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Creston Review Jul 12, 1918

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Array VovXl  CBESTO^, B ���������.,  JULY 12 1918  :Ko. 22  ������M iww'wrtrW������i*ji**yL'w*>t������  ^WtliWtjIi-T^^^W^*^^  Local ana r������rsoimft  Extension window frame screens at  Mawson Brothers.  Earthenware teapots and jugs, new  stock.���������Mawson Brothers.  , Mrs. W. Kt Brown will not recieve  on Wednesday next isor again this  season.  R. R. Piper was a business visitor at  Nelson a couple of days the fore part  of the week.  Pressing, cleaning, laundry, at store  building across from Mirabelli's shoe  shop, Creston.  Young Doo For Sale���������Pedigreed  Aird&le* $15 or nearest offer. Apply  Kbvibw Office. -  /  Crate Nails, IJ-inch at \~%~. pound.  Apple box nails, If-inch at I2ic, at  Msv?sos Srot-lisrSc  R. B. Illsey of Armstrong, the provincial veterinary inspector, was here  on an official yisit yesterday.  Father Kennedy 'will be here on  Sunday for the usual services in Holy  Cross Church at the u������ual hours.: .  WANTE1**~-At Sullivan Mine. Kim-  bcriey, shovellers and trammers.  Wages $4 per day.   Board $1 day.  Fob. Saub���������Three-months old thoroughbred ��������� Jersey bull. $25 or will ex.  change for bsef calf.���������Oi Moore. Creston.  Dr. snd Mrs. Henderson and children were Nelson visitors a couple of  days this, week, returning on Thursday.  Walter B. Muir, who has spent ihe  past three months with friends at  Handford, Wash., arrived home on  Sunday.  Land to Cijsai**���������Wanted to let two  or three acres   of brush arid  stamp'  land to clear in  the Alice Siding district.   Apply R. Stewart, Creston.  There  will    be both morning and  -evening service I**  Christ Church on  Sunday,   with    celebration   of   Holy  Commnnion after morning prayer,  - Tho sli-aw berry esporfc is tapering  off and nest- week will wind it ������p for  most ranchers. For the whole Valley  the export will exceed 8000 crateB this  seasan.  Bed Cross members are asked to remember that next Tuesday is the regular monthly meeting, and the attendance of all of them i������* specially  requested.  An auto load of young people were  at Bonners Ferry for the circus on  Monday* and report it a rather good  animal show, but otherwise not.in the  real cnuus class.  The water or thc flats is still in evidence, though it has gone down far  enough to permit of foot traffic between tewn and Corn, Creek at the  end of the week.  Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Bnndy and  daughter of Wardner arrived on  Wednesday for the summer vacation  with Mrs. Bundy's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J. W. Dow,  " " J~������  Vehicle traffic  to points acsons the  . Kootenay is still iinpotiaiblc.   A new  . cable is being put in at the ferry and  until it is installed the soow cannot bo  operated,   The cable is expected this  week.  The fuel con trailer's iuIvico to buy  tho winter coal fttipply now is being  heeded in Creston. H. fl. McCreath is  unloading a car of Gait coal, and expects two more of them to follow  -   shortly. ^  Nov.' that cherries nre timyint** the  express shipping at Crouton station tn  taking about, three trucltu to hold the  ntnff.   Tuesday was tho big day of the  ._ ....  ,..���������  #.,,,    ...Jfl,      .. !���������/.,..������     1KII   ct'iaa-mi nf  j ......... ���������. .   ......      ���������     .      i . i   ..  stuff ont.  Dan O'Neil, who came home from  the Cranbrook hospital about tun  weokiv ago, after several montliH stay  there, went buck again on Sunday to  undergo another minor operation to  only 83500 will be asked this year, as  compared with $4500 in 101?.  PCow Fob Sa.t.e���������Good milker;" will  freshen end of July. Apply to John  Johnson^Canyon City), Brickson P.O.  Jas. Kerrigan, a Cranbrook rancher  was here on Monday, looking some of  the Valley ranches over, in quest of a  niinfan'ii cn-iranl-tr   nf   Haw.      Tl������ uiiib   im.  .. ...xrx..   xr   x^xx^-frrj        xr~ j. ���������-a.~- _   successful. The Valley crop is^too  short and light to allow of any export.  i For the first time in years the tracks  In the C.P.R. yard here was bare of  cars completely the first couple of days  of the-week. Freight export is light  at present. 11 cars of poles was the  extent of the carload shipping in  June.  The . Womens Institute is meeting  to-night in Speers, Hall, when the  making of summer drinks and war  time cooking recipes will be the features. Arrangements will also be com- j  pleted for handling the ladies' section  of the fall fair.  The Valley cherry export is now  well under way, and this fruit 'promises to be a heavy shipper for 1918.  Unfortunately it is the only thing in  the fruit line that is inclined to be low  in price, and the market gradually  flooding. There is a considerable red  and black currant export trade as far  east as Winnipeg this year..  Another   Oreston   soldier   returned  fronTthe oyerreas fighting on Tuesday.  It is Pte. Fred Hurry, who left here  to go   into   training   at   the   coast in  February,   1915.   and   who   has been  overseas for almost three years now.  He is wounded in the left arm,  but  otherwise looks as  well  and sound as  ever.    He received his injuries early  last faii, and has been  in an English  hospital lip till early in June.   Fred's  friends will be glad to hear that the  doctor?*}.are quite confident.that t-hVey  can restore the use of the arm.. After  a few days.leave he will return to the  hospital at the coast.  The June repbrfj of the Huscroft  school shows . the,' attendance well  maintained up iillYthe term closed.  With an enrollment of 12 for the  month the average attendance was  11.32, while the average attendance for  the whole year was. 8.81. Last month  Fred and Elmer Huscroft were the  pupils making perfect attendance, In  the month the pupils contributed $2 to  Red Cross wot-k, and for the 10 months  of school the total contributions were  $16.75,  The honor rolls for the year were  awarded at the enid of June, as foil-  lows:  Regularity���������Roy Huscroft.  Proficiency���������Elizabeth "Lyon*  Deportment���������Laura Boadway.  The end of the term promotions are  just announced. The successful ones  are:  To Sei'mi? Fourth���������-Roy  To  Junior  Fourth���������Walter   Lyon,  Fred Huscroft*  To Junior 'rhird���������-Percy Lyon, Jane  Huscroft, Irene Huscroft.     _  To Second Reader-���������Laura Jtsoauway,  Helen Hurry.  To Senior Second Primer���������Gordon  Hurry.  From Receiving Class to Senior  First Primer���������Pearl Huscroft, Elmer  Huscroft.  The closing feature of tne school  year was an at home on the final Saturday evening at which dancing was  the feature, artd the proceeds of $9.51  being^ turned into thc Red Cross collection. Mr. and Mrs. Bliss supplied  the music and therenumeration usually paid was kindly donated by them  to Red Cross work as well.  large quantities at present, and the  rain which came on Wednesday will  specvja up uu6 export for 136 ucav wees,  at least. Owing to the mosquitoes  there is same trouble keeping pickers  on the job just at present.  T. Baines has been conyerted to the  irrigation idea, and is asking for a  right to utilize water from a siougb  near his ranch for the supply.  G. H. Bohlee left on Monday on a  business visit to Waldeck and other  Saskatchewan points.  To-morrow eyening the annual  school meeting will be held. John  Miller's term as trustee has expired  and it will be necessary to fill this position as welTks that of auditor.  The end-of-the term school report  includes the promotions and honor  roll winners. Those who are moving  up a class are: To First Reader���������Ber-  tell Cam To Senior First Reader���������  Joseph Miller. To'Senior Third Header���������Rudolph Carr.   To Junior Fourth  mt  The July meeting of the Board of  Tjade on Tuesday night was largely  taken up with disposing of correspondence and hearing committee reports.  President Speers was in the chair and  there was a good turnout cf members.  The local Red" Cross Society had a  request from Nelson to donate something toward furnishing a returned  soldiei-s ward in the new Nelson hospital. The Red Cross ladies had.no  funds for such a purpose so they passed the matter on to the board. As the.  board is even in a worse plight financially they in turn* will hand the epistle  along to the Women's Institute.  The cLp.R. authorities notified that  they could not constitute the crossing  at the Cook ranch a public highway  without an order Irons  the Raiiway  ���������    j,       -nrT-������ ��������� 5   t.t ������       ������ I Commission and suggested  that the  ?t     A^iT      I?kT M*u     y ^'Provincial works engineer make a re-  John  Miller, Robert  Miller.   . Honor  Roils were awarded as follows : _ Proficiency���������Anna Miller. Regularity  and Punctuality���������Wilfrid Mason.  Deportment���������Rudolph Carr.  Mrs. E. W, Klingensmith returned  from Bull River on Friday, aud is  spending a few days on the ranch  here.  (&&B8&&S8 ���������x?������������jy  Guy Browell, who has deen at Nan-  ton, Alta., for this past few months returned to Canyon thc early part of  last week, and expects to remain hero  for some time.  The annual school meeting is announced for tomorrow night at the school  house at 7 o'clock. A new trustee  will' be required to replace E. Olsen.  There will be the usnal service at  the church on Sunday- All interested  are asked to be present as at the close  a meeting will be held to decide whether for the summer months service  will be every Sunday or once afort-  Ohas. SimpRon was a visitor at  Nelson aeouple of days the early part  of the week, Mrs. Simpson spending  the few days with Creston friends.  Mrs. Kelly, who had charge of tho  school the past year, left on Tuesday  for the coast.-. She is not returning to  Canyon again.  ' Haying is general around this part;  or, at least. It was up till Tuesday  night when a very welcome thunderstorm put an end to operations temporally. This shower with tho one  Friday night has made the raspberry  growers smile. They now seem assured a fine crop of this fruit.  Stop. Look. Listen signs will  soon bo in order bore. This week sees  Hnygens & Van Ackeran added to the  list of auto owners. They have invested in a Ford, secured at Cranbrook*.  The Red CroHH meeting at Mrs  Wood's was another of tho season's  succesuuu, despite the hot weather.  The work sheet showed 20 trench caps  r.rv* ,vvn* <>������������?������������������ of nvinmiiH finished, and  the tea reeiopts wen! $2.15, In addition to thin the* workers wish to thank  Mr. Toml'uiHon for a cash donation of  $5."This week the meeting is at Mra.  Lyon'n, Deer Lodge.  The strawberry export from Wynn-  .delup to and inciujaing those going  east on Tbureday;' brings the totssrup;  to 5948 crates, with every prospect of  the 6000 mark 'being reached at least.  In addition to this about 250 pa*Hs  have been sent to "the jam factory at  Nelson.  Hiss Flossie White arrived from  Winnepig on Tuesday to spend a few  weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  ���������wtt' nrvi������������  JU������     i������ MIC.-?.  There was a fine turnout at the  dance Saturday night at the school  the Creston deligation being especially  noticeable. There was a fine lunch,  good music and a good floor, and  everybody had the best of good times  ���������despite the mosquito invasion.  Creston callers are not numerous  these times. Principal Dewar made  the grade on Saturday, and Mrs. Rose-  ndale and daughter were there on  Wednesday.  The school meeting is the attraction  port to the commision and a request  that the railway be authorized to open  it up for traffic. ���������       ' -.  The minister of railways and the attorney general wrote thanking for a  copy of the ruling of the soiicitoa of  the Railroad Commission as to the  province's right to expropiate the K.V.  right of way. The minister of works  also wrote in the same strain and also  notified that Engineer Ramsay had  looked over the Sirdar-Kuskanook  road but had not yet reported. However, Hon. Mr. King held out no hope  of doing anything in either matter.  The government had no money.  The   Dominion    Fishery   Inspector  wrote   stating that the C.P.R.   had  again promised to put in a real fish  ladder at Duck Creek as soon as the  water at. that   point   would   permit.  Mr., .Wadds.   the..T>hotogs,apber   the  board wants. to^e^ine in  and  take- a  seriesof photos of the flats in connection with reclamation publicity,-cannot come until September.  For the Finance Committee Geo.  Johnson repotted that the raffle lost  week of the Shorthorn calf had netted  the board $79.50. He was given the  board's best thanks for his good work  in this connection. The Publicity  Committee was instructed to get on  With the preparation of & leaflet set-  tine* forth the advantages of locating  in the Valley, us well as the possibilities of this section, said leaflet to be  sent out in every box of wrapped  apples shipped this fall.  On Reclamation, ' Chairman Constable reported continued valuable  publicity.    Mr. Biiillie Grohman, the  for Saturday night,* couii**e..o,v.g at  seyen o'clock. W. J. Cooper's term as  trustee is up, and his re-election or  that of a successor, along with the  auditor, will be the feature of the  session.  Another launch has been added to  the local fleet, the newest yachtsman  being John Bathie, who receivcb a  stylish looking craft from Nelsor on  Thursday last. The fish at Summit  Oreefc and oi.iiw nearby .writers will  take notice and goyeru themselves  accordingly.  This 'section was favored with ������  heavy rainstorm during Tuesday night  and Wednesday morning. It was late  for the strawberries but will help out  raspberries Immensely.  Mrs. H. B. Downs left on Friday to  spend a few days with friends at  Cranbrook.  Mrs. W. G. Birney and children  arrived rrosn Banff, Alta., to join her  husband, who has purchased t*he Lev-  esque ranch. If many more families  arrive it will be necessaiy to. eniarga  "the scntiol to handle tb������ -^increased  number of scholars. *-- ������������������.