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Creston Review Nov 3, 1916

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".--'-. -���������.?-  It- "                                                                                                                            '         / *���������  T       ?                         .!���������.-���������'  IY *f       *                                            - -"*.  7 V " ,^^f.  ' *-"  1      .      -x*> ." T^*      *���������"'������������������" V. -  7".    v    '..  \.f<  /������  Vol. VIH.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY^ NOVEMBER 3, 1916  No. 42  bV"  W.C.T.U. Social  Well Attended  That Creston's heart is pretty much  m the right place -when it comes -to  helping out things patriotic was  demonstrated on Tuesday when the  Auditorium was comfortably filled  with youngsters and growups for the  W.C.T.U. hallowe'en party for fche  purpose of raising funds to purchase  Christmas treats for the .soldiers  overseas. ~     v  The evening bad about four features.  WttX TVirkat-  YW>J-,m**lriAY1k4-  rtG     mmtVtmrttm   IVna  4*V������o   ������������������   ��������� ��������� v.w  ������**��������� -...^....-..m. v -*.������.       .. ...\fxx    .. ������w   i/uv  musical programme to which Mrs.  Rose contributed a sclo. with Mrs,  Stark as accompanist; Miss H. Andrews a recitation; Messrs. T. Goodwin and Percy - Truscott a trombone  duett; Mrs. Knott and Miss Smith  (piano)]and L. Mawson (violin) instrumental duetts; and Messrs. W. Truscott, T. Goodwin, C. S. Cuming and P.  Truscott an instrumental quartette.  There were a couple of guessing  contests in the which Misses Erma  Hayden and Jennie Nicholls were the  prizewinners, as well as numerous  games appropriate for a hallowe'en  gathering���������for such an occasion the  ladies had also tastefully decorated  the hail.������ And, of course, there were  refreshments at the close.  Although the admission was a  silver collection fche W.C.T.U. will  haye receipts from all sources of  almost $20, which will be sent to  headquarters afc Vancouver where  the B.C organization as a whole is  -.ending a supply of candies, etc., to the  high seas en route for an English  training' camp by now. His regiment;  the 192nd, left Calgary for Montreal  on Thursday of last week.  In the matter of apples donated for  the Bed Cross-car, we have it on* good  authority that Mrs G. Cartwright,  who was busy in the Erickson country,  had the best success of all the hustlers.  And she would have done better had  there been more time for packing the  tha fruit.  Mrs. Ryckmdn of Cranbrook was a  week-end visitor with Mr. and Mrs.  Crisler, at her ranch here.  J. W. Fraser, who has the 1918  Erickson record for cucumber export,  with almost 600 crates to his credit,  as well as leading in the matter of  cabbages and peppers, is out to capture the honors in currants. He this  week received a shipment of 150  bushes that look almost big enough  to yield next season.  Creston's Armies  ,     \������      m%>  Carry Off Prizes  anfyoss  boys in  1.1,-1.:  mx-XMIXTxt.  The society, through. The Review,  wishes fco extend its thanks "to al! who  took part in the programme or assisted in any way in making the eyening  the success it was. Also to Mr.  Embree who gave the hall free of cost.  Erlakmon -  Tftt.i.im/Mr%n1  r--   Miss  jJ'&y.nne  P-sIissj*  the Huscroft school,  was a'wctk-end  visitor  at Cranbrook,   returning  Sunday. ,  on  G. & E. Car������wi?igus>  Geo. Leach is helping C. Blair round  up and btand 'all of his herd on the  Reclamation Farm.  A huiiowe'en party wiii be held this  (Friday) evening afc- the schoolhousp.  A collection will be taken in aid of the  Belgian   children    who    are    under  2Pm*-A_m\*irm ****-*.       ("���������ll**.  **w-b-&. aJLmdmh.4    ������ ***���������-*���������  Operations at Camp No. 3 are underway. From present appearances no  one in Canyyn City need be idle this  winter.  Victor Wesline is the second man  who has been injured by the trimmer  saws. Albert Hnssack had his thumb  almost cut off about 5 years ago.  Mr. R. J. Chambers and family,  through Thb Review,-* wish to express  their deep appreciation "of the many  kindnl'^ses,shown during -fche^ .recent  ���������i^e^jtet&&xsl������ih~dtMrW<3h'*Mnber8. -  'A,.       ���������     '  Word from John Carfra reached his  parents at Trail a-few days ago. His  second wound was in the right elbow  but lie is getting oo Hue. The wound  he rerived in July in his right hand  still troubles him and is requiring  medical attention.  Fuller details  of Oreston growers  seccess at the Calgary exhibition the  latter  part of   September  came  to  hand on Monday,  wh&ip. a letter was  received from W. E. JttcTaggart, the  fruit  markets commissioner   stating  that in addition to landing the premier  honors in the  five-boi lot class, the  Creston apples had alsli been awarded  the special prize gi yen *i>y S. G. Freeze,  th������-������ well known Cajga^y grocer  that  the disphiy oii opiates  was the  best at the fair and *^Jts accordingly  awarded firse prize.    Mr. McTaggarfc's  letter reads: j*  C&ilgary, Cet. 27.  Creston Fruit Growers^ Union,  Creston, B.C.   ' .   ^  Dear Sirs,��������� ,pZ.  t      *t     V*  *  I have much pleasing in informing  you that you have wpn first prize in  Class 146, as well as the special prize  given by Mr. S. G.,J-Fi*eeze, at the  Soils Products Exhibition at Calgary  last) week. I must fe{������ologize for not  answering sooner, bnjfc'/I have been so  busy cleaning-up the-Apples that were  on display that I LavV uot had time  to write. *    , , - f'  I am making arrangements that all  individual growers will receive firsfc-  ������?l*9ss badges heirumsf. the "whole exhibit  was on a par, and X am sure that the  individuals would haVe received prizes  bad they been exhibited singly."  "Youi* plate stuff wiss awarded first  prize, a*ad many weffi^the admirers of  these fine apples as they were seen in  tne prettily decorafcecf^baskets.  -   Ybuj^ truly,  W." E. &CTAGG ART,  Fruit Markets Commissioner.  Kaslo and district is asked for  $10,000 for the Patriotic Fund this  year.    Last term it was $6,000.  Cranbrook board of trade .will ask  the C.P'R. to put on a local train between that town and Lethbridge.  With the exception of apples, pears  and peaches all fruit shipments from  Penticton are lighter than in 1915.  During the year just closed Trail  Italians have sent $3,649 to the Queen  of Italy for Italian Rtd Cross wox*k.  Kaslo crustees  have issued an order  that dogs must not be taken into the  building���������not even by visitors.  At Golden l������i women and 24 ehild-  ren are being assisted by the Patriotic  Fund.    They received $2,586 last year,  Next month the B.C. Copper Co.  will begin to have its copper refined  at Irail, instead of sending it to New  Jersey.  Cranbrook board of taade thinks a  grist mill is needed in that city and a  eonnr-ifctee will get information on the  subject.  Trail office did' the biggest long  distance telephone business of all tbe  places in Kootenay  and Boundary in  kjc j������ uc itiucr.  Report has it that a jitney service  will shortly be established for the  benefit of East Trail residents who  work in the smelter.  The Bos well fruitgrowers have forwarded $13 to" the British Columbia  Fruitgrowers* association toward their  advertising campaign.  _^rjsy aw  ftlf  aOr  Mining Recorder  puc cneir potato  digger into action last, week, "and; did  some fast work harvesting the tubers  on their places, as well as on a few of  their neighbors. This is the ideal way  to harvest this crop, provided you can  get enough help. This year the Indians had to be requisitioned, haying,  practically a monoply on the job.  Alex. Duperry and H. B. Downs  loaded a car of apples here on Saturday and Monday, which were shipped  to the Jobbers at Cranbrook. Miv.  Brydges, manager of this firm, was  here about a week ago picking up the  fruit supply for the house and stated  his intention of later fin purchasing a  producing ranch with a view of growing tho Jobbers requirements in both  fruits and vegetables.   .  R. Lamont was busy digging his  potato crop theeurly part of fche week.  As it was planted on now soil, just  cleared and plowed the yield is a bit  light, though of uniform size and fine  quality.  R. 3, Long at the Woodbine Ranch  is finding his sheep and pigs sidelino a  real good spec, this year. The sheep  fatten up on the cloyei land and the  hogs put on weight on the cull apples  ���������and both oommodifcleH are at top  price on the livestock market.  Erickson has found it necessary fco  send a S.O B, call to Alice Siding for  pncUora, Miss Jenn Smith being on  tho payroll, at the*;. Putnam ranch at  present in the apple shipping department.  This section will be out in force for  the-fowl supper and dance at Hus-  croft's school on Wednesday eyening  next. The fprooeeds are for Belgian.  Children's Relief Fund.  Miss Whitehead, former teacher at  the school, is to be congratulated on  winning third prize under the Lord  Strathcona trust for physical training  in a competition open to all the schools  in inspectorate No. 10, which includes  all East Kootenay.  The lagrippe epidemic is pretty  much a thing of the past, fow of our  residents escaped it while it was on  the go.  W. Searle is about tho only one of  our residents who is able to be at the  good work of clearing more land.  Hixnroicors wno mav oe wondering  why their ribbons have not come to  hand v, ill be i*afcereftt^J in the following paragraph from^The Fruit Bulletin of Oct IsSfchi^Pfrfc*������ winners at  'the Soils-Products ^Exhibition will lie  disappointed at i%t.i receiving their  .nbbousAefore'th|^^*^J^fchev were  stolen from the display otberoiiad to  be printed."  A Women's Liberal Association is  to be organized at Nelson. ������  Another   butcher shop has opened  for business at Cranbrook.  Harry    Wright    will   manage  Trail bockev club this season.  the  Old HUM Burns  Owing to a shortage of labor Vernon  is facing a very serious wood famine.  Fernie and district is asked for  $30,000 for the Patriotic Fund this  year.  i  Nelson council has refused to raise  the pay of city laborers fco 40 cents an'  hour.  Six members of fche Fernie curling  club have already been killed at the  front.  i  The Trail smelter employs almost  8,000 men In its mines, refineries  and  smelter.  Ti-iblv  .lUj-rfcHo'.  carrot  what Is certainly  the   record  oi*op for fche Erickson country.  Henry   Hamilton   has   a   ditching  job under way this week, which will  about rid hhn of tbe spring Hoods  that havo made spring operations late  on the Mulrkirk ranch:  "** tutu i'U������j JJ..IMI.U. i.;r.j|������ ndmoIj 'it** KU'yt!  as might have been, wfcfll .a moderate  estimate hi fchat *his m*efclon will have  at least 12 earn for shipping.  Olaiwiee Maxwell  will   he   on   tbe  Geo. Cartwright had rather an expensive and exciting time of it on his  ranch on Saturday and Sunday  morning. While hauling lumber  from the old sawmill site near the  MoLcud store he stirred up a nest of  hornets. The bees .rather rosenfcod  the intrusion of fcho black team on  fchoir premises and by a concentrated  attack put fche horses to rout down  tlio C.P.R. track afc a clip close a mile  a minute. While Mr. Cartwright  wont on to capture the runaway a  Chiniiitian working for him* tried to  Improve matters by burning out the  horiiec ncsit. Whether he put on  more lire Mian lie intended or neglected to properly extinguish \t about 4  a.m. Sunday fcho entire in tor ior of the  old mill was discovered in flames, and  with ttuoh n good start that nothing  aould be done but let it burn itself  out, thereby destroying all the lumber  In tho old atrucfcui*e. The loss in a bit  (.eiioiitH In that Mr. CnH.w>.'rrli������, 1....1  juwt - Mtrtrfcwd fco tear the' structure  drnvis ta secure maU-i-Ial for a new  barn, and in addition a quantity of  nhakeir.) u!nr������ (stored hi it were <������,5m������  (lAiil.iwrwl  new phones  have   been  Kaslo since the first of  Seventeen  installed at  tho yoar.  H. Clever, the Now Denver butcher,  is bringing in sheep by tho carload  just now.  Golden and district whacked up  $3252 to tho Canadiun Patriotic Fund  last yoar.  Business is picking up at Penticton.  Another carload of Ford autos came  In last week.  Kaslo Red Cross ludies aiti sending  a fruit cake to all that city's -"soldier  boys overseas.  It is reported that fche interned  .iij.Ut:<ua at Field will shortly bo removed  to'MorrlHsey Camp.  Some 2000 of a possible 13,000 population In the Okanagan ban enlisted  for overboils service.  Afc a Pernio auction nalo ono day  $130, and culveu $3.0 oaoh.  J. Bathie returned from Saskatchewan last \*������ eek. He reports threshing  in that,"province is only *a-boufc half  finished.  ~ Joe Wigen was a Creston caller on  Friday. Gus. Johnson was -at tbe  capital on Monday, and O. J. Wigen  was at the metropolis on We*ine'*d������y=  t>  *  J. J. Grady is in charge of a small  crew who are loading poles at Sirdar,  for the Great North rn this week.  Word from tbe Wyundel recruits,  Mesers Penson and Johnson, with the  225fco Battalion at Vernon, is that they  are to winter at New Westminister,  and leave for their new home this  week.   "���������-.  Miss Amy Johnson, who has been  afc Creston for some time, returned on  Saturday.  The road crew  that has   been   repairing the Duck   Creek   bridge, com  pleted the job the lafcfc* r part of fche  week.  Miss Florence Bathie has gone to  Cranbrook, where she will visit fora  couple of months. j  Presbyterian church service will be  held in the schoolhouse Sunday afternoon at the usual hour.  Luke, one of the old-timers of the  Duck Creek Indians, assures that tho  signs are all in favor" of an open winter;  thc- b������uk on the poplar trees being  very loose as compared with 1015���������to  say nothing of many othor outward  and visible indexes of a mild cold  spell.  -Contrasting the business done by  Deputy Mining Recorder Forrester at  the Creston office for the month of  October, with the returns foi* the same  period from the other points in the  Nelson mining district, which takes  in Sheep Creek, Salmo, ^Sf mir, as well  as Nelson itself, this point is getting  to be the centre of considerable mining  activity' as it leads all the places  mentioned in uie matter of registrations, etc., for the month past.  The   month's   business   at   Creston  was ab follows:   Locations���������  Kitchener No, 1. by R. Lamont.  Kitchener No 2, by J. R. Lamont. -  Kitchener No. 3, by   D. Learmonth.  Kitchener No. 4, by* J. F. Rose.  Kitchener No. 5, by Smith Curtis.  All these are situate on International Mountain.  Loolee E.. by Louise E. McPeak,  situate on Corn Creek.  Carlton, by G. A. Hunt, and Payroll by J. E. Miller, both situated  about fight ui iies north of the town  of Kitchener.  Dora, by Joe Tebou, situated ou  Corn Creek.  Sunshine Girl, placer claim, by  Robert Scott, situated ou Goat River  near Canyon station.  Certificate's of work were issued to  Angus Curry for the Sunrise MC on  Summit Creek, and to W B. Muir for  the Copper Cliff MC on Duck Creek.  Five free miners certificates were  also issued.  In connection with Bob Scott's  j placer location it is worthy of note  ("that this is the first placer registration that Nelson has had fco register  in at least six years. It is a bench  proposition and the oyvnea expects it  to pan out worth while.  mx-<r-  -      V-j  Mlioe Sldfina  The few rains we have been favored  with within the week t\ill help some  in making fall ploughing a little easier  on vu& dorses.  frOni   fche   Old  Jfh >*r>*5  muui  fche   winter  A. J. Collis.  At tbe InveiMiere experimental  farm thiH wimon one hive of bees' produced 300 pounds of bonev.  gtffore Ca&imT&Iufvi*  Another Creston name appears on  the casualty list fchis weok. This timo  it Is Pte. Geo. Jaokos, who woiifc over-  ninui with the 102nd Battalion a few  months ago, and who has been in the  fighting in Franco since early September. Ho in down with a severe  ���������yushoL wound in the, hip, auutained  in the fighting on the 23rd, and Is being treated at a British hospital.  Another casualty that will bo read  with regret by Valley people came in  on Wednesday to Mrs. Jones, who Is  looking after tbe estate of the late  Chas, Wright  at ICuHkannok. stating  4 t     .    .     ������������J   , ,.1,1 ,.....������������������.   I      ������. J -      ������    ��������� .  W....J' x.  ,.*>������     xmt.f^x..       *������ . tm^.tmi,      ������jjjw       V������UHlJ  ovei-ne'tn   with  the   102nd   Battalion.  I had received a muscular wound In fche  fighting   hi  Fiance on October 21st,  and is at present con lined in one of fche  ��������� XJtXU.i  l������u.,J������Jl/itJJ>  Iil   Xtt.lttst).  Mrs.   Pope arrived  Country   a-  few  days  a  understand,   will   spend-  with her   daughter, Mrs.  Jim Churchill, who has been here  from Anyox with his parents for the  last three weeks, left for home on  Saturday.  Albert Stewart, who has been ut  Alberta points for the past year, is  home for a few days with hir parents,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart.  Now the entire apple crop is harvested generally speaking the total yield  is slightly heavier than at first expected. Rose & Watcher have some  trees that have produced a dozen  boxes each of fine merchantable fruit,  Friends of Clarence Pease will'extend congratulations to him on his  success lost month in passing his  exams, for a stationary engineer'^  certificate. He made a splendid pass,  and is now in charge of the engine  room of the Princeton Cool Co., at  Princeton, B.C.  A little Rod Cross nurse arrived afc  tho home of Mr. and Mrs. W. Mather  on Sunday, With a couple of boys  also in fcho family Billy will be ready  to help knockout  the Germann if the  war lasts long enough.  By  yxni',  mi������BBpin& iWaitle  long odds Creston's biiHiesfc  i hs the. n-jil.1.,-1- j.* llv.*../.-..-.!: import was fclmfc of October. For fche  month just closed four cars of liye  cattle, numbering exactl y 85 head  wero shipped fco 'Nelson, and there  was also t-hipmentf. of six oarcasNOH  of dresiled beef, uh well an the alaughtei*  of another 15 head by tbe Crouton  branch of fche P. Burns Co., a portion  ������������������  %vum<1j   ������,ir.(J    weui, i.o oniMine pointH.  Whllo the Valley Is well Hupplicd lu  the mutter of beef, pork In ������ol no  plentiful. Afc llmoH Manager Johnnon  finds it nocoMi-ary to t-hip in a dre&feed  im������h or two.  -%\  t.fi.  A ti.  ��������� Wm  I  iiiiSff*1'  mmmm wmmPm  ������������������������*&??