BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Aug 18, 1916

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0173328.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0173328.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0173328-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0173328-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0173328-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0173328-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0173328-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0173328-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0173328-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0173328.ris

Full Text

 PA'P!MPBPPP:SM:rfPPpP^  "��������� ^-A-Pr 0'P:w-y-.P P'-AAp/: '^^a^^WaWM  .&������*    f.    %, V"*! i>���������     '���������-',������>���������$?���������    *    ".Si.     "���������''  ./'aP^ia*-*       ' ������������������; p-^k:.  "<������������������  '?A-i/'-2> ���������   ���������  ^ ^^v  ���������-. <-  A'    ^     .-*^& ^-"    U  "a ��������� ���������      ���������  ^Vv/ -; ���������-'*     '���������   ������������������������**..��������� kw'K. .������������������***  X.VJL* ������ XJJt-.T'T  V-  Ojj.  ������/    I   E   ���������  V J.JLX.  -CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1916  No. 31  I  e  i.\  Premier Bowser  rtas Busy Visit  Premier Bowser, R. P. Green, M.P*,  and the quartette of newspapermen  who accompanied them, had a very  busy time of it during their one day  stay in Creston.  Arriving   from   Cranbrook   in  the  afternoon, immediately  after supper  they attended a special meeting of the  Creston   Board of  Trrde   where the  premier was presented with a memorial having to do with some things the  people here would like to see undertaken by the government,  a full text  of which appears on page 5.     The address was read by President Reid, who  in a few exceptionally appropriate re-  nlarks welcomed! the premier to Creston.   The premier in reply dealt with  the   various matters   submitted  and  assured   that   they Would   have due  attention from himself and the other  ministers interested.   R.F. Green was  also called on for a few remarks, as  well as   C. O. Rodgers and Major Mallandaine, past presidents of the board.  At 8.30 the aforementioned gentlemen were the principal speakers at a  Conservative mass meeting in Mercantile   Hall,   which   was   very   largely  attended, even standingroom being at  a premium,   The   chair was occupied  by Stace Smith,  whose duties were  never onerous, except during the address   of   R,   F.   Green  when   it was  necessary on one  or two occasions to  call for better order.    Mr. Bowser was  accorded a  perfect hearing and   delivered   a quite eloquent,  clear   cut,  business like statement cf . the issues  on which his government is appealing  for a renewal of the public confidence.  R. J. Long, the Conservative candidate  also spoke, along with John Keen; the"'  : Liberal   standard   bearer,  . w  aecorded  30  minutes,   and"Whb  . was well  received.    Mr.   Bowser was  agreeably surprised on  rising to address the audience to be presented with  a boquet by Miss Ivin Compton, which  he suitably acknowledged.  On Sunday Messrs. Henderson,  Rodgers and Bennett motored the  party out through   the Erickson and  splendid piece of Marquis wheat,  which promises a yield equal to that  which Sergus Wheler, the famous  wheat grower of Saskatchewan,  carries off the prizes with.  Hindus who haye discarded the turbans and long braids are working at  the mill.  ffiltohenei*  A. Grady drove in from Creston on  Sunday.  Mrs. Andeen   a*ad  Miss Gunderson  were Oranbrook callers last week.  Alf. Samuelson is busy building a  ground root cellar.  Otto Johnson i������^at Wardner, where  he has the contract of piling lumber  for tbe Crows Nest Pass Lumber Co.  Ex*ic Oleson, who has suffered during  the past year with goitre, has now  completely recovered from the trouble.  While the Socialistic discussion is  going on in The Review agriculturists can profit from their, preaching in  this way: "If .you want to come into  your own, vote for your own.  Miss Melva Cartwright, who taught  at Deer Lodge  last term,   will   have  charge  of  one of   the  Cranbrook school the coming yeai;  Mrs. Logau and daughter of "Victoria, who have spent some days with  Mr. and Mrs. Knott, left for home on  Wednesday.  BertMattson and family of Cranbrook are spending their holidays here.  Bert is busy with the finny tribe.  Mr. Dunn and a couple of friends of  Cranbrook spent the week-end on the  streams in this section in quest of the  speckled beauties.  G. A. Hunt has completed his hay  ing operation's' ar.d   is now at work  clearing out the Goat River trail  Capt. Forrester of Crestc  yesterday to get the camp in shape for  tbe holidays. Mrs. Forrester -and  Mrs. Boyd will arrive today to complete the party. -".,.-..-  Quite a few of the   male portion of      " *TiL"   the population  attended  the Bowser-  rooms of the ��������� _     *^ K    .  .        ,-.-     L- ���������,     ,  Green meeting at Creston on Saturday  night.  Mr. King, who was in charge of the  Creston school about four years ago,  has been secured as principal for Alice  Siding school for this year. School  opens on the 28th.  Trennie Long and Earl Pease were  the Siding representatives at *he  picnic at Sanca on Sunday last which  was arranged by the Wynndel young  people.  Miss Mary Barraclough, who has  been here with her parents for several  weeks, returned to Calgary on Thursday last. Will Barraclough left on  Saturday for Red  Deer, Alta., where  !   1 Ml J*     4-1.,.,-w     <lsmZ .> JU-^,_.  r-r.-.-:-*:^    i   =:*c;    VV lift   CTUOAJl'Ll    tSUlC?     \V UlijVL*  Leader Brewster  Here To-Morrow  Mr. and Mrs. John McPeak, who  haye been at Trail fen- several weeks  past, returned to town on Wednesday.  Mlloe Siding  The train stop at Smith's crossing  was cut out on Thursday last, though  for what reason is a sort of a mystery  as shipments of raspberries were still  almost normal.  Word arrived this week that Reg.  Thompson, who was formerly a chicken rancher here on the Mutton place,  has enlisted for overseas service with  the American Legion at Calgary.  Earl Pease and Trennie Long sampled the fishing at Kitchener on Monday, and the latter left the following  day for Pincher Creek, where he has  taken a position.  Geo. Hood has invested in anew  saddle horse, getting .it from the  Indians.    It is in the dandy class.  Mr. and Mrs. Webster and family  and Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pease and  family, along with Mr. and Mrs. John  Johnson of Wynndel are spending the  week camping at Midge Creek.  Valley residents wiii have a splendid  opportunity to hear the Liberal side  of the provincial campaign issues  discussed at the big Liberal rally"  which is to be held on Saturday night  in Mercantile Kail at the usual  hour.  The speakers will be: H. C. Brewster, leader of the Liberal party; M.  A. Macdonald, M.P.P., Vancouver,  and John Keen, tbe Libeiul candidate  in this constituency. R, .J. Long fchft  Conservative candidate has been asked to be present and speak, and it is  possible Dr. King, the Liberal candidate in Cranbrook, will also be along.  Never before in Creston's history  haye so many public men of such  recognized oratorical attainments been  gathered.together for a citizens meeting, and as issues of vital import to  the people are to be discussed a large  representative gathering should be in  evidence.  Those in charge are reserying the  good seats for the ladies who are  specially invited. It is likely the band  will also be in attendance to brighten  up proceedings.  uiauiCub,  ana   ni  tne  Canyon   Cit*;  latter point the premier was the recipient of another citizens address,  whieh he acknowledged in characteristic fashion. The return from this  trip was at too late an hour to permit  of it run to Wynndel much to the  regret of nil tbe visitors, who were  anxious to see the Valley's well-known  strawberry section.  The newspapermen in the party  wero Mr. Sutherland of the Vancouver  World, Mr. Scott of the Vancouver  News Advertiser, Mr. McDougall of  tho Vancouver Province, and F. F.  Payne, managing editor of the Nelson  Nows. The ..coast men, especially,  were more than surprised at the extensive development of tho Valley.  and as a result of the board of trade's  enterprise in giving them a trip  through this section much valuable  publicity is sure to be forthcoming.  Tho party left Sunday afternoon for  Kaslo where u big rally was held on  Monday night. Evorg one of the  scribes spoke optimisticallv of the  govoi'iinient'H return���������20 Liberal seats  being tho best any of theni would  concede Mr. Brows-tut*���������and one of the  moro optimistic flijuvln;*; but one  Liberal would be elected in Vancouver.  Canyon City  A large number of tho yotors from  here attended the m/iHH meoMnjv hi  droHtou on Saturday night. On Sunday morning tho premier and party,  accompanied by H. J. Long and some  Creston <r5tr/e*n������ were motored through  horoi and at Canyon, Mr. Bowhoi* was  preHcnted with a memorial by a citi-  yuiiH ci-iiimilfti'i*. John Crawford reading the nddrenH. In reply tho premier  briefly outlined tho government's  policy as it uffecks agriculture, and  promised consideration of the matter*'  referred to.  The company la ploughing up Mock  \V\ which h*i������* yielded live crop.** of  hay, and intenda to plant ittopotfitoea  next. ficanon, we hear.  To briefly sketch the impressions  conveyed to me, a   visitor to Creston and a  comparative  stranger to  ���������tws'w**** -British  Columbia   politics^   at   the  rho-also Qonse,:'V;EI'tive  rally   last   Saturday  night is the object of these tew lines  to your valuable   paper.    The first  thing whioh   struck   me   was  the  keen and intelligent attention given  to the speaker at the meeting. The  audience appeared tc be well posted  on  the politics of  their  province,  and it  was  seldom that a speaker  could get away   with  a  statement  which was  open   to   the  criticism  and,      sometimes,       good-natured  raillery   of   his   opponents.      The  opposition was   particularly bright  and alive to the situation, and this  fact added  greatly   to   the  enjoyment of the evening.    The courtesy  of half-an-hour  in   which  to state  his case was extended by the chairman .to Mr. John Keen, the Liberal  candidate for   the riding,  who put  up a very good * fight,  although he  was naturally handicapped   by not  knowing on what   lines the opposing    speakers   would    base    their  arguments.   In arousing the attention of his hearers   to the apparent  weaknesses  of the present  government of the province, he particularly emphasized the  blame attached  to them in the disastrous failure of  the Dominion Trust   Company and  strongly condemned the   oxtwivag-  ance of their vailway   policy.    His  assurance that ho would    head tho  poll on September 14th   next   waa  received with hearty   acclamations  by   a largo part of   tho audience  who wished suoceqs to this redoubtable campaigner.  Mr. "Bob" Long did not make a  lengthy spoeoh, preferring to leave  his case in the hands of more experienced apcakcro; but although  lie said little, .1 had tho impression  that many would vote for him for  friendship's sake. His appearance  led mo to believe that ho was a  a man whose personal integrity  would go a long way toward winning t.ho day.  A>������l������  ���������  **  t  '���������"*���������'.  Mr. Robert Green, the, member  for Kootenay, was present on tho  platform and addressed tho mooting in support of Mr. Long. Ho  ohoso to spoak on things which  concornod tho ihtorostn of tho Dominion of Canada, nu, a wholo, with  special reforonco to tho legislation  passed at tho last session of tho  Wjltx.t ,it |iaiiiuini)iii,, wiiioii niTeiaen  moro particularly the provinoo of  Hritinli Columbia. In uiuiwer to  an interrupter who enquired what  the government had dono for tho  .....������,..(..., vj������ ������>.v... no iiiKiiii-.ii tiMMiiiy  to the recent taxation of foreign-  grown apples, which was a needed  protection to the fruitgrowers of  the province. The supporters of  Mr. Keen brought the tiatter-ies of  cynicism to bear with peculiar  vigor upon the member for Kootenay, and at times he appeared to  be hai*d pressed, but he managed  to get through quite gracefully  with an appeal to sentiments of  loyalty, and a peroration which extolled the virtues and qualifications  of the Conservative candidate,  Hon. W. J. Bowser, premier of  British Columbia, was, of course,  the star of the evening, and he certainly made a remarkably able  speech in defence of the government of the province. A pretty  episode occurred just before he addressed his audience���������a little girl,  the daughter of Mr. -Compton, a  local rancher, presenting the premier with a boquet of flowers.  Mr. Bowser opened with an attack on Mr. Keen's position, dwelling with peeuliao humor and wit  upon that gentleman's ambition to  one day head the poll and not, as  always in the past, to remain at  tho foot. Given a century he  thought Mr. Keen might possibly  attain the object of his desire. But  Mr. Keen will have another chance  yet, and a far bettor one, to meet  the arguments of the premier when  thoy both meet again on the same  platform in tho near future at  Kaslo.  By a clear, concise and irrefutable statement of his case Mr.Bowser certainly conveyed to his audience the impression thnt. the government had worked hard in t.ho  interests of this province. What  struck mo forcibly was the wisdom  of appearing in poison before tho  eleotors of tho country at this time.  As ho said, ho had been pioturod  by his opponents as a sort of monitor, an ogre, an altogether undesirable person. But ho was thoro  to moot tho peoplo faco to faoo, to  enquire into thoir wants, to vindicate tlic- policy of hi.'; gctvi rmttcul,  and to show them ho was not tho  typo of individual that his onomios  had made hhn out to bo.  Ho onumorated tho many acts of  legislation whioh had recently boon  passed in the legislature���������acts to  lieiiolit, the vaiioiiH uithiHtrioH of the  provinoo, lumbering, mining, fishing, agrioiui/Ure, ot.o., dwelling with  special prid^ upon tho Workman's  Coinpemmtion Act, which ho claiina  to ho tho best of its kind in tho  world.    Ho refuted tho claim mado  Wynndel  Miss Phyllis Shaw of Cranbrook ar-  ..-..        mm-^tl*. -U       ������J*A <JlAlV\*l. \.*fJLt >  vatives bad stolen the policy of the  Liberals by saying that the Liberals had constructed so many platforms that it was impossible to outline any form of policy without  touching on' something the Liberals had conceived. He attempted  to vindicate the apparent.extravagance in the government'*3 dealing  with the P.G.B. Railroad by opening the eyes of the people to the  tremendous possibilities of the  future, when British Columbia  would benefit by this railroad  system.  He proudly referred to the effect  of the Shipbuilding Act, which  is seen in the immediate commencement on the hulls of several merchant vessels. Perhaps now and  again we felt a note of weakness,  as when in defense of tho government's actions in the interests of  soldiers, he asked what Mr. Brewster was doing for the soldiers, and  found fault with him for contesting  the seats of Conservatives who had  left their country to fight at the  front. Surely he could hardly expect tho leader of the opposition to  strotch his sense of magnanimity  so far as to yield theso without a  contest!  Mr. Bowser's defense of the government in its relation to tho Dominion Trust Company hardly appealed to nie whon he said that  other provincial governments had  mado tho same mistake before the  B.C. government had, The excuse  strikes me as rather weak, but at  the same timo wo aro forced to  applaud when ho tells us that he is  going to face these same people in  Vancouver who have boen tho chief  suflbrors by the failure of that con-  oorn and ask them to ro-oleot him  to lho legislature.  Mr. Brewster's famous writ,  whioh Mr. Keen claimed to be so  trifling r.:: affair, was not so regarded by tho premier, and I agree  with many othors that tho writ  should novor havo boon issued at  all.  ixly conviction Ls In'it Mr. Bowser loft a vory good impression on  tho peoplo of Creston Valloy, and  that many a man who had folt, to  say tho least, doubtful of i.iio honesty and intogrity of the premier of  tho province, will by his personal  appeal bo restored lo it feeling of  oonfldouco in Mr. Bowaer and the  prormnt, government of Itritisli  Columbia.  It may be my privilege to hear  Mr. Brewster at a later data aiul  with an unbiased   mind   urivo some  guest of Mas. May,  Creston visitors this week include  Joe Wigen on Monday. E. S. Butterfield, Mrs. May and Miss Shaw on  Tuesday. P.- Hagen and P. Ofnrr on  Wednesday.  Capt. Ashley Cooper arrived home  from Morrisey on Wednesday.  "Wynndel -wars' well" represented at  the Conservative, ra'ly at Creston on  Saturday night, about a dozen of the  local enthusiasts being on hand for  intellectual feast. Dick Bevan will  lose some money tbrodgh Wynndel if  he don't watch out.  The picnic at Midge Creek on Sunday via the tug Errand Boy was without doubt the biggest social success of  the season. 22 guests responded to  Cant.. Ogilvje's invitation, and all spent  a most enjoyable day.  Mr. and Mrs. ,T. Johnson left on  Monday for a week's camping at the  Midge. Creek. Thoy will join the  Pease-Webster party, who left Alice  Siding the same day.  Now that the busy season is ovor  the store is again closing at its usual  hour, 7 p.m.  Fall Fair List  Watch for full list of special prizes  which will be given next issue for the  Women's Institute Pair   on  Friduy,  Sept. 1st, in Speers' Hall.  FIjOWKRH-  llosl, collection Houro PlantH.no moro tJinn li.  Iloqnot of ItosoH.  Iloquot of Swoofc PoftH.  Unr'Hfif-, of Htoi-kn.  Uoiiiiot, of AHtorfl.  lloqniit of Mu in fi.  Hor-not of Wtlil Floworn, ohllilton'H prize.  t'rom> ot VoffotablON.  NEEPLRWOItK���������  Kinbrolilory Solid  Kmbroldory JCyolot.  Jflmhrnlilnry Slllf.  Crochet Irlnh.  Orooliot Fn������t.  lloHfc ploco of Crochet In any lnatcilnl.  TuttliiK*.  Coronation Hratil Worlc.  IIohI; pair Imtnlknit. Honku.  JlOHb pitxio of iMi'iiiwr.  noHtl'atchworkQiillt..  HohI, iii'tlitlo tn Plain Howiiur.  JtOHtCllltd'H Pl-OHH.  Funny  Apron  hy   Kill  under \'i   yrio-H--  duiiKlitcr of liiuinli'ir.  COOICliUtY���������  l.OHt WMto Ih-oiid.  nrown Proud.  