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‘The aré itera ads this abel off i. 
Seite ' ‘vid-]importance to this district better 
ing y Dr. Oliver Boyd, who Was | rend througlt them e 
flhe Liberal nominee, but resigned) 4 a 
all claim in the interest of Uuien] «= © 

Government, Mr. Siftoiismop- | At. the dime. We go to prove the 
sate NOR ¢ase of B. Brown, arrested ft: ‘iqor] | 

»  —\ deelling, is unfinished the mrgist rate 
‘Safe Robbers 3 Suffield -|n6t having past judgement, 

higie fingered gentry tnade Sat. 
. Wei- 

llDo ‘Not Forget 
that I am closing ont 

My stock of Hard- 
faom Powers: Brothers, D. Doyle. 

ware at less than wholesale 
8nd the Algmo Hotel. Powers lost rices’ while it lasts. 
°| very heavily. The robbers-opened| Th? Ladies Aid will imieet jn the} : 


There wili be a masquerade ball 
Nand drawing of lucky number for} 
‘|quilt at the Royal Schooli. ‘sc on} 
November 2nd, in aid of Red \ oss. 

bie morning leavin 
poorer by $3,400.00, ‘gathered in 

the safes by locating the.combina- United Chureb on Wednesday s.ext] 5 
tion, Teaving no trace behind tnem. PM ars tian 7th. ‘ | 

acorns eS 

We still have some ised; white] ~ 
potatoes that wa: will sell: for Old School Board Board Re-Elec ed 

ir LA 1.00 bus. > ; 
DO T3-We are handling, feed : per bus. Eee 
. We will have a car of AINE eee: 2 t 
ig on last Saturday d'c uot 
the last of this week. They permit of much of enthusias :, it 
taceWashington stock and good being very small. Owing to the 
keepers, $!. 85 per box before} outside schools nefusing to fori in- 

they aré stored away. to’a consolidation this district bad 

Breeieg (aa disorganised, leaving ach 
Don't fail. to lay in your re- school district without beard. For 

quirements in all fruits and} ;;,, Alderson District the following 
}| vegetables. They. will be high gentlemen were ‘appointed: ('. F. 
aad scarce before sping besides Starr, W. J. Hall, C. T. Hile abl. 
they will be much cheaper than} — 

other food. ft : Brager---Lockrem 
We keep our as, of Gracesiasl > 3 eel 
|complete and the prices arere-| A quiet but happy wedding took 

sonable. -.|place on Toesday last, October 30th 

~ Jat the home of Mr.-and Mrs, A. 8. 
We h have some: excellent values Lockrem when ibels daughter Clara} 


wear. In Diy Ciede. we can seen: The bridle pair Jett for 

save you money. Our prices Camrose the, “pume evening. 

are not based on present cost.|* 23 

We will appreciate the oppar-| > : - - Cape me ~ wet Rika caeenaaes 
tunity to seyge you. & 

_ The N. E, STUART, Co. ere b 

ee ® . 
November 9th is the night. 

Mrs. Rowatt left last “week for a 
‘visit to Minot, N. D. . 

Tobe Coal kaa Fire Wood | 
oe & On Saturday lagt Mrs W. Dodd 
ri ] returned from an extended trip to 
Everything in Building Mater a voy ae 
me Miss Graham received the sid SD. Sie 
: tl L, b Yr r C } mews last week that her fathershad e 
as um e ae died on October 4th. at home in ne est arm. Cc i 
Scotlan4. preg § | 
Doctor and Mrs. McEwen. «ere a 
paseengers. (o Medicine Hat on Be) ’ anc 4 ‘ 
? et Sunday where Mrs McEwen will Peer , we 
be making a short visit. : e ~ 
: ide INTEND SHIPPING Alderson gave a farewell eurprise 
party to Reeve Taalor on Thursday | ° powerful, sturdy, Ford car at once, we believe, if you but 

Ye would replace your “‘general utility’ team with a 
figured the matter out carefully. 

zramme was given by/the Misses 

. ff : Cattle ast. Tue evening was spent in the 
a oS playing of games and a short pro- 

on November 13th. 

hest Prices Paid fon the 
4 nent Rasis, 

Ames and Hall and mr. Hutchison. 
During the evening a presentation 
was made on behalf of the citizens, 

| >y Mr. Hall of a sum -of money 

Mr. Taylor left for Edmonton on 
Monday where he will spend a few 
days before reporting for service in 
the aviation corps, 

P. g. Nelson, the dscns shoe 
‘maker aud harpess man announces 
that he bas moved into the old 
‘Massey Harris “building where be} 
was last wheal. - 

The Ford fs eapeclaliy sulted to western souiitione and pais taneds: ; 
It is equal to rough roads, big loads and long distances. "These are 
the very tests to which you will put your car. 

A Ford will run your errands for repairs, grease, mail.aad countless 
other tiecéssities quickly and cheaply. It will save you weeks of time 
_ attd money. It will be one of your best investments,. It will make 

prairie life more enjoyable. You need badly, “ 
, Fan the wit eat forthe Weatern ne Saou 



“You aren't going to leave. me 
alone with her: here?” Keziah asked, 

“Certainly not,” was the curt re- 
ply. “You are not fit to take care 
of your mistress. Until the nurse 
* comes, I will look after her myself,” 
<a} Having despatched his man with 
the dogeart, Dr. Thornton sat down 
by his unconscious patient. For the 

oe moment there was nothing he could 
Rix do for het comfort; he could only 
Wt watch her and await her feturn 
5 to consciousness, and having shaded 
atk the blazing light from her, he sat 
eh very quietly, his eyes fixed on her 

face, Outside the house the ~ gale 
waged with redoubled fury, the wind 

just as it had done on that 

ving for sheer gladness of heart; be- 

shricked and wailed about the house | The tide of her excitem 
night |ing higher and higher. 

-citement, her eyes burning like blue 

She spoke with ever increasing ¢x- 

er face. “I should like to 

tars in 
sing—just to dance and 

lancé ani 

cause you have come back to me, and 
I am sb happy—so happy.” 

Alarmed by her vehemence, aware 
of the risks such excitement involved, 
Thornton tried again to calm. her, 
but his words were spoken to deaf 
ears. Once more she laughed, a low, 
delicious laugh that thrilled alony 
the listener's pulses; then she dre 
her hands from his and held up he- 
arms with the gesture of a little 
tired child, 

“Kiss me,” she said, “kiss me, and 
I will go to sleep—lI will be quite 
still. I will be good and go to sleep 
as you tell me, but -kiss me, Ray- 
mond, so that I may know every- 
thing is all right. You are not tired 
of my kisses—when I love you so? 
Ah! can’t sleep, I can’t sleep, I 
can’t rest unless you kiss me first.” 
éent was Tis+ 
His medical 

eight years ago when a woman had | knowledge told Thornton that at all 

died in this very room; it‘ tore howl- | Costs she must 

ing over the downs one 
and the next sobbed itself 

lence; but Thornton’s thoughts were; sent 

very little occupied bv the hurricane 
without, his speculations buried 

be quieted; every 
moment, | fibre in his being thrilled at the 
into si-| thought of complying with her ur- 

“She. will never know,” he thought, 
“when she is her normal self again, 

themselves with the woman by his! She will have forgotten these deliri- 

side. What was the meaning of 
Leslic’s strange words and __ strange 
behavior? For whom had she mis- 
taken him? Who was this Raymond 

- who could call such tenderness into ! Plea 

her eyes, bring such a happy smile 
to her lips?) These musings filled 
his brain, and he asked himself the 
same question over and over again. 
An odd, bitter thought crept through 
his heart. He had always thought 
that this icy cold woman would be 
unchanging. That anything could ev- 
er melt her heart seemed impossible, 
But he had seen what a change had 
tome over her when her eyes grew 
soft, her smile sweet; he knew how 
her voice could sound when it was 
no longer frigid and cold. But he 
could not flatter himself that any of 
the softening he had seen and heard 
had been due to his presence. She 
had not even been aware that ke 
was with her. The tenderness in 
her eyes and in her voice had come 
there for another man, a man calle 
Raymond—and a-* sudden hatred 
against the man called Raymond 
sprang into life in the doctor’s soul. 

The moments went slowly by. 


ous fancies; it is quite safe. She 
pte never know, and at all costs she 
mist be quieted, she must sleep.” 
“Raymond, oh, Raymond!” Her 
ding, voice struck into his train 
of thought, her uplifted arms touch- 
ed his, and drew him nearer—until, 
ielding to her imperious demand, he 
taid his lips on hers, and kissed her 

—a long, lingering kiss. 

Save for Keziah’s occasional mov | of the hawthorns 
ments in the kitchen, and the raging | S20Wy garments, of 

The New Maid 

Meg sat a little forward in her scat 
in a third-class railway carriage, her 
hands folded in her lap, her eyes in- 
tently fixed upon the countfy through 
which the train was passing swiftly; 
fields, hills and woodlands steeped in 
the sunshine of May. Now and again 
in her childhood Dan had taken her 
for an afternoon to Epping or Rich- 
niond, and on one never to be for- 

spent a week at Margate. Ex- 
cepting for these flecting visits, she 
had never been away from Tewes-, 
bury Square, and had no knowledge 
of any place but London. The sight 
draped» in their 
the meadows 

ten occasion she and Mrs. Crump|— 

and Butter Decreasing 
‘While Population Is Increasing 
. The United States food administra- 
on has issued the following state- 
ment on dairy conditions: 
Milk and butter supplies ‘are de- 
creasing in the United States, while” 
bia pophilation is ohn Re The 
ry herds of Europe are diminish- 
ing. rapidly because of the conditions 
ated by war, and there is no pro- 

upon a milk to | “* 

ier gape having made it more 

profitable to sell the cattle for pest 

‘than ‘to Keep them and produce dairy 

Aig ager : bi Sood | fe 6 es r-cat- 

tle are decreasing in those sectior 

‘The only sections in which “Fs hob gd path 

ducts: have had a rise in price in ap- W. Woods’ banat. aac F 
azette, and ‘looking over the: 

ence, said: ar 2 @orieg 

Fine Example 
The women warriors of the Batta- 
lion of Death are by no means =the 
first Russian women who. Have join 
éd the ranks’ of combatants. 
Though at the beginning of the war 
the Russian military regulations for- 
bade their enlistment, the rule “was 
often honored in the breach. The pio- 
neer of Apollovna Isoltsey, who was 
accepted as a volunteer in a regiment ability .of ‘improvement in these 
commanded by her father, and was|ecoriditions. The dairy. problem in 
awarded the Cross of St. George of this country, therefore, is not only a 
the third class for discovering a tel-|Wwar emergency problem, but ons 
ephone which the enemy had hidden | {hat will continue after the war. 
in a loft, and was using for the pur-]| ‘The world’s daity Supplies are de- 
pose of his intclligence department. | creasing rapidly for two important 
That a workwoman had served in th} reasons. First, the dairy cattle of 
field was discovered in the course of] Europe are diminishing, for urope 
her defense to a suit brought against) js petlig driven to eat its~cattle for 

ropriate proportion to the increase 
fe cost of fceds are those producing 
condetised milk and cheese. 

Our home milk and butter suppli¢s 
are therefore decreasing while our 
im is increasing. This de- 
Re ency of dairy butter is shown by 
the sales of margarine, which show 
an increase of several million pounds 
per month over similar periods in 
1915. Dairy butter, however, has 
qualities which render it vitally ne- 
cessary for table use. Milk has no 

\ + Isn't there some mar 
a mortgage on his farm 
him to buy a few of these 
them to work and forget 
mortgage. » Can use as 
the returns from the ' 
needs to meét the interest an 
the mortgage comes due,-four 
years hence, he can call a sale 
sell enough of these cattle to p 

her for failure to pay the hire of her) meat; second, the diversion of labor| Substitutes, and should be not only | mortgage, rf * 
sewing machine. Asked what —she/to war has decreased the fodder sup-| intrinsically one of our cheapest ani-| A young man on the seats 
had to say for herself, she replied:| plies, and the shortage of shipping|™mal foods, but is absolutely furda-|fo the colonel, “I'll just. 
“Nothing, except it be that I am un- fas limited "the amount of imported| mental to the rearing, of the child-;one,” and began buying Sho; 
able to pay, as I was wounded a}fodder, and therefore the cattle which | Ten. : > ‘ hen his mo ¢ came 

short time ago fighting against thelean be stipported and the productiv-|, The dairy situation resolves itself| made a sale“at aha, and 
Austrians.” The judge examined@her}ity of oan cow have been| into several phases: First, it is to be| turns were more than eno’ | 

papers, and found them in order; an 
the prosecutor was so moved by her 
story that he withdrew his summons, 
—Westminster Gazette, 

A Serious Case 

An Irishman employed in a large: 
factory had ‘taken a day off without 
permission and seemed likely to lose 
his job in consequence. When ask- 
ed by his foreman the next day why] 
he had not.turned up the day be- 

hoped that the abundant harvest will 
tesult in lower prices of food and 
diminish the impetus to sell the cat- 
tle for meat. Second, the industry’ 
needs encouragement so as to in- 
crease the dairy herd anf thus ‘our 
dairy supplies, for the sake first of 
our own people and second of the 
allies. The people must realize the 
vital dependence of the well-being of 
their thildren, and thus of the nation 
upon the ‘encouragement and up- 

off the mortgage and he 
left. Then he bought more ls 
assumed another mortgage nd 
cattle paid it. Then he repeate 
experience and the actual pro! 
which he has made from his) shor 
horn activities during the p twe! n- 
ty yeare would buy sevéral s 
with money to spare, says, the zi 
zette. ae 

