Are Homeless  London. ��������� liotisi.lc.--s v'-sohlicrs at  Newport, Monm.nutl^b-.re, in t err up tec*.  thc. borough council meeting, protesting from the. g.'.lU ry. There were,  they claimed, ���������"':���������'i'i homele*-s families in  the town. i.i. i-rpo.-i ceivpoiMiieiii is  spending iCJJ.ti-.):.' in convening armv  huts into private dv cllin^*-. '. Uhei  local authorities .ur also a:: r...'t, <1 by  this   temporary   -:<'huion.  Marshal   Foch  Lost   Only  Son  Paris.���������Mar-i A  I'e.'ic'i   has   noi i  itl>  asked   the    P.el;., in  .1   gov- rnment  tc  have  a   search   n:..  eje'    le.ir    Ulr    Di'i,)  Ol  hi.*.    :m u    '.. I...        4. .,  ��������������������������� ���������.  191*1,   in   the   Pel.  i.'.n   Ai'iie'p.iu-s.  lUarsii..'     i'.'i.i  j...s   :'li'.'.iousi.*.  l e-  frained  from  i..������*r.  iov.ii'.g   his   hist  son  aud few kr.'���������-.'���������   '.!.-���������  1   ilu-   \ 111. n r, i ��������� r   i  ...���������!i  .,.- r-   1 :t!,.,i   . ��������� ,-,;....  ;.,   .1,,.   ,.-,,-  Wond'-it'tsl  Wireless  Tests  ���������M".  Clar!  t  N'ew   1..  \  cent to allay unrest among railroad  .'hopnicn, who are. uneasy because* of  the delay in dealing with -ihe-ir griev-  ,-..(,-,-.      vv!'.!.*!:   ..-r'.iv.--   1;- fo���������.'���������.-    '.!: ���������   '"'.-: ���������  dian  Faihvay Hoard in May and were  deferred   until-lhc   deiuanels   of      the  United   Stat-.:;   railway   v..'.I:*:.   v...\.  Kussian  Front   Combined  Paris.   ���������-   "1 hreiuph   the   capture  Onega   hy  W.  N.  U.  12H2  tin-   nnti  T.��������� ������1 ���������-h<*\-i!:    to'  J coniiuuuic.itioii   b.o,   been   < --i.i'.r'.i  |bet\\������-tll     the'    allie-    'J.I     Ii'i      A 1 '���������   e.  !,);  I anel    \ I t. ��������� * -. 11: ��������� 11 - !.   e. ... ��������� :    .:���������'���������..:*.  yit-i j...4. ii 4.  *  ���������     "  ...  Long 1 /.:::'  ���������/.  il  by  the   ������������������*,;  ",iii  '. 1* 1': -  tal  ttati.'!'.  -..V..1  : '.. -.1':.'!.,    '     '  ..Mn  \-.t el  comw.uni.  lUii-.:,   1  ...*.:.   \t/-y  ���������..].'���������  ;.r..l  '���������be.- ������������������; '���������.  ing nearly  JO. 1.1  fed   in   tin  a ir  ami  a  cub me,-)'  4    '1        sl*.I.  '..:.i: im    M",i  i-.il   i  ���������l!:-  Le-il'.C     P^lUii'.':'.    Deed  Lewis'..*.'.-, n ,    -'���������' ��������� '1*.:.-   A    lejlle-  b;.i.dit,  Ol  trnmr.-.k'  1.  v. r.'.i   :.  i-,.'.>t  m  eilbi  In .i .1,  e* s,  held  '.'���������!���������   ,1'*   P"t'fi!o   Sr.-.t.-  br--  il'   li-"ri-.  e.l  e bC.ipi'   i'     ,-|.l:    '��������� , ,. .j .      thi.'.i    Jeiti  i.    :'<p-  ;���������!  < ral  j..' - e p   ;.:i    i.i ���������'.'.   * i ;.: i !i inj;  foi   thc  (���������Uti.lW .  m  ?M.*  "-my.  rlS:':  w.  Mr  ���������si?  j*f;-  A:  ,.&'������������������  ��������� ;*3t-'-  .���������Hr  s**'  A  m  m  fi  l!  1  ���������Bi  m  ?-.m  -. W  ���������������������������������������������a z*~yP/A
Nelson Assessment District-
Name of Person Assessed
-Continued from Page]_5
Short Description of
Arrears of
All Taxes
Costs &
Broadfoot,  Erskine  Estate
Mack, Wm. Lyman	
"LOT 1244"
in sees. 19 and 20, tp. 30 	
S. W. Y~ sec. 5, tp. 30
Pond, S. P.