$  f$$%0$M  . HpltJ&fMitD?f^!fS^  ftK'S  mmwm  ���������THE BJEVIEW. CEESTON, B. ������&,  r  *��������� m-W  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  r* si  n  nr  TL  NYWtRN'S  WIFE  One glance at her host's face convinced her that he was not in an ami-  lablc mood, and she turned at once  to go into thc house.    But he. stopped  . her.  1    "Lady Acrise," said he.   "I am glad  I to have found vou alone."  I "Yes, but l'tir not, I'm not at all  glad," replied she hastily, "because 1  Automobiles in Olden Days  Motor Cars Depicted in the Vision of  Nahum the Prophet  It would be difficult'to locate any  ,.-.,-     ,   , nncr, cv- district 0f Manitoba proper in which  crythmg  is  bound  to  conic cut,  nnd ,notor cars have not made an appearance, yet many enjoying the conven-  then was frightened < of what���������of  what had occurred, sir."  This coincided with the. baronet's  own hypothesis, and he nodded slowly.  "It's all very well to say 'Don't ask  about it,' but you know,  Fenner, ev-  then people     will say  worse     things  ^ , ^ ^   ,   .   I     . '.- ... , . 1- ,  1     .H.V.V.,      , V.J.     IIJCIIJV      Killjt. V Iljli      IrJ..^     tUIJVV.ll  see  you  are  going  to  be  very  cross  than   they   would   have   clone   if   wed iences of automobile do not per-  .k������������������������ .���������,���������...,....,       Kcallv. Sir Petty, taken the bull by the horns and called chancc    realise that  thc    mcthod  of  ������BV-  FLORENCE  WARDEN  tier J, Lock & Co.. LlmSxi  TORONTO  about something  wern,     I   think     1   had    better  think jn the police at "once."  about     returning  to   town,   for  I   see j    There was  silence,  for a few  moni-  that you are. not in a mood to care cuts,  and  then    the butler-advanced,  about visitors." . (though   only  by  one   respectful   stcpV^o'manWnTfollW  -Nonsense!     said   he   curtly.     Vou  ana  addressed    his  master    in tones the abvss oi lost art-    And this claim  know better than that.    It is no qucs- wnich touched him to the quick, tones is not without corroboration in pages  tion  ot   ordinary guests.     \ou  are a AVhicH betrayed     the  strength  of the Qf ilo]y wr*t.    A perusal of the scrip-  feelings     of loyalty    and    friendship tural  The Rise in Prices  Department   of Labor's   Annual Re*  view of Prices in Canada  for 3915  The great rise in prices during the  war,  which  became very  steep after  the middle of 1915, is  shown-in the  report just issued by the Department  propelling    vehicles by motor power'of  Labor entitled "Wholesale-Prices  represents a feature of movement the in Canada,. 1915," which also contains  basic principle of which has returned  ���������.Continued)  It Avas in a tone whicli was meekly  argumentative     rather     than  that he asked:  "How?"  Sir  Penywern  hesitated,  eaid firmly: ^  "I   shall  consult  mv   solicitor  member  of  my  wife's  family,   and  if  you   would   only   be   frank   and   open  with    me, there is    nobody    whom I  should be so glad to have under my  defiant,roof at_ this moment.    For you know  'the. difficulties, the dangers we are in,  'and  I  am  sure  you  could  help  us  if  Then  lie!vou  chose.       Remember,     in hclping-  'nie you help Daphne, too.    There is  no doubt about that."  Lady  Acrise  lost  her  nerve.     She  had been clever enough to avoid any  Paddon nodded.  "All  right,"  said he.  "1   shan't  run-such encounter as this with Sir Peny-  tway." wern for some days, and as she and  A* thought  struck  Sir  Penvwern.      Daphne avoided, by tacit consent, any  j.,-, c        ���������  .  -    ,t ���������+ , ��������� ,"     ���������. .I,, aiiusion  to  the  scandal which  envel-  Do yon maintain that > on *>ac*  lle h fa d Qn  wheelbarrow     being     pushed ^^     corafortably b for  th* seifish  ���������tne  through the wood?"  "Xo.    I only say it was pushed."  "From,   whom   do   you  profess     t  have received this piece of scandal?  woman.  j    Now that she was thus "cornered,'  ...' she felt like a martyr.  I     "I can't help you, I can't, I  can't,5  -      reference  under    allusion  will  which lay concealed under that pom- ,\tnc\ co\or to the idea that some form  pous and somewhat wooden exterior. |0f automobilar traffic was existent in  "If I might suggest, Sir Penywern, ancient days. The application of mo-  nobody is ever likely to know enough tor-driven machinery to warfare is  for to make mischief. For why? depicted in thc vision of Nahum, the  There's only one person living, to.Elkosite. concerniner the burden of  the best of my belief, barrin' your-j Nineveh. In the account as given by  self and���������and thc person chiefly con-, this seer of the military muster of the  cerned, that' knows more than just Medes and Babylonians against the  this, that Rathbone disappeared."  Sir Penywern looked at him attentively.  "You mean you know more?"  "I know just this, sir, that there  were bullet-wounds, and that lie was  dead."  "Yes,  yes."  "Not a living soul besides just you  an me, Sir Penywern, and that one  other, knows that, or ever will know  it, unless you speak yourself."  But they    know, some    of them, jvariety of meanings.  Indeed- the  ex-  information  regarding    retail - prices'  and prices in other countries. .       -  In Canada the wholesale prices of  272 commodities averaged over 8  per cent, higher than in 1914 -and 9  per cent, higher than in 1913, while  the retail prices of some thirty- foods  were 2 per cent, higher than in 1914  and 7 per cent, higher than in 1913,  allowing for the importance of each  article in family consumption,: By  December, 1915* however- the ��������� steep  rise had brought the index number  of wholesale prices to a point 20 per  cent, higher than, in July, 1914, while  retail food prices had risen 10 per  cent, during the same period.  The index number of wholesale  prices stood at 148.0 for the year, as  compared    with   136.1   for   1914,. and  135.5 for 1913, but by December, .1915,  had reached 161.1, as compared with  134.6 for July, 1914.    A weekly fam-  city of Nineveh, may be read the remarkable reference to motorism as  recorded in the fourth verse of the  second   chapter  of  Nahum:  "The chariots shall rage in the  streets; they shall jostle one another  in the broad ways; they shall seem  like  torches;  they shall  run like  the  -^be word "iostle" mav at least the iIv budget" of food averaged $7.86 for  writer is thus fnfonSd bv an Heo- i1915> $7*73 for 1914 and $7*33 for 1913������  raical scholar in Winnipeg, signify a but for December, 1915, stoqdat y8.13  every  man  Jack  of  theni,  ar.d   every x i-a-nt  Jill,  too.'  "There isn't  heip thinking the most awful  things.    If you want to find anything  aulOii5      iitvul  would tell such a story."  t^ilC  lout, you must ask your wife yourself,  iand not expect other people to do it  ,-orrv about    the person I i for   vou.     Besides,, I   know.nothing  * - c-    t>4,���������,.���������.��������� *5     \~n��������� -nottiing.     xou aoni surely suppose I  om    Sir  Penjwern       \.ou shouldstalk to her about this   do you?  bring .me face to face with her lad>- JH        cQuld  J?     j  couldn*t  st      'here  ship,  and  see  what  she  hasi   to   sa>...another   d       if   t   worried  her  when  "Why    v  heard  it  fi  I'm quite ready to repeat it befcrc i  her." Taking advantage of a sort of  shadow of a doubt that he perceived  on the baronet's face, he grew bolder, and added: "Ay, and I'll repeal  it before vour lawyers, too. So now  then?"  she is not feeling strong."  Sir Penywern was overwhelmed by  his avalanche of words.  He pleaded more gently.  "I think there is something you  know,  something    in thc  family  his-  that a body was carried out into the'pression    may  represent ��������� "a passing  Sir  Penywern  swiftly.  "There will be no question of dragging Lady Tradescant into the business," he said sharply. _ "But you  shall have your opportunity of speaking to my solicitor."  Paddon turned away rather quickly  without more words, and Sir Penj--  wern heard him laughing to himself.  When he had got to what hc considered a safe distance, the blackmailer  turned round and bawled out:  "You won't give me that opportunity, you know! For why? You  daren't!"  Prudently hastening his steps, Paddon disappeared into the drive.  Sir Penywern did not attempt to  follow him, but went ba'ck slowly to  made  up   his  mindj*������ry, which you might ccn.l-ie in me   ������ms ���������  wood."  By   this   time  a   flash  of vivid  interest  appeared -even   in   the  usually  lack-lustre  eyes  of the butler.  (To  Be Continued.)  Boy Scout Notes  How Boy Scouts Can Become Useful  to the Public and to Themselves    Recent events haye shown that use- Love_iorn Heroes Who Seek Chance  fulness is one of the principal assets _.     _   . , ,  -     -----   e ~    e   ���������   ��������� to Die Quickly  Soldiers   sometimes    welcome  war  as a   'means  of  release from    a life  as compared with $7.42 in July, 1914.  It may be noted that the rise in  prices has continued during the current year as shown from month \o  month in the Labor Gazette. The index    number    of    wholesale    prices  reached  180.9  for  May, but  declined  - -  -  -      - - -      n������. -  swiftly without-any particular reason  to and fro." Therefore, is it not possible to surmise reference is made by  the   prophet   to   some  description   of  conveyance utilised in days of old, a    vehicle the propulsion of which was siignuy  tncreaiter,  meiais,  cneiuica.s  of similitude iu character to that fur-land ccjtain m?t���������naJs being lower. In  ...... m I f*a*���������**���������. 11     *r/-ir.*-ir-l     *r*it������������/"iae     4- !i a    -r*t^m L*������ i-ir     r\-*f rxs^t-*������v  ished by motor cars of the present  decade?���������J. D. A.  Evans.  Men Who Welcome War  retail food prices the weekly budget  reached $8.63 for August, there being  a decline only in July when midsummer    conditions    lowered "prices very  slightly.  In other countries retail food-prices also  rose  steeply, the  rise  from  thc beginning of the war to the end  of  1915  being  calculated  as high  as  113 per cent, for Austria, 83 per cent.  ...w.. .    - -._ - ,_..... .for Germany, over 30 per cent, in the  Your  manner when  I  sr   ke  to  you'^outs   services   useful  to   the  public which    remorse,    despair,    or    some-.Netherlands,   Norway and  Italy, and  about this before made mc feci sure l^nd   handicrafts us"cfu! to themselves, other feeling has made intolerable to ,44 per   cent,  in  Great  Britain..      In  of it" ��������� A  short time  ago wc heard  of how; them.      A remarkable    instance was (Australia the rise was nearly 30 per  She glanced at him and shook her!B������y    Scouts in the    vicinity of To-'that of a young English officer. Some jcent.,   as   a  result  of  drought,-while  lif"d Irnnln  wpnt.tr*  th,������  mzrtxo.  ot  thp.  nerrvtiivio   1-ttt{f-,m-tx      +V>/������   r>i-/������c:������r,<-      ���������������,���������   r\<~/ilr*= !?..    -at     rr i .j   ;������. :_ i..   tn   ^������������_-'  "You were mistaken," she  said.  of the work-of the Boy Scouts' Association in^ Canada. It is one of the  aims of the organization to teach the  Then he  Gelli-  He considered a moment  said, making up his mind:  "I must go    and see    the  brands."  Lady Acrise replied with alacrity.  "Yes, the Gellibrands! Do. You  could think of nothing better than  that. They know Daphne so well,  and they are wise old people, both of  them. That's my advice; consult  them."  He was on the point of saying  something more when, she shivered  ostentatiously  .jDoy    ocouis 111 ine    vicinity 01   xo- tliat ot a young Jtuigusn omcer. acme;cent.,  as  a  result  of drought,-while  Ironto went-to the rescue of the berry: time before    thc present    war broke Un  New  Zealand it was  only 16 per-  j growers of that district.       They not out, he was one day explaining    the!cent.       In  Japan,  prices  were  lower  only relieved the scarcity of labor sit- mechanism  of  a  loaded    gun  to  his than -m 1914 and 1913.  For  this  wa^ indeed  the  torturing _ "How chilly the evenings are stiui  truth   that   the   rascal   had  just   told!1, think I sha 1 go in.    I m afraid of  him! Hc did not dare to go further shocking Daphne by smoking in the  into this    business    without knowing drawing-room,  you know,  so   I  whether Daphne was ready to undergo the ordeal of interrogation at his  solicitor's   hands.  Tn -the meantime he must make inquiries in his own household, and find  than in 1914 and 1913.  ' "The results of the great rises were  considerable increases in the cost of  uatiqns in that particular district, but sister.     In  doing  so,  hc  accidentally  they rendered a distinct service to the exploded the charge, by which     the  nation.      Now we hear    that the 1st poor    girl    was    mortally    wounded, j Hying, "par trculkrly in'the expenditure  Boy Scout lroop of Creelman, bask., Henceforth his solo, ambition was to on foods     Tn'clothing, house furnish-  is building a Scout hall, which  is  to die, and when war broke out he joy- ings<    et"c    stocks    in  the    hands of  be used as a meeting place and club- fully responded to the call to arms. |,n,n���������'������Cf11rCrc 3���������Vi defers were often  room.    Two friends of the movement Before he had been long at the front |SufficTent "to yprevenFgrea"t rises "for  have  to come out and have my whiff on  the sly, like a schoolgirl!"  And, with  an artificial    laugh,  she  flitted towards the doorway.  Sir Penywern did not follow her  out whether there "vaV anTsoUd sup" !into ,thef drawing-room; he went in  port to this horrible rumor. search of the -butler, and finding him  Rumor.    That was thc word which   ������*  the  dining-room  by  himself,     at-  hc   preferred   to   apply   to   the   story,   ta������cd mm ������* 0"ce; ,     ���������  even while he remembered with in- 'Fenner, I've had a man up here  creasing misgiving, that odd little this evening with stones.about what  scene of the voung gardener, with his happened here a fortnight ago. He  lantern, bending, with investigating says you all know everything and he  eve, over his wheelbarrow. And tliat.imP"cd that it was from some of you  oVncr  incident,  when   he  had  caught ..that he  got  the���������the  stories  kindly placed two building lots at the his wish was gratified,  disposal  of  thc boys,  and  while  thc ;    Then there was thc case of thc son  little building^ is slowly going up  on 0f  a  country  solicitor.       While  cm-  one corner, the rest of the property ployed   in   his   father's   office,  he  ab-  is  maturing  a  fine  crop  of potatoes sconded with a large sum of money,  and  other  vegetables  which  will  go This disgrace preyed so    much upon  a long    way toward    paying for the his father's mind that hc fell ill and  interior furnishings.       Besides     their died.     When  the prodigal returned���������  income from-their garden, the Creel- as prodigals invariably do���������he found  man  Scouts have added considerably mc home sold up, and his mother and  to  their    bank account    by  worlc of sisters dependent on charity. For the  various  kinds  dene for the  town.        nrst time he realised the enormity of  "He was only sixteen, but lie stood \A-IS wrongdoing, and joined the army,  by his gun to the last."    Such is the with  the determination    to take the  story of one brave Scott, John Trav- first possible chance of service in the  ers Cornwell, who served his country field.    He went with his regiment to  on thc "Chester" during the battle of France, and there distinguished him-  Horn's  Reef.      Hc    died  of  wounds seif by a number of daring exploits  which hc received early in the battle, before  he  was  himself  killed.  Of him  the  captain    of  the  Chester;    A singular story is told of a certain  says:  "His  devotion  to  duty  was an brave officer who died fighting like a  example for all of us.    The wounds jion    in the    ill-starred    Dardanelles  which  resulted in his death within a campaign.    Married   only a couple o  the stable-boy, half-paralysed with  alarm and surprise,  liis assurance that hc had seen "no-  thing, sir," and then admitting that  he had seen "the-���������the lady going into  thc wood,"  And fast on the heels of these ugly  vij-'iiinrics mine that of the butler's  warning to him not to call in thc  police.  ,,1. i.v3tu     w.,... !    It: was the first time since thc day'  stammering out I ������* the    death    of  Rathbone that Sir  Penywern had said a word about the  tragedy to any member of his house/  hold.  Not for worlds would the old soldier-servant have forgotten his position su fin- as lo answer this speech  from his master in the ordinary tones  of a man consulted about an important matter.    But there was a glance  some time, even a year or more, but  in food increases were immediately  felt. At the beginning of 1915 staple  foods were substantially higher than  before the war, though in many cases  somewhat lower than the high levels  reached during thc few weeks of uncertainty and speculation which followed its outbreak."  The -report shows that the rising  prices were accompanied by increased activity in industry and trade.  "Not only did the needs for the prosecution of the war make necessary  increased production in many lines  and new production in goods never  before attempted or thought of, but  production was renewed in many  lines and in many districts abandoned previously owing to the poor returns    normally obtainable.        These  Nobody's had  xlv the time hc reached the terrace ... . , .  he <oiuh side or the house, hc was ' J>f  human   weakness  in   his   eyes   as  he looked up and then, ashamed of  himself, stared solemnly at the carpet.  He replied as hc would have done  if he had been accused of sounding  thc gong half a minute late for dinner.  "No, Sir Penywern,  no stories from us."  "I wish, Fenner, you would tell mc  just what you do know yourself, and  ���������and anything else you have heard  th.it I ought to hear."  The butler looked at him steadily,  apologetically coughed before hc an-  i.wci'ed:  41! f    1     *.*.-.*.-"*V.t    "d.-'^A      Q'v    Pjin,M,.j.rn  1 wouldn't ask ahout it. indeed  then:':' little enough known, and whal  is guessed    at coints    to this:    that  on *  in  a fever.  hashing up thc. steps, he heard a  lit'Is cry, and found, on arriving at  t!*<- top* that Lady Acrise, with a  v. rap round her shoulders, was enjoying a  cigarette in thc moonlight.  