The very fact that the zopng 2 

had spirit enough to take 

reduced. Even our own dairy sup- 
Plies are not “keeping pace with our 
growth of population, for our per 
capita milk supply has fallen from 
90 to 75 gallons annually in the yagt 
fifteen years. Yet, today we must 
ship increasing amounts of dairy 
Products to our allies, = 

The dairy supplies of the allies in 
normal times came to a considerable 
degree from western Scandinavia, 
Holland and Switzerland, but under 

fore, he replied: German pressure these supplies are| building of the industry, Third, we|at his word indicated a st * 

“I was so ill, sir, that I could not}now partly diverted to Germ.iny.| Must save the wastes in milk and|ity, and one ‘which no oub 

come to work to save me life,” Lhe men under arms and the wound-| butter if we are to pivvide milk sup-|much to do;with his success... 
“How was it then, Pat, that I saw|ed must be supplied with condensed | Plies to all, especially including the| scarcely imagine — that ust = any’ 

you ‘pass the gactory on your bicycle milk in large quantities. The net} children of the crowded districts. of|farmer could: duplicate the ‘affair 

during the ‘morning?” asked the|result of these conditions, despite| Our cities, : more than “just. any” ‘merchant. 

foreman, tigorous reduction of consumption B cae : 

could become a merdiat toe 

’ = Ae 
Pat was slightly taken ahack, then|among the adults of the civil Didn’t Lose It There are two great essentials: A 


recovering his presence of mind, he} tion in Europe, is that our Allies are| ‘ Brown—You look as if you had| Vision, and nerve to put it across.” 
replied: still short. of large quantities and|the blues. : 7 Ambition and determination eae mo 

“Sure, sir, that must have been opin the burden of the replacement! Robinson—So I have. I’ve lost my |!4tge @ part in farming as * 
when I was going for the doctor,”—|of this Shortage must fall on North |beautiful new silk umbrella. other walk of life. " 
Pittsburgh Chronicle-Telegraph, America. - Brown—Whefe did you leave it? | Sy 

} : 

Brazil has, for the period — of th 
war, abolished all private wireless 
stations and plants. 

The high. price of fodder and meat 
in the United States during the past 
few months, induced by the pressing 

~ Robinson—I didn’t leave it any- 
where, The Owner met me and took 
it away from me, 

The London Times Red Cross 
fund amounts to $35,069,470, 

tempest that swept over the downs,|80lden with buttercups, of the vivid 
the studio was very still, and Thorn-|Bteen of trees and hedgerows, made 
ton was beginning to feel as though | her draw a breath of delight; her 

, he had sat for hours listening to the | ¢Y¢8 shone with flte joy of this new 
» howling wind and beating rain, when | World unrolling itself before them. 
pr othe onscious woman beside him|and a smile broke over her face. 
as gtire ’ 

, . ; and. flung out\her hands, and 
Tce then. Her eyes opened. 
eo “He ‘said, ‘I want my. niece,’™® she 

‘ murmured, repeating her former 
i hrase. ‘“‘‘Where is she?’ [ don't 
¢now where she is. I told him I 
did not know where she was—and he 
once rang with a note of ecstacy as 
her eyes turned again to the doctor. 
“IT dreamt you had come back, and 
it is true. My dream is true and 
you are here. Was it all a mistake 
about her—about May—tiave you 
come me? Are you still 
mine? Was it all a horrible night- 
mare? Have I got you still?’ Her 
voice was girlish in i{s eagerness, her 
face was alight withMlove and joy. 
Thornton’s heart ached with pity for 
her; he bent over her and took her 
hands into his strong clasp. 

“Miss Farrant,” he said, very firm- 
ly, very gently, “slon’t you know 
me?” : ; 

“Know you?” Her yoice quivered, 
her hands clung to his. “Why, Ray- 
mond, of course I know you. Why 
do you ask such queer questions? 
Only it seemed so long without you, 
so very long, and I—there was ice 
round my heart. Now you~ have 
come back the ice has melted. THe 
winter is over «and past, the time’ of 
the singing birds has come.” , 

“Heavens!” the word broke’ froim 
Thornton’s lips, “it is too“ pitiful, 
And she, when she’ looks like that, 
she is so sweet—so wonderful) — If 
only: ” His sentence ‘ended, as 
Leslie’s voice rambled“on again, still 

its tones. 
“I will make up to you now for 

all the weary time we have been 
apart; and you will help me, Ray- 
mond—help me back to life and 
Warmth; the ice round my _ heart 
hurts me; 1 have been frozen. It is 

dreadful to be frozen all this time. 
i was like a woman frozen to death, 
but you will help me to come to life 
again, Somebody said you had a 
beautiful soul, and it was true. You 
will help me back to life. I shan’t 
have a band of ice round my heart 
any more. Who said it?” Her voice 
ros¢ in intense excitement, her eyes 
blazed, she moved restlessly again. 
“Who said you had a beautiful soul?” 
Guy stopped her, «nd took her hands 
into his firm, cool clasp, 

“Miss Farrant, try to lie still,” he 
tuid, very slowly, very distinctly, 
“Look at me, I am Dr, Thornton, 
and I want you to keep very quiet, 
and go to sleep. You are tired out, 
I want you to try and go to sleep,” 

heard from her lips—a glad, girlish 
+ laugh, full of spontancois joy. “How 

ling over with Rapsinesst There js 
so tiuch I must hear about you— 

have such a lot to tell me, T 
been so Jong! But 
1 is “I want my niece?! ¥ 
ound now, she has gone. 
never find her,» .Neyer— 
But now that yourvhave’ come, 

it docs not matter, nothing mat- 
ly more How you are here,” 

Her tones all at | 

with that ring of triumphant joy in| 

go to sleep when I am bubb- 


“Go to sleep!” she echoed, with’a| was suppose 
» Yaugh—such a laugh as he had never|inan was found to be a German sub- 


With the impulsive eagerness of a 

y other occupant of 
carriage, a man who had daskcd into 
it at the last moment just as the 
train was beginning to move out of 
Waterloo. He did not bear the 
stamp of-an ordinary third-class pas- 
senger, and only the fact of hi$ late 
arrival at the station was responsi- 
ble for his headlong entrance into 
the first carriage he saw, which 
chanced to be the one in which Meg 
sat alone; and he had scarcely not- 
iced his sole companion until she 
turned and spoke to him, her face 
aglow with pleasure. ’ 

"Oh, it is so lovely!” she exclaim- 
ed, as though the words would not 
be held back, as though she must 
appeal to the only, other human be- 
ing within reach for sympathy in her 
delight; “I never /thought the coun- 
try could be lik¢ this! I’ve never 
scen it in»May, It takes my breath 

(To Be; Continued.) 

A fener Path 

U.S. and Britain Join Hands to Set 
the World on a New Path 

It is not democracy alone that is 
impcerilled by Prussianism;: it is ciyi- 
lization itself, What the reconquer- 
ed portions wf France are today, so 
any part of the world may be, unless 
the nations after-the war can. set 
some limit to the unscrupulots. use 

of military power by © Germany. 
America, while preparing to wage 
the present struggle with all her 

might, looks beyond it to the pros- 
pect of a happier dispensation — in 
which all countries may find security. 
That certainly is an inspiration that 
enlists the full strength of British 
sentiment. Together the United 
States and the British empire can go 
a long way towards realizing it; and 
the noblest outcome of their present 
close association ought to be,- and 
will be, not mefely the achievement 
of victory, but the hope of setting\the 
world on a new and saner_ path.— 
London Daily Mail. : 

Hospital Was Spies’ Den 

A private hospital in the centre of 
Petrograd, which was raided by or- 
der of the military authorities, prov- 
ed to be the jheadquarters of a Ger- 
man espionage Organization, A pat- 
ient entered on the record as being 
a peasant from Novgorod admitted 
that he was a German lieutenant: 
Yhe direttorgss of the hospital;-wvho 
to be a Russian wo- 

ject. Her assistant also gave a false 
name, A considerable number of 
the staff pf the institution and sey- 
eral of the, patients were arrested. 

What are you raising in your war 

garden? ? ‘ 

. With my wife's et dog, the neigh- 
ors’ chickens an everybody’ cats, 
I'm raising Cain, What else &s you 
suppose a war garden is for?—Bulti- 
more American. wee 

Gertie—You ought to get -some- 
thing for that cold, Bertie, — ~ 
Bertie We how much will you 


i Series | 

- Power enough and to spare has made -the Chevrolet 
_ Valve-in-head motor famous in all parts of Canada. 

The phenomenal performance on Canadian highways has 
won for the Chevrolet FIRST PLACE in the minds of 
‘motorists who know motor car values. 
_S6 efficient have Chevrolet cars proven that our present production of 

the Chevrolet model « Four-Ninety A” of over 70 cars a day is 
inadequaje to fill the demand. 

Other larger models are being produced for men who — want 
Chevrolet performance in a larger car. : 

Chevrolet Model F..‘' Baby Grand"’ Five 
Passenger Touring Car 

A complete line of ten models includes a car for every class of buyer, 


Get at the facts before buying your new car, 

‘CHEVROLET $ v4 5 0 


f. o. b. 

Chevrolet Model F-A/2 *' Royal Matt™ 







rallons to the acr 
of tT 



dvances * and 
oe te 

six weeks’ 

Rea = 

Tain means over 113 tons per 

———————— fies say, little children scarcely old eo ee : G 
Linimeiit’ Cures Burns, ete. enouig to feed theniselves, were today? Would they be addressing Artificial 
——$—>—_— . found by relief workers living abso-| ™c¢tings in New Ulm? 

Swedish Workmen Had to Escape 
- . Slavery by Stealth 

A Swede has just returned from 
tion factory at Tor 

distregsing tale of the conditions of 
the workers there including some 


e . ; : 
So tee : 
ecliptic. Poti ari tia ok dees. 5... 
i ‘ 

2. ee 

Bs distases, and Joes 

1 it. ‘Why not lef it heal 
your sore? 

Remember that Zam-Buk is alto 
gether different to. the ordinary oint 
ments. Most of these consist of animal 

who discuss th ar 
4 panes to more respectfully 
t is James W. Gerafd, fornierly 
A an’ ambassador ‘to i gy 
At Minneapolis, the other day, he 
made the following statements: 

“It is a peculiar thing for any man 
connected with labor to, have sym- 

ittle “Ones 

Tg sg youd Sy Fite ear 4 in nga Wwar-| fats, Zam-Buk contains no trace of 
Py Bie) ? ‘ reated there than In} any animal fat, or any mineral matter, 
f]* ‘Moré ‘than 50,000 children’ under 12]®"Y_ other place in the world, It is absolutely herbal. 

These people (pro-Germans) came 
to this country for some reason; they 
have prospered hefe, and how poor 
a return some of them are making 
for our hospitality. 

“No German private ever becomes 
an officer; control of the army is ab- 
solutely in the hands of the Prussian 
ruling class. 

Germany is advancin 
but politically she 
-middle ages, 
“Where would 

Remember that Zam-Buk is at the 
same time healing, soothing, and 
antiseptic, Kills poison instantly, and 
all harmful germs. It is suitable alike 
for recent injuries and diseases, and 
for chronic sores, ulcers, etc. Test 
how different and superior Zam-Buk 
really is. All druggists and stores at 
50c, box. *Use also Zam-Buk Soap. 
Relieves sunburn and prevents freckles. 
Best for baby’s bath. 25c. tablet. 

years of age, all dependent on out- 
side relicf for necessities of life, are 
‘lin Lebanon, and an gdditional 25,000 
‘ prrbens are in Syria, not including 

alestine, according to reports of 
missionaries who recently arrived “in 
New York. They said it was ¢éxtre- 
mely dottbtful whether many of these 
children ceuldusurvive the coming 
winte? if: relief. does not reach them 
in a.tiore substantial fam Yhan 
In many instances, the missionar- 


s of wat 
medns 2. 
as agallon 
' pounds, the 
dere is 2: pounds. 
000 pounds to.the ton, an 


is back in the 

; : and 
General Sigel be if they were alive 

Carl Schurz 

“The time, has come when 

; lutely alone, begging for cnough food I r every TEE TRH 

ee. to keep. them ahve, and failing mje in this country has to decide ’ 
that; subsisting on grass, The ma-}Whether he'is an American or a trai- ) 
jctity of these were girls, who had] 'T. : I make Artificial Teeth “ 
survived due to greater powers of Germany wanted war with us, $r without the use of @ 

| late; I can transform @ 
uN adly shaped mouth in- 
‘to a pretty one; I ca 
do the best work th: 
expert dental science has e2volved, and I can 
do it cheaper and more satisfactory tham any- 
body I know. 
Examination and Consultation Free 


else ‘thought we had fallen. so low 
that there was no blow inwthe face 
we would not receive. 

