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Creston Review Aug 14, 1914

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 IS  ffl-S-S-S__-ffli_SfSS_aBSsi&^^  . 01   ^  ff- *.���������"*. : ..���������  - _ *  " ������������������?-/>-**  il  I  V  L.  Vs  V'  h  &'.  v\  f\  'J  ^   '  V_.J_f.i_.  X. V/sto. v;.r-^  .A''   ->  ?.��������� A"-"  __lt-_k_.  Mo. 31  C38E^TOls[,?B. C, FBIDAt-S AUGUST 14, 1914  6th Year  Local and Personal  R. -jamont was a passenger east on  Su_.___-v.  Frank Callender-made a trip to Nel-1 in Nelson  ><>_. on Saturday.  Clarence Pease left the early part of  i n<. week for rancwwa, _o.C  Dr. Carter, dentist, of Kaslo, -paid  Creston a week's professional yisit-Jaet  week. * -    '  . _  S. E. Bradley, manager of the Crest-  UU JP _.UI_> ���������orit>wr������'-) uiiiuu, is^nsuvKJu.iucvjr  Mrs. John Kobden has a Vancouver  visiter this week in the person of Mra.  This is the most dangerous month  in the year for feres, fires in British  < 'olu___.bift__  . Frank Smith has gone to _J__stevan,  Sask., fbr the harvesting and threshing seaaon. *   '  Mrs. 53. - Mallendine returned on  Wednesday from a visit with friends  iu Vancouver.  Miss Lena Cartwrlght and Mrs. K.  McCowan are visiting Vancouver and  other coast points.  CRev. F. C. Carpenter, pastor of the  Creston Methodist church, is rusticating at Aldridge thia week.  A Labor Day donee is announced for  Friday night, Sept. 4, in the Auditorium, Creston. Gents $1. Ladies free-  Station agent Reid reports '-nothing  doing" in Dominion Express Co.  money ordea. for European business.  Dune, Ritchie and Dune. Cameron  left tbe early part 6T the week" for  Moose Jaw, Soak., to help harvest the  1014 crop.  The Annual congregational picnic of  the Creston English Church will be  held Wednesday afternoon in Hnsh-  ,������_S(.>_    ~_~.T--  - _ .*. %l K,   ^X*0.%f.  Rev. E. Ball will be home from his  holiday trip to the coast on Saturday  and there Will" be service asusnai on  Sunday nt 10.30 and 7.90.  T. W, Gilpin, who was rather seriously sbakeiaiip a������ a result of a fall  from a horse-he was riding.a few days  ago, is able to t>6 around again.  Mrs. J. H. lF__me_r* and?two children,  of Cowley, Alta., arrived in Cxjsston  on Wednesday to join'her husband,  who is employed with W. K. Brown.  A. Lindley of tbe House of Quality  reports a plentiful supply of cucumbers  and tomatoes coming in this week  with a fair demand from Crow and  prairie points.?���������?���������'������������������-.  The C.P.R. is taking no chances this  year on fires.   Two men are now stationed arbj-^alttybn C^ty and two init  Kootenay-^)&i_ling to prevent damage  - to the bridges '"at thbseTpoihts.  The berry shipments are over* for  1014, stated ?Monagor Bradley. ofvrtlie  Union warehouse, the last few crat$j3  going Out on Tuesday. Plums and  crabapples aria duo in about ten days.  Creston will in all probability be  represented in tho present European  I R. Helrne.  Chas. O. Rodgers of the Canyon City  Lumber Co., spent a f6*w days in Nelson lost week.  . Mrs. J. W. Spence and family of  Cranbrook are visitors this week with  J. E. Martin, Erickson.  An addition is being buit to the Roman Catholic church here. It will be  used as a study by Father John.  O. J. Weigen, manager of the Co-  Operative Fruit Growers Association  at Wyndel, was in Creston, Monday.  Mrs. Robt. Smith, who has been-visiting with Mrs. Fowler at Fernie for  the post few weeks, returned home on  Wednesday.  J. G. Sutherland, superintendent of  car service, Caigary, was here on Tines-  day on business in connection with his  department.  Rev. G. W. Blake of the Presbyterian church is spending the week-at Elko  where the Kootenay Presbytery is  conducting a summer.school.  Another couple of weeks will see  haying operations underway on the  flats. The crop is fully eqaui to the  best previous year from all reports.  O. E. Ford of Cranbrook, road agent  of the Dominion Express Co., and M.  W. Hastie, assistant superintendent,  paid Creston an .official -visit Tuesday.  Greenwood Ledge; A. W. Baird,  teller in the Canadian Bank of Commerce, has returned to his duties after  a two week's'vocation spent at Nelson  and Creston. " Y-   .  Mrs. P. B. Fowler of? Fernie, wife of  the former manager of the Rank of  .Commerce here, is renewing acquaintances in Creston, and is the guest of  Mrs. Robt. Smith.  D. Spiers red-aveu ihe situ intelligence on Tuesday of last week that his  father had passed away chat morning  at Virden, Manitoba. Mi*-. Spiers wont  east the same day for the funeral.  Early apples, particularly the Transparent and Duchess varieties, are shipping somewhat- freely���������in less than  carload lots. Prices' are lowe-* than  last year and the demand not so good.  j^tojjcspr^ otimotor spee������ter fire guar-  &ian_iiri^ C. P.  !l$fl^^ 1st A.1  Pigott sf������r^ his- d^ between  Kli-^sgatc'tiiuajd' ttiie Landing.    He will  fee bhthe,"jjobtijii'late In October.  R. Bevun, Geo. Pacy,  Louie Lyman  -Up till Monday Orastonites were  kept thoroughly iti tpuch with the  war situation, a jn-jnabfef of the citizens  footing the bill fort t|ljgraphic bulletins each day. Wwfh while news  howevet. was not ^yejJSp much in evidence latterly so th^sfrvi6e was discontinued tdmpora&_%|  Creston growers are-|_a.ying to fight  for the potato busineSSfjui the Pass this  year. Okanagan vegQ&tbles are going  into Cranbrook ana Fearofe, pai-tlcular-  ly tho latter place wh^e^aome five cars  have already been^^mldaded. The  Okanagan shippers ai^jfquoting closer  prices than, ChresfcottYferowers care to  accept. ~"s  Frank B. Callen4fe$ bas been appointed a gome jvawlsn for the Ymir  district and in futixjN??will divide the  work with Mr. BecLfdi-L Mr. Callen-  der, we ate told, wiU������have the territory from GoaU*eil?^o Fairview and  north to Hows^r Lftk4, while .Mr. Bedford will be in chorge? of tbe halance  of the district.  Warring European Nations On  Eve of Tremendous Conflict  Up to the hour of going to  press  no authentic  reports  -*������������������  Rev.   Father  Coccola,    a  _-_4.T. _.-__. .    -_3_ __--  VUrUUVMHt.      rJ-U$-K-_U_--U y  pioneer   _ _-_4.T. _.-__. .    __3l    jLvuu-tiiu    vauuuiim    'Xuifaai  Kootenay counfey^f is spending a  couple of days ill Cr&ston this week, a.  guest of Fathes- John. Father Coccola  ministered to the spiritual needs of  the faithful for yearc before the coming of the railwayland is receiving a*  [warm welcome from a'host offrierids.  Members of the Creston Board of  Trade are reminded, of * the special  meeting on Tuesday nigl^t. .The one  particular item of business?is. the drafting of resolution? to be. jferwarded the  * ______   -snivviinsm    uuwva  t__^c  Trade at Grand ForJJts next month.   If  at all possible'havo ^^{resolutions  ^_TOT<-t__T������       Tt -cerSJl -"mxax i*^&n\\ nf tAtna.H3tlA  considerable woppJYfor Secretary Henderson.  "*  That the fruitq&fd. .vegetable industries in the E*ric^on" district have  made rapid advances of later is 'a^nply  attestMin tli^'-������_-__i������w__J%3^'*sfawj������_  warehottse thgire by' Mr. A; Lindleyv5  which will be knnwn 0s the ErickSOn  branch of the "House nf Quality5* The  building is 24 x 40 fee^ and is being  bui'fc by P������nson B������v������- " Mr. L.ndlev?  expects to be doing business the_*e nest  week. The building has $rery modern  equipment and will be used at present  as a depot for ' carload shipments.  Erickson will have a considerable crop  of tomatoes this year as well as other  vegetables and apples, pears and plums  and the new warehouse will be a big  convenience.  war.   Fran?. Turner has gone to Leth* tof Cranbrook, and Shorty Dickson of  bridge to re-join the 00th Rogimont  .-.nd oflfor for active service, and Mr.  Royston ho������gOno to Nelson on a similar mission.   '    ''  Tho last issue Of tho British Columbia Gaxette contains tho announcement %hd{,"E, C. Gibbs has been appointed lf-gistrat* of marriages at  Oroston. T*ho ofllco has been vacant  almost slnco New Yoars, whon Mr. A.  O'Kell rwlgnod.    ;  Tomatoes and pupumbors aroroport-  odtobo moving freely at tho Fruit  GroworsXJnlbn,,tho quantityofforing  being ahnout ona par with,1010, Tho  prajrio marhofcib getting mbdt ojf the  Hljlpmonts, though Nolson is taking  ibnaklorablc of the choicest goods.  Upwards of 40 men woro brought  into CriwjbrbOl- Saturday afternoon  from SCaol^d and^Oalgary by tho  Canadian Paoiflo Railway and aro now  bofng distributed along thc lino to  watsbi, brfjlgcxi iwid other propcrtih-  that th*y m������ky not ho dostroyed by tho  forest Urcs hi tho district.  Messrs. Al. Hondron, Capt. Forrest  ur* 'to'lWmL'tifanftwtii; Harry ]-4H>nard,  TftddjrWttir^^^lJonol Porrofitor ro-  turned on Tuesday from a week's fleh-  hig at I-uudvlUci _-__<.k. Tho boys ro-  poiftl_������a_^^i|llMf_r?'i_vi_f]riri������.roii-. '(his yoar  rikm.i-ammqrfy ani-l V-Jutcir otatcs thoy,  wore raltog������_l_^r too f&endly, ono of  thom hav-tigf,got'Into ciunp and mado  way with the available mipply of lw������-  on. However, thii fishing waa line nml  i*ms wo*)*, on wiui I'lijoyod i>y an.  Provincial Redistribution  Macleod, spent a few days last wook  at Loadvillo Creek, up the Goat River,  some six miles from Kitchener. The  fishing, was splendid and all hands report a dandy outing.  '.������������������''J,?A. P. Crompton, who saw active  acivice in tho South African war, has  offered, hisaorvicos again for tho cause  of empire. Ho lias Syritton both tho  Canadian mllltla department aiid the  British war office, but so far has had  no word of acceptance.  Somo Idea of the demaud for war  nows in Oroiston may be gleaned from  tho foot that tho solo of Nolson Nows,  whlcb! lo handled by W. MoBcan at tho  drugstQi-Cj jumped, from loss than f-V-f  per day to almost fifty onco England  definitely announced war.  Postmaster Gibbs on Tuesday received official orders from tho postofllco  Inspector Instructing him to discontinue Issuing monoy orders to tho  United Kingdom and to conninlcn to  whloh tho mode of forwarding is via  England, and also to all othor countries in Europe.  Llttlo Lowell Morton "mot wl.rh a  painful accldont Saturday while playing on tho street. While,'Murt  McCullough i-Htod his Usiun, tlio Httlo  follow crawled.under tho wagon hanging on to,tho poles, and whon tho  horses got in motion again tho boy'a  right hand wus cruahod by the hind  whnr-l of tho wngon. Under tho cart,  ipf Div Hondbrhoh this Injured m^mlior  IM Uimig UM WCU IU. |M������HI-li>l"  A meeting of tKe redistribution commission appointed by the British Columbia government met at Cranbrook  on August 4th.  ��������� The commission is composed of Justice Morrison and W. A. MacDonald,  with W. P. Ogilvie, secretary.  The commission has boon travelling  ovor the province with regard to fixing  thc boundaries of electoral districts  and after the meeting at Pernio on the  5th thoir work in southern British Columbia was completed.  Mr. Macdonald opened the mooting by explaining the objects bf the  commlslon, which are four in number.  Mr. Macdonald stated that it had  boon proposed to divldo Cranbrook  district at tho Kootonay and Bull  Rivers on tho oast, giving that portion  to the Fornio district, and taking from  tho Ymir cHhIi-U-I, on tho west to tho  Kootonay lako and adding to the Cranbrook district.  A, J. Balmont, president of thc Conservative Assoction, stated that tho  ^Conservatives wero woll satisfied with  tho present boundaries of tho district,  and W. A. Nlsbot Htatod on behalf of  tho Cranbrook Liberal Association  that there woro uo complaints to mako  on tlio pri.t-cnt dintrict and tho Lilw'.r-  als woro willing to havo tho district  remain as at prosont.  T. D. Cavon, M.P.P., statod that ho  was poradnally opposed to this movo  on tho ground that tho natural lino is  whoro located at present and that thu  transfer of the torrltory oast of tho  Kootonay at present in tnu Cranbrook  district would bo opposed by tho residents nf that district,  E. L. StivploH proposed a new division  on  natural  lines  surrounding OVan-  l������l*t)Oi_,    (Ulilllg (MnlrUMI".    Ol    INM-ll  are to hand of either naval or military engagements of any  magnitude. The French and German troops have had some  skirmishes in Alsace and the British cruisers have been busy  keeping ehe high seas safe for British shipping and here and  there capturing a prize of war.  Decisive clashes both on land and sea are expected at an}  minute, if indeed the dogs  of war are not already at each  other's throats. ' The naval encounter, of course, in which the  British and Germans will be matched, is anxiously awaited.  The most notable engagement to date is at Liege, in  Belgium, where from early in the morning of August 4 until  well into the night of August 6, 25,000 Belgian troops held at  bay a force of crach German inlantry and cavalry 40,000  strong.    Some estimates of the German loss run as high as  25,000.    This is most likely abnormal, but that many thousand were slain is evidenced by the fact that the Germans  asked for a 24-hour armistice, which was granted, in order to  bury their dead.    Reports state the invaders ran short of  ammunition and that some of the men had been fighting for  two days without food.  August 4, A.D. 1914, has now every appearance of becoming one of those memorable dates that all students of the  world's history from this time forward will recall with facility  when discussing outstanding features of European develop-  Ij-tfauu SSitx p>rGgX6SS.  Great Britain declared war on Germany that night- The  momentous decision of the .British government, for which the  whole world had been waiting, came before the expiration ot  the tiine limit set. by Great Britain in her ultimatum to Ger-  ma_rro "demanding a satisfactory reolv on the subiect of  Belgian neutrality.  -    - >^ J&ght  piler midnight 'King.George sent a; personal i^ssage\io"fche  entire fleet sailing against th$ German, armada to' clear for  action. - The order "capture or destroy the enemyf wa-s  flashed to the aclmiral commanding. It was followed % th**  king's own message:���������..,....-,.  *'Tha,ve conMence tto^  old glories of the navy.      I am sure that the navy will again  shield   Britain   in this hour o| trial.    It  will prove, the  bulwark of the Empire."  ������ All EuropeJs now in arms. On the one hand Austria-  Hungary and Gei_nany are opposed by Russia, France, Great-  Britain, Servia and Montenegro. Italy has declared her  neutrality but is preparing for emergencies.  Canada is equipping an army of 60,000 men. She has  the stores, the uniforms, the arms and the ammunition and  arty reports to the contrary are declared to be without foun  dation. If Great Britain's participation in the light in the  early stages is only naval Canada can take little active part  as she has no dreadnoughts or battleships. There is, of  course, the two Canadian cruisers Rainbow and Niobe, and  two. submaries which Premier McBride, acting for the Dominion authorities, has recently purchased in Seattle from the  Chilean government, but these will hardly be requisitioned  for service abroad. But once war involving British military  aggression commences the Canadian contingents will be dies-  patched to the fronts���������immediately the word is given ahd Unnecessary convoy is furnished.  The real horror of war, next to starvation, is cholera, and  it is said the scourge has brokeu out in the opposing-Austrian  and Servian armies. If this is the case it will decimate the  hostile forces much more rapidly than will all the machine  guns and other machinery of war.  and Columbia districts and leaving a  narrow tract down tho Kootonay valley to Windermere,  W. A. Nit-bet cuggcfitcd that the lino  remain as at prosont on tho oast and  that t\\o Oroston district be addod on  west. Thin would givo Cranbrook  moro torrltory than tho Fernlo riding  but would not givo the district an  equal voting utrvngth.  tho Oroston district or������ vory much  opposed to boing dotachod from tin-  I'nni" riding ami addod to Cl*anbi*ooK  aa suggested by Mv. Mo-?.domiM.  While thoro is no occasion to become oxcltcd, especially this hot woathor, soning tho loglslaturo will hav.-  to doal with tho matter beforo lt Irs  finally disposed of. . Yot if tho Creston  1 district t'locborH.. U-rosiicutivo of iwiity.  I want to remain  in Ymir or bocomo ������  Tlio itioviicw man is vory inuon it  stranger in a utrango land when it  cornea to dlncuriiiliigrodintrlliuting pro-  vlnolal countItuoiK.Ion, but from talks  wa havo had with all shades of politl-  _. HIU' I iU_i    0|UUM-I-   WC    l-OUOVl!    UU"    |KO|,I,)   ul  pai-Ji oi a m-ituu now cotiMMUioncy,  maybe, the oarllor tho provincial powers that bo are dnilnftoly advised lit  the mattor tho moro likely are tlw-  chancos of tlu* mattci' being adjust*--*!  ui t-a'iuiuiM '-ii.u 11;_ <��������� iMiiiii.iu-.iiiiii.  f<3  '���������I <w_.  ^���������.-������������������a  ,...n.r-...:m���������..,���������.~,~,.. v. -������..���������.���������, ..,.���������..., ������ [N|[|. M mm,!!,,!,-. (J-  ty.  THE KEViEw.CItESTON.Brc.  . n������.<. rn _n*u  Scrubbing  Brush  Old Dutch,  Cleanser  >���������*?.������������������ ���������tit;:.*-*''*  '"���������v/-:* -"WSfot*: itiK:^  When  an  Eskimo   Dies  When an Eskimo is dying you will  AXUL4CC;      _-it?     J-&-_i.CLLCS      O-.      4,-1*5      __VH_fc>*.r     H*^..*  Ing everything out of doors; otherwise  It would be contaminated by the presence of the dead man and rendered unfit for use. Among some tribes the  dying man himself is borne outside.  He is never ta-_en out through the entrance tunnel, but a.ways through the  smoke hole cr back of the house, and  the passage i. then closed so that his  spirit will not find its way back. The  Eskimos appear to have au ur canny  presentiment of the approach of that  dread spirit who comes to one and all.  When you see them pre.par5.ng tho  gravec-othe-* of one of their number  who is ill you may know that his end  is near. I do not think that they do  anything to hasten the end, sit-tough,  they may stab or hang the hopelessly  infirm at their own. request. It appears to be an instinctive feeling  which is common to primitive people  and which is often noticed in the lower animals.- Wide World Ms^o^in?.  inhaling Water  Undoubtedly *_. m-mber of bathers  who are drowned meet their deaths  from cramp. Cramp is liable to seize  anybody at nny moment, and when it  conies in deep water few swimmers  have sutTitieii. ^presence of. mind to  turn on their backs and wait quietly  until the attack has departed. So they  go under. But there is anoth-.. danger  quite as Imminent as cramp, though it  is probably less known. This is water  inhaling. A swimmer or even a wader  is^ always liable to inhale spray  through his nostril^, which, passing  through the pharyn : and behind the  epiglottis or windpipe guard, gets into the windp-ire and causes death. As.  one would e.