->���������'��������� v v>  Erickson in common with othea  Valley points got a soaker of a rain on  Wednesday morning and the raspberry crop is now safe for at least ten  days. All classes of vegetables are  coming along fine as well.  The 1918 school 'meeting is called  for 7 p..m. Saturday at the " senool-  house. F. Putman is tht retiring  trustee, and the auditor will also have  to be elected. As yet nothing is de.  finite as to whether Principal McCali-  um will return or not.  Methodist Pastor Bunt announces  that from now on the Sunday school  at the schoolhouse will start at 1.45  prompt.  J. M. Craigie left on  a business visit j man who first saw fhe advantages of  reclamation, back in the eighties,  sent copies of the Loudon Nineteenth  Century Magizine in which  he had a  ������r������#Jaaara   Wa������������.aii*-|*otfa  ' which tells the  advantages of the flats for agriculture.  to Greenwood and Boundary points.  He wiii b������ gone about a week.  Mrs. F. J. klingensmith left this  week for Blairmore Alta., where she  will spend a few days  visiting friends*.  Gerald Tiiiiuions is home again afier  a two weeks holiday with Spokane  friends.  Geo. Cartwrigt has notices posted  for the taking of a supply of water for  domestic use from Babbit Creek.  t.\ JX-X������4X^Xt7i  for Returned Soldiers'  bin injured leg. CrilVibrooU   kind  &   ������u������   Club hav<  '."..a,..........���������! :.;.'.. a.!;:^- J:-*.* 'Iv* f**������������>������������**������   *,M'' !*"*   ���������"'   1<'-('   *"���������������������������'   .u-eke-d phenant  Mchnol dlHtrii't in scheduled for lo-jeggu uml arc having them hutched out  morrow wii'������l.t *\ .'I oeloi-U. ', ",i������r i-uXe \ with a yiew U> 4,toa;...iiK tlwit.'. crt'on  payerw will   be   gdeaiivd   to   hear that' of country with Ihat variety of game.  Mrs. Webster returned a few days  a|������o from fitenen, Hawk., accompanied  by her father, Mr. Bailey, who will  upend the summer here.  Mi-H. Grimily and Mm. Beach, both  Ok  iaiiaiilCl,   W'l'I'U   \V aaiw-l  I..I   x'l.llw...   Wit.'.  their parent.!!, Mr, and Mri*. Rim Inter.  They arrived at the height'.of the  iuohi|uU.o season and the tilceeters rather overdid the welcome with the result  that the visitors' stay was somewhat  ulioi-tetied.  Mm.   Peak ii   of    Lelbbrid^e,    Allii.,  ..,���������>;...r  ���������   i'i..���������  ,l..������r.i   1||.<<|>     llvil   *r||i>hl>  4X1    .*,.*   *...-..,,    " ���������  of Mra. IN Mine.  Iu.m'Ai i.u ���������<   .Uf' inoylng   tn   fairly  The s>uint* article also apjiwii-n in the  U.S. addition of the Nineteenth Century, and the proposition is therefoi-e  being intelligently placed before the  better class of the reading public. Mr.  Grohman assures tlint a simUiur article was being prepared by him for  the June issue of the Royal Geogruph-  ical|Society Journal in London. He  iiiks for a supply of photos from  which engravings could be made to  illuKtruU'ithe stories be is writing.  Another gentleman woselceteeto  the board membership. He is Geo.  CarUvright of Erickson. The board  will be represented at the Western  Canada Irrigation Congress at Nelson this month, Guy Constable hav-  in*T been *������������������������M'd d������������b������f������j������ti*.  SSo-mima-  The McCabe bridge crew finished  operations here the latter part of the  week, and have moved back to Bull  Riyer. This week we entertained the  telegraph repair crew, who made a  short stay making only needed iight  repairs.  Tho mosquitocB are the worat here  in years.    Even   Mayor  Dalv   has ta  admit this.    On Monday  night   they! ' ~:~ -"~ ~ ���������������������������'���������"���������'     -    '���������    ���������-���������~  were at their worst and some of tho \ have charge oijihe school  for .mother  Clt.i74.ins  gave  up  trying to meep and j year.  took refuge outdoors buliiml smudge*. |    Tho mot,,,,,���������,-���������  1)rtH not u.,,n  fllvol..  Switchman Cam is progieiw.ng nice  "' ed with yery many callers of late.    VV.  ly, but it will ho along toward the end - H. Mori-is made*  the  grade  on Tbui-s-  i,f   t!.:     ������������������.���������.fr.!**    ia������������f������������i.-������.   Im ������������   l>nr������V    in ' duv.  work. I     Tfl(. y:U ,*,.,,.���������. \uixx \\u. fivighl block-  Mr. Aspey is still at Cranln*o*.k lies i iuU- well iu bund now.    The  laM train  pital, and ^.covering  very slowly but, ; of si������������ivd  finikin   ������-ami*  in fi-������������nt (-re������,  we hope, iturcly and permanently. i t������n������ on Friday.  The asirnsa! Mebool ������������H*<'ti������������<* ������������ '*i������ll������*<l  for tomorrow night, T. lt<������dgei*t< i������  the retiring trustee and il iw Nif������- to  h....,., '... ..'!'. V ��������� v ������������������������������������*���������������"' ��������������������� "���������"><������������������'">-  tion if he e������aiH4*ntH to take office ug.tiu.  W������'   iiinteriitanci   .Misn   tuioiiin.u,    .a.li  The tati-awlacri-y hbip|>inu t.eason i������  about <������v������*i hen*. The irrigation riys  tein beljM'd m.it<*i tally in keeping the  ������-i i ������������������������ iirnw intl. but iha- ������-xea-j.i.lv������."ly dry  weather dried op eoiisideral*** fioil ih*-  .-ajjll    .ali..:..*.ii.i u...*.* t... I .  ami  i^.j^ij'^iys^^jj;  ^tMywi'i^i-i ���������^<ii*i-.>'iiwwitaMiaai  timnMj&mtt&jtitMmtiM  &M***mmmtimKmlr^^  w^?*w**rl&wtf+'i.\ ��������� THE     BEYIFAY,     CEESTON,     B.     C'  _pm.mrvw-wm^'SQ**i I  flMn/ffOftiTVI  The Britisli lion  KINGSTON  ONTARIO  A������T������������  Saved . the Allied   Fortunes  Memorable Epic  Today  one   can   measure   the  in   This  jjacily of lhc British lion.    In a  y..A0~4������Sf?J  ���������'i.TlT.mv  r*U7*' -.*!/  .MEDICINg        EDUCATION  APPLIED SCIENCE  Milling, Chemical, Civil. Mechanical and  Electrical Engineering.  HOME STUDY  Arts Course  by correspoudeace.    I>cgrec  -vritl*. one year's attendence or four  summer sessions.  1 Summer Sci&ooi    rlavigation School  July as4 August E>e������������ml������<������r to April  19 CEO. Y. CHOWN. iWutrar  *  -���������������������������i  Minimize The Fire  Peril By Using  1  ten-  whole  Avcek  the  enemy  has  succeeded  only  jiu obtaining the results which he had  'appointed for  his    first.. day's    rush  '���������lone!    Honor  to the    brave    Field  Marshal   Sir  Douglas    Haig,    whose  clearness and    cool-headedness    with  lhc management of his army in this  formidable trial haye saved  the    allied fortunes in this memorable epic.  Honor to his brave    officers    whose  names   we  hope  will  soon   be  made  known to the admiration of thc people,  and  glory  to  that heroic grand  army  of   Great  Britain, and_    to  the  magnificent youth of her soldiers, of  whom said one of their officers, "the  sight  alone  made    the __ heart   beat,  when at the first breathing space one  saw  true  resolution  and  serenity on  their faces."���������L'Hommc Libre (Paris  France).  Pale and Feeble  Again  Chemically SeH-EstsBgisisSstug  "Silent 500s"  The Matches With "No  Afterglow  MLLE.     RICHER      EXPRESSES  GRATITUDE TO DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS  , '-  EDDY Is the only Canadian  maker of these matches, every  stick of which has been treated  with a chemical solution which  positively ensures the match  becoming dead wood once it  haa been lighted . and blown  out,  Look for the words "Chemically self-extinguishing" on the  WM^MS^MMWS^  Africa's Big Population  Every Eighth Person in the   World  Lives in the Dark Continent  Nearly one-fourth of the earth's  land surface is comprised within the  continent of Africa, and it is as far  around the coast of Africa as it is  around the world. Every eighth person of the world population lives in  the  Dark Continent.  Thc blacks double their number,  every forty ycars and thc whites every eighty years. There arc S43 languages  and  dialects    spoken    among  |1. I.t,.   ..1.   .        -I*        AC'.,.        .. ...       _ ..1__      -       C .  of them written.  One area in Africa unoccupied by  missionaries i? three times the size  of New b'.ngland, a second would  make four states like New York, and  "mother is eighteen times thc size ot  Ohio. Throughout Africa there is  one missionary for every 133,000  souls. ��������� I'rom  tiie Christian  Herald.  Tells How With the Impurities  Cleansed From Her Blood, She  Found a New Lease of Health  St. George dc Windsor, Que.,  (Special)���������Grateful for the splendid  results she has obtained from the  use of Dodd's Kidney Pills, Mile.  Marie-Anne Richer, a well-known  resident of this place, is telling the  good news to her friends.  "I am happy to recommend  Dodd's Kidney Pills to all the  world," Mile. Richer states. "I was  pale and feeble, and my blood was  filled with impurities, but after taking some boxes of Dodd's Kidney  Pills  I feel that  I am cured.  "I am grateful for the marvellous  effects obtained from Dodd's Kidney  Pills."  If thc kidneys arc not doing their  work of straining thc impurities out  of the blood the circulation becomes  clogged, and sickness is bound to develop. The natural way to cure such  sickness is to cure thc kidneys. The  cured kidneys cleanse the blood of  the impurities, thc seeds of disease,  and the result is good circulation  and good health ail over thc body.  Thousands of other women in  Canada join with Mile. Richer in  telling the splendid results obtained  from Dodd's Kidney Pills as a kidney remedy.  Next to doing things that should  be done is learning to leave undone  things inat should not be done.  Deceitful  "Jack is a deceitful man."  "What makes you think so?"  "He pretended to   believe   me last  night when he knew very well 1 was  lying to him."  ' "��������� ��������� <.<  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  An Astounding Djssembler  "What do you think of a man who  will constantly deceive his wife?"  "I think he's a wonder."���������Cassel.l's  Journal.  For Usipreparedriess.  Sir WilBam Robertson Says    Every  Right-miaded  Person Will  See War Through  __ "Thc war is- likely  to  last a long  time  yet,"  said  General  Sit- William  R.   Robertson,  .ex-chief    of    general  staff, speaking at a meeting' ni London.    "How long it will last no sane  man would dare to estimate. One of  the reasons why the  war was     not  finished    long    ago is that we were  unprepared   for  it  when    it     began,  while the enemy had been preparing  for years.    We are now paying the  penalty    for    that      unpreparedness,  which in  the past has caused  countries to beceme bankrupt cr   ruined.  But we have no intention of becoming bankrupt Or ruined.  "I know," Sir William concluded,  "that every right-minded person in  the empire has made up his mind to  see thc  thing  through."  ���������Purefy ReriraK���������Be paiseeeus crisiing  ssisegjie���������sssps useea-pa.sei;  SiwthiBg���������Ends paii. and snarling, etc  | Neuralgia?  Stop ������  the pain  Beuttte Malge������f que  eigne  rtn  L  SELECT MEDICINE  VERY CAREFULLY  1 liH   W        ������_>*-������������������������������������������   lllllj I  I  |M|M|������|M9..|ii|n|..|Mt������ol.|Ha,.c���������|llgH|,l|M(l,|..|..|M���������������|���������Btl<||  1 YESS MAGICALLY!    j  I   CORNS LIFT OUT  j WITH FINGERS  You say to the drug store man,  "Give me a small bottle of freezone.".  This will cost ver��������� little but will  positively remove every hard or soft  corn or callus from one's feet.  A few drops of this new ether compound applied directly upon a tender, aching corn relieves the soreness;  instantly, and soon the entire corn or  callus, root and all, dries up and can  be lifted  off   vvitl.  the fingers.  This new way to rid one's feet oi  corns was introduced by a Cincinnati  man, who sa:s that fre.zone dries in  a moment, and simply shrivels up thc  corn or callus without irritating the  surrounding skin.  Don't let father die of infection or  lockjaw from whittling at his corns,  but clip this out and make him try  it.  Ii you druggist hasn't ar.y free-  zone tell him to order a small bottle  from his wholesale drug house for  you.   - ��������� ,  BUILD u'P THE BLOOD  You .Cannot    Have    Health   if    ihe  Blood Is Weak and Watery  It is a hopeless task to try to restore your health while your blood is  deficient in    quantity or quality. The  blood circulates    through every portion, of the body.    It takes nourishment from the food and distributes it  to  thc. various  organs  and  muscles;!  it takes also any medication  that is|  administered through the mouth. The  blood is  the only means by    which  medicine    can    reach     the      nerves.  Hence if the blood is poor the body  becomes -weak and the nerves shaky,  and the victim may be    subject     to  headaches and dizziness, poor    appetite, indigestion,. a    constantly    tired  feeling or   perhaps    to    rheumatism,  sciatica or neuralgia.    Poor blood Js-j  the forerunner of  nearly  every    ailment to which mankind    is    subject,  and you can only enjoy robust health  by keeping the blood rich, red    and  pure.    To keep the blood in this condition no medicine yet discovered can  equal Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, livery  dose helps to make new, rich  blood  which carries new    health    and new  strength to every part of the    body.  When   one becomes  weak and    pale  Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills restore the  biood,  bring the  gloAV of health    to  the cheek, .and    make    weak,    ailing  people  energetic and    strong.     Mr:  Your Physician Will Tell You I'/h?  -.murmftm   ~m\m*m.m  mC~j0f$*+     40  mmtui*.  b" Ma:!.  i  INSIST ON BENGUfi.  LEEMING MILES CO.. limitet?  Bos 138S MsaSreal  H  GGMBI^YY WTMB  i-AVV  _ ur-^dealei'ii-uor.  ^alllEgivMjWp  Hog Kaisinff rays  Worth Trying  ���������A'ha I   do  they  mean  by  poetic  13-  ocs :���������. poo* have to pay for  If he  diil  we'd  have   fewer  Louisville Courier-journal.  Purgatives are dangerous, xhey  gripe, cause burning pains and make  tlie constipated .condition worse.  Physicians say the most ideal laxative is Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake and Butternut; they are exceedingly  mild,    composed    only   of  j health-giving vegetable extracts.   Dr.  ' Hamilton's Pills restore activity to  thc bowels, strengthen the stomach,  and purify the blood. For constipation, sick" headache, biliousness and  disordered digestion no medicine on  earth makes such remarkable cures  as Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Try a 25c  box yourself.  Pork  at  Cost   of   $3.30  Pounds  a   Hundred  Eight hundred hogs were marketed from the Dominion Experimental  Farm, at Lacombe, Alberta, during  the twelve months ending April 30.  Mt> Hutton, thc superintendent,  claims that pork was produced at a  cost of $3.50 a hundred pounds on  alfalfa, with self-feeder for grain ration, and at $3.30 a hundred pounds  on rape pasture, with self-feeder. A  comparison of thc cost of raising  hogs in Alberta and the price at  which they are now selling, with thc  cost of land, shows why hog raising  in this province is a paying proposition.  Stephen    K.     Williams.     Kitchener,  Ont,  says:���������"Some shears    ago     my  health started to fail.      The    doctor  said my blood was thin and    watery,  but thc medicine I took did not do  me any good.    My joints and limbs':  would ache and  swell, until it    was j  almost impossible for me to  get up I  and down, and no  one knows    how'  much I suffered or how discouraged  I  was.      Reading    of Dr.  Williams*  Pink Pills one day I decided to try  theni.    I got a couple of-boxes, and  by the time I had taken them felt an  improvement.    I then got six    boxes  more and before I had taken them all  felt like a new woman in every way.  I could do    my    housework   without  feeling tired, and in fact I was   enjoying better health than I had done  for years.    You may be sure  I will  always strongly recommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to all other sufferers."  You can get these pills through  any dealer in medicine or by mail at  50 cents a box ot* six boxes for $2.50  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockvillc, Ont.  The Soul of a Pisco is fee   |  Actios.    Ifisist ss the ������  1       Silrwrx     SIiivaS      S!iau>     A rx-Zxxmx       I  |   vuu ������ig������  iiauu awumi   i  l-  i in   i mil  MONEY OKDISRS  Pay your out of town accounts by Dominion Express Money Orders. Five dollar*  costs three cents.  of a ciidfige from  tea or coffee to  Posium comes  when you note  better healtH  ind all round  m **  Not a thing  Hairrnful     io  wasfe &Grtd fuel.  IThklHw    4ri4mm%\Jfmir       Immt,  r,     -     .'7~r> U     J   -~--l     i-l    ���������i~J-'   ���������- .'   - ��������� ������������������  delightful. For  t-irtMf r%\Mt*% CL>4x*,mft> TBTIS  *~,xg   'ix***     lm+4   ~ hmM'      't*   W     *     **- ' ���������'      *v��������� *   at ���������** -      - ���������       -  Unpopular Farming  The Soil Must Not Be Exhausted to  the Point Where Profit  Ceases  The day will come when the fanner who takes more plant food out of  ilu* soil than he. puts back will be  a very unpopular man. Wc arc  gradually coming to lhc point where  we must build for thc future and  where the question of soil fertility  will hc so generally understood that  robbing thc soil will be recognized  as such, and the man who practices  that kind of farming will be looked  down   upon   by   his  neighbors.     The  vifi'i     Y     tin!     :i     nili'ii-    fi"i"������ili    "avllirll      atlV  m;ni is at liberty to withdraw divi-  d'*iwU in the form of crops permanently, putting nothing at all back.  Tin* so'l must: not be exhausted to  i in- point, where profit ceases. Gon-  t-T-onAy t'tirirh,*il with thc essential  jihiut iVkiiI.-,, it will continue lo pro-  duci* profital'ilr* n-opa. without end.  I'racticiiim a svmU-ui of peniiaiii'ul  soil 1'i-rtility is not only profitable,  '.���������<t   ;,  iii.- onlv nw.thod fair to future  How'aThis?  We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward  for any case ol Catarrh that cannot be cured  by Hall's Catarrh Cure.  Hall's Catarrh Cure has been taleen b?  catarrh sufferers for the past thirty-five  years, and has become known un th*! mmt  ���������t-Siuulc remedy for Catarrh. Hail's Catarrh  Cure acts through the Blood on thc Mucous  turfacca, expelling thc Poison Irom the Blood  and healing the diseased portions.  After you have taken Hall's Catarrh Cure  lor a short time you will see a great improvement in your general health. Start talcing  R J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.  Sold by all druggists, 75c.  Eliminating Guess Work  "Waiter, how can I tell if this is a  ham sandwich?"  "There's a label pasted on the rice-  paper, sir."���������"Buffalo Express.  Cat Needed Tuning  The   landlady   bustled   up   to     her  new  lodger  as  he  came    down     to  breakfast  thc first morning.  "Good morning, sir," she wheezed.  Good morning,"  said the lodger.  I hope you've had a good night's  rest," said the landlady.  "No," said the mild-mannered little  man.    "Your cat kept me awake."  "Oh," said the landlady, tossing her  head.    "I   suppose you're  going     to  ask mc  to  have   the  poor   thing kil-  ���������. .1 n  It;u.  "No,  not exactly,"   said thc  gentle  lodger.    "But would yon very, much  mind having    it   tuned?"���������Pittsburgh  Chronicle-Telegraph.  Minard's "Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  It is much better to have your gold  in thc hand than in thc heart.-���������Fuller.  \MTh- ������������*������������������ JKMffMan itetntdm.  Tonal and lavlgoirftUa" th* whota  i Bflffvoq** Qyetata, mattes now Blood  This Never happened  "Pa, will you give me a good lick-  intr right now?"  "Why this, Lemuel?"  "I'm going to sneak oftflf and go  swimming, and I don't want to be  bothered with a future." ��������� Cornell  Widow.  Requisite on the Farm. ��������� Every  farmer and stock-raiser should keep  a supply of Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil  on hand, not only as a ready remedy  for ills iu the family, but because it  is a horse and cattle medicine of  great potency. As a substitute for  sweet oil for horses and cattle affect-  la.  I  \  ���������iii.-vation:  ���������Fanners'   Review.  Mill  i-i"  ,.i,\  'I !p*  i. I v  in.  ^^^J  ^x^^ji   i^YJvJtl       J^^^YI  U onn   I'owdt'i's  nr\'m   fail,  ;���������.;���������,:-.!!"!���������::���������'���������!"   :���������.*.t:'.*-'-"   the   worms  '������������������������������������������������������I   111 ��������� -1 ��������� t   from      ilu*     system.  ��������� n-1*.   loinpli-ti*  ni   I liciiisrK ������'*.,   Iit'l  a ,   a   v. >������������������ in   di'-lroyrr,   but   a*'   a  V   beiiffi'.i.il   iiunlicini:   ior   child-  i ���������,: .- <    ��������� i��������� ������������������'  " i'-il ���������     ilii'c.tinn     ami  ��������� ' i    I   .Mil ...I    .. 1-v.lrii,     In  if   tin    < hilil   will   Iii-   rclariiril  > .:i . ��������� i ��������� 'i 11< .ii   vi-. i i. i'ih ii.  [tfW������so-pnmp\U$frimUea'fyio. THK WOOL  PI0INKCO-.YtB0IT0.tH-r. ttamffiMaiitf.)  TH miaftalfti fa no more nreonatry  2 *f   -US      *     ihnnKmiillftn*-;   Arm-/  111   MRU III excellence hMdamaditrateJ  m   wm   mvtmm-mmw IUe B|Moit miwculou, eK|-  C,f.y, and harmlfS-ne-B, or Antityphoid V������ixlnatlrm.  -" D������ vacclnuUd NOW by your pliy.lclatii you an*  ���������stout family.   It It more vital than house liuurancct.  A'k your pliyilclkn, drugtgUI, or -eutl tut    Uu������������  V..'-*'���������-.��������� Ty;!.U!?"   t-iKii-.* r-t TynfcoM *������..,*<*ln*.,  9-iuitJ from in , ���������nil danc<*r from Tyuliold C'adleu.  Tiie cnrrrK laroratouv, BMivriev. cal.  ra>0������UUt<������ VACCINCt * ������������������uu������ tiuttn U. ������������������ ���������OK. LlClUt*  x.ix    ij'j     \'.x,i'.\.    i'x    -.'.'-     l.V'.'.\'.'.r:  that can be administered.  .- x.Xl. !��������������� rr  about  they  Too Much  Jiidtf*-���������Now,   sir,     tell     us  your   marital     relations���������were  pleasant?  Bilhack���������Pleasant enough, your  honor. Hut :hcy wanted to live on  me  all  tlie  time.  "WHO WIM, WIN  THIS BATTI-E?*'  Your kiduoyH are tho filters of the body.  If they becoiuo inactive and fail to eliminate tho -waste matter, they are aufc id  throw the whole mechanism of tho ocajr  out of order, thufl.toxic poiaons can ac-  cumnlu'to ia tho f.jatem and bo as deadly,  as snake venom.  Besides causing the minor ailments of  rheumatism, ociatiea, lumbago and b*c������.-  nclie. neglect of tho kidnoya in apt to  develop into moro serious diseases, aueli  as diabetes or stono in tho bladder.  Bid tho body of toxic -poisons���������clean  th������ bladder and kidneys and cure ths  twinges of rheumatism with Anuric and  you win the battle of life.  Anuric was first discovered by Dr.  Pifirco. and has bonefitcd thousands of  j niiriororn nt* -well uh a ppeuNwi ami uiimiu*  tttcd the ravages of the moro ncriouri kidney diseases. Now procurable at any  good drug Htoro, or send Dr. V. M. Pierce,  Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., or branch  office, Bridgehurg, Ont., 10 cents for trifd  package.  Thorold.   Out.���������"I   was   wonderfully  helped by taking 'Anuric'    Por about  threo yearn I hud kidney troublo and rheu-  :1!  i Ii  .'I  lJiactic.d  All>ati<������n  could   ('iv.   lot',     to  in.il.t-  -r������  \JrJ  M.  ii  \2  ���������MM'/.  'I!..  I III!.  11".  ���������I     ::  ii/i(   1   I..  i-o\ nl'.'  M i-  A rr*  Ion  JTMW WWW fHHNaH H~m0m.x*V, i-i.S.j-l.'-. *..������������������-  fi HH tHua Is i~*\}g"^ ~mmW a ^H Mi.>|>ir������H -aaili  frr.it mccati, cub k������ ounonio WIUKIM. r.o������r vii>o������  k viu. mii>kiv, ������ti.Ai>n������������, m������ii������������������i, bi.oud roisnn,  *������������������!.������������. ������iTim������ iiu. imuauninaruaii.il. m������t ������ ct#  ������ouui������a c������, II. ������u������aiUiM ������r. MfV VOKK <>r J.VU AH ������������������������������������������  tr>HONTI>.    Willi HON rittjIS W'JOK TO lid. l.~ CLCftJ  l������~.x.u.iixvxx������tirx.xix\.i>.ui.ui-x..a.xx., x.\>uuuu, Una.  jn������Km������iin'iiaimi������i.iiiiiiriHuo'   kasv to tx.04  TMERAPBOW ������::.:soc������������.  mn v...v Y...I..   aiammn avr.mi *-j M������ ������*Hllrl' ������������������ <M4  ttarr.eevT.eiavuir ������������rueu. *u s.t.1. usittutua. rsx~xi~~m  Relieves Asthma at Once,    it vou  could read tlie thousands of unsolicited letters received by thc makers  from grateful users, you, too. would  realize the remarkable curing powers  til I Jr. I. U. Kellog^'s Asthma Remedy. All i ases, incipient and chronic,  arc benefited by this great family  remedy, and many of them are cured.  I Wlur a;ii(Vet* m- evt>enni<*nt with  worthless preparations when the gen-  uiiie Kel1o|;);Y f.m ho .purrhasetl every where:"  A British hoielUfeper, a(*ainst  whom a siiiiiiiiiiii>> was dismissed at  l'Yllha*", said his family had been iu  ihe irade for ovcr 1(H) years, and this  s\a*   the in st i.oiiipl.aiul  !���������>   ilia, pwhi.t-.  Jll.ti.illJII, X       iixUxl       l.~.Xx  haekache. My limbs  would owell and I hatt  rheumatism    in    my  ..arms ami hands. My  IviivJvi' "V'/oultl en'-.U ::������.ii3  joints would bu wo  Boro and stilt: I could  ������ searcoly do my work.  Thcy  would   pain  ma  *>���������"������������ Ka>.lll'l,Uillg       UVKtUl. J.  dticloiT'iI hut without relief. At l&at I  ���������aw 'Aiiuilc' iaJvcrtiu.';!. I bcga*i its uss  and two bottles completely cured mo of  all my rheumatism, and I think it warn  jberiuaucut for that was a year *���������������������> t*w������*  I havo uevor hml any return of this alb  ment. 1 Wvo uover Inuml ������������. niw.lioiiio ~~  A.miric'."--'M'!',". 'tf. i\. '���������'"���������!*������,-*i nrvgjr io-  BEVIE#,- / CRESTON,' - BI,    flU  ��������� er���������m a m-  t    have     to  relief:   when  Catarrho-  m-  is  cure  v  Vou don  wait     for  you      use  .zone,  This    wonderful  haler      treatment  guaranteed      to  any    case   of   Catarrh,  no matter how  chronic.  You breathe through  this inhaler and in so  doing you send in- i  stantly all through  the breathing " organs  a . powerful vapor  that is full of soothing, healing, germ-destroying properties.  In this way the  seeds of Catarrh are  destroyed. . Sore nostrils and weak throat  are cured. Coughing,  hard __ breathing, and  sneezing all stop. For  .lasting cure use only  Catarrhozone. No substitute. Two months'  treatment (including  the inhaler), price  $1.00. Small size 50c,  at all dealers; or The  Catarrhozone Co.,  Kingston,; Ont.  #*  T  X^LJLJJLJLaVJL  ��������� BY-  HEADON  HILL  ��������� in  London. Melbourne, and Toronto  "Unfortunately no. My time was  loo short io permit oi" a cail. But I  heard, that the  old  man  was ailing."  The voice of Air. Gaspard, mellow  and ingratiating, was calling his fiocic  to be fleeced at the long green-clothed table that bisected the room. The  two men, whose thoughts for a brief  space had been far away in the quiet  country, took their places and the  business of the night began.  Three hours later Sir Anthony  West stood "in the curtained alcove  where Mr: Gaspard's guests were  free to help themselves to refreshments. Sir Anthony's present use of  the privilege was io pour himself out  about two inches of brandy and mix  it with the same amount of water.  His boyish face had lost its" reckless  gaiety and wras black with sullen anger. His last five-pound note w:as  gone, and Gaspard had, most politely, declined to accept an "I.O.U." as  a stake. There was no option but to  withdraw from the table and suffer  the humiliation as best he might.  