���Tohnson, A
lot   229    :	
F    blocks 5, 6, 9,. 11, lot 251       27.00
Will       block 10, lot 251
    S.  Y~ block 237, map 798
Sikowski, John  S _    block 287, map 926 	
j ones,  w. tt.
"LOT 306"
Ford, L W    block G, sublot 1        62.70
Ford, J. W. ;    block H, sublot 1 	
Hyslop,   John       block 2, sublot 9; block 5, sublot 8 	
"MAP 1178*"
Brown, G. B    blk 2, sublot. G, sublot 1, lot 309  ���  7.70
Hogan,  Nora      part  lot  367   :  35.00
Peach,  James      block 9. lot 914   12.50
Powys,   Arthur       blk. 3,lot 2542  21.00
Schroeder,   L   K    blks. 13s to 20, lot 7674  40.00
Holditch, L    lot   7774     39.60
Cose, Boaz     blk. B, lot 7876   10.44
Rooke, E.  G.     part W. Vi of 8081   63.70
Bell, G. D. & R. B    lot 8233  138.00
Stephens, Wm ..:.   i>art  lot  8370
lot   8371   	
one sixth- int. lot 9014 	
Bourdon, G. M    lots 1 to 8. blk 1. lot 8988*. lots 1 to 7, blk
lot 8988; lots 1 to 9, blk. 3, lot 8988 ....
S".  J.  Estate
j-souraon, *j.  m	
Bourdon, C. M. 	
Young,   A.   L	
SJiav.%   M.   T	
Bleasdell, H. T ......
Bleasdell,  W.  H	
Bleasdell,  W.  H	
yuori,  Hilda  &  John      blk.
McDonald, Thos Estate     blk
.   -   - .-    _             A
LLIlrQ     J-     LLJ     O,     KIXXX.     CX,
lots 1 to 8, blk. 5, lot 8990
lot  9177   	
- _ jl      nnrvr
iul.    a-sco    	
lot   9400   	
lot   9401   	
lot   9402   	
5, lot  9403   	
6, lot 9403
Sarah M  N. B. Y. of N.
Eva M  part lot 9767
Calhoun, James H  lot   10606   .....
Talbot, W. A  lot   11755   	
"UL.    1r.+
/__      -xrx
3. ""5*''
u;' �����
. 14.84
them, however, took the' flats p
and it certainly was a case of they
came and they saw and were convinced of the tremendous benefit that
would accure to the province were
drainage accomplished.
The banquet was in charge of the
board of trade, and in the neighborhood of sixty Nelson, Cranbrook and
Creston citizens sat down to the
spread of good things te> eat, as well
lo enjoy the flow of oratory that
followed. The fe..ture of the banquet
was the passing of a resolution endorsed by responsible citizens of both East
and West Kootenay, cRllir.-.* upon tlio
proyincial government to turn the
flats over Us the Dominion for reclamation, to be followed by soldier settlement. The resolution was moved by
J/R. Hunter, president of Nelson board
of trade, and seconded by 0. G. Roelg-
ers, president of Creston Valley Agricultural Association.
The speeebmaking at the banquet
was of quite high order throughout,
thejvhole evening being well handled
by jfresident Constable, who spoke to
splendid advantage in introducing the
toast to reclamation. P. A. Starkey
of Nelson was heard to advantage in
handling the mining feature of the
toast to mining and agriculture, while
Mr. Sterling and Mr. McCullough,
both of Nelson, also pleased with their
remarks on the toast to Highways and
Irrigation respective!}'.
The FmBI Fair
An explanation is due Review readers for the non-apperance of an article
covering the 1919 fall fair, which was
staged 'last Saturday. We had the
story ready to put into type when the
plates and" instructions to commence
the Victory Loan advertising came,
and wnich deprived us of sbout four
columns of space that was intended
for reading matter- all of which will
appear in our next issue. Thoso interested in tne fair will be pleased to
know that the gate receipts were; at
least 50 per cent, greater than a year
ago, despite the miserable weather
that prevailed, the day before as well
as fair day, and that the number of
entries was jui-t a little over a hundred below  theg showing of a year age).
