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Creston Review Jul 2, 1915

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 ^  ?3  Jr       i������l.  i  -       7  ii  1    ������  _.i j  t ? J-���������������  ?       r  | -Illative  Library       Ja������I*.  __r_^ ^.5.   _._������_������     3 _r r^ _���������_   -<?it  \ /  ..UH   -5  1915  I  -    -   .     -J%/  mmmlmJkJd ���������      ������  Vol. VII.  r*  RESTON, B. C; FRIDAY. JULY % 1915  No. 24  Local ahd Personal  Cabbage Plants for'Sale���������60c.-.per  100.   F. W. Ash. Creston.  Y_F-1_������       -.  ^UOoSu^J-f  season medal for raspberries this year.  He made the first shipment on Friday  of last week.  Mrs. Harrison, Miss Larson and Miss  Lithgow of "STabk are spending a. few  ^..w. ^n 4.X.r. ^^.**���������.~ *.*.)_ --.A--.A.V. _._.... r_nu..���������.  -*_���������--_> <_.__. uQc (uiiuot o xoiiiCu ucre.   moy  arrived on Tuesday.  Miss Jane and WilLXiong are" home  from college at Calgary ,for the summer holidays with their parents, Mr.  and Mrs. R. J. Long.  Miss Ruby Palmer, teacher at Medicine Hat, and Miss Jean Palmer, who  has been teaching at Ladner, B.C., ar-  rivedhome this week for the summer  yacation.  Miss Nita Reid, who   has been in  ������ 5������V������������-in_>-__  .-vf 4-_^-a- rs-**������V_.-w>-   _r_rvr������   4*l-������<ari-_.������a o _*   -to_c_a_  Miss   "**    xht^iM-*-.  west on Tuesday, to Sirdar.  Mrs, K. B. Downs wag a passenger  east on Wednesday,  to Cranbrook:  Mrs. W, K. ' Brown and Mrs. R. S.  Bevan spent Wednesday with Mrs. C.  S, Hali, Canyon City.  1tJrs_��������� T_ li���������  T__.���������    ;_   * . _. _.    r*-    _  _-_w>o jxuxxo, xJKtn     in  XXVXU.6 iTOlil    U/_On-  brook, where she has been   attending  high school the past term.  According to Mayor Little next  week should see the water at it highest level on the fiats for this year.  '^ *   - left on Friday for a short holiday at  Mr; and Mrs. Jtriii of Cranbrook her home iu Grand Forks, before go-  were week-end guests of Mr, and Mrs. ing on to Victoria to attend summer  C. G, Rodgers, returning Monday.        (school.  . Mr.J. J. Walker, optician, Nelson, Mr. Fraser, our cabbage specialist  will yisifc Creston on JMonday and was showing some 8-pound snecimens  Tuesday, at theJMercantile Co. store' 0f this year\ growth the early part of  Miss Munro, teacher of Division III. ' fche week, and a fnore firm and better-  of the Creston school, left for Vancou-' aPPea*'"1S product would be hard to  ver on Thursday,' for a six, weeks'" holi- j find this.early.  day. ;  . The 'Tune-meeting of the Ladies-  Guild of Christ Church will be held at  Mrs. Blinco's oa Tuesday",afternoon  next.  Miss H. G. Robinson arrived from  Edmonton on Monday and will spend  the summer with her sister, Mrs. C. F.  Hayes.  ��������� W. J. Sheppard. of Nelson, provincial apiarist, 4s spending a few days in  the VaUeythis week visiting local bee-  !_--ta_j__.w_____!r������o ,  Geo. Johnson, manager of the Cres-  ton-branch of the P.. Burns Co.,v.spent  -i couT������!e of da^s iit vGsanbjool_ the  earjy part otthe.. >veek. ���������   _>, v v*������-.- ���������*;  Owing to an 'extensiver mud slide at  the Loop Monday's westbound express  was   almost _ten hours late reaching  Enjoying Life at  Campkt Vernon  The Creston-Valley men with the  aii'Kcotsnay Ke^imeni are Sading  things so-so at ^fernon, judging by  a letter to hanci a few days ago  from Arthur Biddulph. The boys  had one great-disappointment on  the journey west���������some of tbem  failed to make'^bnneetions with the  two crates of,-strawberries which  were ptit aboard'the train for them  at Duck CreekT  Biddulph proposes to start something in  the i___.sica_ line "in   the  day at Vanderbilt Siding, 52 crates  being loaded that day���������all strawberries, except one, ahd the whole lot forwarded by Mather & Reid.  Haying was general the early part  _._��������� _.i , i_  '    nn��������� i _   ��������� .ii <___  _���������  Wi   !>_iS5   V������ee__.        _._!������ WJJJ  !!5   C-iSIiy   _-i> p-l  cent, heavier ^than a year ago. As a  consequence the cut of feed on the fiats  v. Ill be much _a_aller than in 1914.  So far Monday was the heaviest  shipping day at the Smith stop, when  24' crates were loaded. Now the raspberries are coming in a daily average  of 35 or 40 crates may be iooked for.  * A. J. Collis is showing his friends  some samples of his 1914 Ontario  apples that look and taste as good now  ���������in July���������as they did when he stored  Third Contingent  On Way to Front  After almost  live months s.*ti__--  Misses Dorothy nixil Aub-^ M.4__-_-QW������Ti  of Cranbrook are here for -their holidays with their grandmother^Mrs. G.  Cartwright. Miss Georgina Cartwright, who had been there wna visit,  xf-tumed with them.        "   .      '  ,    t        i  Cows belonging to, G. Cartwright  and itoy staples got - tne worst of an  attempt to board ihe business end of  im- weauuOiinu passenger engine w__ii������  in motion, one day last week. Both  animals are slowly recovering.  The annual school meeting is'called  for Saturday, Ji.ly;I0th, at.the school-  house. Roy Staples' term as trustee  expires.this montli.^c ������hi������.s also.Audi-'  tor, Ricnardson_) terin^of ;omee. ,and  tlie"���������hiet item^of business wii_ be to reelect these gentlemen or their successors. " z  camp. The 4*7th Battalion has a  band of pipers- connected with it  and Art has written Billy Truscott  jto send along the} Scotch song, Mr.  Duncan  Mcintosh," as " I want to  r * x -  have one on* thei-ri," the letter goes  on to say,  If theeainp survives Biddulph-'s  rendering of' Duncan Mcintosh to  the accompaniment bf the bagpipes  ���������well the Kaiser may as well call  off the war about the .time the  soldiers now at Vernon reach the  fi-rhig line.   -The.letter concludes :  Now, I ,suppo_$_. you will -want to  after leaviug > Cranbrook  the officers .-^  ,     _��������� *������_* _ **> _  ttx%*>xxx"  ing at Victoria the B.C. section of  the Third Contingent left the coast  on Friday and by now will be down  at the Atlantic seaboard almost.  The date of the getaway *was  not even mentioned- in the q^aily  press and their destination is not  anywhere hinted at.  The following  letter from Billy  Hall,   to  his   mother,   written jon -  them away iv his cellar last October.  June 24th, will  be   interesting,     xt  is .brief but consid-^ring the excite"*  ment attending such a move its  brevity  is not  to  be wondered at.  The closing exercises at tbe school  on Friday were brief, owing to small  attendance. The honors for the year  were awarded as follows : Attendance  and Punctuality/ Roy Pease; Deportment, Ruth Smith ; Proficiency, Morgan Pease.  DUCK CREEK  E. Butterfield was a Creston caller  Monday.  On Mondav the third car load of  straw������Vwrry crates ai-rived here and  have all been used up.  M. Hagen was a Creston caller Wed-  nesdaj'l,,. Miss  Florence   Bathie   also  i ������������������-_-.-_���������_   ,-^������-i--_   -_.J-   1   Of.   e������ _.'.-* VLii.fte     cx.xiX.xnJiV.ilt.  The honor roll  for the  Building permits for June include a  frame -office for Guy Lowtnberg,  which is being erected on Victoria  avenue, forninst the Mex*cantile Co.  The vital statistics for June are three  births and one death���������the infant son  *>f Mr. and Mrs. MnCreath. One marriage license was issued, effective July  7th.  Mrs. S. A. Speers will be hostess at  the-next Red Cross Auxiliary 10reent  tea, at her home on Tuesday, July 6,  from  3 to 5.   AyAlarge;; attendance  is  hoped'for.''-,;.,',;*"-':--.v:--.':--';-*'-  ���������  Points in the Crows Nest are now  getting a supply of new potatoes from  CreBton. F. B. Goodwin is the earliest  shipper, having a supply for expoi-t  on Monday.  Beans are not on the export li_t a������  yet, though peas started shipping on  Haturday. B. A. Prirkor being the  first to bring in a supply for the out-  side-market.".' .'���������'.-:-:   ;;,';,'���������'v. A' -  ��������� The export of raspberries conmu'itc-  edon. FrlcUy last, W. 0. littlojohn  being the first tn bringln a orate for  Hhipment. At present a bumper crop  Net-ins oat*nred. .     .  MIhh McOiilley, returned missionary  from Korea, will m!i1w*i_i..'a public  meeting on liei* work In that country  in the Pi-eshy terlau church on Tuesday  evening, July (I.  term  just  itt\wa  the followingpupilsawarded diplomas:  For punctuality and regularity,Estelle  McKelvie; depoitment, Joan Kemp ;  proficiency, Hugh Graham. For the  latter honor Gordon Stanley also qualified but owing to the fact that he was  not in attendance for the full term he  was placed second on the roll.  the grade on that day.  Creston W.C.T.IL  Has Active Year  ERICKSON  Mrs. Froaer, ar,, left laat week for  .) affray, where she will visit friends  for a few days.  MIhh Ruby BIckleof LadyHiiilth.B.C.  it. here on a visit to Miswes Melva and  Georgina Cartwright.  The Krickson Union nuwiheiN had a  meeting Saturday night U> ditiuiiKH the  matter of handling thin year's crop to  best advantage.    M. It. Palmer waa  HIIWII   I.I  l-lli. till'  UttlinM Oil     111.'     Litilll.  allowing the  ranchera to leave their  Utoducc and no l>;tck to work without  having to wait for the train���������a great  t-onvouieiu.' mi the'labor problem In  ..!��������������� .��������� ....*.l/.....       Tltr.tifi lu inline t.nlU   of  '  **        '  ..t.it.n:    tt     rlll/*l...f    ttl     thiH    Tioilll,   MltlH  fiiMtttiiiK u uhlloi'in v������ack for this nee-  1 ion thiH year.  W.   A.   LKtleJohn  taken the early-  An organization of which very  little" is heard, but one that is  quietly'.l.iVit vigorously ciimpaigning  for the ideuls i'oi', which it stands, is  the Creston District Woman's  Christian Temperance Union,  which is presid d over hy- 'Mrs..  Knott of Canyon City.  At the annual meeting last  mouth very invoouraging reports of  the y oar's, work wore given a synopsis ol' whicli tho president hato very  kipdly forwarded Taw Bnyinw.  It roads as follows;     *  ���������',"-.  During the past year we have held  five meetings of business and social  natures. These have been well attend,  ed, our biggest turnout being thirty.  We have subscribed $22.50 to tho  Home for Friendleas Women in Victoria and $5 to tho Boarding Home for  Young Girls In Business in Vancouver  and also paid affiliation feea to heiul-  quartors for fifteen members.  Flowers and letters of -sympathy  lmvo been sent to the sink In a large  number of eases by our Superintendent of Mower.MtHiiion.  One vitdt has been paid to the school.  Wo havo circulated and got Hignatures  for a petition to the government to  iHohlblt the manufacture and sale of  Intoxicating liquor during tho period  of the war. Alao a uccond petition  playing that the government will  abollnh the wet canteen for soldiers.  Let uh all Btand together,  t   ^ i-   4-%\\r*   !-������.-������   /���������>������*���������������   #>������>������'*   ���������  .**%   *������������������     vm ��������� #t^     KJ nr*     i������J ���������-* *,       - ���������  tf  Its a short, short way to prohibition  And our nation .m.M., yo dry!  In approoiation of her indefatigablo  labors Mrb. linottlwas unanimously  oMered all" the doors of- the cai*s to be  locked, .so .when" we waaated to get-off  at Creston*we had., to .ask special permission- S������_*''JOt_?rv war not able t-o  ���������"et off as fee was *%?!_ * o'uwt'cI and could  not. He got his pipe .alright. If you  see that Review p_an ask him to cqn-  vev our thanks _o_:a.li -rhtj npot-ie *wr_<_  - jj ^ *.      ~^^%    ~_ *,.    *..        . \  " The* fountain pen was' Just 'what I  wanted and the /knife, \fcoo, was _?iuel_.  needed and. welcome. -article. The  lunches, came in fine, but^. the strawberries (two crates) which were gi^en  to us at'Dnek Creek must have* gone  t-_t-u,y for I got but t.ne eup part full,  and some of the Creston boys got none.  But we did not starve, for the Nelson  people put up a lot of lunches and we  got part of those. We got through to  Vernon on Saturday at 4 o'clock. We  are treated pretty good. We haye to  be in camp by 0.30 p.m. and all in bed  and lights ont. by 10.15. Church parade on Sunday morning at 10 o'clock.  I am in the same tent as Reg,Watson.  Wo are now'down to serious training. Up at 6.80, physical drill at 5i45,  sicK parade at u.30, bi-t.a_.uist at 7.  Drill from 8.30 to 12 o'clock, and again  at 1.45 to 4,80. After this most ot the  nien are through,' all but supper at  5.30 and roll call 0.80.     ,  Concerning the story that when  their train was going out o������ Bevel-  fltoke one of the Creston volunteers  jumped off the moving train, kissed  a young lady who was standing on  the. platform, and then sprang back  on to the next oar, Biddulph stutes  that it wasnt him, nor Gordon  Smith, or Teddy Maione, ^though it  in'ay,'.>)iaye,;.bo'en'.':]it&g/.>A,^ai.tEiont. or  more likely .Campbell I>ow..  Mrs. Bscott and family of Cranbrook  arriyed here on Tuesday for a short  visit to the J. Bathie ranch.  ' Jr. Johnson is shipping raspberries  regularly now; he says there is every  indication of a bumper crop.  y. ~ms'. &nd* ?._'*?%--��������� *W������-.35������. !E^*^i^e.7'>Mjs������  and "Billy and Percy _.Vu^cott' spent  Sunday at Duck Creek ~pienicing.  Mr. Campbell and' Bertie and Cyril  Mergatroid of Cranbrook arrived here  on Saturday for a weeks camping.    * -  A dance is billed for Saturday night  in' Grady's hall. Everyone should  make a point of attending, as a good  time is assured.  ALICE SWING  The bull-torn are at work erecting a  new hayshed on tho Lowonhorg ranch  this week.  Principal Dougherty is spending  part of the holidays with a prospecting party up Sheep Creek.  The export of raspberries at tho  Smith titop commenced on Tueaday.  W. A. PeiiHo is the first exporter. He  had a era.te out that day.        .  (Jurrunts coimiauct.d moving the  latter part of the week, John Miller  brlngldg In tho first orate, red ones, on  Friday hud-.    The yield In very heavy;  Haying on the fiats will be rather  earlier than last yean In fact it Ih  almost reudy for cutting now. Albert  Stewart out  a few awutha ou their  The mutual aohool  meeting la itched-  ulod for Saturday,   July  10,   at   the  HohoolhoiiHO.   It will bo necoHHary to  ro-olect or chooae ftucceaiiora to W, A.  | re-elected   president., tor    ii������n������-it>, | JMoM\uM*ie, rotuiug iriiHieij,  aim Huy  with Mrs. Truscott, viee-proHidont;  Mrs. Hall, secretary, aud Mrs.  braelwk, treuHurer.  l-4iwenb*..rg, wiuint1! ioi*m������ ������������ iiiiiiii,<������i'iiutt  expiriid.  Mttudity  w������u������ tlu   biiuucv   itlitpplng  The Misses Gertrude Kott and Anna  Hagen and T. and E. S. Butterfield  were visitors to Creston Thursday and  took in the dunce.  Duck Creek was evidently the center  of attraction on Sunday, as no Icsb  than 12 rig loads and 2 automobile  loads of* sightseers were [.seen on our  .roads.- ''; '���������;  Tiie standing of the strawberry crop  competition remains unchanged except for Mntvriul AVigen. who now  holds first place with a picking of 40  crateo.   "<^.  '���������,,'���������'.   ���������  The baseball game in Creston on  Sunday appeal's to have been another  loss for -Creston' despite the two star  play^ers from here who who figured  in the lineup.  ' For the week ending Thursday,July  1st, 11)57 crjitcfi of istrawberries were  shipped ...by the Co-operative Fruit  GroworH AsHociation. This number is  exclusive of the carload. .        ������.  On Thursday, July 1st, the second  straight car load of Duck Creek strawberries was dispatched on the east-  bound  passenger.   The car contained  7C0ci'at03'and waa billed for Moocejaw.  With referenco to the freak chickens which woro brought to our notice  in last issue we are worry to say that  our time id entirely taken up with our  HtrawburrieH and we have no time to  hunt up cray.y Htunts by chickens.  Tiie 4������t-h HattnUon, *������f-VtotoHa, in  whioh are all the Duck Crook boys toft  Victoria ou Friday last and aro bound  for England. A postcard written by  private D. J-uttorfiold Htatoa that thoy  arrived at Brandon on Monday. Ho  also nays thoy are having the time of  their II von,  Wo notice kowio Htrawhorry picking  records in last weeku intiuu ot Tiii.  lti_vir-W und hh mmiih-I are glad Ut nay  wu can beat anything yot i-howii. 0  <i'alet������ \on������ :t enpit In 4 hnurn picking is  the work of Mr, Gower, who Ih picking  for Paul llageii, whllo a gentleman  from tho othor aide miccei'dcti in earn  illg 2B coiitH for a full day. Woll, we  (juoMfi th.'-jTH {joluji; wiiiii'.  He says in part:  Just a few lines to let you- know I  received parcel ok. I am sorry to say  that? I couldn't keep till the 25th ; the  Creston boys and myself eat it up this  morning, and believe me it was'jake';  we ate the chocolates iast night.  It is general leave to-day till 11.30 tonight, so I am going to write a few-  letters. I have just received a little  present from Billy McBean���������a little -  pocket mirror and comb. I am writing to tuna this morning.  Our smoke*, on Tuesday night was a  huge success;,*.. Aii ihe _a,ilu__ ..out the  Kent were up,%uS-cers  aud ail; it was  ������ .   ^..    . Ti _;         _^      ^--  _-v  -     ...     _   i  HiUUUli VII_    ������JIitjf     uuir    \>x*xr    v^.V������. -������  .������v/ji.������  wasn't any good; he couldn't keep  orderatall. .-    -  I'm alsul von didn'fc'Send anv sox or  anvthiner-lilce that Tiecause we have  got to pack everjifhing we own down  to the boat to-ftiorrow night and my  kit;hj*g i������7 ovei'loJ_dh_d -pow���������blankets-,  rubber sheet, and-.fatigue clothes,* and  kit bag full weighs* 75 pounds. \>'e  make a kind of knapsack out of our  fatigue pants; you know how its done.  It is strange We should be leaving  here on my birthday; from the look of  things I wont be home for another two  birthdays. .But I have nothing really  to tell you. Everything is the same,  but ut our hext stopping place I'll have  lotB of news and will write at the first  opportunity. Bi_*_t_y.  Our B.C   B������<r_������*������=.*  _H-iMP>_MP-^HH--_M-_MMH_-������_MlH*_-i___M__-������_tW--M0-M_-^^  ���������Greenwood's  total   assessment  this  year is $775,621.  The- Okanagan has an unusually  heavy hay crop.  Over 100 Austrians and Germnus are  interned at Vernon.  Twenty*five alien enemies are now  reporting at Grand Forks.  There were 61 pupils writing on the  Entrance examination at Vernon last  week,  Eight Montenegrins loft Rossland on  Saturday to re-join the colo.ts in their  native land,.  Upwards of 250 pupils attended the  annual school picnic at Phoenix on  Thursday last.  Phoenix hasdouated $08 to the fund  to.purchase .'aeroplanes for the Canadian flying corps.  45 familieH. in Vernon allowances  from the Patriotic Fund this month  Tho total was 38 in May.  Vornons patriotic "sock shower"  \va_ good for 200 pairs of hoUUcib Iion-  icry and ovor SU100 in cash.  While cycling at Grand Forks Randolph Davis wheeled oil the sidewalk  and dislocated his shoulder.  A firnt cIiihh paHHi'tiger roach has  been mlded to the G.N.lt. train between Phoenix and Grand Forks,  Mr. Coleman, a Grand Forltu grower  baa ;|uat marketed alx HtrawborrleH  which had u t-ttal weight of hall' a  pound.  Presumably for the benefit of the  Holdier tittys some Yt-rnnu Imu'Iioin  have reduced the price of hair ciito to  xo cmi(,M.  June IHlh was an unlucky day tor  umuoroy. a huiihioiiii, hirucK iheie  and every garden lu the towin W4i������  oitirtleiiUv mined.  M___n_iM____M   mii irii ____������_____���������������__-- .-���������' '. ; V-���������.."���������' ."������������������.'.'*.��������� ��������� *'.': A;;:.?*.;.���������*..���������. ���������V--.-.-;;.v7.: *-���������;/'.;���������-...'..-.;. ��������� ������������������/*.:-.\,:;>\'.:,Vy''"::*'':'j.tV*: ���������'''*---������������������''������������������-���������'���������-"; '������������������~'>'': <-:-"''a ^.