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Creston Review Aug 6, 1915

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Array ������������������VS. xil>iJiAi^il.fyf^,^,.l  .* ������������������.������/i-'Vi.iy>-*:-*v=. .-���������*.-��������� ��������� ���������a1.-.:':-;'! .-;;���������;> ^.^A:-7.--.7-������>C^J./^v>."v,v,vj- ���������������������������-������-/  ".;-*'  tt       'AUG -9 W'^l  iv  **_v    s-*-.  *  yzs-m&j^ ������j^  j       > \  #��������� /  'I  -51  Vol. VII.  CRESTON, B. C, FKIBAY, AUGUST 6, 1915  No. 29  Local and Personal  Mrs. O'Brien of Calgary arrived this  week on a visit to her 'daughter, Mrs.  R. Medier.  Guy  Lowenberg  has  ***���������* *>____  ted his  office on Canyon Street and is now  occupying his new building on Victoria Avenue.  managing  committee for the  season  for this work,  Billy Hall,   with the Third  Contingent, was heacd from at Shorneliffe,  England,  c  *m Observes  War Anniversary  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Johnson and family left yesterday on their annual three  weeks' holiday and fishing trip in the  Kaslo-Lardo country.  The Creston company of the home  guards is now outfitted with the regulation khaki uniform, making their  debut in them on Wednesday.  The C.P.R. eastbound cut out the  stop at Stace Smiths' crossing on Tuesday. It may possibly be inaugurated  again when apple shipping is in full  swing.  The trustees have- engaged a principal for Creston school, Mr. Masterton  of Victoria, who wired acceptance on  ���������Saturday. - A vice-principalhas'9till to  be secured.  Kegistrar Gibbs has again postponed  tbe purchase of a fountain until cupid  , shows a little more activity. There  was no call for marriage licenses in  July. There were three births and one  death during tbe month.  We were ?. bit previous last week in  stating that tbe crate of gooseberry  shipped by T. In, Edmondses on July  24th were the last oi.the season. J. M.  Craigie surprised the IJ nion officials  by bringing in a crate on July 30.  The band gave another of their  always popular dances in Mercantile  Hall on Wednesday night, which attracted a good attendance and provided the usual good time. The music  was by the band, assisted by Mrs.  Brewer (Calgary) and T. E. Goodwin  on the pi*itiC%    *     - .���������-���������-*������������������ *��������� .;���������_*������. ~,,..t, ,���������  J. P. Newmarch of Vancouver, who  has been relieving at the Bank of  Commerce here for the past "six weeks,  left on Friday for Whitehorse. Y. T.,  where he will be located permanently.  Mr. Mellish arrived the same day to  take charge during the balance of Mr.  Bennett's vacation.  on Thursday last. The  down to English army rations and Bill anticepates taking ore a  little surplus flesh "as a consequence.  Score yet again for Erickson in the  early fruit line. The first apricots  went out on Saturday from the Littlejohn ranch. Contrariwise, positively  the last gooseberries to^ be shipped  went out Friday from J. M. Craigie's.  Miss Georgina Cartwright, who underwent an operation for appendicitis  in the Cranbrook hospital the latter  part of the week, is making a satisfactory recovery, and when her health  p'ermits wiii take charge of the Moyie  school this term. Miss Melva Cartwright will have charge of the school  at Huscrofts.  Erickson will entertain on behalf of  the Red Cross funds once moaa, this  time at the home of Mrs. G. Cartwright, on Wednesday afternoon and  evening, August 18. .. There will be a  variety of outdoor attractions, including tennis, and dancing on the green  in the evening. There will be no admission charged, and all are welcome.  I  Third Contingent  Boys Heard From  A grim souvenir of the war reached  Creston the early pert of the week, a  Gyerm^fi yvbayonet, (sent by R. Sinclair  Swiifchytb his wife here. It was picked  up in a', captured German trench and  has every indication of having seen  considerable aotual servicer'  It is on  *     ��������� ���������.. ���������   ., ���������.# '.. ��������� -  exhibition in S. A; Speers' window.  A letter. from Principal Macdonald  at Vernon? ���������dated, August 1st states"  that he is.fiiiding the military1 life  more congenial than he had expected���������  except when on cook house fatigue;  peeling potatoes and washing pots and  hollers takes some time to get accustomed to. The etits are o k and the  Hiipply ample. The wrist watch arrived safely and is very highly appreciated .      :        .,        '  ���������.   ERICKSON^-a'pa  ���������' ���������  ' '"'n '."'"* .... ...   v ' v������   -,  Mumps are somewhat prevalent here  just now, at least one grown up.hav������  ing to take to bed .with them.  Miss Nlta Reid, who' taught the  ErlclcBon school last yoa_, has just  boon appointed to tho staff of Grand  Forks sohool.  The first letters from the Creston  boys with, the -Third Canadian Contingent arrived on Thursday last.  They had calm weather for the  whole voyage and had _xo - protection whatever from submarine attack until within a day'.s sail of the  Irish coast. Describing the trip, in  ������;;lefc.er to?*h_s-fetherr BiUyJBtall  says in part:  ��������� Just a few lines to let you know that  we have landed safely in England.  We sailed on the Grampian, one of the  Allan line boats, and couldn't haye  wished for a better trip. The sea was  just like a millpond all tht way, "With  a little fog in places.  ������  Every night we had a whist drive,  and tho piano was?-, going from morning till night.   There was something  doing all the time.    We saw several  whales and porpoises.   We were not  escorted till we were a day ont from  England.    When we K������t up Saturday  morning there was  a -..little torpedo  boat destroyer: alongside  us, which  just kept running ringsa around us till  we got into port.   'There was: another'  destroyer in front of vis a few miles  and it rammed a German submarine.  Every morning we had physical drill  and ii- fire drill.    When call or the  general alarm was given we had to  rush downstairs and put on bur lifebelts, close the port holes, thep rush  up to the; deck, line up, and remain  still; wo got pretty slick at it.  I sure don't like travelling oh an  English train. Eight in ��������� a compartment, just llko sardinoB. The Engliwh  people go crazy when Canadians pass  through; wave and holler just like a  lot of kids.  .Thecanlip Ib about two miles from  Shornclitt'ts but if a fellow walks across  tho foothills hq Can get into Folkstone  in 15 mihutoH. ' We are under ciinyas  now and it _eoms alright.   Ay hen I.  With the able assistance of the  weatherman, who favored -with an  ideal Kootenay summer afternoon,  Creston fittingly commemorated the  first anniversary of the declaration of  war against Germany, on Wednesday  afternoon and evening.  Proceedings started shortly after 2  p.m., when a probession of about 100  school children* was formed at the  Mercantile corner "and headed Joy the  Creston band marched to the* town  park, being joined at tbe armory by a  detachment of the borne guard under  command of Color-Sergt. Callander.  After quite a large turnout of citizens from both town and country had  disposed of themselves about the  arounds, and the band had rendered a  few selections, the company of home  guards was put through some field exercises and squad drift, and then followed a programme of races for tht  children, some of the winners being:  Boys, under 10-. George Broderick,  Harry Pollett, Teddy Payne.  Boys, under 15^-DenzilMaxwell,Ben  Embree, Bert Boffey.  Girls,   under." lO-^-Georgia   Barton,  Marion Ash, Tresa Churchill.  QGlrls,   under  15���������Georgie  Barton,  Tresa Churchill, Xsousle Romano.  Boys and Girls Race���������Denzil Maxwell, Tresa Maione..  Men's race-100 yards���������Joe Goodwin,  Albha Whit's Philip Indian.  There was also, a race for Indian  ladies which, had.'four starters, but  there were no entries for the fat men's,  married or. single ladies races.  At the conclusion of the races a  baseball match between Creston and  Erickson was . announced which resulted in a win for  The clash wa&more or less a pitcher's  battle wjith %J.������^weU shading his opponent by keeping' the hits pretty*  well scattered until the final frame.  Sam Hatfield handled the game satisfactorily.   The score-.  Erickson '" Creston  C. Embree, c 3   J. Cameron, c .0  R. Telford, lb...... 2  R. Stocks, 2b  2  C. Maxwell, p ��������� 0  G. Craigie, ss 0  W. Long, 3b.......   1  active seiyice' with one of  the Canadian Contingents in the Boer war, and  also has offered for service with every  contingent gone overseas to date, called attention to  the iniquities  of the  Prussian ��������� military system in tiroes of  peace as  well as in times  of war, and  while feeiing assuaed  of the final victory by the Allies foresaw much fighting and bloodshed ahead of the empire  in  which  every  available  Canadian  should be ready to do his part.  Both, spe.kei-s were" applauded  throughout their address. The motion  having been regulariy moved by R. M.  Reid and seconded by A. Miller was  then put and carried amid tremendous  enthusiasm.  The proceeds of the concert were $35.  After paying some slight expenses the  balance will be turned oyer to the  demonstration committee who will  apportion it to the iobacco or sock  funds or hand it over to the Red Cross  to be expenked by them.  A few kind words are due those who  took part in the program, which was  arranged on very short notice by a  committee from the band. - And in  turn the band is to be commended for  the splendid music supplied throughout the day and evening. Many thanks  also to the committees who handled  the affair and to those who contributed prize money. And in this latter  connection don't forget Duck Creek,  whose citizens contributed $7.50 to the  funds, In assisting all worthy causes  Unek Creek Tjecple are secoiid to none  in the Valley.  tit Men on  ___<_4_**U.  . *<a^w %������$.-������:������.  J__*������L&_.JM_  _���������_.___������_-������- _iij__-iiY������-  A. Matthews is back tc" hay ing n.fter  being abroad for a week with his*team  on roadwork at Erickson.  The eastbound express made its last  Erickson 12 to 8.1 stop at Smith's on Monday, unless arrangements  are made to load apples  E. Botterill, cf...- 1  E. Craigie, If.���������. 2  J. Long, rf 1  A. White, 3b 1  P. Hendron, lb..O  C. McPeak, 2b....l  J. Goodwin, p 1  A. Indian, If ........0  B.Arowsmith,cf.2  P. Boffey, rf........O  S. Hendron, ss..���������3  C. G. Mason of Behecia, California,  who about 18 months ago came into  possession of 350 acres of land in the  Arrow Creek country, was here this  week for his first look at his recently-  acquired property, which is on Okell  Creek, adjoining the Arrowsmith land.  Mr. Mason secured the tract in exchange for improved property in Van- -  couver, and after a good look over it  he told The Review that in making  the exchange he was confident he had  made one of the best deals he had ever  put through.   He is not only immensely pleased With bis own 350 acres  but with that section generally, which  he considers fully as good . _ any other  part o������ Cres-on Valley.  Better still, if the government will  provide a road to give comfortable  access to the property Mi*. Mason will  1 undertake to bring in settloi*s to take  up a good portion of the land as soon  as the highway is completed. In this  connection he had a conference with  Road Supt. Benney on Tuesday when  the question was gone into thoroughly, and the visitor assured that the  matter would be brought io the attention of the proper authorities.  Mr. Mason's plan is to bring in a  class of people who know something  of pioneer life and to assi_t 111 .in over  the first lew years he will put m a  portable sawmill and give employment  at times when work on the land is ont  \ ot the quedilou, providing a payroll,  and at the same lime making lurcher  for building purposes available to tbe  settlers at x'ight prices.   He was much  taken with a water power on one corner of his place with ample capacity  for a-tidy little electric light plant.  Undoubtedly Mr. Mason means business. He has good recommendations  on that _core. His financial standing  is unquestioned, a,cccrding to Man. ger  ���������*"\Mis_ Alice Carr* is the" Sidings dele  gate with the Moon "camping.parXy _A*.Bn������i*������f the Bank of Noya Scotia^k  '12  8  Erickson................ 1 3 0 3 0 3 0 2 0  IO  *4mi  Creston..... --0 01011203  8  Mrs.   McKowan aud  children, who  Nuenttho piwt month, with her parents I went outside the tent thin morning tbe  Mr. and Mrn. G. Cartwright, returned  to Cranbrook last week.  Tho early evening hurricane on Saturday blew a monster pine tree down  across tho 0,P,R. tracks noar tho  hotel. The section crew got In nomo  overtime sawing it up ko uh lo not ������u-  Uu'fovo with truffle.  Growers are complaining of a bit too  much rain for the tomatoes, whioh  are beginning to split and also take on  a bad hhaoe. In continence the export of number twos will bo heavier  than at ilrnt anticipated.  At the meeting on Natnwiay hIk'"!'  of the grower!" in thin, incctlou it was  decided to engage ������. V, Stuplcu to  I tack the  ���������������������������>''movik  crop  of cucumbers  r  *������ tnmnliini), find    if tllhl WOl'ltH HIltlH-  ftMnty iinnlcH may also be ttonwu  similarly. R. Ik Btaples, w. H, .i\������.*u.i*  and Jamen  Adlard wort*  appointed a  first, thing 1 saw was a Canadian aero  plane. There ate several hundred of  them around; Altogether thero must  be 50,000 Canadians. Of courso tliere  are several camps, not all here. Whoro  I. nm only about ..000,  We didn't get a' very good meal last  night, and thin moiuiug it war, a HtH**-  bit wormi. We were told It was field  rations, ho L guotiri I'll lose a little fat.  We are only about HO milcH from the  firing Hue and aeroplanes go back and  forth all the time. I hoard thin morning that we wero all goh������i,$ to be turned into a Scottish regiment. I don't  I'lmw how true it ������h. The hops look  good here.   TIiIh Ih th������* Hop -.oMiti.. /.  The letter in dated July 12th, at.  Bhornolift'e camp. Billy admita it  ���������inn't a veal tfood one, but iU tho  iutitt, be nan do till he gem on ���������..���������.* '������/*..���������  land legs onoo moro.  Throughout the afternoon the ladies  of the Red Cross Society were" active  with a tag day campaign for fuuds and  their efforts along this line were augmented by a donation of $13.50 unexpended prize money; *.  In tbe evening  Mercantile Hall was  comfortably .filled  for  the  patriotic  rally, which was under the chairman-,  ship of W.B. Embree.   Among those  contributing to the program were the  band, whose four selections, particularly the   "Serenade"   were  all well  received.   Mrs. F. Knott's solo number,  "Jessie's Dream" was popular with all,  dividing the honors with F. B. Callander's ���������'Ilore wc are! Here we are! Here  wo are agalnl-'.and ������������������Sho Is my Daisy,"  both of  which assayed  100 por  cent.  There wero two duetts, Miss Gertrude  Knott and Mr. W.   Truscott pleased  with   "Larbord   Watch,"   while  the  Truscott  brothers   had a rollccktag  military  number, "The Nobby Regulars" that fared well with  tho crowd,  whiio tjie audience couldn't* get enough  of the  warbling  of tho quartette  of  whistlers, Mrs. Embree and the Mia bos  Gertrude, Muriel  and Fran ecu Knott,  Tho resolution expressing the determination of  Croston eltizonn  to con-  tbiu-** to a   victorious end   the present  Htruggle  against PruMHiunibui wnn Introduced   by  Rev. F. I*. Carpenter in  masterly fashion, who In a 15-mlnute  talk Kpoolully emphasized the fact that  the war wuh only   tn lt_ Infancy, that  before lt������  victorious conclusion   xovy  many more  men would   be  required  and It way high time nil cIUxoiih were  Mt-.if ;:c:'L_'.v")y ������������������miNld������'i-hin whi'tlir*-v tin*  call was not to tln-m to be up in id doing in thiH   tiiMiicndouii   utriiggle   the  empire In waging.  Spunking to the   motion Mr. Anhlcy  !"*-..-*V '"'���������""V   -wl-miid rinlitary  *.>*������ \.i   ihri   arid   who  Sanca Creek this week. There are  about 14 young people in this year's  camp.  This week will see the* finish of 1015  raspberry picking. Reid & Mather  made their final shipment on Saturday  On the Pease ranch the end will come  today or tomorrow.  A.L.Dougherty, who resigned as  teacher here to take a school at Sahno,  has withdrawn hisresignation and the  trustees are to be complimented on  securing him for another term.  Miss Louise WebBteir, who has spent  the past month with her parents on  the old Corbett ranch, left for Morn-  ingsido, Alta.. on Tuesday, She will  attend normal school at Camrose, this  term.  Vancouver. Considering "his mo<R._w-  requent in the matter of better roads  alongside what he stands prepared to  inaugurate in the way of agricultural  development he is surely entitled to  prompt and favorable consideration  by the powers that be.  SIRDAR  Alice Siding claims the honor of  picking the first ripe 10I_ peaches* W.  A. Pease having a crate of Elbertas on  Tuesday for a starter. The Triumphs  will not be in fora couple of weeks yet  KITCHENER  Mr. Downey of Cranbrook spent'ia  day with tho trout last week.   \  HVlrs. C. ��������� Larson of. Cranbrook is  spending a wook in our city.  Mrs. A. Johnson of Moyie (jyont the  woek-ond with Mrs. V. Olson.  Mr������. Wakoly and children of Cranbrook aro spending the week with  Mi_. Andeon.  Misses Hopkins of Cranbrook, daughters of Conductor Hopkins aro  gnoHts of Mm. Andecn.  Hunt & GiistfHon returned from  Shocp Creek this week. Guh. says no  more prospecting for him.  &, Woo;,t'-r n? Sjmvwood has pitched  hlfi enmp here for an extended holiday with the speckled beauLicti.  R. 8. Bevan of Creston, accompanied  by hit* brother,'William of Knlovan,  Hunk., spent tho wcolc-ond with the  trout up Goat River.  Mrs. Rogers and baby were Cranbrook visitors a few days last week,  y  Miss Ethel Price of Creston was a  visitor with Mrs. E. J. Good last weuk.  Mrs. Demies, who has been indispot**-  ed for some days, is around again a������  usual.  Mr. and Mrs. Loasby were Creston  visitors on Wednesday evening, for the  patriotic concert.  Mrs. Ely and baby of Cranbrook,  who have been visiting with Mrs. Mc-  Cabe, left for home on Wednesday of  last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Swanson and Mr. and  Mrs, Ryckman made tho trip to Creston on tho former's speeder one evening last week.  Sirdar has shown its patriotism in  very U'tiglblp fauhiou this wook when  $80.50 was raised here toward the  Croston Valloy machine gun fund.  This aplendid showing is due in part to  the good work of Mrs. Dennes and  Mi-B. Loasby, who made ii thorough  canvasH of the district.  M.    H.lli  at  Carleton  V. wi'l'ui  ������,������..I v  v *  Mi'H. G. A. Hunt and daughter re  MiriH'd ���������<o !-.*.'.*_.t'.:,.y *>"'>*������i  vlidt with her parent*  Place, Ontaiio. Shu reports a vi'i'V  plcawmt time, but on her return remarked that tlii'H. old mountain!' ft ill  naw ��������� luuMu pidLj ,,. . .'..  Indications point to a big run of red  fish In tho Kaslo , streamo this ki'iimoo.  In a recent 1*64 Crow shipment of  soldiers comfoiU fsoinTrail were 18  piiitR pyjamas,  I>u<������ to poor demand Pontictod'a tax  i-alo !;v.t v/oek only produced tyo,������00 of  the $8,000 taxes overdue.  