-peet. water inhaling is  almost wholly confined to the sea and  very rarely occurs in fresh water. Ail  the same, it may happen anywhere.  Curtain Calls    "*���������     >  "I know a man who had a hundred  curtain calls In a week."  "I suppose ho was a matinee idol."  "\To*.  he vas.a house furnisher."������������������  Baltimore American.  Investing in Railway Shares  Of the S3������,3I3 shareholders of th*?  Pennsylvania road 43 per cont. ars  women. The increase in the number  of shareholders of the railways in the  United State*, since 1904 has been 115  per cent. This shows the widespread  degree of interest that is taken by tho  people themselves in the railways of;  the country. It is also au argument  for government generosity in dealing  with the r&.iwsys in which ������0 many  of the people have invested their savings. The Canadian Pacific has something like 65.000 shareholders scatter  ed over the world. The management,  has never c_red to give the number  in each country; but it is known that  in Germany. Belgium and France the  majority of the shareholders reside.  Hundreds of thrifty French peasants  have invested their savings in the  Canadian Pacific���������the peasants who  paid the German "War indemnity in  1S70, and who say their prayers, in  spite of the scoffers and the abrogation of the Concord..'. It is tbe samo  in the other countries mentioned���������it  is the humble but thrifty classes who  are found "nvesting their money in  this high-class sceurity, in which, curiously enough, there are comparatively few large holders. It is pathetic  ���������the enquirle. that are sometimes  made by humble people from the other  side���������enqui.*"'*-* as to the general conditions of the company, wistful questioning with respect to the dividend,  and so forth These are mada for the  most part by humble people, who have  little acquaintance with business, but  who. having a little money invested,  are anxiour. when anv sort of do'ibtful  rumor*-reaches them  A Chinaman on the Opium Habit  Ihs the American Magazine appear j  an article entitled "A Modern Opium  Eater," written by a newspaper man,  who became a victim of the hab't and  is now a convict in a penitentiary, in  the course cf ..the article tho author  quotes "&s follows >vhat a Chinese den  keeper said?to''-iii_*i about the power of  the habit to hold it- victims:  "You no quit. Every nian < alleetime  say he quit. ������������������������������������.. Every man alleesamo  you. Smbkt one time, smoke two  time, smoke ties timo, then snioko  alleetime. Chineiran, white men,  choquay (h_gro) alleesamo. No can  quit. Bimeby-yoiv die you quit. Bhno-  by maybe you blol.e-���������no moro monoy,  no mors lli."*nd blow money? no can  teasleto money, maybe you quit oue,  two days. Bimeby maybe' you go  jail, no got fliond bllng you hop. n.>  got money givem policeman catchem  hop, you quit., You got money no g ������  ; jail, you ho quit. I heap sab<_. .Bimeby  you see."  Handwriting  The English are said to produce the  best handwriting of all nations; the  Americans como next; the French  write badly, especially the ladies; the  Italians very poorly; theN Spaniards  scarcely legibly. The two last name-1  nations con'inuo to use many of the  cou\ra.cted letttis, abbreviations an i  s-nuvtaeutal 1'nes and flourishes which  w������re common In most European countries a century ago.���������London Mail.  ^r1  -asa-i-v-.^  5__^m.ti(%l_.;**. m'mmWBm  blid Breecl^*  Hainmerless Se_fe  J������VEN if yen are not shooting a_Rot_-_ng-  ton-UMC Repeating Shotgun yourself  ���������you havo seen it in action at the traps or  in the field.  . _   _. You hear the opinion  expressed  bv keen  s*-.nr_:-rr-Cn   ���������.../..,������������������������>_  ^   ^ "Finest gun of its ..ind."      "���������������������������. " ' --���������-".--  r.~n*fk P'-^P .*?an r^5- yp������ can depend on���������Breech mechanism perfected bv the  century-experienced Remington-UMC inventors -  -h?^^������S!aS__^8Wiy?tt lh������ Remington-UMC Pump Gun-the dealer who  ������hows you the Red Ball Mark of Reraington-UMC. ��������� .        ���������  t_i������e nCe^^Lr^m.Ci!e2r!5d antl ln������������**i_ted RIGHT. ������������������������ Rem Oft.  tho now powder lolvent, rust preventative, and eun lubricantf  REMINGTON ARMS-UNION M'BTALLTC CARTRinnn. CO.  Windsor. Ontario  A Memorable Occasion  Reynold Wolf tells this one of Nora  Bayes: ���������  Once Miss Bayes was appearing in  a breakfast scene where eggs were being served, and a child sitting in a box  made manifest his interest in ttee food.  Stepping down to the footlights she  tendered the youngster an egg, but  his mother drew back her child with  a sign of annoyance.  "You shou.d let the young man* take  it," said Miss B-*-yes, quietly. "It is  unique for eggs to he passed from  this side of. the footlights."���������Green  Book   Magazine.  SUMMER COMPLAINTS  KILL  UTILE   ONES  Wife���������If you can't sleep, why don't  you see a doctor?  Husband (grouchily.���������And then  have one more biU to keep me awake:  Executions in Europe  Methods of putting criminals to  death vary. In Europe the guillotine is  the mode of execution most generally  employed. Austria, Holland and Portugal are the only other countries besides Great Britain where criminals  are hanged. In Oldenherg they aro  shot, iii Bnr.iswick they are beheaded,  and in Spair they are garroted.���������London Telegraph  At first  sign cf illness during the  1*_ /"v.*   <Tro*������4-l*_ __t>   or%���������*_*-_*   +1 ��������� a   1i*<*1*a   _r-vn__c������   Tlo I-".'**1"'*"*  **.">*      ���������"I  V.fc-*������._-_.v*--     O*- * ***     ���������������*���������*'*������������������    ������*������-������.*V_f     *-*__*V->__>     ������0*m.m*j     ia ���������  Own Tablets, or in a few hours ho  may be beyond aid. The Tablets will  prevent summer complaint if given occasionally to the well child and wiii  promptly cure these troubles if they  come on suddenly. Baby's Own Tablets should be kept in every home  where there are young children. There  is no_othe_'' medicine so good and the  mother has *ha guarantee of a government analyst tliat they'are absolutely  safe. Mrs. Edward Cpvell, Lombardy,  Ont., says: "A mother who has onco  used Baby's Own Tablets for her children will never fail to show her gratitude for them. They made a wonderful change in the health of my little  ones." The Tablets are sold by medicine dealer;; or by mail at 25 cents a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Pickpockets  Pick pocket?* ordinarily travel in  mobs and are of two distinct types���������  one small or medium stature, the  other tall aid musclar. As a general  rule, the age runs from . eighteen to  thirty-five. Their hands are soft?show  no signs of work and the iinger'sljpf all  exeepjr the������fstall" and particularly tho  fingers of the "wire" are long and  slender. Tk-dr eyes are shifting and  furtive. Their comple-sion is general  ly sallow and without distinct color,  this being due either to prison pallo*"  in types or to the use of cocaine or  other drugs. The cocaine users show  drawn features, prominent cheek'  bones and usually have distinct rings  around the eyes. The temperament of  pickpockets is high strung, because  of the dangers of the profession or  from the use of drugs. At the same  time they are polite almost to th:*  point of obsequiousness. They seldom  carry weapons and almost never resort to force. On duty they dress to  suit the occasion, generally well, but  not conspicuously. They avoid wearing any .hing that might lead to identification.���������Chicago News.  Children Teething  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE ANO  LAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  PERIOD.   THANKS TO   .___''.���������  Mrs, Wimscow'3  . Soothing Syrup  PURELY VEGETABLE���������NOT NARCOTIC.  PATENTS  Fetherstonha-jgh & Co., head office.  King street east, Toronto, Canada.  The Mean Thing,  "Why are ycu mad at her?"  "I met her on the car today, and she  said, "Oh, lei me pay your fare!' and I  said, *Oh, yon mustn't, and she didn't."  ���������Houston Post.  * Good at Figures  , Sammy was dot prone to over exertion in the classroom; therefore his  mother was -both surprised and delighted when he came home one noon  with the announcement, "I.got 100 this  mprnlnj:."  ���������'"That's'"lovely, Sammy?" exclaimeri  his proud mother, and sho kissed him  tenderly.    "What was it in?"    ���������   ��������� ������������������  "  .   ''Fifty in reading end fifty in 'rith-  ni'etic."���������Tho ��������� Multitude.  Minard's  theria.  Liniment.   Cures     Dlph-  Wise In One Way  "I don't went to brag about myself.  I've done many foolish things in my  time, but I've beeu wise in one way."  "What's tliat?"  "I never had the idea that I could  paper a bedroom myself.'���������-Detroit  Free Press.  An Easy One  Somebody writes in and asks us a  conundrum as follows: Why Js a steel  cellar door like a glutton's dinner?  Because it is bolted down, of course.  ���������Chicago Post.  We Do  the Cooking*  You  avoid   fussing  over  a  hot stove-  Save time and energy��������� J  Have a dish that will please  the home folks!  A package of  Post  Toasties  and some cream or good milk  ���������sometimes with berries or  fruit���������  A breakfast, lunch or supper  Fit for a King!  Toasties are sweet, crisp  bits of Indian corn perfectly  cooked and toasted������������������  Ready to eat from the  package���������  Sold by Gi*occr������.  ( i.lj.ir, ,..1,    I'm.i.dlil    i,  I'li'.ll   CO.,   Llll.,  WlM-ltior,  Out.  It Eases pain. Ask any druggist or  dealer in med*>_ines what is thc most  popular of the medicinal oils for pains  in the joints, ia the muscles, or  nerves, or _or neuralgia and rheumatism, and'ho will toll you that Dr.  Thomas* Eclectr'j Oil Is in greater  demand that*, any other. The reason  for this is that it pessesses greater  healing quaiUios than any other oil.  Coffee Keeps You Awake  Tn drawing a comparison between  coffeo and toa the results show that  while the alkaloid caffeine In coffee  Is Identical with that In tea, yet Jtt.  associations in coffoo arc qulto different. In ������ea infusions tho alkaloid  occurs chiefly as a tnniuite, which Is  n compound Insoluble in tho acid  juices of tho sUmuch. In coffeo it  occurs as an oaBlly soluhlo compound.  Horo would nppotir to ho tho explnn  iition of tho prompt action of coffoo  as a roHtorutivo and Htlmulant, par-  Ui-ul-irly when omployod ns an antidote to narcotic polaons. In the samo  wny coffyo ������������������Toi'i.bly norvos to ov-_v-  como to somo extant tho narcotic effect, of alcohol, and to render a,  pornon wakeful owing, to Its atlmulat  ing olToc-t .ipon tho control norvouo  Hystoni.  Paraguay's Giant  Wasp  Paraguay  is the home  of a giant  wasp so terrible that most native forest hunters .ear it more than they do  snakes, centipedes or spiders.  The Other Way  "I hear-d t.:a', Ranter broke down in  the middle of his speech the other  night," said the man who was kept at  home by illness.  "Not exactly?' replied the man who  was there. * The meeting broke up  right in the middle of his speech."  The Foe of Indigestion.���������Indigestion "  is a common ailmenir and few are fre������  from it. It is a roost distressing complaint and often the suffering attending it is mott severe. The very beat  remedy is parmeiee's "vegetable piiia  taken according to directions. They  rectify the irregula/ action of tbe  stomach end restore healthy action.  For many years they have been a standard remedy for dys-pepsia and indi-  gestion.^and are hisrhly esteemed ior  their qualities.  "I see  begging  banks."  "Whatof it."  "Oh,  nothing.  dictate."  New York did considerable  for   one   of   those     reserve  New   York used  to  Both Imposed Upon  Deserted  Wif-   (teling  the    grocer  Jier troubles)���������And I trusted him so!  Grocer���������Confound 'it!  So did I.  "What a vow your children make!  Where is tl.eir mother?'5  "She's gone to attend a meeting on  tthe duties of women!"���������Pele.Mele.  Warts  Removed Without pain  Putnam's  Painless  Wart and Corn  Extractor neve ��������� falls to remove Warts,  Corns or Bunions, without pain, in a  TB'w hours,   uive Putnam's a trial.  Not Much Mind  Pinhend���������'Tis thc mind thut. makes  the body rich.  Miss Pickles���������Don't worry. Poverty  Is no crime���������Birmingham Age-Herald.  Mlnard'o Liniment Cures  Garget In  Covvc.  W   N. IJ   1015  Wlnn'ng a Bouquet  Among hi 1 ntorlos of iiomhurg In  King iSdward'H days the author of "On  tho Track of tlu Great" notoa tho fus'i.  Ion of "hunching" (presenting bouquet*, m ludicti* on Uio proiiiunado an t  tolli. this f.lr*ry of King Kdwurd nnrl  tlio Human artist, corrodt:  Ono morning dear old Corrcdl was  ourrving around a bmiquot of soiiotH  propnr'iotiH of lino ton ronon which l*.o  nrop-.'iori proHoiuing to an Amorlc������n  ludv 'or whom ho wi-b eagerly ncokl'.ii.  lu th.* lurgo mant. of promonndovfl. a-'i  at onco ho mtoxpoctodly camo acro.v.  tho i>rln."0, accompanied by'Lndy Cork.  "{'o.-<i jumi'iiiKr I'-oHiiiHor (Jornniii '  oxcliiiinod hin royal IiIkIiiiciui. "Mow  v.-ry hiiid 0" you to think <>r lji-ht-;ln;  Luily .'oi.lv riiH-.li a ImuUUUiiI boiuiunt! '  Of rourno t''<vo wnn nothing loft for  tlio  gonial   Italian   lo do  but   to  part,  in.   1   \      .1 -    1    - >   >  niiin- for tlu- A ivrlcnti hxlv  Vacation Joys  'Twill soon bo tlmo to fly away  And spend  two wook:'  on lilll nnd  plain  Ami almont ovory other day  Sit on a porch and watch Jt rain.  The Other 3ldc of It  "Tho oarly bird catchos tho worm,"  observed tho sago.  "Yos," replied tho fool, "hut look  how much longer ho has to wait for  dinner t!m_."���������Clneiiinntl Enquirer.  her  Both  8old  P01.orf.od  Wife   (tolling  grocov  troahloH)���������And 1 trusted hlni bo!  Grocer���������Cun found  ltl     So did  I.���������  BOfiton Tran.*cvlpt.  Whon   you   turn   ovor   a   now   loaf  panto it down.���������Puck.  Repentance  11 our pita, ueiiouti reproach ua thoy  cannot bo atoned for by our own no-  voro rollcc-UoiiH. no offoctually iui by a  contrary hohavlnr.���������Stcolo.  Wherovor wo moot misery wc own  pity.���������Drydon.  Try Murine Eye   Remedy  if ���������������(*>!��������� H"<v������ R"������*' W**!' *.V_stsrv C"������S  or GianuUted Eyelid*. Don't Smart-���������-  8oothe������ Eym Pain. Drugglstt Sell Murine Cyc rfemedy, Liquid. 25c, 50c. Mu.  rlne Eye Salve In Aseptic Tubea SSo4  COo.    Cym Book Free by Mall.  i. p.. t.-i. ci l.. in *... >i.i *>..> ....  .MURINE EYE REMEDY CO.. Chl_#-ia.  Build Concrete Barns  and Barnyards  Y'OU will find thut they arc hest  *���������    at first and cheapest in the end.  Concrete buildine., cannot burn and many dol  lars arc saved in lower insurance rates.   They  need practically no repairs and never need  p.iintme-  Concrete barnyard., make the best kind  of a feeding-floor and save many dollars in  feed bills, as y6ur stock gets every particle  that you feed to them. -     ���������^  Semi lor this free book ���������'What the Farmer  Con do With Concrete.". It .hovr-Jiut how  to build your own concrete ham, feeding-  floor or any otlier building that you may need.  Parmer'* Information Bureau UT"  0������*������dn Cement Company Limited  !!.r*M Bul-dinc, Montreal  piw'i-.|i)!i-i<-'f^m*ffiwii������^  Willi limhl_llt T-r 1 im TTtTr "REVTKW. CBESTON. B.C.  FINANCING THE GREAT WAR  HOW   THE   FU^DS   TO CARRY  IT  ON ARE OBTAINED  Measures    Instituted      in      England,  Prance and Germany For Their Financial   Support���������Money   Will ,'Hold  Out For Several Years.  New York.-���������Measures have been instituted iri England, France and Germany for the financial support of their  ���������war operations.    The    Bfitisli parlia  ment voted  $525,000,000  START   OF   THE   WAR  The Events Gccuring Before and After the Declaration  On May 30, 1913, peace between  the Balkan States and Turkey was  concluded, by which Turkey lost practically all of her European dominions;  S'.ir-.'a get all of lentral Macedonia"  Greece got Epirus, part of Southern  Macedonia, Salonika and a strip of  seaboard in Western Trace; Montenegro got the west half of Novtbazar.  Austria's attitude   during   the   war  ...--J...S        4���������      ...,n.nn.l.ll>      fj    9.KO  Oflft -  UIUVUU^t.U      I.V���������-   -._.*������_ \f^f. *.������.,._      5_.r^-_rV,,--,.",-">-  000? -The French parliament authorized the Bank of France to increase its  note issue from about ?1,340,000,000 to  $2,400,000,000 and to abstain from,  paying out g.ld in exchange for notes.'  Only in the case of? France was there  any definite indication of how the  money is to he raised, aside from  drawing on government funds already  in hand. ti  These steps brought to a head,the  discussion that has been in progress  in banking circles here for? several  days as to how a war on such a seals  as the present one is to be financed.  The opinion ;has been frequently expressed* ia the last few days that the  WEEEY MARKET REPORT  was,"of course, neutral officially, but  a war appropriation    of |ner inveterate hostility to the Balkan  in German^ a bill was  states,  especially Servia,   .was    well  j known and hardly concealed. Since  the war Austria has strengthened her  forces, both military and naval, and  presented to Europe a more vigilant  outlook and a more aggressive ? attitude than she has ever done in modern  times; all the while. preserving strict  secrecy concerning her actual designs.  On the 28th of June of the present  year, the Archduke-Francis Ferdinand,  heir presumptive to the dual throne  of Austria-Hungary, was assassinated  in the streets of Sarajevo, the capital  of Bosnia.  This event producad profound feeling in Austria against Servia.  On the 23rd of July Austria demanded that Servia should give formal assurance that it condemned the Servian  propaganda whose aimr was to detach  from Austria a porition of its territory,  stop the work of those engaged therein, and expr..-FS regret that Servian officers had shared ia the condemned  business.. The Servian government  was also called upon to suppress anti-  Austrian societies and publications  and to advertise the fact, and to eliminate from its educational system influences hostile to Austria-Hungary.  