\\\^V:'''''-'������������������'\:''r'''^^  TBK:-;^i^Wi'-CItEiSll?ON. b, ja ���������  A GOOD CHEW IN A CLEAN WRAPPER.  10 CENTS PER PLUG  By Cyrus Townsend Brady  Townsend  \w  Copyright by Cyrus  Brady  ^  JJi  the spirit that was  in him.    But,  of ���������  course, I cannot mavrv the girl now."!  "You can't?" .,". |  '���������Certainly uot.  Her father a. b,������nk-;  runt,  a  suicide"��������� j  '���������.But the castle aud this park."      H  "Mortgaged up to the hilt,    Speaking of hilts"���������lie stooped down  and,  daintily   avoiding   contact   with   the  corpse, drew  from  the scabbard  the  diamond  hiked  sword���������"this  belongs j  >-to  me.    It's "worth  taking.    You  r->  i member lie staked it last night on the  'last deal/'  ��������� * Good ������������������God., man," protested the  (fir'st. speaker. A "don't take the man's  ; sword away' i^et him lie with his  1 weapon like a gentleman."  j "Tut, tut! You grow scrupulous, it  ! seems. We will provide a cheaper  badge ol his "knighthood, if ueees-  savy." "  ���������'And about the girl?"  ������������������'���������" 'Tis all og.v  ���������*You will haye some trouble break-'  ing your engagement with her, I am  thinking.**  "Not I. To do her justice, the girl  has the spirit of her father. A whisper that lam disciplined io the match  will be sufficient."'  "Aye, but who will give her that  whisper?"  "We.will arrange that some way.  Truth io tell, I am rather tired of the  minx. She bores me with her high  airs. She does hot know that she is  penniless and disgraced. And as for  her good looks, ?tis a couutry beauty,  ! after all."  I ���������Poor girl*" began Luftdon, whose  still  my  about  part  t re-  Mis-  CHAP.TI3R 1-  Wherein   I   Bait   the   Duke "Over   the  Dead  I cannot say that 1 was greatly surprised   when   I  stumbled  across   the  body of  Sir Geoffrey in the spinney,  which is not for a moment meant J.p  convey ihe impression that I was not  shocked,     i  had   e_p"ected    that.  Sir  GeoSxey- would come to some such sad  end;   therefore I say that I  was not  surprised.    But  as I  stood  over  him  i;\ the gray dawn, looking down upon  him lying so quietly on his back with )  the handsome,  silver mounted, ivory i  duelling   pistol   which   had  done,  the j  damage 'still clasped in his right hand {  I was fascinated with horror. j  Sir Geoffrey had carefully put his j  bullet 'through his heart. It was leis j  disfiguring and brutal, less hard on I  those lefs behind,    less troublesome,  mora gentlemanly,   his sword lay ub-A _ ,     ,        ,       , __    .    ,     ....  demeath  him,  the diamond hilt pro-! &������������������������������. though bioated and flushed   still  trudin_. I showed  some   signs  of  human  kind  I guessed that he was glad enough, 1  have you flung into the mill -pond.-' 1  will clap you In jail,    I will���������"  "You..will- do nothing 'of the sort,"  said 1, "Thero .a no man on the estate' who would not. take  aguiuat yours, '.espceialiy  peat what, you have -���������**>������id  tress lAicy."  "And who would believe, you?" queried the duke, whoso anger was at a  frightful height--ill being thus braved  and insulted, ih his agitation he tore  at. his neck cloth, " "t"would be your  word against'mine, and���������"  "For the matter of that, my  will not he uueoiToborated," I  rupieu swifU.v.  (To Bs Continued*,  word,  inter-'  Adopt Canadian Methods  after all, that the end had come, for  there   was not   that  look of paiii or  horror or fear which, i have so often  seen ou the faces of the dead, but his  features were calm and composed. He  had not been dead long.    As I  be:_t  ovsr him I noticed that Ate had something in his left hand.   A nearer look  showed it to be an'envelope-    I drew  it away and saw that it was addressed  to Iviisti'cSi. L.������ey.   Thrusting it is. the  pocket of my coat, I rose to my feet.  At that instant I hsard steps and  voices.    ^-O's? T 1*_<1 nothinst on c-axth  to fear from anybody.    The death of.  Sir Geoffrey was too obviously a suicide  for any one to accuse me  even  if there had been any reason on earth  for bringing nie under suspicion. The  letter which  I carried in  my pocket  addressed to Mistress Lucy would undoubtedly    explain    everything there  was to explain.    Something, however,  a sailor, as you will find out. and can  not quickly in an emergency by a sort  of instinct.  Sir Geoffrey lay on the side of th_  path through the spinney, and beyond  him the coppice thickened. The path  twisted and turned. Frcm the sound  of the footsteps I judged that Viiy*  were coming along it. 1 instantly stepped across a tree trunk in the leafy  foilage of the undergrowth. 1 could  Fee without being seen and hear as  well.  I did not expect that any ot the  guests of the castle would make their  appearance at that hour. The footsteps stopped. Two men. one of whom  had been pointed out to me as Baron  Luftdon, in the lead, followed by another who wita strange to me, suddenly appeared. A voice which I recognized, as Luftdon's at once exclaimed  in awestruck tones*.  ���������'By gad, he's done  ty affair!"  "Oh, 1 tlon*t know "  "it might he worse!"  ���������'Worse  for him?  man, he's dead!"  "Worse for us."  "What d'ye mean?  stand."  "lie might have . hot  wo plucked l.im."  "Ob. I Pee'."  The two stepped a little nearer.  Tho first speak, r. Lord Luftdon, ono or  the young bloods who had been having hi. h carouse with Sir Geoffrey for  tho pa. t week at the oustle, bent over  hin-,.  "Woll." continued tlie drawl-r no.i-  cji5tli*iitly---;is for mo, K hated them  both, hut the latter speaker the moro,  if ������������������ii-.-.iTiil*', for vi-anonr* which you will  ���������iri-so*.uly ljudoi'stand ���������- "this relieves.  nn* greatly."  "Whin, tlo you moan? After such n  night as wo luid lo com.'1 upon���������this is  enough U������ iiiifudtle any* man."  "I'ooli, pooh, man; you're nervous!"  "\V. 11, 1 dun'l  know how it relievo:.  you.     And   aftor  all's  mild  and   done.  \\'IH>. rl'oive was n gout Ionian, a good  phi>������������������.'!��������� aud a gallant loner."  ��������� ���������J'.'.a'Hl.v, and ho InM hin all like ,i  :- ���������.(Ionian."  "And   you   got   it,  ut  ness.  j At thai point I intervened. I could  i hear no more. When they spoke so  I slightingly of my mistress it was more  that I could stand, l burst out of the  brush and stood before them���������mad,  enraged all through. I *will admit that  1 lacked the composure and .breeding  of these precious, two. They started  back at my sudden appearance, from  which'he of the slow speech speedily  recovered.  "Now*,, who may yoja be, and what t,  may you want?" he said.  "Who I am matters nothing,  I, "but what I want matters a great i ^  deal." '..'���������'...  "Ah!    And what is it that you want  that -flatters so?"  "In the first place that sword."  "This?"  said the man,-holding  Sir  Geoffrey's handsome weapon up light-  lv bv the blade.  * "That," said I.  I am accustomed to move quickly  as well as to think quickly, and he-  fore h3 knew it I had it by the hilt,  and but that he released the blade instantly I would ha\e cut his hand as  I withdrew it. He swung round and  i clapped his hand on his own sword, a  fierce oath breaking from his lips, his  face black as thunder.    ~-  "Don't draw that little spit,' I said,  "or I will be under the necessity of  breaking your back-"  i 1 towered above both of them, and  T have no doubt that 1 could have  made good my boast. The man had the  courage of his race and station. He  faced me undaunted, his hand on his  sword hilt.  City  of New York Adopts the Model  Purchasing Methods of the  ���������������������������'. '.'-C.P.R, ' ������������������'.'������������������-. '  Nothing in municipal history excited -more interest than tho recent  adoption by the city of New York of  th������ C.P.R. method of purchasing  supplies. New York orders for municipal purchases total $22,000.'���������worth,  of goods each year and found that  there was much duplication _.ud  waste, some of the departments paying retail prices for the same goods  as were purchased wholesale by others- Under theyC.P.R. system everything is centralized so as to cut out  the possibility of duplication either in  purchase or payment of goods, while  the terms are naturally all the more  in favor of the railway. .Now. .York  Gity sent a special investigator rouiv.l  the Continent to study methods of  purchasing supplies, aud he decided  that the C.P.R. system was 'the  best for efficiency and saving."  was naturally the source of  gratification to Sir Thomas Shaugh-  nessy, who was himself at one time  purchasing agent for the C.P.R.., and  established the present system. The  New York expert investigator has  been busy ever since answering let-  4- ���������mm** -f*������*,^.^w_ f������ili ���������"*.** A ���������**��������������� vx _** _-,���������-������ ���������������* _ v_ ������iii ? r*i T*\*_ 11 _  I/OIO     UUlil     Ot-AJL-C/i.   . _*__ iiJ*. *C *. t\.UU     i-liv.Uivl^-vi^  ties. They pour in at the rate of  about a hundred a. week, all wanting  tn know  about    tho C.P.R. ���������'and  Its  J.     J/Cif *f__������.% _7._.__. ������j     viO |iU* is ������-ii. C> jut i-f       V* itil     tX-  view .to the adopting of. similar..math-  ods in other cities. It has been calculated that. tbe. adoption of C.P.R.  methods, by American cities has saved  Uncle Sam a waste of over a billion  dollars.  This  much  Farm n>in the Ntrih  Wheat Frcm the Peace River Valley  of Good Quality  Wh en tit e lianl repoi 1 of Sir Sandf or J-  Fieioing, as -chief.-engineer of the Caih-  adi.iu I'acitib Uu il way, was published,  thirty-eight years ago, it furnished.;  th3 t'aiuidians of that time with a  mass of new but scientific information  regarding the area now included in  the province of Alherfa. Tho surveyor's reports show-vj. that among the  various "passes" through the Kocky  Mountains that might be used in the  .construction of _. transcontinental  railway, three were more ..available,  than any of the others; the one usod'  lat.3i- for the Canadian Pacific ihain  line the ue used quite recently for  .the' National Transcontinental... and  Canadian Northern lines, Ap.nd the one  th rough which th e Peace River runs  from west of tho Rockies east toward  Lake Athabasca. Of these three the  first was, from a railway engineer's  viswp'oiut, the most difficult, while the  Peace River .valley' was the easiest.  The only objection to the last named  was its far north location, and Sir  Sandford's cdioice ultimately was the  middle pass, known as the Yellow  Head.  During   this   long   interval   of   time  it has been matter of common ..knowledge that there is iu the. Peace River  district,   east   of the   Rocky     Mountains, an extensive area . of. good, arable laud, that the'climate-"is favorable, and that much of the country1 is  well watered by nature;   This view of  its ��������� capabilities   for   agricultural   pur  poses  is   corroborated by the  recent  information  that a-carload of wheat  grown there has arrived "in Winnipeg,  and that the grain is of good' quality  and appearance.    As there is no railway   near   where   it  was  .grown,   it  must  have  ben  termed   many  miles  by the farmers themselves, perhaps to  afford the outside Avorld an object as  to the value of the district for farming purposes.  ,This end^the information will certainly served because it is  accepted as established that the near-'  er  to   its   northern     limit -wheat   is  grown the finer its quality.    There is  no   reason   to   doubt; that   the   reice  River district is a  "Manitoba Hard'T  and  "Number One Northern" region.  ���������Toronto Globe.  Saskatchewan's Wcol   (Blip  Get  How to Pack and Ship Fleeces to  Benefit   of  Co-Operative  Marketing  Saskatchewan expects to market  co-operative, at-least 100,000 pounds  of wool, from the clip of 1!._ 5. Already  the department has had printed and  sent out a ve_y concise bulletin of instructions to the men who .seek to  take advantage ' of ,-the co-operative  wool market. The 100,000 pounds of  wool will come largely from Hocks of  ..Bicester and Downs breeds, but  where, range sheep are included; tli_re  will be considerable Merino. The  fleeces are required to be dry, free  from tags or paint, properly rolled,  tied with paper llesea twine* and packed in strong, hard, jute sacks. When  accumulated and graded, the wool will  be shipped from Regina and -one or  two cither points in the province in  car lots.  Flock masters hava been specially  instructed to keep the Jieeees from  ewes,; wethers and bucks ih separate  sacks and where it becomes necessary to pack three kinds of fleeces in  one sack, they are urged to put  sheets of strong paper between different kinds. The wool is to he forwarded by freight by the most direct  route to  the  Co-Operative  Organiza  tion  Branch,  ture;Ottawa.  department   of  agricul-  'I  lion  it1. Here's a pret-  ' said the second;  Great    heavens,  I don't under-  himself before  Western Canada's Rapid Development  The brief period in which Western  Canada has attained its present development is vividly illustrated by the  visit of an old-timer to the city of  Saskatoon. The last time he was  there was on a buffalo-shooting expedition, and he recalls trapping fur-bsar-  ing animals of the wilds on the very  spot which is now the heart of the  city. Within the span of an ordinary  memory the buffalo runs have given  way. to the tracks of the electric car,  and some 30,000 people are now living  on the very spot where this old-timer  used to set his traps.  of  leant.  moHl  you had your  would  iTff'Uy   fool.uh  ri'tiinu'i!  the  jiiiiiid to get it  it."  "Patience, my friend  ������������������h .���������'.'������������������."  "i ii.iii'i ' inii������* liii I would pive if  back to liitve pool* old (leoli with \m  '���������si.''- .ti'iiiii," r.ild I.nl'l h.n, wltli ;!onn������  heal.  '���������Thiil   ii,   n   j.  n.ent.  my   hiie.U,  "I'ouir-body wnn  herfoi'i-c  liii:'   hi e.n  fvdng  the  Vrjin,     We   hft'ili   in il   tu   hi-   1  '���������l.*.it!i.   Ihnff.   nil "  ' Welt,     low   tloeit   il  i'l.-ll? I lo      Nllll llllllll  \v mini   ii.i *��������� ���������*.   .' I! i,'i(m i \\  upporl   hiin'.'"  Th<->   tlritwli'i-   li-iit'..i-'i..  "Of  (oiin.e   tiol.     Thin"- -he   Jiollited  In <1i'   ilt ,:il ho'.y    "I" proof f*-nnii|'.h of  W.  N. U. 10!i0  I'.lnle-  olhe.'.  Wll-  pncf! ft>r  II   ill  lho  i-< ll.  ve    you,  U'lllierfiiivo  j;i I    \ O'l   to  "Would you rob me of mine own?"  he asked calmly.  "I might do so. and with justice," I  replied. "You had no hesitation in robbing the living or the* dead."  "Zounds!" cried the first man, "it  was in fair play; we risked each what  we had, and Sir Geoffrey lost."  "Yes; I sec," I replied. "Having paid  with everything else, he had to throw  away his life. I heard what you said.  You wonder how Mistress Wilberforce  is to learn the situation. You wonder  who is to tell her.   I will."  "That is good; well thought of," said  the drawler wtih amassing- assurance.  "I could not have wished it better.  You ner doubtless sumt. servant of the  house���������"  "I am no man's servant," I interrupted in some heat.  "Somebody born on the place who  probably cherishes a yokel'H humble  admiration for the lady of the manor."  I Hushed liUo a girl at this. I never  was good ut the .dissimulation thut  goes on in polite society.  "Ttt.1 hor, my man, tell her," ho  cried, "fell her that she is a beggar  and hor father a suicide ami that 1  have nil her properly without, her. She  can go to your nrnu:. Sho is not meet  for tho Duke of A .coster."  So this was Areostor! T had hoard  of him, as 1 luul of Luftdon, two of  the most dohuuehorl, unprincipled  nikes, Idiom, fortune hunters, gamblers, men about town. In all England.  I popped clone, to lilm and struck  him with tho, palm of my hand. Hin  _word was out on the moment, but  beforo he could mako a pnnw 1 wrench-  I ed If from him, broke the hlado over  ' my Unt.'c aud hurled the two plcecn into the ���������.���������tipple :*.  | "f can ninl.clt you with swords,'  ' said T. "1 havo fought with mon, not  | popinjays in my duy all ovor the  world, and I know the use t������r lho  weapon, b������l- I would not, demean my-  Hclf, being au honeht man Ihough uo  gentleman, hy crossing bhulen with  nuch ������ ruffian."  "My Cud," tii'Ietl  lho    mini,    "I will  Dad, what do they call a man who  eats only vegetables?  A vegetarian, my son.  And one who eats people?  A. humanitarian. Now run alon:  play.  and  Art a pound of steak, an' mother  says, please cut It tough, as we've got  one of Kitchener's urmies billeted on  us!  Prince   Rupert's   Flesh   Harveot  Flguw' showing tho growth of tin  i flBliing Industry in tho count waters of  ! Northern itriflsh Columbia have just  1 b'.M'ii imnle public at Prince It it port by  tli:; ilHiicvy committee of the city.  Ovor nine million pounds of halibut,  in addition to Hulmon, cod, and herring  wan' Iiiiidf-d tliere In 1014. Since tha  i!!*'.Uj"U'i\th.r, nt' thorough norvloe between Prince Unpen, und Winnipeg  over tin* l.raud Trunk PacUle, it was  claimed that a million pounds of Ush  had been shipped cast each month to  the pi'uli'U'H, (".hie-ago, Montreal, Now  York, t.'U'. The. catch wu. worth more  than half a million dolhiro In 1!.M and  in lliu picsein. year it will he evcii  larger aud more valuable.  District Representatives  Placing Trained Agriculturists at the  Disposal of Farmers  In carrying out the policy of placing trained agriculturists at the disposal of farmers in the various districts of Manitoba, as announced  some time ago, the minister of agriculture has just appointed five menv  bers of the present graduating class  of Manitoba Agricultural College, to  be known as *'uistrict Representatives in Agricultrre." The names  and the centres from which they will  work are as follows: TI. F. Daniel-  son, Arb.org; Lester V. Lohr, Neepa-  wa; Nelson Smith. Killarney; W. .T.  Stone, Dauphin; William T. G. Wiener, Morris. These young men, who  were nominated by President Black  of the college, are well known .for  their practical knowledge of agricul-  tpre. They have been brought up on  farm's in Western Canada, have each  spent five years in technical training,  and will receive the Bachelor's De-  gres in Agriculturo at the next Agricultural College'Convocation.  In carrying out. their work they  will be directed by the Agricultural  College through its extension division, and will be related in this way  directly to the department of agriculture. Tliey will not be known as  advisers fti tho ordinary meaning of  that term, nor ns agents, nor exports. They will go rather as helpers, uh common carriers of hleuM cal-  culiitod to help In solving the problems of farming and of rural life.  Much man will have oversight of the  provincial demonstration fnrnu. within his district, he wlil aim to got the  young peopio together for mutual !m-  pi'ovtunuut* and study, ho will eucour-  ngej and help boys* nnd girls' clubs, ho  wIll^.iiHHlHl: ngrlcuHn.al organizations  by arranging programmes for meetings'und by holding short coursot.. i.i  subjects relating to tigriculiuro* he  will evieotrt-nge tho growing of pure  Hootl, aid in tho intraiHictlon of and  distribution of tho best vurioLlo.w of  grains and grusseH. nnd iu the selection of breeding st _k for improving  lu'ids and Ikiclvrj.  t\dtal!ieF$" Avoid  "��������� More than a milHoa cartful  mothers have intuitively  tnown tlio ds.neers of poisonous fly fiesiroyers. They have  known tliut such preparations  contain arsenic in deadly quantities. Tltey have realized tho  peril to little child-en that accompanies the uso offlyooisont.  