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Creston Review Jul 13, 1917

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Array mmmmmm  mWSHs  PPAmmlM  ���������'��������� ArAWm  Vol. IX  GRESTON, B. G, FBIDA*, JtTLY 13, 1917  No  26  .-rrAmm  Prices are High  Very Light  Strawberry shipments from all  points in the Creston Valley up to  and including the noon shipping  yesterday, makes a total of 6,680 crates  *.t_^A;v-__ AA-.~,x.        ������   . ���������.-.  mum; ua������D|;uuB caSiA  Of these 4,258 were shipped from  Wynndel, five straight cars being in  the lot. The balance of 2.422 crates  are pretty well distributed over Creston, Erickson, Canyon, Alice Siding  and the Reed & Mather stop.  Possibly.one "more carload will be  sent from Wynndel. but this depends  entirely on the weather. A real  soaker of a. rain within forty-eight  hours would lengthen oat the season,  but if nothing but the 01-in-the-shade  sort that has prevailed all week is to  happen along strawberry shipping  will be over for the year before our  next issue.  While the yield has been disappointingly light and the weather  everything almost that it should not  have been, the prices the grower will  receive are most encouraging. Yesterday the local Union was issuing  cheques for the berries shipped in  June, and the payments were on a  basis of $3.50 per crat*? for the first  week's berries, an3 $3 a crate for those  went out the second week.  Lyon.   Regularity  and  Punctuality.  Roy Huscroft,  The following haye been promoted:  First Primer to Second Primer, Gordon Hurry. Second Primer to First  Reader, Helen Hurry. Junior Third  to Senior Third, Walter Lyon, Fred  Huscroft. Senior Third to Junior  Fourth, Roy Huscroft. Junior Fourth  to Senior* Fourth, Elizabeth Lyon.  There will be a dance: in the school  house on Saturday night. Everybody welcome.    '  Owing to'the short   berry season;  inn'jjJ ;>, nnitituiu n*   t.rttx   STw  -a---; ____~���������- .w.     ���������-������.    ������^.  ers have left.  nvoei'/iii  ^������*������*Tm-w'*������0  Unless we.get some rain before long  it looks as if the raspberry crop will  be rather a light one.  Water  ---'rL  Miss Mary Penson, who has been at  Ainsworth,   B.C, . for   the  months came home on Tuesday.  past four  Mr. Melnnis, filer at the sawmill,  returned on Tuesday from a short  visit with Spokane friends;  annlina,,  ��������� ��������� trv.���������������  .Victor 'Wesiinnr has mi*de.  t.ion for a chaffeur's license to enable  him to do-a passenger .business with  his new Ford car; a'  --'/.'V^vl^y'..;.,.,  Ja������k Butler, has flnlsne^, dismantl-.  -' i ng the cottii^ btt -the^a imici  of the mill. Geo. Leach^ and :*Ted^y  Swanson hauled the liiniber to his new  place "traded with C. O. Rodgers, near  Andy Wickholm*s.  The annual school meeting ;will be  held at the schoolhouse on Saturday  morning. F. Knott is the trustee  whose term has expired and it is expected he will be re-elected as he has  also made a first-class secretary-  treasurer rs well.  At the Huscroft school Jas. Huscroft is the .retiring trustee, and he  will also be re-elected it is thought,  along with Mrs. C. Huscroft. the retiring auditor.  Deer Lodge trust* es have been  fortunate in securing the services of  Miss Jeanne Palmer for another  term. The garden at this schooi is  yielding considerable vegetables considering its size, which find ready sale  at the Deschamps camp, along vvith  most of the other garden truck growing here.  Mrs. Jas. Huscroft got back from  Utah the latter   part of   the  week,  -w'lioiro oiiw jitiu   uouili   nuuiuiuncu. biuuu  days previous on account of the  serious illness of her father, who is  now recovering.  Ideal weathor has prevailed this  season for haying and, generally  speaking the crop ih an average one,  although disappointingly light at thc  Yale and on the Frasor Bros, place.,  D. G.-Lyon Is putting up close to 160  tons on his farm and the Huscroft's  will have at least 100 tons of this  food.  The mill Ih closed down again this  week owing to tho breaking of tho  crank shaft in the largest of the throo  engines used in developing power for  the plant. Mrj Rodgers has located  another down the lino which is expected this wook and will bo immediately installed. The mill crew .are  being kept busy on ������ome repairs In  othor parts of tlu* mill and at gonoral  work in other linos. Tho box factory  it0������til) running.  Tho usual year-cud compilation of  Htatlotica at the Huocroffc cchool nhowo  (hat oa au enrollment of 12 pupils tho  ... , .      ..        *   ,  t^rm has boon 8.07.  Tho honor rolln for the yoar wero  won as follows: Proficiency, Ifirnest  Kmiorflon.      Deportment,     KllKabeth  Miss Bessie White, who has been  camping here since the start of the  berry season, has-returned to Canyon  City-  Mr, and Mrs. A. Hook of Spokane,  who have been visiting the latter's  mother 'Mrp, J^ Jv (ivadv left- for St.  Paul last week.  Since last Friday the Co-Operative  have shipped three car lots of berries.  This is three less than was shipped  during the same period  last season.  Monrad Wigen has purchased a  small steam launch, to be, used in  hauling in logs from the channel to  bis mill., Clarence Ogilvie willy haye  ���������charge of it.,    :  Owing to the "scarcity of  water in Goat jliloiintain  consumers are Mreby notified that WATS^ MUST  NOT BE ^Vv^SlpD in any  way, but used fd| domestic  purposes only.    J  No watering ^f lawns or  gardens, di* sprinkling can  be allowed,        ^  If this ruia is hot complied wiih wafer will be  shut off without further  notice.   ���������  :aPa'::���������. '  : ��������� "-.' :���������'  '-A '--3ji '      '-'"'"  Goat MountEiK Waterworks Go., Ltd.  Green, M.P.P., who is chairman of  the National Service board for B.C.,-  and Hon. Martin Burrell, the Dominion minister .of agriculture, Will be  strongly urged to exert special efforts  to get the project under way, while  John Keen, M.P.P., and all the B.C.  cabinet ministers will also be asked  what they are prepared to do about  it. Incidentally the Bonners Ferry  Commercial, Club will be asked to  launch a similar campaign with the  authorities across the line.  "' The condition' of the Valley roads  was again a feature of discussion, and  in view of the futility of the correspondence with the department in  effecting improvement it was decided  to have the secretary write John  Keen, M.P.P., asking him.on his visit  to Creston to meet the board to discuss the roads, question, as well as  Other matters that the board has been  asking action on from   the authorities  ���������t-m.   *%Ti tr*L jf%*������3 Ck  in  '���������*. On "account of the ; dry .weather it  looksasrif next week would wind up  the h^riy jSeafon. ,^So rfai* only about  tolf 9f=<>he^^s^nm  h undired - pints; gjEx^sm ,,a*ld preserves,  have been ; /mannfai>!bured: at the  factory. Miss Hayes,..who has , been  in charge of the preserving, returned  to her home in Nelson. \  It took almost t.hree hours, of continuous session to dispose of-the business-before; the Creston board of trade  July meeting on-Tuesday night, over  which President Henderson presided,  with ten members in attendance.  Sheriff J. H. Doyle-at Nelson made  the. board a likely yOffer to secure  window space in -one of the business  places in that -cityi; in' Which to make  displays of Creston; -Valley fruit,  suitably placarded, fvdva';- time to  time, and in ���������'-th%t way give this  section some live pubiicity; /The offer  will beP^ce0^p,%^Wkx^^pev'Ap: the  season w&en^-ijl*^ keep- its  appearance for ]pi^  A&Soo Seeing  Morgan Long left on Saturday for  Pincher Creek, Alta., where he will  spend the next few weeks.  Geo. Hood left on Sunday for  Medicine Hat, Alta., where he is  spending the week attending the  stampede.  Strawberry shipments are falling  off considerably at this point and  unless rain comeB in a big hurry the  train stop will likely be cut ont early  next. week.  Haying is in full swing everywhere  this week, and a good average crop is  being taken off. On tho Compton  ranch a now derrick fork is in use,  and Is proving a great time saver.  The ituijuui    uuhooi   mtsulitig will  be  held to-morrow morning. Victor  Carr, who Is completing his third  term, is the retiring trustee, and Guy  Constable is tho retiring auditor.  Jacky Moore had tho tough luck to  have his arm broken by a kick from a  horse that he was hitching up at the  ranch, on Saturday morning. The  break Is a bad one, about two inches  bolow the elbow, and" ho will bo off  work a couple of month's in consequence. ...   ..    .,  The closing report of the Alico Siding school shows the following to  have won honor rolls for the term  just past: , Proficiency, Ruth Stace  Smith. Regularity and Pnnctulalty,  Wilfrid Mason. Deportment, Rudolph  Opts*.  Promotions are announced as follows: To Sonior Fourth���������Walter  Carr, Hector Stewart, Anna Miller;  Thoreua Churchill.  To Sonior Third���������Wilfrid Mason,  Arnold Balnea, John Miller, Robert  Mlllor. To Junior Third���������Rudolph  Carr.  *%, xm,���������>,itnt ikt'jMi.i, Mimiyri oiJ.niiii,!  Agnes McOooch. Second Primer���������  .Tonoph Miller, Bonnie Matthews.  First Primer���������Robort MoCooch,  Willie McOooch.  ' The agricolfcure department advised  that BrS. McCreath had- .^resigned as  poundkeeper for this district- and  tasked the board to Suggest a successor  for the position. On, -motion.* the  president and secretary were named  to-look-after the matter. The fruit  cabinets committee reported spending  about $10 in remodelling and repainting these cabinets which are now  ready for use. Owing to the short  crop of strawberries and the consequent shortage of real good fruit to  display the cabinets have not been  used as early as anticipated, but now  other varieties are coming along these  displays should be in evidence  regnlaaly from next week forward.  For the next four weeks Messrs.  Bevan, Speers and F. H. Jackson will  look after this work.  Tho fishery department reported  that the C.P,R. had promised to look  into tho possiblity of putting in a fish  ladder in the culvert at Duck Oreck,  and the board? was asked to keep tab  on the work and report if the job was  done as satisfactorily as tho situation  warrants.  For the National Service Committee Mr. Bennett, chairman, report-  the committee's recommendations,  which wore adopted. To copo with  aftor-the*wai* conditions the committee urged, among othor things,  that whon the troops are being returned to Canada that tho men who  bavo jobs held open for them and the  mon who formerly followed agricultural pursuits bo returned first of all  and .that tho other ;trudccmcn bo  brought back In the ordor in whioh  the labor market best warranted, so  far as possible  Tho authorities will alflo bo urged  to undertake the Kootenay Flats  Reclamation work as a moans of  providing employment and to provide  fj!!t cdf*e property for t,ho<*.t> of thc  soldiors who may want to follow  agricultural life. The board propouos  to do uomo educational work In this  connection and Messrs. Hayes, R.  Stark and Bonnott wero named a  commute to prepare matter covering  thin proportion which will bo ucpt to  all   tlio   western   dally   papers   as  a  ���������ii'iM.tir   tit    tutwt,   ������*���������������������������������     o ���������>{ in 14    iiijehti  papers to do what thoy can editorially  to bring tho project to tho attention  of tho public and the National  Seryice   pooplo    generally.     R.    F.  The proposed tolls on the new  telephone line to Cranbrook were discussed and it was pointed out that a 3-  minute -talk from Creston to Cranbrook is now costing 25 cents more  than the same service between Creston and Nelson. Both points being,  equally distant from Creston and the  service similar in every respect in both  cases it is felt the seryice eastsh6u!d  be reduced in price to correspond  with the charges on business west.  The board will point out this discrepancy to the companies interested and  ask for immediate adjustment of .the  situation.  The   matter  of  making   a   strong  exhibit  at   the    Cranbrook   fair   in  September was unanimously approved  and Messrs.  Gibbs,   Bevan, Oatway,  Constable, R. Stark and" W. V. Jackson were selected  as a committee to  devise ways and means for the securing of -the fruit  and   vegetables for  which awards will be made, and other  'commodities;:l^kt\.>^iil;^el^.'. make-up. a.  worth wh^  driiine^  meteorological'- ;*stafcion ;>" it- Victoria  will be communicated with to'see if  it is possible'to secure a daily forecast of weather conditions for the  four months of May, June, July and  A ugust each year.    .  Trustees to Ask  Levy of $4,500.00  Four Thousand Five Hundred  ($4,600.00) dollars was decided upon at  the adjourned meeting ,of Creston  School trustees on Monday night to  be asked of the ratepayers at the  annual school meeting to-morrow for:  the running of the local school for the  ensuing year.  Of course all this cash money will  not be forthcoming���������at least for the  past four years the 'amount voted  never has, and .there are no signs  visible at present that this year of  grace wiii differ much from its  predecessors,, therefore, if, only the  customary: 75 per? cent, of the total  asked is to be received-the $3,375 that  will come along during the term will  just nicely take care of the estimated  and necessary expenditure of the  school year.  Of this sum  about   $2,115   will be  needed for arrears of teachers' salaries  well  as   stipends for the current  -A-SXriMS  siim  :PPpA&i  as  term." If the high cost of living does  not tend to boost janitor's salaries  another $415 will be required to finance  that official and the $50 allowed the  secretary'treasurer.  Not only is fuel getting mote expensive eyery year���������and' due to no  revenue available the trustees were  not able last winter to stock up for a  year ahead, therefore ..the fuel bill for  the full term will-have tc be paid out  of the new money to be voted, and \t  is figured if the winter is about the.  same as.the one just passed some $125  will be needed for fuel. A. like  amount���������.taking   last   term's  figures  jt,"*  Suppt������i.S.  g&iok&on  Mrs. Gus. Bay of Red Deer, Alta.,  arrived the latter part, of the week,  and will spend the month with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Hamilton.  Frank Botterill arrived from Cross-  field, Alta., on Saturday, and will  spend the next few months helping  with the ranch work at his homo here.  Mrs. Archie Kerr of Sandon, who  has been with her mother, Mrs. H.  Hamilton foi* the past two nionthf*.  is returning to her homo in the Sloean  this week.  The O.P.R. bridge crew was here  on Tuesday unloading a car of timber  that wiii be used in some very necessary repairs to the Erickson station,  this month.  Miss G. Owrtwright, who hnn boon  teaching at Baynos Lako, is home for  the holidays with her parents. Miss  Melva Cartwright, who Is now on the  staff at Cranbrook. and waa homo for  a fow days, has joined a camping  party that has gone up the lakes.  R. J. Long, who finished clipping  his sheep a fow days ago, has something of a record to offer In tho way  of a wool crop. His flock of 10 grado  Oxford Downs have avoragod a clip of  botwoon 10 and It pounds oach. Ho  ban turned down several offors of 50  cents a pound for the fleeces.  Applo spraying is through for tho  beiUion, aud tho vory dry weathor haa  made thin operation heavier than  usual. W. V. Jackson has had to  have hla water supply hauled from  town, and as some 200 barrels of it  wore uuod qulto a fow trips had to bo  made before tho job was finished.  Tho strawborry crop in thin part hao  oin'W it coiiNmwiitV'u* -iiMHi-poini nielli,  this yoar an to quantity. Insufficiency  of moluti.rc coupled with an unfavorable season la������t fall aa woll as tho  early part of  this year prevented tho  For at least two years the board has  staved off kalsominingy and other improvements of the same sort to the  school interior but the -evil day roust  be ho longer postponed, according to  ���������l^^i0t:iJQ^^A and at,1the present  |fir|fe������&;pi*iab^  tees *ve;*q^re^  For a like period .advisabley improve- -  ments to the-school grounds have  been deferred and the usual $100 for  this purpose figures in the estimates,  while the items of water and incidentals will get away with close to  another $100.-    ���������     _  'For many months, too, the health  officer has been insisting on the installation of new desks in Div'sisn III.  and the trustees have decided to include these in tho amount to be asked  for this year, which will add another  $200 at least to the year's expense.  The grand total of all this expense  is in the neighborhood of .