When Your Eyes Need Care  !'������������������ Murine K.v*M<-illoln<*. NoHrnartlnif���������T>el������  t-luc ���������A������*tM (jul.-kly. Try It for Heil, Wetilf,  t-ore L.yra anu ^.i-auulalcil l^ycuilu, ������1 urine iu  j-omrvfMiiicl<*il l>y our ot-ulluiu���������not ������. "Patent  Medii'lne"'���������Imtuar.'l In Huct'irmtful Pliynlclann'  J'rnril������!������ lor many yru.rn. Now dedicated to  ���������he. r*ub)lj< nml noUl liy P* uirirlntu at tOc p������sr  lloUlc. Slurluj* i:v.". H.j1-v^ In Ai.c-.ilU' TuIji-.u,  ������'.f ������ri'* tJx.'. WrM. fj,r lirtolr ������,l th<> ICvt. Vmi.  Muririu Lyo li������iiic.JvUc.r������)|>������iiy   OlricHgo. Adv.  .,.,-. ir changes again had great influence in.  .     ,   .. ���������     ,       u, ���������    ,,* campaign.    Married   Only a couple of stimul;it*ng other branches of indus-  short time were received    within the years, his vvitc developed a scepticism . ,    *  i      cauiinc hitrher nriccs  first few minutes of the action.     He U to'his valor, whicli was peculiarly >rfos  rca^^  remained steadily at his most exposed mortifymg to him.     Telling her she -^ ^nny l������es  at fi^  post at thc gun    waiting for orders. WOuld some clay have reason    to    bc in raany--'   s  at "-     - ucvT^sca uy  just  help  to  support  him."  For this act of heroism���������which has  added to the achievements of Scouts  Aliens Must Be Naturalized  With reference to thc story recent-  iron and steel as well as most metals  and metal products. In the latter  part  of  1915  thc upward  movement  Not  For Sale  11 it Ixioiims necessary, says Max-  :i,ii!i.ui 11 allien in Uic Zul'titill, (Ircat  l'.rit,ii:i "t-.xxx, al tin*, price, of Canada,  i.i.'l.' :h. ally oi I Iir- child that lias  i,i.i. iil in h.:uiiy." WI. tu will they  Irani that the United States is not  '.., ..!' r" '��������� - r **���������*���������'" "'-'*'"-*��������� "'���������'.*!������.������������" i  i.  t;a*iada.    .\'cw   York   World.  somebody    was    attacked,    and    was  rjuick  enough  to turn thc tables, and  durimr thc wu*���������the Chief Scout has ly published in Ottawa to (lie effect was particularly strong in meUils,  during tne w.u���������tne ������~iuci  acorn  nas ji       ^f  ^,. _   ,.���������������������������,���������  ������������������;���������������������������   ?11.��������� cncmjcu'9    an(i  w00it -while * in jute,  imported  rlced."  Royal  Highness  thc  Duke  of states mat no conipiauus io mm <-���������-     An     American visitor to  England  Connauglit, Chief    Scout of the  Boy feet  have  reached theni. wajJ dij.cussine    agricultural    matters  Scouts Association in Canada, while1 It is pointed out that men of Gcr- wilh a fricnl]. "Why, in our coun-  on n recent visit to thc Western pro- man and Austrian origin who have try>*. pai(1 hc> boastfully, "the soil is  vinccs, inspected the 3rd Brandon been allowed then* freedom on Jtc-fi0 rich lllat if you alick a naji i,lto  troop, which is composed of Indians, count of good conduct since the war |lne grouiul thc next morning it ��������� has  He mentioned that this troop was began arc nol- interfered with so far gro%Yn j.nto n crowbar I" "Yes, t  the first Indian troop he had seen in as settlement is concerned. jknow," said the Englishman, "but in  Canada, and hc expressed great pica- 'Ihese men, however, cannot secure ^js country wc use a tack for that  sun* at  meeting them aiid he compli- the  patents  of  their homesteads un- purpose!"  menied   il.em   on   llieir   line   bearing,  id   ihey  have  taKen  out  their  natur-    Hc also spoke ot  the significance to aluatiuu puiki.-,.    "Circumstances   alter  cases.'1 ^  the   Dominion     and   Empire,    of  the) "You  bet  they do.       Reduction* of  blinding of the original inhabitants Gold* fields in northeastern Siberia fare is all right on a railway, but it  and thc British born, brought about that have not been operated in nearly [isn't iu a boarding house."���������Boston  by the Boy Scouts' Association. ten  years have been reopened. ITranscript.  W.  N.  U.  112!S  HFlSa  mmmm* mmmmt  C^^^i^^^f-^ LAA^AL^^^^3 jy^^J| ikj^^A  VmM Vftcft>. wmwli^ mm mSm  -iMMl      mVmmm ttHttl l^^ imm^  kyfcMJ        ^^^p^A Bw������^^           j* liftuflHt JmMitii*f  ^$k*W^l^-mty&,  ���������*^-.C:Jt -���������    ������������������������������������-���������* i~_j' ������?Sk  %WM m-mmm\ m-MM fSmW  jm*mmm       ^1^'      +-*--**  J1HR|mHI  im������eiiaimii������jiMaigjji)^B^  wmx*****������mmmiiimm  mmmmmmm  wmmMwmmwuwm  *m  ffiSBS r*r-i " <"**������  :A>A  <#���������  -i.  THEi U&XimW* CBM STON* B. a  \  REMEMBER! The; ointment  you put on your child's skin gets  into the system just as surely as  food the child eats. Don't lee  impure fats and mineral coloring  -matter (such as many of the  cheap ointments contain) get  into yoiir child's blood! Zam-  Buk is purely herbal:' No poisonous coloring. Use it always.  50c. Box at Ml Druggltts and Stores.  WsMM^Mfr  imp! eHii.B������gNS-:  Would All Fight  Many. Japanese Would Fight for the  Allies if Given a Chance  A Japanese prince who fought against the Russians in the Russo-Japanese- war asked���������so it is reported  on good authority���������the Emperor to  be allowed to all}*- himself with Russia and fight its battles at the front.  The Emperor is said to have been fa  ������ I .Allied Torpsdo     ;  Sank the Karlsruhe  Second    Officer's   Book   Solves   the  Mystery of German Cruiser's  Fate  Captain Aust, second officer in  command of the German cruiser  Karlsruhe, has published a book entitled "War Adventures of the Karlsruhe," stating that on November 4,  1914, when the Karlsruhe was lying  in latitude 10.7 north, 55.25 west, she  was torpedoed by an invisible craft.  The ship broke in two and sank immediately with her commander and  many of the crew.  The Karlsruhe was accompanie.<l_,by  the steamers Indriani and Rio Negro as colliers, which rescued many  of the crew. The Indriani reached  Norway and the Rio Negro arrived in  a German harbor later.  This solves one of the most puzzling mysteries of the sea brought  about by the war. It is the first  definite news of the cruiser's destruction.- Late last year dispatches from  German sources said wreckage from  the Karlsruhe had been washed  ashore on the Scandinavian coast.  $1,000.00 Reward Forfeited  if Remedy Fails  *'fMist Says J|e CouMa'i  Run The Farm Without  May we send you a copy  of our new book,  "Desserts and Caridies"?  ���������practical���������helpful���������and free.  Write for it lo our Montreal  Office.  221W  T'S downright scandalous, the number of 20 pound tins 1 buy.  But, as Mother says, we use it for 'most everything.  'Nothing else tastes quite so good on all kinds of Hot  Bread, Johnny Cake and Griddle Cakes.  "Mother uses it for all her cooking���������for Cookies, Cakes,  Gingerbread and Pies.  "And I am almost ashamed to mention the  quantity of 'Crown Brand' and bread that my  youngsters consume. This syrup certainly Is  a favorite in my home'"  The 20 pound tin Is convenient and economical for hom������  use, although you can eet "Crowa Brand" la 2, 5 and 10  pound tins.    Ask your dealer.  THE CANADA STARCH CO. LIMITED  MONTREAL,     CARDINAL,     BRAHTFOHO,     FORT WILLIAM.  Makers of "Lily tV/tiW Corn Syrup���������Batson's Corn  ittardk���������"Stiver Gloss" Laundry Starch,  .i-"-*-'-������.T0A-V;.*  The Market Report  Contributed By Randall, Gee & Mitchell, Ltd., Grain Commission  Merchants, Winnipeg  The wheat market is feeling the  effects of the laws of supply and demand. The American Government  Report, which was published to    the  We hope this notice will reach the  eyes of people who are troubled with  vorably disposed to thc appeal, until constipation and bowel trouble. Dr.  he asked his ministers. Thereupon, Hamilton's Pills have been guaran-  he found that if the Prince's appeal J teed to cure any    case within three  was sustained the Government, could-days, and the above, reward will be public on Sept. 8th^ showed a total  not object, to other subjects following paid for any case resisting this great- jyield of American spring and winter  his  example.    The  Minister is     also est of all  remedies. I wheat   of  611,000,000  bushels.      It  is  No prescription ever written could [considered to be a fact that the re-  surpass Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Man- 'quirements of the United States for  drake and Butternut. For years they.feed and seed is 600,000,000 bushels  have been curing the most obstinate'annually, in other words, this year's  cases cf constipation, biliousness,'crop in the States will not show any  headaches and sour stomach. Here is; exportable surplus. The yield in  your chance to test Dr. Hamilton's that country for the crop of 1916 is  Pills. If they fail���������your money back the lowest in the past twelve years:  for the asking. Be sure you get the.in 1904 their total harvest'was 552,-  yellow box, and insist on being sup- 000,000 bushels. But even of more  plied with only Dr^Hamilton's Pills importance to consider is the very ab-  of  Mandrake  and  Butternut,  25c   at normal    conditions    existing   in   the  world's    wheat    situation,    these are  said to have given it as his opinion  that if the chance was given one-half  the male population would volunteer,  such is the feeling in favor of the  Allies. The Prince has not gone to  thc war, but hc may escape to the  coast._ At least, /hat is the hint sup-,  plied in a newspaper reference to the  incident.  Corns and warts disappear when  created with Holloway's Corn Cure,  without leaving a scar.  On an occasion when a country  church was being decorated with  evergreens and flowers an old lady  walked up the aisle to the chancel,  and stood sniffing, "jJon't-it smell  solemn?" she said to the sexton, as  she turned away with evident reluctance. "I don't know as I ever realized just what the 'odor of sanctity'  meant before today."  all dealers.  "I understand that Mrs. Flubdub  entertained some of her neighbors  informally  yesterday." .  "Yes, she and her cook had a quarrel on the front porch."  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  Responsibility Rests on. Pne;Man  One sickens :at the horrors he finds  described in the French and English  newspapers. .Reasonable^ estimates  place the aggregate of men killed on  all fronts at 5,000,000; the number of  those maimed for life is probably as  great. The responsibility for such  loss of life rests upon one man, and  when a full realization thereof comes  to him, as it finally must, he will take  bullish in a period of great inflation  of-values, and we must also consider  the big* decrease in the Canadian crop  as compared to last year, with a possible decrease to below normal production.  The situation, of course, is not as  desperate as it sounds because last  year we harvested, of a sort, a great  Your Asthma, Too. ��������� Thc efficacy  of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is not something that is merely Ideal more than was required to meet  to be hoped for; it is to be expected. \ aii commercial demands, and the sur-  It jnever fails to bring relief, and in j plus gives us a margin of safety. It  your own individual  case it will  do!is a surplus, however,  that  eases to  DULL,  ELIABLE  ERCHANTS  470 Grain Exchange  WE GET RESULTS THAT SATISFY.  Write for market information.  EAPOLIS      WINNIPEG      DULUTH  (p-  James Richardson & Sons* Limited  GRAIN MERCHANTS  Western OiSces   * -       -       Winnipeg, \Ja!gary. Ssskaison  Specialists in the handling of farmers' shipments.    Write, wire  or 'phone  our nearest  office for quotations or information.  Bill your cars "NOTIFY JAMES   RICHARDSON   &   SONS,  LIMITED," to insure careful checking of grades.   Liberal advances  on bills of lading.    Quick adjustments   guaranteed   zeeompanied by  Government  Certificates  of grade and weight. "~"  You -Rill profit by Scyuitjg- us Samples and Obtaining: oar Advice as to Best  Destdaatioa before Stripping Vour Graic. particularly Barley, Oats and Rye.  "ft  LICENSED AND BONDED  Established 1857  vt..-  the same. So universal has been the  success..of .this far-famed- cure that  everyone afflicted with this disease  owes it to himself to try it.  The    treatment  Government     has  that  the  German  (Xr,Aetrc.a.A  ��������� *.^^.o^u   .cx&  some degree an acute situation and  not a surplus that contributes any  depressive influence on the price. We  have not only our own wants to fill,  but there will be contributions to the  world's requirements     regardless     of  Seed Grain Samples  gainst | any decided* change in economic, con-  Herr Liebknlclit  has  embittered  the] ditions    abroad and these    contribu  strong Socialist party in Sweden ag- tions will, with domestic needs, take  ainst Germany. For the first time  since the war began the executive  has come out flat-footed against the  .r      .    r ..������ ���������-         ,j* "jw,. .**.n military tyranny or tnat country,  nimself out of this world and history J '    J J - '    ,  will chronicle    the    departure of an  other mad Emperor!���������Julius    Cham  the slack out of tne wheat pit,  Whether speculat'on will receive a  fresh impetus from the govern.iient  report is open to question, not because the showing will fail to be very  Wheat, Oats, Barley and Field Peas  Are to Be Supplied Free  to Farmers  By instructions of the Minister of  Agriculture, a distribution of superior sorts of grain and potatoes wiii  be made during the coming winter  and spring to Canadian farmers, lhe  samples for general distribution will  consist of: Spring wheat, about five  pounds:     white     oats,    about     four  pounds; barley, about six pounds, and  field peas, about five pounds.    These  Always   ServicJJabfe. - Most   pills bullish,   but   becau^ the high   price "ffjlri^n1 rfpoS^'Kmplcl  bers in th. BrooWyn Eagle. J^^ESE*  V&t3&  PYl?P^P^TTis ������J3? a'������cUmc" ������* -*bo������' ���������������"*" *���������������*������ '"U b. carried  The pill mass is so compounded thatr<-ial market with the strength in the  their    strength    and    effectiveness is' cash    wheat    department    a    healthy  ATO?   H"!kl������~l  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  Som&thins better than linen and bit; laundry  bills. Wash it with soap and water All  stores or direct. State style and size. For  25c. we will mail you.  THE AStr;STOr������ COMPANY OF  CANADA. Limli-JBa  55 Fraasr Areant, Toronto, Ontario  He: And what do you want for  your birthday?  She: Really, I don't wan't anything. But I know who'll buy mc  something terribly nice and* expensive and new, you're such a dear,  reckless boy.  ���������***- ���������    - ������������������- "������������������'.'���������;"-!y; ������������������ *- -  CJl  1������ lea  and  preserved and jthe pills can be car  ricd anywhere without fear of losing  their potency. This is a quality that  few pills possess, j Some pills lose  their power, but hot so with Parmelee's. They will maintain their freshness and potency for a long time.  Egfgfs Are Nutritious  Deserve    Their    Reputation    as   an  Easily Assimilated and Highly  Nutritious Food  symptom  Wire information from _ outside  markets indicates that there is a tremendous export business being worked. In addition to the large export,  the local milling situation at Minneapolis has forced that market to  reach out in all directions in an effort  to obtain choice milling wheat to use  with the inferior wheat that is being  shipped from thc spring wheat country, in order to hold up the standard  of their flour. In one day they worked 100 cars from the winter wheat  country, paying the highest premium  on the crop.  The one factor that is liable to depress prices is success by the Allies  This would remind  that  Popular belief to the contrary,  there is no difference in the nutritive qualities of eggs with dark shells  and   those   \.ith  light.     Their  flavor itithe' Balkans    is affected by thc food of thc fowl the trade of thc Russian wheat tl  for good or for evil. Exhaustive cx-ljs held in store awaiting the opening  periments by well-equipped investi-jof the Dardanelles and remove from  gator.* prove that the egg deserves the market thc excellent export buy-  its reputation as an easily nssimilat-|ing powers that arc now very much  cd and highly nutritious food if eaten raw or lightly cooked. Such experiments also show that eggs at  twelve cents a dozen are a cheap  source of nutrients; atvsixtecn cents,  somewhat expensive, and at twenty  five cents and  over, highly cxtrava  on from several of the experimental  farms, thc central farm at Ottawa  supplying only thc provinces of Ontario and Quebec. All samples will  be sent free by mail.  Only one sample of grain and one  of potatoes can be sent to each farm.  As the supply of seed is limited, farmers arc advised to apply early. Requests after thc end of December  will probably be too late.  There is jnore Catarrh in this section of  (he country than all other diseases put to*  jrcther. and for yearn it was mpposed to bo>  ticurable. Doctors prescribed local remedies,  nnd by constantly foiline to cure with local  treatment, pronounced it incurable. Catarrh  \������ a local disease, greatly influenced by con-  ���������titutional conditions and therefore require.*  conatiluiiosiai treatment. Hall's Catarrh  Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.,  Toledo, Ohio, is a constitutional remedy, is  .roli-en internally and acts through the Blood  an the Mucous Surfaces of the System. Ono  Hundred Dollars reward is offered for any  oase that Hall's Catarrh Cure fills to cure.  Send for circulars and testimonials.     /  J.  J.  CHRNBY   &  CO.,  Toledo.  Ohio.l  Sold by  Drnstjiiits,  75c  medicine. Sold in three d������i  trees of strength. No. 1,  Si; No. 2. *3; No. 3. gS  per box. Sold by all  druss-isis. or tseni pre-  paid in plain package on  receipt ot price. Fre*  pamphlet.    Address:  THB COOKMEDICIME COJ  iii evidence.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.  Thc gift to Scotland has been officially   announced   ofjj 12,000  acres   to  ,���������,     ,    .      , - . provide for the settlement of soldiers  Bant. The basis of comparison was j,,ui saii0rs upon thc land after the  the market price of standard flesir war The donor is the* Duke of  foods considered m relation to their. Sutherland, and though the location  nutritive elements. .But there is a!of tjie egtate was not mentioned it  physiolofficnl    constituent    of    eggs j   understood    to be in    Sutherland-*  which is of great value, and which  defies the search of" the- scientist or  the iiirjiiisition of thc statistician, and  that is their palatability. Unless a  food, however rich in proteins, is relished, it loses much of its value,  while, per contra, a less .chemically  dci-.iral.lf. food llial ia enjoyed becomes valuable by reason of that  fact. .  