Rnt for those who have nu>  learned of; these dancers, tve  quote from a recent issue ot  lite Ohild !_ottert_ie^t ^Ta'Ttzitsc;  v.iiCi, CGiYiij^c���������'^ .'PC*. ii_rt".nv^  cases of children bcins poisoned  last year:  "Tho dancer to children is  tn eat. and the dancer to adults  is by uo means inconsiderable."  In the December iysue of the  M iohiaran Sttite Medical JouVnal,  an editorial on the saute subject  cites 47 cases and goes on to state;  . "Arsenical fly poisons are as  dauserott*; as the phosphorus  mat-ii. 'i'Jicy -should tie tttiol-  ished. There are as eflicient  -and more sanitary ways o������ ,  catching or kit line flies. And  fly poisons. i������ used, at all,  should not be used in hoiucj  where there are children, 01  where children visit."  ������ _o_*,b (S3>_������M%jt-7tt.QgaB  "The St-tunr-iy Destroyer" g  Nan-Poisonous 6  Catches tin Germ With the Fly  Made ia Canada by  THEO. & W.THUM CO.  ���������Dcpt.2.* Walkerville, Out.  American Address:  G������*������nd Rapids, Mich.  ������������������ (50)  Customo-���������Waiter, this is the llrst  lender steak I've ever had in your  shop;  Walter���������My .goodneiss. You must  have got the guv'nor's.  All Women Vote In Denmark  All women, rogui'dlooB of tholr  fltandlng in life, nro now entitled lo  voto in Den in ark. Tho Danish parliament Iuih adopted the new Datihih  conpUtiition, ono of tho _hlof fao.toi'rt  of which Ih Ihe ahollHlnnont of nox  pviVllegoH. All woiii'tii, incliiiliii;; sor-  vat, previously bau'ed, mny now'vole.  Giiocaiiig  MU\c Slniporly -An awfully hand-  Home ionu knelt nt my fool, for moro  than nn hour today.  Mr. llardl'ax���������T wouldn't ho a shoe  clerk    for  anything you  could  hand  UK1.  GLOVUS   AND  Union  Mudu  FIT, QUALITY and WOUKMANSHIl?  OUR MOTTO  Sampk'tt Hont your dealer on rocjuoat.  R. G. r.ONO & OO., TilMlTRD, Toronto  / Fighting Battles by Map  At ovory turn one hndti nonie new  fuirprlno at the HritjHh hcadquartei'B.  Take niapsi, for extimplo. Moat people roallzo that correct and detailed  maps are oHMonlhil In 'war. but few  aurely know the degveo of detail  dcfllrablo, oxtondlng to every hedge)  and ditch and ovory tiny placo of  water.  The moro nmnh_r cd. ma pa  nfuggci'-i     iutai;u*ai.ii������ii.  lmvo to bo Horvr.d out on  a general movement. i  .One or the dlffloultloii In tho raplJ1  l'tilrcitl. from Moim wan tlio aupply  of ntnv mapti iu������ fresh country wat*  entered. A failure in nuch eircuni*  filatit'CH may have the moat narkm*  t'oniU'tiuencC'H,  riHlulred.  1  4i i-tin**.!*!i-*-  tho eve ol  \ *C^xiAiltUmtm.AillAi  m a     s e  q������  *-������)-_# ____JMSW!_HH!U^^  mmmmmmmmm ���������  Wmmmm*)  THE REVIEW, C11ESTOX. *B. C>  Don9! Persecute  yow isoweis  Cut out cathartic* and purgative*.   They asm  _rut_l-harsh~unaecega_r>*. Xty  BARTER'S UTTLE  LIVER PILLS  !. ure'yvejyetable. Act  Xentty on the liver,  atiminate bile,and  soothe thedelt-  3ate membrane  -fthubowek  ttipatfon,  BiliouM-  JUtS,    _  lick Headache and /n_i_������_o_s as ntiU'tor.i snss.  Small Pi!!, Small Dose, Small Price,  Genuine must beat Signature  MOTHERS I  Don't  fall   to orocura  MRS. WiNSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP  For   Your   Children   While   Teething  It soothes the Chlid, Softens the Gums,  Allays the Pain, Dispels Wind Colic,  and  5b  the  Best   Remedy   for  Infantile  Diar-  Jiioea.  TWENTY-. IVE CENTS A BOTTLE  War will Effect Changes  Interview, by New York Tribune With  British Cf-iciai  Changes of vast importance were  also foreshadowed in England. "War  will bring a big change in this country also," said this high authority,  "and our upper classes are beginning  to realize that it will have to come.  Our men fighting in the ranks are getting, with their pay and separation allowance, au average of 27 shillings 5  pence a week.  "Many of these men before they en- j  listed were agricultural laborers earning 14 shillings and 6 pence a week.  'Cheir families are getting more now  to live on wtih husbands and fathers  away at the front than they had when  the husbands and fathers were home.  Do you think these men. arc going to  be satisfied to come back to 14 shillings and 6 pence a week for the whole  family?    No,   there  will have  to  be  some  readjustment  there.    And  our  upper classes  will  have  to  readjust  themselves.    They  will have to tone  down their scale of living.    There i3  too  much   extravagance     now.     You  Americans are partly responsible for  that.   With your big company and big  fortunes   you ^pend   freely,  and  you  have come ovel* here and taught us to  do the same thing. But there will have  to be a change in that.   We shall toave  to return to a simpler way of living."  _rkmyf   I ^*_3\J! 1 *J������  s%J  ComStarch  In the famous  &  4-fc 11 /���������_-_--.  W&.B.V T-  Pa  5*^y _._>������-*.__.,������*  ��������� Kf  Tumors. Lupus cured -without Icnlte ar I  tvki.i _!Ixi-~-_������������������ ������������������..������������������������������.������ Cemo. or writs 1  ������Aia. _j. ���������>..-,, ���������ror-_B__i.o_.,  ���������..   _ 1>R. WI-UA-18, SpwUlUt on Cancer, j  2905 Unlremitjr At������. 8. & Minneapolis. Minn. I  FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS  l;;ra_ fuel'our orsORVLS 'kusdown* *c.o_ the_r.u_s*  DJlTFKR from Kl.NBVr. BLADDER. NERVOUS DISEASES,  CK_OXICWEAKNESS,ULCERS,SKIN ERUPTION_.. II,_ S.  writs for FREE <:r.orH bound medical noo_ on  thai* diseases anU woXDEnrui. cures effected by  THE NEW l-yRENCHBEMEDV. N.I N������2 N-3  l^nddeciilcfnr  __ IjourselFHitia  feeramedy for YOOROWN ailment. Afeaolutetr Ff**E*������  No'Jollow up'clrcalars. No obligations. Dr.I_eCi.E_c  MgD  _O.H_VKR5rOC_K_.HAMPSTe_D LONDON,ENO  ���������we want xo move thkrafiom will cu*_ iow.  STARVATION OR  MERCILESS TORTURE  W.T-BEHS0.1 ICON'S  CAWADA  mnm corn  It*   mmr  ml m.* **  U imum   ������������������ Fl  (iMM_-t������M*aS������a Inii   N H  b������M *-_������������������>_��������� tui v_rt_ ih  ������  ���������**r_K<__i������ *��������������� Strmtt) **  IM cunti i?i������0 a. intriff   ������tU  ���������irr.  HMrOkUb Shit,  U I c**-Ha  ���������^ JBSI Don't ask mere-  ; I iy-or'cornstarch*  or even for 'tke  best starch', but  insist on  BENSON'S  ���������ths  'Quality Starch'  with a reputation  gained by half a  century's experience.  Forest Planting  A   French     Experiment    to   Reclaim  Waste Land That Proved a  Success  A very striking example of this is  seen in the district of the Landes in  southwestern    France,     The     sands  thrown up on the seashore in the vicinity  of   Bordeaux    and     southward  drifted in on the farmyards and vineyard- to the east, gradually covering  and destroying these and resulting in  a condition of sand hills " or dunes  moving slowly under the influence of  the wind, with stretches of marsh'be-i  tween them.   On these sand bills anu  marshes   grew- a  scanty    vegetatio-  which provided pasturage  for a few  sheep which were looked after by the  shepherds  who have  often  been  described   walking   over   the   hills   and  through the marshes on stilts watching their sheep and sometim.s bus. y.  knitting in order to add.to the value  of their time.    Agriculture was impos-  You wHi Tins.F@ue. hi /.ani-qU.  it eases ihs burning, .tinging  pain, stops bleeding and brings ||  case. Perseverance, with Zam-  Buk, means cure; Why not prove  *{jjg 1   Ml I>rusgisis tout Store**���������  AT ALL uROCtRS  53  sible in the distric  this grazing  Homestead Leniency  to all Soldiers  Cover  KEEP THE  PAfin  UTIUAD  Won* ra   n BHIBt Ba ca -KB.  When Hubby "Lights Up"  for his after-dinner- srnoke, be  sure he has a match which  will give him a steady light,  first stroke���������Ask your Grocer  for     ������������������ .    V'A:.  EDDY'S  "GOLDEN  TIP"  ��������� MATCHES  One of their many Brands  No  More  Corns  Cure  Guaranteed  Never known to fall;  acts without pain in  '24 hours. Is soothing,  healing; takes the  sting right out. No remedy sc quick,  _a'fo and sure as Putnam's Painless  Corn Extractor. .Sold everywhere���������25c  per bottle.  ciless torture is the dismal prospect  before all victims of indigestion, for  although they are in need of food to  nourish the body, they are afraid to  eat because of the long periods of  pain and discomfort that follow even  the slightest of me..Is.  The urgent need of all who suffer  from indigestion    i������ to gain strength  so that tha stomach can extract nourishment   from   the food taken.   Pain  after eating is the way the stomach  signifies its protest that it is too weak -j  to do nature's work.    To take purgatives   is only to aggravate the trouble.  Dr.    Williams'    Pink    Pills give new  strength to weak stomachs    because  they enrich and purify the blood supply thus enabling the stomach to digest   food naturally.   Almost from the  first the appetite revives;    then food  can    be taken without pain and the  burden of indigestion disappears. The  i folio v?ing vC&.se." proves A   the truth    of i  these, statements.   Mr. W. H. Silver, a  welV known farmer living in the vicinity of Hemford, 1M.S., says:    "For  upwards of seven years I was tortured  with indigestion:  sometimes I was so  bad that I -would not taste a bit of  hearty food, hat would have to content  myself with a hit of stale bread.    At  times -..-suffered-excruciating pains in  my   stomach, and . ould hardly sleep  at night.   I tried various prescriptions  but got no- benefit from them and naturally I was in a very reduced state  of health.   I had come to believe that  I was doomed for the balance, of my  life    to tliis    most constant torture,  when I read of a case similar to my  own cured through the use of Dr. Williams' Pink PJUs.   This gave me new  courage and I decided to try them. To  make a long story short, the use    f  the Pills for a couple of months completely cured me.    This is some two  years ago, and I have had no return  of the trouble, and am able to eat as  hearty a meal as anyone."  You can get Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills through your medicine dealer or  by mail at. 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams', Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Order-in-Counci!   Broadened t.o  A,|l Fighting With Allies  An important order-in-council has  been passed at Ottawa to provide for  cases where a homesteader, who is a  member of the Canadian expeditionary forces or the British or Allied  forces, loses his life on active service.  The minister ot the interior is no*������  given the power to give tree patent  to the estate at once.      ^  The act, as it stands, only gives free  patent at once if a Canadian volunteer  is disabled by wounds, but- in the  opinion of Hon. Dr. Roche, if a man  is killed on active service in defence  of the empire his estate should be relieved of any further duties.    Under  + *,-,_.    n_   .       iC   o     -ritYipatpn^nf.   rti__    Viat'ril-ft  ^It,        X^*.\f.       XX       W       M.J.M\.W.VI*W^* \* *Xrf .^ ������^^.������..^.   %.  completing duties further residence is  waived, but cultivation is necessary.  .The order in council also provides  for any homesteader serving with the  Canadian, British or allied forces  counting active service as residence.  Theact only allows this at present to  which was very poor and carried but  a small number of stock was all the  use that could be made of this extensive   and  increasing-  sand   -_rea.    In  the year 1788 steps were taken hy the  French government to ascertain what  could be done to improve conditions  here,    and a policy of forest planting  was decided on with the result that  these sand wastes have been almost  entirely   planted   up   with     Maritime  pine which produces a very valuable  harvest of resin during the life of the  tree   while   the   wood   afterwards   is  used for paving blocks in Paris, for  props for coal mines in Elngiand ami  Wales, and for other purposes. In fact  one part of the shortage of mine props  in Great Britain at the present time is  clue to the fact that the supply could  not be obtained from north-em France  on  account of the scarcity of labor  owing to the men having been called  out to join the army. It will be remembered     that there was  a deputation  from the British government in Canada recently looking into the question  of the possibility of obtaining a supply  of pit props in Canada to cover the  shortage    from the Baltic as well as >  from France.  I The effect on the population of this  reforestation work is shown by_ the  fact tliat in the parishes of l..a Teste  and Cazeaux, in this district, ,the population before reforestation was 1,600  and is now 14,000, and considerable  areas have been brought under culti-  T     _  Xj ���������  KJ2*:& -*  HOME  STUDY  Arts Courses only,  SUMM ER|  SGHOO  HVSS aa������i Jl.VGSS'S  QUEEN'S  ^        UNIVERSIj.  KINGSTON, ONTARIO j  ARTS       EDUCATION       MEDICIMB  SCHOOL OF MINING  MINING _.    5  CHEMICAL MECHANICAl,  CIVIL ELECTRICAL  ENGINEERING  GSO. T. CHOWN, Reeiatrer  rnry  from suffering means .true happiness. The trouble due to indigestion j&nd biliousness, te removed  quickly," certainly  and safely   by  ZkeLartjestSaleof Any Medicine in tlia World  Sold Ercrywher*.   Ia boxeMZi tests  Fortunate  A New York lawyer tells of a case  Ask for Minard's and take no other-  Tin Becoming Scarce  With regard to the future use of  tin, says an engineering journal, it  may be said we are dealing with reserves that are entirely inadequate to  meet the present Remands, and that  unless some new source of supply  is developed very soon we may expect to find that tin is a very scarce  metal indeed.     \  Of the present sources of tin ore  supply, most are either stationary  or receding in' output, Bolivia being  the only one which gives promise  cf permanency and of future growth.  Under these conditions the question  of substitute metals becomes of importance, and aluminum, zinc and  steel all have some possibilities in  this direction hi one way or another.  vaticu owing to the improved condi- ti'ls**' in " -j^hiii"- iowh. of Massaelius-  tions resulting from-the fixing of the \ ettsT^uring^whicl- "the -hie^witness.  sand dunes. It is no wonder that a ��������� under cross-evanimation, refused to  raoauaaeu. as well as a bust' state the amount of his gross income,  m bronze have been erected in the . "You must answer the question/5  district to :M. Bremontier, who initiat-   said the judge when counsel had ap  ed this work.  Minard's  cians.   *  Liniment   used   by   Physi-  A gallant Tommy, having received  from England ah anonymous gift of   ������������������_. _ ���������������������������,. t_ +1,<<5 i...,,,.,, ������io-_������ ������  socks, entered them at once, for he   fl������U^^ ������ %il ^fS^iS^in  *:        From the First  "Yours is a very healthy town, is it  not?" inquiretl the lady tourist.  "The most wonderful and health-  giving place in the .world!" answered  the robust inhabitant..  "So I have heard," assented the  lady. '  "Do you know, madam, that when  first I came here I was so weak that  I eouldu't walk? I weighed next to  nothing; and, as to my nerves, tlu  least thing would reduce me to tears."  "You .must be blessed with a wonderful constitution, sir.   Now, I���������"  "Madam,. I can see that you are in  a weak state���������that you are run. down.  But I do assure you that you are a  giantess compared to what .1 was when  pealed  to  the  court to instruct  the  witness. ���������  "But, your honor," said the man, "I  have no gross income. I ain a fisherman, and it's all net."���������-Harper's  Magazine.    .  No child should he allowed to suffef  au hour from worms when prompt relief -can be got in a siniple but strong  remedy���������Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.  Not a  Bad  Error  She (with newspaper) ���������Here's a  funnyA:mistake in the report of that  affair last night. It Bays that Mrs.  Swellnian appeared in a handsome  "ampere" gown, instead of "empire."  He���������Well, "ampere" isn't very far  off; her gown was a hit shocking.  Many Seekers For Land  Parties of furmors in search of Canadian- land8 aro arriving in the country daily, and Home considerable farm  land deals havo been recordod. A  recent arrival from' Washington is  ���������proving hla faith in the country by  ������owing a crop of, 2,000 acrea this  Bprliig, and his oxamplo han resulted  In two acqualntaneoH from Jdah't recently* buying |and in Southern Alberta.  A Pill That Is Prized.���������-Tlivro lmv������  been many pills put upon the niai'hf'l  iuul proaaod upon public attention, hut  none has ondnvod so long or met with  no niuoli favor us Panueleo's Vogo-  tnblo Plllrt. Wld-spruad uho of Uuun  baa attfiHlod tholr great, value, and  thoy need no further .ndve.th-emenl  thun thiH. Having ilrmly oatabllahcl  UieiiiHolvoH In public oatccm. thoy now  jranlc without a peer in tho llBt of  tiitandai'd vegotahlo proparations.  * 1.1 ��������� i     i ���������     t ui..  ii ii r n i ������������������_������  Old Faahloncd Rcctpc  A negro mummy had a  family of  boys so woll bohuvod  that ono day  lier mlHti'-EH uHk'cd:  "Sully,    how   did    you    rahu> your  hoys so weti;'"  "Ali'll   toll   yo',   mtfiHun,"   nnaworptl  Bally.    "Ah, rahn.   deiu   l>oy_  with u  barrel  stave,   an'  AU  raiiu.    'mil   fro-  ���������tiucnt."  Silver Broom For Jeliicoe  To mark their appreciation of Sir  John .Tellicoe's efforts to keep the  seas open for British trade the in-"-  habitants of the small town of But-  terworth, in the Cape Province, have  presented him with a silver broom,  nicasnirng 2 fact G Inches, inscribed*.  "Presented to Admiral Jeliicoe for  his abilities in swooping the North  Sea. 1914."  On a label attached to the broom  wore the words "asi usilal." An appreciative acknowle lgmenf litis been  received from Admiral jeliicoe, in  which ho states that the one hope of  the navy ia to succeed tn keeping  that command of tho '_ea which will  enable British t.rado to he can-led  ou "as usual."  was about to undertake a heavy  march- He was soon prey to the most  excruciating agony, and when, a mere  cripple, he drew off his footgear at the  end of a terrible day, he discovered  inside the toe of the sock what had  once been a piece of stiff writing  paper, now reduced to pulp, and on it  appeared in hold, feminine hand the  almost illegible benedlcition: "God  bless the wearer of this pair of  socks." ���������    ���������  -Have you, then, been here long,  sir?" asked the lady, a faint note of  hope in her vohJe.  "I, madam? I was born here!"���������  Pearson's Weekly.  When Dinner Comes  One Ought to Have a Good Appetite  0100  REWARD,  8153 ���������,  Tha rcudero of thin ra.*. will fca  plcasicfl to learn that thoro l������ .at laftftt  onu dreaded dlaeano that ncleno������ lino  been ablrt to euro, in nil ltd ntiuron. and  Unit l������ Catarrh. -lall'a Catarrh Cure lo  tho only positive euro now known to  tho meilioul fraternity. CtUnr. h belna s  constitutional dlHCUBf, rt_iulr������a n conatl-  ut onnl treatment. HiiU'b Catarrh Cum  Im IxiUtui litlotnuliy, ttothiy dlifclly uiion  tho blood, art.' mucoun uurrnceo of t\\������  Bplftwi.  1hei'i.by   dots troy iner the  founda-  Holt    Of   l\\tt   lllHf-ltHrt   fl|ltl    KlvltlK    lho   t,_t.  lent Btrojurth by hulldlnir up tb������ oonntitii-  tion ������nd fltjulatinit natnro l!> dolna Ha  worlc. Thr, proprletora have m much  full Ii In Ha tmialivo ttowvrii that thnv  off-r On* Himdrert Tlaiinvn r_r nv call  that It fnllu to euro. Sahd for list ,f te*.  tltnoiilaln, "  AddrAM   V.   3.   CII1DNMQV   <-.   (Jt),  >������d������������.   O.   (holrt    V������y    all    UruKRlntn.  tittn.  To.  V8o.  Ready for thty������Clrcun  Vroddio--Arc you ihe trained nurso  inaiuina nuhi w������h coining'.'  NM'HO" YtiH,   ih'ur;   J'm   tho   Iruluctl  Oranulnicrt Eyclltls, n,v;M,\-.,    ,  ..  