“We were not only forced into this 
war, but we are prudently in it, ‘I 
will stand no nonsense from America 
after this war,’ the kaiser told me. 

1esistance or to having been fed by 
their brothers who starved, 


German muni- 
n with a most 

work in a 

So vow wee 4 te6n_} People with thin blood are much|‘America had bett i ” "The 
v ae ; Peete, Bogie ae ee hte migtesaubfect! Us hewasches thea -f5ll-|ivens ae etter look out.’ That Rooms 1 to 9, Dom, Trust Bldg. 
The Swede was lured into Ger-|>looded persons, and the form of| “The hatred of Germany, for Regina - - = + * Sask 
many by a German named Biltzing, po ange Nena N sapeche eanied’ Larter rae ae only exceeded by te fone or eS 4 
Saar * re in|‘ ys accompanic y head-| hatred of the G -A icans.~ > 
"es Seed asd Denmerk fos e Orewa aches, together. with disturbance of “No traitorous, diégruntied, bribed Ti SE RADIO Uacdie Bronce $ 
| . » t munition factories, the digestive organs. minority shall hamper this country H Hospitals with bY 
, % ,F “| | q Biltzing promised the Swede ~ ten Winered yeu have constant or re-| ja prosecution of this war. | Svheeionbee ecabpes bibeaten case. borers ¢ 
. j a . : marks a day, with only two marks faeath ge aay and pallor ‘of the “Weare in this war to a finish. | fovores co. 9 SeRKNAn eT Hew vonKor¥uten eens > 
—_—_ Vw , Sy deducted for board and room and ha’ ghey show that the blood is} Until the Prussian auttocracy is wip- | ZOXONTO., WRITE FOR FREE Book To Dr. Le CLeRo 
marcas ba Sophy +n t " : talltoud fare. He accepted and on te eee, piety Ada nit ed out, hee) you Lf; weg wort FRY NEW ORAGEE (TASTELESS) FORMOF Excl vo ane ‘ 
4 P 2 i i = a ¥ money, your li y , wi SAFE ANO > 
: \ i , Nu Bar tre ge ag gg ir Boo hi Rec, A fair treatment with ¢ Dr. }be of any use to yau-+Aot if that ‘atte © THAT TRADE APIO Ny, iis eune, 
aie 4 , a dtae is The meals and lodgings were wn- Nip aia wa HP herk' ef; tocracy is allowed to live.” IT. GOVT. STAMP AFFIXED TO ALL GENUINE PACESTR 
Fr S plump filberts sc. red n TO 1 reg tae eS gam io : go age made es thee + ie il ranaee ‘the aaa 
‘resh \ ae Tue ~ scatte “generous ast they had two thin slices o : ; : 
aa pe . es 3 oS the 2 y bread and imitation coffee. Mid-day Bg. peg heh to the health _ Answers to Questions s os 
throughout the finest and smoothest milk Solatcas thant duanie ther iat mae are caused by their blood than most | ‘The Educative Influence of the the —_ te Piano is the 4 
: b ; ‘ ' : c Shieh 1 people hate any idea of. When your Action. Insist on the & 
chocolate manufactured Lat ea-time in the afternoon they |lcod is impoverished, "the nerves Beery .Uee tswaperer s 
vist ‘aan Degree nS ie Kadsin addition” two: more: slibeacot suffer from lack of nourishment and} The editor of the American Maga- Otte Hi el Piano Action “fs 
= os of. sf eer tee ex ne Pa bréed without. coffee Their. lodg- | YO" aay be ope with erie «2 zine explains to his readers that the Ig Ly 
A: a is ees 3 : ; » iN * ay _|heuritis, neuralgia or sciatica, Mus-| purpose of the magazine is to an- - om 
Sol verywhere. y ade Canada. : n ; : 
ss ey kx € ; F M z An, Rios ti re aheée Sidites woken bch prs sublet to strain ae under-nour- | swer Me questions that are in other . z 
; PEL CRAP il Pls sior regi: etinpir ae mi acter anapiceteys on jig 3 P io or * ished and you may have muscular| men’s heads—questions of how to 3 nine pears bapa ete ” 
. st ne see barracks, tek bude. terete renee: rheumastisin or lumbago. — your| get on in the world, how to keep the] _ MONEY ORDERS | 
DOA EE DRT ENTE from his first week’s wages and he blood is thin and you begin to show| body njachine running, how to face} When ordering goods by mail, send a Do- 
Tsar ka ea fae el ee was told it would not be refunded or symptoms of any” of these disorders,| hard domestic problems, how to get| Minion Express Money Order. 
he jue of the Gables: | the return ticket paid for unless he|'t¥, building up the blood with Dr.|comfort out of file, A fine concep-| =~ 5 araeee Sums ee ae 
] : EAT. twotked.thtee months; He was forc- Williams Pink Pills, and as the|tion of the purpose of any publica- Only Twenty Years Ago ad 
Dink to Es te Value of Cable}ed to work on Sundays and was blood is restored to its normal con-| tion. ; é "] 
A Acult istimate dition every symptom of. the trouble Reading it over, do you observe 

. & “2 — ee ee ” X 
“Silent 500s”. 
The Matches With “No } 

EDDY is the only Canadian 
maker of these matches, every 
stick of which has been treated _ 
with a chemical solution which 
“positively enstires the match 
ei ccorine dead wood ‘once it 
has been Hayes and. blown 
out, Bug - 

Look for the words “Chemi- 
4 cally self-extinguishing” on the 

it. > 

ne | 


ious on the 
of Zodiac, tl 
‘companies i 


four corners 


Minard’s Li 
a very bad 


Is An Ouclaw Nation 
- Germany is an outlaw nation. Its 
“government cannot be trusted. dts 
| “pledges are worthless, Its honor is 
a lic, Let ws assume that the Ger- 
man government as now constituted 
“willing to: promise full xepara- 
ion to Belgium. What would ‘its 
“promises be worth? How could they 
enforced? Who would guarantee 
them Does any sane man doubt 
*athat. they. iwould, be. xsepusliated jf 
ermany could find a way to repudi- 
ate them? 
. At every turn we are confronted 
~~ with the insurmountable obstacle af 
%- Gerinany’s record. —From the New 
ree ty 3 World . ae 

~ “Hello, Bill! Glad-to see you! I've 
just got- back from 

~) cent. i'n just -goihg on mine.-Bo 

_ton Transcript. i 

~ Service During War Time: _ 

their cablemen doing duty 

Science Monitor. 

valuable horse by the use of MIN- 

Our Matchless Allies 

Protection of Bird Life of the Great- 

Sorry, old man! T can't lend you @| would be well-nigh futile. His crops 

treated as 

way back 

warning thair fellow 

subject should get hold | What Bri 
ae paper which the cable 
ssue for the benefit of 
at the 
of the world.—Christian 

makes no 
en entry 


niment Co, Limited. 
customer of ors cured 
case of distemper ina 

stead .of 
sions to 
the field 

4 ~ 
Yours truly, 



. After six weeks the Swede and two 
others pawned_ 
escaped by stéalth and. made 

Liberties of Europe 

What saved: the liberties of Eur- 
Ope at. this 

Tor three years the “obstinate na- 
tion” (the kaiser’s words to Mr. Ge- 

three years it has built up vast orm- 
ies, financed half of Europe, and in- 

the, Japanese at Kaio Chau. 
troops pressed 
Gulf into Bagdad, driying the Turks 

iki to help to hold up the Bulgarian 

brutally as the war prison- How This‘Old World 


Ladies wore bustles. 
Operations were rare, 

Nobody had-scen a:silo. °°" 

how the daily grist of news furnishes Is Moving 
the raw material for answers to all 
these questions? The story of the 
man who makes a success and of the 
man who makes a failure, the admo- 


will disappear. There are more peo- 
ple who owe their present state of 
good health to Dr. Williams’ Pink 
Pills than to any other medicine, and 
most of them do not hesitate to say 

their spare -clothes, 
to Sweden, where they are 

on . 



eon Geri : rouy get Dr. Williams’ Pink}account of’ domestic the : 
SPADA ARROE Omer. Pills through any dealer in medicine} record of the strivings oF multitudes} Nobody had Se nes yi f ‘se 
z Oil + tha : ; or by mail at 50 cents a box or six}for happiness—all these appear ev-|* Nobody sprayed orchards. 4 
aS il for Toothache—There is no}boxes for $2.50 from The Dr, Wil-|ery day in the newspapers. - Cream was 5 cane? alee bills.” ed 
pain so acute and (distressing 45) Jiams’ Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.| It is possible to read a newspaper Most young men ha eit A _ “> 
welesiat a inliey etply. Dee Thomas bundy oF pure and, See Boring] You never heard of "tin Liss.” ° 
. 3 x . 4 . As . . i i - ic yi . > 
ave kriown oe attitude of 3 Do- | islectric Oil bceOrdihe to directions | Americans Advised Se ie ook Math? a ater: Advertisers did not tell the truth. : 
minions towards events in dtrope. | and you will find immediate relief. To Make K Standing mind will discover answars| _Nobody cared for the price of gas- ay 
The public knows something of what} Ty (Gychés the nerve with soothing Lo Make Kraut th the oe questions that profound- | Oline. : ey 
‘happened at the cable © stations at) ofect'and the pain departs at once. PET ly aficct his future—Kansas City] Farmers came to town for their 4 
Cocos Island and Fanning Island a!| iyo jt will ease toothache is anoth-|German Methods Must Be Used to Star. . mail. x 
the’ time when ae haa eet rel er fine quality of this Oil, showing Save Surplus of Bumper Crop f i ae The hired girl drew one-fifty a ? 
ron »was cruising in’ the Indian and! 4). many uses it has, Uncle’ S I f e . = week. 
| Pacific oceans. But the half has not . iii: oe nele Sam has been forced to em An Easy Pill to Take.—Some per-} “py. putcher “threw in” a chunk of 
‘been. told them of the great: part NER rect to pro-German methods to save|sons have repugnance to pills be- var a 
Pwhich the deep-sea cables haye play- The “‘Obstinate Nation America’s cabbage crop. The emer-| cause of their mauseating taste, Par- Folks said pneumatic tires were a J 
ed in the war. ‘Those who feel cur- i \ gency bureau of the departinent of} melec’s Vegetable Pills are so_pre- j = P ¥ . > 

agriculture reported that tremendous 
rains have given us a whopper cab- 
bage crop and that unless thousands 
of heads of it are at once turned into 
sauerkraut it will be lost. 

Despite that fact that we're at war 
with Germany, sauerkraut is so pop- 
war in this country that the price 
has ‘taken a big jump. It is an easy 

pared as to make them agreeable to 
the most fastidious. The most deli- 
cate can take them without fecling 
the revulsion that follows the taking 
of ordinary pills. This is one rea- 
son for the popularity of these cele- 
brated pills, but the main reason is 
their high tonical quality as a medi- 
cine for the stomach. 

: oke, 
tain. Has Done to Save the Publishing a country newspaper 
was not a business but a pastime. 
Jules Verne was the only convert 
to the submarine. 
You stuck tubes in your ears to 
hear a phonograph, and it cost a 
dime.—Peterborough Review. 

juncture—Mr, Gerard 
secret of it—was the sud 
of England into the war. 

Teacher of Scripture Class4“Yes, 

rard) has kept up the war. For) and -exceedingly profitable way to st : . ° 
ears its flect has cleared the}handle surplus cabbage. Last. year | «« Silver Bullet” children, then Nero ordered his cen- 
seas of German shipping. Durins}a million dollars worth of cabbage piste to give the slave twenty 
i stripes—— 

went the sauerkraut route. 
Pet Pete aaa Sa 

Very Effective Mabel (whose father is in camp)— 

are. Vv 

sending half a dozen divi-|xginard’s” Li ent Relieves Neural- at “Lord, mum, that myst ‘a made ‘im 
assist Siatce, has put into Ming a rae Pe cererraae 2 How to Strike Ls Hun a Severe a blooming colonel!” 
some millions) of “trained ow meh Sst 

Brifigh troops fought with 

It is not necessary to travel to 
{ Europe and enter the trenches in or- 
der to strike a blow against, the en- 
emy of civilization, Some very ef- 