Grand Forks raised-almost tho pilco  of two machine guns on a one-day  huiitle for fundn last week. ,  The Sun   claim* 20  men have  beenl  located In   Grand ForkH who will put}  .���������������������������fK| up $fi0 each to purehn.no  a  machiin  ���������-���������"������-  Wm. Frawley of Greenwood ownti t|  Plymouth RorkpullH. that wan l������iiU:l.|  <>d upon April 8, and began laylnd  <>KgH upon July 20. J  4  _. .____!!_ UxlltxUl l__M,  L_*___J_UUUllfcu(llillttfljiiw  ,A * -u^^1*������l-*������i^^__Mlfa1������t_.4__ttBl,  U. U-_)IUII_lv____dtttt!i___i|  ������.J������.������_������J__���������_^^^ 'THE REVIEW, CBJESTON, B. a  Cf- BB  A GOOD CHEW TN A CLEAN WEAPPEB.  10 CENTS FEE PLUG  mcwmmmmK* ���������"���������!__"  #^  s  OF  _ SP  fcJJLCil  ^rs  eyes, his thrusts grew less swift, if  not less vicious,-in their intent. After  a few moments I saw that'.1. had him.  It was now my turn to attack. Something of the fury of my Saxou ancestors suddenly filled my veins- 1 beat  down his defense by a series of. ter-  *Q-r f*���������.-*������ _, t**     ���������. jt  _n    j  x*y tjfius jnjivV������J!acB������u txVSxixy  Copj-right by Cyrus Townsend  .(Continued)  I Cid not stint the* outfitting of the  ship, and when l finished, having left  nothing  out  that  either my   own   _r  Captain Matthews* experience or imagination would suggest,    there was  left of our joint funds enough to pay  the wages ot" the officers aud of the  men out and back and no more���������that  is, allowing a year for the round, voyage. The fines of the Rosa of Devon  were unusually good, she had a reputation  for being a  speedy  boat, and  that was more time than enough.    It  was  my  purpose    to  go  around  the  -world  with  her  rather  than retrace  our course about Cape Horn after we  reached the island, if ws -ever reached  it. so we staked everything we had on  the future.    If n*.y lady had had the  least knowledge of the value of ships  she would  have seen  bow little way  te? ������ 2.00*0 had gone, but she was as  guileless as any other woman on that  subjsct, and Master Ficklin was net  myself, when something happened.-'  I had brought it on myself I realized, but tlmt. mado it no more boar-  able. Indeed. 1 was mad, mad all  through; out rased in dignity, humiliated in self respect, and were it not  foolish'to "speak so of a-man of my  rlfic blows and finally shivered his j years and .sinrdino.-'s I should say I  sword*   He stood before me panting, ��������� was broken in hoart.  much better. 1 lied to them both  a good grace and with an easy  science.    It was for her sake.  with  con-  Wherein  CHAPTER V.  fche Duke is Marked in Fare-  But one thing strikes me as worthy  to be chronicled before we embarked.  When all was ready and everything  aboard, I went back to Master Fick-  _*_.������,_     .���������������������    To *.*>-��������� -i_������-l_-   '   **-_>__���������_..     -*-������������*:������    _���������__���������-     ^i^-*.  _,������__i   gj       tu        -*. \mmm*^ ������-W ^ mm9        ��������������� mm ��������� ������w *��������� a*   _%���������_,      ������_,___      ���������*_.������_._-.*  day's journey from Plymouth Sound,  where the Rose of Devon lay, to fetch i the  weaponless, yet, to. give him his due,  more or less undaunted.   I raised my  own blade.  "Would  you    strike -a. defenceless  _~. ��������� ���������. .IM      T. ,.        .. s .. ..   ���������    .... _.:,.. ��������� I. Ill        .������ ���������i-  man.:       u_    ei.tju.    uauguiiij,    attji    uuv  blanching.  "You had no.-scruple, in attacking a  defenseless woman," I replied.'"Nay,*'  I thundered as he made a sudden motion, "stand where you are. What I  shall do to you depends upon what i  hear, if you move I swear to yon  that I will beat you down like the dos  that you are."  I was amazed afterward at my temerity in thus addressing a duke, but  you will understand my feelings. Without taking ray eyes off of him 1 liext  addressed myself to ray lady.  "Wiii vou tell me now-. Mistress  Lucy," said I softly, -'what this man  purposed or said? 1 can see what lie  tried to do, but what was his meaning  and intent?"  "He���������he���������wanted���������me to' go with,  him." faltered, my lady.  "He renewed his ofter of marriage?"  I asked, with a sudden sinking of  heart.  **No," whispered the girl.  "My God!"I cried. "Did you dare  to���������"*  'Why should I marry a penniless  baggage?" he sneered.  "I shall insure that you will remember," I said quietly, although I was  blazing inside, "all the days of your  life what you tried to do, the insult  that you put upon this lady."  ������������������Would you kill me?" he cried, as 1  stepped nearer to him.  "No." said I, "that would be too  quick and easy an end to your punishment. I will vput my mark upon you,  her brand as a coward. Everybody  who sees you will ask you about it,  and you can explain it as -you will.  Two persons at least will know- what  mark signifies, my lady and my-  My mistress had boon ao kind to me  that I had dwelt iu a Cool's .paradise.  I awoke to realize that she had not  forgotten the difference between our  stations, i had forgotten-it in-these  long months at sea. By heavens, the  sight of her was enough to make a  forgot anything if he loved her  man  as t!  "\V  (To be Continued)  lieu my wife starts talking on an  embarrassing subject I always'change  it" -, :  "I've tried that with my wife, but  it was no go. She simply exhausted  the new subject, and then took up the  old one where she left off."  Mrs. Ryan���������Tliey do be afther say-  in' that old man Kelly has got loco-  mother ataxy.  Mrs- Murphy���������Well, he's got the  money to run wan av thim if he wants  ter, but I'd rayther have a good horss  any day.  the word  her fins  forgotten  my lady ana ner maid. Master Fick-  lin's house was a somewhat large one  and was surrounded by a wailed garden, perhaps two acres in extent,  which ran back from the house to a  little brook which bounded the village.  Master Ficklin was at his office, although it was yet early in the morning when I called intendin������- to fetch  my lady to Plymouth by coach, a special coach which I .had engaged, by  the way. His sister said that Mistress Wilt-erf oree was in the garden  and that she had company. She offered to show me to her presence, but  I said I knew the way and could go  there myself. I did not like  company overmuch since  friends had more or less  her.  I passed through the hall, out of the  back door and into the garden. 1  stood a moment, hesitating, wondering  whether after all I had the right or  Hie privilege to break in upon such  company as she might be entertaining,  when a scream which came faintly  from the end of the garden decided  me.  I broke into a run and in a few  moments came upon my iady struggling in the arms of a man. What  man, you ask? The Duke of Arcester!  He had his arms around her, and although lie was no great shakes of a  man, he was much stronger than the  slight girl he was gripping with. He  held her tightly by the waist with one  hand and with the other was trying to  turn her head so that he could kiss  her.  I was upon them before they realized my arrival. I grasped the duke  by the collar of his coat with my  left hand and with my right 1 fairly  tore him away from my lady.  "Thank God, you have come!" she  cried, reeling and staggering, her face  Hushed, her hair disheveled, her dress  in di?array.  I heard that much and then iho  duke was upon me. Grittin," IHb teeth  and swearing frightful oaths he* got  to his feet���������I had thrown him pro'ns  --dragged out hi.1* sword and rushed at  mo-  cried.    "You    havo  and you Interfere  enough of you and  "You dog!" lie  balked ine before  now. 1 have had  the world lias."  lie did not Intend to give mo any  -���������nance to defend. iiiy-soU' .i|'j*_i'eii'ly.  My little niliitroHH iicreamod. I hoard  her call my namo and 1 suppose she  thought l wan done for, but millers  are proverbially quick willed, rooted  and handed, pud ! wan not. tlio lortRt  alert of seamen. I wao wearing a  liiUiKor, a heavier weapon than the  duke's drcna nword, but it.ti weight wan  a matter of no'i'-eoiuit to an arm like  - -'.! T! *"'        !    *' * r* "^V"'',    ''.''J*',1'*'   '.' *-*   i'.r������   ]'.**. *o*\  at. iik*. dri-w It, and the next moment  (������ni* Iliad''''  flashed  In  '*anw*'t.  Mow, I urn a icood lighter nnd no  mean fencer. 1 can cross hlndi-a with  any one on earth. My swift play muni  have looked to the duke u_ if I were  ('iirroundrd hy a wall of iifecl. Tlier;.  ioi'' lie -vKii/.ed <h unci* liiat inn only  "hmi'-i! lay In the encr'-.y and rapidity  of hi--  fence.    Iiiuice iineceedeil lunge  %.UIi    11 >- Ii I i,, i.-' 1 i I.,.   ~i,i...|l        I    ulll   inl-  uilt that. | waa hard put. to It for n  Hint'. II wi.it wiili the p-rcttd:*.!. difficulty ilml 1 piuried, but my lord wan  not. built for the continuance of finch  violent c::<rc!.'ic,   Sweat cam-' inlo hi-  self."  He stared at me absolutely uncomprehending, but before he could make  a move I" caught him around the  breast, pinioned both his arms to  his side and then I deliberately shortened my sword, holding it by the  blade, and cut two long, deep gashes  in his left cheek. He struggled and  shrieked horribly as well, but I held  him close until I finished.  '.'Now," said I to Mistress Lucy, "before I release him, one more question.  Did���������did he kiss you?"  "No," answered Mistress Lucy  faintly.  "Good!" I continued grimly. ��������� '"Had  he done so I would have marked the  other cheek.  He was a handsome man, but those  two scars roughly crisscrossed would  never be eradicated, for I had cut deep  with deliberate purpose. After that  I released him, and he staggered away  spitting blood, his cheek bleeding, a  horrible looking object.  "That will be a lesson to your  grace," saicl I, "not to insult an honest  woman- I have no doubt there are  many who would rejoice to see you  now."  "I will have the law on you. I will  have your life,' he sputtered out.  "You can have anything you want,"  said I recklessly. "1 am your master,  with the sword and with everything  else.   Now go!"  He turned and staggered away and  that was the last I saw. of him. I  heard after tha*. he had the devil's  own time explaining those marks. He  proclaimed that they had been Inflicted by a madman, which was nearly  the truth, but, in some way the story  leaked out, and 1 should judge that  my vengeance for the insult to my  lady was as adequate as anything  could be.  "I am come to take you to Uio ship,"  I Raid to hor. "We must get. there  tonight to sail with the beginning of  the "ebb tomorrow morning."  "I am ready," she mild, putting  her hand upon my arm.  Wo Avent into tho house and from  there to the couch, with iicr moid and  her haggnge, alter making her fare-  woll to her kind hontoRs, In tho evening wo got. aboard tho ship, where I  saw her safely bestowed in ih������J comfortable cabin I had nrrangjd for hoi  and for her woman. When day broke  and shu cuimi on dock wc were under  way for tho Island of the Stairs. The  grant adventure hnd begun  Deesls that Stirred  the British Empire  The Glorious Stand of the Canadians  at Ypres  (By the Canadian Record Officer)  The recent fighting in Flanders, in  which the Canadians played so glorious a part, cannot, of course, be described with precision of military detail until time has made possible the  co-ordination otTreievant diaries, and  the piecing 'together in a narrative  both lucid and exact of much which,  so near the event, is confused and  blurred. But it is-considered right, that  those mourning in Canada today fo  husbands, sons or brothers who have  given their lives for the empire  should have, .with, as littie reserve  as military considerations allow,A the  rare and precious consolation which,  _ i  cord of the valor of their dead must  bring. '..''.".'..".  And, indeed, the mourning in Canada   will    be very widely spread, for  the battle which raged for so many  days  in  t  was   bloodyr._������ve_.  neighborhood   of Y'**res  men   appraise  *    >f'   *  T push over the events of the next  six months, but not because they were  uninteresting. Oh, no. One could not.  nail from Plymouth, England, to the  south seas, touching at Madeira, tho  Catiarlo:*, Uio and Buenos Ayren and  rr.'.'iv.l \*m*. *h<������ nihility nnd tV*n .������ntii-������  Capo Horn, without seeing many  thlii".'," of Int'-rcHl and participating In  i'ccnoH a a dangerous as limy were ex-  elflni'-. I nit 1 am not writing a book  oC tnivein.  Wc \v_rc drawing uear-lo tiie bdiui*'  we. ������������������ought, according hi Hie riiUaila-  tIon^ of  good  Captain   Munin-wH mm  as  battles in this callous and life engulfing war. But as long as brave,  deeds retain, the power to fire the  blood of "Anglo-Saxons, the stand  made by the Canadians in those  desperate days will be told by fathers  to their sons, for in the military records of Canada this defence will  shine as brightly as, in the records  of British army, the stubborn valor  with which Sir James Macdounel an'd  the Guards beat back from Hougou-  mont the Division of Foy and the  Army Corps of Reille.  The Canadians have wrested from  the trenches, over the bodies of the  dead and maimed, the right to stand  side by side with'the suberb troops  who, in the first battle of Ypres,  broke and drove before them the  flower of the Prussian Guards.  Looked at from any point, the  performance would be remarkable,  It is amazing to soldiers, when the  genesis and composition of the Canadian Division are considered. It contained, no doubt, a sprinkling of  South African veterans, but it consisted in the main of men who were admirable raw material, but who at the  outbreak of war wero neither disciplined nor trained, as men count discipline aud training in these days of  scientific warfare.  It wus, it is true, commanded by a  distinguished English general. Its staff  was supplemented, without being replaced, by some brilliant British staff  officers. But in its higher nnd regimental commands woro to be found  lawyers, college professors, business  men, and real estate agents, ready  with cool self-contUlence- to do battle  against an organization iu which tha  study of military science la ihe exclusive pursuit of laborious lives. With  what devotion, with a valour how desperate, with reaoureuftilncM how cool  and how fruitful, tho amateur soldiers  of Canada confronted overwhelming  oddfj may, perhaps, he made .clear  evcif by a'narrative so incomplete as  the prcr.iMit.  The salient of Ypres ban become  familiar to all students of the campaign in Flandei'H. Like all salients,  it was, and was known to bt������, a Hource  of weakness to the forces holding it,  but lho reasons which havo led to Its  ���������retention are apparent, and need not  h_ explained.  On April -J.-J, the Canadian Division  held a line of, roughly, 5,000 yanlfl, ox-  tending iu a north westerly direction  from the Ypren���������Kotilorn railway to  liie Yi'pi'fs-i��������� Poclcapcllo road, ami con*-  iHM'tlnj* at lis termlnuH wlih the  Freneh  troops.    The diviHion comiiHt.-  . f     , . '       t ���������    ......     ...I,. ~ ,\ ,. .,        ,...������,.  ed   l'i    lull*..   Iii.aiii4,>    uiinuui.^,   .ii i,mil  lion to the artillery brigades. Of the |  infantry brigades the first was in reserve, the second was on the right;  and the third established contact with,  the allies at the point indicated above.  The day was a peaceful one, warm  and sunny, and except that the previous day had witnessed a further  bombardment of the stricken town of  Ypres, everything seemed quiet in  front of the Canadian line. At five  o'clock in the afternoon a.plan,y.carefully prepared, was pur into execution:  ��������� i <vj\ i������-ic<.     Am������    ll'**__ri--V-     #-l--r-o     An     ���������_]���������_-_    t_>-f+���������  vtJ344.i^-A~3C      W*������       i,'  JtVIIVt*      *������. i ������. _ l_-0      *_l*X      IUV.      IVili  Asphyxiating gas of great intensity  was projected into their trenches,,  probably by means of force pumps and  pipes laid out Under the parapets. ���������'.  Tha fumes, aided by a favorable  wind, .floated backwards, poisoning  and disabling over an extended area  those who fell under their effect. The  result was that the French were compelled to give ground for a considerable distance. The glory which the  French army has won in this war  would make it impertinent','.to.'labor  the compelling nature of the poisonous discharges under which the  trenches were lost.    The French did,   ���������- i ii .   wnuiJi-j^'-^n  _������   cvcij-   vine   j\uc w ��������� iucj    Viuuiu   uu,   an  that stout soldiers could do, and the  Canadian Division, officers and men,  look forward .to many occasions in  the future in.'which they will stand  side by side with the brave armies  of France.  The immediate consequences of this  enforced withdrawal were, of course,  extremely grave. 1 he 3rd Brigade of  the Canadian Division was without  any left, or, in other words, its left  w*as in the air.  It became imperatively necessary  greatly to extend the Canadian lines  to the left rear. It was not, of -course,  practicable to move the 1st Brigade  from reserve at a moment's notice,  and the line, extended from 5,000 to  9,000 . yards, was naturally not the  line that bad heen held by-the allies  at five o'clock, and a gap still existed  oh its left.  It became necessary for Brigadier-  General Turner, commanding the 3rd  "������~.-i=- -i -       x _    J-l.M.���������.    u������x*.,_    i.;*.-   t nft-    -_<^*-._  J311g_U_,     LU     LU.IMV      Uul^iV    11..J    J.^._-    i.������...v  southward to protect his rear- In the  course of the confusion -which, followed on the readjustments of position,  the enemy, who had advanced rapidly after his initial successes, took  four British 4.7 guns in a small wood  to the west of the viiiage of St.-.Tuli'en,  two miles in the rear of the original  French trenches. ���������  The story of the second battle of  Ypres is the story of how the Canadian Division, enormously outnumbered���������for they had iu front of them at  least four divisions, supported by immensely heavy artilery���������W'ltil a gap  still existing, though reduced, in their  lines, and with dispositions made hurriedly under the stimulus of critical  danger, fought through the day, and  through the night, and then through  another day and night; fought under  their officers still, as happened to  so many, those perished gloriously,  and then fought from the impulsion of  sheer valour because they came from  fighting stock.  The enemy, of course, was aware  ���������whether fully or not may perhaps be  doubted���������of the advantage his breach  in the line had given him, and immediately began to push a formidable  series of attacks on the whole of the  newly-formed Canadian salient. It it  is possible to distinguish when the  attack was everywhere so fierce, it  developed with particular intensity at  this moment on the apex of the newly  formed line, running-in the direction  of St. Jtilien.  