KycH .iiiflumrd by fvi>o*       l^rtMldlt. - Lct'a  nee  Koutu    of    your  sure to Sun, Oust and Wind   *���������****, tlion.  uiii<-klv relieved by Murine      .   ,       . .���������"���������; ; ,,,.  ld   ,  *J VW3rim.t Kve Coaifoii. Af I ������,an,i' llivl'V'/1 W������, l"U' t'!,,!,l l,u\,fl������'  Your���������l)nifrr-i������t������ii50<rpcr Hotdr. Miirlnft . yi������ ( t1,,Tr '? ",,) ,!V^'11-* Nulh-.i huw  ������nlvchiTubc������2-c.l'orUookolihcEycrrcc:,Kk 1 J������vt-ryUil������*v,   without exception, ohrya  10raz*.-"'*e 0i' Marine Ei'������? Rtnae*������y Co,. CWca������t> <'  V,ltl vV', .  * lluuipn  .. ,���������_���������-���������, "*���������"���������' -������->'-"-"������"l I )���������,���������,,<, nf n,  W   N. U. 105fi l of  uititi   dw nni.iii  iu.iii   ..!   (lu;  U;M     \t'\,;t   f.hrtilt   thf   IctMl  a pair o' ntt.*pn?  A good appetite is the best sauce. It  goes a long way toward helping hi tho  digestive process, and that is absolutely essential to health and strength.  Many peraoim havo found that  0rape-Nuts food is not only nourishing but is a {_rcat appetizer, and  children llko the tasto of it and grow  strong and rosy from its uho.  It Is especially the food to make a  weak stomach strong and create an appetite for dinner.  ������������������1 anv ni years old." writes a grand- 5  mother, "and havo had a weak atom-  ach from childhood. By great onvo as  to my diet. 1 enjoyed a treasonable do-  gi'fi; of health, hut novov found anything to equal Grape-Nuts as a standby.  "When I have no appotito for breakfast and just cat to keep up my  Ktrcnplh, I tako four loaHnoonfitla of  (3rape-Nuts with good rich milk, and  wh������ii dinner conies I am hungry.  Whllo If I go without any breakfast  I never ford llko out Ing dinner. Cirnpn-  N<*1-' for hmnkfast senilis to make a  healthy appmui* i'm tiunH-i.  "My llttlo. grandson was nick with  i'.tnmnch twnblo dindiijr tho pual aiim-  iner, and Ihially wo put him on (Jiapo-  NuIm. Now h_ la growing plump and  well. When lulled If ho wnnts IiIh  iiurso, or (Irapc-Nulti, ho bright onu up  and pulntH to tho cupboard, lie wan uo  trouble to w.au at all��������� tlutnl-H to  Urapc-Nutti."  w.itnt. _-lvi**n by Clauadiau l'o:tl.uin  Co., WindHor, Out. I (end "Uio itoatl  to Wcllvlllo," In pl<f. i. "'rhpr������������'s a U. a-  non."  Ever read the above letter?   A new  ut*._ SiprJS.iro ffom tltYirt tn tltftiv    They  are fienultie. t.ue  and full  of human  |lr*ttere������t,  A Corrector of Pulmonary Troubles.  ���������Many testimonials could be presented showing tho great efficacy.of Dr.  Thomas' Ecloctrlc Oil in curing disorders of the respiratory processes, but  I the best testimonial is experience and  the Oil ia recommended to all who  suffer from these disorders with the  certainty that they will find relief.  It will allay Inflammation in the bronchial tubes as no other preparation  can.  But Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg������  etable Compound Restored  Mrs. Bradley's Health���������  Her Own Statement  An, Inch of Rainfall  An Inch of, rainfall moans much  to the farm lands. It. la enuivalent  of G05> barrels of 15 gallons each to  the uct-o, and weighs over 11?, tony.  What n job that, would ho for the  farmer 1f he had to_d.uw it to tlio  land in tanks holding a ton oar.li!  One of tho marvels of meteorology  Is that Hccinlngly light clouds nnd  lho atmosphere are capable of handling such a vast amount of water  and so distributing it that it fallH  on the cvops so gently that only good  results. And nn inch pf ruin is not  a very heavy fall, either.���������W.F.D.  .. Keep  house.  Minard's    Liniment    in    the  The Gcrnmi'i's Destiny  A florgciuit of a Soottlidi regiment, in  a firm ballovor in dostlny. No amount  of argument with his moro Hcoptlcol  CMnirudcs cpn Hhtikt- U\h h_li_f In the  jllollLt^il.,    '.)<-���������    in v in i;i in v       i.'(..i'iu,,    i'.i-  oontrtr-ftrl-M with tho rat hor illogical  nsHcrtiou thut "vvhtui a man'a last day  cornea it comcH." Tho evening before  tho battle at Monti, when preparing to  tako a ntroll, ho was notlcr-d by a  corporal, a pav_lst.nl opponent of the  dcntlny theory, to ipih-tly -slip a ravnlv-  cr into bin  pocket.  "Ilnllo!"    shouted      tho    f.orporal.  who h:iw a clmticn    o? ridiculing tin**  tiurgt-niii. tnnti  ������t������������>   ,ti/u   '.,',iii<H   '*..,  revolver for?    II'll no' nave ya If your  tiUU'.  ha;.  l.inliO."  "I   hen  thut," roplltnl  lho  lu-rgciint  nftor  a inniiH'Hl.i*  h:>Hltat.lon, "hut, yc  antv I tnU'hl fa' In wl' a Uorniun wiiui-.ti  ,i.  ������   lt4>>l   U������ J          .   t, ...  Winnipeg, Canada.������������������'* Eleven yoari  ago I went to tho Victoria Hospital,  Montreal, suffering with a growth. Tha  doctors said it was a tumor and r-ould  not, bo removed as it would cause instant  death. They found that my organs'wero  uffeutod, and said I could not live moro  thansixmonthsintlicconditionl was in.  "After I camo homo I saw your advertisement, in the pnp_r, and commenced  taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vcgotoblo  Compound. I took it cwintantly for two  years, and still take it at times, and  both my huaband and myself "claim that  it \va3 the mcano of Wing my Hfn. I  hir:hly~rccon_mend it to suffering  women."���������Mrs. Owu_v BkadU-Y, 284  JohnsonAve.^Winnipejr, Manitoba, Can.  Why wilhvomon take chances or drag  outasickly,lialf-heartoflcxistoncc,miBo-  inii uucc-foutUt- of th>J joy of living,  when they can find health in Tiydia E.  Pinkham's Ve^cta-  lil o Compound ?  Por thirty v������Mir_ it  has been the _Unci _rd remedy for ft;-  malo ills, and haafo-  ftlvuvHl tlin hr-nllh of I  thousands of women  who ha^o boon troubled with i>uch ail-  miints an dlnplaocmcntn, Inflammation,  ulceration, tumors, irregularitiun, ������tc.  .   *      . ..., ..*  Mi     .T<*������������     iii.i.i'    n|><,.,,������..   ���������..���������������������������^.u  \vrli������ Ut 1-yillu IS. rinkliam ?.!a������l������  itliiu*. Co. (cotiliUoutiisk- I,.v������ts,  Muss. Vourlol tor will 1>oo|m. n_<l,  r<*;i;S .';:;{! ;i:i.':v.*r,rct_ !>y :i wrms^x*  ������������-*������������l Itolil In titrlot ������'<>t������tJrl.-iir*^.  mJx-t'c^."iAyrui'\6xxK  -Hun thh Creston review  THE GRESTOi-l REV1E  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a yeas' in advance:  $2.50 to TJnited States points.  C. F. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY   2  Encouraging  In our news  columns we record  the   sale   of   the   Bethel   Hayden  ranch of ten acres to  John Blinco,  at  a price  over the  $200 an acre  mark.    The deal is even more satisfactory than the Robinson purchase  nt Canyon City, on which we commented editorially some weeks ago,  in that the  purchaser is a resident  here  for  some  years and has first  hand   practical-experience   knowledge of what the Valley is best adapted for both from the productive  and marketing aspects of the deal.  Mr. Blinco has been on the land  during Creston's tat years as-v. ell  as the lean ones, and at a time like  this, when everyone is sitting tight,  find him a__ns_d_jg  another teu-  and seeing Mr. Blair's letter briefly  but thoroughly stated the case for  those dissenting from bur correspondent's views.       .  Remembering that, after giving  him a few days' grace in the matter  of reporting, it was necessary for  the police officer to hale him before  the military, authorities to impress  upon the offender the necessity of  observing a Canadian law (of which  fact he was already aware), and  that in doing his duty the officer  met with resistance not only from  the Austrian but _dso from the  Austrian's wife, and not forgetting  _V������ot\ o  ci������*_-*������*>ri   .r_F  +.1������_,     li-tiioo. _ ������,xr4_i_1_^  tne _aot tu������t tne ^viisti4an w^s  quite well supplied with ffrearms  ahd some homemade ammunition  that indicated that in his spare  moments the alien's time waa not  wholly employed in the arts of  peace, one must admit that our correspondent's fears have at least  some foundation on fact.  With all the facts in the case before us. and while admitting that  our  correspondent   seems  to  have  Bob_a_sea  \SUS7Ch__ BBB__  ea b *s_b a  4IL  "���������'"_!������������������"���������'���������'"'���������������������������-���������  We nave in stuck several yof the Tvvo  Hole Burners with Ovens.  They are easy to operate, give a steady,  uniform heat, at a low oil cost.  wis offer them every home  fVne }>ot weather.  At the piiutj  ���������****,_ _���������_._���������_,  as  naid  snould have one  lluvii  to find hum &_me___3g  another ten- ? .. _,  .���������'���������,...      -.        *-..~        ' over-estimated  acre tract, at better than ������200   an; _*!-_-       ���������       - .������     i'  capabilities,  in view   ot what  our  the  Austrian's evil  acre, helps sotne in strengthening]  the confidence most of us have in I  alien  enemies   are   attempting  in  the   future   of   this   part   of   the  lother parts of the Dominion it will  ihe as well for the Canyon City citi-  provmce. - \ .    .     .       ,    .   .    .     ',  .  _<r    -r������>- *       -        , ,   '      i        ! zens to to treat their Austrian as a  Mr. -Bunco   hasn't  told us where! .    .       _ i  i -       i-������        _.**'_'  . , . , s man out watch him-   like a their, as  he  got   the  monev  wherewith   to ,.      u   '    ���������  ,       .      ,        Y- ; the old saying goes,  make the   buy. but we venture   to |     -,      ., ���������  . -      ,',  ... ������- ,'������������������--,*���������'      r      'n    *"e  'mining-   camps   m    the  thmk part of it-was obtained from \ s>       ���������   -v   _    - _    ���������  ....       . ���������    .    ,       .   - , i trow s .Nest miners are refusing to  his   beekeeping  and   horticultural i  ��������� ,   ,,   ���������   -,.       . ,  , . , , (.risk their lives m coal mining-oper-  pursuits or his present ranch, and i   _. -.,      ,. ,  .   A .     .   . z, ,        ., .',',.< ations with   alien  enemy workmen  that-he-feels confident, that with lus!    ,  new purchase  he will   just   a  more   prosperously    continue  operations.  bit  his       ..��������������������� *-il  *j J..I --.    uizll.  _ t .*    ������ v. ^,t  ������t.   1  to  I l>e as  desirable citizens as  Saffron  Petroshuk of Canyon City.  I ���������  Just the thing for the youngsters these ������  hot summer vacation days. |  I   We  have  them in a nice variety  of |  I            colors and in all sizes. |  I   They are  specially-priced at 35 cents g  J        ���������the best goods at a close price. |  " ��������� ���������_i__w_i-_________________________________B������____________a___  We offer the nicest line  ever shown in   Creston.  In either a Working or  Dress Straw Hats we  haye the best the makers  have to  offer  the trade.  We have them in all the  standard sizes and. at our  usual very  close   prices.  Your money bach if goods  are not satisfactory  Phone 63  '_____  General Merchant  CRESTON  AX.  T?  ������_ _������.-V������-ii-<_<*<_ rr_ ������_������-������-  Another   knockout   punch    has  -C_n_-  been  handed  *w>fioit������i_ta        - _il_  ^A.KK>..._uvO CtS_3  year by the local waterworks company which has just completed improvements to the. water system  necessitating an expenditure of at  least $2,500. Speaking nno|Bcinlly  the system with some minor repairs would have given an ample-  supply for 1915, but with the  utmost coiiiideiice that the Valley  has an immediate future that will  warrant the upkeep of a good water  service, the company in a time of  financial stress such as the present  not only improves existing lines  but also lays better thp.ii a mile of  piping into new territory, the revenue from which would hardly justify the extension by a souless corporation, as water companies are  of times classed.  We have no hesitation, either, in  stating further that it is doubtful  if there is another place of the size  in all western Canada where anywhere near a like amount has this  year been spent on a public utility.  This improvement speaks eloquently of the confidence Capt. Mallandaine and liis associates have in the  < Veston Valley, and certainly he  and F. G. Litile havi*. been heiv  long enough to grasp the situation.  if Mr. Reece's attitude  reflects the stand the independent  element in the Conservative party  is going  to  take, Kaslo Conserva-  Goncerning an Austrian  About three weeks ago The  I-EVIRW mentioned tho fact that  Safl'ron Petroshuk, a Canyon City  Austrian, hml bee. n up bolero Capt.  Mallaudaino on a charge of failing  in reporl to the proviueiui ptjiiee  oilictsr, as required by Dominion  oi'der-iii-coiuicil.  In the i'ollowiiit/ issue 'onr Canyon City correspondent remarked  that it was rather unfortunate hum-  .li.iHtii'. notion had not been taken  with the Aufitriiin seeing ho in uot  ine crisis in Jt>.������__.  This is the title of a 32-page  booklet issued by the authority of  the Ministerial Union of the __o\ver  Mainland some months ago, dealing  with the land policy, timber^ coal  aud pulp leases, and railway legislation of the McBride Government.  The material was prepared byM.  B. Cotsworth, a gentleman employed on two or thr_e occasions by the  B.C. government on civil service  reform work. When tiie ieaiiet  first made its bow very little attention it attracted, beyond some news  paper references to its incorrectness  and -vice versa.  Recently Rev. A.E. Cooke, secretary of the ministerial union, has  taken the platform to explain the  why and wherefore of the leaflet  and for wane unexpected reason  both Mr. Cooke and the booklet are  receiving a whole lot of attention.  He spoke at Nelson on Tuesday  of last week and seems to have  been tnken seriously, as on the two  following days the Daily News devoted practically all its editorial  space to oomnu'iit good, bad und  indifFeret��������� mostly l>:id on Mi*.  Cooke's utterriu-es us well as on the  book its-'lf.  Mr. Cuoke was at Trail the Sat-  uniii.v evening previous and judging by the report of his meeting in  last week's Trail News he gave his  hearers considerable food for  thought. One very interested list-  oner was W. Reese, a member of  the executive committee of the  Trail Conservative Association.  Says tho News:  "Mr. Reeoo wns diligent in hav-  "ing Mr. Cooke explain matter.^  "and afterwards made the sliitu-  "ment that if ono-tonth of what the  speaker had said could be proven  "to be true he felt that he could no  1 "longer support the policy of tho  " MeBride government.  While it may be well to take Mr.  Uocoo'h remai-ks with   the  ouhLoih-  tives will  \xO   WSi.L  ���������v~  vv _i<r  nominate  a  sacCnssd   n.  being a party to such, alleged mai-  administratian but rather insist on  having a standard bearer who in  his business and private life stands  for the greatest good to the greatest number:' Forgetting Mr. Cookp  completely A candidate who Cannot  be accused" of being on the job at  Victoria when this alleged plundering of the people was going on, and  who enjoys a good reputation for  common every day honesty, will be  found a likely vote getter���������in view  of the revelations in Manitoba and  the charges against the McBride  cabinet only candidates of character can hope for success.  presumed to know that he would get  no reply from the person he attacked.  He just seems to have been out gathering-wool so if they come home shorn  themselves they can only blame themselves. .  There are various ways to mould  public opinion. Your correspondent  took none of them. Instead he or  they exerted their prerogative as coi-  respondent to vent their spleen   I desire to say that Mi*. Petroshuk Is  no Austrian. He is a Ukranian, and  had he so desired could have been in.  service; ...'... . >  Thanking you in anticipation,  John D. Crawford."  [Mr. Crawford states that he has  been charged with sending us the  Canyon City news, which statement is  incorrect.   He is not correspondent.!  Editor   .Love of   the   Grand   Porks  Gazette   dined with new   iocai grown  potatoes on June 13.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Concerning An Austrian  RfflS 1 BIB  SSirfHIQEII  i-fiiBuyuisi  DEALER IN  HS������rI* aIaAA n*������*������#*^ ai'moI PboaiM  ep yjg*5 puma am aiiuss  .     ���������' ���������-".���������     ���������; -'i- -if' - *        - <-,   --.   . .  Saddle and Harness  Grand Forks school population is increasing so rapidly that next term will  see a new room opened at the public  school, also another added to the high  school.  Officials of the Alberta Farmers' Cooperative Elevator Co. are dickering  with the Okanagan selling agency for  100 cars of orchard run apples at one  cent.per pound.  ni      t ���������  tj ��������� ��������� i nr������ n t tr\ t  YOUR  T!  GET  riufiiblng, imning ann  General Repair WorK  Done  by  W. B. Enibree  Th_ sntisfnotion  of work   w������l'' done  in rers''run- afitir thfi prict* ip .'.ora(t������������������-ii  :i renlly demrable t'it.i/.en jimt, now.  Hut! in occupying :\ property ho .titii- j ary grain of salt until iiHHured that  :������������ed that Mhtmild lx> liiktt I In* not ion I lit- \h entirely disintereHted politic  In- oould lam per with the watt-r j ally, there can be uo <|uenUoiiiiig  ���������"-M-P-y "���������' i"*'vera! '������������������!(/���������:' rancher'*..' ' the i'aet tliJitlbe Melb'ine irovorn-  LiiMt. week we hud a letter from | ment*H udniinintr������it,ion of B.C. lands  t \unpbell Bluir. which we pnbliHiied, \h engiiKtiig public attention, and \h  mid il eou|M������- more wiut-ii too nut huh* hi i>c u oi^ ictittite in tin; itvA.t/  W������'t    into print, >or winit   tit   Mpnee, i election eiunpuign.  Editor Hisvirw :  Sir,���������Will you allow ine through  the medium of your paper to call attention to an item which appeared in  This Review of June 18th, under the  head line of Canyon City; I refer to  "our Austrian," as he is locally called.  Your Canyon City correspondent refers to tho unpopularity of the individual and more so , since tho war  broke out. Now, I am lunorigftt tho  oldest residents in this settlement, and  I challenge your correspondent to produce llvo people out of the eighty they  refer to who hold Mr. Petroshuk and  his fraulein (as his wife is referred to)  in anything but the highest ostoom.  As for him contaminating tho water  anyone who takes tho trouble to visit  the stream which runs through his  ranch will readily conclude that* he  has more the people's interest at hoard  who use the water lower down than  we English-speaking people as a  whole.  Then' i_ not one person, I  feel  convinced, who does not credit Capt. Forrester tin the sound  judgment he used  hi t".:ijc-'-rl, "V. 5th  11 >.    Cv!^"*<���������*,t\  YvtUl+fiw  authorities in liberating the Austrian.  In .eftJi-'ing to the. hate made in Germany part of the Item one is led tit believe the hate had its conception in  Canyon  City,  not,   in   Germany.    In  this    iiihluiice    your    coritt_pondeiit  tteimiH to forget thnt he   In autudllng a  inan'H eliarueter find   llHtish   justice  itntl lutuiliootl Uoch not judge a inttu oy  hin country's decdu.    Neither does it  ���������dlow one peruon  to dcf-imc another  I without redrew.    This looks more like  | a stub in the back to an innocent man  | (alien or siibjeciotimn atiilriinu wpmre | n^  I ligut an your t'oi-t-ejiponileiit,  knew, or  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  mm****** ,mmm mmm*i*****mm  SIR r.nMVND WALKEK,C.V.6.,L_..D.. D.C.L.. Prcsldsnt  AUBXANDEI. LAIUD, Genernl Momttfcr J J.IN  AlttD, Ass't Geiernl M-Ktnac-  CAPITAL, $15,000,000     RESERVE FU_9, $13;500,O00  mm*mimMmimmm***mt*mmm������i*mm  SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS  Interest ut the current rate  is  allowed on .-ill deposits of $1   and  upwards.    