Potatoes Grown in Britain 

from nena 
Potatoes Sell For What the Land Is 


balers fea: | Spas eapere ang Worth fective work tp be done at home. ; 
¢ s bac m ez Can- Z fc - 3 
al, and adva “th gen the atta at Au. energetic campaign of potato A Salley aie Os ye ST inate 

erusalem. ritish troops kept the} 8TOwInge was undertaken by the coun- men who don the khaki and go into ape 
urks busy, in the Gallipoli during y council of the W est Lorie hips a the trenches, They risk their lives ¥ 
critical mosiths, and landed at Salon-| Yorkshire, in England, carly this! oq endure separation from all they 

year, The primary’ object of the hold dear. But this does not-anean 

attack, ; ith| Campaign was to increase the allot- ‘ eta * M i 
or Boned og ee Pacman {ABS a ARG ges Nhe, Patent ih | mesg Wate and vo ilp| iat fanting with the an, or beyor| ACCES, Gt | 
Whether or not one joins the ‘new|flect to aid the armies of France and|the worker to grow his own vege: my reel backwards\ and finally col- War Demand 
army of food. prodticers, the plant-| Russia, and only a few divisions to| tables. The potato crop in Jingland lapse. 
s and-wrowers and tenders of thelreinforce the French across the|!or 1916 was not so good as the av-| “\ioney js a weapon of terrific Most of us can give money 4 
crops may / depend upon circtun-{ channel. No man living) knows the| ¢'ase for the last 10 years, but still) coo in ynodern war, much more] but soldiers n and we “d 
stanees; there should be 10 longer| story of the German conspiracy, and|}t was not very bad. ‘The _ official powerful than it ever was in the ant to hel With but a da 4 
any indecision of laggardliness about | how it miscarried, *oord compleiely {estimate for the pear 1915, taking’ all past. This means that. Germany is wi elp. ne 
oue’s joining the ranks of bird pro-|than Mr. Gerard. And the story of | te counties together, was 6.18 tons} iors vulnerable to the hammering of} OF two between oven an 
tectors.. ‘The greatest and  most| that ¢onspiracy, as Ne is telling it to) Per acre, she average for the last 10} oney, comparatively speaking, than} Consumer, there is no need to 4 
dangerotis enemies of the farmer-are| the -worl agiay, is something “that| ars 6.24 tons, and for 1916, 6.93) 07110’ hammering of steel shells, As buy biscuit in tins. SOM-MOR 
the insect hordes, Without the aid|should be known by t world,«{tons, The warm limestone and loam|T)..4 George said many months ago| biscuit ae triple 
F which the birds render him his ° ¢f-| Christian Sciénce Monitor. potato yielding districts of the coun- the’ “silver bullet” will finally win iscuit are pack: P 
my vacation.) forts to produce food for the world ‘try shows a wide difference in fertil- the war and it goes without saying sealed, striped, cardboard 2 
‘As a vermicide there i$ no prepar-}itys here four tons and there 11 or|ipor the more silver bullets — there cartons only, an reach you in 
would fail and uiillions of human|ation that equals .Mother Gravesi!!? toms to the acre, are to be discharged, the sooner the} ‘the freshest tion, Give the 
liyes would quickly cnd by starva-| Work: iixterminator, It has saved Thousands of acres of the 1916 po-| oo) itt end soldiers tins and b your 
tion, } the lites of gountless! children, tato crop tccame as valuable as the} “}) minion of Canada war savings A “Ye 
an. hi : i -——-—— Hand that-bore them, In tha Kens of| ,Qominion of Ranken Mra gilve in cartons. its no 
Man. himself cannot control his : a bore t y dnt 8 certificates are Canada’s silver 
insect foes. pyilligas’ of dollars an- A War Time Thought iincolnshirc, 18 acres ui potatoes) i iieis” Each one of them is aimed sacrifice for yer and IT 
nt iy are lost outtight in the toll People will put up h all sorts* fealyred 1,000 pounds, ., Which was straight for the -kaiser’s heart. help the boys. for 
lets by the hungry hosts, and mil- [of things, and indeed with anything, wore than the land itself would ‘ 
lions more are ope in fe ii they ‘think that it cannot be help- ring in the market, Jn South Lin- With a Ready Wit 
coibating the persistent pests. éd and that.-cverybody-fas to oifare) $2 shire a considerable quantity of A Man With a y ; 
|. “The birds,” -stys Dr. Gordon alike, But to put up with discom- toes was sold “green” at from] The concert seemed to be boring 
‘ - inion entomologist offforts and hardships’ while others, mds to 100 pounds per acre.|the young man in the second row, 
est power 1 in-}with no aore and perhaps less claim Ten eh fe ale in inst pe best The ‘first two items had started 
a ‘he gr ‘to ; i ‘ - p prod ; » dances: ing. ow a youn, 8 } 
; great) to consideration, ‘fler nothing .. atl Cheshire were. very ent ping young 4 ie > 

reat auxily 

ne te. 

is int 
ihe ‘And: there 


gap 3 
itively getting on 
xa pees pis gp dieaged gentleman 

who he said: 

anid you ever hear ue an un- 
| r all your life?” — 

e Excuse me; that is Ee devativad 4 
191 Z a" san ¢ , "ad 

le to poor human na- 

an_ irresistible 

‘ ; ‘actory, 
‘Notts was not nearly so go +a : 

a Breeton 20 Vawy | 
ph re 
he ge 



some dai 
ce. exerc 

ctio: ir : - y 
a uall ‘Gini “AS. these-people are making at the} 
Y j th : 4“ 
: eps pe. Bea 
: feautiful song.” Pie tiestier | ih . 
Barth]. Mrs, Bubbube-=Wonldn't it be fine| de 
Moe able. todo exactly 9s 

Published Every Thursday Wy 
‘Subuetiption bi 50, US. $2.0 00. Saas Department i in Conneétion 

England.” ne 
ern, clean asia 
and foxtail, was 


of cockle 
bol of sure 

old was known 
Wheat hae been 

value long 

: This issue of the Alderson News is published under a 
iv the worl 

The late proprietor, We 1. Mackay, left 

new management. 

: Magar : : i i : ) The 
on October 22nd. to enlist in the Canadian’ Navy. While gE bu es F. et? 
Pee ve Sryptians just a _W pped 
the mannsehient may be changed it iS not altogether uew as} P" Rh pie cl 
16 Mah Ageu : § : wheat The Bible> 

the new proprietor has seen eighteen months service with 
the papey, although not recently. One word more and that 
is, that we look to 4he people who wish a real live paper to 
make it such by helping to gather in the news. 

so do the English. 
say ‘‘good as the whi 

tnis yerr, $2.20, the memory 

) onday last this town sai Ibye to a citizen who io 
On Monday last this town said goodbye to ‘ of fiving tall whet id goad. atv 

had been holding an unique position, that of Preacher and 
Chairman of the Village the only man in Alberta 
— to hold such offices. 

Council, dues how? Never, - A bag of wheat 

weighing two bushels ard a peck 
tots up “in 1917 to just about the 

fed : value of a five “dollar gold piece. 
But of course no_ wants gold 

for his wheat. 7 All he gets is a 
; cheque made out in his favor on 
some bank and signed bo the man- 
ager of some elevator company or 
milling concern. . The cheque is. 
converted into bills or goes on de- 
posit. Good wikeaee good paper: 
| nobddy asks any questicns, because 
| the company is O.K. and the bag 
‘ jis sound. If any wheat-seller had 
,any doubt of either he would at 
once demand something else. 
‘I sold good wheat,’’ he woald 
ay, ‘1 want something as good in 
ss iied bak toe Rent , 
What niade the wheat good? The 
good farmer behind it. A poor 
farmer ‘can make tod seed into 
po.r wheat. — a 
What makes thé money good? 
The security of corporation whose 
name it’ bears, THe sounder the 

—>_CQW scepaentan the “néarer the: paper 
FOR SALE Ail Good Stock 

“broke ’? Back ofthe eorporation 
is a concern whose guarantee on a 
Apply Canada Lands and Irr- 
igation Co. Suffield. — 

if e 

If you miss seeing the 


on November 9th, 
you will never laugh again. 

piece of paper is better than either. 
The pledge of the Dominion of 
Canada to pay auy yaan money for 
value received is a¥ “good as the 
wheat and as safe as tg Bank of 
England. . 

Will Clsis Gae Provide The 
One Hundred Thousand Men? | 

It will be greatly to the advantage of Canada if the entire quota of 100,000, men to hee raised 
the Military Service Act can be seeured from the first class; that is, eC oa men between the ) ages 
and 34 who were unmarried or widowers without children on July 6th, 19 
This is almost self-evident for the following reasons: 
it is  einltted that, between the ages of 20 and 34, the average man is at the bight his - 
repos and is most adaptable to the change of ped from civilian life - 
ve af urimarried 5 sag and widowers without children would ceossidiitans 
op Sat tone oti since they are largely wi lihgnt. Sagentonte, Also, it would 
da, through veparation allowances, etc. , 

Authorities estimate perhrey all tions have b Canada should 
produce from the first class tess 100,000 a aie pony gt Sony power of an aoe: 

will not be severe. 
tines they wl be sins 

Members of Class One will be well advised to present themselves for examination 
Semone Seine onite, ; : 
edical Corps, en Battalion, etc. 

Board in their Upon examination as to their 
Cates hain cates of any oe 2 
form, when 

Fog me be cngican se know that he 
Poneepber no on with hie 

will be see as to be formated cng me 

Jasied by The Misery Sore Counc 

‘ of tbe 

gatil those in hie 

ey ‘, feels thet auoean 

five and one-half per cent. 
num aed as negotiate on the mar- 
ket as the best eheck or the best 
lond of wheat you ever saw? [t's 
ie oases cote 

t’’ we refer} 
to ihe bushel of brown hard kernels |, ¢ 
worth by the Government fixture 

i 7.80 PM 
the’ wheat”? “mean: more than it Prayer Meeting Wednesday ; 

y may go}: 

18 and 4 years old, 

TE ee 

Presching’2 P. M, and 7.30 P. M: 

Any néeding Spiritual help will 
be visited by applying to the pastor 
R. R. or F, E. Haight. 


In the matter of the Court of 
Confirmation of the Tax - Enforce- 
ment Return of the Rural Municl- 
pality of King No. 153, 

Take notice that his Honor J udge 
Green, Judge of the District Court 

8, ’ o er. 
of the District of Medicine Ilat, 

will at the sittings of the Bours in east of ‘Pashley, six miles. So 

the City of Medicine Hat, on Tues-| There aro 185 acres of bra land csi 
day the Sixth das of Movember, |400 versa more can be broke. Good farm } 
19i7, confirm the Tax Enforcement sping spring. Seven roo oun 

All fenced and crossed fenced, Five foot + 
Retnrn of the Rural Minicipality on pl ace. A gcod mixed farming proposition a: 
of King No. 153. acre, Sut fey for all hy on get. Rei * 

started in making money by buying farm 

Dated at Tripola thie 27th diy. the crop pay for the rest. 
of July 1917: me 
J.C, Anderson, 

pia — 


1 Chestnut Gelding ee old, weight | Good Set 
about 12 | new pair 
1 Bay Geldjnz 8 years old, wt, about 1250 Fe ie 
| extra good Mile h cow, 6 yearsold. 
lezen Chic! 

1 ood Gk 
iow Bale Regen 5 1:28 1:8. wipes Househol ; 

Erenhody tin Yi 


WANTED- M Men a and Teams 4 
roadwork in Rural» Municipality 
Sunny South,;NO.128, See AE} 
Ames. Noreman, Alderson. sea 15-|' 
“WANTED- Position on Farm ter 
Man an wife, | “man thoroughly ex- 
perienced in’farm work wife a P 
obese beg pep ss Free Lunch at Noon 
or see me at E.A, Berg‘s shape 

miles north of town until end of| John Hansauer, Chas. F. Ristow ee Wiedema 

November. Geo. Satterlee Owner — S. C. Alderton 
FOR SALE—Or Trade, Team of | Auctioneers. Pe nwt Clerks 

Geldings weighs about 2100. App!y eee aS 4 

Hans Kolding Alderson E‘ Half. 33-|-ee— ee wD. sr? es 

17-9, t Ee 


Apply to Helma Pederson. pus 
erson* 81-17-9 

FOR SALE—Dy Public Kaas on 
Saturday, Oct. 20th 3 good work 
horses, 2 mares and a gelding. all 
about 6 years old. Getthem at 
your own price. Sale at Haver- 
camp’s Barn. 

Specifflists in prompt a4 

efficient transportation, 

FOR SALE-Driving Team, mares, 

J.T; Pick, Prop. 3 e 

1050each, Price Reasonable, Apply is Hatem 
Wm. Kramer, Suffield or see me < : . 
at Sec, 24-16-9. 


Buy an Irrigated F ‘arm 


Irrigation ‘makes the farmer — 
independent of rainfall, and in- 
sures good crops, no$ occasion- 
ally, but every year, 

You can buy jrrigated in 
from the Canadian Paci 
Railway ate “prices up 

filrrigation makes possible the $50 per acre, with tw so 

successful culture of alfalfa, the tyy zarete pay apd, 

king of Loaders, wich insures » ci’ ilege. of 

good returns 

mixed farming. aring ae ig aah 
Trrigation means intensive 

farming and close settlement with. 
the advantages of a densely 

popalane agricultural commun- 

rr. v 

pe tees ss it is both a de and 
Siva + duty to, supply Great Britain’s 
ese eae ora her needs are our 
_ Also it is. in Canada’s self-interest 

* ~* * 
~ Now, Britain’ needs our wheat, our 
, cattle, hogs, and asi manufac- 

id a Gaia ales heels inary ol these things 

in : 1 in 



ore Money 
ma he aye ~~ 

wa a ca euaats about $700,000,000. 
ent in Canada over $400,000,000 on hc . own account. 
at ini Canada on behalf of Great Britain over $300,000,000. 

What Canada. ajeads forsGreat Britain is really loaned to Great Britain 
and wes sack credited,to Canada late.: on, 

eet Sowie 
~ ane" 

for rent, materiqls, ei:. They must be paid 
in cash, or its equiva ent. 

“So Canada says to Great Britain:—‘‘I 
will lend you the moncy so that you can 
pay cash to Canada’s producers for what 
you want. 