Plato niHrnltx.  f'noklfii.  Prut I, Ciikn.  Lay nr l-'aKc.  Hark Hake,  .Applo l'ii*.  hniiioii I Mo.  I'ut. of Hill tor.  .'I I'oIh of Jolly, any kind.  :i I'oin<if .Iuih, nnv liln.l.  I'ainiDil I'Viilt, 'I iiiiali-i-ji.  f'aimod Vuif(<tiil������l������in. .'I n������������iili*rn.  II llOltlOM Pli'lcli**.  ICntcllllp.  All hi I li'lcn U.lii' IiiuiiI wink, anil   iiiiulr by  oxIill'ltnrH.  J'', vlli'llll M   will   III'   I'.'l-J'i VJ'll   fl'J.JH   f,   Jl   I.I   K   I"     UI'  Ailfriin! Ml, iiI'.o from ll to IO u.ia , Hi-pt. I.  Then- will bi- nei-vin* in Christ  Church nt 11 a.m. nn Niuulay. with  ��������� olebnition   of   llitlv   Comniiiniiin   n>  by   ivir. Keen   iniit   uio.   '���������JouMerv.v ) lurther iinpre.'-MjonM.       !$YHTANl)i:n. 'the. clone fXHE ILEVIEW. CHJESTON. B. a  ������iar������iiii-yraii  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE "FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLU������  ���������nm  PENYWERN'5  WiFb  CBY  FLORENCE   WARDEN  ������:,���������]  Wet J.Lctk- & Cc, Umittl  ���������J ORVtSTO  "Tell mo just what you know; what  you have found out."  n'K~   ,..,-....i.-.   ..I- ,.i   i,:     tt   xnv.      ,������vm.������o     i \ , cj j J . 1V.J.J     IJJJJI     HJV'J'."     t 1111. t  ever as to her share in., the events of  the day. But he decided that it  would be bet iev to comply with her  demand, and then he could ex net  equal frankness*, from her.  '"I returned to the study." he said.  "when you hud pone upstairs, and 1  found under the sofa '.he body of  Itathbone."  She never moved, but  sat  with  War and Weather  fV,,  IN O  xxcuSOii   lv>  nonading  in  Europe  Effects  the Weather Here  lu answer to a query as lo whether  xtraordinury weather iu any way  th.  The U. S. and Germany  her  head bent,  lookim  ?ee  at the door,  her face.  (Continued*)  Meanwhile   Daphne   recovered   herself.     She   played   the   game   of   fence  much   better   than   he   could   do,   and  before  he  could  devise  a   fresh opon-  J-.l>,    ?iii.'    c u<...,;v .. i .     iv-'nt ai    \t[,    .il.u    ot������������*..  with an eiv-iaging air of frankness  which wus ;..-' disconcerting as her answer :  "I'd much  rather stay herr-.  1 know  that  something  horrid  has happened,  that   you  knew   all   about   it   too.  so there's no net-d for nie to try to  He could not  "I went back again to the room,"  he went on. in the name constrained  tone, "and found Fenner there. 1  didn't know whether he hud found  out anyhing. but I got rid of him.  Then I looked under the sofa again.  Hut the body had been removed."  he remained perfectly liii while he  -e last words for the  o.'.eu seconds. Then, sud-  t'liu-J  to crumple up be-  had   uttered  th*  1 <s  space  denly  Kite  of a  .  -lie  liim.  d<  and     swaying     forward.  and  hide  h  truii;  me'    To     hide  a sir.a".I  chair   forward, sat  : a ttiv.  -A  -et away,    and nut-  aiW:s  en  h i s  k v. ees.   i c a n ed  look;-:.*  intently    into  hor  I Oil l'i<l   Out..  it   irom   vol;  ���������'To-hivi*  what:*'  ^ Ha dr,  down on  ting his  forward.  iac-i .  "To Luivf what-"'  "Oh.  you know : You've  Don't pretj-iui  you haven't!"  She was clasping and unclasping  her bancs, and she was breathina  quit-kiy. But she kept '.Tr voice fairly  even, and she faced him bravely.  "I've   found   out   that   a   '  iair���������a     terrible     accident,  here today." said he.  1 j?S.   \\ m;   "I   cannot     understand  should   have   aci'-u   as  you    should    have    m-  lo keep it from nie.  ' Don't   you?     It   was    -cry  "Yes.    But it wa? done and  v.*    rcKMuic      Where   wa-   *h:-  tryh.fr io hide  it r    Don't you  threatened to fall forward on her face.  Tnsiauilv he had his arms about  her.  "Daphne,   my   dearest   Daphne.  tf'!l  me  all about it."'  has been brought ahout hy the. can-  nonading in Furope, the. following  statement has been made by tlu- .\tu-  teorological  Office at  Toronto:  "Historical records enable the mc-  icorologicalisl to draw a rainfall curve  iu Asia Minor" baek 3,000 years, with  probably some degree ol accuracy.  More, recently, the. study of the  growth ol" the yellow pine ot Arizona  ; ud the sequoia tree of California, a.--,  evidenced by their rings, has al������o  enabled officers of lhe Carnegie. Institute to draw a rainfall curve for  3,000 years. The curves agree fairly  well and show that  been pulsatory throughout this long  term, wi'.h periods of rainy seasons.  Roth curves indicate lhat the one  thousand years before Christ, were  much wetter than at later periods.  "At the beginning of the nineteenth  century occurred many cold, wci  summers. The years 1S1J and 1816  were especially marked by a great de-  Canada  Ipr-ssion   ot    .einpcratui'c     in  But she struggled to get free., g^i'-jand the Northern  United  States; and  ......   ���������., j   ....,.i,i.,,  lli������,       ilHJ.i       .-SH.iJ.tJ.i\    ���������  "What   then?  she hoarsely.  She  was  trying  What   then:-'  -aid  to  free herself,  uri-  ! 1816  was  afterwards    known   as     the  year without a summer.  "Many summers in the forties were  very cold and wet, also in the sixties,  der the influence of an overwhelming j ;imf again in the early eighties  Vvii     M  ������.l e   a n  Tibit*-   ;-U-  occurred  \-r\Ti  i*   jVIJ"  Mlipt  awful."  couldn't  n?e t.f  see the  inferences which would bf- drawn?  Don't you see the danger you put  yourself in by acting as you did?*'  Daphne   grew   red.   and   then     pale-  atiain.  and  benaii to tremble.  s    helped    you    in    this  she  has  "Who  thing:--"  She was  broke- from  head.  Then she  whispered  "Nobody has  helped  startled,   and   a  her lips as she  me.  iitiie  shook  cry  her  you    doing    in    the  nt once, mil  nnd st on it liii  trying fo  wood?"  She  did   not   answer  turned  hor  eyes  slowly  ily  in  his direction,  as  hud   out   what  he   knew.  "I havn't been in the wood to-day," I  rIio said at last in a husky whisper,     j  Ho sat back, his fact assuming a j  greater sternness. She had appeared to]  ho ready to he frank, and here she met'  him with a deliberate lie.  "You were in the wood about half  an hour before we sat down to dinner." he said at Inst, trying to speak  without anv trace of the. exasperation  he felt.  Put  she shook her head   again.  "I haven't bi-en iu the wood today,"  indeed."   she  whispered.  He paused, hesitated, and then  drew from his pocket a scrap of lace  which he had found on the thorn-  bush.  "That is from your scarf. T think.  I found it on tin* right-hand side of  the path, half way through the plantation.."  The effect of this was overwhomt-  ii.*.*. She no longer made any attempt  lo deny, but sank back in her chair.  c'uiohii'ir the sides of the arm-chair,  and starting to her feet she tried to  moment they sat, he looking down at  the '-.���������ran of lace, and she silting  Hj.e.ehless with quivering limbs.  Thm a great sob escaped her lips,  nnd sinning lo her feet she tried to  run away. Hut. he was too quick for  h> i. Detaining   her   with   his   left  Land   as     she   made     an   attempt    to  jiVi.id   him,   lu*   said   quietly.  "Sit down, jif'-ase. This 1ms got to  be talked cut.  Let  ns do  it now."  Iiis constraint, made him seem hard  Sbi    shrunk     back,    n seated   herself  ti'i-Mihling   dnrpcrately.     ami   hanging  bi i   be,nl,   without   speaking.  'I here wns. a pause, lie wanted to  b< very impressive, 1o he firm and  quite inol. Hut tin- sight of her pretty  !au head lienl before him. of the qniv-  iiini.' (onn, the eh-iii-hed handH, almost unmanned him.  Sudili'tily In- i-tri-tehi'd out  his baud  horror and mad  anxiety to escape.        |  Bepelled. he withdrew his arms, and  sat hack, keeping watch over her  movements, however, for lie was de-  erniined to have the matter threshed  out now that they had gone so far.  "Then 1 went out to look for you,"  he  said  isravely.  And as he spoke he pressed the  scrap of lace down upon his knee.  "1 went into the wood, and���������1  found  this lace,  your  lace."  She made no comment, no fresh denial, but sat silent with a frown on  her fair face, as if half-stunned, but  trying to consider her position.  "What are you going to do?"  asked  suddenly.  He  was taken  aback hy  ion.    Then he said gently;  ; * "I am going to ask you  i what  you   found   out   this  . I  want you to tell me. simply    and  j frankly, just as I have told you what  : I  saw and what I found."  I     She nodded.  \     "All right.   I'll tell you."  '     But she did not begin.    She pass-**'.!  : her   handkerchief   again    and     again  j over her lips, staring fixedly .at,   the  : carpet,* the  picture of  a despair    so  ��������� keen that it had a sort of paralyzing  i effect upon her husband as he    wit-  , nossed it.    He felt sure, that she was  .(..trying to devise some, tale that would  '��������� j pass muster, instead  of preparing to  * i tell him the facts.  i     Yet then*    he    sat,    his    affection  , I struggling evidently with his anxiety  ' j to learn the whole' truth, as   kind    a  ! judge as ever wrong-doer had.  i!     "Well," said ho gently at last.  She  shivered,  drew   a, long  breath,  and began in a hurried whisper:  "I was told this afternoon that���������that  "In Toronto since April 1st there  has been a slightly greater rainfall  than in any corresponding period on  record, but there have been at least  ten other three-month periods���������-June  to August, and July to September���������  with a much greater rainfall.  "There is not the slightest reason to  suppose that the cannonading in Eu,-  opc has any appreciable effect. I believe it to be negligible in the gigantic workings of nature. The excessive  rain has beer*, only in. Ontario and  Western Quebec. Eastern Quebec  and the Maritime Provinces nave been  nearly*  average,    and    Newfoundland  Huns Have a Grievance Against President    Wilson    for   Interfering  With Then* Plans  A grievance th-r.t looms large in  every (icrman mind, and apparently  cannot be removed by any argument,  has just been voiced by Admiral  you Koester, who not long ago .vas  the head of the kaiser's fleet. Not  considerations of right.or international law, he said, but "political and commercial circumstances," had forced the  recent diminution of U-boat activities. Those activities he insisted,  were warranted against an enemy who  used mines aud aeroplanes��������� nothing  ahout the embargo, for a wonder!  and the admiral could not  from a sarcastic reference to  dent Wilson as the advocate of hu  the. climate has 1 inanity and justice who supplied to  Germany's enemies the arms and munitions, without which ihey could not  continue the war against her.  Again in this, there is the curious  assumption that to delay or prevent  German victory is essentially and  necessarily vicious ��������� that it makes  any professions of virtue the manifestations of the basest hypocrisy. The  admiral cannot conceive, apparently,  the possibility of adequate and good  reasons for favoring the Allies or of  au honest governmental neutrality  that does not find excuses for changing old rules when the chances of war  have made them, for once, more advantageous to the foes of Germany  than to herself. .  And the admiral hopefully prophesied the coming of the day when  "political and commercial circumstances" would no longer compel the  Kesponse of Colonies  Hon. A. J. Balfour Delivers Stiyrin*  Address at Parliamentary Dinner, in London Recently  The Empire Parliamentary Association gave a luncheon at the House  of Commons in London recently in  honor of the parliamentary delegates  from  the overseas  dominions.    Right  imposing of detested restrictions on  the U-boat commanders! "Belter  times arc coining." is the way he puts  it, and that can hardly mean anything  except a resumption of attacks on  passenger ships, regardless of immunities hitherto enjoyed.  O.f course, in talking like this. Admiral von Koester did not speak for  all   Germans,  and   especially     he   did  has been dry, and for two months thei.not  speak for Germany's responsible  WCatlier   + i-"������J*J*   hie    !-������*..-.,-,    j.-v.~.-.j-,tiri,-.!.!!-.. * ^tsf-^-^rn.-". t-fIe;    ^rjfv^nfP     li  the quest-j fine^ancl bright  1     "The  variations  to tell me  afternoon.  there has been exceptionally ! statesmen.  }4jiCj anv-,  in rainfall from  year to year .hrough long periods  are connected with the general circula-  as to prolonging the war and making  its ending at least uncertain, is properly called Teutonic, for it is nien-  tioU'ed as  often  by  Germans here  a.s  tion of the earth's atmosphere, which! at  home  and  it  is   evident  that  they  is without doubt affected by changes I sincerely think it  a  real  one.��������� Ne*.v  solar radiation, which  is also var-   York Times.  Rely on the Breadnaught  m  iablc. Professor Abbott, of Mount  Wilson Observatory, has shown that  the sun is a variable star, changing its  cut put of energy by at least one-seventh of the whole. We do not know  what the changes have been in bygone times. i  'The  sequence probably  is a  solar]  Hon. J. Lowther presided and among  the speakers were A. J. Balfour, Sir  George Foster and Senator Stuart o������  South Africa.  "in welcoming you this afternoon,"  said Mr. Balfour, "we do so in a:spirit  of kinship and not of spectators in  a great drama, but of those who are  bearing an all-important share in the  refrain I work that is going on on every.front.  Presi- "Before the war all of us discunssed  ' * the future of. the British Empire and  analysed the bonds which held together this great political organism, without a parallel in history, and perhaps  each man had asked himself ���������whether,  when the moment of stress or danger  occurred, these bonds of common  sympathy and common ideals rather  than tyranny or law, would stand the  stress of a great struggle. -All doubts  however, have been dispelled. The  response of the dominions forms one  of the marvels of history, one, which  the empire historian of the future wilE  look back upon with pride that no  familiarity can stale.  "Canada, Australia and New Zea-������  land with out the calculation of ingenuous theoretical and political writers, have sent us cf their best, in a,  great joint effort to maintain the  ideals of freedom and liberty which is  the proud boast of our race, and they  have come without persuasion or pressure."  Touching  on     the   future  tional   relations     of  the  speaker said:  "1 don't ask myself whether it  I wot:Id be wise, or easy to modify the  j relations between various parts of the  Empire. 1 look forward to the problem with absolute confidence. - Whc"  thcr we change it or leave it as it iss  this fact always remains, lhat we ar-*  bound together fundamentally and  essentially because we enjoy the same  common ideal of liberty ar.d freedom  and the same spirit of law and order,  and we arc determined that no nation,  shall break those bonds, however well!  organized they may be.  "After two years of titanic efforts,  we shall go forward with indomitable  J will  and  confidence, until     we reach  final triumph."  constitu*  empire     the  What the Naval    Battle Taught the  Un-ted States  "Up to the time of the great Anglq-  Gcrman  battle in   the  North  Sea  off  change affecting^ first  the  Kquatorial | the" coast" Vf'~Jmland   pubYic   opinion  She   broke   down     and   shook  head.    He prompted her gently.  "You were told that Rathbone  in   the   study.     That   he    wished  I speak to vou."  "Yes."  Another   pause.  "Well.    Yon went to the study  ppeak to him.    Wait a lniniite.  her  wns  to  ���������    to  Who  regions and leading to changes in  the strength of the trade winds and  their ocean currents, and r. little  late." the wind circulation and cyclonic formations of the middle and  higher latitudes.  "Wc sec no reason \ hy there should  not soon lie a change to normal conditions."���������Montreal Family Herald..  brouL'ht vou  the   message'"'  "Fenner."  "Fenner told you that T-Jathhone was  waiting to see you in lhe study?"  "Yes."  "Did  vou go?"  "Yes, T went."  "At, once:-"  "N���������not quite at onee.    T went, in n  \v minutes."  "Well! what happened?"  "T���������T saw him lying on the floor:  and .T looked at him, and I.^saw that  in*, was dead."  iTo   be   continued)  I  IMt  }'.;���������  I  Imat.  ���������ly  ii>m i. ii,   almai.  Kverythin".  ii.nlide   in   me,  T.-li  You1  don't |  V, lli--plT.il  \{\   liaiiiii-.  < j'.-i '-I |i in;'  l- i.iiv   \on   ean  vow,   I '.���������iphn'-r"  Another j'reat --oh shook her; (die  i luv.-ly i-.-ii-i-d Ikt Ii.'.-kI. and heth������ni"lit  ������./ '..-nl eiiimuereil. P.nt n* .'-he moved  i I.i ������ ..(j -1.1 . i;.ht a,miii ol that ti I!-  id l.'n-i-. riinlthe '-i'dil of lliin  le-r imi.iih'- touanls eompl--ti  More Shell Orders for Canada  Additional shell orders have come  to Canada as a result of financial credits arranged by the Canadian Bankers' Association, aud further orders  on iiimilar lines arc now in prospect.  It is announced that the advances  made hy the Bankers' Association total $70,(1110,(1(10, final payments Iuivuik  been made, this month. The crxlits  were arranged last winter hy Sir  Thomas White, and on the strength  of them fresh' orders were immediately placed by the War Office through  the.   Imperial   Munitions   Board.  All ihe hanks responded willingly  ar.d generously. And the contracts  which resulted have kepi many industries   i'.oing   aili r   tlu-ir   iwili.il   undii-  Increase in Canada's Trade  Exports of manufactured articles  from Canada during April and May of  this year arc shown by a statement  recently issued. These amounted iu  May to $27,734,477, and in the two  months of the fiscal vcar at $49,307,-  555, against $16,121,149 in May, 1915,  and $29,342,807 for the two-month  period.  Another feature, df the statement is  the sharp rise in imports of free  goods and in dutiable commodities.  The latter iu Mav amounted to $39,-  740,167, as compared with $19,851,612  for the same month:- last year; imports of free, goods increased from  $14,539,196 in May, 1915, lo $29,857,-  645.  Imports of all classes including coin  and bullion, totalled $70,230,181,  against $35,046,944 for the same period last year.  