Careful attention is givento every acvount.    Small accounts  are welcomed.    Accounts m.'iybe opened tind opornted by mail.  ��������� Accounts may be opened in the names of two c* more persons, withdrawals td be made* toy nny or.c of thorn or I ������: the .survivor. 821  C. G. BENNETT  Manager Creston Branch  TransfRr. LivRrv and Feed Stables  at  i  t  ������  n  %  I  Sliipmeut of McLaugliu tplciglis aud Cutters on Hand  TEAM   SLEIGHS  Harness, Single and Double and Supp'ies on Hand .  Several Sets of Sccoiid-Haud Harness  Slci^hc z?A Cr.tterr. COAT. ^O^ -?at,t?.  i. o. McUreath, Prop.  Phono M Blnhir Avtitinn * Ho* 14 ft  h.^^ ^^^���������a^'.'si������*^*^*^je>������^^*^  S  us  s  w  W  <i**  I  "1 THE GRESTON REVIEW  JACKSON'S^TEAS   ARE ALWAYS'VERY- SPECIAL  18  n"*���������_. -  preserving season is  almost here and you will be  needing at least a few Jars or  Sealers.  Our stock of these is now  complete in the������ various sizes,  and at very attractive prices.  Also a full stock of Covers  I j and Rings on hand.  New Potatoe  T_-vr  /���������_- #s^  Sup dav  **-' ���������    *?  j^j inner i  10 oe  sure  supply  /M*������HOT������  oi your  o-day.  Sugar! Sugar!  Buv now: it will not  */ j  go lower���������and it may  go a wee bit higher.  very  well  get   aiong  uanx  without one or two of th<  a well regulated ranch.  And at the price we offer  them to reduce our stock you  I i  can.well afford  to have  Ct;   MO ������V  one even this year.  We also offer Wire Potato  Baskets at attractive prices..  I!  I  --.-.���������--.��������� .  General  Store  ������  Phone 81  CRESTON  HORTICULTURAL HELPS  Conducted by I_-R.H__R.TH__, B.S.A.,  - Assistant Provincial Fruit Inspector  I Creston, _*.G. _������iep;*oii6G:  1_1VC OIWA.  ���������*-__  n  f*_'t_������c  .*md care some ewes have considerable  trouble iu lambing. Unnecessary interference is unwise, it is much better  to let nature take its course until it is  evident that help is really needed. The  .birth of a iamb is always easy when  stromr.    JL w^jt   ewe Via*  tT *> _  ������*tW  Feed and Care of Ewes in  _���������   _____*      ****  If a  lamb  comes at a  season when  plenty.. ,of  grass  is  available' a .ewe  should require   no other feed.   On the  other hand,   if the lamb comes in the  fall or   early spring,   nutritious  food  should be fed before and after lambing.-  As lambing  time  approaches  a ewe  weighiug 130pounds will require about  one   pound of  grain   daily,   together  with   succulent food and dry   fodder  such   as cloyer  or alfalfa.   Succulent  food  should be fed  at all   times  but  care should be taken not to feed it in  too great  an abundance as  it will result in a large weak lamb. After lambing, unlimited quantities may be fid  iii order that the flow, of milk may be  stimulated. Care should be taken however not to scour the ewe or offspring.  As a flock  begins to show  signs, of  lambing.it is desirable to seperate the  ewes heaviest  in lamb into a seperate  flock.   After lambing it is wise to put  the ewes  with one  lamb in  pens  by  themselves  also    those  with  twins.  Later the* lambs which are to be kept  for breeders should be seperated f rom  tho ones which are to be sold, and fed  the foods which will produce  growth  rather than fat.  When the first indications of lambing are noticed, the ewe should.be  placed in a peu whoro she can be  watched. It la not desirable to confine  her for a long time where she cannot  get sufficient exorcise. A cold rain is  more dotimental to a now-born lamb  than zero woathor and a dry atjjios-  phoro.   Under the   bent management  mim***mtmm*mm**mmmmm**mmmm0mmm*mmmmmmmmmmmm^ iBMRi IMH  Water Notice  DIVERSION AND USB  Take notice that Prank Bnrn-Callan-  dor, whoso postolllco add.ohh is Box 77,  , Croston, B.C., will apply for a license  tn tako and use twenty ncro foot of  vvAtcv _v.t of ���������!_!������������������; Cwwlr, whh'h Hows  northwesterly, and drains Into Glaser  Creek on Block 10 of Lot 802.   Tho  water will bo diverted from tho stream  at a point about 2I_. feet wont from the  truijlri- Ynn-  ������,f Jll.ul:  1!!. and 2M foot  north from tho Houthlinoof said block,  and will be used for irrigation ami  domestic purposes upon tho land described as tho west half of Block 2*1, Lot  K02.   This notice was posted on tho  ground nn tho 18th day of June, 1015.  A. copy of (bin notice nnd an  anpllciir  tion pursuant therol.ojuid1.otho Water  Act, 1011, will be Mod in the office of  the Water Recorder at Nelson. Objection's I/O   l,ll������'   U|������|������ii������..i<i,'niJ4   ��������� ���������������������*/ "."-   I.."'.  with the Mttld witter recorder, or with  ihe v tiititM.iMM vf V.T,-iti._ lights, _*."���������*.-  Hament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  \v\iVdn   thirty   days  aftor   the   first  appearance of tblii notice in a local  . ��������� ' ���������>        ������������������  .        ������   it.,    rt_.������  lie. v������ r>i>ivi>t... x ...      ........     k. .     .   .  ( ��������������������� (������������������.... ,.t ii.;_ ������������������*;,.,. *i .Turn* _r������l.h.  11)15. FRANK TinilN-CALLANDlillt.  Appli. tint.  To keep the flock comfortable and  quiet is the all important thing; keep  dogs,   strangers   and boisterous   boys  sible.  To manage a flock successfully one  miist'take conditions into ' eonsidera.-  lintt. If the barn is jjwud and fc!Jttre i_  plenty of tli������ right feed it is best to  have the lambs come in March because  they can be given sufficient attention  and be ready to go ahead when turned  on grass. They are also stronger and  more able to .-guard against parasites.  All non-breeding ewes should be fattened and sent to market. Old ewe-,  that are poor breeders should also be  sent to market.  Close attention should be given to a  e\vc until'a.; lamb is.-..,on its feet and  sucking.  In weaning lambs it is best that they  be taken away at once, (that is) lifter  seperating them fro_q the dam they  should not be returned to her.  When the iamb* is - removed the ewe  is often in a depleted condition and it  is advisable to get her into condition  before mating.    If t-he owe  has access  to good pasture   for several weeks before breeding she will usually got into  excellent    breeding    condition.   For  fleshiiiga ewe rape -litis'no superior; if  there Is only a short tinlo in which to  flesh   it is   advisable' to food a   small  quantity of grain '.in.conjunction with  good pasture. It is a good plan'to keep,  the owe nn dry-food  af tor  weaning  until .he is dry.    As soon   as the ewe  ih dry sho should be   carefully inspected and  if found to bo a  seriously Imperfect  specUii-i:), set aside,   fattened  and sent   to the shambles.   It is  also  wiso to  discard  owos.over  0 years of  ago as thoy can then bo readily fattened and some roturn received for them.  season, The greatdemand if from the  first of January - to the middle of  March. Ordinary breeds will not lamb  at the proper time to meet this demand, and the only ewes that can be  depended upon are -he Do__et and  thelv grades. Grades a.re often preferred to pure breds, as their cost is  less and they are usually more vigorous mothers.. The ram however should  be pure bred as grade sires lack prepotency and consequantly fail to give  lambs of a uniform merit.  Nelson will  have a 37-mill   tax rate  this year,  Counterfeit 25-cent pieces are in circulation at Rossland.  Trail  Italians   have  a  Red  Cross  Society of their own.  The   OuiAuian thistle   is   h. coming  quite common in Kaslo.  Three  days' work a week is being  allowed aliens at Hillcrest.  ' 80 Chinamen have been naturalized  as Canadians at Lethbridge.  Nelson will spend $1,200 on an incinerator to burn the city's garbage.  Another moving picture theater will  be opened at Revelstoke this week.  There "are 321 aliens interned at Fernie. Ms**-'1*' of -h_;������> sire* hnsy on city  work.  Revelstoke will have a tax rate of at  least 25 mills th.is year. * In 1914 it was  80 mills.  Twelve candidates wrote on the Entrance examination at New Denver  last week.  The first threshing machine to be  imported to the Revelstoke district  has arrived.  T. S. Gill, the Cranbrook aparist,  has sold ten colonies of bees this year.  The last one went to Medicine Hat.  A. Lythgoe of Yahk is shipping  some splendid strawberries to Elko  and Kootenay river points this season.  At a Sunday afternoon patriotic  meeting-at Blairmbre a $75 silver collection was taken for Bed Cross work.  Revelstoke had its first farmers market on Wednesday last. Eyerything  offered for sale was cleaiied up before  noon.  Cranbrook's. "Sock day" brought in  282 pairs of soldiers' hosiery. Mrs. W.  E. Worden topped the list with 24  pairs.   ���������   ���������  Only two of the Fernie recruits to  the 54th Battalion were turned down  at the  final physical   examination  at  Wi-iOii.  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that Samuel A, Speers, .  whose, address is Creston, B.C., will';  apply- *������* ~ He-nee. to take and use five  acre feet of water but of Glaser Creek [  which flows northwesterly and drains ,  into Kootenay Flats or slough on J_ot:  8S>_.   'The w ate? will .be diverted from.,  the stream at-a point  about where j  Glaser Creek crosses .the south line of '���������  applicant's land, and will be used for  irrigation asd*.do_ne-ti������t purposes upon "  the  land   described-, as' Sub-Blk.",B, ���������  Block 17 of Lot 892, Map Number 698a. _'  This notice *wa;3 posted on the ground;  op the 19th day-of June,1915.     Axopy ������  of this notice and an  application pursuant thereto and to the Water Act-,  1914, will be filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at Nelson.    Objection  to tne application may be filed with  the said Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament, Buildings, Victoria,^B.C., .within thirty days after the iu-_t appearance of chis notice in a local newspaper.   The date of the first publication of this notice is June 25,  1915.  S,..A. SPEERS, Applicant. -  Synopsis of Coal Mining  J_) I_A *  .V9kC^i_s_- c *������_ i~iS  News of Kootenav  Near' Silverton 25 inches of clean  galena has been struck in the Wakefield mine.  Fernie school trustees have accepted  the resignation of five of this year's  staff of teachers.  Kaslo's chief of police has been instructed to see that no raffles are held  in that city in future.  A recent donation to Kaslo Red  Cross funds was a few crates of strawberries that sold for $7.50..  RoSslands new Methodist pastor is  drawing the largest congregations the  church there has -known for years.  At Fevnie theCiow's Nest Pass Coal  Co. are putting in one of the latest  machines forloading coke on cars.  About 20 pupils are writing on the  Entrance examination at Kaslo this  week.   Six are from outside points.  Revelstoke has chopped $42 60 per  month off tho salaries of its four policemen. The,chief ia down to $100monthly.   -  Thoro appears to bo a conbiderablo  loss of cheri.e. at Kaslo tliis year from  the falling of the fruit before it gets  ripe.  Tho dependants of Pernio volunteers  for overseas service aro now drawing  ovor $700 a month from the Patriotic  Fund.  Jtcecruiwng is uguin wnaei* way at  Fernie and Cranbrook for men to fill  vacancies in the ranks of the all-Kootenay Regiment.  A Red Cross society has just/been  organized at .Grand Forks. The depot  for receiving and giving out work will  he open six days a week.  Two,auto-bus lines are now operating between Coleman and Bellevue,  and one can ' travel between these  points almost any hour of the day.  ��������� Revelstoke householders are practising due economy .this year-���������the  revenue from the electric light and  water departments is over $4,000 lower  than in 1914.  Farmers to the south of Revelstoke  are seriously complaining of the loss  of their crop from gophers. There are  thousands of these pests and there appears no men or at present to destroy  them.  Herald:���������The train from the west on  Tuesday and Wednesday was late in  arriving at Cranbrook owing to the  heavy shipment of fruit. No less than  five express cars were ���������attached to the  regular train on Tuesday, while on  the Wednesday four express cars went  through.  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, theNorth-  West Territory and in a portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a tei-m of twenty-one years  at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,500 acres m ill be leased "to  one applicant.  Application foi a'lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or. Sub-Agent of the district in which  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for shall  be staked out by the applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not'  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of five cents  per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn retowis  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated,  such  returns fehovld be furnished at least  once a year.  Tbe lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available '  surface rights may be nev._H-._-y for-the  working of the inline at the rate of $10  an acre. ������������  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa,  or "to any agent or Sub-Agent of  Dominion Lands.  -���������'-'  W- W. OQRY; Deputy Minister of  the Interior. '. *  N.B.~Unauthori_ed publication of this  .   advertisement will not be paid for.  GUY   LO\VENBER0  OONSUl/MNG    ENOlNRKR  : RESTON  B.C.  Bull for Service  jfTf<t>_ Honst! f^ambs  Tho term hot-houso lambs often leads  to a misunderstanding, tho uninformed being led to bollovo that tho production of hot-houso lambs requires  extremely artificial condition. This is  not true, tho hot-houso lamb is merely  a lamb born In December or January  t'.ud pold when iihont 14 weeks old,  when tho demand Is tho strongest.  Thoy will fetch prlcoo verylng from $5  to $12 and tho demand Ih always greater than tho supply. Tho great citioH  furnish tho market and tho nulling  must general!v bo done through com-  misnlon   merchants.    The   lambs  aro  carefully dressed, cooled,  wrapped In  ��������� ������  >��������� ���������>       ������. .*   . -ii.. ������,..,,  or throe in n orate, and sent by ex press  orin r������'fi-ljj,orat,or ra.ru when Mie ������lin-  tanco Is great,  In i-athSng hot-house iambs, peculiar  ���������    ,.     ii.  t'.miittliiiiin iittink,    k>>   tin u ���������.tn.. ....^....    -������������������  " * ���������*        ��������� ��������� ���������-*.      *",     . . *. f i . : .  |mm. iai    <><...>....      . ...   .......   .........  that lambs   should come at   the right  Several Italians employed on the  Great Northern . ailroad nt PJko leave  for Italy on July 5 to join theii' regiments.  Purebred Jersey Bull���������Brampton  Prince���������for service. Good producing  strain, Fee $5. STOCKS & JACKSON  Mountain View Ranch, Creston.  i������������  f_k_2__fe  Creston  -Simon Dragon  Pernio  Free Press:  Lrcatuu   tin*  iut.-iT.v-.l  Germans to cigars and cigarettes yesterday.  The principal of Alnsworth school  claims tho next report on schools will  uhow that bin school heads the list in  tho Kaslo Inspectorate for all-round  otficlency.  Some of the Italian reservists at  ilosHland and Trail are unable to rejoin tho colors on account of a shortage of money to pay railroad and  steamer tare noi-to.  The Leading  Hotel of tbe  Fruit    Belt  Y  i  its  <:IV._'-���������'.���������    *���������������*''���������   H-kmi.*   tho  Our  Calt  Guests  c/lgMn  OU will make no mistake  when you get off' the train  if you si������u the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men ^ill . substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  Tbe rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Headquarters lor Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  ~~ i'������ii(iiiH|^,7 y" i"  government Ut put the interned alien  ������-ii.)ii������l_.) at work on nn Intor-foinmnnl-  ;-"*"��������� Mr#lnvnv lmtfu'onn Pltrietilv. I  *t,..,���������,l Furbu, iJ.-Mhland and oth**;* B.C. I  towns.  ���������___���������  /. is. Moran  r irO> /m AT*. AT\ An _U_ MXJtUK  rrop*  akmbmsmw  ____ ^HE. BEVI3SW. GK&STdN, B.,"C_.  jgmirrjijuwrwna���������  ���������   J"*    __X   ���������<_������?**������*  IJ2._������5lO a  _**%-__ B,j^*_^������_=.>*������>*_r-  SfTSTCAiri-  : IJ___Pf^____l  $l_-l_pi!  MAKE PERFECT BREAD  D 1 1_ :_ ___ l   _>   ucau uiauc :n mc n_mc vvjin i\uyat  yeast will keep fresh and moist longer  than   that   made   with   any  other.  Food Scientists claim that there is  more nourishment in a pound of good  home made bl*ead than in a pound of  meat. Consider the difference in cost  EW.GILLETT COMPANY LIMITED.  TORONTO, ONT  WINNIPEG       MONTREAL  Agricultural Instruction  eu-  de-  of  MADE IN CANADA,  Dominion   Government   Entering   Into  Agreements for Provincial  Expenditures  Agreements   which   have   been  tercel into between'the Dominion  partment  of  agriculture  and  two  live  provincial  governments,   provide  for important advances iu agricultural  j instruction under the agricultural in-  / slructkm  act.     Ontario    and   British  Columbia aro the two provinces with  which agreements have boon made _o  far,   but  agreements   with  the   other  province..-  arc on the way and probably "will' Utt completed in the futuro..  The Outlu'io agreement.' provides for  an .expenditure of $*2������i;.Oi:>..or_   A good  deal of this amount will be spent.on  the -'extension    work already in    progress.   The-''tiritis-'h Columbia .'program  provides    for un outlay of ������58,265.04,  out of \vhi_li tha usual demonstration  work  will' be  carried  ou und  $.15,000  will "be Used for agricultural  ins true-  |gtfea;-fAi:v.-fl  <____SSS '  I  *THER1- comes a timo in every woman' a  Ilifo when ahrt -andargpaH ah important  chango.    This is'a oritlcal period.    It is a~  ft timo when a *womaa needs her full h__.HU  und  BtroiiKth.    .For your  own sake yon.  should anticipate this.  ! nun  iu i  ..i   Kl.vl,   _r.)ir\f^1*4   nl1  Breeding Hardy Clovers  The   Democratic  Here  is a story.  .    , ... . ' clear note  Method to be  Used  in  Improving the f it; is. tolli by a Belgian  Warrior   King  riugiiig with the  of  imperishable  romsuice; |  th���������province.  Hardiness of  Plants  Red ciov&r, being a self-sterile  planu new varieties aud sua ins must  be produced by means of mass-selection and hybridization respectively.  When breeding red clover, three  Vitalities particularly should he taken  into consideration, viz.: winter-hs-di- j  uess, quantity of seed. *_nd yield of ���������  hay. 1  K has beoii proven in cereals which,'  like red clover, consist of thousands \  of  distinct   types,  that   re. una no.   ti_'  disease and b.a.diaess are hereditary S  characters  subjected    to    the    same ���������  general laws    of   heredity as govern \  the traasiuissioa from a mother-plant ���������  to its progeny, of strictly morphologl- ;  eal characters.    It    is therefore very-  reasonable' to    suspect    that    -winter ���������.  hardiness is red clover is a hereditary  character    that    ca      be transmitted  from one parent pi- at to its progeny. ;  oldicr In the  Nieuwe Kottcrdamscho Couraut:  "I was iu the trench, and my liroth-  I er-in-law was some yards from me.  [ Between us thero was a tall officer  without arms and silent. Suddenly  ]a shell burst near us. My brotliev-iu-  S law was struck   by a splinter, aud fell  in a heap at my side. The titll officer took up the ville and continued  the shooting.    His extraordinary calm  struck me.  ed  to   him-  Moa  Dien!  the King!"  I ceased.to firs and turn  He   also   turned  to  C'etaU-le'-toil     (It  Message of Hope  For AH Women  MISS      MARY     SABOUFUN     TELLS  HOW   SHE   FOUND   HEALTH  s__5i__jaaigga__B  Tha lnt__t in mad' "  ice! science is  contained ia Dr.  