Aii this programme was to be carried  out immediately and under the supervision of Austrc-Hungarian officials.  Servia at once replied, accepting practically all the Austrian demands, but  demurring at the participation of Austrian officials in Servian affairs.  On   the   28th   of   July  Austria   declared war against Servia.  war would have to be a short one, as  it could not be financed if it continued for any .ength of time. Now there  is a tendency to take a different view  of the situation. One financial expert  who is well qualified to speak on the  subject, said."the European: nations  would be able to carry on the war for  several years so far a:.-, financing was  concerned.  "In the first place," he said, "it is  well known that for a year or so several of the nations involved have been  buildiug up the..- gold reserves, soms  of them to an unprecsdented extent  This was done by Germany some time  ago. Russia took similar action about  the same time. More recently France  has been���������acquiring gold, especially  from the United States and it has  hesitated at no extra cost in doing so.  over exports at Paris being made not  on the basis of actual exchange conditions but as special transactions.  Austria, too, has taken the same  course to some extent. These augmented gold reserves furnish the  basis-for an increase of currency :_or  several times the amount of the gold.  Another great resource that has al-,  ready been availed * of is that of taxation. .Throughout salmost the entire  career of Napoleon he financed his  wars by this means, not resorting to  large bond is.-ues and still less to the  issue of irredeemable currency, the  fallacy of which, has been learned  from earlier experiences. In his latter  days-short term notes were issued in  exchange for materials and subsistence, but taxation was his chief means  of support. This is sometimes too little regarded Jr. discussing the financing of the present war, which usually  centre abcut possible gigantic bond la-  sues   -;'-.  "Germany recently imposed a special tax for one year on property at  the rate of flvs per cent., which takes  the entire income from the property  for one year. This wan doubtless dona  in view of impending warfare. France  has just enacted an income tax for  the first time. Although it is only five  per cent., which is a very different  thing from a-five per cent, property  tax, the rate may easily be raised now  that the machinery for the collection  of the tax hap, been set up.  Germany has long had an income  tax, which is at a low rate on small  incomes, but is heavily graduated on  larger ones. It reaches incomes of  quite small size. This also may easily be increased. In England, of course,  the same condition exists.  A tax on industry has often been  resorted to in Europe in times of  stress, and hrs been readily borne. It  is as easy to put a tax on a hat manufacturer, for instance, aB it is on the  sale of liquor.  "Great bond issues are moro easily  absorbed than is sometimes supposed, In cases whero an appeal to  patriotism ls bahlnd thom. This is  particularly truo In Europe, whoro  there Is always much monoy hoarded.  In tho past- foreign securities have  been heavily sold ln ordor that tho  holders might Invest in thoir national  war losses, ln tho present instanc*.  this courso ir. removed for tho timo  being by tho eloping ot tho exchanges,  but this situation may bo changed boforo such lOAnB aro authorized and  opened Cor subscription. Tho bnnk.t  aro practically compelled to tako tho  loans and carry thom till finally absorbed.  Wlnally irredeemable currency may  be reoortod to, although thiB is hardly  111*ely to bo .lono except lu Austria.  Villa Otarls New War  El Piiho.���������General Francisco Villa  virtually hnu proclaimed his Independence from tho Caranza govornmont,  according to reports brought horo by  Jiijlwihi from nil pavt.n of Northern  Mexico. Villa has begun rc-organlzlng  hlu war. Gu.ifci'ul Felipe Angelon. Car-  ruiikia's depofod secretary for war, Is  In chargo of tho ro-organlzatlon. A  movement Iri on for tho Inunodlato distribution of luitdu. Curranza han not  boon Informed so far as lu known.  International   Irrigation   Congress  Calgary, Alta.���������Single far rates wii.  prevail to C'.!gary on the railway convention certificate plan from points i**.  Eastern Canada to the International  Irrigation C'-ngress. which is to be  held in Calgary, October 5 to 9 next.  A circular has been issued to that effect by the Eastern Passenger Association.  The going dates, via rail route, will  be September 28, 29, 30 and October 1,  and via the Upper Lake route, steamers leaving Port McNicholl September  26, 28 and 29. Tickets will be good to  return leaving Calgary up to and including October 24. By this arrangement delegktes attending the congress  will have a full month to visit point's  in Western Canada between their going and re .uvulae dates.  The Western Canada Passenger Association will also issue similar rates  from points in Western Canada to  Calgary, as applying over all. three  transcontinental lines. Delegates  from the sta.es will have until October  24 to reach the international boundary  on their return trip.  The Passenger Association which  operates the American lines will be  heard from shortly in respect to rates.  A .return rate of a fare and one-third  from points in the United States is  assured, but the local Cransportatioa  committee i. endeavoring to secure an  even better : ate If possible.  A CANADIAN  NAVY  Steps Being Taken to Get Some Ships  Together Quickly  Ottawa.���������A Canadian navy is being  got together under the Canadian naval  act of 1910 as quick as possible under  the circumstances. It Is said that the  two submarines which havo been built  at Seattle for the Chilean government  have been purchased... The purchase  was made quietly a few days ago before the actual declaration of war and  the boats r.re already at Esquimau.  Steps are being taken lo man thom  with naval reservists now in Canada.  A few special officers are bolng obtained from tho British admiralty.  With tho Rainbow, which ls now in  commission, thoso two submarines  will form a very valuable defence  against any possible raids from Gorman vessels which may bo dotached  from tlio German '-,imaCtron now on  tho Pacific. On the Atlantic coast (ho  call for naval roBorvlstn to man tho  Nlobp litis met with n, prompt, rosponso  and the cruiser should bo in eommls-  stop 'n a few days.  Parliament will bo asked to pass a  voto for tho two Hubmarineu purchased from Chile as soon ao lt. moots.  l>i.t,r.i)H us to their cont. and urmamont  aio not yot given out.  RESCUE STEFANSSON'S MEN  Work In Coal Mines Has 8topped  nunfermll-io, Scotland.���������Work in  Ihti ������.o;*l "..-..-U* in thc twin _���������>.*��������������������������� of l<Mf������\  Ki.iroau and Claekmannn, tho output  of which ������ro ordinarily shipped to the  con tin cut, hits virtually -.lopped. The  supply of IIax, cotton and linen In the  fuctorloH   Iiuh   boon   almost   exhaust*  Russian'   Government's    tC.e-BrenWIno  Steamer WIII Leave For This  ���������  Purpose  Nome, Alaaku.���������The JCu;.hian    government's Ico-brcaklng    n. emu or   Taimyr has arrived at Noma and U-avei.  tor Wrangoll Island lo tako off  tho  twonty-ono men and ono woman who  found rofugo thoro nft/cr tho wrecking  of   tho   St.efHnnt.on   expedition    ship  Karlulc In  tho  lco  north  of    llonild  Island last January.  Great Britain In Watching for Spies  London.���������A bill introduced into tin.  house of commons by tho homo socre-  Inry, Hftgliinlrt M-.Ko.init, to rust rain  tho movonw-ritfi of timlonlrablo aliens,  with tho objeot of fn-iMltt.itInK thn removal of Hp.es, was punned through all  i  ~*   .,*., \>..rnri. tlm f\ni\  of thn wook  thoui-iuidH of operatives will ho tliown |h.uk*'h  OUt   Ol    Worts.    IIIH    |H H'.un   oi    i uuu    Ul.|������i   ..���������������'.  il-vdlly rifling. *  illrltiiln, chi'fly In tho naval C'*iitn-s.  Weekly Grain Leite.. Supplied by  Thompson, Sons &. Co., Grain Merchants, Winnipeg.  Winnipeg, August 4.���������A  week ago  today    saw    the   beginning of what  seems likely to be  the biggest,  and  probably the mo-rt momentous European war^that has ever been engaged  in.    Onthe 28th of July Austria declared war on her neighbor; the little  Kingdom of Servia:    At first it was  evident thatYRussia  desired to help1  to settle the trouble between Austria  and Servia by friendly means, but Austria having put her hand to the plow  would not listen to anything but punishment for Servia, for her aggravating ways in always trying    to make  trouble for Austria.    Under the presumption that Russia was going    to  help Servia against Austria, Germany,  Austria's friend, abruptly asked Russia what she intended to do about it.  As Russia evaded giving a definite reply  Germany  declared  war    against  Russia, and then in about the same  fashion declared war against France,  made breaks cf neutrality by invading  Belgium and the Duchy of Luxemburg.  Great Britain? by Sir Edward Grey, did  everything    possible    through,    diplomatic means to get. the various, powers to agree to keep the war confinel  to Austria and Servia, but Germany  would have none of it, and at last, after Belgium appealing to Great Britain, one of ihe guaranteeing' powers  of Belgium neutrality, and Great Britain asking Germany if she respected  Belgium:.neutrality .and demanding a  satisfactory explanation of her having  invaded Belgium. Germany's reply was  of such a light r.nd evasive character  that itwas received in the house of  commons with derisive laughter, and  thus Great Britain has also declared  war against Germany.    All this  has  happened ��������� within one short week, and  it has brought chaos to the business  and financial interests of the world in  a way no war ever did beforehand it  is impossible to forecast the grave developments and changes which    will  take place in the position and circumstances of millions of people who have  neither part nor lot in this great political upheaval.  As regards the grain trade, and especially the wbeat trade, the first effect of the war was to cause wild excitement in the speculative markets,  and" abnormal advances in prices, followed quickly by nearly as sharp declines, and this happened in all the  Wheat markets of the world, causing  a  most   demoralizing   situation  from  the 28th to 31st of July. A steadier  feeling came with Aug. ist, and in the  last two days a steady strong tone has  taken hold cf the American markets  and Winnipeg, and the smere speculative   trading  hiis   been   very "greatly  suppressed,  by clearing houses    and  commission   firms  demanding    mucn  larger margins than usual.   The present advance in  wheat  values''which  came to a climax in the excitement of  tbe past week really began just before  the middle of July.    At first it-was  merely the -..atural reaction from the  long decline that took place in June  on the strength1 of the United States  big winter wheat, crop which this year  by July estimate is 663,000,000 bushels,  compared  with    523,000,000    bushels  last year, and an average of 441,000,-  000 bushels in tho last five years.   In  a few days the apprehension of shrinkage In the .J.S. and Canadian spring  wheat crops hy heat and drought gave  strength to the markets,  after that  the rumbling rumors previous to the  war helped the advance a little, and  then it blazed up when war was de-  qlared.    The advance in prices .from  about the iriiCdle of July to the present date has been 12c to i7c por bushel, according to month and marke':,  the    largest  advances being in our  Winnipeg market.   There   has    been  some fear that owing to thc difficulty,  tho   probable high exponso antl risk,  and perhaps  imposJlbility  of exporting wheat to Europe during the war,  the prlco or valuo on this Bldo of the  Atlantic would naturally decline to a  moderate level.    Such .Is not the case  yot, and there is not likely to be any  danger ot that after all.    At first it  looked so impossible to contlnuo ox-  port grain basinoss ou usuul lines, that  tho exporters at New  York resolved  on Saturday that, thoy would not put  a bushel afloat, except they wore paid  the'cash for 11 beforo it was loaded Into vessel.   Nn insurance in the ordinary way can ho got, and tho cost ot  war risk lnmnanco Is prohibitive, and  bosldoa draf-B  for it would    not bo  turnort- Into monoy.    Sinc'o Saturday,  however,     arrangements   nro   being  mndo by tho governments of    Great  Britain  and  Belgium  to pay  for  or  guarantee tho payment of food stulfH  that may  he  s'.-ippod  to (Iw-ho coun-  trloB, and othor more or less satlsfac  tory arrangements  to  I'licllitato    the  transport, of ."ood    stuft'a    art   being  muilo, and will continue to bo made, so  that whllo such bUKlncnti In practically nuspontlod ror a abort tlmo, It will  bo resumed to somo extent very hoou.  lu thc mean'mi.' the donu-all.* dc-U-Wid  for wheat  nnd   Hour  In  the    United  Stntcn him .-.ruully. iiu-i-.m-n.d, iiu doubt  undor tho chance ot prices going high  or under war conditions. K  ln our Winnipeg markot ciip.1i wheat  Is strong under domostlc condition!., bo<:au������*o Uio balance of tho old  crop Ib getting vory small, and It is  known that tho yield of tho new crop  will bo much under last your, and por-  Hap*, qiiuli-y uul _,_, _.W_; t.icrc.cre,  Cunnillnn millers uro frco buyers at  tho advanced prices. When International condition., got into ���������_. more mo.-  t.lod stato nnd pooplo knpw whoro  thoy aro at, wo expect to soo a ruturn  Today's cash wheat prices are: i Nor, j  101c;   2 Nor..   98c;   3 Nor.,  94c;   and |  futures closed Oct, 99%c; Dec, 97Vac.  May, l02%c  Pats -  The oat market has not been excited  like wheat, but it is firm, and we Iook  for'higher pricesYlater, because our  own western crop has: been shortened  by the h-sat and drought, the corn and  oat crop in the U.S. are not large, ami  with beef and pork sa high in price  all feed stuffs will be in good demani  during the coming twelve months. Today's cash prices are: 2 C.W., 40Vzg:  "8 C.W., -39-140; ex 1 feed, 39c; 1 fd..  WAc\ 2 fd., 28*4 c. The October fu.  ure closed 4lc.  Barley  iJST'.rf*^" * ������������������������"������������������   ���������������>*���������������������������<���������������   ***���������   +V*.---.  moment and prices are not quoted,  buT barley is good property on the  strength of the present prospect for  grain prices. No. 3 barley, October  delivery, has buyers at 55c.  Flax  There has been an unhsual and rather aggravating movement in the flax  market. For some months previous to'  July 15tli flax- prices were steady,  fluctuating between 136c and 140c.  About the middle of July big flax interests iri the United States began to  advance prices on the prosp?ectivo  smaT-1 cro:>. in the U.Si and Canada  and in two weeks there -was an. advance of 25c in speculative markets.  Then the war broke out and the flax  market broke r.Iso, prices deelinlrii?  30c in seven days. Flax will do better  SCHOOL LESSON  IJO.L i.J  later on, for new supplies will ne  short, and flax will be.wanted after  affairs becomes more settled. Cash  prices are not quoted today, but futures closed Oct., 137-j&c, and Dec,  135c.  All prices quoted above are hjised  on delivery in store Fort William and  Port Arthur.  PREFER TO  HAVE THEM GO  But  and  It Isn't  Easy  For  Austrians  Germans  to   do   so  Ottawa.��������� -It will be scarcely neces-  saory for the government to make any  regulations forbidding the departure  from Canada of Austrian and German  reservists who desire to go to help  their countries ��������� in the great war proceeding. With all sailings across the  Atlantic. from Canadian ports completely stopped, these men could not  leave Canada, even if they wanted to.  It is, of course, possible that they  could proceed via the United States  by United States vessels, though it is  believed that the United States might  place technical difficulties in the way  of their crosf.in__ the border.  It is even doubtful whether the goV**  ernment would rake any action to stop  the departure cf these men via the  United States It is realized that their  absence from Canada at the present  juncture would be preferable to their  presence.  There ai'e large numbers of Austrians in Ottawa at present. ,A few  days ago hundreds of them stopped  work on the new rifle ranges with the  intention of going home. Their numbers have been supplementd by a  large number who were in the employ of J. R  Booth in the woods.  INCIDENT CLOSED  Empire's Need Ended Liquor Case at  Petewawa Camp  'Ottawa.���������No further action will be  taken in connection with the matter  at Petawa* /a over which an inquiry  was held by a boar.l of officers. The  question of ths pre3ence of hard liquor in the camp of the battery han  to all intents and purposes been closed.  Colonel Hagl.es remarked: "I wonder if Major Leonard and the London  battery wil bo cmdng those to volunteer. It would be a graceful way of  'closing the recent unpleasantness if  we accepted thc services of that battery."    '  Someone rcmnrkorl that he and his  battery were not among thoso who hud  volunteered their services. Just then  Lt.-Col, Morrison, director of artillery,  ontored the room and announced thac  a telegram had just beon received  from, Major Leonard volunteering th������.  sorvicos of nimsolf, his officers and  men for active service.  It was generally considered that all  forgivenoHH would havo to be extended.  PUT UP HIGH   PRICES  Ad  Montral   Wholesalers   Decide   to  vance  High Cost of Living  Montreal.���������Tho wholesale prices ot  foodstuffs worj advanced in Montreal,  and It is anticipated before tho end of  tho week, tho retail prlcos of practically ovory commodity will follow suit.  Tho declsior to advanco prices was  takon by thu wholoBalo grocers aftor  Informal di.ciiHBione on tho matter.  Moats have gone up Jn prlco, bncon  being*a cont dourer with a prospect of  anothor advance in a dny or so. Tea  Is two cents a pound higher. Brcud  remains at tho old prlco, flour has In*  creased In price 30 cents a hiicU.  I*������  ilront  Mails For Europe  WuHhlngton.���������Poftt.nuiMl.cr      General  Burleson has completed temporary ar-  rangomenlu  for bundling    mall    for  Europo undor conditions Imposed by  the withdrawal of many liners from  sorvlco on uccount ot tho  war.    