Export of agricultural products  May increasi'd lo $47,433,750, an  crease of $34,687,623. Substantial  creases are also shown in other  ports,  throughout the world was beginning  to feel that the development of the  submarine had perhaps made the  battle-ship archaic and as out of  place in naval warfare as the old-  fashioned four-horse stage coach.is in  j transportation.  Wc have written to the assistant  secretary of the Navy, Mr. Franklin  D. Roosevelt, asking what is the expert opinion in this country now on  the question of the dreadnought or  b'g battle-ship.    His reply follows:  The recent naval battle in the North  Sea merely confirms the constant  opinion of naval officers and all who  have carefully utudied our needs that  the seagoing, heavily armed and :u-  morcd battle-ship is necessarily the  backbone of naval defence. 1 personally believe that we ought not, under  any circumstances*., to stop laying  down battleships. . Their function is  totally  different   from  that  of b.ittlc-  cruiscrs, and, while     we undVuibicdlv  .   .-iv..... V i,l ,,i���������  for  in-  in-  cx-  "nced the latter to offset **��������� bat lie-  cruisers of other Powers in the. work  for which they are specially intended,  yet the control of our contiguous  waters and the protection of our  territory ������.nd interests will depend, in  the final analysis, on the strength ol  onr dreadnought fleet."-���������The Oo  look.  The Envy of Europe  "The Lewis gun," specially designed hy the l.riiish War Office, to meet  the need of airmen, is obtaining most  gratifying.results, as statistics, which  twill be published shortly, will show.  Lord Hugh Cecil called this gun  "the envy of Europe." In the Areial  service the fliers call it "the bullet,"  its characteristic, being the faculty  with wliich il can be handled in the  air  German Trade Secrets  For many years the Germans have  controlled a monopoly in optical  glass.. When the war began, Great  Britain was 'lift with a poor supply,  as dealers did not keep large, stocks,  relying upon the regularity of the  imports,  The drawback w-as aggravated liy  not having a recipe of the. trade, sc-  cicl wliich had given Gcriiiaiiy au  ascendancy in the production of this  article.  The scientists', at British Universi-  | tics were brought into consultation on  the pu.bloui, and in a vcrv short time,  Weeds are Spreading  Farmers Should     Wage a  Ceaselest*  War Against the Pest  "Many    of the weeds    are getting  ahead of the farmers, and unless methods of control are put into practice  at once the weeds will gain the upper  l.r.nd."    This is how  F.   C.   Njnnicke  of  the   Commis'.'on   of  Conservation^  sizes up the weed situation in Canada.    In regard to wild oats, he reports  that in 1910 on., hundred farms were  visited in each of the prairie provin,-  ccs, and on one per cent, of the Manitoba farms wild oats were found. Ir.  Saskatchewan  seventy-one  per  cent.p  and in Alberta three per cent, reported wild oats.    In  1911, on  the same  far.nis in Alberta, thirty-one per cent,  reported wild oats, while in 1912 a still  larger    number    reported    this weed,  showing that  it was travelling westward with a vengeance.   ..In  the dis-  tr'ct  visited  in   1913,  wild  oats were  reported   by eighty-three per cent, o/  the farmers.  Ball mustard, Canada thistle, stink-  weed and ivild dots were reported in  the Prairie Provinces on at least fi fly-  three per cent, of the farm'- visited  and some of these weeds were reported on twenty-nine per cent; of the  farms. In Eastern Canada'couch and  ox-eye daisy were reported on seventy-three per cent, of the farms and  sow thistle on thirty-four per cent.  This is bad enough, hut in every case  ail ill cm: weeds were badly- spicauiiiKi  and wilt continue to do so unless  something more is done to check theii  advance.  Government legislation without the  co-operation of the farmer will nevei  eradicate the weed pest. Farmers and  those of a locality must co-operate,  and wage ceaseless war against it# il  any permanent success is to be attained. It is in the farmer's own interest  to destroy the we<*ils, which are-  growing, and for this reason alone ac-  groin ft, ami for this reason alone action on the. part of the government  should not be necessary.  labia  : had  hi en  i-vrcnl ed.  The plan has worked so successfully  thai   it   will  be   conlinued   an.I .the  niainleiiance of the munitions iinhisrry  ������������������reins   assured.  tali   ''-ra  i -hi-' -lied  ���������i.O.il.ili-ric  ������ru'   only  11111 j| i H< -  .    . I      .1:  I    ���������  I  The   \ ii una  ���������tali"   that   the  now  limil   the  col dim-,  Mil  W.  N.  U.  llll  \\ lulanan'*'. C>a.*r*ic  1 liinj'iii'iaii aiithontie-:  i/e of newspapers ;ir-  li> ihi ir price. < hie cent  paper*, mav cow e I ol wot more man  ���������;iv and two-reni paper* at the most  lo  i.-i \i.\\\x s.     Mi. paper  ai   anv  '"V    . t   .I   .   .I      ii    i*       .    land   with  no great   outlay  of  money,  It is reported that the Bcilm au- ��������� h ,*���������<,,,���������,.,...<:., ,he formula. Now  thontu's consider it the most senous (.r(; ,, . in , |U)l , .-(.gained  enemy   which   the   /eppehns   have   in-, W 1)ll(   ,..*���������    it   ������  believed.  ,���������������*������������������  fh.,M,  acre.*-'*  Ih-   \nr.h   Sea.        I     ,   .������..���������,:���������.,.   .J(..   ,.,,;,/  ,,M,   ,)a.   Ua(*(.  "���������" in lenses will be retained in future.  ft........ ft, -. ... ~ ���������.��������� i  11 I . UH   O   I  time m,i  y pi int  mon   than  12 p.igi'*..  Certainly Cheap at the Price  liis   face   was   lunched   and   drawn.  With   faltering     footsteps  he  wended  his way among the hustling crowd.  "Kind sir," iir suddenly exclaimed,  J "v. ill you not give ine a loaf ol bread  i for my   wife and  lilllc ones?"  Tlw. si ranger regarded him not nn-  kindlv.  "Far lie it trom ine," lie rejoined,  "to take advantage of your destitution. Keep vour wife anil lilllc ones;  I  do not  want  them."     Til-Bits.  1 laving giilned prohibition, the temperance- people of Ontario are now  oi|*aiii:'ing to have the law enforced  after it is put in operation in September. In this th.'.v show practical wisdom, for it is a fact thai in the past  prohibition has. been ;\ name only mi  manv centres. I'opuiar indifference  ha-, resulted in : rand;  in Ontario are active  mav make a surer*.', of lhe new order  -��������� Montii-al ��������� ''i/eite.  Why Raise Live Stock?  Because live stock makes it possible  for a inuu to put a large value into  a small compass and to save in  freight  on  .sending'  tlang.s   lo  murk .'..  Because b}' thi* help o*/livc stork w>*  are enabled to sell at si high price tlu  carbonaceous products of the farm,  which mean nothing in fertility lost,  bnt which are always in demand ir  the markets.  i..  tut  j>cc������uj-^e ijjC ijj������.i*..1 j o jjiaiiC unlive stock is a valuable byproduct,  which not only puts back into tht  laud the mineral plant food that \w.  I. The workers \ been taken out, but adds an addition  and earnest, so ial clement of carbon in cellular form  which decays and ;uh-iK lhe plau:  foods in the soil in so decaying. tfHE B*EvTt*EW, CBESTOH, B. &1  i.  I>   -  i  / A  Women Shipbuilders   _. , fikwi*  icvunti  WORM BY EVERY MEMBER OP THE FAMILY  'SOLD BV ALL COOP SHOE DEALERS  i A Real Lever  Simulation  WATCH  REE Jl*  ��������� Iti this puzzle you  see   four   lines   of  1 letters.   Fill iu the  [ missing   letters so  that eacli.line spells  j a well ktiown town  | in the world. A.  Ma am i fi ccn t Wa tc li  ���������lady's or Cent's  (guaranteed five years), will be sent free of  cliargre to readers of this paper -who solve  this puzzle and conform to our one condition.  It costs you noUiius to try. Send your  answer together with stamp, that we may-  send you result. AU failing- to do this will  be disqualified.   SEND NOW.  "BARGAIN" WATCH CO. (<������)������Dept*.)  80 Corowallis Rd.. London, N.  vaJJcjuu ^  Open Door  Wc may lake it that those of our  people desiring the pleasure of travel  by rail, steamer or automobile in  Canada arc at liberty to , enjoy it  whenever and wherever they may-  please, along the Great Lakes; the  St. Lawrence River' and Gulf, and the  magnificent Sagucnay and other rivers. They can come and go at pleasure amid the beauties and historic  scenes o'f Toronto, Montreal, and  grand old Quebec, and through the  great west of Canada, in the vastness i  of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the wonders of the Rockies and  the natural parks?, clean through to  British Columbia, with its lovely city  of Vancouver, and up into the Yukon  country, Canada will welcome us with  open arms.���������Cincinnati Enquirer.  Warts : re unsightly blemishes, and  corns are painful growths. Hollo-  v/ay's Corn Cure will remove them,  Women in Dungarees   are   Building  War Ships for Britain  Old men shake their- heads, young  men open their eyes, but the women,  whom you can count in hundreds, go  on working quite unaffected.  A writer, describing his feelings on  seeing a woman ship builder, says:  "We first came upon her as wc  steamed up io a destroyer to wliich  the finishing touches were being imparted alongside the quays of a famous firm. On the deck stood two  sturdy north country women, watching our oncoming whilst leaning  gracefully, but with the true professional air, upon the handles of sledge  hammers. One would probably have  been wrong in deducing that those  women wielded those weapons, for  the shipyard firms keep a careful  watch over their women employees  and seek to apportion their "work so  as to keep all physical strain within  close limits.  The women were, however, assisting the men alongside whom they  worked in their lighter jobs, and their  comradeship and power to co-eperate  seemed of the happiest.  At a neighboring yard wc had quite  the pleasantiest of shocks on stepping  ashore. Arrayed in smart dungarees  uniform with peaked cap, turned  down collar, a well-defined wa'is'v encircled by a broad belt, a long tunic,  and the usual turned-up trousers,  stood a young woman oblivious ot  our arrival. l  We might have passed the young  women with equal unconcern had not  the noise of our approaching footsteps aroused the feminine curiosity.  It was, indeed, a buxom, fair-headed  girl who regarded us over her shoulders not in the least perturbed bv  the procession, of raised eye-brows  which her appearance momentarily  provoked. In our tour of this yard  wc encountered hundreds of her sisters, all most becoming in their unorthodox garments.  Our Commonwealth  "Commonwealtli" is a belter    word]  than "Empire," and it  would be well i  if "Empire  Day" were  called "Com-  monwealth Day."    In this war, these  great  little  islands  are  fighting  with  the daughter nations for the security  and  liberty  of  the  British  Commonwealth.      They are  not    fighting for  conquest and aggression and domination,  such  as  the word  Empire    has  always connoted and always will connote.    They are also fighting for the  common weal of the  Commonwealth  of Europe against the military domination  of  the  German   Empire.    Imperialism is  the  enemy.    In order to  beat Prussian    Imperialism    we must  guard  against  our  own     Imperialists  who do not understand what freedom  means in Ireland or South Africa, although   the}-     profess   to   understand  what it means in Belgium or Serbia.���������  London Star.  Ontario Veterinary College  Under the control of the Department of Agriculture of Ontario-^Established 18(52  Affiliated Wiih Tiie Umverniiy of Toronto.        College will reopen on Monday the 2nd of Octobor, 1916.  H   110 University Avanue, Toronto,   Canada.     Calendar     on    Application  1   ������    A.    A    CLv^rmnt*.   \r <%*.     M Q PrinfMrnal  M     mm.   x m..   mm..   t~������* Kxxxr^t^.     mr .ts.y   xmn.x^.y S.   i iH1-,i JJd!  p*msBm^^i  WtTXttm  m. m*L  /k&-i*\nyt\^-*-*-mn\    ^SJ gmf\r cxwes        A  i^Q&lCUHULUl     ������l U1H.VJ.O mm  Thousands Are Ailing  From Constipation  No condition causes so many diseases as constipation. It not only  prevents proper kidney action but  causes Anaemia, Stomach Trouble and  Indigestion.  Why not use Dr. Hamilton's Pills  and get cured? This excellent medicine restores normal bowel action in  one night; thousands say so.  Just think of it! Your system will  be pure and clean. You'll be free  from headaches, sour stomach, biliousness���������in short, you'll have jovial  spirits and perfect good health. Get  a 25c. box of Dr. Hamilton's Pills today.    At all dealers. / ���������  CAUSE OF INDIGESTION  People Who Complain of This  Trouble Usually  Are Thin  Blooded  Thin blooded people usually have  stomach trouble. They seldom recognize the fact that thin blood is the  cause ot  tne  troui>ic*f>   out it is.      j.n  Admiral Jellico has the nautical  weakness f������.r a mascot. When his  flagship was commissioned at the beginning of the war, Lady Jellico suggested a cub-lfion as his mascot  "No," replied the Admiral, "I'll stick  to a fine  old superstition, and have a .    _  black cat."   The sequel was a run on! ncsscd before m naval war. Ih./ gave  -The Glorious Destroyers  <No class in the fleet has done harder and more gallant service than the  officers and men of the destroyers,  with whose magnificent courage the  whole world is ringing. They* fought  to the death. Their attacks surpassed  ir. fury everything that has been wit  Mltl^lv    wctJ". J. IXC    UUUU^J    m, O.B   XX    i uu    JJ1J.-- ��������� ��������� ~ ������������������   ."     ~ ^     J-        .  the black cat. and it is said that now   themselves as  a  sacnticc    for    meir  not a single specimen is to be found iu  Portsmouth,  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  In Brazil, where movie pictures arc  in evidence, the show is held out  doors. Spectators sit under palms  on moonlight nights, with gentle  breezes blowing.  country's cause. Most of the Ger  man losses in large ships appear to  have been inflicted by them, whereas  most of our losses were due to- gunfire���������as a part of our fleet was engaged with the whole strength of the  enemy. Their glory can never fade  but will be for ever'an inspiring memory to all men of our. race. The British Navy is still the very soul of  Brilain.���������London Daily Mail.  The Fine  Flavour  the delicate taste of malted  barley blended with the  sweets of whole wheat*���������is  sufficient  reason   in  itself  ���������f.\i*   fhi"������   timnrlili*rn1     r������rvr������.iil'������������\.  txtsx      %xxx*      ,, \stx%,xm������* xxxx       |/U|^Ujm.j.  ity of  Like a Grip at the Throat.    For a  disease lhat is not classed as fatal  tli'jrc is probably none which causes  more terrible suffering than asthma.  Sleep is impossible, the sufferer becomes exhausted and finally, though  the attack passes, is left in unceasing  dread of .its return. Dr. J. D. Kel-  logg's Asthma Remedy is a wonderful  curative agent. It immediately relieves the restricted air passages as  thousands can testify. .It is sold by  dealers everywhere.  FOOD  But it is more than delicious���������it is the finest kind  of concentrated nourishment to thoroughly sustain  body and brain tissue���������a  food that benefits users  remarkably.  A short trial proves.  u  imta % a  son  n  Sold by Grocers everywhere  Ciiiiii.li.n. roHlmu Ori-iUCi*... I.M..  Wiu.lmir, Ont,  Percy was gazing with dreamy eyes  into the fire. "Ah, my darling," he  murmured, "what mailers it that sorrow;*, and trouble muni of necessity be  lurking iu the unknown future? While  I run with you I think of naught but  the present���������lhe superbly beautiful  present!"  "So do T dearest," said Annelte.  "Rut you'll take mc with you when  you buy it, won't you? Men have  such queer ta;Uc in ringr.!"  On tho completion of the war om'  of tbo. most, important linkN between  Western F.uropo and the Near East  will bo the opening of tlio railway  Vino to Greece���������-only sixteen miles  in length���������which will connect Paris  with Athens. Sixty bourn will be  thereby gained in Lriinspprtation to the  Rust.  fact thin, impure blood is the    most  common cause of stomach trouble* it  affects the    digestion    very    quickly.  The glands that furnish the digestive  fluid are diminished in their activity;  the   stomach   muscles  are  weakened,  and there is a loss of nerve force.   In  this state of health nothing will more  quickly  restore the appetite,  the digestion    and normal    nutrition    than  good, rich,  red blood.    Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills act directly on the blood,  making it rich and red, and this enriched blood strengthens weak nerves,  stimulates tired muscles and awakens  the normal activity of the glands that  supply the digestive fluids.    The first  sign  of  improving health  is  an    improved appetite, and soon the effect of  these    blood-making    pills is  evident  throughout the system.   You find that  what you  eat does not distress you,  and that you arc strong and vigorous  instead of irritable and listless. This  is proved by the case of Mrs. J Harris,  Gerrard St., Toronto, who says*.  "About three years ago  I was seized  with a severe attack of indigestion and  vomiting.     My  food   seemed  to   turn  sour as soon as I ate it, and I would  turn  so  deathly  sick  that  sometimes  I would fall on the floor after vomiting.    I tried a lot of home remedies,  but they did not help  me.    Then     I  went to a doctor who gave me   some  powders, but they seemed actually to  make  me     worse  instead    of  better.  This went on for nearly two months  and by that time my stomach was in  such a weak state that I  could    not  keep  down  a drink  of  water, and   I  was wasted to a skeleton and felt that  life was not worth living.    I was not  married at this time and one Sunday  evening  on the  way to  church  with  my   intended     husband   I   was   taken  with a bad spell on the street.      He  took mc  to  a drug 'store  where the  clerk fixed up something tc take, and  niv  intended  got  me a  box.  of    Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills.    By the end of  the first week I could feci some improvement from the use of the Pills,  and  I   gladly continued  taking  them  until every symptom of    the trouble  was gone, and I was again  enjoying  the best of health, These Pills arc now  my standby and I tell all my friends  what they did for mc."  You can get Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills from any dealer in medicine or  by mail nt 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from The Dr. William!:'  Medicine   Co.,   Brockvillc,   Ont.  