“T will borrow this money from otr 
own people just as) ou borrow money from 
your people. 

“T will also born »w-from the people cf 
Canada money to pap cwsh for all the pro- 
ducts that Canada, as well as Great Britain, 
needs in Canada.” ~ 

_That is,Canada's practical, patriotic 

_ part in helping to witt thes war. 

Without this credit the Canadian pro- 
ducer could not sell to Great’ Britainyand 
without these Canadian produ sts the war 
would be prolonged. ; 

So it is necessary for Cana da to give’ 
to Great Britain the credit in o wder that 
Canada's own producers, who need ; amarket, 
will have one; and in order tha t Great 
Britain which needs the products to qvin the 
war, will get them. 

* * * j ns 

Now how does Canada get the money 

by which both Canada and Britain c . pay 
cash for Canada’s products? | 

’ By borrowing it from the pe pple of 
Canada through the’ sale of. C: nas '8 
Victory Bonds to be offered in Nove fi 'ber, 

. That is why Canada’s Victory pByonds 
are offered to the peop!e—to rais 2 maney 
to help to finish the war. 

“Canada must keep her shouff fer to the 
wheel even though it be a chari¢.t of fire,” 
and the way for Canada to keep her 
shoulder to the whet i is ) by buying . 


You never had a head- 
ache when you were 
well, © 

To keep well is to keep. 
clean, inside. 

To relieve hendiache, em 
reven e 
celice cal Eaticllirions bau 
the bowels as regular as 
a clock. 

Twogenerations of healthy, 

i us people have done 
this by taking one pill at 
bedtime, regularly—a larg- 
er dose when nature gives 
the warning. 

Genuine bears ‘Signature 

Colorless faces often show 
the absence of Iron in the 

will help this condition. 

Wonderful Steel Hands 
Thousands of Disabled French Sol- 

mer diers Have Marvelous Artifi- 
‘ cial Hands 
¢ <5 bd Sir Henry Norman, M.P., after 

kying a visit recently to Professor 
< Faies Amar, the eminent French sur- 
t gcon, who is “reparing” rouse of 
Ge broken soldiers, stated that there 
ae were three one-armed men. in the 
§ S doctor's laboratory who were earn- 
€ + ing 6s 6d a day as fitters. 
5 ‘ One of them, in his spare moments 
e A amused himself by* turning On a 
¥ lathe little brass shells, as souvenirs, 
M as well as any turner could have 
oe done. . 
Professor Amar offered a cigarette 
to one man whose arm had been am- 
Peete! just below the shoulder. Sir 
enry Norman was about to take a 
cigarette from his Own case in order 
to hand it to the man,>who, saying, 
“Pardon me, I can’help myself,” pro- 
ded to take one with his steel 

wAe setOfd man using his artificia 
hand, grasped the hand of Sir Henry 
Norman and shook it warmly. The 
third, whose arm was amputated 
above the elbow, picked up a needle 
from the table with a small pair of 
dissecting forceps, Afterward the 
men gave an exhibition of turning 
with a sensitive bit. 

The motions of these wonderful 
artificial limbs are controlled throagi: 
straps and cords, by movements of 
the muscles of the chest and buck. 

D. Kellogg’s Asthma Remedy . wil! 
replace the misery with welcome Té- 
licf. Inhaled as smoke or-*vapor it 
reaches the very inmost recesses of 
the bronchial passages and ‘soothes 
them. Restriction passes and easy 
breathing returns, if you knew as 
well how this remedy would _lielp 
you as do thousands of grateful us- 
ers, there would be a packagé. in 
your home tonight, Try it. 4 

Don’t Use Rhubarb Greens 

Being advised that certain persons 
advocated the use of rhubarb leaves 
for greens and that disasterous fe 
sults had followed the advice of the 
U.S. dtpartment of agriculture pro- 
nounces decidely against their use. 
Their experts say that while not uni 
versally poisonous, the leaves con 
_ tain substances which when used as 
food develop serious poisoning iu 
many persons. 



No Relief—Mrs. Brown Fin- 
ally Cured by Lydia E. 
Pinkham’s Vegetable 
, Compound. 

Cleveland, Obio.—‘‘For years I suf- 
Pered 80 sometimes it seemed as though 
TU I could not stand 
ny Mii it any longer, It 
i Hilorgena. At times E 
i i could hardly walk, 

faint. One 




Asthma Brings Misery, but Dr. ). 

‘| the Apread of the infectious disease, 

American. Whalin 
Shown as an Excellent Example 
The business principles of Am ; ; 
can Whaling are often mentioned a =. : Rigs er Two 
an excellent example of indusi + ABE Dr meng i 
co-operation, A ship is stocked at" yo ecty lived in ] 
equipped by the owners and t it : : he last Me 4 
profits of the cruise are distributed ‘ 3 Rep Paris, has. Jone ety 
in the ratio of two-thirds to the cap} | Wy , , . fabout the probable len, 
ital invested and one-third to labor, | . © said: Be" 

“No one In Franke 

No member of the crew receives i} ‘ponent? | ; ; 
wages or a guaranty of any sort, but]. ; . ‘Jabout an early peate, The 
to each is allotted a certain share, debacle in the iy 2 
termed the “lay,” of the net results. }possible, and the milita 

In general, the captain’s lay rangés Yauthoritles are of the o 
from a fifteenth to an eighth, atcord- }the war will go for ano oh 
ing to his whaling record. The mate ‘Ythree years or mote. The } 
ahd three lower officers, ‘the four]: | the Russian army. . . 
boatsteerers or harpooners, the coop- P}inans to get into. the 4 
er, steward, . cook, , carpenter, sea- Hiand their forces are now alming to- 
men and green hands receive pro- » | /}ward Odessa, 

- oO 
’ b 

portionate shares’ and so down to 1 “The Germans will be able, mili- 
the cabin boy, whose lay: is in the ‘|tary experts of the allies asstime, 
neighborhood of one two-hundredth, to withstand ® further campaign 
called the “long lay.” Thus the pro- through the winter and summer of} 
ft of wach individual ‘depends “upon 1917-18, and there is ev. : 

the, suecess of the cruise. Ships have Hthat the war will Mast a 
sometimes. failed to pay for their |} Italian", canners are 
fittirig out; on thé~othe? hand, the " r the skins and seeds of 
Onward, of New Bedford, once re- z Vformer for stock food and the latter 
turned with a catch worth at the pre- . \ for oi! in its crude form: for‘soap ahd 
vailing prices, $395,000, of which the JilluminatioW# and when refined for 
captain’s lay was $40,000 and that of 7 tabla use. or ; 

the least member of the crew about mE: Br 
$2,000. ° 4 ; 

Used for making 
hard and soft soap, for 
softening water, for clean- 


Aw ‘Austrian Inter 


.1) To safeguard the child from dam- 
age that worms cause, use Milloer’s 
* {Worm Powders, the medicine’ par 

The Teuton Notion of Peace By|excelience for children, These pow- 

Full Weight of Hostility 
China’s declaration of war against 

Prove That There Is 
ry Minute. 

Which Goes to 

Germany will not greatly affect the Compromise 4ders will clear the system entirely of One Born Every Pap Simaltaneously — 
course of the war. It may incite the , - .-"lworms, will regtilate and stimulate ie ‘ piel dt ° 2 * é o> Say 
Berlin press to fresh expressions of| A curious light is thrown on the the organs injuriously affected. Far be it from us to. hint. that A remarkable. demonstrat 

. ‘the 4 ; ; 
contempt and abuse, But in the etd | Peace, manocuvres of Germany aud worms, and will encourage ‘healthful anything of the poxtitonaae perth ‘telephone was recen' 
Germany will be made to feel the full Austria-Hungary by the interpreta- \y rum 

weight of the hostility it has aroused | ton of the papal peace note made said to 

throughout the world by its mad pol- | the Vienna Reichspost, which is 
icy of the past three years, If there of the regular channels for the Liffu~ 
are any far-seeing statesmen in Ger-| Sion of official VARS: The Reichs- 
many they must realize that when it | Post declares from “a reliable source” 
enters upon the work of reconstruc-|that the pope’s note is in absolute 
jtion after the war it will have no harmony with the aims of the mon 
friends left anywhere, and its com- archy. Austria-Hungar is willing to 
jimerce with foreign countries will be | Cvacuate occupied terr tories and. re- 
in such a condition as to, minimize it | @ounce its claim fo indemnities, But 

ti f the digestive processés. | Chicago, yet we see by ‘1 ‘benefit of Lord Northclit 
An a verintene i pebilprde By Sheer: lat a New York grocer ‘ party, A point. of histo 



‘ : pply . few drops then ‘kit 
Cornel r calluses off with 


ed in exectiventiess. ig. 505 shirley “F don't like a cash.| was i ing by the dis 
ee SoS ey a Suacss Ag vec high-class” sper = PgR awe ar aa 
, “who pay ir $ pretty regularly; f C 
The Man Behind the Plow| they “owt bother {o itemize them, | telephone was connected to the trans~ 
‘ ‘ and-if my sales for, he Sonile aon os paper: ape Rw irey i pans: 
‘ “tor tati rt ae 
Great geo wn in Time of Pate) tea ae bittias: akewy ae occasion been extended ‘to a te 
National Crisis > |fit-ahat I think it onght to be. Only| phone transmitter on the hae Bees | ia 
ac eS Be ae ; That country cane have mage rib peace on the rigeei gs ang thé. Pacific at the Golden Gate, pi Ra « 
here rec ation—New York| before thinking of the millennium at? mistakes in the past in their attitude) t are highly pleased when I make | ot# ; 
World. ah eacethclii J a | hand, let us look at the quid pro quo}towards their Sand is true enotigh, ei otreue ion.” <h line extending to a transmitter on the — 
fe as defined by this semi-official Aus-| but during this time of crisis they] Moral: There is one born every] Shore of the Atlantic, Thus by plac- 
trian journal. Austria-Hungary is to}have been in all respects great ser-|minute.—Chicago Tribune. ing his ear to one receiver and 1 
KEEP CHILDREN WELL make these concessions “as soon -asS|yants of the common good, those “ ‘ - to the other, Lord Northcliffe : 
the pope’s, ideas. of disatmament,} above military age scrving al) day able to hear first one ocean and then 
DURING HOT WE ATHER international arbitration and freedom | long as recruiters, and the — others the other, and by placing a : 
| of the seas are guaranteed andsworld) serving in the ranks when. they could WOME "to either ear he was able to hear — ’ 3 
, ‘ peacé” is carried out.” ace ties : rot at once sérve as officers. ag ry ‘both oceans simultaneously. : 
eee 1 knows how fatal the! ™ust stop fighting, then, before the | ycomen of England, and landlords o ; bg Sas 
Wg, Sora fe Fic aie oe Wie smal central powers are so much as to re-|the manors, have ever had in war Shell Explosions 
children, Cholera infantum, diar-| "ounce their claim to ‘war indemimi-|ihe same tradition of public service; : 
rhoea, dysentry .and stomach troubles | ties: The Reichspost—-article, may |and for this¢reason in his ttistory of 

are rife at this time and often a pre-| Pave it Dearing on the report: from | Henry VIL, Lord Bacon speaks with |)” getTs—no pain © — ee 
cious little life is lost after only al Rome that wre Pay noe of me the utmost gatinsiasm of the Bs io --+-- 5+ +--+ 1 | Dermatology of War Differs From” 

few } s illness, The me vatican is to be in the direction. of|ditary power that Henry gaire : i Re: rn pete 
ee is Onn Picante "a an_armustice, :% the state by establishing on the law » Just think! You can’ lift That of Peace, Says Med. eee 

ical Man nee 
According to the Paris correspon- 
dent of the Medical Board; who, un- 
der date of July 30, writes on “Der- 
matology of the War,” skin diseases 
vary. greatly in war and peace, Ex- 
osure to the shock of explosions — 
hag best responsible also for cascs— 
of psoriasis,.a disease charact 
by an etuption. of  circums 

any corn. or callus 
without pain or. sore- 
hess. : 
_ A-Cinginnati man’ dis- 
found his ether com- 

house feels safe. The ‘occasional use|. But of special interest as ilustrat-| ‘men of some substance, that might 
of the Tablets prevents stomach and|ing the necessity of a clear statement{keep hinds and servants, and ‘set the 
bowel troubles, or if trouble. comes|¥POn essential points by the govern} plough- going. on, This did wonder- 
suddenly—as it generally docs—the| ments of the central powers is ‘the |{ully conceri the might and manner-|: 
Tablets will bring the baby safely |#™azing interpretation by this Vien-|hood of the kingdom, to have farms 
through. They are sold by medicine | ™, °f84n of the deducible conse-|as it were of a standard, sufficient to 
dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box | dgnces” of the pope's peace note, to} maintain an ably body ont of penury, 
from The Dr. Williams’ Medicine| Walch the allies must agree before}and did in effect amortise a great 
Co..- Brockville, Ont. the central empires concede anything. | part of the lands of the kingdom un- 

