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The Ledge Sep 26, 1918

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 /Provinciaj jiJ)r
Vol.   XXV.
No. 11
Come In And See Our
Large And Well Assorted Stock Of
Carpets,   Furniture,   Pictures,
Crockery,   Etc.   Etc.
Many   kinds of Oil,   Tinware
and  Hardware
PHONE 28        X        GREENWOOD, B. C.
B Canada Food Board License No. 8-6251 ^
Everyone responds to courtesy, face to face or "telephone to
telephone." No one will reply with briskness if the smile in
our voice readies liim or her. And don't think you can't put a
smile into your voice���you are doing it every day.
A genial telephone voice marks that true cordiality which
is the basis of; successful business aud real friendship.
Mazda Tungsten Lamps
15 to 40 Watt Lamps���50c each.
60 Watt Lamps���75c each.
100 Watt Lamps���$1.25 each.
60 Watts
100    ������
200   "
$1.25 each
2.00 ���'���������-
���3.50. ������
Greenwood City Waterworks Co.
Life,  Fire, Health and
Real Estate, Ranches and
Mining Broker
Charles King
GREENWOOD.        ��� B. C.
Public Auction
Saturday, Sept. 28, at 1 p.m.
Cattle,        Horses,       Furniture.
Carpenters   Tools,     &c.
Entries taken on day of Sale
Auctioneer \ Greenwood
Be Consolidated Mioing & Smelting Go.
of Canada, Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
C.V.O, LLD.. D,CL, President'
SIR JOHN A1RD. General Manager ���
H. V. F. JONES. Au'% Gen'L Maiujtr
C^rrAL Paid Uft $15,000,000^^
Every effort Is' ma&e'^
handling ��� ofbusiness; 'ire^Mi ���? ^- x:i
Ammunition, Guns,
Shooting  Coats,
Leggings,  Etc.
MIDWAY      -      -      B.C.
Made from
Permanent fronts in  the coats
made with non-break canvas
and hair cloth
Styles up to date
W, Elson 6 Co
Smoke a "NOBLEMEN"
20 cts each 3 for 50 cents
Box of 25 for $3.75
An Excellent Birthday Gift
Phone 45
P. O. Box 574
. Christian Science service will be held
in the MELLOR BLOCK on Sunday at ii
a. m. All welcome. Every Wednesday
at 8 p. ni., testimonial meetings willbe
held in the same block. Sunday School
every Sunday morning.
Agents for Chevrolet, Dodge, Hudson,
Chalmers, 'Cadillac cars,, and Republic
truck motors Garage in. connection.
Around Home
Is It A Dream
Sealed Tenders will be received up to
the 1st October; 1918, for the purchase of
"The National Hotel and Furniture"
Greenwood, B.C.
��� The Hotel consists of Furnished Bed
Rooms and all necessary equipments for
operating including Billiard Table, Bar
Fixtures, Cash Register, Safe, etc.
For further particulars apply to
Real Estate Office Greenwood, B.C
;-; For Sale;���A Webster's- Dictionary for three dollars, at The
Ledge office. :/
Tihe \ /Ledge-is r $2, a; yearX in
advance.;;'./ When;: not e paid :: for
three ; months it; is r$2 50,"-'yand
when paidal end pryearjitis$3.;
:':;   ?rbite(tiediixxXxX:;i:x
"Now. Bertram, I don't want a
lot of those French girls: falling in
love with you. Prpmifieme you'll
put on yonr gas taask if you see
one coming."--^Judge. X'X'';-y ;; .-
Autos day or night at the
Palace Livery.
Robert Lee is on a business
trip to Vancouver.
X   S.    Harrison .has returned
to Midway trom the east.
. Full line of fresh  bulk chocolates at Goodeve Drug Store.
E. A. Black is registering
American citizens in Phoenix.
Born.���At the Greenwood hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. T. Jenkin,
a son.
A Soldiers friend is Dad O'Dell
at the Province Hotel, Grand
Be sure and send a Float to the
boys in France. Get one at The
Ledge office.
This summer $60,000 worth of
chrome has been shipped from
the Boundary.
Charles Summers ;wds in town
last week. He is doing electrical
work in Trail.
B. P. Hardcastle, of Kettle
Valley, is attending the Fair in
Nelson this week.
Miss Mary Roberts, of Coltern,
was the guest of. Mrs. C. J,
Carlson on Sunday,
Mrs. James G. McMynn of Midway and her daughter Alice were
in Nelson last week'.
Early apples, fine tomatoes,
fresh cantaloupes, and grape
fruit at G.A. Rendell's.
Malcolm McKay was hurt at
the Mother Lode last week. He
is progressing favorably.
Chas. Cochrane, of the Main
Kettle river, has practically recovered from his recent in-jury.
D. R. McElmon, Greenwood.
Watchmaker and Jeweler, Gog-
gles-and auto glasses on hand.
Miss Gladys Jackson of Midway, has taken the position of
bookkeeper in Lee & Bryan store.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Grenier and
son Eugene, of Trail, are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs.   Legault.
Just in. Bulk vinegar $1,50 a
gallon. Sour mixed pickles $1.75
gallon glass iar.    G. A. Rendell.
Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Arch ment,
of Victoria, are visiting Mrs. H.
Bruce at her home near Midway.
Nat Darling, the oldest and
most famous cigar drummer in
the west, was in town last week.
Morris Mattson, of Mother
Lode, who had his arm broken
two   weeks ago is doing nicely.
Translucent crabapples, Flemish Beauty aud Bartlett pears
will arrive in Rendell's store this
Joseph Small, and Miss Phyllis
Pope were married in Vancouver
this month. Both formerly lived
in Phoenix,
Born,���At the Greenwood hospital, on Sept. 24, to Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Mattson, a son
weighing 10 pounds.
A letter has been received at
The Ledge for Mrs. R. T. Low-
ery. The lady will be given the
letter upon proof of identification.
Savage & Mader are shipping
concentrates from Camp McKinney to the Granby smelter. Tbey
have a lease on the Cariboo
Pat Kennedy has left for Rock
Creek. Pat had his left arm
broken several weeks ago and it
will not be long before he will be
able to work.
George S. Walters motored to
Steeve's ranch oh Sunday, where
he met Geo, Boag, who made the
trip across country oh foot from
Lightning Peak.
The .three C's is shipping several old boilers and unused machinery from Phoenix; Boundary
Falls and Mother Lode to the
Mill Site near Princeton.
Mrs. J. J. McLoughlin will
soon leave the Greenwood Hospital for Chilliwack, to join her
husband, who is principal of the
High School in that city.
Mayor Gulley received aa urgent call from Keremeos/: last
week, to send men, or:\ women to
pick tomatoes;. rvThe price for
picking is seven cents a basket,
and ten cents at night. , -.:::
Miss Grace Barron has resigned as 'bookkeeper V with Lee &
Bryan x and;- left;"last ;week?;fpr
the.'".- Mill: Site: near ..Princeton;;
where she hastaken a position as
stenographer with; the three C's.
Miss Beatrice Bubar, daughter
of FrankjBubar of-Kettle Valley;
while returning from : school, on
horseback, recently, V-the "saddle
girth gave: way. causing the rider
to ybe ; thrown ;to:; the ground,
breaking her left arm'just;above
the;; elbow! She.: is .^progressing
favorably.>at the Greenwood bps-.
John Potter, the winner of several fortunes, for the paBfe nine
years an inmate of the Provincial
Home in this city, received word
the first of the week that his father
had died at his old home in California, leaving something like $1,-
500,000 and that the will will be
probated on tbe 19th of this month.
Mr. Potter made arrangements to
be in Los Angeles at that date and
left last evening for that city. He
told Supt. McLean that his father
and himself had been at outs for
some little time and he did not
know what the result would be.
Before leaving he said that he enjoyed the last nine years better
than any period of his life. He
came to the home from Greenwood.
Daring the big boom in Vancouver, he had cleared up 880,000,
which he later lost in various
speculations. He joined his father
and went on a ranch, but they had
differences, and he left. The people will remember him as a neatly
dressed man who was on the streets
quite a little and was very deaf.���
Kamloops Standard.
Save The Gasoline
The Allies need gasoline. Waste
none of it on Sunday motoring for
pleasure. He who uses it for this
purpose stints those who are fighting our battles. It is the duty of
all motor car owners to comply
with the Fuel ���Controller's request
to save "gas."
The safety of the State being the
supreme law, personal enjoyment
must give place to national necessity during war time. To save
gasoline is to save money. It will
also ensure a more adequate supply of "gas" for the needs of our
wi?r-machine, which must lack no
essential. To comply with the
Fuel Controller's request will save
$150,000 on a single Sunday. In
gasoline it will also save hundreds
of thousands of gallons. A word
to fehe wise motor car owner is
sufficient. :
I Western Float
The treacherous road between
Trail and Rossland had its first
fatal auto accident last week.
Win. Mellard was killed, and M.
A. Henderson badly injured
when the car went off a bridge.
Fred W. McLaiae has quit
the army, and is working in an
insurance office in Vancouver.
He will miss the orderly with the
hot water ia the mornings, and
may have to lace his own boots,
Eight Chinese bodies are to be
dug up at the Greenwood cemetery and shipped to China, as all
Chinks want their bones to rest
in their native land. The official
who attends to this work was in
town last week.
There is little limit; upon anything in Greenwood. The autos
have no speed limit, and bicycles
crowd pedestrians off the sidewalks, while hoodlums throw
rocks at street lamps. In spite
of all this freedom nobody seems
to have nerve enough to turn a
blind pig loose in the community.
Jdh n Cropley entertained his
friends to a grouse dinner last
week. Jim Clark cleaned the
birds, and watched Cropley cook
them. Frank Ion poured out the
wine, while Charles Dempsey and
Malcolm Buchanan: sat in the
plush chairs, and told stories
about the best way to keep a
family on game birds.
It is reported that Chicage men
have taken an option to purchase for $350,000 the Maple
Leaf group in Franklin camp.
An option oh the Union mine for
8250,000 is reported tb be in progress. The; Boundary- is on the
brink of a great mining .'.-.revival,;
if the knockers do not shove hammers into the cogs of progress.
The Greenwood Young Peoples
Club met on Monday evening at
Mrs. Ashbv's to say farewell to
Rev.ja.W; Simpson, who left
early Tuesday morning for Esqui-
thalt.yiA/preseutation was made
on behalf of the Club by the Secretary DickX. Taylor: who:: also
thanked Mr.,Simpson most heartily for the;:many-pleasant evenings he had given iilae young people arid wished him success in his
newr vwprk.;:;; Mr. Simpson in replying jsaid ; that -his /happiest
r eqoll ectipns;:: o f ���;: h is ;t wo "years
work ;in Greenwood would be of
the; Young;;?eoples;;Club and the
friendships  he had: formed in it.
In Calgary B. C. Potatoes are
$43 a ton.
The schools opened at Fernie
with 787 pupils.
Davy & Mills have opened a
meat shop in Kelowna.
Afe Penticton the farmers receive
$20 a ton for tomatoes.
The world is slowly drifting back
to chaos and barbarism.
Afe the public schools in North
Vancouver, there are 1025 pupils.
Coyotes are stealing sheep near
Chilliwack.    They should be shot.
Too much artificial light and
moving pictures injure the eyesight.
This year in some places B.C. is
losing its reputation for good
The greatest disaster to any
community is the loss of its newspaper.'
Mrs. J. L. Ruttan of Enderby,
died suddenly in Vanderhoof this
Fred Broderick, formerly of
Trail, died afe Essondale this
The business man who does uot
advertise, is not alive to all his
Several merchants in Rupe were
fined, for keeping open after 10
p.m. Saturday.
Aboufe 500 Indians are picking
hops in the Fraser valley. They
are not hop fiends.  ��
Every six minutes a merchant
vessel arrives, and one departs,
from the United States.
John Chenowifeh died in Trail
this month, aged 74 years. He
was an old-time prospector.
In his war garden at Nelson, G.
W. Hall obtained 51 fair-sized
tubers from one hill of potatoes.
Fred Plows, a native son of B.C.
was killed in France last month.
His father and brother are stiil at
tbe fronfe.
Robert Miller died in Kamloops
this month in his 98th year. His
son Hedley is mayor of fehe dry
ozone cifey.
Dan Shields, formerly of Trail
died in France lasfe month, while
being taken to a hospital in an
This year the United Stated
raised 391,000,000 bushels of potatoes, about 52 million bushels
less than last year.
Bears are plentiful around Nelson and Rossland. They like to
sit on logs and watch the autos
flying along the roads.
In August the city (erries at
North Vancouver took in over
$19,000.    They carried over 810,-"
000 passengers that month.
No town amounts to much unless ife has plenfey of live advertisers. The multitude cannot hear
you unless you blow your horn.
Along fehe Arctic near Herschel
last winter, several trappers each
got 100 or more white foxes. The
prices ranged from $11 to 820 each.
While the Fire Brigade were extinguishing a grass fire at Victoria,
a Babcock tank exploded and
killed Joe Lund, one of the firemen.
