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Creston Review Jul 27, 1917

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Array i. --r"     .     , -    "~ " .t  yj'^vppwim  PP010g$lM  :. :--:y-.'yy-asrf&ll  ������*���������*  Vol. IX  CRESTON/ &^ 27, 19**  NO,:'^  ���������'������������������������������������^5-������'/:&-:&&  P-,'.''���������'.Pt'r^'f-^M  ,y;y:f|gj  1 a y ;.>' v������-������*3Ssp'  :ApAA<p&$r,  ��������� ,*.''v-'i"V*:C^,'l^,*^,L  "N.-.:.  Red Cross Effort  Slackens in June  The report,for  June  of the* work  secretary of'the Oreaton V������Hey Bed  Cress Society shows the expected mid>  summer falling off in the matter of  work   turned in.   For the naonta 13  pairs of socks were brought Jto~'-*six of  the handknit sort.apd seven the siwe  variety.   10. suits  of  pyjamas   were  manufactured, as welB jss four personal  pit^perty..;bag������y~'-'-Tbir^'^pf these latter  were fr6mvthei -Girls Guild and -the  Other the handiwork of Miss Muriel  Knott.     Two ^ cash   donations    are  ' thankfully   acknowledged:   25  cents  .fi-pEB. Master^Jiia -Cherrington, and ������2  fi-om ji friend of the society.   Those  . who manufactured articles last month  .were:    . ��������� ���������������������������-.  Socks���������Miss F. Knott, 1 pair; Miss  M.Knott I, Miss Grace Crawford 1,  Mrs./Lees 1, Mrs. 300k 2! The donated hosiery was fron Mrs. H. C. Gibbs,  2 pairs; Mrs. M. Young 2, and Mrs.  McMurtrie 3. .:<  The pyjamas were made by Mrs.  Learmonth, I pair? Mrs. Hayes 2, Mrs.  Lyne 1, Miss Candy 1, Mrs. Bennett 1,  Mrs. Hayden I, Mrs. Geo. Young 1,  Miss Ella Dow 1, Mrs. R. S. Smith 1.  The.treasury was enlarged a matter  of about. S34' as a result of a lawn  .social at the Chas. Moore grounds the  middle of the month. The ladies are  also looking forward to another  financial lift on Saturday night when-  a lawn social, novelty sale, etc., is-^ir*  the tapis at the groiindsjat Dr. Heja--  derson's. There, wall also .be a musical  programme, ahd something "to  interest everybody will be somewhere  on the evenings program.. !v:      y  silk/ while Miss Ruby, as matron of  honor, was also in white silk.. -The  groom was supported by his friend,  Mr. J. W. Kastner, also of'Morris,  Man. After "the ceremony, which  was attended by only the immediate  friends and'relatives, a buffet luncheon  was served, and Mr. and Mrs. Lewis  caught the afternoon westbound on a  wedding trip to Vancouver, Victoria  and coast points, stopping off at Banff  on the return'via the main line. A  very generous shower of confetti, -rice,  etc., was in evidence atr the going  away, T the bride travelling iri "navy  blue serge .with hat to match; The.  array of presents eloquently bespoke  the popularity of the bride, who has  always been one of the popular members of the Valley's younger set, and  to their home at Morris, Mr. and Mrs*  Lewis take the best wishes of a host of  friends for a long life and a' happy  one.  w  Laisgley  of -the   Curlew  TWee Candid  Pass H.So Exams*  The list of successful candidates at  .the different points throughout the  province were announced last Friday.  At Creston three of ihe seven ^candidates writing on the High School  Advanced Cours^ Junior Grade, have  passed.   They a*rgVy"*  ������������������- Muriel Knott, 554." -  Mabel Huscroft, 5C8.  -i-t  '���������-^f--'  ������Sf^nd *ransny-qf  Spokane have be^~vis������*fcoi*s here' for ;a  feW- days," guests 6t Mrv^ and Mrs.*jD. S.  Timmons.    ���������" - ���������'^���������'IPAa-a-: a-���������'  ;-.<       a;A..A-A- '-ApAAhPLA-'-'Ar   ,..'!..  R^^ been oh the  ; Ryckman place $l;year, went to work  with   the  C.P.R. last   week, as   Are  warden,   covering  the   territory   be-  - tween Yahk and Sirdar.  Congratulations are due Miss Jessie  ' Cameron whose name appears well up  in the list of successful  candidates at  Kaslo on the  advanced course junior  , grade high school exams.     ..  Misses Ruby and Jeanne Palmer left  on Tuesday to spend a few weeks with  friends at Vancouver, and other coast  points. .''''���������  Mis. Attwood and. daughter, Mrs.  Adams, arrived froin Mnyie yesterday,  to spend a few daye on the ranch hero.  Compared with this date lust your  raspberry shipping at this point is almost as heavy as in 1010, but with no  prospect of -moisture and such excessive heat it looks as if Eviekson  would do well to send half. the  quantity of this frijitthat w*u������ handled  a year ago. Cherries andcurrants are  moving in considerable quautiticsalso.  While the timber has been here for  at least two weeks, the men have not  yet put in un rppearanco to. make  somo needed repairs at the C.P.K.  u������*poi.  Erickson trustees nw on the lookout  for a new Uaohor forthe coming term,  Miss Dow, tho former principal, having  turned in her resignation the early  part of the week.. We understand  she will teach at Ward nor next term.  Erickson Is sorry to lose her as hor  work has boon invariably satisfactory.  The home of Mr. and Mrs. M. R.  Palmer was tho scene of a quiet hut  ; pretty house wedding on Saturday  afternoon, when tholr fourth daughter,  Miss Vera, became the bride of Mr.  'IMTivrir-. TjC*.*?'"  c*?  ^'ot't*!*'.   ?'f*..*n.ito'i"  '��������� Rov. Mr. Morton, who is horo substituting for Uev.'M. W. Loon, tieing  tho nuptial knot. Thc house was  prettily decorated for tlic happy event,  roses being in ovldonco everywhere,  and the couple were united utandlng  under a floral arch The brldo wao  handsomely gowned in white net,  witii uorwige ueiuieu witii riuin-ii, huu  wearing bridal ycil and orange bloo  "uoim*. Shc was attended hy hor  sister,   MIhb Joanne, who wow  white  !*ri Jennie Nichols, 500.  .--If the marks secured by the candid  dates afc Oreston are on a, par with  those taken elsewhere the' papers ih  every subject must have been pretty  severe, as outside of reading, hone of  the candidates- ever scored over 60  marks ' except"P-"Muriel 'Knott, .who  registered'^7':in gjeom������t*gyySpifryfiSSh*  .l$t<e*������tu-ie>^^  i^i^-^0>--::A'-Ait^f;\^rr^:-' "������������������':'A'"-' ������������������������������������'" --"���������-''4-'-- ":->J----  5^t1n^lgebrarfc"       - ^-���������������������������^  In only reading and  turedid all the candidates score over  the required 33 per cent. Ih French  the foUi* unsuccessful, candidates' were  below the marks required,, while:!****  geometry and - latin three ..of - them  were short, and in algebra and botany  two were found wanting the requisite^  33 per cent. Undoubtedly French was  a hard paper, as two of the successful  students just- made the required 34  points. Margaret- Webster, who was  shy 57 of passing, failed in but one  subject, French.  A word of commendation is due  Mabel Huscroft. She was successful  at the Entrance in 1915, took the Preliminary High School lost year, and  this term completes her Advanced  High School Course at the uge of 15  years. Three exams, of this sort in  a row deserves special mention in  Creston Valley-those times.  '      B.y:.\W,:.  Ci*ea^ory Co.i^2?elson, mode quite a  successful t*rip^farougb the Canyon  City and Deeih Lodge sections oh  Thursday last looking up patrons for  the; Nelson butfer factory.  Right now, "lit the. height of the  cream getting^; season, the. Curlew  people are paying 41c. pound butterfat for sweet cream, and 39c. fpr'.-the  sour variety, .which is: the : highest  prices ever paidi&t this time of year in  this section, and the prospect is for a  raise in theseji^rices'.'. within a few  weeks.y Last yeai* the highest price'  paid was.48ceatkyv >.    r-aLaa-A  The CuriewA ^nTp^yhove, at Nelson, about������������������"-;'������s'Vi*eirsmjpiete::-: a buttermaking a plant ^s;:;iWlfl be found in  Canada, and?-it^^uhe/ftheir output  averaged 3000 4]^hnds. ya- wieek.. A  recent improvement is the installation  of their own yice,y making machine  which has a capacity of seven tons of  ice per dky. galley- visitors to Nelson  are extended a> cordial invitation to  look the factory ^ver whenever they  are in the city.Vl The plant is so complete and working > so satisfactForily  that the manapeiuent . find it a  pleasure, to show visitors, over rthe  works any time>t1iey*care to call.  Mr. Langelyf states that the firm  finds their. systemC of rendering  patrons a detailed statt-ment witn  each pay cheque^dfv exactly how each  shipment tested:-and. the apparent  cause where any falling off in quality  is-: noted ..:��������� in'ptilfeP/^Qty* A along wi th  suggeist^v^n^dfiE������:; fpr? ending the  trouble^ ai*e sj^ial!yyAp)pk*e^ated^^^^^^ ^ Gf  coursev ^her^&njj'^ij'^^ off  is shown tbjB*p$ji?pf^ the  ^li^^ipgm^il^ ^pa^^  possibly be followed a little- later by  one in Idaho. This is marked and  definite step ' in" .'advstH'Ce. iind the-  assurance was heard with a great deal  ps satisfaction by those present. ���������  . The appointment ..of a local assessor  and coiiector, ^stipendiary magistrate  or another small debts court judge,  school affairs . and the compelling of  timber limit owners to getbusy taking  off the standing- timber, on limits  adjoining town so that ihe land would  be available for settlement, along  with other matters were freely discussed. ���������>���������'���������'������������������ ���������   '  At the close Mr. Keen Was tendered  a vote of thanks for his attendance at  the haeetingv and in .acknowledging  .the same he remarked that gatherings  of the sort) we?p exactly the affaias he  hoped   would continue..  On Thursday morning Mr. Keen  had a meeting with!' the school trustees when^ matters; affecting the  efficient conduct'of the school were  very thoroughly discussed.  neer  intoFenry  ���������ml  erry Crop  Holds Up Well  Barring the fact that the weather  has been a little cooler, all week���������but  still no rain���������climatic conditions are  still militating against, the soft fruit  cropsj particularly. Strawberries are  how completely off the shipping list.  The Union has made up its pool for  the berries shipped the first week in  July and on the almost 1200 crates  shipped from Ci'eston the-grower has  been paid $2.75 per crate.  Raspberries are coming in in surprisingly good. quantity considering  the ;*3tdye������*se weather.: Up till noon  Thursday the: Union shipments had  been' equally as heavy ; us at this date  ^-yei"i&;.*'*j|*^  ; po^jte^ ih/thi8 wa^t  English literal -jfpr the e^eani twice a> month if deeir-:  edrrrand,paying for the Scream coming  in right up to the evening of pay day  ���������has giyeh the Cdrlew the right- to  ���������elain*r:*?Q*nce a patron always-a patron.  M*P.jP. and Board  Of Trade Confer  Miioo Stdinff  Berry shipments from hero are beginning to slump considerably nnd it  is possible the train stop may be cut  out in a fow days. Yesterday's total  was 31 crates, mostly raspberries.  Tho exceptionally dry season is  giving this unction more than ordinary  attention in tho way of tires. Passing  C.P.R. trains set them ont nt the Constable ranch on Sunday and at Jas.  Compton's on Monday night Fortunately they were got under control  before any headway was gained.  R. Stewart had word from his son,  Ronald, who went overseas ��������� with a  forestry draft from Revolatoko early  in the month, that thoy got acroBR  safely and a moot enjoyablo ' trip all  through. He expects to be in England  but a couple of weeks beforo going on  to France to work.  M. B. Long of Douglas Villa, who  went to Alberta a few weeks ago, has  sold one of his properties at Pincher  Oreek., Ho intends investing tho pitr������  ccodii iii a oar of cattle whioh ho will  winter in Alborta. He reports the  Pinoher Creek section dry and   hot.  Another wood ..awing outfit hau  made Uh appearance here. (Voll  iuoort* iuih n gntioione engine circular  saw outfit at work on thu ranch  which butcher*, the log*- into nlovo  wood in line ut.yle.  During his visit here this week John  Keen, M.P.P., met the Creston Board  of Trade ih session at the boardrooms  on Wednesday night, there being a  fine turnout of members to discuss  matters that had been brought;to his  attention during the time the house  was in session.  The foremost of these was, of course,  the inactivity in the matter of rbnd  improvements in the Valley, which  was very frankly discussed from all  angles. Mr. Keen was not backward  in admitting that the new system was  taking longer to inaugurate than the  ministers had anticipated, and that  due to the government's inability to  secure necessary finance ������ven much  needed repair work has hod to await  better financial conditions. However,  ho assured that thOHe troubles were  now about at an end. The public  works department was now apportion-  ������....     ..������  ��������� ������..'    .-.      U..      ~���������^~x.     ..^A  ��������� >!*.<)     vtm-     iiuiuiiuw     mix,     m,t..     upusiu,   ������������������..���������v.  exactly where the money would bo  expended, and in the course of a  couplo of weeks these details would  be arranged; and with the arrival of  suitablo weather these works would  be gone on with. He felt euro that  thia end of tlio "tiding would bo qnila  generously treated, as he was to some  extent getting funds from the department of mines to tako caro of tho  rood work fn those parts of Kaslo  riding that are .necessarily mining  sections and should be looked after by  that department. On tho roads  qucct.'.**v.i< hr, v:r.." hr.pr.ftil a? haying ll,.-.  government put a rock crusher in this  part and from year to year spend part  of the road money In building permanent roads on the main travelled  highways.  On tho Reclamation question he  informed that the provincial government hiul made definite arrangomentH  uu* a coniereuce or tno united Mtatou,  Dominion {and B.C. authoriti'M into-  muted lu tlic mutter to IA* held in  Victoria in   October   and this would  ri^^ticesit  c^ih&j-ir^ ^0fl^b;b.  in the case of the fellow' selling direct  to the retaileipv6r; consumer. . ' f,  '" The season for Bing cherries is also,  practically at an end. There has been  a good demand throughout for these,  although the price has slumped of.  late, Okanagan points quoting them  as low as ������1.59 for some days back.  Sour cherries are coming along but  the outlook for these is not blight,  there being altogether too many for  the market to assimiliate even at fair  prices.  New potatoes are also moving, but  the demand is. ahead' of the supply.  The Chinese are supplying the local  demand with a very good sample of  spud for this early in a rather dry  season, while Staples Bros, have taken  up about $100 worth of them from less  than half an acre, and those not taken  locally have gone to the C.P.R. lake  steamers. Cabbage is selling well,  also, there being quite a good market  for about a ton a week for this  commodity.  W. G. McPhersnh of Nelson, the  goyernment engineer, who is in com-P  plete charge of all public works in  West Kootenay, was a visitor here on  Wednesday and Thursday, along with  John Keen, M.P.P., and during his  stay had very few idle, daylight  moments, being on the go, except at'  meal times, practically the time of his  entire-stay.  His first visit was to the Kootenay  Riy erf erry j into which question he  went quite thoroughly with those  most interested, ahd The Rhvibw is-  credibly: informed that a thorough "  survey of the river to determine the  currents, eddies, banks, the cost of  moving the scow and cutting the new  approaches will be made before snow  flies and if it is decided-tb proceed with  the work the necessary money will  be voted at the session of the house  next winter.  He had the same careful look into  the bridges at Canyon City. The existing structures will receive the  necessary repairs forthwith. The  high- level bridge, which was swept  put oyer a year ago,-, is vto '-'be'rebuilt  further up. the. stream as *������ood a������  funds are available, which will not be  this year, of course, as there are not/  sufficient funds to do this work as  well as the very necessary repairs.  Thursday morning Mr. McPherson  was over the roads towards the Idaho  line, and was also* at Kitchener to  investigate the work needed on the  road between there and Erickson to  put in shape for comfortable vehicular  traffic of all kinds. Incidentally he  was looking into the location of the  Slater mill there which is said to  obstruct a public rood.  Still  y&&sfi������$$������������-  Canyon City  Emmett Messenger arrived from  Wallace, Idaho, the early part of the  week, on a visit to his father, who is  in charge of the blacksmith shop here.  Ja.uk ������>utitn- is iitiw aHsisluut i.o  throttle-puller Morel on the big  caterpillar engine.  Thc Company has had ideal weather  for putting up the big crop of hay on  tho meadow back of the mill, with Roy  Browell on the mower.  . Johnson    wore  Wednesday last,  Will and Dolf.  paasongcrs 'wcBt on  heading for Trail.  The crank shaft to replace tho one  brokon on tho big englno came In by  express on Monday and was brought  out here and put Into place immediately   tllU Uiili 1'CtiUUUUg tm.\% jug ou Wcd-  ncfiday, after a shutdown of a little  over two weeks.  Major Burritt has disponed of his  crop of hay uu it stands In the field to  John McRobb.   We hoar Mr. and Mrttl  Burritt Intend inoylng to Saskatchewan In the near future.  uuuyou wny ueu uroHH Auxiliary  will have Ita next public nuci<il affair  at thch Jiomc of Mra Knott on the  afternoon and evening of WmlnoHuay,  Mrs. Pettigrew and Mrs* Briggs nf  Cranbrook, who have spent the sea*  son camping- here, returned to their  homes on Monday.  J. Johnson went to Nelson on Wednesday for a couple of days; H. Davis  is also a. visitor in that city this week.  Paul Off ner left on Friday for Biairmore, Alta., Where he expects to  spend some time.  Mr. Penson left here en Sunday for  Hanbury, Alta.  Creston callers this week included  Mrs. F. Williams, Mrs. F. J. May, Edward Butterfield, H. Rosendale, Mrs.  W. J. Cooper, Joe Wigen.  The latest word from Sergt. H. A.  Bathie is that he is in Bramshott  Camp, England, taking a course in  physcial training and bayonet fighting, and if succesf ul in his examinations he will be assigned to the duty  of instructing in those branches.  The members ;of the Sunday School  are eagerly looking forward to Satur*  day when their teacher, "Mrs. F.  Williams, has promised them a  picnic. The exact spot has not yet  been decided on but will -most likely  bo somewhere along the lake.  The dancing enthusiasts have boen  busy this week fixing MP the dance  hall in readiness for Saturday night  whon another of the popular Wynndel  hopB is scheduled to come off. The  piano has boon moved from the  school to tho hall and on Tuesday  night quite a number of the young  folks spent a couple oi hours iu working tho wax and 'powder Into the  Iloor getting it in good shape so a first  class time Is guaranteed to tho good  crowd expected.  August 15th. There will be a musical  programme, game**, refreshments,  etc., and a large attendance is lookM  for.  The Company Is busy installing a  shower bath, with hot and cold water*  for the iumi of the employees in a com*  modlous hath house that Ih being built  adjoining the holler room.  No, 4 camp has been clotted and the  men employed there are now working  at the  mill,  except   Ch������*f Lode, who  luui   gono    back    to   hlu    ranch   ai  ICi-lckwon.  ���������"#**i Wa
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STKB RBVIHfW, CKESEOH,fe SL)
<T
THE
AMARANTH
CLUB
^
J. ��>.
��� BY ���
�����-���*������-    v-* r*~* *"+. **�� ���"* *"^ **^
J^LiilL,nCK
V,
WARD. LOCK it CO.. LIMITED
LondoB. Melbourne, aad To*oat��
'Why
p...-ov   ].-.
i Couthmed.")