Irishman    Outwits Premier    Asquith  A story is told relating to Mr. As-  quith's recent visit to% Dublin, which  is at any rato interesting. He was iu  conversation with a number of interned Sinn 'Fcrners, and asked theni  what they now thought of the rebellion.  "JTwas a great success," snid a  voice behind liim.  "How do you make that out?" asked the Prune Minister, turning round.  "Why are you here?" replied lhe  speaker.  American Library Association Devising New Service for Dissemination of Agricultural  Information  A scheme to organize the dissemination of agricultural information  throughout the country so that all the  people may learn of all the research  data being published for them in the  form of bulletins, periodicals etc., is  the big problem that is engrossing the  attention of the agricultural section of  the American Library Association  now in session at Asbury Park.  It is proposed not only to compile  and keep up-to-date a reference guide  to all the current official agricultural  bulletins in the United States, D-.U to  include scientific and popular journal*  dealing ith the problem of agriculture.  The official publications of the agricultural departments in foreign countries and the leading scientific journal abroad will be included in the service.  The references arc to be printed  in the form of a book to take the  place of the clumsy and expensive  card catalogue so that the busv research worker can carry it home"with  him. The movement has back of. it  the most prominent research workers  in the experiment stations and the  leading professors in the agricultural  colleges.  The rends-infe of this bibliographical service will herald a new day in  the advance of agricultural work in  America. Thousands of invaluable  bullitens are issued by state and federal research workers by state boards  and agricultural associations, all of  whicli arc free and would help the  poor farmer if he could only find out  about them, but they accumulate so  rapidly and ire issued througli so  many diverse agencies that the most  helpful publications arc soon buried  past the hope of any resurrection.  This is the vast treasure trove that  the new bibliographical service is designed to open up to the people.  State of Ohio. City of Toledo.  i���������ucas County, ss.  Prank J. Cheney makes oath fhat he Is senior  partner of the firm of V. J. Cheney & Co., doing  business in the City of Toledo, County and State  aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of  ONR HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every  case of Catarrh Uiat cannot be cured by the use  of HAWS CATARRH CURB.  FRANK J. CHENEY.  Sworn to before nie nnd subscribed in my  presence, this 6th day of December, A.I>. 1886.  A. W. or,EASON,  (Seal) Notary Public.  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally nnd  nets throuch the Klood on the Mucous Surfaces  of the System.    Send for testimonials, free.  F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.  Sold by nil druggists, 75c.  Halt's Family Pills for constipation.  g  Of 65 Years Ago  Are still doing duty ia  the shape of  ���������a-****! ' *s   *a     ������  Hctciy's  Sixty - five years ago  the firstCanadian-aiade  Matches were made at  Hull by Eddy and  since that l:me, for  materials and striking  1   UAVC  been the acknowledged best.  When Buying Matches  Specify "EddyV  9t  Is no more necessary  than Smallpox;, Aims  j a   a a   bbwbs*  experience has demonstrated  ������ the almost miraculous effi  cacy, and harmlcssness, of Antityphoid Vaccination,  Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you an*  your family. It is more vital than house Insurance.  Ask your physician, druggist, or send fox Havs  you had Typhoid?", telling of Typhoid "vnecine,  Jesuits from us. , and danger from Typhoid Carrier*.  THE OJTTEK LABORATOEY, BESSELEY, CM.  raoouciNe vaccines a scrums unoeb u. s. gov. ucexati  - ���������_��������� L   *  A. safe, reliabU reinUatinA  medicine. Sold is Jfurea o*H  grrees of strength. No. I.  $1; No. 2, $3; No. 3, *S  per box. Sold by aii  druggists, or sent prepaid in plain package oa  receipt of price. Frea  pamphlet.    Address:  ���������5"������*SE COOK.EftEDICINE COl  S6S&S7 0. SST.. CTewfis SRafairj  ARLINGTON  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  Something better than linen and big laundr?  bills. Wa3h, it with soap and water. All  stores or direct. State style and size. For  25c. we will mail you.  TiiK ARLINGTON COMPANY OV  CANADA, Limited  68 Frasor Avenue, Toronto, Ontario  There entered liie office of n busy  uiun in Cli'tc'iRO u suuiim-T uf most  prosperous appearance, wlio thus addressed tbe man at tbe desk: "You  probably don't remember me, since I  am so prosperous. Rut twenty years  ago, when T was a poor, humble boy,  vou pave me a mosi-ap-e to carr> '  '"'Yes, you p-avc me a message lo carry,  "L luive brought back the answer."  Tiie luxurious liotel on the Grand  Ksplaauudc. of ITair-burp- bar. been .-.old  for $750,000. It cost $1,500,000 to  build a few vears np-o. The war conditions brougfit it to bankruptcy. .  Tbe enm ni under of the Spitfire wno  w<"������iii*n1i>d in tbo ro.-'Ohl. mnvnl oiij'hi*;"-  nuMit and luid a miraculous o.seapo.  While on h<> bridge ,-������ shell par,swl  across bin ehest, nnd even t.onehed  the bulbnm on lm uniform. The tihell  then .struck iho. F-iRnalliii-* appi-mittm,  inm 1  curried   it  away   alonu   with  two  IIH'II.  1������.������  M  M "���������  "l.nok ;>l uu*," i>\il;iiiiH������d a lawyer  warmly. "I never took a drop of nied-  xP'ac in my life, and I'm n:, ulronA, :���������'���������  any two of your patients put to-  ���������,..,!,,.,.... "W,.;j, -bat's nothing" re*  loi'lcd a phy.ici.ui. "I never went to  law in my life, and I'm :\n rich as any  two dozen    ol  your    client*    put to-  Lloyd George, the Handy Man  Mr. Lloyd George appeals to be as  much the handy man of the Coalition  Government as lie was of the Liberal  Ministry.    When  anything  has  gone  more than usually wrong during the  past ten years, Mr. Lloyd George has  been sent for to set it right; and his  odd jobs  have  ranged  from  everting  a great railway    strike and    settling  miners' strike to organizing the finances of the war and filling the deficiencies of the War Office in the matter  of  shells  and  machine   guns  and big  guns.      "When    in trouble    send for  Lloyd George," seems to be the guiding maxim of modern British government.���������London Daily Mail.  The j������*'oe of Indigestion.��������� Indigestion is a common ailment and few arc  free from it. It is a most distressing  complaint and often the suffering attending it is most severe. The very  best remedy is Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills taken according lo directions.  They rectify the irregular action of  the stomach and restore healthy action. For many years they have been  a standard remedy for dyspepsia and  indigestion and arc highly esteemed  for their qualities.  Fires and War Debts  The question is often asked:    Plow  can the European countries carry the  burden of their war debts?  They can carry a considerable part  of tliat burden by saving where America wastes. Take our fire waste, for  example. In the last year for which  figures arc available the American  people paid $396,540,677 as fire insurance premiums. If our annual fire  loss were held down by good construction aud good laws to the standards tif England, France ;md Germany wc could save at least $300,000,-  000 in premium:, each year���������enough  lo pay 5 pet* cent, interest On a debt  of $6,000,000,000. ���������Chicago Journal  *#mm*mmtHm,*f,���������,t,m,m rm,^tmm*i*mmmt*m~. *,  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  ������ME NEW FRENCH REMEDY. N������1 N������2. W.S.  THERAPaOW ggaS^sg  treat succesi. cores chronic weakness, lost vicoit  Ic VIM KIDNEY. DLADDIIU. DISKASBS. BLOOD FOISOW.  PILES UITUK-I No. DRUGGISTS or MAIL SI. POST ������ CTS  fcua**!!.*. CO SO. BKEKMAN ST NEW YOltK Of LYMAN BROS  TORONTO     WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLEBC  Med Co IIavkrstockUd. hampstead, London. Eno,  ���������f^NEWD^GIiElrAST^Sl-lrOltMOr    EASV TO  TAWI  ^PB*i������? K������ Jk E������E#^SWi sake and  b ^a sSi irsi^tf a-s^a^i lasting curst.  6ee that trade marked word 'thkkafion' is oh  brit. govt stamp affixed to all genuine i'acketu-  Shoe Dressing  Especially n<lnptcd  for I.uclics'iincl Children's Shoes, produces  the hlncUest nnd most  brilliant shine of atiy  sclf-shinmsr dressinat  made. CouUiina no.  thing injurious nnd  is the the only dresn*  iuir of its kind thnt  contain*) oil to soften  nnd preserve the  IcaUier.  Makes Old Shoes took  like New. Umdlarselu  In Shoe Factories foi  finishing ntto   toork.  AT ALL DEALERS  All oye-witni'Mrt' account of the great j  naval baltli*; off .Tutland renuuhs: -  "ll wan curious to note the effect of  the Hgbl on thu uen. Culm at the  be-Jfini'iing. ihe wider looked ns if it  were under he lufluonec of a gale  bo Hivftt wan the turmoil canned by  the leviittlmn Miipii plowing nt ti-irilio  upeed through lhe wave:*. The won  itlno Beemed to be titiff with finh hill-  .Jit    by.    ubi'll-l   luir^tilii'   in   tin-   .viiI.-j."  Khilisfinuin, the ii-itoriou*' lb-rliu  btlU-lirr, who (trodorh-cd rat flesh an I  putrid pig, find -sold tin* some for  ham and venl, h.uiK'd 11im.-.������.��������� 1 f in  liU  r."H   '.iv   tit ^   ,.,n.u\ wit  lirfi.vi'  Iil     tri-,1  A Matter of Arrangement  Charged with cruelty to animals and  using loud and profane language on  the street a man was brought beforo  a police court. One of the witnesses  was a pious eld negro who was subjected to a short cross-examination.  "Did the defendant use improper  language while he was beating the  horse?" asked the lawyer.  "Wal, he did talk mighty loud,  suh."  "Did he indulge in profanity?"  The old darky seemed puzzled. Tha  lawyer put lhe qucsiion another way:  "What I mean, Uncle Abe, is, did  he use. words that would be proper for  your mil ister to use in a sermon?"  "Oh, yes inh, yes suh," the old man  replied with a grin that revealed th'*  full width of his immense mouth;  "but o' co'se dey'd have ter to be  'ranged diff'runt."  Chortle.-, ��������� ������������������ >.\y, old boy, uio y u  find of moving pic lines? His friend  --Well, I nliould hay sol Chortles-;-  Then come round to our house next  Tuesday and give us a hand. We'tv  moving that day.  When Your Eyes Weed Care  YTM->MurtNA!C,v'<M'*'lliMii'*-. NoMiiuu-iliur-Koel*  l.'ku: - ��������� -A-.-t.-j yul.-Uly. UY.v It. f..r lt.-.l, V.';���������.;:���������.  ;-it>ui jXyoi.iijiM ji .iiimi/iH-ii HvjiIuim.  Murine nt  ''nii'i.iMUHh'd hv miiOoiillulij" not iv"l*������.t'*ur.  Mi������ilii*l<i������li"'���������hut mint liiHUiuu-Krtriil l'livt<li'tiiiuC  1'i'nc'lK-f' (<ir iiuuty yenni. Nnw ilnll.utj-.l >.r������  llu* i'uUUi* unit unlit |jy l>, uKirliitti i������t t������i>0 tn**"  Uultle.   M m-iitji-j Ky<* Mulvi* In Aiiopiic T������������l,j-.i���������  -.-.V *Uul ,,U,'���������     Willi: f������il   Ij.jijI. oT tint   JiAo   IJVi-j*.  Miiti������.*Uyon*inodvOompmnv. Chl-iairo. ^a*.  "- u.^,,,^1^^^^^^  imii  xMrnmrn  Anim iiiiiinnimmiwuwuuii ���������0w, hwuuii ---life^  THE CRESTON REVIEW  FHE CRESTON BEVIE  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  Kaslo is one, in whieh it ia too  early to be even guessing the  winners.  ('RESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY, AUG. 18  Early Fo������*xeeast  Fa-mi ktaSr, Yes ir  While matters politioal will be to  the fore  for   the  next   half  dozen    weeks with some of  our citizens it  Although the  campaign   proper Iis   to   be   h������Ped  a11   the   surplu8  is  little more   than   one   week old Iservice they   "^   Feel  ������^h������ed to  Zr.^-.f.ttc'-f. ^s   *-*.~       .o    *��������� * tt.    ������������������ ''������������������ devote to the uublic  will   not be at  torecasts or   tne   prooaDie result- or ,  the voting on September  14th   are ! thedisP������sal ot' either political party  already   being   made.    With   the  papers of the   old   parties  there   is.  nothing  to   it but   a   win for   the i be relied   upon   1916   *hottld lw   aM  Conservatives,    ou   the   one   hand, Ildeal year for  with a oonfortable majority,   while  " This country is in the throes of a leather famine. Unless the world develops a  n substitute for leather within two years America will be the next 'wooden-  shoe' nation. Shoes will cost -$10 a pair, high-legged boots will be a luxury  beyond tno reach of aii save millionaires, and the people will wear wooden shoes,  sandals or go barefooted." These were declarations made by delegates to the  Shoe Retailers Association at Chicago last week.  solely and completely.  If reports coming to band are to  the few Liberal organs are just as  confident of a landslide to  Liberalism.  a   fall fair.     Nature  has excelled   herself   in most  every  line of fruit and    vegetable culture.  Tin*   government      is    in     a    very  | receptive    mood    to     requests    for  A    Jfc.  ord to the Wise  wicn  dailv  o- ., ���������     , , , i grants for exhibitions of   this   sort.  However, the province is   blessed j %        ... , .  ._  ,  _ j.^iThe    individual   ram-ner   and    bis  sqj >-P:-s i;  the  Vancouver  "*-"v'ity*-i  World,  and ! *-  good wife ami familv  as such its views as to how  the eat  VOI  ���������   anc  would   seem  .,U         j-1..,.~  j������h.'������ ������������������"���������.-���������nov  will jump in  some   of   the   interior!  make   interest  jean us*-*    the   prize  money   to good  The truthfulness of the paragraph above has already dawned on some judging by the steady  demand there is for footwear.  Si nee our stock was received the manufacturers have notified us of a 25 per cent, advance  ou all lines, with a prospect of another raise in the early fall.  It will be wisdom to anticipate your shoe needs. Our complete stock of the DAYFOOT,  SLATER, and other well known makes is still seUinc" at the old prices. When we have  to replace them they will be a dollar a pair higher.  Buy now, while the stock is unbroken.    You'll save big money.  advantage, and in some line or lines  constituencies may  ing reading.  ,       ., _ ������      , knock the spots off anything iu the  hi    the   matter   of   almost-sure- ^ ** ^  ,., ���������     ,    .-I        v������'    ij j        ,1     , district, and   would   appreciate an  things   the     World    concedes    the; i  ..     ,     , .,       > ,.,   , '��������� opportunitv to publicly  make good  return ot   the Liberal candidates in     r^ *  < 'ranbrook.   Columbia  and   Gre-en-  wood. while it looks for the   Tories:  reasons���������commercially   and   otherwise   -the   Valley     needs   such   an  -exhibition.     Get-togethers of    this  they    have     something    that    can  their conceit.  For numerous good and sufficient  to win in Trail (Ymir).  Sloean and  Simalkameen.  ^4?  tbe  sort help   a  wholt  World    observes:    "In    Kaslo    the;  , -,       ,   , , j i -    'and- strengthening  Liberals have an old   war-horse   in \ .  ,.    r  ,       i- -. -j     .,     ! this    particulai  person    or   John  Keen,   while   tne ^  Conservative candidate. Bob  Long.  of Creston. is   an   old-timer in   the  district, and a close contest may be  lot   in   reviving  confidences in  bit   of   country's  ! this  1 ability to produce the good stuff  abundantly and of quality. It  affords   an   opportunity     for   the  j individual   who    has    fallen  down  along some line to learn of neighbors who have .avoided his troubles,  from whom he can get the neces-  on    to possibly avert  sa  IX      UlLOl  IlKltl  a recurrence of his bad luck.  Too, good healthy competition of  *���������* k/*CVt*<J1A*  In Nelson the World looks for  the return of Dr. Rose, Conservative,  itisriot quite sure whether Hon.  Lome Campbell can carry Rossland, and is even more   dubious   of  Hon. Tom Taylor coming   back   in ,  r ... i���������*^u.      "tu ���������   ������������������ i-oi*     , | this sort   sort of   spurs the   worth  rievelstoke.        there   is   a  distinct j .  .      j. ��������� xu       ������������������ .i    ! while agriculturists along to great-  note or insurgency there,    says the! . .... ._  World, "and   the   silent  t ji l "  ' The fact that he   does not live in! Past    accomplishments.     There    ts  ! also the social side to these gatherings���������a detail that is altogether  too rare in the life of Creston.  General  Creston  Merchant  British Columbia  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  a;i*.i  more  intelligent  ..������*���������...  enuib  . -ill   ' *-"*     'J'-iii      iiit-Jtxz    ujiriii^citu     cuuji      l.-O  ! excel, both his  neighbor  as well as  There  his   constituency   is    making    thej  sledding    hard    for     Hon.    Ernest  Miller   in -Grand   Forks,   hut   it is  thought his cabinet rank will  save'  him. Notwithstanding ���������-- ^vuh "eas0������ is ���������������  hlack marks against him the World  counts .on Hon. Price Kllison's  return in North Okanagan, but  has little hope of J. P. Shaw, Conservative, retaining Kainloops.  "The issue in Fernie is muddled  through the candidacy of u Socialist," says the World.  !._ Now that   the rush   of   the   soft  certain   '"" ""'"   *"   ""'   t'ne directors  v*.**...,i.-i i both of the Fruit Growers Union as  well as the Farmers' Institute won't  be wasting their time   in   at   least  discussing this matter.  (riw.invnod claims its postoflice  building anil grounds are the cleanest  and best kept, in the province.  I     There   is   a   labor shortage  in   the  In the fifteen ridings reviewed by i vicinity of Trout, Lake City  and  Fertile    World   that    paper   concludes 'guson just now.   according to reports  that pr. speets are for the  ,ctu.-n of   f,om "��������� ������������*���������- *"-< <������������������'��������������� *<><>"   i������i.n������i-H  ... . i    .       r -i        i   ' nre especially hard In get.     it   is even  s,x Conservatives and  live Liberals   h(in] ,() ROt/nien  f,���������.  ,,)ml  anil  trai,  with four constituencies.   <>f   which : work.  Ci*anbrook is haying its usual fall  fair on Sept. 6 and 7.  Kaslo will have a 33 mill tax rate  this year.    10 of it is for schools.  Civic repair work at Rossland is  held up owing to a shortage of lumber.  