At  lentil ono mall to Europo ouch wool-  will    ho    utiuured by vcnnolo of tho  American lino ln tho ovont of all tho  bl-l y<?rm������*n. t<V*������nr*h nnd I.hkIIhIi '.hlpi.  bolng taken from service. Ships .lying  tlio ltnllnn, Dutch. Norwegian or Swedish llttgi":  would ho available nt Unu-i.  to carry tho Atlantic malls.  ���������j    Tlio lulor.'.attonal monoy ordor n**T-  ������-..rk  Text of the  Lesson, Matt, xxi, 33-46.  Memory Y **r?es 42-44���������Golden Text.  Matt, xxi, 42���������Commentary Prepared  by Rev. D, M. Stearns.  During thtse last days of the week  preceding His crucifixion as He taught  daily in the''temple and went at night  to the Mount of Olives He spake many  things in His  farewell messages    to  this unbelieving nation. Most of them  are recorded by ��������� M. tthew, Mark and  Luke, but some by Matthew only. This  lesson,  concerning  tlie  vineyard  and  the   wickel husbandmen, is recorded  in each of the first three gospels. It is  the oid story of the love of Cod and  the base and s .nful ingratitude of man.  He loves the whole world, and "whosoever" meana any one anywhere ia  the wide world (John iii, 16). IJe chose  Israel to be a peculiar treasure untn  Him above all people.   He separated  them, from all people to be His inheritance, He brought -them unto Himself  that they might be a people near to  Him, and He never dealt so with any  other nation     He did. this for theni  that through them other nations might  learn to know Him for   their   good.  (Ex. six,  4,  5;   II Sam. vii,-22-24;   I  Kings viii,'53"  Ps. cxlvii, 20;  cxlviii,  14; Isa. lxiii, 11-14).   Israel being set  aside for an age. He is gathering from  all the nations the willing whosevers  to be a peculiar people unto Himself  that through them the world may believe and know Him (Tit. ii, 14; John  xvii, 21-23).   The church, these called  out ones,  is failing  as Israel failed,  but He shall not fail or be discouraged,  and In ijis time and in His way there  shall be seen en earth the consummation of His eternal purpose in a kingdom, of righteousness and peace which  shall \ never end.  His dealings with Israel and their  treatment  of  Him  were  written   for  our benefit that we might avoid their  failures     and bear better fruit than  they did (I Cor. x, 6-12; Rom. xv, 4).  We have sean recently that Israel was  compared to a vine and also to a fig  tree and an  olive tree, but the one  thing always desired was fruit. Compare Ezek. xv and John xv. The most  full account in Jsa. iv.- 1-7, where His  care of it is described somewhat as in   Y  ourx lesson, and He asks, "What eould  have been done more to my vineyard  that I have not done in it?" Compare  Ps. ixxx, ������, a; Jer, ii,i2i; Hois, x, 1.  -The housel older's going   to : a far  country for a long time    (verse 44;  Luke xx, 9; reminds us of the story of  the pounds, and talents, but there is  evidently a backward look here to the  days of the prophets, as in Matt, xxiii,  34-39, as well as to this present age.  A summary o������ their treatment of the  Lord and His messengers is Hound ia  II Chron. xxxv. 16, "They mocked the  messengers of God and despised Hia  words and misused His prophets until  the wrath ot the Lord arose against  His people, till there was no remedy."  He was only seeking:that which was  His own, fruit from His own vlnieyard  for which He had done all that He  could, some gratitude for all His love  to them.   Surely a reasonable expectation on His part, but this cruel treatment was t'-el-* reply to all that He  had done for tbem.  Having sent s.rvant after servant,  only to receive the same ill treatment,  last of all H3 sent unto them His son,  saying, ''They will reverence My son"  (verse 37). The recordrJn,Mark,x������. 6,  is "Having yet therefore one Son, His  well beloved, Ho sent Him also last  unto them.' But they said when they  saw  Him, "This  is  the  heir;   come,  let us kill Him and let us seize on His  inheritance." This they did, and cur  Lord says whr-t shall be done unto  such husbandmen.   Their   reply is In  verse 41.   So He condemns them out  of their own mouth.   Then He showed them from  their   own Scriptures  that all their evil conduct had been  foreseen by the God    who   so loved  ihem.   But it was as plainly foretold  that the rejected ono would yet bo tho  honored ono. He called their attention  to Ps. cxvlli, 22; no doubt having la  mind also Gen. xllx, 24; for theie Is no  more wonderful type of Christ It the  whole Btble than Joseph in IiIb surfer-  ,lugs and his'glory, his cruel treatment  pnd virtual death at their hands, their  reject-on of him and his dreams and  thoir literal fulfilling of    the same in  bowing dowr- to hlni for their lives after so many years. Onr Lord had probably in mind also Isa xxvlll, 10; Dan.  11, 34, 35, 45.    Seo tho references ot  Peter and Paul to the same    great  truths conccrnfng Christ as tho stone  rejected, but yot to bo honored (Acts  iv, 11, 12;  I Pot. 11, 6-8;  Rhp, il, 20).  When men grow angry in their rebellion agalrst God and nations rage  nnd   1'lnr.H   nnd   rulers   tako    nounsol  against Him Ho can laugh at thoir impotence an.l cay In quietness,    "Yot  have I suL uiy King upon my holy hill  of 5-lon" (Ps. II, 1-6).    Tho    believer  may woll rejoice that "tho counsel of  the    Lord     BUuulotli      forever,    the  thought-, of His heart to all generations," that "eyery purpose of the Lor.]  shall be pcri'armcd" and say gladly, "I  know that Thou canst do everything  and no thought ot Thine cun b<- liiudcr-  od" (Vn, xxxlll, 11; Jer. li. 29: Job xll!,  2; margin). But what about the fruit,  tho much  fruit, Vhlch  tho blanches  should bo yielding Hiin because of ills  grout, unfnU'.ng, unchanging love? In  Ho seeing In im of tho travail of Hi*  aoul?    ���������*.'���������* Y   ���������m.tiimn +r> irnutln.-������    vlf> lir>hv.i>n   tbo    United   StnteV   and  with o'ciitv ot bw.lnoi.fl, ospoc-1 Holglum  wai. t-iispuiiacu ui  i..*ib-u_u_>  hilly In Canada ..ml tlio (union huiibi. i ruipumi.  To Permit Free Entry of Student*  Montreal.���������A resolution requesting  1 lie Dominion i.iiltioi hihh io |n-i uul  tho froo ������ntry of Chlneno stii-louts Into i.tuiuda was unanimously pa&?.i'(l ut  a mooting held under tho miHplc-m or  tho Montreal Knox church, addressed  by Whirs Kwong Cluing, M.A., promln-  .           ���������             I        .    .                  . 0            .!._.  t!ML      V   llllll    r"        i   .....   .. , ... .      .......   r*i.r',.<i,m c.iUi ci. ni  ('union.  '''- ti\ i.::"'*sv..(M I-   .      ���������*> .  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription: $2 a year iu advance;  $-3.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hates, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, AUG. 14  To Our Readers  The Review has changed hands.  The writer has purchased the  plant and business outright from  the Kevievv Company, and has also  taken over the intererts of the late  lessee, Mr. A. B. Stanley.  All accoiaits owing for subscriptions, advertising or commercial  printing up to August 1st are payable to either the Review Company  or Mr. Stanley, as their interests  may appear.  All subrcriptions paid in advance  will be honored by the new Review  man.  "We have had considerable newspaper experience, beth weekly and  ���������iaily, in eastet*n Canada as well as  in Alberta and hope, as soon as we  _������et our bearings, to make the  Review in every way worthy of  rhe famous -Creston Valley.  The Review will not fight the  battles of any political party; all  our energy will be devoted to gathering and printing all tlie worthwhile news of Creston and the surrounding country.  We have added considerable new  !>quipmenl to the plant and can  handle your every i"equirement in  the commercial pointing line, and if  the Review looks good to you we  nope to oe favored with __ rearou-  .���������tble advertiring patronage.  Finally, we solicit your help in  our weekly endeavor to print all the  news. Don't be bashful in letting  us know of the big and little happenings that may be of interest to  the people oj the Valley.  Come in and see us ; we want to  i_;et acquainted.  is generally conceded to be good  reasoning, has been entirely discarded by the daily press, which up  to the present has been working  considerable overtime providing  rumored land and naval engagements in surprisingly large quantities for so young a war.  The Borden Government could  make itself solid with the majority  of the reading public by enacting  legislation at the forthcoming sess.  ion of parliament compelling the  Canadian dailies to use only the  Smith service, provided it keeps the  country ''properly alKj truthfully  informed of the state of affairs from  day to day."  Brevity should  not  only be the x^- ������>  soul of wit, but also of unauthentic  war  news, particularly hi  the hot  weather.  able charge they will be kept very  busy.  But if their work calls upon them  to prevent the producers, manufacturers and wholesalers from making  undue profits out of tho retailer���������  and eventually the consumer���������the  proverbial busy bee won't begin to  compare with the aforementioned  gentlemen for genuine busy-ness.  CURRENT COMMENT  May Stop Cattle Export  Announcement is looked for any  day of ��������� the Dominion Government  prohibiting tho export of meat.  Scarcely a week has passed since  ���������#���������> Ir* r*.    -*������i--������������������-������ ;  -��������������� ������ r ix   t  V-*������7   IVlllOVUI '  .,4*  Oi  the  TT..JJ.-..J   CJlAjvA--,  umwju kjr.o.-'eS  Unexpected Precautions  The Calgary Herald of August 7  sprung a  genuine surprise  in  an-  President "Wilson Bereaved  One of the saddest bits of news  liil-iLi   OUtS     'OaUiiU-i-jfl     JJL.LU1U     tiaS    Tc-  oe.ved of late was that of Friday  chronicling the death of Mrs. Wood-  row Wilson, wife of the President  of tho United States.  . Wo were all unprepared for the  word received just recently that her  condition was such that the end  might come at any time, and that  it wus at her bedside that the President wrote his mesrage to the  powers offering tlie mediation of  the United States.  Sho has now passed away and to  lier husband's heavy responsibilities  as the head of a great nation is  added the inexpressible sorrow of  the greatest of all bereavements,  the breaking of a tie, which time,  affection and sympathetic interest  in each other's welfare must have  rendered very precious.  There is little that anyone can  *������ay to soften such a blow, but if thc  Imowledge that the pooplo of Canada mourn for him in his sorrow is  calculated to givo him a slight ray  of comfort, it may be his.  nouncmg tnat tne Canadian i*acitic  Railway is preparing to place special guards along its lines in Alberta  especially in those parts where  there are German and other foreign  settlements, to obviate any possible  demonstration or interference with  freight or traffic operations.  It is understood that ninety men  obtained in and around Calgary  were sworn in as special constabler  and will be sent to various points  to act as guards along the right of  way. There are large German settlements around Czar and Beiseker  .������id at other points and while it is  not seriourly anticipated that there  will be any real troable the company is evidently determined to be  prepared-  It is understood that similar action is being taken by the company  all through the west.  Italy Neutral  on food animals occurred  without the exodus beef and stock-  er cattle by the carload across the  line.  An asbestos curtain is no protection when fire breaks out. iu the  theatre of war.  Ledge: We need more hens, hogs  and cattle in B. C. We have  plenty of tall buildings and silent  sawmills.  Money is the  sinews of war, and  Great   Britain,   her   colonies   and  allies have it in abundance and the  i._.���������..._. ..     ..__i_��������� :.. ������������������������������������������������������+^j  umnil   in* iuu-.o m i_ojjcuciciu.  Jack Johnson has offered his services "lo the French army. It  would appear to be up to Gunboat  Smith to volunteer for naval  defence.  The Canadian government has  received from the imperial government requests to forward aB food  supplies available for immediate  export and which may be used by  ou.  x������-__������jio_i w uOpo.  It is understood' that orders for Whother Ireland shall be ruled  oats, hay and other commodities / from Dublin or Westminster may  needed by the war office have been (be in dispute, but irishmen are of  placed with the governn ent at Ot-j one mind that it shall not be ruled  After their experience with Mexican and Balkan war "names newspaper readers will be in fair shape  to wrestle with the German and  Russian twisters.  tawa to be filled and fc rwarded as  soon as transport arrang* ment can  be made.  In view of the fact tl at England's food supply is never very far  ahead of immediate needs and the  prospect of "war" prices in Canada  a prohibition of exports of food  animals is regarded as probable in  the near future.  from Berlin or Vienna..  American military and naval experts predict that the wt.r will be  of short duration. Dr. Angell of  Ann Arbor University, an authority on international law, is of the  opinion that the United States  will be kept busy maintaining her  present neutrality. ..  "I have every confidence in- the*  British navy," says Great Britain's  sailor king. ��������� And his majesty's  declaration is echoed by British  hearts from ovory one of the  seven seas.  Nations who figure that they  only have the"*'tight little isle" to  contend w?th reckon without 'their  host. Canada, Australia, New  Zealand and. South Africa are behind the mother country with their  last man and lust dollar.  thc  Np more eloquent tribute to  fighting " ability of' the Belgians  could be imagined than ths request  of leaders of tlie invading-German  host for a twenty-four hour arm-  stice in which they might have opportunity to bury their dead.  Ka-slo's civic finances -are.ln none too  good shape and a reduction, in the  school expenditure is advocated.  WANTED   WOOD  Tenders Wanted for One Hundred  cords of four foot* green fir woodr.cleliv.  ������red at school. ��������� Urn-west or any" tender  not *ie*������e������������8Br������ly nccented.-*.. ?"Y  Closing"date for tenders will be Monday August 17th at noon.  R. LAMONT,  Sec'ySchool Board.  TENDERS WANTED  For Janitor work of tbe Creston Pub ���������  lie Schools. Lo wist or anv tender, not  necessarily accepted.  Closing date for tenders will be Monday August 17th ot noon,. ?  R. Lauiont,  Sec'y School Board.  i/aro  7 Days - Gearin  SATURDAY AUG. 15 TO SATURDAY AUG. 22  The Italian ambassador in London has issued this statement:  "First, the neutrality of Italy in the  present war is not merely a . matter of  self-inters., but is in strict accord with  both the letter and the spirit of her  obligations under the terms of the  Triple Alliance.  However- unpopular a war m which  she fought side by side with Germany  ���������ind Austria might have been in Italy,  the Italian Government would have  undertaken such a war rather than go  back on its plighted word.  Second, every one who reads the  blue book ,-just issued can see how  many and earnest have been the efforts  of Italy to maintain tho peace, of Europe, and that in this matter she was  in complete sympathy with Britain.  The neutrality of Italy is only a  little short of an alliance with the  Triple Entente for it permits  France to leave her southeastern  frontior with a minimum of protection, and eliminates the Italian  navy from hostilities in the Mediterranean.  It also forces Austria to maintain  a force on hor southern boundary,  for it ir within tho possibilities pf  the situation that Italy may not  care to resist tho temptation to recover territory which sho was  forced to abandon to hor former ally.  n, kj ctC/ Pk. ^ ij 11  Don't  iviioS  This    I  bargain!      The Cash Store  sale  | CR ESTON, -::ti:*'&;&.  [  I  YOU  ALL  THE-  PLAtfE  Oil Stoves, just the thing for  these hot Sumn er days,  regular  Heater and Ccok Stoves all going at Sale Prices  ALARM CLOCKS  The Famous Acadian  Regular $1,  Sale Price 80c  Timely Action  Reliable War News  The British Covemment made a  move in the right direction on Friday when it arranged for tho establishment of a press bureau presided  i.ver by Frederick IS. Smith, a  iticiiih-jr of parliament..  From this bureau will lie issued a  steady supply of trustworthy information from both the admiralty  iind the war ollic.., without, however, pht.-ing in danger tho naval  ,-.:*.(! :.���������!!:_:;:���������"/ _sil -.:-..-:.1.!: of the ������������������or.n  rry.  In Ihi.1* wn.v (.In- (���������(���������uii-.r.Y will hi;  k������*pf pr-fipi-i-ly and truthfully in-  t.ivirii-������l lit (lie h1i������<������. ol' nlf'iiii'M I'l-om  -In'  I ii . In v  No ������iowh is   goo*I   iiKWH," whioh  Two government officials who  should moro than earn thoir salaries  for a timo, at least, aro F,C.O'Hara,  deputy minister of trado and commerce, und R. A. Contos, statistical  officer of tho labor department.  According to an Ottawa dospatch  of August 7 th thoy havo boon appointed to prevent any undue increase in prices of food, and at  their first mooting st-epH will bo  taken l.o deal with all Who endeavor  to mako excessive profit out of food  products during the war.  Ever, if the dutk.n of M_',::::r:i.  O'H'imi and OoatoH only include  ���������ii'eing to it Mint mach provi-.io.iM  anfl material., uh the Dominion  Ci()v.������vt-m*'nt mav rmrclmuo for ifn  ov.'ii nnii ov IVir .!m> I-hI.mIi win  1 (hoi-il.ii'N   ni'.* uoei'ivil   nl  Mens  Women's  and  Children's  Shoes  Boots  Slippers  A Big Line  of Canvas  Shoes  Any Size  JEWELRY  We have decided to close out this department at less than cost.  No reasonable offer refused.  Dont Fail  to Visit  This Sale  Everything in Jewelry  Tfimi-t.nn-.  Chance for the Housewife  A five-drawer New Williams Sewing  Machine will be given away to the lucky  key.     A chance with every $1   purchase.  Dont Fail to Take a Chance  Men's  Furnishings  Cord  Pants  Overalls  Sox  GlbVes  Handkerchiefs  Underwent*  Small ware  Articles too  Numerous  to Mention  'Come Earl\  Come Often  Drawing for Sewing Machine on Last Day of Sale   ��������� THE =  ��������� Ml  ii   n-iiHon-  yA ^       TT  __!__    JL C���������V^JL JL JL\_   .JL..JL ���������  _U������AV_ft ������.*m,mJ\m0>*mJ'\Jl*    JL KJ-k*  Cash Store  .r^rfc_r*_r***������i<ri?r������*"'u-    a lurrx  v*\v/vivi_ii\ a     _rm.i.^-L_r  -Of    A GCflTLf A ������11?  \mAmm4jr%,mJlmm.       ��������� *������    _r"I_ __%������__. TttE CRESTON REVIEW  ^/  ^���������^^^^  ! News of the District  I      -_r^������__-o4- *~\t*\  1���������I irvjhoi  JLXV^LCl  Tite Lending  Hotel of the.  Fruit     Belt  OU will snake no mistake  whSii you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men .will   substantiate  this.    We  =ijf imm*e*nmm ifiTnT-i-tm a������mVm*tS*t**Bat**t*mtktl*tl0tmm  Out  C*l*  Guests  cAgain  stuay   tne   coraion  The rooms are well  a manner up-to-date.  _ ���������_���������  or  our guests,  furnished in  Headquarters tor Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  '    Revelstoke will have a tax sale this  ! ������������������V.J " -���������       -    >-- .r    '  I j ���������__&_. -,,,  i- .  < "      .  TheBlah-mcft'e een.ent'plant has shut  down indefinitely.   '"  Trail council will build a rest shelter  at the city cemetery.  Natal's second annual fall fair is  billed for Sept. 7 and 8.  The $5,000 extension to Fernie's electric light system is completed.  Cranbrook poultry association will  hold a winter show this season l  The fishing at Proctor this year is  better than for many seasons past.  When the peach crop comes in the  cannery at Penticton will employ 80  hands? ..-������������������'���������  eorae  .  ~   -        A_y   ~  m  B* Moran  Prop.  THE   HOME  OF   THE  TRANSIENT  merchants have   raised  flour 25   cents  per  100  I  Get Your Fruit Trees, Bushes, and  Ornamentals of Every Description from the  Largest and Best Nursery in the West  1000 Acres tinder Cultivation  Buy From THE  BRITISH COLUMBIA NURSER^S 00  Limited  Our Specialty:  "One year trees on 3-year whole roots"  ,    , Growu and Packed by Men of Lifelong ^Experience   .'..-'.  NO IRRIGATION NO WINTER INJURY  Write rfnr 80-page Illustrated Catalogue, to .  David 13. Horne,  Nakusp,  P.  O.,  or A.  MILL.ER,  Arrow Lakes CRESTON; B. C.  -_-_-_-___a_-_-___  KB__-_-  I  I  "ft  SWBW^eriKKKW^IWWIWBWrwiTOBllsas^OTW^  Transfer I it/pw and timA ������fah!p&  Shipment of McLauglin Sleighs and Cutters on Hand  .-?~J ���������: .'tEAM^'sLEfGHs;.v  Harness, Single and Double and Supp ies on Hand  Several filets of Second-Hand Harness  Sleighs and Cuiters COAL FOR SALE  H.S. McCreath;Prop.  ro  I  I  Revelstoke  the price of  pounds.  The Presbyterian Church is holding  a summer school at Elko, from Aug.  10 to 14th.  The C.P.P. is now operating a daily  motor, boat service between Nelson  andProctor. *  The Michel Rifle Association is reorganizing and are offering their services  to the crown.  ��������� The Western Canada irrigation convention is billed for August 17th and  18th at Penticton. .  ...... .  During the past year there were five  fires in Greenwood, for which thefire-  men received $125.  Owing to the war many Austrians  and other*, are returning to Europe  from the Boundary.   7  Recently in one week ten mining  claims were recorded in the government office at Cranbrook.  In future it will be necessary to have  a civic permit in order to keep pigs inside the city limits of Trail.  ������������������? KaslotaxraLte is 33 mills; 15 mills  for general rate, 7 mills school rate and  6 mills for the school loan by-law. '  1,800 acres of land in the Revelstoke  district of the railway belt was thrown  open for homestead entry Saturday-  Several of Wardener's German citizens are leaving shortly to take up  their duties in the German reserves.  At a charity shoV?*, dance and supper  at Natal a few nights ago, over $100  was netted for the Hillcrest relief fund  To avoid possible legal actions for  damages Grand Porks counei! will' put  railings on all high sidewalks in the  city.  Cranbrook Saddlery Company, Cranbrook, >vith a capital' of .$10,000, has  been granted a certificate of incorporation.  With tho recent extension to its  waterworks system Rossiand now nas  a supply of over 600,000 gallons every  24 hours.  COMMOD'OUS  SAMPLE  ROOMS  THE BEST AND MOST  POPUL.AR HOTEL. IN  THE   KOOTENAYJS  Run on strictly up-to-date  lines. Unexcelled service in  all departments. Kitchen  staff (including cook) all  white ladies.* Every comfort  and attention given to guests  The bar is s upplied with  only the best brand of goods.  Porters Meet Trains  WA, HERON/  MANA  &v  ���������  AA\T itt\T ilM    B A M17  ,; OF COJ^  SIR EDMUND WALKEBiC=V.O^LI..T>^b..C.I_., President  ALB3CANDER LAIRD, General Manager JOHN AIRD, Ass't General WUouta**  CAPITAL. $15.000,000    RESERVE FUBD. $13,500,000  SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS  Interest at-the current rate is allowed on all deposits of $1 and  upwards. Careful attention is given to every account* Small accounts  gre welcomed.?Accounts .may be opened and operated?by mail.  Accountsmay be opened in the names of two or more persons, with-  arawais to, be made by any ono cf them or by the surv-ivor. 821  Branch  V-������.  -..X-TVU-TCTT  1_������X   I'-IJUI-  1    ������  'M^nflopr Creston  Phoufi 66  cMi'diir A venue  Box 14  ^a.���������_*������*������^^^-3ss&!*������^^  ��������� .   JL d������ spiers      <*  1 LIVERY AND TRANS15���������l  X Wood for Sale  Phone 85  L. Rotlly, wIioho loirs woro  In St. I-iigono hospital  Docombcr as ft result of being fros_en  Herald: w. ���������  ���������tmputat&l In St. I.agont. hotipltal IohI;  on the road between Cranbrook and  Windormore, was-down town today  I'or the Hint time in eight month.* on  IiIh new artificial logs, which woro donated to htm by the good charitable  people, of Oranbrook. He has had hin  now limbs now for llvo weokH and is  , able to get around very huudily.  ,  GET YOUR  Plumbing, Tinning ann  Genera! Rejiair Wnrv  Done   hv  W." R. Hmhree  The Huttfifruxl.}'>n  of  wiu-k   \v11U   done  Iiil ei$ \ootn af**r th" prlo-> l������ ftirttnf������������>n  Tho sl-roota In Chllllwack are oiled to  keep down the dust.  Grand Porks Sun: A O.P.}?. oMcial  wub In tho. city 011 Saturday to appraise the value of ono thousand fruit  trees rooontly destroyed on Goorgo  Hanson's ranch by*a lire started by  sparks from a C.P.R. engine.  Tho O.P.R. Is driving a tunnol  through Mount McDonald, 52 ml lot.  oohIi of RovoMoko, that will bo llvo  mllos long. Thoro nro -100 mon working oh tho oast ond of tin* tunnel, and  the plonoor tunnol is being driven 15  'foot dally.  Pernio I_odgor: The Granby Con-  Holidatod Mining, Smelting and Power  Compnny notified the Crow's Nest  Pass Goal Company horn by tulogi-am  on Monday last that until further  notice all Rhiptnontt. of ooko woro to bo  discontinued. 'I'liiti moatiH that tho  ooko HhipmontrH trom i*'ermi. will lie i'o-  dnriMl by houio 0,000 tiiiiH por wook.  Miss Verua Appleton, a graduate of  the Cranbrook hospital,' has volunteered as a nurse with the army and has  been accepted.  Ci-anbi'ook*.! fall fair will be held  Sept. 10, and 10. Over $800 is offered  for horso racing pi-izo, Including a  pony raco for squaws.  Grand Forks' health oiflcor reports  that all the milkmen in that town are  delivering an article absolutely puro  and free from preservatives.  Owing to tho rather poor condition  of tho waterworks Cranhrook citizens  aro now compelled to, do thoir lawn  sprinkling botwoon 7 and I) both morning and evening.  Kaslo clti/ons presented second vice-  president Bury of tho C.P.R. with a  sterling silver fruit bowl���������a souvenir  of the Kaslo-Nakusp Dominion Day  Inaugural excursion.  Cranbrook Is applying for a lloonso  for the storage of ton million gallon?  .of water out of Josoph's Crook. Tho  t-um will bo located 750 foot above the  prosont sito and will flood al-ont 7.0  acres of land.  On Tuesday last ntiothor 10,000 salmon trout fry worn plii������*i������.l in tho  North Pork, about six miles abovo  Grand Forks. Thin makes a grand  total of 18,000 trout fry placed in that  stream this yoar.   ,  Grand Porks has agrood Ut give a  froo iilto, lax exemption for olglit yours  and lOc.-por-1000-gallona wator to Mv.  T-oquIro who  is  going to oroct and  4U|ui|l H .puGou Cl tXIrilll.- jr   in I   tl'l4*fli 0|������������',������ .1-  tlons by March 1, 1015.  F.-i-i.io Army aud Navy Votoraim  Ahho������-IiiI,Io������i, 100 strong, dooidod unanl-  moriHly at a spooinl mooting do tondor  irholr HorvicoH in tlio pi-osont ci-isiH and  tologram was iloHpiitohod to iho uitim-  dinn mlnlMor of mllltla <4> J,hal olfoot.  Nelson wholesalers boosted the price  of flour 40 cents a barrel last week.  Most of the Nelson banks are refusing to issue money orders to European  countries. ;  Trail merchants have sufficient flour  on hand to supply . the town until  Christmas.  Rosslai'd has cancelled its rose carnival which was billed? for ti&xig. 26th  and 27th.  There was only one ease for trial at  the July sitting of the'eounty court at  Revelstoke.  Grand Forks' council hasyoted' the  agricultural association $500 for this  year's fall fairY ?   '      ���������      ,  At Salmo the cutworms continue  bad, many gardens being almost destroyed by them. .  Seven tons of peaches and apricots  every 24 hours will be handled by the  new Penticton cannery.  The Granby smelter at Grand Forks  and tho same company's mines at  Phoonix are reported closed.  Work on the improvements to'Cran-  brook's waterworks system is expected to commence next week. ,  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life Anid Accident.  I- suran-ie  REAL. BSTA-TK. Eta-,  .RAIL ���������?������������������������������������'--  B.C.  klUNEBAI   APT  ifiiNLimL nui  itfoE-ni-F'.)  O-cwrnncATB of Improvemunt.:  Tho Granby Co. smoltor at Hidden  Crook treated $305,000 worth of blister  eoppor between March 1 and Juno 80.  Last wook a party of Fornie mon returning from a fishing trip on a railway speudui- colliecd with a bear in a  tunnel.  In throe days last wook Nakusp  runchors picked and shipped over 2,700  pounds of blueberries���������principally to  Oalgary,  Greonwooil citizen.* aro not losing  heart over the war situation and aro  preparing for tho annual ..fair to oe  held Sopt. 24 and 25.  Tlio provincial government has just  advanced $1,500 to enable Rossiand rebuild Second Avonuo bridge.  The 2 por cont, mining tax which  brought llossland's civic exchequer  $12,000 last yoar Is expected to show a  tfa.OOO In cr cano for 1011.  NOTICE  Dickinson and Buckles'. Mineral  Claims, .situate in the Nelson Mining  Division of ?W������-Pt KqqfeiiMy Dintrict.  Where .looatod i���������On ������h������viiort_-wee.?  slope of Summit Crook about funr'niihs  above tho mont.11 of thn north fork '  TAKE NOTICE th-tl, A H Green,  aotniff uh aftonn for H P 1 ickBon.  Free Miner's Oertifl.atp No. 81370B,  Intend, sixty dny������ fron* tho d������to hereol,  to apply to the Mining Recorder for  Certificates o* Improvemen s, for thn  purponi) of ob aiding down Grants of  tho  above olaims.  And farther tf.l.e notico that action,  undor boo tit >n 85, must bo oummencod  beforo p\w issuance of such Certifionto  of Improvements.  Dated this7th day of July, A. D. 101-1 *  A. H GREEN  CANCELLATION  RESERVE  OF  A. Mirabelli  ������n_   .. ���������.������.._���������������_..        _-.-_.*  ���������    ������_������������-KMr������-r_r������ir - m**aa  Harness  gZcpmrmg  A tSPBOIALTY  Dcjiler  hi    nip-h    class  boots ami Baocs.  Notice Is hereby given that Unreserve established by notico in the  -Iritlnli OohmiblnGiwiotto on Docombot-  27tb, 1007, Ib cancelled in bo far as it  rolat^s to the lands covoron by expired  Timbur Lioonoo No. WiM. Tho saiil  lnnds Imvo boon surveyed into Lot*.  11821,11822, 11823, and 11821. tiroupo 1.  Kootonay Dlnti-lct, and will he oponcd  to entry by pro-cuiptlon at 0 o'olook in  tho forenoon on Monday, September  2lst, 1011. Further information can  obtained at tbe oftlco of tho Govorn-  ������v./Mri*   \ninnt       1)Vf<rt4������    ll    fl *���������\*fi*"0> nil  fc_. *.-^i f    ������������������ .(j ���������   - ������ ��������� ,  '< ���������       ,     '   1 ,      .���������  . , ,,.....,.>  uppl InatioiiH for entry inn-it Im* iniuli-.  ltOBT. A. UMNW-Ott,  Deputy Mlnlstor'of l.Jin.b  I.and 11 Donartrnont.  Vlflonn.  11. a  2Ut.lnlyt 11)11  ;>'*.v  ���������i-..������  ���������r~t'tA  ���������ftSrf  ~m  tii.i.{  .:/.$  %���������;  ',*'  >'11  ������������������fl  ���������fin  Hfi T1TK T.r.VIF.W, CTTESTON, B..G.  REVENUE CUTTER SERVICE  B an     ES       _B -ft  JH-H. JSW _B_#^  How it Came to be Placed Under the  Treasury Department  The  United   States   revenue cutter  service is a military arm of the government attached, to and under the direction  of   ihe   treasury   department. J  The service was organized in 1790 and }  constituted the original naval force of i    the country.    There was at that time"; Some Euron-*aii States Pay Their Law-  no navy, department, and the servic.i m'ak������rs Onlv a Mite  was placed under the treasury depart- maK.rs uniy a rvnte  ment. where it has    remained    ever}     Italy and Spaia are the only Lnro-  since                                                              j pean countries  which offer no inone-  lt. is claimed with the enforcement   tary reward to tliei. members of par   . ,   '-Jl'^icL'.  II 1# O JC  iJLA15  *a  4-  T*  *9  SOLONf. AND SALARIES  ���������Curing"'  Diseases  "What is n cure?" asks the editor  of the l_.on.lon Lancet In reproving  doctors for the loose way In which  they use the word. "Nothing over  gets completely "well" Is an aphorism  of a great medical philosopher.  Only when the cause of a diseased  liament.    Tho    Portuguese legislators  are not remunerated by the state, but! condition has. I een removed, Its effects  of the uavigation and customs laws of  the  United  States,  the assistance  of ������   ��������� ...    ..  vessels in   '���������������*-<���������   **-- wMn,.n��������� ._.?   thev have a -ree nasis for travelling on J neutralized *?������'.! the organism protect-  the sealing  udustro* in\^Vka~the en-i a11 "railways in the country, and their i ed against its activities in the future  -oreenient of the quarantine laws, tho \ constituencies are permitted to pay a j have   we   the  right   to  speak   of  the  .1 f........ r. '���������* f.^. - 0 .3-,_.,>l-.% 4... '"       " " *   "*- "  UCOllU\.tl.ll      UL      U.l.,11.1.  Boating     dangers   to  navigation   and i day's sittiug  sum eqnivalort to 15 shillings for eafch i "cure"  oi the patient, is the editor's  opinion.  immunity conferred by  ���������suftii  numerous other duties appropriate to  its class of vessels. Each winter, by  direction of the president, a number  of the cutters patrol the coast for the  special purp.se of assisting vessels in  distress..  The service co-operates with th.*  navy when, directed by the president  and has so co-operated in every war in  which tlie United States has been tn-  gaged. It is sometimes called the revenue marine _-erviee. but revenue cutter  service is the proper name. There are  forty-three c itters in the service, and  they carry from one to five or six guns  each.  Heart of the Hailstone  If it were not for the countless trl-  lions of dust particles that float separately invisible iu the atmosphere  there could be no raindrops, snow  crystals or iiai-stones. From a perfectly dustless atmosphere the moisture would descend in ceaseless rr.i-_  without drops. The dust particles  serve as nuclei about"which the vapor  gathers. The snow crystals is the  most beautiful creation of tlie aerial  moisture, and the hailstone is the  most extraordinary. The heart of  every hailstone is a tiny atom of dust.  Such an atom, with a little moisture  condensed about it, is the germ from  which may grow a hailstone capabl.  of felling a man or smashing a window. But first it must be caught up  by a current of air and carried to the  level of tbe lofty cirrus clouds, five or  sis or even *������n miles high. Then, continually gro-. ing by fresh accession of  moisture, it begins its first plunge to  the eijrth, spinning t-irough tlie clouds  and Dashing in thc sun like a diamond  bolt shot from a rainbow.  Denmark is another country which !������ 'onre, he -says*, may ho only tenipor-  believes tha* its political gentlemen i ary. "Wher . a diseaso process* is onlv  are ready to xork for almost nothing I limited or -.hut off aiid its further  Members of pai liament there only re- i spread prevented, .vhile the casual  ceive 6 shillings per dav, but they have 1 ageut remains, we should speak of ar-  the peculiar privilege of a free seat iui restYbut not of cure. Where grave  the Royal thettre  in Copenhagen.       i organic  damage  lun     occurred    and  The Norwegian honorable member \ function -lias been restored by vicar-  is thankful for a daily income of 12 i lotus activities we should speak of the  _������������** .* m    - X m ���������       m V. %*-_-__--*_l+������*_A _-%V_ ������-_ Ik   l' *-_-_ W_Tk 2 M    '    _r������ ��������������� _���������__"_ ������V_ *������. _-_ r������ _���������* n  shillings, though he must do. his duty  properly to get it. He loses a day',*,  pay when lie ftikes a day off. Members of the Swiss diet work under the  same threat. If they are absent they  lose salary 7/hich amounts iu their  case to !<_ j.'.iil-injjs a day.  Rouruauia pays her lawmakers a  sovereign por day, and Bulgaria offers  18 shillings, ln the latter country  members living iu the capital have 4  shillings deducte.'. because they have  no train fares to pay and only one  home to keep up.  Hungary treats her statesmen just  half as well as England does, allowing  them JE200 per annum. They have,  however, a liberal a'lowance fer house  rent and can travel first class with  second class tickets.���������London Tit-Bits..  result as ono of .repair'or compensation.  Many mothers have reasons to bless  Mother Graves* "Worm Exterminator,  because it has relieved the little ones  of suffering and made them healthy.  Mexico's Spiked Mountain  One of the most remarkable' go*.-  logkal freaks In Mexico Is a mountain situated en the outskirts of  Pachuca wh'ch" presents the appearance at a distance of being covered  with spikes. The s'des of the mountain nre closely studded with atone  columns or palisades.   These column.?  NEW DEVICE MAKES CLEAR ICE  Airholes and ubaque Cores aro Eiirav  nated  The manufacture of absolutely cleaa?  Ice, free from opaque cores, airhole*  and without th*. use of distilled water,  has been accomplished through tlio  agency of a pump which keeps tho .  