- ti ~w w _n _r
-\il\m. 0J0.\
The disagreeable weather kept down
the Kitchener attendance at the Creston fair te> about twenty. Among
those whip were at the exhibition were
nuuioi ii caiiic
1BI        _  _
Utgu   K
Geroux, -
Mrs.   A.
ecie   iMissen ___���*".!!
Mrs.   MeGoneg.-.l,   Mr.   and
Cameron,   anel    Messrs.   JB.
Act. Assessor and Collector.
Dated at Nelson, B.C., this 8th day of September. 1919.
lousiness ^ccounis
The complete banking facilities provided by
this bank enables us to give business
accounts the care and attention they
Farmers will iind the services rendered by
this bank of the greatest assistance in
conducting their business.
of Canada
CRESTON Branch    :    :    G. W. ALLAN, Hflgr.
Local, and Personal
Wanted���Will hire e>r  buy   saddle
or buggy pony.    Mawson Brothers.
(">'*      h :   -.
T .-.--*-
.   al!    *-.."���*-'.    ���''     M.'iwsuii
Ml-.  I-'.
Smith   nf   Ni-lsiin was   a
fall f.tii- -.
* ** 1" 1
ir. ' Iv ���_rui'-v   of Mrs. M' -
i 'on!.
' "~ -*���         "           "" '          '" ""**	
Win. M M-i-n.v, thy local blacksmith
Waldo   ami   Cranbrook yisitor  a
is  a
few days tbis week
Boys, ."join tbe L.S.A. For further
particulars se-uel name anil aeldress to
Ai-viel ���**>aviiMclson. Krie.ksnn.
low enough  to  decorate  Goat mountain.
Fob Sale���20 spring chickens, 3
ducks, 2 pigs, rabbits, incubator new,
ruattress near new, one-man saw, bucksaw, Mrs. McCoach, Todd ranch,
Alice Siding.
TV*.   _. X   .-.-.-,.* .... r.,\* ---, .~ r.C        ll���rxf.Xr.r,
-��.-���<.' -*__iiijiirti -neeii-ii-^ O- v-rrec-prpiti
Valley Red Cross Society will be held
at i. p. m. Tuesday, Oct. 11th, in Speers*
Hall. A full turnout of the members
is urgently requested.
Monday morning's frost, put the
vegetable crop in town out of the notion of growing any more. The mercury showed seyen degrees below
freezing that morning.
Lost���Will the person who- took a
large wicker basket with handle from
Grady's Hall on Saturday or Sunday
return the same to owner, Mrs. Lyne,
e>r leave with Mr. Gibbs at postoffice.
Owing to the rushed state of affairs
on Saturday the management of the
Peekin Theatre was unable to provide
enough chairs to accommodate the
crowd, but more will be secured at
The sacrament of the Lord's Subper
will be administered at the" morning
service in the Presbyterian church
next Sunday. AH members and
friends of the congregation are invited
to be present.
Practically all the fruit and some of
the vegetables shown at the* Creston
fa::- were shinned to Cranbrook ein
Monday, anel iVcompeting at. the East
Kootenay exhibition this week,, with
W. V. Jackson in charge.
H. A. McKowan is about the only
local resilient who has knocked off for
the Cranbrook fair. He went up on
Archie Keir, who has bee-*, haying
at the Reclamation Farm, at Creston,
for the past month, Kas 1-eturr.ed to
Kitchener. Good weather prevailed
and no trouble *.v,;s csperjenced putting up the suppiy.
B. McGonegal has a crew of of men
at the old mill site loading poles.
Capt. am! Lie.nel Forrester are home
again from Ymir, where thev have
been for a couple of weeks, doing
some work on mining claims in that
Local linn tors are bayiftg considerable luck in getting deer. ��, Already
this season Ernie Driffel has tak en
two en ilioiij. anel Messrs. Hanson and
Spence one each.
Operations continue on the road diversion at Goat. Itiver Crossing. Owing to the shortage of help it will take
contractor Hunt, weii into October to
finish the job.
Tlie. biggest boost  the school   furnishing fund has yet- bad came on Sept.
