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Creston Review Oct 5, 1917

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 a. . - ���������  $������������������-."���������  - '".   ���������*>������������������'.'*  \P-A  V   - ���������.  ....           ���������:  rn---  fpp  * - ''i'-.-Pp  P: /���������':'-".!'���������  '.         ..   ','-.   : ;-.i  ;^ ,v'^  to Drain  _     a?Co#bT  'per ^pe-^-RLed v Letter  Day fn Creston Valley History  Successful beyond the expeota-  tionarof ey^vt^aSf itoat bptijtysitic  opl^^V'^ra^^yi^. ,ii^rn-||^itt.I  atftoj-i^^^ lahde in  Idftho aiawf V]B,C.,  ^rbioh closed its  ���������^-;V:Cres-&a  on  xoii  idaBteriy fashion, with   *a   fitting  climax  on    ^atnrday    affernwn  wlren;J*i|.aVorq^^  citizens- ^h^-i^lac^y;'i^>i  from Idaho points, ai\d  Mercantile HaU to ovei^omng,  Hon. JohiBCOivi^ t^fii^^bife  Ability as acting leaner: anil  ,miriisf^':c'f������-&gMC^  benefits it would tlmfii confer oa  tbe Kootenays la p^tic^ar, while  the aid Itf;|j^^  olt^imngbf another 3000 ao  the Ki^o i-^efcioii w^  .biitr. vv^^^  "f-glbUl^ed a rfjtjjdjije^^  lOG^tioifc^'.^^  ed by an i^Ormal discussion sup}*  as..: only^a,. Mtt*g4^ble-confe-re������oe o$  the sort can produce.  V Oh J^riday night the *dsitoKLliadL|  hospitejity &f^ihe (bmplumen^ry  bagqoefeat^-^he���������,^I^g. ..Gex>rgij^-^|:jj  whioh the spread of good things  ;^':ea|p|i<i4^4iiQE i^ju well as|#he  ���������flow v, jof y, yp^t*o^.'-^wasr _ vmdeeai ���������;. a  [^^j^^'^!iJ]|'pKi^^^. ;;���������=��������� ���������*' V; |������V y v:  V On Saturday ^^in^ *4,is^^i������  over the flats ^ve op*^rfc*Qnitya%>]  insp^st, these land-3., at first hand  igmeers  -te.  ���������   Jrtfrxttstm*  .NflfcJMJJVl.  ^   Both Goimtries Eager to Get at  Work���������Comldent its Feasible  llm,--    it'X-1-S  ���������*"#���������������-~v.  ;������������j''f->4; ���������f-^ri:  of  , yvi Aliyv ;^d^*J^ihlanfirit^ that  ,.dra^ge\^nf^  .;%[f*^eei*^  -*^ar6d*^  ; from^^ ^esfdety:  ^  *l^n!i^|^,?ohie^f������f.  lowing  ���������JA"-*  ii\ their /*wl& state, aiid yi^ one  $he dryest';'i|#^p the ^sJley.  '^���������&"$^wv-j^  hand infornjatioh ityjyaa possible^  jt������^b^^^v-i?2ani^r&;  were^ya  jhSnifw ji**,  a^K^f'-"of-1 V"; tlis^'T^^  demonstrated then it is up to this  government (or any other .-govern.-,  And Mr Oliver's very emphatic  pronouncement was equally emphatically endoresed by Hon. T.  D. Pattullo, minister of-; lands  whose department is .direbyi^)'*m  sponsible, for. the prosecution* of the  work.  Their unqiialifi^^p|������������^lj of  the project, pro^edv^ ^ifiple^s  reclamation oan be guaranteed,  was reoeived with tremendous  enthusiasm by all, and as an  American delegate waa heard to  remark at the olose of the meeting,  "all now feel that if fche engineers'  oan evolve a feasible plan we  have started the drainage of the  valley on tho right path, and it  will be accomplished in reoord  time."  Oreston board of trado certainly  made ft name for itself as a convention planner as well seeing to  it that all tho details inseperable  from suioh an affair ^..wero carefully  atterfflotfW AM^oi^vVn "ffi&  gocnl tortune an ^U.^ise ^jcovidenoe  furnished a perfeat ttamplo of A day  on whioh to put the finishing  touches to an affair in whioh good  weathor was a contributory faotoq..  Saturday was assuredly an In-,  dian 8Mfnmor.\day*i>fl()r ;������3&o11enooc  and doluxewana for tho morning  trip of inspection of tho flats as-  .t'*m*od.y olimutio oondilionu help^li!  very materially in * putting tho  visiting cabinet ministers in the  best of apirjt9.,anJ^I6$lj0d  landac-jpo in every direction with  perfection ,jnlti iiatm^VlovoKWiiila*.]  Tliat 4ho all-round oxoollonoo of  tho o*i#|flow($# j������)(^crfxfi^pfciv&tcd ovou  cto!;d. \^onc&t^tftolmm J)?������ytf:,..wt-i..  indicaftcd ���������iw'Hio Vomairlc'tio a friond  after iftttintf ijablt^' towhr:*4It  would1 tfe too bad if thotto lando ban  not bo roolaimod."  The plan of thingw for tho oon-  Cownoo wero eminently fitting.  On Friday afternoon tho minister������,  ongiiuwiii^IogittlatWoirepi^^nttttiv^fl  and oth<  into  dcrt^!!  ������nda roolaimod would moan in tho  lan of inareaftod agricultural  production,    and    tho  attendant  for-ttho  4v:������^k^E*^������^.|^^������6nfOJ^qQ  .^���������^v ,.-^^A:^AA^^  ^QJB^^^h/^  m  rymy- ^���������7x  i.^--  - .... .*-.... .*..:���������  to-hiivevth)B fftnasi-eadyVwlie-o reclam-  alab-mwas'^'ttoally assured; .r.-x.v'.yK.r^y.  ^i^ayos*;v,^ai^of--Boniie**������':Per^  the next speaker, Like providence  b^'mS^iiSsSfed^Ottfe of'Vtfte .o*hKr  good thin#in^1ife'ih this case He hiwi  pu tb ���������t^-mrfeh^wSafcei''VOh * Qi������v!S^ib3 -and  not "3noi^l������>>6^  mayor5* figui*ed!: the- U.S.* Vhadi done  everything possible to further Ptixe  project^and it was now pretty, much  allt uff;tp BTC. I V ��������� -:��������� ���������*��������� ;:\'.--.,-.---.���������������������������.-*���������, ���������^-:.  ��������� iTi^^-j&t^ami?of SeaUle, western  industiiiiiiitnd immigration agent of  iiH&'&i&$;:m^m%b9Jt^ the  he^^-speakef. VThe bui^en^cifyhis  address was for the larger co-operation  ^-^jthe citizens ������f- the*dij*^-^ry- tci .be  reclaimed OBybotjt sides of * the line> of  the^vernment'iVof IfJaho and BvC^  and -:t^Vvl/he^deral:>. anthorifcies^^ a^  bad' is*ifc-cHBi*5t oe  done," says Mr. Oliver after &  Look Over the Flats���������Soil and  its Products Astound Visitors  1f- 'Saturyi&yv"^^ morning l^esiSrsv Oliver  ^^d^Pattuilo^V'i^Am*0Pr Cahadiun  visitoW,?*-  and* - the yenj^hei3i������p,^ere  taken out  by auto oir da Inspection  trip of the meadows,, ^essY������t<J^odgei-s,  Henderson and ^pee-^^^  >,=-:.������������������������.-.;-���������.-..----,+&���������.:���������...    i ���������,.    ������ . li^ii^i^h theirjears to pilot th^m ove** the  Q^awaand%\tehington.^^Tb^%^te to ttio country  eyi'tiic^isov BV cieariyvsa;  emphatically 'i^arLr^btf^'V-^-'t^'!  worth-whileness of th^projectaa  well as the thorough manner and  the natural order: of sequence in  which the whole situation was put  up to-them.      ;Vy;: ������������������-'���������': *P"  And the same thoroughness that  was shown in arranging the two-  day^' programme was everywhere  i| e%ienc^ J������^ V o^^pting  were :.eve������y3������rh0revTthroughout the  to#nf CaMsi^Wacom06 Creston"' greeted |he visitors, and as  tii������ ijay^��������� ^revid^: J^d;>e^n one of J  topa^ ujp^generaOy���������.certainly'vtbe  town was decked out fittingly for  such a red letter day.,  theii'  'csEt^^^^^ii-d^ith (i^ipB-8^pnje'e;M? ���������  ���������;; ���������. .C|i^J;^^ni8t^bie. .tpf ��������� ^testdn;:- ���������  wiuii^O'ma  conference1 and lent valtiable^  assistance^ in view ofy bis quite;v  intimite- a^������������iritonce��������� v wiftlj^'.  the B.C. side' of thfe projeefc|:.  due to being associated witfit  most of the woi,k,<. done hjyj  Engi^ee^^iie^liog^p to Wife..  ^^'dl^i'^^ *be' 'fpanadia-KX'-  engineers'are concerned  they*,.  express the ut^iost^onfiden-p;^  iniljeingal^l? to totdjly reclaim;  tb^j; vajjey* '^nd^jaftdc goingi  into the case at   Nejson  and:  iSTdrthern Railway was keenly; :irit^*'  i*ested in the project and would do all  Dhey-could 4^'*hiBljF> it' alohg,- and when  the80lan-3i**?i������ere available -K������r;^ettfe-.  ment ht^8r*w.-^:$fa^  imn*tigration-'effbuts would be"cturned  'torwaa'd-^faS-ifigitt'^'; in-"' th^;: ~Vei*y' '*;��������� bikst  class of settlers for the labds^ '-*���������*='���������-,'>:;'���������  Mr.V^TiUjojB.iattorney. for Boundary  co-vS.n%v^^i(t^^ '���������.'.He'v tbldirof  Sefiat^^J^AS!SVtiip ^6T^-t|.������KaiGtt������>  fttmfgltiilm*^^  ������-&Ji^J^^.:.ijter-*to*?m-&^k^������x.'i*.i^  ���������|f'P"'!.V:-::  PPSSMl  * '.:P~-SlUti.\?������.  *7,"~~~r'������,i \ ,^5S~<-"l"-"~->-."-5-'***~ -"'x5-i,T*;"*T---^;~''.'- ��������� J  beyond the Reclamation -j^arm, ,whei*e  t!^e'^mini8ters VvWejre p, ii Sodded V; -.evesy  OppOriiunifcy to, see what, the land  would produce, the quality off the  piroduet, and also ,to.._l*������XfU a look at,  ySpiJo^tiBTOiOir^hi^. Qfi'ili %i$&i$$&ii. their  '^nbym-'cuiw^ -  ��������� .'���������:-m:: ������?������*������; a: ^jV^BiSc^tC dax^feir the  'Sl*������j  -_ .  -.,������������������  *V*", <���������*���������'���������������'*'     ���������     't  The soldiers'  memorial was the  cynosure of all e^es.    Tb^ ^cora-j  tion committee's^^^1 .^ tQ,  It'lw^^lal^,^!^ it>;  that'' day brought forth genuine  expressions pf app-reqaf^on of ,\yhfl.t  Creston Valley liaia doile in tbe war  as well as of the citizens tangible  appreciation of that sacrifice. The  hall, too, looked spl^djid. The  flags of both countriesl-were displayed in profusion while on the  platform  was a grand display of  or grama, roots and vegetables, for  to'the Oommeroial Club at Bonners Forry On the town flagpole,  too, Old Glory and the Union Jack  f time pleasantly  tho Oreaton band  aiid after tho mooting Saturday.  wi^vtr.S..et^in^r^g. reports  available Engineer McCroi-y"  has also returned 4 to Washington equally confiiclent.  ;st^^^pr^nt^tjv:e.';ikJr;::  es^^|i%^^ingjsi#ia^_,_._     .....  ham-pied{^?hi>iii^������?^  ci^d^a*^^ifetT,|g^ fedejt-aJ autht-rftiea  an nually vote;f or^rAvtiinage.: work������ Tttt  points in the,U.S.---sofar most of itrin  the^uthsi?'iMjK^"Wllso#Seit^UT^ both  the stat&and'.fe^eral authorities were  notii fUllyf- ttwie&e:' tb^the necessity' bf  cettihgvon* Jvsfitfcs thii---work^ "iHria with  Canada's co^nperatiiin a:^irould ������0e  St  through   to  completion-ufc  an  eax*iy  date.      ......  ...    ,.' \ . a'P''P'���������������������������''���������"'���������-������������������>- ���������    '���������'  .; ;'Ho*h.'-^o**m5&^ He  onOhea'-^lth.a'jooular'i'e-ferenre  gre^t^prd^*si*ltyi of th^ IT.5J-t ;v*hi������h  no'w Haa tbt'ee-quartet-s of' the wealth  oft the :. Ncyith Americap,"veohtintebt,  and was in a fair way to  corall tfte  Citizens' RaHy  Attracts Growcl  15 ���������*,''  Audience that Overflows Hall  Hear Ministers Pledge Themselves to See Project Through  ������������������Prominent Americans Here  vemaininv   . . . . ,  equal entnilsiasm on the reclamation  of ihis imntcri'se,: area, even if the coat  went'to/{Jf75rfpbr, acre, biit nothing  shoify of < total. reclamation* .would  suffice. '^JSo'ithen-.took up the report  bf Engineer Jones, which appealed tb  himUB ai-why-fittl a'hd reliable state-  mOnt of>the!>ca������w ��������� but*': in', the Beyen or  eight!l>1an������ tiubmitted It mii������t hot be  fotr-gotWn- that the'*engih������ei������ had 'hot  climatic and sceriic conditiqnis'all that  could *e deah-ed^VFott-iriateV- too,  dn^the; v* tiipn, t**P������ >:al|^st .at thfe-   y,  .i"p^^*h^;������tt^*?^t^t^-^������rjs^te^  ^^nplj^|^ji������likii^  looked^ oveip by jfieVmintet^Sof agn^V  culture. - The" examination V, *V?^s ->'i'ap-'.->  parently a revelation fco him for 1*^ at  once'contrasted the��������� prime condition V  Of i^thOse abimalsj-ai ;thisl season}:^ aa P  couijianed tV> s^&^a>^s^o^feediiig on  tho jpketui-e? toiud-/-jalonfc?the Fraiuer  vallOyf f Neither cotild Wl-efrairt firom  ���������-.*-. -^.-���������.-.���������.*x*--/.i  ^^if^SS  '���������:rPP'W  yaviWth^rt'the -#riiser Valley product  xviitt shown in the fine condition of the  herd.* "  Too, at points along the river he  had Oppoi'tu-rtity ti> eee that the soil  was altogether different in tnat the"  water in the river did. notseep through  tbe .bank into   the ditch j alongside.  tn arair way ~o  corau tije  "VA. T^���������Y.���������^!iL-i���������,,^   "'i1^ g'ZT?'i~l���������" '  g^jperoent.   Ke <ixpi*e8sM alth������to-������h-tt*m" level of * ttogv river-: was  higher^hiiii the drain; This fact did  not escape him. Nor did yhe hesitate  to say that the quality of the soil  amazed him. He seemed to.expect  to Audit of a marahy nature and was  the more *'ifgre^bly suipriBcd when  Mr. Itodgerafin-^hoafe'tar he was  riding, drove oif the ^wellftd road out  onto the *hay_ lands ���������Just to demonstrate that   it  was  real  land   that  :\xm  submitted onor'plan' that guaranteed I nature had fertilized to a degree that  iinmuuity from the  annual flobdln^l h,v������ to ^  of these    areas.   The  englnebr;<h4a,  \X'l  mooting Saturday.  To ensure that the, oroyd wouj|d[,j  supper m the Grady building on  BI^r*y|r0tiiMiot, and  woro ampler-  returns "jor^tho d^y^ being ovor  $125.' |Too, tho dityprSj-wero favor-  6d IwitM the' com^ny of Mcsara.  P!ivcr,;;1?r..Uii!!o ;,i*3 Xoom��������� all or  wH'om irlplivored 'fi\ior.t ^,������ddrcs9(5fl  inoot fopeiioh an oooaaion.  * * Tho attendance' of' delogalbs at  tho convontion was largo and representative. ^In , addition to  Mosa^e. Oliv^iV^Vltullo, Keen and  Schofield, thoro woro present  Water Comptroller; Yo^pg, Victor-  sdiit "['JSnrtbiW^ 8waiu_ Witmor)  'Mayor* Anuablcfu"Neli;iOii; Mayor  Anderson, Kaslo; J. Ii. Hunter,  preoidont Ncloon , board of tradoj  IContinuod on m?t.tm i% I unlncr of t.h<*������rt fundH  y j Thoitloal mooting of the.cnnfei-onco  on. Saturday afternoon had to be  slightly cu-r-tajledi.-ijno to tho fact that'  tho mtniutoV&And dclogatcB from tho  wont wished to get homo on the* 4.  o^lookvrtniln.i.vThitj fact worked out  Hplonuidly in that; the ^speakers said*  their say  briefly  and  always to the  points   ;a,.' '���������.V.: ���������'���������' '���������  'iliDua to-;4/������������ii-ftjWit.tthat lhat tho Cnuttf  d|ann,,*<ildo^0f *'������th<������', case htul Iwiiin  thoroughly preoentod tho afternoon  and,ftVftn*^pwv|iow^ U*l9*a88l������n w^s  ttlken up largely liy the repre^ientatiV������a  froRont from all polrntw in' porthcrn  doho. * 1  President. Hendor$on opened proceedings with a fow appropriate words:  of wclcohie ' to the ,17.6, vlHltortt an'd  tbo nplcr.cll:! tiii'ru-.vjt - .,* CK.^U.-i' Vi.J-  loy cltlKons. Sonatm,* IWalker rcclai-Ow  catod in hlo speech tjhujj followiul,"ttvo  flat ot hlu rounarka following thu same  rend au his address at tho banquet.^  A. F. Parlcor, one of the Idaho state  board of land appraiser*, followed Ml*;  Walker. Ho atmurcd that tho Rtnte lof  Idnho wiui enthusiastically behind the  ptojoot, and that right now Htepfi  wero halng t-aken to have mome of th*t>  Of������������hoplfuhdo wero awaiting Invent..  tntt-nt. ��������� There waa no d������jm.uul for  Uiem h.-; they had to bit invested In  farm JandH in tho utate. At thia  Ho-iCiion.of the le������l������Uitiu*e sin* bm.wculd  immunity frOUr'^the ��������� annual flobdln  of these areas. The englneer;<h4  mentioned certain works to be done at  Canal (Flats, /iit ���������"��������� Proctor; itriil; other  pdlntiij^on"Which* ioforiniVtihn was  fuckW^t' Sp^ilkurd 4t tlic'bao<jiit*t tli<>  nfgfeib provlotwrliad iilso p6inted ������mt  fur** htiv*  tliat tbo liluhtf! 'state lt������glsla ttrttf heaii'  ing on -the-'suWdct iW������uid Wed so'itfe'  amendment.   The data coyorltJff'tWel  9.0, side ot, tbo  undort������������kjng generally'wna far *frbm > coniplete 'also.;'������������������ Mr.  OliVor pointed Out that in,view of'the  ajbsoheeof sohiuch hecesBary.detiiil^d  information "the ���������'. phlihiduty of, both  gOvorni'neVita wiis to iit once" get, busy  'OW collecting hhd collating ojll <>Bo frt-  matlon tone had, to go very carefully Ipto It^all������'ond then-If <tho^facte  fd .���������rnglnraring w*poi*w \ showed fthat  I   jfinhomas ..w-is -1 practicablei.-'���������-���������-wid  fllblethon > It* Jw*a������������ up to the Bi-oW������  r (or any otheit) goveiibnienl>-to*get  op '.yUh .i*fip!anut!o"M.V" Xtolfti? a. .������*.wj������������iiy  lty.owi\cr<*4l tho)land on thltf' aide Mr.  Oliver   flgiircd there wero no   legal  diftlpultiea to facpin B.O<,-ahdita-waa  (pqu^.l|y ausxa thut .when: thb tlmetcame  to ontter Ihto' an agw������em������>o6tKi������ f^cw^T '  iWltlrv.tho.jwq������k*.tUo, y0.9.. would do/U1  .pobiohty Jimly������ljMtr jd������b _genoroiuil^  jn   fcho   pwrnirt**-*/,^ in Jwo������ittfl**Mr.*  .Ollvflr ������������iiiu*cd; tj^tiX he'WiW thon-oufthiy  j-cnylnf.t*.:! tV.r-' -ivftrt   *.vv,z \vc\, tvoi'lTi  undertaking If tot-Al roelamatlon eduM  j,Jt>o  aeourcd,  J&^a  "If  fch<*  project lo  ,econ6hilo&Il}������^ound'BrItl->ih tOoluinbla  will hoUVupJtp cod oli the atlok." ������������������*������. ��������� *  .��������������������������� -lHoii!'.,iMr.!-:*,PaUtUlloi'V -Wiu������v<im|������ii'ally  ������nt>huiiiiu<tia1ii������i������(ldr<)lini^!' the rWHujOfet.  The ������tgoverutn������nt V' waft ;������lookmft* for  HOiiiitlr >lmyti������uia itip-NifwwCl.toWir'^thht  would help build up the country, aa  -h** '-tolfcVed*' JhW' r������������IaW;-������ie!or<J rtlibeme  wtMiiut   -ia������ ������i������ti noi* irn.1)   KlUfiiy MJ It,  li(*.*������w>ver, aa * Wturned Woldh'lrti pro-  |>u^tli(U',   UU.0������������ it    WnVvl    l)������������i.j������ii"lo    to  gvit a 'eojonf nf tbi'tn who were  ^enttlneiy IrireaWl-ni'f. 'in dndevlihkfri^  agHewiturty.', 'TM^'fAriAlrtg ittdhtttry In  ��������� bJ^     *, **M  <������J������J|sikMJJ J    tft-ltt   |>IJJJ.JVJ  ������ M������ *       *"  seen tq Jbe realized."  Those who heard Mr. Oliver at the  banquet on Friday night, when he  vifflo domiWdhig;,to vbe, shownv^toinnd  Ipm faW������W$wmtom' Wht������n' W- got  biick to towti for a dinner. His con*  fVictUrtt^ttf- nicely, und BbiVieCvhaL  conlldentially, stated to a friend .who.  by-the^iy.'^blibt'ciihriected with the  board oi tiMidiliu any way, ��������� when he~������  Baijkin couveieation,, "It will be. too  ,ti-^3F^h6He Aivid*f cab'' jootv h$ ire-  Pattullo Shared; Mr^'OlfvrV-t-^atiigs  to a marked, degree. The Idcutjpca-  tlon of the nirea in ftyery refltwot, tho  ideal rtlhrint������ 'tbtit Mi^fn^ U<A< und  thu oiyiki^ n������'5W'Aity;/or inuby-fbld in-  c^^fh-a^iBttlthral m-odifttion Impressed the minister of landu that this  was a businetyu -ttropofiition thai,  merited very thorough   investigation*  asucceas���������so much so, in fact, that  individual thrift'Was gradually disappearing in altogether too many  cases. ..Uo  had  no'aynipathy,, whttt"  potiued Om the road wfivk tqmako hini  *������������������**<*' | vt*k" \*\0*,m%**\  /Iv^.l ?*-i^k#-������sA I if* 1******   *"������������*   M'H*   ������wA*������W-i������H*mJ**������*   */N    *Kt%*t.l*',������   I**       r**M������    K-%  the remark that thu whole proposition  mci *ica Lho iu<j*>i,b<ji'iou������>invcutigatkoi)v  and that if the f������cts warrant carryinir  out tho HcUeme the government. will  carry it out,   ��������� ....   _   .  . "  Vi A.8tavkeyiva������ theMlA������������Mpeaktfr.  He boliev.ul tha minlHUtM* wen*- Hincore  In their p^ohilnW'iind'thai when thny  hml ������ecuhitf',-&ll'wtlVo,1*iif('*i������n������ary data  uueh a tremandoiiH u-ndertakii)^ would  ������u*ca������������i tate bt-fer,V a del I Mud ooifchVAlon  eouVV b(^' reached * th������y." woaid not  ni'Mitiiw to fjtcicio it.'omtuution ir ttu������  ptifject Im <tcomnnically nourid. Ho  Wi*-* iutiiio.itt*-*iy itUi-jtistJiHl ivtth tit**  Htand M������hhiu'Oliver anu i-attuiio had  takHl. Thoy had *������li>dj(j[;'^I th.et������l������k",lv'������w  to thu hilt to Mio thu work thi-ongh if  xv���������xtxtxi,tt, ������h������������������ji   l,UJi������l, VkUJitsi uuuttt  XX, ���������������������������.������%���������  I  "l  m  1  I  I  mX.I.,li.^.���������^lX..A,..l..^..^,...���������..l.^..  Mi||lMMI|-^lt*M'rii',JJi*>M"Ji'* J*'"1*  1 j......j..^--j...^.,  I'rr^txttUt^tUIUi.Uiiti^^ u.:.^.^.t,^t*xi.,tu..x*^*,x���������^.u*tt.i.,Kx.*i,<.<,u  yAur*r.-M'im'i.t ^������^:^^i  iL-j^kS umunu**********. waj^AteitMtdaMMi. iMrAf.A THK HStTRW. CKESTON, B. C*  -x^MMflM'%," >Bh-3>M  A BEI@H������ TOBACCO OF IMS UNESff QUALETf  ���������*"-"     ���������'��������� .        "'      ������������������".''        '.      ii I'"oi' ���������in ���������"���������������������������       ..:���������.������������������'......        '      .    ���������  .11 !!������������������  19 CENTS FEB PLUG  f  ���������"fii  *\  \*  AMARANTH  CLUB  ��������� BY ���������  J. S. FLETCHER  WARD. LOCK & CO.. LIMITED  Imnotm. Maisouikc *m6 TsroM*  J>  (Continued. ">  Being, like a  good  many   well-cou-  don't  think   I   can   do  anything     wi Hi  liim.''  Vmi   Roon   who   had   just   struck   a  t >;;?tch   in   order   to   lit* lit   ;t   cigar (.'It v.  dropped  ii  wil It  ;\  sharp   exclamation.  "What'     You?'  'he  said.    "You?"  