: Es a Not only is Italy to abandon Axlonalto the hold and occupation of. .the 

War Is a Touchstone Rise ssi! 
War is a great touchstone of na- 

ound and named it free- 
he. Any druggist vill 
sell a tiny bottle. of free- 
zone, like here shown, for 
“ery little cost. You: ap- 

ruulruca y ae “or 
color covered with adherent white ~ 
scales. Here is part of his letter: — 
“The diseases of the campaigning 
soldier differ considerably in nature — 
and frequency from those ercounter- — 
ed in times of peace.- In tle derma- — 
tological clinics of the Paris hospi- — 
tals before the -war one would en- 
counter as the most frequent form 
of dermatosis, eczema, scabies (itch) — 
psoriasis, and tuberctis trouble und-- 
er lupic or varicose forms, Today ec- 
zema, tuberculides and scabies are 
rare, being replaced in order of fre- 
quency by phthiriasis (parasites), — 
eczema, and trichophytinous dis- _ 
eases (diseases affecting — the’ hair), 
oftentimes ‘narked by’ varied pecu 
iarities. ahi : 
“Tuberculides and tuberculosis of ~~ 
the skin are rare, This is not aston- 
ishing: when one is acquainted - with 
the rigorous care with which os A 
culous subjects were climinated by 
the medical examiners as the sol- 
diers presented themselves for active — 
service, The army life and exercise — 
in the open air; the nourishment, 4 
good in quality and quantity, have 
constituted great obstacles to the dee ~~ 
yelopment of the attenuated forms 
of tuberculosis of the skin, * i 

mise to evacuate occupied 
but the ‘freedom of the seas” 
include “the disappearance of 

peer ttt ye the le! LrODa 
hie Fi dition between entice el ape Ae pon “ALseacee, corp 
ge ‘ A is to|tagers or peasants. rom this Tu- Ree Callus. Instantly t 
tional strength. It is a test of the the xe ei stirs many a county fanily.| (amo “fess divappensa, 
morale of the civilian population as | British naval bases at Gibraltar, Mal-t¢ook its origin, and as Bacon puts it: hortly’ you will fitid 
| well as that of the armed forces. |{a and the Suez canal.” r “Thus did the king secretly sow Hy-). ‘corn or callus so; 
*One is necessary to the other. We It is a matter of course that no-!dra’s teeth; whereupon, according to that you can lift it tight 
cannot preserve our national moraic} body expects England to assent to|the poet's fiction, should rise up| (me off. ; 
unless we keep our heads. We are {anything like that, but the Austrian }grmed men for the service. of «the | im) «Freezone is wonderful. 
tcachiig our soldiers order and dis-| reading of such terms into a single {kingdom.”--Saturday Review. / 1 It dries instant. 

Pi, Segre ay Ta iicoioe ts we ae expression in the papal note. illus-! > ea doesn’t eat away 

a xe 2 iscipline in our civi Te i ac : ee : i 
life. We haye a clear road before Pile ra rage 8 eae nadie: Laniment= tor, Bale. Every- | Bea nurenes 
us. We cannot afford to be mislead| neither Vie: 4 a ‘ where. Mp without even 

7 neither Vienna nor Berlin can be} the surrounding 
by the tremulous tones of intellect-| trusted an inch. Only when they 5 & Hard, soft. or ‘corns be- 

ual instability,. It is of the most vit-|have pledged themselyes in clear and Get. Ready for: { i tween the toes, as well as 

al iiportance to protect the nation| unmistakable terms upon the essen- ' salic painful calluses,: lift right 

from the natural-encn of society. | tial things upon which Sanit aimlal Commerce War ‘ot. ‘There is no pain before dr af- 

Any weakening of-the safegiartds of lis impossible can the allies begin the , _— terwards. | --If your druggist hasn't 

TW dide ltioicc atin wil igewitebty negotiation of other matters, Great .Dyemakers» Consolidate For|freezone, tell him to order a’ small 
> « yrao Z eV) nV a ; : . 

be ‘followed by’ national disintegra-| No matter how deep-rooted the Battle to Regain Lost Trade bottle for you from his * wholesale 

; a Tet : , : fey . | drug house. 
tion.—Chicago Tribune. | corn may be, it must yield to Hollo-|. It is well known to American busi- « 

, way's Corn Cure if used as dirécted.|ness men as well as to business 


Stawamveaney. 4 z 
ae Liniment Cures Dandruff. i = men in all the allied countries, that The Penalty of Carelessness 


Pte ten te {Says Hindenburg a Colossal Failure|in Germany, now hard pressed as 

Poultry Disease Preventable. Repington, military critic of|the Fatherland is in its “ring of Terrible } Forest Fires Originating 

ens, young ducks and turkeys anc 
terf per cent. of the adult birds die 
each ycar from diseases, many of 
which are preventable. This is. an 
annual. national loss of probably 
millions of dollars, that could be 
avoided to a large extent. 

War conditions make it impera- 
tive that farmers and poultrymen, as 
far as possible, stop this enorfhous 
leak and in grder to assist’ in~ this 
connection. Dr. Wickware suggests 
that every breeder pay strict atteu- 
tion to the general conditions of his 
flock in order that any ailing birds 
may be immiediately isolated. When 
anything unusual is noted in the 
fowl, it is advisable to place the af- 
fected individual in separate  quar- 
tors. If within a short time’ recov- 
ery does not take place, it is unwise 
to destroy the fowl without -first as- 
certaining the cause of the disorder. 
The prevalence of disease is more 
often the cause of the poultry-keep- 
er's failure than is the lack-of prac- 
tical knpwledge. The extreme im- 
portance of keeping the quariers 
clean; isolation of all ailing fowls 
and immediate action in regard to 
finding out the cause cannot be too 
strongly impressed upon the poul 

When trouble occurs, forward to 
fhe Biological Laboratory, Central 
'xperimental Farm, Ottswa, Ont, a 
live but sick fowl or in the absence 
of such, a dead bird. In the interva! 
disinfect the quarters, runs, dritkin 
fountains and feed dishes to Boeck 

In Court ( a , 
Judge © (severely) —Aren't you! =. 
ashamed to be seen here so often? ~~ 6 
Boozy Bill—Why, bless yer honor, Tes 
this place is quite respectable ter 4 
some places where I’m seeg, 

A ne 

gether, and for years it was supposed to be 
incurable, Doctors prescribed local remedies 
and by constantly failing to cure with local 
treatment, pronounced it incurable. Catarrh 
is a local disease, greatly influenced by con- 
stitutional conditions and therefore requires 
coustiutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh 
Cure, manufactuied by F. J. Cheney & Co., 

F, J. CHENEY & CO,, Toledo, Olio. 
Sold by Druggists, 75c. z. 
Hall's Family Pills for constipation, 

you never. 

“Nothing,” she answered, with a 
blush, “except that 1 love George 
more than ever’ ‘ 

Disinfect the poultry houses by 
Spraying the interior with a lime- 
wash solution (50 Ibs. stone lime 
slaked in a barrel of water plus one 
allon of a good commercial disin- 


Not the Way He Wanted It 
Jack—You promised me a kiss if 
a team won, he 

etty—All fight; but a fsat-class 
er you 
H Be Ae 

the pony T@nes, reviewing the last see) the big men in aes gene ot 4 From Trifling Causes 

: ae , year of the war, declares Hindenburg }industry are going - steadily « ahes : pas ae 
War Conditions Make It Imperative |is a colossal failure incapable of ae with their plans and strategic +com- Pay itil ig acorn) Beng th 
! That Farmers Keep Chicks vising any fresh strategy against the (eaiatipns for the “war after the Columbia, on. July 8th: last ’ Within 
From Dying great allied powers, unable to take |war,” for the desperate struggle to on Rone ahouhte wasiracing through 
At least fifty per cent, of the chick- advantage of the gift of the Russian |geconquer Germany's lost position an the Mailererunik: CRs. three: weeks 
revolution which fortune offexed hin:.|the markets of the world, which will] jroo anat there-raged.a seti¢a’of far- 
On the West front the German arm-| begin tlie day peace is signed. One} oo pie, defying the organized  ef- 

ies had not won a battle in three|of the most interesting and. import- forts of himdrede: of men, 
years but have always gone back, jant industries, to Americans of which! "At one time 26 fire fighters were 
Se this is true isthe German dyestuft) i ooed about with flanres while their 
There is more Catarrh in this section of industry, which before the war prac- 8G } fi £ ‘ k d 
the country than all other diseases put to- | 4 ark ot the relatives, shut 9 srom them an 
tically controlled the markets of thie . rhe” 

" rN ..| helpless to aid, awaited news in ter- 
world, which saw its immense for-} - oii eg suspense. Only after severe 
eign trade Le OR UTNE to yy Page 98 suffering. from exhaustion, thirst and 
tl a oa et ere ew an hunger did the band of workers force 
tes Be are enter the field as a at way.through to euresy, f 
Phiten] . hat experience is a big price to 

Toledo, Ohio, is a constitutional remedy, is formidable competitor of the infant ay for one person's foolish act in 
taken internally and acts through the Blood | American dxest ff industry, not Raxdling {ches in a forest The 
on the Mucous Surlaces of the System. One only abroad but\here at home. urt fin Ce c careless man $50 but 
liundred Dollars reward is offered for any Mi 1 cour © a a an. 9 U 
case that Hall's Catarrh Cure fails to cure In a report made public by the]that does not help the province to 
Send for circulars and testimonials, U:S. bureau at forse n oe Comet bear the enormous loss. 
tic commerce,’ Consu illiam : One lighted match dropped 
Teichmann tells in detail of the new inch of Stanunhbic Boag Racha tsded 
organization of German dye manu-! into fifteen miles of ruin. 
Out of Place ~ facturers, ‘with which they are al-| Jn the Spruce Valley fire of British 
se Wine _ ready completing their plans, and} Columbia of the same month, eleven 
“Sentimentality is out of place in|through which they hope to regain| men Jost their lives, most of > them 
business,” said George W. Perkins|their old-time supremacy as soon as| tortured to death as they struggled 
in a Y.M.C.A, address in New York. | peace gives them their opportunity. | over the mountain tops. The fuse to 
“Business sentimentality always Wie report is an illuminating study | that disaster was supplied by a small 
remitids me of the young bride who|of German organizing genius and piece of lighted fokacea carelessly 
was asked by the ctstoms official on| business metheds. thrown on the grassy floor of a 
her return form her wedding party:) In the fall of 1915 the heads of the} tent. 
Have you anything to declare?” |ceven great German dye companies,| Ninety out of a hundred ‘tragic 
the Hoechster Farbwerke, the Ba-|holocausts could be avoided if every 
Becher Anan moashpris, Barerot Canadiag camper ond Ashormen kept 
‘Leverkusen, Leopo! assella ‘o,| vigilant watch on his own pair of 
—_—_—_—_— _ of Frankfurt, the Aktien esellschaft | hands, and every. settler kept a’tight 
fuer Anilinfabrikation of Berlin and] rein on his clearing fires. It does not 
‘Treytow,. Ake Fhenni . Fabel cost five pants or five minutes to put 
ieshe' and the sche Fab-j| out a camp fire or a cigarette or a 
vi formals Weiler ter Méer, met in match, byt jt costs the people of 
conference and formed an_ iron-| Canada-four oy five million dollars a 
¢ agreement Fi gen Gt fifty yene to partially -overiake the timber 
an, 1, » when it went| damage cause y runaway flames. 
ly into effect, ee nunmeaecane pad 

reement placed tle foreign How “Sammees” Originated 

; these seven great com-| Just how the Yankee troops in 
_ with a joint capital of well| France got their nickname, “Sam- 
ver , in the hands of a|mees” now appears. The welcoming 
pool, Each of ane er ers were eee, shonte eathuplsalicayy, 
¢ to maintain uniform prices, ive les am pronounce ive 
age scales and hours of labor, uni-|lay zammee!” and the soldiers 
standards of production, and,| thought that instead of cheering their 
t, to Prrgpis _ with oe other | arriving friends ane crowds were 

a: e€ company, agree~ t a nickname 

led for the division of in By 

et inc lis tinea tan a 

woulda ee Fr: | mens prov 
in THE PF ) usiness pro rata, and ri 
ig one | QR TH Poh nia ro ata and ab 
‘won. | 

‘fale agteed 

“ ed tliat Yel ee pen Serer 
Baa y" 

PAR eee — ‘ 
ERT Wy, 
Emphatic tand Taken by President in Reply to Peace 

"Proposals of the Pope, is the Conelusion Reached,by All the 
' . Allies, and is Ultimatum to'the-German People - 


¢ high sea fleet usally leaves 
, the by ae in the ayen and is} .. 
hoes er time between ey : . 
Al o'clock and noon on the follow-| Kaisefism blocks the road to)would find that ¢ Allies would 
ling day. boa few cea atocas it me : be a pr as the sige ern’ meet > mat generous spirit. 
ou onger, ut on ~ $ autocratic sway in ern | t thi 
k weagher set in, maki 7 the war must go on until the till. 4 scum ahs Ss er 



tova fin inkers the 

j ‘cause ng a i 
¢ Bch Passage through the German . oe te power of Prussia is overthrown. | will have to face a future in whi 
1 4 nef. | aclds dangerous and forcing it -to| This is the emphatic stand taken .by|the world will hold them in distrust, 
saa cq {remain in the shelter of Heligoland]) President Wilson in reply’ to the|and in which their national develop: 
vaee : ¥ “ Sanat until the weather cleared. : Peace proposals of the pope. ‘It is]}ment may be hampered by actual 
~ a eee Tyee OF the 4 A preater of the time the bat- , 
vd,” : e 
ad, the “Dicti the] ban 