20th, when   the  ladies  put  ein   a   box
social and dauce at the school feu- that
cause.    The affair was a grand success
in every Way, the eighteen boxes that
were auctioneei bringing in $102���Miss
Rntledde,    the teacher,  securing   top
price at $14.     Good   music   was  furnished  for  tbe"   dance,   and   everyone
had the best of goe>d times all through
the evening.
These frosty mornings feelingly remind that the cooler
weather is not far off, and that
it is not-a bit too early to be
investigating stocks of cooler
weather wear.
This season it will be particularly good business not-
only to investigate but also to
buy early. The supply of
heavy wearables is limited,
and there is no certainty of
lines being replaced,
week we draw special
to a showinsr of
5jf f-^r-j-f ir~r\
H eavy U nderwear
Heavy Socks
Heavy Pants
���    .   I r-\ t rizxc-
VJi"*-* V V..O.
Ifl   ISririJ
w mi i.hi"
Buy vour fall
needs from these lines early,
making sure of quality at a
moderate price.
���h| Bii in ta
a *S *s   "^s* -*3sr G3 *S
SA TURDA Y, Oct. 4
S-f're (i :. !    I"'. it.-- * ./1..  r .���'
i ��l nl y-  1 ,�����- i ji- in
���A  .1 '���       ,1        \V( lllIU llllrll *'|  .       I.Ill
���i     bet     < in   ������ VVllll    I 'l'111II���' .-I-.
Presbyte-rian    church    services
lie-hif-v  st,art,e*��l   at   Alice*   Hieling.
lirst, will be he-lil Swnelay jit.' p.m.
Wastkii -l)()/,en Iihode Island Red
en- Ply mouth Ibietk pullets, or one*; year
olel.    State' prie.-e.     P.  JVIiuin, Creston.
.Mrs. I'\ I.e'langei-and son. John are'
.-|i.-n-!iiig a, few elays with ("ranbreieik
j'rii-iiils this wei'k, as we'll as seeing the
��� ��� :< I i i I j i I i i > i i .
I.'i'v. ,1. S. MjjIio.'jiI will In- here* for
nieiruirig Sp-rvie-o, v^iMl celebi'ation of
I Inly ��'mn mi in ion in Obrist ('huri-h em
H1111rI.jy at. 11.
.Mis. i'bcrrington is a visitor af
���Trailbrook I liis we'j-k, where' she is do-
infr tb'- juelging in nil and ne'edle>work
Rev. G. H. Hamilton aniiinniccs tlie
withdrawal of the usual morning worship at tbe MeMhodist cburerh, and in
its place will have* a combined Kumhiy
scbexil session, Imping thereby t.o inaugurate an aelulf bible class.
Win. 11ooper of Rossland was a vi-*-
iteir here em Friday, inspecting his
ranch, and was eine> of seveu-al who bad
te'i rustle sli>e>ping epiartens with (b-i'st-
eiii fricnels, tlie heitel ae.-e:e>ninii)datieiii
all being taken prior te> his arrival.
The' Pi-esbytei-ian l.jadi��>s* Aiel re'iuimi
of their annual Thanksgiving dinner
which will be served in .Speers' Hal!
em Friday eve>niug, Oct. 10th. There
will be> the usual spread of goeiel things
fei e-at, at the usual  moderate charge.
In- fall lair
Men, Women,  Boys and Girls
forvapple picking and packing.
Apply at once to
m u
rpmrs Imm
U %.V ~ W W ii   -J*     Srw n M tt \k~>'- u
Ktli.-I r|.,yt-
\\ lie II
i ii
i 11111'/ 1111/
���'I   i'i
-I -
T\\'i i irT.h.l.
ie-   ini I    ' ' ��� 11.
\V I > M /\ N"
��� ��� I |ll-|   I rl V
1 ���   " ��� ��� I    I ' ���   I :    i /
b     .,
���111(1   vv<
A.  Amler
Miss   (.biiiv'il|e> of  M.irys-
���l >���   I'i il-  ibe     I'll i I'    I ill     S;l 1 111*-
re j_t,��.��� *-*-1 s   of  M r, and Mrs.
i.  \' id 'ilia  A vi-.
,1a i'l.:
'   I  i-'.V
\ \"ri-:i>
��� I.. .*.. T
.  uue ol   I
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