She looked  hack at- him, as if she  [ wero   trying   \o   gauge,   his   knowledge  jot   her.  ��������� "It's just because I am \P she answered; ''just because I- know my  own   powers,   know   what   1   can     do.  ��������� that I say I don't' think 1 can do  .anything- with this man. He's���������he's  [.not quite what I expected���������not quite  i.what  1  thought he would turn , out to  Yon Roon made uo immeditc answer. He sat, blowing away little  rings and spirals of smoke, and  watched her. And presently, seeing  tiiat he siiowed no signs of speaking.  Hilda   went   on.  ditioned  aud  sleek   men,     unable     to  ive without luxurv, he b*������d surround-,      ( .  :d hi-.n--.elf with all the  comforts ���������but!     '.lhc   i'*'-ct   "*���������   ������lto'   I  :d.     Me   had  a   beautiful   -it- j **uite   that   type   oi   man  Glory Of The Prairie  The  Splendor  of  a  Western    Sunset  Is Described  A baud of cloud bars tlir horizon  to the. sinking, sun. It hangs a flattened -arch miminc:;*, over the prairie  \ et' so soft* and luminous are its  gray-blue folds,. so" fantastic, arc the  shapes it takes and holds and loses,  that the imagination is more bent on  the wcaviugs of its shuttle than on  the glory thai lies dimmed but just  behind.  The texture is of those airy things  Canadian Eggs  GisisE laa Britain  One Reason  Why   .Prices   .Are Advanced on the  Home  Market  On,,     ���������rvf'tlj  ������������} j;rJ ji u  ������~������l-j\rj/-\ji c  why the price ol" eggs has been increasingly high in Canada ..since" the  outbreak of war three years ago is  that instead of keeping all her eggs  at home, as was practically the ease  in 1914, Canada has been exporting  large consignments of eggs to Eng-  land.       Formerly     Great   Britain  got  ^ Formerly  women wear to the theatre; fluffy asl fifty per cent, of her eggs from Rus-  down and yet clinging to a certain  definite-line of beauty, Grotesque  shapes emerge, shadow themselves a,  brief moment against the western  glow, and dissolve into murky void.  j Here is Aurora speeding her chariot;  ���������ae   desire*.  ;imr  room  in  v.?  ���������ich   he   kept  his  pie-i **������������*'���������  icelr"  a ted.  ill of the best;  the  books were  v his- ' b-iessio  aires, his choicely-bound books,    aud  lis  grand piano.      The  pictures   were  t!5 of tbe best;  t-ics:   on   the   grand     piano     lie  --cursed   music   wit!*   ihe      taste  $Uil   of   a   virtuoso:   lhe   friends   who'P1*'   ������"-*C-  jKvavs     .-harmed i that   hems  never     nietj;:lul   close   behind   follows   a   monster  before,"   she \ 0.i  ;������v  prehistoric   age,   crawling     upon  *l think  I  know just    what he .its  belly   across   thc   emblazoned tjky  He's   in  a   certain   way   Jas>*in-; und     thrusting     out       a       devouring  He   tikes   to  be   with   tye;     ho   tongue of  flame.   Buffalo  and  beaver,  hear  me   talk:   he's  flattercx!. j Indians  waving   tomahawks,    trailing  Helping Hoover  Save The Food  ia<-    ii'.j^ui   jjv.ii    j...v    .an. ,    uv. c    ...niv.. v.v    j a uuiiiiis    \vaviuy    luiuauaw ;vs,      uciiiiug  dis-;ii'1 a way, to have the pl������ asure of vny j dasclumds,   coffee  pots  and  elevators  and' s-5c.it ly.     Reineiuber   that   these   peo-������������������;iii these things are  to be seen this  a iih "  Dtto  .n   a  virtuoso  L   i-itti   were     af\v  tl is   room.   ;-^<i   recognised     in ,..,,--" i ��������� i  a'mun   of   irreproachable   tast.*.! t.vracy.     Its   flattering   to   the   pride  essentially     bourgeois,     and   wonderful   night     staged     upon     the  so. there's a distinct  taste  in  thorn  ior tiie conn>:uiy of the aris-  He had another :oo>i  ���������lie most intimate of  ���������lem-.trated.,   this  w:--.-j  ind   library*  in   whscr  and   v. rite.      He   h.o.5  r>f   reference     book*  with  thc a flair ���������������  try   under   the  wonderful  into which only  iiis   friends  ever  i   -iort   of   study  he   co?*.lo     read  .   wonder ful   sei  -lure.     dealing  >f almos! rvery'coun-  v.ti.   ati'l   ut*.     equally  co'lectio:',   of     i!',������ps,     and  of the Ellington's���������the \ ounger ones,  anyway���������that Lord Havtsdale's sister should havc taken them up. George Ellington's pride goes up several  inches* if he's seen in the park with  the   Honorable     Mrs.     Tressingham.  But ~"  She   paused   and   laughed   a     little,  and von Koon noticed tho curl of her  roj.->iu,   and. in   order   to  them   and  him   the   most   trust-.d   and  confidential  of  body   -erva-us.     a   reiser ved,     hard-featured,  eyed  man whose name   wa  uspiciou  "Suspicious?"  **Ah.  perhaps  uot  thc   sort  of   sus-  ip������i-nitab!^-!l Ici������l1   Ulvx  -vou  ������>*���������������������   9,UP!     lt'f a  -  Mctz        i suspicion   "hat   you   woman t     undcr-  ' >t.-uid���������that   I   could  scarcely   explain  door  there.     He  doesn't  1ary training.     ..    - ���������. -iauv  for  any visitors   to   see   von   k������..on  oi \  nearer.      . Although    he     doesn't  know* it himself,  there's a "great  deal  , , , , ������   _.       , J, ,   I   >.UU\\       JL      IllJIJ.Itll,      J...V J t.   .3     ������.     J,  i   morning-,   but   A leu*,   knew   th..t   th..}of   the   oM   pur;tan;cai   papa   jn      My.  on.    And in my case it  prove nis safeguard."  Von Roon nodded his head  several  times.     He  was     evidently    thinking  lady   before   him   had   the   entree   to j Geo Ellillgl  his   master  at   any   time.     And   Hilda j^, JrQVC his  the   place   *--  il  were  tier i  swept   in  own.  "Mr. von  "Roon  up yet. Mel  enquired   carelessly.  "My master will be oul ol- hi?  dressing room in a few minutes, madam," answered the juan with measured accents, "f shall tell him yon  uic  here."  He opened the door of the sitting  rom.i aud bowed her within, a moment later she heard von Koon's  voice from beyond the other door.  Krc she had time to select a chair  he. opened thc door of his *.tudy and  flood smiling at hcr, a big. pink man  of glowing health, oiled and groomed and looking as if he had not a  care or a thought in the world beyond   his   own   phasure.  "Come in here," he said. "1 ani  just going to have my coflce. \ on  will,  perhaps,   have   seme   also.'  Hilda crossed into lhe inner room  and threw herself into one of lhe  two do.p, leather covered chairs  which  it   contained.  "Xo," -he answered. "Hut you can  t.-ll Mel/ to givf me a glass of champagne."  Yon Roon looked at her. .She relumed his look with -i Mcady glance  a. d In -dirm-gcd liis shoulders.  a "Eli, well, then," he said.' "It is,  ai any rate, better than brandy^m<;  s.Hhi. '   Sour  uer\ es  ch?"  "M>.   in rvi>   ''re   al!   right."   she  au-  su'-re'd,  "and   I   ate   my   breakfast   a I  vine   ..Yloek.   and   it's   now     twelve.  Tell   liim   \t.   -.-.ive   me   a   biseuii���������-and  thin   *o   .bar   oul.     I   wnnl   to   talk.  \.in ���������]<<>i.*.u w-M'-lu'd h'-r i'1 silence  4* he dipped Ins coffee and ate a  roll <\x<: drank a glass ol champagne  from ihe boll!'' whieh Mdz liad  h. r,   and   poured     hersell  ������i(;ecplv; turning over in his scheming  mind" all that .she put before hiin.  And he rose and began to pace the  room, his hands grasping each other  behind his back.  "Yes, yes!" hc said al last. ^ I  think T see what you mean. You re  a very clever woman, Hilda, and I  don't "believe you're likely to go far  wrong in your conclusions. Bui���������  onr arrangement? It's of the. utmost seriousness, utmost importance.  \Yc must have ov-so.c that document.  He'll   have   if. The     easiest    way  seemed to bc lo get it out of him  ���������him. you understand. And���������  through you**"  He paused, and looked at her  searehingly; but she. made no answer  and presently von Roon went on.  "That money, .now���������the five ihoti-  <;and," he said.    "It can be. increased.  If that "  She  made  an   impatient   movement  with her hand.  "It's not that." she said. "It's sun-  ph*. Otto, lhat having weighed ev-  er'vthing up,  T  don't  see  my  way  to  '!<"> ������<���������" .        , .  ���������     ,   ���������  Von Roon  dropped  into his    chair  and threw away his cigarette  western sky  But of a sudden and framed by  this pagan fantasy, the sun illuminates the arch between cloud and skyline. Vivid- in that golden haze stand,  out two tiny cloudlets, two glowing  marionettes upon the earthy stage���������  or, if you 'will, thc cherubim and  scraphiu guarding the holy place of  the . sun's  decline.  No mountain scenery, no rocky-  gorge, no famed approach of the  toiyist, can vie with this splendor of  prairie sunset. Sea horizons alone  compare; but these lack in their  glittering and corrugated expanse  the melting shadows of the prairie,  and the grave nnchidden face it  turns  to Jieaven.  Ah! is it not because we now must  bid  our  prairie  a  tender  adieu  we   have   for  her   in   this   her  hour a  choking    rush     of    love  and  devotion?  For sec���������already" little pines,  emulant in their serried ranks of the  wheat fields that lie at -their feet,  encroach upon our vision. Already  the immemorial rock thrusts shoulders pink and gra;%through the sward.  Un cither side the^rail track the. dark-  fringe deepens; ana"T>nly back there  behind us, in the narrow vista cut  by man, still domineers the unbroken  line of the prairie.  Athwart it there still hangs a band  ;.|of sunset cloud, now etched  in space  as    thc    steel   bridge, of thc    railway  engineer.  As avc rush eastward, night with  long strides advances upon us. Behind pales the prairie sunset.  Kindly night draws hcr veil over  the. little hikes we. traverse���������over  their dark pools and hidden mysteries. Girt iu their sombre pines,  here and thei-e they arc lit by the.  roseate cloud.  But the prairie lies far behind* and  ever westward over its grave face  flaunts  the.  setting  sun.���������Free   Press.  sia, but that source of supply was  almost completely cut off, -?and the  void has been iillcd as far as possible by;eggs from Canada and the  United States. Today Canadian eggs  occupy a strong position in the British market. Thc question wliich tlic  Canadian trade commissioner iu Liverpool now asks is whether or , not  Canada can hold her greatly extend-  i ed egg trade in the United Kingdom.  He points out that "during the  years immediately preceding thc outbreak of the war imports of Canadian eg������\s, which had formerly been  Avtrll' known on the British market,  fell to negligible quantities^ tlic  hoard of trade returns noting only  14,700 great hundreds" (of 120 eggs;  in 1911, none at all in 1912, and  1,950 in 1913. Home requirements  had so greatly increased, that Canada had become a large importer of  eggs, and the total output was readily absorbed at satisfactory prices.  At the same, time the increasing  competition of continental sources of  ���������supply on the overseas market, favored, as they were, by steadily growing efficiency in organization for collecting, packing, grading, storing and  marketing, lower production costs,  and by a natural advantage of geographical situation, had brought  that I prices to a level that ceased to hold  vestal   out  special   attractions  to   the     ship-  Six Big Requests Made, of the-, American People  The TTnited. States is takiii^ ������������������;������������������"���������������������������.��������� <.  and vigorous steps thrbugh������iis VooaV  control committee lot get in touch  with the people with ay view to making the food conservation v/movement one of* individual appeal; To  dp this tlic. committee is entering into  a campaign of national extent urging  VPv*11 the individual$"the necessity of  co-operatiohvwithVthfe^fforts the gov-  crnnieut is^roalcihg along these lines.  To bring-";.ai&ut conceited action  every organization';- member of tha  chamber of commerce of the United  States, is asked���������iu a war . bulletin  issued-by the national chafftber committee co-opcrat-tng. with the council  cf national defense���������to .get behind  Herbert Hoovcrjs six big requests.  These are to eat one meatless meal  ence a day; to eat beef, mutton or  perk not more than once a day; to  economize in the use of butter; to  cut the daily allowance of sugar in  lea-or coffee or in other ways; to  eat more vegetables, fruit and fish  E.nd to urge in the home or the'  restaurants frequented, the necessity of economy.  However good may be the individual attention, the bulletin declares, these requests are not going  to be lived up on any large scale  unless men and women take concer-  'fed action. To assist in bringing this  about every organization member of  the chamber is asked tb make and  follow up among its members the  three requests made below bf individual members and to send tiie  names of these committees to the  national chamber committee, of  which Waddill Catchings is chair-  rian. The organizations are asked to  promote in any possible way the actual continued observance in each  community of the six requests made  Agricultural Knowledge  of  "It's done, l)ien?'   he  asked.  "Not  done  opeivj   Mil  an.iilier.  ������������������]',���������  i,.,i   i-iuh'-.'   v.r.y  io  i'nnl-, <������i-  to"   she   said,   looking   at   hint,   "and,  '"   k"OV''   '   ,i,,n',   '-,r-,,k   KuTof   i-l.ai.Vr-a  far prater  rhanc.*:  in. nis..     But   I've   h-en d<uti  thiul.iiiH   tlii-   mornir.ii and   I   wanied  in in liii'in. 'J1'"'  *������������������ (t  Now    ���������,*> < '11   talK."  "No,"   she   answered,  there's another way."  "Ah!    And that?" .  Hilda motioned him to push his  cigarette box towards her. She looked at him while lier lingers picked.up  what she wanted. Aud when she  spoke, she leaned forward, and wit.i  another unconscious glance towards  the. door, another lowering of her  voice, she whispered  two words:  "The   wife."  Von   Roon   started.  "The  wife!     His  wiier"  "Tlis wife*.    Of course."  "Ah!    You see. a chance there:  "\   belter   chance-���������a   much     better  'Y<  ie  OH I  alh.  'she  ���������hat    stuff.  The   sub-  )< i i :  " I'hai's     rvid* nl."      si"'      .mswerri ^  "I i,,.,   iiiiaii-    vmiIi. '    -'"     p..ns. ii      .an)  I'l.:,,..I    iit    tl"'    d<"il*.  |    ,|0,|    ;,    tlujlls'.illi)       Ullies,  ealiiily.     "thai      tliis  [.     And  if it   w < i <  (To Be Continued.)  Iv'i.Mii  ' I   \ e    I'  Ji.iil     .oil  ,,,0ii,   i'.    -'.und pr..ul.     .Aini   ii   H   "������-i'*i no  ,,,,     ,|,,.iigli   il   i       ���������"���������.     M".v'.     vv''':''   ���������I'A'O'body's.  i .ivi -ili'Kppiit..'  ...Mrll' "  "ll'-,   habit-"   '-'"���������    "*  ,itl.   I Uii-rctf.it.  il" ii.    < mi..,   l  Natural  Klh'ii    rushed    into  apartment   and  cried:  " Please, Mrs. Midglry, Kate has  li.-en tryin' (��������������������������� lij-'.hl ll" m'e uith i'.xt-  .'illhi, and' she'*- been blown out of  the   window!"  "Oh,   well,   it's   hn-  day   out,     is   it  l?"   calmly   rejoined   lhc-    mistress.  bet*    mistress'  al   iin-   'l"nr  she    M'ld.  ,    Met/  W. II,   ��������� !���������������������������  ��������� "T.iir   '-���������  \/j  u  U,  U7A  "I am afraid this )iij.-li ������osl of liv-  iii(' is |-<>iw, l'i inti'idiier another in-  novenlion  ill  the avei'agi* Kitchen."  "W'lr.i'   i'    '''������������������" "'"  "Tli< feotlless cookt r," - Hallimore  ,\ nx riean.  Nev/  Catalogue  Issued  of   Dept  Agriculture Publications  An entirely new catalogue is ready  for circulation of the publications issued in the 1 a������-��������� t few years by the.  Dominion department of agriculture.  There arc 317 listed, of which 31 are  devoted lo the dairy, butter making,  cheese making, cold storage, cow  testing, etc.; (H to the cultivation of  field crops, grains, ������,i;usscs, \\*-gcta-  bl.es, flax, and tobacco; 37 to insect  and plant diseases; 51 to live stock  ami everything appertaining thereto;  19 to apples and fruits generally; 24  to gardening, fruit, flower and vegetables, home and school; 33 to poultry, raising, keeping, housing, feeding  and marketing, candling, preservation, production and shipping egg.')  and 42 to miscellaneous fUibjcets.  seasonable hints, cold storage, bees,  honey production, soil fertility, maple sugar production, manures and  fertilizers, farm machinery, forestry,  and the war book of J.9.1'5 and 1916,  The Agricultural Gazette, The Agricultural Instruction Act and so on.  The catalogue will be sent without  charge on application being made to  the Publications Brunch, Department  of Agriculture, Ottawa.  Canada'H Glory  In all the trials and sulYerings of  tlic war it is a source of constant  condolalion and pride, to the. people  of tliis eoiinlry thai the stales of  Creat Britain and their .soldiers have  shown such unflinching determination  nnd valor in the struggle. We well  know the bitter saciiiices which' Canada has made. The Ypres f-ulinit and  Yiniy Nidge have been watered with  ���������lier bent blood, as with ours. In  death, as through all the. yearn of  their state's e-aistencr, lier sons have  I,..*., -it tx*x*r 'id'* *.t"l "v* '.xt" '"r:0'*  ful to iheni and lo her.��������� London  Daily  M..il4  per."  '���������'The war had an immediate effect  upon these, supplies, the total imports  dropping from 21,579,950 great hundreds in 1913 to 17,904,805 in 1914,  10,246,926 in 1915 and 6,606,411 in  1916. Russian eggs in particular,  which had furnished over fifty per  cent. of. the tottil in 191.3 dropped  from   11,453,277     great     hundreds   in  1913 to 6,870,827 in 1914; 3,074,156  in 1915-and 734,525 or eleven per  cent, of the. total in' 1916. This decrease in supplies from the continent  resulted naturally, in producing high  prices and a strong demand for  transatlantic, eggs, ��������� and the greatly  increased production of Canadian  eggs has enabled our shippers to take  full  advantage  of  thcNsitualion.       In  1914 Canadian egg imports into this  country were 361,173 great hundreds,  in 1914, 916,326 and in 1916, 1,431-  778.  "Considerable complaint was made  of the pack of eggs sent forward in  1914, and the resulting condition in  which the product reached the market. These initial disadvantages, however, have been largely overcome hy  the shippers and at the present lime  Canadian eggs occupy a very satisfactory position in the. eyes ol" _ the  trade. They are very altractivch  packed, clean and of the desired  color, of good' size and weight, and  while they must necessarily rank below Danish and Irish fresh eggs,  they arc generally superior to all bul  the best grades of Bussiun eggs, especially as regards size and appearance. Thev always command a premium of from one lo two shillings  per ease over'American  eggs."  by M  Each individual member is requested:  1. To undertake to live up lo the  above six requests and ' to ask his  friends  and   employes   to  do   so.  2. To ask clubs and associations  of which hc is a member, to appoint  "a committee to assist in making general the observance of the above six  requests.  3.. To put into effect other ways  and means of making general in his  community thc observance of the  above she requests, advising of anything he is able to do in this respect  which might be of assistance in  other commiinities.  All members are asked to inform  the committee what they arc doing  in connection with the requests.  -Members will then bc informed what  other organizations are doing, and it  is said will receive frequent suggestions of their guidance.  "The important problem of food  conservation will not be solved without the concerted and continued cooperation of business men," the bulk-tin concludes. "The national chamber is bringing this* fact to the attention of members at. the/request of  "Mr. Hoover, and relies on them for  a prompt response. Men who. stay  at home must help win the war.  Here is a ehan-ce fo������* every man in  the true spirit of American energy  lo put his individual shoulder to the  wheel."  