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Creston Review Sep 15, 1916

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Array I,  MMIIIM  smm  ���������.-itn,".~  ^    \  \4**y/,  8KI  6 X d3S        A  ....,;,*������^,.f,^tw������rr:::*v~i-c--'''- ���������  ���������0������$pp?r-   '��������������������������� -  ^'f.  '/>'  /  Vol. VIII.  ORES  TON, B.  \J.m  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1916  No. 35  ���������m  ft v,  To Explain Spray  Method Thursday  Ranchers and all others interested  should make a memo of Thursday  afternoon, Sept. 21st. At 2.80 p.in.  that date M. S. Middleton, the assistant provincial horticulturist, who has  t his season boen conducting spraying  experiments ir. the Adlard and Stocks  & Jackson orchards is deyoting the  afternoon to explaining what methods  were adopted during the season's  operations on these places and the  fruit will be on the trees to show inst  exactly what success was obtained in  ������������ne of the worst years the Valley has  experienced in the matter of apple  scab.  On the Stocks & Jackson place the  work was done with a power sprayer  and some 35 trees, mostly all of the  Mcintosh Red variety, were used for  experimental purposes, lime and sulphur spray being used, being given a  half-dozen different treatments. Although we have not seen the fruit in  question we understand that it has  come through in first-class shape, and  speaks eloquently of the satisfactory  results obtained from systematic and  thorough spraying.  On the Adlard place the work was  carried on with a hand pump, and  while the showing is not so good all  the defects are not. entirely due to the  spray nor the method of putting it on  ���������at least one of the sprays was not  applied owing to the carelessnss of J.  P* Johnson, the early-season resident  horticulturist.  However, Mr Middleton will go very  thoroughly into all details of the season's work on these plots, and will  be only to happy to answer any and  all enquiries concerning the work. It  is quite a large subject and it is hoped  that every rancher mho can possibly  get away fromjwork for a few hours  will be on hand, and as near on "time  as possible, Thursday afternoon next,  home of Mrs. Agnes Farr, 1018 Eighth  avenue, Calgary west, when the Rev.  A. C. Wishart, pastor of the St. Paul's  Presbyterian church, united in marriage Private William B. Hunter, of  Newton, Stewart, Scotland, and Miss  Ethelwynne Garnet Cooper, second  daughter of Captain and Mrs. Ashley  Cooper, of the 107th East Kootenay  regiment. The bride was charmingly  attired in a dainty gown of creme  yoile. and was supported by Miss  Kingstone Rogers, while the groom  was attended by Staff Sergeant  William Kemp.  Liberal Candidate  Wins in Kaslo  Local  erso  i  ourftAda  Wynndel  Miss Anna Hagen was a Creston  visitor on Sunday.  Mrs. M. Davis of Winnipeg is visiting her sister-in-law, Mrs. J. Bathie.  Mica  Tl������*r������*\*������-i.>   X^txtmoxt xmr.ta  rt T**������.".*������V   f^lm.txaxr  ic...   ...������.-���������* ^t.t^f  j.   ������.������u^w   .* ^.k.   x. x*f %^v������.   ^Jx vv..*  caller on  Saturday and Sunday,  the  guest of Mrs. F. J. May.  J. Ofner of Hosmer, B.C., spent  Saturday and Sunday visiting his  brother Paul en route to Nelson. *  Birth���������In Creston, on Sept. 14, to  Mr. and Mrs. James Johnston, a son.  Horse Fob Sale���������Work horse, ^in  good shape, weighs about 1000 lbs.���������  Apply P.O. Box 42, Creston.  The grouse shooting season opens  to-day. Sportsmeh are reminded that  the daily bag of these birds is twelve.  Mrs Passmore, who has spent the  past month with friends at Vancouver  and Victoria, returned home on Sunday.  Rev. Mr. Lees, the new Methodist  pastor, will preach his first sermon in  Creston at the eyening service on  Sunday next.  Mi*. Miller, acconntaut at the Cranbrook brank, is in charge at the Bank  of Commerce here, while Mr. Bennett  is on vacation.  Bridge foreman Johnston is at Six*-  dar this week where the government  is putting-down a considerable stretch  of new sidewalks.  Capt. Passmore of the 192nd is on  leave from the Sarcee Camp, Calgary,  for a few days, which he is spending  with his family here.  Cattle Fob Sale���������Two milch cows,  1 heifer 18 months old. 1 heifer 6  months old, 2 steers. All in good condition���������R. J. Chambers, Erickson,  B.C.  The Red Cross is to have its annual  meeting on Tuesday afternoon, October 3rd. At the conclusion of the  business session a 10-cent tea will be  served.  Eye Troubles ?���������J. J. Walker, the  well kuuvvo Nelson optician will visit  Creston at the Mercantile store on  Sept. 18 and 19, prepared to test eyes  and fit glasses.  In the Kaslo riding the returns show  John Keen, Liberal, winner by a majority of 78. Creston took the news  with good grace. AU hands expected  a close vote, with both sides confident  of success.  The early returns were perplexing.  In the Valley, where an eyen break  was the best impartial observers conceded Long he rolled up a lead of 26 in  the seven polls. In Kaslo city, where  the Liberals hardly looked for a majority. Keen emerged with a lead of  64, to which was added another 25 at  Ainsworth.  The polls along the lake were mostly Long, though the majorities were  small.    The Valley polls stood :  Long  Sirdar...  !  10  Wynndel  10  Erickson jc.    8  Canyon City -; 20  Reclamation Farm-    9  Creston  : 76  Kitchener  10  At Boswell Long was in front with  a lead of 14, while at Crawford Bay it  was 15 all.  While there is the soldiers vote still  to be reckoned with it is not considered extensive enough to change the  result. Of course the chief interest  was in the political side of the balloting, and inconsequence little attention  was accorded the prohibition vote or  the woman suffrage contest, and these  returns are not available. However,  those rec-eived show that Creston Valley endorsed both propositions almost  two to one.  The Creston delegate also figured on  the programme as one of three speakers on the subject "Preparedness  of Women," which was discussed  under three heads: For the home,  For Professional life, For* public  service���������Mrs. Forrester handling the  latter feature of the topic.  Bowser Forces  Badly Beaten  Keen  8  5  9  16  7  70  2  At the polling yesterday the electors  of British Columbia hopelessly defeated the Bowser government. The  returns as complete as The Review  could gather them up to an early hour  this morning show the standing of the  parties as follows:  Liberal 34.  Conservatives 12.  Socialists 1.  Included in the Conservative  coinmr**: fii-e four seats which are still  doubtful, though at last reports the  Tory nominee was leading. One of  these is J. H. Schofield in Trail who is  in "front by 26, with several polls to  eome which are expected to pull him  through.  Premier Bowser went down to defeat   in   Vancouver,   and    with    the  Mrs. Jones of Kuskcnook. accompanied by Mrs. Montgomery of Nelson, were Sirdar visitors   on Tuesday.  Rev. R. E. Pow of Creston had  Presbyterian service here on Tuesday  evening.  The new sidewalk is all but finished  and is certainly a very great improvement, supplying a Long felt want.  Miss Fausen of Aldrich, who has  been spending a few .days here with  friends, returned home last Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Whitter of Cran-'. exception of Hon. W. R. Ross in Fort  brook are registered   at   the   C.P.R. i George, all the cabinet ministers are  hotel.  W. B. Embree and wife of Creston  were Sirdar visitors this week.  J. S. Brindley returned to Jasper,  B.C., where he is train despatcher on  the G.T.P.  Lord Shaugnessy, accompanied by  local officials, passed through here  Wednesday p.m., en route for the  coast.  What beautiful weather we. had for  election day.  Miss Aslang Andestad left for Cranbrook on Monday, where she will  spend the winter.  Pte. Ed, Penson is the first huntsman to be fortunate enough to secure  a deer, coming in with a fine one early  in the week. Deer seem to be plentiful in this vicinity this fall, several  having been seen recently.  Mrs. Thorpe, Miss Alice Embree and  Miss Tompkins of Croston wore Duck  Crook visitors on Tuesday, the guests  of Mrs. Penson.  Mrs. E. Williams and O. .1. Wigen  wero Creston cullers on Tuesday.  With the return of fine weather  this week haying operations -have  re-commenced on the fiats.  Don't forget the Club dance Saturday night, which will  Clubhouse.  bn held in  the  Mrs. (Capt.) West and lady friend  of Nelson, also Clarence Ogilvie and  John Hunoroft who aro of tho crew of  the tug Hercules, were Wynndel  visitors on Wednesday.  Pte. Ed. Ponson left on Wednesday  for Bonnington to assist in the taking  of tho soldiei-H vote at that centre on  Thursday. He is expert ed home today.  Mrs. Matt, liagcn had a rather unpleasant trip to Croston yesterday.  While playing on the swing at the  school in the morning Master Oscar  fell off, inflictiug a had cut on the  head behind the ear. lie wan treated  hy Dr Henderson mid no serious  i-ompiicat.i'MiH ���������������������������"��������������� aiiMcipatcii, we arc  glad u\way.  A very pretty  nlcmni'/.od    on  military wedding was  September ft   ut  the  B. Thompson of Crowsnest, B.C.. is  iu charge of the C.P.R. depot this  week, relieving R. M. Reid, who is  taking a few days off on account of a  touch of chickenpox.  With the grouse season opening today there has been a great demand  for gun licenses this month. Well  over n hundred of them haye been  issued to date this season.  The next social event in Creston  will be a dance in Mercantile Hall on  Friday evening, Sept. 29th, under the  auspices of the local Red Cross Indies.  The admission is 50 cents  The September sitting of the County  Court at Croston is scheduled for  Wednesday next. It will hardly  materialize. So far as we enn loam  no cases have been entered.  Tho September fruit crop report just  to hand places the Creston and Willow  Point apple crop at 20,000 boxes, with  about 83 percent. No. 1. Lust yoar  Creston hnd nn output very close to  21,000 boxes.  Major Mallandaine was home from  Fernieover the week-end. Recruiting  for tho 225th Battalion is going on a  bit slowly at present the total strength  being but slightly over 000��������� about half  tho nunilv-M* requh-rd.  Lust week's market commissioner's  report criticizes tho Creston ranchers  on tho score that they aro using too  long nails in boxing their apples. He  says, "Strong objections are being  raised by a good many jobbers to the  long nails being used by  tho packers,  for uiiiU   ii . ijlI.i    ht.H    li.-.-ii    t.iM-li.'it    in  tho   ware   house    before   prospective  purch.'t.'-.T.s, and the  nailtt  arc long, it  has not a good appearance and  looks  a** if it had hoon condemned."  Women's Institute  Report to. Date  A feature of the Women's Institutes  convention at Nelson this week was a  series of thi-ee-minute reports of the  work of each institute during the  year. The report of the Creston  organization, which was read by Mrs,  Forrester, is as follows:  Since the Crpston Women's Institute  was organized on January 8, 1916, we  have eight instructive, meetings, with  an average attendance of 39 members.  Some good, helpful papers were given  at these meetings, among which were:  A menu for a dinner cooked in a  cassorol, Patriotism, First Aid, A plea  A mixed car of apples and tomatoes  went out from Erickson on Saturday,  and a second   one was  pulled out on  j Wednesday.    It  is   likely   the  third  | will go to-morrow, and  will   be about  half green tomatoes.  The voting here on Thursday was  brisk, and while this is wx*it^ten before  the polls close we will hazard the  guess that R. J. Long will have a  majority at his home pod.  Corn is a bit of a luxury this season  bringing 30.centsa dozen���������cind scarce  at that.  Miss Annie Hamilton returned on  Friday from a week's holiday with  friends at New Denver and  Sandon.  A slight frost was reported in  some parts of Erickson district on  Friday morning, but little damage  appears to have been done. The nip  on Thursday  morning,   however, was  also down and out.  Vancouver went solid Liberal, returning the full six members. In  Victoria it was another Liberal sweep,  H. C. Brewster and the other three  Liberals being away out in front The  following are the way the constituencies lined up���������  Liberals  Alberni���������Brewster.  Cariboo���������Yorston.  Columbia���������Buckham.  Comox���������Stewart.  Cranbrook���������King.  Dewdney���������Johh Oliver.  Bsquiuirtit���������McCurdy.  Fernie���������Fisher.  Greenwood���������McLean.  Grand Forks���������Thompson.  Kaslo���������Keen.  Lillooet���������Bryson.  Nanaimo���������Sloan.  North Okanagan���������McDonald.  New Westminister���������Whiteside.  Omineca���������-Alex. Manson.  O <yyryt>.l ���������\*���������������".*������������������������ ****���������*,-.*  for order. Origin of Institutes, Making | more severe, and will cause aconsider-  jams. Canning Preservation of eggs,  Rose Culture.  In April we-served a tea netting  $8.20 for Red Cross work, and in  August another tea was given when  $3 was realized for Servian relief. A  committee has been formed to cairy  on League of Empire work and six  budgets havo been made and forwarded to tho boys at the firing lino.  At tho regular meetings the members have made 10 dozen compreas  gauze dressings, 6 dozen large surgical  dressings, and 7 dozen pads, which  have boon handed to the local Red  Cross society. 100 yards of surgical  gauze was donated by one of the  Institute members. At the closo of  the meetings a. woll-rendered programme of musical numbers woro  given.  Wo now havo a membership of 87,  and on Septombor 1st wo htilcl a fall  fair. 150 entries wor< made and a flno  collection of needlework, flowers,  vegetables, cooking and canned fruit  was on display. An admission feo of  ten cents wns charged, bringing iu  $13.50. Tea was served, with proceeds  amounting to $0.20. Tlu; financial  statements to date:  Receipts���������  Membership fees $13.50  Government grant  41.50  Donations to Fair   15.00  Proceeds of Fair  22.70  able loss to some of the ranchers.  J. W. Fraser has thc banner cucumber crop in this section, but he reports  that they are setting slow now. Tomatoes are also slow coming in, and  between the recent rains and the frost  the output will be curtailed,  Our old friend, A. Lindley, who is  now resident at Coleman, Alta., was  a business visitor hero Thursday.  Mr. E. Cart-wright is favored with a  visit this month from his father, who  hails from Hamilton, Ontario.  Rosslani���������-Wilson.  Richmond���������MeGeei*.  Saanich���������Pauline:  Prince Rupert���������Pattullo.  Sloean���������Nelson.  North Vancouver���������Haines.  South Vancouyer���������Weart.  Vancouver���������MacDonaid. Smith,  Mcintosh. Earris, Donnelly, (.'owner.  Victoria���������Brewster, Hall, Hart, Bell.  Conservatives.  Atlin���������McDonald.  Cowichun���������Hay ward.  Delta���������McKenzie.  Islands���������Foster,  Nelson���������Dr. Rose.  Trail���������Schofield.  Chilli wack���������Macken.  Kamloops���������Shaw.  South Okanagan���������Jones.  Similkamccn���������Shatford.  Socialist.  Newcastle���������Parker Williams.  While all the   majorities   are   not  available enough of them  have  been  received to   warrant us in saying tin1  soldiers   vote   is not  at all   likely   to  affect the parties' standing.  It will be noticed that Mr. Brewster  has boen elected in two constituencies;  that Price Ellison is not numbered  among the winners, and last, but not.  least, our mutual friend Thomas  Donald Cavon has been repudiated by  the electors of Cranbrook.  Returns arc incomplete on prohibition aud woman suffrage but it is safe  to pz-cdict that they both have carried  bv a voto of at least three to two.  Tho Standard mino at Silverton  paid a dividend of $50,000 in August.  To date this mine hiis paid in dividendg,  $2,250,000.  eight furnaces at tho  smelter   are    now in  $122.70  Expenditure���������  Hall  rent  $21.00  Postage and bunting    0.18  Piano rent     2.50  I'nzo money paid  nt*S.2t>  Printing and advertising     0 25  $1>7.1H  Cash on hand    S2C.G2  Seven of tht  Grand Forks  operation.  The August payroll at Trail smelter  was $105,000.  liy iiui it.whjn lXu^nhiiuYs ������������������.'aU-riug  cart, dust was kept down in Trail  ljiibor Day,  In the Lurdoau 20 mules aro packing  ore from the Triune and Old Gold  mines.  Fourteen interned Gormann escaped  from   the Vernon  internment   ramp  "mul. week.  [ Foil Mteclo :*- mimm !*Yi**-bj**< rh,n  service   again,   thc Htiident-iu-chargo  j for the punt year having returned to  ������'������11o(pc.  Thoro is considerable tansolitis at  Fernie.  T. F. Miller, at Kaslo, raised an acre  of wheat this year which ho claims  will yield 00 bushels.  Last wook was rather a prosperous  one for the Methodist pastor at Fernie.  He had three weddings.  Ike Trehcrne. one of Greenwood's  barbers, has closed up shop and moved  to tho coast.  The outlook for minintr in the district around Trent Lake and Ferguson  is steadily improving.  So far this year 21 mines in the  United States have shipped ore to the  smelter at Trail.  llovmic Fou HjUjIC -5-room cottage  with   largo    basement,    lathed    and  t.lji.il ..veil   nn t.iort oil a.  !������>������������������������  M'l.'l Ul f,���������.t  each, all planted to  apple  and   peach  ti ������:.-..���������>,   '.j.-.t l II.. .IIUI    CUI'l'ttlkl^J.        VV iil Hell  for   $050,   with 10  per   cont.   off for  end*.    Apply Ilia iiav ()i<>.������k.  V(������  'b  V  ���������*v>  _-������-������.^������������������������,������.wM.������liiiiMMii������iiiaiiiwiaii!ii!Sg������  mmmtam  !ii������W|if>,ijftj)j������|jjj)i^^  mm iXHE REVIEW, CBESTON, B. a   rriifna tb  903  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  moment     dumb j      f)0g That Won the V. C.  PENYWERN'S  WIFE  and   remained   for   a  with   consternation.    "Whv,     Daphne,     what     have   von !������,,������-. *~> r    .      r*        ,  been doing with yourself, child? You , Jack* the famous Pet of the Guards,  look  a  perfect   wreck!"   cried   she  as j Is Honored.  =f  Tommy's French Bride  ABY-  Cl r\v>i:+t5r>i?    WASPFN 11  X   l_.V-?*.Vi_jl-������V^������-< ������������ JC-XX\XJ'Xmt*. -m   MB  Here, Lock & Co.. Limttai-  7 OROiSTO  she stood back, holding the young  wife away with her two gloved hands  and staring with horror, which was  certainly   sincere,     into   lhe     flushed  j face of her niece.  I     "Oh,   no,   Aunt     Valeric,     don't   be  unkind,"  protested  Daphne,  trying  to  laugh.     "There's   nothing   the  with  mc  but  the   remains  of  ....  i com.  How Naturally Entente Marriage Alliances Are Fostered.  