$3,400���������  which will be19, forthcoming on the  basis of 75 per cent, of a total vote of  $1,500. Last meeting tho trustees  request for $4,000 was cut to $3,000 in  tho hope that much vigorous protest  to the authorities at Victoria, as well  as the local M.P.P., would remedy  past defects and bring along the full  $8,000 voted. But it didn't work that  way in spite of. much cor>*espondence  and the efforts of the member for  Kaslo. All tho money that came to  tho trustees was the customary 75 per  cant., and *vVhon got aftcr to hustle up  some of the arrears both the provincial assessor and the education department assumed pretty much tho  attitude of the proverbial Job Hare's  hired man, '.'who didn't know nothh.'  and didn't want} to know nothin',  seemingly, from all the satisfaction  that was to be had.  Llko most everything elso nowadays  ���������advlco always excepted���������education  comos high but wo must hayo it, and  even at thc above price tho trustcoH  wiii not bo furnishing it moro abundantly than necessary, and with absolutely no unneoded trimmings, fancy  or otherwise. Tho school situntion  thiH yoar iu ono that should havo the  careful attention of all interested, and  It Ih hoped tin re will bo a largo and  ropiHM-ontatlvo turnout at tho mooting  to-morrow.  ������������������'���������"'Ssfejl  m  plant:) developing even tho ayorago  hIiow of young fruit In evidence aftor  oiOHHOin lime. uut.Hiue oi iJen j������e\v,  who will possibly have 75 per cent, of  bin eMllniuted crop, moiit rancher"  report tholr yields almotit 100 per  cont. Iohb than expected.  I mmm  iiiPlllliiii^  TH22 H^.^mW, CBS3TOH, IB. OL  v* '  ,.m,   .H.MJ.  ���������HO  ���������MM  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  . uui--u.-iJU-'i-'i umauiiiMWi  16 GENTS PEE VJJSQ  BfjUat''J*jUlj|i*'.tUJ.liJH"aiL1 S~L������ -li-1-." 'UK.. '������������������ "  Ml'  "*  ������t-  ir  %*  THE  AMARANTH  CLUB  ��������� BY ���������  J. S. FLETCHER  WARD, LOCK: it CO., LIMITED  L^atJos, Melbjuftto, tad Toroats  .^^   t k.t e\v that hcr premonition of comwg  ^���������SS. j trouble had been well founded.  ������Yi 1 "l am writing this in great basic,"  wrote. Coloncl Tressmgham. "I want  to catch tb is mail so that yoa touy  \v,\\c this as soon as possible. 1 fear  I have no very good news to give  yo:;. During' the last few weeks 1.  have  been  able  to--get  a  clearer idea  sand a yeai^ and a boiiKarly fifteen  hundred. Lot liim not decide in a  hurry, .It hcr presence was the main  thing-���������woll, then, she must yo out to  hi'ii.  Bui she smil'.-d io herseli as thai  thought, as slie licked the envelope  in which this wifely epistle was enclosed.  Time -that was thc thing- she  (Continued.')  ihe re was von Roon, big, rlorid, as-  *ured   almost   to   arrogance,^ simliJi*.*  as to how I really stand with regard; wanted to gain. It was not oonvon-  to thi-; confounded business. 'Therei icnt to have Coloncl Tressingham rc-  is no doubt that the factory has been r turning" to Kngland just then���������not at  much   more  badly   neglected     than   1 ^ vill convenient.  lad any idea of when we first camel she went back lo the window pres-  oiil here. Ceriaiuly ti-ings have "*-������'>-j emiy and picked up the letter from  proved since I was on the spot tO;iv)l!.0 vou Roon, opening it slowly.  keep an eye on matters, but 1 am (She was not sure of her anticipation  afraid I musi make up my mind lo��������� in reKard to it. Shc unfolded thc big  a loss of  soiiv  ������or  I sheet  and found nothing but  a mere  "The   n.-sition   is   this���������and   1   v*. .ml j line,   scrawled   in   Otto's   giant     hand-  It  \ or. to rcalk-e and consider il. '���������>>'  vemainiu;*' Here, >ay, .inotlu-r ti\ e or  six years I believe I could pull things  mute round and u;ct out with just  the-   wine   anioui'i     oi     money  hii the good liu-.uor of the man who  loves   to  go  ihvough   life  easily     audi^  ���������v?xurioi*s'v .    .a,njl tlicte ������������������������*.*> vhe Col-iiiKnnt   .....        .  o-icl���������tall,   spare,     grave���������a     courtly,: una   1   put   into   the   business     fifteen  -.'-ni  olo.-:asPK*>nea  lift  ie..;  wi:  mU-  oking gentleman  h tlu* hair grown thin at  and  manv  lines  around  oi i yi ars   ago .  his ��������� turning  to  thi;  But  pla  you  object   to   re-  ,-e; and  l  have no  liis; great desire to remain here, working  kindly eyes. Ax sight of his picture; like a nigger, in uncongenial sur-  she began to woiufei about ivany j roimdings, for the lime 1 have m.eu-  thi;igs, and to remember the facjiioned. lu fact, the medical men tell  '.hat she was married to  hi:n. j no  thai  another five years in   Bengal  Some   peep!-   had   wondered     vd-yI v.-ill  settle me.  ������������������eopte   li  Colonel Tressi:*.j*;'h.am. at the  .-lor of forty, had married lis  a girl of eighteen.  ich-j     "There is an alternative.  Nicholson,  Hilda, then' whom I think vou will remember, and  '.venuered  why   a.   girl   or  a   beauty,   had  married   a  enough  to be  her father.  herself had never had au:  Other people had j who  is, of  thai  Bu*.   Hilua  doubts or:  ���������.���������>s*~\ !  Old  >-?;*;.  tunic  nas  me out. Hc  niv  j  wonders   about  colonel   had   ma:  rseu  carriage.  her  beca  inaciiy   m  ���������..,.-,-; ...j  *-:  iove   witn.   *-.ei  The  ?   he  She  ar.d  course,  twenty years  offered io buy  will give me ca-dt down, a lump sum  for all my share and interest in the  business���������which sum represents just  i-.bout one-half of what I originally  put into it. This he would do at  once���������that is, if 1 accept his offer on  hearing   from  you.  "So this is where it-is���������either I  fev  eceived | home with what  1  have, freed of all  'Mill  oft! fu;ther  anxiety   and   certain   as   to   a  to escape from Hartsdale Pi  a drab life. She had never <  herself about him.     He was  ���������or hail been then���������he was retiring j particular and assurred income, but  from the array. He would be able to i having lost a good deal, or I remain  show her something of the world .indj here against my vvill and with certain  its life. l-*or a while she had got on j damage to my constitution in the cf-  very   well   both   with   him   and   with | fort to  get back ray original outlay.  am  writing across a  waste ot  paper  v\as nothing but a hasty message:  "Come back to town as soon as that  election  is over.���������O.vR."  *'r���������    !���������>-   /".-.-.j:.,.,,..!   \  \ .-. V    Jxtt.   *^\jj,.ijuutu, J  The Dutch and Gardening  It was only after the fall of Constantinople in 1453, that Holland became such a gay land of flowers as  it now is.   Many  Dutchmen  went  to  i tt rv   jo'i o I-   /lit ������*������ ni-i*   t l-i *-   vai-ci*   r\r   4li t-   irr/������ot  Crusades, and those of theni who  loved beautiful tilings brought many  home again with them. Not only did  they carry away with them silks and  embroideries,- jewels, spices, and  fruits, but in die bottoms of their  ships they brought seeds. When  these seeds Were planted in the rich  soil of Holland, such wondrous flowers appeared as had never before  been seen in that northern country.  The people became wildly enthusiastic ovcr the new colors and scents  and foliage brought to them from  the east, and in Holland there sprang  up  a  great love for gardening.  the"new condition of things; they had  travelled a good deal about 3v.tropc,  and she had never been dull. Then  it had become highly necessary for  thc colonel to repair to India, where  some years previously lie had invested a very large amount of money in  a certain concern which was now  needing supervision aud enquiry; sh :  had gone out with him there, ar.d had  found to hcr disgust that they would  have to remain���������if her husband's  money was to be saved���������for s-une  y-.ars in a part of thc country wherein there was little of interest and  next to no .society. She had borne  it for a ycar or two; then she had  come, home, leaving Colonel Tressingham to struggle with his business  until he could put right many th'ugs  that had gone wrong. Shc had five  hundred a year of her own; she had  a similar amount, from her husbr-nd.  On thi;- income she set herself up in  a Hal in Mayfair and begun to amuse  herself in her own way. And then  she met Otto von Roon���������and it was  quite to her liking that hcr husband  :,hould remain in India as long as lie  pleased.  She picked up the letters at last,  and aftor turning them over two or  ���������hree times broke the seal of the In-  ilian one. And from her lirst casual  ,,lance at the opening sentences    shc  alternative  am     I  to     decide  It  is  a,  crood  deal    in    your  the  Mrs.    Quinn's     Experience  Ought to Help You Over  the Critical Period.  Lowell. MiiBfl.��������� "For the last threo  years I liavo bften troubled with tho  Change of Lifo and  tho "bad feelings  common at that  time. I w.'ia in a  very nervous condition, with hojiduehf-a  and pair, a pood  deal of tho time so I  wan unlit to do my  work. A friend  iiF>k������*d mo to try  Lydia K. Pinkham's  V ep-etiible Compound, whieh 1 i*li(l,  and it hri**- helped me. in every way.    1  Wliich  upon?  bands.  "I want you to understand exactly  what it means so far as thc financial  position  is  concerned.  If I close up now and go home, 1  &.'.il havc fifteen hundred a year to  live on. You, of course, have your  five, hundred���������so we. would have two  thousand a year between us. My noli, n���������my hope���������is to find a quiet Utile place in the Midlands where we  can get hunting, fishing, a bit of  n ugh shooting. I ask for nothing  better.  "But, on the other hand, I believe  there is no doubt that if I stuck to  things .here for five, years longer I  should certainly get back every penny of my original capital and perhaps a little more. That would mean  that we should have a yearly income  of nearer four than two thousand.  "Tell nie. frankly what you think  and wish. I do not like losing my  money. If I. were younger, if # this  place" avere.���������where it isn't!���������if it  wore not for health considerations--  if one only had some decent and congenial society (I've scarcely exchanged word vvith a soul for-some weeks'!  above everything, if you were with  me, I'd hang on to this like, grim  death until I'd worked everything to  a successful issue. I-bit I'm not as  young as I was, and I want to go  home", and I want���������you. Hut, after  all, thc chief consideration is���������what  do vou think? So tell mc candidly.  .Shall I settle with Nicholson and return���������to settle, down on what 1. shall  havc left? 1 think we ean manage  very well on our two thousand a  year.    Tell me."  Hilda slowly restored I Iiis letter to  its cover and threw it and the other  letter aside. She rose, and walked  >iraigh( lo lu-r writing-table, and in  dited the candid letter which hcr husband a������ked ror." Candour is a cheap  commodity; like politeness, il costs  nothing, and il is easily dealt out to  relations. Hilda dealt il out freely  to this far-away husband.  hirst of all, she reminded him she  had no great, faith in the medical  men he talked of. She. thought she  might be allowed to know something  of his constitution after ten years' acquaintance with it; she saw no reason  why another five years of India  sho'uld ruin his health, especially considering thai he was so temperate, so  f habit, so wiry and fit. And  Not  to   Blame���������I   understaixl  Grabitall  estate  is  very  large.  Lawyer (apologetically)��������� Yes, it is  but, you see, we have had charge of  it such a short time.  Airplane Mail Carriers  Expect  Aviators  Will  Not  Abandon  Air Work When the War  Is Over  If is said lhat the French government is planning to convert its corps  of army aviators, thousands upon  thousands of them, into mail carriers  after the. war.  There are no technical difficulties  in the way. Airplane engines have  been pevfected to the highest degree  of reliability and their speed has been  developed marvelously. Nothing short  of thick fog, a violent thunderstorm  or a hurricane bordering almost on a  tornado now serves to prevent flying  ���������with rarely a casualty from natural  causes.  Indeed, the greatest defect in thc  army aerial service, according lo officials in that branch, is overcon-  fidenc.c in what the airplane engine  can do. Flights of six and eight and  ten hours without replenishing the  gasoline supply are now of common  occurrence. Mountains can be scaled  as if they.were mounds tinder the  foot of a Brobdingagian. Aviators  leave the British side of thc Channel  and deposit passengers or messengers on. the war front' with no more  sense of thc unusual than if they had  taken a steamer from Dover to Boulogne.  The possibilities of mail ::arryi������g  in difficult regions have not been  thoroughly investigated, because only  the demands for war efficiency have  brought flying up to the point of deH  pendability needed for general service. The French government did  establish some, postal routes for airmen, but nothing on an extensive  scale was adopted. Commercially,  the utility of the airplane aftcr the  war will be open to the fullest exploitation. Britain will have scores of  thousands of expert aviators and not  many of these will abandon the  "sport" which now is serving the  British armies so splendidly.  t:  Friends   Worth   Retaining  The Grea������. Mistake o������ Making War  ���������L '       On Birds "j  ' " ���������  Birds arc the friends of mankind.  Were It'not "for"-their kindly offices,  so ill requited, men could not live upon the earth more than a year or two  Insect life would sweep over the  earth in a devastating flood; every  green thing would disappear, as insects great and small, flying, creep-  iijgi swiuiniing, During anuCiunivor-  ous, swept over the land. The birds,  and the birds alone, are our guardians and keepers and yet we make  senseless war upon them. Because a*  few birds that guard our peas and  cherries takc tribute of the fruit they  preserve, we "make senseless war .upon them until by sad experience we  are taught that it is a choice between  plenty_ of birds and fewer cherries,  o.nd without the birds no cherries at  all. The hawks and Owls ridl Us Oi  pestiferous vermin, and now and then  take a chicken for tribute, therefore  we make war upon hawks and owls,  and by and by we have no clover, because the mice have eaten of the  bumblebee and so  the  clover is  not  I +/>i-(t1< ���������������<���������*'*1 *\Ar*-n-**~t *-*���������- m-V- <���������*���������������-������������������������ Vr������ - /^    tVh#\4ij<wn 4- \  JVVAVJKJJ.J*jWi4. *    T     MJ>*V*������ 11V1   A   1IJ1V *|.J,4V'.'.J^IjM'   ���������  ���������that they may wear feathers - in  their Itgts, doom millions^ of beautiful and uvsfu] birds to extinction, and  then, as in Italy, a murrain sweeps  the land .���������Christian Register,  "Do your constituents endorse youf  attitude?"  "I don't know -yet," replied Senator  Sorghum. "Attitudes arc not as easy  as tliey used to be. I can remember  the time when-all I needed in the way  of an attitude was an Ajax-defying-  thc-lightning pose while I mentioned  George Washington and tbe American eagle."  "I've often woncfered why my wifo  accepted me."  "Didn't you tell me once that she  had simple tastes?"  immimimfinfiMiiMiiiiiHMiMimiiHMim  S  c  a  Of Every Description  and for every line of business.   Our books are the Standard of Quality  and used from Coast to Coast.  We Specialize on CARBON COATED or  BLACK BACK BOOKS*  and what we make are the best to be had in Canada.  Duplkate and Triplicate Separate Carbon  Leaf Books, in all sizes  Duplicate   and   Triplicate   Carbon Back  Books, in all sizes  O. IL Special Triplicate Books, patented  Write us for Samples and Prices before placing your next order, ot  see our agent, the proprietor of this paper.  JK  E  Waxed  Papers and  Sanitary Wrappers  -3  )B9S8B*^(3IOfVS!*i*W3BIDI "���������*"<���������- *j. ��������������� nuvniuu a    regular o  H^^Km^^^mBM V egotn l)lo Com-    ���������secondly���������-there was surely no uc*<*d  lgg���������������|y^*^������ggg���������apound,   whieh 1 did.     C>r   hiin   to   ������������������cumin   in   nt Iriuhnce    on  ....,,--    lhe.  factory  rvovy  day  and   all   days,  nrn not hourly ho n-.*rvouR, no hr'iiducho Kj(>  long  as   he   w.is   in   the.    country  ���������r jiain.    1   must   fmy  that Lydia   B. | :'lM,i   within  call,  surely  In-  could    go  1'ir.l-h.Wn Vfg-tfibl,. Compound id tho | sl���������1���������.VNi,l.,-1.  ..,������,!  .'inm-,.-   himself    iiov  ��������� * .... i ,   .   .    ,       i    .,i i ...  