Better ThingK  Let it bc said once for all that it is  belter for both body and soul to bc  obliged to go hungry ..sometimes than  lo be full always; it is wholcsomer to  be.' weary frequently from hard work'  than to keep on a dead level of comfort, or to know weariness onlv. from  the spinning dance and the daily  pleasure; it is cleaner to be dusty and  bathed in the dust and sweat of battle than to be so sheltered as not to  know tlic meaning of, a haud-to-haud  conflict with a real problem or fierce  temptation; it is grander to break the  shackles of e.\chi.->iv'iieN.s and walk  free, in the dingy city oT social unpopularity than to be" thc idol of men  and women vvho do not count for,  but rather against, the. progress ol  the race,���������Bishop -Brent.  Indian    Funeral     Impressive    Sight  Out' oi ;he most remarkable burial  .m:i vices <:\<t Ik Id on an lanopcan  battlefield is described by the captain  of a western Ontario battalion. 11  wns th.it of an Indian ltilled by a  bomb. Sixty Indians, commanded by  an Indiiin lieutenant, attended the  funeral. They represented the Mohawk, Oiicidas, Atioiid.iM.i:i, Cj-ytit-as.  MississaKU.''', Delaware v., Iroquois,  and   Blackfoots.       Tin*  dead     soldier  .....f    ^    !>;��������������������������������� 1>������'< fi'hm    :>���������>������!    Ili������-       J'j.r*. jee.  wan conduct* d according  to  llic  rites  of the church,  The Evaporated  Apple Industry  Government Bulletin Describes New  Process for Evaporating Apple*  With    the    apple    picl'ing    season  close   at   h.'ind   ami   the  large   quantities   of_ apples  grown  iu   Canada,    a  more timely bulletin than one on thc  .Ivvaporaling Apple   Industry,  written  by Mr. C. S.  McCillivray, chief travelling  inspector  of   fruit,    and    vegetable canneries, and issued by thc"dc-  partment    of    agriculture,      Ottawa,  could  hardly   be   devised.     It   epealcs  of the old  time,  methods   when    apples were cut inio seel ions and hlitiK*  up to dry, and th'**v with many illup-,  trillions  and drawings,  describes    in  full thc progress thai has been made-  nt  lhe process,    the    wholcflomcncs?"-  ;.iul nutritive value of the evaporated  . pple,  the implement*--,  that    can    bc  fed, and the structures that are advisable for manufacturing on a'scale  of different dimi unions.      The bulle*  tin remark:*) lhat lhc industry is only;  in its miauo   iu  CaiKula, bul    iu    of  r,'reat value and importance and   opeii'  to  extensive development'.      It given  the results of many e.vperJinenlo and."  in   short,' in  plain  and    explicit lati^  tttiage, explain*! very fully the operax  tions thut arc necessary to bring ths  evaporated apple  up  io  the    highcr-i  standard   of    commercial    excellency  ami nutritive value.    The bulletin ������aw  1},     !������������<<     <������������������/���������������������    h"    ���������"���������'!'*'"��������� *X\rr    ������Ijj������     t*������'l*W  iieatious  Branch* Depaitnient ������f AftV  r'unV.'.ne, CMtawa. n    ���������  mkmM-Mm*\**mH\m*\mt\\\m**  m  ,%m**m to  V  mm  demurrage Rates  -  Greatly Raised  Sir- "Heftry - Drayton    Says    Traffic  /Must  Be  Speeded. Up  "Trafnc must be speeded up, and  co������*il must be got into the counlry,"  says Sir Henry Drayton, chairman of  the" board of railway commissioners  for Canada, in a judgment just received at the transportation bureau  of the board of trade,���������'Montreal on  the question of demurrage. \\ith  this object a new set of -demurrage  rates has been drawn up by thc vail-  way ~oinmmissioncrs as follows:  First aud second day, free; third  day, $1; fourth clay, $2; fifth- day $3;  sixth day, $4; seventh day and all  days thereafter, $5 a day. Suggestively, the judgment says, "This tariff ought to release cars quickly."  The present scale allows for a fix-  ��������� ed rate of one dollar a day after  the expiration of free time, which  varies according to-the commodity.  The railways' proposal was a rate of  $3 a day after expiration of free  (Uaie. ������������������  Poor Colonizers  CHOLERAJNFANTUM  ' Cholera Infantum is one of the fatal ailments of childhood. It is a  'trouble, that .comes on suddenly, especially during the 'summer months  and unless prompt action is. taken  the. little one may soon be beyond  ski. Baby's Own Tablets, are an  ideal medicine in warding off this  trouble. They regulate the bowels  and sweeten the stomach and thus  j-revent all thc dreaded stomach  .complaints. Concerning them Mrs.  Fred Rose, South Bay, Ont., says:  "-'.! feel Baby's Own Tablets saved  ���������the life of our baby when she had  ���������cholera infantum and I would not  5bc without them." The .Tablets are  sold by -medicine dealers or by mail  at 25. cents a box from The Dr. Wil-  iiaius' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.  German Kultur Does Not Take Well  in Poland  , Up to some months ago the German press Avas .continually boasting  of the great reforming and civilizing-  work which the fatherland ���������w*as carrying on in Poland. Recently, however, doubts began lo be expressed  by some more candid writers as to  the effectiveness of German policy.  Now the state of .affiairs has become  such that, serious- alarm'.has come,  even  in  reactionary  circles.  Germany's eyes have evidently  been opened to conditions in Poland  by the arrest of Gen. Pilsudski, tlic  lolish. leader, and., former commander ��������� of ' the legion. ' It is alleged that  he was organizing thc Polish arruy  /or use against tiie central powers,  when occasion offered. Iii consequence of the arrest all the officers of  the legion have resigned, and thfty  also   have   been   imprisoned.  ���������AAAAAMi^"'  r,.-,.inj';rA^vSfl:J^ti\  '"���������   ryAAA"!W{i$������~  Relieves Asthma at Little Expense.  Thousands of dollars h-we been vainly spent upon' remedies for asthma  and s*eldom if ever, with any relief.  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy,  despite its assurance of benefit, costs  so little that it is within reach of all.  It is the national remedy for asthma,  far removed from the class of doubtful and experimental preparations.  Your dealer can supply you.'  A Moral Victory Also  "War Must  When you pay the price of first quality sugar, why not  sure that you get it ?    There is one brand in Canada  , *������������***������������������  *-l  M.l^^t.1^    Xlm^     _1 J SJ--.JL-**-     Tm   _    -**. '-I     -  mot 9 -mc; -uiu xciti&Mivxxeapaut*  2 and 5 !b. Cartons���������  JO, 20,50 and 100 ib. Bags.  'LeiRedpath Sweeten it." g  ������������������.*'.'.��������� ..������������������������������������>������'..���������  Ma.de In one grade only���������tfee highest!  This Union Is Good  Be Waged to Prevent a  Repetition  From this time, onward, Germany  "���������"vill'not-depend upon physical agencies alone for what it will, be glad  to consider a tolerable peace. To  Ui is end it will do what it .can to  promote a failure of memory on the  part of its enemies. Wc see in Russia already thc results of one such  lapse.- In the' last analysis the cause  ���������of the allies and in a special degree  the cause of 'the United States must  Test upon their unforgettable detestation of the deliberate villainy which  forced'this'war upon the world and  their invincible determination that  -its cud must bc such as to prevent  its   repetition.  Without a-moral victory there will  be no victory for the nations wliich  Germany pillages and menaces. 1 he  more fiercely tliat truth is set forth  in the forum as well as on the field  of battle the more complete will be  their  triumph.���������New  York  World.  A  Loud  Watch  Ship's     Officer���������Oh,    there goes  eight bells. Excuse me, it's my  -watch below. .  The Lady���������Gracious! Fancy your  watch striking as loud :is that!���������  London Opinion.  Promote Live Stock Industry  Competitions for    Boys    and    Girls  Attracts Great  Interest  Thc Dominion minister of. agricul-  ttu e has invited the assistance of the  Canadian Bankers' A'sosciatiph in  promoting the live stock industry by  means of prizes, to be known as "The  Canadian Bankers' Prizes" to bc offered at fall fairs throughout Canada  in the autumn of this year. The  members of the association have responded favorably, and while the  prizes will bc designed as above, the  government is  sharing in the  cost.  These competitions will afford esr  pecial opportunities for interesting  boys and their parents in the bank  as an institution, as well as bringing  forcibly before the. minds some idea  of the importance of live stock  When a- great institution like a bank  takes a practical interest in thc live  stock industry of the * .district, the  farm boy will be. led to view the matter from a standpoint entirely different from the one to which he has  been accustomed.      v. \  In districts where beef cattle predominate, it is expected that the  Canadian Bankers' Calf Prizes, -will  be for calves of beef type, and in  dairy sections for calves of dairy  type. In all cases, the prizes for pigs  shall be offered for pigs of bacon  type only.  Calves and pig's entered for competition "must havc been born on or  after March lSth, 1917, and must bc  thc property of the exhibitor or thc  exhibitor's parent or guardian.  Miiiard's   Liniment   Co.,   Limited.  Dear Sirs,���������I had a Bleeding Tumor on my face for a long time and  tried a number of remedies without  any good results. I was advised to  try MINARD'S LINIMENT, and  after using several bottles it made a  complete cure, and .it liealcd all up  and" disappeared altogether.  DAVID  HENDERSON.  Pellcislc   Station.   Kings   Co.,   N.   B���������  Sept. 17, 190-1.  Union of Democracies in a Common  Struggle   Means   Much  . The unfurling of the Stars and  Stripes in Europe beside the Union  Jack and the Tricolor means more  than a vast addition to our military  su'ength, more than Allied victory,  more even than a democratic peace.  It is an earnest of all these, but it is  also a. symbol of that union of mind  and feeling between the ordered democracies' of England, France and  the United Slates, which promises to  play the greatest part in moulding  the .future ideals and thc future destinies of the. world. This union,^.is  we have more than once insisted, bids  fair to rank for ever amongst the  greatest historic landmarks iii the  moral and politcal history of mankind. It is too large and" too near a  thing for the boldest amongst lis tc  ���������gauge. Iu character, in extent, and  duration its results are past finding  out. But we know that it is built  on all that is best and most solid iu  the tried and trusted traditions of the  three democracies wdio have combined with most success the blessings of  progressive liberty and the blessings  of stable order in their national life.  We know that thc principles in  which these traditions havc their  roots are sacred, and that from them  no evil can proceed. We feel that  this union is good, and we loot- forward -with eager hopefulness to the  exalted visions which it foreshadows. Visions, traditions, and principles alike are all incompatible with  ihe elementary dogmas of P/usso-  ���������Geri'nan  kultur  and  of its    daughter,  ���������militarism."���������The London Times.  Minard's  Liniment  where.  For  Sale  Every-  A Necessary Reprisal  Tea and Coffee  Drinkers  who  are  '**o_  3V  4>  'o  Bs>  usually  J\f  xfr  <cP  *^>v  after they  change to the  N delicious,   pure  food-  drink���������  Wfck  mf*-*.   ,<*���������% i������W-%-������r *m*%m.   M  iPtiSl ll 1*1  JS,      T^J? %yj?   JS*      ^*f  A   mm.  "There's a Reason"  Cumuli mt PoHtuiri Cerrnl Co., Ltd.  VViniihor, Out.  Roumanian Harvest  May Save Germany  Will Supply a    Hundred    Thousand  Carloads of Cereals  -The Vienna Neue Freie Presse, in  estimating the world's harvest for the*  year, sa'ys that Rouinania after supplying the needs, of her home population and of the Austrian and German armies, will be able to send 100,-  000 carloads of cereals to Germany  ������������������.nd Austria-Hungary. The newspaper admits that grain in Germany  -.uid Austria-Hungary has suffered  from the heal and drought, but considers that the harvest Avill Ive an  average one except as to barley,  which  will  be  poor.  The Neue Eroie Presse declares  the supply ������f bread Hour and potatoes for the fourth year of the war  is assured, although hard times will  lie experienced until the new 'lour is  put  on  the  market.  . Kipling's Air Prediction  The- constitution of an "Aerial  Control Board," and the journey of  tlte "Night Mail" through the starry  heavens was post-dated even hy Mr.  Kipling to "2000 A.D.VNow, in 1917,  mails-tare, being carried through the  air, as by the Italian**, and', active  numb: 'we being d���������������������."'*<ted to :\\\ the  problems associated with the uew  wonder-- -the .power to i\y at a high  speed from one end of the world to  another, carrying mails, passengers,  or niei'chaudise.'���������London Daily Telegraph.  Oil Shells are    Latest    Weapon    of  Modern Warfare  "The oil shells referred to by cor-  icspo'ndents at the front, arc the latest weapon," says thc ordnance man  at thc Evening* Standard. "They are  a necessary reprisal forced by diabolical inventions of the German oil  drums or canisters. They are. constructed in thc form of shells, the  casings of which are so thin that  they' burst easily after explosion, the  small charge within scattering thc  flaming contents. They are fired  from trench mortars. They arc an  effective reply to the flammcuwerfcr  of the Germans, which arc merely  tanks carried on soldiers' backs und  worked by a hand pump, with fire  nozzle attachment."  "The newest tanks carry heavier  gttiis," says thc Standard, and thc  recoil often tosses the huge machines?  about. Thc crews now arc trained  to avoid sickness, and it is necessary  lo get "tanlc legs." '  make  lief in  Cure  Nets Guard English Fleet  Movable   Traps   Devised, for Double  Purpose Off Orkney Islands  The English fleet is kept in the  Orkney- islands protected by great  steel chains ��������� woven in the form of  simple nets which are not stationary  but movable. If they were anchored  ^so that they could not be moved  there is little doubt, but that* the industrious German commanders  would find some way of getting  through occasionally, says Popular  Science.  Tiie nets covering the grand fleet  are stretched out in great arms from  thc shores of the islands, completely  covering the fieeti Various types of  enemy vessels have come steaming up  to these barriers, though, of course,  under water, in the effort to catch  the great fleet napping. Whenever a  daring commander has attempted  such a coup he has always so far,  found himself not only nosing against a network of great chains, but  when lie turned to run has found  himself in a circular net and doomed.  Thc British operations are -simple.  A sharp lookout, and probably electric lookouts as .well, keep the chain  operators informed as to what is going on. When an enemy sutuuarine  enters the net its presence is soon  known and the operators, taking thc  ends of the chain, draw it together  to form a circle. The trap is then  sprung.    -.. _V  The British wait until something  happens���������until the submarine comes  cautiously to the surface to look  about, for there is nothing els*.' that  the."commander can do. Once up'he  has* the choice between destruction  by shell or surrender, ai?d to thc  credit of Germans it must be admitted that very, often the commander  refuses to surrender, hopiug that  same means of escape may still lie  open. - /  Twenty-four Million  Men Fightiag  Mightiest Armies World  Has    Ewer  Seen Engaged in Conflict  The fighting armies of the belligerents today, according to Sir William Robertson, number twenty-four  millions of men. Such a figure as  this is impossible of realization, but  a few familiar comparisons may help  the public to grasp what it means.  If all the people in Greater Loudon, in Paris, Berlin, Petrograd,  Rome, Vienna and .Constantinople  were gathered together in one great  crowd they-'-would still require the  populations of New York, Chicago,  Liverpool, Glasgow, and Manchester  lo the very last new-born babe, to  .come, anywhere near the total of the  belligerents engaged in this -unexampled war.  Supposed it was announced that  this army should march along thc  Thames embankment, ten abreast, at  a walking speed of four miles an  hour, the spectator who had vowed  to see them all pass would have to  stand for two solid weeks, night and  day, the men never pausing for a  moment's rest, but keeping on the  seemingly endless tramp.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.  A Six-Hour Working Day  w.  M.  U.  lHJt  "Did   you  miss   your   first   liushand  very much?"  "Not until after  I   married  my sec  oml."���������London Opinion.  Corns   cripple  the   feet   and  walking a   torture, yet sure  re  the  shape  of  Holloway's   Corn  is within  reach of.al.  1 ���������" ������������������ ������������������ ���������" ���������������������������j-"*  Canadians With the Flying Services  The following figures concerning  Canadians in the flying services were  'supplied authoritatively by officers  from the Canadians with the Flying  Corps: Two hundred and ninety-  nine Canadians granted commissions.  Officers of Canadian birth in the  corps, 9.3; officers in Naval Air Service from Canada, under arrangement  with Admiral Kingsmill, 3'lfi; officers  joined the naval service in Canada,  and since transferred to the Flying  Corps, 66; granted commissions,  from the C'oindian forces to Naval  Air, 80.  GOOD BLOOD  "Blood will tell." Blotches and  blemishes, like murdex*, will  out, unless the blood is kept  pure. Its purity ic restored and  protected by the faithful use of  BHaB"|Bg"( ^n*. *��������� M ml iajHrV^  An Ideal Condition  That Is   Worth  Striving For  "The humdrum life led by the vast  majority of thc industrial classes is  little understood by those, whose  lines are cast in pleasant places. I  dobut if even those who havc been  withdrawn from it to face the gangers, cKcitcment, and hardships' of  the trench and the battle line will  care  to endure  it  again.  "The only way. in which this  dieary mind-numbing, soul-deadening monotony can be relieved is by  the adoption of a six-hour working  day. While the mechanical machine  would run for twelve hours a day  instead of eight, the human machines, if I may use the phrase,  would consist df two shifts, each  working six hours. I am a great advocate of this.  "I believe���������and my belief is based  upon practical experience���������the human machine could and would do  as much in six hours as in eight,  except in a few rare industries where,  exceptional conditions prevail, while  the extra hours worked by the mechanical machine would enable STtch  au increased output to be obtained  as to ensure the possibility of the  same wages being paid to the human  machine, for six, as are at present  paid for eight hours' work, hot* it  is obvious that, thc mechanical machine, except for a slightly increased cost of coal for steam or driving  pt.rpoi'cs, will work for twelve hours  at much thc flame cost as it  works for eight, and with but  extra depreciation. .  "And thc extra hours ol leisure  could be devoted to mental or physical development, thus fitting the  worker for higher things. This ideal  may not be attainable at once, but it  is worth striving for."���������-Lord Lever-  hulnie in   London   (bug.)   observer.  Health cannot be looked for in the  child  that is  subject to  worms,   because -wjorms destsoy health by  creating internal disturbances    that    retard development and cause    serious  weakness.      Miller's .Worm  Powders  expel worms and are so beneficial in  tl eir-action that  the   system  of  the  little sufferers are restored to health-  fulness, all the discomforts and dangers of worm infection are ret-voved*  and  satisfactory growth assured.  Hindenburg's    Nephew   an   Inventor  A device for fighting submarines  has been placed at the disposal of  the United States government by  I-aul Francis Schlick, a Yale graduate and nephew of Field Marshal von  Hindenburg. Schlick'S mother is  Ilmdenburg's sister.  