One of the inosl  famous regimental I     Frederick   Palmer   writes   from   thc  pels  that  ever lived was "lack,"  who j British   headquarters  in   France:   One  was  found, when a  poor  little puppy, | ?f .tbe results of  the presence of the  a   sentry   outside   St.  b a sentry outside St. James' Palace. Snow was ou the ground at the  time, aud the dog had evidently been  ill-treated,     so   the.   sentry,  With the Boy Scouts  Training the Youth of Our Land tc  Become Efficient Citizens.  The preparation of the boy-todaj  for the financial"and commercial war  of thc future is a subject which presents itself to leaders of thought ir  every   civilized   country.     The   spoils  British army in France is that a good  many     British     soldiers     will     lake  French  wives home  with theni.    The j of the economic war will go to-those  touched, I difference   in  language,   far   from   be-> countries   best   equipped   with   health  bar  is  an  accessor*/.     Mr.   At-[and   physique,     common sense,   gooJ  Is, energy, ability and education  energies," says Sir . Robecr:  French. There is plenty of leisure j Baden-Powell, "should be-concec-  ior the courtship to develop. Frc- trated on training the rising genera-  miently British battalions remain in  the same section  for months on end.  ie   matter i picked   it   up   and   fed   it.     The   dog j lllS  a   bar  is  an  accessory.     Mr.   At-   and   ;  f a  slight j eventually became very  much attac.lt-j **���������>'.���������*-��������� teaches Miss France English and] mora  led to the s.entry. whose regiment, the   Miss   France     teaches     Mr.      Atkins ."Our  prccipi- j Scots  Guards,  adopted  the animal as   French.     There   is   plenty   of   leisure (Bade  (Continued)  "Oli  s w e e t  niy   poor  dear   Chin-Chin,  my j else  icklc   pel sums!     How   do   you  do. my  dear  Sir  Penywern?       I'm  so  *.-;;..lued to see you again!    Do hold  dog   firmly,    Krne>tinc-,  oc  the   poor  *).  But   Lady     Acrise   turned     prccipi- I Scots   Guards,  adopted   the  animal as  tately   to   Sir   Penywern. ja  pet.  "This     place     doesn't     agree     with)     Jack went all  through   the  Crimean  her,"   she   said.     "ion   mustn't   keep j War,   lighting   tooth  and   nail   by   the,  her   here.   Sir   Penywern.     \ ou   mtu-.t.   side of his master and once going so i When   the  men  have  done  their  shift  let the place and take her somewhere | tar   as   to   -save   hit*   life.     One   of   thei i"   'he trenches  they  return "in rest"  1   never   saw   such     a   frightful i enemy   came  at   the   erstwhile   sentry jas  the  saying  goes   to  the   same  vil-  altcraikui   in   anyone   in   so   short   a j with   his   gun   clubbed  but  jack   went pages .where  they  were before.    TJsu-       ___       time.     Slie  looks  thirty !     Aud  all  in j for   him!       Sad   to   relate,     however, i ally   they     have  quarters     in   French j movement is performing that service  a  few   weeks!" (Jack's   master     was  killed  at     inker-1 houses, in a sense they become mem- i in  a   remarkably   efficient  way.     The  oi i     ii   v:,s   in   vain   lhat   both   husband : man.    When thc reemient came home , hers of the community. Boy  Scout is taught  u  tion to the fullest possible -extent ir,  individual character, technical efficiency and physical health. With thif  foundation they make efficient citizens and equally, if need be, the most  efficient   soldiers."       The   Boy  Scout  it   was   m   vain  killed  i  i  1     bv  the     mi:  Oh,   yes,  i   iiavc some  luggage  trunks   have   I  U .J S v  be   run  over   and j ;>...1   witt*  protested   tliat   thev   had  no I Ouccn    Victoria   was   so   touched   by  y,   horrid     tram, j inlention   of   disposing   ot   Redgrange'the   story   that   she   had   a   miniature  yes,   1   suppose j hui*   without   further   notice.      Lady | Victoria  Cross  made,  which  she prc-  oe   .  loo.  P *���������''-;  to;;;  *- "h.  fou;  KrnesiiiK*. bow  got?     Combien  olis?    And   dear   Daphne,  how   i<  1   had   hoped   to   see  her   her.-.  N'ot   ill.   I   icpe?       Krne--.y.nc,  ��������� -li-bic*.1.   izarde.   \ ous   alle:*.   laisso*  really  j: ; -���������-.  K o  *auvre  I   don"  . siir.e.  "l.m-Chiu. Trr.r.i-.*1  know!    Three   or  Tell the man, tell  1   remember   low  tr.  SO  . c cot  was   atruKi,   v.  man who  frivol o-.'.s.  on   D.iph  o   vo  ���������.���������Oiiid   i^  ti r v  ,-   "i*>.  .worn  :o   kit,  -wilder  A Tiiotor-c.i-.-:  you have one;  -: know, Sir Peny-  icht be the sort ot  " "ri. on motoring as  \ ou would insist  :c:!*g   around   the  .d   bv   this  nt-st   suggested  back   to  il.-.  her meec  towit     with   her,  seaside  for  the  aut-  Acrise  should   go  and  then   lo  thc  umn.  As Daphne shook her head, Lady-  Ac rise, turned to Sir Penywern with  excitement.  "Am i hot right?" said she. "Isn't  she really ill and wouldn't it be better lo risk a  link* inconvenience, and  or   ine     uev. lutoveu  1 ieIped   lit'r   ;:i:o 1;:e  back     to     the     poor  whom     iter     mistress  strusrcle   unaided   with  : 1 even  a   link*   natural   regret,   in  order  M ;o  restore  her  to  healih?''  "1 >ha!i be all right in a few days,  indeed."' protested Daphne. "Shan't  1,   Pen?"  "1  hope  so,"  said he.  Lady Acrise,  who  had considerable  acuta*.ess     under   her    absurdities  of  time j mariner, looked from one to the other  r   out   oi   reacn j^nd suddenly perceived a certain rcti-  porter.  and    he j cence,   a   certain   reserve   in   the   way  car,   and     went j t*ne   cves   0f   these   two   met.  Frenchwoman, j     .\nd   both   of   them   knew   that   she  had    lei't_   to j had     found     out  that     there  existed  two  or   three i sonic  sort of  scntcd   to   the   gallant   little  together  with  the.  Crimean  medals.  ,i  The War's History  an  East-Anglian, porter and aj     "]']1   talk   to   you,   prescutly,"   said  i Lady Acrise,  suddenly.  he   returned  io  Lady Acrsse, ���������     ]n   the  meantime   she  allowed  lier  How Much Do We Know About the  Great Struggle.  Plow much do we know about the  war we imagine, ourselves to be seeing? If we could read now* the history which will be published 50 years  hence, we might not be able to recognize thc story, lt may minimize  or leave 'out many of thc things  which seem to us now to be the  most important and dwell on events  we have not even heard of. In this  age of light, much of the war is being  fought in the dark.  The Marquis of Crewe, on July 20,  19x6. tells the House of Lords For the  first time that from December, 1914,  to September, 1915, war was going  on upon the northwestern frontier of  j India; that in that time there were no  Hess      than     seven   separate     attacks,  trunk  foreign  \\tien     l'.'-'      t ^t .Ul W Wi.     J..-J     x^xt\x.      -kv.Jox-,   ; J7(       tne      l.J^JClll lilJIS-      SJiJ^     UJJJ-J.YJ-JJ      JJJ_*-|., - ..-...,. ;  he   found   her   twirling   round   in_ the' sclf   to   be   conducted   to   her   room,     som*=   ������f  a  ver^   formidable   charac-  middle  of  the  road in  a  slate  of in-   where   she   remained   until   the   gong   ^er  tense   excitement   over   the  supposed | summoned the small party to dinncr/H*?d dl-armed tribesmen could not be  loss of her purse, which was finally': Daphne, whose first appearance at  discovered at the bottom of her bag the dinner table this was since her  under  her  powder-puff. , illness,  tried     hard   to  be     unusually  Sir Penywern was quite glad to get ��������� talkative, but was aware that she and  her safely" into the car and out of, her husband were being carefully  sight   of   thc   grinning  natives,     who'watched.  stood nudging each other outside the;     The   presence     of   two     neighbors  station door. '-. whom     Daphne  had  taken     the  pre-  1-1 e was thankful that he could sit: caution to invite for the sake of her  at thc wheel, leaving his flighty guest'aunt, who loved society of any sort,  and her maid inside thc car; and it \ prevented any return to the subject  was not until they reached the Hall' of Daphne's indisposition. And  and he helped her* to descend tliat he j when thc ladies retired to the draw-  had another opportunity of speaking' ing-room after dinner thoy found a  to   her. j subject     of       discussion     in       Lady  Alreadv he had almost given up Acrises' Pekinese spaniel; and  hope that this flighty, fussy, self- Daphne was glad of thc irrrcre'SI  absorbed woman  of thc world  could  shown   by   thc   other   two   ladies,   by  which she profiled to rest in a chair  in a corner, while the others grew* ex-  be of any real assistance to liim and  Daphne  in  their difficult  position  l'le  began  to  wish  that, instead of j cited   over   dogs   in   general   and   Pc-  inviting  her  to  the  Hall, lie  had let  kincse    in  particular.      Lady Acrise,  Daphne go to the Gellebrands, and  bad followed her there. In the peaceful domestic atmosphere of the vicarage he would have been more likc-  Iv to hnd a way out of his troubles  than in ihe society of this half-clever,  half-foolish whirlwind of a woman.  However, she was at his door, and  the best must be made of the situation. He spoke to her in a low, impressive voice as they mounted thc  shallow steps together into lhe  house.  "1   must   warn   you  that you   won t  find   Daphne   looking   well,"   he   said.  "Oh.   dear,   I'm   so   awfully   sorry!  The   climate     loo  severe    for   her,   1  suppose?''  "Well, no. 1 don't think it's the  climate. She had a fright :i week ago,  and site's been practically confined to  Inr   room   ever  since."  formidable" to thc government of  India. What has been going on  there? The danger must be over,  the government, which concealed  so successfully, would not admit it  now* in this way. It must have been  a "formidable" danger indeed when  no hint of it was allowed to leak out  to a nation which was permitted to  learn of thc failure in the Dardanelles  campaign    and  the    disaster in  - . . .-   ---���������... to be a healthy  With thc trench men folk away, man, a "���������cntlcman and when rich'  Mr. Atkins lends a hand with any j needs the assistance of might, the  heavy work that requires a man's j muscle is available, too.  strength. Only today the correspon-1 A Scout's duty and promise is tc  dents saw* a British soldier driving a help other people at all times. Some  harrow. A feminine hand does some j Scouts, in fact most Scouts, will gc  sewing or cooking for him in return.'out of their way to fulfil this prom-  riic romantic atmosphere is not lack- ise. A very interesting story, which  ing.     When  the   Briton   says  "au   re-   " ' ' " "       ~  voir" to his sweetheart and starts for  thc trenches he may never come back  and he is going to fight for France.  On Sunday afternoon thc girls are  out in their best frocks, as they are  everywhere else in the world, and  walking with them along the roads  and lanes arc men in khaki. Their  conversation is a mixture of French  and English. lt is not romance  alone that leads the Briton lo marry  in France. He has learned lo admire  the thrift and cleverness of thc  French woman and her industry in  taking thc place of her fathers and  brothers   who  arc  at  thc   front.  While London Laughs  The Poor Are    Economizing    While  the   Rich   Indulge   in   Extravagances.  Wc are told in these war times we  jit   must ���������'economize";  we must do with-  orjout  luxuries;  we  must  cut down  exit iIpenses, and save all we possibly  can  ���������not_ only   to   help   in   the   carrying  on of the war to a victorious finish,  but  also    in   the     event  of    possible  pinching days to come. This is sound  and   wise  advice  on  thc  part  of  our  parental  government,  but     how   is  it  followed?     The  very  poor are  econ-  Mesopotamia.    It is plain to sec that,   onnzmg���������because  they must;  but the  though we, the contemporaries, know   rich t    As a plain matter of fact Lon-  among her other accomplishments,  believed herself to be a great authority on dogs, and got on to thc committees of doggy societies, where, if  the truth were known, she was more  dreaded  than   respected.  When the gentleman came in, however, Lady Acrise left the others  conversing, while she made her way  to her niece's corner.  "Better, dear?" asked she, with  elaborate sympathy; "Docs it worry  you for me to talk?"  "Oh, no," said Daphne, who nevertheless dreaded what might be coming. "I'm so glad you and Mrs.  Groves found something that interested you lo talk about. 1 knew she  adored dogs,  too."  ���������'Yet, but between you and mc,  dear, she knows nothing whatever  about      them,"      commented      Lady  A   ;right!  What sort of a fright ?! -\cnsc, ^.lh a contemptuous raising  .-.,.i a mouse. 1 hope? Pm so dread-1 ��������������� *���������"' <'���������>'������ >rows. 'I suppose she s  fullv afraid of mice. T do hope ymi Nj a half-breed retriever m the  ���������    /'i   have    many    mice    hen.    'of   st������^c ������������ oim timo, or boiipl t a fox-  nothing of the war in India of 1914-  15, our children will be devoting  much attention to it in their study  of  history  in  school.  A matter of much less significance,  but illustrating our contemporary ignorance, too, is that of the postcard  received    by    the    American     Board  from a missionary nurse in Turkey���������  apparently a  mere  note  of  greeting,  but  containing mysterious  references  to one verse in thc Book of Job and  one  in  the   Psalms.     On  looking up  the  references the fact is  revealed���������  cholera   is   raging   and   famine   is   at  hand.    Thc ingenious nurse smuggled  thc  fact past  the Turkish  censor on  the postcard. Hitherto thc world has  remained  in  ignorance  of  it���������and  of  how  much   else   that  is  going  on   in  Turkey   wc   have   no     idea,   for   that  country has been masked from us for  months.        As  to  Persia, our knowledge  of   thc  important   events    that  have been taking place there is practically at  zero.     If wc could  have  a  glimpse  at  the.  school   histories���������and  thc. school geographies, too���������of 1936,  wc   should  probably    be amazed    to  find  what  momentous  things   can  be  done in this age of light without: the  world   even   hearing    of   them.-���������New  York  Times.  <!'..  heli'  >   your-  leaso  < . -.::���������-.���������   I   knew   you   can t  j-. ]\ (������������������;,   in    these   old    linnsi  don't think I'm running down old  Ju.u-cs; J think they're lovely, mhI  lid-   is   one   of   the   handsomest   I've  SI   HI."  "Xo, it was not a mouse that  frii_'hicni'<l Daphne," cut in Sir Peny-  v. <:���������!!. "And I don't think you need  b"   .ii'ii.id   >.i\   anything  of that   sort."  "\\ h.il   \v;i*   it,  then?"  M ���������    h< -iiawd.  "Perhaps    -he'll   tell   you  <-���������;. i 11   he.  I hi-    was   a  don never gave itself over to a  wilder, wickeder orgy of foiiy, fashion, reckless extravagance and easy  morality than at the present moment.  With battle, murder and sudden  death in the very air, never were the  expensive restaurants more crowded;  never was more money wasted on  needless delicacies of food ��������� and  never was there a more absurd and  fantastical riot of outlandish aud immodest clothing among women than  may be seen at any "smart set"  gathering held for such "charity" as  truly "covers a multitude of sins."  It is bewildering and amusing; but  there is something terrible about it,  too! Terrible ��������� because thc eating,  drinking, dancing, gambling section  of London society strikes a sharply  discordant note against the lighting,  bleeding, tortured, suffocating, dying  thousands of human beings wlio, but  a short distance away across Channel arc being slaughtered ��������� while  London  laughs!���������Marie   Corclli.  is to thc point, is told of a- Boy  Scout at Southampton, England. An  officer embarking for the front hae'  no time to makc some purchases  which he had meant to in the town-  He gave a considerable sum. o>"  money and a list of commissions tc  a Boy Scout serving under the embarkation officer, but the ship sailed  before the Scout had returned. The  officer thought that that mean!  "good-bj-c" to both money and purchases. The Scout, however, had the  ship signalled so that it was to stop  in Southampton Water; he commandeered the Port Officer's launch and  delivered thc goods and the change.  When offered a tip, lie said: "Sorry,  sir;   on   duty."  A prominent statesman ��������� once remarked that whatever pessimists  might say of our Empire, there is undoubtedly creeping into it a desire  to do, each of us, something that  counts. And there is plenty of opportunity. In the Scout movement  there are many openings for such  service. Whatever his age or his in  firmity, w-hatever his standing or his  inability to find time, there is ir.  opening for every man in Scouting  It may be as a commissioner to administer a district, or as an instructor to those boys wishing to qualin  for the many proficiency badges, oi  as an occasional evening visitor to a  troop. "It is a grand work and sporting    work    by wilich    you can leave  your mark behind you in the shape o;  lives saved for the individual as w'ei:  nation,"   declared  our  about   it,  wish, but scarcely a  lii.pe. If Diiphne would not. confide.  j.i i..t ..... ii lin-d.uiid, tender, devoted  und ���������li'-'-n-'t, Mindy she was not.  Iil'Iv in tnis-t Inr inmost thoughts  ti, tlik ariifnially effusive, mature  <i,(|n'ite    villi   the   (���������'���������ini-rnloiw'l   hair  - ���������> ���������'   *' >���������>>! ilktu   lip- ���������  l:i ih< im ;ml inie ihey were cross-  it. >. 'I..- '.- i.b ' ji-i iij.iaii hall, l.ady  A. i i ������������������ ���������   'lopping   I'i'oiii  linii'  to  time  to  l terrier for her children to play with,  j but the things she said to me were  I quite loo absurd."  (To   Be   Continued.)  British   Royal   Women.  Thc ladies of the British Royal  family might almost be competitors  in trying to see who can do most for  thc wounded and sufferers hy thc  war. Queen Mary before the war  had devoted herself to her people;  since its outbreak she has worked as  hard as any hospital nurse. Princess  Victoria has a hospital in which she  is immensely interested iu (.Irosvenor  Crescent. it is staffed with trained  muses, ami helped by women of the  Ked Cross, Princess Henry of Bat-  tenherg's Hospital for Officers is iu  Hill Street, May-fair; Princess Christian has a hospital oi her own al  Wind-mr. l'i'incess> Aiexaiulcr ol  Teck, 1mm- friendly rival in all good  worl'-. in lhat neighborhood, is often  at   this   hospital   devoting   herself   in  Vegetables Keep Fresh.  