shire.  "Pass"  The other day, writes a correspondent in Pan's, as I was coming out of  thc Alclro, I found a small boy playing at nentry at the gates. Hc had  a stick for a gun, and was amusing  1iini.w.|f ������*!*,r������.l������er.gir.g' !!��������������� M.*,������um.;ci>  tu show their papers.  When my turn ait-.w* T gave ha a  pa;j'j\vutu      i.'.ljgUlul.  The urchin brought hi?, "gun" to  the salute and  replied  with  the nt*  . ���������       ������������������   .f --.������ ���������      ���������*-.���������������������>������   *-���������.'*-,uHOU,   lllt'llUl  I of hraiirr." J  Kind In'quirer: Why arc you crying,  my little lad?  Urchin: Boo-ooh! Billy hit mc, an'  fcythcr hit mc because 1 let Billy hit  mc, an' Billy hit mc again because J  told fcythcr, an' now fcythcr hit mc  again because Billy hit me.  ^sSSSHgffllSfe^.  . BtW* * rtt I-*1JJ I ^.^.W||tj|*~#������4;J.'  Mi^mwmm*������mi''!UPi*!***  Demolished Iliii Idolt,  Though not very strict Hindus, thc  Gurkhas are very superstitious, it is  on record that the beautiful wife of  a certain rajah of Ncpaul contracted  smallpox, The rajah vowed tons of  milk and butter sweetmeats to the  gods if they would cure her, She recovered, hut when she* <mv her disfigurement she killed h<*r*"*lf. The*,  rajah fell into n passion, and had all  his ftOLLi tct up in a row outside his  walls. Opposite them hc ranged liis  arl!"cry. Having abused the gods  and reminded tlicm of all thc milk  and sweets hc had given them, he  ordered thc guns to open lire. Sonic  of thc senior officers, horrified at the  :.uciilcgc, rushed shrieking away, hut  after a few gunners had been cut  d*j'.*. ii '.!k*. g.jjj:; i'iix.,n,) fire 'ind Uic  gods were blown to bit.*1. ��������� London  Orai'hie.  mat  LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED  CUTTER'S BLACKLEG PILLS  ow-prlced,  fresh,   reliable 11  preferred by  western   etock-  men,    because ihey  profeot v/hars ether  mm. vaooines fall.  Tm Wnte for booklet ������nd testimooUts..  10-doii plot. Blackleg PlUt, $1.00  50-dota nks. ItackUs fill*, $4.00 .  Use any Injector, but Cutter'* lilmple ji and utrongesc  II  Ths superiority ol Cutte* products Is duo to over IS  vears olapecUlUlntr ��������������� VACCINAS ANi> SURUMS  ������m.v. Insist oMCirrrrca'o. ������ unobtaiuaW*  order direct. M _.  n Th������ Cutter Uboratory. Bwtalty. Ctllfarnlt  (THB NEWr-������eMOH RRMBDV. Nil. N.3NA'  THERAPION ;,'',':,.!'.'=;���������.  treat ���������iierrn, cures chronic weakness, lost vroon  fc  VIM  KIDNCV.   BLADDER. DISEA*J*3. 1*1.000   rOISO*.  ��������� ILKS        -���������              ros  ro*         ���������  MtP CO 1MVEj*<BTOCK11D. HAMrSTBAD, LONDON. UNO.  tftVNRIVDKAaexlTASTKI.KSSlFORMOr   axav to wm  THERAPION r.^>������"  tUtl THAT TltADK  MARKKD WORD 'TIIKRANON * ID OM  ���������Kir. GOVT UTAUr AjrVlXSI* TO ALL GKNUN* rACMTB,  vim* Kiunuv. H..UUBK. uiE*aA.JB������i pbgup rotmo*,  ILKS KITIIff* NO. DBUOaiSTSor UAILfl. rOST 4 CTfl  OSIOCitA Cj>. EJ BBEKMan nt. NHW������o������Korr.VUANBRO|l  JHONTO     WRIIKrOKJfRKtV BOOK TO DR. E.E CLKHO  ^fMm\  America's  Planter  Dos Remedies  8 jnoorc ON 8  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  &fall������d free to tiny nd-Jross by  tho Author  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Inc.  118 West 31 at Street, New York  ^WmSzi,  mttmrnm*1^  "You and your sifter .*u<* (wins, arc  you not?"  .        .', x. ,,i.,v  ... v jimujjuuu. auw, how-  |rV������T      tixf    ������'.'     I]tr .     m.r.*.,--'  tt,i4.t\,*t       4 11 u 11  Help Digestion  To !:ccp your 'digestive  organs in good working order���������lostimulate your liver,  tone your stomach and  regulate your bowels, take���������  S**^   qhhh   m  ������S3"   *���������**������  J^-^c^l Z*.* mjxAuy mirnSdo* fc������ th* WorML  Sold ���������v������ry������. ltvrc.   In h*������t*������, 2B c anU.  Due   thousand   Wesleyan   minlutpr;}  .....  .^inn-icu aa    oinciutinff  clcrtfy-  ihtin" to thc troops in CJicdt Britain. z:<r'-rr������:A,^~*<A.'zAx&'.t^tf,.--.  '- l53 Ai! ^���������^0ffi''A?lfklK-'  ���������A.;,^P''^AApSAA^AiA.  mmwmmm  THE CRESTON REVIEW  HE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance ;  $2.50 to united States, points.  C. F. Hatss, Owner and Editor.  ORESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY, NO^ . 3  Two Weeks to Wmlt  While we really do not care to  blow about the fact, still we cannot refrain from noting���������with  satisfaction���������that the only really  independent daily in the province,  the Vancouver World, agrees with  the view we expressed last week,  that it will be the middle of the  month before Premier Bowser and  cabinet turn in their resignations  to Lieut.-Governor Barnard at  Victoria.  According to the regulations  made and provided the governor  cannot very well ask the premier  to resign until he is officially  advised by tne provincial secretary  of the precise result of the voting.  This little detail cannot be complied  with until the overseas returns are  received,   and   as  the count  of the  chosen, and like the laws of the  Medes and Persians his mind  altereth not.  " However, any and all of the  three dozen Liberals elected are at  liberty to figure themselves in the  running for the half-dozen vacancies, as the new premier assures  that he has not told the prospective  cabinet minister that their calling  and elevation is sure, nor will he  do so until after the governor has  entrusted him with the task of  commanding the ship of state.  John   Keen   returned   from   his  trip to   the coast  on Tuesday, as  did also  Dr.   King  of   Cranbrook  but, of course, could say nothing as  to their prospects  of   cabinet   preferment.    Possibly the   Cranbrook  member's   prospects are  the   best  owing to seniority   of  service, but  at that Mr. Keen's chances are also  splendid.    Of all the   interior  men  he  is  admitted   to   he   the logical  choice for the mil iss   portfolio, and  it is felt Mr. Brewster will see to it  that the administration   of mining  affaiis will   go to  an   authority ou  metal   mining     matters    from   a  metalliferous mining district.  November is here, and although the cooler, wet weather  has not arrived it is assuredly on the way. Against its  coming we announce a full stock in seasonable goods like  AN  C||fp  flOl  Tl  %$    f is  icse   are   all  attractively-priced and will  give general satisfaction  xtxau Oi   i>ne  soldiers  vote across the j  water  was only completed yester- j  day. at least two weeks must elapse  Ko������<^������^j^     +��������� fr% j^.     .#-��������� ^-v.rv������ ������. *"**������ ���������-*%*> ^.-^ ***,*- -������-x        ������*i/\rtiN������ \-x 1 **���������  IJ^/lUl -*C    ViiJC*    U1A L* UJVT1* VO       V-������������.H       iJi.*.o&JLC������i^y  arrive.  Seeing, too, that the cabinet are j  simply looking   after routine mat- j  ters, and   are  filling   no   positions,  it is  hardly likely   the man higher j  up   will  force   the   hand   of an old j  friends like   Mr.   Bowser   iratii the  latter   shows   a   tendency   to   ton  long postpone his exit.  Another   point   that    tends   to  confirm and   strengthen   the belief  that   Mr.    Bowser  will   stay    the  limit is  that  in   the   Sloean   and  Esquimalt       constituencies,        for  instance, the candidates  at present  in the lead are in front by a matter  of  one or two   votes  respectively.  In case  of a recount and a casting  vote  being  necessary   to   break  a  tie such casting vote   will be made  by the provincial secretary, we are  told.  Were the new government in  power the provincial secretary  would be of Liberal persuasion and,  naturally, would pronounce in favor  of the Liberal candidate. If Mr.  Bowser is stiil on the job the  casting vote would be in favor of  the Tory nominee.  Thus it will be seen that from  the standpoint of practical politics  it will be good business for the  present government to remain in  harness���������and nobody as yet has  ever acoused Mr. Bowser of being  impractical in things political.  mmBm-.Smm~m    ff���������������#5-0^'  S?g$gB<SBB3 *TmtSSBr*mSa  While the year has been none  too prosperous, and it is stiil necessary for most of us to keep close  tab on every two-bits or more that  comes our way, at the same time  neither on the score of thrift, or  not much liking for entertain ments,  nor any other* excuse whatsoever,  should anyone miss the Belgian  Relief concert on the 15th  Possibly Belgian Children's Relief would be the more correct  way to speak of the concert, as the.  affair is being given by the Creston  school   children,    and   the   entire  ZX      o *���������-* 1 a trt <r\ t r I  J. i.   ojyr*cnvu*a  General  111 IV  ^1  fhpep  in  X * *  11   tin  Vi A *������w  sizes, and at prices that are ri  iirht  G.  M    ���������gglft, <*tf  ML ~ya\\Jkm%mf  Merchant  British Columbia  ***������  of   the  million  next  THOSE  WHO,   FROM  TIME  TO TIME,   HAVE  FUNDS  REQUIRING  INVESTMENT,   MAY   PURCHASE  AT  PAR  Still Mot a Hint  Unless death should intervene  between now and, say, the 20th,  The Review is in a position u  reveal the name of at least one  gentleman who will be in the  Brewster government, and tliat is  Mr. Brewster himself.  To some this will read like  ancient, history, but it isn't. It  appears that when the coming  premier was chosen in 191.3 to head  the Liberal party the appointment  wiiu only a temporary one, and wan  subject to ratification by tho  Liberals-elect at the iiext election  after the 1913 gathering.  The ceremony of confirming Mr.  Brewster in the leadership was  gone through with great, eclat at a  ,������������������'. ,m-,Pr.-ft(,m,r.t:       f\f     t\,,,      ,.\ ititt nri      ,)(     {.***,  ������������������'Ian at Vancouver on Friday hint  All of whioh iiHHiireM Mr. Brewster  oi the preference when the day of  Mr. Bowser's departure arrives.  It is expected   h.*   will   assume tho  ��������� ton i'oiio of iinuucc.  Ah u������ the other individual', who  will nit around the council hoard  im mon* appeals, threats or prayers  will avail, Mr. Brewster announces  thnt. he ban bin other mtt colleague**  proceeds  go  to   the  relief  Belgian children, at least a  of   whom   are   never    quite  whether   or   wherefrom  the  meal is coming.  Assurance is given by the representatives of neutral nations in  Belgium that any help so sent will  reach the afflicted Belgian children,  and will not be interfered with or  subtracted from . by the German  military who still overrun parts of  this unfortunate country. Every  little bit helps materially in this  case, as it is estimated that a matter  of $2.50 will feed a Belgian family  in fair shape for almost a month.  This is virtually Creston's first  effort to succor the unfortunate  Belginns, and this fact along with  the knowledge that the relief is for  those who were helpless to avert,  their present plight, and still more  ���������absolutely���������helpless to better  conditions, to say nothing of being  the foundation upon which heroic  Belgium must rebuild her shattered  but glorious future, should ensure  a large and generous^ response to  this appeal for help  For thoso who cannot attend at  Croston the people at Husoroft's  school are having a supper and  dance on the 8th in the same good  cause. Even if you have to defer  paying your subscription to The  Rrview try and do your bit at  either or both of those affairs.  DOMINION OF CIHADA DEBENTURE STOCK  IN  SUMS OF  $500  OR  ANY  MULTIPLE  THEREOF.   ���������  Principal repayable 1st October. 1Q1S.  Interest payable half-yearly, 1st April and 1st October by cheque (free  of exchange at any chartered Bank in Canada) at the rate of five per cent  per annum from the date of purchase.  "Holders of this stock will have the privilege of surrendering at par and  accrued interest, as the equivalent of cash, in payment of any allotment  made under any future war loan issue in Canada other than an issue of  Treasury Bills or other like short date security. *  Proceeds of this stock are for war purposes only.  A commission of one-quarter of one per cent wiii be allowed to recognized bond and stock brokers on allotments made in respect of applications  for this stock which bear their stamp.  For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of Finance, Ottawa.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE, OTTAWA,  OCTOBER  7th,   1916. ���������  The Hosoil tUforli  An Erickson reador writes us  that tho policy enunciated by  Tue Review last week on the  patronage question may bo alright  when it comes to filling positions  like game warden'*, for ii'.r.tr.ncc*-,  but that when it comes to alloting  roadwork the theory of "all things  being equal give the Grits the best  of it" will not he acceptable. ,  Our friend points out that in the  I Hint too much of that way oi' doing  htw'in-'iiK wan tolerated, and watt  undoubtedly one of the factors thai  h������>l)M*<ii John Keen run mo well at  this end of the riding.  What our correspondent would  like to see is & system inaugaurated  whereby early in the season it  could be ascertained where and  when roadwork is to be done in the  Valley, along with the name of the  foreman who will be in charge of  the work, so that team owners  and individual day laborers could  file applications for a job, and thus  give the foreman a chance to divvy  the work upas equally as possible,  without regard to politioal affiliations or  personal considerations of  l������y    SOl V pi OV 1<.JCU ������J K Jl,! S   UIKfalJ   una  mon and teams employed aro capable of giving a fair days work for  a day's pay, with a little speoial  consideration for any unfortunate  citizens who may ne*od tho money  but who may not, through physical  infirmities, bo able to do exactly a  standard day'R labor.  Another detail that has givon  rise to much complaint was the  practice of bringing crews in from  othor sections to do what little  improvements thero wore in, say,  the Deer Lodge and Corn Crook  districts. Naturally all fool tliat  the peoplo living nearest the work  should have first call on any labor  going on in their home district,  and rightly so.  Of course if tho Browoter government proposes to do this work by  contract, whieh we doubt, nil T.heHO  complaints of politioal favoritos  getting     the     preference     should  disappear. But if it is intended  to continue the old order of things  some system akin to that suggested  from Erickson should be considered.  It is the people's money that is  being expended and all the peoplo  should have a chance to share in  its disbursement if they so desire,  and can deliver the goods, regard-  loss of how they voted last September or propose to voto five years  hence.  Monday mornings and reducing the  accidents on construction work of all  kinds to a minimum."  ury mmwenwwMe  In view of the recent favorable voto  on prohibition hi this province an  ont-of-town subscriber thinks tlio  following story as to condition's in  Seattle will lie of interest, and we pans  it along accordingly.  The 3-jhUIc Time** who Wuh a ultfet*  opponent of Prohibition has now, six  months after the law camo into force,  completely changed Its mind, and  given a remarkable tabulation of  facts and figures showing the groat  success of prohibition In that city as  its reason.    In summing up the matter  It ,..114 ..... ,.,.     itCt,. ���������4 tt,.. n      44,.,..  ,.���������������������  t'.Jl     J.^JJ.i'J       i,,.j,, ....  .j.j't.Jv,    j...      ..J....J....    ������J������������  without. HiilooiiH. Prohibition may  haye itK weak Hpots, but not ono of  them has made itself felt in buHiiieHS  coiullt.oriH. ThouHands of womon and  children in Beattie have better clothoH  and fond than they had a your ago. .  . . It hi my nm-uuial belief that the  cloning of the .saloon hua directly  caui-ioti (iiih paiTiciiiut'  iiiipi-oveiueiK',  . . ��������� '��������� Prohibition In keeping  thouf'-iii'l'* out of Jail and iu tuiving  human life. It Ih giving employee-!  full   gangs  of   efficient  laborer** on  Trail Italian society has paid $40  monthly to .1. Oavullino. who lost his  leg last year when the Italian reservists left Trail for the front.  While every othor city is adopting  a daylight saving scheme, the C.P.R.  will put one over on Fernie and Gran ���������  brook by cutting oft an hour of their  daylight,  Ledge. Tho creeks are low in the  Boundary   and  other   Hootions.   Ijohh  ....l������.    It.*.,   f,   O   41...,.    ���������...,..    1.������������������..,������,    .,������������������������������,.,.. .1  JJJI.J    ujJlu   JJJ.J   IW.IJ   i  Jill      >.ll>)>.������   .IiJ.ii.K.  these   parts.   There    will    likely   be  plenty of show this winter.  The St Eugene mine at Moyie in  again being worked and it is reported  that tho tailings at the dump will be  worked over now that the price of  metal bun "made such advances.  According to the last quarterly report of the Kaslo city auditor, the  municipal electric plant has earned a  net profit of approximately $],300fr*r  the flint nine months of thin. yoar.  Tenders for Gloating Land  Tenders will be received up to and  including November IBfch, 11)10, for  slashing the east 22 Aereis of Block  Ul, T^ot ������l2~~noxt J. M. Oritlgle's, and  abutting Alex. Duperry'a BrannlieN  must be removed from all loga and  poles flinches and over ������t. the butt.  Limbs, Mumps mid brush put In win-  rows no they can be burned. AH logs  anu poies piled on sic ids in clear places  whoro lire will not get at theni.  Low**mI. nor any tender not. necessarily  accented. Address all conimunicatimis  to .lOW .TAOKMON, P.O. flox fllfi,  Gran brook, Il.G,  AA-A:-i^  Am  mmm  mm  xfmmmm  m^*t**^Mm0tm**mm  W������W *%*m*m***H*H*i*im**l^mW*M  lairwiirrr^  asms. ^S^fef.^'"^?-.^^^^^^  tfHElSRESMN REVIEW  *  mtton$  mo, J. mGEN9 Wynndel, B.C.  War  This is a problem which, oi late,  has occupied,the attehtioh of ou'rfore-  most thinkers, statesmen, politicians,  professors of learning as well as leaders  of organized labor. It strikes -me  most forcibly that, without exception,  they all seem to avoid applying any  special mental force in delving into  the fundamental causes that; so to  speak, produce the seed with the  spirit that has germinated it into this  modern war of human carnage.;7  Can it be that all civlKJattioh has  been inbred with such respect and  fear of this ruling spirit. that it dare  not deiye in to its inner sanctum without fear of self being destroyed?   