And there was more to it than the  humiliation. He was face to face  with ruin. He had been gambling  desperately for the last week in the  hope of winning enough ready  money to carry on with. But the  luck had been dead against him, and  he already owed Gaspard a few  hundred which he was utterly unable  to  pay.    He  would    have     to  Iao-vya     -flirt      ������-������������rfv������-rt-1 *������������-*.*-     itii^ .   rrf\     nun      ct������W  * V.**. 1>   V ta. -.������-\^ A\,gltl*V������t *J.*0.*~m Z~>^ M-������ V������ xxt-0   *1  logs in a lumber camp in Canada.  And a girl down in the west^ country  would weep and weep in vain.  Brooding over the dismal future,  he mixed a second drink, and was  about half way through it when in  the room behind there was a stir at  thc tabic. Play was over, and the  players were about to leave. A moment later Jasper Morgan entered  the alcove. Sir Anthony was in the  mood to resent any reference to his  recent set-back, but none such was  forthcoming.  <������Xjr..l1~        \\T���������~I  t T     X.xr...r~Ul.     ami.      1,^/1  .LXLtliaj,      VVCbl;        x    muugaiv    jrv/U    aaaaa.  gone," said Morgan, picking up a  sandwich   and    helping    himself    to  ^���������xAm-������^jAA������m--A-\:Am*,rM?.���������  sportsman. Are you on for a bet���������  with a bit of fun at the back of it?"  Coming on the top of Gaspard's  refusal to take his "paper,'' the suggestion \vas balm to the bruised soul  of Sir Anthony West. Anyhow,  here was a man who would trust him.  discovered.    You  the  conditions is  Perhapsc this would be a way out.  "What's the bet?" he asked.  Morgan munched his sandwich  and took a sip from his glass. "You  know, or possibly you don't, that I  have been caught scorching ihrougli  police-traps in my car twice during  the past month?" he said. "Plainly  I am not smart-enough, for the boys  with the stop-watches. I've been  smitten .with the notion that I should  like a new Napier that I've just!  bought to best them, and not only  that but to fool them so that in a  certain contingency I can have the  laugh on them afterwards. Now, you  are"a demon at the wheel, West, as  anyone who has seen you at Brook-  lands can testify."  "Cut the cackle and come to the  bet," urged Sir Anthony, mustard-  keen now. This sounded like business  "I  Wfong name being  to win if either of  fulfilled."  "I take you." Sir Anthony promptly jumped at thc chance. "All the  same I don't quite see your game in  the false name part of the jest."  _. "Very simple," Morgan, was at  pains to explain. "I am sure to be  run in again before long, and your  little affair will be brought tip against  me, along with other previous convictions,' Then I shall turn the  tables on them- by proving that I  wasn't the-real culprit on that occasion���������that someone was joy-riding in  my car.    Make 'em look silly, see?"  Correct  "Rocky but profitable," -aid the  cradle manufacturer, describing hit*  business.  s   s=5=bb rm  whisky and  soda.  xood  will lay you a thousand pounds  to five," Morgan went on, "that you  will not take my car and run at j y  not less than forty miles an hour  through a trap that has just been  posted between Gerrad's Cross and  Beaconsfield on the London to Oxford road, and, further, that if you  are caught you will not pass as Jasper Morgan at the police court without the fact of your having given a  West laughed uproariously. "Rattling good spoof!" he declared. "I  am going to ' win your thousand,  Morgan. Not only because I want  it, but because it's a sporting bet.  When's it to come off? The sooner  the better."  "You can have the car tomorrow  morning at eleven, and to put everything ship-shape here's my license.  If you're nabbed it will he wanted  for endorsement. ^ There are two  other jninor conditions. You must  have someone with you���������a pal of  ��������� our own if you like���������to see that  all's fair, and I, want your pledge  that you will keep the wager secret  till I have had my fun out of it and  give you your release.'   I'm entitled  to that, I think, for laying you  odds about what ought to be a  long  walk  over.  (To Be Continued.)  o Bad uouid not Sleep*  Red With Water Blisters  and Burning*  VI hod eczema so bad 1 could not  Sleep. It first started on my arm, then  I had it on my body so that ������ could  hardly wear say clothes, and I had to  stay in bed. My flesh was dark red  with, water blisters, and parking -anti  itching.  "Everything I tried seemed to main  sae worse, ssd I "had. the trouble fo*  siearly tyro years. I read about Cuticura Soap and Ointment, and i got  them;" They did sne good right*  away, and now I am entirely healed.1*  (Signed) Mrs. Peter Mcintosh, Fiends  River, Ont., April 10,1917.  How often such distressing, tilsfig-  taring skin troubles might be prevented  by every-day use ox Cuticura Soap and  Ointment for all toilet purposes.  For ITsee Sftsap!* Eacfe t������y Mail address post-card: *s���������uticarai Bept. A*  Jttosion, U. 8. A.'*   Sold������= vcrynhs******  At the entrance of Laura and Jasper. Morgan two men who had been  talking together came forward to  meet them���������one a finely set-up  young fellow with the unmistakable  swing of the cavalry officer, the other, five years his companion's senior,  clean-shaven and with tired eyes  which 'flashed now and again like an J  occulting lighthouse. Sir Anthony'  West of the 14th Dragoon Guards  andLClayton I������enyon, the ri-iing criminal barrister, had been respectively  fag and fag-master at Eton, and had  : met, for the first time since their  Vschool days, under Louis Gaspard's  ��������� roof only a week ago- It was common talk in the clubs that Tony  -West was going to the dogs top-  speed, but it would have surprised  the solicitors who tumbled over each  other to brief thc brilliant advocate  to learn that he spent his nights at  baccarat or  chemiu-de-fer.  Kenyon nodded carelessly to Morgan, whom he only knew as a fellow  gambler,  moving  aside  with    Laura  who had flushed slightly at the barrister's approach. Sir Anthony,  whose acquaintance with Morgan  seemed to be more intimate, remained in conversation with the secret  proprietor of thc establishment.  "How goes it, old chap?" thc  'young dragoon bogan rather boisterously. Hc had evidently been dining well, but in deference to thc  proprieties of Number Nineteen he  dropped his voice as he added: "Been  down to Comlyn, eh? Haven't seen  you here fo." a jn&.u or two."  "Mr. Jasper Morgan was one of  those versatile persons who can suit  their manners to their company of  thc moment. His demeanor towards  the .young baronet differed widely  from his treatment of the bald-headed man who was now marshalling  .] his "guests" to the baccarat table.  V "Yes, I have been paying a flying  visit to thc Court," was thc reply.  "If it were not for the fascination of  ibis gilded den of Gaspard's I should  spend more time at thc dear old  place."  ������������������>.*���������������������������������,_ ^.tf-j-^an ::-. mute fit, I Iione?"  "She i.s very well, I thank you. ]Jy  the way, Sir Anthony, she sent you  her love, in case I raft across you.  Rather a startler, ch, to an old stager  like myself to have to carry such a  message from one's wife to a gay  young soldier nearly half my age'  11 ut there!" Mr. Morgan hastened  to add as a pu/.xlcd frown began to  pucker the baronet's brows, "I'm  only fooling don't you know. Wc  arc well aware in our little village  what the real attraction is. Vou  mustn't mind my pulling your leg,  Sir Anthony, over the innocent gal-  "���������iii, vies oi" :i lln yard who is b������ yoml  reproach."  "\ don't mind the least." West replied, and there was a hint of dry-  n'c:",.-.   in   hi--   tone.     "Sec   nnylhint'"    of  ���������' a".   It-     .,i      <!.,.     ,lo,.i-,ii-     Iniini'.'"  r*"iS Granulated iSyeiici*,  >&SJa"yiicl:'yc., Eva-'i inflamed fci*  ���������5,23 Sun,/><i������r and   __ Wind qulcklj*  *'*i������vS,j";\\mi',-r\f "-'"tiki/*J"j������/ Muiiiic, Tivlllik  \^h "^^^ voui Eve-aiidin Dflbv'sEveu  ���������Wu uic fcjrc mewtuy ������;���������; j^V'V \^\\'i.mY.iU  flty* *"������lv������. In Tiili-������ Er.o.   Pair ilook of 1Kb Kyx ������������������ Cr...  4Xr%. \7t0.-..mx-~   w7~rr.   ������������m.m/.4������   XT** 0-0.*4.~~*m.   X  w.  N  I).  i^l i B BIBB BHBmiBHIlIB KIHiH SBSHMIH11811111 illl ttltllSilli IHI1 HtBi I HI till IB������ ������ Hiiill B g ��������� BlllBliail 111! 11 i 11IB till II ii llil Jliiii 5i iHHll Hii i ill iiili El 8ig������ I8������ ii iiili ii iiii iili 8 iieiiii '^i.^g f  4^=\  * SS"1    <s&       er  B    *5r������ *Sa  ibFtB m%m9. . "SSnar^ *?5&i  "m^  din ii/fsuif*  A TRADE-MARK is a manufacturers9 signature. If a firm makes  an article they are prepared to stand behind���������they stamp it with  L their trade-mark. It is put on their goods so you may identify them.  It stands to reason, therefore, that it is safer for the public to always buy  "known" and "trade-marked" shoes rather than "anonymous" shoes.  fl ���������-��������� E  f Each working day of thc year, the A. II. M.  trade-mark is stamped on thc soles of thousands  of pairs of shoes for men, women and children,  because we want you to know our shoes when you  sec them���������because wc arc making- a sincere effort  to produce good values in footwear���������because we  believe you will find our shoes satisfactory���������and  buy them a^ain and again,  Ames Hokten McCready aieCuuada'slai^esI;  makers of shoes. A.I I ,M. footwear is sold by thousands of dealers in every part of Canada���������and by  thc leading merchants in almost every town.  We make such a large proportion of the boots  and shoes that thc Canadian people wear ihat  you are probably wearing A. H. M. shoes now.  However, the next time you buy shoes, to make  sure, look for this trade-mark on the sole.  We make many grades and styles of footwear, but no matter what price you pay for  them you will find them excellent value for the  money. You will find it profitable and satisfactory in future to always make this trademark your guide in buying footwear for yourself and your family.  AMES HOLDEN McCREADY  Liurmn  tt  Shoemakers  to  t he  Nat ion  UT. JOHN  MONTRKAI,  TOWONTO  WINNIPEG  EDMONTON  VANCOUVER  J������V*T������-.������!H  liiiir  '^HP  x^**5R  fACTOBV S^Y  "JW-H.1,,,1    ���������*!'���������  !UI:"'  tl7iaa/i yc/O buy  Shomt l00fc/l>r���������  if.  ���������iWa Ttmdd.rt-m'k  en mymry mot*.  ���������������������������tirar;''-  %x~>7xmmxAK~~r>  i\m   ������������������ip    .. yrr-.ftn ..^p&S^'  i>M������r.','*;'*iiiaai'.-i*<ijji,'-it f :t-i>,-,������*;t">������*���������������**. .i,w-������''.i-*. :***������rfCa.u*rvv������;  i==l  ������i-^t" *j *���������'���������''"  ������������������.tyZ^'Cti'r:  Hmrn~Wi)hC  C0*Sttm*V  0 * ~m>\  \x~~-~i  3B  \>\?  !Pll!lf!!!t!!!!������!!lll!!!JlllJ!!ll!illillllillinillllllllilllllliWlllllWlli!lllllllllllllllllHllllllllll^  ;2^^^.ff;^'^^'^������u^^^i;^.^^,i.^t  ^^SmmwSi  ftWftff 'jWffWfW'MtJHiW'W**'-! wkww ***-wr m~mmmi~smmmW'  ������>m~m*lm*to-mmm~* THE  ���������BSST������S  SMsYIBw'  v  *~.  '<Y  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance ���������  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hates, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 12  others just as obvious, citiceas  should be interested in setting to  know how school affairs are being  looked after. And the surest plaee  to get this all-round iuforoiation  reliably is at these annual-meetings.  Not only do you owe it to your-  you  are  JL ������_4--.������������������  The old saying that God helps  those  who help ^themselves wruld  aeem to be in a large measure fulfilled locally this season in the matter of the supply of shipped-in hay.  The  southern   part  of  Alberta,  from which the Valley invariably-  gets It stock  of  baled   feed,   will  not have enough for its own use.  Hiven now in that province the department of agriculture  is bestirring itself to see that any surplus of  this feed that esists in the northern  part of that province is so controlled that the shortage in the south  may be relieved and the stockmen  spared   the    necessity   of   unduly  slaughtering  their  herds   to  cope  with the feed famine.  While there is no real cause for  alarm on the score of hay shortage  in the Valley���������hay such as some of  it is���������with B.n  expectrd  excellent  crop on the flats, to assure the harvesting of  this  wild   hay  to  the  very best advantage as to feeding  quality, it is to be hoped there will  not be a rush to start cutting the  first fine day after the flood waters  disappear, regardless of the length  and nutritive qualities of the stuff  cut, as has been all too often the  case.  A good suggestion has been made  by one directly interested that in  this somewhat critical season, for  the benefit of all concerned, the  authorities would be justified in at  once examining the crop and fixing  a day,   before which   it would  be!  self to be present, but  equally obligated to . the  They haye certain reports to present and recommendations to make,  and in proceeding with the latter it  is ot inestimable benefit to have the  sentiment of the ratepayers generally which, also, can best be had at  the yearly meeting.  Being merely human trustees  sometimes err. If these sins be  intentional censure should not be  withheld, though by all means hear  illegal to start mowing, putting it  up to the provincial police to see  that such regulation 4s respected.  If, as now seems likely, we are to  have the long, dry open season  si-eh as obtained last year, few of  the early-bird haymakers will be  seriously inconvenienced by having  to await official opening date for  hay harvest. Any real c-r imaginary troubles thus sustained wiii be  sureiy counterbalanced in the  s-jlightly better crop of feed gathered.  Surely haying has been going on  long enough now to have established the location and bounds of each  haymaker's cutting area.    If trou- ]  hie is feared with an   opening-day  scramble   for   locations  a   permit  ���������system vested in the farmers' institute   might  be   inaugurated,   and  ���������ontinned permanently.  