\ wu  speak  **���'"
!
i
i
ruy unc*. as j
tyr ueiuatuled Kilint'.ton . J
"A mere figure ut spocch," return-1
ci his sister, "just as ] might speakj
o!   you us poor  V.ieori�� e ." i
"'A?   von
huck."'
���*\"0i
gullible"
*'Do  you.
if-t' :m ?"'
March:   Ib
alv.-ays   wa.:
to  sv.-:'ar ui
-Do;
sin ami
vour I:
���probably
likelv.      I
iio- -hehinvj
think
Vvlil'i'    \01'\
And  -a ho.  pray,  is  gnil-
uyhe-d. in
e Gcorg'e
I'.xd.
i   you
���h:i!
triu'K
il.lrnH-
.It
a   i a suh)
KUingtor
;IS     Ml'<.
"j"^       ��'"Kiv'
-mlv���
o *. '���
auv '.rrcat <t^ri'"e f-it'ujv to suart- \v
pj'jditic-i :'rTa:.*."s of -\>h.Ti;i-.*.s'.cr o
cuhiv-te our society, befovv now
think the !a<ly yvant- to ��y.: >-.
ti:i'iiT  out of  you,   Georvje.'"
"it   is   just   like   you   to     *:-iuk
M'-i-cia,"   an-aereyi    E!):n*-.ton .
do   you   expect   to   crct   ^..mierbiu-r
you ure always  helping:'
"Xo���because*   there's     nothing'
*.*."��*t out of them.     But now���now
> ou're  a ',r.ei'!b''r  of  th��
���a  very small   member
pre
you.      i   should   im?.f;mi'
Mnsrham is  after  sonu-thinq;.   Ilypalia
blandish,  who   was   here   to   see     mo
j'fsierday,  knov-'s   something  of  lier.
She  savs she's   *':*st."' j    ,
"Fast?" \H,
ry s-
iple   may   yet   something'     out     xxi
lu-jiihl   Innfinc   Mrs.   Tres-
with
know-
is     at
town,   anyhow."     srid     Mareia
iclish.     "And  il   you  want  to
more.   !\irh:*.rd   A vory,   who   w
your house with me to lunch that day
you brought her in, asked me a queer
question about  her."'
"1 shouldn't, wonder! Tie looke I
the sort of chap who would ask
qi eer questions about liis fellow.--
yesls."
"Riehard   A vory,"     continued   Mareia   impeiturbably.   "is   a   very   clever
young   man.      Being-   a   barrister
nalnrally hears a great deal.    He ask
cd   nie  if  that   was     the
Mr?.
up,   a   your
turf case in
j in  the -morning-; she never stayed her
j endeavor   to   get   the   free     aud     en-
| lightened  elector's    to     the.    pooliug-
j booths  and  to  induce,  thern. to    vote
! for   Ellington  until   eight  o'clock    in
j the evening came.     It was only  then
! that she eould bc induced to sit down
; and  eat and drink.     And  she  would
i do  little  of  either,  for    the  exciting
J time  was at hand, and  Crashaw-   was
white and  tremblng and George  Ellington in a state of high tension.    At
ten o'clock they knew the detinue result���the new Civil Lord was re-elected   by   the   narrow   majority   of   eleven.
"I've you to thank for it and no
one else!" whispered h.llingfon with
fervor, as he put Hilda into her mo-
! tor ear two hours later. "Crashaw j
j says so, and Crashaw never says a I
thing unless he knows it. And i
can't thank you properly now. When
may  I come���and where;"'
"'I'm   going   back   to   town     tomo.-
!     ni v | j ow," she answered hurriedly.  "Come
and  dine   with   mc  next   Wednesday.
I'll   scud   you   a   card   to   the   House.
Then   I   can   tell   you   all   about     this
Curzon   Street place.     I'm     &o    ytad
j vou've  won���now  go  in���and go    to
that; bod."
wantj      <*iC   flashed  3-  bright   smile   on   him.';
i as   she   drove   oil   from   the   gate     ofi
- li'"~' | Oakcroft.  and   George   Ellington  siul-
*us  on j denly   found     himself     wishinc.     that"
o:  herj;i,Nl  "Woduosday were tomorrow. I
howed I "  i
rHAFTER   Vill. |
The Amaranth Club
When Mil ..la Tressingham eame
home from India, leaving her colonel
'o v.re-.tle unaided with his indigo
factory, she spent a good deal of her
time on thc way in carefully conskl-
eri.-.g how and where she was going
io spend hcr immediate future. As
to the how shc was not in any great
doubt���she knew pretty well what
she meant to do with herself. There
v as not going to be any grass-widow
retreat to Brighton or Bournemouth,
Harrogate or Cheltenham, or to any
of the dismal places in which ladies
whose husband? are on the otlier
tide of the world are supposed to'
���nd their time until their spouses j
urn.     She  was not going to share.
tt   Hartsi-
uale,  nor,   however   much   he   wished
it, preside over the house in    Curzon
{Street.     There, was   a  distinctly  Bohemian  vein   in  her  nature,  resultant
she  wanted,   and   the   result
charming a  small    flat    as
could show.
(To'Be'Continued.)
was   as
London
WOMEN !   IT IS MAGIC!
LIFT OUT ANY CORN
Apply a  few   drops   then   lift
corns or calluses off with
fingers���no pain
iii
lie
that
)venm:c:a
course���
.lust think! Vou can lift
off any corn or callus
without pain or soreness. .
A Cincinnati man dis- j
covered this ether compound and named it free-
zone. Any druggist will
sell a tiny bottle of free-
zone, like here shown, for
very little cost. You apply a few drops directly
upon a tender corn or
callus. Instantly the soreness disappears, then
shortly you will find the
corn or callus so loose
that vou can lift it right
off.
Freezone is wonderful.
Tt dries instantly*. It
doesn't eat away the corn
or callus, but shrivels it
up without even irritaung
the surrounding skin.
Hard, soft or corns between the toes, as well as
painful calluses, lift right
off. There is no pain before or afterwards. If your druggist hasn't
freezone, tell him to order a small
bottle for you front his wholesale,
drug house.
"Mr. Dabbleigh means well, but he.
doesn't stop to think."
"Perhaps he feels that time is too
valuable to bc trifled away in a hope,
less  undertaking."
Sr .III
Government Helps Dairying i
Dairying  Industry   of   Saskatchewan
Put on a Firmer Basis i
Until   thc     provincial     government
took hold,  the  dairying  industry    of1
Saskatchewan declined.    In  1906, the.
butter output of the province had fallen   to   127,000  pounds,     whereas'   in
1897 it had been 346,000 pounds. With
the  inauguration cjf     a     government
dairy  branch, and  the institution   of
the.   co-operative creamery,     an     entirely   different   slate   of  affairs    was
brought  about.      Thc  dairy    branch
now operates seventeen co-operatively owned creameries, located at central points on the different railways.
Express   charges oij  the   cream    arc
paid at the creamery, so that the farmer at a distance suffers nothing from
the  fact  that the' creamery is ttot at
his   own   door.      The   dairy     branch
markets  the  product, and   distributes
thc   total   net     profits   co-operatively
twice  a  month,  Incoming   cream     is
classified  and   paid   for    accordingly,
and   outgoing butter  is  graded    also
according  lo   quality.     Instruction in
dairying  has   been   given   to   farmers
by thc operation of travelling    dairy-
instruction  cars, as  Avell  as  throughout the year at the creameries and by
tiavclling   instructors.     The   progress
of the dairying industry will bc seen
when  it is stated that in   1916   there
were   17   creameries,   with   7,205   farmers sending cream, and the production   was  2,538,061   pounds   of butter,
or more than 15 times as much as in
1906.
Extra Profit from
Selected Cows
Repay
Cows  of Good Dairy    Type
Cost of Extra Feed
One remarkably satisfactory re��
suit of keeping simple daily records
yields of milk and cost of feed, is the
knowledge gained that cows of good
dairy type do repay the cost of extra feed.
One example may be given. Not
far from St. Hyacinthe, Quebec, one
hundred cows produced 104,854
pounds of milk ,4-nore during 1916
than one hundred did in 1915. The
1915 records showed that ten were
not paying so they were beefed, and
again in 1916 eleven were sent to the
block, being replaced by better milkers. Better feeding contributed
largely to the above noted big increase in mild yield; more corn was
fed, more clover and a little higher
meal ration.
The value of the extra feed . was
$605; this produced more milk to the
value of $1,677.66, so tliat the extra
clear return was $1,072.66, and the
cows.were in much better condition.
Dairy records help to select good
cows and to ensure larger profit.
Write the Dairy Commissioner Ottawa, for free milk aud feed record
forms.
Farm Labor Secured
That    6,500    farm    laborers
brought   into   Western   Canada
were
from
oi.ii.cu oi.riJv.ft during the period
from March 1 to May 3 is thc statement of T.M. Molloy, Commissioner of the Bureau -of Labor; 1,1.00 of
these went to the province of Manitoba, 3,000 to Saskatchewan and 2,300
to Alberta.
Father���What did the  teacher  say.
=h.-> 1
-1   vr-.:
.������?
v��.1%a4.* aI*  a        1^  4-tj *> mm ^��        mmt ^*fc4 *        *T*-*m*r ^m* m%   m
vWJCii   SjjC   uGtxxvi   j.wj.1   ij.wv.RJ :
Tommy���Shc asked m�� where I
learned it.
Father���What did you tell her?
Tommy���I didn't want to give yotJ
away, pa, so I blamed it on the parrot.
Ernest���"Now, Mary, it is only
fair for mc to tell you that I'm s
somnambulist."
Mary���"That's all right, dear.
We'll take it in turns. I'll go to
your chapel with you one Sundayt
and you can come to my church thc
next."���The Sketch.
grnmfifiifiiiimiuiUiifEMifiiHHiiim
"Hclonus     to     a     .yicerish     set     in j Hartdaie's   hermit-like   life
.-���t'i
he
sk-
Monorable
resstngham   who   was     mixed
or   two   ago.   with     some
which  somebody tried  Lo
i
���swindle a bookmaker." i
"Indeed!     And   you   told  him "
"I told him that as all my knowledge of thc Honorable Mrs. Tres-
singham was that she'd always been
conueelcvl in my mind with dogs -and
horses, 1 should say it was. And, of
course it was, because there isn't any
other Honorable Mrs. Tressingham
���vide the Peerage, brother George."
"I'm not in thc habit of consulting
���he Peerage. What a snob you are,
Marcia! On the, platform you're always running the aristocracy down,
and 1 verily believe you know Dc-
brett by heart!"
"That's   so   that
1   may   know     all j
j upon a distinct resolve of dead an- _
'gone ancestors to do exactly what { g
they Hked and when and where thcyjS
liked, and she meant to live in Lon- ! S
don after a truly bachelor fashion. 15
if ever and whenever the colonel re-j 5
turned, new arrangements would have ; s
to be made, no doubt���hc would want j a
a house and a settled establishment. | ��
But as for herself she was going to i 5
be saddled with as few impedimenta
as possible, and shc decided upon a
mere picd-a-terre, with as few
encumbrances  as  possible.
In spite of her Bohemianism, Hilda possessed a very keen sense of the
value and significance of money. She
knew precisely what her income was;
live hundred a year of her own; five
hundred from hcr husband. She tad
no idea of laving out a big lump of
the annual thousand in rent and service. Of an essentially self-helpful
and managing nature, shc was n'ot
hourly dependent upon servants'!
help, and in the life shc meant 1o
live she had no desire to have even
a maid always on the other side of
a closed door. Her conception, then,
shaped itself into thc form of a
small flat of whieh  sbe  could be ab
rs
53
mm
s
Of Every Description
and for every line of business.   Our books are the Standard of Quality
and used from Coast to Coast
We Specialize^ CARBON COATED or BLACK BACK BOOK&
and what we make are the best to be had in Canada.
Duplicate and Triplicate Separate Carbon
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Duplicate   and   Triplicate   Carbon Back
Books, in all sizes
O. K. Special Triplicate Books, patented
Write us for Samples and Prices before placing your next order, or
6ee our agent, the proprietor of this paper.
about the natural emmics of the pw- j ;.''|"','  ''"���" .'"'   ' 'A\ """   Vi  i"~ i~"
pie.     1 like to trace them back to thJ ���ol,,lC ,llist'-^s-    S'1C could make her
thieves ;uul murderers they all sprang
from,     (ih,   no,   I'm   not     a       snob,
George���1   leave   that     to     you     and
Letty,    Confess now. aren't you both
fearfully  elated because  you've    been
to  hmr'h  at   Hartsdale.   Park?"
"I'll   confess   that   I'm   ashamed   oi
iide  manners,"  retorted   h'.llin.*-
e
5
Sm-U
vz
Waxed
ri
ii-.
your
ton .
And
!'.:���   ' ::'.'.
him.     H*'
kiu.v.   ll-at
) im 'h'V. u
lu   1>>\' '1 t"
Il   v>;i- nun
thai    Nii
imagin..
tak*n   :i
tint!'.     I'
time*    " '>'
in   It. r a
.iiii'.ji'livi
wnn away, anuvy because,
���'. March* was hniohin;.; a1
hated lu be laughed at; to
anyone ridiculed him, let
in hi- own estimation: and
��� keep that at a high mark.
eiiM-, he said to himself,
rein or anybody else should
ih;iv Hilda Tressingham had
��� nddi'ii hold on him. The
ii' a-'-urcil himself several
.'���I, \*. a- that lie recognized
\ .Tv srViarl ami clever and
woman, aud thai he was
v<i \ grateful lu
... Iiifli > ��� 11��� hai'
f..r  hiin .
11<- liad niui'i reason lu be grateful
day of the Hn linn , I I ihl.i
th.    ; ow u   hei. .I'.*   nine   < I'elork
a
E
NM
Smmt
S3
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rtitvi   �������**
1 Movlos
"""IUIH IIJIIIIIIIII IHHIl HHIIMIML!
;;jw     )VVO Eyee  for  �� LifutliUw  ��
fttiirlnnlt. for Tl mil ICytin. Kr*<|.=
Wyj.��    iJijiu IOj'h- 'iruuiilfctRil -
E   ii.iin.iii. ���   |i)ft>|l(l.i,      ItuvilH    il��ifrj'ij|i��in ���   -5
E llrtliiie-.. Mm un. m n Kuvorlti. Tinatifiuiit. _
�� (.ii ttjrfii) tttiti Irul illy mul i.iuurl, Wir,ymir =
~ Mmi ���* iinii-ii nt jtiiiir iijvlna diirn at your =
�� 'ivjjiIi and watt iix.���uiu.. it'Kiiiiitlty, '��
k   ciiEron riifM.    lOdtmoi eur tii* chm    ~
r Hi.Mi* Mm./ urirl Opil.-ui MIiuj.k nr hr Mull, b
| ��ik Mein* tn flrmntii Co., Lhlcato, tor Frio Book =
il llllIIIIIIIIII I llll 11 llllllllll I Mill llllllllllll I III III Hill III linn
ov.n breakfast, which was never more
than a cup of coffee, a biscuit or two,
and a bit of fruit; she could lunch
and dine out. If there was ever tha
r, ccssity to give, a very .small dinne.-
to any one particular person she,
could have that dinner supplied from
the best kitchen of lhe many good
ones around Piccadilly. The. only
thincr she hound herself to was to locale herself iu Mayfair, She. ha:'.