are  five  to  twelve   _eet long and  as  freezing water in circulation without  large around as an average man's  body. It is a remarkable uplift of nature which lu.s the appearance, however, of being the handiwork of human  beings. Ona side o. the mountain is  almcst perpendlcula-y and the stone  columns protrude from the surface at  right angles, forming an impressive  picture... pachuca is one of themes,  noted mining district in Mexico, anl  it is said by geologists that this remarkable spiked mountain is. out of  keeping with the remainder of the  formation of the nrneralized region.  The stone is as har������ as flint ?nd has  withstood the elements for ages. The  spikes form a natural battlement that  makes the mountain * appear from a  distance like some ancient fort.  Describing   Love  In "The Desert and Mrs. Ajax,".by  Edward S- iftffat, one of the characters, aa, American girl, thus describes  love:  "Oh, Amy (she says;, isn't it splendid when you love seme one? You just  want to sacrifice���������and give up���������and  work���������and be devoured by fire or  drowned in ice water if it will do any  good.    Sometimes it makes you feel.  iXli,  faU _.__������>������-������..      _*._**-   -..,___. U..-__v;-,_ _���������������,_._  away, your knees get wabbly, and yon  just turn into a cobblestone inside.  And one minute he'3 looking at you in  the most wonderful way, and you feel  as if you were floating on a lovely pink  cloud, oath).? ice cream smothered in  violets, and the next thing you know  something terrible hr.ppens aad every-  thing goes tc ..ioces. and you see that  be doesn't lovo you after all���������and,  oh-h-h!"  Sympathy  Some time ago Brown, who lives in  a suburban burg, rushed into the kitchen where mother- was bossing the  preparation of the evening hash. Iu  one of her father's fists he was holding  his other hand, while a cussy expression was floating over his features.  "Where is that antiseptic salve, Minnie?" he demanded almost roughly.  "That infernal parro. of yours has bitten a chunk oue of my hand!"  ^That's .bat. Jimmy?" exclaimed  little wifey, with a look of great concern. "Do vou mean to say that he  bit a piece j.11 the way out of your  hand?"  "That's what he did," answered  James. "Clean as a whistle. Where*,  did you say that salve was?"  ., "Ob, Jimmy," returned wifey in a  complaining voice, "I do wish yoi  would be more careful. You knov  very well thv bird dealer told me not  to let that parrot taste meat under  any eircu.nst.-_.nces." ��������� New York  Globe.  National  Tastes  in   Pearls  it is estimated b, a writer in the  Paris Revue that a necklace bought  for $100,000 at the end of the nineteenth century might now be expected  to fetch 11,000.000. With the constant  increase of wealth the value of pearls  is likely to continue to increase, and  a good collection may be regarded as  one of the most profitable of investments. The t&ste of different couu-  _tr|es in the. matter of pearls differs.  Some of tlie national predilections are  as follows: England, white pearls; tie  Argentine, slightly colored or cream;  North America, pink; Germany,  white; France, pink or slightly cream.  aerating it. Agitation of the water  is necessary for the production of  transparent t -e, but in the past tais  has been difficult to get without blowing air into ihe containing tank, which  results in the formation of* opaque  centre cores.  Student���������How do you pronounce It,  professor, maxlxe'or macheech?  Old Dryasdust���������Neither, sir, I pronounce it r.ink foolishness and waste  of time.  ECZEMA ON FACE,  SCALP Ai HANDS  Came Off in Scales. Itched Badly.  Had to Tie Hands. Little Watery  Pimples.     Cuticura  Soap   and  Ointment Completely Cured.  -��������� ���������        ���������  l.tOT Davenport lioiul, Toronto, Out.���������-  "M.- eczema first -.tuned whoa I m. a  tin'iy, on my foeo and sculp, lt noomnd dry  and whon I acrutclicd It, 1- camo off In Rc-alca.  It iii:)*-.. very btully nnd 1 won obliged to  havo my lunula tied up oo an to pro von.  _iT..t<'I'iiii. my fuce. Llttlo whlto -watery  Dimples came on my hnn.!n and fneo nnd 1  had to i"tny homo from School for nearly two  wr^'l(M. H einiw.1 my fiiee nnd linndu tr>  Ionic badly. Tho eczema took a very bad  form. upiwiarliiK on uiy faco In llttlo watery  iilciTH no bad that I could hardly bear to ho  ton-lied. My hair boliiK naturally very  Illicit I found to ho Kotihii. thinner and won-  Oeml wJiat could cau,-mi It to fall out.  " My mother tried nnd and  _ix nl, no end of money try Ini* to i*ct me better but it did no ((end. Atlanta friend ree-  iinniK-ndt'd C.'-i't.'ui-.i. .Soup ami Olnimcntnnd  Ur,)    Milriiiu     ti.>. i'     i'.t* ttl. tVAr   .uiiu.. A    \\lu  .'iitleiira Ointment to my faro, he������<) nnd  lutml. n.'d waulmd with tlm Cuticura .. .ap  und the ik'zcitia begun to dlHappear. Hoi >ro  _lx monlln' had pu-������nd J wuh eoinpleU.'y  i-urivd.". (.S'viimI) Mlm CoiiNtanco Jam*,  May UO, ilM.:. i     .  (.iitleiira Hoap and Ointment (W> ao much  for pimple... blaeUheadM, red, roni.li bUIiih,  lti-liliiK, -July m:al|.u. dundnil., dry, thin uud  falllni. t-uir, ehupptvl handa and tihapel-iwi  m.lln, Hi'ii l������ (������ i.I.iwinf rrlmhiiil nol, to iin������  th_m, A -liiidt. NiitlHorinn Miimelmit. t'ull-  ������������������tiru K<>ii|> uml (Mitleuri- Oliit.ini-nt uro -old  liy drii|(i:l������iH und dealerH everyw'iern. I'or  u llbcrul froo uarnplo of ewli, vt'tli :i2-p.  XnMik, iit.Lil p<xiK:uriI to Potter .')rutf It  ������_i*m.Corp.;Jj������pt. 1>.Uo-ioQ.H.B. V        '  ���������������';"-  r     ui..  i.     ,     .,        ,. -in.i���������ii...i������  W   N. L   101B  Keepinp Your Word  The following quotation from De  Morgan's --When Ghost Meets Ghost"  may help a few to see the moral issue  more clearly. Mr. Jerry began feebly,  "You can't do more than keep your  word, Mo." * * * Mo, a fine old  ex-prizeflghter, replies:  "Yes, you carv*. Jerry. You can keep  your meanin'. And you can do more  than that. You can keep to what the  other party thought you meant, when  you know, j know this time. I ain't  in a court o' justice, Jerry, dotlgln'  about, and I know when I'm square by  the feel."  A "Mite"  The difficulties experienced by our  forefathers in trying to reckon money  in very small proportions appear in  in the sixteenth and seventeenth century books of commercial arithmetic.  The original 'mite" seems to have  been a third of a Flemish penny, but  the use of uie word for the widow's  coin of the New Testament made its  regular English meaning half a farthing, and pome old people may remember applying the name to the  short lived nineteenth century coins of  thta value. In those old arithmetic  books "mite" standi, for various values not represented by actual coins,  but obviously used in reckoning. A  work of 1706 makes it one-twelfth of a  penny, two sixteenth century books  one-sixty-fourth of a penny.���������London  Jeake's arithmetic made it as little, as  one-sitxy-fourth of a penny.���������London  Chronicle.  Won-by a NewT-Sat  Rube Waddell was not only the  greatest left hand pitcher in his time,  but the most eccentric. Back in tha  late nineties Tom Loftus, who was the  only man who could handle Rube in  the minors, took change of the Chicago  Nationals at that time aad wanted by  great pitcher. He was authorized by  the club owrers to pay the eccentric  pitcher $3,500 a year, while two otl\ei"  clubs already Tiad offered Rube more.  Loftus wert out to meet the Rube  one afternoon and said to the southpaw, "Come on Eddie, sign this," anl.  presented the contract.  "But, Tom," said Rube, "t can get a  lot more."  "That's a'd right," returned Tom  soothingly. "Just sign this and when  we get to New York f 11 buy you the  best panama hat there is in town."  "That's a go, Tom." replied Eddie,  and he signed the Chicago contract.���������  New York Wot Id.  Her Alibi  Much to the curious Httlo girl's dva������  gust, her. eldest sister and :ber girl  friends had quickly closed the' door  of the back ?pa,T-or before she epuld  wedge her small self ia .among tlKm-.  She waitec* uneasily for - a little  while, then s'-e knocked. YNo -response. .She knocked again. ':Still;<*aa  attention. Her curiositys could .-bar  controlled r.o lenger. "Dodo!" sh������  called in staccato tones, 'as she  knocked once again." "Tain't-me! ifc'e  mamma!" >  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  Played With Fire Balls  For many centuries polo, or chaug-  an, as it was then called, was a favorite pastime with Asiatic rulers. A  contemporary anr.alist records of Ak-  bar, thc greatest of Mogul- emperors,  that "ho plays at Chaugan on dark  nights, tho balls being set oh firo. For  the sake of adding splendor to the  game his majesty has knobs of gold  ond silver fixed to the chaugan sticks,  if ono of theso breaks nny playor that  gets hold of the pieces may keep  thorn."  Good Advice  "Young niuu,' cnid the boss, "como  hither and listen." Ilo nppronchod.  "When you'vo made a mistal.o forgot  it and no on <-o the next Job. Don't  potior around all dny adding a lot of  .lnlBhtiiR touches.''���������Louisville Courier-  Journal.  Gaudy __irds  For gay coloring fie pitta tloncinna-  of Borneo and Sumatra takes the lead  among birds, its feathers being every  color of the rainbow. The bird of  paradise runs it close and is in addition a daint* dancer. One species of  this digs a hole a foot in diameter,  over which it places crossed sticks (as  for-a Scottish sword dance) and  strews leaves and rubbish over them,  thus forming a floor, on which it  dances a pas suel. But the jacana and  ypecaha, both trp .cies of the rail, can  go ono better, for besides being spleu  did* little dancers they provide thoir  own music the while.  Cruel  Kid ness  "What's   the matter,  old  man?"  "Oh, I've had a bit of hard luck,  "Haven't been hit in the ������tock market, I hope?"  "No, a fel'-ow who pretends to be a  friend of mine has a box at the opera  and he has invited ray wife and myself Jro go a_r his guests next Tuesday  evening." Y.  "I shouldn't call that hard luck"  "You would if it made it necesary  for you to buy your wife a new hat,  new golves, new, siUc stockings, new  twelve/ dollar shoes,, a new gown, n  new opera ;loalc and rent a ..taxican  for the nigh.."--Chicago Record.  Didn't Get His Money'������ Worth  "Ikey, vat i* dot book you?re reading?" asked -kcy'i. father.  "About  Chulius  Caesar,   fadder."  "Und wha   business vas be iii?"  "He was a soljer, and ven he toi.  a battle he wired home, "Vehi, viai"  "I bet he wjnt bankrupt���������such extravagance!    Vy. he could send sevett  more words for a quarter."  Whether the corn be of old or new  growth, it must yield to HoUavmy*'*  Corn Cure, tlie simpliest and best curff  offered to the oublic.  Tho Furiec  Greek mythology crontcd Homo fo-  ninlo doltlos who wero nmiposed to in-  habit the lowor regions and visit tho  earth to nvango supposed wrongs and  punrh tlioiv onomios. Ulack shoop  woro Hacrllleod to thom nt night by  the li_.ht of torches, and they woro rop-  ri.uui.tid us horrid looking creatures,  woiiriiiR long liack robos, with snaky  locks, hloodHhot oyos and cKwllko  nails, Sonif-Uinet". thoy had snakes or  tori-lion Jn thoir imlr and carrlorl  s._:oii!..ori >> hU'ki'Ui in their hands,  Tho Cronl:<4 r-illod thoso Imaginary  urealuroH lOrinyos, and tho Romans,  adopting tho sumo Idoa, cnllod thom  furies. Vergil represents thom an willing agents employed by tho hlghnr  gods to stir np mischief, striro and  hatred on lho earth.-��������� Philadelphia  I'roBs.  Life of the Sun  Adopting the well known hypothesis  of Holmholtz, -which attributes the  production of tho^heat emitted by tho  sun to Its contraction, an Idea can bo  formed of the sun'., duration. If ono  gives to th. sun a coofflclon*: of expansion Intermedint. between that of  mercury and thai o? gas one arrlvos  at tho coi-clusion that it has taken 1,-  000,000 to .���������.,000.000 years for tho sun  to contract to Its present radius;   in  Piano Playing  Once Rub-nste.-i said: "Do you  know why piano playing is so diffI  cult? Because it is prone to be either  affected or else.afflicted with mannerisms, and when thes^ two pitfalls are  luckily avoided thon it is liable to be  ���������dry. The Lruth li.s between those  three mischiefs."  Like  Lrawa Like  The'superintendent of a lunatic asylum was drolling round tbe-.sro.unds  a few week3 after his appointment,,  when one of the inmates came up-te  him and, touching his hat, exclaimed1*,  "We all like y-m better than the las*  one, sir."  "Thank, vou" said tbe new official  pleasantly." 'And may I aSk why?"  '"Well," sir," replied the lunatic,  "you see, you are riore like" one of  us." ..     "-ti.,-  -.  "' ���������  Btate of Ohio, <*Ity of Toledo.     (  Lucas County, J      88-  Franfe J. Cheney makes oath that ho  !s senior partner of the Arm of P. J.  Cheney & Co., doing business In tho City  of Toledo, County and State aforesaid,  nnd that said firm will pay the sum of  ONE3 HUNDRED DOLLA-IS for each  and evei*y cat., of Catarrh thnt cannot  bo cui-ed by tho .use of HALL'S CATARRH  CURB.  FRANK   J.   CHENEY.  Sworn to before me nnd subscribed .n  my presence, thin 6th dny of December,  A.D. 3.886. .      .  (Seal) A. W. QLEASON,  Notary   Publlo.  Hall's Catarrh Cure Ib taken Internally and acta il'roclly upon tho blood and  mucous mirfacr-fl of tlio system. Send for  testimonials,  free.  P. J. CHENEY. & CO.. Toledo. O.  Sold  by all  DruffBlstn. 76e.  ��������� -        - ���������-     Wa   "    ���������  Ai- Beds Well  The most essential thing about ������  bed is t'-iat it shou.d be well aired,  says the Dalr.s News.'-The fii*3t r.iing  in the morning when you are ready to  leave your room. th������" covers should b*  drawn well down from the foot of the  bed and left to air for some time ov^*  the  foot-board.  It seems i_n__ecsss-i_*y to __-_._?,/ t^  take the covers off the beds entirely  every day if the mittress is in tw������  parts, as the largest half is-all that  needs to be turned, and this ahould always be kept at the top ot the bed,  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Take"   rlall'i  ���������tlpatlon.  amily Pllla    for    Con-  Tho con.i-8 Taker���������How many ar_  thero In thai* bunch of Portuguese?  Tho Land ndy���������Six. A Portugooso,  n Portv.ganOor and  four Utile  Portu-  particular,   it  would  havo  taken   10,  000 years to contract from Inlliilty to a.  radius twice its pre:ont rudlus.   Final-  goslingH.���������Clilcago Nows.  ly, the sun  will take 200,000,000 years \  to contract from its present radius  to half that r ..dins, and ovon thon Ub  tempera lure nt tlio surface will bo  3,000 dogro-.i-..���������St-lontlllc Ainorloun,  In advci'fllly It Is easy to dosplso  llfo. Tho true b������nvo man Is he who  can endure'to bo miserable���������Martial  The Poln': of View  "You sung (iff  lliu key!" oM-lulinol  tho musical nlroctor reproach fully,  "Sir!" rop'led tho younrr btit haughty soprano. "Wliti. you moan to say Is  that your orcliontru occasionally fallod  to harmonize with my volco."���������Kx-  cluinge.  "Why don't you brush your hair?"  linked tho man of tho hoy with tho  frowsy bond  "Ain't, got no briiNh.''  'Why don't you uno    your   fnther's  brush';"  "Ilo ain't got no briii.li."  .NO        I-1 llllll. IVHj ll.ltiU  L        |Ut        |i  l,...,,.l, IM  Near Fatality  "An' you woro nt MacDouguru last  iiichl?    Whai   kind  o' iii;:1ju ���������������': hi.-?"  "Loobrul wl' hlti whisky, but the  quality o' U'h that liiilcol'renl I vcrra  near loft Homo,'���������l-xcliungo.  Complacent  "How doos your cook tako It. whon  you go Into tlio kitchen und tell bor  how to do things?"  Mrs. Wyo���������"Oh, sho doesn't mind."  ���������Boston Transcript.  Jock���������Yoj'vo won the Urst prize In  tho raffle,    nd yot yo'ro miserable.  Handy���������Yoh: It. worn Jlsl. mil luck,  buynur two tickets whon ono wad ha'  done. It woro Jlst a Hiixponco wasted.  ���������Ti.-I.ltn.  old  A Tioubletome Mirror  "Mumnm," suit!   Flosslo, "this  looking ghiBS Ihu'*. any good."  "Why, whnt.'n tho matter with It,  dnar?" askod hor mother.  "Fvory llmo i try to look In It." explained Kloislo, "my faco gets iu the  way."  Wnlttier'o Visitor  Pilgrims used to visit Whit-tier continually. A typical one came fro_a  Missouri. Though told that "Whittle-'  had a headae'rve, he forced his waf;  Into the poet's study where he declared that he aJored al'. Whlttler's works,  which he know almost by heart. Ha  asked Whitt.er to write bis name several hundred times on a largo sheet  of foolscap, so that he could cut out  and distribute the autO-_vapliB among  his Missouri friends. In fact. It was all  the poot cou'd do to koop tho enthusiastic Misso'.rlan from clipping all the  buttons from his coat an souvenirs.  "And all the time'*���������so Whittle*  would ond the anecdote phatheticalli*  ���������"all the time ho culled me Whlto-  taker."���������Excl ango.  "What is the difference botwoon  tlrmnoss and obstinacy?" uakod ���������  young lady of hor fiance.  "Firmness" was hia gallant reply,  "Ib a noble clu-ractovistlc of womon;  obstlnnncy Is ., lamentable defect ia  mon."  Dlucbedlenoe  "Ho kissed me und I told him not  to tell of It"  "And what CM bo do?"  "Why, It wasn't two minutes be fur*  ho ropoatod It.'  ' Was it a bad accident?"  "Well, I wuh knocked Hpoochels������,  and my wh. ol was knocked spok**  loss."-��������� Chrlsi Ian Register.  I    "Ain't got, no hnlr."  Dlis-.troua Climax  Mary--Lou. novor did bring uio i__i,v  luck, mum.  Mrs. Hmltb���������Roally, I fall to hoc  how that can concern mo, Mary.  i>ml'J--iM'i |i|Ut>i-U, Itiuui, Uil������> IUIW  ���������������<���������..   ������,^r>lr/>������   t'������������  _l������ifiirt  rif  Viwim    ���������������'>hm������  ���������JlMlf.*'.  Ornna Bc������kets '  To restore tho Cragranco of basket-i  mado from oweot acontod groso, aftor  thoy havo apparently loot lt, plnngo  thom into hoiliiiK wtr.tcr, removing  thom almoitl Instuntly.  Oernlil tin carV��������� Yos, I'vo Just dono  ���������ir> mllcu on o gallon.  Tramp--Lucky covo! An' I vo just  'ml tor do tin mllos ov* a pint!���������London  Opinion.  Aftor a man grown older und gets  settled down, .ho krowletlRo that he  isn't missing much down town Is ���������  groat factor toward kooplng htm at  homo at. nlg'it  "I rtiippofie. mills, you aro drcaiuliiK  ol   npi IllHi  ������</"ii.   ....... ������,.,-.,.,  ,11   .,-r  . #���������    ml, I,    tm.  so gr<<!ii!' ��������� HltnMlc.lNHlmus.  F  wm ������������������____.   ���������____.  Wm.    mm    hi  All ChrlrdliuiH Hhould read our pitmpH-  Ictn on:  , "Where  ur*  tho  d*ad."  '���������Whnt l������   h-* soul?"  "How Joiuti Preached to the Spirit*  In PrUon."  "The   Rich   Man   In   H-.ll."  ���������-Thlevun  in  P-iradl-K)."  