To  return for repeated oDeration -without I zation for its communities atn������l so on  .'���������'   ���������      . . ������������������*    .       ~ ' -    .   ��������� m      .Mi-^i- -Lm-LLim *.*>* '4-:ilim������i������x-m&������Mimi* ~* jK������  argue tlius would; be equal to ^.the  accusation that/, all these, men were  cowards���������far inferior in courage and  patriotic spirit to that of ourcqmmoi  soldiers who willingly offer their lives  and all for the achieyeinent ol their  convictions. To my mind it would be  more charitable to assume, that thiB  evil-civilized spirit of strife A and  struggle to\ get advantage of his  fellow-man also possesses.the hypnotic  bower; to. influence the* human brain*  jto the ������stent of making it unconscious-  Ijrdo its bidding, hence the many  false and misleading reasons for this  world's upheaval amongst nations.  We blame Germany; Germany blames  us, and other, nations do likewise,  according: &;;'f&ejir own conception.  This, of course, only applies to the  warV':'.'   ��������� P     '"������������������'-   ApP- P  Pa But there are other eyils confronting humanity fully as disastrous as  the war, although not so conspicuous  ���������but more deadly and destructive in  tneipV..aggE,egate^\an4 the; sources of  wliich have their origin from the  same spirit as that which produces  war.- The nipst^ cpnci*ete expression  bn;fehe true ^conditiiqii of, the social  relation amongst men and nations I  find expressed by 0. Lowes Dickinson  fk<j  mtxxxf  aft*-..tm*~.m.  wnuua mjxwjr  **,....... v% f^     TSft^m-  *mmm>x*x*xfo     jjuaji  we are UJ-niAiciiNli UUT a tew  ��������� odd lines in ���������  orn  Soup Plates  i SU   UlVllUU**  II.  Piatfprq  mm. mm.   mm, .  m  Septembes 9th, when he says: "For  the outbreak of this war I believe a  few powerful individuals in Austria  and Germany: were responsible, but  the ultimate causes of war lie much  deeper; in them all states are iuiplic-  able. "Wipe Germany from the map  and if you change nothing else the  other nations will be at one another's  throats in the old way for the old  cause. When nations continue to  contend for power*, while they refuse  to substitute., law'for. force, there will  continue to be war. And while they  devote the best of their brains and the  chief of their resources to armament  and military and naval organization  each war will be more terrible, more  destructive, more ruthless than the  last."  In these few sentences he mirrors  the past, present and future of our  state of affairs, the prospect of which  is very gloomy, except we sit up. take  note and mend our ways,  To this the editor says: "The  remedy is to set up a real rule of law  by international federation." But  here the editor stops; giving no clue  to the foundation upon which to base  this law of "international federation."  If they are to be' based upon the old  foundation���������that-; upon which the life  of  international:; exchange   between  ���������v.,  General Store  ff. Jackson  Phone 81 Creston  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and jDouble Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  m     mWa  Phone 56  McGREATH  Sirdar Ave. Grest on  Consolidated  Mining  Canada,  Go. of  OPFIOE*  TRAIL)  SMELT INQ   AND  & Smelting  Limited  REPININQ   DEPARTMENT  BRITISH COLUMBIA  SMELTERS AND REFINERS  PUROHASERS OP  GOLD*  SILVER.  COPPER AND LEAD CRES  TRAIL BRAND PIO LEAD.  BLUBSTONE AND SPELTER  ���������        .....**.*���������  limy   W������** MCtHJiailCU   ut  ��������� I)  WIUKIUOVII  oumih'.s*-,.    jmrntr-y  satisfactorily a& by a'personal vltit to the Bank.  Ml  IIII.-1  way ������������a  SA3  better and  of  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  .:,     .,*****mmmmmmm*     .......  SIR 1XDMUND WAUtKWL, C.V.O., LL.D. D.O.L., Prc.WU.it.  JOHN A1HO, G������n*t*l Munaiftur. H. v. V. JONES, Ana't General Mui.au->  #%������������%������������������*��������������� J^Jir*     ������***#*     0m 0***. m*mt9**\t������t������m'**-+ ���������<������������*������ ft ������* A i   (A     **������%#*     4% 0** 0%  tiMMxL, HI U,UUU,UUlJ       IIUCIWU I0HU, <t������iO,UUU,UULl  BANKING  BY ' MAIL  Account*; may be opened at every branch of Thc Canadian Bank  of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive thc same  careful attention as is given to all other departments of the Bank's  0. <i. BENNETT  Manager Croston Branch  nations   has been conducted  hereto,  then by  what rules  ment can we   construct  nacre   lasting  structure of 1  that which we already have?  Can it be that .these, able writers also  are under this "jjnpjBtic hypnotic force  that shuts off from -their vision the  only true and righteous course to  take such as fur. the casual observe!**  is daily revealed in the supreme universal law* of creation, all of whose  forces combine, and co-operate in this  occupatunTfor the creation of invisible  and visible concrete matters. Or  is it fear of becoming the target of  ridicule and hatred from all the forces  that this eyil spirit inspires, as it  uui-ges thi-ougu hypl  human units doing the bidding  this mystic ruler of civilization ?  . Although I cannot boast of any  college education, still I have had free  access most of my life to the labratory  of this supreme universal law of  creation���������the forces of nature as they  operate in fields and forests���������in its  unceasing toil of creation, and unless  we take note and counsel from these  forces all our efforts in life will  culminate in failure.  Conscious of the ridicule to which I  expose myself by revealing to the  public what I believe in the only way  by which permanent peace amongst  nations, and fraternal brotherhood  amongst men can be attained, I will  proceed to give a brief sketch of my  convictions.   '  As we are all aware a nation's  medium of exchange performs the  same functions in the domestic and  foreign life of nations as the blood in  tho human body. This medium of  oxchango amongst civilized nations  must circulate to give health and  growth to the nations; just as the  blood in tho human body needs unrestricted circulation to keep il iu  health and growth. Interfere with  the circulation of your, blood, and  interfere with tho circulation of a  nation'o medium of exchange and you  have tho name symptoms in both.  Nature has ordained that our blood,  to Icccp  und  create Hfc,   muat pafla  i.ilj'(K^tJ   .'4. C'Cui.J.v.1    i.it.xiit/lt    (iliU iii-.xxij  to get its centrifugal force to surge  forth through all parts of the body,  and return for now. force and purification, whon again lt is sent forward  to perform the name function over  again.  lut-lail a.hiujiiiir htutiun lor the  nations circulating medium to surge  forth trptn tlio natton'a hearth (Ita  central government) where It gather**  Sowo of cotdhhinco to ' pcrfiii a* thu  function of exchangei between productive labor wad ca*si"r*scditt������s. and  loss of force or volume, and for each  circuit of circulation it creates new  commodities of exchange for the upkeep of humanity.  It shouSd be plain to all not iiader  this evil hypnotic influence that when  a nation hands oyer the life-bloocl of  civilisation���������its circulating medium  fb exchange. -(money)���������to be controlled and operated byand for individual  citizens, it then delegates and wastes  this secret power (the life-giving blood  of the Tiatioja) into the hands of a few  individuals, and thereby makes the  nation subject to these few individuals  and not as it should be, the individuals,  subject to the nation.  This cardinal error in the foundation  of civilized organization, constitutes  the cornerstone of hell on earth; proceed to take this cornerstone away  and we will find that hell oil earth  will gradually begin to crumble. In  this operation let us look well lhat  human life.does not get crushed.    ,  The point at issue in counselling for  pei manent peace amongst nations is,  first of all, that each nation must agree  to abolish the metallic standard for  its. csrcu'atin������r   medium of exchange  (money), and substitute in its place  the nation's productive ��������� resources upon  which toTssne its medium of exchange,  and this to   be issued, handled and  controlled exclusively by the respective  nations   at   cost of   operation   only.  International     exchange     must    be  liquidated by  commodities only.    A  nation's I.O.U. tb another nation must  hold   good  till the commodities  are  produced,   or   the   I.O.U,   liquidated  through    the   international   clearing  house of the nations.    And here let  nie caution; we must apply thesame  principles   and .law amongst nations  as that which  we intend  to practice  with our domestic medium of exchange*,  namely,   that    no   interest   must   be?  charged on  a  nation's I.O.U. against  any other nation���������only a per centage  cost  for   the    maintenance    of   the  international    exchange    office.   We  must   aim   to establish    brotherhood  amongst nations just, as we aim  to  establish a new  brotherhood amongst  the subjects of a nation.    A nation  Which prospers, and has a surplus to  offer to less-prosperous nations should  not  impose  a   tine  (in   the  form of  interest) un a less prosperous-nation  because it is - hot   able to  produce   that   particular  we may be willing to take in exchange  for an  I.O.U.   The surplus of a prosperous nation  might just as well be  transferred for storage to the stomachs  of the subjects in the less prosperous  nations, where it will create strength  and   ability  to  producs  com modi ties  for liquidation  of   the I.O.U., as to  keep it stored in the nation's warehouses   or magazines till called  for.  In   the guise of   charity all nations  have done this much and more  for  each other during the lust two years,  and not even  taken an I.O.U. for the  till we reach the highest counoij of the  nation's government. --' ���������  ,'. As the?prime function ��������� of a nation's  inedium of exchange is that of giving  : *>*.  8.fmvuAm**mrtin  fmr  surplus commodities delivered.  Each   nation's   goyernment   must  takeover all its  banking institutions,  abolish   interest   on   its   medium   of  exchange, and substitute percentage  cost for operation only;    Interost on  money,   when    a   legalized   practise,  amongst citizens, becomes the mortar  that holds the structure of  hell   on  earth together and makee* it possible  to add to it.    The bruin of the average  16-year old school boy should grasp  that a nation having whole control of  its medium of exchange need not issue  more money than to fill its arteries  of trade, as when filled it flown in an  unbroken circuit back to the nation's  treasury just as fast as it is sent out,  and inoyes slow or fast as the nnl ion's  pulse of trade rises and fal a.   Increase  in the nation's circulation  medium is  only   needed    in    proportion   to   thc  nation's growth in population.  The people's accumalated savings  are not represented in money but in  commodities, the value of which  stands to the individual's credit in tho  nation's only banking department  whon in marketable prod nets, and in  his own name when in fixed and un-  ciicuuibt'i'i-d propertied.  Each nation must unify its subjects  under local co-operatlyo organization!*,  aH these organizations form tho ln������t  link with each subject hi thc unity of  tho state or nation. And from these  units will como forward men, promoted by merit only, to take the lending  ...       . M    t. ���������   i,,.������,.. . m,  ��������� 0 ,mi  j,..;.   ...   ....   ........... ,^..   jjjji.   jj'jjij    11.j.-  body. Again will bo chorion a oouncll  of Automatic Adjuster for production  and regulation in all linen qf industry,  each haying its own reapootlvo representative.  Under such regulation*! party poll-  tic*, will iiiHUtiitly diaappciju* and iiierlt  take ita place.  linen community inu-it. no rcBpontH**  ble to IU member**., and each member  for iU. community. Bach eonuuiudly  muat be roaponRiblo for Ita dhttrlot  organization, and each dlatrlct nrganl-  life to its subjects i  cbibnscditses**fos' its upkeep: i������ follows  that he who will ^produce; needs no t-e-  strictlon itt the; rf*mqdrit of money required for his- production j only that  he who, does not have sufficient units  of weaith?lb iiis IJL^te.--.i3^b';2iFitaiifi^''  banking department for the full exercise of his energies will be under subjection to his local co-dperatiye organization for their approval of hiis line bf  productibn and its necessary financing  and the local co-operative organization would in turn be subjected to its  iie'xt connecting organization in proportion tt> the iniport^ance and scope  of the industry cohtehiplated.  But lack of opportunity for one's  productiye energies would' be out bf  the question until the community^  state or nation had reached a point  where no more improvement for the  creation of wealth and comfort for  mankind Was required.  It must also be understood that the  state or :;atio*a must, take supvecac  control of commerce inasmuch as  most of it would be financed direct by  the state or nation, and naturally all  commerce would come under the supervision of the council of Automatic  Adjuster for production and distribution in all lines of industry, and thereby prevent gambling in any commodities to stimulate unnatural fluctuation in prices of same.  To argue that the state or nation  would be incompetent to handle such  a vast and complicated organization  would be equal to the accusation that^  the men who are now handling the  affairs of our state or nation would  deteriorate and become incompetent  to do for the state what tbey are now  competent and capable to perform for  tht corporations. These men under  the. new order of things would become  available foi* the state or nation.  You would ask, what of tbe private  capital invested in banking and other  industries?   To this we would reply  that what wea'th a citizen has legally  created and possesses he is entitled Ui  have and hold, when not in natural  resources, which it will be optional for  the state or nation  to exchange foi-  promptly j units of wealth.     This wealth or its  commodity  units he can, if he desires, make use of  for production   in   competition  with  government-financed   industries, .bnt  this wealth or units of wealth can no  longer increase'-.or. multiply itself by .  the process of interest.    Bent must be  legalized t*> cover wear &nd tear, on  the same basis   as  the   government  must be refunded the finance provided  Tor the creation of ^wealth and comfort  within the life or usefulness of such  creation.  We must not contend that under  this new order of social evolution all  human units will   be equal in value  and   usefiduest.   any   more   thai*   we.  contend   that    all   cows   are   equal  in     value    aud     usefulness.      Some  cows are high-priced at $50, others are  cheap at $1000 per head;     So with  human  units,     Some   are   born   and  bred to be leaders, others are born and  bred to be led, but sever the connection between the two and both will become equally helpless.  You will ask, what of the independent liberty of a citizen to choose the  vocation most congenial to him ? To  this we make anbwer, that a citizen  will have the same free and unrestricted liberty as before, so long as he  docs not interfere to get the fruit of  another fellow's earning beyond the  laws of the community, state or  nation; but if a state or nation legislates to prevent us from doing wrong  oi* harm to our fellowmen we must  obey or move to places where such  conduct is permitted. The aim of the  future reorganized state or nation will  not be to legislate to punish wrongs  but to legislate to provent the doing bf  wrong.  In closing, let me appeal to all organized laborcrd, both in factory and  field, nn well no recognized leadern in  state and national affairs, to amalgamate in a common council without  Bpite, bias or revenge for past wrongs,  for the good and uplift < f all, aa ho  who (a biased by wrong, sect, creed or  nationality is unfit to ait in thia council for all nations reorganization.  At Vernon the car ahortage haa  filled all the warehousea to overflowing with apples  awaiting ahipment.  Ttail ia having revival meeting**'  thia month���������in the Methodlat Church,  with Rev. Thon. Key worth of Cranbrook aa hood oxhortor.  Wiiinuo! Hilllngton, whomanufactur  ed the brick  for tin*,  fii-at brick buihl-  ii.g hi Huiilo, died 1/u.t wW*.    il** had  been a resident of that place   Minn*  lHtt.  il  ���������im  P������m  .'���������-.'.ittffi  ������������������&���������������-,:;  AA&Ai  v--.':?i*>l  IHi  *M������i4(<^^  *!'���������**' x>m i1������ d*! uiff*" APaP^aaa'aaJa^-- v:iX',i"^  g?H33 'BEYiCBLW. CK&STON. JJ.  ���������       u ia        ���������       ���������       .' iiiiwwi'iuh'jii'.'. i        ���������     wiwii i   ���������   n   1 n ��������� ���������*���������������������������"    ������������������ i,.n "--.. '-  ..rnaawaft.iiigiii-afcii  BAKING POWDER.  COHTAtTta    NO    AJUIRB.  Tha only weSI lutow-n mocHum pr3o������d  batons; powdar   made  In Canada  that does not contain alum and  which  has  alt' its  ingnKlH'tnt'i*.  -plainly atatod on tha !a*sel.  E.W.GILLETT COMPANY LIMITED  TOROMTO.  OMT.  WINNIPEG  Protecting* Birds  international   Agreement   That   Will  Ensure Protection of Bird  Life  Uncle Sam 1ms just signed ;i new  treaty with Great Britain, a treaty  which is of especial interest to this  province.  treat*.-,  novel,  "Dope" Habit  Increases in Canada  Society Will Be  Benefited By Anything That Can Be Done to  Remove the Evil  An alarming increase in the "dope"  habit in Canada is indicated from the  annual report on Canadian prison  management just issued.  "During the -past fifteen years,"  says the. report, "tliere has been a  rapidly increasing ratio of criminals  who assert that the crimes were committed under the influence of thc  drug- habit. At one of our institutions, a very large proportion of those  admitted are confessedly 'dope victims.' A dangerous characteristic of  the habit is that the man appears to  I be unconscious of the. crime and dur-  iing his sentence will persistently as-  Methods of Conserving Food Arejscrt his absolute ignorance of the  Strongly Denounced act,   and,    therefore of his innocence.  \tf.~,     ru,.j ��������� .������        ���������.-���������-.       .r *i.*  -lo convince a man lhat he is serving  Most    destructive    criticis in  ol the ���������   ���������   ���������.   ....���������>,.      ^c ������������������       ���������  j.      i :i���������. \aL  of the food supply by Herr vou Ol- Mnt- grc?t <lifBcl,it5cs...  Attention is called to this cause of  w. a' ��������� i.  'j1 ���������*������*  oimpiy wonqjgrrui tot uiest"Col.  Makes 'Em Well Over Night  MONTHBAl.  Where German  Organization Fails j b"c  Nothing Half So Quick to  Relieve and Cure as Good  Old " Nerviline."  denburs*;   lannschen,    the  well-known  ff^n"^ hi- 1?���������'? TW ^Slfw.''"i������^-" concludesillic report, "because  Harden in his paper Die Zukunft. Hei5tis ^,,ly within  rcccnt years that it  (has assumed     serious proportions in  'Our  German  rman  people  arc suffering .������������ J^���������^  uiesseu organization mucii ~,~"     ."'"!" ~;.  It  is    a  brand  new  and unique,  inasmuch     as     it  is  free  from  political     chicanery     or     diplomatic   nianoeuveri iig.  It is a treaty between the United  States and Great ������>ricain for the  protection and conservation of migratory birds. ,  , , -,        ,        ,   . . ucll  Such    an  agreement    will  be wel- i?bly reduced and free scope/given to   ,  corned  bv  bird  lovers   cvervwherc.     budividnal  economic    activities.      As j .   .  The idea i* *aid to have origin-isoon as anything shows signs of life  ated with Tohn M. Wallace, state ;a company, armed with the powers of  game and fish commissioner of Ala-!11 monopoly, at once throws itself up-  bania. who for vears 1  more than they need have suffered if  j the   organization   had   been   consider-  ���������&���������*"  ^u y^jpn it. rents a large fiat, buys a num-  orr'The "powers Tt'ViTshin^on" the per of club chairs, lets itself be pho-  need for such a treaty. ~ 'tograplied,  draws a salary of $10,000,  ---\t\  *.;.^  ^,oe^  ,,ot  reco:*-:-���������an<-*  the*1  tb*5  article in  question  dis-  AomaCjic  nize   either  In tl  >ts.tc   cr  in;:  naiional bound- j appears from the market and can  :only be obtained at prices compared  migration thou-^to which those of the private usurer  sands ot birds and "waterfowl have'are moderation itself,  paid the penaltv. due to lack of iini-i, "Many thousands of tons of cereals  formttv  of  lav--*  rHr their  protection. :have  gone  bad  through  storage, rml-  Wild g^ese, wi!d 'duck, snipe, 'lions oi hundredweights of potatoes  woodcock^ plover and "other "birds j have rotted through frost and damp,  have been -lain bv lie wholesale : Vast quantities of meat also went bad,  during their brief sofourn within any jf-gar has disappeared, vegetables  particular territory in which thev ��������� have been brought over from Hol-  rested. i laud,     while home-grown     food was  A generation a-<o wild ������is;eons ;perishing an,a ..ats and meats were dc-  darkened the skv at their migratory j liberateiy destroyed and can never  period.    But  thev are  seen no more, j come back if pigs continue to be dealt  This  treaty  is'designed     to   _ give   with  as  they are  now."  mutual     protection     to  those  winged i    creatures.       It   has  been _ ratified   by       Miller's    Worm  the    law-making bodies of all    Canadian  provinces   and  the   .British   Ambassador has been instructed by London to sign thc treaty.  The United States Senate must now  ratify it, and we feel sure that it will  not delay its approval of this beneficent measure.���������Quebec Chronicle.  among the classes of  the community from where prisons  arc filled. Society will be greatly  benefited by anything that can be  e to remove the evil before it  shall become a national menace."  Don't lie awake tonight coughing  your throat sore���������don't let your chest  ���������old develop further ��������� that's the  way to coax on  pneumonia.  Be sensible, and,  as thousands before you have done, use Nerviline. It  sure is a bully fine thing to knock out  a cold or bad cough.  After once using Nerviline you'll  swear by it for all time to come.  You'll say it's more like a miracle  than anything else to feel its warm  soothing action upon your tight  chest.  You'll be amazed at the quick way  it cured your cough and broke up  your bad cold.  mmm  THFROIEHOPfiiTH  ���������  81k     *������ -u-HW      aw     iitoiirjj. i ������������������  Lies Through Rich Blood and Strong  Nerves  Debility is a word that fairly expresses many ailments under one  name. Poor blood, weak nerves, impaired digestion, loss of flesh, no energy, no ambition, listless and indif-  It's safe for even a child to rUb on  Nerviline. Although five, times more  powerful than most other liniments,  yet Nerviline has never yet burned  or blistered thc tender skin of even  a child.  It's worth while to remember that  wherever  there  is  an  ache: or  pain  Nerviline will  cure  it-   .. '.'  '".  Try it on    your  sore muscles,' on a  stiff   joint,   onr the  ���������-- ...        worst possible case  of rheumatism, neuralgia, sciatica, or  lumbago. These are ailments Nerviline is guaranteed to cure mighty  quick.       .'. ���������:���������  The mother of a large family can  save heaps of work and worryf can  cure little ills before, they grow big,  can keep the whole family well by  always having Nerviline handy on the  shelf. The large 50c bottle is the most  economical. Trial size 25c, all dealers or the Catarrhozone Co.* King-:  ston, Canada.     *  The Franchise for Women  XIllD       VVHUlllVll     .AO  Powders work so  effectively that no traces of worms  can be found. The pests are macerated in the stomach and pass away in  the stools without being perceptible.  They make an entire and clean sweep  of the intestines, and nothing in the  shape of a worm can find lodgement  ! there when these powders are in op-  War    Is Sweeping   Away an   Anti-  Suffrage Argument  The foremost, though by no means  the strongest, argument against  woman suffrage has always been the  suppositious connection between ballots and bullets. Since women could  not bear arms it was argued that  they ought not to vote. The fact  that all voters do not fight and that  fighting men have rarely been voters  seemed to have no effect upon the  minds of those who raised the objection. It is heard even in America,  where almost the only class of men  excluded from the polls is the regular army.  But the new mode of warfare has  swept away whatever appearance  of  validity    there was in    this old anti  argument.      Lloyd    George    in    his  speeches has always insisted that the  men  making munitions were just as  truly    fighting    the Germans    as the  men in the trenches.    But   "the men  making- munitions" now    are largely  ,,,.,..       - -D- 1   td-h��������� i,���������.������'>vomen.      There    are    over    .600,000  where Dr   Williams   Pink Pills  have women engaged in the British muni-  not brought health and hope and hap-  ..       rat.f   5 ���������*   nrart.,*al,v enlisted   in  penalty of overwork or the result of  neglected health. You must regain  your health or succumb entirely.  There is just one absolutely sure way  to new health���������take Dr. Williams'  Pink "Pills. These pills will bring you  new life, fill every vein with new,  rich blood, restore elasticity to your  step, the glow of health to wan  cheeks. They will supply you with  new 'energy and supply the vital  forces of mind and body.  There is not a corner    in    Canada  Fears for Safety of Russian Explorers \  The Russian consul at Montreal has  communicated to the department of  naval service the news that two  Russian explorers, who set out at the  head of two separate Arctic expeditions toward the Bearing Straits in  1912 are missing. The men are V. A.  Housanoff, a geologist, who sailed in  the motor vessel Hercules for a scientific study of the polar seas, and  Lieut. G. L. Brousiloff, I.R.M., who  sailed on the auxiliary schooner Anna  to investigate conditions of navigation from the Sea of Kars to the  Bchrin*** Sirs'ts Feare t* *������nt'*"*'"5*r'=  ed in the absence of news that both  hay������ perished^ ^Vord was received in  August, 1914, that the Anna had been  abandoned on Franz Josef Land.  p_jtion  factories,  practically enlisted in  , " .      ,   !���������.-.   x   a ._     nun   laciuucs,   jji at Litany   cuuaicu   *tx  piness to some weak debilitated per-    h      service    under    the war depart-  son.   If you have not used this medi- ment_    u seems Hke a return to the  days of our heroic grandmothers-who  Pain Flees Before It. ��������� There is  more virtue in a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil as a subduer of  pain than in gallons of other medicine. Thc public know this and there  are few households throughout the  country where it cannot be found.  Thirty years of use has familiarized  ihe people with it, and made it a  household medicine throughout the  western world.  i eration.   Nothing could be more thorough or desirable than their action.  Germans'  Suits By Permission Only  Under the clothing ration system  ������v*hich has come into force in Germany, permit-cards are required by  men for morning suits costing up to  $18, lounge suits up to 15, and shirts  up to $1.50, whether ready-made or  made to measure. For women, cards  are needed for a frock or tailored  suit costing up to $20, a wrap up to  $15, a nightgown up to $2, or a blouse  ���������up to $1.35. v  THE NEWEST REriED\  FOE  Backache, Rheumatism and Dropsy*  m*0m**m*m*m---mm  Kfalnevt Bladder and Uric Acid troubles  bring misery to many. When the kidneys  are weak or diseased, thoso natural filters  tlo not cleanse the blood sufficiently, and  the poisons aro carried to all parts of, tho  holy. Thero follow depression, aches  and pains, heaviness, drowsiness, irritability, headache?, chilliness and rheumatism. In some people thero are sharp  pains in tho back and loins, distressing  bliidder disorders and sometime.** obstinate dropsy. The urle acid sometimes  forma inlopravelor kidnev stones. AVhon  thr* nri-*- field nfl'nots th*** innsrloa and  ���������joints, it causes lumbago, rheumatism,  pout or sciatica. This is tbo timo to try  ��������� Anurie."   Send 10c. for trial pack.!*-*.***,  Dui'Iiif? digestion uric acid fa absorbed  Into the system from ni������������at caton, and  evtri from somo vepotablo.3. Tho poor  kidneys get tired and backaches begins,  I'L is is a ijood tlmo to tako "Anurie,"  tho now discovery of Dr. I'lerco for Kidney trouble and Backache. Noplected  kid nny troublo is rosponslblo i'or many  dftuths, ami lusuraiu'O Company nxamiri"  Iijk (iocuu-.s always test th*. water of un  aj-fiUcai)', bi'fui-o a polltiy will bo issued.  Havo you ever set ar.Ido a bottle of water  lor twonty-four hour.-;? A hoavy ������������'di-  nvntc.r zoiillnn flfimetlines indicate.-, kld-  ri<\v i.roublu. Tho truo naturft and ehnr-  fxc'.rr ot uihcadi-s, ear-emu liy tiioao oi tlio  kl'luny.H und urinary organs, can oft.cn  bo determined by a caroJul chemical analysis and micro.s������0|>li.*!i.l f-xamlrmtlon���������  thl.i I." dono hy expe-.rt clutuilsta of Uio  Mott\,..,x) jJtMT(,r ti,,. invalid".' I!ot'-.!. V.  you wish to If now ycyn* condition Bend a  namplo of vour water to Doctor l*Icm*'rt  Jj.vitlidM' llot"i, iJuiiulo, H, V.. and Ue-  ���������cribo your KjrinplomH. Jt, will I in ex-  unii/ud without ttnyttr.pct.nc to you, and  Doctor I'lnrfto or his Niatf of AsslritiiiB  Phy: Iclauu will  inform you   truthfully,  KNOW TllfHICf.F !  It-*;in all uboul. yoiirfi'lt. your HyKtftm,  bliy-Moloujy,    miiitoriiv.    JivkI������*im������,   hlni'ilo  mrttf,..    ...i.i.i1     /��������� *   ���������       I ,,     . X, i.   "I ',,.,.,������������������ ,������������������.*,     **.  .      . ;  Mtidlcul Advlm-.r," m book <������l HKW pni-i-s,  Hoiid to Dr. V. M. H.-ivo. Hi.(rulo, N. Y..  So c*������riT_i in oNf-c-'int, jtiiiiif.t l������r a t'lot.h*  bound copy.    c-ij*������fomn prepaid.  Wearing Down the Enemy  By the Military Correspondent of the  London Times  Wc have perfect confidence here  that the Russian northern and western armies will continue their pressure so long as the present campaigning seasQri lasts. We in thc west  shall do The same, if for no better  reason than because we are all under  a mutual and explicit obligation to  continue, and because, though we  have some dissappointmenls, the  grinding effect of the general offensive, which has caused onr enemies  casualties amounting to 800,000 men  since June 4, will have a crippling  effect upon the man-power of the.  enemy and will end by abating his  pride.  We must look neither to thc right  nor to the left, but only straight in  front of us to thc end, and we must  steel our hearts against all impressions, emotions and suggestions  which incline us lo weakness in one  or another form. This wearing down  of the enemy's man-power has gone  very far, but it must go farther yet  to affect his resolution and exhaust  him. Our duty is, during the two or  three months of good campaigning  season which remains to us this year,  to fight on and fight ceaselessly, on  all fronts and all together, until the  spirit of Prussia and her dupes is  humbled to the dust. Thc cessation  of any one of our attacks, so long as  the weather and munitions hold, is a  crime against thc common cause, ahd  if we case down a little in the coming winter it must only bc with the  firm intention of renewing thc campaign at thc first favorable moment  iu 1917 with increased armaments and  with still more relentless vigor.  cine yourself ask your neighbors and  they  will tell you    of some sufferer  who has been restored to health and  strength through using Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills.     One who. has  always  a  good word to  say for Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills  is  Mrs.  Luther  Smith,  of  West Hill, Ont., who writes: "I feel  it a duty as well as a pleasure to tell  you  what   Dr.   Williams'   Pink    Pills  have done for me. I had an operation  for  tumors.     The  operation  in  itself  was   quite  successful,    but   I  was   so  badly  run down  and anaemic  that  I  did  not  g������in   strength,  and  thc  incision did not heal, and kept discharging for nearly a year, until I weighed  only    eighty-six    pounds and    could  scarcely walk across the floor.   I had  got so "sick of doctors' medicine that  I would vomit when I tried to  take  it.    A  good  friend  urged  me  to  try  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, so I bought  a box.      Before    they    were    gone I  thought I could feel a difference, and  I got a further supply.    By the time  I had    taken five boxes    the wound  ceased  discharging    and  commenced  to heal.    I took in all thirteen boxes  and    am    today    enjoying    the best  health    of my    life    and    weigh  140  pounds.   I sincerely hope anyone suffering as  I did    will give    Dr. Williams'  Pink   Pills  n   fair  trial,   and   I  feel sure they will not bc disappointed."  You can get these pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents  a box or six boxes for $2.50 from Thc  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-  villc, Ont.  cast bullets and loaded the muskets  that the men fired through the chinks  of the log house at the Indians. -���������*  From thc N. Y. Independent.  Your Liver  Minard's    Liniment  where.  for   sale every-  asecora Jt-nce ior wneat ^rop  A record price for a wheat crop  has just been paid to George Frank,  ex-reeve of Sl\ Clement's and a well;  known farmer. Mr. Frank received  $1.64 per bushel for his entire crop,  grown on the Wm. Frank farm a't  East Selkirk. . Mr. Frank had almost  exactlj' 100 acres of wheat on his  farm, which ran 25 bushels to the  acre and graded No. 1 Northern. He  was paid a bonus over Winnipeg spot  prices by thc milling company for his  crop.  That** Wfcy You're Tired���������Ost ������|  Sortt-���������Ha* no Appetite*  CARTEL'S LITTLE  sjVER PILLS     j^j^ggrM  ^w  will put you right   mTfBr^ffim ,      ^*.i  ia arew days.  ibey do  that dtrfy.  Cure  Cansti-  pation,  BiUousnesSfttiiUsemtian, mi Sick Headache.  Small Fili, 5maii ������>o������������, Sraaii Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  ffS!*^Sm^0W'M.WVm^mhmVm,9m^mY1imftm^  .. ia I' -iiynl-tt  St. Joseph, Le-/ip, July 14, 1903.  Minard's  Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen, ��������� I was badly kicked  by my horse last May, and after using several preparations on my leg  nothing would do. My leg was black  as jet. I was laid up in bed for a  fortnight and could not walk. After  using three bottles of your MINARD'S LINIMENT I was perfectly  cured,  so  that  I   could  start  on  the  road. ..JOS. DUBES.  Commercial  Traveller.  Minard's    Liniment  nilgia.  Relieves    Neu-  "Out of Bounds"  A. correspondent assures me tliat  as hc entered a Folkestone 'restaurant with his nephew, a soldier in the  Australia avoids orphan,asylums by  sending pyventless children lo private  families, which are. paid for their  care until they reach the. age of 14  years.  Peevish, pale, restless, and sickly  children owe their condition to  worms. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will relieve them and restore health.  "You're a swindler!'' exclaimed a  garrulous lady lo a dealer in birds.  "You're worse than a highway robber! You ought to be ashamed of  yourself to cheat a poor innocent woman the way you did! Tliat parrot  I bought of you hist week is a fraud.  You  said it was a fluent talker, and  Royal    Canadian    Kegimcnt, just re-       ..     __r  covering from a bad wound received {you charged me a big price for'him,  "    ------     * * jf)0j ,,m| i|,ul hjr(| hasn't said a single  word    since     I   i^ut    liim.       Not one  Ontario's rural population decreased during the ten vears preceding  census year (1911) 52,000, while its  urban population increased 392,000.  Thc only Eastern province that increased in rural population was Quebec, *  a* xtmt  Of 65 Years Ago  Arc still doinc duty it.  the shape of  Eddy's  Matches  Sixty - five years eg������  the first Canadian-made  Matches were made at  Hull by JJddy and  since that time, for  materials and striking  qualities, Eddy's have  been the acknowledged best,  1  When Buying Matches  Specify "EddyV'  ���������nnonai  U'OlUi  at Ypres, a boy in bullous stepped  up lo the latter and said, abruptly:  I'Se-jrry, hut th:.-. 5.*, cv.t r,f bound.-."  The place was not an officers' mess,  for it \v:i:; open to .uiliutis. It was  not "out of bounds" to of lie ers, for  many of theni ��������� English and Canadian -were going iu aud our. It is  only ihe private soldier apparently  who i*. thus indolently ordered o/V (he  premises. My inforiii-inl has wril-  ten to Sir Sam lliitfhr:, about il, and  I hope prompt > action will be taken. [,*���������.','JJ  !i i.t *.ini|������iy .siily .snobbery at this  tiiiie. of d:iy  to lreal   llio  private uni-  ���������MYih-'ps,"  mildly,    "you  chanrc!"  