It has already been stated that four  British guns were taken in u wood  comparatively early in the evening  of April 22. In the course of that  night, and under the heaviest machine gun flro, this wood waa assaulted by the Canadian Scottish, 36th  Battalion of the .lid Brigade, und tho  1.0th Battalion of tho 2nd Brigade,  whicli was intercepted for this purpose on, its way to a reserve trench,  The battailous were respectively commander by Lieut.-Colonel Leckio and  Lieut.-Colonel Boyle, und after a moHt  fierce struggle in the light of a misty moon, they took the position at the  point of the  bayonet.  At midnight tho 2nd Battalion, under Lleut.-ColoiiGl Watson, and the  Toronto Regiment Queen's Own, 3rd  Battalion, under Liout.-Colonol Bonnie, both of tho 1st Brigade, brought  up much needed relnforcemcnta, and  though not tutually engaged in the  assault, wero in reserve. All through  the following days and nlghta these  battalions shared the fortunes and  misfortunes of the 'Ird Brigade.  An officer who took part in tlio attack describes how the mon about  him fell under'the lire of tlio mach-  Ino guns, which, in his p lira bo, play  cd upon them "lilec a watering pot."  1 Io added quite dimply, "1 wrote ray  own llfo off." But tho lino novei  wavered.  When one man loll another look liia  place, aud with a final nil on I; llio mi.-  vlvorii of the two battalions Hung  themselves Into the wood. The Ocr-  muu garrison wa������ completely demoralized, ami the impetuous advance of  the Canadians did not cease until thev  reached the far r.ldc of the wood and  entrenched themselves    there in the  position so dearly gained. They -hadt  however, the disappointment of Afind-  ing that the guns had 'been v destroyed  by the enemy, and later in the same  night a most formidable concentration:  of artillery fire,  sweeping ythe  wood  as .Aa tropical st orrft s w e.ejps the leaves  from a forest^ made it impossible for  them to hold the position forwhich  they had  sacrificed so much;  '-.':. The  fighting continued '-without' intermission all through the night and  to those ���������'who observed the -indications':-,  that  the '.attack-'.'.-was    being  pushed  with ever-growing Strength, it hardly  seiemed possible*that the Canadians,  fighting in positions so difficult to defend, and so little the subject of deliberate choice, could maintain their resistance for any;long.peribd.AAt 6 a.m.  on    j^riday,a it .became: apjt-Srettt'that ���������  the left .was. becoming snore .-a.nd more  involved, and*A-ia''--^w^.rfui.-.''iGi.ei:'nian' attempt to outflank it d eveloped rapidly.    The consequences, if it had .'been  brokien or outflanked, need not be insisted upon.    They were/: not merely  :local.' :'.';y\:    '���������.  yt wr-.-s therefore decVded, form dab. e  as the attempt undoubtedly was, ro  try to give relief by _\cdu_vtei*-attack  - upon .'the first line of German trenches,  now far, far advanced from those  originally occupied by the French.  This was carried out by the Ontario .  1st a'na\-y_th Battalions of the 1st Brigade, under ������������������.Brigadier-General Mercer,  acting in combination with a British  brigade, which had been hurried-to  the front. It is safe to say that the  youngest private in the ranks, as he  set his teeth for the advance, knew  the task in front of him, and the  youngest subaltern knew all that rested on its success. .It did not seem  that any human being could live in  tha shower of shot and shell which  began to play upon the advancing  troops.  They suffered terrible casualties.  For a short time every otber man  seemed to fall, but the attack was  pressed ever closer aad closer. The  4th Canadian Battalion at one ymo-  2_snt cams under a T>_rtic_.l5irl'*j' withering firs. For a moment���������_i_t more  ���������it wavered. Its most gallant eon-  officer, Lieut-Colonel Burch-  manding  ���������"������> t-1-.?_, r>  111,    -VJtVll Jf lllg,      131-i.tvU       xxxx      .  light cane, coolly and cheerfully Aral-  lied his men, and at the very moment  when h's example had infected theni, t-  fell dead at the head of his battalion.  With a hoarse cry of anger they  sprang forward (for, indeed, they  loved him) as if to avenge his death.  The astonishing, attack 'Which: followed, pushed home in. the face of  direct'frontal fire, made in broad daylight, by battalions "Whose names  should Hve for ever in the memories  of soldiers", was carried to the  first line of the German trenches. After a hand-to-hand struggle, the last  German who resisted was bayoneted,  and the trench was won.  The measure of this success may  ba taken when it is pointed out that  this trench represented ^in the German advance the apex in the breach  which the enemy had made in the  original line of the allies, and. that it  was two i.nd a half miles south of  that line. This charge, made by men  who looked death indifferently in the  face���������for no man who took part in it  could think that he was'likely to live  ���������saved, and that was much, the Canadian left.    But it did more.  Up to the point where 'tha assail- ���������  ants conquered or died, it secured and  maintained during the most critical  moment of all the integrity o������ the allied line. For the trench was not only *  taken, it was held thereafter*, against  all comers, and in the teeth of every  conceivable projectile, until the night  of Sunday, April 25, when all that remained of tho war-broken *but victorious battalions was relieved by fresh  troops.  It is necessary now to return to the  fortunes of the 3rd Brigade, commanded by Brigadier-General Turner,  which, as wa have seen, at five o'clock,  on Thursday waB holding the Canadian left, and aftor their first attack  assumed tlio defence of the new Canadian salient, ut tho sumo time, spar-  in}** all tho men it could to form an  extemporized line between lho wood  and St. .Tulleii. Tlii:, Brigade was  also, at tho Unit moment of tho German offensive, nimlo the object of nn  attack by the discharge of poisonous  gas. Tlio discharge waa followed by  two enemy assaults.  Although tho fnniof} were extremely polaonouH, they wore not, pcrlmpn,  having regard to tlio ���������wind, ao disabling as on tlio French Jiuos (which  ran almost east to west) and the Brigade though urfoeUul by the funies,  stoutly beat back tho two German assaults, lgncourugcd by this f.,uccoB������,  it rose to tho wupromo effort required  by tho asaault on tho wood, which haa  alroudy heon described. At 4 a.m. on  Friday, the 23rd, a frc-Mh emission of  gun was mado both on tho 2nd Bri-  _,ade, which hold th-: line ruiu*i''_;  northeast, and on Ihe !������rd Brigade,  which, aa him been fully explained,'  bad continued tho lino up to tho pivotal point, M defined above, and had  there sproi������d down in a Bouthoastcrli  direction.  (To lie Continued)  iMWh^WjAWfchH^W* m  \tn    m    fl    m������1  m  "'^mm^mMtlm*mm  ������1  +*.** k* m ������>������  C~������  ������ ismlt-t       Tft*jvf-f     Jf****.      rfO. ������<*���������'#_        tVftfUf  ���������^ita/MitL ^**ir  f^������>r*  thp  Cmfikvhiirt   Arwnl:  ._���������. immu_._i._u.  U���������__,_hu_,.u.���������U,,,_.iii_imj������������������i.,.^iiUJ���������������������������__,���������i������������������  .,���������,J.iii..,���������i.������������������,..._.,i,iin���������,J~., __iim.���������,alliH,llmi,llu THE ttEVIEW, CRESTON..!*.  [JmSJStM iff W gii  <U1  mmmuimmm.*  Cwa quickly be overcome by  carter's little  eives pills  Purely vegetable  ���������act surely aad  ���������3__lJy ess she  Ivcr. Cure  -Jiliouraew,  Head  ache  B>iz_i.  aess, aad Indig^ttion.   They do'y&arydtfT,  ;   Small Pai.',iSra^r_^is,:^i_U;fece. '  Cflsniume siassfccar ,Signature  ' Tiy_r_rT'_������'STl'_-Sv?''-'"''  Don't  fail   to  procure A A-.A.  '������������������'.IRS. WIfiSLOW'S SOOTBIriG SpIP  For   Your   Children   While   Teethinig  It soothes t_.e Child; Softens the Gums,  iUays the Pain, 3Dispels "Wind Colic, and  is the  Best  Itemed*,    for Infantile  Dxar-  rfooeav ���������-  ���������.;���������  TWENTY-FIVE CENTS ABOTTLE -,"  I Writes Down Telephone Talk j  The Telescribe Records Conversations  Over the Phone  If Edison's new invention would put  a stop to the foolish and prolonged  conversation indulged in by some women  on  the telephone  it will  prove  welcome  to many who  are  pestered  with the girl or woman with too much  time on her hands and no consideration for busy people.    This latest invention is a-'device by which teleplion-  ic conversations are automatically recorded. It is a small instrument which  may rest on a desk and is called the  teleseribe.N a While  the   telephone   is  being used this instrument, started by  the pressing of a, button, is recording  the conversation on a: wax cylinder.-A  needle", attached to    a    delicate   diaphragm at the end of a receiver A inscribes the vibrations upon a; wax cylinder, .is sent to a typist and is run  off like any; oth er phonograph record,  the typist transcribing the conversation on a, sheet of paper.   This may be  kept for reference.    If the speaker's  voice is desired to be preserved the  wax recordymayAAbe kept.A .Mr. Edison  Canada's Grain  Indicator for Submarine  Western Canada Grain Exhibits Carry  Premier Honors Against the  World  The   winning   of   seventeen   prizes  out  of   nineteen   entries   of   Western  Canadian grains at the San Francisco  exhibition is only another iu the long  line of victories    achieved    by    the    1 prairie   provinces   of  Canada  in   this  " /connection remarks the Calgary Hcr-  hem to Tell   i heir Loca- j aid.  Will Enabfe  tion Without Coming to Surface  Hudson Maxim has invented a position indicator for submarines which is  cheaper and"much better than those  now in use in the various navies. This  -instrument, will enable a submarine to  'find'-her own position under water and  will do.away with the dangerous necessity of going to the surface for that  purposed Mr. Maxim has applied for a  patent on the device.    He said:  "There was an instance at the beginning of the war where a German  submarine, caught in a bay by a  British flotilla,    was   unable    to  find  >vaJ. ___uiu,*u������*. u, --.^.w.: .������__. ���������_������������������- *$e  ^y^out  ot. the   harbor; witnom  says that the instrument could be at-1 rising ������.o the surface-   As soon as she  tached to any telephone and tliat it appearedabove the water_she was at-  would record cbhversations with the tacked   and   destroyed.-    My    device,  speakers evenA 8,000 miles apart,    in would enable a submarine commander  business houses the* telescribe is ex- so caught to locate the mouth of the  peeted to be of 4iuch value. Wlien a bay with accuracy and slip out under  "WATEBPROOF eGLuARS ftMBt CUFFS  Something* beticr xnan iiiien and big  bills w^sh tt with _ soap and  AU  stores or direct.  **nndry  waier.  and size.    For S5C  we wtil mad you  THE  ABLINOTON  COMPANY   OF CANADA,  Limited  68 Fraoor Avenue, "-Toronto, Ontario  person called for is out of his office  the person calling him may speak his  message arid it will be recorded on the  wax cylinder so he may. read it when  he returns.. It will be valuable to  newspaper reporters who Obtain inter-  views or statements by 'phone, and to  tbe persons interviewed, and it is ex-  ������,s__^'������t_i. ������ pected to be of great service in court  3iaie    a.ytK      .. ��������� . ���������.W_;i._,    in   -flia    imot    it.'."has    Hfi.TI  cases, where in the past it has been  almost impossible to use telephone  messages as evidence.      .  his enemies.  "These devices cost only $1,000 to  instal in a submarine,. whereas the  nosition indicator at present in use  costs ?17,000." A        A  It is a fact that Western Canada  exhibits wherever they have beea  shown in the last ten years ha-vo  sweptythe boards", no matter by what  they have been opposed. It. was the  same at the dry farming congress as  at the International Irrigation association.  All this goes to show what every  western farmer can accomplish if hi  but applies himself. Our governments.  Dominion and provincial, are giving  the agriculturist every chance to  learn how to get the best re.ults, both  in quality and quantity, from his  land. ��������� :'���������.-...  The chief requirement^ A are the  purchase of good seed and the careful ��������� preparation of the land. Results  such as have been achieved at the  Panama Pacific exhibition should  spur every grain grower in the west  to greater effort.���������Saskatoon Star.  ������or������ evei*y SPOILT  ca_icl B^E���������������^__ATIO_^  W>rn h& evef������ membes.  of the family  SOLD BY AIL 60QD SHOE DEALERS  ���������-������������������--  .   , nit.  y All mothers c-ae, put away anxiety  regarding   their     suffering :   children  when they have Mother Graves! Worm.  Exterminator to give relief. Its efEects  are sure and lasting.  BUY  A ������3   '^rrkwz    ���������'.-.  lid  OUiCL      fi������!v  other  commodity���������with  aa eye to iuU value.  When you bu" EDDY'S  Matches you receive a generously filled box of Sure, Safe  Lights.  Ask For  Minard's  theria.  Liniment     Cures    Diph-  Gasping for Breath  Horrible Effect of the Poisonous Gas  . ��������� ;__.__   l__ .   iUi>  Uocu   uy   - ���������-  Silent Parlor Matches  VHB NSW FRENCH REMEDY. Nel No*. NA  TMEffgAPiON _i^sJ������gt  8tOSt *UCCe������S, CURBS CHRONIC WEAKNESS, L.03T VIQOK  y VIM, KIDNEY. BLADDKR,-DISEASES. BLOOD POISOtt.  HUES.' EITHRK MO. DRUGGISTS Ot II AIL SI. - OST ������ CM  SSUaSSACO.99, BEBKUAN ST.NBW YORK Ot LVUAM BROS  tORONTO.. WKITK FOR FREE* HOOK TO Dk. LE CuSRS  M_d.Co,havbrstock������d.Hampst_ad, London. Bmq>  rRYN_WDRAUEMTAS-B_ESS)FORMOJ   EASY TO tttfl  THEKAPBOff*! ^������HaDcu������_.  SSS _U_T TRADE MARKED WORO 'TIIERA-ION' IS OX  tux.aovx.STAur affixed to al_ genuine r-ACUT*  ' Woman's Share in the War '  When the war is over and the Brlt-  shipoople go back to the things that  ire-of their own household* they will  irobably realize that while men  ought nobly'on the battlefield, women  vorked no leaa nobly at home*. Aud  with, this realization will doubtless  *.*bme an awakening to the idea that  women who do tholr share o������ the  work ofa country might also I" > trusted with a shjpiro in its government.���������  Vancouver World.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  "If moving pictures of the terrible  sights to be seen around Ypres could  be shown in Canada, there v.o*_i_  not be ah able-bodied Canadiaa from  Vancouver to Halifax out of khaki,"  declares E. H. Bradley, writing to  his wife after he had visited tiie; front  and -had returned to the Canadian  headquarters at Shorncliffe, . Kent,  Eng. y '  v "If you could see some of the - agonized expressions on the faces ol  those brave fellows who fought at  Ypres and are now in hospital, gasping for" the sweet breath of life, victims of the poison gas shells and  asphyxiating gases blown into the  trenches; it would make you, woman  as you are, curse such an enemy and  cry out to heaven for vengeance.  "But they couldn't beat t_e .Canadians, and the wonderful charge our  boys inade makes the charge at Balaclava pale into insigniflcaace. It  makes me feel, proud to wear the  maple leaf, and this spirit is predominant among our boys.  "The scene when the reinforcements marched down to embark for  France will for ever live in the memory of those who witnessed it. Thousands of Kitchener's army lined the  road from the camp to the harbor,  cheering the boys from Canada, who  were going to fill the gaps ctuised by  that terrible week of fighting.  "I- wished to heaven, that there  were 80,000,000 people in Canada instead of 8,000,000, so that more men  like them could be sent across. It  is men���������and still more men���������that we  want, and that is the only remedy to  crush for ever such pests of civilization as aro the Huns."  Economic Use of Horses  One of the." most frequent; sources  of loss on the farm is an insufficient  return from wovli lii-fses.   %.;  Have you satisfied yourself- on the  fOllowing-pointsy:  Do your horses eara enough, to pay  for their feed and care, and enough  to,meet the interest, depreciation and  other expenses as harness costs _nd  shoeing? -  Do yo.u handle the horse labor on  your farm so that the-annua!, c.p_t-. 6_.  keeping your horses is less than the  average, or so that the number of  hours worked is greater? Both methods will reduce \the cost of horse  labor, but the latter oners by far the  greatest opportunity. *.  Can yoh revise your cropping system sc that fewer work horses -will  be needed, or so that the work��������������������������� will  be more equally distributed and thiis  make it possible to employ them  more hours each year?  Can you raise colts and thus reduce  the cost of keeping your horses?  ;Can you arrange to use your work  horses "for outside work when not  busy on the farm?  Can you reduce the cost of keeping  each horse by feeding less feed or  cheaper feed arid still give a. proper  ration?       - A PP  ������ss_i_ess Canf!������l Be Ctireii  9f "next ������ipip'iicitioa_. as','they- cannot reach tha 4fa.  guedupcrticii o( t&c ear. There Is only-ono way to  ���������uro deatoesa, and that-i by -eonatltuiioria! remedies,  ������!������������_>������������������������ bi eaveed by w> l_fi_med conditlou ot the  Biueous llnl&S ot tha EustacSlaa Tube. When tiits  <u_s Is 5_asr_-rf yau havs &��������� ruB-iblUuf ooutui or lm������  nazfeot he&rlu-, aad v;hca IS Ueatlrel. dosed, Deaf-  ' seas 19 t _������ result. s_<t unless tiie laaaramatton can be  S__ca eu4 and tbls tube, restored to its _on__l condlr-  ttoo, hearlnj will ba destroyed forever; nine cases  ���������ut d tea aro caused by Caterrh. irblch is _othl_f  Sru������ an lnCamed condlUon of the mucous eurfaces-  - We vUl eira One Hundred Dollar* for any case ol  fteat-eea (caused by catarrh) that cannot be ennd  sj Ball's Catairb Cure;   Send for circulars, tree.  F. 3. CHENEY & CO., Tcl������*fc 9*  StnA by Bnsggista,IZo.  . %**a H_U'������ Family PllU tot Maatlpattoo.  the  GAS   NO   NEW   GERMAN   IDEA  Canadian   Finds   Reservoirs   Marked  1914 and Respirators With the  Date of I9ii  "A lett-v, received in Loanhead,  MidI6thi5:_i- by friends of a corporal  serving in' the Canadian contingent,  states that his company, on capturing  one of the- enemy's trenches, found  eight reservoirs of poisonous gas  marked 1514, and also respirators  dated 1911.  "The discovery would seem to indicate that the plan of using poisonous  gas was r.o new thing with the German army, as has been generally understood to be the case'.  The first recorded case of extensive  use by the Germans of gas against  the foe was north of Ypres on April  23, When the French lines were driven  back two or three miles after a cloud  of gas was wafted into their trenches  from the German front.  '������������������ I.".' ��������� ;   .������..    ,      i,    ��������� jy ^.i  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in  Cows.  .  Pioneer Tells of Development in  ..'���������  'Peace River Block   ,  Mr.  Ii. L.  Propst  of Vanrena,  Alberta,   who  has  just made  the  first  shipment of wheat out of the Peacv  River country, to the Winnipeg market,  is  one  of  the .pioneers  of  that  great fertile district," which is now being linked up with the main -line of  the Grand Trunk Pacific by the build-  ins the Edmonton, Dunvegan and British Colnm~,ia railway.  