1    i   i   1  l . I I 11 M     In      , . 11 . . 11 111    J. '  whv   ilidii't   he?    And--  I  iu-\.< r  :..*i> 1  lh.it    sh������  tr.  Mih.   MaI'.i'.miv.t QiMNN,    Hear   U.VJ  "jjVui liii-!l  St.,   [���������nWfll,   jMlilttl.  Otlurwarninj*; cyr-intnim- nre n ficimo  of iiiuT'iciitioii, hot lliiHhfH, lii'nilfi.'h-'H,  bariciteh������*!i, dr������*nd of jtri|X'nding evil,  timidity, noundu in tin- earn, pulpiUitimii  ol tho lie.-.rt. M|)uiku bi'foCi* tin* -'.yes*,  irregulariiii-:i, eoimtiiintioii, vrtriabln  r.ppetite, weakiKhii, iiii'uictudr, and  di/.zinenM.  ���������      If   ������'i������,i������   m,.,.,%   mrt,:,,'tnl    ..,1..;,....     .....t������,,   *f.  k\,r r.vdiri   10.   PrntchiiTu    Medicinij Co.  f.'<.iilii|j.|iti������iiy.  I.vim,  Mntfif.  ' ,111 H   II! (II .    :\l  \ ������o tin- hills  thirdly- :die Had in *.( r  wouldn't return. Perhaps that could!  In* aiT.mi'i'il in a lew months -next |  \iar.   *.;iv.   < '��������� illldtl't    lliey   have  A   Indi  . ii  ln|'i'|ln'i  liii in;.,    li..-  Ihn  ��������� fuiii'thl\  . ..,-,-   i.., ,u. i,   11,  ,tt   Sinil.i,   l'or  instance,;  ���������,,.,,. ,,i     .,1      ("ah-iitla"'  i  ui.iiMu'i     il  ..      i I      : i ���������,    In-    '  VV.  !M.  "I,  I H)l  be     a  '���������'������������������. !l>'  ;.,r, i I'H.iin  uf f-etlini'  nil  hi;'  oi'iji.iir.il  ,,.\   ,    \   -,-\    :,,   <���������������������������,���������   - >  <v     \ ii  rmi   ;t way  ui.l \, . \ ������������������ ��������� .1 .uu. h ui' il behind hi'":'  \ilM- ,dl, ih.ie was a iniuhly ditYei-  i-nee bi'ueeii ,in income ot  lour llmu-  .-������ f-. .-.        .  ^   m       v-������ v ������ v^ v% ft. rm *-* rm  tuk all ruwv&iia  Waxed Bread and Meat Wrappers, plain and printed. Confectionery  Wrappers. Pure Food Waxed Taper Rolls for Home Use. Fruit  Wrappers, Etc.  Write for Samples of our G. & B. WAXED PAPERS, used as a meat  wrapper, It is both grease and moisture proof and most reasonable*  in price.  mm*mmmmm*mmmmmmmmm%%^-\%mmmmmm^^  Genuine Vegetable Parchment  FOR BUTTER WRAPPERS  We are large importers of this particular brand of paper. Our prices  on 8 x 11 size in 1Q0M quantities and upwards arc very low, considering  the present high price of this paper. Wc can supply any quantity printed  " Choice Dairy Butter" from stock. No order too large or too amall to  bc looked after carefully.  Our Machinery and Equipment for Waxing and Printing is the moat  modern and complete in Canada, and ensures you hrst-class goods and  prompt service*  Appleford Counter Check Book Co.  LIMITED  f\ (%"\ ft n rr   ������     HP rsi* *%���������+*��������� *?*       HAI ttt** * ftm m }.       % W1 m ������������ .. I , .   . ..  32  ��������� f ������m m *, m t vr ,J,t4  I  UUCUUI I*  t ,.,r  '1  ���������fi  O  n  '1  **"ii  iiwiimiimiiimimtifiiiiiiMitummiiim^  mmmm  jjjiiiiiMH^  ���������H (ii:(*^J������������M3^-������*at^'-ilfcWi6j^^ iiiiiiiipip  K. Xt. .*. r l;'..tf?:'^^f/^'V>ii-'t\kt-^'(I*- "' " ~  ^X#^@^^^^^i  j \>y: i-'ii-?v;l&f' tjj-  ^ESSfs?  AiweS  tfja������  '.'������������������.'���������.",;.''��������� -  *'yj5s������  feS^  ^yv^C^iir^  iiliiS^S  IHi^p  Il'V  TmSt REVIEW.-'tSfeESTO^r. U C  WP?#5  AAr.AS'AWAt^^.ift^  /C^^Ar  A:A-AAA*i&&i  ��������� ''���������' -J^'^sf?!  ��������� :^: ;^ii*i  ���������''���������'- '.- .'..-���������-���������'^'���������.'.���������i>-'.'i*w.  .   ,;: "^";:* '"���������:���������'.:*i:^:'0V  Lava Takes Years to Cool  Has Been Known, to Retain Heat for  a Period of Over Forty Years   :  Peasants.;''on the slopes of Mount  Etna can still boil water ovcr the  lava that-flowed from the volcano  during the eruption of 1910. Larva,:  recording to Walter Woodburn Hyde  of the University of Pennsylvania,  writing to the Geographical Review,  often reaches a temperature of 2,000  degrees F.   ' N  Even the ancient poets recorded  the tenacity with wliich lava retains  the heat, and Borelli, describing the  great eruption of 1669, says thc lava  took eight years to cool. It is related that steam was still rising in  |1830 from lava ejected in 1787. And  this is not astonishing when wc remember that the stream of molten  lava Avhich reached the sea at Catania on that occasion was at least  600 yards in breadth, 45 feet deep and  contained 3,532,000,000 cubic feet. It  banked up against the walls of Catania, which were 60 feet high until  it flowed over the top and destroyed  a large part of the city. Thc huge  promontory that acts like a breakwater to the harbor is tbe remains of  JF=  this  she  she  Matrimonial Amenities  -   "The wife and  I  had' a  spat  jpiorning*.     She   remarked    that  fiidn't get much of a man when  |narried me,"  "Whew!    and  what did you  say?"  "Oh,  I agreed  with her.   I   said  if  /f'd bcena high-class man i  wouldn't  jjiave .picked her out."    ',..  (=���������������.  ���������������������������������l>l|M|M|H������������  PAIN?   NOT A B!T!  LIFT YOUR CORNS  OR CALLUSES OFF  Zouaves* ������f France  No  humbug!     Apply few drops  inert just  iift them  away  with  fingers.  w.*>m..*.i*..%.**..*..*..*..*..  ......,...*..*.  This new drug is an ether compound discovered by a Cincinnati  chemist. It is called free-  zone, and cau now be obtained in tiny bottles as  here shown at very little  cost from any drug  store. Just ask for free-  zone. Apply a drop or  two directly upon a tender corn or callus and instantly the soreness disappears . Shortly you will  find the corn or callus so  loose that you can lift it  off, root and all. with the  fingers.  Not a twinge of pain?  soreness or irritation; not  even the slightest smarting, cither when applying  frcc/.onc or i.ficr wards.  This drug doesn't eat  up Lbc.corn or callus, but  shrivels them so they  loosen and come right  out. It is no humbug! It  work's like a charm. For  a few cents you can get  fid of every hard corn, soft corn or  ' orn between the toes, as will as  ainful calluses* on bottom of your  cet. It never disappoints and never  urns, bites or inflames. If your  rug-gist hasn't any freezone yet,  Jell him to get ;i little bottle for you  from his wholesale house.  A Matter of Regret  "You seem to think a great deal of  lhat dog- of yours."  "He's on my mind constantly. I  (Can't help thinking how much more  valuable he would be if he had been  ������orn a "pig!"���������Washington F.veiiing  JStar.  Although the Zouaves, who covered  themselves with glory in the. Saloniki campaign, have been a component  part of the French army for less  than ninety years, they have traditions which older regiments may envy. In the Algerian war the French  recruited them from some fierce Arab  tribes known by the many-vowelled  name "Zooaouas," and their achieve-  mnts under Lamboriciere and Cav-  aignac soon attracted enthusiastic,  young Frenchmen to their ranks.  They adopted the Moorish uniform,  fought with distinction in the Crimea  and the regiment became a close corporation for their compatriots, all of  African birth being refused admission.  PERFECT HEALTH  DUE TO THE BLOOD  No Girl  Con-  that stream  J;hc sea.  of lava that flowed into  .M1IIS,  on  Horses,   Cattle,  &c,  quickly  cured  by  EGYPTIAN   LINIMENT  For Sale by All Dealers  Douglas   &   Co.,   Prop'rs,   Napanee,   Ont.  (TTY  >?.m??Ie     *>!*  T?^������-i*t.  Da  inno*a*** *���������**������ thA  mmli.f^^tM.    Mtx*.    */*.*���������*,  vjiit  Woll  m j vti  Of all the different wells to be fear  ed the dug well is probably the most  dangerous. It is usually walled up  with loose stones, leaving numerous  cracks and crevices. In these openings many small animals such as  frogs, lizards, snakes and mice make  liUJiiub ,  (Minard's      Liniment  Friend.  Lumberman's  ;ni  adding  I  Tbe Bookkeeper��������� That's  {machine,   Miss   NTitltirojc.  The.  iioss's Daughter���������-Sure!   J   see  1������ow it works. If you want: to add  bur and two you find the number  tun* button and then count Iwo more  ind tliat brings you to the number  lix button and that's llu* answer.  How  clever!  Few men can:  jbad 'is  ihey arc  V-rT??A   '  lo be as good or ;is  said  to be.  MONEY ORDERS  will)  l.'ivc  Do-  dol-  (   H������iV   your   out   of   town   Mi|>i>lles  minion   Kxprenn   Money   Order;;.  Sam r-OHttt'three ccnis.  t. IMW^M^W^���������WMI^MI _  II      II  '���������ttfiMM'jffAiJwM^  or Bluuorltifl overcome poul lively. Our  natural mcthoda permanently rcatore  unlurnl speech. OrutliiHto pitplta every  \tlnTt������.    FroAittlvicu unit literature.  THR ARNOTT INSTITUTE  or Woman Need be  stantly Ailing and  Unhappy  Nature  intended    every    girl    and  every woman to be happy, attractive,  active and healthy. Yet too many of  them find their lives saddened by suffering���������nearly, always  because-   their  blood is to blame. All those unhappj*  girls   and    women   with       colorless!  cheeks, dull skins and sunken, luster-!  less  eyes,  are  iu  this   condition     be-]  cause   they  havc   not   enough   blood,'  red blood in their veins to keep them  well and  in  the  charm    of    health.  Ihey suffer from  depressing    weari-l  ness and periodical headaches  lines  form  under, their    eyes,  heart palpitatesv;violently    after    thei  slightest exertion, and they are often j  attacked with '.faint ing spells.    These'  are only a  few  of  the    miseries    of  bloodlcssness.     Nothing    can  secure  girls and women from thc inevitable  decline   that  follows   anaemia   except  a  generous  supply of  new,  fffin,  red  blood, and nothing has  ever  proved  so   successful  in  creating  red.    good  blood   as    Dr.   Williams*   Pink   Pills  for   Pale     People.     Thousands     and  thousands of girls aud women    owe  their good health and charming complexion to thc use of this medicine.  Here is one example of its power to  cure.     Miss Dorina Basticn, St.  Jerome,   Que., says:  "For  over  a  year  my health  was  gradually failing, mj*  seemed  almost     to    have  water,   my     cheeks     were  lips     bloodless,    and     thc  slightest  exertion left  me  breathless.  I   suffered    frequently    from     severe  headaches,   my   appetite   failed,     and  my  friends   feared   I   was  going  into  consumption.   I   had   been   doctoring  but did not derive any benefit,    and  finally I had to give up my work and  return home, JI was at this si age lhat  a  friend brought  me  a box  of    Dr.  Williams' l'ink I'ills and urged nie to  try llirm.   Hy the time   lhe  bos was  used I thought they were helping me,  and decided to continue    using    thc  pills. I look a half dozen boxes more,  when my  strength    hnd    completely  returned,   my appetite   was    restored,  my  color-returned,    headaches    had  disappeared and T Avas feeling belter  than I had been for years.   I  would  urge   every  weak  and  ailing   girl   to  give Dr.   Williams' Pink Pills a  fair  trial."  These pills are sold by rill medicine dealers or may be had by mail  at 50 cents a box or six boxes for  $J.M) from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co.,  llni<"?<*-yilhv  <"*u*. '  iuese     ammai.s     tre-  quently die, drop into the water and  decay, thus making "the    water    extremely unpleasant as well as unsafe  for use.     Aside from  this,.--pomt  the  dug well is open to another criticism  It is usually on a level with thc surrounding  -area    and    during      heavy  rains is quite apt to receive the drain  age and wash from "surrounding barn  yards and pens as well as from privies.  $100 Reward, S100  The  readers of thia paper will be pleased  to   learn   that  there  is   at   least  one  arcades  disease that science Ji3S been able to cure in  all  its   stages,   and' that is   catarrh.     Catarrh  being     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  the  foundation  oi  the  disease,   giving the  patient  atrength by  building up  the  constitution  and  assisting nature in doing its work.    The pro.  prietors  have   so   much   faith   in   thc  curative  , powers of Hall's Catarrh Cure that they ofTen  Dark I One   Hundred   Dollars   for   sr.y   case   that   i|  tii,.;,-! fails to cure.    Send for list of testimonials.  tluul     Address:  1?\ J.  CHENEY   &  CO.,  Toledo,  Ohio.    Sold by all Druggists, 75c.  Angels Admiring Zeppelin  German Humorist Gives Dead Count  a Front Window in Heaven  The Bavarian humorous paper  Simplicissimus features on its front  page a picture of "Count Zeppelin in  Heaven." The count has flown up  to heaven in one of his own cruisers,  which is seen resting on a cloud bank  in the background, undergoing the  inspection of a crowd of admiring  angels. Count Zeppelin, attended by  a committee of cherubs, is being welcomed by St. Peter, who makes him  a laudatory address, informing him  that he has been given one of. the finest locations. A feature of the new  residence, remarks St. Peterr is that  "you can see Germany from the front  window."  Pills   for   Nervous   Trouble.���������-The  stomach is the centre of the nervous  system, and when the stomach suspends healthy action the result is  manifest in disturbances of the nerves. If allowed to persist, nervous  debility, a dangerous ailment, may  ensue. The first consideration is to  restore the stomach to proper action,  and there is no readier remedy for  this than Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.  Thousands can attest the virtue of  these pills in curing nervous disorders.  blood had  turned to  pale,  my  "Three Days in a Submarine"  A provincial church, at which the  congregation has been growing less  and less every Sunday for some time,  was recently crowded long before  ihe. time for commencement of the  service. The minister was evidently  adopting thc government's idea that  sermons should be. more practical and  topical in these days, for thc subject  announced, which "had attracted such  wonderful number.-* was "Three Days  in a Submarine." Thc expectant  cougreation were treated to a wonderful discourse, but came away sadder and wiser men alter hearing a  sermon on Jonah, ��������� London Daily  Chronicle.  Value of Good Roads to the Farmer  Poor roads are very expensive  things for country communities. The  farmer who thinks that improved  highways are mainly for thc benefit  of those who drive automobiles  should reflect on the results of a recent investigation by the department  of Agriculture, which finds that the  cost of hauling farm produce over  ordinary country roads is twenty-  three cents a ton mile whereas ove>]  hard-surfaced roads it is only thi*  teen  cents.���������Youth's  Companion.  QUEEN'S  UNtVERSIW  KINGSTON  ONTARIO  1       ARTS  MEDICINE        EDUCATION  Al*I*LlED SCIENCE  Mining, Chemical, Civil, Mechanical and  Electrical Engineering.  HOME STUDY  Arts Course by correspondence.     Iiegree  with one year's attendance.  Summer School     Navigation School  July and August December to April  15 GEO. Y. CHOWN, Roglstrar  Can Practice Economy  A shrinkage of 3,000,000, tons in the  garbage collections in a month shows  that even the extravagant city of  New York cau practice economy  when it sets out to do so. And as  it may be assumed that every ton  of decrease in the volume of garbage,  means an additional ton of utilized  food, the metropolitan report indicates the tremendous importance of  this one item in food conservation  ���������Providence Journal.  Ask for Minard's and Take no Other  Awoke Her to Her Value  Nell���������So  he jilted    Iter,    did    he?  That must hare made her feel .cheap.  Belle���������On the contrary, it gave her  a very expensive    feeling���������she    sued  him for $25,000 for damage    to    her  heart.  Mrs. Newlywcd-  you were a man  Lionel de Peyser,  him a thousand a  his bill besides!"  -"Oh, Jack! I wish  worth while, like  His mother   gives  week, and p*y������ all  ARLINGTON  ���������tVATQRPROOr   OOtLARfk    "**'    *���������������������������-  po u>vjjy wltli ,\U L������ur.drr  *0  >������''>inft iolUd Jutt wont) tin*  n tHi-r  ���������oup and  with  Mi, hub)*   fur  nn iheylook ut  Vvsirx:   No  Ironlnur   nccr-cnury.  \mo\. ol th* mMt fuittii-tloui tu������te nt* ih<  TibxiA jjklln*n.   A*U your <UiU*r foi liitui,  {>������LINO.TOM   OO.  OP CANADA, UfttlUiJ  *rmm*m" Avenue, Toronin  CJ1 :a I-"���������* -~r ���������  An Inconsiderate Spouse  folks     are     oftin     estreineb/  ri.* i t\  villi  his  wife  ."rick   tones     nre  niUTiilruts.   A   111:111  i<-:i^   :it(  iuJlainniJitory  rheumatism     am  HifliTU'ign   fii'ijui'iilly   ������;iii>rd   hi.'  W.      N.      u.  1101  to  burst into  1<;um as  sin*  Mil  at  his  bedside.  One day a friend of Ihis invalid  i-anit*. in ami asked how lie was getting on.  "ilailly, badly  it':' all  my \\ilV.  "li   it   posstbl  iu   Mil 1*1 i*.(-.  "Yer,.    r.l In* due I or lold  :<.i(!;iy   Vv.i .   hud  .1'  In* exclaimed,  l.mll."  -j*������       1  1      aslu  lhe  i'i t  .;ll(l  d  1111    1111',  iiij* that  .uiu     tin  that   woman  in.ike  tl  Ui-xjy  flits   and   eric*,     jit-it  :  moii.I  in  tlu   rooiu.  Miller's VVorm Powders are n  pleasant medicine for worm-infested  children aud they will takc it without  objection. When directions arc followed it will not injure the most delicate child, as there is nothing of an  injurious nature in its composition.  They will speedily rid a child of  worms and restore the health of the  little sufferers whose vitality has become impaired by the attacks of these  internal pests.  Abstinence Its Good Medicine  Ninety per cent, of the Knglish  well-to-do classes habitually overeat.  If their daily rations were cut down  to a third of the food regularly consumed before the war there would be  less disease, better work, and far  clearer thinking. Six months of a restricted diet would enormously add to  the nation's brain power and eJlce-  tivcuess. Tlic increase in health and  happiness would be so great lliatj-  there would bc no general tendency  to gorge again when peace returns.  Ihe kaiser has already forced Great  Britain to bo efficient. He may yet  succeed in compelling lier to be ab-1  steniioii*. and healthy.���������London Daily*  .  "-"���������v-tjl-i'i-i.'  ,  .J---*-"  iiocs on.  SmT^^^B*.    ^f^^^C^^ -mO^^R*mttt0b'  curlilr  For work and play-in  the middle of the day���������and  when on-pleasure bent.  For field, farm and wagon,  wear Fleet Foot Shoes. They  are far cheaper than ieather���������  light, easy, comfortable ��������� long  wearing. For every-day wear,  you will find them immeasurably  better   than   hot,  heavy,  expensive  leather  boots.  Uecognii'.ed as the leading specilix  for the. destruction of worms, Mother  Graves' Worm Kxtcrininator has  proved a boon to suffering children  ������:vcrywhere.    Il seldom fails.  "You    liinut    enjoy  prima donna sing."  "I   d<>,"     replied     Ili<*     i  " i oji   (ion t   Know    m liat   .t  to  have her get out ami  1  llll'.li    lnilf:,   .iiouiid    to    inc.  inslc.nl   ol   sclliiij;  yi   mc  r.dary."  learinp,     your  impresario.  relict  11  is  liroiv those  j'imliiMH'i",  about     hcr  When youVe out for  a good time, wear  WHITE "Fleet Foot"  Shoes. In fact, you musH: wear White Shoes  this summer, to be well dressed. Dealers  everywhere bave "Fleet Foot*' Sheer,, in al!  styles for men, women and children.  .^SHm^.^7.  01  t VI'r'YDAY  I AH*.'.IO*,  l.'-OAtTA"  ixiX*tXZZ~~A  ATMLtTC f\AL  Vr  " -I  ".  Ml ^BHESISS  3ggg"~*|'*"gg^5������_E_^_Bi______5S!g^5gS_gg_____gS____ '   '^���������-_jIjM'M  THE:" ���������BE81,0������  REVIEW  :"i*i  ������1  *1_  T  l  HE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  ���������Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hates, Owner and Editor.  ('RESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY, JULY 13  Tho Noxi Wiowo  When one stops to consider the  considerable extra effort that has  been put forth in the Creston Valley alone this season in response to  the shout for greater production������������������  particularly in the line of vegetables  and when the difficulties of other  years in successfully marketing  these same products are recalled,  and remembering the inadequacy  of local storage facilities, there is  no dodging the question that,  concerted action on a considerable  scale will be  necessary   if  little or  direction confined solely to police  court activities. In the matter of  a Small Debts" court we are  absolutely lacking, due to the fact  that only one judge of this sort is  at hand, and two of them are  needed to constitute a court for this  purpose.  A satisfactory solution of the  whole trouble would be the appointment of a stipendiary magistrate who is authorized to exercise  all the functions of a brace of J.P.'s  both in police as well as the Small  Debts court work. Kaslo has  been favored in this direction in  theohoioe of P. T. Abey. Why  not Creston, Mr. Attorney General.  ST*  MS  _^      J~������__ SBWrnm.  r^BBBm������ms rrsaamt*,  Continuing our judicial observations, Review readers will look  forward with   some interest to the  government  much of the crop now coming on is i fulfillment     of     the  not to be absolutely wasted. | promiae of   a  genei*al   reorganize  Rvdrv  villace.    town and i*it.v.*L:l K-   .      ������.��������� .1 . .   , .,      ...... ...x    l.  "-- *=** *��������� \      i won oi uie   wore aim equipment oi  over Canada has its organization : the provinoiai ^^^ which evellt  for vacant land cultivation, and ; wil] shortly come to pa8Si accora.  the result is certain to be thatj inft tl> reCent advices from Victoria.  there will be some considerable j VVhat the attorney-general is  excess of production in vegetables sak, u> ,mve Qn tap is a^vel.y  over past years. thorough remodelling   of the police  Many of these amateur producer* ; and game warden departments,  wilt even have more than they j inoiudillg the grouping together  need for themselves and will be j of the8e tw<) oranehe8 ot* the  looking for an outlet for their j service. the establishment of a  surplus, aud with those who j molinted poiice section, and the  follow    this    line     regularly    *ls������ j iniiforming of all   provincial police-  into it hea\*ier than   usual where is:  the market coming   from   for   this  greatly augmented 1917 crop.  Particularly    on    the     score    of  economy   the   combining   of game  Having  induced   the   people   to   guardian duty with   that   f)f police!  undertake   this   meritorious   work.  work is to be   commended, and on  it would   seem   to   be   the   duty of ��������� the whole we doubt   it>  under the  governments to  see   them through j new  eonditions   the   work   wi]l be  with it. Here and there through  out the Dominion or elsewhere  there is sure to be need for the  surplus and the work most import^  ant now is to see that all excess  supplies reach the places where  they are most needed. And now  is the time to begin.  For a starter Canada's newly- i  appointed food controller can  probably busy himself on the  assembling and distributi- n or  disposal of this surplus to better  advantage than along most any  line���������with the active assistance of  provincial governments in figuring  out just where the excess products  are to be had, and where and how  to place them to thebestadvantage.  s-Wno^h-mB^ -w* *t^*b PBosqs&q  While so far as local judicial  convenience goes THE REVIEW,  personally, is as unconcerned as a  certain gentleman who when asked  For a contribution to help defray  the cost of repairing a cemetery  fence refused to oblige on lhe  assurance that he knew of no one  in the cemetery who was liable to  get out, or no one ont of it who  v.'fi.f*; liable to wfint to bren.k into \t,  there is still a oertain amount of  inconvenience experienced in this  regard that there is no occasion  For.  For almost two years now ( Ves-  ton has been blessed with hut one  justice of the peace and as the  majority of police court cases  require the services of two of these  otiicials, recourse has to be had to  Mr. Craigie at. Wynndel, who is  the only other man in the Valley  who holds a magistrate's commission.  Niot having a telephone into his  residence and the urgency usually  attendant on such matters rendering poHtal eomuiuiiication a bit  slow and uncertain, some needless  worry nnd expeiine is incurred all  round in getting (he urbane  Wynndel magistrate to and from  court, to nay nothing of the I ohm of  time in* KiiiierH it nii-in*i Honoiin  Mintl'*-" in itu-'lf to n nmeher at thin  reason of the year.  Nor   in    oui     delii-M*in:V     ill     thin  less efficiently looked after. The  system might be still further  improved by naming well-known  sportsmen in each section���������men  who have game preservation at  heart���������to largely look after due  observance of the open and close  1 seasons for game.  As to outfitting our officers of  the law with horses and decking  them out in blue suits and brass  buttons it is to be hoped no hard  and fast general regulations will  be made, particularly in the matter  of mounting these men.  In districts similar to the one  here a horse woidd add little or  nothing to the efficient work of  the local officer, and would add  considerable expense for upkeep.  A Ford car would be more serviceable .all round, with no expense  piling up in feed bills when not in  use.  For display purposes or occasions  such as court sittings a police  officer in uniform is quite the  thing, but For everyday duty a  good working suit and the regulation badge is the more effective,  and loss expensive to the government. In sections such as the  Kootenays     a     uni Formed    police  would ue pretty uiuuu iii   tiie StiiTi6  class, as to utility, as the party in  tho song, who was all dressed up  hut had no place to go.  Conscription Carries  PRESERVING TIME is almost here and, as usual, you may be  needing some new containers. Not a bit too early to Deblocking  around for a good stock from which to secure the few or many you  may be needing.    We submit the following lines and prices :  New Gem, half-gallon, doz. '��������� ���������-$1.7S;  Perfect Seal, pints, doz. ��������� 1.25  Perfect Seal, quarts, " ���������-. ��������� ���������.-������������������  1J5������  Imperial Gem, pints, " : 1.25  Schram Tops, doz. ���������- - 35  We are well stocked in Heavy Rubber Rings  In the line of Sealers we know of nothing on the market that  will give better satisfaction, and we know our prices will compare  faovrably with any sold locally.  General Merchant  Creston  A  A NEAT KITCHEN  WITHOUT A BROOM  No coal-hod, no ash-pan, no  dirt, no bother. You never have  to sweep up after cooking on a  NEW PERFECTION. It  cooks more quickly and more  conveniently than a coal or wood  range, costs less for fuel and takes  up half as much room.  These dealers sell them:  Creston Mercantile Co*  Creston  S* A. Speers  Creston  With Royalite Coal Oil the New  Perfection will cook your meal  for from 5 to 10 cents.  THE IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY  Llrii'tec*.  BRANCHES IN ALL  CITIES  t.tmm$*ammmtma*  By a vote of more than two to  one parliament on Friday morning  last passed the second reading of  fche bill providing for selective  conscription in Canada. All told  55 members voted against the  measure, and for what satisfaction  there may be to it bo it said 45 of  these arc from Quebec. All thc  I i.<J. and (Saskatchewan mum born  favored, while 2 Ontario, 2 Novia  Beotia, 3 Now Brunswick, 1 Alborta  and I Manitoba representatives  were for referring the mattor to a  vote of the people. Might members  from Quebec also .supported selective  i :<iiii| mi im il V   mil uuu.  The usual committee worlc prior  to the third and final reading iu  now.    nielei    way,   and    beforo  the  week is out the measure should be  ready foi* the royal assent.. Whether  this will be given forthwith and  the provisions of' the new act  enforced immediately is not yet  disclosed.  Postponement of bringing the  law into force will be entirely due  to the noisy but not necessarily  numerically strong opposition to it  that has developed in Quebec, and  the plea of numerous speakers that  had recruiting been gone at right  in that province Queboo would  havo Rent along almost itB full  quota of recruits and oonsoriptive  legislation would have boon unnecessary.  And Queboo is not the only  province in default in.thut regard  ���������outside of B.C., Alborta and,  possibly, Saskatchewan nono havo  done their required duty. Therefore it i������ just powbiblo selective  conscription will bo held off until  one moro gigantic, and it is hoped  united, effort is made by politicians,  press, pulpit, and all the othor  ellective agencies to secure about  75,000   more   lighting   men,   ami  ��������� ItJ-M^        *������ i\ \r /.  nt*  f������������������  rty^ftmifti*  of half a million men whioh were  to havc been in uniform before the  dawn of the present year.  This proposition to enact the  ''will you come, or will I have to  take you" business listens good but  is not token soriously by recruiting  authorities. Gentlemen who have  not already signed on voluntarily  under existing circumstances are  most likely to be more backward  than ever in coming forward,  trusting that in the moro than a  million Canadians liable for call  under tho new systom they may be  lucky enough to escape a place on  thc initial draft of 100,000.  Opposed to any further extensions of voluntary effort aro  many, who oharge that tho ohief  fault with tho Conservative taotics  in respect to this conscription bili  is that tho party loaders havo allowed it to simmer and stew needlessly ovor a long poriod of timo.  Nothing is gained hy such taotics,  aud much lost. It has allowed the  oppononts of tho hill in Quebec  provinoo an oxtondod period in  whioh to organize rosistanoo and  got themselves "hot up" whon  really thoro is no occasion. Budding young Froroh-Canadiun  ofiitrti'M who lilm the sound of their  own voices, havc grasped upon thc  occasion to give themselves a lot of  cheap notoriety.  There may still be the saving  remnant amongst our citizens  who will yet. save the day for the  voluntary enlistment system, and  the spectacle of our politicians  really forgetting thoir politics and  combining in a sincere and united  effort to foster real Canadianism  and forestall conscription might,  work the oracle but liko the Dutchman's f'ying pigs, they're very  unlikely birds.  Threo jitneys are now rutmin-j'  between New Denver and Silverton.  Ledge: About UOQ mon arc working  aroudd Sandon, and some of them talk  English.  Tho now Allen & Norris sawmill at  Grand Forks has an output of 10,000  feet a day.  Despite the coke shortage tlte June  pay at Trail smelter was close to  8HO.O0O.  Dr Henry, who.- has been postman-  ter at Ainsworth for 20 yours, haw  resigned.  Trail council has sold $80,000 of  waterworks bonds at 0JJJ and accrued  Interest.  The contract for Trail's new sower  system was let last week.   The priee  i., (t'MilWI,  At Grand Forks the Onflow Creamery Co., In now making U000 pounds of  butter a week.  1  JA  ���������*-**���������*������**  m*..������JM������*w|!!ll)|MH!.|l^*J.M.||Ht!llt!tj.u^ s  ttarv  r  ecaunons suggest  XmJjmL'jm.iMmmj/Kj^JL %. .Jl JL^JL.       JLJJL.A VJL JLJti ���������  These Hot days your good health requires a little  extra precaution.  For. disinfecting and deodorizing Chloride Lime is  known to be a most efficient deodorizer, indeed, in coming in contact with any substance it destroys many  odors as well as bacteria.  For mouldy cellars, murky back yards and dusty  places Chloride Lime scattered about is an excellent  deodorizer. ^  We carry a full stock, at the old price.  See us when buying RAFFIA.  best quality and  it  sells at  We have the  3 lbs.   for $1,  GENERAL MERCHANT  CRESTON  is urged by the Government���������it has done ITS part, we are doing OURS���������  will you do YOURS ?  OUR part is 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, upright, clean, healthy,, well-ealipered trees with magnificent root system, well packed, all charges paid, at your neatest station  or dock.    We sincerely think that this is OUR part. "  YOUR part is to get ^your order, ready without delay so that you cau  plant next Spring and to ORDER EARLY. Early orders ar������ better for  ns AND BETTER FOR YOU. tt is humanly impossible to give the  same attention and care to late orders^ag^.those placed six or twelve  mo**-* ths in advance.  Will you write us today for any information, and giving' ns an idea of  your requirements? Our services and advice are cheerfully yours.  Our large general and Fruit Catalogue, our Rose Catalogue, our Price  List are yours for. the asking���������they con tain, valuable planting and genera!  information. Do-not.delays-write to-day, or see our local representative  Andrew Miller.  -      Brifisli CQlysnbia Nurseries Company, Limited  l4935^t!i Ave^ Nursery at Sardis  -        i "ii ~~~i���������' "' rT i "l       Tir    r  ;.'   PJ-f,..'' SpyA': "'���������'"''' '*'"-   ;      '���������  'itft^^mf^,  oiisolidated Mining & Smelting Go.  Canada,  OFFIOE,  TRAIL,  SMELTING   AND  REFINING   DEPARTMENT  BRITISH COLUMBIA  SMELTERS AND REFINERS  PURCHASERS OF  SILVER. CORPER, LEAD AND ZINC ORES  TAD AN AG BRAND PIG LEAD.BLUESTONE, SPELTER. OOPPER  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness nnd Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  ������0 ifi25������  Phono BS  iM^_*__^_^__r>������l -WMM  Sirdar Ave. GfOSton  OF  ^**iU  *N  SIR KDMUND WALKER,  C.V.O., l-L,D��������� D.CL, PrcviiksiH  W.LFall Fair  of  ar  Wyjr mmmfAT  C. O. BENNETT  4������  Below will be found a list of the  articles in pastry, dairy, canned goods  and planter for which prizes will be  giyen at the forthcoming "Women's  Institute fair, which is scheduled for  Sept. 5th this year.  