With tho real hay shortage facing Alberta, a little co-o|>eration in  handling th*- local situation i.s desirable if we are to have the great-  *-Ht all-round good to the greatest  number.     While the Creator aflaur-  ��������� dly doe.q help those who help  1 hemBelves He gives no guarantee,  nf being .able to continue thus to  operate it individuals wiii insist, on  .i nri4t-eoirie-hrst,-served    and    thc-  ��������� ���������arlier-the-hetter policy in taking  'ill' a destructible commodity such  an the Kootenay Flats wild hay  crop.  both sides of the story before pro=  nounoing sentence���������with the trustees entitled to the benefit of the  doubt. If the mistakes be less serious an open, friendly discussion will  do a who'e lot of good and no harm  with personalities omitted. And  wherever the trustees have done  well don't omit a word uf commendation. The piliup on of criticism  ���������just and unjust���������and the withholding of some deserved expression  of appreciation is just what makes  folks backward in coming forward  for election as school trustee.  Thanks to a change in the regulations Oreston district ratepayers  will likely have a reduced school  assessment this year, though a considerable increase in salaries is inevitable if an efficient staff of teachers is to be had. Other running  expenses are ori the up-grade as  well.  Be out on Saturday night to get  a line on school affairs generally.  The trustees cannot be expected to  know your wishes unless you tell  them, and after the anhual meeting  may be too late. If yoti are not  sufficiently interested to be present,  and accept office if called upon, it  will be rather un-British to complain if sdme' of your always-welcome suggestions go unconsidered.  Starting "on-Monday our instructions from the Canada Food Board is that  ^*V(a^*iU^^..bf-nour' customers MUST BUY substitutes in the ratio of 1 to 4.  'That is; with evela-yfoiir pounds of Flour one pound of some substitute to use mfejr  flour must also be purchased.  Yarious obtainable substitutes are mentioned, but we wish to call special-  attention to OATMEAL, the possibilities of which are unequalled in any other  cereal product.  It is high in food value, low in cost, aud distinctly palatable this carefully-  milled product of the best of oats, and offers the housewife her biggest opportunity to help the authorities provide our armies and Allies with the wheat flour they  ~  ���������     "  and  Rolled Oats are carefully used as a substitute for  need  "^uduiiigs, apipetiziiig Suupa, wholesome  wneat flour it is surprising wie a  Bread, Rolls and Cookies that can be turned out  Save wheat by using Oatmeal as a substitute.    In this, as in every other  household necessity, we can supply your needs at attractive prices.  ������25  General Merchant  commiseration as the story-famed  southerner who couldn't repair a  leaky roof when it rained and didn't  need to when it was dry, if it fails  to get busy on an irrigation system  should the Biker report demonstrate the Arrow Creek proposition  economically   sound    and    within  I _���������  -*%J-*r*aa tflS^f-aa 4-������ ������ 1 QtlOlQ   I I %T  rTr.ancf.ar  8 kfo^i %%n& PpprS fttshipc  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  II  While" society in Grand Forks of  late has quiescently acquiesced in a  les9 stringent interpretation of ths  rule that formerly obtained as to  ".that which is chaste above the  waist is improper below the knee,"  so much of the every little movement has a meaning all its own has  got into the dancing in that town  that a halt has been called. Hark  to the Gazette of last- week :  "Unless those responsible  keep more careful supervision  dances in these parts are due  for a decided hump. There is  no objection to the one-step  and fox-trot when gracefully  executed, but the levity per- v-  mitted by some under those  names is most obnoxious, and  decent people will not attend  dances where such is tolerated.  At Cranbrook a trilling incident  like that would attract less attention than the Herald issuing on  time, or Tom O.von speaking at a  W.C.T.TJ. gathering.  With commendable energy some  citizen, or  citizens  have equipped  the soldiers' memorial tablet with a  half -dozen zinc flower holders. The  instnllation of these makes it-possible to place floral offerings on the  shrine with some assurance that the  first gust  of iwird will  not  blow  them away.    Since  their  installation, too, the supply of Sowers has  never lacked, either as to quality or  quantity.     In view of  the never-  flagging interest shown might The  Review ever so kindly call attention to the fact that at least two  names are missing on the scroll of  heroes. *    Both   are   men   enlisted  direct from the Valley, aud whose  numerous   frien,ds   would,   doubt-  ���������*������  less appreciate seeing the names  added to those "gone west." It is  slight tribute that we thus pay the  memory of those who stood be-  tweeu ut. and destruction on the  battle line, and it were surely fitting that such public recognition  should be shown with the utmost  speed  looal circumstances   permit.  Coal and Wood For Sale.  r i ������~n i ~i i   i i^t*i '***  ^B*.  aw a  SxJAA *Jiaja/A      J.A. a- XJ.  ef'lai^S  AM i-|5  H  YOU   ^UST CHOOSE ON  h     af***-.*^ __  -Y*~ i ecT|  The Grand Forks Doukhobois assert  that they are living on 15 cents a day  at pverent, nnd will denote their savings to help win the war. On account  of tho poll tax, however they ret'une to  give to the Patriotic Fund.  ^Mff������0Wn0ti mtammmMim'  F<Yank Romano very briolly but  intelligently tells of the advantages  of irrigation. Last year on his  ranch where no water was available cabbugoH averaged about three  I pounds apiece. hi iiis giu'dim ������iY  | the section house where he had  call water to iihc plentifully cabbages  <i-..,,. ,il) Yi^ht and ten pounders.  Irrigation costs money, but the  Romano idoident proves that the  increased tonnage it ensures ou  \-egetabh*H- and the same saustao-  ij.ry Hterenr.e,   has  been  shown this  LC. Fruit Market  Lethbridp, Alfa.  THIS  LEADS TO  OUR LO  THl  ���������a**  fsmmmy*  ~tmmgmt\  YOUR GAIN  TAKE MO CHANCES  US  mmm | smssmm mm, msmsx~m.  K B !Pt.a?������=3 ^ZxZ~9  Lw   w    u    a     b    -3       b       n a T*i rrrri Trry  PUT THEM OUT  tiLmmmmmixxxx~xm~m^mmiMtmm ��������� ������������������ mm,m.,������ . ,"���������I|U,  ho-.l  Lest  yon   forget,   might,  wi  .il/li-ntioii     *.<>      T.l.e      ;;n:iu.".!  meeting which  in scheduled for tomorrow  night at   the Hchoolhoiise.  'IV Cw.U'f.iti'.   tlu.   cdiK'ii I idriii I   riioi/-  ul.H   at V"ieto**'ui.  hnv������*   changeit    the  ,v'itl-,r.rinK   frorsi   ;������.  *y*or.'iiiig to   <*o.  evening he.Msion, aiin>-������iiiic.ed },o start1 year on strawberries >-entitles it to  iii, seven o'clock. ' rati!':  n.'t  an   investment,    that pays  !:*.    th."    life   of     -mv  I'ummMMll.V  -���������i ���������    11,,.  HOI.IIIIIfJ,      ll������'tl  handling of it.  tioiifi.     These cost  a  i-'HIMUll'llWllll      Mil Ii l      ol     llliuli   y.  these   two   reasons,   as   well  as  ii.    .... i >���������   diie'i'ioniil  inst ilu  of   ns   no   in-  ������. *  0        (   '4  for  bnek   the   firincipn.1    the first year,  !������fi'l H   tidy   dividend   ritfdi   sueeeed-  ii������|/ season,   with   a  domestic   water)  niipply tlit'own   m   as  a   rioir.i*!.      mi  . i. -. <.i... ���������    r,;lii'-j   ' V'"'������"!i   Vidle\>   will i  deserve about, thc   siune uieiiMllte   oi'i  In these days of  HIGH COST OF  LIVING cocr\) DOLLAR requires a partner.  Our m.'ll.od af sell-  intji Fruit goes a long  tt)a\) to get ttiia parlntr.  .\. IJNDLKV  Manager.  THE CANADIAN BANK  COMMENCE  SIR EDMUND W/VUER.  C.V.O., LL.D.. D.C.L. President  Z\T\ JO!'N A'?D. Gen.*;���������&'.".-linger  H. V. F. JCN^S. Asi't Ci., I. Mai-iagcr  Capital Paid Up. $15,000,000 "J REcn^vc iXi:^ . C!3,5co.*joo  ' 'SAVINGS BAInav.  HD^iNi^Svj  Security, convenience and courtesy are r.ssuvcJ to a'.I  ���������-who deposit their savings with this Bank.  it it is not convenient for you lo visit Ihe Canl. pcrron-  ������lly, you may open your account entirely ny m������i!,     ~~-  O. G. HivNN^TT VimnwiA Cr*.t,Un\ llmnv.U  ��������� l.rnl *������r.\'������M>������4*H'i1Mt.l^j'l-  ������������  ���������jjjKSwi  SiSj^ggw^^  *^liffiSlw������S***tKlSStH!  *^7TTv^'^fW JiW'Wl'Wtt* ���������mmrx-SS    *    *������������.*** " "  V  EI32ISSS*"  "���������aa  ur  jgiSsiVTZiifi*9*  A cewo������e-?oon. school is being built  at Crawford Bay. :'��������� ���������"��������� y  The high winds of late haye blown  sevesal boathouses adrift at Kaslo.  At Fenlietor. 1521 persons got- roan-  power  month:  J/fc * ~T<J>S\m*x, j^-  registration  certificates  last  Eyerydody's doing it at Wardner���������  scratching* mosquito bites or shooing  the skeeteraofr.  Penticton is hostile because there is  no mail car on the Kettle Valley trains  beyond Midway.  Nakusp thinks June man-power registration Sgm-fes entitle it to claim a  population of 500.  Black cunrftht-B are reported an unusually heayy'drop at all Okanagan  points this season. '  At Cranbrook 379 householders located signed the food conservation  card presented them.  In May the Curlew creamery at Nelson paid its patrons $2700 for cream  deliyered that month.  At Nelson J. W. Myers, a returned  soldier, has just been, installed as driver of the fire brigade auto truck.  This year Grand Forks will have a  tax rate of 80 mills, and most likely a  sale of lands for arrears of taxes.  When the new , addition is complete  to Central School at Trail the building  will accomodate sixteen teachers.  Grand. Forks farmers' institute is  having j* potato, growing competition  this season.   Ii members are entered.-  There is quite an exodus of miners  from Ainsworth- to Kimberly, to  speed up the output of zinc at the  latter point.  On the strength of its food conservation pledge card canvass the Herald  opines that Cran brook's population is  at least 1S00.  Business is coming back at Kaslo,  The telephone company claims tO have  done $75 morerlong distance business  in June than during May.  In order to give the Sunday- supper  .   ample   time to digest  the  Methodist  church at Grand l&rks how starts the  night service at eight o'clock.       *��������� ,���������  3427 people registered at Trail on  June 22nd. Of these 1447 were men  819 females, arid 1161 arc ths chiith-en  under sixteen years.  At Nelson the prisoners are cultivating a'paich of potatoes' fcuiSeientiy  large tokeep the S^Htamalfes supplied  with potatoes for the year.  The four-room addition to the Central school at Trail wi!f cost S20.400.  It is of brick, and a Vancouver firm  hasthecbritraet to build it.-.-'������������������  -     ..  In future Nelson Red Cross will not  allow doings of any sort to be held for.  their beneiBt uiiiess the" entire proceeds  are turned in to the society.  At Nelson the city teamsters want t\  $10 a month raise in pay, while the  gas works eniployees tihihks ������1.3 a  month additional about right.  700 Doukhobors in the colony paraded j  the streits of the city to show their  apprecirtion of the wet goods. i  At Bull,River the citizens are peti-  tidhing-xne������]gbveiSment to place the  town on a pound district status. The  tiexi troubles'will be to find an active  poundkeeper.       /  To help keep down school expense  two less Jteachers will'be on the staff 1  %tRevelstdkehext term.   The teachers will'haye to take on more schol-  ars for the present.  The  bishop  of  Kootenay received  se'vep new members into the English-  Church at Ti-sLil'at   last week's  confirmation service.   The Curtis family-  supplied four of them.  Cranbrook Rod *fe Gun Club have  just got in 100 ring necked phesant  eggs and are having them hatched out  The Trail News claims to know of a  postoffiee   within   50  miles  of Trail, l with a 7*-** **>  stocking  that section  v  where a'native born Austriaii is'haad-  linghismajesty's mails right how.  The road, between Rossland and  Trail is being treated to a filling of  crushed rock in the bad spots and in  coneequence is becoming a really  first-class highway.j  Following the recent rain that came  to Grand Forks in the nick of time,  of country with that variety of game.  A fish hatchery may be put in on a  small creek adjoining the lake at Moyie, from which fry can be taken to  stock the lakes in. East Kpotenay.  For a start 100,000 trout fry are asked.  18 men who had neglected to report  for service or claim exemption were  at"t)anyon City Lumbar Co. Sawmill at  7^4^*.*   7   7S*A       7~r~~.   .  Gsmsa  LIMITED  WAT&& NOT SOL?  (Diversion and Use)  Take notice that George Cartwright,  whose address is Sricksou, B.C., will  apply for a license to take and Use 500  gallons per day of water out of Babbit  Creek,   which   flows southerly,   and  drains into  Goat  ttiver, about one-  quarter mile below the canyon.   The  water will be diverted from the stream  at a point upstream, about 225 feet  from where it crosses East line of Lot  6617, and will  be used for domestic  purpose  upon the land described as  L*>ta 1, 2 and 5 of Lot GC17, G. 1.   This  notice was posted on the ground the  '14th January, 1018. A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "Water Act, 1614," will  be filed in the office of the Water Recorder at Nelson.   Objections to the  appiicaliou may be file������ with th������ said  water Recorder vor with the Comptroller of Water Rights.   Parliament  Buildings, yictoria, B.C, within thirty days after' the first appearance of  this notice in a local newspaper.   (The  date of the  first publication of Lthis  notice is J uly 12th, 1018.  .UT WEIGHT,  Applicant.  Is there any  Meat in .the  House?  *  This ia the first question that presents itself  to the housewife) if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry P  Shamrock Brand  Ham's and Bacon  Fmast  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Kr,t% l*% 4f~~������ <���������������   Jt[t> g%  are aiwuy.