Kaslo cherries are being sold in  Greenwood, and are highly appreciated.  Kaslo fire brigade want a chemical  engine added to the fire-fighting  equipment.  In March the value of the exports  from Greenwood was $80,275, and the  imports $33,407.  At the war anniversary celebration,  on the 4th, at Kaslo, the silver collection totalled $40.60.  ,So many new residents are coming  to Kaslo that houses to rent are becoming very scarce.  Rossland school boaid has been able  to sell $5,000 of its recent debenture  issue to local residents.  Ledge: The cooper cent has arrived  in Kaslo, and is just what the kids  want foi Sunday School collections.  After a tie up of almost, seven weeks,  the Kootenay yalley got the first train  from Golden to Fort Steele on Aug. I.  Visitors to Kaslo are so numerous  nowadays that the best hotels have  frequently to turn away prospective  guests.  Cranbrook council reports that  cattle running at large are damaging  the city sidewalks altogether too  extensively.  On the Lardo branch of the C.P.R.  mosquitoes arc so had that logging  operatiohs had to be suspended, the  men refusing to work.  In order to make it, efileicnt on  Itossland's steep grades the council  had to spend $200 in getting new  gears for its new auto fire truck.  Patriotic Fund  earn  ny Gh&no������*m\%  Butter is being sold in town without 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 $1.50.    500 Wraps $2.75  1000 Wraps $3.75  We  supply  the   highest grade   Butter  Parchment wrapper and guarantee the  printing will  not alleet contents.  ���������i;**iff-%������',Hj-���������; t-iTV:*  ',i>' ���������' f: . <'. '.'.JS Jtyr.9* ������������������-..- jmmmmmmiimimim^mmmiium.. - .,-. ������������������'--**���������  ...   ,i   . ,   ...  ,.-., >,������~,.i,:*.wt,*������.mmmiYmfitlpt:#'i'fti#mTViti^1tm9i' .  .. ��������� -  n ..  ^^;:^2^^ ���������*-*���������������������������������������������  ^^'^^������^w^itti&"*^5'^^..y^i������*.l  Ust of Subscriptions  received dining  .Inly 1010.  .  H M Heid      $ 1 00  Mrs h)  Mallandiiine       3 00  .������ 1! Doyle         li 00  PC Little  t������ 00  .1 Stace Smith         2 111)1  C C Manifold        1 00  F H .laclcHon...        1 (M>  T M KdmondHon        5 00  Mrs AVearinoulh         no!  Mrioiii Min iionsiiy.  A 1< jSwanson    .   0 00 !  W DTuoliev       1 00  ,1 G Hniilh   '        2 00  IIH Heva.ii  'A 00  ������ j i.������ 11........  J t���������,    ,i ' ��������� ���������    I   \l,t  W   It Kuiliree         r,o  .! i Me n-ingt ���������*!���������        ! 00  FraiiK  l^raser.  .....  1 00  !> ii \tyon          1 00  A L Dougherty  r������ oo  Don't  take any chances.     Order to-day.  m*mm*d*mm*mmtmm*  tomnmimm**. mmm .11.11 wiimiiii .iu-irr   _.-tTT ***#  mmtWiffliitMtTiftififlMHiinm ir fJirirff^^b  *mm      Vxmm ^^LwgSr       \*tmf       LmS  ^HjjgEr      CSr   \*mt JS^Zj^^p    Fr^   ^^3    F^ T*^^jmp ^^*^^p  GSuESnGeS s SSomi*fB������sSo ^x*^ffo^ffmSJIho*2  uiectirij." on Saturday ni-j-hl.  j iuie<"  ,t    il,  .lli  .������   (������v������ J  $ 51 (H) j  AW,WAfej*,W^*,M���������*-:^.l*f**M...-....* ^  MMUNIIurilliaallMkMlilMI  ,^m^mutmm^m*maxmm*m  mtttmtutjm  ^t^'i<y*x������mm^mmi:miim������mmim  ^swH^yiy|2ttjj F ���������  ���������41 * ���������,  i^  /������������������ ���������***.��������� '   " " ~'"  THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  MONEY  I  evrvD  tui:  Dominion War Loan  TO BE JSSUED !N SEPTEMBER,  n  1  1   ��������� m-m*  By purchasing a bond you will help J  to WIN- THE WAR and obtain for g  yourself an investment of the highest ]  Glass yielding a most attractive s-ate  of interest.  GET  YOCR  Plumbing, Tinning ann  i   nen a ml  UnRAIf  li6|i(UI  I "v..   L'OUC  1   til orb  fWUlR  HON. WILLIAM J. BOWLER.  W��������� B. Embree  The satisf>������cfi������>n  of  work    wel'   done  in C--I-���������    ������ i r .-i.r-*ir the price if foreofen  .TBB  iraiiPlli  ties uiUQiii  DEALER IN  (foi  ISS  Saddle and Harness  Repairing a Speciatly  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Ooal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-  herta, the Yukon Territory, thoNorfch-  West Territory and in a portion of the  Province of British Columbia,, may be  leased foi- a term of twenty-one years  at an annual rental of $1 aii acre. Not  more than 2,500 acres will be leased to  one applicant.  Application I'm a lease must be made  hy the applicant in person to the Agent  oi' Sub-Agent of the district in which  the viu-KfcH applied for two situated.  T v>. eyed territory the land must  tie"������luserihod by sections, or legal subdivisions o,| sections, and in unsurvey-  ������'<l territory tho tract applied for shall  he ttfcakort out hy the applicant himself.  Bitch application must he accompanied by a foe of $5 which will he refunded if the rights applied l'or aro not  available**, hut not otherwise. A royalty  shall he paid on the merchantable output of tiie mine at the rate of five cents  per ton.  The pursofropoi-ating the mine shall  furnish fcho Agent witn sworn returns  accounting for tho full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights arc not being operated, such  returns should he furnished at least  once a. year.  The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may he por-  iultied to purchase whatever available  surface i-!|dits may h������ ������ccr*:;:������,s,y for the  working of the mine at the rate of JJIO  an acre.  Cor full information application  should he made to the Hecrofcary of the  Department of the interior, Ottawa,  or to any agent or Huh-Agent of  Dominion limits.  VV. W. CORY, Deputy Minister of  the Interior.  x������   ll ni,. il.,...t 1 ������,..������'!,...**���������.,,,*. I,!.,  idvertiHcmeiit will not he ould for.  j     Dbajj Sir,���������On this the oocasion of  your first visit to the Oreston   Valley  j since your elevation   to   the  preuiier-  i ship   of   this   province     the   Creston  ! Board   of  Trade,    on   behalf   of  the  I citizens   of   this    district,     take  the  j opportunity to present you    with this  i memorial, believing that  the govi-rn-  ! ment's attention   to any   or all   the  j mutters  herein   referred   to   will add  considerably to the. all-round advancement of this section, which   is rapidly  taking its place *is one of the foremost  centres in the B.C. interior.  1. Now that the Province is committed more strongly than eyer to a  wise and vigorous agricultural development policy we would urge upon the  government immediate and thorough  consideration of the reclamation of the  oyerflowed lands in the Kootenay  River Valley. Embracing an estimated area of from 80,000 to 40,000 acres  of proven high class agricultural lands  we know of no undertaking that  promises so rich a return to the  Province, both financially and  agriculturally. Soil tests have shown  the wonderful fertility of the soil,  while information from ranchers who  are cropping some of these same lands  in Idaho show an average of almost  125 bushels of oals from an 80-acre  crop. As high as 20 tons of potatoes  pet* acre is also recorded, with ether  grains and roots showing equally  well. At Wynndol these lands have  been turned to strawberry culture  with equally satisfactory results. The  land is mostly ready for cultivation  and would appeal strongly to agriculturists', of whom many will he coming  this way with the close of the war.  Ah a show place of B.C.'s agricultural  possibiltics alone the scheme merits  consideration, and when coupled with  its outstanding agricultural possibilities wc rcmembor also tho powiiblo  financial returns that should and  would accrue from reclamation wo  again urge thorough investigation of  tho 'wholo undertaking.  2 Tho lntor-Provincial Highway in  this section is so incomploto at present that most of the motor fcraluc is  diverted through Idaho. If the road  from Erickson to Kitchener is improved and the road extended from Sirdar  io ICi'.sk.'UH'o'; in* Ibal- auto;������ can la-  bo driven to that point and hoard a  ferry fco 1 Jul four it will makoltpoHHible  to motor across B.O., to the uoast  without once   leaving the province.  road built leading; up to the customs  office. This causes great inconvenience  to tourists and  travellers,   and considerable loss of revenue to   the. Province.    The Great Northern  Railway  Co. is dismantling   fche railway from  Port   Hill  to. Wynndel and   we asli  that your government take immediate  action to secure tbe right of way for  a wagon road before   the  bridges are  taken out.   The distance from Port  ttjh 4.., Jr~������������,������c,4-~��������� i~��������� j.v-:~ _,^..4-������. :~ i���������������������������  iiui ������jO    \jVs:S-utjxi    uy    sjsjiS     Twsisjc    iS jco=  than seven miles. In addition fco its  advantage as a main highway between  Idaho and B.C. fche opening of tnis  road will be a boon to the numerous  residents between Port Hill and  Wynndel,  Discussing   the   road problem still  further we would advise that there are  a number of mines and prospects on  Summit Creek and supplies for these  mines are carried by  pack train from  the mouth of Summit Creek  to  fche  various points  where required.    Ores-  ton  is the  natural supply centre for  | Summit Creek.    At present the road  j from here runs to  within 3 miles of  j the camp at the mouth  of  the Creek  | where pack trains are assembled.    If  this road  is completed  to  Summit it  will greatly facilitate the carrying   of  ! supplies to the mines and   prospectors  ,! in this district.  i    3 In connection with the   advanced  scheme of agriculture for the   whole  j province your petitioners would call  attention to the all-round advantageous situation of the Creston Valley as  a centre for a demonstration farm for  the Kootenay. Here we haye the  combination of horticulture and  agriculture so ideally worked out, and  with a central location in the afore-,  mentioned district it is afc once apparent that here is the one spot where  can be done the greatest good fco the  greatest number with the maximum  of efficiency and minimum cost no  matter on how limited or how pretentious a scale demonstration activities may be undertaken. Here, also"  is fco be found the ideal location in  fchat fche Creston  Vallep   is the first  fjOfl! ������������������ Q?S������'!.f������������It\M*'*.t*l j/iov������ ���������,%-������.��������������������� r\ytg \*iir-������*ti*t.i\7CmX  m. ���������'v~.      vipi.**. :*ou;!-v:; zz/i.     ij*������_ris i.'**. ���������������-*        ���������**������.������������fc*j^\>v������*u������, T v-������  setfclei-s encounter on visits fco B.C.^  and it is highly desirable that the  first impressions such visitors get  should  be of the very best.  withdraw from the -working of fche  pound law and afford the protection  desired by an amendment to the  Highways Act making it an offence  for cattle to be afc large within certain  prescribed areas; it fco be the duty of  the provincial police or some other  duly appointed officer to see that the  law in this regard is observed.  7. In conclusion we would remind  that Creston is now almost the foremost soft-fruit shipping point in B.C.  Shipping agencies as well as indiyidual  ranchers assure that the best prices  are obtained from berries shipped in  small lots, At fche present time the  area within which it is safe to sell-  due to transportation facilities���������is  more or less limited in this respect.  Were it possible to have iced cars  provided for the handing of this small-  lot-shipping, as in fche case of straight  carloads, greater financial returns  would be assured the growers, and a  stimulus given to increase fche area  planted to soft fruits in the Valley���������a  consummation devoutly to be wished  for. We would ask fchat the matter  be referred fco fche horticultural department for its best consideration.  All   of   which   is   respectfully submitted.  To take care of so many new  scholars expected at school re-opening  another room has had fco be opened at  Central School, Rossland.  nted, male teacher for- Wynndel'  Teacher Wanted  W���������- ,   School District. Second or third class  certificate. Duties to commence  August 28th. Salary S80 per month.  Apply, stating experience, to J.  BATHIE, Secy., Wynndel, B.C.  The young Poultry that you expect to be egg-producers this fall and early-winter should be having your  best attention.  This is the worst time of all for Poultry Mites.  Unless promptly exterminated they retard the  development of the young bird seriously.  To make an easy and quick clean-up of the pest  nothing quite equals  We've used it, and we know.    Easy to work with and  a dead sure mite killer.    Come in and let us tell you  It's a pleasure to do so.  FOR HAYING AND HARVESTING  T!,c iulvanta  IV  ,t,.  3..    ,.l,,.l^,,,,  h[<.   ...    w.j , I,#5i. Ji  On thiH highways matter, wc would  also point out that the present road  Ivcfcwecn Port Hill, Idaho, and (Vinton  is l'*5 miles long. It is poorly fowled,  and has some very steep hjllw. The  Canadian customs house at RyU-uts is  located close to the Kootenay Valley  Railway right-of-way, ahout half a  mile from fche  wagon  rood,  with  no  4. In choosing land fco allot to returned soldiers Creston district should  certainly not be oyerlooked. Creston  farm aud orchard products haye been  amply proved, and in this splendid  Valley splendid soil, ideal climate and  proximity to the prairie market offer  inducements to the agriculturist that  cannot be equalled anywhere in B.C.  There are also several tracts of government land in this district that could  be utilized for this purpose.  5 In  educational  matters  we draw  attention to Creston's claim for special  consideration.    The   district,   as   you  are   possibly   aware,   is   unorganized  municipally,   and    while  the  present  European struggle wages it is seemingly impossible to arouse interest in the  advisability   of    having    the   Valley  erected into a rural municipality���������due  to the fear of increased   taxes mainly.  At   the   same   time   the   number   of  scholars now in  attendance  warrants  the starting   of a, high  school of the  first   class.    Due    fco    this    lack    of  municipal    organization    the     usual  assistance   given  higher education is  witheld.    Recognizing that, the  vory  best education we can  give  the children  is none too good for them, and  remembering  fch������    unusual times and  conditions with which Creston is faced  we   ask   your    most    thorough   and  serious consideration of all fcho circum-  sfcuncos,    regardless   of   the   statutes  made   and    provided,     whop   future  requests arc made in this   connection.  On   school  matters we   would also  point  out   that    under   the   present  system   of tax collecting  for   school  purposes in rural districts trustees aro  often nut to great personal  inconvenience   in   financing   schools.   Assessments come in so slowly that money  has often  to  bo borrowed from  tho  bunk for teachers'salaries and current  expenses, and as no provision is made  for borrowing money on tho taxes in  arrears, or on any othor school dlntrlcfc  security, tho  trustees have fco borrow  on fchoir personal note, thus ornbarasH-  ing fchoir financial credit.   We vequosfc  that fcho government fco at onco devise  Rimm moro enVefcivomofchodH to ensure  prompt payment of school rates, or so  amend fcho Acfc that whore loans are  necessary such (Inane-, may ho had on  the security of the school district and  not nt fche trustees' peril as at present.  (i. In Creston, as at some other  centres, it has been found ImpOHaibk*  to secure any when  noar enforcement  >yt  *.XttAtXX.KSKJ.  Prices ri������"ht.  JJ\/C)  B  1  1  ���������  . ^acicson  Phone 81 Creston  Mining  Canada,  of  & Smelting Go.  Limited  AND  REPINING   DEPARTMENT  BRIT/SH COLUMBIA  SMELTERS AND REF'INERS  PURCHASERS OP  GOLD,   SILVER,   COPPER AND  LEAD   CRES  TRAIL BRAND PIQ LEAD.  BLUESTONE AND SPELTER  tBL^t���������i,.,,,������^,.rly.,.1.,.L.,ll.jLJm��������� L..^.iLiJii.,,jlL.i..������1.^������.rTrrir|1.  BB  r-B"  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O.. IX.D. D.C.L.. President    ,  lOHN AIRD, Cencrul Manager. H. V. F. JONES. AsiVt General Mnnoaer  CAPITAL, $111,000,000     RESERVE FOND, $13,500,000  SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS  Jnturest at Hie current rate is allowed on all deposits ot $1 and  upwards Careful attention is given to every account. Small accounts  are welcomed.    Accounts may be opened and operated by mail.  Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons, with-  a**-a\\als to be made- by any one of them or hy the survivor. S60  0. G. BENNETT  Manager Creston Branch  of fche Found Ijiiav.  high wal.or season  have    hem   more  Htieets than  ever  not   lie   advimihle  altllcted as we  are  I u I acfc (luring the  cattle and hoi-Hen  numerous on our  before Would 11.  to   permit controH  m  thin   regard to  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Shipment of McLaugliu Sleighs and Cutters on Haud  TEAM   SLEIGHS  Harness, Single and Double and Supplies on Hand  Several Sets of Second-Hand Harness  Sleichs and Cutters COAL FOR SALE  Ai  tVfi  k  Hi  8     1  mMknaWuM  . hone 50  1*-*������**  Km***  EV     .P *f^\ 4   0 B?i  ||U       mt ^k     ^)*m$*x   M ^Mfe JT**^m.   Ml)' NX *^-*    f**^**���������������k ^^^^m,  ivicopeatn, ir  Hirdnr Avonuo  Box 14  v tt-������*>��������������� V*-*P"a*'.>*J-^  u^xmimiximimkii  jiM,,^,,m^mi������wi������������^^^  WTOH'**'f''^Wg-������'-*M^W������t^^ s:hb BBfmwa ebbston, ib. aT  a  mtjmam  What is a Farmer?  Economical, Social and.    Educational  Development Has Changed the  Status oi the Farmer  Every lour years tiie farmer vote is  counted on :i speculative basis by the  leaders    ot  the    couieudiuir  A Monster Airship  Russia's Air Terror Could Easily Fly  Across the Atlantic  The "Sikorsky" heavier-than-air machine is the biggest in the world, und  I belongs  to  Russia.    Christened "Uya  j Mouromctz���������after  a  legendary    hero  in the middle ages���������it is :;o large in-  "llccd  that  when  in  action men  creep  out  along  the  wings  and  harass   the  enemy with special machine rifles for  Graft in Russia  A Country Where the Grafter Works  in Daylight  Graft in Russia is on such a naive'y  vast scale that it become.--; grotesque.  