K-asuii* for that wliich were bc*?i ; 5=
hnown to herself, j ��
After  much   searehiuj��;  about   Hilda   S3
found  exactly  what   she  wanted in   a j S
block of buildings in  Down  Street; a: S
small   llal  of   live   rooms   whieh    she' 5
had thc ftTcal. fjood luek to ��.**et ehoap! 5
as dirt���speaking comparatively.  The i as
Hilt  had  recently  beer,  decorated  and' ��
was   bright,  lifdit   and   smart,     h'ore- j 5-
M'eiup certain eventualities  Hilda had   g
brotiglit  with  her  from   India a  c.on-1 E
sifumeut   of  carpets  which   she    had j Et
persuaded her husband to buy if the!
bazaars.     She   fitted     the     Hat     with'
ihem .    Then the. Hat needed properly i
fuu.ishini.';: 'Hilda had no intention of,es
spending a penny nu that par; of the'S
biisiness,       There,     was     I lartsdalc's   ^
,lo\vn   liuiiM'   I'liiiml   i'u    lyimr  in   '.'ur   | ;��������
( .on  Strict,  full of beautiful  old  stud", !W
I l   liippel'dale,    Kliplrwailt ,    Slel'.itun    - j g
i:u   full,  indeed,   that   she   could     lake
��J*M
E
w
u.
\)flj
fnrnidi  her live
able  all.
I I U 11
mad
out il it what would
rnuiii', without any nolircable allera-
bcinu, made in it . I lartsdah*
nu ubji i lion; In bad.- In. r 'i dp
hirse.il'. *-:-!i����� pointed out to him that
\j believer hi' eame tn li \\H he t'otlhl
ji.mi- and put up in IIuvjii ���':i!.'i-i..
fullv mad'' her scb-e
if   what
Slir
Tlmn
tion,  flu
���ai'1
1!
itir   vf-ry   In vi
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FOR ALL PURPOSES
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Our Machinery and Equipment for Waxing and Printing is the most
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Appleford Counter Check Book Co.,
LIMITED
Hamilton       -       -   .  Canada
Offices: Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
m Wmmm^nSmmmm. t^W I^^^^^^MMP^VmfPlffMWMMI
MftMWUlWMftNM
xamr*t*t*tmt**&tmmHm>M>44iiittofltot tm*x&-��#xt#*>**tv.
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���WINIRK4 pMMMMnBHMMMWW^^ II   I   I II mmmW  25SKH5SH53H5B555B5SBHBB5SK  <3K  o:hs ksvibWo ckestok b. o*.  ^������MMM  ff',"'j|.%'..i.'.^.i|.i'"!i!i*'.iv^^..\UJ"^  vVViWirv,Vi''''1iiiv'iwTry'r'VV  I  ���������V*  gs  One is plenty; of open-  air exercise*  If you can't set all of  that you should, it's all  the more important that  you should have the  other tried-and-true remedy for a torpid liver and  bowels that don't act  freely and naturally.  Take one pill every night;  snore only when you're sure it**  necessary*  CARTAS  SPITTLE'  IIVSR  BHhks  Gtnufoe   hears   'Signature  . Colorless faces often show the ���������  absence of Iron in the blood.  Carter's Iron Pills  will help this condition.  1  *.Vv.'  Jm  ���������z.^'&il'sZiZZzZZf^^ I ..y.i'ny. **.v*f*tm*t*j*f****:-,y.v.;  Built by American  The debt of Downing street���������the  Bub of thc Empire, as it lias been  termed���������to America is worth recalling today. Downing-, who built and  named it, was born in America and  educated at Harvard, where hc built  Jus own rooms of timber and glass.  ���������>n coming to London he showed  iiis Transatlantic enterprise by buying the lane leading to the royal  ooe'epit at Whitehall and erecting  thereon what arc believed to have  Seen the first brick houses of importance in the metropolis.���������London  "jDaily Chronicle.  Conserve Young Cattle  Slaughter of Calves Results in Great  Loss in Meat Production  Wholesale and unnecessary destruction of calves through the country, has influenced W.W. Fraser, recently appointed Live Slock Commissioner for Manitoba, to warn farmers to conserve thc-r young cattle.  He urges . tlicm against thoughtless  slaughter of calves, and slates that  thousands arc destroyed annualy,  with consequent loss in meat production and dairy supplies.  Could the public be brought to realize the astounding loss annually as  a result of this destruction of calves,  it would startle the most indifferent,  Mr. Fraser states. The possibilities  of a shortage of all food supplies  which is causing already almost famine prices, is alarnring.  The Department of Agriculture  working in conjunction with Mr.  Fraser, is taking steps to protect calves from slaughter, and-more especially among the dairies near the city,  where thousands of calves have been  sold to butchers or destroyed as soon  as they were born. An arrangement  is being made between dairymen and  farmers whereby fanners can secure  calves -by paying a nominal charge  price, and similar to that paid by  butchers, thus preserving a .calf that  would be so.ld for $61 to one which  when two and a half years old would  be. worth form $100 to $175.   .  Should co-operation of all persons  concerned be established, the present  waste would be turned into a food  production increase, with enormous  financial benefit to the country, according to Mr. Fraser. Prompt ac-  tion_jhis year is necessary he stated.  He added that they should use thc  best type of sires in order that <��������� thc  offspring may be of the best quality.  PERFECT MEDICINE  FOR LITTLE ONES  $100 Reward. $100  --��������� The - readers of this paper will be pleased  ft* learn that there ia at least one dreaded  disease that science has been able to cure in  uU its stages, and that is catarrh. Catarrh  t&eing - greatly influenced by constitutional  conditions requires constitutional treatment.  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and  Acts through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System, thereby destroying tha  foundation of the disease, giving the patient  strength by building up the constitution and  Assisting nature in doing its work. The pro.  iprietors have so much faith in the curativn  powers of Hall's Catarrh Cure that they offei  .One Hundred Dollars for any case that it  ������aiU to cure. Send for list of testimonials.  , Address: V. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo*  ���������Ohio.    Sold by all Druggists, 75c.  Baby's Own Tablets is the ideal  medicine for little ones. They regulate the bowels and stomach; break  up colds; cure constipation and indigestion; expel worms and make  teething easy. They are guaranteed  to be absolutely free from injurious  drugs and may be given to the  youngest child with perfect safety.  Concerning them Mrs. T.M. Fork-  nail, Mission City, B.C., writes: "I  have, used Baby's Own Tablets for  my three little ones and have found  them the best medicine a mother can  give her children." The Tablets are  sold by medicine dealers or by mail  at 25 cents a box frorr*~Thc Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont."  Office Men Die Youngest  Bookkeepers and office assistants  die youngest and farmers die eldest,  according to a report based on an  analysis of deaths recorded by a life  insurance company between 1911 and  1913. The average age ,of death  among bookkeepers and clerks was  thirty-six years, and among farmers  fifty-eight years. Tuberculosis caused thirty-five per cent, of the deaths  of clerks, the highest record for that  disease, and heart disease was responsible for the largest number of  farmers' deaths, sixteen per cent.  Renew flie  Joy of Living  Don't let ill health any longer rob you of life's pleasures.  Get back your appetite,  strengthen your digestion,  stimulate your liver, regulate your^ bowels and improve your blood by taking  How He Felt  The two girls were talking with a  young lieutenant who had got a bullet through his arm.  "And what were your emotions  during  the  first   battle?"   asked     one  feirl. "  "What were lyry emotions r"  "Yes.    How did you feel?"  "Oh,  slightly    bored," was  the  reply.  at Work and PI a^  Don t work m heavy, leather boots this summer.   Wear  Fleet  Foot"  Shoes.     They are honest  and  sturdy  enough to stand the farm work.  Easy and comfortable���������light���������sensible���������and so much  cheaper than leather.  When you go out in the evening, wear "Fleet Foot"  White Shoes.   There are nlentv of different  " '  PpPmt  P-::P&ii;.������?S%  --?-<v/,'vX-������*ii-::fi  lp7S&*$������������-t  -.;���������.---.."..Ur.-.]V.'J'B  V ;;;>'��������� r'^-j^fi ���������  ������������������:'y'������'0j&  ���������.--"���������'?S?������i������I  ''yfeffi������������Sl  'Primm  'yy:/-^'i^:/il  ���������yySKiiSSS  '���������! V>."KS'H6  With the Veterans  Men of Mons Who Are Still at The  Front  That a good number of the heroes  of Mons, are still in the firing line,  aud not "working at the base, railway stations, supply centres ammunition depots, repair shops, office,  canteens and similar places," has  oeen aemonsrateu fuhy. Writing  on behalf of h: iself and four comrades in the artillery "Somewhere  in France" one soldier says:  We arrived in France August, 1914,  and were in thc retreat from Mons,  and have been through the following battles: Le Cateau, Marne, Aisnc,  Ypres, Givenchy, Cuinchy, Festubert,  Loos, Somme, Ancre and last, but  not least, the big Viiny Ridge .push.  Far from being at the base, etc., we  have been in trench mortars for thc  past twelve months, and have lately  beexi throwing footballs with steei  tails at the Bodies.  Miller's Worm Powders, being in  demand everywhere, can be got at  any chemist's or drug shop, at very  small cost. They arc a standard  remedy for worm troubles and can be  fully relied upon to expel worms  from the system and abate- the sufferings thai: worms cause. There are  many mothers that rejoice that they  found available so effective a remedy  for thc relief of their children.  "Docs Jones, the photographer, do  everyone justice?"  "He does more than that; hc tempers justice with mercy."  The most obdurate corns aud warts  fail to resist Holloway's Corn Cure.  Trv  it.  Paper Making Secrets  The Oxford Press Syndicate values  its formula for making the very thin,  tough paper, used in the Bibles and  encyclopedias at more than $1,000,-  000. To perfect the process required  twenty-five years of hard work and  the expenditure of $1,000,000 in cash.  A secret of even greater value is  the formula for making the paper  employed for the Bank of England  notes. This is a family possession of  the Portals of Lavenstroke, to whom  already in two generations it has  brought an  enormous  fortune.  SGT. DUNCAN MACNEIL  OF THE CANADIANS  says Dr.  Cassell's Tablets Cured his  Dyspepsia Completely  Sergeant Duncan MacNeil, of the Canadian  Expeditionary Force, writing from Europe  (his home address is 116, Pleasant-street,  Halifax, N.S.) says: "For six years 1 suffere-d  from frequent attacks of dyspepsia, often being in bed for days at a time. When the  war broke out I joined the Expeditionary  Force aud came to England. I had not been j  long there, however, when my old tvoub'e  returned and I had to go to hospital. While  in hospital a friend told tne of Dr. Cassell's  Tablets, and I decided to try them. The  first box brought such pronounced relief that  I continued the treatment. ��������� To make a long  story short, a complete cure was effected."  _ A free sample of Dr* Cassell's Tablets will be sent to you on receipt of  5 cents<for mailing and packing. Address: Harold F. Ritchie & Co., Ltd*,  10, M'Cpul-st-, Toronto.  Dr. Cassell's Tablets are the surest home  remedy tor Dyspepsia, Kidney Trouble, Sleeplessness, Anaemia, Nervous Ailments, Nerve  I'aralysis, Palpitation, and Weakness iu Children. Specially valuable for nursing mothers  and during thc critical periods of life. Sold by  druggists und storekeeper throughout Canada. Prices: One tube, SO cts; six tubes for the  ���������price of five. Beware of imitations said to con>  tain hypophosphitcs. The composition of Dr.  Cassell's Tablets is known only to the proprietors, and no imitation can ever bc thc same.  Sole Proprietors: Dr. Cassell's   Co.������  Ltd., Manchester, England  Cheapest of AH Oils.���������Considering  the curative qualities of Dr. Thomas'  Electric Oil it is the cheapest of all  preparations offered to the public. Tt  is to be found in every drug store  in Canada from coast to coast and  all country merchants keep it for  sale. So, being easily procurable andi  extremely moderate in price, no one  should be without a bottle of it  wo Washboards  F@r the Price of One!  Both sides of EDDY'S  Twjn Be������y������r Washboards  can be used���������giving double  service for the price of one.  Made of INDURATED  FIB RE WARE (which is  really pulp, hardened and  baked by a special process)  it cannot splinter or fall  apart. Won't hurt your fingers er tear yoa clothes.  Double value for your money���������almost life lasting.  Don't do another washing  until you get one.  ASK YOUR DEALER.  Their action is prompt and  thorough, and you soon feel  their benefits. You will eat  more, work better, sleep sounder, and feel new strength after  a short course of these depend-  able pills. They restore  liealthy conditions, and  ar<������ worfih a  flSSSIIlStfl 51  m*jm  %UstXt������** tit Siiucaal Vain* lo W������wjj������ urn vr'fti Er������ry B<t(  ���������Ml trerr'fl'tre'.   Jn bettt, J'J tttit  HMWtwMW  w JHH..HW ���������     J   i   '���������' i.**..**.* n. w"^  W.      N.      U.      116a  Steel Vessel Launched  A sled steamer, "War Dog,'' first  ship of its type lo be built in llrit'sh  Columbia, lias just been launched at  Vancouver. 11 ,C. This shin, vvith a  length of 315 feet, beam 45 feet and  depth 27 feet, is the 0rsl steel cargo  vessel lo be built iu this province.  The contnfe. was placed hy a Japanese, company, but shier: the steamer has taken the water she has been  sold to a British firm. Other similar  ���������Usscls  wil!  he built  immediately.  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  Enlarging Stock Yards  Union Stock Yards at Winnipeg    to  Have Increased Capacity        %  Directors of thc Union Slock yards  havc decided to increase the capacity  of the yards thirty per rent, and lhe  ffJlcicuey of handling facilili.'s JWly  per cent, at a cost approximating  $100,000.  Thc block of pen:' immediately behind tlio present covered yards will  bo roofed, giving 115 additional covered pens; two new alleys with '10  catch pens will be put in off the new  scale yards lo facilitate lhe sorting  and weighing of Hlocfc.    AI  tin: eaut  of th.*    ���������i-i\'-  li\'it tvxnrrt h������m������'  ������iM**y������  *.<'ill  he   installed   at   the   largo   pen*'   Used  for shipment of range caMle.  Work ou tlu' improvement:, in to  commence immediately wiih a view  to uiiiul.iug hy August*  "Do you tell your husband everything?"  "No; lie won't listen to nu* more  than three or four hours at a  slretcli."  ���������'\Yiu\t do you ihink is the nif;::t  difficult-thing for a beginner to Ic'irn  about golf?"  "To keep from talking about it all  the lime."  Aerial Progress  Remarkable Development in Aircraft  in the Past Nine Years  Thc great progress made in the development of aircraft in the last nine  years was the subject of a recent lecture in London. In 1908 thc Wright  brothers flew at a rate of 35 mites arM  hour, while at the end of last year  a speed of 142 miles an hour was attained by a Sopwith monoplane. The  farthest distance flown bv vhc  Wrights in 1908 was 71-2 miles; the  other day a Frenchman came near  flying'from Verdun to Russia (.984  miles). The Wrights in 1908 reached  an altitude of 500 feet;- both a  Frenchman aud an Englishman had  recently ascended to over 25,000 feet.  The rate of ascent in 1909 by a  Frenchman was 300 feet in 3 "i minutes  an .aviator in England recently ascended 10,000 feet in 15 minutes, thc  first 5,000 in live minutes, which was'  equal to thc ascent of the fastest lift.  Once they found difficulty in carrying  a single passenger; now the largest  machines take a crew of sixteen and  a load of a ton aud a half.  The E. ii EiMy Company  limited  HUU   ������������������.-    ���������-������������������    CANADA  Minard's Liniment   Us������d   by   Physicians .  A Good Time Was Had  Larry���������Fhwas   th'  banquet   a  cos, Dinny?  Bwuwamnn  dm  MEDICINE  APPLIED SCIENCE  Miuiug, Chemical, Civil, Mechanical ami  Electrical Kugincuring.  KOME STUDY  Art* Coiirfif* by correspondence.     *Ocgf������e  with one year's otteudauce.  Summer School     Navigation School  July and August Dec������mbar to April  15 GEO. Y. CMOWN. R*vbtr������r   >cH  ^WJLtJUJL*    ttj B  UNIVERSITY I  KINGSTON  ONTARIO  ARTS  EDUCATION  Difficult to  Land Well  The    most    difficult part  of flyim*  is landing.    Iu fact, according to nigh  authorities    in    the    British    Flying  Corps, nearly   thc whole art of flying  lies iu  landing aud a  man  who  can  land well under   any   conditions will  i be  able  to  do    anything  else  in   the  sut";air    on    his   own   initiative,  given   u  [sound nerve.  Nothing but experience  v,an,[makes    it   possible to    land    almost  Dinnv���������It was.     Shurc, some  broke  Cassidy s  mug  w.d  th     lovm | any,v,iere ;���������' a bad country with tlic  ' engines stopped dead,    and to    drop  Vicar (at village Red Cross ' eon  cert)���������Miss Jones will sing again���������  "I Cannot Tell You Why!"  iMcx:aj^r.b.s5.3x-  down faultlessly on to a strange  landing place without any indication as to the direction of the wind  or  the slope of thc* ground.  *%*jMNBSK*S**rcBrtMNU*l  is made in one grade only- the highest. So thero 19  no danger of pelting "oeconda" when you bu^  Rf rTrt-nfh m flli<������ nriof������������*������pi1 Cn^^vmr. *** !).*���������������������  "Let Redpath Sweeten iV,'**  B IE553sBH I  t  mWA m&E**. Canada Su������ar Refining Co.. Limited. MontreaL  , >  rn.it  "N  VI  m  m  mm  .1 At MMM ItUUMtU. *������. 