Piarce'a Common  Sen������e~������V_edicai  Adsiaer-^aew esd se-  vkad editkt- of 1003  pases, only 31c. Ad>  dro������* D*. Piere*'������In-  ���������altd'e Hotel, Buffelo  has beon recommended for over forty yeara aa a  tonio for womon. It is helpful iu the equalization c_ the circulation of th������ blood aad iu reRU-  lating the action of the bowels. Nervousiio-S  and low spirits disappear; Happiness and contentment take their place,  Sold in tablet or liquid form by Medicine  Dealers���������or send 50 cents for sample box  pie matter to produce a  variety ab'.e  to withstand, without being killed  to  any extent, the most severe Canadian  winter.    The    task    could be accomplished    by    sowing   seed from those  individuals     which   survive   after   a  severe  winter and which,    therefore,  according to our conception, represent  hardly **lines" or strains.  After "sowing   the    seed thus saved, a progeny  may     be     expected   that   will   proye  hardier than was the parent crop origin-ally sown, and by saving tha seed  year   alter   year,  variety    wui' soon _c uuu-.i  method   of   iniprov-ng   the   hardiness  is   simply  mass-selection  effected   by  nature herself.  A  '.������_a  ' Suffered  For Three  Years and Could  Find No Lasting Relief Til! She  Used Dodd's Kidney Pills  j     Thurso. Que.���������(Special)���������Tired run-  i down    *women can read a message of  \ hope in the statement of Miss Mary  ��������� Sabov.rin, au   estimable    lady    living  ��������� here.    In a  statement to  the public  ! Miss Sabcurin says:  ': "I was a sufferer for three years.  ; I was always tired and nervous. My  ! sleep was broken and unrefreshing. I  ��������� was troubled with headaches and  in my back. I had heat L ilut-  s to add to my anxiety.  SOU* BY AU GOOD SHOE BEAt&RS  WOBW BY EVERY MEMBER OF THE TAMILY  _s_s________a  *SSE____B__  Feeding Work Horses  Are Investigating the  Constituents of Soils  University  Will   Publish   Results   For  Benefit of the  Province  The   university  is    ���������continuing  the  work began last year in investigating  the    constituents    of    Saskatchewan  soils, so as  to determine the causes  of fertility.    Three chemists and one  physicist, all graduates of the university, are    busy    now working on the  chemical    and physical properties in  the    laboratories    oi    the institution.-'  Some  of the  samples  of    soil being  tested are    those taken from the experimental plots    on    the    university  farm, under   the management of Prof.  Bracken, so as to determine the affect  of plants on amount of nitrogen, potash and phosphates that are present  naturally by fertilization.    When sufficient data has been collected there  will be published a bulletin for giving  information to the people of the province.    Dr. MacLaurin    and Dr. Hogg  are in .'barge of the work.���������Saskatoon  Star.  COLIGKYCHILDREN  Holloway's  pains  terinL  ���������*i  was treated  by a doctor and a  specialist but  nothing seemed  to  do  I me am* lasting good till. I started to  Corns cannot exist wnen iiouoway s ; u���������e  Dodd's   Kidnev  Pills  and t  took  Corn Cure is applied to them, because ', ju5t ture3 b0xes of them."  it  goes   to   the   roct  and     kills     the ,.     Nine-tenths   of     women's   troubles  growth. j come from sick Kidneys. Sick Kidneys   '  | fail     in  their   duty  of  straining   the  We Think So, Too I impurities   out   of   the   blood     That  "Charles you're spending too much ', means that poison and disease is car-  money this vear. Too manv dances, i.ried to all parts of the body. The  too    manv    clothes,    too many taxis, ��������� remedy  is   to  cure the  kidneys  with        "' * ���������"*"'        *" vnii haven't  many  too many���������" - j <-���������'"-"  "Well,  father,  I'll    tell  you  how   I j used  look at it.    It seems to mc that every j them  family   ought to  be  able   to   support  ���������cne gentleman."  AWT FRANTIC  WITH SKIN TROUBLE  On Right Side to Hip,  Pain Intense.  ���������Blisters and Red Swollen Pimples. Could Not Sleep. Xuticura  Soap and Ointment Healed.  ���������������. - -' -  ��������� 1-200 City Hall Ave, _fontrc_l. Quo.���������*  ���������'Tin; troublo bcRatt last summer. T noticed  that I was becoming fld���������oity and unahlo  to l-fiop my arms at my sides.  I put somo talcum powder In  my arm-pits whoro tho pain  waj? mewl littoit.w, but whllo It.  fused the pain for a 1! tt Io whllo  it 'iironloll nit relief. It Knidu-  ally camo down my rl_ht sido  u> my hipi*. At first It was  only ono continuous red streak,  but It t**_nsforni''*l Uhi'Ii* 1:ho blisters and  red fiw;_lcn pim:������k\j. Tlio pain w:i** at  tirii.*-; _o lnlen.s'.) liia'., 1 wiss forced Ut hold  u:*,* ri.'.hi arm in :*. hori/.oiiial position so  thji ir wtr.ild not rub ufi'tin-t ine. I eoii'.il  no; s'.'.'-it; i wj.?. almost, fumiie. with jittiu.  i "1 n.-.vd t ^,*o or threit tlliTennu. Uiwl:'. of  eal'.*<��������������� v.:iii pi-m-fle.;'.^ without fll'oet. 1 lta>l  had i.vi ti'otihlo aljdtit siix t������r kovoii iiionl.h**)  liefort.' 1 (-.vriio ufrriss an advertisiuiunt ol  Cntt'iira .Soap n-nd Olnimoul.. Thn llr.sl  iii^Ii! I (iut Mic Culicui'a I'ouji ;i:nl Ohilment  on I l'.'it as if a jileeo of ice had boon put:  ������ju my t.iih-. It, n.i< ko i'iTiosIiIii,^ a a.'I cool.  I coittij'jued iikIii;< fiiiic'tit'a Soap jiml Ointment until I ww t'uiitpli'tely curotl."  v";;.-,-..-���������!: A. ?'!?*;���������!*���������!������������������������������������������"   liilvH   I'lll.  i   xSampl<_s Free hy Muil  Tor :n>>ro I ban a iieiK'i'.-tt.lnii t'utlcura Hoap  in I '"lintntcrit 1uiv������ nirordud lho inrwi. tvo-  ijf Ittii* it I ri'utllteiil  for alleelion.i i,( l\u, nil.in  ^ii ',     ...,,:������... I .'.'..', ;.r;',  ,'. i iit   i n.i ,,, ..  -i !������������������, -i :iil  /Inirny *.l"������i>. I'oM l>y tlriiK|i:l������]it and tleideni  Llir.in.'th'Mit t.lui wmld, !ii,ii)ii>l<:of _,n:li oiilliil  free, with ."i'.;-i������. t'UIti Hook. Address posl-  rai'.l "C'uiieura, Utipl.. 1>. Ittxilon, 1.1, A. A."  Kidnev Pills.    If  them ask your neighbor about  Nearly every family in Canada  is  using- or  has  used Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  Make Hohenzollern's Pay  "I will venture," says Sir H. II  Johnston in the Nineteenth Century,  "to suggest that since Germany has  in the main bosn led into this war  hy the Hohens'.ollerii dynasty (backed  by one or two other princely houses)  the private property and domains of  those ruling families should 1)0 seized  by the German state and applied to  the settlement of the indemnity,  which they would just about suffice  to meet.  "When Germany awakens from  her dream, from the hypnotic trance  into which she has been thrown,  and sees things in their proper light,  il is on the llohenzollerns that, her  hate should justly turn ami not on t  KnglaiKl."  Proper Feed to Maintain Horses in  Good Working Condition  After many tests made at the experimental farm, Ottawa, hay, bran  and oats have been found the best  feeds for work horses. The hay is  fed long and the oats and bran in the  proportion of five parts oats to two  parts bran, mixed and fed dry. Warm  bran mashes Afive to .six pounds per  horse, are used on Saturday nights to  replace the regular bran ration.  When horses are or. very heavy work,  the proportion of bran is decreased to  one part for five parts oats.  A sate standard for feeding draught  horses, and one commonly used,  is that of giving from one to one  and quarter pounds of the above  grain mixture and one pound of ���������hay  for each 100 pounds live weight; this,  of course, subject to variation depending- on the severity of work, condition of animal when fed, the health  of animal, and oth_r minor considerations.  The morning feed, about 5 a.m.,  consists of about three-eighths of the  total grain mixture and one-quarter  of the grain and about one-half the  hay for the day.  AVater is supplied after the morning feed and befor > the noon and  evening- feeds. During the winter,  water is also supplied in the evenings, some three hours after the feed.  With the above treatment," tha  horses are maintained in good working condition, and with an almost  entire absence of common stomach  and intestinal ailments such as indigestion and colic No condiments  are used, but to horses somewhat low  in iieaii and requiring more feed, molasses mixed with the grain is used  in small quantities as it stimulates  the appetite by increasing the palp-  tihillty of the* food.  Colicky children can be promptly  cured by Baby's Own Tablets because  these Tablets act directly on the stomach and bowels and cleanse them of  all impurities, concerning them Mrs.  James C. Slater, Summerville, N.S^,  writes: *'I have used Baby's Gvvu  Tablets  and  am glad to say  I  have  Has no Drug Monopoly  British   Chamber of Commerce Jour  nal Corrects a Popular Mis-  .        contteption A'*  As there seems considerable popular misconception on the subject, it  is worth while to point-out that it is  not the caae that Germany -bas of recent years had a practical monopoly  in the manufacture of drugs, declares .  the British chamber of commerce  Journal. In synthetic drugs Germany,  it is true, bad before the war established an ascendancy, but the manufacture of drugs direct from plants  has always been- a British industry  and for drugs of this kind Germany  has in some cases had to come to this  country for supplies. Tliere has, however, been a notable exception in the  case of the well known alkaloids, atropine and hyoscyamine.  The Imperial Institute has now  brought the matter again before home  drug manufacturer's. The matter is  of special importance, because present requirements for atropine; particu-  J larly those of the army, have depleted  the market, the price has increased  four fold, and there is, therefore, a.  very good opportunity for British  firms to take up tho manufacture of  this drug. At the moment, owing to  Germany having at the beginning of  the war effected heavy purchases of  hyoscyamus, there is a difficulty ia  obtaining large supplies from Egypt.  Tli_, Jni .erisl Institute has _iowsvsr  | taken all possible steps to encourage  found them an excellent medicine for] further production, and an ample supply  colic arid loss.of sleep." The Tablets  are sold by medicine dealers or by  mail at 25 cants a box from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont -  l-~      ������ ...-.ST.. 1.-1 ~      i_      .3 .     _.* .   uc   nvanauic   111   uut������   Cuuiiit;,  VVlit  especially as the cultivation of the  plant is now being arranged for  on waste lands in Egypt.  Prohibition Causes Increased Savings  A report from Petiograd says that  M. Kharitonoff, comptroller of ti*e  Russian treasury, speaking before the  Duma budget committee, declared that  owing to the great increase in national" savings, due to prohibition, the extraordinary outlay occasioned by the  war as yet had caused no great suffer*  ing in Russia.  As proof of this M. Kharitonoff said  the national savings in December,  1913, which aroounte.1 to 700,000  roubles ($350,000). had increased to  _9,100.000 roubles (ip.4,550,000) in December, 1914. He added that the total  savings for lflia amounted to 24,000,-  000 roubles ($17,000,000), as compared  with S4.000.000 roubles ($42,000,000)  for 1914.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  I was very sick with Quinsy aad  thought I would strangle. I used  MINARD'S LINIMENT and it cured  me at once.    I a'irt never without it  -j. v W ���������  Yours gratefully,  MRS. C D. PRINCE.  Nauwigewauk, Oct. 21st.  Minard's  Friend.  Liniment,     Lumberman's  "1 want some clotji to make my  ilolly a di'i'ss," announced n, little  girl of seven as alio entered a store  the  other day.  "Mow much if- It'.'" she nsited when  the merchant handed her lho package.  'Mus-l  one  UIh.," war.  the reply.  "All rig] (," she Kiiiil, "Gmurium  said film would pay you when she  cumc in  tomorrow.*'  Miller's Worm- Powdsrs were devised to promptly'relieve children who  suffer from tho ravages of worms. It  is a simple preparation warranted to  destroy stomachic aud intestinal  worms without shock or injury to the  most sensitive system. They act thoroughly and painlessly, and though in  some coses they may cause vomiting,  ���������that is an indication of thojr powerful  action and not of any nauseating property.  Paying for the War  The nation is content -with the r_������  j solve that the task It has undertaken  I shall be carried through, cost what it  may; and it is perhaps rather agreeably surprised to find that the vast  amounts of money already raised and  spent, and the still vaster expenditure  in which it is committed, have iin-  oosed no deadly strain as yet upon  any class of the community���������though  th_ business of paying for the war, it  is true, is scarcely yet begun so far  as the individual citizen is concerned,���������London Times.  Productive Patriotism  Tlio grain acre up; in (hiutidti will  1)0 tiiereiiBod from no to 50 por cont,  tills your. This Ih the result, of the  ii'ijH.'iil of England Iliat. Ciuiudu do  more to help to help food ilia omplro  in Uio pr. *-:i'iil ������*i*'.Kls, Catindn in r.howing Its loyalty In a very praetlcal  manner mid living well up lo Un  vvMichword of "pnlrlol Imiii nnd production."  Ith*  Difficult  Unhi-.i'L- - -Ala,     wus    Ki>l*in*.;tm  (' '. t,: I if    liii    .1 ;   l',i'. i'.I I '.'  'Mmhor-   I don't Unow.   Why?  Little Holier] ������������������Well, hern 'it re rub'  thnt iil'lcr ho had linbthod bhi thiyV.  work  lie mil. down on  hin eho'it.  J&S  v������_  (ViJ������U>i;������i**  i  ^vXv3r?_s_  "SECURITY   PIRRT"  In   V'Mir   I. if������������������������   Insured/     Kr*ep     Your     Policy     In     Force  And   liii-ivii'io Uio Amount  iipi Moon tin  1'onnlhlo  If  Yini'i.'   ,\mi   Intiim-ii.  Miilvii  A11111 i i - i 1111 > 11  Tniliv  Till. KXCRLSIORLIFE INSURANCE CO.  !ic:-cJ Office, Toronto.  Ov'r  Kour   Mlllluii liulliiiy* AkhcL, fbi   Pollrvhohlurs.  N H.---U'niu     lor   Memo.  Hook anil Cli'iului*.  No More Asthma.���������Dv. ,T, D. Kol-  logg's Asthma, Remedy sounds the  death knell of this trying trouble. It  stops the awful choking and painful  lirautliluff. It Kiuirdr* asalnst nlBlit attack;' and ������ives renewed ability to  Blcnp and rent tho wholo night loiiyf.  Much in chiiiued for this remedy, but  nothing but what can be demonstrated by n trial. If you suffer from until-  ma try it and convince yourself of its  Krcut value.  Dairying Is Popular  The otift'ernesH of the fnvmors of  SiiHkntchowfin and Alberta to on���������uge  in dallying hi evidenced by the muc-  corh which creamery lntereHt������% uro  linvln.^ in HlKnliiK up conlractn for  m:i>i������li���������->.*. of cronnt. A croaninry whioh  Ih niTuimliijj** to usasmblo cream nt  Mwii't Curi'tMil, HiiHkutcliowun, rcportH  Rood succaHU wherever itw canvassers  have '^nii. , und Ih now uhrui'Ci] of roR-  nliir Hlilpineni.H from many trlbutsiry  point h. A price ot ;j.l eeiilw a pound  for hutlar fuL f.o.b, point, of Hhlinnent,  Is offered tiie fanner. Another evidence of Hie lucrniiHiiiR popularity of  the dairy cow In found in reports of  un ������.'.-.tolUiivo husinosri heiiiR done in  cream nopnriilorn, cnpocbilly In newly  tiidUed lOoalltieH where dulryiim hun  not In Ihe pant heen followed to nny  i;;ro;il   osteiiL  Hin   Ond   Break  Ono of Iho  didoRaton at,  llio  recent  C'luiidluii     nnd    lulorniillonul     r'lood  |  IffItUllH U.'i.'UH'illlldll  O'IMVOlllloil   In   l'lulll't  , lo nililross lho ������������������.������������������I IutIiii: hi'Hiiu: ,\ir.  i Chulriiliin ;ind I'ollow-lllKhwn.Vliloil."  Iiiii.l ll.on i.itii'i.'d to wonder why bin  l hivtrovi   hni'-lifil.   -.lourn't.l     of     font-  llll'M'i'.  "Mavy," said her aunt to tho little  Rirl from the city., "you mlRht ftd out  Into the barn und sec if you can't  find some egsa."  The little girl was. Rone awhile,  then returned with an expression of  mingled  disappointment, and disgust.  "Did you find uny?"  "No, auntie, not ono. Thero'H just  a lot. of chickens out thero, stuinline  around doing nothing."  Vindicating Himself  Mr. Throgniorton���������Is it my dauglv  tor you want, or is It hor money?  ��������� .Toclc Hoi wens (amateur champion  hundred yards)���������Mr. ThroRinorton,  you surpriHo mo. You know very  woll that I'm an amateur athlete.  Mr. Throgmorton���������What's that got  to do with It?  Jack Hmvens���������A. Rrent deal, air.  It dobarti ine from taking part In any  event for money-  Justice of Peace Praises  Dr. Chase's Oantmeant  After Nino Years of Agony He Escaped an Operation by  Using This Great Healing Agent.  rjtood  Aa a moans of lu'.-illni. Mores and  wound*, that defy ortlln'iry tr.'timont  Tn: C'ha.'.o'.'t Oliiln.nit  fin p r r> ro o, Tt. In  known far aud wldo  aa a poidtlvo euro  for o c v, e in a and  |i 1 1 o ii. V.'lmtovo. ���������  iint-'ortivlnty \ h e r o  moj' uti riboiil 1ho  rt-MillM obtulnoil by  llio til no of nii-dlt'lmvi  w  mo iino or niotiH'ino'i <fmt-MUf  Ink on Internally >-wJ&i|  t_(\(-������    can     1it������     n.'������ iVw!B5ft. .  WhSi'* ���������*,<������������������' r Cuinr*  btitUiiK*  of  tho  .iUlit yA;  wbon     I.i'.     ChiiMV.i $th:  Olnimont itt'nppiioit. Umytnmtim^t^fiimA  Yor-V'ftii nclually mitmiv^M&XM  r.ci\   with   voiir  own  %X������������ luul wbwt tukoit    A"L ino.VTH.  and Rradually tho now nkln Ifl form������a  and Hifi Horn booonto.s nmalb'r and  HintUlor, until It ilnully dlflapnoarti.    U  l.'t   wUfit    H'oKiiritt)]    I be   re.-.ui I y   W'l'jSch  art) QceompllMbed in u iiiiiRlo nlubt by  th. utiC i. t Uillirrcat hcHlliiK olntinnnt*  Mr. n. a, mm, Lff./FJ^t flaj..  Quo,, wrlteS :���������''Nine yetfru uro I vtnh  taken with an nbeotin, nnd cannot bo*  Rln to dcicriho wb.at { lia.?T jTuf.ornd  un a re.'iult. I wa-i cxariilriort V������y t^A  doctors, both of whom r.ald I would  havo to undo./to tin oporatton lu li4  on red, Thimbu to Dr. r.'baoo'ii Olnl-  nii'iit. It ,liii.n rondcrcd an operation  ',:'.,,.i'.:. ":',:i:"' :'��������� *. \ bf>N nfnttpl������������l,*ly  etirod mo. I cuniuil, nay oiumikIi in  tirnlMi*. of (bin Wi)mb'ifMl olntmont  which nurml ������M������ after idit* ytuairt ot  n eony," O '  t>r. Olirttin'n Olrilmant, ������0o a box. all  doalorti,   or Kdmaiixon,  Hatoa  & Odh  S:.  SI ���������B__Nif���������_B  9mWmWmmWs*m*  -r���������T: ^r-*1���������^-  KW.T ItSBBfiRTOXf, SL 'a7  <7  _*i * ?r_.  I  SJ  ii_r^F_  "UK  F_T������������ /HI & ai    nYUTtfTStl. !?���������������  THE BRITISH ACCOMPLISHED MAGNIFICENT WORK  Value to Farmers  Huge Task Involved in Successfully Handling the Situation when  Two Hundred   Thousand   Homeless  Belgians  were  T   rtrtri r\r\   r\.  Y?-r.rtl^**A>r.  _.1I^IU11U   o  CL,   xjllxjl C*>  Leaving  _ for the historians to de-,* pie wrote in offering to employ coiner the British nation used j patent Belgian  domestic  servants  at  a cat's paw, a writer .m ;   ... _tlft.nil-^.1L- ,^���������BWflMR mat  it  cide   wheth  Belgium as  the New York Tribune says there can  be no doubt that the British people accomplished a magnificent, piece of  -work when they welcomed some 200,-  000 Belgian refugees, most of whom ������  landed''.on England's shore with only -i  the clothes tbey wore" These wretch- j  ed people had.to lel'ed, clothed and | eorresponding  _������royided with homes. /The work had  to be done before the realization was  ready for..':'-. ��������� The. government was  ������verwhelemd with other-matters, and  bo it was left to volunteers to solve  these unprecedented problems. For  the success of the work Amuck credit  is due to Mr. C B. Whittaker, a former newspaperman, who, on account of  a slight astigmatism, was rejected by  a recruiting officer, and so, determined to help in some way, he found himself chief of the operating force of  the Belgian relief committee. Mr.  