The Russian representative of a foreign shipbuilding concern ti������l������l me ol  a battleship which he personally designed fo ��������� the Russian government in  1905. The ..dans vciv accepted, the  steei contracted for. an army of worl-  *H"fe.e>  i*8iiS!*4r&  tug viscasi;  Has at Last Wet Its Ceaqiierer  "wilt ui v      *������> uu    jp'v'i.ioi    4>iuviui><w    j.ii.������-j������.t    a. ���������** x       .��������� i v v ������    v*j.'i������vn������*ivu*^***j,    nn ,    an    , r. ������  ��������� * ��������� ^     --- -      ----  -which there arc swing rests like row-.men assembled at O.lossa, and in  the  lecks  fixed in all  advantagous    posi-   course of time it was repor'.cd that the  ooiiucai i ,t  und   eonthet   for ! ���������,...  tions.  The machine will carry 2.000 lbs. of  explosive shells. With a cargo of fuel,  in ;tead of shells, the inventor reckons  ihe ave.ra'**c    ,*ilots couhl  trip- in   ii   with   comparative  parties.     1 hey  v:uy   and   conflict   ior,m���������kc   ���������   uip-iu   it   with   comparative came   that   the     battleship   had     stinl-  th.e reason that they are based largely ; Ciisc  t-,.OIU Liverpool to the Belle  Isle smiicwhere iu the  Black Sea.      Some  upon  guess work,  stale census stalls- \ ^tnl*ts. one   was   suspicious- and   an   investi  tics   and  a   l;it-or-uii.->s   conception   on     'j-������.0   Russian   in   order  to   minimise ;v;i,tion  was o-dered;   -.ml il  developei  battleship was ready for laline'.un?.  The Govertiar of the IVovi.i.'e. person-  ally broke a c1u.uipae.iie bottle over  her how, a no a itnnu'1 late" she put  to sea .mi bet- trial trip. Then news  came  thai   the     battleship  had    sunt  Throbbing   Muscles   and  Swollen Joints Made Well  EUD  js>  ON  NERVILINE  what a farmer is or i* not  T T-i       j-.c t i nc\ f uio1       i '  estimating   liie   lanuer   vote   cu;pCSsibl<  d  ! the labor of the observer as  much as] that   the     battleship  had     never been  has  taken  a  leaf out  of  the i built at all  masse it has been the custom to in-; photographer's art hook. Tliere is a  elude all males of voting age in the; camera which fits in sockets below  hamlets,  villages  and   unvii.-  that arc 1 the   machine  and  is  controlled     by  a  ..I  cultural  centre:  It takes j jtMv.j.le mechanism of clockwork. In  lawyer-: s.;^/Ns-av the aviator, living above the  i!>.~  so-cai:  in   the  banker-farmers,     the  farmers, the doctor-farmers, tSic re-'; enemy's front, is able to lake a con-  tired farmers, the merchant-farmers, '��������� urinous pho.ographic record of th :  the merchants who sell    more or less   positions lying helow him.  these     photographs  At   the   most   serious   epoch   of   the  Uussian   retreat   last  summer,       when  whole divisions    were annihilated b    j'with redoubled fury.  cause of the kick of ammunition      for\     Whether the paiti is  Old age knows no foe more subtle,  more unrelenting than rheumatism.  At first only a grumbling pain is  felt. But, alas, it settles in the joints  and muscles, and finally tortures its  victims.  To-day  the  disease  may be  in   the  muscles of the back,  thigh,    shoulder   or  neck ��������� to-morrow  in the joints of the  hand, toes, arms or  legs   it   may   work  despair,, has ended years of awful suffering for those who never hoped to  be well again.  There is a marvellous healing power  iu Nerviline which it derives from the  extracts and juices of certain rate  herbs and roots. It allays almost  magically the awful paiti that only  rheumatics can describe.  Congestion is drawn out of the muscles, stiffened joints are cased and limbered up, the old time feeling of depression is cast off, and once again  Nerviline brings the sufferer to buoyant, vigorous lasting good health.  Every home  needs good old  Nerviline, needs it  for earache,   tooth-  iutelli-  exehssiveiy    to  farmer-.;    it  embraces       From  tiie  drifting  multitude  of  farm  hands   pence       officers     construct,  aceura.e  and   tenant   farmers,   the   loafers   and j maps   of   the   enetnv's   line,     and   i������;  -H.v.vciK   of   the   towns   and"  vtl- j no.-dtions of liis batteries, etc., which  r.e cr-c.o-'.vcu  lace.-; and in the eta ran c hi sod states ! printed lithographic.-.!! y in vatioi>  il now includes tiie women farmers j scales are used by the ^tai'i. and also  and the laruier?" wives. ; in small, large scale see tions, are sent  It is a vast conglomerate total, with; to commanders of battalions    in    1  ir.- creits   as   divergent   ar.d   to  a   con-j front   line   so   that   they  :   extent   '.'.?   eon:  heir ean non, I met, an l-.t.gHshmcn  who had come r. Russia three uio libs  before with .- rhipment of shrapnel.  He said it was still at Archangel���������because he would not bribe the railway  and ordnance officials to ship it tt the  front.���������John Reed i*. the July Metro-  pel' au.  stuerao  the   iui  cities.  tionai  cad;  the    *ri  fond  dista  economic  aeve'-opm  has  practic:  rube   vote,"   :  of   referr-.ua  it   past.���������Co.  e  line   so   that   they   may     know  icimg as  are! exactly what lies beyond  that  wa.cr-  sc   who   dwell   in i ing  hedge  of  barbed  wire  wh'ch    as  ocuil   e.ud   edue:-v-1 often  as  not  is as  much   as  they  can  i  -7".  AitV  tl   tl:  \b  .-���������<!  past  dc-i see of  the  enemy.  abemzt  ed"l     This   is   of   course   done   in   all   ar-  pain  easional, makes no difference to "Ner  vilinc."  Because other remedies have failed,  don't be discouraged. Nerviline has  cured- the worst of cases. It has  brought health to those in the deepest  fachc, headache,  ^neuralgia,    lumbago,  constant or oc- j sciatica, stiff    neck, chest    colds and  sore throat.    "Wherever there is pain.  congestion or inflammation, Nerviline  will cure it.  Large family size bottle 50c; trial  size 25c. ail dealers, or the Caiarrho-  zonc Co., Kingston, Canada.  ���������outicsans were  it iu the not so  v   Gentleman.  mies.  it   ir  i k .-.  but   the  ie  Wor*rs in chi!  These pests-nt-.  of the intesttries  their ravages -.m  mately perron.'..  the-e worms are  that cling to am  surfaces.  Miller's  en  work  tende  havoc.  lining  perfection   with   which  done here is a  further    proof of  .-. way in  whieh  Russia has profited  stead of being broken by the strain  las:  vear.  i;  -., i   t  lev  A'o:  eu,      W.!i   l'.::3-  .-.iil. _ because  hook varietv  The Vicar (discussing the Daylight  ::vi:t2 Bill)���������But why have you put  to   small  clock on  and not tha    big  n o t  -;! v ex term in ������t  whatever variety, impair  the  injury  the;.  ..,,.,   .-..,->.-,.-���������     Old   Man���������Well,   it's   like  this.   sir.  ���������**������������������-������������������   ''"''^i'i ! grandfather's clock  'ave been tellin*  ' th' truth for ninety year, and I can't  mv heart to make a liar o' he  rrf.    j.  O ���������'��������� CTE  these  v.'ornis. oi  v.ill serve to rc-  h.ave done.  T fell from a building and received  what the doctor called a very bad  sprained ankle, and told mc I must  not walk on it for three weeks. 1 got  MINARD'S L. IN I Ml*. NT and in six  days I was out to work again. I think  it the best Liniment made.  ARCHIE E. LAUNDRY.  Edmonton.  The production of shells in Great  Britain is at a greater rate than Germany and Austria combined.  fmu i  now : but li'le clock,  'e  ba a German  mako. so  it be all  riant for 'e.  'M'op!"  I  end sent h  "What is  talk about?"  "An end-se--t hog, my son. i  low who gets the seal yo-u wan  self."  i- the ic\-  vour-  During   hr-?ak{*ast  \rgc   rnuni-  j Gasoline   Fires  '     Fire   accidents   and   explosions   ot  gasoline   are   usually   the   result _   of  carelessness.      Gasoline    and    things  giving   off   gasoline   vapors     should  never be brought into the same room  with  a fire,  a stove containing    fire,  anything   giving   off   sparks,     where  tion factorv on Civdeside, where ::car-   matches are or are likely to be light-  lv everv nationality  is  represented, ajed,  or  where  smoking  is  done.    The  proup  of  workmen   were     discussing j odor   of  gasoline  in   any   room  is    a  Lord  Derbv's scheme   md the differ"- ] danger   signal���������"safety   first."  cut  battalions  winch   thev  would like!     Kc-rosene  should  never  be  put into  io join.    After various opinion?,    uad j the   gasoline   can.     Kerosene   m   its  been  given as to which wo? the best,! own held will overflow in a dangerous  Sandv said.: "If    ah  hev tae join, gie j way  if the lamp or can is filled per-  me the Scottish Rifles." "A'H join the ; footly full.    Leave some empty space  Koval    Scots."    said     Geordie.    "Ah ! at the top.    An oil fire cannot be put  think   them   the   best."   "What   aboot j out with water.    Sand, earth, flour or  Isaac  here?"  inquired   another  work-   meal will extinguish it if the flame is  man.    "Oh," replied Geordie, "Isaac's! completely   covered.     When   a     per-  pat.n   to  join   the  new   battalion���������the j son's clothes take fire, wrap lum in a  The Oil for the Athlete.���������In rubbing down, the athlete can find nothing finer than Dr. Thomas' Eclectiic  Oil. lt renders the muscles and sinews  pliable, takes the soreness out of  tiiCjii ior Strains t.jiat_ may oe pis*, upon  them. It stands pre-eminent for this  purpose, and athletes who for years  have been using it cau testify to its  value as a lubricant.  Jordan   Highland  nc is.  A boy of lender years was returning from sch o������i I crying bitterly.  "What ails you. mv little fellow?" asked an old gentleman.  "I���������I've lo���������si the p���������penny the t���������  teacher gave me for the best boy in  the class!" sobbed the hoy.  "Oh, well, never mind," said the old  gentleman. "More is another one that  will lake its place. But tell me, how-  did you come to lose it?"  " 'Cause I wasn't the best boy in  the class!" sobbed the bov.  carpet of  blanket,  water.  Don't run to get  A Poser for German Logic  The logical German mind will find  it hard to explain why British consols  have risen 57 1-4 to 6L 1-2 since the  great naval battle that made Kaiser  Wilhelm the "Admiral of the Atlantic."  Community   intelligence  In*large cities the death rate from  infectious disease has made a wonderful drop in the last fifteen years.  City dwellers are patting themselves  on the back and pointing rather  scornfully to their country cousins  who have had no such improvement.  They are saying now that all the  typhoid fever comes from the country, reaching the city only when some  vacationist brings it back or a dairyman carries  it  along his route.  In a measure their position is warranted, but it is not because of the  superior acumen of the city man or  the inferior intelligence of his country neighbor. It is simply because  cities have been compelled to have  boards of health, which have insisted  upon water filtration plants, upon  sanitation in all dwellings upon medical inspection of school children,  upon sanitary disposal of waste and a  score of other things against which  the city ih an often protests, but to  which   he   necessarily   submits.  The remedy for country folk is.to  allow community intelligence to prevail over personal prejudice, and likewise to organize for good health.  The best goal-to work for is a full-  time county health officer.���������The Country Gentleman.  Minard's Liniment    Cures    Garget in  Cows.  AnnH-ilation of Steel  The present war is annihilating ten  million tons of steel and iron, annu-^  ally. It simply drops out of sight���������  being stink into deep water or blown  to bits too small to collect.. This is  creating1 a shortage of steel and iron  and forcing prices high. Whether the  mince arc not worked to full capacity  in order to keep prices of stocks high,  or whether there is an actual world  shortage due to the tremendous demand for steel and iron in the great  .war, matters not so far as the conditions arc concerned. This metal is  scarce and the prices will stay high.  This concerns everyone because it  will affect the cost of all hardware,  building materials for all metal structures, and farm machinery of all  kinds. Just make up.your mind that  prices cannot stay where they have  been.  Scrap metal should be selling for  better prices than formerly. Don't  waste it by rusting away in a fence  corner.  Mother Graves' Worm Extermi-  rator will drive worms from the system without injury to the child,  because its action, while fully effective, is mild.  Mrs. Allen: "My husband say5 \e is  miserable all the day if he misses Ins  matutinal bath." Lady friend: "Pshaw.!  I dare say an ordinary bath with  soap and water would do him just as  much good!"  ���������-   !���������! " Mini      ���������������������������  According to Dr. Allison secretary  of Ministry of Munitions, Great Britain is producing seven times more  fuir.'mg sulphuric acid than it did when  the war began.  Tommy's Aunt���������Won't you have  another piece of cake, Tommy? Tommy (on a visit) ���������No, I thank you.  Tommy's Aunt���������You seem to be suf-  firi.ng frem loss of appetite. Tommy  ���������That ain't  loss  of appetite.    Wh t  irom, it's politeness.  to tho;;������ who liavo liilliorto trusted to  bismuth or soda mixtures, <ir to old-f.ishmned liver pills nml  salts. Th.) | rouble ii duo to gas in the stonuinli or bovvola arising  from undigested f-f>r>.l, und tho natural remedy ia to restore Uio  <.rj-.an.-; to hualt.hy action. Dr. Cassoll's Instant Roliof does that  iiiulilv, siirnly, and so it ctToet.s real euro whore tlu* old  ���������'iirruiliv.-! pi-epnratiniu only weaken tho .system, and tfrealo  ilie  pill-taking   r������r   Knits-taking habit,  Tako Dr. c-isscll's Instant Relief \or constipation, biliousness, torpid  liver, sick [.eaL'.'.ciii*, di^incus, specks beforo tho eyeo, ilatulcnco and  windy spasms, aciciiiy, heartburn, impure blood, and that dull, heavy  feeling which Ei a suro indication ol liver troubles.  U/i  l-iy  /)������-.   r(|fv.'/'t  Ivt.txtt  Prh'rf and take vr> tuhttituta.  Price GO cents from all Drufli&ists and Stoa'kce|icr3,  Or ilii.v.1  f,y,,��������� i,|,,������ ,/,|��������� auoiun for Oaniula. Harold V. Itltchio uml Oo.,  T.i-1 .   10,   M'l'aiil vit i-JX't, 'Pnrmiio.    VV.-ir 'Vttn '.'. ccnLa <-xti a.  T.r. ::..-..������������������::'.'���������. :...:....i .'.-AA.tA i:  in, i,i,i,m;,ii'uit, lo Utr. v.tkuoll'm '(uUluiu.  .ioltt I'rutirttxturti Dr. i:u���������.,���������l''t to,, Ltd., Manchvtvr, llnoUmd.  ha i  The Vernacular  A Chicago newspaperman tells of a  communication received by his journal from a newspaperman in Australia seeking information on certain  points.  "Dear Mr. Editor," the letter ran,  "in your paper, under the heading  ' Election Returns,' appeared the fol-  L-wiug statement: 'As the count proceeded it became evident that Jones  had been scratched repeatedly by  the women voters.'  "Inasmuch as the above situation is  not clear to nie, 1 beg to ask information on  these  points:  "W-here was the count going?  "Was   he   Gen..an?  "What had Mr, Jones done that the  ladies should desire  lo scratch him?"  Only Going One Way  A German spy caught red-handed  was on his way to be shot.  "I think you English are brutes,"  he growled, "to march me through  this rain and slush."  "Well," said the "Tommy" who was  escorting him, "what about mc? I  have to go back in it."  "I was at the big general stores Irk  Market street the other day," said  Siimfingered Joe, "when ih - whole  electric light apparatus went wrong,  and all the different department were  as black at pitch."  "My word, what a bit o' luck!"  chuckled his friend. "What dicT you  p-et?"  "My beastly luck again. It's always  dogging me. I was in the grand piano department."  Your wife seems to be busy thesa  days.  Yes: She is to address a woman's  meeting.  Ah, working on her address?  No on heT dress.  Pmr'B  BJiWMmm^  Thia Has a Moral  When the rich man brought his son  for entrance lo the state college he  told the president he wished a short  eoiir:;e.  "They boy cau ucvei* learn all you  leach here," said the father. "Can you  arrange it for him so he'll go through  quick?"  "Oh, yes," said the president; "he  ran lake a short course, it all depends upon what you want to make of  him. When God wants lo make an  oak Mc takes a hundred years, but  lie takes only two months to make a  si-uash."  Minard's I inimeut Cures   Distemper  E&.      "    J^    n..*A^m*mmmmmfm������X^Sm*^^  ftJJ. ...,-.���������..V,������.������3.��������� i'      i ������������������ ii.' m J i     ... imi. ii ^" ;mf������  fci*������\**:tt<'."  xWthmSmtBmmS  mA. ���������.,jmnm,mi* ������ijj,ii������������������gj������������������������Ji'i...������������������������������������.   . ,..**.������tm.tmim    jWji^wwr  *>^p������,x^z?pjz^:&Xtifctt������i:i'^  J������^t*(j,JJ!iM.i|lIIV*'Sii,!,'-l'':lJi'Ji ("?'Ji?*^Ti7*<*^^"*l|,^^J^������.^'*-i<B������ **ti*1Wf*,*(IIB  mmm.  An army chaplain al the front came  upon a scrg'-a.il ami a small detachment who were trying lia.nl lo meve a  waggon which wa:i hopelessly embedded in mud. 'Can 1 be of any service  t<   you?" the benevolent divine impi*--  cil.       "tc-i,    ;,..,"    l/io   ^ClgCUlL    ICpkcd.  "You ran hen help lis i:y m.-iki-.g  yunr..c|f scarce." "Making myself  srriri-p," th--* clergyman repealed in  ..urprise. "Yes, sir.    Voii sec, the men  ,���������;,..'I .,.'������������������'.' v."-!! '���������;������������������.��������� <r-| th-.* !!'>!������������������������������������������������������: i.vli:1.!  ihcy'd tiiidcrsl.-iml when you're about."  m] trt      tsf vi  -"1  "You v.wr-il it  lo make my ln<*  liappilii . .. And  bcvcil  Vitll!"  "That'',   milhii ,*  sell at llu- iim.i-'  would   be  your aim  uno.  long  dream  of  [���������.   think   Iiial.   I   hell   believed  it   my-  W.  \i  V.  lib)  is necessary for the'enjoyment and prolongation  of life. During sleep Nature renews the vital  forces of the body and restores the energy.  Sleeplessness is one of the evil results of indigestion.*  To avoid it, keep the stomach well, the liver active and  the bowels regular. The health of these organs  is Assured by  Beecham's Pills. A harmless vegetable remedy^ which  acts immediately on ihr* stomach, liven bowels and kidneys, toning and putting them in good working order.  Millions of people sleep well and keep well because, at  the first unfavorable symptom, they begin to take  TORE**. tm*    i"3������'.  SI  i  Woi*!h  tt GulnCft 0  Rojc"  I'^'i'";''*' iM'tv bv T!....r.a-i tl.,. 