Schlick has joined the U. S. navy  and is now in European waters. Another war invention, the character of  which is kept secret, has been oflfcfcd  to Uncle Sam by him.      -"  Done  Patient���������"One thousand dol!ars\  Would you mind itemizing the bill?"  Doctor���������"Certainly not. Twenty-  five dollars for the operation f itself.  Five hundred for my reputation, and  the remainder because you have the  money."���������Judge.  AN OPERATION  AVERTED  now  little  Worth a Guinea a Hox  Olmttla-M ������f SiwcUl Vat-.* l; w������������m������ *r������ wltkEvtitB**  'll appears lhat once a Westerner,  vi'iiting New York, was held up by a  footpad with  this demand*.  "Give me youi* money or  I 11 blow  out  your  brain*;?"  "mow awav,"  said   Ihe   man     from  the West. "You can live in New W������rk  **<*������-* W������������## ������*���������������*���������������  without    brain*-,    but  money."--'i lie  l.amb.  nol       without  Philadelphia, Po.���������"Ono year ago I  was very sick and I suffered with paina  in my side and back  until I nonriy went  crossy.     I went to  differentdoctors and  they all said I had  female trouble and  would not got any  relief until I would  be operated on*   I  had Buff ered forfour  years beforo thia  time,but I kept get- .  ting woiroo tho moro  medicine I took.   Every month slnco I  waa a younff girl I had suffered with  cramps in my sides at periods and waa  never reKulor.^ I saw your advertisement in the newspaper and tho picture  of a woman who had boon saved from  an operation and this picture was Em-  pressed on my mind.   Tho doctor had  g'tVAti iuo oijly ttvo nicro dr.yc tomr.V.-v  up my mind so I sent my husband to tho  -ilrujc storo at once for a bottlo of l,ydia  E. Pinkham's VftKOtablo Compound, ami  believo mo, I soon noticed a change nriu  when I had flnlahcd tho third bottlo I  waa cured and novor felt better. I ffrant  you tho privilege to publish my lettnc  anu am only too glad io ioiothur woui-m*  Ic now of my cure, ���������'���������Wtra.TflqB. MoG 6M-  tuAit. o-4ax; xiartviiiv out-eat* t uii*a������tf r������������   _m  ���������  -rrAA:iAmm  '������������������^i'-tasaa*'*-  -: ��������� '-ci^r^T'^?  -AA/AtgSgtsii,  ''��������� AAAA.P&&  A'A'AA^pP^'i������i  V-^liflt  ���������::"ArA-.0sM5  - ppPpMm  " "���������'���������-���������'���������rSZ?������!F??,  P:AAWm  '. V*/' **���������' Af&l&Xfti  aAP-SM  '���������'������������������ P:A$gm  '.������������������ ���������-vs-.i'^.w  . : -.- ,^*se'<S  iP3&  :'A:\}~,&  &m  |fff  m  ��������� v-.VIJ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^S^^^S^^^^^m^^^^^^^^^m^^''  TPP  THE  CBESTON  REVIEW  A Round-Table  Session Opener  Conference Starts with Family-  Circle Talk on all Phases of  Project���������Numerous Delegates  Sure Reclamation Worth While  ike nrst stage 01 -one t-wo-aays*  proceedings opened promptly at two  o'clock in Speers' Hall. It took the  form of a round-table conference on  the various aspects of the reclamation proposition. Iu a few appro-  r>i*iatjs rssuivrks ^Pi*t*sident- ������������*������������''<"���������������=���������'-"������  of the Creston Board of Trade ex-  pressed the deep appreciation of the  Creston Valley citizens for the large  and thoroughly representative attendance, and" after extending thetn a  cordial welcome and expressing the  hope that their stay would bo enjoyable and the deliberations of the two  days mutually helpful, he called oif-~  Guy Constable to review the drainage  situation as it has developed thus far  in B.C.  Mr. Constable confined his observations almost exclusively to the engineering work done by H. F. Mem-ling, with whieh he was thoroughly  familiar, __ giving    the   ministers     an  accurate idea of the points Hlon** the  lake as well as below Nelson at w'hi-'h  works would have to be undertaken  to assure the passage of the surplus  water as it eauie iuto the lake through  the dam which will haye to be so constructed to ensure the holding of the  waters of Kootenay Lake .-it a level to  safeguard navigation a** well as some  industrial enterprises such as electric  power plants,  Mr. Robert S*ark followed with a  statement of cas������e as to the agricultural possibilities of the area, going into  the productive capacity of the land as  revealed in tbe crops of grain, roots.  etc., on lands that are not subject to  overflow except in years of abnormally high water. He also went carefully into the immense value of the  flats even were they utilized strictly  ;is a dairying proposition. According  to the Mem-ling report the soil was iii  ideal condition for immediate cropping, tests having shown lhat the  land was so constituted that despite  the years and years it had been under  water careful scrutiny had shown no  trace of these elements that would  lender it liable to be sour and thus  require treatment  before satisfactory  t'oHi-nnu   **'*i������l11*^   J-wa  <������*������r-������-fc<jrf*������*-<i"  ��������� vv-ituo  vUUiv*   ii*<l~   *x^j^+ji~.\^%j<A*~*.'  Wm. Young, Victoria, provincial  comptroller of water rights, reviewed  the proposition as it came to him from  tbe engineering data the water rights  branch bas gathered and assimilated.  He enlarged on some of the engineering features mentioned by Mr. Constable, and expressed the opinion that  mi the information that had been  obtained so far there could be no  other conclusion reached than that  total reclamation was a" quite decided  possibility.  J. P. Forde, Nelson, the federal  government engineer in the Kootenays, corroborated Mr. Young on the  practicability of the work. All the information he had gathered and his  observations of the situation pointed  to that conclusion. Reclamation was  also to be recommended in that it  would be a money saver to the Dominion government. Tho present uncontrolled state of the Kootenay  River created no end of damage to  wharves and othor aids to navigation  in years of high water. With reclamation accomplished a normal water  level would be   assured thus eliminat  ing these flood damages, and with the  widening of the channel at Proctor  yery much less dredging work would  need to be done.  Mayor Anderson of Kaslo came  next. His section of the country  wanted the work to be proceeded  with if it was feasible. At pregpnt  the town of Kaslo is always in danger  of serious property damage in high  water years such as . 1894. Besides,  with reclamation 3000 acres of shore  lands at that point would be rendered  fit for continuous agricultural production- Mayor Amiable of Nelsi n  -warmly approved of the scheme as  affecting the general welfare of that  city, as well as of Kootenay as a  whole, and his sentiments were  heartily concurred in by J, R. Hunter,  president    of   the   Nelpon   board   of  J. H. Schofield, M.P.P.. Trail, went  into the project at some length, showing it w^as the best proposition in all  B.C- should the government decide to  do. something for the returned soldiers  in the way of setting them up in business as farrueis on the community  settlement plan. F. A, S"������orkey, Nelson, presideut of the .issoeiated board  of trade, also spoke briefly, drawing  special attention to the desirability of  opening up such a magnificent agricultural area at this point, due to the  extensive mining and industrial  centres contiguous to Creston. and  the immense benefit conferred on  theni by being able to secure farm  produce, etc, so close to home���������something now entirely lacking and thereby forciug up living costs considerably.  Messrs. Oliver and Pattullo expressed theii- appreciation of the very  thorough way this phase of the conference had been gone into, but asked  to be excused from in.ikins any statements till all the other evidence that  bad to be offered hud been submitted.  After an informal discussion of many  the meeting adjourned ahout 5 p.m.  In our Genuine Old English Grey Enamel ware we  are slightly overstocked, and in order to get this down to  normal size we have decided to keep these goods on sale  for another ten days at the remarkably low prices  been marked at since it was first opened up.  mi-  \-tf\t.  Only a few ot" the different lines have been completely  sold out so vou are reasonably sure to find here any and  */ V 'mJ  ail the articles required to bring your kitchen equipment  up to standard���������and which you can readily afford to do on  the ptices we quote in this department.    Here are a few :  Mixing Bowls $.35  Fry Pans  15  Dairy Pans  75  Deep Flare Dish Pans  OU  Dippers  15  Deep Stew Pans  75  Tea Kettles  75  Butter Bowls with spoon  50  Deep Handled Dish Pans  75  Seamless Pails  75  Strainer Sauce Pans  05  Coffee Pot $  Lipped Sauce Pans   Deep Pudding Paiis   .Straight Seamless Cups   Jumbo B:ilh Basins   Basins  2  Preserving Kettles.  ..  English Pudding Pots   Lipped Sauce Pans 15,  Pudding Pans ... 15. 20.  And numerous others.  AJ.it  .60.  15.  20,  25,  50  25  :-?5  10  25  :-S5  75  85  25  85  Splendid supply of Ammunition for the  Shooting Season.  The Idaho Delegation  In addition to the prominent  Idahoans previously mentioned as  being here on Saturday, Creston  had also the pleasure of entertaining, among many others. Barristers Flood and Bottom. L. N.  Brown, J. B. Shull is, J. Bert Cow-  en, H. Richardson, T. A. Hooker,  Dr. C. A. Rae, Dr. E. E. Fry, Otto  F. Mathiesen, George Caustnn, J.  Causton. Capt, A. B. Wilson, O. R.  Stookoy, .Tack Nave, Hey. U. S.  Crowder, L. Zimmerman, C. VV.  Megqnier, E. L. Little, George C.  Wado. Penv Avers. H. W. Bliss,  W. C. Witwo!','.!. P. Dunn. O. F.  Howe, Toni Nicholson, C. (."!. Howard.  Some of the Kootenay Valley  land owners present, were: M. F.  McAnellv. Geoige Irving, Chas.  Kurley. Win. Carloek, S. O. Watson, ft. DesVoigneH. Thos. JMont-  Koinery, Karl Klockinaiin, A.  Klockmnnn. .George Andrews,  Frank Clapp, B. Martin Peterson,  I������. Nelwi lY'teibou, "11. B. Haul.in;.,  Geoige Fry, Colon Smith, K. W.  Smith, II. S. McCormlck, F. G.  Chambers, W. L. Kinnear, .John  Dehlbom, Swan Liuidgicn, W. C.  Reed, Chut*. Neuiuayer, Elmer  OHborn, Chas. Isabel. Harry Graham, II, A. French.  MesdameH   L.   N. Brown,   B. F.  Payne, M. .S.   Fihher,  .7.   .T. Smith,  i*. i5..;irmi.  c. t\ n<.v.'���������id. v.\ \t.  K(linear, II. O. .TackHon, VV. F.  Kii'tieur, F, G. Chamber!'. II. A.  French, Perry Avers, A. .1. Kent,  W. M. WiilkHi*. I������. il. Walker, II.  Plato, K. C. Wells, A. B. WiImoii.  George Irving, M. F. MeAuellv. S.  O. WafHMii. Win. Carloek, t^ias.  Isabel..!. P. Dunn, C. T. Cullers,  ('(���������Ion Hinh.li, >l. I'. McGlocklin.  MtHHi-M     Emma     Evans,     ("race  *. t .m -.���������������*,, , t ������  m /������ i.t.mt.t ,   jj.j. , ������. t> ..jjjjjj.k.'^.j, ���������#. it...,  Smith,     Georgia     Hewitt,      Edna  AlU'it,,. Am.-i NYwiu.'iyri", A !!.'������������������������  Nj-iil'iityi-j. Ji-imii- ('una-i.l, Sylvia  Parker. Alice Dunn. Eftle Dunn.  Hj/aflla.  mini  Explanatory Announc^meiit by the  Minister of Justice  ..Cv"  THE MILITARY SERVICE ACT has received the assent of the  Governor-General and is now part of the law of the land. It will be  ��������� enforced accordingly, and the patriotism and good sense of the  people can be relied upon to support it. Resistance to its enforcement,  however, by word or act must and will be repressed, as resistance to any  other law in force must be.  Reinforcements under the Military Service Act  immediately required  It is the intention of the Government immediately to exercise the  power which the Act confers and to call out men for military service in  order to provide reinforcements for the Canadian forces. This is necessary since the military authorities report that the reserves available or  in sight for reinforcement will shortly be exhausted unless this step be  taken.  First call limited to men between 20 and 34 who were  unmarried or widowers without children on  July 6, 1917  The present call will be limited to men not in the schedule of exceptions who were -unmarried or widowers without children on 6th July, 1917,  ore at least twenty years of age, and were born on or since January 1st,  1883. Of tins Class all those will bs entitled to conditional exemption  whose sendees in their present occupations, agricultural, industrial or  other, are essential in the national interest, and whose business or domestic reponsibilities are such that serious hardship would ensue if their  services be required. Conscientious scruples based upon n prohibition  of combatant service by the articles of faith of the religious denomination  to which men belong will also be respected. The men first required to  serve will consequently be those who can bc called upon with the least  disturbance of the economic and nodal life of the country.  Civil Tribunals to deal with exemptions  Questions of exemption will be determined, not by the military  authorities or by the Government, but by civil tribunals composed of  representative men who are familiar with local conditions in the communities in which they serve, who will generally have personal knowledge  of the economic and family reasons whicli those whose cases come before  them have had for not volunteering their services nnd who will be able  sympathetically to estimate the weight nnd importance of such reasons.  Provincial Appellate Tribunals constituted from the existing judiciary of  the respective provinces will be provided to correct mistakes made by  Local Tribunals, and a Central Appeal Tribunal for the whole of Canada,  selected from among -tiie present Judges of the Supreme Court of Canad a,  will be constituted in order that identical principles may be applied  throughout the country. In this way every man mny rest assured of the  fair and full, consideration of hin drcumntunco-i nnd the national require*  ments both civil and military.  Proclamation will announce tho day  A proclamation will issue calling out the bachelors and widowers  referred to and fixing a day on or before which every man must report for  service to the military authorities unless lie ha* before that day made an  application for exemption.  How to apply for exemption  Applications for exemption may be made by written notice on forms  which will he available at every pout oftlec, and will be transmitted free  of pe������tage. They will not, however, be required to be made In tliis way,  but may be presented by the applicants In person to the exemption tribunals. Tho cases of those who have glvon written notice in advance  will take precedence, and appearance In person will therefore be likely to  Involve considerably more Inconvenience and delay to the men concerned, so that it Is reoommtnded tliat advantage be generally taken of  ......    f .���������,������������.I .       *,m   ...���������ti.*,.xm.    ..���������.OI/VAt I/-VTH  litjMj ".Mi.jji.jwuW *%**  ...������*,-*���������* *���������������-.*-<���������.m?z.-*  Ottawa, September 11, 1017.  Exemption Tribunals in all parts of Canada  The local exemption tribunals will be constituted with the least delay  possible, consistent with the selection of representative individuals to  compose them, and the instruction of the members in their duties. There  will be more than one thousand of such tribunals throughout Canada, each  consisting of two members, one of whom will be nominated by a Joint  Committee of Parliament, and the other by one of the Judges of the  existing Courts. Every effort will be made by the wide distribution of  tribunals, and by provision where necessary for their sitting in more than  one place, to minimise the inconvenience to which men will be put in  obtaining the disposition of their cases.  A Registrar wiii be appointed in each Province, who wil be named  in the proclamation and to whom enquiries may be addressed. Each  Provincial Registrar will transmit to the appropriate tribunal the applications for cxerr-pLion which have been submitted in advance of the sittings, and men who have sent these in will not be required to attend the  tribunals until notified to do so. Other applicants should attend per*  sonally on the tribunal without notice.  How to report for service  Men who do not desire to claim exemption will report to the military  authorities for service either by mail or in person r.t any time after the  issue of the proclamation. Forms of report by mail will be found in all  post offices, and, like applications for exemption, will be transmitted free  of postage.  Early report advantageous  No man who reports for service will, although he may be medically  examined and passed as fit, be required to go into camp or join a battalion  until after a day fixed by the proclamation sufficiently late to permit of  the disposition by the local tribunals of most, if not all, of the applications for exemption which may come before them. Thus no advantage  will be gained by delaying or disadvantage incurred by prompt report for  service on thc part of those who do not intend to apply for exemption.  Facilities for immediate medical examination  Immediately upon the issue of the proclamation, medical.boards will  sit at every mobilization centre for the examination of men who report  for service or who, subject to their right within thc tltae limited to apply  for exemption, desire to have their physical fitness determined in order to  ullay any doubt ns to their physical condition, or to know definitely and  in advance whether there Is a possibility of their services being required.  Certificates of physical unfitness issued by these Medical Boards will be  accepted without any farther investigation by exemption tribunals when  they sit. Men found physically fit who have not reported for service  may nevertheless apply for exemption on any of the prescribed grounds^  including even their physical condition if dissatisfied with the Medical  Board's conclusion.  Notice to join the colors  As reinforcements are required, notice to report; to the nearest mobilisation centre will be given from' time to time to the men found liable nnd  passed as fit for service. Disobedience of such notice will render the  offender liable to punishment, but punishment for failure to report for  military service, or to report subsequently for duty when called upon,  will be imposed ordinarily by the'civil magistrates; offenders', however,  will remain liable for the performance of their military duties notwithstanding any civil puninhment which may be imposed and will be liable  to military punishment in casca In t which civil p roceedlnga are not taken.  Watch for the Proclamation  Notice of the day appointed for the making of a claim for exemption  or for report for military service will be published as widely as possible,  but, as no personal notice cun be given until the Individuals called out  have so reported themselves or claimed exemption, men poualbly concerned are warned to Inform themselves with regard to the day Axed.  since neglect may Involve this loss by them of important privileges ana  rl-jhts.  CHAS. T. DOHERTY,  Mlnioter of Juatice.  -ArArrAArAft  mm  Ti?  *m  m  ������'������iiii'iw.*j������'jiitfa^^  mmm  mmm  '**' IS THE WORLD'S BEST C  It is manufactured  tobacco in its purest  form.  It  has  flavor.  a pleasing  It is tobacco scientifically   prepared  Continued from Page l]  Judge Ryan, Cranbrook boardfof  trtde^Mr. Crump, acting C.P.R.  superintendent; Capt. Brown, Nelson, in charge of the C.P.R. lake  steamers, and others. Another  gratifying feature was the large  turnout' of ladies on  afternoon, while every  Creston Valley was  represented.  Letters and telegrams  at their inability to  Gift-...  point 111  largely  of  development of all" bui* resources and  he pleaded.-for more V; vigorous action  from this out. l\w, he 'trusted the  Brewster adnjiqisti'atioi^'would have  a much more',,"lively regard tVfor'the-,  interior than-liiad been the. case in the  past. Mr. Schofield was brief. He  has liyedin the province- now for 31  years and figured - hei was* competent  losing its upraises and point out ,its  advantages.. In-a^-ieuituiul develop-1  inent he sincerelyr believed.- th^recl������t*f'  mation of Kootenay Flats was one of  the best things the administration  could undertake. .- He closed with the  remark that in the minister of agri-  .culture the province has a department  head who can. be relied<on to do ������his  full duty and without sectional  considerations. ,  'tOur Neighbor**,"   was   introduced  for  man s use.  ^Qfe  ������������������*���������:  i  ..     Time lis money^ and in these days of labor shortage and high-priced help all  the 'short  cuts'  \    should be utilized.    For the in-gathering of the  vegetables you will surely find a  Wire Potato Basket  a real convenience all round. The size is just right for  any person to handle. They are built to stand, rough  usage and will last a lifetime almost.    Just a few left.'.  When yon set up the parlor heater or mo ve the range  in" to winter Quarters the use of a  Witch Chimney Cleaner  will make doubly sure the* stovepipes are clean and that  the 'chimney is in shape for another season's use.]  A ��������� JL :-���������-���������.  GENERAL MERCHANT  JACKSON  '  -;:;:: l 6BESTON*  ������u  ��������� j-������ ���������  /  SIR EDMUND WALKER*  C.V.O., ULD., D.CL, President?  I  ���������J~ll*������  SIR JCKN a !RD. Gt-nerol Manager  H. V. P. JONGS. Ai.'t Ccn'l. Mummer  Capital Paid Up. ^15,000,000^ Reserve Fund. . $i3,500,coo  Consult the Manager re������ardln& current  accounts*   collections, loans and  tiie other facilities offered  this Bank. ���������������  C. G. BENNETT ^MfanaKer Croston Branch  by  the conference were received from  Hon. Div King, minister of works,  Victoria; R. F. Green, M.Pi,. and  W. A. i Anstie, Revelstoke, who  will oppose Mr. Green in West  Kootenay; A. I. Fisher,__-M.P.P:,  Fernie; Lome Campbell, IXossiand,  president of the West Kootenay  Power Company; R. L. TV, Galbraith, Fort Steele, XiidianvVagent  for Kootenay; Maxwell Smith,  Victoria, chairman of ,the Land  Settlement Board; Senators Borah  aud Brady, Washington; C, G.  Reeder, Spokane, and others.  The representation from the  United States was both large .and  representative. Customs .officials  state that 33 autos entered; from  the state of Idaho that day, some  of theni .making two. trips. This  would account for some 130 persons  via the automobile route. Besides  these'the steamer Crescent brought  a list of 40 passengers  besides the  CreW.    ,    .   .,.;.. -:-..���������:'.-   :  ,'.i-..y ..,.���������:���������������������������'" W.T.- -. ���������..,.  Amongst the IT.S. delegates were  F. W. Graham of Seattle, who  was here in the interests of the  Great Northern Railway; State  Senator Walker, Representative  Kent, A. F. Parker, state land  appraiser; county commissioners  Shively, Lunden and James Fitz-  patrick; county treasurer W. T.  James, county assessor James* Bush  aud county attorney O. C. Wilson:  Mayor Henry and Aldermen Meek}-:  er, Simonds, Storm * and; ��������� Clapp of  Bonners?Ferry;.; F. A. Shujfcis and  J. Bert CowenV. managisrs of the  First VNational and First State  Banks; principal Fries of the Bonners Ferry  King and  and Tin-tea  recret by O. O, Rodgers, who complimented  ittxrmr. c f 4*������ OD the friendly-relations that have  oe present, ior j ..i,.,.,^,^, i������vio>^������ri UKuwrnj l-.vmnmmles <������ii  most    unanimous    .endorsatiQny  ,,.,....���������  scheme had receiwea^rou^theiwoni^l?^  d-^pite1 t"h������ *fact^tlia6it ehtailed gre^^^p  eivsacrinoe on thein tnaw ,tt*������ j������*nyV,ot;|*^^  the :^oht^i������nfci;-*^pVWei-e ���������q������lll>^Wi^^W  over itv^ ' V" '''" -   -'���������'���������'. v ~:"A:::r.r Ar- r?AA^0pm  The evening's .proceedings.'.V*wereiy;|������r  brightened up inateriallyby musicjiljlslp  r������umiiersyhy tf.; *W.*M^iialioxi and :Rey;;S;t|gj  Mr.; '-Mahood,-. hothi;,uf -whom ec<������redS|:^,  decided >hifs *iti th^;iiiiiHiUersygiv^o^||p  jTlmaffaH* iohchided|jy;lththe n'������ticJiikli'Sj^i  anthem-and Auld-  1.&) A.HiP'���������'"''-   ~ .'";'  Svne���������--a^uityg  Business Men InterestedT  both sides of the line, and-,which vs/as  so strikingly exemplified on this  occasion. Judge Flood of Bonners  Ferry* who replied, spoke in similar  straiui 250Q,, mile** of internal ional  boundary line with not a gun or a  bayonet  along   it   all   told    a  -more'  eloquent story  f-.fcyi  r<!*?\  We carry a complete  stock of  Lumber, Lath  and Shingles  when in need of anything in this line call  and   get   our   prices.  Canyon City Lumber Company  LIMITED 9  Banquet a, Most   ,,  En jdyaJble JAffair  .   ������������������'      ���������'.... ,-.-       ;  . ������������������..'  rr'.t ��������� ;.     ��������� '���������-  Ling George Hbtei Dining Room  Crowded���������High Class Menu  and Service���������Syeakers Excel  ���������Musical Numbers Also.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OFCQJk  The banquet on  Friday night was  by long odds the most representative  and   satisfactory affair of   the   kind  eyer  staged in   Creston.     The commodious   dining room   of   the   King  George never  presentsd a .better appearance, the walls and ceilings were  artistically decorated, the tables were  lavishly spread with the products of  the orchard and flower garden, while  the   racnn    provided    included    the  delicacies of the season, served with  despatch by a very competent dining  room staff.'   The   board of trade, is indebted to Mine Host Bird for the excellence of this feature of the conference.   The affair helped materially  in making the two  day's (get-tngther  the splendid all-round success, it. was.  Hero,   also,    President V.HtMul-i.ryon  was in charge of proc6edihgs, doing  full  juatice in every, way .to such a  groat occasion in the   life of Oreston.  After a.brief welcome to tho trio of  Idaho citizens who had not arrived in  time for the. afternoon  meeting,   as  well as the other guests tlio toast list  was proceeded with.   The King and  the President were heartily toastrd by  the 40 diners,  who joined heartily in  the national anthems of both countries,  Mr. A. A.  J.  Oollia presiding at the  piano. .���������<������������������'  ������������������Our Provinco" was handled by  Hon. Mr. Pattnllo, F. A. Starky and  J, H. Schofield, M.P.P.. Trail. Mr.  Pattullo spoke briefly, Thoy wore on  a tour of the proyinco to got acquniht-  ed with all tho torritory and its needs,  so ns to bo In a position to deal more  intelligently with .mattora ..as. thoy  arose. Ho cohipllnionted Oreaton, on  the splondid 'atnrjr ^lio soldiers'  mon*iorlal told of our dotornihiiition in  tho present war and to soe it through  to a Huccesfifull conclusion. .Ho believed that in B.C. we undoubtedly  V.nd the banner provln-"*���������"*. of the Dominion and that 'with a strictly busl-  nosa administration it could only bo a  matter of A vory fow yours before this  was recognized and admitted. Mr,  Starkoy dealt largoly with the mining  features of the province's industries;  Tho q-roatvest nntimiHim prevailed ih  the camps, and ho believed that If the  same enthusiasm was manifest lu  ngrlonltnre, lumbering, the fisheries,  .. "..      ... .. .1  a v ...        i    ���������wrt...    ..t..  xitit.,,  wi.JJ   .>������....  f^xt m x.t tx.kix.ti j.    txtf     .t  tt.t.,.. ...  could he enthused   in the same way,  the province a������ u  wlinlc would pro  gresu  much   more   rapidly   than   ut  present.   Money couldi>q. Wl for the  than could "be done  with words. A -continuation ���������*.of this  ,friendly spirit and co-operation conld  not fail to spell out prosperity and  greatness for the North A merican  continent. --���������  "Onr Guests" was handled by John  Keen, M.P.P., and B. J. Hunter,  presideut t>f the Nelson Board of  Trade. Both praised Creston's hospitality, observing that if the people heie  went as thoroughly into all their  other activities an early start on  actual reclamation, work could assuredly be looked for.  "Reclamation" brought forth; the  foremost address of the evening, from  State Senator Walker. Ht* went  somewhat thoroughly into the plant  life of the Kootenay Valley pointing  out that the flowers .ind shrubs, etb.,  that he had found here were liot in  evidence in'the same profusion in any  part of the U.S. This undoubtedly  indicated that, superior climatic conditions prevailed here.. On his standing as a professor for 3jL years in U.Mi-  schools and colleges, teaching soil  chemistry a great deal of the tiiiie,  and after much diligent research  work Senator Walker stated that the  Kootenay Valley soil - was almost the  exact counterpart of the fertile soils of  the Nile Vaiiey, and so far he had not  read of similar discovery having been  yet made anywhere. Dipping into  figures the senator stated that if these  overflowed areas were reclaimed.and  cut up into^O acre farms, the postage  stamps alone the people occupying  these lands would buy would more  than pay for its reclamation.'; On his  war "garden of half an acre this year  be had demonstrated that had he been  able to cultivate five acres he would  have made  more   real money from I  fellows I  s   year j  tent*to i  the    exceptionally    dry.;   year..   The j  senator remarked on  the pleasure it  always gave him to   conie to Oreston, j  especially for affairs of this kind.    At!  Creston. he, always  found   We ay ere j  sort of all  Scotch   together,   which i  brand of  hospitality had never yet'  been   equalled,    Guy   Constable   followed   but    excused   himself     from  going, into .the subject'On  the   plea  that Senator   Walker .had   said, all'  there   was- to say   on    the   -subject. !  Prom his experience on .some phases i  of reclamation work on .the B.C. side !  Mr. Constable felt safe J n ssiying the  engineering    features    of   the   work  could be done,  and he thought  now  the   ministers   had looked    into the  matter right on the ground, and had  gleaned   all   the facts .available  llrst  hand it could  be only a matter of a  very sjiort time until  the great project was under way.  "Agriculture"    was    entrusted    to  Hon. John Oliver and Hcprosentat ive  Kent of the  Idaho  legislature.    The  former   warmed   up   to   his   subject  right from the start.    He  told of his  trip through the northern  part of the  province and   the splendid  yields of  grain and roots he  had -seen at some  points In the country.    He admitted  that these farms were  not as much in  evidence as he would like due , to  the  fact that large . holders of land   were  hanguig on to tracts   in raw  state in  the nolle   of   obtaining more  than a  fair price for therp,   and the minister  feared that the development  of those  sections could.not be looked for until tluwc   big landowners  were compelled to sell   their Jand  at  a  right  price.   The    goyernment    were   not.  overlooking this deplorable situation  either,   and   he    hoped   they   would  shortly bo able  to provide a remedy.  Mr. Oliver also went into some of the  disasters tho Fraser   River valley had  encountered   in dyking lands for cultivation.   These   happened   right   at  IiIh very door and on account of these  failures' his  department would   not  attempt anything of the sort without  the fullest investigation.    Mr.   Kent,  declined  to make but few  remarks.  Hc nald   nmnples of tho product**- of  these lands would be on display at tho  hull   on Saturday,   and   thoy   would  speak far more eloquently than he.  '"Transportation'' was - looked after  by:"Mayor Amiable of Nelson and  Mayor iAnderson of Kaslo, bcth of  whom spoko of the project as alfect-  Ir.g tjio i.twp jiltlos giving it their  hearty Approval in every way. Mayor  Anilornnn vemr.rhod thnt Ihey ������.v-it**ted  tho Waljo'r transported olf tho Hats so  that they would be able to run their  'cara ��������� along  well finished roads  and  Canadian     business    men    expr^sis^||  themselves as highly pleased wit h tli^-^j|  provision by the-Military Service;��������� Ao^i^fi  of Medical; Boards* for; the -early m edfrsllfp  cal examination r>������if; men  liable toVheS^Sj  drafted-' under ��������� the ^Military  Setvicegy||H  Act.   This introdiietioiiTof system and*|gp|  order into theL.ntethodV <������f Rising ;iiiep|S||f  for military   service ������������������has.* ������>iniuerided  itself   t<>   the- ::businessV���������'<''comuiiinity.  thrfiughsuit.tiie^-otUJti-y.-a^^^dUigVtt^  all reports' received her**; i ' "-A.PP.  > -Heai'ty promises of   co-operation in   :haviugan   early report- -made  by;alte������||?  men in   the .various  clashes  are  alstK^f  coming to hand, and this*.ci^opei*aliqn;;-;S||Sj  proniises to simplify -the V workingvMyvSftv  the act. > The  vast "majority  of  men;-?" *  in the.various clashes u*an be  reaehed|  through  the business  houses   whei-t*^^  they are employed, so-far as the citiesVV^||  are concerned at least���������'.    A -.new' ft)i*cei|Jf^|j  getting behind the Aet is the.liiisin.e'wigWt-S  instincti:-.of employers who,   under-thej  volunteering system, have- had someJ>  unsatisfactory     experience    throughV  the haphazard dropping off   of   tbeiirV  employees.   ���������':  All the Military Service Art reallyv  does is to get the country's military,  system down.- to ��������� u biisiness basis a^  well as to make it more democratic;"  and satisfactory  iri."eyery particular*,';  KrPMs.  *  Phi it**d  GRESTON  H.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  VANCOl  ;   VER; EDMONTO;-.  Denl^rt* in  .MEAT   "V  Wholtsale and Retail  5$m  Fish. Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  Season  in  mm  We have the goods, and  VOur pr'ces are reasonable  fiast hundreds of hnppy and contented  arm homow.  "ThjJkl,,lh''H" were ably championed  by .ruilge Ryan of Cranbrook, whom  the Holdiers memorial here also inspired to pay tribute to the sterling  ������l null tics of mothers,  who shared iu  .,.,,     ,,nn..1IU/,,.      *t, f.     x..\,\..t      U,.,,.t,,ttt.     ,.l  ������..v, ���������..v. .,...^������,,,.,.,.   most an deeply an the vetenuih "gone  west." Itey. J. H, Mahood wn* the  other speaker to the toast, touching  hrlofly ��������� on������ jOoOHcriptlon   and the   al-  Sy nop sis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in  Manitoba,  Saskatchewan  and Al-Vi  berta, the Yukon Territory. theNorth-:  West Territories and  in a portion of.V  the Provinceof British Columbia, inny'.''.;V.:;i',()jj  be leased  for a  term   of twenty-one1'"  years renewal for a   further  lerm  of;:.*���������  21 years at an annual rental  of $1  ah"  acre.    Not more than 2.fi(10 acres  will'"  bo leased to ouo applicant.  Application foi a lease must he made  hy tne applicant in person to tlte Agent  oi* Sub-Agent of the district in wliich   '������������������  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must'  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and in nosm-vey-,  ed territory tho tract applied for shall ;;  ho staked out hy the applicant, himself  Each application must bo accomp- '  an led hy a fee of $5 which will he ro- V  funded if the rights applied for aro not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  shall ho paid on tho merchantable out- ;  put of the mine at tho rato of five cents  per ton.  Tho person operating tho mino shulV  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not heing operated, such  icUiiiim -.Iiouhi oo lurin.slu'il at leant  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, rescinded hy Chap.  27 of 1-5 (-Jrorgo V. assented' to 12th  June. 1014.  For full information application  should he made to the Ren-Mary of the  Depart ment of the Interim'. Ottawa,  or to any agent or Hub-Agent, of  1 >oinliiini' Kind.-'.  W. W. CORY, Deputy Minister  the Interior.  N.B.    ITnuulhoi Izcd publication of 1 hit  advert Influent will not hi* piild for. ^-'J.J'pff  ���������fAAc-  SMMSglSs  H@i?ii^^^^g^^spl^ll  THE  ���������;������fem'S������"&������'"S^^  'yfMpfe:g;|"|y;'|^  ������*������^������nwa������M  K?  II  Ivy'.y  I,,  I l'i  ARTISTIC   DENTISTRY  at HALF What Others CHARGE  I l-.avi- tlu* latest and finest equipped  Dental Parlors in Saskatoon ;itk! the  l'ro\iiu-e. Hundreds o" tesrhupnials from  siui.-lieu paiiei.it>. All my work is Jlw:  best aiul satisfaction, assured . in every  j.a^e. _  Make   an   early   appointment.  of  DR.   J.  A.   MORAN  Licenced   1'radio ner   in   the     1'ioviueo  i Saskatchewan.  Union Bank  Building  Saskatoon        -        - -        Sask  Ohioan  Prophecy   Fulfilled    i  Novelist  Predicted  Date    of    Czar's  Abdication  Nine  Years Ago  ft us --UHMn.fi* pro*,, act arisen  right of inspired prescience or by ac-j  cidem? Harry K. Rice. Xetiia, Ohio,;  'wrote a novel nine years; ago, in,  which he pictured a'.Lurope treed oi:  despotic rulers and in an e:-. citing!  p!oi showed the Czar e>i all the Kus-;  bias "enkeiiiu;..', under intrigue aiui  the   moral   corruption   ol"   lhe   nation.   I  An hueresiiaig point about thej  prediction i< i'rat "the prophet'* real-:  ly came eloser !o the actual events!  or the Russian revolt than appeared:  rami *���������'.'.!��������� words. He stated that the'  rcvo-liui ���������.������������������'a   came   "tweKe   years    au,er  No Safety In The World  Must Fight    the    German    Idea   of  Force as the Supreme Will  and Law  For if it is established in  fact that,  ihto  German   can  murder,   rape,  massacre  in   Belgium     and   Franco    with  impunity,    then    there    is    no safely  elsewhere in the world from  German'  violence*"     There     are     no  frontiers.!  boundaries,'    races,   when  one  people i  proclaims  it  as  its  own  right lo kill,'  plunder,  conquer  whenever  it    has  a  j weapon   in   its   hands   and   a   lust     in  its  heart.  It is ulle to talk of peace, to argue  about provinces, frontiers, colonies,  while the German maintains his''  right to seize what he desires���������to kill!  | whom and when he pleases and to  by! abrogate every taw, human or divine,  which interferes with his appetite or  his  lust.  fpliiglKiiiS  on   Horses,   Cattle,   Sec,   qnii-Uv   cured   by  EGYPTIAN   LINIMENT  For Sale  by  All  Dealers"*  Doujrlas   &   (Jo.,   Prop'rs,   Napanee,   Ont.  (Free   Sample   ou   Request)  /      ��������� ��������� . -."V   - \    -  ���������������������������:������������������������������������:  Camels Despise Bullets  sr���������*���������*-���������' '���������' :  Contempt of Soudanese for   Modern  Long   Range   Fighting  The -VCa'nicl:  Transport   Corps,     al  though   not   exactly  a   lighting   force,  has   been   in   action" and   received   its'  baptism   of   fire, ���������; says ' a. correspondent   of "The   Manchester. Guardian."  No   shell  or -bullet  can     excite     the  ', stolid,, contemplative,  animal;   but.  it  J might   have   been   expected   that   the  camel drivers,  unarmed  and untrain-  Col.  Kolotkoft'   Declares    Agents    ot! <"d for  war, would   run   for it  at  the  Autocraey Started Counter Rev-      ! f-rst sign of attack     Yet, in fact most  ot them responded admirably to the  call of their British officers and  stuck to their animals while bullets  whizzed a round.- With chavaclcrictic  simplicity, orvit may hc obstinacy,  when told lo brine; in their camels to  shelter the**- insisted ou ���������i*'ikiu"v witii  theni the blankets which arc issued  lo every man, lest they should bc  | stolen iu their absence. Some, want-  gel  Russian Debacle  Blamed On Spies  olutionary Campaign  Causes .uf     the     Russian       debacle  against   the   Germans   and   Austrians  arc   set   forth  in  a   remarkable   report.  Kolofkoll"   to   the   council  ...v,1     .. ..i.i: >      i ..: .. .  .....j      ruMuu i r.       lir'UllH'? .  j he responsibility is placed on activity of e\-policemen. gendarmes and  spies   of   IVuiperor   Nicholas,   who   af-  hy  Colonel  Hit  W'i  li.*  in  \\..  C  v.c)  t  !>Ut  X-   .-.ciiuil  '..'\v,   the  1905.    ;  i.nld  be  ihe    'A z  n.-ioi, oi the Russo-Japanese  went on lo s;n that  .e was Mav 1(>." lyiu.  *o-Japanese war ended  Jl twelevc yt'iu> later  instead  of   191o.  Ua  Ktl.-:  O    th  1917  .; r   O i  -"And   since   this   is   true,   let   us   re-, .       ,    . .       .      ,-,..��������� i     i   . .       i -ii i       c       4  cognize the fact���������let us e^c oi our U'������ hnn������ --n/nved ol their livelihood, j ������'��������� .t<> >uount a hill under fire to  h"ves nnd "of our treasures ns weixvcl'������ "-'"'M't'lsorilv sent to the trout.