1.1  K2B2S THE  CBESTON  BEYKBW  V#:V;V.;;fTO%^   ;v^-v*^  THE  CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. P. Hayks. Owner and Editor.  < 5RESTON. B.C.. FRIDAY, JULY 27  Confederation  Delivered   by   Rev.   M.   W.   Lees   in  Oreston   Methodist Church, Sunday, July 1st, 1917.  They   were  men of true  statesmanlike vision aud foresight, whom  we now  honor  as the  Fathers of  Confederation,    who    nobly   sunk  provincial   and   racial  prejudices,  local and selfish interests that they  might bind the British   possessions  of this land into a great self-governing   Commonwealth,    who    gave  birth to this the  greatest daughter  of the  greatest  Empire  on whioh  the   sun   ever   shone.    May   God  give   to   our   statesmen of   today  that  same   vision   and   insight  to  happily   deal  with   and  solve the  problems of this day when fanaticism   and   injudicionsuess     are   in  danger  of   undoing  the   work the  fathers did, because of. and at   the  same time when   we  appropriately  celebrate our Dominion   Jubilee by  our entire and nationwide   participation in the struggle   to   make a  commonwealth of all   the   nations  and  make  all  the   people   of the  earth free to pursue   their  highest  development     for     the      greatest  benefit of the race at large.  But it is doubtful if   when those  fathers  united   Upper  and Lower  1,300,000 pupils,  and an expenditure of ^56,000,000 a year.  Today this part of the Empire  which theKaiser and his diplomats  thought eager to break from the  Empire, and some people thought  not long ago eager for annexation  with the people to the south of us,  has promised to the cause of the  Empire and the Allies an army  almost double that of the original  British standing army, has for  long been spending a million a day  for war purposes, manufactured  and sent across the seas over half a  billion dollars of munitions.  This is progress which can be  detailed in statistics, but those  very statistics are only one form of  expression of progress and success  which are not to be expressed in  figures; of social intellectual, moral  and spiritual development and  qualities in the life of this land and  people.  In that 50 years we have not  only made great strides in territory  and population, in trade and  education, but what is of far  greater importance and significance, we have become a nation in  ourselves instead of merely a British colony; not that there is any  disgrace iu the latter, far from it,  nor that we have thrown off our  allegiance to the British Empire,  but that we have become a Canadian people, the Canadian nation  with a distinct national spirit and  consciousness, with life, methods,  aims, ideals, education, literature;  yes, and even religion which is  neither English, French, nor  American but Canadian, distinctively so, and growing   more  so every  These  n  m./  Something inexpensive, but which "touches the  spot/ refreshes, and thereby lightens the day's work  no matter to what heights the mercury ascends, any  of the following lines should fill the bill to a nicety :  Morton's Raspberry Vinegar  Ideal Lemon Fruit Juice  Street's Grape Fruit Juice  Welch's Grape Juice  Jameson's Lemonade Crystals  All guaranteed made from the choicest raw materials.  Pure and refreshing. Try any one of them, as your  taste dictates, and you will be convinced of their  efficacy.    All this year's goods.  (ieneral iv&ercnant  Canada, New Brunswick and Nova|yea* and Perhaps one factor which  I u������.������ i  " "  Scotia into the Dominion of  Canada in 1867, or if later when  the great Hudson Bay .Territories  of the north and west were brought  in in 1869, or even if when the  combined provinces of Vancouver  and British Columbia later came  in in 1871 and the great Dominion  stretched from ocean to ocean, it is  doubtful if even then these far-  sighted men had a vision large  enough to comprehend the Dominion of today.  The   narrow   strip  of territory  along   the   shores   of   the   Lower  Lakes and the St. Lawrence which  formed the four  provinces of 1867  has become the  mighty  Dominion  of 1917   stretching from   Atlantic  to Pacific, from the United  States  almost to the pole, half a continent.  The   540,000    square     miles   and  population of 3,600,000 of 50 years  ago have  become  the  3\   million  square   miles and  the    .almost   8  million people of today.    By   hundreds of thousands   a   year   people  from all over the world avc flocking  to our land;  even   the U.S.   in its  palmiest days  of  immigration has  been   surpassed  in   proportion   to  population by the immigration into  this land.  The land of the canoe and the  lied River cart, of great distances  i-'.td iiistsraaomrstable diflionhieu of  travel is networked by three great  transcontinental railways, electric  lines and great steamship services,  telegraph, telephone, wireless ,ir.d  postal systems, hardly excelled by  those of the centuries-old lands.  The slightly ovor 100,000,000  dollars worth of trade of 50 years  ago has l>eoome almost $2,000,000,-  000 a year. 2,000,000 aores and  15,000,000 bushels of wheat havo  increased to 15,000,000 acres and  220.000.000 bushels. Kvon iu 15  years thc field crops of this laud  havc increased iu value from  $105,000,000 to $840,000,000. 50  yearn ago practically no manufacturing whs done*, today it ih  over $1,300,000,000.  In place of 10,000 mnall Mchools  with 11,000 touchers and 000,000  (xipiU .ind .iii ������x|>.milit urn for  Hluattinii of $2,500,000 wu have  over 20,000 im-Ium!.* 30,000 teachers,  in a painful sort of way some of its  imperfections, or we shall not be  long in making the acquaintance  of some person who. can see nothing  good and satisfactory in our  national life at all.  nas Been more  powerrut cnan anything else informing that national  spirit has been the  stand   we have  taken,  the  part   we  have  played  and the noble deeds and accomplish  ments   of  our  brave  men   in the  present world wor.    While another  very   potent  factor has been   the  opening up of our own'great western land, without  the development  of which  Canada  of  today would  not be what she  is  nor  have progressed as she has.  And   not   less     real   than   our  material   development    has    been  that   along    more    spiritual   and  moral Hues.    We head the nations  of the world   in   the  reform of the  drink evil.    We are moving rapidly  towards  the   nationwide bestowal  of equal   rights  for   woman.    The  real  democratic  spirit  prevails as  much   as in the  most democratic  countries in   the  world not excepting even our friends to   the  south  whose democratic president   is now  virtually   their  dictator.    We are  moving rapidly   along  the path of  the  principle of   the   country,   its  resources and wealth for tlic people  of the  country;  social  service and  reform is as prominent and successful as anything else  in   the world  and  becoming more  aud more the  interest of the people.    Even the  sanctity   of   the Sabbath   in   this  young hustling,  bustling nation is  more carefully preserved than with  the  older continental peoples and  the great modern nation aoross the  line; the tone of our morality, tho  real   and   practical   spirit   of our  religous   life  not  to  be surpassed  anywhere.  Wo have a record of growth and  development as a nation in our  short history unexcelled by any of  the younger nations of tho world  and we need take second place to  none in that respect. Today wo  do woll to celebrate onr National  Jubilee and thank God for thc  record for the past half century of  our national existence.  Hut while we have much a splendid record do not let un for one  moment think that our country is  ixu'feet. If wo are in any such  danp-t'ii* it. will not bo long before  we are disillusioned; oithor wo  shall noon come straight up against  Our national life is not all it  should be, it is not by any means  perfect or incapable of improvement; the person is a jingoist and  not a patriot who sets this country  and people of ours up as being  more perfect than all the rest of  the natiors of the earth: nay, more,  he is a fook ISTo nation or people  has rerched perfection, reached its  final stage of development; no  person, not even the most conceited  person in this town, is perfect; and  the nation is only made up of  individuals.  But while we are far from the  acme of perfection as a people and  a country we are not the woe-be-  gone, vice stricken, socially corrupt morally, degenerated, worm-  eaten nation that some of the  down-at-the-mouth, disgruntled,  wailing crowd would have us believe, and if some of these people  would but stop wailing and gnashing, lift their eyes from the muck-  heap and see the golden possibilities  before us, and make themselves in-  nations  of  the earth   only  as they lea!*!**  to potencies that would help us  realise those possibilities, instead  of being such useless brakes on the  wheels of progress onr country  would today be better and purer  and even a better place to live in  than it is, whioh is saying not a  little.  The  move forward ������i������>wly  by experience. Even tho oldest  nations who have centuries of experience to guide them oan not bo  called by any means perfeot, nor  lifo in them any more liveable than  in our own. While on the other  hand the very rapidity of our  growth and expansion, tho entirely  now conditions under whioh lifo is  lived and nationhood developed  mako larger and more acute the  problems we have to face und  dimonltieH with which wo havo to  contend.  Even iu one eonrce of our rapid  development, our tremendous  immigration, wo havo one of our  biggest problems, growing more  acute aH the days go by, a problem  from whioh we havo already  mifteroU not a llttlo; otana to suitor  more rmlwii in the near future it in.  taokled and solved. With hundreds of thousands  of   people from  every   nation   and all  conceivable  conditions of life, a  large  percentage   from  conditions  where   they  have   been    crushed   and   ground  down,   coming to  a  small population of less   than   8  millions  in  a  new and undeveloped land which is  only beginning to form itself into a  nation experimenting more or less  at legislation and  self-government,  this forms a big problem and may  easily, if it has not already done, so,  develop   intb   a     great   evil   and  menace.    They    flood    the   labor  markets,   flock ; t<*o :!J|foe^i^^  create stums, form little settlements  of  their  own,   each   one   a   little  Russia. Austria,   Galicia or   whatever it may   be,  such  settlements  always making  their  assimilation  into the  life  of  the  nation  more  difficult.    Usually   poor   and   uneducated they are the mark for the  shark and speculator,  tool  for the  capitalist and political crook, while  in  their new   life   free   from   the  restraints of the old bondage and  slavery  they  are apt  to abuse to  their own destruction and the peril  of   our   land    their    new    found  freedom.  We have already, growing more  acute every year, our problem of  the rural and urban population;  I the depopulation of the country  communities and consequent loss  to the agricultural life of the  country whieh has always been  recognised as the most valuable  asset of a nation's life; and on tho  other hand the flocking to the  cities where there is more society  and the streets are still thought to  be paved with gold, and hence  the great problems of the cities,  slums, unemployment, and so on.  Money still lint* power, even in theso  days of democracy and social agitation.  A large percentage of men and  women are still sufficiently weak to bo  8U8ceptihlo to tho power of wealth,  weak enough to pander to tho ones  who haye It, many weak enough to  bo bought by it and among thorn somo  of thouo who most decry wealth and  aro moot virulent in their denunciation of graft and corruption. Oonso-  quently in a spared y populated  country where tho majority aro  struggling hard to mako ends moot tho  man of mourn* is Htill to a largo degree  the man of power, and, unfortunately,  until tho majority of uh become better  educated In the respective values of  things of life, tho ono who goto  poHltioiiH of truHt and roH|>o������.nlbllity,  who Is elected to our legl-dative  houHCB  and governing bodloH, ofton  he^nilHOj ]��������������������� mul he nlo-ie Iuih Ui.j i.i.ji.i.m  to nocuro that ponltlon   and maintain  hiui-Wilf in It vvluiu  hit Hf.th il;  w������j put  him in bocauHO be Iuih tho mounts in-  hUxtu*  of bccuw't'  lu*  Iiui. the  ability  and.the character. Consequently we  have graft and corruption, not only-  secret, but most flagrant, impudent  and daring graft and com uption.  Eyen'.-the older countries are not free  from it, how much easier it is in a.  new^Jand like our own.  But-that same evil is n<i less prevalent among those who are not. of  the wealthy crowd, only we giye it  another name and call; it patronage,  but the principle is the same and  patronage is just as.?rptten and vicious  as the corruption and graft in high  places; yet how many are there even  in our own community wht are ready  to accept a position at the hands of a  part*yVwlnehTJ?---m^^  whether it be a government position  or outsiie the sphere of politics, not  because they have the best ability and  experience with which to till that  position but because it carries .-good  pay, is an easy job and they have  enough friends in power to secure it.  You cannot consistently decry tbe  graft and corruption in high places if  you are ready to take patronage_��������� yourself, no nor even if you are ready to  cheat the goyernment out of a dollar  in your taxes, no matter what may be  the trick by which it is done.  Nor do these sum up all the evils  from which our land suffers; we haye  our industrial troubles, our social vices  and eyils, commercial wrongs, ttaaneial  reactions, rank and injurious specnla-  [Continned on Page 5  Di ill  la  Wholesale and Retai  71B Third Ave. S.   Phone 727  LETHBRID6E   Alta.  a  u  We are in a position to handle  tho Fruit from more shippers*.  Wo mail results daily, and pay  every Tuesday for the previous  week's shipments.  Try us; results so far good.  Cur business prospects bettor  than we anticipated.  A. LINDLRY, Mgr.  I  m  il  fil  Mirabeiii  OMAI.1CH mj  High classBoots and Shoes  ft; initi'iTf*  Saddle and Harness".  Repairing a Speciatly  '���������7i  :A  i  mtuiKittmxHHhmmmtoisie#ejiMti***mm^x}*MMi-���������2<.- .������*.-,������.������^h ,mi.a?^'..:���������,���������  *,���������-���������*��������� tHtt-^mnt^H wm&mVmte  ������������������AmmmimmmtMMMWwmmmMmBWk  MMM  g������������W'?~W������^������Mm.������immm^^M  mmmmmmmuMimt. Mms*������mMU*mimmmm.tumm WMMMMMmMSMfMSMMMWSp^^eM^g&MjnggmKGSV^  "^^^ei^^^p^ip^^  FOR ONE WEEK we are offering pretty,  Flowered and Striped Muslims  vfbr leper than vebsit;iu Regular(���������'i7*Jf; arief{������Cfe a  v  yar& gbing^vl  We also carry a splendid line of  Jubilee Address  prices hanging from 35e. to 55c. a pair.  Silk Boot Hosiery  at 55c.^ a-j^ir is an extra bargain  L&clies? ��������� Fiste Ribbed Cossifelnatios^s  Children's V<estSy aiid ^  aa    ; at extraordinary low prices.  F. H,  JACKSON  GENERAL MERCHANT  CRESTON  j'.'-'fc*.    . '���������&%?.������������������ '���������*>'S  Jhor^ased Produoth  is urged by the Government���������it has done ITS part, we are doing OURS���������  will yon dp YOURS?  OUR partis to ..grow the very best trees possible, to see they are .true-  to name, to care for them in every while they are in our nursery,"and to  deliver to you, npright, clean, healthy* well-calipered trees witii magnificent root, system, well pseked, all charges paid, at your nearest station  or dock.   We sincerely think that this is OUR part.  YOUR part is to get your order ready without delay so that you can  plant next Spring and to ORDER EARLY. Early orders art hotter for  us AND BETTER FOR YOU. It is humanly impossible to give the  same attention and care to late orders as those placed six or twelve  months in advance.  Will you write us today for any information, and giying us an idea of  your requirements P Our services andt advice are cheerfully- yonrs.  Our large general and Fruit Catalogue, our -Rose Catalogue, o'ur Price  List are yours for the asking���������they contain valuable planting and general  information. Do not delay���������write to-day, or see our local representative  Andi-ew^Mifler.i; y        y     ���������-:.:-; .,/',-:        -~-../       '������������������������������������������������������:'.������������������-..,>,���������������������������.  British Colombia Nurseries Company, Limited  1493 Seventh to. W., Vancoiwer, B.C.   .. Nurser; at Sardis  ing & Smelting Do. of  Ganaua, Limited  OPPIGE.   SMELTING.   AND  REPINING   DEPARTMENT  TRAIL* -      -.     .- BRITISH OOLUMBIA  SMELTERS AND REFINERS  PURCHASERS GP  GOLD,  SILVER, OORRER, LEAD AND ZING ORES  TAD AN AG BRAND PIG LEAD. BLUESTONE, SPELTER. COPPER  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and iDouble Harness and Supplies  Several Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  E3J3 &nL% kWmXmmWmmmx^m. Ifi^ij****** iifl aagumja  Phono OS  Sirdar Ave.  Creoton  THE CANADIAN BANK  ���������-��������� vp"t y"*w y*% i������������fc������<4  . I.. . tX   >3>jwj* 'mit*  JOHN  AIRD, Oenrr*| Mu^ser  H. V. F. JONES, Aes't Gen'l. Mai������8cf  SIR EDMUND WALKER.  