1 ,. !li, SK-I.-.i.. I.*.,^*:,;... r.1(i!������.j.f.  Niilil ui'iTrytvlii'i-r iii OimJ.i nml II. M. ,\jiu,tic.i.    In li.ni-���������>, 2\ rcuU.  ������ *!.--*������    *m* *mmmt\  ' m*n**)i.)i-m-*****i**nm>.*m*m*,m*mm.m*  lllmimi*mm^imhm^mmmmmtmmiimm*m*mmm  nMHiiai^lHfc  mmUm^LXmm^X*  i.r-a j ���������>r>-l,**t rami .ivtr&.vm  Sj-jftjj'ifgaiaflffffEfcySBaTJwIrffi  11.,!. -ijiiiu������i,,������j|ijiiiiiiMiiii������ii *m W '������������������  B3EVIBW* CHESTON, B-'d  /  ^  'nA-ft'iJAj^'fl  -r::'-j'.*^Sr^|  WHAT   HAS   BEEN   DONE   WITHCfUT  COMPULSION  Kucruiting  Has   Resulted  in  Enlistment  of  One   Man  Out of  Rubbing Elbows  every r**mic  Ul  lllC  jl   UUUiaLIVlJ       W*        JL������������W       ���������Oiiii'^Vi      At.JU>lUVJJ������  the   Latest Estimates  o-  Grcat Britain and the . domains  across the seas, not including' India,  have raised since the war began five  million men for army and navy without compulsory service. England,  Scotland and Wales have about 42,-  000,000 and Ireland 4,000,000 people.  The chief contribution from beyond  the seas have come from Australasia,  ���������with 7,000,000, and Canada with 8,000,  000.    These distant possessions have | tjie {e'e^ 0f ^Q  done wonderfully, yet it is likely that  their    contributions    have not    been  much more than sufficient to make up  for the deficiency in some parts    of  Ireland���������and indeed England���������caused  by the unpopularity of the war with  Borne classes there.  We may reasonably credit- the United Kingdom, then, with raising 5,000,-  000 men from a population of 46,000,-  e\r\r  VXJX.  one iu nm  ti,  spS  i;  Blowing up a Mine Within Click   of  the German Rifles  Blowing up a mine, within sound of  the "click of the enemy's rifles is an  enterprise as hazardous as it is difficult of performance. And yet there  is no bit of the fighting that the  British soldier relishes with such zest,  except it is to follow up the explosion  with a bayonet charge.  "It was over a hundred yards from  ihe shaft or outlet and only measured  about 3 feet high by 30 inches wide."  Thus writes an officer who superintended a most successful tunneling  operation.  "All the explosive had to be carried  very carefully and placed in position,  and the    Boches    were     working  so  close to us that it was imperative to  make no noise or the whole business  could be given away.  After  the     explosive a   quantity     of  s������cmniing, consisting of sandbags well  Czar as  an  offering I    o n   wuu  clay  and    rubbish, had. to  o  fthe  Empire���������suchybc built up to prevent the force of the  following  the line of  least  A Russian Idol  Brave Soldier Who Fought a Superior  Force of Germans is a  l**TaticnaI Xisro  All Russia talks and sings and tells  the story of Cosma Krutchkov. If  there were no Conscription Act in  Russia, he would lead the nation  io  VITAL CENTRE   OF   THE   EMPIRE'S   WAR MAKING  to the United States, would impose  the requirement to raise 11,000,000 soldiers in less than two years.  Let it be remembered that Biitain  has done this without universal compulsion. Two years ago there was no  more seeming probability of such a  draft being made on Britain than there  is today of its being made on America.  The war was not threatened, was not  expected. When it began in the late  days of July, 1914, to loom as a possible eventuality there Avas almost universal detestation of the idea of engaging in such a struggle.  No nation, when this war started,  conceived the mobilization of men and  resources which has been accomplished. Go back to the fantastic statistical complications of a few years ago,  in which were represented the "potential military strength" of nations on  the basis of the highest theoretical recruitment. Not one of the countries  now at war was credited, in these theoretic calculations, with nearly so  many military units of humanity as it  now has under arms.  Who, again, believed that the economic strain ot sucii a war coulci  be borne, at this rate, thus long? Almost nobody. Yet the war has gone  two years at higher pressure than  could be imagined; it migift go as  many more; and the economic aspect,  while serious, is not .even yet the supreme one.  The explanation, of course, is that  a country at war saves in a myriad  other directions so that it 'may spend  the waste on the fighting machines;  and the war waste which the statisticians gravely figure is entitled to  be offset by the war economies, which  are not only huge, but in many ways  consiitutc a useful lesson in thrift and  sense.���������From the New York Press.  for the defence  is the national influence of his name.  In every shop window his portrait  is on exhibit, the- music halls ring  with the story or his exploits, and  in the working class neigbborlicods of  Petrograd mothers tell their children  to be a Cosma, and in the churches,  he is blessed and prayed for. And yet  he is only a plain soldier, modest, retiring, and afraid of the popularity  that has been so unexpectedly showered upon him. He will not take the  leave that is offered him���������he wants to  live and die with  his regiment.  And all this because he. rose up one  morning and put an end to a bunch  of Germans. German cavalrymen  were seen somewhere in Russia in the  distance.  The tin}- band of Cossacks under  his order immediately rode to the  attack. When a few shots had been  exchanged," the Germans, seeing how  few their opponents were, turned  round and rode to meet them. After  a few minutes fighting, twenty-two  Germans were dead (eleven by  Krutchkov's hand), two lay wounded  on the ground, and the remaining  three fled.  Krutchkov had been wounded sixteen and his horse eleven times. The  other Cossacks had each received a  few wounds. All were taken to hospital at Vitebsk, where they recovered  in a wonderfully short space of time;  now they are again s- the front.  Krutchkov received his Cross and hi.-*  fame  filled all Russia.  "And," he says, "there are thousands as I am, ready to die fighting  against the invader."  On An Aeroplane  A Four Thousand Feet Leap  Feat of a French Officer is Without  Parallel in the Present War  The feat of a young sub-lieutenant  of the French artillery, Maurice B.,  in dropping 4,000 feet from p. balloon  is without parallel in the recent war.  There has been nothing quite like it.  While he was in charge of one of  a number of spherical ballons at Verdun, a fierce storm, attended with  thunder and lightning, broke over the  lines. Several of the balloons wer in  consequence detached from their  moorings and were lost. One of these  was under the direction of Maurice B.  Carried by the wind, which was in  au easterly direction, toward the enemy, he determined to fall, if at all  possible within his own lines. But  liis balloon, catching fire, this was  rendered impossible. Mc burned all  his papers on board, and, seeing there  was no hope of escape except by the  parachute, he seized it, and made a  plunge from the height stated.  l+fS-* descent was itiade. the morx*  dramatic by the storm, thunder and  lightning and rain mingling to make  the feat highly spectacular. Maurice  th was cheered on reaching ground,  and lib- promotion was one of lhe  most  popular events of the month.  Seven-Million-Ton Pyramid  The Kic.ucsl monument in the  vvoihl is lhe Great Pyramid of I'gypl,  which was brill nearly 6,1100 years  ago. It was built bv Cheops, King of  Fg.VPt, who, following, the example of  previous kings, wished to have a magnificent tombstone, so that lie would  lie remembered, ll is certain that llu*  thousands of men who were engaged  in building it work.'d under the lash.  The result is, Cheops is always put  down as a tyrant.  According to Herodotus, the ancient Greek historian, 100,000 men  wen* at work- on it for twenty years.  It covers an area of thirteen and a  half acres, and contains 7.000,000 tons  of -jiKisonrv. It v;ic built in layer*!,  over 200 in number, .mil then llu*  edges were filled iu to make the side;'  nmoolli. The stone used varied iu  weight from two tout, to sixty ton:;.  When it was built it was alient 4R0  Icet High, and liie sides vvvic r.uii 77."!  feet   long.  the  with  The Aviators "Upwards" and "Downwards" Sicknesses  Aerial sickness has been diagnosed  by Doctor Laumonier, Paris, who says  that, unlike sea sickness, there is one  sickness incidental to the ascent, and  another to the descent. Headache and  an indefinable discomfort follows the  ascent. At 2,000 feet the hearing- sense  is affected. At 3,000 some experience  Peculiar hallucinations, and an "ac'sen  thic" condition which prevents  muscles for obeying the will  adequate rapidity.  Something akin to a feeling of anguish takes possession of the ascender. The headache is intense,  scender. The headache is intense  the skin becomes hotter, and sleep  overtakes one at times, which, of  course, is attended with danger vmi en  near actual contact with the cart:*,  Strange to say, all these troubles gel  augmented on landing. The aviator  falls asleep as soon as he lands and  non-refreshing rest may characterise  his sleep for days.  Fliers, therefore, should be young,  robust, resolute and cool-headed men,  with sight, hearing, nervous and vascular systems perfectly sound. No  weak heart, should venture in an aeroplane. Alcohol is deadly to an aviator. Goggles and greasing of the.  skin, with sparse but warm material  for clothing, are among the essentials  to successful aviation.  Her Way of Doing It  Glady's' mother was entertaining  visitors, when suddenly the door was  flung open and in burst Gladys like  the proverbial whirlwind.  "My dear child," said the mother  rchukirtgly, "I never heard such a  noise as you made coming downstairs.  Now, go right back and conic downstairs properly."  Gladys retired, and a lew moments  later reentered the room.  "Did you hear mc. come down lhat  lime, Mamma?" she asked.  "Xo, dear," replied ihe mother,  "Now, why can't you always behave  like that? You came downstairs like  a ladv then."  "Yes, Mamma," said Gladys dutifully "1 slid down the banister."���������  Ladies  Home   journal.  explosion  resistance and simply expending its  force along our own gallery and probably damaging our own lines.  This particular mine was so close  to the German trenches that you  could hear their riflebolts click as  they unloaded, after firing. Moreover, with a view to blowing a ready  made communication trench the mine  was so close to the surface that the  concussion from the explosion, of  even the lighter shells from our guns  falling short and anywhere near us  put all the candles out.  One of the greatest difficulties connected with these operations is to ventilate.the galleries and avoid the noise  made bv mechanical ventilators" or  fans, and, as the "stemming" has to  be passed from hand to hand to ensure quiet, the number of men necessary in a gallery a hundred yards long  is so considerable that the air is rarely good enough to allow a candle to  burn.  "In this instance wc were also without electric, lamps, and the work had  to be done almost entirely in the dark  ���������at any rate, during the last twenty-  four hours.  The infantry attack which was to  follow* the explosion, -was timed to  begin at 4:30 a.m., and the mines  had to be exploded at 4:29 a.m., so  that the infantry might rush forward  under cover of the smoke from the  explosion.  } In order to blow up-, this mine to  form a ready made communication  trench the charges had to be laid in  a scries, equidistant and of equal  amount, except for those nearest our  own end. Which' for safety's sake  were made lighter.  These charges were connected up  electrically "in series" and "in parallel" so that there could be no possible  doubt of their exploding as soon as  the "exploder" or battery was used.  To make doubly sure a fuse hao v*een  attached, so that if the electrical connections failed the safety fuse could  be employed.  The time came at last, and we pushed down the handles of the exploders.  So great was the concussion of the  shells dropping at ihe time that for  the life of mc .1 thought the charge.'  scries of charges as we were firing/  had failed, though such a charge or  was sufficient to shake down dug-outs  several hundred yards away.  To make sure wc hurriedly changed  the connections on the batteries using  three exploders for each separate  charge, and then when our minute's  grace was almost up wc gave up  troubling further and camo out from  our improvir.ed shelter feeling that  wc. had  failed.  How pleased wc were to meet a  cheery captain as wc went along the  front line towards the communication  trench, who told us the mine had exploded splendidly!  The captain was now in thc_ same  state of excitement awaiting his lime  to lead his men over the parapet nnd  across to the German lines as we  had been waiting for 4.29 a.m.  He was the captain of thc_ second  line, who were now manning the  front line trench, while the frontline  fellows were already in No Man's  Land lying hidden in a ditch.  The moment arrived, and the order  to  charge     forward  was     given,  and  away  they   rushed  and in less than halt"  en  the  first    three  trenches,  "ic   sappers,   too,  Thousands are Working at High   Pressure With Rigid Military  Discipline-   on   the   Infinite   Details ...of   the   Work  Connected With Directing the War  o ���������  Sir Reginald Brade, secretary of the  War Office, gave facilities, through  one of his staff as escort, to see something of the huge .war machine in full  swing under pressure of one of the  greatest wars with which it has ever  had to cope. It was an experience of  several hours, exploring the labyrinths  of the vast institution, fairly vibrating  with energy at every point and. yet  proceeding with precision and efficiency in meeting the big part it is taking  in the conduct of the war.  Some idea of the immensity of this  war establishment may be had from  the fact that its corridors are two  miles long���������a good brisk walk of an  hour. And along these two miles is  a good sized city of people, over 4,000  engaged in the infinite details of this  war work, great and  small,    ail  the  \\txy     uuui    ������>CJ.iC������.Uiy    v>i    Si.ai.C    xxix     nuj,  down to boy scouts and girl messengers. __ And this is only the central establishment, for the w.ar exigencies  have outgrown even this huge building, and many outside buildings, business blocks and other premises have  been taken in as War Office.  The sudden extension of censoring  as a precaution of military defence  has called into service a large army  of censors, and-a number of large  business premises in various quarters  have been acquired for the military  censors' branch. Three or four other  branches are at other points, and  practically the whole ordnance branch  has grow*n into a separate government department with a Cabinet Minister, Lloyd-George, at its head.  Yet the War Office still remains  the throbbing centre of the war work;  her.* the larger questions of strategy  and the campaigns in various theatre^  of the war are worked out; here the  army council and the Imperial general  staff hold their meetings, and here the  many branches of military work ramify from the headquarters of General  Sir W. Robertson, chief of the Imperial staff; Lieut.-General Sir H. Sciater,  adjutant-General to fife" forces; Lieut.-  General Sir I. Cowans, quartermaster-  general, and the two members of Parliament who     represent  the     civilian  How Belgians** are Assisted  System by Which Food Supplies Are  Distributed by Neutrals  Many people may be interested to  know through what process the dispensation of relief to the three million  starving people of Belgium goes in  order to reach its destination with the  assurance that none of it reaches the  Germans. Donations of money or in  kind turned into branches of the Belgium Relief work all over Canada are  in turn delivered into the hands of the  Belgian Relief Committee, 59 St. Peter  street, Montreal, which is the official  outlet for Canada. This in turn goes  to the neutral commission, wdiich,  ���������through the mere fact that it is neutral, prevents Germany from profiting  by the relief sent to the Belgians.  Cargoes of food are sent to Rotterdam and thence by train into Belgium.  In Belgium there are 125 central warehouses under the control of Americans and from these warehouses the  necessary food and other supplies are  issued to 4,000 Belgian communal  committees. These communities reissue the food to the Belgians as it is  needed and hand out of the other supplies as permitted by the amount arriving.  Since the relief work was first started the national oemmittee had handed  to the neutral commission over $6,-  000,000 collected from British sources  alone. This is but a drop in the bus-  kct. Three hundred and fifty thousand  dollars a w*eek is needed to carry on  th'* work and this only represents  th.-ee slices of bread'*'' and a pint of  soup daily for the starving Belgians.  New German Brutality  F'ow the Huns Continue to Oppress  the Belgian People  Not satisfied with lowing heavy  and unbearable taxation upon Belgium  as a nation, and Brussels, Liege, Antwerp, Bruges, and Ostcnd as cities,  the Berlin authorities have now given  their sanction to wholesale confiscation. Here is a list of their known  depredations, viz:  1.���������The exportation of the 1916  green and grain crops to Germany.  2.���������The prohibited sale of sugar, tea,  coffee, and cocoa, until Berlin agrees.  3.���������The confiscation of all metals  and stripping of locomotives, for the  possession  of the  same.  4.���������The restriction of the sale and  consumption of glycerine.  5.���������Suspension of the trade in cotton.  6.���������The destruction and export of  trees.  7.���������The appropriation of factories  for the manufacture of munitions, and  the transfer of machinery in Belgium  to Germany.  8.���������The purchase of goods at one-  third their cost.  The taxes this year will be doubled  and to the Burgomcistcr of Brussels  an officer in high command said that  if there was any further disposition  on the part of the inhabitants to resist the taxes , the taxes for  would he collected at the point  bavonc-t.  1 branch  i   j-v.ee i->  Wrtl      UlcUlC.il     111  1917  of the-  touch with Parliament, Mr. Tcnnant,  Parliamentary under-secretary for war  and Mr. -Foster, financial secretary  for war, with Sir Reginald Brade as  secretary of the War Office atid of the  War  Council.  