All Heilptuie,liy explained.  Tho above *."lli bo unit fi-en'pout pnl������  en veqvie������t.  OU       ���������*,ft   '*,',,   "^nd    1ho    above   flv������  \m^m\, |u.mpl)'otn und our npoola. booklet (78 -.niKOH) rn "What tiny tb������ Horlp*  turei. nbont II..ll." all pattt putdi on i**  eflnr   nt  10   *.|R!MTft.  fnf<>maH������nil   BiMr*  Studrnl'*-   AttArialinw  ftO ALLOWAV /<"B., WINNIPCO, fvlANU,  0 **.-VrV.-Ji'-w.'Ak..v'  w������_i_v*AAMW^������-VU.^-(.,.Vsi,W,.'.'MWJ^_-������**.������i'j,V������'fe*^A^ 1<  *y  THE REVIEW. CRESTON. B. C.  Tbe "OMEGA  word ia watct  .he; first watch is  jr-j-1.10 __h*v������_j;  ,      _,  ivS YGf-GE ST. TO&ONT������  Diamond Importers.  HANDLING   BAGGAGE  all jewelers  M?IOH_f_NG!.ISCQ,  ���������I UMITE1>  ENGiNEERS & BOILERMAKERS  A System That Simplifies Matters for  tho Railroad  Men  Like most other mysteries, that of  handling the thousands of pieces of  luggage that .come to a great railroad  station has a simple solution. It seems  to the layman that there must be confusion when incoming trains. dump  hundreds.of trunks and-hand bags into the baggagv rooms for distribution  to all quarters of the city. System,  which has 'como to play an important  part in all business nowadays, has  made baggage handling a rather simple  matter for the railroads. It is the  use of a key number that does the  trick.  Thavelers* havo noticed that their  check numbers run into six figures, if  ..-.ov   ������.������������ ty . r . t-mr.-t inn    i-r,   rlVo   fl_nro(a   fin  ���������.~0      Xf~0      _<._*.-.-___>__     ..*-     _--V     ._c>-.*v^    .....  their checks at all. It is the third of  these units, counting back from the  final number, that is the-key to the  whole system of dstribution. The ex-,  pressman who handles the baggage for  its home distribution hands into the  baggage agent his mass of collected  checks, all sorted on that basis, and  the baggage handlers hustle the stuff  out with very little delay.  ' Suppose h>j has only a few checks  from an incoming local train. They  may read 384741, 384301, 384599, 384,-  735, 384812, 384487, 384622, 384256, 384.-  739, 384747, 384056 and 384123. In each  MAKES. PERFECT BREAD  .  FRANCE  IM  SOUTH   AMERICA  Its Influence in the Metling Pot of the  Latin Races-  South America is the melting pot of  the Latin races, and the French influence now seems to predominate over  that of Spain. Italy is. well represented, .especially ii -strong Argentina.  Brazil seems to he the most polyglot  of them all, for here the native Portu-   ... tf.  ������>_--T_>1_        Jf-  .-\t...m'lf.ft  ���������  .������__*���������     _-_-.-.  _-4___������,-,3Ul       XXI0U .   XfXXXJ  Spanish and French and English, but a  great deal of German. In the south o������  Br_.s._r90 per centr of the people speak  German, and Portuguese is not always  enforced as the language even of the  public schools.  The laTge German colonies ljere do  not affiliate with these people as they  do with the Anglo-Saxon brothers of  the north. They live to themselves,  they retain their* own language and  customs. In Chile, where there are  many English, ioo, the Germans direct  the education of the country. Buenos  Ayres is close to this Germanic group  case the first three figures are identi-l in Southern Brazil and feels its i%flu  cal-���������384.    The  first variation begins 1 ence, though    Argentina    seems   the  Engines of all kinds, Boilers of all  kinds, plumbing Machinery,  Tajiks, Heavy Plate Work, etc.���������  tiWyite for prices.  ���������>  ;i4 STRACHAN AVE.,  A  CANADA  s  XJT?Q  In Ibss than two years it will  be unlawful to buy or use  ? poisonous white phos-  r I ..���������������������������."  ?    phorous  matches  Everybody   should   begin  ���������*;        now to use    ���������������������������  EDDfSNON POISONOUS  fSESQOr MATCHES  ?���������.��������� ���������   ���������     ���������  . .-���������������������������*  ati-$i ffiuuT ensure safety in  ti.< ihe home  ,    *.      .  with the fouith, or hdhdreds, unit. By  means of this unit he. separates his  checks���������all the 7's in one bunch, all  the 5's in another, and so on.   .  In the baggage room the trunks and  bags are distributed as soon as received in ten apartments, each bearing a  unit number, from 0 to 9. That ^number invariably represents the hundreds unit of the claimant's check. The  trunk with a 384543 check would go to  the same ccm-.artment as one numbered 3855*43 Or 383543 or 12543 or  987543. The figure 5 is the key figure, with the result that there is never  any confusion or trouble in. locating  the baggage desired. It would be in  the compartment numbered. 5.  This simple plan solves the mystery  as to the^prompt location of a piece of  hand baggage when a passenger rolls  up to the baggage room door in a taxi  to get the pioce of luggage he has. had  checked and has to wait but a moment  to obtain it. It is a very simple solution of the trouble that a few years  ago annoyed all travellers who had to  wait for baggage to be transferred  ��������� from one terminal io another in their  j own conveyances.  most unified and progressive of the  republics in point of -literary expression and culture.     .  French influence also is felt in Brazil. Rio de Janeiro itself was founded  as a refuge for French Huguenots  though they were afterward driven  back.-_T������ P^ris^today one hears that a  youth is toi'emigrate to America, but  probably it is to Rio that he is going.  There are many French immigrants,  and Frenc_ris required In most of the  schools and is next to the native  tongue in importance #in Northern  Brazil; Formerly-in Brazil Spanish or  German alwaysv came next to French,  but it is said that some of the. states  now-require' English as the third language'and: that Brazilians are proud of  their English.  A man wearing a worried look went  into a shop which advertised a patent  slug exterminator, and asked for a  hundredweight. The amazed assistant  clamly said:  "Certainly sir; but that quantity  would he sufficient to destroy all the  slugs in Survey."  "I know that,'' was the reply; "they  are all in my garden."  Indigestion  and Headaches  FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS  IlyoQ.Ml'OUTOf SORTS-'ROM OOWN' 'OOT the BLUES'  ������0������r������*_ from KIDMBY.H-.ADD.-.--, Nt-ltVOUSDISI.A9KS,  CHRONIC U*KAKNB3S,ULCB(IS.SK1 M KlturTIONS.I*������.*--.  write (sr VftKB CLOTIi UfiiUMD .IKWCAI. book on  theaa dlac-L-ea anil WONDKRFOCV CURES effected by  THBNBWFIteP-OH RCMEbY. N-1 !*.-_��������� N.������  TlaliaD -FW C__>l sT\ _R_I "nd decide fnr  I Tni_B������l������#%D^IVia'fV)'ni,r_elf Ifttis  ahei-eraedsr.orVOUlioWNal'm.nt.. Absolutely PRBSt  No'follow up drcalara. No obli-alloas. Ult, LKCl.RrtC  MRU.CO.tlAVKmiTOCKKD.UAKIHtiTKAD LONDON,ENO  wtwMt to raovB tiibkm-ion wim. cur* vou.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������I have used MINARD'S  LINIMENT on my vessel and in my  family for years, and for the every  day ills and accidents of life I consider it has no equal.  I would not start on a voyage without it, if it cost a dollar a bottle.  CAPT.  F. R. DESJARDIN,  Sclir. "Storke,"St. Andre, Kataouraska.  Arising From Constipation, Cured and  Regular 'Habits  Established by  Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.      "  In the western provinces, where so  many thousands live far from doctors  and drug stores, very   many rely on  Dr. Chase's medicines    to    cure disease and maintain health and strength.  Thls~letter gives some idea of what  perfect  control  Dr.   Chase's  Kidney-  Liver Pills exert over the most common ills of life.  Mrs. H. K. Hewer, farmer's wife,  Eastburg, Alta., writes: "For about  tea years I suffered from constipation, indigestion, headache, and languid feelings. Treatment from two  or three doctors, afforded only temporary, relief, so I, turned to Dr.  Chase's Kldr.ey-L.ver Pills, and with  most satisfactory results. Headaches  have disappeared, regular habits established and general health very  much batter. Both my husband and  I can speak highly of Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills, as we have both  been greatly Benefitted by them." One  pill a dose, 85c v. box, 5 for $1.00*. all  dealers, or Edmonson, Bates & Co..  Limited, Toronto.  The Revenge of Neglected Things  We may aa well face the fact that so  16ng ss we and our children are at  large in a community, we shall be in  danger --from, all the evils that are  also at large in that community, and.  though we may be able to exclude  from our homes,.the moth, the house,  fly, the agent g,nd the burglar, we cannot exclude germs. They ride in on  the trails of bu?* gowns, they are  tracked in on bur shoes. They come in  food and drink, in washes, in clothing,  in wares. They come by mesengers  and carriers and .servants, as do, the  influences of evil." :"....-  "We need not go to the slums if we  do not 'Wish. They will come to us,  and* wreaking upon us the Revenge of  Neglected Things, they will avenge  the poor.  Yet it is not vengeance the poor are  wanting. TIr_ey only want help, and  they do not dream how much we could  give them, besides alms. They stand  afar off, and look at us, beseeching  too timid tb knock at our forbidding  portals. But the "White Death, who  has been their bed-fellow, is not abashed by any grpndeur, or stopped by any  bar. He comes straight from the filthy  hovel to our homes, and peers in upon  us through the windows, while we"  feast and laugh. Ho pushes open the  door, and strides in, and sitting "Sown  at our very fireside, looks into the  faces of our best beloved, so that they  cry out and die!  The revenge of the t slums falls not  only upon the individual, but upon the  city, in all its interests and activities.  It falls upon the city in losses of"  lives and money, taxes paid for pauperism, for crime, for the cost of disease.  It falls upon the city organizations  that ignore tho sldths, by-the light of  their" very ugliness and meanness,  which frightens renters and buyers  froni the neighborhood, and injures all  adjacent property.  It falls upon them, too, by breeding  a class of citizens that are -a dead  ���������weight to civic progress.  It falls, upon the business interests  by ki!_ing?or weakening valuable work-  1 ing men, whose loss is felt in traffic,  , trade and manufacture.  It falls upon the churches^by raising up those who defeat and defy  them, by lowering the whole moral  tone of the community, and increasing  the resistance^to the powers of good.  These are the ways in. which we are  scourged by the slums', and until "we j  learn our lesson, We must continue to  suffer as well as the poor.���������Albion  Fellows? Bac_.n in The Survey.  ^atio-a  Vanishes  rorever  Prompt ReKef---P^  CARTER'S UTTLE  UVER PILLSnever  fail.   Purely vegetable���������-act sii-dy .titi  but (gently oa 7  the liver.  Stop after  dinner  dis-rets���������,  cureindi  gesJioji���������UHjHGve the comoleMoa-���������brigl-teii  the eyes. Smell Pill, Small Dote, Smalt Price,  Genuine must bear Signature  Ztfrxm&gg,.  X. Bed  !_��������������������������� SlmolKttoB  GOLD WATCH FREE.I  A. atralght-arwud seaerots-  offer . -ton . an established  firm. Wa cm tiring away  -Watches to -h_____i<_������ erf  seopla all over th*  world ea ������ hoc*  advertisement. Now  la roar ebaiiee to  obtain one. Wilt*  -toir, eneloslae SS  ' ~nt. for ono of onr  -__lilo___l_ -.adtaB*  Long Qnardi. or  Gents' Albctti. sent  earrlacs paid to wear  with tlio watch, wh'__.  vrlU be _lT_n Flea  (t-Mo -.T-tehea era  euaianteod fl*>e rests).  _honld yoa take ad-  ���������nuitasa ot oo* marral-  leas titter. We expect yon to tell yon frlaoda  kboat tu and show them the beantUol watch.  Don't think this oSar too good to he tree, but aand  3B ceata to-day end sain m _rrae Wat-b. Ton  mm be a-uxed.���������WJEXIAMS ft IXOTD, Whotowla  JbwoUot* CD-Pt.ll*-.������. CorawallU BodB. loaion, H������  _Bojlaod.    :    . r  '9-H,***  _. ���������������*���������������������������-  LOSSES   SURELY PREVENTED  hr Gutter". Olaoktea Pills. Low-  priced. freeh. reliable; preferred hy  western stockmen because they pre-  teat where etttsr vaeolnai fall.  Writ* for booklet and testimonials.  '������������������dose ������ka*. BlMklsi Pllli 91.00  DO-dow pkoe. M-trktea Plllt  4.00  yte any Inientor. but Cutter's best.  Cutter products ts due to over 15  vaeelnat and terum* eitly.   .     _.' unobtainable, order direct.    ���������  UTTCIt  tAOOnATORV,  Otrtoley,  California.  -L_-.E-.V_fi-  Lltar..ry Noto  Some mon nover think of road Ing a  book \intll tlioy run across It under a  lot of rubbleh whon tlio wlfo is paclc-  Jng up to move.  ^*mmsmm������m^mm***mmmmmmi in 1   ��������������������������� 1    I  Flrot Maid���������That rich young follor  that'* courtin* Miss Kthol is awful  stlnisy.  Bocouci JDitto���������What niulcos you  think* floT      1  Flrot -Why, I hoard him any to her:  "A ptjnny for your thoughts," and he  a millionaire, mind you.  ___-a_---____l S0M.OM mmi " r7~-���������'* 'm "-���������"���������-  KIDNEY J  /,   PILL S ^:i\  It Was Lincoln's Knife  Lincoln was always ready to join in  a laugh at his owii expense and usod  to tell the following story with Intense  enjoyment: "In the day^whon, I used  to be on the circuit I was accosted iu  the cars by a stranger, who said, Excuse me, sir, but I have an article in  my possession which belongs to you.'  'How is thai?' I asked, considerably  astonished. The stranger took a jack-  knife1 from his pocket. 'This knife,  snld he, 'was pV.ced In my. hands somo  years ago wtlh tho injunction that I  was to ke<.p it until I found a man  uglier than myself. I havo carried It  from tm t tluii to this. Allow me to  say, sir, that I think you aro fairly  ontltlod to tho property.'"*'���������"Everyday Llfo of Abraham Lincoln.  Safety en the Farm  Safety on the farm is as important  as anywhere else. Many accidents  Jare caused by the careless handling  of machinery or by lack of proper in  spection before machines are put into commission.. ���������"  If an employer shows his interest  in the supp.ying of safety appliances  and ih the education of his employees  in the taking of precautions to prevent  accidents, it will not be long before  definite results will be apparent all  along the line of help **from superintendent to apprentice.  To be consistent, the man who sits  back and expects that nature will replace the burned forest might also expect the supply men and the mer-  chanics to replace, free of cost, that  which they had supplied or produced  and which, through carelessness, had  been destroyed by fire.  Highest grade beans kept whole  and mealy by perfect baking,  .. retaining their full strength.  Flavored with delicious sauces.  They have no equed. .  Diplomacy '���������  "You pors'-indod your husband to  join  a gloo  dub?"  "Yos," nnsworod Mrs. Biggins;  "when he starts to slug at homo I cau  now adv.uu liliu nol lc Uro his voice,  nnd whon ho slngH in tho club.I can't  honr him,"  Greatest Song Writers  The Immortal quartette of sone;  writers are Goethe, Heine, Burns and  Boranger. of the four Burns is by far  the most popular. Gootho was et  heatr an "Olympian" nnd in all things  a critic; Heine was in his deepest soul  a pessimist nnd cynic; Beranger,  while much more human, was a little  bit too critical, while Burns, democratic to the core and of Immense sympathy, throw himself into tho common humau lief of tho world with a  whole heart and wroto tho songs that  will llvo and bo lovod while humanity  onduros.���������New York American.  Proof  She���������I don't think you lovo me as  much as you u.od to do!  Ho���������What niakoB you think tlmt,  doarost?  She���������You are not liulf so foolish as  you  iii'i-d to be  Needed Airing  "What's tho mattor with you?" do-  maudod Borom hotly. "I've got a right  to nir ray opinions, haven't 1?"  "Oh, of course," replied Brightly.  '���������They're so stnlo and musty thoy cor-  talnly nood .somothlng of that sort."���������  Philadelphia ITohh.  Irftornal purasitos in the shape of  worms ln tho stomach nnd bowels of  children Bap tho> vitality and retard  physical development. Thoy keep tho  child in a constant stat. of unrest and,  If not attended to, endanger llfo. lho  child can ho spared much suffering  nnd the.mother much nnxloty by the.  host worm remedy that can bo got,  Miller's Worm Powdors, which aro  euro doath to worms In any shapo.  Could Hnrdly Live for Asthma.  Writes one man who after years of  suffering has found complete relief  through Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy.. Now ho knowshow needless  has been Ms suffering. This matchless  remedy gives sure" help* to all afflicted  with asthma Inhaled as smoke or  vapor it brings the help so long need  od. Every dealer has It or can get  It for you from his wholesaler.  Weight of a Gallon of Milk  "What is the standard weight for  sweet milk?"  A quart of milk weighs 2.153 pounds  and a gallon 8.612 pounds, or a quart.  2.1F> pounds and a gallon 8.0 pounds.  It is understood that the temperature  of the milk and the relative proportions of the butter fat and solids not  butter fat cause the weight of milk to  vary, but the weights stated above are  those generally ��������� used.���������-Progressive  Farmer.  The.^Facile Mexican  In the opening paragraph ot one of  his best stories Kipling wrote: ''Lei it  be clearly understood that, the Russian  is a delightful person till he tacks his  shirt in. As an oriental he is charming. It is only when ho Insists on .being treated as the most easterly of  western peoples that he becomes a  radical anorialy; extremely difficult  to handle. The host \ never knows  which side of his nature is going to  turn up next " There is a somewhat  similar difficulty with the Mexican.  He can be charming, but one never  knows whether he is the most northern southerrer or the most southern  northerner, and ho can change froni.  one to the other with a facility that i'jjr  almost genius.���������Philadelphia Ledger. "^V-  "Hips are coming in again^'  "Hurray!     Now  mother  can  com*  back from Europo."���������Judge. t  CONGENIAL WARK  And Strength to PWm It  An TfliiBllsh tourist was recently  spending a holldny In Soothu-d whon  ho mot nn old native. Tho tourist  asked the man how old ho was.  "I am 100," said tho man.  "I rather doubt that you will soo aii'  othor j()0," taltl tlio tourist.  "Aa dlnna kon, mon," oald tho old  man, "Aa'ra atrongor the noo than  when I t-tiirt.*.'! t.hr* flrr-t 100!"  Dr. I.yniuii Abbott, tho antl-suffra-  ������.���������;..