Whittaker is now "'in New York in  She hope that A his shattered health  may be restored.  The committee formed to aid the  government in caring for the Belgians  began by employing aA secretary and  establishing him in two small rooms.  The deluge immedh^elyA overwhelmed  him and swamped his quarters. It was  plain that a. large staff and a whole  building would be required for the  mere clerical work.' Thirty typewriters were neeued for the correspond-  cnce;y which quickly rose to 2,000 letters a, day. Mr. Whittaker says that  rtiftTc. fii���������_ fiff** oio-!'i?c ���������worked like S3l-  ley .slaves for ten days before they  headed the stream of letters. Another  \������    +V1.     ftttvrl   in.  about one-quarter of the wages that  they would have to pay English maids  Among the Belgians, too, it was found  that there were some who could not  be trusted safely without surveillance.  The refugees were divided into three  classes,   and   billeted  upon  hosts   of  Annual Report of experimental Farms  in Two Volumes  The work and scope of the Experimental farms and stations have developed to such an extent that it has  been   found   necessary,  for  the   sake  of convenience, to devote two volumes  of nearly five hundred pages each to  the main or aggregate report for the  year ending March 31, 1-14. In the  first volume are preserved the reports of the director and the divisions of chemistry, field husbandry  and animal husbandry. It is by a  study of these chronicles that an idea  can be obtaii.ed of the vast amount of  work that vis being done, and an appreciation arrived at of a resultant  good.'..  In the first few pages are given the  _TC������  ?_L_USJ?  1H.L ill um -ru-ruiui  JLXM*. V X1>VJ  T.   X  .X X ii  TTVT  lit  <-\? T_>  vw\-J XI.  TvT A TT IO A T  x ijrx.jx v^������ *.*.������-*. jl_  .   JL X JL__ k_f?*u-r **_-* *.**_. *v_* *������������*-*���������-  Sir Edmund Walker Strikes an Optimistic Note   in   Summing  the Economical Situation in Canada, and gives the Factors  n si a *-*_���������*���������������*  up  UX  C* ~rt+U  *K_,.  I.XJiM.1.  Classes.  usual comparative  tables    of  yields  and prices,  and of live  for  the; five   years .extending  grain,  stock  from  ,IC    %itxt^x\jj ....  *t<*X.~    ���������.o  MlLl^y .     VV 5  dexes of invitations and refugees.  Then as the work kept growing upon  the laborers it w*as necessary to ask  for some government help- Several  renovated workhouses and other pub-  Hy*    V.t.il#^ .T-or*-.     i   r%f      _r_     -*iq__     ���������*_���������.<__**_     .urTi_i<*l  XXX*       U *-***._������. -*_������.i.45_;0 .   .** Vo _       - _*   . . *-������ ^ W -t   *_,._*_.        _���������������.������.._*,���������,_*  oyer to the committee, and these with  the private houses offered proved sufficient for the purpdsel  The idea, of the committee -was, of  course, not only to keep the-. Belgians  permanently in any governnictit building, but to get them dislribntedwith  private families throughout the kingdom. The response of the British  people to the appeal to offer temporary homes for the Belgians was im-  _  .     ������   -.        ..... _j ,--.. : _   ji...    ���������i.^   ..  preasiVe. _nts uuuum wus .i:u*., win *  offers were numerous, the committee  had to take the greatest care that the  Belgians billeted upcr. these homes  should be congenial, ana that their  hosts would try to take no advantage  j_.     **!-.<%?���������=���������    .-^iici't-ifii. 5.-.-.  ���������      C/-.r.ia    few    _=������������������-  the  professional  people,  officers  and  university    professors,    the     middle  classed and ; the pea 'avits. "Mr." Whittaker remarks that one of the greatest  difficulties in outfitting the third class  waa that the English: shoes were not  large enough. AUsed to wearing sabots  all their lives the feet oi hundreds of  these refugees; could hardly be compressed into the largest English shoes.  Another difficulty was    that as th������  railways were all undej,military control,    the committee rarely had more  than forty minutes' notice of the arrival of a new host of refugees. Thea  th..-motor busses would have to dash  at great speed to the railroad station  to meet the immigrants.   They would  be  conveyocV jmme_iately  to   one   of  several large  buildings,    where they  , could Abe fed, bathed and-supplied with  I food.    Many  of them came  literally  [empty handed; but some had brougat  [ail their    impedierits.    Wheelbarrows  were promiuent.   The ��������� Antwerp Jews  brought vanloads of house furniture,  thus creating one of the most pathe-  was essentially one of the most pathetic incidents ot the war.  The day after: the fail of Antwerp  the committee had to care for 6,000  Belgians. Three-quarters of them were  women and children. There were several cases of -women giving birth to  children-.-. within a few hours after  their arrival.... Some Belgian babies  were born on the boat that carried  them to England, some, on the train  *-V������#.f    l-*������rv������^crl> t-    4-Vifatvi    f/v   T,A*n**Irtn        A     es + Q-fP  %ft.\t,t'f      yjtUt'-jUt,      bti^/UJ.   - *.*_-    j_jw __.������__ ^>������_t*      ���������_._-.���������** wt*_-~.  of doctors was as necessary as a staff  of clerks or cooks._y However, thanks  ing  horses   and   swine,   shows   a   decrease in the eastern provinces since  1910.    In the western provinces there  was. a deficiency a of upwards of.SOC,-  000   cattle   between   the; same   year  and  1913, but an  increase of nearly  half   a  million-horses   and   only: a  slight disparity in. sheep, which, however., are showing ;a tendency .to improvement.    S*wine  increased  by  upwards of  56O;GO0.    In British Columbia the numerical changes were: comparatively     light..    Naturally,  A-much-  space  is given to reports of experiments at the different farms and stations. - These experiments, it is hardly  necessary to: say, cover every variety  of grain, fruit and vegetable production, as well as soil development, crop  management,   cultivation    of    forage  plants and grasses, live stock breeding   and   dairying.     It   would   be   impossible  to  overestimate  the  importance   of   the   information   thus   furnished.  Of course, at this time, when the  value of increase by improvement of  production is being strenuously urged,  the reports are of special interest.  It is not alone with what may be  termed activities of the farm proper  that they deal, but also with "building, with clearing, with road-making,  with ornamental gardening. In short,  the reports constitute virtually an encyclopedia of farming and A its  branches brought up todate.  While, as has been said, volume one  is devoted to the review by the  director and reports of the divisions  of chemistry, field husbandry and animalhusbandly, volume two presents  After analyzing carefully the elements, good and bad, making up the.  Canadian situation,'-who can fail to be  a conservative optimist? First, the  inevitable must be faced. Half our  troubles are caused by kicking against  what is. The inevitable includes the  fact:that the British empire is ...at;  war and that sacrifices must be made.  It includes the fact that Canada was  due for an economic reconsideration,  whether or not the war had come, it  includes recognition of the fact that  speculative jam. is not the bread and  butter of business. Having recognized  these things, we are able to; do business on .* a new plane- Exaggerated  ideas of land values and rentals are  disappearing; so are the abuses: of  credit. A better idea is being obtained of what constitutes a proper basis  of credit. In short, we are getting  down to real business.���������  War, naturaiiy enough, effects trade,  commerce, investment and business  in many directions. The news from  the front last-week,, for instance, gave  a distinct cheek to increasing confidence and business at home. Yet we  all know there can be-only one result  to the present struggle. None woif I  exchange his lot with that of a citizea  of an enemy country. And the confidence, we have in the empire'e fight  and in the nation's future, should ba  spoken.   It should unite with the con-,  fidence   of  others.    Pacts  cannot ba  changed  by  pessimism.    Good  sentiment plays an important part in the  maintenance of credit, of business and  of faithAin a young country's natural  resources, its prospects and its manhood-  Money   if.     accumulating     rapidly.  There is a demand for   good   bonds,  and a growing calif for   stocks.   Th������  chartered banks, the safe.ty valve of  Canada, are in an excellent position.  They will extend credit where Ait is deserved.    The    agricultural    prospects  are excellent.    The outlook for immigration is good.    The labor situation  is not bad.;  Canada has had little dif-  iicutiy in financing   its requirements.  The change  from the British to the  United States money market was effected     without    trouble.     Mortgage  payments, both principal and interest,  are good.   Economy   is not being carried to a foolish extreme-    Manufacturer,  are encouraging the home demand for their, goods, at the same time  seeking to increase their export "trade.  New  trade  channel-    are being  cut.  Experienced farmers from the   "United  States have already commenced again  to take up lands in Western Canada.  And there are numerous other factors  of strength in the Canadian situation.  All we need is a stronger exhibition of  our latent    confidence.���������Sir    Edmund  Walker in the Monetary Times.  to the generosity of the  and the hard, systematic work of the  committee, the great task was accomplished. At one time there threatened  to be trouble with.the labor unions,  which objected to Belgians being employed ������**> their fco__i>etUo-S. However,  this was averted, and in the Vickers-  Ivlaxim ar.enai   alone there a,re 3,000  .._m_u  x_Oi_,j������.na   .lupiuj-cu.   iiiunaauuB  of those Belgian refugee,, no doubt,  will ro.md.in permanently in Great  Britain, the horrors of what they have  endured making it impossible that  they could ever again live in security  ���������> ,w-    _���������������^r^.������i-   ..^������.J>    .iAAM:   ..'���������    /^* .������*'.   Mltu   ^.yjJxt x\Jl t.   11CAI    -UVJTU.     iu    \jrtzi ixi'Axxy.  pie ! the A reports of the divisions of horti-  ' culture, cereals, botany, entombiogy,  forage plants, poultry and tobacco.  All that has been'-said of the completeness in its contents of the first  volume can be repeated of the  ia  Unsinkable Ships  Little Faith in Modern Devices for  ^ Keeping Vessels Afloat  The London Post says that the rapidity with which tiie Lusitania sank  raises important questions with regard to modern devices for helping  to keep vessels afloat in case of their  being damaged by uccident or design.: '���������- ���������' y^-  It quotes Alexander    Carlyle,  did much to raise the firm of Harland \ f"^��������� l"h" are  & Wbife, of Belfast, to the ^po^tion;il. j t^^^������^e  Money in Live Stock  Marked  increase in the Price_of Beef  is   Sure  ts  Come  Mr- Randolph Bruce, a well known  rancher in Western Canada, has- just  returned from Europe with many interesting opinions as to the effect that  th3   war will'.liave  on  the  Canadian  farmer.     The   immense   slaughter  o������  "cattle for the armies in the field will,  ! he thinks, very shortly cause a great  increase in the price of beef, and those  raising  cattle -will  *-���������!.._.I  T ri r.c J.  occupies in tne snipping wonu at cue  present date, as saving::  -���������.,.'I don't believe there is such a thin:  as an  toe,  is  a  useful compilation  and i  a sample in detail of the benefits to  xt.,  secona. ) believe  "The  unsinkable  such  idea  be  Cjvji.*^*  r\������./-  i'vOCtU V"Lt>  Edison is Making Dyes  to  Will Sue Shareholders  Inventor     Urges     Manufacturers  Break Gjerman Monopoly  Thomas A. Edison    has    predicted  that the United States would soon be  manufacturing its own dyes, and that  the so-called famine in dyes, due  to  tho war,  was about to  end.    At his  plant at Silver Lalte, N..T-, he said, he  had already made large quantities of  the best aniline dyes, and he asserted  that it was only necessary for textile  manufacturers  to follow his example  to  break    the  monopoly   which  Germany  has hitherto    had in the dye  inrlustry.  "Since- the outbreak   of   the war,"  he said, "1 have been making carbolic  acid, aniline oil, ant", benzol.   The last  eold at 26 cents a gallon   before the  war.    Today manufacturers  are paying 60 to 75 cents.    Aniline oil  was  ueillng at U to 12 cents n pound bo-  roro  the  war.    Now. it  is'-up'to 70  cents.    I. am not making very much  money in thi3 line, but i thought. I  would  at least make  the start, and  " 1 hope some of theuo timid Americans  who lack backbone to father a movement worth whllo    will    now    como  along and follow Biilt.  "The Uermnnfi controlled the Inula  to such a degree thut no ono else  gave much thought to it. But tho  uixtllo men In thin country need not  bo worried. Wo can mako for them  all the primary colom ihey wish, und  more, too; What wo neotl most i������ u  protective law oimh uh Oauadu lma.  Wo Hhould prevent 'dumping' hero of  foreign goodn.'*  The Call  National Trust Takes Action Against  Prince Albert Company  Prince   Albert,   Saslc.���������In   a   statement to the city council, D. W. Adams,  city solicitor dealt With the situation  in regard to the insolvent Great West  Wood, Iron and  Chemical  Company.  He  .stated  what the city was  doing  at. the present time,  first  as having  guaranteed the principal and interest  on   the   debenture  issue, of  $125,000,  and, second, as a creditor of the Croat  West for tho value'of certain boilers,  electric light, and water supplied to  that company.    In regard    to    both  claims an action has been instituted  by    the    National    Trust    Company  against F. H. Putppen,. D. B. Iianna,  Hector Macinues, and Felix " Frank,  shareholders of the Grea'. West Company, to have thoso parties made liable for the sum of $490,500, or $0i),-  000 each, In respect to shares issued  to them in said company,   If thin action is successful, and  these parties  arc worth that Hum  of money, then  the city's interest in both thoso claims  will be taken cure of.   If the action is  HueccBHful, or If the r.ction should be  HUceoHSl'ul   and   tho  parilen     are   not  worth that money, then tlio orodltom  will havo to look to tho assets of lite  Great West Company for payment of  vhelr claims,  The nssetH.nro being realized aa  fast p.f* tlio vM'y inlvorHe conditions  prevailing since thin company wont  into liquidation will permit, Some  of the raw paints . ave boon Hold and  fiome M,la__ and oils and ., Hinall quantity of lumber.  As in the preceding years, the matters dealt with in this volume are  divided info sections: (a) Giving precise information of the -work air the  experimental   farms  in   the  divisions  ������^. ~r\*.*r,.1 't-r. onn i r,\ T* *s*l-.l i \i\sv Yll* tl'llJ  1 \sx^ * ������ \.\x     .<*',      .*������*������      \ ^ ,       -- ��������� ���������������-.---^>     .��������� ���������  .- '  various lines of experimental work  under way throughout the system. It  is explained that the latter section  is devised and designed with a view  to aiding -the farner more directly  in the details of his vocation. It is  worthy of wide distribution. One  thing certain is, that the nature of  the reports makes.them deserving of  the closest attention. Copies may  be obtained by making application to  the publications branch, department  of  agriculture.   Ottawa.  ship. Neither do I  a ship will ever be built:  of such a. thing seems to  me  absurd  X .... ff  UI     il \JXX,  How <an  r.x^^-1  AJoiry  _qc T.iimi*. a. .ruic  Navy  The Call rings loud nnd tnio  To all men Hound nnd JU,  Your country'B cull to you!  HOW   wiii  you  ������,w..(vv������..i   It?  When otlieru do and dare  Across tho narrow sea  Can your own heart declare,  "Tliey  have  no need  lor  The    torpedoeH no**1/ bolng uaimI  lho Urltlali mivy cost from $11,500  mo  l..lnten once morn!    The Call  Boats In the throblug drum  Bidding not one but all  Of Brltnln'H manhood come!  Bt'cauHO your eomrado wont,  Freeh' and  nothing  loth,  Shrill ail hin t'������H be upmit   .  To keep you hero In h1oI.1i?  ���������iVhi't'ur-e lo m1iul your earn?  your con ii try t-hiium i������v ������������.-bl.  And In the coming yearn  Your heart bhap. judge yon yet!  rhlnk of that future .lay  And chnoiie the nobler plan  Tb at, you may truly _uy,  ,.,    . .    .  .    ������ i ^ . ......,, i ���������  .-. t,    ������������...,. I    X    ������,���������>-,'  v        ���������'  ���������-Anon.  in  to  $5,000   to   eontitriiet,   according   to   ;.  naval export.    I.von tho newoBt Brit-  l.l>   Ini<nni1n/iu   <\,'i%   liie*.   (tvrtrttiulvn   Mi-ti  ...   >. .' W *     | ���������."..������   .'   V. ^' ...V. ....... .    r. .'    ^  .......      ;. .......  thoHo UHed by the latoel German wuh-  mnrlnes. which Imvi a dlamolcr of ill  liH'hoH nnd travel ut a Hpocd of 48  kuutis an hour, having an effective  i:tji^c of ,r... ven vnllt'::i. The* Inlornal  met',hanlnni iiu'lniloH a high f-poed'rotating onglno, f--.haft.f. and gears and  250 poundB of high cxplofilven.  Criticism   of the.Work  of the  Seems  Unreasonable  Criticizing tKo British navy for not  providing an  escort to the Lusitania  gets no place.    Obviously no navy in  the  world   is  largo  enough   to  bombard the Dardanelles; guard tho Suez  canal;     patrol    the    Mediterranean;  guard transport ships    crossing   the  English    channel so closely that, although within a few mile, of tho base  of Gorman tstybnuirlr.es,  not a transport    was    lost out of a number n-  quired    to    convey 000,000' soldiers;  guard transport shlpB carrying troops  from Canada to England;  keep open  tlio    English    elmimi-'.'*    for conn Unit  commissary,   suppliers     to      Franco;  guard   all   the   portH   of  tho   BrltiBh  l������le������;    bombard the Germans on <tho  counts of Belgium;  keop the German  war Meet penned up in the Kiel .annul  und  at  Heligoland;  drlvo  every .German merchant vphhhI*-���������2,000 in number���������off    the    high rcuh;   absolutely  Ht.op all Gonuail commerce;  blockade  Germany bo elfectlvoly that even the  Germans admit   net    a    particle    of  food,  copper    or    war  supplied   aro  reaching   them   by     tion;     have   war  v^hroIk  in resoi'vo to give  battle  to  tho Gorman llo.t if It ever imilcim a  dash to ftoa;    and Ktlll havo enough  wai'iihlps  to act an  escort  to  every  <jlf.*ini. r.  Thero  nrt"  limllii-  you make 50,- | ^   ^1't.v.nr.c.     ^l.-.r.t-  t'.ll-.l     OirtOO     JIV..H.  (for/that.is' how you must .'look at it)  when the metal has been battered ��������� in-*  to a more, or less shapeless mass?  "There were pie: ty of lifeboats on  board the Lusitania, but it was a question of time-and that did not suffice  tt; launch nil the boiit.- T-Tad tha"Lusl.  tania remained afloat, say, for two or  three hours. I have little doubt that  the lives of all abcard would have  been saved, except those who weri  killed by the explosion of the torpeio  or who might have died  of shock.  'It is one of the disadvantages of  the groat size of modem passenger  vessels that they car.y so many people that it takes a long time to get  them off in case of danger.  "I am inclined to think that in the  future we shall not see vosiels much  larger than those which have already  been built, because of the difficulty in  finding harbors suitw'ulo for tho accommodation of the vessels beyond a  certain size."  