5 , oat ry te boy ay by a the} hostility, 
ps and cruisers, comprising the ics, for whom the president..may]) [y ¢h fawhi 
onary of the) battle fleet, are anchored if security| be presumed on this occasion . to|face the facts py pe Pl "The 

a tig iets sp ehind mine fields and nets and: a] speak. Kaiserism or emocracy? f re 
The most onan of Raison 4 in- triple line of pickets protecting the|This is the ultimatum to the German fore i$ bt, oP pete pereacvigeny 
ventions electric incandescent entrance to the base. Once in March People.” Until they answer it to the! the central powers. Not until. these 
ae ch. was publicly exhibited] the feet had a considerable period of | Satisfaction of the Allies the western " 

obstacles to. enduring peace have 
been shattered shall the world reach 
the goal through the vale of tears 
and blood —Toronto Globe. , 

in 1 . The ne proved an 
, nioeeciae eae AEP 

at Britain, and as to] Like Faraday, Edison was a-news- 
tly more important, the] boy; uiltke Faraday, Edison 
which Great Britain is losing | never the pangs. of hunger in 
now, depend -abs: his carly youth. They came later, 
: atid they came in the great big city 

of New York. ’ 
When about ten years old Edison 

front will continue to be the vital 
scene of the war. If Germany is to 
win peace through democracy the 
Hohenzolierns must go. They.. will 
not go until they ‘are driven out. 
That is. the only kind of logic which 
they understand. Judgment has been 
pronounced by the civilized world. 
German autocracy appealed to the 

¢nforced repose, when British mine 
layers, taking advantage of thick 
weather, sowed the coastal waters so 
full of mines that the German ves- 
sels were unable to leave the harbor. 
- The enlisted personnel of the fleet 
knew nothing of American prepara- 
tions for active participation in the 
war. The men were told by their of- 

Neutrals Must Go Hungry 

United States ‘Can Now Prevent 

1} constructed iis first labo in} § q irae P Shi F Reachi 
; a cers that Amierica’s declaration of }sword; by the sword it must perish. pments From Reaching } 
the rip -of his home in Port Hut-)war on Germany was only issued as{ Not since the days of Gladstone's Enerhy 
ey © = 

scathing diatribes against the  un- 
speakable Turk has a ruling sover- 
ign provoked such a stinging and un- 
answerable indictment as that con- 
tained in President Wilson's review 
of the conduct of the k4iser and his 
advisers in this war. 

: : 5 nting ¥ * 
“d by Lloyd George. This is. too|°% c —— @ cover to preparations against Jap- 
slight a basis for the establishment rth a ride ehenfeal Sut, To pe an and that American troops would 

sete of any such average. Very serious] periments on @ it not be used in Europe. 
ae i (PGR. . «! r i ae ¥y' . 
serytethe ara o-the| Saeed che thet | icon obanen Bamon a ne | Nore es watt 
"th 3 Maa ‘tals over a period of six months on rilwayh ra poco twenty to twenty-five boats, . this 
a athe: gd at 1/@ year. Just for instance, Lloyd] Ths jure of the sboratory Ken 
nd. them whe: cee orces | George's figures of tonnage are ap- Edison’s mind on experiments. ss 
a8 s00n, "the ‘ia was pe igt Vane months aad hé had plenty of leisure time 
" m' : 
but the Canadians stood] weeks. So. savacas the Grodees of fis twa dally. sung, Edieow anaes been lost in the Mediterranean. dure unless explicitly supported by 
ed both ways and held| multiplying an begi Tou {fo auite an elaborate workshop 48)" Germany now has almost 300 sub- ucl lusi id f the will 
~_artille t pon lations are of little value as to totals | > Guarters: which he equipped with) marines, the newest boats being of|snd'purpore ef ihe Goonon wecule 
with. th is even in the roundest of round “fig ‘ais. eT ee pie, bis -sea Seite typg and armed themanives as the other peoples rst 
¢ -bay-| ures. Phi with a six-inch gun. This armament|the world would be justified in ac- 
eld ine “broken lin¢} By an odd coincidence on the same cart dehoratety ov vised: Hila fappeared on boats commissioned in} cepting—without stich guarantees, 

; lays,.and|day as these calculations were pub- > e middle of June, the earlier boats| treaties of settlement, agreements for 
relic romevect many ee the ed. The Telegram referred: tol fitgr ie cecees tt the shaping Of of this latest, or D.E.E. type, and| disarmament, covenants to set up ar- 
relief. reserve reach side, | the British present rate of loss as elton» castes than any oe 

But they had held the road to Ca- roughly two million tons a year. ? : | armed*with a pair of 10 millimeter | torial adjustments, reconstitutions of manufactured within it m boun- 
lais, and Gf they had not done so the| This figure was arrived at by tides phorustien the ‘shelly -schich tele _ approximately four-inch guns,|/small nations, if made with the Ger-|daries are concerned, is sadition 
4 re 

The vigorous action of the United 
States in controlling the shipment of 
food qepelite to neutrals who have 
been feeding Germany with their 
own products marks a definite change 
in this whole department of the war. 
So long as supplies originate in a 
neutral country and the intermediary 
is a neutral, it is quite impossible for 
a belligerent to prevent these sup- 
plies from finding their way directly 
or indirectly to another belligerent 
without blockading the neutrals ae 
well as the belligerent power itself. 

This was Great Britain’s great dif- 
ficulty in regard to supplies which 
Originated in the United States, It 
Presents no difficulty to the United 
States so far as supplies grown or 

figure apparently covering the losses 
Since the start of the unrestricted} “We cannot take the word of the 
Submarine ‘warfare campaign. Four|present rulers of Germany as a 
[additional boats are said to have|guarantee of anything that is to en- 

thing. One day a violent. lurch of| the preceding C.E.E. type, being|bitration in the place of force, terri- 


Germans’ would have captured ythat/@ considerably lower tonnage than " xe, and aft, 3 man government, no man, no nation,| this, nearly everything which ; 
most important seaport only a™few|3,776 tons per vessel- sunk and ex ire Mocs yd pei nels eee he 300 submarines, however, in-|could depend on. | We must avwait|duced in North and South | Amie 
miles across the Channel from Eng- cluding yessels under 1,600 tong in|car from -complete destruction, ahd clude a large number of the so-called|some new evidence of the purposes|comes into contact with the United 
had: Pps establishing that avérage and Lise the embrbo-fnventor aid ble hela vee canal boat WPS built for passage|of the great peoples of the central|States in some way through Ameri- 

When the Canadians advanced this ese rp them from the average] faboratory were put off at the next|{2rovgh the Belgian canals to Zee-|powers, God grant it may be given|can ownership, or agency, or finance 

4 spring and captured view. Ridge they| weekly loss in tonnage thus arrived] cto - -\brugge, and which are of inferior ar-}soon and in a way to restore _the|or transportation, The United States 
did what the Germans thought was|at by fifty-two. Quite evidently the} Hiison ‘temporarily discontinued | Pament and a smaller radius of ac-| confidence of all peoples everywhere|is able to exercise some control over 
impossible... - ammapiacned out|error here was bound to be enorm- hignresearch . white ce. took up. the tion. in the faith of nations and the pos-|rubber, copper, nickel, coffee, oil anid 
the entire battle in advance. At 5:30}ous. In our estimate of the actual] gt y-of telegraphy and after a short} sibility of a covenanted peace.” other things originating outside it- 
the barrage fire ‘was’ centered on ajdamage done the exclusion of ves-|time became a brilliant operator, His a Frozen Poultry This it is that constitutes the un-| self in a we | impossible before the 
certain spot. At 6 o'clock this bar-|sels under 1,600 tons was reasonable. | fun loving and venturesome spirit] pardonable crime of German rulers| declaration of war.tWinnipeg Tele. 
rage was lifted’ and the infantry| The real error lay in the estimated kept him roving from state to state:| Large Supply on Hand in Canada|—their failure to keep their pledged | gram. 
pheier Re phe is seme abe aureus tonnage of the other ves-| He spent many arduous ¥anean the! and Should Be Utilized word, and ae Soe from Sigg hed r : 
renewe r the . i ched tional law to the untrammeled _bar- 

middle west before he reac os- womens is an article of diet of which|barism of anachy and murder. The avorite Hand Grenade 
ere-are large stocks in storage in , 
Canada and for which there has been Peench Weapon, of Piss no Bigger 
practically no demand. This coim- Than’ a Large Lemon 

ms to app 4 = | aa . 
; NY As to the other half of the»prob- 
but be-|1ém, how construction is meeting the 
ossés we know: nothing, because a 

rior wisdom permits us to know 
nothing. We may rest in illusionary 
every German cannon| hopes or fall victims to ungrounded 

ie b the artill rrors exactly as our individual. tem 
te ba of every wall 
wire, and how soon their 

eraments dispose us, ‘In’ accurate 
lear way. 


nowledge we are not permitted to 
share.—Winnipeg Telegram. 

own men and onto a further objec-| A useful gheck upon the figures of ton, ‘His’ skill’ 2 egrapher © 
tive. At 6:30, forward the infantry] the Times may be made in this way. ton. ae fee him a ince in thieatew: attitude taken up by President Wil- 
another hundred yards. _ The sche-|Lloyd George’s July loss multiplied England ‘city, where he began his son, and endorsed by the Allies, is 
dule was made up in advance. and) by twelve giycs a yearly..rate. of {jong list of successful inventions, = the only one that can be taken with 
the final objective was ‘fixed to be tons. An ave , eeeee Telison perfected his early stock| ™Modity is frozen poultry. i safety to the world, The German] The Mills hand grenade is now 
captured at 2:30. “At ten minutes | per boat of 3,776 tons mu tiplied by! printer and went to New York in}, ~his unusual situation this year] government which made the war is al]the most approved weapon of thie 
before that time the advanced infan-|twenty boats per, week multiplied by| 1968 to sell ‘his invention. He met} as been caused through the short-| military hegemony. The kaiser and| English bombers. It is a shell of 
Sie toes gives a yearly ta of 3,-| with financial reverses and soon was|#8¢ of ocean tonnage. A large part|his bureaucratic advisers are sstilllcast iron, the size of a big lemon, ° * <egepaiiey 
,040 tons. As to one-half of the] ,sithout funds and the ragged {Of th- stocke L had been sold| ruling Germany with. : : : 
problem _ som gleam o acy -ctiee ur Starvation. POPE export ou not “be trans- tocracy. The dis¢e t and un-|The s or case is divided into 
Rew sianges-tn-deriume are moe ported owing to the unavailability of Nst so. prevalent throughout the/forty-cight little squares by serra- > 
sudden or more dramatic in any ca-|tefrigerated space. : »] COusbery heve not relaxed the stern|tion, Each square becomes a separ- 
reer than that which placed an ill- Canadian consumers, in the past,| discipline o tlie refine arsins. The|ate missle when the grenade ex- 
clad, half-starved youth in charge of have not taken: kindly to frozen German front is still unbroken.) pring. There is/a striker in the top 
De, “aws’ manufacturing plant at .a| ™eats. This has been due, in part at] Michaelis has succeeded to Hollweg] operated by =. coil spring 27d atti eu 
salary of $300 a month. Edison had| least, to lack of suitable facilitics|as chaycellor, but “the new presbyter/up by a lever and a shoulder on the —— 
dertaken to repair a ticker appara- forsdefrosting, which if not properly|is but old priest writ large.” Mich-) case, fastening the lever at safety. 
s that distributed stock market|done, results in the-meat being dis-|aelis, like Hollweg, is the mouthpiece When. the bomb is ready to throw 
Mews to subscribers. He studied the -colored and unattractive. The time}of an emperor who is still the ab-| he grasps the bomb in~ his right 
indicator thoroughly. He readily has arrived, however, when it -may|solute ruler of:Germany.. The Hoh-|hand, holding the lever down, and 
sensed where the troublt ought to be be necessary for consumers to rely|enzollern regime and democracy are ps the safety pin out with his left 
r, oe cry object: es RSS Hund ‘and had the apparatus in pe and pre fpon frozen meat]in wie exes ot ane sults holly. ie and Mites he thious the fenade 
5 Oe d en ae a rales hes . . ,| Products. In times of scarcity every] concilable. e¢ object o > the lever flies away, the striking pin 
uals cover #9. -| . The Elect of the Earth ape ah ene Sk ee i) en aed advantage should be taken of the|being, in the words of the presidents|is driven down against the percus- 
with which Edison had handled the | facilities provided to cafry over the|"to deliver the free peoples of the|sion cap, and the fuse is lighted. The 

just where the enemy 
: nt lery stopped ean so-2* ; d actual : 
’ : , ; e* ¥ .|surplus from one season to the|world from the menace and actual/fuse burns four seconds before it 

ve Ch mo a Neat es moet ar ic BigrN.-g Bed oes heen baila Yaar ve Rg shortage of another. Properly dv-|power of a great military establish-| reaches the detonator. The detona- 