C-V.O., LL.D., D.CL. Prtwdem  Capital Paid Up, $15,000,000 IT Reserve Fund, . $!3,500,ooo  BANKING BY  MAIL  This Bank will open a Savings account in your nnm������  and your deposits nnd withdrawals can bc made en-  ��������� ��������� -^    ., ^  >r������������l ������w������*#���������������������#������������<���������    .mm    w,\\f\f.m*\A    ���������������*��������� 4-t  m trm,   tr.*.m,.*.rx*+.  ��������� ttf.  Write for particulars.  C.G. BENNETT  ���������*������  Manager Creston Branch  ation which always has its yietims  and usually among those least able, to  help and defend themselves.  ���������Butdespite it all we can celebrate  our Dominion Jubilee with pride and  gratitude, we can glory in our fair  Dominion with no yain glory.  So much for the past and the present, what of the future? With, such  a record for the first half century of  our national existence; with our  deyelppiqg national . consciousness  arid spirit; with untold resources in  our land, our forests, onr mountains,  our waters and tmr. peoples; with the  democraticspirit and the awakening  social eoriseierifce and new social  visions possessing our people.; who can  tell :what^out- .futtire will be? The  most visionary cannot do it justice.  We could-yet become the foremost  and best nation on earth. Why not ?  That-should be the heritage we hand  down to tbe generations of the future  and it may be; let us resolve as a  people that it shall be.  How is it to he done? That is the  qiiestion" which is rightly asked. Here  we haye only time for general  principles.  In the first place we need to more'  Resolutely   and Consciously  Develop  our National Consciousness; develop  our nationality,   In   every new country there is the danger of the new  people becoming a conglomerate mass  of mongrels instead of developing a  new species, anew type, anew people  and   nation    with   its   own  distinct  characteristics.     Some     look    with  askance at the   conglomerate population    we    are    accumulating.     That  cosmoplitan population  may  become  out* doom or the source of our greatest  glory according as we work with it.  The great British   people of today are  hot great because thorough-bred from  the original Britons, but great because  of   the different traits   of character  contributed by the Celt,  the   Briton,  the Saxon, the Dane and Norman, the  Flemish and others who peiiod.ically  settled those little islands in the Eastern   Atlantic,  now the heart of the  British Emph-eV-' There,' t������)o, may be  the source of our greatness,   in. the  blending, of  the.* different  types  of  peoples .thiit come^to pnr.shores not  into a uiohgrei"^mixture but a  hew  people. ''".'"  We want no English, French,  Scotch, American, Scandinavian,  Doukhobour or German in this land.  Nor do we _warit Fr**nch-Ganadian,  English Canadian, . Scotch-Canadian  and the rest of the hyphenates. We  welcome all. but we know only two  classes, Canadians and Aliens, when  they settle here and if they will not be  the-first they must be the latter. We  may well learn a lesson therefrom  our Southern neighbors. We may  smile at the great zeal they have for  their flag, but we would do well to  follow them more in that respect, not  that flag-waving aud saluting make  up patriotism; far from it, God forbid  that we develop such a hollow  patriotism. But Old Glory stands for  more than show, it stands for U.S.A.  and all that is best and glorious in  that great nation's life and history.  They do right to honor the flag and  make their children salute it, provided they are taught what that action  means. Our own flag stands for  things just as great and glorious I  hope the time will come, and come  soon, when the same practice will bo  compulsory in every school in the  Dominion and we shall inculcate moro  real patriotism, that is, more real  public spirit, Canadian spirit, into the  S minds and lives of the children even  if the sohool hour has to be extended  I to do it, so incuicate it that ihey wiii  be ready to light any person who  tramples on the honor of thoir country, whether by bolittlng it, revolutionary propaganda, graft, corruption,  speculation, crime or anything else.  We need in   the    next  place  the  Might Typo of  Men  and   Women in  our Legislative Positions and Publie  Offices.   Men who are thero not because thoy have money ;or have always boon   there;  not  because  thoy  have Influonce  in the party or belong  to a cortaln party; but mon and wo  men who have tho right national and  civic mouitj. mutt who havo ability aud  character and whoso   chief intercut is  not personal but national; not In lining  their pockets but in the public, national welfare.     I know that iu a general  swooping principle,   hut  it lo one.of  those principles that the public have  not yet takon aoriously, and until we  do take It seriously and act on It wo  may growl nu much as wo  like about  thinga being wrong but   !t ivlll   t.������.!tr  mom than growling to right" tbom.  Tito ne*t HUflgewtlon wovhl be a right  aim for our haiioriaV iife���������the life ox  the people. -A high national ideal--  nothing short of the Greatest Good of  of the, Whole People. Not the best  interests of the speculator, or the capitalist, or the party ; not of the British, or French, or any other element,  not e���������en the special interest of you or  I.to the detriment of the other fellow,  but such a government, such organi-  zation and management, such national life that each element, each party,  each individual will be able to secure  the highest success and greatest freedom consistentwiththe good,of the  rest and that we shall all be united together ih one great party, one all-im-,  portant element, one. great society,the  Canadian.  To secure these things the fundamental requirement is that Eyery In-  diyidnal man and woman in this land  should develop a Greater1 Personal Interest in the Affairs of this Community, Province and Country; should giye  himself to those affairs,, individual inr  terest. .Hyely. interst, in citizenship,  public and national life. That is the  individual's plainest duty for these are  his affairs and interests, and he cannot  get away from them. "When you get  that increased individual interest then  you begin to get the light national  aiui and ideal, and the reason we are  today getting nearer to the right  ideal is because the people are taking  interest. Then* it isy too, that the people will see to the right persons being  in charge and control of the life of our  country and the_ right persons giving  themselves to that work; therefore  the right regulation of our national  life, the life of the people. Thiis that  individual interest is the great essential and that is why I lay so much emphasis on the inculcating it in the  young life in training in our schools.  We can only moye slowly. It.can-  notbedoneiu a day, but the nearer  we approximate to this condition of  things then great as our past pi'ogress  and glory have been, great and more  glorious will be the future of our  Dominion.  "Hark!  Hark! Hark!  Tis the sound of a nation arising;  See the splendour of. the morn  In the land newly born,  And the, glory youi* country baptizing.  Canada, home of the free,  What shall thy destiny be ?       ���������  Godwin thy mightiness,  Keep us in righteousness, ���������      ". '������������������  : True to ourselves-and Thee.  XvuttcL-y  *Cr  vjiosing or xrau copper  atiihejs necessitated Jhy th^tqppage  oi shipments of bUster copper from the  Greenwood smelter.  The smelter a^ Trail is bringing in  2000 tons of coke from PeriOByevania,  This was necessary in order to keep  the lead furnaces going.  Since the first of'the haonth-a number of water and light delinquents at  Kaslo have;had their service cut-off by  the municipal authorities.  Some p^iriWiatheOkanagan i*eport  $2.30 per crate the lowest price strawberries fetched , this seasop. In ton  lots gooseberries sold atr 6 cents a-  pound.   , ���������:  The first car of new potatoes was  shipped from ^yernon . last week.  They brought $47 a ton. Some carrots were in the car that sold at $40  per tori.  The West Kootenay Liberal nominating conyention, set for July 17 at  Revelstoke, has been indefinitely  postponed, pending developments at  Ottawa.  So far July has been the hottest and  dryest Cranbrook- has had in three  yeai-s. There has been absolutely no  rainfall this year, as compared with  7-10 of an inch in 1916.  ROBT. LAMONT  NOTARY PUBLIC  INSURANCE   ���������    REAL ESTATE  DEALER IN GOAL  CRESTON   -   -   B*G.  "On! On! On!  See the tide of-humariity flowing; .-.���������������������������  Ijj.sweeps o'er the land  In imriiensity grand.  Arid it breaks where new altars are  .... glowing.   .  Canada, home of tbe free,  ��������� Great shall thy destiny be;  God of our enterprise  Help lis to realize  All our resource is in Thee.  '��������� Shouti Shout! Shout!  For the joy of life that is leaping;  For the brightness of youth,  And the progress of truth,  And the faith that our brothers are  , keeping. ,  Canada, land of the free,  True may thy sons ever be!  God of humanity.  Bind iis in amity  Firmly and safely to Thee.  "Hear our prayer,  Jehovah, thou guide of the nations!  Our province^ bless.  May our people progress,  And thoir fame be to all generations 1  God of the noble and free,  Oh that our children may see  Canada glorious,  Nobly victorious,  Loyal forever to Thee."  BURNS & Co  '    Liniit������d   '  CRKSTOjN        -       B.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY; V AN^OV-  -VEK; EDMONTO   .  Deniers in  EAT  Wholesale and Retail  Fish. Garii e,  Poultry *  Oysters  and  m  Season  We have the goods, and  our pr'ces are reasonable  Synopsis of Coal Mining  * tCguii  *>^~-t/-,Jg*on5  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  Thoro are now three  Kaslo���������two Fords and  automobiles in  a Chevrolet,  Penticton's tax rato is 20 mills this  yoar, an increase of 4 mills over 19101  -Donations in cash to Kaslo Hod  Cross for the .month of June totalled  $510.  An epidemic of chicken pox is prevalent among the chlldron of Vernon  oity and district at present.  Fourteen English Church clergy  wero in Kaslo for a couplo of days last  week attending a "retreat."  The'flhitl reylnlon of the votota list  in Trail riding shows 2,715 persons,  malo and fomale, entitlod to vote.  John MoLood. fishery inspector foi*  Kootenay, diod at his home in Nelson  on VWdnobday last. , He wao 77 years  old.  About $160,000 was paid out Tuesday of this wook in Trail to somo  1,400 employees of the Consolidated  ui'iielter for tho month of June.  Trail Nown: K. A. MargcHon  caught some trout from his side porch  ou tin* rlv<*r bank thlw week, It b:.*lng  Imiidy for that purpono at Units Noaaon  of biffh wat****".  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the YukonjTerritory, theNorth-  Wcst Territories and in a portion of  the Provincoof British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  vears renewal for a further term of  21 years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2.600 acres will  be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must bo mad*'  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agront of the district in whinb  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed torritoiy the land mw?t  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and in unsurvoy-  od territory tho tract applied for shall  be staked out by the applicant himself  Each application must be accompanied by a foe of $fi which will bo refunded if tho righta Applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  shall bo paid on tho merchantable ont-  put of tho mino at tho rate of five cents-  por ton.  The person operating tho mine sh������r  Furnish tho Agent with sworn roturnn  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay tin-  royalty thereon. If tho coal mining  right:: nre not- Ivr-lni; (.-p,"r.r;t<-'l, i'.v.c\t  returns should ho furnished at least  onco a year.  This lease will include the coal mining rights only, resolndod by Chap.  27 of 4-B Goorgo V, asBonted to 12th  Juno, li)14.  For full information application  should bo mado to tho Hocifitary of th<*  Dopartinoiit of tho Ititorior, Ottawa,  or to  any  agent   or  Sub-Agent  of  ������.).������4i*.4>/(  W.  W. COItY, Deputy Minlstor  the InUirior.  N. I!.���������Unauthorlunid publication of thi*.  advertisement will not be paid for.  MMM4������MW������MlMMMt  mjim  mstfSigaa  mmmm E#vxv*������v  Vir.-::c...  WA't-'r.A-  m-'iP,.  JS/rAAr  m^m**gi.  mw*i*iisiB*m*m*iSmWSm&^  Pi-^V  11  flCKffi 3EUEVIEW* CRESTON. B. a  p"������;w''.  Mir  THE WHITEST. I  Has been Canada's  favorite yeast for  more than forty  years.  Enough for 5c. to  produce 50 large  loavel of fine,  wholesome nour-  Do  MADE (>N CANADA  ishing "* home   made   bread,  not experiment, there 5s nothing  just as good.  i ew.gillettco.lt  TORONTO. ONT.  . Winnipeg Montreal;  Piliii  sy  The Turtle Auto  Builets   Cannot  War  it  Hit    This  Machine  weirdest    lookmu  Strang*  Food Shortage in Germany  Three     Hundred     Thousand     Poor  ,,   Children in Berlin  There is no need to exaggerate the  hunger  condition   of  thc   Fatherland.  It   is   revealed     day   by  day  in     the  press,    and    the    following* arc a few  facts  culled  from  thc  most  reputable  papers iri Berlin and elsewhere;  125,-  000  Berlin  Avorkers  struck  as  a  protest aganist the reduced bread ration;  bakers'  shop  AvindoAvs  were   smashed  and  their  contents  greedily  devoured  by   famished   boys   and   girls;     ninny  tOAvns are prohibiting thc arrival    of  Visitors, and it is a crime to smuggle  food into such towns; Lanshut, iu Silesia,   has   notified   the     summer     resorts within its jurisdiction that they  must  not  cater   for  guests   this  year;  and   Berlin   has  set  apart $250,000  to  ) defray   the   expense   of   sending   300.-  i 000  children   into   tlu*   country   to   obtain   nourishment  and  fresh  air.   And  these facts  could be added  to by the  bushel.   In   one  town   no  butter     has  been in  the stores  for five  weeks   . In  the   poor   neighborhoods   of     Munich  cheese is no longer on sale.     Milk is  sold at prohibitive prices.     A  mother  wa.s   fined   10   marks   for     consuming  more than a half pirn  on  one das   for  her uuuth   of five.  9  1.'ne ot   i'io     weirdest     looUmg   m  chines   yet   devised     for     use  in    the  woiki war is bring built for th'* alius  in  France anu  Flanders.   Jl  is known! ~  as   the   "Tunic   Auto,"   not   front   iisiTUIM I>IAAnl?!\  >u<    from   its     .shape, it nl^-DLUllllW  thai   every  way   tha;   a _  No   nui ter I  a   she!!     is)  the   Turtlcj  slipSii resisiaice. \  y.ce   up   ov   down  lav k   of   speed,   bt  The   car   is   so   designed  part   is   ctn\ed   in   such,  a  projectile wil!  glance,  oft",  from   whs;   >vu-   or  angle  fired,   the   curved   lines   o;  an*o will oils  Tl .    x,.m  ConscHpiioi* in U. S.  Rude and Harsh Measures are Necessary in War Time ~  In legalizing conscription during  the war-by an overwhelming majority in both houses congress has exhibited the common sense aud the  poAver of quick adjustment which*.in  an'emergency Americans can usually  be. .depended'ou to exhibit. War is a  rude aud harsh business, aud people  Avho decide to wage war must follow  up the decision with rude and harsh  measures. The authorization of recruiting by compulsion is interpreted  by one group as a triumph for democracy and by another as its irretrievable defeat, .It is neither. Congress  has not accepted the principle, of universal military service; it has only  adopted the expedient of a selective  draft during the war. As soon as the  war is over the question as to how  American armies ure to be recruited  will be re-opened; aud a ucav decision  will have to be reached based upon  international political conditions at  that time and the enduring international responsibilities of thc United  Stales.���������Kroni the  New Republic.  r  Dt;i  .: - *  i  Ot  t  onzonuiuy .  .e   dr;ver   sees   tl'.rotiglv   a     peris-  reiy  >': v.*.ecicu    trom  the   eh.iftour   the  car; v ho  oluiers     who     wield'  11     porthol  cope   y;;:u   j������  bulk.s.   Bcsi  contains   fyn;  rifles  on   Horses,   Cattle.   &o,   quickly  cureil   by  EGYPTIAN   LINIMENT  For S:iK*  by All  Dealers  DoujiVas   &   Co.,   Prop'rs,   Napanee,   Ont.  (Free   Sample   on   llcJiiscst)  Quite a Difference .  Did you notice that in  the Kaiser's  telegram   to   the   Crown     Prince     he  speaks of carrying through the "fight  for  existence  to a glorious end."  No  are   pale,   languid,   with   palpila- j longer   domination,   spread   of  kultur,  MENAND WOMEN  Need the  Rich. Red Blood Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Actually  Make  Thiu-blooded people do not remain  so from choice but from indiilerence,  iu   some   cases   from   despair.   People  .tion of tlic heart, some difficulty in i and a' tliat, you notice, but merely  rirtes tnrougt* snuJi portholes V1'1 : i breathimr and a tendency to be easih-j existence." There is a world of  man a lour tstc-t t;au *.;i..t can Or- >i^|t;rC(| an>' suffering from thin blood', j blasted hopes to be read in that  at any artg.e. It v.ui be i;nere.-:mg tu ,-j-,,^^. nccd om]v the rcsoilltiou to take! phrase, which may well give the Al-  learn   what _w ear-on     or     uevice     \u*-" i t;u? r*ght treatment and stick to it uu-1 lies    heart.���������London     Sunday     Tele-  Viviani's Appeal  To Canadians  Germans  "Tun!  beet  win   evi  ir,"   Wiiici  the  invention  io  s..:d   t  an   Am  'ti'   cured.     