Women's Wages  mil o-/.v  tions to even  tin    British  Sioux CMy. lown, Tribune.  Navy  t   can't  you  Recruit lug Sergeant���������I  llHt yon my Kood man;  only one eye.  Patriotic. Brol/mian���������IlooUi!  dlB'iia matter, Yo'vvo to nbut  whlu yer Hhoollng anyway.  en-  havo  That  no o'e  rou tin  IMur.-  The poll, y nf providing good  for luuiu-.muleoiti  lu  AlhcTla  In  trated by the fact thai hIiico lho province wuh organl'/cil In 1005 no fewer  lluiti 2,524 brlili.in have   been erected.  rrtcilM  ,. i ...,,,������������������>  nOVV 111"!  Ih.   *.>nrii! >omwunlH. m.  Coloni/.iitlon of the fertile lauda of  \\\,Me in t'auai'iii fOViUnur:, \Ui.\1i;i!.���������'���������.'!.  During the nion.li of April tho Cuim.l-  luu Pa el tic Railway Company, depart-  in en I. of natural rvmourccm, dl������poHCd of  praetU'.ully twenty Ihomt.Mid uerca to  actual home mul*o''i', who will enter  into occupation and bring lho laud un-  d.r ('ulllvatlon. To In exact, ilifjro  were l'J-l different union, and, allowing ror the wlveii i.nd children of pui-  r'bUHPi'H,   fbo   iuimlh'tt   liutdneiu*   pro*  Ii.t���������'.'. i'c-1* the "h. "hij* of "bnut hh"������i f������f>i  plr? directly on the hind. A nolablo  fact Im that the --rent niitjorily nt Gu^ie  purcluiueni liougl t quart or section  urean, iiullo.ating that they are going  into ittriiilng on u uoinosvhal, luUuiidve  , ...,i,. -i������i ^nnirmtrftl with tho "Itit* fnrm"  I nu'tlioilH popular a few yfuu'i airo,  British  Women   Workers  Asking. For  Equal Consideration With  Men  The women of Great Britain -have  responded as they should to the cull  of   the   government"  The emergency  cvo|i3 havo entered into many situations usually  illled by men.    Among  them are interpreters, dispensers, veterinary aurgeoiiM,   chauffeura.   motor  mechanics,  dbetoi-R, railway workers,  street car conductors, as well aa work-  on; in offices uaually tilled by mo'i  When the war Ih over, not all  of these women will give up their  pofdtlona to the soldiers, who como  bacit from the wur. But' women will  have gained a consciousness of ability  which they cannot part with, if thoy  want to; Today women leaders In iu-  dufitry are* warning their followers  that they should claim for men's work  tho wugeH of men. This is not because  they want to pmbarrann employers of  the'goveriiiiiuut. H i������ hi the liitcrcat  of men t.henisolvoB thut women ahull  receive the same wages for the namo  work. When normal condltlouH return, which, on account of tho groat  ico* of llfo, ".vill r.ol. it !������ io be f. sired,  be vory rooii, it would be a very bud  th In f? If iho cheap labor of wome.i  nhould take tho placo. of adequate  wagi*>a for tho hcihU ot famllle.'!. The  vy'tF will l.r Ibf f:Mv,r> <���������**' "������'������ny Minni'du  Iii the old world mid the Htniun of the  labor of women Ik lllwly to he unioug  tllOHO.  who are raising wheat at a dollar .fifty  per bushel. Every effort should be  made to raise cattle for the market in  as large quantities and.as quickly aj  possible.   Mr. Bruce isy a great believer  '���������in       ol*folf**_ '.   oct-     frtft       irinb*    ���������O'.-ia.n'ofnvv  X.XX,    ���������  ��������� _-w**.*fc_*������*������ ������������������      KmKf W~������.V^ _J_������X>K������V OU HWM������V w _r * ^  food for the rapid raising of cattle for  Iheef.  In this connection it is liileresting  to note that fattening young stock is  becoming very popular in the United  States'1 Avhere the market for besf is  increasing so rapidly that more study  has been paid to methods of increasing .--pi'OuuCticn..  In the early days cattle were kept  on the ranges from three to five years.  Experience, however, has shown that  the use of thoroughbred bulls and the  consequent improvement in the quality  and  maturing  ability   of market  cattle,  together  with  heavier    grain  feeding, has made  it poasiple to put  just as much beef on. the market at  from 13 to 20 months old. Experts are  of the opinion that with the continued  Improvement of breed stock it will be  possible  to  market  at an  even  earlier  date.    Among the advantages of  earlier finishing of cattle-, the following  are  mentioned  by  some  of the  leading cattle  men:   Firstly, younger  cattle make heavier gains of beef on a  similar amount of feed than old cattle;  secondly, the money Invested is  turned   faster,   being  turned  over  in  eighteen,  months,  where  formerly  It  took from throe to five yearn; thirdly,  heifers  under  two  years  old  sell  ata  readily   as   steers,   and   ilnish   more  rapidly.  Aa the-census prove without shadow of doubt, the valuo ot beof cattle in  Canada Is steadily Increasing. In  1001. ther������j were U,107,744 valued at  $5*1,107,:ut or nn average* of $17.12,  taking tho good with the bad. In 3911  thero were ?,,0S9,257 valued at $8B,-  278,4.0, or an average of $21.90, an in-  erciiHO of $4.78 per head. Mr. II. S.  Arkell, assistant live Block commissioner for tho Dominion government,  say. that never In our statistical Vu  tory havo pricep attained so hlgn a  flguce either for cattle on the hoof or  for meat in the butcher shop aa today. What it will ba next year when  tho full effect or the war is felt no  one can tell. ���������  "All 111(114",    the lino,"  Vnmlaleur, who happily  German     impr|i,oum:?iit,  cilVHcd  hy  .il-kicrt  aud  li.'iyu Major  eiicapcd from  we wero  HoUllei'H allUo  at the varloun ulatlrtiui. . . . On  i'i:ac,hltig Ihe GcniuiivWi.'lKl.ith fnnillor  t\\o i.'i'i'twh ot'lHOiient tviM't* "trlvnii Htniit*  po'uto noup. The teople In flutrge  (old uh that iiouo wuh for un, but  that If nny wnn 1. ."t ov>r uftnr the  Kronch luul boon fed we should get  what rtuualM'rt. Thin In In aceord-  iiitniv wllh Ihe gei.enil (rentnient of  I Jh'itlHli iirlnonei'H by the liei uiuiim,-'  Killinja: of Seals Resumed    4  Experts   Report   the   American   Herd  H.-io Increased Enouflh to Permit  Commercial Operations  \V   c.   Hedlleld,  i*ecrctarv  of coh.  meree,  will  urgo VongroHHionul legla-  lullon, It In now expected, baaed on the  .recommendation of three aeleiitlllc ������x-  'p'-vtn.  authoriv.in'*'  the  roHiimptton of  riot  I'illini!:  of houIs    ut  tho  i'ribllot  IhIuimIh next winter.  Ci.mula and .lupan. which are Intor-  nated llnancially In tho Anierloun  hfid, bv tl-e term of treaty which  itboliuluul lelaglr. neullnj., mado an In-  vt'iitlgtttlon coi'tcmporam.onnly wltu  the AuuM'lean oxpertn. lloth govem-  niciitil buvt: niudu reprcKcntntlona to  th<: I'tiited HtiitO!. that the coiidltlon  of tho  aeul herd  wurnibln rutmmlng  Hi-aliiig     opci'utioim    ut  Ytirl*. Herald.  Tc'iKhor  -Kniberino,  Know  about  lho  orchid  Katie    PleiiMe,  forblddn.il  ������"'.Mp.  nilnn.  once.���������-Now  what do  yon  family?  mother   \\*m  ���������<-.  t*  \w to Indulge In any family  _*- xt...^t,.txt,x. , ,,_,_���������,i��������� -"-(miiimiiiiiiimnMiBMMii  ___________H  mmmm*mmmmmm*m1*mm  ���������HMMiiM mm*^mmmmmmmtmm*mm*m**m*nm������^mmmmw^ai^. - whp������**t*iibmii mu wji. 111 ii i,u hi*' -W. i I   i., t'.t; --.,.-,-". ������������������-: :��������� ;-r v~ ;--.'���������;���������.; v_" '���������������������������^/���������m ��������� ,. & ������������������ ��������������������������� r^^<*-it^'w^'xifAw^<;~&^:^',':r^  *  SH E ������RBSXQN REViE W  ������__���������_   iai _.!_   __f  nuOi ������f enn oi  i H__!������������������������___!aa___   _���������___���������  E_H__  rasiHuiifif iui yuur  Buy a 50c. jar of Palmolive  Cream, or a 50c. bottle of  Palmolive Shamnoo. and  TWO CA&ES OF  PALMOLIVE SOAP  FREE!  Local and Personal  get  We have only a limited amount of  this offer  so suggest early buying.  ������"!���������-_ #_4,  B__._B.ft_.  Phone 67  CRESTON  Mrs. Harrison and Miss Larson of  Yahk were .(Creston visitors on Tuesday.-' -.  Mike Walsh came in from Ainsworth  on Wednesday for  a couple  of days  stay iii town.  Miss Laura Edmondson, who has  been attending the high school at Nelson, ������trriyed home for the summer  holidays on Sunday. ���������  People who are- vtmnincr noxious  weed farms will save expensee by harvesting the crop at once. Provincial  constables have been instructed to  prosecute under the act.  Mi*s. J. B. Miller and children left  on Monday for Beaver Mines, Alherta.  where they wiii spend the next eouple  of months and will most likely locate  at Cowley or Piriulifer Ci*Sn_k permanently.  D. A. Kingsbury of Rouleau, Sask.,  who owns ten acres down Port Hill  way, part of the W. C. Smith ranch,  was here looking over his property  this  week.   He was  accompanied by  A. Farr it eturhed on Wednesday  from a short business  visit at Nelson.  Miss Illsey, teacher of Deer Lodge,  near Port Hill, was a Creston visitor  on Tuesday.  The Red Cross Auxiliary wiii luiss a  rare opportunity to raise funds If they  Overlook .Jiiiy 12 as tag day.  Joe Grafton the land man.of Fernie,  is paying Creston a business visit this  week.   He arrived on Wednesday.  It pays to advertise. One insertion  of a reader in The Review sold E. G.  m\  c������tjavic������-s uov-ae, si&i;������ie���������3  Rev. 'R. E. Pow.  i"������H_vy wj  a-*/*-���������_-���������$<_.������>/���������������#-._������   t.<-i.*i������< '*-*���������_* sr__ _>_/���������_   ������_$   -a_���������_���������  Miss Vesta Smith of Kenora, Ontario, arrived on Thursday for an extended holiday with hor mother, Mrs.  E. Smith, McLeod Avenue.  Aligns Currie pulled out on Sunday  for Summit Greek, where he will work  all summer clearing the trail of fallen  timber- as far up as Sheep Creek.  THE   MOMS  OF   THB  TRANSIENT  ������__  Run on strictly up-to-date  lines. Unexcelled service in  all    departments.        Kitchen  Dominion Day passed of. very quietly. The big July holiday wiii'bo on  the glorious twelfth, when the Orangemen are having a monster citizens  picnic at Huscroft's grove.  ���������iioiiiic*  . rf   _ v������_l  Jg,   t.xxtx  __  "SBES S_lS___rB  . - 9  H~_'  r. mmb & uo.  i_imit������d  ORES TON        -       B.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  VANCOUVER;  EDMONTO.v.  Detl^rs in  MEAT  Wholesale and Retail  i mng service iu Christ Church on Sun-  ! day,, July Ii.   'Th.we will be a eelebra-  ! _��������� __ 1-1..-1      ^-,^...;_ .  - . x.   _,.--   _,.'..  1IIUU IM.  UUIV     t'OllllllUUlllU ill   mt? i"iu_e  I <vf the morning service.  i ' - -    .  '    The mushing  touches were on   Fri-  5 day put on the sale of the Bethel Hay-  i den ranch to John  Blinko.     The pro-  i perty, which adjoins Mr. .$1 hire's, con-  \ tain, ten acres, and the price was con-  i siderabiy over $200 an acre.  i  " E. G. Sparkes, vice-principal of the  [Creston   school, accompanied bv Mrs.  j Sparkes,   who taught at   Duck Creek  ! the   past   year, left   on Saturday   for  [Vancouver and   Victoria, where  they  * will spend the summer vacation.  Arrowsmith   and  sft on   Wednesday  A. L.  on a  __._   ������SU���������_���������  COMMODIOUS  SAMPLE  ROOMS  THE BEST AND MOST  {   POPULAR HOTEL IN  j      THE  KOOTENAYS  I  ���������������������������  i  *  -  C.4-��������� Ct  ol.au  ���������^1 uCiU-uti^  _. _i-\  tUU K. )  _ ti  mi  white ladies.     Every   comfort  and attention given to guests  The  bar   is s upplied   with  only the best brand of goods.  ������  S-i  Jim    Iff-    a*M������m*BB.  ava aaemmaggi  fiSE_SS__-  Fish. Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  >ir_snn  We have the goods, and  our pr ces are  reasonable  Constable   Forrester     returned  Tuesday from a trip to the coast.  CANADIAN  Oiiimimai*'  OUiiiiiioi  UAuUioiliPi  DntAA  r.uiuo  Circle Tour through  Revelstoke and Kootenay  A splendid vacation trip for  teachers and others. Very  low fares from all stations ;  tfood for three months. $22  from Calgary.  To Easiern Canada  To points in Ontario, Quebec, Now Brunswick, Nova  Scotia and {Prince Edward  Inland at low .area I-iberal  limits, stop-overs and di-  verfie routings.  Panama-Pacific and  San Diego Expositions  Pacific Coast Excursions  Tied need fares from all  l>oiiits. Whon Koing to tho  Expositions or tho Pacific  i !oast it wiii prolit yon to  travel through your woiidor-  limd���������the Canadian Rockios  visitirift Band', I^ake Lou"  iwi������. Ki������������ld. (ilnt'ii������r. thence  via Vaut'oiiver.  Shriners  A HrMjcial train, (.'algaiv to  Belittle, .July I Oth. Kure  $34.10. ('ofrenpoiulin^ fares  from ot I!���������������!' |>oiiif h,  PhHi<'M!���������������������*M from  til" iiv<ii>  kwSm  t\:,*    1������.  IM'HI'fSt   Af^ent  A iri.ttl      ( 'u | iriilM'  on  He  states that the fajDed AFi-aaer Valley  seems to be at least three weeks later  on s^arden vegetables than Creston.  On the demo^nstration farm at Agassiz  potatoes are just nicely up.  If the season is at all favorable H. F.  "Weber. will have almost a couple of  carloads of cabbage for export this  season. He has just finished setting  out the last of the crop which runs  close to 20,000 plants. He has close to  three acres in the sourkrout makers.  So many of the Valley's brand new  arrivals being boys it can do no harm  to point out that in the best families  in all English spetiking countries parents think twice before deciding on  "William for a baby name. Kaiser Bill  is responsible for its decline in popularity.  Visitors at Port Hill this week advise us that a daily mail service (Sunday excepted) between that town and  Bonners Ferry went into operation  yesterday. T>. II. Chisholm of Cope-  land has the contract for three years,  the compensation being $2,347 per  year. Nothing definite is heard of a  better train service as yet.  Ch'pston Red Cross Workers made  shipment nf a bale containing the following to provincial headquarters on  Tuesday: rt pairs hand knitted sox,  10 knee caps, 10 pairs sox, 1 surgical  shirt, 1 day shirt, a quantity of old  linen, lfl'l personal property bags. The  Auxiliary acknowledges a gift of old  linen from Mrs. Buriilt, Canyon Oily.  .Mrs. T. .1. Lancaster and children  left yesterday for Calgary, Alta.,  where Mr..Lancaster has purchased a  hardware business and whore they will  reside in future. Mrs. Lancaster will  be missed in the social circle and in  Red Cross work, at which sho was  particularly active. A host of friends  wish them the best of luck in thoir  prairie home.  Writing from somewhere in Franco  under date of May !_), Lieut*. Hirsch of  the HOI,h Battalion gives an account of  the B.C. officers with the Second Contingent, though it iH _ad ncv.'a to have  Itiin write, "Lieut,. OnmpUin is invalided tint; his health broke down  absolutely. Ho never wuh any too fit,  but, was always very keen and made a  gooti oliicei', besides being a very nice  fellow."  The B.C. men or the Third Contingent broke up camp at Victoria on  Friday lanl.and Marled on the jou.Mey  eiiwt ward the minie afternoon. No information in available as their destination but'it, is thought, to be England  W. and Q.  Dougherty left on  prospecting trip in  Conii.ti'y, where the former have already-some properties under development.  Notices are up for Creston's annual  school meeting, at the schpolhouse, at  10 a.m., Saturday, July 10. J. "W. Dow  is the retiring trustee. R. M. Reid's  term as auditor also expires this  month.  Notice���������All .'accounts against the  Creston School District must be sent  in at once; otherwise they will not be  considered at the annual school meet?  ing on July 10.���������J. Maxi,andainb,  Secretary-Treasurer.  With almost a solid week of fine, dry  weather haying is: pretty well completed in   the Valley.    Owing to  r*v**%*ti2*r*f1   ���������*-_-___.!/*_ "  _~vr   _1___-_TT������_._-  _"__-_    _-,V-<  ^fJ.vu->\ ^*.   J  twm.'K*.      -*_>*    <h*4 v y <>._l . V- *.������    Ja*\  the hay cut  on the flats will  lighter than last season.  * the   ih-  >   nonnlioo  be much  ���������wtr/itioii Iwfi.ie going onto France,  i The Valley has ten men |in the corptt;  | Fred Hurry, W. Hall, Ceo.  Heymour,  Ocn, Hogan,   Mimii Iverr,   Frank May,  The second straight carload of Creston Valley strawberries went east yesterday to Moose Jaw, Sask. There  were over 700 crates in it and it v?as  shipped by the Co-operative Fruit  Growers Association, Duck Creek.  Its a lucky iawn. social that dodges  a rainy day this season. The English  church affair at Chas. Moore's last Friday night had to be cancelled on account of excessive wetness,, but will be  held on   "Wednesday evening, July 7.  Revelstoke has advice to the effect  "that owing to superior efficiency D  company, 54th Battalion, has been  drafted for overseas service and will  leave for the front between July 1 and  15." Campbell Dow is one of the  members of this company.  Mrs. Wm. Trotter, Miss Trot.ter and  Norman were passengers east on Wednesday for Macleod, Alberta, where  Mr. Trotter is staying for a year, assisting one of the boys with the banner crop of Macleod district. They will  likely return in May next ns their  ranch here is only lersed for one year,  The Bishop of Kootenay, who was a  passenger to Cranbrook on Saturday,  had a conference here with P. G. Eb-  but, people's warden, when mutters in  connection with Christ Church were  discussed. His lordshif) is still searching for a, rector for Croston, and in the  meantime a once-a-month service will  have to suffice.  Bright and inspiring patriotic services featured the Sunday morning  worship ut both the Presbj'ierian and  Methodist churches. At the former  Rev. R. Fj. Pow addressed tho children  on "Loyalty," while Rev. F. L. Carpenter's topic was "The Three Jacks."  Thoro was appropriate special music  and both churches were prettily decorated for tho occasion.  Tho record of the Creston branch of  thh Bank of Commerce in the matter  of former employees enlisted for over-  .-one service is better than mentioned  lasl. week. In Ihe list of volunteers  from tho institution we overlooked  Campbell Dow, who onrolled at Revelstoke and who wmh formerly teller  June, bringing up the grand U>(,al to  five ox-hunk clerks at Creation already  attached to tho colors.  The display at the Mercantile Co. of  a splendid Maniple from a box of 1011  grown Ontario apples from the A. J.  CoIIIm ranch recalls three yeai-M ago  when the   board of  trade  cabinet on  4 t, ,.   ,4 ... t ....       ...... I ���������> ������      ��������� ��������������� ���������  ......  ...I*.>������.,..     |f������.������,.<������ ... ������.jj   x.tj.1 x>..i......    .-������-- ......  and the name I line "utmic Hnow apples  picked in the C O. Uotlgtirtt orchard  in 1011 and also In HUH - and almost,  impossible to toll which  from'tother.  1   Mn        * mxxx^x^t,  %������ \l *������ k ���������  I Buy Made-isi������Canada Implements  manufactured  by  the Massey-  Harris   Company,   the   largest  manufacturers of Farm Imple-  '   ments in Canada* "���������   |  Get our Drices on Implements and 1  Sprayers     beiore     purchasing |  iPSk I tfS __k^t ������7 B% 4  CB9������ aw sax  HM  Creston Auto & Supply Ua.  CRESTON       -        -       B.C*  R S. BEVAN, Manager  Our stock is about complete again in  White-Goods, including Victoria and  Persian Lawns, India Linens, Organdies, Vestings, Pique, Crepes, Voiles,  Ducks, &c.  Ladies'  Vests  style.  .������ *-. r.  <IU_1  in  vxru;...  I 1   UtkVj  Children's  long, short and  Cotton  no-sleeve  White Cotton Hose for women and  children, including such makes as  Penman's,.Buster Brown's Sister and  other standard makes.  A line of crinkly Middy Blouse Laces  in all colors at 10c. Also a splendid  line of Plush or Chonillo Neckties at  25c. each, in twelve colors.  <d  ���������dv i.icn iViiLt juKij-.  Balhriggan Undcrwear.  al!  size; hi  ! 06 b! BSIOn m%\ GqOIIIS bOi  LIRfllTED  w  K I  l  .'I  ���������  ,1  .,,,.  j^k������.������bt.   ***. \  |������  MH#M _W*������M_**_*Mr������_, a^M*������*M-- ^WrtWMMMMkw. At.v


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