* t������������ Iw. had  here. In imiMtn milii'u.K  quite oquals 'Shamrock  products.  000m4mm+mmmtmmm.tmmm*4*~<  u  BjJSJSj^  L_\  IM      Haf     M|  *jp*jk |J   1  fi.  ������~7W  s  ���������Xx-m-x'Jk ^^^m  ��������� sar  sent from Fernie to Vancouver one  day last week. They constituted a  ten-day round-up by the military  police,  The man-power registration in June  convinces the Gazette that Grand  Forks has a population of 1700, and  2100 in the whole of the town and  surrounding valley. Figuring the  same way Phoenix claims 922 resid  ents,  A. C.P.R. engine blew up . in the  yards at Reyelstoke on .Wednesday  night last killing fireman Phillips and  generally wrecking things. It was a  case of the boiler going dry and when  the cold water was turned in the inevitable bust up resulted.  ici  Leave cf Absence on Qroisnd of Extreiri^  BijlAMsJSsaSfeSm.  ������fotaiss Leave efi Afes^nse.  I  ��������� a  i  NOTARY F-UbUO  INSURANCE   -    REAL ESTATE  OEAL.BR IN GOAL  11  Jl  Men Nineteen and Twenty Years of Age.  . =!; ?(>'T% ha������ coine to the attention of the Government that there is a widespread  'Impressrofi that young men of nineteen years, and those who became twenty   I  since October 13, 1917^ as well as those who may become nineteen from time to   j^  time and v.ho have been or wiH be called trpon to register under the Military   jj  Service Act, are to beimmediately called to the colours. "   #        5S  This impression is quite incorrect. No date has yet been fixed for calling  upon such men to so report ior duty, nor has the question been brought before  the Cabinet for decision. In view of the need of labour on the farm, it is most  unlikely that consideration will be given to the matter until after the harvest is  ovcr, although of course the Government's action must be determined primarily  by the military situation.  There is no further obligation incumoent upon young men of the ages  above mentioned who have registered or who do so hereafter, until they receive  ^notice from the Registrars.  Harvest Leave.  ^ Some enquiries have been received as to the possibility of granting harvest  leave to such troops as may be in the country at that time. No definite assurance can be given on this point as advantage must bo taken of ships as they  become available. On the other hand, harvest leave will be given if at ail  possible.  Leave of Absence on Grounds of Extreme Hardship.  It is desired that'the. Regulations respecting leave of absence in casesof hardship should be widely known and fully understood. Such leave will be granted  in two cases'.-^��������� (a) where extreme hardship arises by reason of the fact that the  man concerned is either the only son capable of earning a livelihood, of a father,  killed or disabled on service or presently in service overseas, or in training for  such service, or under treatment after returning from overseas; or the only  remaining- of two or more brothers capable of earning a livelihood (the other  brother or brothers having been killed or disabled on service, or being presently  in service overseas, or in training for overseas or under treatment after his or  their return from overseas); brothers married before 4th August, 1914, living in  separate establishments and having a child or children not to be counted,  in determining the fact that thc .man is the "only" remaining son or brother;  (b) where extreme hardship arises-by reason of exceptional circumstances such as  the fact that the man concerned is the sole support of a widowed mother, an  invalid father or other helpless dependents.  It fa to be noted that in all thet-e cases the governing factor is not hardship,  loss or suffering to the individual concerned, but to other**,, luul, is, mesabers cf  his family or those depending upon him.  Procedure to obtain leave of absence*  A simple system for dealing with these cases has been adopted. Forms ot  application have been supplied to every Depot Battalion and an officer of each  brti:^or������ )v������������ fawn detailed whose duty it is to give them^immediate attention.  I The man concerned should on reporting to his unit asi-xie ihao ho dc^Iica U, u\j\v!y  for leave of absence on one or more of the grounds mentioned and hia application  form will then bo filled out and forwarded to Militia Headquarters, Ottawa. Tithe meantime, if thc case appears meritorious, thc man will be given provisional  leave of absence for thirty days bo that hc may return home and continue his  ivil occupation while his cjiw is being finally disponed of.  : Dr::v-;vr������**'.'1KI'������* *"������������������������ Militia and Defrnck,  ItoAHTMiflNrr of Justice.  wms������-������������  O.V  &.O.  CIVIL EN&NmER  LAND SURVEYOR  i *   m~mw\m  OFFICES"  B.C.  NELSON  B.C.  WATER NOTION  (Diversion aud Use)  T.ake notice that T. Baines, whose  address is Creston, B.C.. will apply for  a license to take and use five acres of  water out of a slough stream, unnuni-  ed, which flows in  a southerly direc  tion and drains into Kootenay Flats  hy seepage in many directions.   The  water will be diverted-from the stream  at a point about half-way between1 tl e  northwest and   southwest corners of  Block 29, and will be  used for irrigation purposes upon the land described  as the south half of Blocks Nos. 46 and  48.   This   notice was  posted on   the  grotim"! on  the Gib tlay *���������* ������*������ly, 1918.  A copy of this notice and an application   pursuant   thereto, . and   to   tho  "Water Act, 1914," will be filed in the  office of the Water Recorder atNelson.  I B.C.     Objections to   the application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder, _or  with   the   Comptroller of  Water itights, Faviiumeitt Buildings,  Victoria,    B.0,   within    thirty   days  after the first appearance of this notice  in a local newspaper.   The date of the  first publication of this notice is July  12th, ioia  T. BAINES, Applicant.  I   Boar for Service  PUREBRED CHESTER WHITE  For ternib and all other information ~ee A. MIRABELL1,  Ctvston.  I!  HY  m\\      3  i lUIUtKS  \  i  C������l  j rm s..im'.is������  I)  aT  ^^^^   Mnjj^M mtm      g/xg  H*^i-if  HmWllUmnilhimimi mmx ^������������������������������������.���������, fM    rmftlriiiinfLVtlMrii-uiiriuiJJLUUIlri-tiriir m  o..^.^.   ^mmmmjmitm^^.s^^  immmmmmmimm*mmm4mm.im. mii^miiiiiBMBIiBiiii-iiiiiiiii  niiaiiiiiaiiijiiii  ..iiiwiiinii.iiiiia.  404imt  m.!mmVm^mwmm'm^f^������m]'immmmmm������mmw*n  ���������i~r.ix7KmmX*mmmxmX~M ^YYy-YVYYY^  T  HE    BEvIEW,   'CXRESTON,   ;B,    *&,  !>  sdasKatciiewan and |%  Destruction of Game t =  90  FsI.T"  SBIG  DRIVE ON THE WESTERN FRONT  THEIR   EASTERN   GAINS   PROVE   UNSUBSTANTIAL  without a Future Upon the Sea Which Has Been the Cherished  Hope Of the Enemy, Their Victory In the East is  Only an Illusion  Germany's insistent drive on thc  western front betrays a dissatisfaction with what she has accomplished  in the east. If her "triumphs" in  Russia were as substantial as the  kaiser in his -vainglorious proclamations has tried to make out, Field  Marshal von Hindenburg would not  be hurling his troops in France to  certain destruction by scores and  hundreds of thousands. The truth  is that, serious as the German inroads upon Russia admittedly are,  tbey do not signify the fulfilment of  her ambition for political and economic dominion.  No matter how deeply she penetrates beyond the Russian border,  she cannot realize her scheme of imperial expansion if her enemies hold  the seas. She is still a beleaguered  nation, though the iron ring of her  adversaries has been broken in the  east. She has no ocean commerce,  her colonies are gone, her fighting  ships are bottled up at Wilhelms-  haven and Kiel.  As long ago as 189S the kaiser  said: "Our future lies upon the water." But, except for the Baltic and  Black seas���������and the wider activities  of her submarines���������Germany is shut  off from the water. Her greedy plans  for the acquisition of territory beyond the oceans have been checked.  She has no longer any foothold in  Asia or Africa, and South America,  on which she formerly cast an envious eye, has risen against her. She  cannot permanently content herself  with exploiting the border provinces  of Russia. Even if she is enabled,  through the downfall of the Russian  power, to build a great fleet on the  Black sea she will be confronted with  the problem of getting it through the  Dardanelles and into successful operation otitside.  Thus the situation    always    conies  back    to    the western front   and thc  from  Germany's point   of  destroying the  allied   line  there.  Her Mittel Europa plan depends for  its value on her ability to renew her  business connections with the oversea world. Slip has been willing to  relinquish, if need    be,    her    lauded  Objection to Slaughtering   of   Game  as a WarMeasurc  Respecting the more, generous use  of our game for the purpose of eking out our meat supply during war  times, I might say that outside of  the Indian population there is very  little hunting of big game or even  feathered game in Saskatchewan for  the exclusive purpose of supplementing our meat supply, the sport being  a primary consideration and sthe meat  thus secured being quite secondary.  During- j:He past number of years, in  order to provide against the reduction of our wild life, wc have been  legislating in the direction of greater  and greater restrictions in^the annual  fall hunt engaged in by our Nimrods.  Last session the game act was again  amended so.as to conform with the  migratory- bird treaty between Great  Britain and thc United States.  While a game act is probably one  of the most transient pieces of legislation wc have, still wc feel wc have  got the foundation of it just where  we desire after twelve years of long  and arduous work. In view of this,  it would be with some reluctance  that the people would consider the  turning of our game into a commer  OU should have at least $2,500 of Life |  Insurance. Write to-day for pamphlet- of S  the new Excelsior y s  PROTECTION  AND SAVINGS POLICY I  HE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO: 1  WINNIPEG      SASKATOON      EDMONTON      VANCOUVER-  (Agents Wanted in Unrepresented Distric-s)  !|!!!!l!il!!!!!!!!ll!!n!!H!9!El!!!!lg!!l!I!!B!U!!!!!Ii!8l!niSlliSlg|llIIlIEIIie8illI!iiEliiiliIiiiiieili  uy Your  gains. *"?   ^c  west  in   exchange    for  cial article for thc purpose of barter  permission to work her will on   the  and sale.  road to India.    But this has implied  a return to the maritime facilities she  enjoyed before the war.    These    the  allies are in no mood to grant. They  rule the oceans and so retain a. vital  advantage against her. And they  wiu continue to do so unless she  breaks down and shatters their military and naval power in the west.  With these simple facts in mind,  the vicious energy of her present  campaign is easily understood. She  confesses with every fresh sacrifice  of her man-power in Picardy the insubstantial character of what she has  won on her eastern frontiers. So  long as the gallant armies of the allies in Belgium and France���������together with the "ships- of the entente���������are  able to hoid her back, the imperial  future she has decreed for herself is  impossible of attainment. She must  crush her enemies where they have  deliberately chosen to meet her supreme challenge���������where today they  oppose her with thc great mass of  their troops and war craft, and  where they^ are systematically conserving their man-power at the expense of hers.  The German drive in the west for  these reasons takes on a savage fury-  unknown heretofore even in this  most fearful of wars. But the line  and the resolution of the allies are.  unbroken, and Petain's grim words  still thrill in the breast of every  defender of the world's freedom:  "They shall not pass!" ��������� From the  Providence Journal.  'atS   iii  We can offer oats in carload lots delivered at any  West at minimum prices.  Consign  your grain  shipments  to  THE OLD  RELIABLE GRAIN  COMMISSION  Ola  station  in    thc    ~  MERCHANTS    =  i j antes  W AIM Vi JLjfJttiVX  ~mJl  Limited  47*'0 T .-a  M !>���������*������  Vauuinu jl  gAetrATniTiM     ���������  mS0*.*x*m1J0.--m'~m   *    ^rf f*~0* ~* W ���������������������������'  .,WlimUIHlfilMUlUMIIIBglJ..Hm  IS APPALLING TO ALL  If I might make a suggestion, I  am of thc opinion that the prohibition as a war measure of the slaughter of young lambs and calves would  conserve and increase our meat supply in a. far more practical manner  than any attempt at commercializing-1  our game supplies could possibl}* ac-1  ccmplish.���������Letter from Hon. W. R. |  Motherwell, Minister  Saskatchewan.  ATROCIOUSNESS  OF  THE  ENExMY  IS PAST BELIEF  The   Innate   Beastliness   Of   the  Men  With  Whom   We  Struggling In This War Precludes Any Possibility Of  A Truce or Peace Arrangement  *"*'    "   "'   '.'     m    " "���������'   ���������'       '���������""' -ii'-''*���������.'      ���������    ������������������!      ���������!������������������>��������� afQ mm i     .     .       ,  ���������  Are  A   ������v������*n1l1f<1l*i*i  Pagsc������ Treaties of N������ Yalue  German Brutality Sho\vs That There  Is No Use in Considering  Negotiations  H. P. Davidson, chairman of thc  American Red Cross war council, is  in London after a tour of inspection  of Red Cross work in the allied  countries of Europe and will return  to the United States almost immediately to superintend thc second Red  Cross drive' to raise another $100,-  000,000 in a'single week.  A correspondent asked him what  had most impressed him  during thc  iiLv.^.a.-iia^ ,  view, for  of blood and steel that foils her  The Right Age  Thc young man claimed to have  conscientious scruples. "In the year  1905," he said, "I was born again."  "In that case," said thc officer  quietly, "have you any objection. to  joining the Boy Scouts." ��������� Boston  Transcript. '  trip and Mr. Davidson replied that he  great wealth  What Germany Has Lost  a  Concluding an. arraignment of Germany because of her treatment of  prisoners of war, the London Daily  Telegraph writes: It is not only that  thc Germans deliberately frustrate  every obligation into which they enter, though that is bad enough. But  what really appals thc conscience of  humanity is the innate beastliness,  the atrocious and fiendish cruelty of  thc men with whom wc arc struggling in this war. The historian of thc  future will be puzzled to explain how  War, From Every Angle, Proves  Losing Game for Germany  She has lost her high seas commerce.  She has, therefore, lost her foreign trade.  She has lost her last colony, with  the succcessful conclusion of the  East African campaign.  She has lost thc respect and confidence of most of the nations.  She has lost her former leadership  in many realms.  She has lost her monopoly of   the j this  German  race,    capable  of  such-  dye trade, (action, could ever have been consid-  She has lost many of her    patent I cred a part of civilized Europe.    We  rights,  that were  once a  source    of  M  ~mm.\'t~\  For Pumping Water  SAVE   LABOR,   TIME,  AND PATIENCE  Give your stock fresh well or spring  water! Don't water them in stagnant  ponds  or  pools.  SAMSOM  WEMDMELLS  "STRONGER THAN THE STRONGEST"  Double  Geared Automatic  Oilers  Perfect Wind  Wheel  All   Boxings Detachable  Governon Regulates  Speed  A ugh-.    Steel   Tower   is   girted   every  iiv'i;  ic<.i. .tui.i iu'.uL  uilii. 'i'.\<> *j<:i:i ot wire  braces.  J'.mil     ior    M-rv'u-i-.    ;md    gives    longer  ���������-.ci'v ice.  P'-pair   I'ai'Y.   carried   in   slock.  Mail  !li<-.  '..'oiipon  for  full description.  had been most impressed by thc apparent result of the Brest-Litovsk  treaty, which, together with the  treaty with Roumania, has eliminated from, the minds of the allied  peoples iii Europe any question of a  peace by negotiation.    He said:  "There is'no longer any talk about  Alsace-Lorraine and Belgium or of  indemnity. There is just one cry  and that is, 'This world wiii not be  safe until thc military power of Germany is crushed.' The same conviction is held in Switzerland, Holland and other small neutral countries, for it is now demonstrated as  never before that a treaty with Gcr-  maiiy is indeed a scrap of paper and  there is no security of life and property so long as she possesses her  military power."  She has lost her supply sources of  many raw materials that are essential to her industrial life.  She has lost millions of her sons.  She has lost her soul.  Shoot Him Back  Russia & Doubtful  Asset to Germany  for  rr~  nrorr**r  ft  IL.  ',\Y '-an make prompt shipment of  Cleveland Tractors  Cajisany    iiaicioi. CnxOy,   "PIoWi.  Stover Gasoline  Engine?,  Stover  Pump  Jack;;  "Altolectric" Lighting Plants  Roderick Lean   Disc   Harrows  iviiuiciiw   Viyic:;  No Place Now in This Country  Busts of Prussian War Lords  With a rope around his neck, the  statue of Frederick the Great was  lifted from its pedestal before the  war college at Washington, hoisted  into the air, lowered onto a truck and  carted away.  It now reposes in the cellar of the  war college building. Thc statue was  presented to this country by Raise*  Wilhclm as "a lasting pledge for thc  continuation of friendly relations between Germany and America."  That was in 1904. There is no  place now in this country for busts  of Prussian war lords given to us as  "lasting plcd~es." The statue of  Frederick was the symbol of militarism and German kultur.  Wc have only one suggestion to offer to our government in this connection. Take Frederick out of the  cellar, null him into bullets and  shoot him back home.��������� Port ITuron  Tinics-Hcrald.  Taking Hundrels o������   'i'housaniis   o������  Troops and Police to Organize  and Control It  Thc loss of Russia to thc allies is  a doubtful asset to Germany; until  she can organize it for industrial and  agricultural purposes it is a huge liability, taking hundreds of thousands  of troops and police to organize and  control it. On the other hand, Russia's "place has been taken by the  immensely wealthy and powerful democracy of the United States, whose  influence on thc western front is already being felt.  It is for us now to have patience;  to hold fast to thc faith that is within us; for the'day is rapidly approaching when we will have thc absolute mastery of the aii-, and then  thc end of Germany is in sight. With  her artillery blinded, her troops raked with the machine gun fire of_ our  squadrons of thc air, her munition  works splintered, her ammunition  dumps and railways blown up, her  towns devastated by avalanches of  bombs, the war will be brought, home  to thc German people. Thcy will  then and only then, realize what war  is, aud what invasion means, and  they arc not made of the stuff that  can "stick it."  Jt is for us to-back up our faith  and our ideals, for democracy is now  on trial. Is it to \i~ "Right is  Might" or "Might is Right?"  ourselves can hardly understand the  phenomenon, we can only note it as  one of the paramount reasons why  in this combat of ours, and in this  solemn crisis of our fate, we arc compelled to.:_say that no truce or peace  is possible with Teutonic militarism  ���������the monstrous machine which commits these outrages.  ihe v-*���������rnian character as wc know  it is due partly to an innate brutality of __ the race which has always  been in evidence, though for diplomatic reasons sometimes carefully  concealed; and partly to definite  teaching on the part of their philosophers and historians, who have confirmed and fortified thc original Teutonic instincts. For whit is it that  these high priests of Kultur have  taught their countrymen? The historians have devoted all their efforts  ��������� i. _..  111UL  -      J��������� , .._   , .      . .  II1C     UTClJ.lJ.at'      laJ.CC     IS  Miles  superior to all others; the philosophers have lent the weight of then-  erudition to prove that power means  success, and that right is tto be interpreted only .in terms of might.  German civilization has been  wholly based on materialistic foundations, and it is one of thc most permanent lessons of history that when  a people is solely occupied with aims  of crass materialism, all thc graces  of thc spirit, all thc tendencies to- -  wards mercy and kindness and  good-fellowship, arc withered and  disappear. The report of Mr. Justice Youngcr's committee is only  one proof added to countless o thers  that in dealing with our enemy ^ we  must not assume that he is guided  by motives in any sense similar to  our own. As .President Wilson has  well said, thc only way to deal with  him is by "force, the utmost force,"  in order that a deadly poison may be  eradicated from Europe, and a future prepared more consonant with  civilized and humanitarian ends.  taifeWnJar'-TiirL- 'J'."' "T' *fff������*''l������'������*>*MMWMM*M  FOUNDRY PRODUCTS, UI  tamtam  tmmmh  .viaii.   I Mi:-* i-ui  I'OiN   r^/iv   ���������  ������������������oundr*/   J'iykIiu l-',   I ���������milted,  Calgary.  (inn Irmcn:     l'i������*asa*-    send    nit    '/our  ���������  , I   4  Si \   tS'flS-l  1 |     A   li C  U  11  w  il**iii   marked   \,e.\<,\>i   with   an   V..  <~   '    A li'.i-r t fir    l.iclit ins'   f'lani-  i    i  I"   |   Slovri   'ia^oliiT*   Kri|������iinv.  i  f"   j    C If'"��������� l.in'f   ".'Varl iii s -lau  I  catalogue   fully   describing  Saiiinon  Windmilli;  iildvn    i  u������ii|i   j|j������.������i.u  Ko.la-ri������,K    J.ran   iuu iov.':;  Frozen By Pressure  "B '' '"* *  Tlie  Ocean at a Depth of 34  Turns to Ice  The   belief    seems    to    be    widely  held  that at a certain depth  an iron  i.hip uv any iron object will rcimun  suspended, floating about and never  rc-ncliing the bottom. Those who  hrlieve. ibis evidontlly confuse  wcie.hi and pressure. A body sinl'S  in .i fluid v.l'.en :l ;���������,<���������!;���������,!:������������������. more than  the fluid which it displaces, which  evidi ully has the same volume :uj  I lie hi id y.  I'ur   this  reason     any   heavy     body  Will    |."    ill     llli'.    lMllW.Mll    111     W.tlCl,    .Mill >  v. Hlrr i'.  marly  incompressible.  An eni>iiir������*r ol high repute re-,  i-i'iitly tofik exception lo this statement, a: sciiini; that al a depth or  .VI mile, water would Im as dense  as f.i'.i inui and then-fore cast-iron  would ilu.ii at i!i.it depth. A., .1  nu.tt. i nf [,ui, water at srnii d*-plh--  i'l fin.'* n  'ulid  in  the druse   form    of  nl- I,,.-.,,,        !,<���������    ltn-   ail ���������ciain r        nf      tin  v.iit. r above  it.     Til-Hits.  >tf*  CARTER*  ITTLE  IVER  PILL3.  =s  TVI.'Jt.JiLi,  j,  s  "Wfl   "til  For  Little Liver Pills  Constipation  -?.-.,.,  p.*,, 4. r.    |M.  ailX^f   J*������    <aaM a������ai4t ,  4W   Vla-^VikiiiaJiU  fclk.iii.W/U^    WUj������  ulliuj"   Jl* * * *'   k' * "' " "*' *   *" V '"   '" "    *  "  "     '  p2t!������n.   Banfohes flint ������lre<l faMiing nltorcethcr nnd i������nts you  right over-night, atittMjtetcs the Liver gently, but quickly irtslor-  ing it to fulfuml healthy action, and thc stomach and bowels  to their natural function*..   Making; life worth living.  Small PHI  ������ ni oil II r>������ at  Small Ffr.ce  ~*xOm-+  &?*-%  Ct'dnuln*  lie*���������  aliinaliu*  I  .. . 0rr.~   tix.  t*.4.Hlt.m,S      W-������i������. ������>.-  U    f������r������������uaukatyi).>.(.virluuti������������ilc������>. Aeon-  |f^ Al^nTf* W   R   BaK'fBr'I   IPIh.I^S  tm    miKlll������llldiV,iml.l.,l...li.rl,.a,H���������     tr-FA i   *-������,V   *.!������    H ������-**. VJ'S.**    Jt    UHrXm-~~j4  ���������alM.W.WIWlilMh^rl.M.Wlj.t mm*  W.      IM.      U.      1212  MMWNMlMt  ���������iiaiiaa^imMiinaiiMMimnilMwaiiiaW      an  WfMMMI|MdKU|ljlal|������^^  2<HS?  UK  jgrnaM  ���������^^'/.^.rrss  mmm  mmmmmmmmmmmmm ^!;*"r.3!;-������:t������^,,rij-..j  $3338    BEYIEWi    OB2ST0H,    B*    Q,  *-*e, i  i%m&& vmrsnoBs near j  SHOE POUSHES  /A^CK,WHrifE,Ta*N, DARK BROWN  OR OX-BLOOD SHOES  SEHVEihe L  ���������net EEtwmr cowcmnnas i.to.iwwtom.wimk.  A Mental Error  ���������MO'KF Tl 1CKELTT3  Where the Passenger Was When He  Wasn't  A -well-known provincial paper in'  Kngland makes itself responsible for  the following story:  The tramcar was hopelessly overcrowded, and several people, -who had  achieved the upper deck, were transgressing  all  regulations   by standing.  "Now, then," called out the girl  conductor with emphasis, "y������u can't  stand  on  top."  "Well," said one Hteralist, smiling  blandly as he peered down the steps  "we are standing, whether we can or  not."  The girl answered nothing, but  promptly pressed a button. The car  jumped forward, and the Hteralist involuntarily took a seat on the floor;  "There," said the girl, apparently  in complete good humor, quoting the  barrister in a famous play, "jrou  think you can, but you can't."���������  Christian Science Monitor.  .1.  XP^~isaxx\lQtSifs.& ~ig  Stay  , a^= -=; J������*Ba*Jj*VL������rj������,i   UEsa^aaaaar-g^s-^j^gsa  Veregin Closes Deal for 10,000 Acres  of Prairie Land  Peter Veregin, leader of the Douk-  hobor colonies in Western Canada,  has just consummated a deal for 10,-  000 seres of "rsiris land near JCil-  more, Sask. The payments for this  land extend over a period of 10  years and Mr. Veregin lias given his  pledge that he will not in any case  return to Russia within that period  of time.  "This proves," he said, "that our  people are not planning on returning  to Russia. Our religion prohibits us  from fighting, but we are _ doing  everything in our power to aid the  war from a standpoint of production.  We have taken no oath of fealty to  the British crown; our beliefs forbid  us to swear allegiance to any king  but Jesus Christ."  >ail2t3  Braises and Sprains  Have Sloan's Liniment bandy for  bruises and sprains and all pains am*3  aches.     Quick   relief   follows-   its  prompt application.     No Bteed to  rub.    It quickly penetrates to the  s=r-J   A  Kep  Rules Is Kuies  are the    dining  8 for all  except  hours    at  the  "What  your club?"  "From 5  to  committee."  "Why thc exception?"  "Because rule 5 says: '"The committee is at liberty at any time to  fill any vacancy in their body.'"  on Horses. Cattle, etc., quickly cured  EGYPTIAN LINIMENT  For Sale by All Dealer*  Douglas  &   Co.,   Prop'r*.   Napanee.   Ont.  Sat More Vegetables  There a_re plenty of potatoes, car-  -rots, turnips and onions in Canada  from last year. "Eat them up," says  the Canada food board. "Do not  waste one of them. Eating vegetables will save wheat. It is wheat  that they ^vant over there."  The Boy Vi  The Honorable���������My boy, do you  realize how great is the solemnity of  I an oath before youjeommit yourself?  The Boy���������Why���������why, yes, sir. I  caddied for vou last Sunday.���������Cor-  ueit   vvxuvw.  d dnvss eat the |ii-a.  Cleaner tisaa muesy ?k������jers or ointments. Sloan's Liniment does hot  stain the skm nor clog the poree.  For rheumatic aches, neuralgia,  stiff bmsscUu. lams back, lus&aco. ffw**.  strains, aad epraia*. it gives quick relief.  <a*z������j deities ������t ������ll dnutsist*.  Warts will render the prettiest  hands unsightly. Clear the excrescences away by using Holloway's  Corn Cure, which acts thoroughly  and painlessly.  An Informal Visit  A member of the American Lafayette squadron had to make a precipitate descent - and was fortunate  enough to come down at a British  aerodrome behind the lincs^ not,  however, without mixing up things a  bit.  After rescuing himself from the  tangle of wires he limped slowly up  to a "brass hat."  "Are you the big noise of this  joint?"* he asked.  "I am the commanding officer, if  that has anything lo do with it," was  thc reply.  "Well," said the American, "I just  looked in to tell you I have spread  the petrol tank on your grass plot."  A True Patriot  "Why don't you get an alienist to  examine your son?"  "No,  sir.    An American  doctor is  good enough for  American.  me.  Baltimore  NO HUMBUG ABOUT  THIS CORN REMEDY!  