Lettuce,     parsley     and     all   other  green things may be kept deliciously  fresh    if   lirst    washed in cold water,   r     ^   _  shaken and then packed in a   ju pail'old church and home again  that  has  a very  tight  covei,  so  that]     'j*i,e ])0y in khaki in the top buggy  the  air  may   not   penetrate   to   them,  js u  splendid and  heroic  figure���������may  Khaki-Clad Figure in the Top Buggy  "The boy  in   khaki  "With  thc girl  beside hiin.  "On  the  seat  of  a  covered  buggy,  "Aiul  the  horse  travelling  through  thc light  of .summer     Sunday     evening."  The boy is home on his last leave  before the. battalion goes overseas.  The boy and the giri iu lhe top buggy  go over the remembered road  lo the  inn r eiiiliu--.iii*-lii: ciiniiiK'iil'. upon  thi-i ... ,       .    ,.  ..,,;,,������������������,.���������,,.   .uirr:.*..*,"  and  tin*,  "lovely j SV!T.V w!!rlo.!,s.,,!!.,!.i!.,!0.}J ai"l n.'!t  (llS  cbl   pi> nn <������������������ ,''  .imi  "perl'i-i'i   lin-placc,"  lb'-'     1 ' ai In il      the    di'iiu ilig-tniilii,  ,n.d  then  at   hr.i   Sir   Penvwern  heard  a  I'1  (���������' mum-     note  . * |'.,    vr.i.e   a ...  oi     lei'lmg    in  his  .he   met    her   niece  W.       t-J  u.  1110  daining  the  must  menial  of  t.isks.  I lei |ur: What, did your  when you told hiin I was  respondent?  I im ifrne ���������     lie    said    he    *.*. Jillhl  hit her   sa.v  . war cor-  yon   ' oiutlliiiii"   lo  write  about  didn't   lea\ ������������������  eailv   .oniidit.  if  1' I ve  you  and set iu a cool place. In the case  of lettuce, when the cover is removed  thc leaves will pop up and you will  find them as crisp and fresh as if  they had just come from the garden.  F.ven If'ttuc.-*. that has wilted to n  sorry state will revive wonderfully  if subjected to a few hours of such  treatment. To purify greens that  are. to be eaten raw, use a pinch of  boric, acid powder in the water in  which they are washed.  Tomatoes picked when just ripe  and firm and attached to -the stems  will keep almost indefinitely, _ with no  not iee'ihle   1'W^   of   rr������*vlin'*������������(   if   cnv.'T-  ed with brine, made, by dissolving a  teacup of sah; in a gallon of pure  fresh   water.  Ancient   Armor   "Revived.  French poilus may soon fight in  ancient armor. llu: miccc-ss of lhe  new steel helmet iu reducing fatal  wounds   has   started   a   movement   in  | Pari.',    lo    proli'i-l     (lie    lliroal      cheep.;  shoulders and heart region by steel  pl.iles   callable   of   iuviiiiu;    ;i    bullel.  God bless hiin and keep him and  bring him back to the girl, to the. old  home, the old road, the old church,  and all llu*. summer beauty of the  fairest land on earth ��������� the land for  whose sake ihe liny g-oor, in battle,  wounds or death,���������Toronto Telegram.  Farm  Live   Stock  in   Canada.  lt is estimated by thc Cciimis and  Statistics Office, Ottawa, that the  numbers of farm live slock in Canada on June 30 were as follows:  Horses, J.Wlt.bJ-i; milch cows, J,t*.0.3,-  J'i.i, other cat lie, .V.'Jo.-'PJ; sheep,  1,905,101; swine, 2,81*1,072. As compared with 1915, these figures represent decreases of horses by 5,-Ki-l; uf  milch cows hy 63,501; of si imp bv  7-.-5.30l, aud of swine, by 297.22H; but  an increase of "other cat lie." by ���������LV,-  do-l. ^ The ilea c:im-s apply principally  lu Pastern Canada; in lhe Wi st .iil  d< scriptio-.i.-.  ,'>l;o-,..-  inereascs over hist  ���������j, ear    I'veen'     '���������������������������ire    in    -.I|    (||t-,.,.     (*���������-'���������>  vinces    and  "other    cattle"  in   Manitoba.  as     for   the  statesman.  The   character   of   the   Boy   Scoutf  movement will be best understood b\  a glance at the "promise" exacted o:  each boy as he  becomes a member:  "I promise on my honor, first, to bt  loyal  to God and to tbe  King;  sec  ond, to try to do a good turn daih  to   other people;   and  third,  to  ob'ej  thc  Scout law."    He is accepted  b\  the  Scoutmaster,  wdio  says:  "I  trus";  you,   on   your   honor,     to   keep   thi-?  promise.     You   are   now   one   of   thi  great  brotherhood   of   Scouts."       A  thc   very      outset   the   boy  is   place.;  upon  his  honor,   thc  strongest   senti  ment in  thc heart  of a  healthy  boy  His manliness    is appealed    to    anY  properly   approached,  a  boy's   manli  ness  seldom  fails.     He is treated  a  a man, and thc result almost  invari  ably is that he acts as a man.    Thiis one of thc great lessons taught b.  the   Boy    Scout   movement    to  boti  parents    and     teachers.      The     Bo;  Scouts  iu   Great   Britain arc at  pre;:  ent regarded as about as necessary ;  part  of   thc   war  as  arc  thc   rcgula  soldiers.     It   has   been   demonstrate-,  already  in  the history  of this  move  ment that Boy Scouts make the be*  soldiers,  as   many   of   those   who  be  gan  as  Scouts  are  now  fighting  tin  l-'.mpire's    battles    in     Europe,    am  above   aii   it   has   been   demonstrate*.1  that  in  fulfilment   of  their  initiator}  promise   they   become   good   citizens  loyal to God and  the   King, and do  ing good lo their fellow-men.  King George's Memory.  King George's wonderful memor-.  for faces was again demonstrated ot  a' trip through the accident ward of .-.  great hospital. Two years before o:  a visit to the same hospital he talkee  lo a patient with a broken leg. Thi.-  time he recognized lhe same man.  "You were 'hero last time I came,'  said thc King "but you were in limbed over there."  "Yes,    your Majesty,"    replied firman, "it's thc other leg this time."  A Tall  Order.  Au   old     Highland     sergeant     yj-.o  going his rounds in thc barracks ou  night to see. that all lights were on;  Coming to a room w'liere lie though  he.   saw   a   light   .shining,     he   roar*',  out,  "Tit   oot   lhat   lichL  thcrcl"  One   of   the   men     .shouted     baci  "IPs I Im- mum- .-.cigcantl"  N'ol  hearing    very    well,    the ������������rr  ���������������������������fan'  a   bra*  'Tl  wl  m   return.  ������<������   ,1:.,.....  *******  bullon     what  it ia!      Pit  H  ���������*!  'A  vis  A  /'!  vj  ���������'JUL  : "V  ^1  *muMMt*mim**mim*mmMmimMmm������mmmmm  aas  gffiiH J*   :���������������������������*.���������  ������THE REVIEW* CRESTON, B. C-  I see    four    lines    of  letters.    Fill in   tha  ��������� rnissin**    IsttGrs    so  that each line spells  I a well-known town  | in tha world. A  : Magnificent Watch,  I Lady's or Gent's  j(t*uaranteed five years), will be sent fras Of  j charge  to  readers  o������  this paper   who   solve  this puzzle and conform to our on.3 condition.  1 It   costs   yon   nothing    to  try.     Send  your  answer   together   with   stamp, thit   we may  send  yon  result.   All failing to do this  will  j be disqualified.   SBND NOW t  'BARGAIN"   'WATCH   CO.    (400 (Sept.),  OS, Cornwallln Rd., Condon, N.  World's Potato Crop  Germany    Leads in Total    Yield  Year of 1914.  Thc world's potato crop iu 1914  covered 30,000,000 acres, . giving a  yield of 4,375,000,000 bushels.  Of the total acreage Russia had  9,000,000 and Germany 8,367,000.  Germany led in total yield,' however,  with 1,674,000 bushels, against less  than one billion for Russia. France  had half a billion bushels, and the  United  States 405,000,000.  In yield per acre, Norway came  first with an average of 247 1-2  bushels; Great Britain and Ireland  second with 241, France third with  230, Holland fourth with 223, and  Germany fifth with 200. Thc aver-  for Canada was 180, and for the  United  States  109.  In Germany, which produces well  over one-third of the world's potato  ��������� crop, only 28 per cent, of thc yield  ' is used for human food in normal  years. Fortv per cent, of the total  is fed direct to animals, 100,000,000  bushels arc used in the making of  alcohol, and 50,000,000 bushels rre  utilized in the manufacture of starch  and allied products.  In Japan a start lias also been  made in thc manufacture of starch  from potatoes in a large way, the  output for 1914-15 being 35,500,000  pounds.  iIIuEmMIVH  Air Fighting  Aerial  at  the  TheLkrhts  Of 65 Y  oo i ears  Are still doing  the shape of  duty in      _ Jd������������5.  Good-bye to Asthma. Persons  suffering from that extremely trying  trouble known as asthma know what  it is to long with all their hearts for  escape as from a tyrant. Never do  they know when an attack may come  and thev know that to struggle unaided is" vain. With Dr. J. D. Kel-  logg's Asthma Remedy at hand, however, they can say good-bye to their  enemy and enjoy life again. It helps  at once.  Grain Smut  Treating  out  is  the  amount  of  Sixty - five years ago  the first Cauadtan-made  Matches were made at  Hull by Eddy and  since that time, for  materials and striking  qualities, Hddy's have  been the acknowledged best.  When Buying Matches  Specify  it r? j -���������������v������^ ���������������  cuay S.  Holland's Help  To Belgians  Excellent    Work    Being    Done    in  Looking After Refugees.  Holland is certainly casting bread  upon the waters. In addition lo thc  sum of $5,000,000 supplied Belgian  refugees through donation, $5,000,000  has been contributed by thc Dutch  government.. Two million dollars  have been voted'for the coming year  and unless peace comes soon one  million more will probably be granted. Thc Belgian government made  an offer of reimbursement which  Holland     declines. Thc       refugee  ' camps, under control of the government, arc well organized and have  churches, schools, shops and posl-  omecs.  The refugees arc not compelled  to work, but ;i small wage is o IT ered  as an inducement to do so, and liicy  arc employed in constructing small  wooden bouses which can be iised  now and readily removed to Belgium  after the war.  Excellent educational facilities are  ottered. Under the direction of thc  Dutch-Belgian commission 50 primary schools have been established,  with 4,500 scholars, certified Belgian  teachers  being employed.  Holland is playing lh<* l'**''* ������f a  ycal neutral ��������� a noble humanitarian  part. She will emerge from the Ku-  ropean holocaust beloved of all her  neighbors.  is   nnothcjr   forceful    argu-  woman's   ' rule.���������Cleveland  Seed  Grain for  Smut Is a  Good Practice.  When grain first heads  best time to observe thc  smut in it.  The smuts of grain arc carried  irom year to year in the spores of  smut cither on the surface or within  the kernels of grain. If a head of  I smutted grain is observed in the  field and one takes pains to trace the  head down to the plant from which  it conies and pulls up thc whole  plant, he will find that all of the  heads coming from, that plant are  smutty, and consequently will not  produce   grain.  Throughout thc West, there is a  loss usually of from one dollar and  upward per acre of grain due to thc  effects of smut.  Practically every particle of this  smut could be controlled by treating the seed grain. Every farmer  knows how to treat seed grain for  smut, or lie can find out very easily.  The cost of treatment, labor and material included, will normally be less  than  five  cents  per acre.  We know of no other investment  that will return as large a profit. We  are sure that more farmers would  treat for smut if they would take the  trouble to examine their grain fields  when they are heading out and actually makc a count of the smutted  heads in a given area.  A good way to do this is io drop a  barrel hoop down in a grain field and  count all the stalks of. grain within  the hoop, and then count the number  of smutted heads. If one docs not  actually look for smut he may pass  through a field every day in which  there is as much as ten to fifteen per  cent, of smutted heads and never notice theni.  When the Stomach Is Out of Order  the    Whole    System  Suffers.  Indigestion is one of thc most distressing  maladies  afflicting   mankind.  When  the  stomach is  unable to perform   the   work  nature  calls   for,   the  result is severe    pains    after    eating,  nausea,  heartburn,  fluttering     of   thc  heart,  sick    headache,    and  often    a  loathing for food, though the sufferer  is   really   half   starved.     People   with  poor digestion, too, frequently try all  sorts  of experiments  to aid  the process   of   digestion,   but   there   is   only  one way in which thc trouble can actually  be   cured,  that  is  through   thc  blood.    That is. why the tonic  treatment  with  Dr.  Williams'  Pink    Pills  cures  even   the  most  obstinate  cases  of indigestion.    They make rich,  red  blood   that   strengthens   the   stomach  and the nerves, thus enabling it to do  its work.    The process is simple, but  the   result   means   good  appetite   and  increased health and pleasure in life.  In  proof    of these  statements,    Mrs.  Albert. Hall,     Sonya,  Ont.,    says:  "I  have used    Dr. Williams' Pink    Pills  with    wonderful    results.      For    two  years I  was a great sufferer from indigestion,   which   almost   made   me  a  physical  wreck.    At times my sufferings were so great that 1 was unable  to attend to my household duties.    I  had   smothering   spells   at   times   and  was afraid to lie down to  rest. After  every meal, no matter how sparingly  I  ate,  I   suffered    great  distress.       I  tried several  doctors  but  their medicine  was  of no  avail.       I     saw    Dr.  Williams'    Pink    Pills    advertised to  cure  this  trouble  and  decided  to  try  them.     I   had  not  been   taking  them  long  when   I   felt  somewhat  improved.    This improvement continued and  after taking    ten  boxes  I  could     eat  and digest all kinds  of food and felt  better   than   I   had   done   for   years.  You may be sure I am very grateful  for  the  wonderful     relief  these  pills  have given mc.    I know they arc also  a   cure   for   anaemic   sufferers,   as   an  intimate     friend   of   mind   was  badly  affected   with   this   trouble,  and  after  taking several  boxes  she was  entirely cured."  You can get these pills through  any dealer in medicine or by mail,  post  paid,  at  50  cents  a  box  or  six  WgjS������������>mi  Threshermen and Weeds Act  Warfare   as  it   Occurs  Front Day by Day.  We obtain a glimpse into thc actualities of aerial warfare as it occurs day by day above the lines of  the Allies and those of their enemy,  in ,the following account of a correspondent:  Lieut. D., with Lieut. E., while on  artillery duty, attacked a hostile  machine near Lavenlic. Fire, was  opened at about 300 yards, but at this  moment Lieut. D. was attacked by a  Fokker from above and behind. The  Fokkcr dived to within forty yards,  when Lieut. D. swerved slightly to  avoid thc enemy's fire. Lieut. E.  then attacked the Fokker at point-  blank range. Thc Fokkcr banked  over to the left, and something which  looked like a box fell out. The machine then rose, dived, and was last-  seen spiralling down close to earth.  From   othcr-;    sources   it   is   reported  that  the  Fokkcr  Avas  seen  to  fall  to ,   , .       .       , .  earth at thc northeast corner of Bois | Plctl,1&" thc threslun  de Biez. ���������    j  A machine, Pilot Lieut. U. and Ob- :  server Corpl V., when patrolling over j  Annay at about 9 p.m., attacked three  Fokkcrs,  seen   behind     the     enemy's  lines. One of the latter, went off. The!  remaining" two   made    "for   Lens,   to-  w-ards another British machine, which  they   attacked.       Lieut.     U.   followed  and joined in  the. fight,  diving on  to  one of thc attacking  Fokkcrs,  which >  turned  away  and     dived  perpendicti-1  larly.    It     was   seen   by   an   anti-air- j  craft   battery   to   fall   to   the   ground.  When     Lieut.     U.  turned    again  the;  other  British     machine  and     Fokker  had   disappeared.       Thc   British   machine  is   missing   and  is   reported   to  have   landed   in   thc   enemy's   lines.  Manitoba  Weeds  Commission  Takes  Action  to   Safeguard   Farmers  The Manitoba Weeds Commission  is busy sending out from its office  placards to be posted on threshing  machines settinT forth Sec. 7 of'the  revised Provincial Weeds Act. This  section is of great interest not only  to thrcshcrmen, but also to farmers.  Its four sub-sections provide as follows:  "(1) It shall be the duty of every  person owning or operating a threshing   machine  immediately  after  com-  of grain at each  and every point of working, to clean,  or cause lo bcclcaned. the said machine, together with all wagons and  other outfits used in connection with  such threshing, so that seeds of nox  ious weeds shall not  on  the  I ing by  (2)  wav  to  next  sai  -i  ! with  Any   person  thc   provisions  threshing  be carried to or  place of thresli-  outfit.  not     complying  pf   this   section  shall be liable to a penalty of not 4ess  than   twenty-five     dollars  nor    more  than  one hundred dollars, and in default of payment  to  prisonment."  one month's im-  .    1 ,,.~Q  Jt"?   en      C       T*l. -      T"l_  Hams'  Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  Big Change Coming.  If we are to face with any confidence the tremendous transition from  war to peace conditions it is essential that wc should realize, and be  satisfied that those in authority have  realized, that things are becoming  new. Thc ordeal through whicli Europe has passed has swept the old  Europe away. We are emerging on  to a wider stage, horizons have  broadened out and ideals been purified. Men who have been content  with cramped and degrading social  conditions will be content with them  no longer. We are ready fro change,  and the change can only be effected  by the co-operation and thc united  effort of the people as a whole. ���������  London Daily News.  Catarrhal   Deafness  be Cured  Cannot  A Standard Medicine.���������Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills, compounded of entirely vegetable substances known to  have a revivifying and salutary effect upon thc digestive organs, have  through years of use attained so eminent a position that they rank as  a standard medicine. Thc ailing  should remember this. Simple in  their composition, they can be assimilated by the weakest stomach  and arc certain to have a healthful  and agreeable effect ou thc sluggish  digestive organs.  by local applications, as Ihey cannot rcnc-'i  the  diseased portion  of the ear.   There is only one  way to cure catarrhal deafness, and that is by a  constitutional   remedy.    Catarrhal   Deafness   is  canned by an inflamed condition of the mucous  lining of the l-'ustachian Tube.   When this tube  is inflamed yovr have tv rumblinc sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed. Deafness is the result.   Unless the inflammation can  be reduced nnd this tube restored to its lionnul  condition,  hearing    will be   destroyed  forever.  Mirny cases of deafness are cruised by catarrh,  which is an inflamed condition of the mucous  j surfaces.   Hall's Catarrh Cure nets thru the blood  on thc mucous surfaces of the system.  