I "When  grain reached  the price  it  was this winter.' says Mr. Propst, "I  saw where it was possible to haul the  grain and just as sobii:as the steel was  laid   to   end   of  grade  I   started   my  teams.    Had we been two days later  we would have lost the chance as the  snow was practicaly all gone by the  time we reached the end of steel. In  crossing the  Peace  River the gorge  is some 700 feet deep, and it required  doubling on the! ;.hill,.and as it wa3  getting bare of snow it required seven  teams to get tha heaviest loads up the  hill,-which is one and one half miles  long.   It took seven days for this trip  from Vanrena to Peace  River Landing.    Tlis wheat will realize about SO  cents per. bushel all clear, after expenses are paid-"   A  The Poor Man's i-riend.���������Put up in.  small bottles thai are easiiy yui table  and sold for a very small sum, Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil possesses move  power; in concentrated' form than one  hundred times the quantity of many  unguents.   Its cheapness and the varied uses to which it can be put n_a];e  it the poor man's friend.   No dealer's  stock is complete without it.  GUARD BABY'S HEALTH  IN THE SUMMER  "I don't think I'll go to school to-  iay, mother."  "Why, Eddlo; I thought you liked to  40 to school."  "_<do, mother; but, you see, some of  tho boys in my clusa aro not bo far  advanced as I am. and I thought it  would be nlco if I stayed away and  javo them a chance to catch up."  Madge (reading lottor from broth or  .it the front)���������John aays a bullet wont  i-lglit through his hat without touching him-  Old Auntlo-���������What a blessing ho had  Ills, hat on, dear.  ,...,,M,il.i,,,,J|,^^\J^^^  Awful Asthma Attacks.���������Is there a  member of your family who is in the  power of this distressing trouble? No  service yuu can render him will equal  tho bringing to his attention of Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. This remarkable remedy rests its reputation  upon what It has done for others. It  has a truly wonderful record, covering  years and years of success in olmo.t  every part of this continent, and even  beyond the seas.  The fifth anniversary of King  GoorgVs accession, recalls the fact  that few oi our lnonaveha have escaped a snrlous war during tho early  years of tholr roign. Britain was at  war with Spain within font* years of  Goorge I.'s accession; George II.,  thankH to Walpolo, had twelve yours'  poaco bot'oro ho also wns involved  in a European conflict; (leorgo III.  found hin country nlrnmly at war  with Francs on .his coming to tho  tUrono; Queen Victoria, though at  peV'O In Europen for Bovoiltoen years  after hor accession, wna committed  to a serious war In Afghanistan in  the second yeani of her reign; and  when* Edward* VII. succocdcd, the  Boer war was still at Itn hoiglit.  "Gonoral .Toffro has by iv stroke of  tho pen removed whatever tumpu-  tlonfi In Iho way of liquor mny way-  Iny Vronph or British trobps in their  ra'upltcM from tho ti-eueltoH," isayi. +hu  Pall Mall. "It become** a military  offence to sell drink to any uoldler  In the zone of either army, nnd nn  equal offence to 'accept, or buy' It-  Thia (Ioch not nffeel, of eourno, tho  regular alcoholic ration, lo the bone**-  nt of which iho-i! iii abmulatit  inony."  The summer months are the most  dangerous to children. The complaints  of that season, which are cholera .infantum, colic, diarrhoea and dysentry,  come on so quickly that often a little  one is beyond aid before the mother  realizes he is ill. The mother must  be on her guard to prevent these,  troubles, or if they do come on suddenly to cure them. No other medicine'is of such aid to mothers during  the hot weather as is Baby's Own  Tablets. They regulate the stomach  and bowels and are absolutely safe.  Sold by medicine dealers or by mail at  25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Broclcville, Ont.  An amusing story is going the round  of the Tyne shipyards at present concerning the recent visit of the king,  accompanied by Earl    Kitchener, to  certain local works.   The royal party  was in the drawing office of a celebrated firm recently, when the door  opened somewhat noisily, and a youth  entered,  apparently in  ignorance  of  the presence of the visitors. "You are  not one of the draughtsmen, are you?"  inquired his lordship of the new-comer.   "No, sir, I am the office boy," was  the reply, given with such an air of  self-importance  that  the    habitually  stern face of K. of K. relaxed. Turning to the king, the war lord gravely  exclaimed, "Your majesty, the office  boy."  The Secret of the Swiss  There is no Swiss race. There is no  Swiss language- The people of Switzerland are German, French cr It������ ii. u  in race and language. But in patriotism they are all Swiss.  Of the twenty-two cantons fifteen  are German, five are French and two  are Italian. Incidentally it may be  mentioned that twelve of the cantons  are strongly Protestant and ten  strongly Catholic. Yet there is absolute national unity. Switzerland  stands solidly and harmoniously for  Switzerland. The German, Swiss ot  Schaffhausen are not for ��������� Germany:  the French Swiss of Geneva are not  for France; the Italian Swiss or  Ticino are not for Italy; and this in  spite of the fact that these outlying  cantons nr.*- almost surrounded by  Germany, France and Italy respectively. Racial ties and ties of language may be strong, but the ties of  patriotism arc much stronger.���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Carson's Clever Retort  Sir Edward Carson, the leader of  the Ulster Covenanters and the attorney-general in the new' Coalltioa  cabinet, is usually very serious In  demeanor, but he is a master in the  art of making witty and telling retorts.  Sir Edward who Is an eminent lawyer, during ono case in whicli ho  appeared had moro than one passage  at arms with the judge His lordship  finally between attention to a discrepancy between tho-evidence given by  two of Sir Edward's'. principal witnesses, one of whom was a carpenter  and the other a tavernkeopor.  "That's so. my lord," instantly ro-  torted Sir Edward. "Yet another  case of dli'feronce botwoen the bench  and tho bar."  tent I  V������ ���������   II'   <J.  ~.  TvIi-h. Pai vv.mi John, tlmt Mm. Kaw-  ler, who wan juut here, miin uh-- iim!  been having a had nUa������*l< of ongwee.  Whnt'r* Hint'?  Parvenu���������Something   ciitchln',   peril apn.    Why d������n't yon looli 11 up In the  I dictionary? ,,  ivies,  i'.��������� i uiu.    ������   >������������.������������i ������!..������....-��������� .  '���������'        ��������� >���������>���������'    /l.yl    .\l)   uiN'tl    U'OI'd.  Tho British Tommy's admiration of  the Canadian as a soldier Is well cx-  prcuaed hy Pie. A. McNeil of tho 1st  Northumberland Field Company,  Hoyi-i TCiiKiiioei'S, serving with the  28th Division of the British army.  Having referred to tho supremo  bnmhnrdmont of Ypros when the  shollu from Gorman guns poured Into  the British lines at about 100 a minute, Pte. McNeil Bays;  "This wns the tlmo whon the Can-  ndlnni lovd v������>ry heavily, and also fluf-  fered much from tho gau. Tliey are  a line lot of fellows���������the finest out  hero without a doubt, und if tho second contingent you speak of In anything Ulce tho llrst, koop on sending  "oni. We can do with as many as  you can send."  C2 ***������____ Granulated Eyelids,  ������urc to Sun, Bull and tVlMtl  B^\i _'____!___ a^'-k'y relieved by Mnrlhft  SL-- V  *t������w!D tfyRftww^y-No Smarting,  & just Eye Comfort.   At  Vo������r Dai^:*t\ SOl. \>tt IloUlc. Mw!aa Eye  fc_������v*;nTuWi_������������c. l<\>rB������okotlbet.v������.r_euik  Drain."������t* *" Murine icyi uantg-^ c������., ttilc������|������ }  THE STOVE THAT HELPS YOU HURRY  WITH a NEW PERFECTION Oil Cookstove  you don't hav������ to wait for the lire to come up.  Just scratch a match ���������the NEW PERFECTION  lights instantly, like a gas stove. Your meal is prc^at'cJ  and on the table in no time.  A NEW PERFECTION in your kitchen means cool, comfortable cooking all summer. Made in 1, 2, 3 und 4 burner uizea.  At hardware and department itorei everywhere. If your dealer  cannot wpply you, write ui direct.  . ������������__V-  ROYA.1.1TB OIL Wkfi^lMt "NOW HHKVlNtt  ������kst nnsuLxn *'ti_iIvJj^\Jjm>JV^H     iiombs"  THE IMPERIAL OXL COMPANY  LU  branches m  Made in;  AIL CITIES  ********  mm%yV*>i. ....s-ff*mmm  mmn      tKtm.  ^mmWff*^  immmTrm  mmmmmmm^mmmmmikm  Mi  ______! tug roccTriM BFVIFW  1I1L.   *Ol\_i(Jl\jn    1\J_ V IL. vv  THE  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, AUG.   6  A Valley Creamery  Just now some  gentlemen who  are interested in seeing the Valley  developed  every possible direc-  To bring about this   ery-muoh-  _L__M*1 j������ i ** ____������      * *  tc-bc-aesirea scaie or auaire tne  tomatoes and cucumbers grown in  that section will be put up by a  competent packer in the warehruse  there, and before being nailed up  for export will be gone through by  a competent inspector, to the end  that every package going out from  there and marked first quality will  open out as guaranteed on reaching  market.  -_ 4MU      .. XXX  tion are quietly at work trying to  find out about how many dairy  cows there are in the Valley this  year, what their average output of  milk would be, and whether the  owners might or. might or might  not be in favor of patronizing a  creamery if reasonably conveniently  located.  The dairy authorities at Victoria  are also being consulted as to the  probable cost of building and  equipping a modern creamery, cost! admit, and if fche financial returns  tau some extra expense, of course but it should be  more than offset by the higher  price received for the goods���������if  there is any truth in the market  quotation that dealers will pay  quality prices for quality goods, and  we believe they will; O. J. Wigen  knows they, do for strawberries, at  least.  The move will be watched with  universal interest by Valley ranchers.    The system is correct, most all  for men we offer you the greatest value in clothing ever known  in Creston���������something you wiii not be able to duplicate at this  price for many months? These suits have just arrived. They  are the latest style, good wearing materials, correct for fall and  winter wear, and we have a full range of sizes. Inspect these today, while the stock is complete.    While they last, any suit $19.  of maintenance, quantity of cream  required to run it to advantage aud  the minimum number of. average  cows required to provide the required quantity of cream���������along  with such other information as m���������,y  he of interest in promoting an industry of the sort.  As soon as all the information is  collated, general conditions being  reasonably favorable, the people of  the Valley will be asked to pass  judgment on the proposition. Other  ports nf jRr|t.ijsb Columbia have  found creameries a gilt edge investment.       They   ensure   a   uniform.  1 __   ������*v t* imiiy uniform price for cream, and constant  ready money to the patrons.  Valley has sufficient cows, whose  owners will guarantee to sell tlieir  cream to the creamery steps should  be taken to have one started here.  are at all in proportion to the added  expense and maybe some slight  additional labor to the individual  grower,-we may expect later on  this season to see a start made on  the same line with the apple crop-=-  a consummation very much to be  desired.  ioys an  m% _ J__  uerien sweaiers  These are splendid value at 35c. each, but to clear them out we  place the balance of our stock on sale at 25c. There is a nice  range of colors and we have all the sizes from 24 to 30. At this  price they will move quickly.    Therefore, do not delay buying.  Heading for Trouble  With Erickson growers getting  together in an effort to have the  vegetables from that section go out  exactly as represented, a little incident at Creston depot on Wednesday last tends to show that the  same commendable spirit does not  Your money back if goods  are not satisfactory  Phone S3  General Merchant CRESTO**  ���������:?_?_ v  case the teacher had not overstepped the mark.  The judge held  that discipline  . _ _ _. _ f pervade at least one rancher in the  this  of  A Machine Gun  With Fernie, Nelson, Kaslo,Trail  and other centres in the Kootenay  busy with campaigns to raise funds  to purchase a machine gun or two  for the 54th Battalion, it was only  natural the same fever should  break out in Creston.  Although nothing in the way of  a hustle for fund's has been undertaken at least two schemes have  been put forward. One to get 32  men to put up $25 each has been  abandoned, some prospective contributors excusing themselves in  advance by remarking that if they  had that amount of money they  would use it to pay some of their  debts.  The second move is to circulate a  subscription list, each donor giving  the amount lie can stand; small  contributions thankfully received,  larger ones in proportion. This  latter method is the correct one,  provided the men behind the gun  have looked the Valley over onre-  fully, and alter making due allowance for non-contributors, are convinced the money is obtainable and  are prepared to devote the necessary time and labor to go git it.  Undoubtedly tlio Valley should  do something in this connection,  and if most of us will mako a little  sacrifice, and some real hustlers  will handle tho lists the money can  be raiwid. Unless wo arc willing to  devote tho needed time and onorgy  to thoroughly canvass tho wholo  district tho mailer should be loft in  abeyance; the theory that it is better to have tried and failed than  never to have tried at all docs not  ;ipp)y in thie matter.  '   JUAlw������tA VUAUVU        U>M\A*  it j * n  *- *-_������������������* ������* ***���������*-  VUUlV   XI.*  Ericlcson's Enterprise  Krickson linn u grand vegetable  enij 1 in night, thin scnt-on, and Ihe  growers in that district are determined that if theniiixiimini nrieoiMto  lie olttuinrrl for liicliont on-ilif v ������*������*o.  duets uniformly packed the aforementioned top pi-ice should be theira  this yeinr.  m  immediate   neighborhood  town.  We refer to the shipment of a  box of green apples. While being  put on the train the box accidentally fell to the platform, breaking  it open, revealing the old fraud of a  layer or two of really fine frnit on  top, while in the middle nothing  but very much under-size apples  none too free from blemish.  For pretty much the same kind  of practice on the part of a few  ranchers the Creston Fruit Growers  Union was last fall fined the minimum penalty of $10 and costs in  the hope that all and sundry would  kindly take notice that the era of  exhorting the growers to observe  the act was at an end and that in  future the law courts would be  resorted to to enforce the regulations governing fruit for shipment.  The unfortunate feature to theee  attempts to unload inferior fruit as  the first-class article is that the  whole community suffers for the  reprehensible (if deliberate) conduct of a fow individual rauchers.  If this practice continues and the  inspectors are unable to cope with  the situation, which is hardly humanly possible, selling agencies will  be forced to insist on tho fruit  being packed under the agencies'  supervision or refuse to handle the  product of parties found guilty of  such practices���������or go out of the  business.  m**mmmmmmmmmmmmm*0*m*m*mmmm0  Teachers May Thrash  Tho fiomotimofliquofltionod right  of a teacher to administer corporal  punishment to a refractory soholar  lias just boon established by Judge  Lampman of Victoria.  A hoIioIh,.* ut Spring ividgo school  recently gave somo "lip" to his  teacher, who ranonstratod with him  about liis habit of coming Into to  school, whereat the lady teachor  proceeded to administer the titrnp,  In the attendant struggle to escape  ������>0*������t������ill������YV������������l+,   llio     ix.|iol.������������������    i*r\i-     n   4'_.������������  scuds on the leg. Result, teacher  convicted by inngiiitrnto on charge  of iiMHault on pupil and fined $5,  Tito I'Hi'O \eiui    .1 ttrvxilo/l    < i\   itt/ii.n  I iiiviiiiiinii      i..|>,|    l.,,l,1     <!..>'       <!.,>..���������,  4 , .,        ....     .......        ........  was no doubt of the right ponac'iaed  by the teacher to administer corporal punishment" and  that in thin  scholars in the habit* of telling  teachers to "shut up," etc., chose to  mix things up a bit while receiving  punishment they had no cause for  complaint if the strap is applied to  some other parts of their anatomy  heir hands.  /-kl-.Viov* l-.Viavi  *-l/������J.Vy& ^XXXMXX  6   .nwtvt-rvkn *������_'Ct  JL_l������lU^/UlU'll   U  ���������fit*. /-___*. ry  quite correct, and in best interests  of the younger generation, generally speaking. The doctrine of  spare the rod and spoil the child is  as souud to-day as when it was  uttered. In the school as in the  home a certain amount of strap is  essential to the all-round education  of a "regular" boy���������the other kind  we need not worry about���������they  are too rare.  PORT HILL  XJULICI  IS  oeing  soia  Bonners Ferry Herald: C. A* Man-  the, of Spokane, train master of this  division of the Great Northern railway  was in town Wednesday on his way to  Porthill. The object of his visit was  to inquire into tho advisability of putting on a station agent at Porthill, the  agent at that placo having been takon  off some time ago.  Increasing business on the K.V.  branch originating at Porthill makes  this action almost necessary. The  Idaho Coninontal mino is producing a  lot of tonnage for the railroad. The  mino is averaging a carload of ore a  day, and for tho past threo weeks has  shipped in a car of oil each wook, tho,  oil being used by tho traction onginos  whicli haul tho oro from the mino to  the railroad. A considerable amount  of machinery, wood pipe, etc. has also  been shipped In this summor by the  mine. It is roportod that lately Porthill has boon pushing the I5ouu_r_  Perry station for honors In tho volume  of freight business handled. .  Pound District Act and Pound  Dintrict Act Amendment Act  in town witnout a  printed wrapper, which is strictly against  the law,  and liable to a very heavy fine.  We can supply you with Butter  Wrappers printed as you desire them  with the special process ink.     Prices:  200 Wraps $1.25.   500 Wraps $2.50  1000 Wrapt* $3.75  We supply the  highest grade  Butter  Parchment wrapper and guarantee the  printing will not affect contents.  Don't take any chances.     Order to-day.  Ptuxniinl to the provisions of Hec-  lillll    II       of    ���������!>..    .il.,....,     ������ ���������������      ���������***_���������������  >*vv-      ���������*���������������*..  ^.I*  hereby given of the appointment of  Hui_l������ Hi i'v_r,vt M���������������* V.!-*i!i cf l-Yoston jv<v  poundkeeper of l.hn'r-oiiii������i'ohUiihll-Iiitai  on the |ireniliu'H occupied by him and  luc.il-cu   ou   iSinliu*  Avenue,   between  Foil I'll) ������������������il   VlfMi   CH... .-.������,.    K.    ���������������,_   ,���������.l.l  I town. ,  --,   , , . W.J. JJOWMUIl,  Minister of Finance and Agriculture.  Department, of Agriculture,  Vii.MHbir, ii.tJ.,  July mh, 1015.  