It is difficult to get into the War  Office, and more difficult to get out���������  like the continental railway system.  Guards turn away all those without  papers from authorized sources, stating a definite purpose for the visit and  a fixed time. Passing this barrier,  one's name and address are taken and  a permit issued, and the addresses are  always available if Scotland Yard  wishes to investigate the antecedents  of anyone making unauthorized inquiries.  Within the building there is an air  of work tinder kirrh pressure and with  rigid military discipline, with many  officers in uniform, old soldiers and  girl messengers also in uniform, tbe  girls in brown khaki dress and blouse  with brass buttons and a brass device  on the collar.  across the open,  ;m hour had lak-  liiics of German  and   with   pick  and  Why Johnny Flunked  "What was the result of the  .  . ���������        1    .1    .    r .m. ...    , . \   ,  , t   . ,-  "Mud," icplicd the bright  /-1    \r-...~-     TV.-.V.      -O   .......  ���������""���������v....       *������������������*.,    -t      '���������"��������������������������� J        . \    .    t >     . ������  flood?"  '.rkcr.  youngster.  Klevcn thousand four hundred British men teachers arc serving with  the forces and about 9,000 have attested under the Derby system. In  addition there arc 147 serving with  the naval force* and Alo women :icl-  ing as nurses. Teachers have already  gained five Victoria Crosses, while 2.12  have been killed, 118 wounded and  nine  arc  missing.  ing  <j ue.  she  c<  lilted  don't  wa vs  w jjiii.iii   iiom   me. ciiy   n;is sp< nil  the  summer in  a  small  (own aid  day,   while   doing   her  marketing,  ashed the butcher how lu  hap| en  to  choose  his  business.     Me  11<-*-������-  :i   lnimictii    -iiui   i1j������-i<-     ���������*\\'i-H   I  know,"  he answei ed, "but   '   ;il-  v.av   fjuid  of animals."  had rushed out,  ���������shovel were busy  making tin* connections blown b.v our  mine into a"-ioininuiiic:iiion trench bv  which ammunition, and reserves could  he brought forward to the hid** in  front.  This work brought lo light the (act  ill at we had blown in n gc-rman gallery  within four feet of our own and had  killed at least four Germans by the  explosion���������how tnan.v more were  ihere mi"ht have been in their demolished gallery one could  not  say.  For our part, tired out bv the exertions of the previnu*. tew days, it was  not hum before v.e were buck at billets and fart asleep, and it was a merit  pleasant reflection as cwlaoilwyn in  pleasant refhetion as wc. Jay down to  rr-st thai wc hail carried ont our work  with lhe best possible results and  without  a casualty of any hind.  li.hnuy was driviitgji hog to town.  lli- met the preacher driving toward  him." The hog iucainc fiighicmd and  ran across, lhe field, which caused  ItihmiY lo swear. The minister ihink-  ing to coiiect ihe boy ���������'.topped and  kindly  inqnir-d ''Who    brought     you  nn'"   I jilii-uo.'   ii-lilierl  "Nlobride   1iij������i|" In  me  up,   I   came  up  a   (out   and   drove  ������hi*    I - d obi sow "  Hun Soldiers Drugged  At Verdun the heavily massed German charges have most often been  made by fresh troops, advancing from  comparative safety to meet the sudden, merciless sweep of the French  machine guns. When Lord Northciiffe, publisher of the Daily Mail and  tiie London Times, returned from a  visit to the front at Verdun, he said,  in his account of the bayonet charges  of tho German troops, that the men  were "(Irug enthused." I had heard it  so decidedly denied that drugs were  given to the Germans before drives  that 1 interviewed him concerning his  authority for the statement. He said  that, his authority was the words of  the German prisoners themselves. He  had talked personally with half a, tiin-  drcd within an hour after thei: e,ip-  ture. These men declared that they  had been given either mixed with  some other gas, and lhat the effect  was a wild, enthusiastic, abandon, lasting for an hour and a half or two  hours.���������Luciau S. Kirtland in Leslie's.  "Aw, aw," said a snobbish visitor  lo Washington, "it must be���������aw���������very  unpIcaMunl for you Americans to be���������  aw���������governed by people whom you���������  ,i jn ��������� HHiiiuii l auslv to dinner}"  "Oh, 1 don't know," said the American girl; "no more so than for you to  be governed by people who wouldn't  ask yon  lo dinner!"  Amen, Said Ezra  An old kidy and gcntlcm.ii) ware  taking their first trip on the sieam  ears. She held her breath while ern<.������.-  ing a trestle ami then, turning to her  hushand, exclaimed in a high voice;  "Ih.oik  God,   I-',/1.1,   we  have  Iil!"  She -1 low did yon dare tell father  ���������leu vnn Ii-u i- :i hi i.'ni'1-l j.i S.sdlWio  a year?  lie   -Why,  1   have if  I   ne.irrv  v������ ,i\  Digging Out the Enemy  Germans Were Moles in Last Incar*  nation, Say French  "It is great pleasure" writes a  French officer in the Argonne, "to  Work against the Germans. They  dig like lunatics."  "First you find they are three yards  down, so you go down five. Then  you find they are still below you, so  you go down seven, hut still they dig  deeper, and there is no cud to it!  They must have been moles in their  last incarnation!"  "They do a lot of bluffing," said  another officer. "To make us think  they arc digging day and night they  sometimes hang up a pickaxe from  one of the beams of their sap and  leave a man to swing it lo and fro  so that it may tap against the rock.  Wc have caught them at it more than  once.      But they arc terrors to work.  "Cannon to left of them, cannon to  right of them, cannon behind them  volleyed and thundered!" quoted an  enthusiastic war correspondent. But  the censor cut the lines out. "Might  be giving away the positions of our  artillery!" he commented sagely.  "Hey, hey, you young rascal! whrrft  arc you going with that sign?"'said  the merchant, coming out to a boy  who was taking down a sign "Boy  'wanted  the boy. "I'm  And he gol  it.  M/*ed  <jt sny*.mi*>f>," ^t>t*t  going to take the job."  Hot el  ���������nialb'ct  Clerk-  thing  -Ts this $1,000 bill the  'Ol!  n.  * **������    ��������������� h^<������  **   *K x* ���������*.* * *  lb-part ing guest���������I  am afraid  it  is.  Clerk (to bell hoy)���������Here, take thia  bill to one of the waiters, and utile hiiv  to change it.���������Judge.  in there,  v'-v  I'm  ""������������������rkiVow  Vt11������r:t.' for  I can'tV That's  r*e!r*"~-T ICr  ���������  Hg^n^H^HMHMBaiaMiJi ^���������-fr^^-'i^i^  !;a.'^!:.Sp  THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  Local  anu  Middy waists, sizes 34 to 40, SI.2-5 at  S. A. Speers.  I will buy calves  two days old and  older.���������C O. Rodc*-brjs.  24  half-gallon   fruit   jars for  sale.  Apply Review Ofeige.  Crocks���������1  gallon  size 50c.  2-gallon  75c. 3-gallon $1.���������S. A. Speers.  Saddle Fob Sale���������Also bridle and  blanket.    Apply Review Office.  Mrs. H. B. Downs is spending  the  week with friends in Cranbrook.  Mrs. Pollitt  short holiday  coast.  left   on  Monday foi- a  with   friends   at   the  uco. Jiiiseroft loaded out a car or  fence posts this week, billed to Lethbridge. Alta.  The grouse shooting season will not  open until Sept. 15th this year, and  the daily bag is limited to 12 birds.  Miss McKay, who has been a visitor  with her sister, Mrs. D. Learmonth  for some time, left for Riondel on  Wednesday.  Victor Mawson iefr on Wednesday  for Estevan. Sask.. where he expects  to secure a permanent position in the  mercantile line.  Lj>wj.>   i    vvk>������i\.l\r  USE OCR  MOSQUITO  LOTION  ana we guarantee you will not  Via T������oetoT������<*jrl -uritL  . #-v>     J^VKJW^ \/V������    ..    . X .x  mosquitoes.  IVnofnri Hriiflr 9, fHinnb Ha  ui ooiuii ui u& uuHuun yui  Phone 67  ORESTON  George Meade left on Wednesday  on a business visit to Cranbrook.  Miss Lyda Johnson returned on  Wedm sday from a short holiday with  Nelson triends,  Daysely Eunce was a passenger  east on Wednesday. He was ticketed  to Macleod where he will help off with  the harvest this year.  Mrs. Freeman of Cowley, Alberta,  Vvho has been here with her sister,  Mrs. Jud. Fulmer, for a few weeks,  left for home on Tuesday.  Geo. Heald, who le2j^4nst week for  Nelsou, has secured a position with a  lumber firm in that city, and will  likely move there to reside in the neat*  future.  Christ Church Sunday School picnic  which was to have been held on Aug.  16th has been postponed until Wednesday, August 26rd. at the Chas. Moore  grounds,  Capt. and Mrs. Forrester loft on  Wednesday for the Kitchener country  for their annual ten-day** camp and  fishing trip. Tliey will have as their  guest this year Mrs. M. .1. Boyd.  J.   M-   Doyle   of   Calgary,   the   P.  i-v , *'.  . x _.  .11;      ...._*.,���������..*.,...������ .t .-....������.  _r?Hl?lS     V < >.     I I'fl \ r."J o ll VC     Miiij-t'iitiriujpui,  in this territory, accompanied by Mrs.  Doyle, spent the  week-end  with Geo.  | Johnson, the Creston branch manager.  j    To   have   it   in   keeping   with  the  I general   provincial  color scheme   (as  per Liberal predictions),   R. S.  Bevan  is this week giving the garage a new  j coat of paint of the  genuine  Grit red  ��������� hue.  i  | 8 BL. Streetor, whose wife taught the  i Erickson school most of last term,  | dropped dead on Saturday near  \ Ottawa, while on his way overseas  I with the Forestry Battalion. A  ! paralytic stroke carried him off.  H. Devine has been chosen by the  \ irust-ee-s to succeed R. Bo.-idway as  ! caretaker of the Crestou school for the  ; ensuing year. Owing to a shortage of  j funds it has been decided not to pro-  ' ceed with  the interior kalsomining for  ��������� the present at least.  j Reg. Thompson, a quite well-known  Valley poultryman. who ieft here  i about a year ago for the prairies, is  j the very latest of our citizens to don  the khaki. He enrolled at Calgary  last week with the American Legion���������  the same corps W. E. Stimson is with.  A special train wns run between  Sirdar and Crestou on Saturday  night and quite a large number from  tliat pome were nere ior tne oig xory  meeting that evening. Even A. R.  Swanson and C. M. Loasby passed up  the pleasure of Casey-Jones travel to"  come via the special  The dismantling of the K.V. will be  completed this week. There has heen  a fine old scramble to secure the ties  discarded hy the wrecking crew, most  everything worth having being carted  away by i-osidents along tre right of  way, the Indians were particularly  active in gathering in the timber from  the reserve south.  Miss Helen Moran left the early  part of the week for Calgary, where  she proposes visiting for a time.  Norman Trotter, who moved from  here 'to Macleod with his parents  about a year ago, spent the early part  of the week in Creston.  Mrs. R. S. Smith and ohildren, Who  have been visiting her mother at  Pincher Creek for. the past few weeks,  it'fio ueu. UDiii^ on  i' 1'iuft) .  Miss Augusta Doyle arrived from  Cranbrook on Wednesday and will  spend the next few weeks with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Doyle,  here.  A. L Squires, who bus been junior  at the bank hero for the past year, left  on Wednesday for Vancouver, where  he expects to enlist for oversells  service,  Christ Church Guild ladies expect  to haye a special attraction to announce next week iu connection with  their Labor Day dance iu the Parish  Hall .on Sept, 4th.  English Goods Just. In.���������Brown-Poison's com flour, Cere-bo's health saline.  Cere-bo's   table    salt,     Cerebo's   bisto  gravy  maKer,  .���������-... ..���������c-,..:x  fiitvjJCimii',  -F. H. Jackson's.  B3E9  Caters to the discrim-  ,p.J������jl������MJV     ������*..������* J>������ #������������������������  tiiuiing  pUUMVl  Rooms     the    coolest  and cleanest.  Dining Room service  ine best*  The  Bar   is   stocked  with  only First-class  Liquors and Cigars  J.  H. DOYLE*   Manager     V  Yellow Transparent** are moving in  small quantities this week via express,  but it is expected a full carload will be  available for shipment before the end  of next week. The Union is discouraging the shipping of cooking apples  this season, as the practice has a  tendency to reduce the price of tho  better grades of early f,tll apples.  R.J. Long went on to Kaslo with  the premier for the rally in that city  on Monday night, nnd is upending the  week in that locality. An estimate  of the number of soldiers who will  vote at this election places it at less  thiui fifty, so that if either candidate  bus a lead of half a hundred when the  hnliot.s are counted on Hopf. 141,h, it  will he safe for them to celebrate the  victory forthwith.  I jT. Heath has been notified of his  j appointment to tn,ke tho horticultural  I census of the Oreston Valley, under  j the direction of Horticulturist Middle-  ! ton of Nelson, Mr. Heath will take  ! nn accurate record of the number of  j fruit trees, their ago and general con-  , flition. Ho will also report on the  [ pototo, truck nnd Hinall fruits crops,  ] nnd also take a census of tie Hoy stock  mi well iih tho general farm crops.  At their business meeting on  Tues-  dny tho Hnd Ci*ohh Indies   (hiding they  hud  oomo "JtlKI hi  the treiunny pro-  I reeded to vote another $25 to be spout  ��������� on food for the Allien prisoner** of war  ! in Germany,   und  also fo  Hend $50 to  i hcadqutiHei'tf in Toronto to be lined nn  , iho parent society saw 111.    The band  and nil who look   part   in   the   1th of  August concept were given the Auxiliary's   bent  thanks   for  valuable sor-  j j... ..    j j ijiliJ nil    it 11-   J7UIM-,       in    Mil,tint  the meeting on iho i-eeond Tuenday 111  eiieh month will be a bii'iinc!;:i neiuilon  and nil the members of the executive  ���������ire*iiMkc<l to attend.  orange marmalade,  Green corn exnort commenced this  week, Teddy Haskins being the first  to favor with this. In spite of the  prolonged dry spell up till yesterday  almost 100 crates of cucumbers have  gone out to points in the Pass.  R. Wood, the O.U.G. representative  here, spent the week-end at Boswell.  He reports that the lake section was  favored with a very heavy rainstorm  on Sunday night, much to the benefit  of the vegetable crops particularly.  The Creston IJoard of Trade will  meet in special session on Saturday  evening, at 7 o'clock, when Messrs.  Brewster and Macdonald will be present to receive a similar memorial to  that, laid before Premier Bowser last  Saturday.  The first of tha Valley's 1916 tomato export trade was in evidence on  Monday, wnen both W. G. Littlejohn  and J. W. Fraser had a couple of  crates for shipping. Estimates of the  year's crop in this line iuns from  7,000 to 10,000 crates.  Creston branch of the Bank of Commerce has the distinction of being one  of the first financial institutions in the  Pass to blossom out with a lady assistant on the clerical staff. Miss  Vera Palmer has just been added to  the payroll, as junior clerk in the place  of Mr. Squires.  The Red Cross workers forwarded  another bale of supplies to the Nelson  depot on Tuesday. In it was 59 pairs  of socks, 8 surgical shirts, 7 kneecaps,  pair pyjamas, face cloths and a supply  of old linen. Work received during  that day included socks from Mrs.  Cameron and Mrs. Jackson.  In addition to the list shown in this  issue, the Women's Institute ladies  have secured special prizes for : English currant cake, white cake, puff  pastry, lemon pies, 4 loaves homemade  bread, 3-poun.d roll of butter, table  boquet, and at least one other item.  A complete list of these specials will  be given next week.  John Keen, Kaslo, the Liberal candidate, was here over the week-end,  speaking at the Conservative rally  here on Saturday. John was heading  the poll last week. At the voting on  H.M.S Rainbow a, few days previous  two yotes were cast by Kaslo constituency men and Mr. Keen assures  that ho got them both.  Something very closely akin to perfection in cherries were gathered on  the Chorritigton ranch last week,  when Mr. Cherrington had a few  crates of Olivets for shipment. For  sl'/c, color and flavor tho Cherrington  fruit may haye some equals but certainly no supo-'iors, not even among  the imported varieties���������nor the far-  famed product of Kaslo.  Owing to preying household work,  which is so much in evidence in a  ranch home, coupled with tho inconvenience of living out of town, Mrs.  McMurtrie hat* found it necessary to  resign an president of the Rod Gross  Auxiliary. f As the annual mooting,  will be hejfl In n few weeks it was decided to hay* the vice-president. Mrs.  H. Lyne, llll the former office for the  balance of the term.  Master Gordon Spiers Is nursing a  considerable supply of bruises ami  cuts as the result of a, kick from one  of the heavy Work Iiophi-h in his father's  haru on Tuesday, Fortunately he was  close up when the niiimiilYi foot camo  in contact, with him and his injiipies  are mostly tlu* after effects of being  lilntmned up against I he rough wide of  the barn. He jn recovering nicely  and will soon be around as usual,  PRICE OF  B BBBBBS      BS&&SBa^      BB  fflfc   M  Five-Passenger  - Touring Cars -  f.o.b. FORD, Out.  ��������� S* BEVAN,       Creston  For the  Ladies..  Hosiery  r  ���������r-j-rcf-jfc;  m^f M.    1-*1xm'l.<7  e  T^k  ��������������� *~������ /-������. r*    m        *-\ *~- *-\ *���������*  i ess vjruvjfcis  Ginghams  Lawns  Ribbons  i^atc**),   ix^.  For the  Men  New Shirts  in Khaki  Drill  Flannel  Dress and  Sport  Shirts  N  ���������* V,V-I\ VVUU  These are all verv siood values.  The colors are fast dyes.  Oreston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  mwi     ^m\\/mW \\\^mW ^QxtB*   GMH# Cs SS j������gggpm*������gff   C9 GOT Q*  M   *m mmttm*   m%mmm Xmm^lTl mmjm% ���������������������   *���������  ���������1  I  jgj  mm ^^^  LUMBER, $10 per M. and up.  SHINGLES, $2 per M. and up.  BRAN, $1.10 per hundred.  SHORTS, $1.20 per hundred.  2 cans CORN for 25c.  2 cans PEAS for 2 5c.  2 cans BEANS for 2 5c.  mmatmmsam  "JS.       H 13  I *"OjnM   Ittj D M   |g   Mlmmmmmm   mJmm  ^****m\i  wm.  mjCfii M   tOt JWWL    (JJ*1*Jl      Q     H  M fcffll tt   IU Q M   lilt   hmUbJib    DjUh.     ^t*x    UL*H ^S   E|     mxmx.     ^mlxjl^    *u M,i      4Htl*      tlkmm.   m*   M  rfvGiisLiiV LiSiiitiCS bCiiipdiEw  ������ IIWMT*?r%  - ���������- ^.^^.,..^....11.. ���������"'""""*-'*  ^^������������������uiatfijaiumi

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0173328/manifest

Comment

Related Items