suggcsLrd     the  haven't    given  dealer  liim a  j.jjjjj ,.s if ii implied ;i social Mli-.-.iiUi,  In the case of a man lilce this young  Canadian, il is a tiinn-'.lfou'', outrage  which can scarcely be loo severely  |jttmoiKi.i.-'   i.uiiikih   iJuily   l'lCV-d,  Scheme for Rehabilitation of Belgium  Or. J. W. Koberlson, of Ottawa,  has i ro.s.-jcd io France as Canadian  delegate to llu* agricultural iclicf of  the Allies fund. lie will v'isit lhe  i ra v/a,'<-il  ar������Ms.  The Duke of I'ori land lias a scheme  for the whole* Empire inakim*; n joint  clTori to lend a:,: i.staiice for'lhe rc-  li.ibihUtion of these lands in Bel-  giuiii, I'luiut- ami Serbia at thc con-  rluviiin  nf h.->' i Wit! *'���������  %...   '������ -   .*...!  ������������������...  ���������of  seed,  implements  and   nioiifv,  *������*  Cuutula no txclti ui..! ihu������ h������������p tha l������atltar aotL protoctinjr it Kff&hut  cracking. Thery coitiblwo liquid and paata la a p&������tO form tktuS, lauk������  only n������ir t'no wrort tor a brillmut loMtlag whta*. Ea������*r ia ttoo fev  all tho fanuly���������cUildroia aud adult*. Shin������ y<mr the-ss tt Lcz:*j esJt  keep thea acit.  -       ���������   r.r.UALLKY CO, 01* CANADA, *,r������.  tm Vi^lk|fil Hamilton * Camuu.ii     ./    p  SbLACK-WHITE-TAN Hi B^KFrPVTMWCMA^CW&iaTi  WiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiMMiiiiiwi^Miiiiil  "al  4rl  m  m  Off  1  f-mi  i  'M  4  it  4  I  n I  iiiiimiiiiiuinin  mmmm  Bit  m^s^m^^^&^s^rsa I''  ft'-  I-  1.1.  VAirl  THOUSANDS OF INNOCENTS ARE TAKEN AS SLAVES  Children  Brutally Torn Froni Their Parents and Conveyed in  Trucks to Germany, .Where It Is Presumed They Will  Be Forced To Work For Their Captors  The I earing,of thousands ot innocent boys and girls from their homes  in   Northern     France     outrivals     the  the preceding three weeks,    and par-  t ticularly    the    preceding    eight days,  (had been a period of frightful anguish  worst     atrocities  committed by     the j and-moral torture among the mothers  German troops in Belgium.    The out-  wlro had seen    their children remov-  rage *was  not  committed    .yesterday;  it   occurred   about   Easter, "but   news  ed, with a refinement of  the pretext that Britain was starving  from the occupied regions of France j Germany, and that thc French popu-  comes with .more difficulty than any-. Union -would not .work for their con-  'where, else under  German  rule,     and \ querors.  the French Government have been j It was thought too kind to take  at great pains to oe sure of their Uvh0le families, so from one to five  iacts before appealing* on them to the! membcrs were taken from each ���������  world. About 25,000 French women j men> WOmen or children. To prolong  and girls and boys were forcibly seiz-itlie ariguish the town was taken quar-  ed  from  Lille,  Roubaix and Tourco-> ter |,y quarter without notice.  SS/'KmM?.?^ At  daybreak     bodies     of  soldiers,  Zn^l'iS     .     Lr*       '     a"-iheaded by their bands, armed    with  taken no one knows where. ^        _     |machine *uns and rifles'f came lo takc  aioiises were  enlereu. m  me  nigut, |away the women and children, whither  and the selected victims were' seized [they d;d not know or wouM not say  and hurried oil.    Manv of tne victims :nr*i.~ ���������:-*.-������������������    ������������������. * 1 :���������    xu*.i  were  young girls  Farmers IJrged[ToPay  Seed Liems Quickly  Conference at Calgary Suggests June  1, 1917, as Xast Datie for  Payment  That western farmers who have  given seed grain l&ms to the government and have not discharged their  tndebtedness shall be given until  June 30, 1917, to pay up, and after  that date the holder of a mortgage on  their property may pay off the lien  and add the amount to the mortgage  at the named rate of interest, was the  unanimous vote of a conference held  under the auspices of the Calgary  Board of Trade, to go into the whole  matter of seed grain liens.  Tire  Dominion     Government    w*as  represented at the conference by W.  cruelty, on jW.  Corey, Deputy    Minister of    the  Interior, and the Provincial  Government by Premier A. L. Sifton.    The  FROM THE HARVEST FIELDS TO WORLD'S MARKET  Wheat is the Creative Force of the Communities that Prosper  Between the Rockies arid the Great Lakes,'Nurturing.    "  Towns and Cities of the Western Provinces  (By R. Magiil, M.A., PhD., Chief  Commissioner of the Board of Grain  Commissioners for Canada in By-  Water Magazine.)  Wheat is king where only a short  time, since the buffalo and the wolf  roamed at will. When wheat entered    the    prairie" provinces, with it  United  Farmers of Alberta were re-!came civilization.      Wheat   placed in  (presented by President H. W. Wood, these  provinces  a population  that  is  and  there  were also  present    repre- sturdy and virile, that is already large  Many of the vic-iiuis  - i 1 lie victims    were captured in    tiieir  hot what purpose !homeSj  in   the  streets,  on the  tram-  they were seized is not explained, but jways> ami thev were seen no more,  they were brutally torn from their j The remaimng women were terri-  mothers, who have already in manyjfied> and when'a number of girls and  cases been bereft for ever of hus- ] children had disappeared the French  bands and  sons. |civil and religious officials protested.  As news of the slavery policy of j Then posters were put up warning  Germany at Lille and elsewhere is,the population to prepare for cvacu-  becoming more fully known in Paris, lation, each person to have hot more  and as proofs have now become avail-I than 66 ths of luggage. They were  able, the indignation of the public has ! to stand at their doorways, and cer-  been  aroused  to a  high pitch. jtain  of them would be  chosen.  People are realizing that  Germany I    The choice took interminable days  has deliberately signed her own de  cree of outlawry from among civilized nations. In Paris nowadays one  hears very little of the folly involved  in attempts to whitewash the German  people at the expense of the German  Emperor.  Accounts of the horrors perpetrated at Lisle and elsewhere show that  German soldiers have gladly.associated themselves as partners in the  crimes, and the French public agree  thoroughly with the eloquent protest  that has been made by M. Briand's  orders.  M. Briarrd has shown the gross illegality of the German action, and. has  appealed to neutral feelings of justice "and  humanity. *   .  He is able to claim that the French  Goverrrmcnt are in possession of satisfactory proofs of the accuracy of  the allegations made against the Germans, and he invites^ neutrals to an  independent verification of the outrages committed.   ..-"'  One "of .the'towns which is suffering most from this new form of German atrocity is Lille ��������� sometimes  known as the Manchester of France,  but  a more beautiful  Manchester.  The Bishop of Lille has addressed  an eloquent protest in the name of religion to the German general in command of the town, but protests of any  sentatives from other Alberta munici  palities jand boards of trade, of the  Canadian Pacific Railway, thc mortgage and> loan companies and the  banking  interests.  During the winter of 1914-15, the  Dominion Government advanced  some $14,000,000 for seed grain and  also for hay, groceries and other supplies for settlers, secured by one-  year lien notes, which were made a  first charge upon the land seeded or  and that is  rapidly growing.  Wheat has built thousands of miles  of railway lines through the western  wilderness. It has dotted the country with three thousand elevators. It  is  collected by these  elevators "from  bag on the car door; The car sealer  follows, reseals the car, collects the  sample bags and takes them to the  government office in the railway yard.  The numbers of the tickets are there  checked with the sheets; made out  from- the waybills, " by the government; clerk, and the samples and  sheets are then sent to the inspection  office.  Gr-3-in is graded according to its  ���������quality (soundness, color, weight,  etc.), condition (moisture and heat),  and admixture (weeds, dirt, etc.).  There are mechanical aids to inspection���������the moisture test, the sieve and  the scale���������and every precaution is ta-  he transcontinental roads, and emp  tied  into   the vast  storage  plants   at  the head of the lakes.  On its way from  the farm  to  the  occupied by the applicant. Of this terminal, wheat is the object of a  amount, about $2,000,000 has been great system of federal administra-  repaid. . ition, which carries out strict laws of  It was represented that   neglect   to i transportation,     inspection  and   stor-  repay this indebtednses was injurious'age.    Wheat gives traffic to the rail-  should    discharge  and nights ��������� a horrible nightmare.  The Frenchwoman describes how an  officer pass'ed through tire Fives  Quarter, pointing to the victims he  chose, who were then led to church  or school, and thence to the station.  During the following day thc pitiful  flock was taken away, whither or for  what work no one knew*, but crying  "Vive la France!" and singing the  "'Marseillaise/*' \   ,  The Mairic took fire, and by the  light of thc flames the domiciliary  visits ��������� recommenced. From 1,500 to  2,000, many of them girls of seven-  ��������� teeivjrears, were taken away daily.  The concentration camps^ resembled  slave markets. For a week this Calvary continued, thc children weeping  and their nurses offering to go in  place  of  them.  We have seen one of Germany's  measures of humanity (writes a mother in bitter irony). It consists in  dividing families, in taking a girl  here, another there, a father, or in  leaving alone one or two octogenarians in order to.allow the so-called  voluntarily evacuated people to revic-  tual themselves and' to lead a more  normal life by planting potatoes.  Nothing has shocked me more than  this infamous act, which is criminal  in consequences and possibilities, and  has been accomplished, it is alleged,  hundreds of    thousands    of farmers,'ken to secure fair and just grading.  carried from there by branch lines to When the inspection is finished    the  samples and tickets are stored to be  retained as long as they may be needled. The inspector does not know who  owns thc grain. He grades from the  sample only, and when he has finished, his notations are handed to the  clerical department, in which full records are made and. thc certificates  issued.  The  grain    thus  leaves  Winnipeg,  classified and graded    bv officials of  By  the  to the credit of the farmers generally, ways, raw material to thc mills, -and  and    President Wood, of the United.-business   to   the    banks.      It  creates  Farmers,'declared   strongly.that with!grain exchanges, nurtures towns and the   Canadian "government.  two good harvests the borrov/crs-"of ri't*<>5   atnrl *c *Uf- ���������������-������������������������������*.���������������>���������.-������������������ f^m-ft. ^f ii^ : _���������..:���������  u_:���������    j ....  And going on from the terminals, it  keeps great fleets moving on the in- ing  of  certificates,   appeals  land waterways as it enters the field inspector's verdict,  and  fo  seed grain money  their obligations  Mr. Corey read a letter from Dr.  Roche, Minister of the Interior, to a  Winnipeg    firm, in which    he stated        .  that January 1  next could be  safely.of international commerce.    It means  fixed as the date subsequent to which'food-, to    the    people of the United  the department would not be bound Kingdom, and    it means    returns  to  by its registrations iii respect to liens  that are registered at the various land  title offices.  The latter also said that thc department had for some time adopted  cities, and is the creative force of the .inspection being done nt Winhi*oe������-**-  communities that prosper between while the storage point is 450 miles  the    Great  Lakes and    the  Rockies, away at thc head of the lakes, time is  4'X-*   mx        0m* /*> 1 m  s*^ m        0^ *���������        4������������r^ I *%*\ ������m 4 w #^*  Ll-lC   JjOllCj    \JM.   rciCctoing,  t -  ��������� - - ltd   - -  the form of imports f-.'om  Britain.  The story of what happens to this  wheat from the time it is harvested  on the. prairies until it finds its waj*  given  for  sampling,  inspection,  issu-  from  the  for  the  sale  of the grain, before it reaches the terminal elevators.  _^ Upon the arrival of the grain at'  Fort William, another set of government officials take hold of it. All  signs of leaking or damage are recorded. The depth of grain in the  car  is  measured.       The     unloading,  kind are a waste of words when ad- on humanitarian grounds.    Our fam-  dressed'to the German military auth  orities.'  Their apparent motive for the present proceedings is a desire to compel the French civilian population to  engage in industrial worlc for the  benefit of the German" army or ���������  wliich isthe same thing���������of the German .nation.  This purpose is absolutely contrary  o*1 other into the holds of the steamships that!the weighing, the    cleaning,  the bin  parcels  of  land  than  that  on which. carry it to the head of ocean naviga- jning and the shipping are all super-  the seeding was .originally done, pro-j tion is a most interesting one. (vised.      Government    certificates    of  vided such    land is    three    times the      The wcstCrn farmer docs, not    sack  value of. the claim of the department. his  grain%    He hauls  it ]oose in  lhe  Premier Sifton said that the Al- wagon to the nearest shipping point,  berta Government was prepared tOjan(i there he uses either the loading  co-operate in any Avay with the Do- platform or the country elevator,  minion government ana woulu pass | if he chooses to use the platform  any legislation winch it asked in rc-|],e orders a car from the railway  gard to this matter. j company,  has   the  car  placed at   the  Resolutions    embodymg    tne senu-jplatform, loads the grain into the car          .  .     ment of the meeting as  stated wereifrom the wagon, and orders and bills Not less than $20,000,000    of    capital  rtflcmA      ������no������;<-.-..-.:,<-1-.r I.,.   _        ...       r ������       '.  ' ��������� ,   ��������� , .   ��������� 1     X'        L..:iJ J       2_     x\   weight and grade of both the grain  coming ih and the. grain going out  of the terminals are issued. Warehouse receipts are registered, and  upon these the movement of the  grain is financed.  There are 13 terminal elevators in  Fort William and Port Arthur, with, a  total  capacity of 41,350,000     bushels.  passed unanimously.  the car forward in-his'own name and  'to thc order of some commission  i firm.  Many   farmers  prefer  the  platform  Stern Struggle on  Conscription in Australia!to the elevator in order to save'eieva-  Itor charges and allowances, arid also  remier  Declares That if Voluntary!1" order    to avoid    the possibility of  thcir_ grain being interfered with prior  to official inspection.      As there    are  System Fails There Must Be  Compulsion  News    reaches London    of a stern  about sixteen hundred    platforms    in  ilies    are    in tears at these enforced  separations.  Parents have gone mad at seeing  their daughter sent away to meet the  unknown that   is   so    full of dangers  and pitfalls. Others have died at the ^ ^               sight, and for my part I blcss# heaven been rendered    by   Australia,    which ceipt,    upon which    hc  can    borrow  was required to build and equip these  plants. They are modern in every  respect. It is not too much to say  that every device that makes for the  proper treatment of grain and for  efficiency, dispatch and accuracy in  handling is provided in these elevators..  A farmer's wagon can haul about  60 or 70 bushels of wheat; a railway  car about 1,300 bushels; a whole grain  train from 50,000 to 60,000 bushels;  while a large lake boat can take over  the prairie provinces, a large volume  conscription fight progressing in of grain, about one-third of the whole,  Australia.    New Zealand has already, is annually shipped this way.  adopted  conscription, finding    volun-;    The farmer can either sell his grain'300,000 bushels.     One of these   large  tary service    inadequate    to fill    the'for Cash to the elevator or store and boats   can  "  drafts  promised  for  the front. | ship his grain through it for a rnaxi-  Mr.    Lloyd . George    said    in    the.mum charge of 1 3-4c per bushel.    If  House of Commons recently: |he puts the grain through the uleva-  "Splendid    services    have    already tor, he receives for it a warehouse re^  be loaded     by a  modern  for all the months of separation that  have at least spared me this last an  guish.      All    France and all nations  to international law. ^Jo invading i must know of this fresh crime, craf-  army has a right to compel thc in-1 tily prepared with so much lying  habitants of the invaded territory to! pretence and hidden knavery.  either    directly  At Roubaix thc German officers re  fused to do their brutal worlc at night  time. They were men from Verdun  and some of them said they would  rather have starved in the trenches.  assist its operations,  or  indirectly.  On thc day after thc . atrocious  events which she describes a Frenchwoman, in a letter    from    Lille, says  A Brief Interview New Zealand Doinu Its "Bit" in War  An American newspaper correspon- According to a report to thc t**adc  dent had an interview with General iand commerce department from Can-  Kitchener before the battle of Om- adian Trade Commissioner Bcddoc,  clurman. "I had a cable message !of Auckland, New Zealand has now  from my paper," he said, relating the sent 60,000 men to thc front out of a  experience, "thc night before the total white population of 1,000,000.  battle instructing mc to get an in- (The Dominion is now providing 2,400  tcrview with Kitchener, ask him for'men each mouth to ni.uup.iiu its army  his plan of attack on thc Mahdi's at thc Trout. The total amount rais-  forccs, and rush il through. It was cd for war cNi-cn**c*s is nc. over $55,-  somc distance from our po-mlon in 000,000 and over $15,0t)l),i;00> of this  thc rear to headquarters, and the only amount will be met by this year's  vtiinial I could get to ride across the surplus revenue  terminal elevator at the rate of from  70,000 to 100,000 bushels per hour.  