Indians can now patronize the
bars same as white men, and many
of them seem to be able feo acquire
a red plush jag from swilling near
All soldiers are nofe killed in battle. One returned soldier was recently killed on the P. G. E. while
going along that railway on a
Sandy Mann's firm has the contract to finish laying tbe track on
the P. G. E., north of Clinton to
Williams Lake. 42 niiles. It will
be finished this year.
During Augusfe there were 1(5
cases in the police court at Kelowna for breaches of the Motor
Traffic Act, This act is ignored in
some parts of the province.
The B. C. sugar refinery sells
sugar afe the same price in Winnipeg, thafe ife: does in Vancbuver,
although ife has to'pay the freight
tp the 'Peg.  '
Kaslo does not possess the only
Big:K|d.:: James Madden of Quil-
chena also rejoices with that title.
He was in Merritt recently, taking
���his first railway trip in 33*yearg
Daring: the Civil War, flotir at
its highest price was never more
than three cents a pound less than
it is; now in the United States.
But,"". then,: only ione nation was
fighting afe that time.
^The' Fernie. Free Press says that
milk: has:1 advanced, again, and is
selling for from 6 to 8  quarts for a
! dollar^ according to your bankroll.
j This most be a^dreatn,  for it does
1 not apply toX many places in the
. west.-\-.'-v
B. C. Mining News
Moylbdenite has been found 14
miles from Kamloops.
Many chrome locations have recently been made near Greenwood.
Th9re is little mining activity in
Cariboo, except at Harpers Camp
and Barkerville.
Samples from the Umatilla near
Rossland show 46 per cent, chrome,
and $4.80 in gold.
In Kaslo recently, eome secondhand ore sacks were sold at the
rate of eight for a dollar.
The mill at the Silversmith near
Sandon began operations this
month, after being idle for a year.
Stefanson found plenty of copper
ore In the Arctic. A possible future
supply for the Greenwood smelter.
The gold output of B. C. this
year, will be about 138,000 ounces,
a slight decrease over that of lasfe
High grade silver ore is being
taken from the grass roots, afe fehe
Silver Bell on the South Fork of
Kaslo creek.
A Calgary syndicate has boughfe
the Couverappe. a silver-lead property near Field. The price is said
to be $50,000.
When the mines tributary feo
Greenwood become fully developed, this city will look like a
second Bufefee.
There is plenty of silver in the
mountains around Greenwood. Ife
is waiting patiently for an introduction to some smelter.
It is reported that a chute of silver ore, worth about a million
dollars has been struck in fehe
Lanark near Illecillewaet,
Some of the properties west of
Greenwood, are producing silver
ore thafe runs from 250 feo 400
ounces of silver to the ton.
The Providence at Greenwood is
shipping ore steadily. There is
plenty of ore in this mine, and ife
promises well for the fafeure.
The Consolidated and the government, are building a wagon
road to the Rock Candy group, on
the north fork of the Kettle river.
The stamps afe the Lome and
Pioneer in fehe Lillooet district are
rnnning all the time. A stamp
mill is being bnilfe afe the Ida May.
The Lucky Jim of the Slocan is
a little over $65,000 in  debt.    Efforts   are   being   made   to obtain
funds fo build a mill at the prop-.
The Woolsey group of silver
claims, about 20 miles east of
Revelstoke has been bonded for a
large figure. A big mill will be
The manganese deposits near
Cowichan Lake are attracting
much attention, and fehey should
be developed as 6oon as possible.
Do not wait until the war is oyer.
The Granby is expending $1,-
250,000 on its by-products plant afe
Graves Point. It will be in operation aboot January, and in coke
alone it will save fehe Granby
$500,000 a year.
Near Rossland 50 men are working at the Velvet. The Granby
will soon be shipping copper ore
from this mine to its smelter at
Grand Forks. A tunnel will be
driven to connect tbe old workings
at a great depth.:
In Augusfe at ifcs two smelters
the Granby produced 2,167,077
pounds of copper, making "a profit
of $300,000. The Granby is developing a coal mine on Vancouver Island, and aby-prcducfe plant
at Graves Point....yX
At the Xanark, Illicillewaet,
$40,000 worth of machinery is being installed. The recent strike on
this old property has shown an ore
body worth over a million dollars.
The clean ore in this strike assays
high in lead, copper and silver.
The B. C. Fed. says: "Possibly
now that men have lost their lives
something will be done to protect
the men in the mine.". Vancouver Island has been the scene of
many tragedies in the mining industry. In every case fehey have
been due to neglect."
Vancouver has the only market
for platinum in Canada. The Dominion assay office in that city
pays $105 per Troy ohnce for platinum metal contained in ingot?,
scrap, eponge, etc., and a flat rate
of $103 per Troy ou nee for platinum
in the unrefined efcate such as
I nuggets and placer platinum.
���,-��! ffHB    LEDGE.    QUEENHOOD,    B.   a
h*i ^.        Worms,
fTABUlS Stomach &
,      fOUMIRLY "WSNNe^UlNS -^TT
Contain no harmful  drugs.     25c per bo* OI  5
boxas   by  mall   oa  receipt  of  {1.00.
pOUglas $ Co,, Napanee, Ont.
Publicity and the
Meat Industry
The  Light  Is  Now  to    Be    Turned
'lhe president's proclamation requiring owne.-s oi stockyards ancl
Jive stock commission men to take
out licenses under direction of the
secretary of agriculture is presumably a step toward compelling full
publicity iii the whole meat industry.
To take over thc industry for government management would involve j
endk-ss complications and difficulties j
without giving more play to the regulative forces of publicity than the
license system now adopted. And
publicity is the needful thing. Neither speculation nor manipulation of
tlie_ markets nor extortion or profiteering can possibly thrive in the
country's meat supply except in the
dark. The light ia now to be turned
on.���From  the   Ncw   Vork  World.
No season ot the year is so dangerous to the life of little ones rs is thc
summer. The excessive heat throws
tho little stomach out of order so
Quickly that unless prompt aid is at
hand, the baby may be beyond all
Jiuuian help before the mother realizes he is ill. Summer is thc season
when diarrhoea, cholera infinitum,
<lyscntry and colic lire most prevalent. Any of these troubles may prove
deadly if not promptly treated. During the summer the mother's best
friend is Baby's Own Tablets, They
regulatj the bowels, sweeten the
stomach and keep baby healthy. The
Tablets aro sold by medicine dealers
or by mail at 25 cents a box from
The Pr. "Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockviile,  Ont.
No Negotiations
With the Hun
Germany   Has  Made    Mutual   Confidence  Impossible
Kuchlmann understands cor-
why peace negotiations have
and, until victory crowns the
cause, must fail. There can be
no negotiations without mutual confidence. And (iennany has made such
mutual   confidence   impossible,
flow can Kiigland believe in the
chivalrv of the nation that murdered
l-:<lilh   Cavell?
How can Belgium believe iu the
chivalry of thc men who shot civilian
men, women and children as they
marched  toward  the  _Meu.se?
How can France believe in tiie
chivalry of the men who ground the
very bricks of French homes to powder, and cut down the very fruit
trees, that France might in the future find it an agony- to recuperate?
Ho iv can Italy believe in tho chivalry of the bombers of Venice?
How can America believe in the
chivalry, of the. men who massacred
tho defenceless passengers of the
How can mankind believe in the
chivalry of the  Hun?
And Kuhlmann says that an exchange of ideas, is impossible so. long
as every peace overture is regarded
as a peace offensive. Does he wonder? He need not. He cannot have
forgotten Brest-Litovsk. He cannot
believe that wo have forgotten. The
Russians believed ' that a German'
peace overture was a. real offer of
peace, .and : thcy arc now suffering
the 'consequences .-of ��� their faith in
the faithless, their confidence, in .the
No. St> long as Americans retain
their memory and their sense tlicy
���will enter into no negotiations with
men- who have shown that they
<ount chivalry:a weakness and'fidelity a vice.:���From the Outlook, New
York.' -   .
This French Ace i�� Nerveless
Great Flier  Lacks Even   the   Usual
Superstition About Planes
Rene Fonck, thc young ace i
aces who recently Avon his forty-
ninth officially recorded victory, may
best be described as thc man with
perfect nerve, but no trace of nerves.
Those who have had tho opportunity
to study him closely believe this superb poise is the secret of his success.
To show how free he is from foibles:
Most famous aviators become attached to a favorite machine. When
thcy have won a few victories in it
they regard it witli affection, even
superstition;  it  is  lucky.
By contrast, Fonck has a habit of
giving his machine to any youngster
who lias just won his pilot's commission and who has caught the
great ace's  fancy.
"Try this one, lad," he will say.
"It seems to be all right," and thus
passes title to a plane in which he
has   downed   two   or   three   Germans.
Then he takes the next machine
sent to thc camp from the factory.
Fonck is of medium height and
weight and has the walk and carriage of a skilful boxer. Men of
scientific bent say his reflexes arc
perfect���incredibly swift and accurate. Besides this he has extraordinary vision, it has happened more
than once when he has led a squadron that hc has signalled to the other pilots the approach of a German
plane, its exact location, tlie angle
from which it should be attacked and
its speed, all this before any of thc
others had seen it at all.
It need hardly bc added that hc is
a fanatic ou thc subject. When he
talks it is of nothing but motors,
now models of planes, aerial tactics
and machine guns. But more often
he sits through dinner with his
friends  without uttering a syllable.
Speaking of tactics, he has none, or
at least no set method. _ He improvises as he goes along, Like the other fliers, Commandant Brocard, he
ie full of ingenious surprises. Incidentally, Brocard believed in him
froin the first. A year ago Georges
Prade, a journalist of note, Avas
talking to the piaster, expressing his
fears for the future of the combat
squadrpns with Dorme, Navarre,
Rochefort, Lenoir gone, and Guynemer an4 Nungesser fighting on by
sheer will power and determination
despite wounds which would havc
crippled the ordinary man. Brocard
replied simply:
But we have Fonck. Do you know
Fonck?    He is unique,"
But he could not remain long in
obscurity���not a young man who
kept putting down plane after plane
(his score iiow is over sixty, eleven
having fallen out of sight of official
observers) and always wlthoiu a
gcratch to himself or his machine.
For fonck never has been -wounded.
Many of his -victories were Avon before the German adversary had a
chance to fire a shot, Incidentally
he is said to know more about German aviation than any other man
among thc allies.
Brocard taught him to fly anything and everything, including the
first artillery obserA'ation machine
with two motors. Fonck hlniself says
hc liked every, machine he ever
tried except the one he attempted to
make out of his mother's buffet when
he was ten years old. He spoiled
the buffet, he says, and the results
Avcrc painfully unsatisfactory.
Finally he is modest, . he keeps
saying hc is la2y, and very likely he
really means it, because he keeps
comparing himself . to Guynemer.
Guynemer Avas always in the air; he
Avas untiring, at vvork hour after
hour. Fonck by comparison flies
seldom. He neA'er goes-up unless he
feels just like it. He cannot conquer this reluctance to systematic,
daily work, he says. Which seems
to'shbAV, after all, he is human and
has a failing.
For Sprains and Bruises.-���There is
nothing, better for sprains and contusions than Dr. Thomas' Electric
Oil. It Avill reduce the swelling that
follows sprain, will cool.the inflamed
flesh'and'draw the pain;as if by magic, It will fake the ache out of a
bruise and prevent the .flesh from
discoloring, It seems as if there Avas
magic in it, so speedily does the injury-disappear under treatment.
Chaos in China
Worthy of Decoration
An Illustration
In England    Thcy    are    Compelling
Germans to Discard Their
English Aliases
The widespread suspicion: of aliens
in Great Britain,-which recently forced the government, to announce a
more drastic policy, of dealing Avith
them, is periodically renewed by re?
' velations which tend to support the
theory-of the extremists that no German can be trusted. Take the Jonas-
Veriiori case of espionage, now engaging the attention of the English
rourts. Sir Joseph Jonas, bom in
.Germany, had lived for most of the
73 years of his life in England Avhcre
lie had attained Av'ealth and distinction as a manufacturer "of cutlery at
Sheffield; correspondence, captured
as the result of a raid, shows that,
���<iu[iiVg .the years .immediately preceding the Avar, Jonas was ncnding
confidential reports to Berlin about
thc rifle Avorks which. Averc then being established by the Vickcrs company. Assisting Sir Jonas in this
business was a clerk rejoicing in the
truly British name of Charles Vernon; real name Karl Kahn. Can one
-wonder that in England they are
'compelling Germans to discard tlicir
.English aliases and resume their
German names? ���: Winnipeg Free
Press.... :XX-  XX' :'-'x..y.
C. P.   R.  Engine  From  Moose  Jsav |
Doing Great Work at Amiens      [
Roland Hill writes from France as j
follows: i
From Moose Jaw to Amiens is a
far cry, yet during the German offensive there Avas an old Canadian
Pacific. engine Avhich had done its
duty in both places. It is still running along these new lines in France
and is entitled to a locomotive
Avoundcd stripe, for it was a casualty
during the recent heaA'y fighting.