ISM  mmeeesmsssgse  TTIllWWillllllllWIMMWIIWMMMW  ^_^__r������sx4_.A*.  British &0������wmMm  SI  _ I  li THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  Owing  to the wot .summer  Grand] '^J  Forks council has cut the water rates  for town S"__inkline: ������0 ner cent. -  The owner of the military camp  grounds is demanding a monthly rental of $300 from the city council.  %*m  ���������m^Sm&SS*''  Qmmi������Gr~������n-&ou*n&������8  GOVERNMENT HOUSE, VICTORIA  June 30th, 1915  Present:  HIS HONOUR THE LIEUTENANT-  GOVERNOR IN COUNCIL.  CANYON CITY  - wnereaa .by an Act Respecting  Pound Districts it is enacted that the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council may,  by Order-in-Council made public by  notice in the British Columbia Gazette,  constitute any part of the Province of  British Columbia not within the limits  of municipality into a pound district;  And whereas under the provisions of  this Act application has been made to  constitute that portion of the County  of Kootenay, known as Creston, and  comprising ihe following area: Commencing at the S.W. corner of j_ot 525,  and following a line in an easterly  direction to the S.E. corner of Lot 525,  and continuing easterly to the S.E.  corner of Sub Lot 15, thence north to  the N.E, corner of Sub Lot 17, thence  westerly to a point on the east line of  Lot 524, thence in a northerly direction to the N.E. corner of Lot 524,  thence west to the N.W, corner of Lot  524, thence south to the point of commencement, a pound district.  And whereas notice of intention to  constitute such district a pound district was given in accordance with the  requirements of tha Act, and following such notice objection was made by.  certain proprietors within the proposed pound district;  And whereas a further' notice was  published requiring a majority of-the  ���������proprietors within the proposed pound  district to forward a oetition requesting that the proposect .pound district  l)_~constituted~;  And whereas in response to the  latter notice 64 occupier, of the total  number of persona aualified to sign the  petition have signified their approval  of the application;  And whereas the Act provides that  if the petition of the majority of the  proprietors be forwarded to the Hon.  Minister of Finance and Agriculture,  then in such case the proposed pound  district may be constituted;  On the recommendation of the Hon.  Minister of Finance and Agriculture  ���������itTici under the "revisions of the  "''Pound District Act,"      "*"    -  His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor  oi .British Columbia, by and with the  .advice of his Executive Council, has  been pleased to order, and'it is hereby  ordered, that ' that portion of the  County of Kootenay known as Creston  and comprised within -the above  . description, be constituted a pound  district.  Hi E. YOUNG, A  "Clerk, Executive Council.  Department of Agriculture, Victoria,  -     B.C., July 14, 1915.        :        -  The Fernie Ledger ceased publication last week.  Kaslo's Junior Red Cross Society  has thirty members.  The water in the lake at Kaslo is  lowest this summer than for seyeral  years past.  The new coke loader which the Coal  Co. have installed is working very  satisfactory.  Italian reservists in the Crows Nest  Pass expect to leave for the war on  Aug. 10 or 11.  At Cranbrook Mrs. Chas. Magee had  sweet.' peas' -7 feet -3 inches high on  Thursday Last.  ��������� The garden truck at Biairmore and  Coleman ��������� suffered some from a hailstorm last week.  Nelson boy scouts are canvassing  the city for old razors for the soldiers  on the firing line.  Cranbrook ladies are collecting  pickles and preserves to be sent to the  soldiers at Vernon.  To date Fernie has supplied three  nurses for field hospital service in Belgium and France.  At Nelson the telephone poles are  being ren oved from the main streets  and placed in the alleys.  Hosmer wants-to be made the winter detention camp for the aliens at  present interned, at Fernie.  Revelstoke is looking for 100 men  with $10 each to purchase a machine  gun-for the 54th Battalion.  Kaslo will donate a machine gun to  the 54ths James- Anderson heads the  subscription  list with $100.  A. C. Bowness, mayor of Cranbrook  litis purciiasect  farm on St.  ���������__-ii,-.���������_  ^i1 37j._hJ_.V_  V._ic*���������������k%3  sawmill again.  The Carfra family moved to Trail on  Saturday last.  Otto Johnson has purchased John  Carfra's horse and rigging.  Andy "Wickholm is busy clearing  and burning on his new purchase.  Congratulations are due Effie Johnson on passing her Entrance exams.  We hear Miss Gertie Knott has been  engaged to teach the Glenhlly school  for tha coming term.  -JohnCarjra, jr., of the 54th Battal-  lion is expected to yisit Canyon City  during the second week in August.  Frank Staples was taking orders for  Duck Creek strawberry plants on Friday last and reports many sales here.  A bull pine, measuring about two  feet in diameter, fell across the C.P.R.  track at the Erickson crossing on Saturday evening, smashing the telegraph  wires. The section ga*ng soon made a  clearance for trains.  A school meeting was called on  Wednenday evening of last week to  consider the resignations of Secy.  Turner and Trustee Knott. Jack  Wood occupied the chair, A. D. Po-  chin was the only nominee to fill R.  Turner's term, which expires June,  1916. F. Knott, after some persuasion,  agreed to finish his term, June, 1917.  A good deal of" consideration is due  Muriel Knott on account of her not  passing the high school exams. However, when one considers the 12-mile  round trip daily she made going to and  from school, by saddle, wheel, and  often sfoot, there are few 38-year old  girls who could possibly pass. Muriel  will not  quit.     She  will .commence  A' subscription is being taken up in  JSandon to provide a machine gun.  ��������� The canniug factory at Brilliant is  preserving two tons of fruit daily just  now.  The Herald thinks Cranbrook is a  natural center for a wooden toy factory.  There are 32 applicants for the vacant position of clerk and treasurer  at Vernon.  The big furnace at Greenwood smelter is again in operation. It was  blown in on July 26.  Penticton is. shipping a car cf apricots per day during the season. About  7000 crates is the estimated crop.  The Granby smelter at Grand Fork-  is running" to top capacity, handling  100,000 tons of ore each month.  Penticton is shipping apricots to a  jam factory at Hamilton, Ontario,  The total yield will he 10-000 boxes, as  compared with 1,000 in 1914.  The last forms of The  Sevubw close at noon on  Thursday of each week.  Reading notices of any  and every description  must reach us before 11  a.m. Thursday to ensure  insertion.  Changes of advertisements must reach us by  Tuesday noon.  MOUNT ROYAL COLLEGE  _���������~      ��������� jc k������_ i w . n/r   w ti        ���������   _ xxitt xjiijra UIIU   J) VIIHg men  ^StlSfSU. V    Girla and Young Whmen  ������        "^ Non-Sectarian  A High Class "esldeniiai  and Day College  I  Mary's Prairie.  Nelson Baptists have voted- $50 of  the church funds to purchase machine  guns for the 54th Battalion.  Up to Saturday close to $400 of the  necessary $1,000 had been subscribea  towards Kaslo's machine gun.  A Cranbrook hardware man is collecting old razors to be put * in shape  and sent to the soldiers overseas.  BUSINESS CLASSES���������Bookkeeping, Stenography, Accounting,  Tpyewriting, etc. MUSIC���������Full Conservatory Course, Vocal, Instrumental and Theory ACADEMIC���������Public and High School Grades,  Preparation for the University and Teachers. Ladies College course  for girls. ' French conversation classes. FINE ART���������China Painting,  Watercolors, Leather Work. etc. EXPRESSION AND PHYSICAL  CULTURE���������Dramatic Art, Public Speaking. HOTSEHOLD  For full, information and Calendar apply to  REV. GEORGE W. KERBY, B.A., D.D., Principal  0_^X__*������ *-���������._>.  g^������fe������������������&^������ft^^^������feMA^^^__&._ft._ft  *<__  GUY   LOWENBERG  OONSULTING   EKGINBKR  : RESTON  B.C.  Wynndel Box Factory  WYNNDEL B.C.  MANUFACTURES  Boxes and Grates  Rough and DressBii Luruiler  Anna '       ���������       ||i  t-MAXUn IN  H igli class Boots and Sftoes  Saddle, and Harness  Repairing a Speciatly  GET YOUR  Plumbingi Tinning and  General Repair Wort  - Done  by  W.  O. JCllIDICt:  Tho HftMflfnatlon of work  woll done  in tar* loiitf at tor fcho prioo i������ tomor.fcn  Port; Uiu rign. aow ___.������__._ lu he doing as big a freight business for tbe  Great Northern as Bonners Ferry.  Kaslo observed the anniversary of  the declaration of war against Germany with a patriotic church service.  Anew 100 ton ferry was completed  Wednesday at Porthill for the use of  the public in crossing the Kootenay  river...' ������������������/.���������������������������.���������-..   . ���������.. ���������*, "  Cranbrook has some 50 mechanics  ready to goto England to help out the  shortage of munition makers in the  Old Country.  An effort is being made to form a  co-operative company of local capitalists to operate a general supply store  in Biairmore.  Ladies baseball teams of Elko and  Baynes Lake played a full nine-inning  baseball game at Elko on July 23. The  .score was 7-7.  .    .  Revelstoke ladies are raising funds  to supply a machine gun for the 54th  Battalion from that city's Women's  Canadian Club.  100 Italian reservists at Rossland  and Trail are in readiness for a sudden  call to rejoin the colors in the fight  against Austria.  Swifts havo closed their butcher  sbop at Revelstoke. This big firm of  meat packers aro quitting the retail  trade entirely in Canada.  Wood inspector Shannon states that  Mirror Lako has fewer noxious weeds  than any point in TCnotonity, with  Kaslo a vory good second choice  Cranbrook Hernia:���������Another train  crow is being put to work this wook  on tho Crows Neat Pass. Freight  traffic on this lino is slowly improving.  Cranbrook had tho heaviest rainstorm In twenty years on July 28th.  Rooks weighing half a pound wore  washed along the streets for hundreds  of yards.  Fcrnlo Free P.ohb:���������At a military  court hold this morning ono of tlio  guards in charge at the local detention  camp wa������ fined $10 and relieved nf  forthor military duty for striking one  ot tlio priHonci'M.  after Chi-istuiao, ������ud wG all hops with  success this time.  Friday evening last over sixty Can- j  yon City people gathered at the school  to give j'ohn Wood, jr.. of the 54th  Battaliou, a farewell sendoff. Mr.  Knott occupied the chair in his usual  able manner. The program was good  considering the short time taken to  prepare it. Mrs. H. White gave an  exhibition of club swinging, which was  well done. The- .comb music by the  Misses Knott, Turner aud Whitehead  caused a good laugh.. The Belgian  national anthem was sung in that language by Mr. and Mrs. Vanackeran.  Mr. V. also thanked John Wood on  behalf of Belgium for his offering himself to free that country from the German demons. Major W. H. Burritt  made the presentation of a folding  camera, which was the gift to each of  Canyon City's soldier boys���������J. Carfra  was to have been present bnt word  was received that he could not get his  leave until August 6. At the close of  the gathering all crossed hands in a  circle and sang Auld Lang Syne, and  when "He's a-.jolly good fellow" was  sung a couple of the boys present  shouldered-the kahki-clad boy and carried him about the schoolroom. He  He left on Sunday for Vernon, B.C.  <s_x  X37  \_^V-_* CW JL___  Jriotcl  %&  H   j The Leading  A    \ Hotel of the  I Fruit    Belt  Y  rC\T\  - - - xj  V* m-JL-mx  __fi  College Education  make no mistake  when you get off the train  * if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen j Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  i!3\  <___  vu*'  /*>  w  ���������&  c_o  /_&  VB*/  /__k  xn*/  /��������� B. Moran  Sftop.  F.  oriilo  Fi  '*.*.'  'ri'iiti',-  -The  pVO.Sl'lCCtii  for a good hunting season look very  bright.   Door arc   vory plentiful* aiwl  * * ������������������     .   '   ' .',     1U -,........ J,\  ,,  nvitll.  ., ,   ... ,,,..,.1     < 1������,-, ......11 /Jkmh.i       Tfi'WV  Gould hiiw two big tlmlM-r wolves cm  tho vend between Ferine and Morrlm-y  last week.  Dr. G.W. Kerby, principal of Mount  JRoyal College, Calgary, was a caller at  The Rbvibw office yesterday, en  route home from a tour of the Kootenays. He spoke at the civic patriotic  meeting in Nelson on Wednesday and  also gave a patriotic address at Rossland on Monday.  Dr. Kerby is   well-known   as  the  author of "Tho Broken Trail," and  widely known throughout Canada for  his educational work and practical interest in young people.   As the head  of Mount Royal College ho has helped  to mako that institution one of the  foremost of its kind in the dominion.  Mount Royal College io designed to  moot tho practical needs of the young  people and parentis in sending their  sons and daughters thoro may bo as-  Gurcd of their rccoiying not only tho  host mental training but they will also  havo thrown around them every safeguard.     The college proyides l>unin������'HH  coinr-vu, nr.adcmic couTncn, public and  high school grades.   OonrsoH in music,  fine art, expression, physical culture,  dramatic art, domestic sclonco,   and  has it flno lodlef. oollogo courso,  Dr. Kerby lays groat stress on tho  educational value of tlyi college rcsl-  uoiici', The lady teachers reside In the  girls vcf'ldonco and tho mantero in tho  boys' retiuioiHHi, in aii iin|Hi,i-iitii������*<iiii_  there arc sonic eighteen teachors and  incilruclnrit. Tito new calendar i������ a  work of art and contains eyery detail  of Information.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., J_ L. D., D.C.L., Preoldetit  /LLEXANDEFt LAYRD, General Mnnnger JOHN AIRD, Aas't General ManoflW  CAPITAL, $15,000,000     RESERVE FIMP, $13,500,000  .. FARMERS' BUSINESS  The Canadian Bank of Commerce extends to Farmers every  facility for the transaction of their banking business, including  the discount and collection of sales notes. Blank sales notes  are supplied free of charge on application. ���������������_  C. G. BENNETT  Manager Creston Branch  ;.<* *,*,  :������J3������>A������������������bf^l4-^(?^  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Owing to ficab and other troubled  thcontput of number one applew in the  Vcvnoti dlf-trlct will b������ light thh ycir.  Shipment of MctAuglin Sleighs and Cutters on Hand  TEAM   SLEIGHS  |      Harness, Single and Double and Supplied on Haud  1 Several Sets of Second-Hand Harness  |  Sleighs and Cutters COAX, FOR SALE  I*       km W   ^*   . ������������������_   1._., I       M *m ,Mk    mm**,  ������v+*0H s 11��������� r ruu.  BOX l3  i���������i   ���������*���������*<_   *\f* rn  Phono M Sirdar Avonno TKlp. SJSVIEW. CRESTON, B. a  bs._ ���������'' u   "i   u* ��������� "'������  snvj iwl jo..   -  _-������ra-������_ T *S"Wr  O A <UUL* A-  Arts Courses only.  8UMM ER  SCHOOL  avtx taut ASJOUST  OUEEN'S  ^        UNIVERSITY j  KINGSTON- ONTARIO |  ARTS       EDUCATION       MEDIC1NB |  SCHOOL OF MINING     B  MINING  i       CIVIL 3L.ECTRXCAL,  ENGINEERING  !        GEO. Y. CHOWN, Begistrar  9 _'   ,'.,_:./���������  Populate Out Farm Lands!   Medicinal Plants  Only- Eleven Per Cent, of the Land  Occupied by Farmers  There are two clearly defined and  contrary forecasts of the after effect  of the war on Canada. The pessimists declare that our immigration wiii  Large  List of Plants, Which  Can be  Grown in Canada, and Command  a Good  Price  To describe/ or even to give a list  ~.    4-1. .\   f.-trr.   liiitt.4^rt,l    irn - Irif l.vc    />P   rttltinta   '   ._������  \/i.   vuv   n.v   iiuuuiuu    . **. Ivvlvw   \xx   J^JlMUW   .   ^^  ^r*_^___  %_,#Oii_i������  ������--'    :"B'  .*&_.  .6n^:vin���������iig;esiLion  ���������le Uack<  ������l&  _  J������9-_*a������^8,s  Ex. &%/>& A. A  suffer  because  all    able-bodied  men 1 that come under the head of medicinal  i  1  W������W  _���������?*. LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED  l>y   Cuttfir'.   Blaektoa   PUIb.     Low-  priced, fresh, reliable; prtferted by  Western stoctanen because th������y pro-  teot    wharo    other   vaccine*    fall.  Write for booklet and testimonial*.  _____      JO-doM nkxo. Rlsek'oa P III������ .1-00    ,  ____.&_!*���������%___-    EO-iloie "p_o������. Blackleg Pl������������  4.00   I .  Bsa any injector, but Cutter's best.  TuO superiority of Cutter products la due to o������er Xi  years of ai>ecl_!.tz_is In vatelnes and struma only.  I Mist on Cutter's.    If unobtainable, order direct  THE   CUTTER   IjABORATOBY.   S������ri.s!sy.   Califersis.  Letters About Pensions  How to Dire.t Correspondence to Get  Prompt  Attention  The _uiUiU������ department advises that  will be needed in.Europe; tliat capital  will not be loaned to us because it  will be required to rebuild the shattered cities and public woi'ks; and  that all the^ionflicting nations will: be-  compelled to patronize their own  farms and factories to save them from  ruin.  The optimists contend that our immigration will be swelled -by thousands w*ho will be tired of perpetual  conflicts; that capital, regardless of  sentiment, seeks the most profitable  lields; and that if we cannot get it in  Europe we can get it in the United  States; and that the assistance of  Canadian factories and farms must be  called upon to help rehabilitate Europe.  f high standing and sound  judgment are ranged on both sides of  this controversy, but there arc- indications that the optimists are prevailing. At any rate, economic history is  fairlv consistent on one point���������the  trade of a victorious nation thrives  when the period of readjustment, immediately following the termination  01 a successful war, is over.  There is agreement as to the necessity of increasing the production of  our land. We li-vve plenty of land,  but land without tillers will not produce wealth. Volume Number 4 of  the Census, dealing with agriculture,  which hafe just been issued in bound  form, states that the total land area  of the Dominion is'2,306,502,153 acres,  Searched for a Cure for Years-  Advised to Try Dr. Chase's  all correspondence with the department hi connection with pensions  should be sent directly to the president 01 the pension board, militia  headquarter., Ottawa, thus facilitating  prompt attention and answers. Hund-   ... ��������� _ .  reds of letters sre arriving every day i of which, at the date of the CensHs,  in connection with claims for pensions, lt the nine provinces occupied 977,585,-  and as most of these letters are sent j oKv acres. Eleven per cent, of the  without any specific departmental ad- >; land in the provinces, or 109,948,988  dress, the thne of the minister -and (acres, was occupied by farmers, while  deputv minister and their clerks is j the land considered suitable for farni-  unnecessariiv taken up in sorting out I ing was 36 per cent, of the total,  the pension corres_ondet.ee. j     How      to   secure   from   these   vast  It may be no-ted also that the flood * areas the production ot which they  of correspondence in connection with I are capable is our chief national pro-  desired information regarding sold-j blem. If we could solve it we would  iers at the front is also imposing im- be assured of corresponding industrial  mense burdens on the officials, and 1 development, and the necessary capitis tota? correspondence ot" the -de- J tal to finance both agriculture and inpayment  '*as   increased    bv   several������dustry.   