The battle of Vimy Ridge was one t o “ln the laboratory at Orange} frosted poultry, for instance, is| ment,” the course of action is unmis-/tor instantly explodes the charge of. 
leanest victories of the war,} Kipling called Canada “Our L: It, and then followed inven-| equally as wholesome and nutritious|takably clear, We are witnessing toz|}ammonal. “Trained men throw high 

} ‘ ; as fresh-killed stock, day the first stirrings of the demo~|—s that the Germaus won't have 

as fought by. the Canadians. | of the ‘Sucwe," but the story whi : 
t of Hs Sere del ha eat, tell of her war rec- Wizard, ection Soa shay me The public is invited, therefore, to|cratic uprising in Germany, -In the}time to toss the bomb back before 

inter! of ar- 

wo: \ ord prove that when her pride, her| giro : P ask for frozen poultry, of -which|long run that impulse will best be] it explodes. 
infantry, the losses were fag Ity and her affection are re ‘ E ee aeeren Liem € Bie 6 <7 there is a large supply consisting of|helped and strengthened by the Al | ‘The favorite grenade of the Ger- 
tas at the Somme, or oh: Canada is the Vesuvius. of the| discoveries to t ¢ of man, His|chickens, broilers, ducks, geese and|lied armies in the field. To that end] mang consists of a stick with me tin. ' 
€ been expected” = nations. Every American should phonograph a’ icture in-|turkeys. The trade advise that many] we must continye to devote the whole} ful of T.N.T. on one end. A wire run- 
very complicated game in|read the recital of the sacrifices and ventions eee n a|of these varieties can be obtained at}of our labor, our energy, and our ning through the handle is pulled at 
etisce ‘and knowledgei| the heroism of the Canadians. Be-Nveek than all the theatres ti prices considerably lower than those|capacity for military service, secing|the moment of throwing to light the 
‘is effective at ten or ye ‘ore the war certain_bfainless’ Ameri-} ca hiave for an entire year, prevailing for fresh-killed stock at|rhat to bayonets rather than ‘to ieip fuse. 
hen the only way the artil-| cans talked of annexing Canada and| age battery is: most tnique in design| Present available. lomacy the Allied peoples now look} Rifle grenades haye a much great- 

can tell if they are hitting| of making it share in’ the benefits of} and of great commercial value. It is given as a suggestion that|to bring the German people into-the}ey- range thari hand grenades. The 
k bal telephone from thé|a republican government, Until we fort Be gdyernments and interna-|frozen poultry could be  utilized|comity of democratic nations. Hale rifle grenade gocs two hundred 

observation loon. Ammunition is| can lift ourselves to the same level as| tional expositions. < have showered|¢conomically as a_ substitute for] If any doubt previously existed as} yards when aimed at an angle of 45 
lem as men, Food is|this high-minded people the best pct a aha ed st man whose| beef and bacon on Tuesdays and Fri- i 
thing that we could do would be to| electrical. inventions and discoveries 
et ourselves annexed to Canada. We|have done so much’to bring about 
ope that the tetters of our corres-|the present advanced condition of the 
trench or is‘rcady to make a charge | pondent will cause our hearts to beat] electrical industry. . 
or m one, there are four men ors admiration and Bo ne feats — 
behind the | ‘ ammunition, | US to a generous emulation. or the tric’ Eagle Flies in Bangkok 
shipping W-eae aulitie it and food,|next generation at least ‘to bea Can ~ Aides Bom nae tha Whee of 
drawin 4 taking adian. will be equivalent to being one] ¢ Mf to LN, & York vf 
of the elect of the earth.—Editorial |!" came to: ina ork on a trip 
in’ Baltimore Sun, = ~+around the world. It was the elec- 
tric aavertising. signs on Broadway 
: ‘tliat produced the greatest impres- 
Advice » 9°)? Ni6h upon his mind. The one that 
roused his special interest was that 
of a liquor firm with a flying eagle. 
Before returning home he ordered a 
duplicate of the eagle without the 

to the uncertainty of the issue it has}degrees, The Newton rifle grenade 
been dispelled by the entry into the|is good for four hundred yards. The 
war of the great American Republic,| short gtick Mills does ninety: yards. 
with her ihiagitadty gh xv her 
inflexible resolve to foun nterna 
tional law on the broad foundations Cheese in the West 
of a world of free democracies. Her 
breach with Germany was welcomed 
in British countries not only because 
of the military forces which the 
United States is able to throw. into 
the scales, but chiefly for the assur- 
ance it gave that the sacrifices o 
Europe would not. be in vain, and 
that the world’ would be finally de- 
livered frog the ppanaah of miller 
in ; ism. To the United States partici- 
‘The ie Chinaman ; pation in this war of freedom opens 
Charles B. Towns, the anti-drug up an even nobler destiny than ever 
champion, spent some time in China| inspired her statesmen and soldiers 
several years ago with Samuel Mor-|in the struggles of days gone by. 
win, the writer, In a Hong Kong] “Restitution, reparation, guaran- 
shop window they ‘noticed  some|tces,” ‘These remain as the guiding 
Chinese house coats of particularly! principles of future negotiations at 
striking designs and stepped in to|the peace conference that must one 
purchase one, Mr, Towns asked Mr.|day assemble to refashion the world. 
Morwin to do the bargining, Germany will have a place at that 
“Wantum coatee,” said Mr. Mor-|conference when she pays the prise 
i the sleep-eyed Oriental who]of admission, President Wilson 
up with a grunt, He placed| makes it clear that there is no place 
several of, the coats before them. Jat that conference for the emissaries 
“How muchee Melican monec?” in-| of military despotism. Mr. Lloyd 
quired Mr. Morwin. George has told the people of Ger- 
‘It would aid me in transacting|many that when they choose to ack 
this sale,” said the Chinaman, “if you| peace as a free people the Allies wil 
would confine your language to your|meet them in a very different atti~ 

days. If special poultry or frozen 
meat days were arranged and indi- 
vidual retailers had prospects of 
handling a certain quantity, they 
could order accordingly and all ar- 
@angements be made for the neces- 
sary defrosting. As there is practic- 
ally no,sother market for frozen poul- 
try at the present time, it would ap- 
pear to be of distinct advantage to 
this country, in assisting to conserve 
its food products of other sorts, that 
poultry meat be’ utilized, ‘insofar as 
possible, in the way suggested. 

. For every man who stands in: the 

That Manitoba is losing anually a 
revenue of $537,500 by importing an- 
uually 60 or 70 car loads of clicese, 
vhich’ might just as well be produc- 
ed in the province, was one of the 
interesting. statements. made by 1. 
Villeneuve, inspector of cheese fac- 
tories, Manitoba has shown that it 
could raise first class cheese and the 
demand for’ it was growing. He re- 
commended strengthening of the 
dairy ‘herds. .He suggested that in 
every factory a separate vat should 
be miaintaimed in which should be 
| made the. cheese from inferior milk. 
he farmers ‘supplying it should be 
paid by separate check for it, and it 
should be explained that the pay- 
ment was for the inferior milk. This 
would be an object lesson to the far- 
pend that it paid to produce gooti 
milk, : 

ventae rs bo athe noeee wae, the «fe An Irishman went into, a_public 
ness off the soldier. The house the other day and called for a 
of army, whic Any lass of Seer, She Perv Way Rot ‘4 
at’s satisfaction, so he quietly ask- : 
rma ae tht . Ba, ae ed the publican how many barrels of advertising feature and had it for- 
TT be ead humiea 

) warded to Bangkok, where it now 
ee Bape he, an He Papas Se adorns the public square, Every 
The Sacrifice of the Poor . 
he the British poor,” 

. : : ent is turned on, and the eagle’s 
mes plat 7) could gut Yee eye plan: wings begin to beat the air in flight, 
“Agreed,” said the lendiocd hand- and the’ crowd that has gathered ex- 
ea By a pint, “How-am-I-to do it?” ressen, it, pleasure at the sight by 
Pat, taking a big drink at his new carly Applause, Sa 
int, Alwaxs fill your — glasses.”—~p— “Anglo-Saxon Co-Operation 
s : : “}wPheeBritish empire and the United 
States have realized at last their es- 
sential \identity of . character. an 
-lideals with a clearness’ and a unani- 
mity thot make the extra emphasis of 
a political alliance superfluous, They 
ely today. ‘They 
e closely in 

“I think,” replied Pat, “if yer stand night at a certain hour the electric 
. i. 
Lord Northcliffe, “who, never have 

Sm. cvioye such waged iy their lives 
» there. © econom 

as been attire from personal fie 
There is nobody out of| 
gland; the’ 




A Mountain of Flesh 
_ Very Stout Gentleman—But I tell 
you this road is private and-you shall 
not pass exeept over my prostrate 

Mot rrist that case I'll go bacte,, 
, eee good at mountain : 

Danger Signals | 

At ingenious American 
# a device to prevent su 
cidents’ as 


; aA ype A fteen “intimate | Mother tongue. The coat is seven from that in which they , will bing 
ras stot 4 yt bulb hoa rt ot om 7 many 2 i I Mataiie’ tonk “it <Pittsbargh Wi Se coms aie, Allens pose pp 2 % 
: tor, at twenty-five single factor, : rwin,. $03 : nae ts th ondition. dens ti Ham 
. Whe d | hope of £ ire pletae pelnaraph. a 2 Ty aisresent ae m¢ ‘ st 

eer |the establishment of - inte 
; hte ape ight and justice. The first 
Wombat, wh sinount aim of te Ab 

= ARI ate to. io |g ‘i 
: ; wife c seth | prelim 
‘ . " 

0 ace, 

- music- tw h both countries h 
play mselyes to attain,—London 
Tite i Sy cael 

| ae Food Controllers. 


Bred pis ase a Lane & Gordon 


PAE ea (imp ) 29983. 
Porthos, 7394 
Seltr, 749 
Jean dar: 716 


At Fertile Flats Farm, Sec. 2-16-10 and on Fridays ’and 
Saturdays at Coles Barn, Alderson, until further 

~ notice. ea : 
O. eee Qwner. 

fe) 1RISM, : 

‘For A nite Time ve we Give You The Following 


ee AD Liege Te ES hs 

> $ : 12 CHOcALAT irs 00 
ae Bovney ab 
< > - 1 Box CHEW INGGUM $1.00 
S =a ab ah - ROTAL=84 65, 
‘¢ AtAP that Wil $s re} Our postage, Thats $4.00 
. é 7? ALACE ice CREAM ental 


ue | have’ ‘again assumed the | 
ee i cccmee of this Hall and 
5. invite your patronage. 




Tuesday, November 6th 

~- eight miles west of Medicine Hat. 
One of the best Farm and Stock Ranches in the Country 

334; Acres 

That part ef the ag by of the northwest quarter of Sec. 6,| 
Twp. 13, Rge’ eds, of the 4th. Mer., not covered by any of the 
waters of ye he uth Saskatchewan’ River, containing 66 acres 
more or less, 

2. That part of the avec half of Sec. 7, Twp. 13, Rg. 6, W. of 4th’ 

bg Mer, lying west of the South Saskatchewan River, containing 108 
me acres more or less, 
Beith: 5 3, The south east quarter of Sec, t2 lg 13, Rg. 7, W. of 4th Mer 
Bey containing 160 so eon 
a, ae subject to such resery at Bone see: as are, contained dn the exist- 

Barn and Shed fo 

ue * a Heed of Horses 

iy nas St ft Mar elings ad Mars 
TERMS ON LAND: One half Cash. Balance due one year 
at 8 per cent interest. Terms on Horses CASH 

01 of sal be had from 

Desnety wie: an a Son. ar 

_ | work of the Society. A very enjoy- we 
‘able social hour was spent. ‘ibatare}, 

returning to town. 

trict arein attendance 
ers Convention cin held in Medi-|Church will be held on. Sunday 
cine: Hat. . ih 

Black, Star, Foaled June th, 1906. (IN AID OF THE RED CROSS 


on the ranch of the late John W. Shaw 

Howard, who has heen a prisoner} } 
of wat in Germany. fer more hani f 
jtwo.yents. | . 

aT RS 

All. the. ‘wachbik” from this dias! 
at the Teaeh- 

The next eaceivs in Bt. Mary's ed 

November {8th a at 8pm, 

- Call ad See Our Fall : 

and Winter. wear ‘goods. 

\ > 

- Fresh ions alwaya’or: eaer 

hand. oe. 
F. C.Woolven | - 

Fe a eae ee es a3 
Sa Es nae Mh rab te eu 
° . a Soe tig 

| rR ENvRs - 

| have takeni lover 
the Grain Chopping bus- 
iness formerly run by the | 
Bailley Bros. Shop open | - 

| ALDERSON : f every day but Sun days. ee 2 
MINSTRELS Yours for Business. a 2 a — 

Will appear before the Public at 8 p. Ae | Carl Carlson as : | 
On Friday, Nov. | oy 
Full Gentlemen-- 7 : 
Hours - The Club Barber Shop is i 
‘ef at your Service. : “4 
a“ ms peor a dies , | ; 
an pe ct ; 
Tears = 
ezat| In McDiarmid’ 8 , Hall 

First Three Rows 75c. Admission 50c. 
. Childrens Tickets 25e. |