Manned by a Canadian creAV, this
mogul from the prairies did consist-
ly good work until a fragment of a
shell laid it out. Noav it has been
through the casualty clearing shop
for  engines  and  is running  steadily.
Thc Canadian railway operating
companies did their oavii little share
in frustrating the Hun attack. One
Canadian engine Avas attached to a
long ammunition train Avhich was
caught when the enemy shelled and
bombed a narrow tunnel through
Avhich many trains had to pass at
that time. The crew stayed Avith the
train and Avhcn morning and peace
dawned found tAvo dead engines and
an empty train ahead of them on a
track that even a construction train
Avould not dare. These Canadians
pushed the engines ahead of them
and into a much bombed siding, then
ran their own train along a sky line,
Avhich the Huns had observation^ on,
and into their appointed dump in a
little sheltered valley.
Some of the raihvay operating
crews worked thirty-six hours at a
stretch during the crisis and took
tremendous chances but always came
through with luck. One engine after
two solid days' Avork hauled fifty
trucks and four dead engines back to
safety over a congested track.
It is magic, no, scientific���a Avon-
derful combination discovered that
will shrivel up thc toughest old corn
you ever saAV. The name of this remedy is.Putnam's Corn Extractor. It's
a corker the way it loosens a corn;
makes it peel right off in a solid
lump without the slightest pain. Results talk. Putnam's gives results
and costs but a quarter. Sold everywhere.
A True Canadian
Canada Has Every Reason    to    Be
Proud of Dr. Beland
A notable place among the Canadian heroes of the war is filled by
Hon. Dr. Belaud. During thc first
mouths of the conflict and Avhcn Belgium was overrun by thc Huns he
ministered faithfully to the needs of
the wounded. He could have retreated with the Belgians, but did
not do so. He preferred to stay by
his patients, and the result Avas to
be taken prisoner by the Germans.
He Avas removed to Berlin and for
three long years Avas in a prison.
While, there he was not idle, but assisted the regular physician in thc
treatment of other prisoners, mostly
Russian Poles. Except at long intervals Dr. Beland was not alloAved outside the prison Avails. Even was he
not permitted to sec his Avife during
her illness and death. Despite all Dr.
Beland retained his nobleness of
disposition. Canada has.every reason to feel proud over such a hero.
He is certain to receive a warm welcome on his return and to retain the
place of respect in the hearts of his
fclloAV-citizens of all denominations
and all races,���Brockviile Recorder
and Times,
The Naval Situation
Country Infested With Robbers and
Revolutionary Soldiers     ;
Dr. C. W. Service, of the Canadian Methodist mission, Chcngtu,
western China, is in Toronto, .where'
he intends to pursue post-graduate
medical studies for some time. He.
said, that China can best" be c'oni-
pared noAV. to. Russia and Mexico.
'������ The country is infested .with robbers and revolutionary soldiers,' and
travelling is most ��� dangerous. ������ . He
left Cheiigtu March 26, travelled
doAvn "the- Yangtese to Shanghai, a
distance of 2,000 miles and through
a district, infested Avith bandits. For
the most part they do not molest the
missionaries, and Dr. Service was
not inconvenienced- by them. Other
missionaries, however, he said, did
not. escape molestation.
St.. Joseph,   Levis, July  14,  1903,
Minard's   Lininient  Co.,  Limited.
Gentlemen,��� I was badly kicked by
my horse last May, an<] after using
several preparations ou my leg nothing would do. My leg was black as
jet. 1 was laid up in bed.for a fortnight and could not walk. After using three bottles of your MINARD'S
LIXIMENT I -was perfectly cured,
so that 1 could start on the road. .
. Commercial Traveller.
Logging Operations
At Prince Rupert
Enormous Output of Airplane Spruce
In B. C.
There arc three hundred men logging at Cumshewa Inlet, on Charlotte Islands and since April, Avhen
operations started more than 12,000,-
000 feet of airplane spruce have been
cut. Of this quantity two rafts, one
Avith six hundred thousand feet and
the other with 800,000 feet have been
sent to the mills, while recently
there Avere tAvo more rafts waiting
for tugs, each of which contained
one million feet of lumber. The government scaler recently scaled one
tree which had three logs in it, Avith
a total of forty thousand feet of No.
1 spruce. ' The smallest log in this
tree was 80 inches at the top end,
Avhilc the butt of the largest log
measured 11 feet 4 inches.
There are at present seven camps
along thc inlet, all under one management.
The Man With Asthma, almost
longs for death to end his suffering.
He sees ahead only ycars of endless
torment with intervals of rest Avhich
are themselves fraught with never
ceasing fear of renewed attacks. Let
him turn to Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy and know what complete relief it can give. Let him but
use it faithfully and he Avill find his
asthma a thing of the past.        '
No Room for Loafers
The Secret of Advertising =
A Warning to the  Advertiser   Who
Neglects the Dull Season in
Advertisingl Bradstreet's statement that 84 per cent, of all failures
are among non-advertisers is significant. Intelligent advertising has become an essential in every modern
industry, but Avhat shall thc advertiser do in the face of the Avar situation Avhen he finds it difficult to get
goods to fill his orders? First of all,
it should be remembered that the
foundation purpose of judicious advertising is to fix indelibly the trademark in the public's mind. A let-up
in the campaign must be fatal to any
product. So, Ave find Mr. George H.
Chads, vice-president of the American Rolling Mills Company, declaring the company's purpose to continue its advertising, although for
two and a half ycars it had been unable to supply the demand for its
product. "We are building," said he,
"a permanent business edifice, and
some day Ave Avould have to spend
millions of dollars buying back the
business and good-will of our clients
if they are forsaken in this emergency." Unless advertising is kept
up Avithout a break the advertiser
loses the results of thc initial effort.
Here is a Avarning to the advertiser
Avho neglects the dull season in summer. When advertisements are fewest is the very time Avhen a message
to thc public will get the most attention. It is good "psychology" to
push the advertisement of a winter
product in summer and of a summer
product in Avinter.���From Leslie's.
0,^8ETE5 0
ffc,      N.     U.     1222
More Fish Used  .
The Cauada food board campaign
to "Increase fish consumption is having results. In the Canadian army
stationed- or in training iii Canada
200,000 pounds of-beef \actc saved in
thc mouth of May, and approximately the same amount in the mouth of
June, by the mb��titution of ii_.h. In
the west a train load of flat ii = h everv fev. du\3 from Prince Ri::_��� rl is
scld at popular prices unde- the
ii<:=pices cif the Canada ior.<\ board.
I:: Toronto rerrrtiy lO.Odij r. i.mds
of "juackert! :\X:c -old with::! one
v.eck as tl.e ri.n'j:t ot a -p(.' i . ��� j- -
Independence Is Over
"Is  jigging  a  man  of  indtp- ',l... :
"No; he's ii.srr-cd." ��� Bahfu.on
Enemy Has Been Thrown Back on a
Policy of Evasion
Drawing to its conclusion his
article on "The North Sea and Beyond," in Tiie Fortnightly Review,
Archibald Hu'rd-writes:
"Before the peace Avas broken in
the summer of 1914, . the majority
of.the people of these islands Avere
impressed by the double peril of invasion and starvation, through the influence exerted by an enemy's surface ships, How do Ave stand in those
respects? The Germqm men-of-war,
Avhich were thought to menace our
island security, dare not stir beyond
the gun and mine-protected Avet triangle.of Heligoland. The.'enemy, has
been thrown back, .on a policy df
evasion,., employing the submarine
and the. mine, and making 'tip-and-
run' excursions. Those are consider^
ations Avhich may, perhaps Avith advantage, be. borne, in mind at a moment when,: owing to the collapse of
Russia, the naval situation has undergone.a change   calculated  to    test
j Britisii .ncryc.   ..' 	
i. "Convoy incidents or losses due
to submarine action niay occur more
frequently. The officers of the
board of admiralty may be changed,
but Avliatcvcr the... variations made
from time to tinie in the personal
equation,*-ashore or afloat, naval war
.must be fought in accordance Avith
immemorial principles, and those
principles persist, however impatient
public opinion may be. The sea drama is always slow, iis thc twenty
years of the Revolutionary and Napoleonic '.\:irs remind us, and" always
will he slow, because thc weaker enemy possesses, as hc has always, possessed-, the facility of hiding in defended ports, with the initiative at
his command, in the meantime resorting to evasive operations, such
as raids r.nd attacks on commerce.
"As  Admiral  Mahan  has  declared:
'The   control   of   the     sea, . however
real, does not imply that an enemy's
single . ships .-of small squadrons can-
liiot-steal  out of     port,  cannot  cross
[more    or less    frequented tracts    of
| ocean, make  harassing descents    up-
I on    unprotected    points    of    a   long
'coastline,    enter    blockaded  harbors.
j On   thc  contrary,   history  has   showii
I that   such  evasions  arc  alwajs     pos-
, si'de. to some extent, to the  weaker
party,   It am.ver   great   thc   inequality
'of naval strength.'"
Rice Cultivation in  California
With $12,000,000 worth of rice al-
[ ready practically on its Avay to thc
'mills from the 1917 harvest, rice cul-
. ture ha= advanced another long step
las orir- fo thc greatest industries of
; California.     In   fiA-e      years  it       has
j;;:"j..'i from i $"5,000 per annum in-
Uustry to a $12,0^0,000 one. Over 95
'per cent of the rice iaised in Califor-
nia.is grown in tl.e Sacramento val-
j ley Eightv-four iho-:��nnd acres were
''-.arvesttd in 1917, ar.d th.e indications
[ere for a 49 per tent, greater 1918
Both    in    Canada    and    the United
States the Law Has Set Its
Face Against Them
Thc loafers and merely nominal
workers of the North American continent havc fallen upon evil Avays.
Both in Canada and the United
States, the laAV has nOAV set its face
severely against them. On July 1st
the United States federal order, as
draAvn up by Provost Marshal Enoch
CroAvdcr, went into effect. All men
of draft age, that is, bctAveen thc
ages of eighteen and fifty have noAV
to be engaged in some productive
employment or get into the army.
This federal order is being re-enforced by anti-loafing laws, enacted by
the state legislatures.
Thc provost marshal has defined
productive and non-productive occupations and there is no escape for
those Avho cannot be classed among
the productive Avorkers if they are
of draft age. Non-productive occupations in the United States are defined as folloAvs:
First, persons engaged in the serving of food and drink or either in
public places, including hotels and
social clubs.
Second, passenger elevator operators, attendants and footmen, carriage openers and other attendants in
clubs, hotels, stores, opera houses,
office,buildings and bath houses.
Third, persons, including ushers
and other attendants engaged and-
occupied in connection with games,
sports and amusements, except actual performers in legitimate concert operas, and theatrical performers. .
Fourth, persons employed in domestic service.
Fifth, sales clerks and other
clerks employed in stores and other
mercantile establishments.
If a man of draft age legistcred in
due course and Avaiting his selection
for the_ draft be not employed in
productive occupation, or if he; be
idle partially or completely, he must
hold himself on immediate call for
the army. The regulation is applicable to idle registrants, to gamblers
of all descriptions and employees of
race tracks and bucket shops, to
fortune tellers, clairvoyants, palmists and people of such vocations. If
the board of appeal so judge, idlers
may have their deferred classification AvithdraAvn and their names will
be reported to the adjutant general of
the. state for military service. The
only excuses for idleness and nonproductive employment on the part
of a man of military age are set
down as sickness, reasonable vacation, lack of reasonable opportunity
for employment, temporary absence
froni regular employment, not to exceed one Avcck, unless such are habitual and frequent or domestic circumstances involving hardship to dependents if a change of employment
Avcrc ordered, or .where such...change
Avould necessitate night work on the
part of women under unsuitable conditions.
In the state of -, New Yprk,\. the
sheriffs, state police, district attorneys, magistrates, other officers of
the jaw,, and the. .state industrial,
commission, tinder the. state anti-
loafing legislation, arc combined to
enforce the federal order and assign
men A,\-licrc necessary to jobs of a
productive character. It is .estimated that 1,000,000 will ."change'; their
employment as the result of this order of General Enoch Crowder,. Jt is
pointed'out, however, tliat no man
should give nip his present employment, even th.oiiRli of the non-productive class, until lie has cither procured Avork at an essential industry
or such Avork has been'procured .for
him, as it i.s recognized that a man
employed at non-tsscntial work . is
better  than  a  man  not employed at
all. ..   ���     .    ���
Canada's anti-loafing law has been
in operation since early in April and
every male person OArer sixteen and
under sixty years of age, unless a
bona fide -student, or physically unfit, or reasonably unable to find employment, jniM be engaged in some
useful   occupation.