We will urive One Hundred Dollars for nny case  ! of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot be cured by  j Hall's Cutnrrh Cure,   Circulars free.   All Drue-  Cists, 75e.  I'. J. CUl-NKY &.CO., Toledo. O.  Get More Vim!  Renew Your Sfrengili!  If you are tired, nervous, sleepless,  have headaches and langour, you  need Dr. Hamilton's Pills; they tone  the stomach, assist digestion, brace  you up at once. Taken at night���������  you're well by morning. Sickness  and tired feeling disappear instantly.  Vim, spirits, hearty health, all the  joys of life come to everyone that  uses Dr. Hamilton's Pills. No medicine so satisfactory. Get Dr. Hamilton's Pills today. 25c per box at all  dealers.  Small Breakage.  A beginner on a brand-new golf  course in the southwest of London  was liavin-;; a particularly trying experience on a )*..*.*���������!c laid across a well-  meaning but exasperating plowed  field. When he did not miss the ball  he hit the ground behind it. His  caddie, summing up thc position with  his cold, professional eye, remarked  to his companion: "My word! It  wouldn't    cost him    much if he was  Minard's   Liniment  Cows.  Cures  Garget   in  The Price of Wheat.  The depression in thc price of  wheat, coupled with reports of large  acreages iu other countries, is causing the American farmer much concern. But experts say he need not  worry. A study of wheat prices  during and following wars of the last  200 years has shown that almost  without exception the highest price  has been reached after the end of the  struggle instead of during its progress.���������Washington   Herald.  playin'  Bits.  with  new-laid  eggs!"  Tit-  No Greater Example.  Every one of these British soldiers  who have taken the first German line  arc volunteers, for, of course, no man  called up by conscription is yet at  the front. Is there in history a  greater example of noble manliness  in a people than this volunteer army  of millions  of men? ��������� Evencments,  BOOK  ON  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  [Mailed  free to any address  by  the Author  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Inc.  118 West 31st Street, New York  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.    rH*5 new frcnch remedy  Ecclesiastical   Dues   Enforced.  "I canna get over it," a Scotch  farmer remarked to his wife. "I put  a twa-shillin' piece in the plate at: the  kirk this morning instead o' ma usual  penny."  The beadle had noticed the mistake, and in silence he allowed the  farmer to miss thc plate for twenty-  three   consecutive   Sundays.  On the twenty-fourth Sunday thc  farmer again ignored the plate, but  thc old beadle stretched thc ladle in  front of him, and, in a loud, tragic  whisper,  hoarsely  said:  "Your lime's up, noo, Sandy." ���������  Chicago News.  N������1.N������2. W.S.'  Used in French  Hospitals with  prsa: success, cures chronic weakness, lost vigob.  ft VIM KIDSEV BI.A11DER. niSE/VSIiS. DUOOO TOI^ON.  PILES &ITHE'! NO. DR UOGISTS Or MAIL Si. POST 4 CTS  FCVCgKt. Co. SO. BBEKMAN ST. NEW VOKKOfLYMAN UnOS  TORONTO      WRITE I'OR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLERC  Med Co UaverstockKd. Hami-s-jkad. London, liuat,  TRVNICWDItAGKElTASTI-XESS'rOUMOl?    EASV TO  TASM  THERAPiOS^S ^.n^he.  SER THAT TRADE MARKI'.D WOIID *THEnAPlON ' IS OM  BRIT. GOVT SI'AM* Ai'FIXED TO ALL GENUINETACKJETA,  Which  ment  for  Press.  Cholly  Unwittingly  Ayres:  Yes  Kind.  since  the   Par-  English Stock Breedm***; and tbe War  Notwi Ih standing the war, Rritish  pure-bred stock is slill being sent lo  all parts of the world. A shipment  of Yorkshires was recently made  from an English herd to a Russian  estate. A Berkshire boar exported  to South Africa a short time ago has  obtained the medal for thc best animal of his breed in the new commonwealth. A shipment ol" Oxford rams  was recently bought on Chilian account,  Farmer  and   Stock  whicli these fads arc  F.nglish breeders arc  ing  for  that   is  As a vermifuge there is nothing so  potent as Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator, and it can be given to the  most deiicatc child without fear of  injury  lo  thc   constitution.  Breeder     from  taken says that  already prcpar-  tho larger trade with   France  expected  lo   follow after  thc  war.    The French demand for breed-  Jeers lost their money I have stopped  ing sheep is expected to be especially  calling   llu re. large.    French authorities say that al  Mi!]?. Krrn: Tliat 5.-, very hoot of  you. Tt ought to cheer liie in up a  whole lot.  When Your Eyes Need Care  ���������*7*������������rurli<<*YCvo-j*,>(Hfil!i(*. NoOmartlnir-rcntti  Winn ��������� Aelii Qtitclriy. Try It for IU<l,\VcaU,  ���������Bom lCy<*i������ji.ii(i<li-umi|iitei| )Cyf>ll<lii. Murine. Is  ..���������ompoumli-.il liy mu-Oo.iillut.ii-~i.iJt. jt'Tulna  *U������<llclt>Q"���������l>utiiNfr(llnntii!0<-MHriiIPli,vHl('lniii''  "Practice! f������>tr ninny v.-urn.    "Now ilrtlfrntcrt to  h\.������   Vt*.V<..........  i t  ... *^ ���������    . ....  ���������������    .    ........ ....    .......     .yj,    ^..  I, J������J*J-.J.t    Ml    nVl.    t't   X  "fottli*.. Ul nr I ur Kyo Hnlv<* in AnrptlfTulirx,  Mix and BO-i. Wrlto for book ot I lie Ky������ P'i po.  &Cur*n*Cjf������IT#m������ji|i Company. Clricftco. Adv.  ,',-e rr.nrbv.-.ir.n r.f hoMililii'.-'. lh( re  will be a large extension of the area  of pasture land in France, and tlul  liie breeding of sheep will be gra::tly  increased. There is little doubt, says  Fanner and Slock Breeder lhat llu-ro  arc several Knglish breeds whicli  would produce a distinct improvement among the local breeds of  France and  Kussia.  The Fight for Talcum Hill  Women Say That They Would Enlist  if  Needed.  From a war despatch of thc future:  Five times that day had thc Cold-  cream Fusilccrs charged Talcum  Mill, only to be repulsed by the heroic defence of the Powder Puff  Guards, On each occasion thc Fusilccrs had been aided by a chintz curtain of lire from the Organdy Light  Arlillci'}-,  but  this  had  not  sufficed.  Five miles away, in Tea House  Headquarters, Gen. Rouge prepared  her new plan of battle. She reorganized her remaining forces, brought  up tho Whalebone fnrsotioros, sent  new instructions to her subordinates, and made ready for a flounce  movement.  Shortly it began. Under a pall of  sinokt! from the Organdy guns and  the Tortoise .shelling of the Barret te  mortars, thc Fusilccrs took up their  course. Distant from them, and at  jau angle, there, went forward thc  1 1 ,i.,!r Foe/. .---  there came  the. auspices  hangers.  Several times it looked as if the  Fiisilc������>rs and llieir allied sisters  must fail, hut ihey weathered the  drillin'f lire from Talcum Hill,  swept across the approaches to it,  closed in and caught the. defenders  as  if  Ixlwecn  the blades  of a  pair of  Ctiofc'd Gofttosa Root Coicpotmffi.  A safe, reliable requkttitio\  medicine. BoUl in throo d(H  Ki-eca of strcnfirth. No. I.  *1; No. 2, $3; No. 3, )B  per box. Sold "oy all  drusglstB, or sent pro-  paid in plain pacUace on  receipt of price. Free  pamphlet.    Address:  THE COOK MEDICINE CO j  BQBOBT0.03T. (fatuOs ttTaterj  Prices of Dairy Cattle in New York  One of the best grade dairy herds  in Otsego County N.Y., was, says  Thc American Agriculturist, sold by  auction at an average of $82.50, one  cow sclliiigup to $133. At four auctions held in one week in Chenango  and Dclcware counties the average  price realized was $65. Single sales  of picked cow:: arc frequently made  at $100.  no more necessary  than Smallpox;. Aimy  experience h*s demonstrated  tbe almost miraculous efficacy, nnd htirmlessnessi of Antityphoid Vncclnnllon.  Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you and  your family. It Is more vital than houno Insurance.  Ask your physician, drueclst, or send for Havo  ���������you had Typhoid?*' tellinc of Typhoid f������eclne(  .results from ua , and dancer from Typhoid Carriers.  THE CUTTER LABORATOfiY, 6UBKCI.CY, CAU  mOOUCINO VACCINES * SCRUMS UNDCR U. a. 60V. LICKUSH  red  1.  Why not call tin* now shade of  dye brought over from Germany :*y  thc Dcutschland "Lusitania crimson," or "Arabic scarlet"?���������Boston  Transcript.  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  Something better tluin linen nnd bis laundrs  liillN. Wash it with snap aiul water All  stores or direct. State style and size. Foi  25c. wc will mail yon.  THB Al-XINCJTON COMPANY Ol7  CANADA, 1.1i.iU������������1  JSfit Fruo������r Av������nu������, Toronto. Ontario  .'l-.ilt- from  a   bomb     shower  of   the   Georgette  lA'iC.YC  under  crepe  All W'otsa.erk Need  a corrective, occasionally, to righta disordered stomach,  which is the cause of so much sick headache, nervousness and sleepless nights. Quick relief from stomach  troubles is assured by promptly taking a dose or two or  w.  N.      U.      1119  ��������� .i 1 ii i <-u    i iiii ;    i  four  years,  ma'am,  I !l������'".-|(.������ lit.' jI.'.C  wallun   as  tlu*   best  Mrs.   I'rini:   Well  fifth t.    Wall; aloti(r.  irainpin  all  'cause  ve    Heen  an'   it's  ��������� j 11 r.       r c  exercise.  ,    lhe   (hii-lnfi  ,'.'..i.  are  m.urn in c   sci.sf.oi.*..   They   ioii|;iil   tnnr  wav   up   lhe     rnihaiikmeul,     renewed  ��������� ill.-.,      .JM.l      -i \. .li mull      i/Vi'i       tilC  shoulini**    ihcir    cry    of vic-  '("rrisc!     (Vrisc"���������Saskatoon  "I'.  s.. i . r   f i j  parapet,  lory: '  Star.  I  fhey act Rently on tho stomach, liver, kidneyfl nnd bowr-ls, nsslstinf  and regulating these or������nn3, and lecepinj-j them in n healthy condition.  I hese tamoua pills are v-ip-citablo in composition���������therefore  liarmlcM  leave no disagreeable after-cf/ccta and aro not habit-forming.  A box of Heecham'fl Pills in the houue ia a protection against the  many annoyin/: troubles caused by ctomach ilK m,<lii.������M4i������������ <ni.������ri-.������iB?,  ���������ftsjMWMM^  \^T^^^%:     i*0^^^%   ^^7* *^**     t^^^W*,    jF* flfty  MkSilft   im^f *���������'''��������� w"      ^^m p^--fc  P,np *i"u **������&. H <A riji*-.  PiTr.������r*.l only hy Thoma* Borohum. Hi. ILL... t.���������������,���������..Mr,.  V���������������Un������J.  i>������>'������.lcvcjyv������.mra 1,1 Canada and U. H. Aintrica.    In botr*. 2.> cants.  ���������am  <WB*S9XSS*S THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  O. F. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  PRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY, SEPT. 15  k*������sm& Laws  An agitation is now afoot, launched by sport clubs across the line,  to have the open season for  migratory birds, made uniform as  affecting the United States and  British Columbia, said uniformity  to provide for a shooting season of  not more than three and a half  months���������opening on September  1st and closing on   December* 15th.  Bryan Williams, B.C.'s chief  game guardian, is very much opposed to the proposed treaty and,  in the main, the public as a whole  ���������io not take kindly to    the   sought-  from time to time became painfully  aware that the powers that be were  endeavoring to get to know about  all there is to know along "bugo-  logical" lines, it may surprise  many to know that a great deal of  energy has been expended on  learning what's what about birds  as well, and that it may be accepted as a truth that of the three  hundred species of birds that  frequent these latitudes, except  those which live in the water,  something good may be said of  almost everyone, from the farmer's  point of view; and people are  learning these days how important  that point of view is and will  remain.  The value of these feathered  friends is, of course, based on their  ability and willingness to destroy  insect pests, and in tins good work  from   the   crow   to  The Cucumber, Onion, Tomato and other vegetable seasons are here, and the careful housewife will soon be busy putting up the winter svpply of Pickles, Ketchup, Sauces,  etc.    To help in this good work we ask you to investigate our large stock  of the requisites you may be needing.    We mention just a few���������  f V,T  humming  bird all are said to ho oi service.  The   crow   has   frequently   been  for change,   though in  the   interior;  i-v, ...    ir, ������, tiif.-t-. ��������� + *        x     t: .\    .criticised on account   of   his preda  there is a disposition   to   tavor   the1 ^  new idea on the score that it would  tory  habits, and there is no denying  VINEGAR  in which wo aro well stocked  in  both   the   MALT aud WHITE  WTNFC varieties that are .50 per  cent, overproof.  Celery Seed, Mustard Seed,  Whole Chillies, Corrander  Seed, Whole Black Pepper  Whole Allspice, Curry Powder, Tumeric Powder, Mace  Powder, Whole Cloves, Root  Ginger.  CROCKS  are always a necessity. We have  them in three sizes: 1-gallon at  2-gallon at 75c, and the  3-gallon at $1.00.  Kfln.  Headquarters  for UMC SHELLS���������the sort that never  fail to bring down a few more birds than the other kinds.  mean a large increase in  fowl in the course of a very few  years so that a sportsman could  get a larger amount of shooting in  the three and a half months period  than he can   now   get   in   the   five  ��������� j j i that he  occasionally   helps himself  our wild ;  ' to the   farmer's   grain.     But thoso  who have watched hiin living or  dissected him after death affirm  that if the cut-worms ard like  oreatures he devours were left-  unchecked    they    would  do  more  s  months.  t��������� t-u-     -- - - ,i i   damage   than   he   does   while   his  In the average year the proposed ,   .  ,      qualities as a scanvenger are freely  a**e : j   j  : conceded.  The   hawks, whicli   many    have  condemned as enemies, have  found  j defenders   among   scientific    men,  and they   are  credited    with   the  destruction of field   mice and other  standardized   season   would    m  little or no difference to  hunters in  these parts.     When  mid-December  comes around shooting   is   over for !  most    of   the   gunmen   hereabouts, j  but with the   fellow   on   the   coast j  things   are   different.    Out    there i      .....  ,       , . m-   , ,. , i animals which live on useful plants  they have three nights ot geese and ; _     . ��������� ......  these cannot be mclud*Hi   in a four-  j To the owls are   attributed similar  salutary habits. The members of  the swallow family are insectivorous. So are the many varieties of  native sparrows. The woodpeckers  clear many harmful parasites from  the trees they frequent. Even the  blue jay or whiskeyjack is declared  i to be worth protecting.  This learned article, of course, is  not  necessarily   to   encourage  the  teen weeks" period. First come the  Brant geese, then the Wavy, a few  weeks later, and stiii later come  the big honkers. Alaska is not in-  cludedain the treaty and the season  there will be six months as at present, which would place Bri tish j  Columbia in the position of being  limited to fourteen weeks, while  Alaskans would be shooting for six  months.  In the Kootenays there   is  quite  a  demand   for  an   all-year   round  season for geese.     At present these  . ���������   i    .    , .,        . ,. ,       j adequate,   all-the-year   rou  birds trek south   at  a  tune   when j,    ..      .    ,    .    , , ,  shooting is anything bnt pleasant  for even the most ardent sportsmen, and about the time thoy are  returning north the season is closed  in B.C. If any game law revision  is anticipated this little detail should  have remedial legislation.  <*t*Tm������*V2* I  brfS*^**,*--**. ���������=*-.���������������-���������*.������ mb***>*m  4mj&  Creston  e  4^7  JT"    Immtf Jti   t&kj  British Columbia  Merchant  j government to put on more deputy  game wardens, though it does  strengehen The Review's claim  of a   cou pie   of   weeks   ago   that  nd protection is desirable and can be best  supplied by a small corps of local  resident game guardians.  Mheutf the War  at the rate of $30,000,000 a day  with such a millstone of debt  already around her head ?  Comparative statistics, at any  rate, are aii in her favor. For  instance, .after the war with Napo-  lion the United Kingdom with her  income one-tenth of what it is today  was able successfully to meet a  national debt of $4,000,000,000. On  this basis she ought to be able to  meet a debt of $40,000,000,000 today. But of course she will not be  asked to do anything of the kind.  Long before the cost of war has  reached $25,000,000,000, Germany  wili have sued for peace.  Or, looking at it from another  angle, the situation is equally as  promising. Authorities have calculated that the auuual income of  the people of the United Kingdom  is in the neighborhood of $15,000,-  000,000. In his recent statement  to the British House  of Commons,  thoughtful little incidents which have  a   tendency  to  impress   upon   newspapermen  the fact that their unselfish  service to the public   does not always  go unappreciated,   transpired  at the  City   Hall   this morning,   when   the  members of the Alberta Press association, now in   convention   in  Calgary,  we're the recipients of a couple of boxes j other channel  of luscious fruit from  tbe Board  of   hiitors are  Trade  of   Creston,   B.C.    That    this  little   remembrance was appreciated,  aud that the newspaper men  enjoyed  the splendid   product of   the   British  Columbia  orchard,   which is gaining  an   enviable reputation  in  the  fruit  markets of the prairies,   was  plain to  be seen by the eagerness with  which  the scribes entered into   the spirit of  the occasion created by  the arrival of  the fruit.   The Oreston Board of Trade  was    tendered     the   thanks    of   the  journalists for the thoughtful act, and  Mr. G. F. Hayes, editor of thc Cresfcon  Review, a,nd a former secretary of the  Alberta Press  Association, was voted  a right good fellow   for an   interest in  the prairie association which does not  appear to be waning, even though Mr.  Hayes has since gone to reside in that  months past $128.56 being handed  over to treasurer C. G. Bennett, If  this rate is kept up foi* the next three  months Creston's guarantee will be  pretty well made up, after allowance  has been made for guarantors who  have removed or have been called  upon to do their bit through son***  This month's  eontu-i-  H L Crotsthwaite..    S :? 0t)  Adlard Bros :....      6 00  F Ii Jackson        I 00  E Butterfield        3 00  Arthur North     10 00  M J Boyd        1 00  W K Brown        5 00  vv H Crawford     15 00  Mr.    McKenna,   the chancellor   of '������������������ d.steict.of British Columbia, whieh is  numbered among the best fruit-growing sections of Canada.  With every prospect of the war  going through another winter, and  even though thc-Allies are winning  all along the line, the  old   question  Bird Helps  While here in tbe Valley we have I can Britain go on   spending money  August Patriotic  Fund Payments  REQUISITES FOR AWAKE  SPORTSMEN  Now tlmt the open season for all classes of ^ame has  arrived you will be thinking of an occasional day with  the Ducks, or Grouse, or after the Deer.    