Canada needs an immigration  i policy which can succeed in settling  1 experienced farmers from Europe and  as given in.a move than ordinarily in  teresting bulletin by Assistant Dominion  Botanist, J. Adams,  M.A.,, would  take  up   tn   exceptional    amount  of  space.    Mr  Adams entitles  his  publication, "Medicinal Plants and Their  Cultivation iu Canada.'    It is Bulletin  No. 23, second scries, of the Experimental Farms, and can be had free by  addressing; the   'Publications   Branch,  Department    of Agriculture,  Ottawa.  Director Gvisdale of tho Dominion Experimental _\inns, makes a correct estimate when he says, "Such information as is contained .'n this publication  should    be of value to many of our  farmers."   Dominion Botanist Giissow  explains   that   the   bulletin- owes   its  preparation to the numerous inquiries  received from time to time relating to  the cultivation of plants possessed of  certain medicinal or health-restoring  properties.   Mr. Adams, who was for-  nierly  lecturer on Botany and  Vegetable Materia Medica at Dublin, Ireland,    suggests  that no farmer runs  any risk by. devoting a small plot of  about an acre to drug culture as au  experiment i'or a few ye a*s.  But for  anybody to go headlong into the business as a speculation would    be unwise.  After dealing with soil, climate, cultivation, collection, drying, imports  and exports, and explaining the terms  used, Mr. Adams gives prominence,  with faithful illustrations in outline, to  the medicinal plants in demand. These  briefly are  Kidney-Liver Pills and Waa Cured.  Where there is poison there la pain.  This is a provision of Mature to warn  you against conditions that aro likely  to prove serious.'-  Constipation o f  tho bowels is unci o.u bte u i y the  greatest source of  disease and suffer-*  ing. By using one  of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills* at  bed-time as often  as is necessary to  Keep the bowels  regular you can  cure constipatioi>  g.nd the consequent  indigestion, and remove the cause of backache, rheumatism and other painful diseases.  "Daily movement of the bowels" is  the greatest law of health.   Dr. Chase's  2.1-iOF. SMITH.  Kidney-Wver Pills will help you to  form this habit, add to your years,  and bring comfort in old age.  Professor'A. T. Smith, 1 Mt. Charles  street, Montreal, and form.rly of Boa-  ton, Mass.. writes:���������-X suffered for  many years from bad digestion, constipation and horrible backaches. I  have been treated by many doctors,  without any results. One day a, friend  in Boston advised the use of Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills. After  using two boxes I noticed, great improvement, and after the fourth box I  was completely cured. My digestion is  good. I never feel any pain in thai  back. My head is clear, and I feel liks  a~iyoung man. I think Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills are one of ;the best  medicines on earth.".,'-.-.'.'.  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one.  pill a. dose, 25 cents a box; at all dealers or __dma*as6n; Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.  3      -   ��������� *y m ***mn      v> __ .3  A   Pleasant   Purgative.���������Parmelee's j the United States on our vacant, fer-  ...i     T-,?-.     ._.**_      j_^  _���������!til*������   1jinfi<=.���������Industrial   Canada.    -'  Vegetable fills a.e So cos_pc;ii_d*?^ <? = <tile lands.  the hawk.-of  2S__ II XI  to operate ou uoui tue stomacu ana  the bowels, so that they act along the  whole alimentary and excretory passage. They are not drastic in the*r  work, but" mildly purgative, and the  pleasure oi taking them is only equalled bv the gratifying effect they pro  duee.' Compounded only of vegetable Girls upon the threshold of woman-  substances the curative qualities of hood often drift into a decline in spite  which were  fullv tested   they aSord j of all care and attention. Even strong  YOUNG WOMANHOOD  ... i  relief without chance of injury.  'mmmf ���������       Jt.     ���������       JLW-- mm*'+*'**,    ������   *.-**���������%*> *������k ** W^UAW  T'irough Freight Service From the Do  minion to Russia by the Trans-  Siberian Railway  The traffic arrangement by which  che CP.lt. will represent the Russian government in providing for  through freight services from the Dominion to Russia by the Trans-Siberian Railway and the Russian Volunteer Fleet, which is an auxiliary of  the railway, is an amplification of the  connection with the Trans-Siberian  Railway, which is a state-owned system, The Company has offices in  Moscow and Petrograd in which it  does business, the only railway on  this contii.cnt to have such offices in  Russia. If It would seem stranga  that the Company s-iould do business  in either city, it need only be mentioned that the C-P.R. is the only  railway in America which is a member of the Hound the World Con re r-  -.nce  of whicli  the  executive  of the  and lively girls become weak, depressed, irritable and listless. It is  the dawn of womanhood���������a crisis in  the life of every girl���������and prompt  measures should be taken to keep the  blood pure and rich with the red tint  of health. If the body is not in a  healthy condition at this critical stage  grave disorders may result, and future life become a burden. Deadly consumption often follows this crisis in  tha lives of young women. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have saved thousands of young girls from what might  have been life-long invalidism or  early death. They are a blood builder  of unequalled merit, strengthening  weak nerves and producing a liberal  sunrily of rich, red blood, which every  girt needs to  sustain her strength.  Ovsv and over again Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills have proved their value to  women and girls whose health was  failing. Miss Jennie Gereau. St. Jerome, - Que., says: "At the age of  eighteen my health was completely  shattered; I was suffering from anaemia with all its attendant evils. The  trouble forced me to leave school. I  suffered from headaches, was tired  and breathless ut the least cxertiou  American White Hellebore or Indian j  ���������Poke, flowers May and June, poisonous, occurs in swamps and *wet woods  from New Brunswick to British Columbia; price 8c to 10c per. pound.  Hop, flowers July and August, ripe  September and October , occurs in  thickets and on river banks from Nova  Scotia to Manitoba; cultivated in Ontario and British Columbia; 25c to 55c  a pound.  Golden Seal, flowers in April, ripe  in July or August, native, in woods of  Ontario, must be cultivated; $5.45 to  S5.75 per pound.  White iviustard, flowers all summer,  occurs in fields and waste places; 8c  per pound.  Black. Mustard, occurs i=. fields and  waste places; 10c per pound-  Senaca Snakeroot or Mountain Flax,  flowers May or June, grows in rocky  w-oods from New Brunswick to Alberta;  40c to $1.15 per pound.  Sacred Bark or Bearberry, occurs in  moist situations in the mountains of  British Columbia; 8c to 10c per pound.  American Ginseng, collected about  September, occurs in woods in Quebec  and Ontario:. $5 per pound.  Caraway, flowers May to July, occurs on waste ground in Eastern Canada;   6c to Sc per pound.  Peppermint, flowers July to September, occurs in wet ground from  Nova Scotia to Ontario; 9c to 16c per  pound.  Spearmint, grows in wet grounds  from Nova Scotia to Ontario; 7c to  20c per pound.  Mr. Adams, in addition to giving description and exact illustrations, in  every case quotes the market price-  Following the plants in leading demand, lie comes to those used in moderate or small quantities, such as Irish  Moss, Ergot, Male Fern, White Pine,  Hemlock, Balsam Fir, Juniper and so  on. These occupy 24 pages, two to  five to a page, and then we have foreign medicinal plants which might  grow in Canada. A list of 54 publications and a comprehensive index add  to the instructiveness and interest of  an exceedingly valuable bulletin.  Soldiers' Pies^r Shells  Glasgow  Workmen   Visit  Firing   Line  and   See   Need   For   Mors  Munitions  "We have returned from the front  determined to do our best and to persuade our fellow workmen to do their  best to  turn out munitions    at    top  | speed," is the message a party of skill  Two Thousand Acres  Cleared by Alie_t3  ed craftsmen have brought back after  a visit to the British forces in Flanders, where every opportunity was afforded them to see the war in all its  stages.  The result apparently has justified  the unique experiment undertaken by  a large firm engaged in the production of ammunition in Glasgow, which  found that its output was falling considerably short of the capacity of the  plant. The firm, convinced that its  employees were not giving their  best services, obtained permission  from, the government to send eight of  its men to France to see for themselves the conditions under which the  British army is fighting.  According tc the men'*? report, hundreds of soldiers and officers interviewed by them in the trenches and  elsewhere pleaded, without exception,  for more shells.  "They now return as war missionary workers," -said a member of ths  Four Thousand More Set Aside���������*-Par*  is Being Cropped This Year  The 2,000 odd alien enemies interned in the big concentration camps at  Kapuskasing and Spirit Lake, in Northern Ontario and Quebec, haye already cleared about 1,000 acres of  good arable land at each camp, and  the government has no,w set aside another 2,000 acres at each point for further clearing. Part of the land is being cropped this year. By next year  it is expected there will be a considerable settlement in these districts, and  as ix result, of the war two hew towns  will spring up along the National  Transcontinental.  Reports from the camps show that  the prisoners of war are, on the  whole, weil satisfied with their conditions, and many of them have indicated their intention of taking upland-, in the neighborhood and remaining there as permanent settlers  after the war ceases.  Miller's Worm Powders are. not surpassed by any other preparation as a  vermifuge or worm destroyer. Indeed, there are few preparations that  have the merit that it has to recommend it.  _. ' \i j, T' ��������� ^-.,-c.R^.i .u^fr +i,��������� ._ ������������������������������"��������� u. Mothers, aware of its excel-  firm, "and I am satisfied that the^ie-1 leuce k it aid t the first iridica-  sult will be a great increase m our j t-on of tll8 presence of worms in tll8ip  children, knowing that it is a perfect-  output." ,  A Scottish soldier seriously wounded was in a hospital ward with eleven  other slightly wounded men. The poor  chap was not expected to recover.  When told there was no hope for him,  he expressed a desire to hear the bagpipes once more before he died, and  the kind house-surgeon sent out and  found a piper whom he asked to walk  up and down the ward playing Scotch  airs on his national instrument. The  next day the house-surgeon asked the  head nurse how the Scotman was-  "Oh, he's all right, now," she replied;  "but all the other eleven patients are  dead!"  ly trustworthy medicine that will give  immediate and lasting relief.  '���������txT^^yi  Trans-lilberian   Railway   is     a     chief  elemoiii.   The Canadian Pacific, in its 11 had no appetite and my face and lips  round-thvvworld tours, uses, of course,  the Trans-Siberian Railway line which  the average. Russian always calls the  ������������������Transcontinental" line���������this being  the notion the system conveys to his  mind. On this line there arc three  type.- oi engine���������the wood, oil and  coal n. ing engine. The wood engine  Is a special typo, which is not built  at all on this continent, but it serves  the purpose in the physical circumstances on the system, which is differentiated in several ways from  thoH.������ on this (������������������ontinont.  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Ex-Soldiers Will Settle in C a nnd a  It in tiaid that Sir Thomas Slmugli-  ncHsy Iuih been negotiating for a very  extensive settlement ol! time-expired  sohl.-i>; uu Canadian farm lands i\t  Hi. end of the war, Hottlomont to bo  carried on by the C.P.R. colonization  d-piii'tiuelit.  The c.P.R, holdn extensive lamia,  cr.pr*-"iiilly  in     Albort.fi,  which  veriulr.  aettlers. and    nuch    un  iirrangoniont.  would  be an admirable one  for Canada,   Croat   Britain   and   the   Umpire.  wer or ticwiiiaii was ������!is  challenge of Prussianism; and the  world is ringing Germany with steel,  grimly determined to fight that issue  to the end. And there can be but one  end, albeit that is far off. We "who  have stood half a world away and  watched this cataclysm know what  this end must be. We can feel at last  strength that fights in France, in England, in Belgium, in all the foes of  "kultur." The Lusitania taught as nothing else could have done.���������New  York Press.  _:..'; ������..?lj_  \ \*..w!irk umumii wouldn't conic*  out of a burn in*.; building liccmise hIu*  wouldn't find her utochlngti. The firemen, though, hail plenty of hone, i;o  idie  wa.   I'i'ueued. ��������� (luolph Mercury.  Corns  Cured  Quick  Applied in  5  Seconds  were literally bloodless. A good  friend advised ths use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and thanks to this  great medicine 1 am again enjoying  good health, with a good appetite,  good color and a spirit of energy." *  Every anaemic girl can be mado  well and strong through the use ot! Dr.  Williams' Pinlc Pills. Sold by nil  medicine dealers or by mail at 50  cents a box or nix boxes for $2 50 from  The Dr. William.'.' Medicine C...  BrocUvlllf*!, Qnt.  Lime in Agriculture  One ol! tlio principal rnnetions of  the Chemical Division of tho Dominion Experimental Farms is to attempt tho solution of problems connected with tho maintenance, and upbuilding of soil fertility.  Among tho many valuable rosnlth  ao far obtained In those iiivoHtigations  is the domonfitrntton of tho vital part  played by lime In the Increat'o ol! a  hoII'h productlvonefls.  Tli_ BUbject is treated In an Interesting and practical way. In Bulletin  No. 80 of the Experimental FavmtV  regular Horien, by the Experimental  Chemist, Dr. Frank T. Shntt, who dis-  cursos 11. under  thft following heads:  The nature oi iiiuc and liincj'uw'c,  Tho iigi���������Icnltural functiono of lime  und its compound!!.  Conipanitlvo value!! of lime compound n.  The application oi' lime conipouiuls.  The line, and mi������iui_ nf lime.  Thote intr*ven'ed may c.blaiu u copy  of thia luilletln hy applying to the  Piiblk'iiUom- Hmm-li, Depart mon I. ol'  A';r|������*uHiii'e, Ottawa.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Dear Sirs.���������This fall I got thrown  on a fence and hurt my chest very  bad, ao 1 could not work and it  hurt me to breathe I tried all kinds  of Liniments and they did "Wio no  good.  One bottle of MINARD'S LINIMENT, warmed on flannels and applied on my breast, cured mo completely,  C. H. OOSSABOOM.  'I.osi-wuy, Dlgby Co., N.S.  What to Expect  "Wini*  niiikeii you think tin  Horn,    blhlterliig   foot  Iron*        '���������<!���������������?! - nitwit, il  loon can  bo ennui by }  Putnmn'w   Extractor la I  24 bourn.    "Putnam''-" tionthet)   away I      v  thut drawing pal::,    eaKca  inrtrvhtly,   J'ohig to be a r.rent pollib'luu?" aniaul  Uiukoit tlu> foct r_cl cooii zl tmu, Oct! "',' yeani* mother,  n '.'./��������� hot tin nf "Putnam** to'ln*..        I    "I'll tell  you,  miHW.rod   Ihe young  '   lilllll'l',      t  (111 llllllll I ������,1 , ,t' ������  .... ,.,.,,  ������������������ *    l,^lll"|,l    1|.|.)|    '111,1    t,������|,'.,|.|  l>.lli,V   Iii  Flour Milling Flourishes  Wlille Western Canada Is essentially an agricultural country, a number  o'l! industries, particularly those that  aro related to agriculture, aro grow  lug up Ui the country. Industries do-  voted to the manufacture of raw product- From the farm Into flnlahod nint-  evinls are In a flourishing state, as  may lie judged from tho announcement made by ono of tho loading Hour  niillliii*; companies In the went a few  dhyH iigo, thnt tho plnnt ������t. Brandon,  Manllohu, is to bn doubled In capacity.  Tlio profiont plant ol! tho compuny at  Brandon Iuib a capacity of 500 barrels  of (lour nnd JOO bnrvol'H of ontnicnl  dal!;,'. A new c.mruit tank elevator  with modern cleaning plant ib also to  be erected.  Thi' most ohBtlnatc cornti and wartu  l*i.i 11 li������ iVHiHi Mollowiiy'a Com Cure.  Try it,  A ('lmiiHy carver onoti nent a gooiio (  into a hidy'ti lap.    Hin apology  wan  biMt.r than hin can-In*.     "Ah, minium,  ieilv    |lli|l*lll    .SHUT   l'ili!IJ,l..   mil,    III*.:..    ,.i  I. rue I. noi only the living but uluo tltfl  tW.ttW"  m#*mt*Hm,>mm*>*m*t  W. N. U. 1001  I 1'  , r. ��������� ��������� '  not hi nr. than any kid 1 ever hiiw,"    * h  iilui--W'hy   do   you   ret'tino     lOthtd'a  hand lo Mr. NoooyneV Don't you want  ��������� ������    i '���������������������������.������  II. -������������������Ve<*-  wlinf I run Irvln*." to avoid  luivlnu ;������ Huiilnluw  married  ou.  *������������������>'  PRAIRIE   HARVESTER   OIL  A most durable oil for binders, separator!?, disc plowa  and farm machines of all kinds. It is heavy bodied,  yet free running; j takes up the play and saves wear.  Not affected by weather.  Standard Gas Engine Oil, an absolutely reliable  lubricant for all types of internal combustion engines  ���������either gasoline or oil burning.  Capitol Cylinder OH, manufactured especially for  the lubrication of steam tractor and stationary steam  engines.  TJnWut.*. I Wd Oil, a high gu<li> cup grease for  use on separators and other farm machinery.  Eldorado Castor Oil, a heavy oil for farm machinery, especially adapted for loose-fitting and worn  bearings.  Ask for our iubricaniti in hied barrel- ciiuippcd u-icit  faucets���������ihe clean, economical method of handling  oils on the farm.  Branch SUtiona Throuahout Uio Dominion  THE   IMPERIAL OIL  COMPANY  8 limited  ft       Made Iri^fo.^   Canada  3S_v.   _-^^fS8^^  jyMBMMPMMML^jyti^jSy \__B_H_m_1__i  ^^^mmwmVmKmmmmmmm^mmmVmm^ y"*  \ CBjESTGIST. B. O.  rifiF_fI,II V* F * ****  wAi nnvirn r������ a iv t_t_r_r_-vivff  mm _W^U -*t_3  Tiie  ��������� -__.-& ,_���������**.*��������������� _f% ���������������_���������* *"*��������� ���������**������������������ -���������**  r v aa a _sc_  I JLJUW  1/4. Hd������*st fe-^irai_f--i-__'*i-i_Y_-_  9 v _avuv __ _l ���������o*'*������u_ *_.*<*/*'a. vAE  HOWCXRMANYWAS  TT  IIIII ������01  n  ���������fl  Wheat Crop of Western  Canada Sufficient to Feed a' Population of  MANY THOUSANDS OF ACRES ARE YET UNSETTLED 1   it is a notable'fact that the wars'] FORGED TO  PAY HEAVY  PRICE  FOR TREACHERY  are more products t of record wheat J  _���������  prices  than  is  famine.    