In  Canada  the  most <ssonti.il    industry at the pi'^cnt time i* agiicul-
jtural.     Food   production   i<;  a   neccs-
isary of the summer of  1918 and  thc
(sa\ in?  of   the   harvest   is   the   necessity  of   thr  prracnt   moment.      More
than   Ji^.OOO  able-bodied  n\ci\, "in   addition to  the men  already employed
on the hind, such eis the Soldiers of
the Soil and the boy? and women of
other  organizations, Avill    be  needed
'to ��nvi: the oops  thi?  reason. There
iis no room  for loafers;  no time  for
'idlers ?irtd there should be no  mercy
for   tramps   and    mere    pool     room
sports. -
Maybe Good Luck
Follows This Sign
Letter "B" on Oat Blades In Scar-
boro' and Markham Townships
Throughout Scarboro' and Mark-
ham tOAvnship in Ontario, on every
oat blade there is embossed the letter "B." Many are the conjectures
as to Avhat this stands for and one of
the most popular beliefs is that this
is the first letter of Britain, for
Avhom the oats are being grown to
Avin the war.
_ Some people evidence a superstitious feeling and are expecting great
good luck from this sign. It is stated that only once before, and that in
1901, lias the phenomenon been observed in this locality and that time
it was taken to mean Boers. The
same ycar Scarboro' had one of the
best oat crops in its history. The
same phenomenon has been observed in Brant county.
How  to  loosen  a tender corn
or callus so it lifts out
without pain
Let folks step on your feet hereafter; wear shoes a size smaller if
you like, for corns will never again
send electric sparks of pain through
you, according to this Cincinnati
He says that a few drops of a
drug called frcezone, applied directly
upon a tender, aching corn, instantly
relieves soreness, and soon the entire corn, root and all, lifts right
This drug dries at once and simply
shrivels u$> the corn or callus without even irritating the surrounding
A small bottle of freezone obtained
at any drug store will cost very little
but will positively remove every
hard or soft corn of callus from one's
If your druggist hasn't stocked
this new drug yet, tell him to get a
small bottle of freezone for you from
his wholesale drug house.
An Unfortunate Example
A mining expert, one of the witnesses called in an important case,
Avas under cross-examination by a
rather young and conceited barrister.
Thc question related to the form that
ore was found in.
"Now, Mr. B." said thc counsel,
"how large are these lumps? You
say they are oblong���are they as
long as my head?"
"Yes," replied Mr. B., "but not as
thick." The barrister subsided after
that.���The Argonaut.
Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.
HAT will become of you when age and =
weakness come. Secure now an EX- 3
CELSIOR Endowment. S
Write for pamphlet to-day 5
(Agents Wanted in Unrepresented Districts) S
Tight Bottom Rack
Tho Open Bottom Rack is a Means
of Losing Considerable Grain
A western farmer avIio used a
tight rack and the wheat and chaff
was sacked up on Saturday night
(that which had collected during the
day) and put through a fanning mill
and weighed, found there were 244
pounds of clean wheat or four bushels and four pounds. Does it pay?
That would mean 2,440 pounds per
day to a threshing crew of ten-bundle teams.
It will mean not only a saving to
pockets, but the allies Avant the
grain. Let us all do our bit and then
Unquestionably the open Bottom
rack is a means of losing considerable grain, as this loss is usually
sustained Avithout any knowledge of
the amount involved. If 244 pounds
of grain can be saved in one day by
using a rack having a tight bottom
this would mean an enormous saving
in harvesting the cereal crop from
an average section of land.
The ease with Avhich corns and
warts can be removed by HolloAvay's
Corn Cure is its strongest recommendation.    It seldom fails.
Crop Prospects Good
Railway   Official's   Conclusion    Foi
lowing Western Tour
"After an extended tour through
the Avest, both over the C.P.R. and
other lines, during which I looked
carefully into crop prospects, 1 think
it is safe to conclude that, with the
increased acreage under cultivation
Western Canada this year Avill produce at least as many bushels of
grain as last year, provided, of
course, that conditions continue as
favorable as they are at present."
This was the statement made on
July 15th by Mr. C. E. McPherson,.
assistant passenger traffic manager
of the C.P.R. at Winnipeg, vvhile in
Montreal on a business trip.
Mr. McPherson said that in some
parts of Alberta and SaskatcheAvan
drought and winds had cut into the
possiblities of the harvest^ very
seriously, while in larger districts
recent rains had helped the groAving
grain along Avonderfully, so that
Avhere a few weeks ago there was
little in sight it noAV seemed likely
there would be at least fair crops.
In Manitoba, which province had
during recent years fallen behind h\
Avheat production, Mr. McPherson
said the prospects Avere particularly
good, Avith a largely increased area
of wheat acreage, and every prospect
of abundant yields.
So far as passenger business Avas
concerned, Mr. McPherson said that
the roads in the west had never done
better than during the present year.
As to American tourist business, particularly toward the far west, Mr.
McPherson said it was too early to
make "any predictions, but the prospects pointed to at least as good a
season as last year, while the number of visitors to the Rocky Mountain resorts Avas Avell up tb the average.
Mr. McPherson will return to
Winnipeg in a feAV days.
A Sound Objection
Professor Nutworthy���No, sir, I'm
strongly opposed to the English accent, using the broad "a".
Professor Bugge���And why, may
I ask?
Professor Nutworthy���Last night
when I was being introduced to my
audience the speaker referred to my
facile brain and every one thought
he said "fossil brain."���-Lethbridge
Focussing: Our Vision Right
This Is a War for the Empty and
Unpopulated Areas
There is one false assumption
which almost seems to be generally
taken for granted. We continue to
keep our eyes fixed to the great centres of population and measure the
enemy's success or failure by what
he has done there. It is the other
Avay round. This is a war for the
empty and unpopulated areas, where
there arc great resources and few
people to use them or defend them.
In this sense the access to the seas
and the German colonies are more
than a counterpose for all that the
Germans have Won. As. long as they
are engaged itl an eternal struggle
for bread Avith those who grow it
and need if for themselves Ave" must
reckon on just such a course of
events as, under similar conditions,
marked our Avars with Napoleon���
namely, that in the long run everything that lives, eats, and can fight is
driven to make common cause
against the aggressor. It is the
empty spaces that count most; iand
those miles of Siberia or Central
Asia, which some think of as tedious
distances to be traversed before one
can arrive at any place of decision,
are, on the contrary, themselves the
main places of decision. It is vital
that the Germans should not reach
these areas. They can do so, for
there is little to prevent their passage. They cannot do so with security until they have established a
mastery in the more populous districts on their road. That is what we
can help to prevent.���London Daily
Minard's   Liniment   for   Sale Everywhere.
Straight Talk
Mr. William HoAVard Taft is a man
of conservative thought and diction.
Yet at the solemn memorial commencement at Yale Mr. Taft said:
"If any man, be he pro-German,
Irishman or anything elese, questions
the honesty and motives of England
in her associations with the United
States in this Avar, he is a liar and a
This is straight-from-thc-shoulder
talk. It will do many Americans
good    to hear    it.���Chicago Evening
>���������"������������-��� -..^ i
The Wisdom of Bennie
"My boy Bennie is lazy, but I must
say he is smart," said the musician.
"Is he going to follow in your
"No. I learned to play the trombone, and I've got to march about
eight miles every time there is a parade. Bennie is learning the harp, ao
they will have to let him sit down."
���Montreal Herald.
Comfort For the Horse
Make the Horse Worth More as   a
Source of. Farm Power
'. A piece of burlap or a gunny sack
ripped open and tied over the harness makes a cheap fly-blanket --that
Avill add 100 per cent, to the horse's
comfort Avhcn. flies get bad.
The only way the. horse has to
keep the ilies off is Avith its tail and
nose. The horse cannot reach its
back witli- cither tail or nose . Avhcn
harnessed and hitched, so give it a
square dcaL by covering its back,
and rump and sides, too.
This need* not keep anyone from
indulging in fancy fly nets, expensive leather ones or carefully fitted
.ind hemmed'ones'. But lor the practical farmer there is nothing more
sensible for a fly net for horses than
ii burlap blanket, tied oyer the harness Avith short tAvinc strings.
The blanket can be replaced.a time
or two during the 'summer .arid as the
edges fray out. trim them Avith shears.
Such a blanket on ihe body and the
liberal use of "fly knocker" applied
avil'h an inexpensive hand sprayer, to
the; horse's belly and legs'will make
the-horse worth more as a source of
farm poAvcr.
You can make a good fly knocker
out of a quurl of pine t.ir, a pint of
crude carbolic arid, and-two and one-
half Rations of kerosene mixed together.
is BeautyW?
in EVery jU^���*
Jar  Mt^m
Putting Up a Kick
Recn iting Officer���V, c    can't    p.c-
[cept  >ou.    Your  feet-   are
Applicant���What the deuce!     Yout
in-.Mjt  think a  soldier fijjfcts    like    a
j��-.-..>.���Vancouver   ^rgviace,
Fugitives  From   Germany
It  should  not be   necessary re
mind those who read with interest
certain accounts of the bad food and
Ioav morale making despair and sul-
lcnncss in both civil and army ranks
in Germany that authors _ of such
talcs are subject to suspicion. German, soldiers and college professors
Avho "escape" from their country in
boats and airplanes, landing safely in
neutral countries should bc asked to
supplement their volunteered stories
Avith specific accounts of Iioav they
secured airplanes from closely guarded hangars, boats in closely Avatched
ports, safely to proceed to enemy
news - gathersug headquarters.���New
York Sun.
I   "il ,��>Ci rn n ,_nj�� mJt  '
"���iu,,   ��no����iETOH<      -.,(��
Tvio Sizes���50c and $1
You are young:; but; once, but,
you can be youthful always if
you care for your cbrnplexion
properly. Daily use oflngram's
Milkweed; Crqam prevents
blemishes, overcomes pimples
and "other eruptions. Since;
1885 its distinctive therapeutic
quality has been giving health
to the skin and youthful color to
the complexion. It keeps your
skin;toned up, soft and clean.
The refined way to banish
oiliness and shininess of nose
ahd forehead induced by
perspiration, la to apply a light
F. F. lagrsm Co.
touch of7 Ingram's Velveola
Souveraine Face Powder, 50c.
; Italsocqncealstheminorblern-
:   ishes.Includedinthscomplete
, line of Ingram'stoiletproducts
at your druggist's is Ingram's
;Zodenta  for the teeth, 25c
A Picture
with Each Purchase
Each time yoa buy a peckago cf
x Ingram's Toilet Aids o* Perfumo
"':.r:.yo.u'f druggist will give you, without
:;.ch*Tgo, o Urge portrait of a world-
:  famed motion pktura actress. Each
time you get a different portrait so
you  make   a  collection  for  yout
fcome.   Ask your dmggisfc. '
Windier Ontario THE    JLEDO&    OEEELNWOOJD.    E.   CL
Kepi Awake al Night
Itching So Intense j
Healed hy Cuticura
r "A nasty patch appeared on tha
tight side of my face, caused by shaving with a dull razor. I drew blood
witb my fingers, the itching was so intense. The patch was red and irritated
causing me to keep awake at night.
"Seeing Cuticura Soap and Ointment advertised I sent for a free-sample. After using I noticed quite a
change so I bought a box of Cuticura
Ointment and two cakes of Cuticura
Soap, and I did not finish the whole
box of Cuticura Ointment when I waa
healed permanently." (Signed) Ewen
MacDonald, Marion Bridge, N. S.,
September 30,1917.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment are not
only most valuable for the treatment of
pimples, dandruff and irritated scalps,
but their great mission is to prevent
euch conditions. Cuticura Soap used
exclusively for the toilet, and Cuticura
Ointment, as needed, keep the skin
and scalp clean, clear and healthy.
For Free Sample Each by Mail address post-card: "Cuticura, Dept. A,
Boston, U. S. A." Sold everywhere.
Glad To Come In
He Was Not One of tho "Fight to
the end" Kind!
Thc code of tho German officers is,
never to surrender; but they do not
by any means live up to it, says a
correspondent in France. In a recent
raid a sergeant I knoAV made a prisoner of a German captain Avho, as
they walked to thc rear, cursed his I
luck in fluent French, saying that j
he Avas caught unawares; that an
officer never surrendered, but fought
to the end.
"Stop here, my captain, and let us
consider this." said the sergeant seriously. "There are several articles
of your equipment to Avhich my fancy
runs. That watch, for example,
those leather puttees, and that fat
purse I saAV you change to your hip
pocket. Perhaps I can oblige you
and gratify my Avhim. Suppose you
were suddenly to run���a quick shot
would save your honor, and mc of
the trouble of escorting you to tho
rear. And I am an excellent shot, I
assure you."
But the German was not interested.
He Avas not one of the "fight to the
end" kind I
Do not alloAV Avorms to sap the vitality of your children. If not attended to, worms may Avork irreparable harm to the constitution of the
infant. Thc little sufferers cannot
voice their ailment, but there arc
many signs by Avhich mothers are
made aware that a dose of Miller's
Worm PoAvder is necessary. These
powders act quickly and Avill expel
worms from the system Avithout any
ihcoiLvcnience to the child.