To put your  outfit in real good shape how ahout  un Oil-Hunting Knife  dont spoil your trip by being poorly equipped, or by  having your gun or rifle out of whack for want of oiling  PAIR OF HEAVY BOOTS  the kind that give satisfaction on a hunting trip, or  anywhere else outdoors. We have a. line, bought,  h.-fni-i* Uu* rooont ris.e.H in leather, that for priee und  wear eannot lie enuolled in the IVeston Valley.  the   exchequer,     put   it    between  $12,500,000,000   and  $L3,000,000,-  000.  The expenditure   on  the   war  is  more than one-hall: of this immense  sum.    The    bearing    of   such     a  weight   is   made   possible hy   the  capital    wealth   of     the   country, ]  which     statisticians     estimate   at i ,. PnJ,inents t(> ^ Cr8.to"  h���������nch of  ,.,. rtrk_ n/>��������� AnA ������.      .      ' the   Canadian    Patriotic    Fund    for  $75,000,000,000, amountaoimmonae , AllRllBfc  aw)  the |arResl.  fop  S(Wem,  as  to   be only  grasped,   say,   by I .._.___^^^^^   those who are fond of astronomical  calculations.    Mr. McKenna,   tnU-  ing as his basis the supposition that,  ! the war would continue till March  131,   when   the   British   fiscal  year  j ends, figured the total indebtedness on that date would be $17,-  200,000,000, which includes $800,-  000,000 loaned to various allied  powers.  While   the    ordinary     mind   is  unable to grasp the whole (iuaucial  'situation of tho motherland in  detail, it.  is satisfactory  to know  ; that the men in parliament who  aro specialists in this lino considered that tho chancolllor's statement  j was based on reassuring faots. It  would seem that Britain can keep  financially afloat longor than anybody elflo. Wo need not boast  ahout it, hut ib is comforting.  M Churchill  2 00  J H Doyle  2 00  Mrs M C Moore  2 00  W A Pease  8 00  E Haskins  5 00  H Hamilton   2 00  Santo Romano  1 00  Mr aim Mrs Loasby  5 00  Mr and Mrs Dennes  2 00  W DjTuohey   4 00  T Aspay  4 00  RB Masterton  2 00  C C Manifold  1 00  W B Embree  50  Canyon City Employees  44 00  $128 50  While recent enlistments have, not  increased the amount being- paid out  through the Creston branch, taking  the province as a whole the demand  on the fund is increasing every month.  Of tho several thousand troops now in  training at Vernon it is estimated by  some that almost two out of every  five men is a benedict and in consequence there is n sure possibility that  B.C. will be called upon to raise about  30 per cent, more next year than was  the case in 1910.  Consolidated Mining & Smelting Go. of  Canada, Limited  OFFIOE.   SMELTING   AND   REPINING)   DEPARTMENT  TRAIL, -       -       - BRITISH COLUMBIA  SMELTERS AND RECOVERS  PURCHASERS CP  OOLD.   SILVER,   COPPER AND  LEAD   CRES  TRAIL BRAND PIG LEAD,   BLUESTONE AND SPELTER  J  pa ���������  Mmm *m0-*������ mm*. H ������  ft*   S ca.il iv  General Store  3 *������33  Phone 81  *f������9������ ���������tdT\xmY%  Creston  AS OTHERS SPEAK OF US  OT������JJrMI'Wi-.llJlH.T-.Wi.tl,Jii-,���������������i,-M.i|iii ii i|   i      ||    )-||   Kaslo Kootenaian: While claiming  that CivNton yields senoiul place to  none whim it nonius to applo production, ii. .1. Long, the Coimervative  candidate in Huh riding, gave it a.s hi.*.  opinion a Tew da.yn ago that in Ihe  production of liigb grade chorHi-H  :_.*..:,. .i .,i... ......,,!.. ii.ji in,  Ciil'/*tryN>|WH-Tf*l<*gr>mi:    Orwnf ���������!���������������������������  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKRR, O.V.O., M...P. D.C.L., Prealdont  \*~)H*\' AIKD. Cc-ici-itl Mnnniror. H, V. P. JON MS, Aia't Gcm-rul Mnnacer  CAPITAL, $15,000,000     RESERVE FOND, $13,500,000  SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS  Jntc-rest at ihe current rate is allowed on all deposits ot $1 and  upv.iirus Careful attention is tfiven to every account. Small accounts  *:ie \\vl.'..iii*-.d      Accounts may be opened and operated by mail.  ..'.���������'Minis ni.iy ho opened in ihe names ol two or more persons, with-  u*i.v-..<.s to be iihuIl- by any om.* of tlu in or l j  I lie survivor. Sfio  >���������'��������� *  '.ii  <\ <I   IVKNNKTT  ***��������� ft '.���������*������ ���������?  .ti.iiI.l-i:<-''ii  <tA\;*n,l\  io-Hi'-jri  *.*w������  iMItat-MMM^ THK  CRESTON   REVIEW  / ������y  7  /  ?h  Trail Methodists are to build a new  parsonage to cost $1.450���������a six-room  affair to be ready in October.  Cranbrook's three public schools  had an opening-day attendance of  442���������about the same as last year.  Eleven recruits for the overseas  forestry battalion were secured in  Golden in less than a week last  month.  Trail school opened with an attendance of 396. There are 82 brand new  scholars and two more teachers than  last term.  -dem  Bonners Ferry is to have a  up-to-date creamery which the promoters say will be in operation by the  first of October.  O.P R. freight and passenger business in the Kootenays is reported  from 30 to 40 per cent, better than at  this time last year.  For the first time in history, Montana is sending ore to the Trail smelter, the Bullwhacker, of Butte, shipping ihe first iot this week.  Although every room in Kaslo's  school is filled to Overflowing the  trustees cannot see enough finance in  sight to hire another teacher.  Fernie union miners have voted  .$100 of the union funds to help defray  the election expenses of Socialist  candidate MacDonaid in  that  riding.  Penticton police court had only five  cases to try in August.  Just 99 mines have ���������������������������ent ore to thc  Trail smelter this year���������23 of which  are American and 76 Canadian.  In fche first eight months of 1916 to  September 1st, shipments of ore to the  Consolidated smelter at Trail totalled  332.775 tons.  Notwithstanding a cm-few law and  the police force the Minei- claims Rossland children still roam the streets all  hours of the night.  Dr. Bonnell of Fernie has been appointed medical officer in charge of  returned wounded soldiers returning  to South-East Kootenay.  Revelstoke had a fashionable wedding last week, and the Methodist  church was not large enough to hold  the crowd who wanted' to see the  ceremony.  Fernie milkmen insist that if the  council requires dairy inspection in  that city that no milk coming from  Alberta be allowed sold without a  similar rigid inspection.  Attendance at the public school at  Sandon is this term exceeding all past  records, there being an enrollment of  42. It is likely that an extra' teacher  will haye to be engaged soon.  Cranbrook Herald: At no fair in  this province or any other can thei'e  be found better specimens of hcrseflesh  and the number of horses is more up  to the average than in any other  class.  Two Meetings  Clos-S ^snipsdgn  The final shots in the Kaslo campaign were fired at Creston the early  part of the week, the Liberals meeting  in Mercantile Hall on Monday night,  with Alex. Macneii, a Fernie barrister,  and John Keen, the candidate, and J.  W. Dow, chairman, on the platform.  The Conservatives had the final say  at the Auditorium on Tuesday night,  when R. J. Long and A. Carney of  Kaslo appeared for the party, and J.  B. Winlaw of Nelson spoke for an  hour in Keen's interests, with Stace  Smith presiding. Both meetings were  arranged on short notice and in consequence the turnout was only fair.  into a rural municipality and assured  that anything he could possibly do to  help along the good work would be  cheerfully done. On school matters  he also promised that he would endeavor to have the present system of  financing changed so that school  teachers would receive their salaries  as promptly as other government  officials, and trustees would not be  put to personal inconveniences tokeep  the schools running. Mr. Keen devoted himself largely to local issues  and promised that if returned he  proposed to visit every part of the  riding at least twice a year to find  out at first hand the people's needs  ahd thus be able to shape up his line  of action at Victoria intelligently.  With an opposition speaker on  the  with some other humorous references  which gave him a splendid hearing  from all present. Mr. Carney closed  the meeting with a. half hour talk iu  which he dealt at some length with  the Vancouver plugging and appealed for support for Mi-. Long's on the  candidate's personal worth'as well as  on the strength of the splendid constructive policy of the Bowser administration.  was  ������������������a:..,.���������  U1������������*|J-  pointment, and to some extent spoiled  the Liberal gathering. While he has  fair platform ability he unfortunely  deyoted most of his time to matters  that Messrs, Brewster and Macdonald  had gone into quite thoroughly and  far more eloquently, and pursued his  subjects to such length that it was getting around to quitting time before  Mr. Keen had opportunity to speak.  However, the half hour Mr. Keen had  the floor he used to good advantage,  and his hearers went home convinced  that he had a splendid grasp of the  provincial situation and if elected will  give a good account of himself to the  advantage of his constituency. He  was particulaily outspoken on the  matter of having   the Valley erected  in.* vxmtx XXX    vuc  . (-.���������ooviu'jr  ���������n.SmUi-  was   more   interesting.    R.   J.  Long  opened by simply saying that he w-;8  not an orator.    However,  he had the  interests of the constituency at  heart,  he makes his home here, and if elect d  would be eyer on the alert to see that  the interests of the riding -were well  looked   after   in    every   department.  Mr. Winlaw appealed for the overthrow of the government for  gross  misconduct of public   affairs in every  department.    He   nud   not voted   in  seventeen years but he proposed doing  so on Thursday to put an  end to the  present   maladministration.    He also  took up some time explaining the why  and  wherefore of his   not getting a  mill site on the Kootenaa River in the  Valley.    He had a humorousthrust or  two for weed  inspector Shannon and  mixed   in   a   couple of stories along  Sandon is coming back. Amoving  picture theatre will open for business  there next month.  The Labor Day rock drilling contest  at Trail was won by Anderson and  Clairr who negotiated 42 inches in In  minutes.    "*  The C.P.R. has discarded the ������-oal  oil lamps on its passenger cars on the  Nelsbn-Rossland ran, and is now lighting with near-gas.  j:;' n.H.iiUWahi.muvldAlm  :..-:  AR LOAN  Issue of $100,000,000 5% Bonds Maturing  1st Octooer,  1931.  PAYABL      AT   PAR   Al  OTTAWA. HALIFAX.   ST. JOHN, CHARLOTTETOWN, MONTREAL. TORONTO. WINNIPEG,  REGINA. CALGARY, VICTORIA  INTEREST PAY.ABLE HALF-YEARLY, 1st APRIL,  1st OCTOBER.  PRINCIPAL AND   INTEREST PAYABLE IN GOLD.  %-PSjB*  A FULL HALF-YEAR'S INTEREST WILL BE PAID ON 1st APRIL.  1317.  THE PROCEEDS OF THE LOAN WILL BE USED FOR WAR PURPOSES ONLY.  ss  t*umnp  ���������MM  SS  Thb Minister of Finance offers herewith, on behalf of  the Government, the above named Bonds for subscription  at 97f, payable as follows:���������  10 per cent on application;  30     " "   16th October, 191b;  30     " "   15th November, 1916;  27$    " "   15th December, 1916.  The total allotment of bonds of this issue will be limited  to one hundred million dollars exclusive of the amount  (if any) paid for by the surrender of bonds as the equivalent of cash under the terms of the War Loan prospectus  of 22nd November, 1915.  The instalments may be paid in full on the 16th day  of October, 1916, or on any instalment due date thereafter,  under discount at the rate of four per cent per annum.  All payments are to be made to a chartered bank for thc  credit of the Minister of Finance. Failure to pay any  instalment when due will render previous payments liable  to forfeiture and the allotment to cancellation.  Hubscripfcions, accompanied by a deposit of ten per cent  of ihe amount subscribed, must be forwarded through  the medium of a chartered bank. Any branch in Canada  of any chartered bank will receive subscriptions and issue  provisional receipts.  This loan is authorized under Act of the Parliament of  ('anuria, and both principal and interest will be a charge  upon the Consolidated Revenue Fund.  Forms of application may be obtained from any branch  in Canada of any chartered bank and at tho office of any  Afti-.iflt.ant Receiver General in Canada.  Subacriptiono muot be for even hundreds of dollar*.  In case of partial allotments the surplus deposit will be  applied towards payment of the amount clue on the October  instalment.  Scrip certificates, non-negotiable or payable to bearer in  accordance with the choice of the applicant for registered  or hearer bonds, will be issued, after allotment, in exchange  foJ ih<- provir.ionr.! receipts.  When the' acrip certificates have been paid in full and  payment endorsed thereon by the bank receiving the  money, thoy may bo exchanged for bonds, when propared,  with coupons attached, payable to bearer or registered as  to principal, or for fully regisieietl bonds, when prepared  without coupons, in accordance with the application.  Delivery of scrip certificates and of bond*- will be made  through the chartered banks.  The issue will bo exempt from taxes���������inchuliny. nny  income tax���������imposed in pursuance of legislation enacte-1  by the Parliament of Canada.  The bonds with coupons will he issued in deiu;iniiui.t.ioii.-  of $100, $500, $1,000; Fully registered boncl* without  coupons will be issued in denominations of $1,000. $5.00f  or any authorized multiple of $5,000. ������  The bonds will be paid at maturity at par at the oIi.c,  uf the Minister of Finance and Receiver General at Oi t:iw;i  or at the office of the Assistant Receiver General at Halifax  St. John, Charlottetown, Montreal Toronto. Winnipci:  Regina, Calgary, or Victoria.  The interest on the fully registered bonds will be paid  by cheque, which will be remitted by post. Interest on  bonds with coupons will be paid on surrender ol-coupons  Both cheques and coupons will be payable free of exrlmii!*-*  at any branch in Canada of any chartered bank  Subject to tho payment of twenty-five cents lot each  new bond issued, holders of fully registered bonds without  coupons will have the right to convert into bonds of the  denomination of $1,000 with coupons, and holders of bonds  with coupons will have the right to convert into fully  registered bonds of authorized denominations without  coupons at any time on application to the Minister <>'  Finance.  The books of the loan will be kept at the Dcpartiueii'  of Finance, Ottawa.  Application will be made in due course for the listing <>'  the issuo on the Montreal and Toronto Stock Kxchange-  Recognized bond and stock brokers will la* allowed ..  commission! of one-quarter of one per cent on allotments  made in respect of applications bearing their .slump,  provided, however, Uiui. no uoit'iiiii-Mou will In allowed  ill respect ai the amount of any uli.uuu'ii. paid tot i>\ t tie  surrender of bond--, issued undci llu- War Loan pro-|.ci:(.us  of 22nd November, 191f>. No commission will be allowed  in respect of applications on forms whieh have not been  printed by the King's Printer  *.>lit^iWiMitjWWili>jt#������'*i������  Subscription Lists will close on or before 23id September, 1<>16.  Dior a ktmwn'i ov Finance, Oitawa, September 12th, 101 tt.  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  FRUIT RANCH FOR SALE  Nine acres, all planted to soft fruits,  pears, plums and apples���������Wealthy,  Jonathan, Duchess. Spitz, Transparent, etc. The place is well watered with splendid system installed in  house. Good outbuildings and fine  five-room residence. Trees are all  bearing and the ranch in splendid  shape throughout. "V\ ill sell right,  and on terms to suit purchaser. * W.  K. BROWN, Creston, B.C.  Boar for Service  Registered Large English Berkshire Boan Creston Boy, for service.  Fee $3. STOCKS & JACKSON,  Mountain View Ranch.  GET -YOUR  Plumbing, Tinning enn  Genera! Repair Wot*  Done   by  W   R Fmhtw  V   V        ��������� X*~mi0 * M~m* * JL XX t%^S JX    >��������������� ~-  The H������risf action of  work   we'1   rioue  j-: *���������������:���������������������������* i v-.st after the pries if? fortes*-en  Mi  DEAJJBR, IN  High class Boots and Shoes  . xjCx-lxxx'S   Ctitxx   axdTaieSS  Repairing a Speciatly  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in, Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the North-  West Territory and in a portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a term of twonty-ono years  at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,500 acres will be leased to  one applicant.  Application foi a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district iu which  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and in unsui'voy-  od territory tho tract applied for shall  be staked out by tho applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fco of $5 which will bo refunded if the rights applied for aro not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  h1iii.I1 ho paid on the iiiorclmi.table output of tho mino at the rate of five cents  por ton.  The person operating tho mine shall  furnish tho Agent with sworn returns  accounting for tho full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  return" should bo furnished at least  i onee n *yeinr.  | Tho lease will include the coal mining  rights only, bid. the lessee may he permitted to purchase whatever available  surface rights may he necessary for the  working of the mine at the rale of $10  an acre.  For full information application  should he made to the Bocretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa,  or   to   any   agent   ov   Hub-Agent   of  V*l<tfin.f������tMtt!   1   ihjjI.i  W. W. COItY, Deputy Mir,inter of  the Interior.  !ll.!!iilirr'iliH"'?r,:*PIM'!ii ''PMRH'-ir5'!    * N.H.���������lTini������Uioriy.������MlpiihHeHtu������in������f this  (lllitr.!Ult|i|{!l..;Ih<llUiJI    .1,.!!   !l::li   .1 I     ...iveiUHetnontwill not be tmi-I for.  mtmmmm^^  MMMfflWmm  BiitteifijHrafct jt. xi  mmam THK ILEVIEW, CRESTON. B. a
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Under the control of the Dcpartn\ent of Agriculture of Ontario���established 1Sc2
Atfiliitrl With Tfee Uciverjiiy of Toronto.        College will reopeu oil Monday thc 2nd of Octobor, 1916.
110 University Avenue, Toronto,    Canada.     Calendar     on     Application
E. A. A. Grange, V.S., M.S., Principal
Farming by Reflection
Producing Timothy
The Princess Pats
"he   Farther  North  a  Crop   Can Be; Reinforcements    for    Princess    Pat-
i ne
othy   seed
limcly.   It
extent   of
is the e
t unity
Made  to Grow the  Better
the Seed.
���* Department   of  Agriculture  for
.t has  issued  a bulletin  on  thn-
produclion   thut     appears
ives  tiie  market  demands,
ricia's Canadian Light Infantry
Are   Needed.