These lake boats are much more  indispensable to the western grain industry than most people dream of.  encourage us to hope that every money pending the sale of thc grain. I Western Canada lies far from the  available man will be placed at the j There are 2,995 licensed country elc-'seaboard, and in 'this is its greatest  disposal of the Empire in order to vators in thc three provinces, with ajhandicap as a grain-growing coun-  obtain ultimate victory." | total    capacity of 94,322,000    bushels.'try.    Among the great grain-growing  Thc Times says: "The day has If he uses the elevator he avoids the'countries of the world, Canada has a  been when so broad a hint from the labor of loading it'into the car, gets unique and unfavorable position in  British  Minister would     have     been the  grade  (as agreed  upon with  the this  regard���������a position which is met  bitterly resented    by    any Dominion.  Today it is not resented.  "Premier Hughes himself claims it "is able without further trouble* to de  as in some respects the most direct vote himself to the ploughing of his  recognition    yet accorded    of    what land  warehouseman)    and    weight of  the largely by the fact that the lake sys-  grain,  finances upon the receipt, and  teni  of carrying grain is also unriv-  Australia has done  "Thc  Premier also declares 1ha\  if  When the car is loaded, whether at  platform  or  elevator,    thc  doors  are  thc voluntary system fails there must scaicd to prevent theft on the way,  bc compulsion for Australia, but it is t*lc bill of lading and waybill arc  for Australia to judge. macic out) anci the grain starts on its  long' journey to, say,  Liverpool.  All grain going east from thc  prairie provinces is inspected at Winnipeg. When tlu*. grain train,'forty-  five or fifty cars, reaches Winnipeg, a  gang of men from thc inspection department meets it. The gang consists  of about fourteen men, each having  his own  part to play.    Dispatch  and  stretch of sand was a donkey so small  tliat I had almost to carry it part of  the journey. Riding between high'apparently done better than Canad  sand-banks, the animal suddenly don- in its contribution both of men au  bled up and went down ou his knees,  money to the empire's war forces.  throwing me over his head. Before I  could get up I heard a voice exclaim,  'What the devil':; thia?' Sure eiiourdi  it was Kitchener himself, and I. got  my interview with liim on the spot.  He .said: 'Get out of the road!'"  A Disadvantage  The Germans will be immensely  hated after this war. They will bc  the pariahs of the future.  Alrrady we see siprni of German  V.atred everywhere.  Proportionately    to population     it  will   be   seen   that  New   Zealand  h;is  better  than   Canada  d  100,000 German Hymns  lit Germany a hymn is, sung on the  smallest   excuse.   There  are   at  least  100,000   German   hymns;   10,000   have  passed into German hymn books and  about  1,000 are  regarded  as  classics  by th<*. German criticf.. We have borrowed largely from the enemy in this  respect,    says the    Westminster Gazette, and, indeed, until  thc modern  revival   of  the   translation   of  hymns  ,yliere.      At a  reception jli uiu  the L.Uui .urn othci  lan^iiutics,  ic other night in a neutral city the'.Germany was almost the only .source  guest of  honor  said to a  jnan  who ,fi*om which hymns other than British  had just been presented to her:  "You arc a foreigner, arc you not?  Where do you come from?"  "From    Berlin,    ma'am,"    hc    an-  rwoicd.  The lady stared al him through her  In nm one.  I\vere taken for our hymn books.  ii r*      ,:t   t,  X^Xft.lttt  i;c,il   111xrf.     Mn;   .s.nw.     cw,.j������j.< >���������   j ^ .'  go   back   and   come from somewhere  cUc:"���������Loudon Opi.'.iw'i.  ailed for its efficiency and its cheapness.  Thc larger lake boats arc unloaded  at elevators at the foot of thc Great  Lakes, while those built with not  more than 14 feet draught arc able to  pass through thc canals and take the  wheat lo {he elevators at Montreal  without transshipment. These great  terminal elevators arc really pieces of  transportation machinery. Their  function is not to store so much as to  unload from vessel, and load again  into car, river barge or ocean liner.  To describe the work of the elevators  woiild takc an article all by itself.  The machinery is a marvel of science  accuracy arc indispensable, and cx-jand mechanism. It handles the vast  iperience has resulted in a sound or- flood of wheat just as though tt were  ganization which secures both. The really fluid, sucking it m through  car opener opens the car and places pipes like water and discharging it in  an empty sample bag j in it. The torrents into the holds of vessels  ���������sampler enters thc car on lop of the which carry it across the ocean to  grain, drives his brass probe into the the ever-hungry millions of Europe..  grain at live or seven points, " and The part that inland navigation is  cniptif** th.* era in each time, on to a able to play in thc movement of  cloth laid foi* thc purpose. Thc fore- wheat is one of the most important  man mounts the ladder, watches the assets that our great country pos-  probing, mixes thc sample into au sesses, in allowing the products of  average, puts it into the bag, writes the farmers of our rich and far-  the "-ample ticket, inserts this in the reaching plains to compete m thc  bag, and on  descending,    hangs    the .markets ol the world.   -           i           ��������� ���������  -  Mac Marsh, who plays Ihr* pari of  Flora Cameron in "The Birth of a  Nation,"  a  great  motion   play  which  "Wc  have  evolved  bridge prize for all our afternoon affairs."  "What  is it?"  "A boiled dinner iu a can.   It keeps  t\\tt    ,,,,'y.tti,    \m^,r\r\mt    M.ift     lll|.������if    (in ih'l ll������! s  from scolding," ���������- Louisville Courier-  Journal  will bc shown al^sonic of the leading  a   standardized Iwcslcrn   cities.    The  production   will  Our Dogs Made Good  T.-,"*'. wiutr-r ���������h" Frruch -.Mithoriti'**'  imported from Alaska and Canada  Severn I hundred trained dogs for  drawing sleds in thc Vosges Mountains. They proved so useful that  they have been employed during the  f-uuuuer iu similar worlc, though thev  now draw the sleds on small railways. Eleven dogs with a couple o������  day, October 9, and Saskatoon foi-'r-raplis cxhibiied showed remarkably |men can haul a load of a ton up aonie  ������l,r..*. .1:.vh. .-onunciu-.iiiK Thursday.!successful results in healing gunshot ',of the most precipitous -slopea in the  October 19th. Other cities will he J fractures ol tlir. j;iw wiih a nuiiimutii ^iiouuuiii**, .j-xcoiuuhc iu m������c "*i������ul������  vi������.it<*d westward to'Vancouver. of disfigurement. iwuy  Age   Ga*ettc.r  Better Face Surgery  i*-ii;-,sijj    ]...   iiial.in-^   ;;'';i'.   ;;d, ������������������;.. '..  a.*, a  result  of lhe  war. W.  IT. lVdo-  niore,   president   of   the.   British   Dental Association, told  his fellow members a I.  the annual  mocling that  one  one.   week, lof the lessons thc war will teach will  cmrmYcm'ing Monday, October 2; Kc- he the correct method of treating in-  gina for one, week, eomnieneing Mon- juries  of   the   jaw  nnd   face.     Photo-  l)c   given  at   Brandon   for  >Vrfcffi:-3ffi8������g   '���������'A'AA'ri&gzm  'i.AAVi^StixSf  ~'pP^00M  v. AAAl'r,\xZZlZS.  ������������������-���������'--���������'������������������ A' -.:Afi^?z?fS  P'P&P%0$  '���������' P:P$}������P!&  i;'cS;SSl  ���������;.;.r&Ml  Ap^\  ''.\',.V,i-'l  i'%ytl  asi ^ffi^^^^&N   REVIEW  TTTGJT   APT)TVT?Tk  1/   OUA    Xi.JLVXl>JL   tl J^iJXJ  An artistic and up-to-date  Japanese line of  Fancy Baskets  s, Vases, &c.  New and Stylish  Bags  Hand  at all prices to suit your pocket.  Hand Painted  Nippon China  " Trays  Make an early selection  and  have them saved for von.  Local and Personal  Creston Drug &Book Go,  J. H. Doyle was a visitor at Nelson  the early part of the week, returning  on Tuesday.  Mrs. J. G. Smith, who has spent the  past two months with Calgary friends,  returned home on Tuesday.  The first of the season's whist  drives will be held at the Catholic  rectory on Wednesday   evening next.  The band is giving another of its  always popular dances in the Parish  Hall on Fi*idi*y evening, November  10th.  Mrs. H. Parker spent a few days  with Cranbrook friends the early  part of the week, returning on Wednesday.  ���������"V  Walter   Gilpin  of Kitscoty,   Alta.,  who has been working   at Trail for a  time, is here on  a visit to his aunt,  !Mrs.T. W. Gilpin,  |    Jud Fulmer and  Milt- .Bssiui pulled  j out for Sirdar on   \V-c-dne*H.lay,   where  {they will   be  on the Great Northern  pole loading job for a few days.  jw  m.m\^^.^m     \f .  OT>Ti**CS*T'r������.T  V^XWAJ r*mT .������. V ���������*-!���������*  !  ii  JU  i  The  m  L5i*r-it������d  CRESTON  &Co,  B.C  Head   OfHces  r-\NCOU-  CALGARY;  \7*C*D  *c*r*.**.f r\*VT  Xlt XJiA*S.KJiA~  Dealer.* in  V/"\  MtA!  Wholesale and Retai!  w.fU.T.u.  uciooer  meeting is  next at    the   home   of  Miss E. Smith.    The ladies   will spend  the afternoon at Ked Cross sewing.  Creston's Chinese population suffer  ed    a   slight   decrease   on   Saturday,  when a quartette  of Sam Woo's followers   pulled   out   to   take   jobs   at  Wycliffe.  The last of the poles for the Creston -  "Yahk telephone line were placed on  Tuesday, and the work crew came into  town   that afternoon.    The  wire for  ' the" line has not arrived vet.  i  | The W.C.T.U. hallowe'en party at  j tbe Auditorium on Tuesday night  | was well attended, and almost $20 was  j netted wherewith  to purchase Christ-  ij mas treats for the soldiers overseas.  I  i  Fish. Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  in Season  We have the goods, and  our pr'ces are reasonable  ���������j  Caters to the discriminating public*  Rooms    the    coolest  and cleanest*  Dining Room service  thc best,  Thc  Bar   is   stocked  wiih   only First-class  Liquors and Cigars  J. H. DOYLE,   Manager  T  Cranbrook      Herald:     Mrs.      Gus,  Erickson left  on  Sunday last for Bull \  River and will visit   Mrs.  Pownell for'  a  short   time.     Mrs.   Erickson   will  spend   the   winter  with her daughter  in Creston Valley.  October payments to the Creston  branch of the Canadian Patriotic  Fund were tbe lowest on record, only  ������70. The organization has still another month in whieh to receive payments on the lists circulated last year.  J. J. Fingland. Kaslo, the road  superintendent for this constituency,  was here the early part of the week.  The last of the y* ar's work is now  under way across the river, where  Dan English has a small crew doing  some repairs.  Although snow has been showing  on the high spots on Goat Mountain  since Sunday so far none of the beautiful has nmde its appearance below the  1000-foot mark. Th>? few repent, rains  will be welcomed by the farmer as it  will make fall ploughing just a little  easier on the horses.  Creston Women's Institute meets  on Saturday afternoon in Speers'  Hall. The features will be a demonstration on candy making and a paper  on "Lhws of B.C. regarding women  and children." Members are asked  to bring along magazines and journals  to be sent to the overseas soldiers.  E. Pecariello. Fernie's second hand  dealer, was back again over the  week-end and purchased another  couple of cars of apples and some  vegetables, and a small supply of  bottles. In fact he was buying most  everything the Valloy produces,  except plums. Ho wouldn't touch  them at any price.  From all appearances thu hotels,  the 107th Regiment headquarters and  the provincial police and deputy mining recorder are the only onos to  change over to Pacific tlmo with tho  O.P.R. The hotel hours are now  uniform all over the province, tho  bars opening at 11 a.rn. and closing at  10 p.m. according to tho now tlmo.  Geo. Piatt of Spokano waa a weekend visitor horo awaiting tho arrival  of ears at Sirdar whoroon to load tho  pile of poles belonging to Dan English  and whieh are alongside the track a  couple of miles boyond Sirdar. Thero  are about a dozen carloads, which  v.*ev<1 r\ii' nt Corn Cve������V nnd r������*f*.vl  down two or three years ago, Tho  Great Northern llu 11 way itf the buyer.  Major Mallaiidaiini, who Isjusthome  from un inspection of the Internment,  cnmpMl Moi'1-lnMey Is due to receive  (mother batch of 70 prisoners from the  eiist, which will H\vf,llth������> total number  <.f IoUm-iih nt the rum*,-* to almo-tt 1100.  It Is utated the authorith'fi intend to  make* Mon-b;.*>oy one of the largest  c/nnpn in Camula, due to its superior  ���������iCco::i::iodj*,tio!i, locution nnd mi������.nt*������;e-  Mrs. LupTOh left yesterday on a visit  to Moyie friends.  Oouoie Pups For Sale���������-Thoroughbred stock, $10 each���������Victor Carr,  Oreston.  Mrs. E. C. Gibbs was a week-end  visitor with friends in Nelson, returning ou Monday.  Democrat or ;Big Wanted, must  be in good condition. Address Box  P.P., Rfview Office.  For Sake���������Good work horse, ov  would put out for winter.���������Apply A.  D, Pochin (Canyon), Erickson  P.O.  Pigs For Sai������e���������Young grrde Berk-  shires, various ages.���������Stocks & Jackson, Mountain View Ranch. Creston.  Creston school went onto the winter  schedule ou Wednesday *������id is now  opening at 9.30 instead of 9 a.m. as  formerly*.  Tho vital statistics for October show-  five births and one death. The  newcomers were all girls. There were  no marriages.  Mrs. J. B. Moran, who has been  convalescing at St. Eugene hospital,  Cranbrook, for some weeks past, returned to Creston on Tuesday.  3,. P. Powers of Lethbridge, who  owns a ranch iu the Erickson country  was a visitor here on Friday,, taking  his annual look over his property.  Rev, J������ S. Mahood will be here for  both morning aud evening service in  Christ Church on Sunday, with Holy  Communion after morning prayer as  usual.  Huscroft school children will do  their bit for Belgian relief at a fowl  supper and dance at the school   on  "Wedrn^Hdrtir "VvcwniTrior.     nfl  emits    na.va  for both the supper and dancing.  The Review was a few minutes  astray in -chronicling the C.P.R-  ehange in time. The eastbound express is due at 12.57 now, in place of  12.45 as formerly. The westbound  time is still 15.37.  .  F. Smith of Nelson, who succeeds  O. E. Ford as route agent of the  Dominion Express Company, spent a  couple of days getting acquainted with  the Creston end of the work, the  latter part of the week.  The 225th Battalion, which numbers'  some half-dozea Creston r recruits, is  expecting to spend another winter in  Canada, and will be leaving Vernon  this week for their'new quarters at  New Westminister. -This corps is  recruited up to about 600.  A freight wreck, this, side of Fernie  delayed Monday's westbound passenger a matter of three,, hours. On  Tuesday passengers to Nelson were  stalled on the lake for about- two  hours owing to the steamer dislocating the rudder after leaving Proctor.  Although the exact  returns are not  *^^^Bmmmmm  Tourkag 5=Passenger  Runabout  475  f.o.b. FORD, Ont.  Secondhand  Ford Touring  Car  at $325 CRESTON  Good tires, including one spare.    Electric Lights  and Master Vibrator.    In AI shape.  Creston  ���������$1!  m  pis  '���������~^&fa������&~-^������r&<  'IMI  IRr^-Sft    ������1 '���������'���������mm-  ���������^il^^E^&ll  a,VciiIu.������.������e tue "..gures sue  matter of freight traffic in all lines  out of Creston the month of October  is the biggest and best .month the  C.P.R. has ever had at this station.  Passenger traffic, howeyer, is very  slim just now.  Althougn the weather was none too  eiicouragingCreston Methodist church  was comfortably rilled on Suuday  night for tho usual hurvest thanksgiving service. Rev. W. M. Lees  delivered a splendid address suitable  to the occasion, and tin) church was  arj#*itieally decorated.     ..  /Mr. and Mrs. F. C. McLaren, who  own Block 28, to tho west of the S. A,  Speers ranch, out Alico Siding way,  arrived from Treesbank, Manitoba,  on Saturday, and have rented the  house on  the   Speers place  for   the  by  We have opened up a crate ofUrocfcery  recently received direct from the potteries in.-  *** JF ���������.-���������.'-  England,  on which we   can   give you  very  special prices, including :      *  White Fluted Gups and Saucers, per d'62. $1.50  Plain White Cups and Saucers., per cup"::'p  and saucer .:.....:.:..:...^..;;.  ..... .;_;.:..    i-2i  Clover Leaf pattern Plates in���������  5-inch.-B & B Plates, per doz.. jl 00  6-inch Dessert Plates     "        ..1   ..   1.20  7-inch Dinner Plates      "......  1.40  8-inch large Dinner Plates, per doz. 1.50  8-inch Soup Plates, per doz.    1.50  Gravy Boats, Covered Vegetable, Oval  and Scalloped Vegetable Dishes and  Platters. Also Jugs of the same pattern,  in various shapes and sizes, at these  at these   very  low   prices.  Please   compare   avove   values  with   any   outside   competitor.  Creston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  accompanied  o of TrArsh-Mik.  winter.   Thoy    are  Mrs. A. Brown als  Pay Sergt. Orowo ia at Morrissey  this wook on nn official visit. Great  disappointment is felt by tho camp  staff that tho authorities have decided  not to send a bunch of Turkish women  prisoners to Morrissey ua announced  Inst week Tho B.C. detention camp  iB to bo maintained strictly as u prison  for mon only.  Tho finishing touches aro boing put  on the ������>rogi'/imme for tho Belgian  children's lvliof concert to bo hold in  Mercantile Hall on Wednesday, Nov.  Ifith. Some splendid numbors are  j'.rh***; pvopWf-d nvA ������ thoroughly hij-h  cImhh children's entertainment Is  asHiired. Tiie admission is 10 cunts  for children and 25 cents for adults.  Creston peoplo who are thinking of  sending Chrlntma������ prcnonto to Old  Country friends, or tho boys In khaki,  will do well to have their parcels posted by November 7th, or ourller. Tho  postal anthoriti('Miidvisotnatprospeel.H  nre for a yerj������ heavy ������hriotmtv* mull  while thu mimber of HtoamerH avuil-  i������bl������* Ut carry It |������ <������ven more limited  thiui ���������> vein* ntro.  While the price  of Lumber  has advanced from $1 to $2  per    thousand. feet   we   still  have good   No.   2  SSiipiap, Boards & Dimension  at $11 ner H  ki.uk      ^mf'titi       USWU       I.WUU,  <m* ***** * ****      t*0**x*      mm**** **0*m* <*? ** * * * m* *xm * m *  LIIV5ITED  ������  4  ,iij  II  m  A:  :1\  : **&  I  4 J  1  iv;r.v:, ���������:{���������  P  :  '.'1  1}  *' i'  "I  BMUMiHaHHMHIMIMHUH  Mj^iwrnu  iMiiiwiiiiiiii������iWi  Wmmmmmm-mmmmmmmmmWmm

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