\ their money from their tents,  unifct, nco^umng that we "ih-lit simp- . l,',l!,il .v"', ''iul ������.,,lmu'* s*l>'s Lo*- I tVxc contempt ^idl a Soudanese  Iv ine Mmdv Mmt Germ-n " spirit ko!olk,,t1' <!'e soldiers ou the west j stalwart leels lor the ��������� modern lojig-  which is 'essential barbarism." that )lr^" uoro '������ excellent lighting trim. | -range lighting was expressed by one  Centum idea which is nothing mon i1ll0r0 w������* an J"lm"������V'-v colnplcled | head-man���������the more warlike Soudan-  nor  less  ihan  tlte assertion  of     force   ������' -i11   J������   :������lyaiu-c   whieh   would   prob-1 esc   regularly   act   as   head-men   ovcr  llu- supreme will aud law hi human   V'.\y   h:iv|,.1lnl ,Hc*   UuV >*e-eoncpiesl   ol  i-Msu-tu-e..���������From   the  New  York Tri-    N *'n:i'   ,    ������>������ ,lh<-   police,     geudrames  and   spies     oi      the    autocracy     consciously     stalled       an     anti-patriotic  eo nii ter re volution a ry     campaign,   the  firsts- design   of   whi  luiion  of the army.  Large     numbers     managed     to  get!  lust   line   elected   to   regimental   company   com-!  une.  THE FIRST LINE OF DEFENSE  K\  Russia  uidnigki.  iv. the in  cai:K  '.i.ig '.he  c online  laving   m  was ;u'iu.'!i\  M.trch     15-lo,;  n ciis'. v. ruins*  e, ithiu      t \~. ii  exact   dale.  h.ss   v-vo-iiu eies.  I'u re  blood  ilofense   ag  is   the  body's  dust   disease.  ch   was  tlu  iii"  ���������;o-  the Vv-ryptian fcllahren-r-ivho remarked, as the shells burst, that in his  country they "fought it out with  knives."  WATERPROOF   COLLARS   AND    CUFFS  tjo away..with all Laundry Hills. When they  become soiled lust wash tliem with soap and  ���������water. No ironing* -necessary., Suitable ' for  those .-.f the most fastidious taste.as they look al  good as linen.   Ask your dealer for-ttiein.  ARLINQTON   CO.  OP.CANADA, LlmitecS  Fraser Avenue, Toronto  COOK'S   COTfON   RCOT   COMPOUND  A safe, reliable regulatlnt tnedk  elm. Sold in three dcereea ol  strength. No. 1. $1; No. 2. $3*  No. 3. $5 per box. Sold by all  drUKc&ls, or sent prepaid in  plnin package on receipt ol  price. Free pamphlet. AddreM  THB COOK MQDXCIN9 CO.  Toronto, OtU. IFsmsitu H**Aar&arJ  "       Used in l'*ie.iu.h  Hospitals with  &.^^. .... , v,u,.w,s v...^^.,.^. .. .-..^KKiiSa. i.OST V'iuOn  * Vlrf, KIDNEV, BLADDER. D13EASIJS. 8I.OOU POISON  PILES. EITHER NO. DRUGGISTS or MAIL SI. fosi- 4 CT������  rOUGERA Co. 90. BEEKMAN ST.NEIV YORK Or LYMAN BRCIS  TORONTO. WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. l,e CI.KKG  MED.CO. UaVERSTOCKRP, UAMPSreAD, tONDOS KN'O.  TRV NEW ORAGEEq-ASTEl.ES51 FORMQF    P.ASy   TO    rAm  SAI'E AND  _ LASTING CUB*.  ���������BE THAT TRADE MARKED WORD 'THERAPION' IS OM  BRIT. GOVT.STAMP AFFIXED TO AL.I. GENUINE PACKETS  an,  it c ������. unnui.i.Hn3i J.J������C.:>:7. ruRHWP  THERAP208M  * MV  ttl. I  CORN  I  1CTC  uir i o  miT  *������JU i,  Si-Toiiv*-, j Huttees, -.imted a 3>rup;tK-anda agiiinst  ������������������<. tililiy hlood neutralizes the poisons [ \\ hi*, ineitiny sohliers against oflieers,  .'i iiw.uHnj*; g-ei-in.**. or destroy tlu- j I'gainsi the 'provisional governnient's  ;.,-.!-.:- rb.ctn<t'!ves. Thai is whv many' evnnmissuries jnul even incited vio-  people exposed to disease do not', lenee. l.;*..ter they seerelaly distilled  ���������.ontv.ii-v ii. Those whose blood Is j vodka and oti tlu: advance'dosed sol-  v-i-ak  ami  watery  and  therefore  lack-! iliers therewith.  DOESN'T HURT A BIT  No foolishness! Lift your corns  and calluses off with fingers  ���������It's   like   magic!_  f  LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED  by CUTTER'S BLACKLEG FltLS  Low-priced, _niitou_    ���������>_  iresh.   reliable;!  preferredby  western  stock-  men,    because they  protect whero other'  a   . vaccines fall.  ***��������� "Write {ot booklet and testimonials.  iQ-dosa pkg. Blackleg pills, $1.00  50-dosB pkg. Blaohlas Pills, $4.00  Uss any Iniector, but Cutter's simplest and strongest  The superiority ol Cutter products is due to over IS  years oi specializing In VACCINES AND SHRWM3  only.  Insist on Cutter's.  I! unobtainable  order direct.  Ths Cutter Laboratory. Berkeley. California  J  -t  eu  i>  ii-r  t -.i t e  i'.ion  to  n.'-nr:-::'.1' ������������������:���������:���������   :>:������������������.������������������;.  -r.-jst'.'j;'.  i. >-.- rui,;:n    *.-.  fal-l   ie.   lire,   i  v. ortli'.   n-y-.-iV.'  ���������   t'ttnc  iil-athi-.d   .-:���������  .u������onr,  ser   V\ *.lV.<.-it;:.  OOliiJi'  L)'::"e.ef:'t,.-<'   rae  ;uri'?-,  *  c:\i.ed.     W I'.il-  iri'A arc  appenred   >o   :  ���������I. di St ere  son-.ev. \;;\i   pa;  atnixie;-.  pic   chose   !ii?i  j   ror   i:  -i*o;  t,:.  r\V    ',  '   kee.i  audi-'.  A. U-'   ':  WUS ;  ���������   pec-,  presi-:  ! uic  il*.  .lent.     llo  t!.1i^  Copae.Uy  vvimt   akin   it  K-'>j-ise\*--!l     cm      the      Uniiet  Tlii'.s      was     ilie     <ine~tio!i     or  tiiaje-ilf*.     together     v.'nl:     otin  etinal    i".;i.>ort'..itre.  tl.".,i  _  justly   -*'.-ul   v 'sely   i".'  .lakins*  a   record  sonte-j  l'at   left   hv     J'residcn**;  State?.!  !ese-;  mg   ui   netensive      power     are     most}  h.ible   to  infection.     Everybody    may j  observe     that     healthy.     red-blooded'  people   arc   less:   liable   to   colds     andj  tiie  grippe,   than   pale,  bloodless  people.     It   is   the   bloodless  people   who  i;r<    easily,   who   are   short 'of  breath  at   slight   exertion,   who     have     p'.���������<B'  appeiit. s.   and   who   wake   tip   in     tim  inorninr;*' as  tired as  when   they  went  to   be<i While   women     and     ���������"���������iri:-  chiefly suffer from blood'.essness tlte  trouble also affects both boys and  m-:n. It s-iinply atfeets girls and women to a greater extent bec;ms;  L-tore is a greater demand npan thei.*  l.'ood   supply. ~ ���������  peremiorib  s<*t-  ?or   Asthma   ^nd     Catarrh.���������It     is  (.rn- tii' tne cl-.iel re.eo-,-.imeTH!atie.ns of-  Or. 'I'l'-.tiia*-' I'.le.etvic < **il that it can;  b-'- used internally v. tt.li as ir,'.:r*!i sv.c-  *���������..���������<> ;-.s it can outwardly. S'.if'er-'.r--  I'roi.i astliina and catarrh will find  that ihe ('il when v.>cd according to  directions   wiii   ���������'rive   imnu'diate   relief.:  Many snU'i  lia\e found  6ent   i<*-lin;onials.  rers   from   tlu s>*  ta lief in  the  C>i!  ail:nent?|  it-d have,  "Tlu-  vonng  "H.n   In  rer.      1  (  Trench Tale  .erman     cat.     figl  io renew 'and. build "up the blood  there is no remedy can equal Dr.  Williams'" Pink I'ills. They tone up  the entire system, make the blood  rich and red, feed and strengthen  starving nerves, increase the ajxpe-  li'ie. put color in tbe cheeks, give  refreshing sleep and flrivst- away that  unnatural tired feeling. Plenty of  sunlight aud wholesome food will do  the   rest.  You can get Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills through any dealer in medicine, or by mail at a0 cents a box or  six boxes for $2.50 from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  The Germans took advantage of!  these conditions aud flooded the Russian trenches -with spies in Russian  Uniforms. Formerly the. reinforcement units arriving at thei front wore  slightly weaker iu number than the  rolls showed, but now -the units were  always stronger owing to the pressure in disguise of Germans. The  spies organized fraternization. Soldiers born iii the provinces occupied  by the enemy were allowed to visit  their homes, and after a short ab-  Fi?nce * returned to the trenches coin-'  pietely^Geriuanizcd in  sentiment.  The result was that before the attempt to recover . Vilna many soldiers  tack.  MONEYjD^DERS  It is always safe to send a Dominion Express Money Order, Five dollars cosu  three   cents.  refused to participate in lhe at-  tis   fall   short  it.   yes,  'Van.uiian    capiaiu    explained,  eanoi   beat   thc   P.ritish   ofii-  oflen   heard   mv   men    deliver  lr-  a.  irate  *��������� a'-"���������-��������� ������������������.* horisms regarding the Roche  f.-.r the nenetit of tlu- uew men in the  drafts, t. )ne of them was this. 'The  elo*������cr, von are to Fritz, the safer  are."   .\-i������.uhcr,  ���������juiek.'      lust  sa\ ing*���������  are,   I  ;l-   you.   are   '���������'.,  the" P.ucllr,   lie  as   he  can.  oi  'Gel in c|itick and  how very sage these;  can show you. .As long;  ��������� enough .away from;  will snipe you as harclj  turn   hi*-   machine   gun.  Still  Climbs  Mountains  A. mountain-e.liiu1.,ing' expert,  woman past middle age  with the United Statincause, on tbe score of her age,  she is not permitted to drive an  ������������������u.bnlat-ic.e on the western front.  This lady is Miss Pe.eh, who is said  you | to have climbed higher peaks than  bite: an\* other person on the North American continent, and is a noted author and lecturer. She was in Montreal lalo.ly on her way to Banff to  conquer  the.  mountains   there.  on you. Nearer again, he will bomb!  > on an-', do it well. Jiul when \ on vetj  -".\ilbin striking distance. be will:  livbc.r surrender or run. We are killing them in crowds and our men are'  K.'-'ln"- bitter every dav. while iheyl  lie*, cri orate. .  Success  The reason most of  of success is that we do nol want it  enough. We do not care for it sufficiently to pay the price. The difference between a good s.tudenl and  a poor one is not in brains half as  often as in industry and in concentration. And tbe young man who is  promoted in business twice to the  o'her fellow's once, is generally the  one who stays on after hours till  his work is done, instead of locking  lis desk at five o'clock. Many a  youth wishes he had the "luck" of  some successful one, when all  needs is a willingness to pay  price to duplicate that success am  more.���������Acton   Free   Press.   7 "  Minard's  Liniment  Relieves    Neural  gia.  ic  Sore corns, hard corns, soft corns  o.r any kind of a com', can harmlessly  be. lifted right out with the iingers if  you apply upon the corn a few drops  of freezone. savs a Cincinnati authority .  For little cost one can get a small  bottle of freezone at any drug store,  which will positively rid one's feet oi  every  corn or callus without pain.  This simple, drug dries tlic moment  it is applied and does not even irritate the surrounding* slcin while applying*  it  or  afterwards.  This announcement, will interest! are being widened and resurfaced  many of our readers. If your drug-j with stone and rubble taken from the  gist  hasn't any-freezone tell  him  to  wrecked houses    of   Peronne, Albert.  British Improving Highways  Fine, New Roads Follow    Trail    of  Ruin in  France  T-lundreds of miles of the smooth,  white macadam roads of northern  France will remain for many years  after the war as a real memorial to  the. devastated towns thc Germans  left after their retreat in the spring.  All over northern France the roads  surely get a small bottle for you froni  his wholesale ding house.  Would Regain Control of Dye Trade  From Switzerland comes a report  that a great dye cartel, or industrial  combine, has been organized in Ger-  n-ianv, with a capital of $250,000,000.  embracing* all. the manufacturers of  dyes-tuffs in the country. The purpose of this organization is, after the  war is over, to embark upon an industrial war in order to regain for  Germany the trade in dyes tuffs which  she. has lost. The attempt will probably fail. In Britain, in France and  in the I'nited States the war has  stimulated the production of dye-  stuffs, and this industry is so closely  thei related lo the produtcion of war material that the governments of these  countries are determined not to permit Germany again to secure' a monopoly in  that line. .  o   soiiii'thm    ior  ''Pop.   won't   you   d  M.iui'i   and  mc?"  "What   ir   il   \ on   kids   wa  '���������Won't    \.e     tell   us    the  f.iiry   lab*-   un    say-   vol:   li-l  i'..-! ��������� im..:-.'    \ !��������� .Ticpn.  .villi:  :'T .'"-  MinimL e The Fire  Peril Bi, U>ini)  Chemically Self-ExHnguifhing  "Silent 500s"  ihe Matches  With "A'o  A ilergtow "  i������ j  I    of  (1 i   ',',  ., . I,  i- I h������' only <  I h������">e ji i.i! ' it''  I i' h   11.m   been  au.idi'Hi  i,    rviM'V  I rented  loI  illl'il I     sol II I 1< HI  i  I mil |-'-s        I ll .'  >\cm\   wood  ly'liwrd      und  :he   '.\ oi.|,  11 ll j1, a I ���������> 11 i 11 (.;'  which  iii.I'j it  om ������'     il  hh.i-.vu  ���������'.'I..  on  im  :ln  m^M^'kmmM^mmtfxmmmmm  mi^iM'iWmWMWW'11'.WW  Costivencss and Its Cure.���������"When  thc. excretory organs refuse to perform their functions properly tbe intestines become clogged. Tliis is  known as eostiv-ness and if neglected gives rise to dangerous complications. Farm-loo's Vegetable Pill-',  v-,ill ..Tl'ooi, a speedy cure. At the  lirst. iii'imation of this ailim-nt the  sufferer should procure a packet of  ihe ]m11s and put himself under a  course ol" treat -incut'.* The irood ef-  f.'C.is of the pills will be aln;ost immediately  I'vident.  New Spy Trick  By Thel'eutons  Device Tails Allied Wires nnd Learnt  Time of Attacks  Tin- Germans in France have invented a new device which is xjilo-  i.ialically projected into the allied  hues and gr.ipple.s telegraph or telephone wires, establishing an eleclvi-  ial connection and enabling the Germans lo lap passing messages rc-  eardiug tipei'.-iiiou*-. Prisoners re-  i cully laken confirm ������,t<������ries previously told ol bow lhe German  i oinniaml obtained exact information  of  the  hour  set  for  attacks,  This new device probably is the  i,I...i -'.ic''c--ful uu an-- of >. : ph >n:igo  iuvni.'il by tin German-. Our sol-  dier- iu Prance have alssays been  myiiili'-'l b.c 'he ease 'with which (lie  * i rma ii'<-u t iueil new I'l ili-.li 11.1. i  ,,11 11 i ��������� . i m ' 111.;', i n i.) llu i i. / ll i i ni < .  'A In m ; In lie v ei iiiiei". a ri i \ ed I lie j'  *���������, ere iii\ a i iilil *. gri'ded b\ placard-  ' re. iitl ov ei th. iri n.'he-, in- bv a  had iioiii tin- ci i <��������� n i \ line c; 111 i * i",  iii in   In   name,       Thi*.  ability   of  llu  < nl In,ill-,    to      I it J I.      Up       I  11 .nn,11 imi    nndoi'li! ed! v  Plenty of Land Available  Dr. Roche points oul that (here  a: e, within ten miles, of'1 railways, and  available for settlement, 4.100,000  acres in Alberta, 917,000 in Saskatchewan aud 1,*!3(i.O0O in Manitoba.  Not all of this is good agricultural  hmd, of course, but -it is apparent  that there is plenty of good land in  the west, close to the railways, waiting for returned soldiers. If the* land  held by absentee owners, and remaining idfe. were added, perhaps a complete area would be available.���������Mail  and   Fuipire.  ?������1inard's   Liniment   Cures   Dandruff.  Catarrhal Deaf ness Cannot beCured  l������.v U.iuil .ipiilicutic.iis a> tliey I'inr.ipi reach  (lio iliisecisL'il jiorlioii of llu; cur. 'I'luvc is  (inly one \\:,y lo fine calyiiluil ilrai'iics, aiul  iliiit is liy !j loiisliluticiiwil ii'incdy. t'iiiaiilnil  I ipiil'iicss' is I'uuscd liy nu iiitlunieil eon jj il .oo  ol ihi.- inucoii', 11iii11v? ������it llu- Kii-.iui'.Iuhu Taee.  Winn ihi.'i uilic is iiill.iiiicil yoji Ii.jm- ;j iiiui-  liliuji' s-ouikI or iinpi'il'tit lic.'ii iii|j;, .mil \ihen  it i* entirely ele't'il, Deafness in I iir result.  I I ulcus tlic iiilliuiiin.'itioii lain he rcilui'M  j Uiis uilic lestorcil 10 its norinal <uiiiliir.ni,  ln.uiiiK v.',\\ lie ilcstiojol fori",<rr. Mjiiy  ivhi', of iliyifjuiss ao* rair.Kil li.v j'al.iri'li,  v. lii.'li  K an  iiitlaiiieil i:oiiili|ioii ot ii.h  mucous  B. C. Whaling Industry  The whaling season off the coast  of British Columbia is said to be  couling along in line shape. At Victoria alone nearly three thousand  bat'tels of whale oil have been laiuf-  ed. At Victoria the oil.is transferred  to tank cars and the cars carried to  tbe mainland ou a carbarge. The  cars  are  sent   to  the   East,  Thc trade in whale meat, inaugurated a few months ago. is rather  slow in developing. JI is expected  that better cold storage facilities will  tend to au increase of trade. Large  quantities of whale meat are being  sent on from Victoria for delivery in  tbe   slate  of  Washington, i  Large quantities of fertilizer will  be ni:iuufaelu\ed again this season.  ar in previous years, this '-"being  made out of the portions not suitable  for food, (inly the very best prime  'iiCfi;miil ,m"'11  *s usid^oi* marketing purposes.  tailiii'ili   I'iik*   yi-l-  iiiiuous  surface*, ol  llirJinvH ���������  tin   sjs-  ^uiaic. Hall's  llie blood on Uil-  teni.  \\> will i;i\'i- One 11 mulled I if, I lavs for ;my  i-.v-i' in '..'alarrlii.1 Dcifiii'.', lliat eauuol l;'c  en iv 11 liy Hall'-, t'iiuiiili Cure, i'iu-ulai s  live.      All    I im it |.vir< is,   J',Se,  J-'.   J.   I'HKNKV   it  CO.,   'Aolcilo,  O.  W'n Ting b'ang is ;it the bead of  the Chine.-e furcign olliee, and yott  can't put uiiich over on a man vvith  as good a sense of humor as hr. W'n,  T. K, II. recalls his ifaiiious whee/e  about the Chinaman who eoiumilled  auieide b\ lalinir gold-leaf "Hut I  don't see how lhat killed liim -how  did il?" inquired an American woman, "I suppose," said W'n, seriously,  "thai   it   was   llu   eoii--'"ionsii'-a,  of  in-  ;.v,l   ��������� ;;'h"*     ������-'-    I ,mr,   <dnb".  ic    Kile:.I    IU  cjiute     lima  II.c  im  use    nl     lilt-  throw ti   over  ������I  hook bn.'   ai range  our telegraph  ami  Mertho  ' "IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIHllllll{  Two Eyon for a LMatlmn S  ������ ftiXnifB-ftC MurlnolMfiir'rirnil IBriiH, lli'il =  =   muviUJtn   r;,-u  Soio UyoH���������Unimilutmi ?.  - mu������. ..Mm��������� ICkj.IIiIs. H������tln Ui.rii<nli<i.-. ~-  ���������z ll.iKl.ii.iM. Mm ine \i u I'uvoili i 't'l.iul iinaii, ���������-  ~ i.ir I'lyim iliut I'l'.l iliy uial iiimiri. Olvoyoiir 2  :: IC������jv, ie: iihi.'Ii <.f ������;ntr loving j-ur.i lis your n  ~ Tki.IIi um<1 with llujtiiiiii. ii.^iiliiilU. =  ���������; CWIE lOfl TtlCM, VOU CAMHOt CUV ft������W WW 3  = Mi.al iu Druu ami Oial.ul Hioivit ocIit Mull. 5  = k'tV Murlnf ty* Rfmt-dy Sa , Chlejifo, Ut ftvt took =1  **, a. 111: i a i, i, 1111111, i i a i, 11 a������i, i a w i a i a 11'. i. 1111111-. i m i n " i T*  Mothers can ca--ily know wlien  their children are troubled with  worms and tbey lose no time in applying the best of remedies���������Mother  Craves'   Worm.   Kxleniiiiuilor.  . The measurements made by Mr. C.  V.. Wilson at Cambridge show that  the energy expended in a discharge  of lightning is bOO.OOO ton-metres���������  a force sulTici'-nt, that is'to Hay, lo  lift 1,(100 tons 2,000 1'eiH in the ait.  l.'y way of comjiarison it may be  said that the broadMih: of the Queen  b'.lizabeth's eight 15 in, guns would,  according   to    (ierniau    ligures, exert  Arras  and    countless    other    ruined  towns and villages.  As fast as the British soldiers clear  away the debris of the tpwns it is  piled into lorries and. distributed ia  heaps along the main roads. Tliere  German prisoners toil the day long,  pounding it into" level patches, which  the. great steam rollers, many of them  bearing familiar American names,  grind quickly into smooth macadam  for the business of transport.  The brick and stone of these old  buildings make as good^road material  as could be obtained anywhere, and  the work of the German dynamiters  has been so thorough that much of it  is crushed fine enough to need no  further preparation.  The roads of northern France*-- always were excellent, but they never  were better than today. The only  complaint travellers had against tli/em  in thc old days was that the paved  strip in the centre was too narrow.  That complaint cannot be made after  the British highway plans have been  completed, for all the main highways  will be macadamized to a width permitting three broad gauge lorries to  run abreast, and even the byways  will have a fiavcd surface wide enough  lo allow traffic, to pass easily at any  point.  Excessive dustiness is the only  fault today, for war economies will  nol permit the use of precious oil on  roadways.  There is little need anywhere in  ihis district for straightening roads  or altering routes, because the roads  of northern France mostly run as  straight as an arrow's flight, Most  of  iu    .   