For     more   than  u   rear     now   tin
P.P.C.L. I.   have,   been     rccehin
forceiuonls   from   Canada   i
;  the  market
miuptiou.   sou
and   nil or;
soil     prepa
ist   oi   the   bv,
.'iphilMS   1
���.ration,    ;
and   mar
.���.llciin  (
ts  on   liie  oi>'
j c-
��� eeding
of the
first of
land   ia   -May,
time   five  Con
recruited     up
feu-ward     to
training,  and
Umversiii'cs Companies.
these Companies leu  lor
-,-, -     .  ^i    . ���.. . *
i ?,    .. .. O     .^i.i. ��-
Liu*    ve
��� 1-
i      i!i
tern   seee
i\'>   o0''.00'.'i     ov
import.-     nvi.i-1
1    States,      where
or SI50 land- aiul
i n d
- e   i i
se e.
I ; ; ��� ,i !
i nry
a i;,,.
/I'm'.;HH.) :
- ra-   of
it   is
pen or even
���if a quality
; o a i petition :
very   plump,
;",:!   uh..:'k   o!
Allurta   tiie
tl'.e pro-
ie r a 1 and
c sperial
over the
ished in
x. . A
:\ e. -
. per
a t ���
si re
in  all
.-p. iilh
d     for
pame -
i'ies   r
e   have
in   ma
v.; a rde.
e   I
t_ unman'
'    "tha
11 111!
I   In
XL,   pi :
. VP;
ir>t C
t!u* hi
v e r
n eeueu
oi"   iha
.i ve
? li
��� *.
s     V
in   1-
for ihe
reg ijiic
luu   ther
li e e;
\ ersi lies
kind   for
One   t
t'uey preieeeeie
the ii'ont men'
any other imi
panics were :
'two months
The   co tn pa-a e
(. ompames
llic-ir   turn
standard   o
.   Lh
' Ci'.
form ;
lliat '
sent :
fur I Iter;
tin*   l.'riit-'
;nat com-;
h author-
-. i v e v-ilies
-I tr. lima!
The eom-
s.iiii taiiu-il
the L'ni-
���.nie vveii
uoueiUcuu the
\\ hen a draft is
C.I..F. the ouicei's
are always glad to
ve men of the I. ui-
waiiing in I'.ug-
Le cross over
feature e>f their
;' training is that
r s e... s a u d �� e--1 t e>
kly perhaps than
c tirst two com-
r.ec in less than
leaving' Canada.
.: followed got
y. Thc   second
iiiing   on   May
France  August
is to  lift
bv   vour
��� v. td
The Man Who    Hustles Instead
Dreaming  Is   the  One  Who
Usually Succeeds.
Kvcry section lias its easy-chair
farmers who think they are philosophers. They arc great on the phrase
"Know thyself!" and they wiu-te
hours uieditatiug- on their mental ami
moral insides under lhe delusion that
they arc finding out ahout themselves
and adding to the sum oi human understanding.
That phrase "Know thyself" goes
baek to the heathen gods; it was .u-
seribed in gold Idlers over the portico of thc temple at Delphi. Hut it
is about as easy lo know yourseli
from studying yoursch as it
y.uu'seif over a rail tcucc
own   bootstraps.
There's Brown, a farmer e>f l��iY>ud
reading and high intelligence, a deep*
thinker, who studie> it all out aud
cogitates, but somehow or other
doesn't gel results and does:', i
ahead. There's While, who has
iled education aiul who never both-
,'i> about knowing himself, but who
gets into action the minute lu* opens
his cues and keeps going until he lin-
ish.es his day, and somehow he moves
inio a sense of power ami sell-roli-
: auec and success '.hat nobody cau
Fanning; by reflection is about a?
useful as trying to grow crops by last
night's sunset. Action���tackling the
demand of the hour, learning- by doing���is the way te> knowledge as well
as to dollars.���Thc Country Gentleman.
Can Be !
ubbed Awav
Relief is Almost Unfailing:
from Even the First
a vicious way of finding
muscles or weak joints,
pain settles in the back,
animation and excrueiat-
..  Stiffness and aching all
Coio   lias
out   aching
How   often
can.-nag    intl
ing  soreness
over   folhaws.
Au application of Nerviline at lhe
start gives immediate relief and prevents worse  trouble.
When the pain is very acute, Ner-
tjet i viline has a chance to show its won-
lim-idcrful penetniling and pain-subduing
power. It strikes in deeply, and ils
sirike-in-clccp quality quickly proves
its superiority to feebler remedies.
Then   ihis   goodness   is   magnified   by
jils  slrengtli,  easily five'times greater
' than   most   liniments.
i     .Surely  so  powerful   and  curative  a
j liniment   as   Nerviline   offers   perfect
| security  against  pain.
|     Nerviline     is   lhe     only  guaranteed
j pain   remedy   sold   in   Canada.   Forty
I years   of   success   in   many   countries
jwarrauls   its     manufacturers'   saying.
i If il docs not relieve, get your money
I back.
No curable pain, not even ncur.il-
Igia, lumbago, sciatica or rheumatism,
lean resist the magic power of Nerviline. Try it today. "Rub it on your
i tired hack, let it case your sore miis-
! cles, let it lake the swelling- and still-
j ness out of your joints. It's a mar-
i vcl���thousands say so that use Ner-
' viline.
| The large 50c fcimily si;?c bottle oi
I Nerviline is more economical than
'' thc 25c trial size. Buy thc larger
' size today. Sold by dealers everywhere, or the Catarrhozonc Co.,
! Kinsrston,  Canada.
,d   rcei
w.'o   in
ep is the great nou.-ishcr of infants, and without peaceful sleep the
child will not thrive. This cannot be
got if the infant be troubled with
worms. Miller's Worm Powders will
destroy worms and drive, them from
thc system, and afterwards the child's
rest will be undisturbed. The. powders cannot injure the most delicate
babv,  anel  there   is  nothing  so  eiTec-
11 e i
test O:
;e lk-'-t
:   erops.
.igii   whole
value   of
[ s t i t'-.-. * *, o n
rva  ���
sccd   is   a
o\    not
P'criection in
���d p.'lmupness
kernel is tiie
I'iug a ner i;;-
"jliern   grown
and   south     '.'���',
houses. 1 i.o
question      of   eo:i;
upon     symnu tr.v
kc;-.'uek i c.--    re
of the Al'oe-.-ta it-
latest cvideu,.-'' -:o
evilablv survival
seed. There i- every reason to expect that we sl-.nli l-.avc a general development in the special production
of seed in all field crops including
cereals, grasses and alfalfa. The
eombimiiion of advantages represented in cheap laud, suitable soil and
climate and unlimited markets makes
failure in the work practically impossible   under   reasonable   management."
these   companies   have
been   'University   men
but   rather  men  of that
bank   clerks,     business
s.   and   so   forth.     Thc
en  largely  accounts  for
they  have  not   required
tedious   training   esscn-
iniis.     There  have  also
qualified     lieutenants   iu
ot   these   companies,   men
preferred   to   go   overseas
nia.l   company
nada for
live   ior     restoring
worm-worn  infant.
te     health   of  a
Typhoid Toxins
i33g- rrizes oi war
; Officers  and  Crew  of  K.Ivl.S.   Kigh-
!       flier Get Large Sums for Sinking
German Boat
j     The   officers   and   crew     of   IT.M.S.
,'Highbyer have  been awarded $12,900
���in   prize   money   for  sinking  lhe   Ger-
i man     auxiliary     cruiser   Kaiser   Wil-
| helm  der   Grosse.     The     commander
lot"     the     Highflyer     stated  that     he
! caught  tip  to  the  enemy    while     she
��� was   sailing   iit   full   speed.     He   signalled   her   to   surrender,   but   she   at
once   opened   iirc   upon   him,   and   so
, he  sank Iter.    She had a crew of 500
on  board, all of whom were saved.
In the "case of a neutral vessel, thc
Hakim, belonging to Sweden, whose
cargo of 3,238 barrels of herrings was
consigned to a German port, thc
judge   held   that   thc     owners   of   the
Infantile Faralysis
No   Need for  Excessive  Alarm���Fai
Less Fatal Than Tuberculosis.
Several facts should be borne in
mind in connection with the epidemic
of infantile paralysis, technically
known  as  poliomyelitis.
Its infectiousness is thc most important element in thc situation. No
certain cure has yet been discovered.
Once the disease is contracted, it has
lo run ils course. All thc physician's efforts must be spent in taking
preventive measures. The infection
is probably caused by a virus whicli
penetrates through thc-nose and into
thc body, and indirectly brings about
a deterioration of thc nerve cells of
thc spinal cord and brain. This, in
turn, causes the muscular paralysis
from   which  poliomyelitis   derives   its
a -oos-
1.1 KC
lion of
a lie
is ;\n
last  r
ieit on  top  of Ye-
soldier's  descrip-
for     the   German
men.   archl
standard of n
the   fact   that
the   long  and
tr.:!   to   other
been   many
the    rank:
who   have
at  once in  coi
than  wait about iu C
��� slide  commission.
These  m.cn.     many   of  them,     have
received  commissions     on     the other
side,   and   their   practical     experience
: at the front has added greatly to their
influence.       It   is   rather     remarkable
that at least ten of the officers of the
P.P.C.L.T.   arc   men   who   have   risen
i from   the   ranks   of  thc     Universities
' Companies.
; These men, -too, have shown that
'������ though many of them come from
: positions that unaccuslom them to
; fatigue and hardship, can stand any
J rough work as well as thc next man,
; and perhaps a lilllc better. When-
jever there is some task which has
jto be done quickly and well, it is al-i
Sways thc P.I.'.C.L.I, who are wanted!
| for  the  work. I
I     On   one   occasion,     -when   the   Hn-j
Igiuccrs   gave   an   estimate   on   a   ccr-|
Simple    Precautions    That    Can
Taken  to   Guard  Against
The rules for protection against
cation typhoid, as laid down by
New York State Department
Health, are  as  follows:
1. Patronize only resorts that have
popular name. This virus, it has been
vessel knew what use their ship was j wcn established, is present in the
put to. Half the cargo was subject j llosc ;,nd throat and respiratory org-
to  confiscation, and  he held that shc!;mi; Qf persons afflicted, and can then
���* -      \ - ���"i'l 1 l '
: was a i'lwlui
i judge.  Sir Samuel
j as prize of war in
prize of war.    The same juc    expectorated    or    breathed    out.
a Prize >w
enormous quantity of 6,000 tons, of
rice, worth $609,200, seized on font-
Scandinavian steamers, Jeanne, Vera,
Forsvik and Albania. His lordship
found   that     though   destined     osten-
is, condemned j FHes,     beddin
* /*-" _    . . X    1 _       I *
a   safe  water    supply  aud    approved ��� sibly
modcrn   sanitary   arrangements. j Tycho I-loberg, the rice was intended
2. Address a letter to "The  Health   for  thc  German  Government  for  the
Officer   of   thc     village   or     town   to i provisioning of the .military forces.
which   you     contemplate     going   and.	
ask him if the water and milk supply
are   safe   and   if   thc   sewage   is   dis-
Scandinavian     consign'e,
Minard's Liniment Cures  Distemper.
"Are you  fond of music?" '"Music!"!
exclaim.-d the enthusiastic young wo-j
man.       "I   r.m   perfectly     devoted   to
music.    J  could dance lo it all nighl."
tain   piece   of   work   as   requiring   sixlauv
weeks,  they  received  a  fatigue  partyj
for thc  first two    nights    from     the
posca of in  a  proper  way.
3. Use  only  water  that   has     been
I boiled    or    otherwise      purified     for
j drinking   or  culinary   purposes.
I    "4. Drink  only  pasteurized  milk.
j     5. Protect   all   food  from   Hies   and
i other insects by .screening  doors and
6. Sec that all outhouses arc fully
I>iotcclcd  from  flics  by screens.
7. Thoroughly wash in pure water all fruits and vegetables eaten
8.. Wash thc hands, ��� using
brush  freely,  before  eating.
9. Before leaving for vacation
niit   to   Ivphoid   inoculation.     It
prolccls  about  lour  years
in  a
As  the   acorn  grows   to
be the mighty oak. so children, when rightly nourished, jjtoyv to be sluixly
men and women.
Cioo:l flavor and the essential nourishing elements
l'or mental and physical development of children are
found in thc famous food���
A liii n d
Made of whole wheal and
malted barley, this pure food
supplies all the nutriment of
the wains in a most, easily
di ,"<"���' ted
Ii does the heart fjood to
see little folks enjoy < J rape-
Nuts and cream.
"There's a Reason"
Princess  Pats.    They  then  sent
'report  to  headquarters  saying  lhat if
I they   could     have   the   same     fatigue
party for three weeks the work would
; be   done   in     that   lime.        In   the  big
i scrap   ut  Hooge   thc   showing  of  thc
I Universities     Company     men     under j
'very  trying    conditions    was    really'
'wonderful,  and   they   all   received   the:
! unqualified praise of their officers.       j
I     Another  Universities     Company  is!
! recruiting at present in Montreal, Al-1
'ready   a   draft   of   fifty   men   and
officer have proceeded overseas,
other  draft  will     t-oon   be  sent,
there   is   room   for  a   few   more
men on  this draft,
Of   the    draft    of   fifty   men
went across,  live of  I hem  had passed
I llieir   qnalilicaliuiis   for   the     rank   of
! lieutenant.      Several     more  have  en-
j listed since  the.  draft  left,
[     Thc company has vi ry comfortable
quarters  in   the  buildings  of  the.  ���\U*-
Gill   I'nivcrsily.     It  has also  tbe  use
of  lite  University  grounds   for  training  purposes.      Tin:  mountain     also,
ju.sl behind thc grounds, forms a very
convenient   and   interesting  place   for
hold  work.      The  company  also  has
the   advantage,   of   having     headquarter.**, in  Hastem Canada and so avoids
the. difficulties    of  transportation    to
point     of  embarkation,     when   up   to
Any enquiries as to enlistment and
ovtM'seas service should be sent to
the Officer Commanding oth Univei-
���iitii-s Company, Mohrm I I all, McCUl
University, Montreal. Transporla-
lion from oMllj-iiifr points is forwarded after applicants are medically examined   and   i1i-aI.ii. J     iii.        Recruit:,
U ill    IjO    lull nliili!    in    M nu ; ; <";,]   ;tt   ;tll,\'
lime. ^ Come ovcrs.ns ;nid do y..nihil, uilh llu-. Coiiidiau i ej.'imtui "iiial
lias   br-cu   Ion-rest   al   lhe   ironi.
Teaching a Boy to Swim
What  to  Do  and What  Not  to  Do
to Establish Confidence in
the Beginner.
There is a prevailing notion, especially among a certain type of fathers, that thc surest and quickest
way to teach a boy to swim is to
"throw-him in over his head and let
him 'go to it.' " Probably a surer
way to destroy a boy's
in the water has never been devised.
Thousands of boys are thrown in thc
water without knowing how to swim,
and have conceived a fear of thc water by this foolhardy method that
nothing   lias   ever  been     able   to   rc-
a, clothing, anything
that comes in contact .with or near
an infected person, may become a
carrying agent. Unfortunately, the
���oresencc of the disease is hard to detect in its early stages, while thc patient is still moving about and coming" in contact with other people. The
sj-mptoms are not well defined, but
often resemble those of typhoid. The
diagnosis is difficult, especially as
parents do not always realize that
their children are ill at all. Thus thc
nccessarv precautions to prevent con���
��1 . . -
.    . ni��-ve.    No  confidence  is  ever  secur-
Minard's   Liniment   Co.,  Limited. c,i }iy a violent introduction, and the
Gentlemen,���I     have    used     MIN-i father  who  thinks  along  this  line  of
A'RD'S   LINIMENT     on   my   vessel | teaching his  boy--4o  swim  is  making
and  iu my  family  for years,  and  for. a  fundamental  mistake  which he and
the   evcry-day   ills   nnd"  accidents   of his boy will regret for years lo come
life   I   consider  it  has
no   equal.       I
a voyage with
ar a
would not start    on
out it, if it cost a dot
Ir'chr.   Storkc,     St.   Andre,     Kamoui'
a ska.
Russians With Canadians.
Information has been obtained
from the Russian government representatives regarding the status < f
Russians serving in the Canadian I*'.x-
pedilionary force instead of returning to Russia lo enlist. We are authorized to say that their service
with any allied forces will be
i taken as service with the Rus-
1 sian anny, and, further, will be
taken as putting in so much service
with the. Russian forces, Anysuch
men who become incapacitated
through wounds or sickness and receive their honorable discharge from
the Canadian government will be recognized ar. a complete discharge
from thoir obligations for further
service with  the l\iissian  forces.
'.I lie wise father or teacher of swimming is he who wins his boy's confidence by first gelling him accustomed to the water in shallow places, and
thru gradually have the boy come to
hiin in deeper and deeper water unlit the young swimmer hardly knows
when he has ventured beyond his
depth. This is not the "sissy" method x>\" leaching boys how to swim,
as some fathers like lo think; it is
the only normal and sane. way. It i��
the father without a knowledge of
human nature who decides otherwise, ��� Prom thc Ladies' Home
Toiirnal.   -
For Burns and Scalds.���Dr. Tho-
ni,u,' .I'dectric Oil will t:ike the Arc
out of a burn or scald mori*-. rapidly
than any other preparation. It should
be at baud in every kitchen so lhat
it may be available at any lime.
Tlio iv is no preparation required,
just apply the .oil lo the, burn or scald
and the pain will abate and in a short
lime cease altogether.
tagion cannot always be taken. In
fact, there arc many "abortive" cases
which do not develop into acute poliomyelitis at all, but recover without
ever being detected. Such cases, like
typhoid "carriers," may be centres of
infection for a long time.
Happily, physicians no longer have
lo     depend     entirely on    symptoms.
Several     real   tests,   not      invariably
trustworthy, have been  worked    out.
Examination     of  a     suspect's  blood
and   of   his   spinal   fluid     reveal   cell
confidence J conditions which, taken together with
other   symptoms,     makc   it   possible,
especially     during    an   epidemic  like
thc present, to recognize a case with
a good degree of certainty,  even before the acute stage has been reached.       Also   the   test   by   injection   of
spinal   fluid   from a  suspect  into  thc
brain  of  a monkey  will  often  establish the presence of an abortive case.
There ought', therefore,    by    these
new methods,  to be. no    insuperable
difficulty m   'detecting     the     disease
and   keeping   it   under   control.     The
great   requisite   is   to   recognize     the
epidemic's  seriousness    and    treat    it
exactly as cholera or yellow fever or
diphtheria     would    be  treated.   '  The
health     department     has   outlined   a
system  of  quarantine which ought to
be  effective.    The. public, on  its  side,
must help as much as possible.    Parents should   report, all  cases of sickness  at  once.      Children     should  be
kept   away     from   all   places     where
crowds assemble.    No chances whatsoever  should  he   taken.    In  prevention lies the. coinituiiiily's safety, and
there can be. effective prevention only
by early ���"v.niiinuiion and isolation.