More, complete details as to the  amount of the prizes as well as  further special prizes that will likely  be offered will be forthcoming later.  The awards to be made in fancy work  both for girls and adults was published two weeks ago, and already there  is considerable activity among the  ladies getting stuff under way for  exhibit in the needlework section. '  .   It is hoped   there   will   be  many  ���������~4-~.:~.-   2 ���������    JLAl..J!i.al  eriuiea ill line ituiitr3  J* - ~.~.x.-..  work uepubL't/rueuio  as it is possible, if the. exhibitors are  agreeable, that many of the prize-  winning articles, will be taken to the  fair at Cranbrook, which is to be held  about a week latter. Cranbrook exhibition has generally been a little  deficient in this line and competition  from Creston "would help materially  in improving the display and possibly  stir up a little more enthusiasm  amongst Cranbrook fancy .workers.  The suggestion has been made that in  case the local ladies decided to compete in Cranbrook that after the  necessary expenses are met that any  surplus   might go to  the   Institute's  1       .ri.***     t-to    'f'.iiintr'io.?  Cross.    The list  %J1L t,Ct\.WM.MK;S.        WX        Ui*l        *.\**J  over to the local Red  of awards follows:  Fruit cake,  not less than 3 pounds.  Brown Bread.  1 dozen rolls.  English currant cake.  Light loaf cake.  Pan of biscuits.  1 dozen cookies.  A *^.������lyj   *%,..  Lemon pie.  2 loaves bread, made from Mother'a  F.avorite flour.  2 loaves of bread,   made from Pride  of Alberta flour.  1 dozen buns.  1 dozen rolls. ,  6 tarts, puff pastry.  Devil's food cake.  3 sealers of fru it.  3 sealers of vegetables.  3 jars of jam.  3 glasses of jelly.  3 bottles of pickles.  1 bottle catsup.  3 pound roll butter.  2 one-pound prints of butter.  Collection of house plants,'-, not more  than six.  Best arranged boquet of sweet peas.  Boquet sweet peas,   Mixed Spencer.  Boquet of Carnations, grown in  open. _  Boquet of six asters, 3 colors.  Boquet of pansies, 12 to 24different  ..blobjns,.       O  ' "Fern, one plant.  A new feature this year is a prize  ;for the best freehand map of   British  Columbia  open   to all   school pupils  whether their parents   are connected  with the Institute or not.  There is also the show of packed  apples open to all pupi[s who took the  apple packing class last winter. The  government offers three prizes in this  section of $15, $10 and $5. Graduates  of packing schools of other years may  also coiripete but they nre not eligible  to receive any of the three prizes.  Rev. E. A. Wright, pastor oi weispn  Presbyterian church for the past 15  months, has resigned.  Golden is not likely to have a fall  fair this year, althouge the usual  government grant is ayailable.  Trail Italians have raised $4,500 for  Red Cross work, amongst their own  country's soldiers during the past two  ���������VQtt.ra.  At Fernie Dobson & Wilingham are  having their ranch subdivided into 40  acre plots for immediats sale to small  farmers..  At Boswell the strawberry crop is  hardly 25 per cent, of the early season  estimates. Sweet cherries are also  very light.  Cranbrook farmers' institute has  purchased a stump puller from the  government on the new instalment  plan system.  Seventy-eight pupils. wrote on the  Entrance examination, at Fernie last  month. 34 of these were from that  town's school.  The Standard * mine at Silverton  made $34,911 in April. The company  declared a quarterly dividend of  $100,000 last week.  The Flyer, a 30-miie-an-hour launch,  is now giving a passenger service on  tbe Kootenay River between Port  Hill and Bonners Ferry.  The Greenwood smelter is getting  some oil coke from a petroleum refiner'*'' at the coast. It leaves no ash  and is just right for sillicious ores.  Sweet cherries and plums are a  light crop in the Nelson district.  Wealthy apples will be numerous,  though other varieties will be below  average. >      r  Rossland is looking for  a buyer foi*  and if there is no furiner. snrinKage,  and the present favorable market  continues local ranchers should have  about the most satisfacfory year  financially that has been theirs of  late, \ .'-.���������'.'���������  ROBT. LAMQNT  NOTARYPUBLIC  INSURANCE   ���������    RE Aim ESTATE  DEALER IN COAL  <"-*. ocerrvAi  ga j**"*  Ernif  Wholesale and Rstai  718 Third Ave. S.   Phone 727  LETHBRIDGE   Alta.  <con nnn ~*  V*i*C*J"������������������*���������* *-"��������������������� >OG)) .  ������U--*0 -|_*- ������-���������-  ceeds to be used to erect a new school-  house to replace the one burned the  latter part of June.  .  15,000 cut throat trout fry shipped  from New Westminister to Penticton  last week were all dead on arrival at  the latter point, due to using artificial  ice in the shipping tanks.  Camp buildings to accommodate 60  men are being constructed at the  Echo minn at Silverton and it is proposed to increase the staff to approximately this number of men.  Free Press: The I.W.W. have been  endeavoring to stir up strike trouble  in the Baynes Lake lumber industries.  Fernie has so far managed to keep this  type of firebrand on the move.  We are in a position to handle  the Fruit from more shippers.  We mail results daily, aud pay  every Tuesday for the previous  week's shipments.  Try us;  Cur   business   prospects  .   than we anticipated.  > A. LINDLEY, Mgr.  HEWS OF KOOTENAYS  A corps of girl guides is being organ-  i zed ati Grand Forks.  Thore arc close to 3000 books in the  THE CANADIAN BANK  JOHN   AIIXD, Genertd Manager  H. V. F. JONES. A������'t. Crn'l. Maniger  Capital Paid Up. $15,000,000 T Reserve Fund, . $53,500,000  BANKING BY  MAIL  Thia Brink will open a Savings account Jn yotir name  und your deposit������ and withdrawals can be made en-  Ssreiy hr ss:::!.   Interest ;c z!lor���������rc& at tS;c ���������������������������������������.;��������������� *zU>*  Uanager Creston Branch  fST'klof-lV-t    Vtit1tl������.rt      14V������>������������1tt%T  ������������������������ t ������.*���������*>-��������� .���������������     if������ *��������� ������������������..?��������� - w       * a wo *������--j~ ������  There are now 25-10 telephones in  Trail���������fully as many aH at Rossland.  Contributions to the Patriotic Fund  at Kaslo.are growing less each month.  In the Greenwood riding the names  of 430 women appear on the voter's  list.  Vernon Red Cross ladies raised $3,210  during thoir year which closed Juno  80th.  Of the 2800 names on the 'Trail  riding voters list 800 are those of  ladios.|    v.  The C.P.R. has re-christened tho  otation at Smelter Hill-���������nt Trnll--to  Tadanae.  Nelson creamery claims to be making about 500 pounds of butter a day  just now.  During July and August NcIhoii will  have two market, days���������Tuesday ami  Saturday,  Miners are ulroody lotom.ug to  Phoenix, as the Granny will resume in  a short time.  The Nowh claims Trail importu  about '2000 doyens oggH each month  irom i-tobuou alone.  Win. F. Cameron in tin* new  president of Cranbrook auto asuocia-  tlon, which h*u> now atH*tiU~n)im<mlH'rti.  results so far good.  better  P. BURNS & Co,  Limited  CRESTON        -       B.C  re  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  VANCOUVER; EDMONTO -..  Dealers in  MEAT  Wholesale and Retail  Hish. Game,   Poultry,  ana1 Oysters  in Season  Apple Crop is 25  Per Cent. Lighter  A. McL. Fletcher, who is making  the official reports to the Dominion  horticultural department for its  monthly Crop Bulletin, places the  following estimates on the Creston  Valley yieldB for 1917 in strawberries,  cherries, currants and apples:  Apples���������The estimated crop of this  fruit is 75 per cent, of last year. The  heavy June drop is accountable for the  decrease. At present the apples are  apparently free from scab.  Cherries���������There is also a decrease  in the quantity of this fruit only 05  per cent, of last year's crop being expected. The heavy June drop,  especially in the Sweet Cherry varieties, is accountable for this.  Strawberries���������Sixty five per cent,  of last year's crop. Thc prevailing  dry weather of the past two weeks is  the cause of the.decrease of this fruit.  The present outlook is that the berry  season will be over in about eight  days. At the present time fonr  straight carloads of Strawberries havo  been shipped, containing in all 2850  cases of berries. Two of these cars  woro shipped to Calgary, ono to Edmonton and the other car to Cam rose,  Alta.  Currants���������Seventy five per cent, of  a crop Is expected. Drought also is  tho cause of the decrease of this  fruit.  On tho whole tho report will bo  accepted as correct. Mr Fletcher  has looked the district over and has  consulted tho individual growers as  well. If there is any different opinion to olfor it would seem to Tun Rn-  vikw that a olightly lower estimate on  strawberries would be justifiable, but  on the apples our information is that  at least a crop equal to 1010 is confidently expected, while on the  cherries any decrease In the sweet  uarietina it is thought   the abundance  ������������f I l������J> umili imi������(,  ������������������������������,������l������l   i,l*>it������f.   finunllun  ...........  However, in view of the Investigation  Mr. Fi**tt'lu*r hntt intuit* of tiie hituation  IiIh (IguroM car. boacccpted an eminent,  ly a fair nSidng up  of  crop couditioiiH,  We have the goods, and  our prees are reasonable  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the YukonjTerritory, theNorth-  West Territories and in a portion of  the Provinceof British Columbia, may  bo leased for a term of twenty-one  years renewal for a further term of  21 years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2.500 aores will  bc leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by tne applicant in person to tho Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district in which  the rights applied for aro situated.  In surveyed territory tho land must,  bo described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and in unsurvcy-  od torritory'tho tract applied forsha.ll  bo staked out by tho applicant himself  Each application must bo accompanied by a foe of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for ure not  available, bnt not otherwise. A royalty  shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of five cents  por ton.  Thc pcrbon operating thc mine shid1  furnish tho Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  lights arc uot being oporatcd, Midi  returns should be furnished at leant  once a year.  TheleaHO will Include the coal mining rights only, reaclnded by Chap.  27 of 4-5 Ceorge V. nsNcnted to ltSt.lt  Juno, 1014.  For full Information application  nIiouM bc made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa,  or to any agent or Muh-Agent of  Moinmion i^antis*.  W. W. CORY. D.pntv Mh.UU*.  the Interior.  N.H.-   IJnautliorl'/edpuhllaitlonof thii*-  jidvi*rtiH������*uu*ut will not be pntd for.  ���������f*  niBaaataiBM^iaJMBiJ*^^  *4������!Wt*mW*fflt*rt������'  mmmmmmet  mm  iiaaiMawjiiM^mMigH  mum  mm *mM*mmmmmmmmWmm\-mWm-mWmWmW**1^  TB^wyr&W* "dltESTOV ���������  Headaches, sick or other  kinds, don't happen to  people whose livers are  busy and whose bowels are  as regular as a clock.  Thousands of folks -who  used to have headaches  say this is the way they  removed the cause:  One pill at bediime, regularly. Larger dose if there**  m\ suspicion of biliousness  or constipation.  Climate and Efficiency  Variable   Climate  Makes  for    Man's  Highest Achievement  Recent investigations seem to show  lhat civilization in the. broader sense  of the term is largely dependent on  man's being- subjected to considerable variations of temperature in his  environment. Whenever white men  in spite of their natural initiative  and tendency to efficiency havc to  live and work in a, tropical climate,  they degenerate physically, mentally  and mocally. This, it is claimed, Us  , due not so much to the high tern-,  j peraturc as to thc monotony ol anj  I unvarying" climate aud the rouse-j  I quent lack of Nature's most efrVe-j  i live  stimulation.      ' i  I It has long been recognized that j  j mans' highest achievements havci  ! been made iu ihe variable climate of!  I the north temperate zone. Indeed,!  1 if the 40th parallel of north latitude j  I be traced around ihe globe, it -will;  j be found tliat practically all the!  '; great centres of human achievement  ! were  situated  uot  far  away  from  it.  Italy's   Navy Grows, Spuds  i At Venice Seamen Have Excess Crop  j for Sale to Civilians  __������*-       i      The .Italian'ministry  for marine has  *^fjfmjj   1 ordered  all  available plols  of ground  ***JII_il__li_J_     v'l'liu  naval cnclouscrs  to    be culti-  ^miiFtli   ' v*ilt't'   ,or   t,,c   raising     of   vegetables  ��������� ���������   fbcrffl&fisUS     tor consumption  by  the navy.     Land  is   scarce   in     Venice,   yet   tho   sailors  tliere   have   done   so   well     thai     this  year's   polalo   rrop   will   exceed     ihe  needs of the navv and the excess v. ill  e5kin  of disfiguring blemishes, by quickly  purifying the blood, improving the circulation, and regulating the habits with  The Simp!  Mabel-���������I'm  going   to  next  month,   Lizzie,  it  week   oil"   from   I;is  job  Truth  jjet       narricd  im  can  f>et  a  I   thiuk'he'll  he able, to; yer see, it i.-u't as ii 'c  was going for a vacation lo have a  i:'ood   time.  HKALTHY CHILDREN  !      Alliens,      Constantinople,      Naples.  1 Kome.   Florence,   Paris.   Vicuna,   tier-  jlm. London,  New York.  Chicago. S\ .'. ?l'"'   ll/iU.  ""I!' .      . .       t ,  4 Louis. San  I'ranei&eo, Tokio, and  t'c-j  >c kVl>l ���������?}\   lhc "'am thing towards  r ' "-*'    1.1.1.   ones   avc 11   tt*   to   keep  ll   is  natural   for lilllc   ones  to  ; well,   aud   wiih   care   every, baby  be  can  bc sold at a low  population.  price  to  the-  civilian  Largest Sale of Any Medfcino in the World,  Sold everywhere.   In boxes. 2Sc.  Useful in Camp. ��������� Lxplorers, sur- j  veyors, prospectors and hunters will  hnd Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil very  useful in camp. When the feet and  legs are. wet and cold it is well to  ui'o them freely with thc Oil and the  result will be the prevention of pains  iu the. muscles, and should a cut, or  contusion, or sprain be. sustained,  nothing could be better as a drcssine*  or  lotion.  I  ������S-.-***ri t������  Pi Li.3  kin,  well  as  Jerusalem,   Carthage,  Tvre,   Memphis   and   Babylon,  10 de  Colorless faces often show  the absence of Iron in ihe  ty.tyyA^  CARTER'S IRON PILLS  ���������will help  thi* condition.  lammuiaiiiiiim ������ w 1 mm r���������rmriir rr������  Sidou,  were all  situated within  about  yrees  of   this  magic  line.  Almost needless to say, this is the  line j*.I' greatest variation in teui-  r>era:u5C.. ll would seem, then, as  though the conclusion as lo man's  efficiency under circumstances in  v.hicii   hc   is   subjected ��������� io     eonsidcr-  kcepuig'   little  their   little   stomach   sweet   and   their  bowels regular,   l.aby's  Own  Tablets  -i.  a bu  thtib  -,  l:i  :>nthlv  and  vearL  * varia  llous  v'.   \  Ci  '������������������\  cratur  e  must be  nce ep t-  "It  aii  ti  iC  wealtl  1   iu  the  ���������ountry  were  equ  al  1  .  IV  divided.  what  v.ould  % ou  'A-et."  "F  oolis  1,  and  a   c  ar."  An Historic Speech  Unified   Parliament  01     t  Not  Favored  E moire  Las  J..-.X*- r  -c'J-j  willi  Speak Of Thera In  The Highest Terms  WHY MR. AND MRS.  WEST RECOMMEND DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  They   Cured  Mr.    West's   Lumbago  and Made Mrs.   West Feel Like a  j     New Person.     They Are the Best  Tonjc.  \ St. Tames, Man. (Special.)���������That  j Dodd's Kidney Pills are living: up to  I their great reputation in the  YVest is  '. ue .-pcec: ���������;.: Ue-era  one of tiie imest and :  manlike utterances thc c  uuced.  "If tiie I5ri'i-h nation, has not  ucd before 'tillvj it assuredly  understand now, v-hat a noble ornament and strong pillar of Empire ic  possesses in the soldier statesman  who represent.-d tiie Union of South  Africa in the imperial war conference.  "if we interpret Guv.. Smr.is j twice proved, by Mr. and-Mrs. G.  speech aright we detect iu it a note { West, well known and highly rcspect-  i'f friendly attvl earnest caution to ! ed residents of this place. Let Mrs.  those who think thc time ripe tor j West tell the story of what the great  framini*; a new constitution of em-j Canadian kidney- remedy has done  lire with a new imperial parliament. { for her husband and herself.  a now imperial ireasury and new im-; "M3' husband suffered from attacks  jerial taxes. The idea is noble, im- j of lumbago," she states, "and thc doc-  posinef and logical, but ii is none the j tor did him no jrood, but I can truthless full of perils and quicksands and ! fully say that since using Dodd's Kid-  above all open to fatal objection thai j ney Pills he is entirely free from  il does nol si cm to be described by j lumbago.  the responsible spokesmen of the do- |     'T myself took six boxes of Dodd's  keep the Tablets in the house as they  iind them an efficient guard against  illness. Concerning theni Mrs. Hil-  aire Desmaiais, St. Joseph de Sorel,  Que,, writes: "I believe Baby's Own  Tablets are. the best medicine in the.  world for children. My baby was terribly constipated but the Tablets  promptly cured him and now he is a  big healthy child." The Tablets are  sold by medicine dealers or by mail  at 25 cents a box from'The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Om.  .No  Loss of British Guns  more  remarkable  assurance  of  thc superiority of the British ovcr  their German enemy could well have  been given than is contained iu the  statement of Printer Lloyd George,  that up to June, 1915, two years ago,  British armies had lost S4 guns, and  that since that time they havc not lost  a gun, but instead havc captured over 400 guns. Furthermore, that German prisoners taken by the British  number ten to one British, prisoner  taken by thc Germans.���������London  Free  Press.  Minard's    Liniment    Used by    Physicians .  minions. It may bc taken as certain, therefore, ihn; the special war  conference which is to be called at  the end of the war to consider tlic  problem of imperial reconstruction  will uot favor thc idea of a unified  parliament oi the empire. Tt will  proceed on lines less sensational, but  far more, consonant with the British tradition of gradual evolution.  Indeed, it has already begun, in the  last few weeks in the admission to  the imperial cabinet of statesmen of  the. .dominions and representatives of  India."���������Loudon   Daily   Telegraph.  Piiiggs���������Don't patronize thai res-  caatnnt; they charge i< n cents for  pie.  Griggs���������What of it? I'm a piece-  r*.'.-any-price   man ,  Kidney  Pills and am just like a new  person.     I have gained 10 lbs.   since  Unnecessary  An Atlanta lawyer tells of a newly  qualified judge in one of the towns of  the south who was trying one of his  lirst criminal cases. Thc prisoner was  an old negro charged with robbing a  hen coop. Ifc had been in court before on a similar charge and was then  acquitted. *  "Well, Henry," observed thc judge,  "I   sec  you're  in  trouble,  again,"  "Yessuh," replied the negro, "the  ; last  time,  J edge,  you   will     recollect,  Germany Strengthens Doctrine  It is one of the remarkable features  of the war that the ruthless acts of  Germany have, done more than anything else to strengthen the Monroe  Doctrine .Germany is the one power  above all others that has been antagonistic to that doctrine. She has  watchfully waited her opportunity to  descend upon the western hemisphere  and secure a permanent foothold  here. Anr now by the logical dcvelop-  mentof her conscienceless policy of  aggression she finds South America,  on which shc had set her heart, arrayed against her and bound to us  by closer ties of sentiment ar.d interest tlym ever before. Thus she has  been her own undoing again.���������Providence   lournal.  LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED  by GUTTER'S BLACKLEG PIUS  Low-priced,  fresh, reliable:  preferredby  ���������western stockmen, because they  protect Wliero othor  ~.szz vaccines fall.  fi^  Write for booklet and testimonials,   ~-   1 u-riosa pks. BiacRieg Fiiis, % i'.uu  S0-do;e pkg. Blaokles Pills. $4.00  Use any injector, but Cutter's simplest and strongest.  The superiority o! Cutter products is due to over IS  il]    years of syeciollzinff in VACCISES AND SCRUMS  >l    o.ni-y.   lNSXSl" ON-CUTTER'S.   IS un.ottajo.abla>  I    order direct.  I   The Cuttar Laboratory. Berkeley, California /  ONTARIO    BABY   MADE  STRONG  Mrs.   jarvis says Dr.   Cassell's Tab*  lets cured her Delicate  Child  when nothing else could  THE NEW FREN&H REMEDY. No1.No2.No3  great success, cbaiis chronic weakness, lost vigor  &   VIM, KIDSF.V.    DLMiDE!*..  DISEASES.   BLOOO    POISON,  riLKS. n: r;:ER ns. druog'Sts or mail Si. post 4 cts  fouosra co. 90. seek man st. n ew york ot lyman br03  toronto. write for free book to dr. ls clero  Mko.Co. Havekf.tockRd, Hampsteao. London., Eng.  try ne\vdragek(l'astet.es5)formof   easy to taks  3APE  AND  tASTIN'GCURB.  ������EE THAT TRADK   MARKED   WORD   'THERAPION* IS OM  BRIT. GOVT. STAMP AFFIXED TO A LI. GENUINE PACKI������T**>  BOOK OH  TV/TTj/O  rvTCu a ot? _  "I  Cl  \W*P     I   And How to Feed  America's   _  - Pioneer    I H. CLAY GLOVER CO., In<T.  - Dog Remedies J IIS West 31 si Street, New York  Mailal free to an? address bj  the Author  Uiing   them aud  my  friends    comf/H-l -voU Vy'as ni-v lavO'c*"' .  ment ine on how well I look. *     . "Wlicj-e is your lawyer tins  lime^  "1 have recommended Dodd's Kid-'     "I ain't f?ot no lawyer tins    time,  ney i'ills to some of my lady friends  sa-id  -Henry,  "Is-going   lo     tell     the  who wore complaining of not feelingi t'-"V.th.   well, .and  they,    like    myself,    speak1  Mrs. Jarvis, Box 2S6, PerjeTang, P.O., On->  .tario, write*: "It ia a pleasure to tell you  'what Dr. CasseH'a Tablets have done for my  baby. When ouly five manths old he fell i\\,  and though. 1 had medical advice for him hc  got worse. I tried several special foods, but  none of theni would stay' on his stomach, and  he became *o thin that bo seemed just skin  and bone. He only weighed 10 lba., and v,-e  never thought he could live. But chancing  to hear of Dr. Cassell's Tablets I got some  for baby, and am thankful 1 did. He is a  bonny boy now, quite cured, and weighs  25 lbs. at twelve months old.''  A free sample of Dr- Cassell's Tablets will be sent to you on receipt o������  5 cents for mailing and packing. Addresser Harold F. Ritchie & Co., Ltd-,  10, M'Caul-st-, Toronto.  Dr. Cassell's Tablets are the surest homo  remedy for Dyspepsia, Kidney Trouble, Sleeplessness, Anaemia, Nervous Ailments, Nerve  Paralysis, Palpitation, and Weakness in Child*  reu. Specially valuable for nursing mothers  and during the critical periods of life. Sold by  druggists and storekeepers throughout Canada. Prices 1 One tube, 50 cts; six tubes ior th������  price of five. Beware of imitations said to contain hypopHosphites. Thc composition of Dr.  Cassell's Tablets is known only to the proprf-  etors, and no imitation can ever be the same,  Sole Proprietors:  Dr. Cassell's   Co.  Ltd.. Manchester, England  COOK'S   COTTON   ROOT   COMPOUND  A safe, rellchli regulaUns medt,  cine. Sold in three degrees of  strength. Ko. 1, tl; Nt. J. ������31  No. S. $5 per box. Soldi by all  druggists, or sent preveid Id  plain package on receipt o|  price. Free pamphlet AddresJ  THE COOK MSDICI.MB CO,  Torsi**, QnL U^fmerkt Wtsissfi  highly  of  them."  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure lhc kidneys . Cured kidneys make pure  blood. That is why Dodd's Kidney  I'ills  arc  the best  tonic.  He Knew  ''Women  can    endure  heroically tluui  men.   1  neriencc."  "Are yon u doctor?"  "No, u shoe salesman .  pain    more  know  hv  ex-  Keep  Minard's Liniment in thc house  for Lunch  Pots "PEP"  into  Her Slightest Wish  Mr.s.   Moon���������Before  u*c were  ried you s^aid thai  my  .slightest  would  he  yom* law.  Mr. Moon���������Exactly, my love  you have yo many vigorous and well-  dovelo'ird wishes lhat f am as yet  uirtlili: to ileeirle as tu which is the  ������������������'������������������jdilest .  niar-  wisli  but  <hx\y   tin  aguiiy   <'.!"  ;i!.*1.ily   llo  relief.  uninformed einhirr the  :orns, The. kiuv,, inj.;' uiut.  mviiv's Corn  Curt' aiul t>ei  Asthma Can Be Cured. Its suffering is as needless as it is terrible to  endure. Aftcr its many years of relief of the most stubborn cures no  sufferer can doubt the perfect effectiveness of Dr. j'.D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. Comfort of body and  f.eacc. of mind return with its use and  nights of sound sleep come back for  pood. Ask your druggist: lie can  supply you.  Alberta's Sheep Census  Alberta has 245,000 sheep, of which  158,000  belong   to  members    of    the  South Alberta  AVool  Growers' Asso-\  ciation   with   headquarters     at   l.eth  bridge.  wo Washboards  For the Pricf of- One!  Both side* of EDDY'S  Twin Beaver Washboards  can be used���������giving double  service for the price of one.  Made of INDURATED  FIBREWARE (which ia  really pulp hardened and  baked by a special process)  it cannot splinter or fail  apart. Won't hurt your fingers or tear you clothe?.  Double value for your money���������almost liio lasting.  Don't do another washing  until you get one.  ASK YOUR DEALER.  lie  The First Aviators  origin of the first balloon,  the greatly marvelled at experiment  of Monlgcilfier in 1783, is lo be traced  indirectly to the inlluence of a not  \ery pretty feminine fashion. Monl-  goliier was led lo his discovery by  tin* inllation and upward flight of  his wife's hooped petticoat, which  happened to Tie near his gas retori  while he was making some . cxperiv  ments. ���������The MontgoKter brothers  wisely did not risk their ovvn necks  in the first flight. The first aviators were a cock, a duck, and a sheep,  wht) all returned sale and ."omul lo  terra  linn.i.  ^At the. Yarmouth Y.M.C.A. Boys'  Camp, held at Tusket Fulls, in August, 1 found MINARD'S LINIMENT  most beneficial for sun burn, an immediate   relief  for  colic    and     looth-  AI.FUF.l) STOKES,  (I en era I Sec'v.  The E. B. Eddy Company  Limited  HULL     -"���������     -     CANADA  Met His Match  The Actor���������I   say, old   tiling.     I'm  getting awfully popular, A now cigar  lias  been   named  after  nn:!  is     Manager���������   '.I'm,       .'lope  draws   better   than   yon   do!  Maces Not Always Peaceful  Thc ncw.niace which the Canadia^  Prime Minister has feceived^ from thi,  Lord Mayor i'or the Canadian hous  of commons is of gold. But when th  mace had sterner uses it was made o  harder material.     Milton  speaks    o  Death's   "mace   petrific,"   Chaucer   o  a "mace of steel," and it was with on  of iron that Walworth laid low Wi  Tyler. Iron maces,;too, were used b,  thc Turks iu their wars of '.he dari  ages.   When   the  mace  passed  froi!  being   a   weapon   of   war   to   .1' mcW  emblem of authority its intrinsic val  tie increased, for it was first made O  copper,  then  of  silver,  often    richlj  gilt,  and   now   of   the  >]l������3t   pre.ciotii  metal of all,-���������Loudon Daily. Citron*  cle.  W  U  The Length of Revolutions  Russian  Upheaval  Was  One  of    the  Quickest on Record  l'or   Un   Pi/.,?,   and   significain e,     (In��������� j  H'.iv^iiMi   vi'vohition     i*'.     one     of     (he'  quickest and least sanguinary on rcc- j  old.     Six   days   practically   saw     the  cud   of   it,  whereas   more   than   three  years   elapsed   between   (In:   .storming  wf   the   Baslile   :in������l   th'1   prneJi'tiuitiou  of  the   French   republic.     It   took  siv  days of  barricade  fighting in   lK.m  In  persuade Charles X.   to abdicate;  but  Louis   ,'hilippe. flYd  in   1MK after 1 ml\  i U c,    li.'.:i;;l.    die   :��������� I'"'-    '/I'll; :  : I <        <.'/  ���������.if./c  lasted   four  month'  England v\a*. t*��������� 1������ years in establishing a fommoiivi, ealih, ami hve weeks  -nllierd lu rniivinee jauie^ II, lhat  1'ivneh *;oil \\:\; healthier lor fit 111  than l'ii|;lish. Mali,hi war- nf libera  In.11 < >j 1 1 i|i iii t umisI 111 INN), and llu  ii '.111 n < t'n ni in whieh tlic Creek:, de  posed   King, (Him in  \Hit2 was over iin  ���������    ������ 1 111 I I ������������������ J'ii      i| ���������! 1   . I  lie      >llli 1   |< i>.  I       I l-fi 11 II    *  j tion  mi   km on!   was   iiial   ol   I'ortni'.al j  ....   CM o    .. \|;,.,,   ���������..,,.   11', ri   in   a   d'.i'        j  KjI  1 .niuh'  1 '!  ).. i 1 v c 1'.  ?. unci f������ lb. C������r������ona���������  10, ;'.0, :>0 and 100 lb. Ha**/*.  When you pay the price of first quality sugar, why not  be sure tliat you get it ? There is one brand in Canada  which has no second quality���������that's the old reliable Redpath*  "Let Redpath SmtMte.n it.M -  1  Macle In one grade only-* -tiie !ughes& t  M  1  vi  !  >/i  ���������,-/.i  {.a  \.  .4  iniliiim lliMlllnillijiiijMimiillniiTaill���������BIMIiHIIiMimitfi  ���������MM"*  mil  V  tr������*������^j*MB������sifeM#������fc'*:ii,iii:''.tA.j.4.;5^;,l^ Bssaa  HI  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^P^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^fc  ; '.--i '/���������-%.���������* * v'y*'.J.���������-"���������":���������.���������;: y*\'- A i-'":'.:;'"'-'������������������}'->?-. i^.'-^.'Vy'.'.S/,v;,C'-vV';'v'.' P'-P-pplP. .;������.",������������������'.';������������������,'���������. "���������'V".'.:."^''f."-' ;ki*;"'.f--^^^^-'--;.'~*':'V.-v*''.'V..,."j^,V,'/' ^>X'X'i:vA*4a^*'V3*fi=^  TE&JSLSVIEW"* CRESTON. B. a*  STAND FIRM AGAINST  any dishonorable peace move  DECLARES INDISSOLUBLE UNION WITH THE ALLIES  Fg*".  Tribute t������ Canada  Russian   Premier  Speaks of the Future Policy of the   Empire,  Stating that Russia Cannot Hand Doajji to Future Generations  A Dishonored Name  1 I'riuee. LvotT. ihe Russian premier,  *nd M. Tereschtenko, thc newly appointed minister, made long statements at a press reception on the recent crisis aud the policy of Russia.  Prince LvofL after declaring that  the nation .had been brought to the  edge of an abyss said:  "The goyernment considers that  its first duty is to consolidate .. the  fighting strength of the army, as  well'as for safeguarding, the conquests of .restitution and for driving  * out the enemy and actively supporting the allies. The government considers that it is its duty to proclaim  clearly and definitely its desire for  the consolidation of a speedy peace;  but, in speaking of peace without annexation or indemnities, the government declares it is not a question of  passive defence. Free Russia will  not consent to leave under the yoke  of German militarism territories  which were abandoned owing to thc  criminal negligence of the old regime. Neither cau Russia remain  indifferent to the fate of Belgium,  Serbia,' or Roumania," nor forget its  duties toward them. ,Russia cau-  "not hand down to future generations  a dishonored reputation.  "The existing armistice at the front  which gave the German chancellor a  pretext to formulate his idea of a  separate peace, dishonorable to Russia, must cease. The country must  speak its imperious word, and send  its army out to fight."  M. Tcreschtenko in his statement  of the policy of free Russia as outlined in the declaration of the provisional government, strongly emphasized the need of an indissoluable union with the allied democracies and  the consciousness of the duty those  tics impose upon Russia. He declared that it was a question of the honor of the revolution whicli was more  precious to Russia than ever.  ���������'1 note with deep satisfaction,"  continued the minister, "that in our  free Russia, despite our divergencies  of view, there is no party, no single  organization such as existed in reactionary Russia, capable of carrying  on propaganda in"favor of a separate  N-j.eace. There is one question, however, wliich still lets loose the passions, namely, the question of the  treaties concluded by the old regime,  the immediate publication of which  is demanded. This, I am convinced,  is  a mistaken   demand.  "The Russian democracy must understand lhat the publication of these  treaties would mean a rupture with  the allies and the isolation of Russia,  which would be the beginning of a  separate peace. But this is just  what the entire Russian people, repudiates with all its strength.  dcrslands that tax international war  ean only be concluded by an international peace.- New Russia must look  forward, not behind.  "There are two great new facts iu  thewar���������the Russian revolution and  thc entry of thc. great republic of thc  United Stales. A new start must bc  made from these facts, and free Russia niust prove that she is loyally l'ul-  iiiling the engagements she. entered  upon with the allies for a united  struggle and mutual help. The army  . v.ill understand that it is fighting for  all il holds most dear, and that dc-  fcit will annihilate, our pew found  libo.rly and new life.   ,  "It is indeed ridiculous lo speak at  the present time, of the annexationist  plans, of-the allies as a real menace  to a just peace, when Russia, lid-  gin in," France rind Serbia arc themselves either entirely or partially" occupied   by   lhc   enemy."  The win"* miuisler, A.I''. Keren sky,  addressing a meeting of Black Sea  delegates,  said:  "So long as I am ���������minister of war  no attempt al a counler rcvol -uiou is  possible. Our .new regime has lor  its soul    complete    union    with    lhc  Waste of War  The Steel Harvest Sown in    Verdun  Battlefield  "Prometheus," thc organ of the  German iron trade, makes-au elaborate calculation as to the quantity of  steel which is now* lying on the hillsides round Verdun. According to  military reports, it often ; happened  that as many as one million shots  daily were fired from guns of various calibres. If, however, one million  shells are taken as thc weekly instead of the daily average, we reach  almost incredible totals. Taking the  ground -fought over as 260 square  kilometres, and the average weight  of��������� shells as 90 lbs., no less than 1,-  350,000 tons of steel exploded on tho  area in question. This weight is sufficient to load 135,000 heavy goods  wagons, and works, out at 13 tons of  steel per acre. Taking the price of  scrap steel at 3 pounds 10s per ton,  we have a crop of steel worth about  45 pounds per acre, a crop which  "Prometheus" thinks is well worth  garnering.  American Paper Praises Spirit of the  Canadian Troops  When the history of the war comes  to bc told, Canada's place i,i it will  stand forth to pur wonder and  amazement. Canada's contribution in  men and money, in bravery aud endurance, in unselfish resourcefulness,  ih quick and adequate response, has  been tremendous and magnificent.  Proportionately to her population  Canada will be found to have made  the largest, monetary contributions to  the war, not only for the formation  and equipment of her own vast armies, not only in subscriptions to the  cver-rccurring war loans, but also in  aid to the multitudinous relief funds  for Belgium, for France, for Serbia,  for Poland for the widows and orphans and dependents of soldiers in the  Tvar, for the provision of luxuries for  the troops, for the Red Cross, and in  the stalwart application of those who  remained at home for the production  of foodstuffs for the warring countries.  The valor of the Canadians on the  field has called forth thc. unqualified  praise of the French and British generals, for they have proven   themsel-  mm  SN TRAIL  RETREATING VANDALS  BOCHE WAR A BEAST'S GAME WITH BESTIAL RULES  An Eye-Witness Tells of the WTork of the Retreating Germans in  Fair France, Committing Acts of Vandalism That Would Put  To Shame a Band of Ruthless Savages  ves aosoxiiiciy dauntless and  A.  Countercheck  Or Sales Books  ���������alius  Is Scotland Going "Dry?",  lie  demand   for\v:*r (hue prohihi  tion in Scotland isaindoublcdly making progress. '"Sir Kdward Paroll  presided at a large j';a thc ring of Ed-  inhiirg citizens iu ll:e Usher Hull of  that citv, and comm-mled thai its  fci/.i'. and representativeness "indicated  that the thinking part of the community had been converted to the cause,  ilie speeches that followed Ic.'-'U-  jiioivd tlu: i.-'ft l'.:..i ''" '{'*'<' "' ���������''",  the pleading for economy 100 day*;  cost of war had gone in the -ii'.uiu-  facliuv and consumption of liquor.  Willi prohibition 10^000 ni-n could  be diverted from au unnecessary industry and placed ou (he land hulls cultivation. The coiiiiUj .ind iu  lopr. .stood at. the parting of the  ways,  and  if  Scotland,   whieh  would  I,    ���������'..    ,.,,-...,.     ��������� I. ��������� i , i     'ini'    Jitll'M'        i'i .u nt rv.  went "dry," other countries would be  v::v !.">  foll'v.v 'he b"id  The   torch  oi   .������.  "������hy"   /nulla.id   I.  to h,-  carried  north,  south,  east   and  WO* I ,  Mr. Merchant:��������������������������� *  If you are not already using out  Counter Check or Sales Books wc  would respectfully solicit your next  order. Years of experience in the  manufacture of this line enable us to  give you a book as'nearly perfect as  it is possible to be made in these difficult times. ,  ] All classes and grades of paper are  now irom 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.  Notwithstanding these facts, our  modern and well equipped plant for  this particular 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 Carbor  Back or Coated Books, also Q.K.  Special Triplicate books. On these,  and our regular duplicate and triplicate separate Carbon Leaf Books, we  number among our customers : the  largest and best commercial houses  from coast to const. No order is^ too  large or too small to be looked after  carefully.  We have connections with, thc  largest paper mill in Canada, ensuring an ample supply of the best grade  It un-4paper used in counler check books.  Vou arc therefore assured of an ex  tra grade of prapcr, prompt  aud ahipments.  Waxed. Papers and Sanitary  Wrappers  Wc also manufacture Waxed Bread  and Meal Wrappers, plain and printed; Confectionery Wrappers, Pure  Food Waxed Paper Rolls for Ifonic  Use, Fruit Wrappers, etc.  Write for samples of our G. &t B.  Waxed Papers used as a Meat.  Wrapper, Tt is both grease and  moisture proof, and the lowest priced article ou the .market for this  purpose. -  Genuine    Vegetable    Parchment   for  Butter  Wrappers  Wc arc large importers of this  particular brand of paper. Our'price.**,  on 8x11 size in 100M quantities and  upwards, arc very low, considering  (hc present high price of this papctr.  Wc can supply any r'tiantily printed  "Choice  Hairy Butter"  from  slock.  Our machinery and equipment for  Waxing ami Printing is lhc most  modern and complete in Canada and  ensures you first-class goods and  prompt service.  APPJ-KFO'RJ5   CC^Ui&TF.R. Cll IU. K:  BOOK COMPANY, LTD. :  Hamilton, Canada.  Offices:   Toronto,   Montreal,     Winui  pen,   V.uicoiive*. '  ers of forlorn hopes, turned later into amazing victories, they have had  no equals. Counting the cost is not  the Canadian way. Out of a contingent of 25,000 troops at the outset of  thc war, not 2,500 live to tell the  tale. Their casualties were appalling,  but the only effect they had upon the  Canadian heart was to accelerate recruiting and volunteers poured iu to  avenge their fellows. It has been  officially stated in Canada that for  "every.,, man that falls, five more enlist.  It was the Canadians that bore thc.  first terrible brunt of the asphyxiating gas attacks, which came as such  a staggering surprise, the Hague Convention having*specifically forbidden  its use. The stories of the tortures  they suffered at that time, of the appalling condition of those who lived  through it, is heart-rending.    But tkc  ������  experience did but. stiffen their back  bones aud their determination to increase,, their aid in men and money to  fight the common enemy. No wonder  the thousand Chinese who have, volunteered to fight with the allies, enlisting from Vancouver, expressed  the wish to serve under Canadian officers .'���������'������������������-.  Canada, a young country, needing  all her men at home, never hesitated  once they had put their shoulder to  -the wheel. And they have never  slackened their ardor, no matter what  befell. . And the women of Canada  havc taken up the men's . work at  home, kept thc country going at a  normal business level, and it has been  said that more land; nol>-less, has  been cultivated in Canada since thc  war started���������cultivated by the. men  past military age, by the invalids, by  thc women and the bo3*s. It is a  splendid record which -.vill place Canada among the historic nations* of the  war.���������Los AngeIes\Tiiucs. .  Scientific Burglary  Dean Inge Says Teutons Are  Not a  Fighting Race  service 1 Speaking at Lhc Temple >church,  } London, Dean Inge said our opponents in this war were not. really a  lighting race, and so thoy had no  chivalry. War for them was a sordid business, shorn of all romance; it  was merely a scientific burglary by a  verv  large gang.  It seemed to hiin lhat reliance., on  the law of progress, on socialism, democracy, common sense aud industry, or on organized religion, lo prevent a recurrence, of what w-as happening, was in euch case alike futile;  they wotdd fail again as they had  failed now.  He knew What this war wus forced  upon t.s, but he did not think wc had  a right, to assume that'we. and our  present allies'could never be guilty of  breaking the peace, at some future  time���������our p.tsl record was not clean  enough for that. It was of no use  Irving to change lhe world ������vilhoni  changing ourselves. ' We must n���������.*.*..������������������  mote from lop to bottom the great  rcf m-iiis in national education which  hc  hoped  would  come after peace.  An eyc-witncss of the fiendish and  senseless destruction wrought by the  German; armies in their present "(light  homewards conveys what is clearly  a true and impartial account of what  is taking place. .  I saw hc writes, from a poin! within reach of the pellets the very last  shells fired at Bapaume, have traversed many blasted villages, and have  spent almost leisurely hours iu' Per-  onnc���������fondly called by the French La  Pucclje���������which has lost under German 'treatment every touch of her  maidenly grace and beauty. With  such opportunities it is not difficult  to tell how much of the ruin has been  wrought by shell lire, how much by  mine or fire or army house-breakers.  Calculated brutality, scientific, exis-  ceration, cannot cloak themselves under the guise of acts of war.    *  The  facts  are  these:    As   soon  as  the  inhabitants  were   driven   off and  sent behind this great fortified    line  of  which   the   German   papers  boast.  all that was worth having was carted  off and all the rest destroyed.      The  manner of destruction    varied    with  the  thing to be destroyed.    In Per-  oiine are many fine trees planted for  ornament.     The military authorities,  probably    from lack of labor,    could  uot cart tlrem away,  could not  even  spend  time in fellling  them.  c~  :���������rt-..������������������iif...,.  .* ~ ~: -.  ������~  i i-  .j\j   juojJtivjJVJis     IVJ..JJ.-   gJvi.ij    vj^    ua^Jj  every tree, as a hedge-laj'er cuts  hedge-stakes, just deep enough to  ensure thc death of the tree. So the  German left "his mark," a V-shaped  convict's mark, cut half-way through  each trunk of the avenue. Fruit trees  are more carefully severed than ornamental trees, and .especial care has  been taken to destroy completely the  espaliers and prettily trained fruit  trees in which French gardeners take  special  and peculiar delight.  I do not know why. but the sight  of these little fruit trees with their  throats cut\ filled me. with more  trenchant rage against the German  mind than all the rest of the havoc.  Probably, a list of trees and other  things that inhabitants of thc Bapaume. and Peronne districts will  need after the war is already filed in  the commercial department at Berlin.  So much for thc gardens. Now for  lhc houses. I do uot know how  many score 1 entered, how many  hundred I stared into through thc  shattered facades. Along whole  streets where every front wall was  ���������..erst open, I could find no vestige of  any shell hole or of the distinctive  oval"hole that a shell usually punctures in brickwork.  Thc work had been done, I am  wholly convinced, by small charges,  of ammonal, one of which was found  arid most bravely carried away by  one. of thc parly. The quarters of the  town where the shells had been directed .were very well defined; and it  was in these only lhat the front walls-  were erect, though damaged.  Within thc houses mess and filth  were invariable. It was a wonder how  so much rubble could have been  amassed, Iu the Hotel de Ville in  Peronne, a building spared because  used to the last as a hospital, each  room, save only the cellars and dugout below the. cellars, was impassable  for debris.  The general impression of desolation wrought hy some bull-headed  uiinolaur or vulture harpy was etched into thc features of a more odious  because more human and intelligent  monster when lhe. minor individual  details of this ^ general wreckage  reached   lhe  imagination.  Here was a long mirror hung  ������������������gainst lhc wall. U was shivered by  means of a hammer still lying <>u thc  I have said nothing of acts of dc������-  tiuction that have auy military object. War, as conducted by thcBoche  is a beast's game' and ��������� has bestial  rules". The mining of ;all .wells, except  the. one or two left for chemical  treatment, is, I suppose, a'i military  precaution like the shattering of the  railway stations and the permanent  way. Indeed, with regard to military  precautions of this sort, my personal  feeling was that by far the least  thorough part of the work was the  blocking of traffic. You could drive a  motor at good speed along main  roads seven or eight' hours after the  enemy had left them.  The mining and blocking seemed to  my eyes rather casual and perfunctory, at any rate vastly inferior in  thoroughness to the looting and the  wanton excesses against property.  The military mining and tree felling  were done under orders. The stealing and breaking up of gardens and  houses were done for pleasure and  profit���������con amore.  So it is that you can bicycle along  country roads in the rear of the enemy and meet little obstruction.  Scores of obvious checks and barriers have been omitted. But in all  the towns and in all thc villages you  may search from dawn to dusk for  vny single example of slackness in  the art, or perhaps science of thieving and fouling.  In September of 1914, in the close  neighborhood of Rheims, a French  general���������"a soldier and a gentleman"  if ever ther was one���������-showed mc in  a little little shop how everything  has been sifted till nothing worth  more than twopence-halfpenny was  left in the heap on the floor, ;and I  walked through villages robbed of  every watch, every sheet, blanket,  and bolster.  But the German . lias advanced  since those days. He cau now loot  a large town' so that not the value  of a penny piece is left, and he can  retreat over a country side without  leaving a roof or a saucepan, or a  fruit tree.  store'  table-'  a   pile  The  Explanation  An   elderly   lady   entered     a  and   asked   to  be   shown   souk  cloths,   A   salesman   brought  and showed them to her bnt she said1  .she  had   seen   (hose  elsewhere���������nothing   suited   hcr.  " Haven't    v. ,\:   :���������.:',���������.��������� tl'.iiv. ���������    :;���������, ;, ':"     ���������];.  asked.  The   clerk'   tin n     brought     another  pile and  showed  them to  her.  v.."These arc lhe newest pattern,," hc  said,   "You  will  notice  that  llu* edge,  i mis right  around the border aud  th  centre  is  in   tiie  middle."  "Isn't   thai   lovely!"   said-ihe  lady.  "J  will takc. half a dozen of those'."  "What   arc   you   reading,   Clarice?"  "Abfcil   ���������u'v.'vr  goeds.    !!::*;   ;  atlvci IJ.sc.s    holding    nels.       Wh.it  tliey mean by a landing net*'1"  "A hummock "  do  Cannot Invoke a "Hate" Sentiment  .Professor Shipley, of Christ's College, Cambridge, Knglaud, in au essay  on"'"Mate" says lhat he doesn't think  the sentiment, of hatred as an^ incentive, to war can be effectively  worked til) with Ibilish troops. In  lonliriuulion of this view he says that  an officer recently visited one of the  J.lrilish trenches where .some flu'-  man prisoners were and at an hour  Avhen a "sing-song" was in full swing  he* was pleased to hear the sergeapi  \,t tl,., j-hair nininitner: "Item No ���������!.  Mister Fritz and Mister Morit/ will  now  oblige  with  ''I'll'-  ')'������"  ������*���������'  il.  mt������ au*. ���������""""iiiiiiHiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim.i  AltOf InO Two!ly������������ fora Llf������tlmrt n  jMntrlj****  MiirlimUfj-ir'VlrMij W>������>i. n������*rt ���������}  [V10VICS   Hyrh- Horn ���������������������������������<HiilHltul������i������ -J  a    -  _    in, 'im uiui   i;,r!lU*.l..       lun.U -Unfrj hi,.:..  c Uiii.tiitmi. Murlm* Im a Viitorlto Treatment ii  U fin l,,ii������ Uiui fiuil ili> uiui i.iuull, OUnjuiiir |j  S Hr*m it* nxiiiii ttt ymir loylim euro u������ your s  S 'ivetimim'������IUjUii������������auinri*(Hiln.illf. -  ���������z      f,.r rx. ������n������>������       v������n rtmiftr ������ny iirw rvr������,      ���������  2 HnTiV'i*i" nriiir iiiil oiiiluul iJtnr������)u or liy Mull. 2  *i Aeh Murine tf Mrrnrif Co., rhlrago, f#r *-��������������������� Bonk r  nuiiii.j ii...' i i........