French Are Splendid People
Waiting in the Hope That the Allies
Will Push the Invaders Back
Beyond the Rhine
Even in the early days, Avhen the
Hun had barely crossed the frontier,
it Avas difficult to get the French
peasant to leave the district near his
blackened, smouldering home.
At that time they had no idea of
Avhat German occupation meant, and
many of the menfolk left their avo-
men and children Avith friends AA-ho
believed that the Flun Avould never
injure the helpless.
Thcy knoAV better noAV, and yet
you Avill find them buzzing like so
many bees just behind thc neAV lines,
Avaiting in the hope that the allies
will push the invaders back beyond
the Rhine. They have never given
up hope in all the Avcary years of
Within the sound of the guns you
will find land being cultivated, crops
being tended, herds being Avatered.
The laAvns of ruined houses are being planted Avith vegetables, barns
are being re-roofed, barbed wire is
being lifted in order that the land
can be reclaimed for feeding the
population. Civilian life keeps surging up against the black line of Avar
like a fresh-water wave against the
dark ooze of a peat bog.
Thcy arc prepared to take hazards,
and they take them. Old men and
women wander up and down behind
the line seeking information of their
friends avIioiu thcy have not seen for
nearly four years; mothers ask about
their children, husbands about their
wives. They haunt the high roads
in the hope of meeting someone Avho
has come from the district of their
A'iolated homestead. They hang
around some of the railroad stations,
thcy try to get letters through into
the invaded district, they wander
aimlessly", almost despairingly. Their
mental anguish is greater than that
of those Avhose friends have been
One French soldier I knew used
to get Avord of his wife and child
only by Avriting a letter to a friend
in a village near the. Holland, frontier by whom it was sent���no one
knew Iioav���to Brussels, then again
into German}', Avhithcr the Avoman
had gone. A reply came back by
the same .route, and each journey
took six months. But those Avho are
unable to get letters through���and
thcy are multitude���must just Avait
for the day Avhen the French, British
and Americans strike hard enough
and make thc Huns retreat. In that
day the pathetic host of civilians, aged and infirm, sick Avith Avaiting, will
follow hard on the heels of the
army. For the present they are trying to pick up the threads of life in
districts Avhcre death is supreme;
Use Electric
Welding Process
First   Steel   Vessel   Built   Without
Rivets Has Just Been
_The first steel vessel built Avithout
fivets, so far as'is. known,, has just
been launched on the south coast of
England. t The production of this
vessel, it is considered,,may mark an
epoch in shipbuilding, the plates being fused together W electric welding in one process. General adoption
of the process, with an estimated
���aving of from twenty to twenty-five
per cent, in both time and material.
The United Staes shipping board,
it is understood, has been in close
touch Avith the experiment; with the
result that arrangements are said to
be in hand for the building " of a
number of 10,000 ton standard ships
after this plan, in the production of
which the riveters will become welders.
Send   ���   Dominion   Express   Money   Order.
Vive dollars costs three cents.
AGENTS WANTED, $1,0.00���You
can make it in your county Avith
our fr.st selling Combination Cooker.
One salesman banks $388.55 the first
month. Another agent sells 20 in
two hours. Others cleaning up $10
daily. No capital necessary. Goods
shipped to reliable men on time. Territory going fast. -.Write quick to secure your field. Combination Products Co., 100 Thomas Bldg., Foster,
Hyipedla ghowaioflfafc
Th* Oi
' Teneg
 . >   *ln. old Velni,
tbaUy.Mtnial and Brain
��� I/*rvoiM
le*. Nevp*mphhtrnailedflrte.,t;H���}tlOOn
'KDtClNRCO.,TCltJIT0.0Xr. (AnufrWifaK)
ri�� NRWFRENCH REMEDY. Nol. rt.2. N.&.
TUCDA DIAM Used in breach
1 rl R itfktri Kfri Hc��Piuu *!*
t��THgWDRA0EglTAgT8I.��g)l'0ml0��   gjS? TO TAW
Minimize The Fire
Peril By Using
Chemically Self-Extinguishing
"Silent 500s|
The Matches With "No:
EDDY is the only Canadian
maker of tfase matches, eyery
stick of which has been treated
with a. chemical solution which
positively ensures . the snatch
becoming dead wood onet It
hat been lighted and blown
Look for the wordsr"CheinI-r
tally self-extinguishing" on the
War By-Products
By Sir Joseph Compton-Rickett, M.
P., in London Daily Mail
It is .one of the penalties of Avar
that thought, ingenuity, and Avcalth
are directed into unproductive channels. But it A\-as the final A'ictory
over Napoleon Avhich opened the
road .to the scientific discoveries of
the nineteenth century, and civilization rejoicing in peace broke into a
iicav stride.
Already in this Avar something has
been gained. We have accomplished
the mastery of the air and in future
Avill range freely from continent to
continent. Our experiments in the
submarine were fitful, almost futile,
until necessity imposed rapid depcl-
opment. This novel method of transit Avill probably be adapted to the
merchant service as a Counter to naval attack. Fresh victories for surgery, the more complete mastery of
disease, have been snatched from the
In our social organzation there
have been failures, extravagances
AA'ith considerable success to be carried to our credit. Recoiling from
Avar, passionately desiring to save
the coming generations from our
own bitter experience, Ave are noAV
seeking a common association of
interests, a court of appeal to Avhich
disputes can bc taken, decided, and
enforced���-a league of nations. This
is the greatest by-product and the
most difficult to secure. Unless this
league is a military alliance all the
present belligerents must be ultimately included. That implies to
each belligerent after an adjustment
of interests, there Avill be left sufficient scope for healthy development.
For if our late adversaries do not
surrender the rope of reinstatement
intrigue will begin Avithin the league
itself, and the very federation may
grow into a source of ^danger.
That unanimity of purpose Avhich
is so. necessary to peace Avould be
difficult to secure if there Avere members of the league strong enough to
enforce methods distasteful to a
peaceful, minority. Paradise would
indeed degenerate into a zoological
garden without competent keepers.
For if a Avar in the future unhappily
recurs, preparations for that war
Avill be sudden and unexpected,
Neither dreadnoughts by sea . nor
mobilization of huge masses of
trained men by land will be necessary at the outset. A.spdden attack
by aircraft Avould be quietly prepared. Man for man the crews -of .the
flying squadrons can do infinitely
more harm than infantry or caA'-alry
| units. A few. submarines stealthily
j directed to the chief shipping route
1 of a maritime-'-'country will soon
Avork 'havoc.'-
Preparations for both methods of
warfare'.'are-' difficult to detect beforehand, particularly if ��� each play
a part in commercial life. It is important to remember that these new
forms of Avarfare are economical���
within the reach of small nations.
A\lc'iigiie .'of peace, can only rest upon; satisfactory relationship ;bctAveen
nation-and; nation.:' 11 ^nuist/AbcUised
intelligently;7 V It -.vili . take7:into /J''account : th.e s> rowtlir. of haklioii';ilitios.'...ilie
building" and ���': breaking of empires,'
the contar.t; of the white and colored
races Avith;.their, differing problems
of life. ���' " '
Milner's Warning: to Britain
We Have to  Fight as    We    Never
Fought Before, Says Britain's
War Secretary
Lord Llilner, British secretary for
Avar, at the annual meeting of the
Y.M.C.A., said it was an uplifting
thought that in this, the firecest trial
our country has ever passed through,
Ave are a more united nation than
"The war lords of Germany have
made the issue perfectly clear. Their
ideal of the future of mankind is a
Central European block of irresistible strength supported by giant' industries drawing their raw material
from all the rest of the Avorld on
Germany's OAvn terms���a world of
servile states Avorking for the profit
of a great paramount  empire.
"It is as certain as'anything can
be that that object is unattainable.
It -will fail as every attempt to subjugate the Avorld by a single soul has
failed, from the time of the Roman
empire. But every fresh German success means the further prolongation
of the Avar. We are today at the climax of Germany's poAver. Therefore Ave have to fight as we never
fought before, as our great, noble
French allies are fighting with every
ounce of their strength, until the
great reserves Avhich the cause _ of
freedom still possess may have time
to be fully mobilized.
"If I could tell you of the numbers
���I must not tell you���which aa;c
havo put into the field since this
great battle began, Avhich we are
noAv putting in, and Avhich we shall
put in immediately���you Avould be
astonished. But no effort can be
great enough AA-here everything wc
hold dear is at stake."
How feAv feel Avell this time of the
year? The AA-hole' system needs
housecleaning; the blood is impure;
it needs enriching. Nothing will do
the work, more effectively than Dr.
Hamilton's Pills. Take them at night
and you feel better next morning.
They Avork wonders in the body
Avhile you sleep. Being composed of
pure A-egctable extracts and juices,
Dr. Hamilton's Pills are safe for the
young and old alike. Try this wonderful family medicine today, it will
do for you a world of good. Whether for biliousness, headache, lack of
appetite or constipation, Dr. Hamilton's Pills Avill quickly cure, 25c per
box at all dealers.
Submarine Warfare
Fairly Accurate Knowledge of How
Their Work of Destruction
The head of thc German navy denies the claim of the allies' naval
authorities that German submarines
are being destroyed faster than they
are being built. On the contrary,
says the German, their submarines
are a greater menace to the allies
than heretofore. All things considered, the Germans are iu the better
position to knoAV about these matters.
The allies have a fairly accurate
knowledge of how their Avork of destruction progresses, but in all cases
of encounter they cannot be positive
as to thc outcome.
As regards the building by Germany, they have some information
gathered by means knoAvn only to
themselves; Avhereas the Germans
know Avhcn their submarines do not
come back, and they knoAV when they
launch a hcav one. But this is also
certain���thcy canot be expected to
tell the Avorld Iioav they are faring in
this matter of piracy; also that the
truth is not in them. They arc under
no obligation to tell the truth, and
even if they Avere, all the Avorld
knows they would not tell it, ' if it
were against their interest to do so.
A Mild Pill for Delicate Women.���
The most delicate Avoman can undergo a course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills without fear of unpleasant
consequences. Their action, while
wholly effective, is mild and agreeable. No violent pains or purgings
folIoAV their use, as thousands of" women who have used them can testify.
They are, therefore, strongly recommended to women, who are more
prone to disorders of the digestive
organs than men.
Built Without Nails
In Alberta, Canada, there is a vil-,
lage whose houses have been constructed AA-ithout nails. The houses
Avere built by Ruthenian immigrants.
The buildings are of the typical Ruthenian style���-long, pitch-roofed,
thatched and Avide in the caAres. Even
the door, an affair of slender tAvigs,
Avovcn and laced together, SAvings on
home-made hinges and is latched
with.a Avooden hasp. The floor is of
IiCAvn logs unnailed. The roof is a
Avonderful fabric of poles and cross-
woven wheat straAV, 10 inches thick,
packed tight and solid, and laid .with'
such care that it will endure any
Avcather for twenty years. ��� NeAV
York Sun.
Is Your Tongue Furred?
Have You Headache?
Over Twelve Million
Lives Lost Already
Terrific    Destruction     of    Europe's
People  Caused by the War
The Avar has caused the belligerent countries of Europe the loss of
not less than 12,500,000 potential lives
because of the decrease in the number of births resulting from the Avar,
says Sir Bernard Mallet, registrar-
general of Great Britain. This country, he asserts, has lost in these potential lives 650,000 children. He believes that other belligerent countries
have suffered in this respect more
than has Great Britain.
Sir Bernard estimated that every
day of the Avar means a loss of 7,000
potential lives of children to the
United Kingdom, France, Italy and
the Central Powers. Dealing with
the decline in the birth rate here, he
said the births registered in England and Wales in 1913 numbered
881,800. In 1915 thcy fell to 814,614;
in 1916 there was a further fall to
780,520, and in 1917 to 668,346, a decline of 24 per cent, compared with
Catarrhal Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications as tlicy canaot reach
the diseased portion ol tho ear. There is
only one way to cure catarrhal deainess, and
that is by a constitutional remedy. Catarrhal
Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition
of the mucous lining ol the Eustachian Tube.
When this tube is inflamed you havo a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when
it is entirely closed, Deafness is tne result.
Unless the inflammation can be reduced nud
this tube restored to its -normal condition,
hearing will be destroyed forever. Many
cases of deafness are caused hy catarrh,
which is an inflamed condition of the mucous
surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure acts through
the blood on.the mucous surfaces ol the system.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Circulars
free.     All  Druggists,   75c.
F. J.  CHENEY & CO., Toledo.  Qfcj*.
The Automatic Soldier
Patriotism Conditional
More Than Ninety Per Cent, of the
World's Work Is Done Upon
In our various "drives" we are beginning to uncover the cautious citizen Avho, for the life of him, cannot
understand why the government
needs so much money; who wonders
if some of it may not bo AA-asted;
Avho Avould like a guaranty that every dollar put into Liberty bonds
will be used to the best advantage
and that no bloated fortunes will be
made out of government contracts.