The   remedv   that   can   be,'gram.  Minard's       Liniment  Friend.  Stimulate Interest  i relied   upon   is   Dr.    Williams*     Pink!    _ | Pills   for   Pale   People.     With   every j     The Pill That Leads Them All.���������  ,       , ��������� .   ��������� dose  they  make new* blood, and  new ; Pills are  thc most portable and com-  -L*,urnb"rrnan s| blood   means   health     and     strength.; pact of all medicines, and Avhen easy  (The   red   cheeks,   good   appetite,     in-jto   take  are  the  most  acceptable ' of  But  thev   must  attest  creased weight aud strength that foi-   preparations  low the use of these pills prove their  In Live Stock ^"cat .valuc lo thin-biooded peopk*.  ��������� Here is an example: Mrs. J . McDon-  j aid, Jr., Hay, Out., says: "I honestly  A Circuit of  Fall Fairs Through the  West   Will   Encourage  Exhibition  Thc board of thc Saskatoon Winter Fair, of whieh Hun. W'.C. Sutherland if chairman, proposes to offer  thc   followiiur   prizes   at     the   Winter  md 6. 1917:  belicve Dr.   Williams' Pink Pills sav-  their power to he popular. As Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are the most  popular of all pills they must fully  meet all requirements. Accurately  compounded and composed of ingred-  ecl  my  life.     Some  years  ago  I  hadj ients  proven  to be  effective- in  regit  anaemia, and as I did not  realize, thei baling   the   digestive,   organs,   there   is  seriousness of thc trouble I soon became a complete Avreck. I got so  weak 1 could hardly walk. 1 neither  ate nor slept well, and could not go  up stairs without stopping to rest. At  Vi ir io be held Dee. A, .   .  ._. ...   . __  'Horses $4/'<>5: cattle $2,508: sheep 11 times I had an almost unbearable pain  $1,063; hogs $<Sp; and poultry $2,000; j in my back and would have to remain  total  of $ i'l,000.     This  is  an  increase'"  over   last  prize: -money  v, inter s  tair or ?.-*.()0u in  c classification is  the same as being offered at the Regina fair. This is the first of the  Western winter fairs to hv held in the  fall. ^ e  A circuit of fall fairs, consisting of  Regina, Saskatoon and Calgary has  been formed. This will encourage  the exhibitors to show al all three  places.  Jn addition to the regular prizes  for registered slock, provision has  been made for graded stock, which  vvill  permit of all  farmers  exhibiting.  One of thc special features is the  boys' calf feeding competition open  to  boy  residents  of  Canada.  no   surer  where.  medicine   to   be   had     any-  A Bang From Bangs  Porleigh���������1 - nearly died laughing  last  night.  Pangs���������Which one of your jokes  were vou telling?  in bed. I suffered almost constantly  from a dull headache, and when  sweeping if 1 would stoop to pick up  anything I would get so dizzy that I  v, ould have to catch hold of something to keep  from  falling.  At times  my heart would beat so fast that I j be made of the famous Dr. J.D.  would have a smothering sensation. j Kellogg's Asthma Remedy, which  My eyes were sunken aud my hands! more than any other acts quickly and  aud limbs would be swollen in the j surely on the air passages and brings  mornings.   1   tried   several   kinds     of   blessed  help  and  comfort.   No  home  Reduced by Asthma. The constant  i strain of asthma brings the patient to  j a dreadful state of hopeless cxhaus-  I tion . Early use should by all means  I be   made  of  the     famous  Building  Up Quickly  probably the very  best food you can  select is  Grape-Nuts.  ll contains thft  mineral "salts and  energy values���������all  the nutriment of  vvliole wheat and  barley ��������� digests  easily and quickly,  "iw! the*  del i<"i ohm  ������.tvor  medicine   without     benefit     and     niy  friends thought  1  would not recover.  Then   t   began   taking  Dr.   Wililams'  Pink Pills, and before long could see  and  feel  that  they  were  helping mc  T gladly continued the use of the pills,  until   1   Avas   completely   cured  and   1 j  cannot   say  enough     in   their,  praise, j  and   I  strongly  recommend  them     to  all  run  down  girls and women."  You can get these pills through  any dealer in medicine, or by mail at  50 cents a box or six boxes for $2.50  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co.,   Urockville,   Ont.  where asthma is  present  in  the  degree should be  without  this  remedv.  least  great  War as Tuberculosis Cure  I  "There's a Reason"  for  Grape-Nuts  "'" -|"iilil"ilii.in4ii<������ii  mm,*,jtmm  I  Outdoor Life  of Soldiery Results in  Remarkable Cures  Some months ago the P>ritish medical journal Ink! remarkable talcs of  recoveries from tuberculosis made by  1': it ish soldiers in l-'rancc Now il is  interesting to nail the opinions expressed at the New York Academy  of Medieme lhat tubercular person*',  unless seriously affected, need not  expert in lie exempt from consent*-  th ii on account of physical disabili  ty. Sir William Osier was quoted to  liie effect thai army life often results  in  ;i complete cure of tuberculosis.  Tuberculosis is an indoor disease,  a di.-.easc that follows man's stupid  habit of shutting himself off with  glass and walls from fresh air anl  .* '���������.ushiue . In protecting himself from  the elements the human animal ha i  1' wcivd hi*- resistance to his bacterial enemies, un'il consumption has  In come the fical while plague. Wa.-  i.-. rcliiving ib of many arlificiah :-',������  ,\x\A reintroducing us to the kindly  elements. heme the recovery--urn  der oth''T*.\isY favorable conditions������������������  ni   ihe  tubercular  soldier   in* the   held.  \\ ,i\     ly    ill lllinl    l������.    ,'. Iiui i. \ i'l    Jl edii  i ii- diw . hr, O������0r-r s.'ijs Putnific ,nt -  h : "The uiililai'.v prolession is far  ly-j i1,k yrpnh for a p'Tsoit with P !������������������  iia.-.i.ii *, irouble than niau'v ocrttpa-  tiM i> ni ei\ il life." Tlu-.e many oc-  i ; p.Mini- .il ii\il life are crying out  lu he ^ ide a- heallhlul as U.H .  ( ah'.ui >    !'*��������� '���������*.*. - 'IV h "i am .  Not All Gone  Ueporter���������I   am     told     that     your  trusted  cashier has left the bank.  '   Bank   President���������lias  he:       Thank  heaven  we have the building to  start-  will i  again.  The Great Struggle for the Cause of  Justice  Deeply impressive avcic Viviani's  closing words���������his direct message  and appeal to Canadians. With  arms outstretched, he leaned towards  the parliamentarians. "Ye Canadians  who listen to me," he cried in quivering tones; "ye freemen who sit in  this parliament, pray mark my words  I realize that you are farther away  than Ave from the battlefields. The  roar of guns does not reach your  ears. Y'ott do not sec the return of  hosts of wounded men. But, morally speaking, you are just as close  as Ave are to the fray*. Confronting  one another���������-you and us���������Ave haA*e  autocracy and democracy in a iifc-  and-death struggle. Should, perchance the freemen fail to Avin, democracy and universal justice will  go doAvn to defeat "at the same time.  It Avas in the cause of justice that,  at all epochs, we dreAv the sword,  lt Avas in the cause of justice that  Britain and France, together Avith  their noble allies, entered the Avar.  It is to enable the children of men  to enjoy Avell-asstireci and prolonged  peace that we are fighting."  Looking up to the crovA*ded galleries, peopled by many women, Vi-  viaui again stretched forth his arms.  "Mothers," he pleaded, "novv listen to  mc. It is for your children's freedom  to secure peace and liberty for mankind that a Avhole. generation is giving ils life today making the supreme sacrifice. Let pious thoughts  accompany those Avho go to the front.  All laudatory epithets htivc been exhausted. There is nothing left to  say in their praise other than that  many have given their lives for a  sacred cause, and others are still  fighting for the salvation of all mankind���������fighting for justice, fighting  for truth, lighting for right. Their  fame and their courage must ever  bc an immortal example to all men."  ARLINGTON  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND OUPP8  Do away with all Laundry Bills. When tbey  become soiled Just -wash them with soap and  *ft-ater. No ivoningf necessary. Suitable forf  thoae of the most fastidious taste as they look ������a  *ooda9 linen.   Ask your dealer for them.  ARLINGTON   OO. OF CANADA, Limited  Pmeer Avenue, Toronto  WMMimiiii  "or stuttering overcome positive!  natural methods permanently restore  .natural speech. Graduate puplte everywhere.   Free������dvlce and literature.  THE ARNOTT INSTITUTE  KITCHENER,      ~      CANADA  "t   am   thinking  of     writing    some  fugitive poetry,"  "Don't   bother.     Nobody     will  running after il."  be  LY STAND  Restored to Health by Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable  ���������       -**. **���������****> ���������**������������������*. **m*,*t *���������*>������ *���������*  Fulton, N. Y. ��������� "Why will -yvuuvon  tpay out thoir monoy for treatment find  receive, no benefit,  when no many havo  proved that Lydia  E. Pinkhaui'dVego-  tublo Compound  will -fyake them  well? For over ti  ywir I Buffered ro  from female wenlc-  iienn 1 could hardly  atand and waa  afraid to go on tho  nt.reofc alone. Doc-  torn Paid inedicinoa  only  au   operation  mm  Wero   UselettH  am  Keep Minard's Liniment in the house  London Servant���������If you please,  ma'am, an official from the government condiment economy board to  inspects the cruets!  COOK'S   COTTON   ROOT   COMPOUND  A safe, nltable regulattnt medk  cina.    Sold iu t>iripf������ (Innm al  strength. No. l,"|l j No. 2, J3i  No. 3, $5 per bos. Sold by alj  druggists, or sent pre>ald ill  plain package on receipt ol  price. Free pamphlet Addresi  THB COOK MBSICEtm co]  Tonnio, Old. iFemmih/ Hrj-ree-yj  010  ta no more necessary  than Smallpox; Aimy  experience has demonstrated  the almost mlrsculoui efficacy, andharmlessness. of Antityphoid Vaccination.  Be vaccinated NOW by your physician! you aad  your family. It is more vital than house Insurance,  Ask your physician! druggist, or send for Bars  you bad Typhoid?" telling of Typhoid Vueclae,  results from ua ivmd danger from Typhoid Carriers.  THE CUTTEH LABORATORY, BEBKELCY, CAU  PKOBUCINO VACCINES ft SSSUMS UHDI* U. S. ������OV. LICSHSB  T H ������ R A PI ON BS5.MI  groat success, cures chronic weakness, lost vioo*  ft Vl������, KIDNEY. BLADDER, DISEASES. BLOOO FOISOrf.  FILES. EITHER .S3. DRUGQ1ST5 or MAIL Si. POST 4 CT������  FOUGERA CO, 90. BBBKMANjST. NEW VORKorLVUAN BROS  TORONTO. WRITE fOR_f RgB BOOK TO no I o r-t out.  MlCD.CO, HAVBR3TOCKRD. HAMFSTEAD, LONDON. EN0).  TUB^Am^M  EASV T0  AK"  I Hi Sot D^j^^P^l^^E^ LASTINOCURC  SEE THAT TRADE MARKED WORD 'THERAPION* l������ OM  ��������� RIT. GOVT.STAMP AFFIXBD TO ALL GEMUINE PAC������������T������  America's  ^ Pioneer  Deg Remedlis  BOOK ON  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  Mailed free to any address \>J  , the Author  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Ine;  118 West 31sl Street, New York  AU mothers cau put away anxiety  regarding tlicir suffering children  when ' they have Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator lo give relief..  Ilji effects are sure and lasting.  Where The Wheat Comes From  "There is land enough in the great  hard wheal belt of the -prairie country west of the. Red River and Lake  "Winnipeg to produce a very large  portion nf the. svorld's wheat demand,  hiientific agriculturalists say that  this is the largest continuous expanse of rich soil on thc American  continent," says .Sir George Foster,  Minister of Trade aud Commerce, for  Cauada.  MONEY ORDERS  It is always safe to send a Dominion Express Money Order. Five dollars coats  three   cents.  W.       N.       U.  noi  "Wliv   .in  \ uiir 11.11 ���������*"  *' I   ;i I <a ,i \ s  ll  . S(l     l,!|'  $190.10."  vmi pm i in*; i ii.it iH.ii i\ in  |illl    I UK'    III    U ill  II     I     I  llll  i>  liii;.   Ii.it     has     i'i'*.l      nn*  wmilil h������'lp me. hut Lydia E. Pinlchum'o  'V'egetnhN* tVompound Iiub provod it  oth.'t'wiH.-*. 1 :un now porl'octly woll  nnd can do any 1*iwl of work."���������Mm,  Ni-'U.in 1'i.Ki.i'n, cave of R. A. Rider,  ILIA). Mo. o, Fulton, N. Y.  W������* wi:di <*v������*iy woman vvho minora  ���������from ft'imiln troubles, nervouruv'nn,  bncknchi* or the blues could not** lho lot-  tt'irt writ t cti l������v v/oiiu*iimade vvollbv Lv������  din ('). rinkliutii'i. Vegotublo Compound.  If you have hud nymptomHund do not  ���������mtderHiiui-l tin* oniiNo, writ*<i to ih������  Lyiliri K. l'inkhnrn M**(liein<i Co., \,yrm*  h\iv!������s,, fvrhfluful ttdvico tflven freu*  .���������  T >vas cured of Hrouchilis and  Asllima hy ivU NARiVS i.l'Nil\i iCNT.  MRS. A.  LIVINGSTONE.  Lot 5, T.K.l.  I was cured of a severe attack of  Rheumatism by MINARD'S HN1-  MKNT.  Mahone  Bay.    .    JOHN  MADKR.  I was cured of a severlv sprained  leg  by   MINARD'S  JJN1MKNT.  JOSHUA A.   WVNACI1T.  V, rid ge water.  "Buying Hogti"  S������.n.uier or later the packer (*ind  ���������-Jaughterer are going to buy hogs  viihji-i'i \r, \\,,. ]\n<i niovtem in*'p<*o-  lio'i, and the hog raiser who eoutin-  nc:, io fatti-n his hog;, with tubercu-  loiis material should be made to sus  tain the loss arising from his lack of  know h'(lj.',e, skepticism or indillcr-  ence.  W'Imm (he parlcer buy- 'nbj**cl to  lhe po^t iiio**leiu resiills the inlelli-  i',i.*nt ho;* raiser will ������.;''| more for Id:,  h'.ilthy hogs 11::'. 11 hc doer now, and  ��������� lie careless hrci <li r will g'I less It r  Ids   liibere'.ilous   hogs,   whieh   is   as   il  should    he. 111.      Julio    K,    ivlolile ,  .Nisi.   Chief  U.S.   Buu-.iu  of  Animal  llikloiy.  Setting a Good Example  Action of C.P.R. an Incentive to  Everyone  Mr. Charles II. Webster, secretary  of the Live. Stock Section of the Winnipeg Industrial Bureau, advises that  he has been informed that the C.P.  ^R., living up to the aims and objects of the Live. Stock Section of the  Bureau, havc discontinued serving on  any of their menus, veal, suckling  pig, young lambs and squabs.  The order is taking place on all  their lake boats, Pacific and Allaiitie.  steamers, B.C. coast steamers, B.C.  lake, steamers, C.R.R. dining cars  and  C.P.R.  hotels.  It ia needless to say that when a  large corporation like the C.P.R.  lakes such drastic steps tliat it should  he an incentive lo everyone to assist  in a movement of this kind for preserving young animals, and also increasing the live slock production of  our country.  ^^^  ^,h,j������������aa<t.������-iV3i,a;������.iiJ.j.i;;;���������;.yl;:^y. :.:'y..y.:.:. ..������������������.,:  ^^^m^mm^mm^u.m^m.  mmmmmmm  mtjtmijmgm  ���������.������������������������������������..,,���������. ������,,.^JWWW<,<j..������tMit,|l,)iii,������������i.iiitii[wi,iiiiiiii .mamM  imK*m**mmm**m*m*******mm*m***i 15:  ur jmari -vaui0UkIuE5'  LORD    NORTHGLIFFE   VENTURES   A   PREDICTION  Believes that the War is Just One of a Series, and that Political  Upheavals and Revolutions will Occur in Most of Belligerent  Countries, and Conditions will Improve  Nlore than a year ago, a'prominent  Toronto soldier, returning wounded,  replied to the question of a bore as  to the- length of thc war: "Well, T  don't know how long it will last, but  1 think the first seven years will be  the worst." At thc time the retort  ���������was-made the proper answer was,  "Har, bar!." Now, there is another  answer..'- Several authorities are predicting a war that will last for two  or'"three., years more. The latest- of.  them is Lord_ Northciiffe, who has  been astonishingly correct as regards tiie development of the war in  many phases. He thinks the"war will  continue for some time yet. In "an  article he contributes for the New  York Tribune he makes a comparison  with the American Civil War. Ho  says that in that conflict both sides  \yere unready and that it continued  for four years. At the outset it had  been expected by some optimists - lo  last ..for six weeks.' He argues that  ,the measure of preparedness is to be  considered when the probable length  of. thc war is being discussed. In  other words, if thc unprepared South  against tremendous odds, could last  four, years, how long cau Germany  hold out, having prepared for forty  years?  When Lord Northciiffe writes for  American readers a reasonable discount is necessary. He loves American readers, which is natural for any  writer. He also wants American readers to love him, and in the process  he will not spare his own countrymen. Ou the whole, Lord Northciiffe'  is doing a good work in the United  States through* the medium of the  papers which carry his opinions to  the nation. Two years ago his papers Were thrown out of clubs and  _ hotels; hc was burned in effigy, and  was for a few -weeks competitor of  Hindenburg for thc prize of the best-  hated man in England. Events proved that his criticism of the British  administration was right. His papers  \\ ere restored to pdpularity. Soon it  became apparent that his criticism  had been well-founded. Suggestions  he had made were adopted. So, if  today or tomorrow lie seems to bc  unduly fond-of American methods, wc  may only hope that if these methods  fail, he will not hesitate to speak as  frankly to the American public as he  did to the British public.  