������*, Huld al un antl tiuffragc tea lu  N"vv York:  "Thoy call woman tho wonk(*r box.  Yet I iiavo la-own moro   than    ono  ������ *��������� ���������. M������ -J        .. I  >tUM*f>-At       _W       H1"**'*       ���������������*>      ������������������-.���������.-���������   .*        it   ���������������*      Wft������*������  *>**0   I  hl������i \if.   nnd br**nlr It nftor bin donth." I  Regularity-���������t   of the bowel������ is an absolute necessity for good health. Unless the  waste matter from the food which  collects there is got rid of nt lease  once a day, it decays and poisons tha  whole body, causinu biliousness, indigent ion and sick headaches.   Salts  UUU   Utillt    *lm*"l *v4*t' .*'*** *���������������,'���������  -"'  irritate the delicate lining* of the  bowels. Dr. Morse's Indian Root  Pills���������entirely vegetable ���������regulate  the bowels effectively without weakening, sickening or griping.   Use  ���������oa <k <_-_..-_.__._.��������� ���������. tS  The Novelist Rebuked  The late Goorgo Alfred Townsond  (Gath) was lunching in New York  ono day whon a novelist, of tho roallst-  posslmlst school began to growl about  marriage.  Gulping h'.s drink and bolting his  boiled boof nnd cabbage, tho novelist  ln a long harangue proved conclusively Ihul auu-iu>������<* wa_i a failure.  Whon ho had llnlohod Gath gazoil  at him mildly and said:  "I toll you whul it la, Ed.���������when a  man thinks mnrrlagn Ih a fadum It's  protty blani-d certain that his wlfo  thinku so too."  "JJiUn't 1 It'll you Iht- k.M  Um.-. ;you  wero horo," tnld tho maglstratn stonily to tho prlsonor who had been cclo-.  bratlng not wisely but too well, "that J  I novor wanted you to como before mo.  again?"  "Yos, sir,' ropllnd tho prlsonor, "hut  I couldn't, mnko tlio pollcomuii bollovo  It."-���������London Opinion.  "My work,' remarked tho bahl-hoad-  cd i!cr.t!::t, "In rn rnii..-*" thnt wr  patlenlH often full iiHloap in tlio chair  whllo I nm oporatlng."  "Huh, that's nothing," retorted bin  rival. "My patltMits nearly all Insist  ou haviiiK lli-di" 'H-'tiiri;.' tuUcii whllo  ni-ilor to  r-nt'-h   th-*  A person in .food hoalth is likely to  have a gcn'.al disposition, ambition  and enjoy work.  On the other* hand, If tlie digestive  organs have boon upset by wrong  food, work becomes drudgory.  "Until recently," writes a western  girl, "I was n railroad stenographer,  which moans full work ovory day.  "Llko many othor girls alone In u  large city, I Mvod nt a boarding houso.  For breakfast it was mush, greasy  moat, soggy cakes, black coffoo, etc.  "Aftor a :..w months of this diet I  used to fool. sloopy and heavy in tho  mornings. My work Boomoti'ir. torrlblo  offort, and I thought tho work was to  blame���������too arduous.  "At hoinu 1 hud huui'd my lather  spoak of a young follow who went long  dlis-aneca-* in the cold on Gr.ipe-Nut3  nnd croaln and nothing moro for breakfast.  "l concluded If It would tide, lil in  ovor a morning's heavy worlc, It might  holp mo, so on my way homo one night;  I bought a pnekngo and noxt morning  I had Grapo-Nuts and milk for break-  fa:*,t.  "I stuck to Grapo-Nuts, and in loss  than two wookti I noticed improvement. I romombor I lined to wulk tho  Iii blocks to biiHliios.* und know how  good It was ;. Imply to llvo.  "As lo uiy work���������woll, did you ovor  fool tho delight of having congenial  worlc and tho strength to perform ll.V  Thul's how I folt. I truly bollovo  there's llfo and vigor In ovcry grain of  f ini ������> '<r-N-.it h."  Namo ������lv.-n byv*'*&aiiadlan PoHlum  C.o.. Wlndflo.% Out. Road "Tho Road to  Wollvlllo," in pkKft. "Thore'H 11 l������*vi-  son."  Ever read the above letterT A new  one appears from time to time.    They  W  N. U. 101B  I ��������� Wualilngtoti  Star.  llndian  ������voo*  _rMjiA-������  f   n*frt   nt   x������m������-lr    In  | oxprosslon or delight, on thoir fucoH.' |are genuine, f-ue, una tull 01  huh  \ Ill-IUIH. |'    "  f   ������.  ���������������������������-��������� V  T:-'l  rm  fi.l-.inrtVii "i .'Til' r-s77aisf.i..rr,il-.������n7rvl.'ir,.i^'T_---������irr*r.  imtMtmimtmmt������ip..mm.0n *- ^!^,^w*iy^-S"*-i,*'i*i^tl������i^^  >i^mWw..i>^-*-i.^ '*i������fei>iiC*Mlfa*ft WY*V     "   -������������������'���������''���������:   .     "'   7  ���������____������"**r:7aj-7' -���������   ' - -    "'"' " ���������'' "im'm'mm*^*m***mmmmMmi*s*m**0mimfm .   i i- >^ri?_S!5sSij3f'5|^^  '������'.-t lu i.i....  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  7%N9 RBW&FSliiQ ^&MFm&B*!!(B&  Comprising 125 Acres  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  APPLE TREES  PenchBS  \ Plums '���������-.������*���������. r  -^ ���������*������-���������-w***8���������*"*^   Qherrt������&  ailAR^iiTEEP MOg^E OROW&l  Cellared-���������R oots in earth, no danger of winter killing  "We can hold your trade."  Established I900t.y the HON. MAR TO P. BURRELL  Rflinister of Agriculture  i ALL STOCK DELIVERED TO YOUR RANCH AT CATALOGUE PRICE8  | For Catalogue and Price list, write to���������  FRANK V. STAPLE  , Agent. Erickson, B. C.  mVmmmaM  sS-S-Sssfflte-S*-'.  The  Creston Mercantile Co.  Limited  OH-OH  We have this week opened  up a large shipment of  Board of Trade Meeting  oods  Including Dress Goods in  Lawns, Linons' Nainsooks,  Serees. TweedsYEtc.  Also  Hosiery for Men,  Women and Children  A Specialty with us are Gaiateas  Denims, Shirtings, Etc., for  Rough Wear  WsMSs*mWS*mWsms^ssmsmm1**swssam***ss*WUm*B  The  reston Mercantile Co.  Limited  Rural mail delivery to Canyon City,  a flag station between Duck Creek and  Creston, pound district boundaries,  and .other matters were to the fore at  the August - meeting of tbe Creston  board.of trade, which was held Tuesday night.  President Reid occupied the 'chair,  supported by Secretary Henderson,  and a fairly, representative turnout of  members. ^  After adopting the minutes, of the  'July mooting the correspondence received since last meeting''virus, redd.  There was a letter from a jeweler at  Herbert, Sask., enquiring if there was  an opening in Creston in that line of  business, also a co_nuHi.._oatic>it from a  Vancouver gentleman re tho value of  some property he is interested in here,,  Tho secretary of the Western Canada  Irrigation.---Congi-eas? which convenes  at Pontictoii this mouth, invites all the  members of the Creston board to come  to the convention. There was a similar invitation from Grand Forks for a  record attendance at the convention of  the Associated Boards of Trade at the  Fulls next month.  There was also correspondence from  the C.P.R. and the railway commission concerning the board's request  that, a flag station be established midway betweon Duck Creek and Creston.  The railway had investigated the matter quite thoroughly and for two reasons could not comply with tbe petition. First, the suggested site for the  station was not a desirable one from  an operating standpoint, and secondly  only during the busy fruit season  would there be sufficient business to  warrant establishing a stop. They  could do nothing this year, but the  the matter would have . their serious  consideration for 1915.  Rural mail delivery from Creston  through the Canyon City district was  'discussed but no  definite actioiiAvas  -ken.  sThe feature of the meeting was the  discussion regarding the boundaries of  the pound district." At a previous  meeting an area which included practically the whole district, -excepting  the mountains and .flats, had been  agreed upon and the minister of agriculture had been petitioned to set it  apart. Since .then it had been learned  there vvas considerable objection to so  much territory'. being thus ? set aside*  After discussing the' question from all  angles a committee of Messrs. Gibbs,  Speers and Henderson were appointed  to go into the matter aud report at the  next meeting. It was suggested that  h district which embraced the territory half a mile in every direction  with the postoffico as a centre would  be found unobjectionable by all parties  interested.  There will be an emergency meeting  of the board next Tuesday evening for  the purpose of drafting the resolutions  the. Creston board wish to submit for  consideration at the convention of the  Associated Boards of Trade at Grand  Forks in September. A good turnout  is asked for at this special meeting  which will commence at 8.30 prompt.  __������_���������  ������WM"Y!'LJ_I  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINIG REGULATIONS  Ooal niiniuR rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al'iorta  fho Yukon Territory, tho North woBt  Territories and In a portion of tbe Province of British Colnmbia, may beloasod  for a term of twenty-one years nt  au nun aai rentiil of $1 nn aero. Not ,  moro than 2,500 acres will bo leased to  ono applicant.  Application for a lease mnst bo made  by tho applicant in person to tho Agont  ot Sob-Agent of tho distriot in wbloh  .ho rights applied for aro sltnatod.  In survoyod territory tho land must  lie described by sections, or legal nub-  divisions of sections, nnd in utisurvoyod  territory tho tract applied for nhi-11 Im.  U-iiked ont by tho applioant himself.  Each application must bo accompanied  by a fee of $f> wuioh will be rofuudod it  fho rights applied for nro not available  but not otherwise. A royalty shall bo  paid on tho morohi-iUublu output of thu  mino at tlio rato of live cents por ton.  Tho person oporating tho mine shall  i amit.h tbo Ageut with r.vmii returns  uooountliiK for tho full quantity of mer-  i-iii..ili.l������U- ixM-1 i-iiiii--������.. ..iid pav lliu loyalty thereon. If the ooal mining rights  ure not bolng oporuted, suoh returns  ->boold bo fnrnlHhed at leant onco a yoar  The lease will include tho ooal mining rights only, bnt tho JoHHoe may ha  -.ermltted to purohaHo whatever avail-  ub'e snrface rightH mny bit cnniildorou  nflceaaarj for tlio working of tho miuo  ,.t tho iuU of $10 an aore.  For foil information appllontion nhould  lift mmlii tn I tin M������-",'--,������������-*-������' ���������������������' th.*. !.*cj>.':rt  un-nt of the Interior, Ottawa, or to nny  \l-<riit. or Hub-A if*.nt. of Ontnliimii TnuidH  VV. W. UOltY,  l>uj>iity J-finlttttu of ll-ri) luioiioi,  ������ i s.  .........*'....,...      ^. \, ......v.^,Ilk*      III  i inn nrlvr-rti'i.-mfwit   w-llt nut  J>-������ m������M fur  CATHOLIC CHURCH  Maes 10:80  Benediction 7;80  Every flrst Sunday of the month.  Father John O. M. I.  DUCK CREEK NEWS  MUL ACT  (FormF.)  CEimflOATK   OF IlMl-nOVlCMKNTft  NOT 101.  Blue Bird, Lust Chance, nod Mny  -l.-woi Mineral   (ji-iimt.,  situate in tho  Nolson Mining Division of Went Kootonay District  Where located: ��������� Ou ouo of tbe north  forks of Summit ( reek noar tlu- Bay-  onno Mine.  TAKB NOTICE thnt I, A. II. G_������ci..  uvthiv at. t-g������ut i'or 'i'bomuH MoiaUi V,  M. O. No. 75671B nnd William Qosnell.  Free Minor's OortMcfitc* No. 747801$,  intend, sixty days from tho dato hereof,  to npply to tho Mining Benordor for  Oerliflout.iM of Iii-provt-mou.-, for Iho  purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of  the above .-lalnm,  And further tiuto notico Unit sotlon,  under -nee.ion Hi*, nun.* ln������ eonunencod  boforo the -UHUitnce of himiIi < ><>rtlfl .ru-h  of linprivi-riieiitu.  Dati-d I IiIh 171b duv of June. A  1������   1014  A. II. <2IU.KN  of the Co-operative Fruit Growei'3 Association busy. We should worry.  ���������'Let them all come", is our motto.  Don't forget tho dauco on Saturday.  F.   1.    Mwy   was a   Creston   caller  Thursday.  C, H. Black and   family left Duck  Crook on Thursday for Oreston.  Duck Creek, Aug. 8,1914  On Monday tho large party from  Duck Creek who had beon in camp at  Sanca Creek, returned home after  spending one of the most enjoyable  weeks they can over remember. The  weather, which is a vory important  factor on a camping trip, was perfect,  and the party found ample amusement  in fishing, boating and swimming and  every evening quite an enjoyable  dance was held in a large building that  had once been an hotel. On Saturday  last the whole party rowed down to  take in the sports and dance that were  held on that day. A number of us entered for the various contests, with the  result that Miss Alice Carr succeeded  in capturing the . second prize in the  ladies nail driving-contest.  O. J. Wigen and F.. Buttierfield  were Creston callers Monday.  Miss Florence Bathie and C. Carlson  were visitors to Creston Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. and Roy Pease, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Johnson left on Tuesday  for a few days caniping trip to Midge  Creek, they were joined on Wednesday by Mr. and Mrs, Black and family  and Merle Bathie. :."  Y '���������'  Miss Phoebe Butterfield left on Tims-  day for a few days visit at Alice Siding as the guest of Miss B. Pease.  Mrs. R. A. Smith, of Port- Moody,  arrived here on Tuesday to spend a  10-day visit with her si.ter Mrs. E.  Williams*.  .'Tomatoes, and cucumbers are being  shipped steadily, now, Carl Wigen  shipping the first out of Duck Creek  on Monday. .-  After an absence of three years, Mr.  Philip Butter-field returned to Duck  Creek frbna the Windermere Valley.  He was greatly surprised at the. rapid  strides the place had made during his  absence.  ERICKSON NEWS  O. J. Wigen was a visitor to Oroston  Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pease, of Alice  Siding, M. and Mrs. Johnson and Merle  Bathie roturnod from a camping trip  to Sanco Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Black  who woro with tho party, did not return until Wednesday. Thoy all ro-  port perfect wciithor and all enjoyed a  vory pleasant holiday.  Napoleon Wells, who has boon running J. J. Grady's ranoh since Spring,  loft on Wodnosday for Creston. Ho  is going to work on tho Reclamation  Farm, putting up hay for the Huscroft  Bros.  E. and M. S. Butterfleld, F. J. May  and S. Moon returned on 'Wotidosday  night from a few days fishing trip to  Summit Creek. They brought back a  fair catch with tliom but wo havo not  had timo to form an accurate estimate  of tlio number of "big oiioh" thoy lout,  Tlu- -.i-hoi-1 in l.K>..'utg Ltu-ploudoiit iu  a now coat, of paint which greatly adds  to tho beauty of tho building and also  makes it vory much more conspicuous.  As everyone has now returned from  their various camping trips, It has  beon decided to holp a dance on Saturday August 15th. Kvoryono is asked  to attend. A good tlitfic Is asmm-d.  Jjadicp plemie bring Iqnoli,  Billy I-_'������lm.������i it. working at Duok  Crook for a few day**, repairing tho  planer mill in JMomiul Wigi-it'*. box  fi_Hr������i"V  y.','-,.''"' ���������..'."'  im * . "  ..,.,,.,.*.���������.. ...���������.������ tti.twionxit uii) co-mug  in fast now and arc. keeping  the  -.tuff  Dr. Miles arid* R. B. Beatty. of Cranbrook, called at Erickson for a short  stay on Monday. They came down in  their autos and report the road in bad  shape,  M. MuLeou left for up the Lak^a on  Tuesday. He took the motor cycle  with just two wheels. Murdoch wants  none but level headed girls to take for  a drive now.  Mr. Klingensmith is home now looking after the ranch. His brother loft  for the coast a few days ago for a short  visit,   .  ������R. J. Long left for Cranbrook. It  keeps Bob busy these dry times keeping tho fires under control. . A -good  rain would be acceptable now as the  vegetable crop will be pretty light if it-  does not come soon.  Erickson is to have a new warehouse  built by Penson Bros, and owned by  A. Lindley.  Tomato harvest is now started but  before long they will be going some.  P. BURNS & Go.  Limited  CRESTON       .-       B.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY; VANCOUVER; EDMONTON.  Donlori. in  MEAT  Wholesale and Retail  it'i.sli. Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  in Season  l^for ^BurhSt  flm'jL- -'"' tit  \juis ana  Bruises  Of ovei-y description,- for biiiMi-en  or for grown-tips, we reicmriiend  1 ...    ���������  ffymlf&H  Ointment  It is an ointmeut c*f mere than  usual value. Just the thlug to  keep in your mfdioine ofteg. for  cats, soiai/Cises*, or those T>nin*fai  burns tha. (he little ones nr yourself get from .ime to time.  rr Creston Dmg 4 Book Co.  RHONE. 3t  h-m-m-mm-m  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH     .  Service every Sunday at 11:15 a. m.  and 7;30 *r*. m. *  Sabbath School and Adult Bible CIm*������*  at .0:30 a. m.  W. G. Br___K..  Winiater  GUY    LOWENBERG  OON8.7L.11NO    EtS'it-.-CK..  .RESTON       -        1  B.C.  City Ba kery  UNDER  QUI  i*g*j?W  Mrs. E. W. Payne begs io  announce that she has laken  over the City Bakery.  All kinds of Pastry and  Cakes made to order.  Cold Lunches served at all  timeSj.     Afternoon Teas.  Cooked Ham and Beef   Always Ready. Yuy?'" '������������������  Ice Cream    Soft Iced'.-Drinks'  JAS. TWENTY MAN  Watcbma^  and lewcfer  '9nd-Door'Froiu'1*ilii^G-|i^i^'-  All Repairs    Biitrii������U.<i   b My  Cm*"'  Will Receive Prompt Attention  Workmanship  Guaranteed-  ii  Wc have the goods, ami  w.������    mv.   i������-������,ruiiiii;iv.  Application for a Lto-fcuoo to t.t������re cu*  pen bnok Water will be made under tin*  ���������'Water Aot'V of Brttioh OolnmWu, uh  follows ���������  1. Tho unuo of tho appllonut is 8aiu-  uol Moon. '���������<>;<-. -  2. Tho addrchH (if (hn applioant Ih  Wyuudol, 13. 0.  8. The name of the utronni in I.itiard  Crock. The stream ban Ua aouroe in  Rolf M^uutnlii, fiovvu .u h wet-rUi'ly  direction, and empties Into iCooi'cnn*--  Flftte at Wynndel J line tion,    ,  i. Tho wator Ictc bo dlyui Led uoiii  tho Hiieiim on the Nofth 'aide-, 'or la to  bo peuned baok about 000 feot Uom O.  P. U. traok. ,v  S Tho quttntlty of Wster io ho ntorecl  ia % oublo foot per "cuond. -.'���������   , y  7. Tho purponn fur whioh ������h#������ >"wi.t<*r  will bouHod Ih DqiuobiIo and IrriRMtion.  8. Tho hind on whioh tho water \h tn  bo utiod is dcBorltiod lis follows :���������  Lot 17 and 18 of Hnblot <I8 of t)latriot  lot 4H95 Kr0������P l> Kootyapy,.        ''' . '  0. TJiln' uotice wnti iiuNuid on 1.1-4*  Bround on the 25th day of Jnue, lQl-t,  Ij 10. A copy of thia uottoo und an ap-  irhoatlon pnrnurint thornto aiid io tli.i  requirements of the "Water Ant" fill  bn filed in the o(1U-i* of tin? Wnt^r Be  c-ordof nt ,   , .    ;���������:'���������'���������*'.'?'  ObjectloiiM mny  be tlN-d wi.h the mtiii  Water reoorder, or witb the Com nt roi-  11 ler of Water titic'it-i. I'n-rllnnioiit ltuild-.  ��������� I ing, vietoiia, tl. ���������.).  .'! HAMITKI, MOONf<Applioant.*


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