This same citizen wonders, too,
what Avill be done with thc excess
subscription to the Red Cross fund,
whether all the money is really needed and whether proper machinery is
at hand for protection against wastage. It is the old story of refusing
to subscribe to missionary funds because somebody is reported to have
said that some of the funds are used
in administration, it being assumed
that direct and absolute field Avork is
the only legitimate form of expenditure.
These overcautious people need to
be reminded that in this crazy old
world of ours we really must trust
somebody. Life has grown so complicated that each of us cannot as an
individual keep his hand upon every
Rather more than ninety per cent,
of the world's work is done upon
honor; besides, the people who undertake Red Cross and relief work
are like the missionaries, they are
not of the class that serves for
money, nor have any of them, ever
been known to amass fortunes thereby.
As to guaranty: Does the government promise thc recruit that he
Avill never be cold or hungry, or that
hc will never suffer loss of comfort
health or members? No. In the big
business of Avar everybody casts in
his lot, assuming that the Individuals
in charge Avill do the best they can,
leaving criticism and doubt to those
Avho are near enough at hand not
only to criticize wisely but to suggest remedies.
War is not a case of safety first.���
From the Country Gentleman.
Minard's Liniment Relieves   Neuralgia.
Not Guilty
"I  hear,  James,  your  master  i.s  a
perfect lady-killer  since he  got    his
new auto."
"" 'Tain't so, sir. He has run over
some, but none of 'em's dead yet."���
Baltimore American..
The total population of the nations
at Avar is 932,893,000.
��� iwifl i     ht- i-Tiiii-     ���..        ^_^__
Teacher Needed Information
^Willie���Father, didn't you tell rae
the-other day that it Avas AA-rong to
strike anyone smaller than yourself?
Father���Yes, Willie, that's what I
said.      -:. ���.'���'���'"
:- Willie���Well, ,I wish you'd . write
and-tell niy - teacher/-r I \ dont think
she -knows about ��� it-^-Pcarsons. X
���ff ;;���'���;��� HisfMind ..Eased.XX:i:X���'"..-
XSurgeon- (beforei . the r operation)���
.Worrying?.) Tut, tut! .Why it won't
amount to anything. XXX
: The Tigh,t\vad (with a sigh of relict)���Thank you, doctor. I knew
you'd be reasonable.���Buffalo Express.
Killed by Poisons
All scientists agree that poisonous products in the blood are eliminated by the
kidneys and liver. The kidneys act aa a
kind of filter for these products. When
tho kidneys are changed or degenerated,
by disease or old age, then these poisons
are retained ia tho body. If we wish to
prevent old age coming on too soon, or if
we want to increase our chances for a
long lifo> Dr. Pierce pf Invalid*'
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., says that yon
should drink plenty of viater daily between means to flush the kidneys. Then
procure Anuric at a drug store. This
Anuric drives the urie acid out. Scientific men have learned that in gout,
also rheumatism, poisonous uric acid
crystals are deposited In or about the
joints, in the muscles���:-wher�� inflamms-
tion is set up.
I If wo wish to keep our kidneys in the
I best condition a diet of milk and vege-
| tables, Avith only a little meat once a day^
j is .'.the most suitable-    Drink ; plenty of
��� pure water,- take Anuric three times a.
'day- for a. month. ��� ". ';���.,".'".
' You caii obtain a trial pkg.of Ariuric
by Avriting Dr. V, M. - Pierce,' Buffalo,
N.  Y.,  or  Sridgeburg,  Ont..   enclosing
I'lOe.'.".;- -". r:'".-: ���'"���'. ���;
St.   Tathsriree.   Oat.���"For   sixUen   yeari
��� I lure been a tuffaret- from kidnny troubU;
my back tu tched almost eontfanoBily tnd
I h��T�� h��d iheumatia
j>��1d�� In my arm*,
iinda and lower limb*.
I h��TS deetored and
tried orsrr m&dieLa*
recommeadad -��o me,
l-:t(t��TB .sortr found
the relief In snythiaff
(no matter how muck
I took) - th*��;I h��T��
.Touzii In one until
packs;* of Anoxic. Tn
one week.tli* aecrettos
cleared and nj Madder
���w.aa.iscrenfer: than fer
. jeara, to that I r ira*
not disturbed at nifht,
wb���� I ��l����j�� had te
*ait�� (OTtral Hices daring the nicht.-. I eil?
.hope that many will re��d thi*  ��ad. wUl.tir
A Few Hundred of These Can Easily
Defend a Position Against
All Infantry Attacks
A Danish engineer has recently
taken out a patent for an apparatus
he has evolved and constructed, and
Avhich he calls "The Automatic. Soldier."
It consists ofa steel cylinder Which
normally is within a larger cylinder,
the Avhole being vertically sunk into
the ground. By means of a very simple mechanism which .is' set in motion by Avireless telegraph}', the inner cylinder rises to the height"'.'.'of
about 18 inches from the ground; at
the same time an automatic rifle
mounted on the inner cylinder fires
400 shots in any given.direction.
These "automatic soldiers" can be
controlled from a central position
some four or five miles behind the
line of defense. They can only be
seen by the enemy when they rise
from thc ground, and the installing of
them in the ground is a most simple
From trials already made it has
been proved that a fcAV hundred of
these steel soldiers can easily defend
a position against all infaniry attacks, however numerous the opposing forcemay be. As thcy are naturally uninfluenced by panic or disorder, they blaze. a>vay their 400
shots Avithout flinching.
In order to overcome them thcy
must be destroyed one by. one, a
very difficult matter, and as thcy are
controlled by wireless there is no
means of demolishing them.
Several Danish military experts,
Avho have Avitnessed the trials, are of
the opinion that it Avould be quite
feasible to line up. the automatic soldiers in the parts most exposed to
attack, ordinary troops being used for
the more easily defended.. positions.
Further, their opinion is that an army
worked on these lines Avould easily
win all the battles it undertook Avith
very small losses.
Morally Bankrupt
"Character is destiny," the old
Greek proverb says. Germany's moral deficiencies Avill prove her final undoing. There is nothing she can say,
no pledge to Avhich she can put her
signature, that will satisfy the honorable nations of the earth. They are
compelled to fight on against her until she is no longer capable through
other broken promises of menacing
the peace an4 freedom of the world.
���Providence Journal.   .
The Kingdom of Hell
Germany Puts Her Trust in   Blood
and Iron
We do not want to take anything
from Germany except the power and
the means to do u* harm.
If a highAvayman steals m horse
and attacks us, are we, when we
have overcome the highwayman, to
give him back his horse?
Germany puts her trust in Blood
and Iron, and only by better blood
and better iron, and not by soft
speeches and mild advances, can she
be defeated.
Look at The Thing we are fighting.
Is it not vile and bloody and bestial
and cruel? It is all that; and It is
also formidable and strong.
Our watchword in war must be
Victory, in peace Safety.
There is no peace party in Germany. As it is with the religion of
Brute force, so it it with tho diplomacy, and the peaceful penetration
and the cult of frightfulness.
There ii in Germany a bitter black
rage and disappointment that the
Germans have not been able to excel every deed of frightfulness by a
frenzied orey of carnage and incendiarism and abominable outrage upon the British  people.
One would think that if a British
boycott of German trade is looked
upon by Germans as very bad for
Germany, then it ought to be very
good for us. If Germany so dreads
a boycott it is not because it will
hurt us, but because it will hurt
There is nothing dearer for an
Englishman than cheap things from
Germany.���Montreal  Standard.
For years Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator has ranked as the most
effective preparation manufactured,
and it always maintains its reputation.
Germans in Switzerland
Straight Talk To the Huns
German Prisoners Hear Plain Truths
In Their Own Tongue From
-.. Americans
Good propaganda as a rule demands a deal of trouble. Some, the
other day, took shape of its own
accord. There are in the American
army a. large, number; of'.-.men with.
German names and 61 German, ancestry, but a generation or so; of the
States has purged them of Boche
They made good soldiers.; The'
habit of obedience is still .in their
blood, but mixed with it is a new
view of human responsibility and a
'power, of critical expression tOAA'ards
those in- authority entirely un-Tcu-
A company .: largely composed of.
these men marching tbAvards the
front met a column of German prisoners.: The Germans were slouching
along;. when, their; heads Avere lilted
���i ii ��� :'a ni'a z'c ni c n t -as-... th c y .-���.._. sudd c n 1 y
fonndrthcriisclvcs assailcdr^trenchantly and "abusively.-in. their' mother t.bnt
g'.u' by the".iicyv'-co'niers.'.���, :. '.-.������.
.. The torrent 's\vepf;.-tiic'ni.'.with.:-c6.h-'
tempt for thcir: obedience .to such,a
misconceived hound, as .the kaiser,
for their taking sides- with Prussian
devils against all decent people the
world oyer, ami /for:- their;..making
themselves the scum :of .the. earth by
their-..methods of.fighting, so that
their relatives in a7 free .country had
to.come 4,000 inii��: to. wipe ���'���.them
off .the '.face rof-.it; ;:^-::-
Every time you go up stairs you
can test your state of health���the
condition of your blood.
Do you arrive at the top of the
stairs breathless and distressed?
Does your heart palpitate A'iolently?
Do you have a pain in your side?
Perhaps you CA'cn have to stop half
\A-ay up, Avith limbs trembling and
head dizzy, too exhausted to go further Avithout resting. These are unfailing signs of anaemia. As ^soon as
your blood becomes impoverished or
impure the stair-case becomes an instrument of torture. When this is so
you are unfit for Avork; your blood is
Avatery and your nerves* exhausted,
you are losing the joy of an active
life and paving the Avay for a further
break doAA-n and decline. In this condition only one thing can save you.
You must put new, richj red blood
into your veins without further delay and so build up your health
anew. To get this new, rich blood
give Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a fair
trial, and they will give you new vitality, sound health, and the power
to resist and throw off disease. For
more than a generation this favorite
medicine has been in use throughout
the AA'orld and has made many thousands of Aveak, despondent men and
Avomen bright, active and strong.
You can get Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills through any dealer in medicine,
or by mail at 50 cents a box or six
boxes for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockviile, Ont
Very Gratifying
The Tactless.Vicar    and    the   New
Addressing some public school
boys recently on the subject of
"Tact," thc Archdeacon of London
remarked that even the church cannot invariably, be depended upon to
say the appropriate Avord. For instance, he continued, there .was once
a certain -vicar aa-Iio had- long been
eager to see an extension of the parish burying ground. At length his.
wish was gratified.
Soon after the opening he felt called upon to speak a few words of.
condolence to a AvidoAver who wu
setting out tributes of flowers.
"Good afternoon, my dear sir,"
said the vicar, approaching breezily,
"good afternoon." He gazed around
in a contented way. "Our new cemetery," he Avcnt on, "seems to be filling up nicc'ly..'":���The  Argonaut.
The Soldier and His Mother
"I tried not to let you know,"
writes Pte. Louis-Lalonde, .-Ganano-
que, to his mother, after hearing that
she had been notified, that he Avas
wounded, "as 1 knCAV it would make
you worry, all the more." The boy
Avho thus respects his mother, and
tries to shield her from .worry, is every inch a man. Once again is it
proven that thc bravest are the tend-
ercst, the loving are the daring. Lalonde adds that he "expects to get
back in thc line.soon." The.courage
and.: .lhe ��� cheerfulness.' of... these ..CanaV
diari"-"lads at; the front' add lustre'7 'to:
the"   name7   of .'Canada; ���  Kingston
WhisXiXXxX-iXx x'ri
Geneva Correspondence of the London Times
There is one outward and visible
sign of SAvitzerland's beneficent neutrality, hoAvever, which the Anglo-
Saxon finds it difficult to accept Avith
equanimity, no matter how long hc
may have been in the country^���
namely, the presence of Germans,
and their reception on a footing of
equality, in decent society. Say Avhat
you will, this goes against the.grain.