When all is done that can be, there
need be no excessive, alarm. Mortality in poliomyelitis ranges from 14 to
.12 per cent. Several children's diseases lake a greater loll of life. Of
the survivors, a large percentage*,
recover   from   the;   paralysis   and   re
old by Chocers
I Al.
ml.   I '
'UH,   I   ���
li.I     .1.   <J|.|.
i Co.. i.
Minard's Liniment  Cure.'  Diphtheria.
ni'*   now
lar,  per
lii'ilir   in
count i \ mini i -, in Lni-land
get I inr;. iii'-1-��-  than   two  dot
day, quil.* :.n unpreerd-'ii ted
tluil   pail   ..I   the   u,.il.l
W.      N.      V.      1110
What   ilu   ...vi   111 ii il
��r.-Mine   \< h en   I.,-  ���:rr.',< ���-.  up '-
Hubby:   Well,   lu':,   had   experience
enough  to be  a   I.m, n  i liei.
No Longer:  "Gott  Strafe  England."
A   company   .sergeant-major  of   thc
Middlesex paid a warm tribute to the.
work of  our artillery.
'".I li try   were     simply   magnificent,"
he   said,   "and   as   we   advanced   they
lifted  trench  by  trench.    The  battalion   went   over  and   on   in   fine   slylr.
Il   was   just   like  a   parade  ��� and 'ifu> i
men lelt coniident as they knew tliatj
large  reserves were behind theni. \Ve I
soon    gol    into    tlie    German   front
"I saw- very few living, but in the
second and third lines we found a
few. Al the bottom of the deep Iren-
ches were plenty ol dead, and in the
dug-out;., loo. The prisoners we look
M-rnied   half-starved,  and   a.;   soon   as
gain the use of their muscles. Poliomyelitis has Ihe. terror of novelty,
while tuberculosis continues its rav-
.iKCs witliouL causing c.scilciiicul. ���
New York J''.veiling Post,
No one need endure the. agony
corns with llolloway's Corn Cure
hand   to  remove  ihein.
' ;\'
, !���
ti.;   x.
"Kaincrad,    iiiercv
:.:i:*!  thi:;   "��� hvo.   'b ;���������   ��� .:
chine  gun:,  whieh   ih.->
viotisly   working   l'or
���worth  were about to be capturcii
iKill,   .
ml   ihi-v
.'-��� '.!::.:   '!;
h.ui   bet-
all   Ihey
i   nn.,
i pi c-
wc re-
Military Medal for Women.
This counlry and the. Dominions
overseas will u< Koine llu: decision to
award the Military Medal lo women.
It is a lining recognition of the
splendid re*-ponse which they have
made to llie demands of the remarkable limes in which we live. It is an
ion   thai
men,   as   well
"bravery    and
oven "under  lire"  wo-
is   men,   are.   exhibiting
I .oiulou
"I   saw the bride, next door throv*
. X < ��� -��� r  X, f.f I.,, .   X. 1 y. x f J- mx^A   , ,.
"Good heavens!    Not dishes?"
"No;   Kisses,"
"'    ll
���fe-.    a'
J m**m  FRIGHTFUL TORTURES INFLICTED BY THE ENEMY  Force Prisoners of War to Perform Convict Labor, and If They  Refuse They are Unmercifully Beaten and Subjected  to Other Cruelties by the Barbarians    0   Fresh testimony conies to hand  from Germany how the frightful tortures imposed by thc Huns by way  of punishment on French, Russian  and British prisoners who refuse to  <lo the forced labor which the Germans seek to impose upon them.  The Paris Matin voices the complaint of a French prisoner, who by  a lucky subterfuge has come through  from   Munstcr   to   France.  "We have," he says, "witnessed on  April    6 and 7    really  dreadful incidents.      The  refused to go to work in  ies were savagely    beaten    with  the  butt ends of heavy sticks or dragged  by the  feet  until  they  pitifully  gave  in and promised to consent to go. On  a complaint being brought to liis notice,  the  colonel   replied,  'It  will  be  always  so  -whenever  the  men  refuse  to obey.'       YTou    may    imagine    the  dreadful     plight     of   those   wretches  forced   to. work  against   their  brothers  and   against  their  country."  This is* but another infamy -which  goes to swell the already long list of  so  many  others,  and  on  which  it  is  Russia's Food Supply  inconceivably  to organize the"distribution  men  who ���������  -  the factor-  Special Bureaus Established for Distribution  of Foodstuffs  The Czar has appointed a special  (commission to relieve the distress  i among the poorer classes in the large  cities, and industrial centres. With  I thc aid of experts furnished by the  j Department of the Interior and the  I railway ministry the commission     is  of food  on an efficient basis. The commission has sweeping powers and may  cause thc arrest of all speculators  cornering supplies to drive the*TB-rices  up still further. All foodstuffs in  the hands of speculators are to be  confiscated and paid for at the market value.  Five members of the commission  in the southern and Siberian provinces ascertained the exact amount  of grain and thc number of cattle  that can be requisitioned and  brought to large ctiies and thickly  populated parts of the Empire. For  .the  transportation   of  the  supplies  a  useless to offer comment.    And what ���������        {gl railroad servicc ���������    to bc  can  one  say  as  to  thc_ treatment in-       fed Q                      hundred  freight  fhcted upon  the     Russian    prisoners,'      f\ -                   ---               -&  revealed bv the Jour- 'trains  in Germany as  nal  des     Dcbats     from     information  contained in  the Russkoe Slova?  This is nothing short of the most  abominable martyrdom as attested  and vouched for by numerous recitals and letters and even illustrations  which have been supplied * by __ some  ��������� scaped prisoners. Russian prisoners  arc made to travel under such disgusting and horrible conditions that  many die during the journey from  inanition and asphyxiation. They  die, but their corpses are left standing supported by their comrades,  since 80 soidiers are .crowded in a  carriage which at thc best could accommodate only 20, aud the journey j  lasts three days and three nights.       j  On arrival at their destination the  prisoners are subjected to convict  labor, and abominably fed. The Germans compel them to work on the  manufacture of shells and the preparation of asphyxiating gases. They  are driven ir. hundreds to digging of  trenches under the shrapnel and gun  fire   of   the   Russians.  If the prisoners refuse, they are  ���������unmercifully  beaten and  starved  and  confinem  Over  are lo be run to Moscow, Petrograd,   Kieff   and   other   cities   daily  from   Odessa   and   Siberia.     For   the  distribution  of  the  foodstuffs  special  bureaus   are   established  in   all   cities  and  larger towns. '    The    heads    of  these bureaus will be directly responsible to  the  Ministry of the  Interior  for   the     equal     distribution     of  all  grain, meats, etc., at thc prices fixed  by   thc  Government.    All   sugar  factories    and     canning    establishments  are brought under the control of the  Government.        The   sugar   manufacturers   have   been   requested   to   give  estimates of their possible maximum  j production  and  to  place  all  of their  ! stocks on    hand    at the disposal    of  the  Government.  T> ������^ Tfc   j.*4.imtciu������ cis m>vy  i'arm ers  They    Garnered    Rich Olive    Crops  From the Hot African Sands.  The  problem  of  dry  farming  witn  which our western farmers arc strug-  jgling  was  faced also  by*  the  ancient  j Romans  and  handled by  them  in*** a  j manner from which we moderns can  i borrow   many   a   suggestion.      When  Tunis  leg-  Big Sisterhood Is Needed to Reduce the . Cost of Living.  An investigation into the increased cost of living attendant on war  conditions, and its direct bearing on  the housewives of Toronto reveals  the following facts:  1. The cost of living, so far as the  housekeeper's bills are concerned,  has risen from 30 per cent, to 40 per  cent.  2. Dealers vouch for thc fact that-  they can scarcely remember a time  when the housewife's money circulated with more freedom.  3. The reasons for inflated prices  are, for thc most part, undoubtedly  legitimate, the chief factors being  transportation, scarcity of labor and  closed  channels  of  import.  4. On the other hand, war-time excuses are brought to bear effectively  on credulous people by a few dishonest dealers and that, in some cases,  shoddy and adulterated goods at  disproportionate prices are on thc  'market.  5. No organized attempt has been  made by women to regulate the soaring prices.  6. A little more arithmetic on the  housekeeper's part in the diffiusion  of the householder's money would  tend to improve conditions at  home.  Naturally enough, the seller is not  disposed to create an impression of  pessimism which would result in the I  shearing off of tra'de. At the same  time, the housekeeper of Toronto is  up against a problem which calls for  hard thought first and then united  effort. Nor is it a question which  can be put off until tomorrow. The  rich woman, who is spending freely  on luxuries and meeting increased  demands is indirectly embarrassing  the woman who finds it a struggle  to pay for the necessities of life. A  big sisterhood is needed which will  stir up home production, home industry, home labor, and thus unlock  the door to steadiness of supply and  price.  To feed the body, to house thc  body, to clothe the body���������these are  the problems which man and woman,  mated together, have to face. Man  is the provider, woman is the dispenser, and how great is her responsibility in times like these?  Canada   was   well   on   its   Avay   toward a readjustment of its economic  life when  war  broke  out.    The  final  effects   of     the   struggle     may,   from  necessity,     carry    that    readjustment  further    than  would    otherwise have  been possible.    But in the meantime,!  I specific   duties   bear  most heavily  on;  ���������the poor, who  use the cheaper  qual-j  ities of goods.  DISILLUSIONMENT  PAINFUL   AND   DISTURBING  After Two Years of Advances on All. Fronts, the Reverses Will  Be Harder to Bear ior the German People Than They  Had Been for the Allied Countries    o������������������ ,  For thc first time there has come  from Berlin an admission of the  truth as to thc perilous situation of  the central empires. It is not official, but it passes the censorship in  the dispatches of the wholly sympathetic Karl von  Wiegand.  Mir. von Wiegand says thc central  empires arc like a strong fortress  stormed and assaulted on all sides  by besiegers. The fact is obvious to.  the impartial observer. It is interest-,  ing that in Germany it should bc recognized and confessed.  How* different  is  this  picture  from  that  which     was   painted     not   long  since in  the  columns  of  thc  German  press  and  in  the  articles  of   Messrs.  von  Wiegand and Schutte.    Then we  were   told   in   graphic   terms   of   the  triumphant advance  of Teuton  arms.  Russia,   Serbia,   France   (at   Verdun), j  and Italy each in turn felt the crushing power of thc Kaiser and his ally. 1  Great Britain, we. were told, had been]  robbed of her glory and  strength as ;  mistress   of  the  seas.    The  plans   of j  the entente for a co-ordinated often- ;  sive  had  been  frustrated  by  German ]  skill  and   German  prowess.       France  was   on   the  verge  of  collapse     and  England      w'ould   never      be     ready.  Russia staggered and Italy retreated.  Now   the  scene     changes.     Russia,  Italy,   France   and   Great   Britain   are  hurling     their   strength   against     the  thinning Teuton  wall.     They are  doing   what   the   central   empires   have  never   been  able   to   do���������pressing  an  offensive in  three fronts at the  same  time.    To those who have studied the  progress   of   thc   war  with   intelligent  and impartial interest it has been obvious that sooner or later this would  happen.    But it is not wdiat the Kaiser   expected   when   he   launched   his  armies   against   Belgium,   although   it  is what he has feared since the battle  , of   the   Marne.     Every   effort   of   the  j central   empires   since   that   time  has  ! hep?'!   tr������  nrcvent  this  co-oocrarivc  at-  Why Beriine  XXS.VCS. 0  AMVb  condemned   to   solitary   confinement,  with  their   right  hand fastened  with  tie  Fiench    took  control    oi  chains  to  their  left  foot.   '   In     this  they   found   established  there   a  pitiable   condition   they   are   left   for',acy trom the Roman colonists ot  ceks at a stretch, or    they are sus-ja.  system  of  dry  farming as  perfect  rack. Ias anything achieved by modern  ex-  old,  weeks at a stretch, or  pended  from  a  torturing    . .     .      A  Ml  this     thc    poor miserable pn-; penments in Australia,  South Africa  soners endure most heroically;    it   is  and1   our^own     West.       Professor  J  their best chance of avoiding still  greater infamies. There have been  hundreds of similar cases, and these  repeat themselves every day where  soldiers, in order lo escape working  against their country, cut off cither  one or two of their fingers, or even  the whole hand.  In thc German system of repression, special mention must be made  of the asphyxiating coffin. This is  a large tin box in the shape of a coffin, wherein thc condemned man is  placed after being suitably bound  and gagged, and the lid is then hermetically sealed in order to prevent  thc influx of fresh air.  The poor miserable wretch soon  begins to stifle, and finally loses  consciousness, when thc coffin is  opened and the patient is revived by  the administration of a restorative,  and then once more thrown back  into this infernal coffin of torture.  As regards the torturing tv.ck, la  which allusion ������s made above, this is  ���������*>. stake fitted with all conceivable  manner of fine cords. The condemned man is suspended in such a manner that these cords bite into thc  flesh as soon as the members become  stretched under thc weight of his  iiodv. F.vcn the most hardened -soldiers are unable lo resist this form  of torture more than two hours. As  noon as ihey lose consciousness, they  iiri* let down ;md they regain con-  {���������ciousness, but the. same, torture begins si gain on the morrow, aud to  ' think   lhat   the   official   dose   of   Ihis  West,  of   thc  Cmversity  punishinciil  lasts 28 hours  Literal.  A London wholesnlr; provision  bouse, which prides itself ou Tilling  all orders correctly, received a letter  from a provinrisil customer recently,  complaining bitterly of llu*. very poor  quality of the lasi two lots of eggs  supplied.  Thc reputation of the house, for  never making an error seemed to be  at stake, but lhe bright mind of the  junior partner found a way out of it.  lie wrote:  ('.cnili-nn-n -. We an*- sorrv to bear  that our consignment did nol suit  you; there was, however, no mistake  on our part. We have looked up your  original  order, and find that it reads  boxes   eggs,  -Tit-Bits.  Russell   Smith  Pennsylvania, has made a first hand  investigation of this remarkable  archaeological puzzle, which he describes in the Century in an article  entitled "The Dry Farmers of  Rome."    He says  in part:  "Plainly thc Romans were master  dry farmers to succeed under conditions worse than those under which  we have failed: How did they do it?  Can wc not copy them? Fortunately, we can copy them, for they succeeded by the very simple device of  growing tree crops. Since our dry  | farming has failed with grain crops  on ten inches of rain and upward,  and theirs succeeded with tree crops  on ten inches of rain and downward,  thc lesson is most plain. Wc, too,  should grow tree crops.  "Thc  secret    is  not  hard     lo  find.  The  perennial     plant,   of   which   the  tree is thc highest type,    is    nature's  great  implement  for fighting aridity, j  If there is  deep water  the  tree will  send   its   roots   for  it.     Recently   an |  artesian    well    digger      in    Arizona  brought  up   thc  live root  of a  small  bush from the  feet.    If there  most any season the perennial desert  plant  will   seize   it  us  a   hungry  dog  seizes  a bone  and    keep  it   securely  for  months,  or even  years,    supporting   life   and   if   possible   maturing   n  crop  of seed,    Many and  interesting  are the devices by which plants have  modified  themselves lo get and hold  water in the fierce and merciless processes    of adaptation,    natural selection and survival.    The olive, for instance, is a deep rooter in moist subsoil or a far-reaching, shallow rooter  if   there   is   no   water  in   the   subsoil.  Its leaves are glazed above and hairy  beneath.     If   undisturbed,   lho   foliage,  will completely shade its  trunk, thus  protecting    it  from    the  rays  of  the  Hun,    Given one good drink, sm olive-  tree  has shown  its ability to survive i  two   rainless     desert   .summers     with  only a single shower between, ��������� That  is why the dry farmers of Rome succeeded     1,500 years    ago,  and    their  successors sire succeeding now,  while  our fanners have often tailed tlnoiigii  their dependence on  the quick  -jreaving,   quick  perishing sinnitals."  War Ends French Duelling  Bloodthirsty     Combatants    Are   Advised to Go to the Front.  The duel is one of the ancient institutions of France that has fallen  into neglect during the war. The last  sensational encounter on the "field  of battle"���������a bloodless one���������took  place after the election of the chamber of deputies in 1914, not long before   hostilities   broke   out.        It  was  v      * * r w     ������iii.ii      *.m      *.%,      ^iimi,ii   |  depth  of  eighty-three j  is surface water at :J-  as   follows:   "Hush   fifty  Vy c want  lb em bad.  Ought to Be.  "Is   that   doctor   capable  yon how io avoid grippe?"  "lie. ought lo bi-. lie li.is  hall a do/cn times himself,"  nioiid    i iincs-Dispatch,  bio   of   telling  ii,iu   iL  -Kirli-  Commends the Government  The Dominion Govc-rium nl has  rendered an excellent service in providing artificial limbs for soldiers  who have suffered amputation. This  will prevent fraudulent canvassing  ..iul ..ill ;d..u pi j.'thi '.!.. ;.,; ww'." cf  ;i hi].'hly undesirable private intcicsi,  ������������������To.vfiito   Globe.  between Joseph Caillaux, former  minister of finance, and his unsuccessful opponent, Louis d'Alliercs.  Caillaux fired into the air and d'Alliercs  fired  into  thc  ground.  Since that meeting M. d'Alliercs  has been grievously wounded ou another field of honor. Acting as intermediary officer between the firing  line and the command in the rear,  he was hit by a fragment of a shell  that maimed him probably for life.  lt is attributed to the fact lhat so  many Frenchmen like M. d'Alliercs  have shed their blood on the battlefield that the duel has been abandoned, and there is a well-defined sentiment that it has come to an end for  good and all.  Some credit the "sacred union" of  parties and classes with this reform,  while there, are certain proofs that it  is due to popular depreciation of personal conflicts between Frenchmen  while "the Germans are still at Noy-  on." The "sacred union" has not  prevented disputes and provocations.  i Two men contesting for a favorable place from which lo witness a  review of troop/ on lhe. Esplanade  des luvalidcs came to blows and one  of them tossed his card to thc other.  "If you arc so eager to fight," cried  a bystander, "why don't you do as  thnso boys did?" pointing to some  sirniless and legless soldiers lined up  before the troops to bc decorated,  Two young men in a popular cafe  exchanged sarcasms, followed by insults, blows and an exchange of  cards.  "To Verdun wiih tlicm !*' cried lhe  spectators. "Put them out!"  The manager threw both of tliem  into the street, where the idlers jeered ihoni until in common- defense  they made up their quarrel and walked  off together.  There sire two hypotheses regarding the duel after the war. In sonu-  i cases lhe disputants hsive. both been  combatants in the great war and will I  (ind il ridiculous to make, a show of  courage sigsiinst each other sifter hav-  lready  shown  it  together  many  ���������..'���������'..'.'.i"t   a   '"onunon    rncmy,  they  arc   not   both   combatants,  will, one  or both of llu-in, liavc  heroes    of  the.  wsir,  to    whom  public   opinion   will   say:     "No!    No  li|.-hting!     If   you   arc   so   thirsty for  blood and  so  particular about  honor,  you   would   have  taken   your  satisfae-  out   of   ihe   Germans."  tack on the part of their foes.  Thc failure to crush France was  followed by an attempt to eliminate  Russia as an effective factor in the  military strategy of the entente. It  also failed. Then the drive on Serbia  was begun to hold Turkey in line r.s  an ally and to enlist the aid, if possible, of Bulgaria, Roumania and  Greece. It held Turkey, but to small  purposes. It won Bulgaria, but failed to win the others; it left the situation no better than it was before.  Hemmed in between thc allied armies in Greece and th potential hostility of Roumania, Bulgaria can be  of iio real service. Turning again to  the western f;*out, Verdun was assailed, partly in thc hope of a moral  victory and partly in order lo demoralize, the plans for an Anglo-French  offensive. Verdun has proved another failure. It may be taken, but  ils occupation now will have no significant consequence for the fortunes  of either side, and already troops  from thc Verdun front have appeared  in   thc   region   of   thc   Somme.  What will be the effect on the mind  of the  German public when the  German  press can no longer talk of victory?    What will bc. the effect of labored explanations by Major Moraht  and  other  military   experts  as  to  the  reasons  for withdrawal in  France, ii  Galicia   aud    on   the  Austrian   front?  After  two    years  of    advances  here,  there and  everywhere,    reverses will  be    harder    lo   bear   for thc German  people   than   they  have  been   for  the  people   of   the  allied   countries.    Thc  process  of    disillusionment     is     ever  painful   and   disturbing.        How   long  will  the central powers maintain  the  struggle   once   lhe   hope   of   real   victory  is  abandoned?���������Chicago     Evening  Post.  Women    of Germany    Not    Making  Trouble   From   Selfish   *  Reasons  A    Berlin     correspondent    writes:  German newspapers often attack thc  women    of Germany    because,    after  3rears    of    constant    warfare    during  which they have lost husbands, brothers    and    sons,    while    themselves  forced to endure    untold    hardships,  they are   showing  signs    of what  is  termed   weakness.       "It  is   most  humiliating,"     says    the       Muenchener  Neueste  Nachrichten,    "to'see    that  after eighteen months of war, a very  large  part   of   our   women   have   not  yet learned to understand what wartime conditions really mean.      They  are sighing, weeping    and    groaning-,  because   tiicy  can   no   longer   get   all  the  bread    or meat  they    want, because    pastry    made    without butter  docs   not   appeal   lo   their  taste,   and  because    they   feel    disgusted    when  they   have  to   drink   coffee    without  milk.    Once more,  German    women,  jwc appeal to you, nay, we command  i you,  to  stop  these   cowardly  lamen-  ; lations,  to  submit  to  existing condi-  j lions and  not unnecessarily  to  make  j life harder to our brave men who are  fighting in the trenches."  To the unbiased observer   these reproaches directed against the women  of Germany, who have taken up and  carried  their   part   of  the  burden   of  war in a most admirable manner, are  by no means justified. The women of  Germany   have    shown fortitude and  endurance and if they    are becoming  unmanageable    it should    be remembered  that they are  not  rioting  and  fighting the  police and    troops   sent  against     them from  selfish    reasons,  but because they see their babies dy- ,  ing  from   Jack    of  milk  while     their  older  children are  growing pale  and  emaciated,    because    all    articles    of  food, even the most elementary ones,  have   risen   to  prices  which  it  is  utterly impossible    for    theni    to  They fight the police and attack  provision and   baker shops    because  they know that their wealthier sisters  are able lo buy even luxuries and that  thc  farmers,     large  and  small  alike,  are hiding their grain in the hope of  still  higher  prices.  ������\*> IT  ft. J  ���������  thft  ing '  I'-.'.r  If  tiny  bet ii  lion  Mov  trated  y< s- <"���������  ,r.     m\\,.m \\r ft  to   Tonkin  ��������� ii-n-   in   China,  e|..-l>.v������:    Iv  and Assa  m,  'l-M'**  l-Tcnch  The Selling Power of the Newspaper  Those papers are most valuable to  us  as  sulver'.iaers  which     resist     thc  pleasure of ns advertisers and equally]  resist   the  pleasure     of  any   financial  interest  and   try  only   lo   serve     lhe  common good, for, as thc reward for  that, they command the confidence of  their  readers.    If we advertisers  undermine the confidence in the papers  wc advertise in,  eventually  they will  cease to be good  mediums for us to  advertise in.    Those which command  ihe  most   confidence  of  their  readers  are, as l have said, the ones lhut get  the  best   results   for  us,���������Edward   A.  Eilcne,    Boston',    at   the  Advertising  Men's Convention,  Going to Plumb Niagara Whirlpool, j  The depth of the. whirlpool rapids!  in the Niagara 1'ivi-r just ;-.bu\c the]  I,ills may hcroim- l.iiouii, 5 .ji;.;im < i - -���������  propose'to 1nl:o a scries of soundings I  from a passenger aero-car line, whieh j  has been eonslrni'ted 200 feet above  the water by the Niagsira Spanish j  Aero-Car Company. Tlu* engineer.* i  will use a weight of 500 pounds or  hca\ ier if necessary.  ll ha:, been estimated by many lhat  the depth is anywhere between ..'"0  -mi,I \ ii.iu feci, i.rcMiisc. no be,.i e..i.  live in llu* rapids, it has bini ii.i-  pu--ihle   lo   verify   these   esliui.i li:.-.  When the Scots Charged  A Wounded Scot Gave Graphic Description of the Big "Push"  A thrilling story of the "big push"  was related by a wounded Scot, who  has reached London.  "Eh, mon, it was hell, but it was  grand,"' he declared. "We've got a  move on at last, and are paying the  Huns out. For over a week our guns  have been letting rip at them. Talk  about the German guns in the early  days of the war, they arc not in it  now. I was in the retreat from Mons,  so I reckon I've seen some of thc  fighting."  "I got my packet Friday night," he  added, referring to his wounds. "We  were   pushed   up   to   our   front     line  trenches early Friday morning. Long  before daybreak thc Runs were at it  .worse than    ever.      Thc    noise    fair  ! drove  some     fellows    daft,  but  thc.  'worst of all was waiting in thc trcn-  Ichcs  for thc order  to  charge.  When  ��������� that came vvc were over thc lop like  I a lot of dogs let loose.    The ground  | was   churned up  for  miles,    and  thc  front of the German trenches simply  |.smashed  to bits.    Wc got  there under cover of smoke, and fairly rolled  ]|n.      1  shall never    forget thc sight.  I The   Germans  were  lying heaped  up  i in all directions, and those who were  !;livc   showed  no  fight,  but  appeared  j to have gone 'clean potty.'  '���������Further on  we  got  into  the  sup-  I ports,   which   had   received  a   terrific  | smashing about, and it was there wc  Shad   the.  scrap.    At  thc  last  moment  it seemed the Germans had rushed a  crowd of chaps in, and they had hidden   themselves    in   shell   holes    and  were  taking pot    shots nt  us.       We  rushed   tlicm  with' thc    bayonet  and  bombs, and some of them  put up a  good  light.      I   had .  one  fellow    in  front of nie, and felt myself a 'goner,'  for I tumbled over some wire, when  one of our chaps got his bayonet into  hiin.     The    next   second    a   German  'outed* my chum.    'Never fear, Jock,'  he   said, 'you  did   the  same  trick  for  me   oiice.'^   That   chap's   left   a   wife  and six bairns away up North," added  the  Scot.  Asked how he received his wounds  jllu* Scot became somewhat bashful.  I "Oh, one of the Huns got in at  I in���������**,*' hf* r<������plb*d. Another voMv.d--'!  | hero, however, look up the narrative.  j "lie* fair tumbled into a hole where  I there was half a dozen of 'em hid-  jing," said the second men.  eiinies of a lighting race and  lhe I Inns a bit for hiding."-  ;Te|e,vrapli."  "Jock  he gave  Loudon  'Are  you  in  pain,  I.id   the   kind   old  So,"      answered  in's. in   inc."  my lit lie man:"  gentleman.  the    hoy,   "Hie  i^I  *--tNW(Wrfwi*!iVtW*J^^  ffl������WJp������i**&*^  *#t *l-flhf (������������^l������*^WH>������W( s?as3ftaHB8>!ftws3samwsw^  THH   CRESTON   REVIEW  ALWAYS  ON SALE  Cigars  in   the  latter we  have the  cheaper lines as well as the  Amber  Mouth and a,  nice  choice in Case Pipes.  Stock  Prices  always  V  always  fresh,  right.  Phone 67  I    ~  V./IUCC*?.  Head  CALGARY; VANCOUVER; EDMON 1'Oa.  Peelers isi  M E A T  L*   x-m    1 >% /-������ *r*   I *~*  ii<i.*,������*r������esie  i~*..  !**.<������  t-t  m 1  Fish.  Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  A  Caters to the discriminating public*  Rooms     the    coolest  and cleanest.  Dining Room service  the best.  The  Bar   is   stocked  with   only First-class  Liquors and Cigars  piyiiiiMi  uC������u co   1   O ��������� 1  Creston Drug &Book Go.  ORESTON  P. BURNS  &  Co.  Limited  ORES PON  m  r >    **"\  W. A. McMurtrie was a visitor at  Nelson the early part of the week.  Angus Smith of Grand Porks was a  guest of Mrs. Gilpin fora few days last  week. His little daughter who has  been visiting at the Gilpin home for  several weeks returned with him.  H. S. McOreath's Belgian stallion  Tambour Waer won first in his class  at the Cranbrook fair last week, in a  field of three entries. The animal is  sold to Worden, the Cranbrook livery,  man.  Owing to a counter attraction in the  shape of a Conservative rally in the  Auditorium that evening, the September meeting of the Creston Board  of Trade went by the Iw.ard for this  month.  Posts are moving out of Creston  ; quite freely the past few weeks, a  I couple of cars a week at least going  | east. H. S. McCreath has closed to  | supply 5000 of them on one C.P.R.  { contract alone.  ! The month of August was the drv-  est cne I'reston vauey nas experienced in years, according to the local  metreologist. The total rainfall for  the whole month was less than three-  fourths of an inch.  A. Carney of Kaslo, a former timber  inspector that many of our semi-old  time citizens will remember, was here  visiting friends the early part of the  j week, and spoke at the Conservative  meeting on Tuesday night.  I Mr. and Mrs. A. Manuel and family  | arrived from Blah-more, Alta., on  i Wednesday, and propose to make  ! Creston their home. He has taken  i over the Edmondson store business  aud will be in full charge there in  j futuie.  !      A. Lindley, well-known   in the Val-  j ley's fruit industry, who is now- identi-  The haymakers are having ideal  weather for harvesting the crop on the  flats this year. Wet days this month  so fat* have been few and far between.  Jim Cameron, who has been holidaying at Victoria for a touple of  week, is finishing up the vacation  with a visit with his parents here before going back to Cranbrook.  Mrs. W. O. Forrester spent, the early  part of the week in Nelson attending  the annual convention of the Kootenay-Boundary Women's Institutes, at  which she was ono of <  Sm  ers  A. Manuel, formerly of Frank, Alta.,  has trken over tho T. M. Edmondson  store business this week. He proposes  to carry a first-class stock of groceries,  etc., and solicits a share of your  trade.  This has been another good year  for the Valley beekeepers and from  pit'sent appearances the Blinco and  Stocks ������fc Jackson apiarys will have at  least three tons of honey for export  this year.  The W.C.T.U. is resuming its mo nth  ly meetings this month. After two  years' service Mrs. (.1. S. Hall has  found it necessary to give up the  secretavyshb'*.-. and she is succeeded by  Mrs. J. M. Craigie.  Both the Wealthy and Mcintosh  Red apples began to move this week.  Fruit is coming along in such quantities now that the C.P.R. is being urged  to supply four refrigerator cars per  w*eek to handle the export.  Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Bennett left on  Sunday on Mr. Bennett's annual two-  weeks' vacation. They are taking a  motor trip through the Windermere  country, and so far have been favored  with ideal weather foi- such an outing.  R. M. Reid is out prophesying an  easy winter. He spent several days  the early part of the week hunting at  Coin Creek and finds that tne ducks  have "clear" backbones this year, and  We  have the goods, and  our pr'ces are reasonable  Alta., on Wednesday, and in addition  to casting his ballot is booking up a  few students for the college.  The coolest weather experienced so  far was recorded on Thursday morn-  1 ing, when the government thermone-  ter registered one degree of frost.  Out Erickson way, however, some of  the ranchers maintain that uo damage was done the vegetable crop.  Mr. Graham, the student who has  been in charge of Methodist church  work for almost, three weeks, left on  Monday for New Westminister, where  he will again attend college. He was  an affable, hard-working cleric and  made many friends during his stay  here.  tied with the International Correspon-  oldtimers say this is a sure sign of an  dence school, arrived   from   Coleman, j open winter.  Tht soldiers tobacco fund is getting  rather scant attention these days.  The list nt the bank shows total contributions to date of $21.50. The Red  Cross, of course, has contributed $50  to the cause, and another $5 possibly  put into the box at the postoffice.  Donations this week to the Red Cross  are two pairs of socks from Mrs. McMurtrie and a quantity of old linen  from Mrs. M. R. Palmer. Mrs.  Walmsley also turned in a pair of  handknit socks. Headquarters at  Toronto acknowledges receipt of $50  recently sent.  The shortage in political meetings  that has hitherto prevailed was broken  this week when the final words were  spoken���������by the Liberals on Monday  night and the Conservatives on Tuesday. Both meetings were well attended considering the short notice on  which they were arranged.  Rev. D. W. Scott, at one time  Methodist pastor in Creston. now at  j Mission City, has just, been accepted  for overseas service with a eoast  regiment. On account of defective  eyesight he was twice rejected but on  his third examination he managed to  pass. He is expecting to go to England this month.  J. H. DOYLE,   Manager  mmmita-mmmmvimt"  \ /  Miss Katherine Heald,   who is leav  ing this week  to make her  home in  Nelson, was guest at   a surprise party  in  her honor at the Auditorium on  vv fCiileauay     iJi^ilu.       xttb    (iixB.iV     <Vt������S  engineered by her young friends and  all present had a thoroughly enjoyable  evening.  The grouse shooting season opens  to-day. Local sportsmen cannot  quite understand why the grouse and  duck season do not open the same  date���������along with deer. It is contended that between the 1st. and loth many  of these birds get wised up and take  to tbe higher ranges before the season  gets under way.  M. S. Middleton, Nelson, who is  eh.irgo of the horticultural work in  the Valley, was here n few days Ihis  week On Thursday afternoon next  he is having an orchard talk at the  Stocks & Jackson, when he will go  into the why and wherefore of some  spraying experiments he has carried  ou Lhtui; this year. All the ranchers  arc asked to attend, at 2.30.  Creston's charitably-inclined citizens bad ample opportunity to show  their generosity last week. On Thursday W. G. W. Fortune was after  funds to help finance the temperance  campaign, while on Friday two sinters  were here looking for financial aid for  tho R.C. orphanage at New Westminister. 'Tis said Mr, Fortune's  efforts resulted in donations totalling  $80.  Creston Indians brought homo a  considerable chunk of the prize money  bung up at Cranbrook fair last. week.  Allan While h.i.h ll'i;*-- with a siring  of Iioi-jsch belonging to Hay Louie, and  in Mm*-* starts annexed three first  prizeM. Them* were the free for all  and the half mile dash, in which Dave  Andrew handled the winners, while  iu the squaw run* Mary Louise wiih  luitridc the animal that finished in  fltuil. In the foot.rnceti two flinthiiIho  came their way, Philip winning tho  Inn vanlx sprint.. whU** Frank Leo and  i*J,i������i|j iv.u.) .li ..I ..ml m.������.i..l i<-sp������><-t-  ivolv in the half-mil.- run.  The school board has its regular  monthly meeting on Monday night.  School taxes seem to bo coming in  much better this year than last. The  department, has already made one  lulyanco on the amount assessed at  tbe annual meeting. Last year it was  along into January before they would  come across with any advance.  Miss Phillips* of Lethbridge, Alta., a  sister of Mr. Phillips, travelling  auditor of fche Dominion Express, is  here for a short holiday, the guest of  Mrs. C. S. Hall. Miss Phillips has hud  a rather strenuous year professionally  and is resting up in tho always healthful and generally salubrious climate  that obtains In the Creston Valley.  W. Ilobb of Kaslo, returning officer  for (.In* riding was in on Saturday  delivering the ballot boxes. They  were it bit hoffcy for this election, containing throedillfercnt kinds of ballots,  pencils, scaling wax, official pupcm,  etc. The vote at tho Reclamation  Farm was takon by K. Simmons, with  C. C. French looking after the Liberal  interest.*.'.  Rev. W. M. Lees, Creston's iwiw  Methodist pastor, accompanied by Ills  brldo, arrived here on Wednesday,  nnd are now getting Mottled In the  pai'Houai4c. Mr. Lcch was only ordain*  e������l at tbe .Tune conference, but. be  comes recommended as a speaker of  coiuud-irahh* ahililv as well as a worker out of flu* pulpit and ^will, wo feel  Kint'i", hoop "h<- Methodist chur-.-h v.'':!!  to lhe fore amongst the houses of  wori'blp in Crc-iion.  PRICE OF  Five-Passenger  -Touring Cars-  f.o.b. FORD, Ont.  tmrn**       **f-       Smmtx^m    V   M.   JO. A   * *  ���������   ***fibcf Atrt  i nuiiufSi  9JIUUIUIB  ifiui uuiBiiiiof  uuiiipany  LIMITED  %/*jej  *%'  ���������>  T* it  Sf'S  Ai']  951  l'i  *<  1*'  Buy lumber Now  If you contemplate building-, or  repairing your buildings, you had  better buy  your   Lumber   NOW  On SEPTEMBER. 1st price of  LUMBER WILL ADVANCE  Canyon City Lumber Company  LIMITED  "if  ti  ��������� m .  til  <*l  ���������/-  ;'^:;;������ .-'*v..<v,te'.'.--tWWl'������^*v.:H i-^^'l.'WfcJ. MXIf...  mmmmmtmilimiimmm^^  mat


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