���������;.;..'.; >���������..... ut....i..........r  mMmm~m-mm0M0mm0mMm**m&mmmmmmm,,imuim,.. immmmtmtmmmmimmm  w.  N  U.       1161  Iloor. ILrc was {, cabinet with shallow shelves, each of which had been  hacked by somo blunt instrument ,  Mere again was a Renaissance mantelpiece tineiy cut and designed in  marble, it had been battered out oi  shape and pattern by the blunt side  of au axe. The effect was not less  brutal in the very rare places where  apparently something had been spared.  For example, a certain number of  books had hei u hft in a fine iihrarv.  hut the. greater number were 'hrown  about the Iloor and wantonly I mi  aiid fouled. Xo picturci \\<iv. h>i  intact; no single table or .chair or  piece of crock*, ry. Indeed, hardlv  anywhere could I find trace of furniture. I can only suppose, that most  ������yi it was caned oli and is probably  i,i tIt*- haii.Is of the Prussian furniture  bd'ers, who have great German j'.en-  iui.-'in tin ii art lint how much *������������������; s  burnt, how much carried oil, i:> quite  conjectural. In Peronne fires, had  In i n Iil here and (here, and a few  houses were still smoking. In Itn-  pauine, wliiili I only saw al_ uighl,  the  biirniiig was  more,  extensive.   In  ,i ��������� 11 i������       i* , j i       11  ; |  I,. i    v ii i>< >-;. .���������   oi j    nl >   >   j i * j ts  ii..    j j i j..,., i     l  ;,i,iPmo:it ihorounh. probably for the  I . ,, ,j,,i    '\\,.A,    \\,'      ui.tii* i ij������l    VWCj    vi     I* n.-j  value. ."Nowhere ({u uny whole houses  e-it. The rlmrclicK ure blown up bv  mine:,.  Babylon in  British Hands  Union Jack Flies  Over What    Was  Once  Great Babylonian  , Empire  There arc. really-two Babylons, one  the  Babylon  of today,  the other the  Babylon of Nebuchandnczzar,  says  a  writer in thc Christian Guardian. The  former is  the. little  town  of    Hillah,  with only a few hundred inhabitants  and  its  buildings all   of mud  bricks,  like  Babylon of old.       The    ancient  Babylon   lies  all  around  Hillah,   and  is   practical^*  a   suburb  of     Bagdad.  Before  the  war   there   were,  a  dozen  German   scholars  living  in     Babylon  and  pursuing  research   work  for   thc  German   government  at a      cost,   'of  about $20,000 a year.   But the members of thc s)tafT of this research party  were   all   German   officers,   and   their  researches w'ere not   confined wholly  to   ancient   Babylonian   records     aud  relics.     A   railway  was  projected   to  nm from   Berlin   to  Bagdad  and  one  hundred miles of it  ran north    from  Bagdad to Samaria, and this is now  in  British hands.   It is an interesting  thing to note that Kut-cl-Amara, also  famous in this war, is on the edge of  the ancient Ur of tlic Chaldecs, which ���������>*  was  Abraham's  dwelling  place  when  lie   heard   the   voice   that   called  J:iiu  to "go out,  not knowing whither  he  he went."   And now ovcr this scctioy  and over ancient Babylon    flics    the"  v.ell-known Union Jack, and Britain'*,  soldiers   guard   what     was   once   the  centre   ot   the   great   Babylonian   empire.  All Credit Is  Canada's  The   Evening Journal is in a po������i������  tion   to   make  announcement   of   his-.  toric importance  to Canada concerning thc recent victory at Vimy Ridge.  V'imy Ridgi! was taken by Canadian  infantry after splendid preparation by  artillery that was entirely Canndian---  ��������� very gnu that took part in battering  *hiwn the German position was Cana-#  diau, and what is of special interest  to Ottawa is that a Canadian soldier,  General V.. WML Morri-*nn of Ottawa, was in ch.irge of the Canadian-  artillery, _ _  Only    one    officer    not    Canadian  participated  and  lie.   was  a  stall     -<f-  ju.cl,    pi.li'.cd       to,-   j'l.ilitliHIIMC.ile    W'H(������i  British  officers  in linking up the ac������  tion   along   the  line,   wiih   other  di\ i������ .  ������������������ions. -Ottawa  Evening  Journal.  Flubdub���������Why- do you wauH  voting Gotrox so closely? Are yoil"  afraid he is going to elope with your  da ugh''"������'?  llantupp -"ICo; I'm afraid lie isn't..  "Blii'.'in.-; is ayway. lecturing ���������-.������  \i.\\ i inlisjii.'  'Yes. Sometime** i think he it** :i\\  alien meiiiv, and is" trying lo fundi*  putriotifim unpopular."  '��������� AA"A<\ MM  l!iK>������������t^^  -,.]:;,-~*%;!.;:r'^::.':.:.'^^  %m%  i^^j^M0m0^B.  t^;^?^**^?,'  -���������iiiy>i'i*M*|*>j|!.������rl-l-'>~'!**'-  ������mci  Pfer*^  .1  Fleischmann's Yea-st the very bes<������  made, at F. H. Jackson's.  Mowrh Fob Sajm���������McCormick,  5-foot cut, in good shape. Apply  Rbtvtew Office.  Payments to the Patriotic Fund for  the month bf June at the Oreston  branch amounted to $104.  There will be morning service only,  with celebration of Holy Communion,  in Christ Church on Sunday.  Mrs. J. D. Spiers and her guest,  Miss J. Spiers of Oak Lake, Man.,  were week-end visitor with Nelson  friends.  Two  cakes   of  Palinolive Soap  with each purchase of a  jar of Palmolive Cream  at the regular price 50c.  or Palmolive Shampoo  at 50c.  39c. worth of Soap Free  on a 50-cent. purchase  Good for a  few days.  See Window Display.  Creston Drug & Bo ok Go.  Phone 67 -        CRESTON  Strawberry!  *w        ������  Growers  Your berries sent to  Calgary in shipments and  cars sold for $4 up to Saturday, when they were  oleaded up at round $3.  They were sold very well  probsably ss good as th**y  could have been sold, and  if the commissions were not  too high your returns will  be very good indeed.  There is no reason you  should not have your final  returns in promptly. And  remember, our company  wiii be glad to get your  shipments and can handle  them no matter how big  and will give them careful  attention no matter how  small.  Vernon Fruit ge,, Ltd.  Calgary, Edmonton, Medicine Hat  Regina aud Saskatoon  Jos. Stevens, who has spent the past  six weeks at Nelson and Trail^return-  ed yesterday. "���������;*-.-.��������� .  Mrs. J. Mangan and children of  Fernie are spending & few days with  Mr. and Mrs. F. Belanger.  P. Hendren left yesterday for Macleod, Alta., where he will spend the  next few months at haying and harvest operations.  Miss Marion Tattersail arrived on  Wednesday from Bossland to spend  the summer vacation with Mr. and  Mrs. F. H. Jackson.  J. W. McBain of New York arrived  on Wednesday, and will spend an extended holiday holiday with his  brother-in-law, W. B. Embree.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H.  W. Vetter and  children  of Toronto  few  days  with   Mr.  Manuel en route to  nnaat-. "HSlEtS-  The mosquitoes are with us just a  little thicker than usual this summer.  Now that the water is beginning to  go down on the flat* these pests  should shortly disappear also.  Yesterday was the glorious 12th of  July, but even this was insufficient to  produce the much ueeded vaiu. At  some spots on the Erickson  road the  are   spending a  and   Mrs.    A.  Vancouver and  *������-��������� a*hjv ao jL**������ ��������� vv  .1. *������*.������.  R. C. Eakin and E. Davis of Cranbrook were Creston visitors yest *r-  day. They are electricians and were  casually smug up this town as a likely  spot to iustall an electric   light plant.  H. ������J. Howard, manager of the Imperial Bank, Cranbrook, and A. B.  Watts of "Wattsburg, were here the  latter part of the week, looking over  the latter's timber holdings south of  town.  Thos. Crawford is the very latest  addition to the squad of automobile,  owners in the Valley. He is now  learning the art of driving a new  Ford car, which arrived for him on  Wednesday.  R. L T. Galbraith, Fort Steele,  who has supervision of the Kootenay  Indians, visited the local reserve this  week, which he found almost deserted, most all the inhabitants being  away berry picking.  Mrs. Ash and Postmaster Gibbs received the unwelcome tidings on  Tuesday that their father had died at  the old home at Bournemoth, Eng  land, the latter part of June, after a  somewhat lingering illness.  C. O. Rodgers was a business visitor  at Cranbrook this week. The mill at  Canyon has been closed all week due  to a broken crank shaft on the biggest  of the three engines that are used to  develop power for the plant.  W. B. Anderson, Victoria, who  succeeds the late Thos. Wilson, who  was burned in the fire that destroyed  the Ashcroft hotel early in the yeai\  is here on tbe annual inspection of the  Indian orchards on the local reserve.  It is now almost three weeks since  the Valley was favored with rain���������although a sprinkle with some hail vvith  it is reported at Wynndel on Tuesday  morning. The drought is partially  responsible for cutting the expected  strawberry crop in half, and will  seriously cripple the yield of raspberries unless about a 24-hour drenching happens along inside a week.  The low spots in the roads in town  are receiving attention this week, being filled up with gravel. At Nelson  the men employed on goyernment  road work have Quit until their pay is  raised from S3 to $3.60 per day at  least.  Capt. Forrester, who has had the  job of collecting the poll tax added to  his numerous other duties, reports  that these dues are coming in fairly  satisfactory. Creston Valley will  produce almost $400 of new revenue  from this source.  Tuesday and Wednesday of this  week have proven about the hottest  days this section of B.C. has been  favored with in almost three years,  according to the official records. On  both days the mercury registered 01  in the shade.  The raspberry orop is coming along  fast and this fruit will be on the shipping list next week. Despite the dryness this crop never looked better and  if there is ample moisture to keep it  coming from now on the estimated  ci*op of 10,000 crates should easily  materialize.  M. S. Middleton, who resigned as  horticulturist for this district about a  month ago, intending to go overseas,  has been offered the post of provincial  liOrticUitui-iat, which because vacant  on Saturday last, B. M. Winslow resigning to take the management of a  wholesale fruit house in \ ancouver.  Creston school trustees were notified on Tuesday by R. B, Maaterton  that he would not be back to take  charge of the school next year The  new trustees will now have three  new teachei*s to engage, Miss Hard-  man being the only one of the old  staff who will be on the job next  term.  Ice cream socials are coming close  together just at present. Canyon  City Red Cross had one at the Hickey  ranch on Wednesday night. To-night  the Methodist ladies' aid are holding  one at the ���������r. Cartwright home, and  on Wednesday next the English  Church ladies have one on the Chas.  .Moore grounds.  The first of the 1917 cherry crop  began shipping on Saturday. .Sweet  cherries are a lighter yield than last  year, but there is an abundance of  the sour kind and last year's total  shipping of 637 crates will almost be  equalled in spite of the heavy June  drop and the fortuitous early-season circumstances.  This week's public attraction is the  annual school meeting at the school  house to-morrow morninn. The  trustees arr asking the ratepayers to  vote $4500 for sohool purposes for the  coming term. One trustee and an  auditor are also to be elected.  The prevailing hot weather is  seriously curtailing the supply of  water, at Goat Mountain and .the  waterworks company notifies that  lawn and garden sprinkling and any  waste of water must cease forthwith  or a famine in this line can hardly he  averted.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Pershun of Sudbury, Ont., who are here on a visit  with Mr. and Mrs. Belanger, are occupying the City Bakery premises,  and contemplate opening out in the  bakery and confectionery line as soon  as some bakeshop equipment  arrives.  Corp. Harry Rymell, the first of  overseas volunteers to returns-was in  town from Kitchener yesterday.  Readers will recollect that he went  across early in January with a railway construction corps and was over  in France Jon duty early in February.  He had about two months of it when  his old trouble, rheumatism, began to  bother him���������aggrevated by having to  sleep out in the open in all sorts of  weather in nothing but the array  blankets. After treatment in an English hospital the army authorities refused to allow him to return to  France, and rather than work around  the base he decided to come back to  Canada, getting home on Saturday.  Other than looking a . bit thinner  Harry looks, none the worse, and is  almost feeling as good as ever.  The C.P.R. hridge crew under the  flremanship of Sid McCabe is here this  wees, massing ������������ue Uiiuuai ^faa***... ^  qbe trestles at the Landing.  Presbyterian service will be resumed on Wednesday next when Rev.  R. E. Pow is due for his July visit���������-  after almost two months absence.  Miss Arrowsmith of Creston, who  has been teaching here since Easter,  has resigned her position and one of  the jobs of the new trustees will be to  secure a successor.  "Mr. and Mrs. Loasby are leaving  this week to spend a few days with  Capt. and Mrs. McCarthy at Proctor.  Mrs. Doolan of Cranbrook,  who   has  nii  been  theii  Saturday.  guest,   returned     horn*?  A. R. Swanson is running in some  hard luck with his cattle this year.  About two months ago he had one  killed at the Erickson crossing, and  just now he has another on the very  serious sick list.  C. M. Loasby was ah "Erickson  visitor on Tuesday going up on the  jones with, bridge foreman McCabe  and a crew of men. to unload a car of*  t-tmlvui   fco.    Kx������    .������ofj.l      Jw      mm*  station at tnat point.  '<���������  *Ki  The annual school meeting is  scheduled for the schoolhouse on  Saturdry morning. Mrs. Swanson'*-  term as trustee has expired, as well as  T. Rogers' term as auditor. If they  care to stand for re-election their return seems assured.  new  Arrivals  CromptonVala  CO  Th������ Fruit"'Growers Union officials  are busy getting out the cheques for  the fruite shipped in June. For the  past month the strawberries shipped  netted the grower $3.50 and $3 per  crate, and an average of $2.50 for the  whole season, now seems assured.  The export of these through the  Union this season will be around 3000  crates, or about half the anticipated  crop.  The government telephone line between Creston and Yahk was opened  for business on Monday. Complaint  is made on the excessive charges on  the new line. A 3-minute talk from  here to Cranbook costs 05 cents,  whereas the same amount of gab to  Nelson, about the same distance  distant, is only 40 cents. The board  of trade is .asking the companies  interested to adjust matters.  173.  369.  390.  319.  369:  43Jv  505.  Medium figure, pair:............ .$1.00  Medium Bust, average figure; pair .1.50  Xtpw Bust, medium figure, pair....  1.50  Isow Bust, slight* figure, pair.."..'..   1.50  Medium Bust, average figure, pair.. 2.00,  Medium Bust, long hip, lull figure.. 2.50  Low Bust, long hip, average figure.. 3.00  Ask for Illustrated Catalogue and price list  of new models of Crompton Corsets, free.  HHBHfll  MHMMM  HI  Can deliver but One  Full line of Spring  Hosiery   for   Children; Boys  Girls and Ladies  including Buster Brown Hose for Boys, good  wearers at 30 and 35c. pair. Also Buster  Brown's Sister in a fine 1-1 rib lisle-finished  Hose at 35c.  Creston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  ���������mwaa  MW link V"*������ft mgf*������     MM MMT  ^^^p. **  This is a telegram we have just received from the Ford  Motor Co.; American dealers cannot get any Ford  cars at all.  Anyone wanting this car call or phone at once as we cannot  tniarantee to even make anv deliveries in 1918, but can  *     *- r  always get  repairs.  A^^iifW   ^^ Jtm%%mk   smO-m% NN ������#*%*,    OLtmmmt. Lm������ml M IBM   AtO^MMmm  R. S.  Bevan, Mgr.  0 jffl^SSk  HI M IVfe ������������������V^B'i H 1ft M       flr    ^^ .atf^k.  ^afl \\\*w EVjr 0  jS       ^jMS^^L^ IB  CRESTON,   B.C.  We carry a complete  stock of  Lumber, Lath  and Shingles  when in need of May-  thing in this line call  1 m ���������  HjiVlkiM.      $tfG*%i       iiikW      |>M M*4X^-#.  lidBipn  City  LUHIuBf SjOSffSpSRy  umi i (cm  fsm* wniimumw wtM.M'ftn  'mmmmm**.  Ag,    tMNNMUH  mmummmmtmmmwmiMmim ������***>   lllllHll.i���������IttMlMllUl.lHlllllllilfltilllii  jMama^t^^  MiBW'IWl.WWlWHMWW.^  mmmma.m  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiriiiiiiii

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