After all that has happened, after
all that the world has learned of the
real nature of the German, from his
own thoughts, Avords, and deeds; remembering the things that they haye
done in northern France, in Serbia,
in Roumania, and, above all, in
Avould-be neutral Belgium���one feels
that there must be something Avrong
with a political code or creed that
asks one to treat Germans as if they
Avere still Avithin the pale of civilization, to jog elboAvs with them in public places and show no sign of aversion or disgust. And, despite all the
indisputably good reasons which
have made neutrality the only possible policy for Switzerland, there are
hundredst of thousands of sturdy
Swiss citizens, in the German as well
as in the French cantons, who heartily endorse the sentiments of Benjamin Vallotton's "Polterab,'* who
deplore Avith him the necessity for
suppressing their deep-rooted Helvetic instincts of liberty and justice
because of the obligations of a neutral state. As Polterab puts it in one
sentence, "II s'agit de savolr al on est
pour le brigandage,"
As you sit at lunch at the Cafe de
la Couronne, or on the terrace of the
Beau Rivage, and the unwonted
sounds of German gutturals first assails your ears, the beauty of the
scene seems to lose something of its
magic, the sunlight becomes less
radiant, the air less eager. One looks
at these sleek, self-satisfied Teutons,
and remembering the Lusitania, and
the Armenian massacres, all the long
list of horrors perpetrated in the
name of their abominable kultur, one
Avonders whether in our day���as
some would have ug believe^���Germans will be permitted to resume
their methods of peaceful penetration in England, to belong to our
clubs, frequent our holiday resorts,
ahd pursue their business and pleasure as if nothing unforgivable had
happened. Surely it can never be in
the lifetime of the present generation, unless the German has been
so thoroughly chastened that he repents in sackcloth and ashes and
atones in full for all the crimes that
haye made the name of the Vater-
land a byword throughout all the
seven seas. For the present, judging
by. those one.meets in: SAvitzerland
he shows no signs of repentance. He
Avalks delicately, it is true, having
nothing to gain here by blustering,
and being generally engaged on
some-business, of propaganda, espionage, or trade offensive which
.calls for a display of urbanity; but
nothing in his demeanour suggests
consciousness of the fact that Germany's hardest task in the future will
be to live down the infamv that she
has earned by her methods of warfare. ���
The mentality of the German, and
especially his colossal A-ahity,. defiei
analysis, for all bur study of the
species. There is no doubt that the
ambushed Junkers who infest these
SAviss hotels look forward Avith calm
assurance to being.'-welcomed and allowed to resume their social and
commercial activities in England
and France, so soon as their good
"German peace" has-been concluded.
And unfortunately there is little, in
the serenely neutral atmosphere of
Switzerland  to undeceive  them.
Set Blood Pulsing
Viewed Some of the Most Wonderful Places in History
A remarkable letter has been received from a plucky young soldier.
He writes: "Tavo years ago, I remember well, I was overcome by the
thought that year after year I should
go on hewing coal until I became too
old to work. Since enlisting I have
had experiences that I never imagined could be mine. I, an ex-collier,
have seen the wonderful river, have
trodden historic ground, have viewed
some of the most Avonderful places 'n,
"Despite dirt, despite annoyance*,
despite a thousand and one things,
I live! I live 11 I live! II My very-
blood runs differently through my
veins. ...
"The element oi danger gives spice
to existence. Room to breathe, room
to expand, must in future be mine if
I live to see the end.
"And if not���well, I've had my
share in Britain's glory and Britain'*
freatness. I ask for no man's pity.
pity and despise those who never
want to live, but are content to exist
cabbage fashion."
Minard's  Liniment Cures Dandruff.
A Democratic King
Fulfils His Difficult Role Simply and
Under the heading "George V.,
Democrat King," Mms. Andree Viol-
Hs, London correspondent of tho
Petit Parisien, describes with M.
mingling of astonishment and admiration the effects produced upon
her mind by the sight of King:
George in the midst of his people on
the occasion of an Investiture at
Buckingham  Palace.
There is no difficulty about getting
in (she Avrites). It is unnecessary to
use any influence or provide oneself
Avith a letter of introduction or even
a ticket of admission. The king o��
England is to be seen by everybody*
I note the simplicity of his costume.
There is nothing outAvardly to distinguish him from all the others. While
"God Save the King" is being played
he stands at the salute, holding himself quite straight, his grave, frank
countenance full at once of dignity
and kindliness.   I look all around me.
There is no hysterical enthusiasm,
none of that open-mouthed wonder
Avhich doubtless is accorded to every
step, every histronic gesture of thtt
imperial kaiser. But in all eyes may
be seen the kind of trust and esteem
and affectionate pleasure with which
one looks upon a kinsman or a friend
of Avhom one is proud.
We have here a truly democratic
sovereign, one who, instead of imposing his will upon the people, feels
that he incarnates their sentiments
and wishes, who associates him��elf
with their labors, and shares their
anxieties and ordeals, who fulfils ids
difficult role simply and consciea-.
When the American Labor repr*i
sentatlves said that with him they
had no impression of being in 0x4
presence of a king, they bestowed
the highest praise on one who is only
and who is quite content to be tha
first gentleman of his kingdom.
An Irresistible Temptation to Kill
If the long course of submarine
warfare has proved nothing else, Jt
has proved that any ship, whether it
carries women and children, or
vvounded men, or prisoners, or physicians or nurses���classes alwajm
hitherto exempt from attack-���
arouses in the German seamen an Irresistible temptation to kill. That is
why the indictment of civilization,
against Germany becomes everr diy
more formidable.-^-Frora the Phil**
delphia  Public  Ledger.
X.XxXXXx; Fully.;'Equipped:,/:
X- Wife; (as -husband starts for .the
office)���Have you everything, dear?,;
I ���;;;-'Husband-���Yes,'', sea s.'p'n'v-.ticket/r'eg-.'
; titration card,; sugar,; butter7:and tea
; ration7 C2fd, meat-card, ;. bread : card,
; match card and. ' tcba.cco-card.���By- j
! sta^cdcr;' i--XX X-x xX...yXX:;.yX.... -.��
;; :: Knew /What. They'd. Catch .
; The .twins had gone in swimming
without .mother's;, permission, .-.>..ana
they^snticipated trouble.'.;; ;?��� r:;;;: .;���-..-
: r"Well," said Tommy, .philosophically,7 "we're both .in .the:same boat,
anyhow.'';:O'; \i'X: Xxi X
';���.'-'������''Yes,'-< returned "Ray, -the humorist
of ..the family, "but .I'm; afraid-it's; a
Avhaleboat.''���Boston-Transcript.,  .;,
The Medicine to Cure   .
"Make  Prussia  . hate  . war,"; says
Secretary Lansing. -..Surei ������-������Giye;''tlie
j Prussians  and all; other';Germans   so
much"' .of ."War .thatr.th'ey. will-' not talk j
!.:V\;ar';'.or..:thii.ikr\var .'for at least a cen-!
ittif j".;-.'-:'A. southern contemporary siijr-i
Igests���"thaV-the-.-Ayay to accomplish this
��� is   to'V-'rcn.frange  the   Prussian   landscape  so.-, as -to -make.it     harmonize
Avith  the. landscape of  Belgium    and
northern France.'S If: that is the onlv
Avay, it    will .x be ���������'���������'done.���New  York
��� . Number of Cattle; Increasing
: A report from Maclcod, ;: Alberta,
says that the branding.season has revealed a good ; crop!, of "calves for
1918, with.a'greater number, of small
herds and. less .of the large, herds of
cattle, thus giving., the"; number, of
cattle even.Jarger than previous season*. ;��� Horsemen: report * good increase in colts for this season. While
the. horse market i* oaiet, :the future
promises good, price* &nd great**, aft-
maiid. Xx:liXx-xx-x:yx. xXyi-y ������-...ix,X:y
of "the finest
teachers of
food values
Its brimful of
Combines nicely with other
foods and is
Utile milk or
cream No $ugar
and there's no
Cattda  Food ., Board   Licecie   Xo.   2-081
W.      N.
1222 ^>^7^^^g^?^^,i^!!^
T . :��� a year strictly in advance, or 52.50
xx x.i not paid fur three months. If not
3 .' ". for until tin-- end of the year it is ��3.
__- '.-��� always ^2.50 a year lo the United
Calcs 1:1 advance.
Editor and Financier.
iVHuqueut  Co-Owner Notices $25.00
Cc rl and Oil  Notices     700
~.'.f- -ay Notices 3.00
���-'... -Is of Thanks     1.00
''-j  .il'rcaic of Improvement  12.50
. here more than one claim ap-
���.u.'.rs ir notice, $5.00 for each additional claim.)
.Ail otlier letraladverlising, 12 cents a
line 'i;-��t insertion, and S cents a line for
���--:-.ch subsequent insertion, uonpariel
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
thai the editor would be pleased
to have more monev.
E\i'i-;uLKNri-; is a  good   drill sergeant.
Tin- nr.?nt!i the State of California wan GS years old.
Spanish Grippe
'Lhe Spanish influenza has arrived iu Amerion, and will annoy
niiiiiy people this coming winter.
Tb starts with a chill, then fever
with ��i temperature from 101 to
103, headache, backache, red and
running eyes, pains and aches all
over with general prostration.
When attacked go to bed and call
���1 doctor.
"Treatment under the  direction
of the physician is  simple, bub important,   consisting   principally   of
rest  in   bed,   fresh   air,   abundant
food, with Dover's powder  for the
relief  of  pain.    Every  case   Avith
fever should be regarded as seriou?
and kept in bed ab least until temperature becomes  normal.      Convalescence  requires  careful   mail-
ogernent to avoid serious complications,    such    as   bronchial   pneumonia, whieh not infrequently may
have a fatal   termination.    During
the  present   outbreak   in   foreign
countries the salts  of quinine and
appiiin   have been   most generally
used during the  acute  attack, the
aspirin apparently with   much success in the relief of symptoms."
when he said���
"Either the Civilian population must go short of many
things to which it is accustomed in times of peace or our armies must
go short of munitions and other things indispensable to them."
We've   Got   Him   Throttled   At   Last.
Who? Old man High Cost of Living. Bound and gagged, kicked
him clear of the premises. He just naturally couldn't stand our low
prices. Too bad for him but come over and let us tell you all about it.
Another big shipment of woolens at prices that will make you
throw the old catalog in the stove will reach you this week and more
on the road. Follow the crowd don't lose out on all the good bargains. We believe that low prices and quick turnovers will keep our
stock fresh aud high prices will glue the stuff to the shelves and as we
are not running a cold storage plant we are selling 'em and selling
'em fast, Get in Avhile the getting is good, that spare change you
save in buying of us will help buy another Avar loan bond.
Place your order quick for grain sacks at 30c each.
Bring your eggs, we pay more than any else in the district for
real iresh ones.    Save the rotten ones for Mr. Hohenzollem.
C'nion over and see us, we're real sociable.
The Myncaster Mercantile Company
Hotel Building
Myncaster, B.C.
IfiNijy  should    quit   the   road,
lii.s old line is out of date.
Kas reading between the Hues,
got anything to do with No Alan's
AYrc have never read in print
that, "she was a woman of feAV
There are more than 100,000
Smiths in the United States armjr.
Some Babylon at roll-call.
A Hero of Fourteen Years
Get iid of your dairy cows and
raise goats. The milk of goats is
better for the .human" race,: than
that; produced \>y cows.
Our old friend John D. Kocke-
feller, is a true patriot. He walks
a mile-'or" two every Sunday to
church, in older to help save gaso
Tun kaiser'is getting" grayer"on
the top cf his upper stope. No
donbt he is worrying about his six
cons. They are liable to die. from
vunnhijr so much.
���Tin-: police in Vancouver will
���j-^ force to stop ""gambling. This
'���*��� ".spasm caused'by the recent
fr: Noting 'fife a poker game in that
city, and will soou'die out, or
drive tlie games ' tn New "West-
���Tiirise Scandinavian kings: will
nseet. in Denmark, and ib is to be
'��� r-i;>ed that there will be iio trouble.
Vv'e mice saw four. American kings
i .!"���<?�� four aces, and there Avas a
:���: ap of trouble, but royalty got
��� i-.o Avnrst of ib. at that particular
Ix order'to get rid of mosquitoes
drainage of stagnant ..water is.'ab-.
.'solute!y'- necessary. . Oil .'will not
ptop.; the' pest. . The process of
catching them, one by one. is top
slow n process for their elimination.
They.are past masters in the matter . of increased, production, bub
.cannot live'without'water.- .
���.'.WrrEis" The'Ledgejwas the light
of NeAV Denver, we 'christened that
-beautiful town the Lucern of
America, owing to the resemblance
of its scenery to that. . around
Jjuoern in Switzerland. Since then
a-town in Northern B. O. has been
called Lucern, which howewr does
not rub any spots froni the fame
of New'- Denver.
Time-    brings    many    changes.
Side b}r side in the war  for democracy stand the descendants of the
men,   who wore  the blue and the
gray in the American  Givil  War,
all proud to be called  Yanks.    In
the  days that are past we have.
known   many an   American,   who
"would flare up like liquid fire, and
vpuili. his  gun, if you  called him a
...Yank.   i-Ti cri e 131 n deed r a soo thi ng
syrup; ���"; XX^XXXXyXxyiy
������ VSixpe -the  Yanks took a;sriash
a t.the G er'm s, you can ���'���'-.hardly  see
the line between   Canada. and; the
States. ... -Under: ���.'.';-t.h'o��e:! two - grand
', o!il. flags,- the Uiiiour Jack;;and "Old.'
: .Glory wc;are';iieFtird tor:;the cause
v'T!; rough;: t h e;,u ii p! easa n t xpnd i tion s'
��� ]>-���!':Vailing;-: iii ������ France. .the::Yanks
VI1 iiveif6ui'idiVihat -they- 'were^broth-;
Xry'Xioy Tom ihyv Atkins;.-:..an'd.\-:- Jack;
i.C. i:jUQk.'XXi;"        -;.";r _ ;^
Perhaps the most dramatic an.1
heroic act of this world Avar was
the noble self-sacrifice of a mere
child of fourteen years. An Alsatian Boy-Scout whose father had
been killed in Alsace offered his
services to the Colonel of a regiment near Altkirch. Knowing
every path, mountain trail and
road, brave and intelligent, he was
During many weeks he rendered
valuable services bringing information enabling French progress and
capture of prisoners. One day the
Colonel asked him to make a longer and more perilous quest than
usual. Our young hero started
full of zi'al and hope and was-
allowed to take his dog "Fidele."