vcyors, and their strategic value and  importance always has kept primarily in mind by the French government.  "You , refused me leu years ago.''  "1   remember,"   said     the     heiress.  "You said il would wivock your life."  "It   did,     1   have  had   to   work   ior  a living ever since."���������Life.  "Words are inadequate to e\pres\  mv love."  "I know they are, Ferdy." said  the dear girl. "Try candv ami violet a."���������Louise ville   Courier-Journal.  Ulgill   ������lb    .Hi   iliiun r>    i"(S*o.       _   ,.,,,-..  the great highways were  laid  out  Napoleon's   time by   military   sut-  the   in ii/./.It*     of  a   power   at.  ton-melres.      Tbe   average  Hash,   therefore,   exerts  the  broadsides     from  th.  three  Hi'-.d*  JIO.OO'.J  lightning  power of  a      Queen  An Electrical Blanket  i hie of Uir latest electrical inventions is an electric blanket which  b". designed especially for outdoor  sleepers. The bl,ml<et is said to have  a healine. area of four b> si\ and ran  be regulated to an even temperature  from  W.   to   II!  degrees  by  a   switch  jjImi-,.������|    |i������'i|'    llli-    heiil    ������>f    (Iir    ^leeiif-r.  i,,-. >y - . '.',��������� -,--1, ' ���������   ���������' -;;,-;'""��������� ���������������������������''-��������������� A-A*,';/  K*-,l'^B''"B*PWl'wltSfa3k#iiiV<<Q.  I,    ;;.\ ,r    ' A ��������� ���������'.  ������������������ ,<-.". i,.  ���������'     ;' v^l/1  TOflJ"  wmmw  illilllHI  WlU.^l.lWllr.JIIIIWiMI.JllWlllWIIIII.I.IIIIillllWMJI.lMl^Hll^l.JllMlllllJ^IIIJWIIIWllJMllllttMil^  *.:t^i~,xixxMilttM������.*,  ^^,',u^.Ja,.r._^,^,^.,^,..^.,.'J.J^_^.n.m^.JIJ4i.iJMUMHllll lililtll.Nlia wwji  Hi ;n.  *r.  QCHSJ J9STISW. CKBSTOH������ S. CL'  ,-:-*A,A-&,i>;&&m!sei!  a. ������������������a/'aaS^^!M  BRITAIN  B  RHO   0    H     flwai   Haw  ST YEARS WAR  WEARING    DOWN   THE   STRENGTH -OF   GERMANY  Britain's New Armies During The Past Year Have Captured  What Is Equal To Ten Whole German Divisions As Now  Constituted, With All Equipment And Armament  ___ _. . O : : '��������� :   "A ycar ago wc were thrilling to  the-first, triumphs,of ot.ir new armies.  Wc had doubts���������it ean now be confessed���������of those armies, not active  mistrust,    but    sufilicicnt    misgivings  One Hero Saved Line      1  to tinge our hopes.  "In th<*, course of the year these  new armies of ours have taken, ove ���������  70,000 prisoners, including 800 officers. They have .captured. 450 German gnus, with more than 2,000 minor pieces like machine guns and  trench mortars. This is the capture  .of a mighty army, an. army of 10  whole German divisions as now constituted, with all its equipment. These  new armies have had against them  the whole military strength of the  German empire���������that is to say, of  every division in the German armies.  "It is these, new armies which in  the course ^of the year have taken  aH_tbrce ridges���������namely, the Albert  Ridge, the Vimy Ridge, and the Mes-  sines** Ridge���������on \vhich*T from Ypres  to the Somme, the Germans had  drawn their lines as-being the strongest positions to hold on this front,  and enthroned on which they overlooked all our preparations for attack. No fortress in history possessed one tithe of the defensive  strength of any one of these ridges  fortified as the Germans had fortified  them, aud held by the flower of the  German army under the. strictest orders to fight to the death and not  yield an inch of ground.  "This is what our new armies havc  done in the course of the ycar. Of  course, they have, won much ground,  a hundred villages, and ertdless  strongholds aud redoubts.- But gcog-  laphy is immaterial. The task set  them was not thc winning of acres,  hut the breaking of the' German armies, which, with 40 years of preparation, had thought themselves invincible, and had proposed to overrun  all Europe and constitute themselves  dictators of the world.  ���������'Without preparation and averse  from war, the peaceful peoples of  the British Empire, inspired by their  cause and by virtue of the stuff: that  is in them, havc made themselves  into a power which first held at bay,  .then made head against, and now is  wearing down the strength * of' Germany, and of the matter ' in wliich  they have, done it it is impossible  to  speak in adequate phrases.  "Though the job bc long <**>r short  the army has perfect confidence that  it is better, both man for .man and  ns a fighting machine, than tbe armies of Germany, and that but one  end can come. Tt .is a year with  which we can bc satisfied."���������T.on-i  don  Times.  Fine Leadership by British Sergeant  Gained Victoria Cross  For one of the bravest acts of the  war Sergeant (promoted Second  Lieutenant) Frederick William Palmer, Royal Fusjlliers, was awarded thc  V.C. The story of his "most conspicuous bravery, control, and determination" (as thc official record puts it)  makes thrilling reading: "During the  progress of certain -operations, all  the officers of his company having  been shot -down, Sergeant Palmer  assumed command, and, having cut  his way under point blank machine  gun fire through the Avirc entanglements, hc rushed the enemy's trench  "*������������������ ith six of his men, dislodged the  hostile machine gun which had been  hampering our advance, -and established a block. He then collected  men detached from other regiments,  and held the barricade for nearly  three hours against seven determined counter-attacks, under an increased barrage of bombs and rifle grenades   from   bis' flank  and  front.  "During his temporary absence in  search of more bombs an eighth  counter-attack was delivered by the  enemy who succeeded iu driving in  his party and threatened the defences  of the whole flank| At this critical  moment/although he had been blown  off his feet by a bomb and was greatly exhausted, he rallied his men,  drove back the enemy, and maintained his position." The very conspicuous bravery displayed by this  non-commissioned "officer (adds the  war office record) cannot be overstated, and his splendid determination and devotion to duty undoubtedly averted what might have proved  a serious disaster in this sector of  theiine.  SLootirig Of Jerusalem  Turks  Hun  are    Copying     Their  Masters in Palestine  The. situation in Palestine this  bu minor is the most serious since the  war began. A scheme for the looting of Jerusalem is already bring  executed. Throughout the country-  Bide the Turk has embarked on a  calculated policy of plundering and  killing the. native inhabitants so thai  if they arc forced to vacat.������ the  country they will leave behind them  n desert.  The following* statement of the  present situation is given to the Associated Press by an official iu kowh  with  conditions:  "The attitude of the Young Turks  toward tbe unfortunate non-Turkish  races within their empire has been an  ���������.pen campaign of robbery, exploitation ami   massacre.  "The' stupendous wickedness of thc  fx termination of the Armenian na-  Hon cannot be dismissed as a particular measure aimed at one particubu  race, for it is the Turkish policy lo-  ���������wards, not only Armenians, but also  Greeks and Jews, iu fact, all peoples  who ure subjects of the Turk but  ure. not themselves of Turkish blood.  "It is the Turks' calculated policy  to kill off the bulk of the. inhabitants  tif Palestine and extort the last ounce  tnf money and goods from them, so  that if tliey arc forced to vacate ih<  country they will leave  a poverty ���������stricken and  land.  "Their policy is not consistent with  military or economic needs and is,  ���������not supported by even the slenderest,  pretexts for its necessity, lt. is dictated   solely   by   a   savage   brutality.  "Th" di^i'lVr i1iti( befell the Armenian nation is now being meted  out to the yinixed non-Turkish population of Syria and Palestine. Families are being massacred, towns and  territories evacuated, and communities  plundered."  Torpedo Nets Impracticable  Found to Be Useless for Protection  of Warships at Sea  It was almost inevitable that in  the search for some quickly improvised anti-submarine protection for  merchant shipping, the mind should  think of the placing of some obstruction in the path of the torpedo,  which would serve to arrest or explode it at sonic distance from the  ship.  the    reason    that,    for  as   far back  probably-  first   appearance,  tomafic*  torpedo,  New Ideas Developed  Marked  Development  Along  Scienti**  fic'Lines Since War Began  ' "The. war has stimulated science  wonderfully," said Guglielmo Marconi, senator of Italy and member of  thc Italian corummission to the United States Nixola Greeley-Smith  writes in the New York livening  World. . "  "1 cannot say that war is good in  any sense, but one of the effects of  the:present one has been the development of new ideas and the obliteration of difficulties in many fields ol"  science. The war has put thc wireless to.-work in many new directions,  on submarines, for instance, and wc  have learned Iioav.-to control the atmosphere through which it passes to  a degree whicli' would have been  impossible, a few years ago. -War  has developed flying to an enormous  extent and wiih extend its uses more  and  more.  "Do you believe in thc practibility  ol transatlantic passenger travel by  triplane and iri the commercial submarine service after the Avar?" I asked the hrventor of the wirlcss^tele-  graph. ,  "I think that thc commercial triplane for long distance passenger  travel is a practicable thing." he  ansAvered. "I do not believe that the  submarine Avill be used for ocean travel in time of peace. Why.jgo under  the water when you can travel on its  surface?"  "One might ask why go over the  water when one can mud on its surface?"   I  replied.  "No," the inventor retorted, "that  i:-. not quite the same thing. A flying  machine eliminates dangers, obstacles  distances. It shortens travelling. One  can fly from Ncav York to Chicago,  for instance, in a straight line through  thc air, Avhile on the surface you  luwe to make many twists and turns  and so lose much time. I do not  think the submarine Avill ever bc used successfully for commerce.  "But I believe that the submarine  problems is the most serious presented by the war arid I do not believe  in letting people become unduly optimistic about its solution," Senator  Marconi concluded. "I do not want  to discuss the probable duration of  the Avar, but I knoAV that it will end  victoriously for the Allies.  "The contribution of Italy to the  cause of democracy is not so Avidely  understood in America as we would  like lo have it.  "It was Italy's declaration of neutrality that enabled France to withdraw a million men fram the Italian  frontier, and it was this million men  lhat enabled it to fight and win the  battle of the Marne. Italy never intended to join Prussia in a Avar of  aggression, but it might have^ kept  France in doubt and a million French  soldiers in arms where they were not  needed."  '������������������I  iiit ft  THE DAY  ff  DESTROYERS   PLOW   SEA  WATCHING  FOR ENEMY  Night After Night And Month After Month The Units Of The  Fleet Patrol The Coasts, 'Watting For The Enemy Ships To  Piat In An Appearance  She  For  years,  behind   them  depopulated  many  as the  of a successful au-  Avarships had been  protected, when at anchor, by hanging a curtain of steel netting* around  them, thc public jumped to the conclusion that if nets were a good protection for a ship at anchor they  must be so for a ship under" Avay���������  but that is where they were in error,  says the--Scientific American.  So far as warships are concerned,  it has been found that not only was  the resistance of the nets so great  as to cut down the speed of a battle  ship to five or six knots, but also  that the eddies and other forms of  disturbance developed hy dragging  'the huge area of the netting through  the Avater, made it difficult to keep  the. ships under that, complete control which is so essential to successful naval manoeuvre*. Furthermore,  although the maintenance of a net  at a distance of 20 to 30 feet from  the side of a ship by means of booms  and guy ropes is not a difficult matter Avhen tlic ship is in a sheltered  roadstead or harbor, it would be an  absolute impossibility if a ship Avere  steaming in a gale of Avind through  a   heavy  seaway.  And this brings us face to face  with a controlling factor, "which we  commend to all those inventors who  are endeavoring to provide protective di'Ayiccs of this character for use  on the Atlantic ocean, namely, that  they must plan their constructions  so that they Avill stand thc terrific  wrenching and twisting forces  which the system will be exposed  a   confused  and heavy  sea.  Burden of War  Borne By British  Raising Huge Sums by Taxation   in  Order to Carry on War  Lord Robert Cecil, minister of  blockade, in a talk with the Associated T'ress discussed Britain's Avar  expenditure in hope lhat a better  idea of its details might serve to  sIioav the people what a tremendou;  war burden the people of Great P.rit  ain have cheerfully shouldered.  "In the period from April 1, 1914,  to August 4, 1917, the British g-TV-  erninent total expenditure has been  $26,378,000,000," Lord Robert declared. ''NTearly one fifth of this expenditure, or $.-,,220,000,000, has been ad-  Aanced tb  our  allies.  "11 ow does- this hit the ordinary  citizens? Well, avc raised a considerable part of this expenditure by taxation and taxation per head in Great  Britain has increased from Ic**.** than  $18 per ycar before thc Avar to $61  yearly at present. Of this average  $61 -which every man, woman and  child pays annually to the government $50 is collected by direct taxation, namely income tax, excess profits tax, stamp tax and death, duties  or inheritance tax.  "The other $11 comes from indirect  taxation namely customs or excise.  We are now raising $510,000,000  yearly by direct taxation ami $2,335.���������  000,000 by indirect taxation."  to  in  Much Stealing: In Germany  Wireless Controls Mine  ii  ;������������������. officially stated that the number of liver, reported lost on Hrilish  merchant vessels from enemy action  from lhc beginning ot Hie war until  Tune 30 last was 9,7*18, namely, 3,828  Iia������i������ietiger������i and r>,*)/>0 officers ;niu ������,ra-  mtn,  Farm   Live  Stock  No   Longer  In tbe Field  Insecurity is increasing iu a  Mulcting manner in Germany, particularly in the country regions. Thefts  of all kinds ol livid produce, aud food-  siulTs occur fvf'iucutly. Thc farm  live stock in the meadows is no  longer safe. Gallic, sheep and pigs  arc stolen or slaughtered in the fields  and the meal and the hides carried  off. Hands of watchmen are being  formed  of  old men.  Johns Hopkins Expert Perfects Submarine Device  After    considerable      experimental  1 work in an endeavor lo perfect a new  type of initio.,   electrically    controlled  and discharged hy means of a powerful  wireless apparatus    placed    at a  dis-! distance  from the mine, itself, a    de-  . ���������    ���������-.'. 1.  Safe  Ivory���������Is vour daughter iinirovini:  iii  hcr piano practice?  Zinc���������T think so. Some of the  neighbor*, nod to mr h-j-j'".���������Aw-  Kwun.  vice which would enable one submarine to destroy^ another, l")r. T. Ih  Whitehead, oi the John*. HopUm*.  university electrical department, is  said to have brought ids labors to a  successful termination. The mine  can be directed upon whatever course  its operator may desire, and can hr  exploded by pressing a hutton, llu*  wireless wave.*) Vicing employed bolli  in directing it aud in its explosion.  The advantage lhat Mich a mine  i������>r������ub1 luive over .(-he ordinary ��������� torpedo Used bv lhe submarine, lies In lhe  tmprohahifitv of failure t������> hit the target or of iion-rvphv.ion after lhe 1**ir-  get Is  ntvnelc,��������� Fieri He al   "Review,  i AN/IS a torpedo boat destroyer  joug, lean, low and- i/iack. That" is,  she Avas black \\ here the salt of tlic  sea had not bitten deep enough to  turn her paint a neutral color, or  wherc patches of red rust did not'  sIioaw Fairly battered by wind and  weather, shc was now getting a Avorsc  battering- than ever, says Answers,  London, in a regent fcaliy-e article  on the Avork of the British navy.  The elements strove to turn hcr  back into harbors; 'mines and other  submerged dangers sought io end.  ner existence; but. still she pressed  on, carrying out her ��������� monotonous  work, faithfully and well.  On her bridge, clad in his oldest  clothes, hidden under a thick, duffle  suit, Avith an ear protecting hood���������  this, in turn, being hidden under an  oilskin which utterly refused to keep  out the Avct any longer, because of  its soddenncss���������Avas her commanding officer, a mere bpy lieutenant,  not more than 25 years old. " His  second in command was a sub-lieutenant, who had as yet to makc the  acquaintance of a razor.  At the Avhcel Avas thc coxswain���������  a bearded, trustA\-orlhy, wcather  hardened petty officer. He kneAV Ids  *l>oat���������knew her evci*y whim and  [nick. Years of practice in the fat  times of peace had taught hiin exactly what she might be expected to  do under certain conditions, Avhcn  she must be bullied and when persuaded. He had brought her from  under .the . bows of big, spreading  cruisers, when . their knifelike stems  had threatened certain bisection; had  slammed her under the lee of a Avat-  er logged, wallowing oilship in the  heart of a gale, and. held hcr alongside till the oilship's ctcav could  leap to the destroyers deck and  safety. -. '  Then, also on thc bridge, Avas the  signalman���������a mighty man of knowledge, specialized in his oavii particular job, and taking tips from nobody.  Never was a signal iu that flotilla  that he didn't see and know the  meaning of. The international code  ���������that conversational medium be-  tAveen ships of all nationalities���������was  at   his   fingers'   ends.  Oh deck, each at his station, A\*as  the watch on duty. At gun and torpedo lube they clung and swung and  (���������Touched,-each peering into the night.  Kvery p*un Avas loaded; thc pressure  of a trigger would belch forth dtath  and steel. Every torpedo tube Avas  swung outboard, and the torpedo  heads peered forth over the dark  waters as intently as any of hcr  creAv. '  Like all other destroyers, shc refused to ride the Avavcs, Ivvon at  twenty knots i/n hour she sliced  through them, so that her deck was  eternally vet. Kvcr a few inches of  sea Avatcr surged along them, swirling and curling round the seamen's  feet, and occasionally, Avhcn the destroyer boAvcd her proud head to the  ocean, a wave bigger than the rest  swept along, tearing at the lashings  wliich secured fittings to their places,  grabbing at knees and ankles, seeking to drag (Ioavii^ to_ its ever hungry  depths some sacrificial victinii At  these times men passed the bight'of  a rope around their-waists and lhe  nearest solid thing, gun crcAvs clung  tenaciously to elevating and training  wheels, tube crews hugged their  Avcapons Avith a closeness lhat avhs  almost amorous. Then, ;t*s the. dan-,  gcr passed, a snigger of peering* passed aftcr it.  "Another milestone! Ain't we licking 'cm up?"  'Hie gunner���������a seasoned, warrant,  officer, who had worked hi*< way upward from bovhood���������passed along  the decks as opportunity offered,  clinging to a 3-inch thick grass hawser, stretched between bridge and  after gun support, to act as a lifeline. *  His job Avas lo keep an eye on  \ everything; to see that all was eler-  ually ready in case of lhe need for  sudden, action. Ou him devolved the  responsibility for opening fin" as soon  ns any dark shadows came out of  thc surrounding blackness, for the  Hilc of the night aV sea in these,  strenuous times is "hire lirst; ask  questions  afterwards."  But, often enough, (here is no af  tei-wards in which to put n������������*'������*,s.  Also, by means of their own. (Ydlow  destroyers avert the possibility of  being fired into by friends, ������o all is  well  iu  lhat  .liir.-li-'.n.  