He looks for a long war. Hc says  lhat the three great events of the war  to date have been the wonderful defence put up by France, the entrance  of five British nations into the war  on the side of England���������Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and the minor  colonics and India���������and the. slow  arousing of the United States and its  entry into thc fray. Hc says in reference to the submarine campaign,  that iu England they do not take' it  6eiiously enough, and that in the  United States they take it too seriously. He contends that the submarine cannot win the war. Hc compares it with the thrust upon  Calais  or for representation by population,  or- for the greatest good to the greatest number, or for some other noble  abstraction. Wc fight well for them.  Do we fight as we would fight for  cur lives? That is how Germany is  fighting, and we have to fight the way  Germany is fighting before we can  beat Germany!-���������Toronto Mail and  Empire.  Russian Monks to be  Sent to the Battlefront  ���������Criminal  Prisoners  Allowed  to  Join  the  Army  All  the   monks  sent to the front  to  :  Russia  serve in  will  bc  the de-  sanitation,  according  to  attack upon  runs.  They  his opinion, mere secondary  the grand  had faded,  capture  of  nd the  were, in  thoughts, devised    aftcr  plan of the German army  The  grand  plan  was   the  Paris.  Lord Northciiffe says that thc war  is just one of a series of wars. The  submarine campaign he considers a  mere phase, and hc does not believe  that it can achieve anything. Already  it has produced a revolution in Russia, an upheaval compared with  whicli thc French revolution was a  tremor. Me believes that other upheavals will follow aud that revolutions will continue to accompany the  war to the end. In his view it is  impossible to conduct such a tremendous and long-sustained war  without political revolutions in most  of tlic belligerent countries, lie believes, too, what uiost of us bclievo,  ti at oiie of the rcsul.s of thc struggle  will be an improvement, in the condition of the working classes. They  will be. contented no longer to accept  the. wages that were olYered them before, the war. They will demand  greater percentage of the profits  which they create. Tbey will get  v, hat they demand.  liis article* is entitled ''How tlu  .World Shall Kill lis Prussian Cobra," and he asks his readers to im*-  ngine. that the allies ave dealing with  ii cobra, or, iu other words, with a  state lhat will spare no effort to gain  ils point. A. few days ago the Cjiteeu  Greece said that her brother was  iting for his dynasty. In the. Tight  has with liim tin ruling classes  Germany. They feel thai \Uvy are  fighting for their lives. When a cobra  is fighting for its life it is idle to suppose that it wilt takc into account  any rule:*, of the game. The. recent  German order that all hospital ships  vvill be sunk is au illustration of ihe  point raised by Lord NorlhdilYeT We  In Canada have not yet conic lo this  ������/...���������.,.. Wc ..;'.-. f.o!*..;**������ fcr our "o������.vi'������������������*���������,  tpr for our honor, or for democracy,  of  figl  be  of  partment   of  orders issued by the Russian war  ministry. Lay brothers will be recruited as soldiers. Recently the J  monks ejemauded equal political!  rights with the lay population, including thc vote, and they have been  giving other marked evidences of revolutionary zeal.  Five hundred criminal prisoners in  the province of Nizhni-Novgorod  havc petitioned the government that  they be sent to join the army. A  special commission has examined  Vi d accepted 300 of those who signed  the petition.  A novel measure to suppress thievery in thc soldiers' barracks has bee a  put into practice in Petrograd. A  captured thief was forced to walk  along the Ncvsky Prospect bearing  placards with the inscription: "i  stole sugar and shoes from the soldiers." After the ordeal tea was  given to him and he was released on  his promise to be good. A similnrt'velt,  story comes from Bessarabia, where  a  clerk of thc  war organization  wa.s  A  The Blindly  Obedient Belief  of  German People in 'Their-  War Lords  There can be no hope of genuine  ���������reform' in Germany until an overwhelming majority realize and admit  the absurdity of their present belief  that their country, after exhausting  every possible means of keeping the  peace, was forced to defend herself  against a ring of jealous enemies.  That delusion is the foundation stone  upon wliich the government have  reared their whole gigantic structure  of falsehood. People Will fight equally  hard for their beliefs whether those  beliefs 'be right or wrong, and until  this foundation stone is torn awav  the combination of millions of blindly  obedient industrial human ants, putting all their faith in a set of unscrupulously ambitious leaders, will continue to be a firebrand in the society of nations. This stone is so  firmly set that, it-cannot be moved  until Germany is forced to admit thatj  she is defeated.  While the majority of Germans  whine at thc British blockade of the  German stomach, they delight in their  own government's blockade of the  German mind. If a "neutral" comes  to England from Germany he is asked bj' everyone he meets, "How* avc  accused of stealing a horse. A yok  was placed about his neck and he  was exhibited on a platform erected'  in a public square.  The palace of Kshesinskaya,  property of the, dancer and former favorite of Empress Nicholas,  wi-ich had served as a stronghold for thc adherents of Nikolai  Lenine, the radical Socialist leader,  is on thev point of being surrendered  to its rightful owner. After a long  process iii the courts the keys were  delivered to the woman, who was  permitted to examine, the    premises.  Young America  Would Lend a Hand  things really there?" Reverse ti>e  proceeding and the average German  would not think of seeki ig information. Only ideas with the made in  Germanv label are good enough for  him.  Th-e entrance of the United Stales  will have no immediate effect of dc-  pression upon the German people.  Since the first winter of . thc war  they have been educated lo the belief that ' America has been doing  practically all she could against them.  ���������I"). Thomas Curtin in London Dailv  Mail.  "Justice for Everyone"  to  California  Youths  Would    Help  Work Alberta Farms  Following the example of three  hundred students of the Illinois Agricultural College, who arc now in  Western Canada, helping in agricultural operations, nearly 100 stout-  limbed boys down in Pasadena, California, would like to come to Alberta for thc summer and help out on  the farms, says tho Kdmonton Journal. The physical director of the  high school in that city has written  to the board of trade asking if there  is any need of their services in the  Edmonton district or other parts of  the province. He says the boys are  between sixteen and twenty years of  age, and have felt the promptings of  war time patriotism to the extent  being willing to offer themselves  farm service wherever Ihey may  wanied most. The fact that 'Alberta  has appealed to them as a first choice  is taken as a pleasant, indication of  the feeling across the line lowari  this part of allied Canada, and Secretary Fisher will assure the young  Californians that their action i3 appreciated. It is possible, however,  that   thc  harvest   season   in     Alberta  of  or  be  will be too late to come   within  school holiday period, and so tin  fi-V   mny   nol   prove   iicroptahb*.  ti  *f-  Iniporta'iice of Constantinople  ll is idle for statesmen lo talk of  concluding a permanent peace* upon  the. basis of straightening out the  tangle iu northern France and Belgium and Poland, and dismiss as  soMiclhing of secondary importance  the mighty knot which lies not one  cr two, but all three of these empires  lo Constantinople. Let u**������ face. ,the  fad. Untie ''very other knot in the  present conflict, and leave untied Ihis  t i uhlesome knot iu ihe capital of  llu* Near Fast, and the ending of the  present war will be the beginning of  Preparations for a war even greater.  -   Morth   A.'.M,"vieaii  Review.  Roosevelt Outlines Rearrangement of  Kurope  After the  War  "Jus'ice for everyone" should be  the keynote of peace terms for Germany, says Colonel Theodore Roose-  in an article entitled, "Put the  Flag on the Firing Line," in the June  issue ol"  the   Metropolitan  Magazine.  "The Prussianized Germany of thc  Hohenzollerns," says.he, "has shown  itself more thc enemy of freedom,  humanity, justice arid international  right than was Napoleon's France.  Let us strive for the peace of justice and of international right Did  they but know ii, the Genua i people  themselves would benefit by our victory; and especially the people of  South Germany and 'Austria, who  Wojld be free from the tyranny of  Piussia and  their rights.  "Belgium and France nui-st have  restored all that lias heen taken from  them. The Turk must leave ICurope  ���������a democratic Russia at Constantinople would threaten no one. Armenia should bc free aud autonomous. Austria is not a counlry, but  a knot of nationalities', of wliich tuo  tyrannize ovcr the others.' I.ct the  Hungarians keep Magyar Hungary  and thc Austrians German  Let tho Italians have the  and Trieste. let there be  Serbia, a great Bohemia,  Rumania.  "Poland should once' more bc a. nation, whkh should include all of the  Polish  lands,  r-nd  have  an  outlet    lo  REPUBLIC   OF   JUDEA   WOULD   BE   ESTABLISHED  The World War May Bring Fruition to the Idea that has Persisted  Through Many Centuries, and Many Believe Hope of  Jews Is Within Reach  The Republic of Judea or the Re-  pi blic of Israel, a home-ruled nation  ���������under the protectorate of the United States of America. Site: The land  of their fathers, Palestine; capital,  Jerusalem. .  The world war in the view of many  seems about to bring true the dream  that has persisted through the centuries that thc Jew has wandered the  earth. He is about to have his own  home back again, to live there or  visit in security. That this security  should be maintained by America is  the idea of Israel Zangwill.  "Such a protectorate," he said,  "would be expected, of course, to endure only so long as was necessary to  see the Jewish nation firmly established among the nations of the  earth."   '���������'."���������  This statement to the United Press'/  by the great leader of Jewish opinion is significant for its indication of  a meeting point between the efforts  he has led and the efforts of the  Zionists of whom Louis D. Brandeis  has been the most prominent in  America. The. Zionists have made  P; lestine their sole objective. Zang-  wiil's organization has-airged that it  is more important that the Jews  should colonize somewhere at thc  earliest possible time than that they  should return to their own ancient  land. Admitting the strength of tho  tic that binds them to Palestine, he  has urged that if this is not feasible'  they should settle elsewhere. He has  in the past sought, the British government's aid for a proposed settlement in South Africa, Canada or  .'\ ustralia.  Now lie agrees Palestine itself  seems   within' reach.  The "yes of thirteen million Jews,  scattered throughout the world, are  on General Murray's army now seek  ing to drive, the Turks out of th.*  country that the jews once had.  From this thirteen million, perhaps,  should  be   excluded   thc   six  hundred  would     be  guaranteed  Austria  I'rciUino  i      great  a     great  the   Baltic  througli  old   Polish   Prus  sia, old West Prussia. Fast J'nisia,  whicli is German, would be unavoidably separated from the other tier-  man lands, but it eould be kept united with' them politically, by arrangements for througli railway 1 rafiie,  f-nch us we have with Canada on  i.ur international   railroads.  "The Germans would keep Germany, would lose nothing but the  right: to oppress *-oihers, would suffer  no injustice. Inland should have  Home. Rule. ,S< ok justice lor everyone; lhe Dane of Norths, Sohloswig;  the Finn, -the Uniate, the Caucasian  in Russia. Endeavor to secure a  guarantee of real religious freedom  and fair play alike for Catholic, Protestant',   Orthodox   Greek  and   Jew."  Maud- -Miss  Olduii thinks  thai   ho  tel   clerk just  lovely.  Klbel���������Why  so?  Maud���������lie       wrote     opposite  name on the hold register, Suite  her  Id.  Cholly���������1 made a perfect fool ol  myself today.  Miss Keen���������There! I always said  yoH couhi make sitmel jiiug ol 3 oilr -  ��������� elf- if you kept  on  tivin*/,  Almost  as  Good  The sergeant-major was inspecting  tbe men on pay parade, aud was seeing thai, their "locks"'were well I rimmed. Everything was going all right  until one Tommy who badly needed  a hair cut marched up and lifted lhe  "largo" sum of one shilling as his  weeklv allowance. This was duo to  hi:, having hern in debt. "Well," .said  the sergeant-major, "seeing that  you've lifted such a small pay I can't  very   well   ask  you   to  get  your   hair  cut, but    for  pennyworth  ol  goodncs  hairpin  ; s;  i"  ike    buy     a  True to Life  Sandy  had  been  photographed,  am  Vr'   v.-i--,   bvikni**;   i:ilrm!;,    at   hi.-,   1'j.<  ness   when     Tain   Maepherson     came  along.  "What's   thai   ye   hiv?"   lie   asked.  "My photy," replied Sandy. "\\ hat  dae   ye  think  ������������'  il?"  "Man, it's line," rommentt-d Tain.  "It's jiehl like ye. An' what miiiit iin  like   o'   ihoy   cost r"  "1 ilinna kin," replied Sandy. "I  hivua   pa\ed   for  them   v������'l."  "Man,'' said lam, moir grimly lli.in  ever, "it'* awfu' like yd"  Counter Check  Or Sales Books  our  we  next  the  Mr.  Merchant:���������  If you are not already using  Counter Check or Sales Books  would respectfully solicit your  order. Years of experience -in  manufacture of this line enable us to  give you "'a book as nearly perfect as  ir. is possible to bc made in these difficult times.  All classes and grades of paper arc  now from 100 to 400 per cent, higher than they were two years ago.  Carbon papers, waxes for coated  books, labor, in fact everything that  goes into the cost of counter check  or sales books are very high in price.  Nolwi'**slanding these facts, our  modern and well equipped plant for  this reticular work enables us to  still keep our prices reasonably  low. Before placing your next order  write us for samples and prices, or  consult  the  proprietor of this  paper.  Wc make a specialty of Carbon  F.ack or Coated Books, also U.K.  Special Triplicate books. On these,  and our regular duplicate and triplicate separate Carbon Leaf Books, we  number among our customers thc*  largest and best commercial houses  from coast to coast. No order is too  large or too small to bc looked after  carefully.  Wc havc connections wiih thc  largest: paper mill in Canada, ensuring an ample supply of the best grade  paper used in counter check books.  Vou arc therefore assured of an extra grade of praper, prompt service  and  shipments.  Waxed Papers and Sanitary  Wrappers  Wc. also mattiuacture Waxed  and Meal Wrappers, plain and  cd;   Confectionery     Wrapper  Food Waxed  Paper Rolls for  I'read  nrint-  Pure  I Ionic  Use, Fruit  Wrappers, etc.  Write for samples of our G. & Ii.  Waxed Papers used as a Meat  Wrapper. It is bqth grease and  moisture proof, and the lowest priced   article   on   the   market     for     tliry  purpose.  Genuine  Vcji������;Uiblc     Parchment  Butter Wrapperti  arc   large   importers     of  for  Butter Wrapperti  Wc arc large importers of this  particular brand of paper. Oui prices  on S\I1 si;*e in 100M quantities ant  upward;"., are very low, considering  the present high price of, this p ipe.r.  We can supply any quantity printed  "Choice  Hairy  Butter" from  stock.  Our machinery and equipment Co.*  Wuxiug and Pauling is the* mo>t  modern and complete in Canada aad  (������������������is'ins \nii first-class goods und  prompt   "���������ervie'e.  A-PP1.FFORD   COUNTKU   CIII\('..K  HOOK  COMPANY,   LTD.  Hamilton,  Canada.  (')l'tircs:   Toronto,   .Montreal,     Wiuui  peg,    V.MW'oil*, er.  thousand Je\rs  who  arc  fighting    in  the   various  armies;     they,   by  fate's,  irony, will be last to know that the  war may mean something for    their  race.  There is a strong belief in England that restoration of Palestine to  the Jews would be a profitable political  undertaking for the British.  "It is not expected," said Mr.  Zangwill, "that all*, tbe Jews of the  world would flock there to make  their homes. It is my belief that the  Jewish agriculturalists who find living  difficult elsewhere, should be aided to  return and that they should form  the basis of thc new nation. Jerusalem's location might make it the sife  for a great commercial or' trading  city, but the important thing is not  to draw there those who have prospered in other corners of the globe,  but to care for the great numbers o:  oppressed in other lands.  "With a Jewish nation established,  the Jews everywhere would feel they  have a home again, whether or not  circumstances permitted them to live  there themselves."  Zangwill won the support of Joseph Chamberlain and Winston  Churchill to his colonization scheme  before the war, but South Africa,  Canada and Australia opposed it In  turn. A Jewish nation in Palestine  is another matter.  The menace which Turkish possession of Palestine offers Egypt and  the trade route to India must be removed, British statesmen agree. Kv-r  en before tire war many considered  the recreation ^of the Jewish state  thc best solution. Opinion changed,  however, during the war, largely because of the sympathy many Jews of  German origin in America admitted  for Germany. It was feared that a,  nation sympathetic toward Germany  would be a dangerous one to_ have  so close to this strategic link in the  British  Empire.  ��������� The Russian revolution has changed this. Jewish sympathy, alienated  by the treatment of the Jews in Russia under the old regime, has been  won back by the new regime. Jacob  Schiff's declaration for the Allies,  following the announcement by the"-  provisional government of equal  rights for the Jews in Russia, was  not the only one to come to the attention of the British government. A  Jewish state in Palestine now would  be a friendly, even grateful state, it  is believed.  Zangwill's idea of an American  protectorate is based on the desire  that Jewish interests should be protected by a great power that had no  interest there to serve. Whether  such a protectorate Avould appcafl to  British statesmen is doubtful. It is  more likely that in case a Jewish nation is set up, Great. Britain herself  will garrison thc country until law  and order aud the stability of the  new  government  is assured.  Mr. Balfour  w,  N.       U.  1163  American Paper's Graceful Appretla*  tion of Eminent British  Statesman  Mr. lid four has concluded his mis*  sion to ihis country. His farewell  speech to tin* American people, delivered .u lhe National Press club,  was worthy of that great audience  aud of its author's .reputation, lie  spoke with that deep, restrained feeling, that line thought charged with  generous emotion, that clearness,  grace, sobriety and good taste that  are characteristic of him. He spoke  with a noble sympathy aud appreciation of the work done by the government, by the president, the American war work so far; lie was just  to Ihe country. He wa.s just to the  press. He described simply and  powerfully the "'impresr.ions the most  plcasurabie, tiie most momentous"  of his  month  among us.  The American impressions of him  hit the saui'". He was received with  an enthusiasm that must have iur-  prised him, a modest, shy man, unused to popular applause.  In personal dignity, in urbanity, in  the authority of a long, brilliant career, in his manly, thoughtful speech,  lo the purpose and without glitter  of rhetoric, by his evident response  to Ihe popular emotion, the feeling  of Ihis trreat democracy, in his demeanor and his work, he more than  re; li/cd expectation. Here was a  great British statesman, equal to his  place and f.uuc.  IT'     i, ill   be      Ion;-.       I t me >iib> i'<*<!    in  America. 11c has done a h'\fh ���������er-  vicc to Great Britain ami all democracies,���������The Now York Times.  MauitobaV  Lar^e  Elk  Herd  Tin*   province   of   Manitoba   pontics*  scs  the   largest   herd  of  elk   deer,  in  their native state, lo be  found lit  lhc  Dominion  of  Canada,     and     po������������lbly  .������       ������������������������     ..     ������ . .., i .....        . .t   I...       .vw...J     . ...jiiij... ,.     ������..j..������.ti.������������j..      m^ f  .  Charles Harbor, Chief Game Gturd-  liti\ of :!;r province  ii fe*-  1$  mp  it j-..  X* '  ffr-.-'  s&y  IP  I5&V  n.  I:  1.5' '������������������."  IS'* .  IS-, ���������  e  t  i  hr  >  HP  ^*''-'W*',J^4 _ _  iii  TW������  QtglgiOTgW   BB������IEW  1  Teacher Wanied  Wanted, teacher for Alice Siding  School District. Second or third  class certificate. Duties to commence  August 27th. Salary $80 per month.  State experience. VICTOR CARR,  secretary-treasurer, Creston, B.C.  Janitor Wanted  Sealed tenders will be received up  till Saturday, July 28th,. 1917, for tbe  position of caretaker of the Creston  School for the year ending June 90th  next. Duties to commence August  15th. For full particulars apply to F.  H. JACKSON, secretary-treasurer,  Creston, B.C., to whom tenders must  be addressed.  Tenders for Kalsomining  Sealed tenders will he received up  to Saturday. July 28th, 1017, for  kalsomining the interior of Creston  School. For full particulars apply to  P.VS. JACKSON, secretary-treasurer,  Creston, B.C., to whom tenders roust  be addressed.  Local and Personal  Tenders for Wood  Sealed tenders, addressed to the  undersigned, will be received up till  August 6th, 1917, for 40 cords of cut-  green tamarac or fir 4-foot stove-  wood. For delivery dates and all  other information apply F. H. JACKSON, secretary-treasurer, Creston,  B.Ci Lowest nor any teuder uot,  necessarily accepted.  Two   cakes   of  Palmolive Soap  with each purchase of a  jar of Palmolive Cream  at the regular price 50c.  or Palmolive Shampoo  at 50c.  30e. worth of Soap Free  on a 50-cent. purchase  Good for a few days.  See Window Display.  Fleischmann's Yeast the very bes**  made, at F. EL Jackson's.  Cows For Sa*&k-~2 first-class dairy  cows, both hiavy milkers. Apply T.  Goodwin, Creston.  C. H. Bird of the King George, left  on Tuesday on a business tripfto Nelson and Grand Forks.  T. Harris and J. Hayden left on  Tuesday for Sanca Creek to do some  work improving mining trails in that  section.  Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Owens of Cranbrook were-visitors here a couple off  days this week, guftsts of Mr. and Mrs.  j. Adlard.  The water on the flats is going off  rapidly these days, and inside a week  the present serious pasture problem  should be at an end  Mrs. Irving and children of Fernie.  who have been visiting with Mrs.  Mallandaine for the past three weeks,  returned home on Tuesday.  Poultry For Sai^k���������90 two-mon ths  old chickens, also 90 one-yeai old hens.  White Leghorns, going cheap for  cash.���������T. TV-evelyan, Creston.  Geo. Young left on Tuesday to  spend a few days in the hills in the  White Grouse country doing some  work   on some claims he has there.  C.  Blair invites ranchers to make  hay on the  share basis; he  Erickson.  Greston Drug & Book Go.  Phone 67        -        CRESTON  arm on a  will also pay for hay  Apply C. Blair*  HEWS QF KOOTENAYS  The Italian co-operative wtore at  Trail is opening a branch at Phoenix.  From users of city water Trail  council expects to collect $13,500 this  year.  The milk inspector at. Cranbrook  will compel dealers to deliver milk in  covered rigo.  The P. Burns butcher shop at Grand  Forks now delivers meat by auto  delivery truck.  - Penticton householders are using  about 100,000 gallons of water per day  during the hot spell.  At Cranbrook the four dairymen  are supplying milk well above the  government Htandard.  Cranbrook is to have a tax sale next  month. Almost $9000 of back taxes  appear on the list of arrears.  It'itdr* council has purchased a small  cement mixer whioh will be used on  Jill city concrete work in future.  Trail's total assessment for 1017, as  leotiiitly reported to the city council  by the assessor, amounts to $1,020,420,  ILaalo has   $G000 of tuxes   overdue  arul will havo a tax sale early this fall  Soldier* j������i������>|H*rty will be exempt from  nail'.  Por the two years jut-it closed employees at Trail smelter contributed  $1*1,761 Ut the Canadian Patriotic  Fund.  Krmlo nldei'inen favor   the oily  put-  '��������� \x.������ in .t cc'.rr.ctiV v.*iit^rr'*'*'������vv<ilrdoHh1o  llu* capacity ofv the antiquated one  now in use.  For tbe year jiml closed Rom-land  t���������oritt ibute*l $28,14(1 to the Patriotic  I'imd. Or thia $3,100 wan paid to  diipcndaiitH in that city.  Now*: Then? are about. 40 garage*  ID Trail mid iiiH|MJ<:u������r iMti^umni, ������.Ii������#  l.iu* nnule the roundfi thin week, wlshon  Ui wi.i.'i .;...:;.' of gasoline Unit the exploitive \n Wing maul careleuHly in  many of them, with great, danger to  themwlv<*H and other*.  Prospective tenderers are reminded  that bids for the school kalsomining  job as well as those for the position of  janitor must be turned in by to-morrow night.  Johnston brothers of Rossland,  travelling photographers, spent a few  days here the early part of the week,  doing a considerable stroke of business during their short stay.  Creston Vaiiey Red Cross workers  turned in 13 pairs of socks, 4 personal  property bags and 10 suits of pyjamas  during June, according to the work  secretary's report just issued.  --���������  Miss Zalla Johnson, who has been  attending the Nelson High School the  past term, was' among the successful  candidates at the second year H.S.  exams, at that centre last month.  Don't forget the Red Cross social at  Dr. Henderson's Saturday, at 7 p.m.  L-arge assortment of cakes and pies on  sale, also ice cream, fruit punch, tea,  candies and fancy articles.   Music.  Misses C. Buck and M. Thorsfeld of  Lloydminster, Sask.. spent a couple of  days here the early part of the week,  guests of Mrs. W. V. Jackson. They  were on their return from a trip to  Alaska.  Mike McCarthy, who has been in  charge of a C.P.R. steam shovel at  various points^ in Alberta the past  three months, returned on Friday to  superintend harvest operations on his  ranch here.  Phil. Hurry, a member of the Creston Forestry Draft, who was turned  down tin the final medical exam, at  | Brockville, and who has been working at Lethbridge, Alta., sinecarrived  home on Friday.  Residents across the Kootenay are  again able to drive with horse and  rig to and from , town, after almost  two months of boating. Thursday of  last week was the first day driving  was again feasible.  Cranbrook fall fair is definitely announced for Sept. 12th and 18th. Exceptionally attractive prises are offered for both fruit and vegetables and  local ranchers should obtain a copy of  the prize list, which will be issued in a  fow days.  Tbo prize list, of Creston Women's  Institute fall fair Is now in tbo hands  of the printer, and copies should bo  available th(������ caaly part of the week.  The fair is fixed for Wednesday,  Sopt. Bfch, with an admlnnlon fee of 10  cents te all.  Arrangement** are under way for a  big reclamation meeting at Bonners  Ferry, Idaho, on August 4th. If tho  gathering materializes It is tiuro to  attract a number oi dciu^alc-i. *uvj.u  OitinU.n, special arrangement!) bolng  made ho that tho trip can bo mado by  boat from Porthill going and return-  tbe name dny.  Crouton wnn on the wool shipping  lint thlfi week, when about 000 pounds  of It went out to a firm In Vancouver.  '������       *������      **  -���������-     '*    *>.,.    Oj*v*<������v*j*i-������    (Mfrtr  km,,     tt.     M^tt.t^     ......     ......      ...... ^ .   . ���������  Lumbor Co. farm flocks supplied tho  lot- Thin Ih only the second shipment  of thiH commodity the Valloy bus ovor  hnd, and it netted the uhlppei*i t>oLU*r  IllJilt   \fl   tt   ,t\..   .������   |<UJI.JU.  Horse For Sa*gk���������A useful ranch  horse.   Apply Rkview Office.  . Miss Bessie Hurry ieft on Saturday  to spend a few days with friends in  Nolson.  For specially attractive offerings in  muslins, hosiery, etc., see F. H. Jack-  sou's advt. on page 5.  Mrs. T. M. Edmondson left on Friday on an extended visit to friends at  Orillia, Toronto, and other points in  Ontario.  Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood of Clares-  holm, Alta., are visitors here this  week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. John  Sherwood. >  W. J. Biker, Nelson, the water  rights branch engineer for Kootenay,  is paying the Valley an official yisit.  He arrived yesterday.  Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Spiers and their  guest, Miss Spiers of Oak Lake, motored to Bonners Ferry on Friday, returning the following day.  Jas. Stocks, who has been at Bull  River for the past few weeks in the  employ of the C.P.R. forestry department, returned on Monday.  Three of the seven pupils of Creston  Superior School were successful at  the junior high school exams., the  results of which were annuonced on  Friday.  Wednesday was the biggest day of  the year for express shipments. At  Creston 181 crates were loaded,  cherries and raspberries, predominating, of course.  The crop of saskatoons in the Creston Valley this year is the best on  record, although the showing of  huckleberries in the Kitcheher country is much lighter than usual.  reflection from it being noticeable here  Monday night.  . ������������������'"-'.  W. deMaeedo, a former ytae������prh>  cipal of tne Creston school, who  taught at Nanaimo last term, has  signed on for overseas service with  the Royal Flying Corps, and left  Victoria on Saturday to go into training. He is the sixth member of his  family to enlist, two of the others also  being with the ah* squad.  Thanks very much to the dropping  of the wind early in the eyening and  the splendid efforts of a couple of  dozen townspeople working under the  direction    of fire   warden   Putnam,  What would certainly have been a  disastrous fire for the north end of  the town was averted. A C.P.R.  freight ehgin*? seems to * have set- tne  fire at about Bow's crossing, shortlyV  after noon, and with the aid of  quite a strong wind the fire spread  over a considerable area threatening  the schoolhouse as well as the English Church, Parish Hall and T.  Baines residence. By back firing and  paying strict . attention to flying  sparks the blaze was finally held at a  point about 50 yards from, the Parish  Hall. The fire is not out yet, but is  being closely guarded by members of  the section crew.  aMs  The next band dance is announced  for Friday evening next, August 3rd,  in the Parish Hall, with music by the  band and orchestra. Gentlemen $1.  Ladies please bring refreshments.  I    The   Presbyterian    Sunday   School  had   their    annual    picnic    on     the!  grounds at the Dow ranch   on Wed-  nesday.,afterhobn, with quite a large,  turnout of botn children and adults. :  Dr. and Mrs.; Hendricks of Regina,  Sask.. who are returning from a  motor trip to the coast, were Creston  visitors on Tuesday, getting their car  overhauled at ^i.^ local garage for the  trip home. *P.   ^'.    ....  V  Chas. Meakin, who has the French  farm across the river leased and is  going in forV purebred cattle, left  Wednesday for Colemon, Alta., to  bring in his effects, along with several  head of stock.  Rev. Father John, who was in  charge of the Roman Catholic Church  work here up till about two years  ago, when he was transferred to  Penticton, has been moved again,  this time- jo New Westminister.  Considerable speculation is going  on at present as to who will be elected  to sueceed the late Chief Alexander of  the local Indian reserve. If a school  Indian is chosen Dominic Luke is one  of the favorites of the younger  redmen.  Miss Mavis Kane of Kaslo. who was  offered Division 111. of the Creston  school is unable to come having  accepted- the school at Harrop a  couple of days previous to the arrival  of the offer of a room in the local seat  of learning.  The C.P.R. yard here was full up  with cars a few days the oarly part of  the week. This was the overflow  from Sirdar which waa also choked  with them, due to a break ut the slip  whioh prevented tho car barge operating for a couple of days.  B. O. Hunt, Grund Forks, M. S.  Middloton's successor here as provincial horticulturist, spent Friday und  Saturday in the Valley. Duo to tho  extensive territory ho has to cover  Mr. Hunt is doing little more than  look after tho experimental spraying  he is doing on a seotion of tho W. V.  Jackson ranch.  John Keen, M.P.P., of Kaslo, was a  Creston visitor on Wednesday nnd  Thursday, taking a look ovcr tho  riding prior to going to Victoria for  thc legislative session which opens on  Ai.tf.i'.i llth. 5?,**rff-!'-<*r We*rtbawlnjv**  resigned home tlmo ago It Is moro  than likely that Mr. Keen, who is now  deputy speaker, will bc chosen successor to Mr. W oart.  This ban boon about tho buulcst Reason the local flro warden hns bad for  some years back. So far nono of thu  .AniLM havo boon Berlotia except onn  up Summit Creek which has burned  cofc'dd(:n*.b!c ctandlng timber. A biul  ono In Idnho, south east of the II u*-  croft tiftrUon, won In evidence the  *>.....,. rv.,,*������ ,\4 ������Vv,. n-<i*4r. n. considerable  I  en  SH8F US YOUR CREAftfl  ���������'^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������p*********^*'****'-^*'**^*^**^**^^  Sweet Cream Butterfat 41c per lb.  Sour Cream Butterfat 39c per IK  f.o.b. Nelson'  WRITE US FOR SHIPPING TAGS  Curlew Creamery Co*  BOX 1192  NELSON, B.C;  New Arrivals  ^rwiaptoii 8 a. Ia. Grace  173. J^editini figure, pair.... ...>...... .$1^00.  3$j$. Medium Bust; average figure, pair.  1.50  $&Q. Xfdyr Bus^fmedmmfigur^ 1.50  319. liow Bust, slight figure, pair......: 1.50  369. Medium Bust, average figure, pair.. 2.00  431. Medium Bust, long hip, full figure.. 2.50  505. Low Bust, long hip, average figure.. 3.00  Ask for Illustrated Catalogue and price list  .   of new models of Crompton Corsets, free.  Full line of Spring  Hosiery for   Children,  Boys  Girls and Ladies  including Buster Brown Hose for Boys, good  wearers at 30 andv 35c. pair. Also Buster  Brown's Sister in a fine 1-1 rib lisle-finished  Hose at 35c.  Greston IHSercantiSe Company  LIMITED  non  We carry a complete  stock of  Lumber, Lath  and Shingles  when in need of any-  f**??T?*^   "*T    *������������������*������������������*    15w������������cfc   fottll  immm*mmMtemm.sL^ J*4**W WA* *M* M Sh*' J** ***.* ** ***** WfW^w������"  and   get   our   prices.  ������UrUBB|������j9B0  !!Efti  I um\\m m\i\mmm  %*9U%W       a*tsgiaiw������       tr** *������������������**+������** j  LIMITED  wc*  Man* ������i  . 'BUtftaLBifa^fcaeitSfflft  ffliilililiiMi^^  IMIIIMM^^  - ;;-���������������������������-; ���������  - ' -' ���������������������������'''���������"���������"���������'���������'"^''"''-���������'"���������'"^  m  MMM

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