Records    of j ______-���������- ���������  wheat prices in England, going back  In the Peace River District Alone there are  25,600,000  Acres   of  Nnl  -.plendid Wheat and Mixed Farming Lands, Most of  Which are as yet Unoccupied  as far as 1640, show that the highest' Long Cherished Ambition of the Kaiser to Secure the Mastery or  Back to the land! For a goodly  number of years throughout the  length and breadth of Canada editorial writer have been devoting  veritable rivers of ink to the sending forth of this message. Bankers,  business .men';  money  magnates  and  no f .<-.������_'<_  fctr      **^*w������  welfare depends upon the farmer,  have taken up and reiterated this  cry.' ���������:v...  _ Yet, though all of varied Europe,  - ureat .Britain, the United. States,  have sent large bodies: of y''impair  grants, in numbers ever increasing  year by year, Western Canada' still  offers    for    the asking,    millions  of  trict was 23-86 bushels, for oats,  42.42 bushels, and barley 31.16 bushels.; ::.;--.>     .-���������...��������� "A: '.'A; '  However, the country is not adapted '..alone; to the growing of grains.  Garden vegetables of the finest quality are to be found during the summer.months* and small fruits, including even .strawberries, have; been  raised less than three hundred miles  south Of the Arctic circle. At the  government experimental station at  Fort Vermilion tliey nave : grown  ia very: kind    of vegetable,    .including  prices prevailed during war periods  This was most noticeable during the  period of the Napoleonic wars  (.1793-  1815). .In 1812 the average price of  wheat in England was ?3-65 a bushel,  which is the highest recorded in British history, and for fifteen years the  average annual price never fell below  ������1.76. In Order to appreciate what  these figures meant it must be remembered that the average earning powar  of the individual a hundred years ago  was only a fraction of what it is to  day..-';-; ,-.-:: p.r������������������'���������        '������������������   .  The nations now engaged in.war are  among the greatest wheat producing  the Seas, and the Futile Means he Adopted to Accomplish  His Worthy Object is now Interesting History  A battle was in progress between  Britain and German;**, long before  the present war was declared, a battle Of wits- One victory was scored  in London ten years ago, the results  of which are how _eing seen.  . ������������������'\y"hen, with the advent of Lord  Fisher to the Admiralty, Great Britain decided on the construction of  her first dreadnought, the news eaus-  el great excitement at Berlin. The  I Kaiser had often declared his -deter*  countries of the world, as is shown by   rnination to secure control "cf the seas,  asparagus,     corn   and   tomatoes.   a.s f production  for th  the -following.'-.'..'statistics   giving  their  well    as    the hardier kinds.    While  the corn and tomatoes do: not always  fertile    acres. ���������-. Of:   this- unoccupied i ripen  fully,,  the  superintendent  has  territory one of the greatest stretches  is the Peace River Distriet/ Within  its confines: every man, woman and  child, from battered, beleaguered Bel-  glUU    j_JL1_,_.l    jUjuu   .&.   u_uo    axxCx     vugFS  each man could own a quantity of  land that, compared in area with  his former holdings, would seem to  him stupendous.  In addition to the demand of back  to the land a protest has been raised  recently by economists against the  prevalence Of wheat' mining which  has long marked the three prairie  provinces. The fertile acres on both  sides of thj Peace, which are as yet  scarcely more than surveyed, can  fulfil the land demand of hundreds  of thousands of men and too, offer  a soil that is peculiarly adapted to  mixed farming, which the economists want, and which is the greatest  and most lasting form' of agriculture. ������������������' ��������� '  ��������� The district of the Peace, comprises a tract of forty millions of  arable land through which runs the  river of that name,^, stream as wide  as the Mississippi aiid navigable for  some six hundred miles. It, enters  the plains through the Pouce Coupee  vsIIav on the west and ^?.ss9_ . out  at Fort Vermilion, and with -its tributaries 'effectually drains the entire  ���������   area. -. - -;..y '���������"        ���������''������������������'   ��������� '.���������"'���������������������������  The outbreak of the European war  causing millions of men to forsake  their ordinary callings has terribiy  depleted the number of agricultural  laborers upon that continent. And  unreaped, burned or rotting crops  and unsown fields mark the lands  at war; So that Canada, as never  before had open to her a collosal  market which will accept the produce from every tilled acre of her  soil.  With this fact In view the possibilities of the land of the Peace are  worthy of examination. For many  years wheat with as high au average  as fo^'ty-five bushels to the acre has  been grown in and around Fort Vermilion, some six hundred miles north  of the nearest railway- Statistics  given to the Alberta government in  the year 1008 showed that between  forty and forty-fiv^ thousand bushels of wheat had been delivered at  Fort Vermilion and there ground into  Hour. At this point the Hudson Bay  Company  have   for  the   past  twenty  produced some remarkable specimens, and of the : other a vegetables,  whatever have grown and matured,  have reached a degree of greater  perfection than in countries far to  the south.  To one who has never inquired as  to the why and wherefore, these  statements, seem to be. a trifle outrageous, a That currants and strawberries, those d^sty nurtured .products of Avarm. climates, should grow  in a country where blizzards are supposedly the rule for six months in  the year seems to the uniniated, preposterous. If blizzards raged witn  all the fury of their northern  strength, strawberries or even wheat  would scarce obtain a chance to. grow,  but such is not the case- The average  mean temperature as compiled by the  Dominion government meteorlogical  offices at Bunv-egan and Fort Chip-  awyan is 53.4 degrees, which is easily  the equal of places situated far to the  southward. Then, too, altitude has  muclv to do -with plant life anda com-  ...���������,"���������.*'_ n������.        '_-!������'      "     ntXtX.'������X--.~      "     .l/.M.V.M^4Mr..^n  JfUI ICUU   . \JX       ���������    X\H.XHX\XXZ& *���������<___- _.������)I.L Ct .*jJO  some truly astounding facts. Any Dominion government map issued within  the last few years places the altitudes  of various places in tiny figures beside the name of the town. Lethbridge,  Alberta, is. 2,982 feet above sea level.  Calgary,. 3,428 feet. Edmonton 2,1__.  From thence northward until the  height of land is reached th.A tonography of the country has a gradual  slope downward until at Peace River  Crossing the altitude is only 1,225  and at Fort Vermilion 950. It is a  well known botanical fact that altitude has , as much influence upon  plant lifei as a-ny other factor in de-  velopnient; and this particularly low  altitude,* in a measure explains why  the farming resources of the Peace  River Valley; are among the* rao.st  remarkable in the entire world.  The winters are shorter and while  the degrees on the thermometer may  register a few lower than in some  other places farther to the south,  warm Chinook winds from over the  Rockies temper the atmosphere wonderfully- Then, too, during the  growing season the hours of sunlight are truly remarkable. From  two o'clock in the morning' until ten  p.m. of the same day, thero Is daylight���������bright daylight. Consequently  fewer days are heeded to ripen grow  Germany  Austria   .....;..,  Belgium   ....  France .'������������������_.......  United Kiugdom  Hungary   ......  Russia ''���������������������������: i...'!.-... .'.  year 1913:  .171,0X7,000 bus.  . 59,636,000bus.  . 15,042,000 bus.  .322,731,000 bus.  .  56,691,000 bus.  166,675,000 bus.  .975,790,000 bus.  X 11C7     }JX\SKX\.,tZx.MtJXX     O*.     iUC     X-tX.XX.XSl  ies is not included in the above statement, as it will not be reduced by the  war, and the grain crop of Japan is  omitted for the same reason- Serbia's  crop, is comparatively small, and is  not included. Neither do these totals  include the wheat production of Turkey and Italy.  - The . falling off in production in  these countries on: account of the war  can only be estimated; but if it should  be placed at the moderate average of  25 per cent., it will result in a wheat  shortage for 1815 of over 40,000,000  bushels.  Throughout Canada a great effort is  being made to supply this shortage.  Canada could in herself easily supply  the entire shortage if enough labor  and equipment could be brought to  bear, but this is..manifestly impossible. According to a Dominion government report there are 320.173,195  acres of arable agricultural lands in  Canada not yet occupied, and of the  land occupied there are still 73,777,065  and how. could this be done if Britain kept ahead all the time? Orders  were given to the chief German spy  to secure plans of these new British  ships at all costs.  The German Secret Service or spy  system was the self-considered finest  in the "world.. Its cleverest agent was  set to work in London, and he managed to strike up an acquaintance  with a man employed at the Admiralty.  The smart spy was an adept at the  game, and employed all his art to  improve on his acquaintance, all the  time keeping his ulterior motives well  hidden. It seems that he led up to  the subject by speaking of the disappearance of A some other plans, and  suggested that the admiralty secrets  wrere too yell guarded to be spirited  away. The man from the admiralty  admitted that the secrets Were -well  guarded, but thought, he could get  theni if, he wanted to. "I know a  shipbuilding firm that would ' give  ci5>000 for those plans," the German  spy said. The other hesitated and  shook his head- "No-o," he said; "it  isn't worth while." The German offered ������7,000, ������S,000,������10,000, and finally ������12>000, but each time he was  refused. ;TH give you ������15,000," he  said at-last. "All right," said the  other; "if"you bring ������15,000 in Bank  of England notes roun*. to my rooms  I'll let you have the plans."  The German agent   paid  trouble in beating it- So they designed  a; vessel which was to be biggei*, faster,and A much more powerfully armed.  It was tb'have a speed of 25 knots, a,  displacement  of 15,550  tons,    and a  main   armament   of   twelve 9.2-inch  guns.    This :vessel   was    laid down.  She was presumed to be the mightiest  battleship in the -world.   As a matter  of fact,; she was A out of date before  her>keel was  completed!'   Still, the  Germans did not know    that.    They  w;ent on building,- and in due time the  ship  was launched.    She  was chris-  ���������tened Bluecher,    and cost $6,250,000.  This was the ship which was caught  on a baby-killing raid and was blasted from stern to stern and sent to the  bottom    of    the  sea    by   Sir A David  Beatty.      The    German     admiralty,  while  chuckling  to  itself  at  having  caught Great Britain napping, had a  terrible awakening.  They found that  they had been tricked. Their cleverest spies had been fooled in the simplest manner.    The British  admiralty  had been cognizant of what was going on all the time, and had deliberately engineered the deal. Those plans  upon which the Germans had set so  much store were false. The Bleucher  was doomed to destruction before she  was   built.     She   was   designed   five  years behind her time,  y Never has a power been outwitted  so A neatly!     When   the   dreadnought  was launched the Germans discovered that they were building a poor 25-  knot boat   to   beat   one of 28-knots.  the,   faster    ship    having    also    the  heavier  armament.    The  ships  that  Germany  is  turning  out  today    are  only the  .quals of those we built in  1811;    Since   then,  the  British  navy  has forged ahead in every way, gaining in-size-an d speed of ships, number    and    range ~o? guns, etc.    The  Germans looked to their spy system  for salvation. Their spies were themselves   spied ripon.; and the net result  ���������years operated a flour mill with a*., ..���������...,-__ ���������..,- r_ n^x Vrt_.������i������������t1  Opacity of twenty-flve iai-rels a day. ^^i^U^ ' L F������Vu Vero'iLon  It is the most northerly milling plant  in the American continent and there  is only one other in the entire world  that even nearly approaches its location In latitude. This yield of wheat  from the north has never been figured in the crop statistics of either  or the provincial or of the Dominion  governments. The reason .for this Is  that it was grown, milled and consumed north of latitude 58, and therefore does pot figure in the supply of  wheat from Western Canada.  The reports  of the department of  agriculture   for  the   province   of  Al-  borta  during  15)13  show  an  amazing  array of llgures.    The following concrete   report    is    quoted   from    tho  crop  report    of    tho    Hon.  Duncan  'Mn.Hhnll, minister of agriculture for  the   province.     In   tho   land   district  nf Peace itlvcr alone there arc 40,163  square allien  which reduced to acreage would show 25,600,000* acres and  during-lust  wonaoii   lliero  waa under  cultivation -..n aggregate total of only  35,1 r-8  ncros,  Ighb  than  ono-filx-liuiid-  rculth of the area, sown to all kinds  of    cfci'o'il    product-.    Tho    average  yield per .-.em tor wheat in this dis-  under cultivation. ; If this enormous  area were under crop, the world would  face a stfrplus instead of a, shortage.  But although it is not possible: in a  single season Ato bring air the fertile  land of Canada under cultivation, wonderful things are being accomplished-  Estimates of the increased wheat area  i:*i the three great wheat-producing  provinces���������-Manitoba, Saskatchewan  and Alberta���������vary from 15 to 40 per  csnt. No doubt 20 per cent, would be  accepted . as a conservative general  estimate. The area under wheat in  these three provinces last year was  9,336,400 acres.   An increase of 20 per  cent, will mean rxi c.dditional 1.867,0.00 The Ear!iest Known English Policy  acres under wheat m    1915.    Wheat r,-4._���������  n ���������' _ '_     ic__  crops in these provinces for the last uar.es  aacK to  ibid  ten years have given ������rf average yield "At the time of the Crusades it was  of 19 bushels ner acre. If the ������resent no unusual thing for travellers to in-  crop is merely an average crop, the   sure   their lives against capture; and  i-: that the navy which was to lower  over his j the Union Jack wherever it flew over  3i_i-,u..   anu     receiveu.   in   return   a i the ocean, is riding at anchor in tht*  series of plans of the Indomitable, the I Kiel  canal    behind  Inflexible, and the Invincible, those  battle cruisers of burs which have  already made history. The plans were  hurried to Steinhauer, the master  spy, who himself took them to his  royal master. The German designers  rubbed their hands..: If this was Brit-  tain's  best,     thev     would     have    no  booms, chains,  mines and every safety device ever  invented- Should that-navy ever come  out, the German sailors will find  themselves ho better a match for the  boys of the Bulldog breed than were  the spies who were gulled so easily  into parting with $75,000 for plans  that were obsolete and useless. A  Ancient Marine   Insurance  wheat has fully matured in 86 days  from the date of planting. j  The rainfall during the summer]  months is also one ot the leading  factors in vegetation possibilities.  The Dominion Meteorlogical records  compiled for the last few years show  that the annual precipitation at  Peace River Crossing averages 17.17  inehis. This Is remarkably high considering the length of time. From  the first of June until the end of  July, tho two month, tha. growing  things require the most rain, the  n can precipitation ij 3.32 inches, a..d  while tho warm bright sun of Auguct  LliineH down lo mature the crops old  Jupiter Pluvius lak* s a holiday,  working but very little, his avorago  falling away below that of any other  month Willi thu exception of April.  Thus with the world at war and  tha demand to go back to tho land  being more strenuously repeated  every day this fertile tract, lurgor  than the New England States" and  onc-lhlrd as large aa all of Groat  Hi  mo  .F.J.I)., In Family Herald, Montreal.  increase will result in an increased  production of 35,473,000 bushels. The  average consumption of wheat per  lead is said to be 614 bushels, so that  Western: Canada's extra production  this year en the above basis will feed  5,675,000 people- The entire wheat  crop of Western Canada will be sufficient to feed a population of approximately 34 millions.  Potash Deposits in Utah  Important  Discovery  in   Utah   Means  Much to the United States  Extensive deposits of alunite, a potash-bearing mineral, have been discovered near Marysvale, in Southern  Utah. Thoy ar������ hich up Sn the Tus-  har range, outcropping on the crest of,  a ridge that leads-from the main divide at an elevation of approximately  11,100 feet above sea level and extends down to about 9,900 feet, the  lower end being 4,000 feet above the  railroad at Marysvale.  A recent report of the United States  geological survey states that outside of  Germany there is no known comnier-  cinl supply of potnsh saltB. Tho importation of these salts in round numbers for the three years of 1912, 1913  aud 1914, has averaged 635,000,000  pounds In quantity and $11,000,000 in  These flgurea, however, roprc*  ������������������vr-****" -r-T**-  ���������rfT'Ti'i^fr-  Humane Methods  of  Britain    Hesitates    to   Make   Uee  Deadly  Explosives  For some time prist HrltlRh military  authorities lmvo been nt tacked I'or  not making nno of gases against tho  Gi-rmaiifv  l\ow h J.s .'UaU'd    that K'm& Gvoi^u  , Lx.o'7-.e . injyoud a douLiL  iih representative of n rnco which linn .J tho qiialitlo.i claimed  Tor it hy H������ fn-  VUlltO'i*.  cvc-i* practised chivalry una mercy,  opposes tin* uso of turplnlto, where-  uh Lord Kitc+nmoi* In fmlrt to think  the uae of it Jiu'tillable uh tho only  means to counterbalance tlernmny'a  methods or warfnro.  Mvor uliifc tho C.crmiuiH flr������l hoirun  to line riKphyxhitlng gnBOfi groat prc-i-  _urt hay hc-o\i brouKhl io bear ou  the war oiucc t������������ ������.*<nii''Ht too t-iH-iiiy  with bin own wcapoim, or rathor with  liie far _up������M'i������������r ���������.*xp!������'������������������ivo ii������v������-nti*ii l������y  the Frenchman, Turpi", in llii'l. Ho  dfclarnl _t. that. tlm. It would mnlfn  war ImpoBHiblo, offering It ilrnt to tho  value.  sent only a part ot tho potash salt.;  rltain and I rotund lies watting to I entering the United States, as they do  cct, in no urn all way the demand.���������   not include the impo-la or ealla uae'd  ������a fertilizers. The quantity of this  class of material Imported for co.n-  numpt.loii in ihp United fltnlea during  tho mime period has averaged about  700,00 tona, valued at $4,1500,000 an-  liunllv. Thua it is apparent that tho  annual importations of potr������������h salts  exceed $15,000,000, all of wnlch Iiub  been atoppsd owing to tho 1'riU.sh cm-  bargo on tho German supply of pot-  uhIi. Tho United States gov(*rnmcnt  TinH fient out men into every state of  tlui Union prospecting for these de-  ponits, und u iu rciJortcil tliat potauh  ban been dlHcoverr'd  hi  fi.'vernl other  Btllthb-  tha insurers had to pay whatever ran-  some might be demanded for their release. Those, however, who were too  poor to effect insurances of this description were perforce obliged to depend upon the money placed in the  boxes for the reception of 'God's  pence.'  "By the  end  of the  sixteenth century insurance companies had been instituted all over the country; vessels  were  insured  for  five  months  when  their voyages were to Flanders, Portu-1  gal and Norway;  for twelve months  when the ship sailed to the coasts of  Italy, the Azores. Peru, Brazil or tho  Indies,   and   notification   of  loso   was  received for the former until the end  of three months, whll_ six and even  as much as twelve months were permitted for the lr.tter. When these stipulated   times   had   elapsed  no   claim  could be admitted, under any circumstances.  "It is also interesting to reflect that  assurance policies wero paid in England despite the fuct that tho original  transaction had at llrst been settled  on the continent, and naturally what  was llrst settled in England could likewise he discharged upon the continent. From this it would appear that  progress had been mado In the development of marine in mi ran co companies. Tho earliest English policy extant dates hack to 1G13, and was unearthed in the Bodleian Library, Oxford."  Turpintto in u brownish liquid  roadlly absorb oil by' cotton, which  may bo iiHod for charging ahclli*. and  mines. When It explodes it kll'.ri  everything living within tho radius of  a kilometer (Uvc--i;l._hth.. oC a mile).  At tho beginning of the war considerable ������paco was given In French  and English papcm to th{n explosive,  and experiments in Franco proved  that it pu-t.io_.s-_d nil  An entire herd of cattle wan hill-il  ou the Hpot in Fi'anc_ by tho explosion of a r.lngle tiomh of -muili  calibre.  "Why iait thai tin.' Htrawhciiicii ut  tlio holtorii of your hriven nro nlwiiya  ......... .......    11 ,    .-       <  |, .-. ,, . V   ,     ,. , . I   I-,-.  .,,x     .....v..l     .'....ill,  .      ....... i,....^c     *.k     UJ*.  lop?" miked Mm, N'*Avlywcd.  "Ah,   lliaii.iki.,'     .-..il.!   tl.t'!   ������ iYit'������-. >',   '.>i'i'������  don't, put it quite cot recti). You  Nhonl-< auk why llio h. rrli'M at the top  of tho boxes are no much lur*. ������r than  Tho following la the Canadian  Pacific Hallway ostlmate of the year's  aereage put Into [*;rnin in the pralrio  provlncos:  Wheat aci'euge--lal4, lO.aflO.OOO  acres; 1015, 12,80!������,������00 acroH. ln-  crease wheat, acreage, 22 per cont.  Oats acreage���������-Iy 11, G,2:j7,000acroa;  HUT), ������,������iy3,000 acrca. lncrcaao oatu  acreage, 11! por cent.  Barley       acrcage���������IOM,  ai.r_fi  Antiseptic Eisllets  Parry Narcotics to Deaden Pain and  Antiseptics to Heal Wound  A nevv bullet that carries in its  nickel jacket first-aid kits filled with  narcotics to deaden pain, and with  antiseptics to heal the wound it makes  has been invented by Alexander Foster Humphrey.Qf Pittsburg.  The new "anaesthetic, antisepeti3  bullet contains both naroctic and antiseptic drugs. There are enough of .the  former so that a wound even in a  vital part will cause little pain or  shock to the nervous system . And  while the iuicotica are bringing relief  to tho wounded man the antiseptic  preparations are cleusing the torn tissues and checking the flow ot blood.  The Humphrey bullet is exceedingly  simple in construction. It looka exactly like any bullet at flvBt glance,  bu'. a closer Inspection will reveal two  annular grooves pressed into its  rlckel jacket.  The grooves are where tho first aid  drugs are stored. The ono nearest the  tip is for the narcotics and tho other  for the antiseptics.  The drugs aro er-.ca_.3d in lay erg of  gelatine, and whon tho groovea are  filled a thin coating of paraffin Is  spread over the top.  The paraffin coating is melted by  the friction of the bullat in tho rifling  r'.' tho projecting weapon, and In Us  flight through tho air. so that tho  drugs are ready to begin their work  of healing as soon aa the mlBsllc finds  its mark.  The small amount of gelatfno which  Js uBed to hold the drugs in place is  entirely harraloss, and Is quickly ab-  eorbed by tho blood. Tho nnaonthctlc  \h also absorbed by the ������y_tem almost  InRtnntly, and in n very abort tlmo  produces noarjy complete insensibility  to pain. At the Mmc time the antl-  aeptic is checking tho homorrhago  and uniting with tho blood io Booths  and   heal  i'<o torn   llosh.���������Tlt-Bltu.  Alfalfa  in Alberta  Farmers in tho Letltbrhlgo district  1,007,000 j began cutting their llrst    growth  of  10ir., _,__l7i)00 acres. Incroa.e   alfalfa during tho beginning of June.  A concert In aid of the fund for  ������������������onictlilni*; or other had been arranged in the village acboolrooni, and nil  the local "iitaru" were booked to appear. The favorite noprano, before  Hint appeared to ntng, apologized for  h.r cold.    Then  .hr  :-<ari������'d:  "1 II iiaiq; in> iin.������i> iui a vti'iittu i-ree-  (.'���������e������������������iihiiin-- On a willow ti'ee-eee���������  uh -���������"  Her voice hroke on the high nolo  eiub time. Then ������ voice camo from  the bade ot the. hall;  ,#V>(1 **.���������. *_���������������>���������  tkWi     ������w    ������.**������-  l"������H'  ��������� ������   i        .' j    ,,  barley acreage, J.", per cent,  Flux acroago-���������itiM, J.oOa.OOO a-.'i*cs;  ]i)l.ri, SG 1,000 acrefl. Decrease flax  uci'tatgi!, I-i i>tst' ������';������siit.  Total���������1014 acreage, 10.7.''.0,000;  IOITi acreago, 22,S(I0000. Net Ir.creuNC  acreage, 10 v?r cent.  A repre:*-i.*!itat1v*. of )**ngll*.h linen In-  (ereHlH, now In i-hit'l'iilehewnii. Ih quoted aa Buying that, ho la ready to buy  !'r_*.*i*i tlir. :j;*.''l:a1.e!je'.var  fari;-;cr.". from  .1HU,UUO.-.lH'     ���������'������    * '���������'."","''        M������.l'������ll        oi  HI*..*. Tt oiumI 1j,i pulled and baled  into i v.<:ul���������������ijou.i,! '.juI-.i. .S.t.*i!..tt^Ii .���������  wan i;i the gnulenl. flax r.iowiiij-. prov-  liu-e or Htiito on Ihe Anieriean eon-  tlneiH, and ninny miilionn or dollar-'  ������.,,..���������    ���������-���������    ��������� -'������������������      ���������-��������������������������� *.������  j *������������������ -"  I tw.-n     ^AftlC    III)    111    fUllOKfl.  (..utting at thia early date nhowa bow  Alhci'Ut .suitb  tiu.'i cliutti ol crop.  Ar:aln one can nee that with fair  weather a fourth cutting ia more thau  n porifilblMly and, at any rata, there  will be excellent cover crop a fow  weolm after tho mower haa go no over  the  Held   for tho third  time.   .  Far mora in Southern Alberta nro  beginning to rcallzo moro every day  lho great prospects thia crop holds out  for them.  A woman who hnd aome knowl*<lg<>  of Liiiit-hall tool; a frlt'iitl to a cSi������i_t-  pionniiip coiiIomI. hu>h JOv cry body _.  "iHiit that fine?" Bald tho limit. "W������  havo n man on every    baao."   "Why,  liter. '��������� THE  CRESTON   REVIEW  !    TV  rN ew  1 -trArkrlo  **TT*it   ���������       **r*r t -���������������  ibis weeic  nower, jxea nose  and Tvlyiotis  TALCUM  Tipperary Stationery  Glycerine Rose Soap  Glycerine Violet Soap  CASTILE SOAP in Bars  Gresfon Druff &Book Do,  ���������. -q  Phone 67  CRESTON  o  oil fry & & nrt.  r. oumid ot uUr  Limited  CRESTON        .       B.C.  Head  Offices  CALGARY;  VANCOUVER; EDMONTOis.  Dealer, in  MEAT  Wholesale and Retail  _.isn. ������__aine,   ir'oultry,  and Oysters  in Season  We have the goods, and  our prices are reasonable  Bull for Service  Purebred Jersey Bull���������Brampton  Prince���������for service. Good producing*  strain, Fee $5. STOCKS & JACKSON  Mountain View Ranch, Creston.  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the North-  West Territory and in n portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a torin of twenty-one years  nt an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  moro than 2,500 acres will be leased to  one applicant.  Application foi a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to tlio Ac*, nt"  or Sub-Agent of tho district in which  the rights" applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  bo described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory tho tract applied for shall  be staked out by tho applicant himself.  J2nch application must be accompanied by o foe of $5 which will bo refunded if the rights applied for aro not  available, but not, other.wi.se. A royalty  -hall In* paid on Uu* mcrehuntabic output, of the mini* at tho rate of live cents  per ton.  Tho parson operating tho mino shall  furnish tin* Agont with sworn returns  .icroimting   for   tin*  full   quantity  of  merchantable coal mi nod and pay tho  royalty thereon. If tho coal mining  rights nro  not boing operated.,  mien  The leMHe will iuchidothoooiil mining  eight;- only, hill the l.*i-.<_*c may Im: jioi-  uiitfed fo piii-ohaso whatever available  -.iirfare rights may bo necessary for the  working of the mine at the rate- of $10  un aero.  For   full     information     application  ���������ihoulil bo irwule to the Noorotary of the  |)i-|iarl iiioiii   of   the  Interior, Ottawa,  ��������� iv   to   aliv    a iron t    or   Hub-Aeonf   of  <.       ���������   ���������       i        >  ....,.,.,,.,.,, ... ...ii.,.  W. \V. COI'V, Deputy Mini*'! orof  I ill-   i llll'l H il .  S. H.    I'naitt hoi'i/4-d public-it ion of this  .'ulvcrti' cii-fut will not be paid foi.  Local and Personal  Mumps are somewhat prevalent in  the Erickson district.  J.'T. Black of Nelson, chief constable  for this jurisdiction spent Friday in  Creston.  The first crate of 1915 peache's was  gathered on Tuesday at the W. A.  Pease ranch.   They were Elbertas.  The export of peaches commenced  on Wednesday, Mrs. Boffey being the  first to have them for shipment���������three  crates for a starter.  W. G. Littlejohn took home another  ftrst-of-the-season diplomas on Friday  last, when he shipped the first of the  Valley's 1915 apricot crop.  R, Hood has the distinction of blunging in the first Yellow Transparent  apples for shipping this year. They  went out to Crow points early in the  week.  Tomatoes in exportable quantities  were available for. shipping, on Monday  when the first of this year, crop went  east. They were from F. Putnam's  ranch.  Tom Bundy, who has been shipping  clerk for O.'J.'Wigen at- Duck Cx-eek  since June, is back on the C.P.B. payroll going on duty at.''King-gate' on  Monday.  Mrs. Geo. Nichols, who was reported  dangeriously ill with bronchial trouble  the early part of the week, is now on  the mend, recovering as nicely as  could be expected.  The Union   made a   shipment   of a  mixed car   of potatoes  and apples on  ! Tuesday  to  3Iair_aore.   There   were  ;' less  than 100   boxes   in the car,   the  {potatoes going close to twelve tons.  I The C.P.B. has refused the request  > ox the band to erect a bandstand ad-  ! joining the station platform, at the  {'flagpole. The boys are hoping to start  work soon   on the  stand,   on the   lot  next the* bank. '-......  The next Red Cross function will be  at the home of Mrs. Geo. Cartwright,  Erickson, on Wednesday. August. 18.  There will be tennis and other outdoor  attractions afternoon and evening.  The Creston band wiii also attend.  About the heaviest windstorm this  season raged for about half an hour at  all points in the "Valley early Saturday  evening. Considering 'the loads of  fruit many of the trees are carrying  the damage v/as exceedingly light.  The first of this year's honey yield  went west on Saturday, when Stocks  & Jackson sent a couple of hundred  pounds to the A. Macdonald Co. Nelson. The yield of honey will not be as  good per hive this year as in 1914,  owing to too much wetness.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Bevan and children of Estovan, Sask., were Friday to  Tuesday visitors with the former's  brother," R. S. Bevan here. They will  spend the balance of a month's holidays at Chilliwack and "Vancouver.  This week will practically end raspberry shipments for 1915 though an  odd crate or two may keep coming in  for some days yet. During July alone  the Union handled 2,686 crates. For  the whole season the Union and Tim-  mons shipmentscombined will be very  close to -1000 crates.  All the Creston Valley teachers  graduating from Vancouver Normal  School last term have secured schools  for the year. Miss Gertrude Knott at  Glenlilly, Miss Jean Palmer at Ladner,  Miss Gcorgina Cartwright at Moyie,  Miss Molva Cartwright at Deer Lodge,  and Miss Bertha Hurry at Croston.  The all-Kootenay Regiment has been  asked to havo 250 men in readiness for  overseas seiwicc almost immediately,  and it is announced C company has  been chosen. So far as wo can learn  Creston will not be represented on  this draft. According toPto, Biddulph  all the men from hero are in A and B  companies.  Letter* began arriyiug from the boys  with the Third Canadian Contingent  tho latter part of the week. Thoy aro  in camp at ShorncliflTc, England, and  had a delightful sail across the Atlantic. They are getting active sorvico  rations now and Billy Hall is expecting to reduce rate considerably as the  ij'.ctiu j.*. e.'illij-i*  .���������'���������'������������������i^jv .'il iiiiir.*.'.  ('r.-nbrnok Herald; Dun Do_all and  It. Cans-loin left for the PiiiIiIoh tho  Ih'Ht of the week via the overland  route. They will travel iu luxury and  live on the fat of the land en route. Tt  is to be regretted Hull Dun ban left  flu* city as we expect the ('ronton  Mi>������'ii.\<' ������>iii������i  M-ill  lv>   "*���������"!* 111;'  Tne August meeting of the board of  trade will be held on Tuesday evening.  Mrs. J. A. Lidgate and daughter,  Ruth, are away on a visit with friends  at Nelson.  The successful students at the recent  high school examination can secure  their certificates lit the drugstore.  v  Miss Augusta Doyle, who has been  visiting her parents for the past  month, returned to Ci'an brook on Sunday.  Monday took the cake for hotness  so far this yeax*. It got up to 86 in the  shade that afternoon 84 was the record  previously.  H. A. French, postmaster and general merchant at Port Hill was among  tho out of. town visitors for thedemon-  stratioii on Wednesday.  Miss. Helen Barton is away on a holiday with friends at Cranbrook. Miss  Dorothy Carpenter camo home, on  Tuesday from a weeks' vacation at  Moyie.  C J. Mason of Banecia, California,  was here the early part of the week  looking oyer a tract of 350 acres which  he recently purchased in the Arrow  Creek section.  Still nothing definite on the sale of  Block 812 to Peter Virigin and associates. Neither has the Great Northern  started work dismantling their line  between here and Port Hill. *  Geo. Mawson left on Friday for  Weyburn, Sask., where he will spend  at least the next four months on harvesting operations, and will likely  spend the winter in Winnipeg.  John Johnson of Duck Creek, who  was the first to have ripe raspberries  this season, is also the first to report  ripe plums. He has been picking the  Peach variety since the early part of  the week.  Sirdar has raised $88.50 toward the  machine gun fund. A meeting is called for Saturday night, 8.30, Mercantile  Hall, to arrange for a thorough canvass of the Valley. Ladies are specially invited.  Sam Hatfield claims to be the first  to dine off 1915 Valley grown corn. He  enjoyed this seasonable luxury on Sunday���������a few ears of the White Cory  Variety, of which he has an acre and  a half on his ranch.  The former and the latter rains are  having a bad effect on the Valleys  tomatoes.   Besides  causing  them to  .grara-MOMswaca*^^  HB_. Bt%r%H _^B !  ...u,  ���������II "  pi'iliapH the wily Dun ban heard that  tit,-,,- .u.i-iiii |^ini^i*iii'irii-M iil, I'JricKMOU  to Im- pick-d   and hied   himself   to the  l.il.ll   ill   gOOrn.-ll.-Mrt   )ll*lrj������*H.  split more than a. few are taking on a  bad shape and the yield of No. 2's will  be greater than anticipated.  Miss Ethel Hus'croft has retired from  her position at the telephone central  and intends taking a commercial  course at business college. Miss Alice  Heath succeeds her, Miss Hendron  taking the morning shift however.  Angus Currie is back to town from a  months' trail-cleaning on the Summit  Creek trail as far up as Mother Lode.  He is accompanied by Pete the Packer  who reports seeing a young grizzly  bear near  Corn Creek on his last trip;  The biggest funeral in years to the  Indian cemetiy was that of Saturday  last when the remains of the 10-year  old son of Indion Pete wero laid to  rest. It was the last of the family as  his wife and - baby were buried about  three months ago.  Official announcement: is mado this  week of H. S. McCreath as pound  keeper for the newly-created pound  district, the pound to be kopfc on his  prcuuHos on Sirdar Avon no. Animal  owners should note that tho new law  becomes effective on August 14.  At a final meeting of the growers in  the Erickson district, uh far this way  as Crawford's cornor, on Saturday it  was decided to hire Frank Staples to  pack this year's crop of tomatoes and  cucumbers. If the plan works satta-  faotor'Hy apples may also be handled.  Subscription lists are in circulation  now to raise money for the purchase  of a, machino gun to bo presented to  the 51th Battalion by tho residents of  Creston Valley. So far the response  has boen up to expectations. Thero  will be a citizens.meeting in Mercantile Hall on Saturday night to arrange  for a thorough canvas for funds.  Principal Macdonald advises that  Cii-fti. Forrof>1 ..V pri_. nf'ff.S for the  candidate at Creston taking the highest marks in British and Canadian  history at this year's Entrance Examination goes to Miss Vida Gobbett,  who made HI in Canadian and 00 in  British libitory���������u very satisfactory  mark. ICImer Dew wan a fairly clone  second. All the candidates made quite  .. h_,u ..i.iaiii .ii, niMMnyy. tn i,no ist  papoi-H Niibiniffod only four were below  l������u. If Mihh Uohhrl.t. will call at, Tmc  Rmvikw office we will be pleased to  haud over the <$_.  THE   HOME  ������      ������������������������������������:OF   THE.  I        TRANSIENT  OOMMOOIOUS  ��������� ' - -   SANIPLE  ������_& ������*=^i -fl****.. Bis   ____   ' *  n %*r w BtfM S_3������.  l  hrHE BEST AND 'MOST]  J  POPULAR HOTEL IN  j      THE  KOOTENAYS      I  Run on strictly up-to-date  lines* Unexcelled service in  all departments. Kitchen,  staff (including cook) all  white ladies. Every comfort  and attention given to guests  The bar   is s upplied  with  only the best brand of goods.  Buy Made-iii-Canada Implements  manufactured by the Massey-  Harris Company, the largest  manufactiirers of Farm Implements in Canada.  Get our prices on Implements and  Sprayers     before  elsewhere.-  jpg������i  Creston Auto &. SudbIv Co.  CRESTON      -       - ~ ~������c.  R. S. BEVAN, Manager  Special Sale  for Women and Children  All Sizes 5 to 9 1-2  All ONE Price 1  Per PAIR Each  Tiie Creston Mercantile fie*  LIMITED  ���������*  IS  *T   -..'-.������'-   M^'.-  i inirmniriii mii-iii  umii  _.,_____i"^'^.'?ft-.

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