In lhe stokeholds, grimy men, clad  in the blackest of attire, work in a  dim atmosphere that occasionally  glows redly as a furnace door is filing  open, tn order to feed an ever crying  fire for this is none of your oilboal*  who cat fiwl through a tube and a  dh.iulegrathig spray, but one of lhe  "older type, whicli bunm black di.v  t.miwk, and whose every ounce of  steam is the result ol giant latiors.  And *..��������������� thev v .irk tbey balance tbem-  ���������i\\<: uiic.'iiiuily, for a chance roll  mif-hl  send si nuili reeling at.-.dn-"t the  boiler  faces,    ������nd before    lie  actually realize  what had hap-  ���������AAm.mmm  vS:V*;S|f$it  'A'PP'SMMM s  ��������� AArmsmmm  ��������� ��������� yy:'Mfes������s&������T  ���������,.-',���������.- ',:~..!Ag������>������i  AAAAAiW^iM  AAPxm&m  -. 'V^l'Spfl  '���������"���������AAt*3vW$mm  '.'-.;���������;.'.--;v^!.'^^  ���������;���������������������������������������������-.: ���������: y-A>-AA-3f,  ���������:;������if������|  AArA'AMiTP>}i  .-��������� ������������������ ���������'���������'<���������'���������-jSisjSsSJ  ' ��������� P'PP:MM4  ��������� - :���������-'��������������������������� A'.-.\,.t{:A'yi:  :- AAAAAtttpi  r. ^r'y'yS^-Sig  black  could   pencd his arm might be half roasted.  On the mess deck, battered down,  and with the white painted walls  exuding sAveat in streams, the watch  below make the best of their four  hours off duty.. Some are stretched  along the lockers, trying to rest.  They know, they cannot sleep, and  the work they put in as they try to  keep their prone position, in spite of  the boat's motion, is far harder than  that of those at gun or tube.  One man has dug out a battered  old melodeon, a second has unearthed a "mouth"organ, from which at  least a full octave is missingf and  these weird instruments lead the  choruses of the happy sailor men.  M\isic , ball spnjjs; plantation ditties,  ballads of the old, old sea and its  ships. ''Keep the Home Fires Burning"���������this last with a touch of mock-  cryr at the expense of the extinguished mess deck stc\rc������ And then ss  the neAver things are exhausted, they  fall back upon thc favorite hymns,  known andsbeloved pf all sailor men.  And, though thc end of each yerse  may be punctuated by a hollow groan  of the straining hull, as she surges  amid the Avclter of waters, there is  little  or  nor irreverence.   *  Niight after night, month altei  month, destroyers patrol the coasts,  waiting and watching for the enemy  who may take it into his head to try  a "hussar thrust"���������a dashing- raid  upon our defenses. Night after night  they keep their vigil, without a light  or sound or sight to break the monotony of the black, bleak hours. .  Then, at last along there comes one  midnight the loom of a long, Ioav  shape, like themselves���������a shape  which hurries and makes no signal.  Follows, then,[instant activity. Gun  Rashes tear the blackness to shreds,  searchlight beams stab and turn it to  broadest day. And, if fate is kind,  another enemy craft is removed from  the list of its navy.  For ourselves, a battered funnel,  half a dozen holes in deck and bulkhead, three inches of print in tke  newspapers, and a couple of Aveeks  in dockyard hands, during which  time the crew enjoy once more "the  blessings of the land and the fruits  of their  labor."  Then���������sea again! Patrol night after night, watching and waiting for  the dawning of "The Day,'1* praying  that it may not long- tarry.  Alberta's Exports  To United State*  Huge Increase Shown in Trade With  Southern Neighbors  The report of thc American Consul for the Calgary district, which  comprises that part of Alberta south  of Edmonton and north of Lethbridge, shows that during the three  tn on lbs ending June 30th the value of  the exports to thc United States  from this district amounted tp $1,-  029,650.15. This represents an increase of almost $800,000 over the  corresponding period of last year.  Thc larger increase was shoAvn in  wheat, the figures being $$527,827.34  as compared with $9,843.S0 in 1916.  Oats increased from $923.10 to $130,-  479.34. A remarkable increase was  shown in hides, the- figures this yenr  being $105,780.21, as compared with  $62,278.56 in the corresponding period of 1916. Between April 1st and  June 30th the United States also received from this part of Alberta po-  tr.tocs to the value of $40,814.24; tho  exports of this commodity during  the corresponding period of last year  were nil.  High Prices For Years  Farm   Products   Will   Bring   High  Prices for Years After Peace  Is Declared  Speaking to the Western Canada  Irrigation Association nt Maple  Creek, Honorable W. R. Mothfcrwcl!.  minister of agriculture for the province of Saskatchewan, predicted that  high prices'for farm products would  continue for years after the fstab-  lishnieut of peace. Surplus stocks  had been exhausted, and it would  take a long time to restore them. In  the rush to produce every bushel  posbihlc during thc u'.i, !.*i. Molhd-  well thought tlmt in some cases the  best agricultural methods were not  being followed, and he urged all farmers to practice the bent methods, so  that the production might be kept up,  not merely for a year oi^two, but  for many yc.atfi to comc. lie pointed out that the depletion of the  European herns would have a srrioim  r4Vj-(������������ upon tht fertility of the soil  of that country, and that Western  Cair.idn inu*t be. prepared to do its  filiarc toward eupplytnc* food fro.  dun-*  for the world.  A>\Vf\^-.--u&j-m  ���������mmm  mm  mm  r&m  vvina  c;������l  iSSf-  7p������m  i.'^rA'f^S  -mm  psm  ���������'','ijt'y.  Ami  siiyawtffl  '������������������wm  mm  PprisAil  A/vim  ���������y.sst&t  m  :V*saei  r������A$m  W8k  PW:  '-���������\'':-'.'-C*  ;$s.  i^i',',  '���������/*���������  AAI  xtt**>*(i*(*msi*m**!iigsss**M  *MMII****!**M m  wmmm������MiBm$m&  ������'.l-iSff'i.-/:Ka!  ik-JfAA.  :������M&  mHmmmmmwmmt  y&mm  mm  wmfi  '&������$&  'mm  i*tm?f\Y,'b;  ?,j-frv:i-,:  "���������!.'}  nut  wp$$������  wm  'Wi  mmmmmsM,  ^^^^H^A^m^.  Wf!'&m  mgpw-m:  ���������i,wi^..?ii,\,-f-.  scK'SSSsKSfS  '-���������:������iJf:  ���������;*S  sm  '$18$  wmmmmmm  ���������AiJS'r:  TUB CBSSTOS  BMYSMW  Local and Personal  Submit particulars any residence or  lots for sale. * 'Buyer," care Review,  Creston.  Rev. R. B. Pow is a Cranbrook  visitor to-day on Kootenay presbytery  business.  Gordon Smith left on Thursday for  Silyerton, where he intends to spend  the winter.  Robt. Stark was a  nonlxr *-*���������,*������-r������t",  business  nf  visitor  the week.  returning on Tuesday.  Remember the Pie Social at the  Methodist Church on Thanksgiving  at 8 p.m.   Admission 25c.  Bibth���������At- St.  T**.  >������u>������n   tr~ s*��������� >  Cranbrook, on Oct. 4th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Thos. W. Bundy, (Wardner), a  daughter.  "Vital statistics for the month show  four deaths, with no births or  marriages. Three of the demises are  those of infants.  John Moore, Kaslo, road superintendent, spent a few days on the  Creston end of his territory the latter  part of the Aveek.  Creston Red Cross Society had a  very satisfactory day of it at their  dining hall ou Saturday, the cash intake totalling over $130.  There will be morning service only  in Christ Church on Sunday. Harvest  thanksgiving will be observed with  two services on October 28th.  M. H. Dayis. teller at the Bauk of  Commerce, was a week-end visitor at  Nelson, C. O. Rodgers was at, the  Kootenay metropolis"yesterday.  The harvest- festival service will be  held in the Union Church at Canyon  City on Sunday afternoon uext. to be  conducted by the Rev. M. W. Lees,  Payments to the Creston Valley  branch of the Canadian Patriotic  Fund for September ������*ire the lowest  on record, only ������60 coming in last  month.  The October meeting of Creston  board of trade will be held on Tuesday night. Every member should be  peesent as affairs in connection with  the drainage conference and Cranbrook fair are to be wound up.  ROBT. LAMONT  NOTARY PUBLIC  INSURANCE   ���������    REAL ESTATE  DEALER IN COAL  GRESTON   -   -   B.C.  nwtorry  Cure that Summer  complaint before it  is too late.  Extract of Strawberry will do it in  twenty-four hours.  Creston Drug & Book Co.  Phone 67        -       CRESTON  CANADIAN  Miss Grey, who has been on the  dining room staff at the King George  Hotel for some time past, took oyer  the management of the house on  Monday.  Mrs. A. R. McKellar of Weyburn,  Sask., who has spent the past month  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.  Hagerman, here, left for home on  Sunday.  Creston merchants will continue  the Wednesday half-holiday throughout the month of October���������which has  the good fortune ts haye five Wednesdays in it.  Mrs. John Keen, wife of the member for Kaslo, was a Creston visitor  Friday and Saturday, coining along  with Mr. Keen for the drainage  conference.  Packer Wanted���������Wanted immediately, apple packer. 500 boxes. Room  and board 75 cents a day. Write  stating price per box to Box 39, Review Office. Creston.  Mrs. Speers of Ivy. Ont., arrived on  Thursday last from Cranbrook, where  she had been visiting for some time,  to spend a few days in Creston Avith  her son, S. A. Speers.  Powell, the magician, put on his  show at Mercantile Hall on Monday  night to a crowd that produced S37.SD  of admissions, aud gaye general seitis-  faction to all present.  J. H. Schofield, M.P.P., Trail, who  was here for the reclamation meeting,  remained over a few days this week  on a little shooting trip, beiug the  guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Long.  The men to sit on the selective draft  exempt-ion trlbuuals iu West Kootenay Avere announced on Wednesday.  At Creston this work will devolve  upon W. S. Watson and W. V. Jackson.  Monday is Thanksgiving Day���������a  public holiday, aud all stores in town  Avill be closed in consequence. Business places, however, will be open on  Wednesday afternoon instead next  week  Optician Coming���������3. J. Walker,  the well-know Nelson optician, announces a professional visit to Creston on Friday and Saturday, Oct. 12th  and 13th. He will be at the Mercantile store. -  , Alex. Mirabelli was home from  Cranbrook for a few days this week,  returning on Wednesday. He will  undergo an operation for stomach  trouble at the St. VEugene hospital  this week. -  Creston Red Cross ladies announce  the annual meeting of the local society  for Tuesday afternoon next, Oct. 9th",  at 3 p.m., in Speers* Hall.     All  raem-  ibers and others interested are requested to attend. -  The C P.R. winter time schedule  went into effect on Sunday. The  eastbound now arrives at 1.35���������some  20 minutes later than formerly, There  is no change in the westbound which  still comes at 4.07.  Cane Lost���������Ebony cane Avith silver  top engraved "E.M.F., Manilla, Feb.  4, 1898." Lost on Sept. 29th, on road  between Creston and Porthill. Substantial reward on returning same to  The Review office.  E. C. Gibbs is back in charge at the  postoffice again after a month's holiday���������spent largely in arranging the  local exhibit at the Cranbrook fair  and looking after numerous details of  the big drainage- meeting.  September school report shows an  enrollment of 120 pupils at the Creston school last month���������61 boys and 59  girls. The new staff-seem to have the  scholars well in hund as only ten cases  of corporal punishment are   recorded.  John Forrester of Keller, Wash., is  a Creston visitor at present with his  brother, Capt. Forrester. The meeting is a very happy one indeed, as the  brothers bad not preyiously seen each  other for a mutter of more than .SO  years.  Oreston W.C.T.U. announces a  public meeting for Friday night next,  Oct. 12th. when Mrs. Spofford of  Vancouver will be here to deliver an  address on the topic "The Wonuin  Avho has Come," to which all are  invited.  The rainfall for the month was exactly half an inch.  The i&ed Cross committee wish to  thank all those who contributed to  their dinner on Sept. 29th. It is owing  to the generosity of the donors that  the affair proved such a success. The  fruit left over, amounting to four  crates, was sent to the Balfour sani-  toriuni. The gross receipts for the  day totalled $184.15.  Crowded���������Readers as well as correspondents will have to bear with us  this week due to the prominence of  reclamation nroceedings aud some  extra demand on advertising space,  cutting doAvn the area for local news  to the limit. Among .othor things  crowded out is the September school  report, and budgets of correspondence  from Valley points.  About the most attractive Avindow  display in connection with the drainage meeting was made by F. H. Jackson, who had his north store Avindow  full of maple loaves, roses, Scotch  thistles and shamrocks, with here and  there a U.S. flag. As a patriotic display it was well done and attracted no  end of attention  comment.  and     favorable  Fred Clark of Toronto was an interested visitor to Creston this Aveek  representing Ontario capitalists who  are anxious to establish an evaporating plant in B.C. He spent a couple  of days investigating the prospects  for such an industry here and if next  year gives promise of a more abundant  yield in both fruits and vegetables he  will be back to talk business to Valley  ranchers.  Capt. Brown, Nelson, in charge of  the C.P.R. lake steamers, succeeding  the late Capt. Gore, Avas a guest at  the drainage meeting on Friday last,  and was so taken Avith Creston's hospitality and ideal location for holidaying that he announces his intention  to return later in the month with Mrs.  Brown and family for a more extended holiday.  The Review regrets to have to  announce the death of Fred, the  four-year old son of Mr. and Mrs. A.  N. Couling, on Thursday evening last.  The little fellow, whose burning mishap we mentioned last Aveek, never  rallied from the effects of the fire,  passing away about 24 hours after  the mishap.. --Genuine sympathy is  felt for Mr. and Mrs. Couling in their  sad bereavement.  Under the auspices of the B.C. Sunday School Cooperation Movement a  Sunday School convention is to be  held in the Presbyterian Church on  Wednesday next. Round table conference in the afternoon at 3, and  general meeting at 8 p.m. Both  meetings to .be addressed by Dr.  Myers, Phd., a.,leading educationist,  and Rev. J. P,yC$Vestman of Calgary.  All denominations please join in..  ' The conning'-in; of prohibition on  Sunday midnight found both Creston  hotels practically sold out of all hard  stuff.   Both   houses haye jtheir   bars  open as soft drink emooriums and're--  Eort quite a nice trade iu two percent,  eer particular. The closing hours of  the Avet era on Saturday were not  exciting, although just noisome  enough to convince that the occasion  was of more than ordinary week-end  importance.  Dan Spiers is going around with his  arm in a sling at present, the aftereffects of an auto mishap early Saturday morning. While returning frorii  Porthill, to which point he had motored aonne folks who had been at the  band dance, the steering Vgear on his  Ford went wron"*>% with the result that-  the car turned turtle pinning him  underneath by the shoulder. Fortunately D. Wier���������; assistant at the  Bevan garage Avas with him, and  escaping without mishap Avas able to  lift the car off Dan, and then walked  into town and got Dr. Heudeison to  hustle out to the scene of the mishap.  A death under pecular circumstance  has to be jrecorded this week, in the  passing of R. H. Greller on Sunday  morning last. The facts in the case  go to show that he came into town on  Fridry aftertoon for medical treatment from Goatfeii, where he had  been working for G������ A. Hunt. However, . he never turned up at the  doctor's and the first trace of him was  got on Saturday morning when he  was found wandering around aimlessly and unable to speak and was taken  in charge by the authorities.- Medical  examination by Dr. Henderson and  Dr. Fry of Bonners Ferry, Avho was  here for the reclamation, indicated  cerebral apoplexy, causing paralysis  of the right side along with loss of  speech. He was put in the apartments over the Loo Yee restuarant  with an attendant, but despite the  closest medical attention he passed  away early Sunday morning. Absolutely no sign of drink of any soi-t  was in evidence and Mr. Hunt states  Mike -Glazer's  Body is Found  Just as we go" to press this  (Thursday) afternoon word has  reached Provincial Police  Carter that a body.j believed to  be that of Mike Glaser, who  was drowned between Kootenay Landing and Lewis'  Island on Sept. 12th, has been  discovered on the shore about  a mile .-below Lewis Island, and  near the body is also the boat  from which the unfortunate  gentleman was upset.  . The authorities are now on  the way to that point to discover the remains, which is expected will be brought on to  Creston for interment to-day  or tp-morrow.  Owing to the coldness of the  water at this season of the year  it is thought it would remain  below the surface possibly  three weeks, and it looks as if  this has come true as a careful,  watch has been maintained  ever since the fatality to locate  the remains.  that he was not addicted to the habit  so far as he knew. Letters on him  gaye the address of .his mother at  Carberry, Man., who was coramnnicai-  ed Avith, and the remains shipped  thither on Tuesday.  mm  Up  mm  :: .-���������'���������,-���������;������  \i  *\  a  SHIP US YOUR CREAM  Butterfat now 45c. lb.  WRITE US  -^Spl'&r&A    *W ^*wff   W  BOX 1192  &Bm  Prepare for the  Mornings and  that are coming by buying  Watsons Underwear  that wears and does not shrink  Thanksgiving  Day  ba -SIT������15.I1CI vWM5" Jl IlirCt  for the Round Trip  Tickets on Halo October 5 to 8.  Return limit October 10, 1017  Travel   by   "The World's  Gvtxiiu-Hl Highway."  TickofcH,  niton and  full information from any 0.P.R. Agont  R. DAWSON, Dintriot, Pmhh-  un^or Agent, Calgary, Alta.  The opening of tho season's Avhlat  drives under Holy Cross Church  ladies' auspices, in Grady's Hall on  Wednesday night, Avas very largely  attended. The prize Avinncrs Avere  Miss Je'nnio Arrowsmith and Geo.  Huscroft.  The band and orchestra woro hosts  at two dances last week. On Friday  night thoy had their regular monthly  hop while on Saturday night thoy  entertained for tho benefit of tho  visitors from Idaho, in thc Auditorium, both affairs being well attended.  Guy Constable was a Nelson visitor  n couple of days tho foro part of tho  wook, looking after Creston Valley's 11  interests at tho conference) of U.S.  Engineer McCrory and Engineers  Young, Biker and Fordo, on tho  reclamation of tho Kootonay valloy.  For tbo convenience ol those who  wIhIi to donate a box or moro of  apples to the shiptnont tho Rod Cross  uro sending to tho men in tho trenches  cards can bo had at tho Fruit Growers  Union office to (111 In Minting t.ho namo  of tho domitor and tho number of  boxes bo or tiho will contribute.  Tho weather for Bepleiiibor mIiowh  thut (bore was not a touch of frost In  eviuotieti iuii.il i'riciuy hihi .miuruay  iiighl^ last, when tho mercury got  iiiAm Lo '.12 on both oa-juiiimii. Tlu*  hottest ilay ot tho month wiih tho 20th  when 7H in   tho shade was recorded.  We have opened up and placed in stock a big  shipment of the above for men, women and children. A  few prices follow���������  Women's Vesta and Drawers at 50, 75, 95, $1.45.  Ladies' Combination Suits in sizes 36, 38 and 40, at i.50, 1.G5, 1.85, 2.00,  2.25, $3.00.  Misses Medium Weight in sizes 34 to 44, at $1.25.  A better line in all sizes at $1.50 per garment.  Children's Combination Suits��������� Children's Vests and Drawers���������  Size 22  .:. : $1 00   Size 22  $  24 ...; ; ,1 05      "    24   2G '.  1 10      "    20   28    1 15      "    28   30   120      ���������'    30   32    125      "    32   <<  it  ii  a  00  65  05  70  75  75  t rrx:  0       t*0* tr* ir* ��������������������������� *���������% /*,** / B /*7   **, mm <** ^*������* m> m* m*-m   *  *m       *7     '  ��������� B      .*-   m*>  m  ' ���������   vi  gWjgjWWgwjWjtMijj������������nu mmm%xmm *****  lam^tHmtmtun*,!***,**-,  a^MWMMMMMIlWiHM  *jWwjw^Ui|iiiiji.iiii.i ���������.im.iiwiiiiin in im mini ii.������ jjimiiiUWiiiMMW  MMMHMMMMftMMIMI  mimmmmmmmtmmm������t*mimmmiiix.t  t^tiifi^amm*********.  mmammmum

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