Having to sleep out for two nights
he knew his dog would not betray
All Avent w.ell for a long Avhile,
though the journey was full of
perils. Suddenly two burly Prussians barred his poth, and he was
taken before the. enemy oflicers in
charge of the nearest post.
Asked his name, "Karl Webler,"
he replied. "Where do you live?"
"With my mother at Altkirch."
"Your father?" "Killed!" "You
bear a German ; name and speak
German. Why are you holping
the enemy?" "I am Alsatian and
love France, my . Motherland."
"Stupid young fool," said the
officer, ''do you know your fate���
a spy?" ."Yes,sir." "Do you
love your mother?" "With all
my heart." -"Very well. You
love your mother and would like
to Jive. .1 Avill let you go and give
you one hundred francs if you will
tell me how many regiments and
how many -batteries, are defending
���Altkirch.-"' "No, sir, I cannot.'*
"Why?" "Because I promised
never. to betray "my country."
"Idiot!" .The. officer then said,
"I will give you five minutes.
Accept" my generous offer, or yoii.
die." The fatfful'minutes finished.
"Weli?" '.'Sir, I ainnob aud will
not beiray my country. "
A few ihin.utes after the little
hero, and his faithful dog were
The story was related by a
prisoner who witnessed   the scene.
The widowed mother, now childless, broken-hearted, .'but proud,
points to visitors the two.medals
sent her by the. French govern-
ment,���"La Medaille Militaire,"
and "La Croix de Guerre."���Edw.
Fox Saiiisbury,
NOW, the only way we can
possibly live up to that obligation is by going without in
order that our soldiers may have.
For the money we waste is not
money at all���it is equipment,
clothing, shot and shell that are
urgently needed in France.
By denying ourselves, therefore,
we enable Canada to procure to
the fullest extent the materials and
labor which she and our Allies need
for the successful prosecution of
the war.
What happens when we fail to
A pull on labor by the Government
in one direction and a pull on labor
by the   people  in   the  opposite
direction. Hundreds of millions of
dollars are of no use to the country
if goods and services can be secured
only to the extent of eighty millions of dollars. So we must do
everything in our power to release
both goods and labor for the purposes for which Canada needs
WHETHER it be food, coal,
wool, steel, leather, labor or
transportation, the result in
all cases is the same. Whoever
competes with the nation by freely
satisfying his own desires, selfishly
appropriates to his own use that
which is so urgently required for
our fighting men in France.
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO oooooooooooooooooooooooooo
For Watches, Clocks, Jewellery, Cut Glass.
Silverware, Etc.
Bridge Street. Next Telephone Exchange. GRAND FORKS
Specialty:  Fine Watch Repairs.
oooooooooooooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooooo,
For the sake of your country and the boys "over there," spend
cautiously. Think of what Lord Kitchener has said, and ask your-t
self first, "Is this something I really need or can I do without it?"t
Published under the authority of the
Minister of Finance of Canada
Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish
and Poultry..    Shops in nearly all the ;|
towns of the Boundary and Kootenay.
Central War Fund
Tho Central War Fund committee
wishes to acknowledge receipt of
cheque for S175.00 refund from
Mrs. Geo. Robinson, money advanced during period of adjustment, as to her allowance from the
Canadian Naval Authorities. Mrs.
Robinson having received cheque
in full of all back allowances due
her, from the above mentioned
Fred H. Axam,
" Factious Fragments
The American lads who go to France
and record their impressions of that land
needn't think they are discovering auj--
thing new. One is reminded of this
by going back through the old-timers of
English literature.
He finds there the astonished exclaina
tion of Addison to the effect that even
the little children in France are able lo
speak French fluently, and goiiig a bit
farther, he gets these verses of Tom
Hood's, which easily may have been
written by. a buck private from the
United . Statee iu the preseut. year of
grace: .-.���;.-���'.-" ........'
Never go to France
Unless you know the lingo,
If you do, like ine,
You will repent, by jingo!     .
Staring like a fool,
.   And silent as a muruuiy,
There I stood alone,
A nation with a dummy. ;
Chaises stand for chairs,   :';.���
They christen letters Billies,
They call their mothers mares,
And their daughters fillies;
Strange it was.to hear
I'll tell you what's a good 'un,
They call their leather queer,
And half their shoes are wooden. .
Signs I had to make,
.For. every little notion,
Liuibs all going like
A telegraph.in motion.
For wine I reeled about,.
To show my meaning fully,
And made a.pair of horns,
To ask for "Beef and bully.
Turn Four Mules
"Here's today's best story from
the trenches, contributed by Count
Clark Alberti:
A mule whacker .on the French
front who got lost one night with a
load of ammunition and somehow
slipped past bhe sentry was blithely
driving over No Man's Land.
The sentry finally espied him
and in wild excitement rushed out
and waved him back. "Man,"
whispered the sentry, "you were
driving right into the German
trenches. For God's sake turn
back quick."
The driver in wondermeut
shouted: "How the h��� did I get
here?" The sentry appalcd, said in
a whisper:
"Don't speak out loud, whisper
���do you bear me���wliaper!"
There was a snort of disgust,
"Whisper h���! Iv'e got to turn
four mules around.
In Other Days
"Is it a tonic?" inquired the
prince as he curiously regarded his
first Manhattan cocktail.
"Ye:-,, bnt not Teutonic," replied tiie smiling bartender.
A:Coon Circus;
: iXii iXx, lazy -man wanta i to.: paddle his
X-:ijys iv canoe. ^X^oiy xixX-xx X i X. iyX
��� In the neighborhood of Chateau
ThierrjvV.'JDr... C, ...C-��� Burlingira",
assi.i'ta'ntVVchief;. v'^'ti.rgeoh of \)ye
;Aineriean;;Kedr Cross.; -saw a uegrb.
German? major;; '. He. ''had;; trans-
.ferred :;;h'is;;.-;;:pack-.\.-t-:.i ��� rtfie': .."major's
backhand, the major's;' bwn;;mphocIe;
to;;hi3^own:eye.;:;;Aei he passed the.
���pii.rge.pa-; the ..' negro called out:
"Dook yere,��� cap'n, what .die yere
nigger done got!"   :
We   could   sometimes   wish   that  all
occasional contributors of war  verse had
the gift of brevity possessed by D. H. G.,
ol Post Falls, who writes:
I_et George tell the kaiser
That the Yanks think it wiser
Not to garden in.Paris   till   the late
frosts have gone;
And remind Fraeulein Prussia, .
ft'hen she gets back from Russia,
That  she   can't  stir    noodles   while
'":;.  she's pancakes on.
Johnny���Hub! I betjou didn't
have a good time..at your   birthday
yesterday..-;.v;-. iiX-iX XX: X iX-yXx-X
i ;;WilUe-il bet��� I;did;^ ���
���  Johnny---Then;; ;why? ainrtXyyon
slckr;today?;; xyXiXX; xiXyXi- XXXXX Xi
: Ar j^ew;;York- paper;;criticizes
��� for apaintirigy; "Tbie;Edge;of vthe
; Meadow, "when she; could ;baye
; boughtv the; meadow: and herd; of
I Jerseys for half the amount;; ?;"
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed
lands only.
Records will be granted covering only
land suitable for agricultural purposes
and which is non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions _ abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions, with
joint residence, but each .making necessary improvements.on respective claims. .
'Prti-cmptors must occupy claims for
five ..years, and make -improvements to
value of ��10 per acre, including clearing
and cultivation of at least 5 acres, before receiving Crown  Grant.
Where pre-emptor in. occupation not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, lie may, because
of ill-health or other cause, be granted
intermediate certificate of improvement
and transfer his claim. .
Records without permanent rasidence
may be issued provided applicant makes
��� improvements-to "extent r>f ?300 per annum, and records same each year. Failure to. make Improvements.-or. record
saino- will operate as ���forfeiture'.' Title
cannot be obtained on these claims In
less than 5 years, with improvements of
$10 per.-acre, including ", acres cleared
and cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years..
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 Crowii gmntcd
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may he leased as homesites;
title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.
For grazing and industrial purposes,
areas exceeding 6-10 acres may be leased
by one person or company.
The scope of. this Act'is-enlarged to
include all persons joining and serving
with His Majesty's Forces. The time
within which the heirs or devisees of a
deceased pre-emptor may apply for
title under this. Act is extended from
one year from the death of such person*
as formerly, until one year after the
conclusion of the present war. This
privilege is also made retroactive.
Provision   is  made for  the  grant  to
persons   holding    uncompleted   Agreements to Purchase from the Crown of
such proportion of, the land, :if divisible,
as  the  payments   ralready    made  will ���
cover in proportion to the sale price of
the whole parcel.. Two or more persons
holding such  Agreements    may    group
their interests and apply for a propor- ;
tiona;te  allotment jointly, r   If  it   Is. not
considered advisable to divide the land
covered by an application for a propor-':
tipnate. allotment, an.allotment of land :
of equal value selected from  available
Crown  lands  in . the    locality may be
made.   These allotments are conditional
upon  payment of; ;.all.;taxes    due    the
rCrown  or to. -. any   municipality.    The
rights    of   .persons  torwhom  the purchaser from  the Crown has agreed'tor
sell ..ire; also, protected..  The decision of ;
.the Minister of; Landsr in respect to the
adjustment of a proportionate, allotment
i.s.final.    The time for;:making application  for these  allotments  is limited  to:
..the. 1st day of May, 1319.: '��� rAny application  made: after this date  will  not. be
.considered..   These allotments apply; to
town lots and lands of; the. Crown sold
at public auction; .;
For information apply to any Pirvln-
cial Government :;A��ent or. to ���'.\
'xXXxiq. H. NAUBNxX:���'-���'. X
Deputy Minister of Lands,���-".
Greenwood Garage
Tires, Oils, Gasoline, and
all Accessories for
Molor Cars
Repairs of any kind, and
all work guaranteed
Phone 27 MANAGER
Windsor Hotel
Greenwood, B.C.
This hotel is operated on the European plan, aud rooms can be obtained
from 50 cents a night upwards. The
Cafe never closes, night or day, and
within its portals you can obtain
everything in season, from turtle soup
to roast turkey. Do not forget this
when visiting the metropolis of
Cbe Central Rotel
One of the largest hotels lu
the city,   beautiful location, **
fine rooms and tasty, tneals.
The Windsor Hotel is one of the
oldest and most comfortable hotels in the
red metal metropolis. It is located in the
heart of the city, and convenient to all
business houses, Heated with steam and
electricity, Fine sample rooms, Many
of the bedrooms contain electric heaters.
The bar is replete with modern bever-.
ages. Hot coffee, sandwiches, and light
lunches always ready. Touch the wire
if you want rooms reserved.
^4,*S*^-^*i^^'4*4*4*4*4*4' 4*4*4*4*4*4*4*4*4*4*4*4*
Cbe Eitme Rotel
nelson* B*��*
The only up/tevdate Hotel in the interior,   First-class
in every respect,
Hot and Cold Water; Steam Heat and Telephone in
each room. .
First Class Cafe and Barber Shop
Steam Heated; Electric Iwg-hted. :
RATES $1.00 per day arid up; European Plan.
Bus Meets all Trains and Boats. ' ii.
\t^4ww^^4^WWWww +ww*W+w+*i
British Columbia has been
here a long time so : has
the B. C, Cigar.     Abso
lutely Guaranteed, Clear;
Havana Filled, The Cigar
that never .varies. 'XXi.xqX ;.i.
Have you tried one liately x
^ILM|IG'iW0LfZ! ���=
yi;   B^C. CIGAR FACTOfiy
E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box Biro8, Nelson, B. C
Charges:���Gold, Silver; Lead or Copper
$i each. Gold-Silver, (single assay)
$ioo, Goid-Silver (duplicate assay)
fr.59.'���. Silver-Lead J1.50; ;Silver-Lead-
Ztnc J3.60.. Charges for otbW metals etc
On,application. -,':: XXX :-i
Front St^ Next to City Hall, NELSON
Satisfaction Quiaranteed
Estimatesi Given; on all; kindsX of
i-Xy Granite and: Warfcle Work r  X
PHONE   1:5
Auto    an^ Itorse ��Stag<
Leavei; Greenwood    fwic
Daily to- Meet Spokane ah
Oroville Trains
Autos For tlire.; The fines
Turnouts in the Boundary
; Light and Heavy Draying
"Liveiy;; And  Sta;
v BeVsure and send ��� a; Float ti
ycur Soldier boj in France. -1-
will help to win the war. ..;


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