h  UAiruii/  MEDICINE  v-i/vrt.  v rnp-Tj? r*  4XbJW*Q  Complete in itself, Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator does not require  the assistance of any other medicine  to make it effective. It does not fail  to do its work.  Iviinard's  Liniment  ows.  Cures Garget   in  U:   Will it cure quickly���������you bet it  will lift any corn out by the roots in  a hurry. Putnam's Extractor is painless. You paint a few drops on the  corn, and presto, the pain disappears  instantly. Putnam's dissolves a sore  corn away, makes it shrivel up and  drop out by thc roots. Putnam's is a  real cure, one can depend on, and  costs but a quarter in any drug store.  Why pay more for something not so \  good?  How to  Make Potato Butter  Potato butter  is  recommended by  the  British ^ministry of  food    as ^  a  cheap  substitute for    butter,     being  fmade in England at a cost of    less  fi.H,, IA        ���������^-^X-. .....       r.  -.--���������   J J*~ll ^...n  ���������  -   Cilil.l     iv     CCUIS      UCl      JJUHUU,     XXO     HJHaj VV3 .  "Peel the potatoes and boii until  they fall to pieces and become floury.  Then rub through a fine sieve into a  warmed basin 14 ounces of potatoes  and add 2 ounces of butter or margarine and 1 teaspoonful of salt. Stir  until smooth and then mold into rolls  and keep in a cool place. To make  the appearance approvable use butter coloring, and if intended to keep  beyond a few days, a butter preservation should be added."  Baby's Own Tablets are a grand  medicine for little ones. They are a  laxative���������mild but thorough in action  and never fail to regulate the bowels,  sweeten the stomach and make baby  well and happy. Concerning them  Mrs. Francois Fournier, Tourville,  Que., writes:���������"I have used Baby's  Own Tablets for my baby and would  recommend them to all mothers- as  they never fail to benefit the little  ones." The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents  s box from Thc T)r. Williams' Medi  cine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Wm w 1. S S b a5S.ga.fa tts ~w sag  xmx\\-\ jmmxm- VT>   -' **>������   ������������������ ������������������������ I ^mmmmmm-mmmmmSmtmtSSSrWXWlmtJWSmmm-m*^  Most of Japan's pearl divers are  women, who begin to learn the trade  at thcage o������ 13 or 14.  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  The best throw with the dice is to  throw tnem away.-  S" ������-������ *vi o������ ������*������ a  ^S������vS'S������'^*S*a2.^'5-S������*aS������������������*S^^  IA Dyspepsia Cure I  (A (j9  \% M.D. advises s "Persons -wiie p  ������ suffer from severe indigestion %  and CvutUpatics* can core thess������ <g  selves Hy taking Cafieen to  thirty drops of Exir&ct of Roo&s  after each meal end at bedtime.  This remedy is known as Mother  Ss:g������!'s������sr&U?eS*7rapm the drug <|  <S> trade." Get She genuine. 50c. <|  % jrnd $1.00 Bottles. s {%  a^-iB-s.'*?*'aNa^'a^'������^fi^a^������s������*������'Ji>*������-������*s  Increased Shipping Facilities  The British admiralty has prepare  cd to provide ships to move all the  wheat that Canada will spare. Only  34,000,000 bushels remain on the con*  tinent that can be possibly available,  for export, unless consumption in  this country and the United States i$  very substantially reduced.  What Will Win War  UUius    wajna l    vvaat   am.   Weal   Wishes wont' win the war���������  Wrath won't win the war���������  Wealth won't win the war���������  The world is short of horses,  To get the most out of your  team use  MICA  AXLE GREASE  , ���������* Use half as much as any other"  The mica flakes fill the pores  | and crevices in the axic and  thc grease kecpa them there.  Mica Grease means fresher  horses at the end of the  day and longer life for your  harness and wagons.  EUREKA  HARNESS OIL  | " /Lengllsens leather lije "  Overcomes leather's worst  enemies���������water and dirt. It  makes harness pliable and  waterproof, prevents breaking of stitches and imparts  that rich black lustre to all  dark dressed leather.  Sold In "tnt'ilard Uiz-(. pactaee* by hva  dealer* everywhere.  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  IHIANI'.Umti IN  ma. crvum  Sensible Talk on Water  Have   the    Cows    in.    Comfortable  Quarters Where They Can Drink  Whenever Thev Want to  Professor Propps at the last Nebraska dairymen's convention, stated  in a few words some very important  truths on the- question of supplying\  the cows in winter time with what \  water they need and in - a way that  they will drink it.   "He said:, -  "i do iiot know of anything that  will help the flow of milk in the  winter so much as to have something  to take the chill off the water and  to have the cows in comfortable  quarters where they can drink whenever they want to. Cows like to be  able to drink occasionally and they  will not go out in the cold to drink  "until they are driven to it. I do ���������  not know of anything- that ^ would  help out so much the production of  milk as guarding that little point  about the kind of water the cows  have and where they have to go for  it." .    .,  In these days of such high-priceo.  feed many of us will spend hundreds  of dollars on the feed side and lose  hundreds of dollars maybe on the  water side. What a manysided question this handling of dairy cows is.  Minard's  Liniment Co.,  Limited.  Dear Sirs,���������This fall I got thrown  on a fence and hurt my chest very  bad, so I could not work and it hurt  mc to breathe. I tried all kinds of  Liniments and thcy did me no good.  One bottle of MINARD'S LINIMENT, warmed on flannels and applied on my breast, cured- mc completely.  C. H.  COSSABOOM.  Rossway, Digby Co., N.S.  sewing *  More Appropriate  do they    call them  dental  W.  If.      121Z  "Why  parlors?"  "Why not?"  "I should think it would be more  appropriate to call them drawing  rooms."���������Boston Transcript.  A Boon for the Bilious.���������Thc liver  is a very sensitive organ and easily  deranged. When this occurs there is  und'"** ���������������������������"���������'VPlioii of btlo rind []\e acrid  liquid Hows into the stomach and  sours it. It is a most distressing ailment, and many are prone to it. In  this condition a man finds thc best  remedy in T.'.irtnrlee's Ver*e tabic  Pills, which nrc warranted to speedily correct thc disorder. There is no  better medicine in the entire list of  pill  prcpair.alion!-.  The Whole Bird  To be happy a i'liii. 'needs a wonderful digestion and a woman needs  beautiful attire.  "Vf!.," commented Mir.r. Cayenne;  "one wants the stomach ">f an ostrich and  the  other  want:   the     ���������V*'-  Iihi s." -V\ .i:.luili>iiu   lii.U,  e-S^IRED   out   after   ���������  J| What a common experience,'  whether the work is done byj  hand or machine. It is not 80(  much on account of the musculai*  exertion as because of the strain  on the eyes. ;  jYou feel tired all over, because  the nerves are exhausted. The  optic nerve, which controls sight,  is extremely sensitive, and when  in constant use consumes nerve  force at a tremendous rate. If  the nervous system is not in  good, healthy condition this  pf-rain is more than you can  stand, and you have headaches,  and feel all tired out.  Many people feel th������ same way  after a shopping tour, from ridingrjm  a train, or doing any work which requires the continued use and focussing: of the eyes. Many are wearing  glasses when what they really need  is a nerve restorative, such as Dr.  Chase's Nerve Footi, to build up the  exhausted nervous system.  By supplying to the tired, wornout  nerves the elements from which new  nerve forca ia crcAtcd Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food reconstructs the wasted  nerve cells. Headaches, dizzy spellfl*  sleeplessness and tired feelings soon  disappear, and you find yourself feeling better in every way.  It is worth your while to give this  + ^nnSrxrxr,r,-n4r    n    f \% rtiVil! r������\i    frl*iV    "fo**    thft  ~r.7r7r7X.r7X~.XT' 7. x..:X.-\rl.-^rl,.~ K -    ���������        ��������� , *  whole system is benefited, and tho  results aro lasting.  Dr.Ghase s Nerve Food  r������0 eontat u box���������do not pay an or*.���������at   all   doclortf   or   Edmsnt-on,   Bftt*s  &r Co., Ltd., Toronto.   On avary box of tho gonuluo you *rM And th������ portrait  mud  ������lim.Uur<������  oe A,  JV.  Ohaoo,   M.D., tho fnmouu IUo������lpt Hook ttutWoi*.  utrntXttl-iXmifUxm  mswKmm*������jx^mmmm.  mmmwmmsmm*mtmsssmtWMS*wtsse  mtmtrm r4w*.*m mv  mmmmMrYmmmW\miimm  ffiSSSilSSS  gg*i*B'!'!**'iY   -   ���������       -    ��������� iiiiiani iiiiaimiliililiimiiftjiaaM  ^MiMl^^l^MilaiMm^-'<HMii*:aiM.iMub[M������Livi  Ka.PB%M  WIBatlW ngwg^^^um  Local and Persona!  The morning service in the Metfood-  isfc church w*ill beldiscon tinned during  the summer months. The Sunday  school will be as usual at 10.30 a.m.,  and the evening service at 7.30. J  Lost��������� On July 8th, between section  house and Mawson Brothers store,  Creston, black folding purse, containing military papers and man-power registration certificate. Reward on  leaving same at Review QHice.  Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Marshall of Mc-  Leod, Alta., were here for a couple of  days the fore part of the week. They  are looking for a B. C, home, but passed. Oreston up, as we are a little shy  on some features of city life and con-  yeniences.  Tuesday was another qtiiet day for  the local Red Cross, there being no  financial intake and but three pairs  of socks���������from Mesdames A. Smith,  Mallandalne and ITraeliek���������and two  suits of pyjamas, from Mesdames Prae'  lick and Mallandaine.  Creston Valley was favored with a  rainfall of about a quarter of an inch  "via a thunderstorm during the early  hours of Wednesday. The moisture  is too late to help strawberries much  but it is in the nick of time to help  the raspberries and garden truck.  J. R. Anderson of Windermere,  who last month bougnt the Lupton  place ou Victoria Ave., from Lu Yee,  arrriyed on Friday and they are getting settled in their new home. Mr.  Anderson is a carpenter and expects  to work at his trade in Ihe Valley.  J. T. Mangan Of Fernie was here on  his usual monthly visit the fore part  of the week. The firm haye a small  crew cutting posts. at Corn Creek and  are expecting a barge of cars up from  Kootenay Landing any day now to  load up about 35.CG0 of them now ready  to ship.  R, B. Masterton, a former principal  ��������� of Creston school, who taught at  Greenwood last term, went through  Wednesday to spend the summer at  his home in New Brunswick, and was  shaking hands with friends at the depot. He will return to Greenwood in  September.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cameron of Cranbrook are spending a few days with  the former's parents  here at present.  board of   trade, raffle for the  grade shorthorn heifer calf was a, great  success.   205 tickets    were   sold,  a~~  lauuch by Monrad Wigen, who Is saidi teachs? could bs dissslssed, but that he  to have paid $250 for the structure, j wSiii^ nnt. ato*-.  ?e af**'"  Geo. Mawson was the winner "with  ticket No. 129. After paying for the  critter and the tickets there^wiii be  about $80  to   turn   in to the board's  auu ~.xx~ pu:Eig is swu standing and if it is  repianketi to keep the piling intact it  would not be costly to later rebuild  the structure sufficiently good for s.  trunk road. '._'  publicity fund.  At Tuesday night's meeting of the  board of trade the publicity committee was authorized to proceed with the  getting out of a email pamphlet telling of Creslon Valley and the farming  possibilities, here, a copy of which will  be placed in every box of wrapped  apples shipped this fall.  Furniture For Sale���������Bedroom  suite, sideboard, couch, dining room  table and six-chairs, rocking chair,  three small tables, one single and two  large Ostermoor mattresses, heating  stove, cook stove, clock, carpets,  dishes, quantity of sealers, house  plants, and other articles.���������Mrs. Jas.  Stocks, Creston.  Rev. R. G. Vans of Lavington, in  the Okanagan Valley, arrived on Friday anb has taken charge of the Presbyterian Church work here. Here-  ports conditions in part of the Okanagan much worse than here. Not  only are they wanting moisture, but  last winter many  trees were frost killed  ���������ja ajny yg*������QjiD until the  moaflnia  ���������nr,  owtr    4-.**i-ie#vr-*iE  During the thunderstorm which  prevailed through the,:. Valley on Friday night lightening struck a work  bench in front of Hendren's undertaking parlors and had it not been  promptly noticed it Ts likely the building would of gone tip in smoke. There  was little or no ��������� rainfall from the  storm in town, though at Canyon City  and the country east quite a soaker of  a rain came down.  could honorably refuse I fail to seel  However, I produced the School Law  and the two trustees found thrmseiyes.  compelled to make their statement.  6. Mr. Crawford's reasons: Irs a  blustering speech Mr. Crawford stated  that eyer since I had been at the  school the discipline had been disgraceful'and that no good had been  done. When pressed to particularize  he said it was in my room, "the boys  there." When I informed him that-  there were only three boys there he  said, "Look at that row in the spring  when three or four boys were expel-  1CU.  pointed ont that it was right  Miss M. Durham, who was here last I to stop smoking at the school, and  7* tx  Engineer Biker and a couple of the  officials of the Water Rights Branch,  Victoria,-were here yesterday investigating the local water, supply with a  view to sanctioning or otherwise the  request.of the Goat Mountain Waterworks Company to raise rates a matter of 25 per cent. The enquiry is proceeding as we go to press.  week writing up the local Red Cross  Society and the Valley generally for  the Daily Province, Vancouuer, left  for Nelson on Friday. She espects  the article, which will contain pictures  of the Red Cross officers, will appear  the early part of August. She was  particularly taken with the soldiers'  shrine here, the first one she had met  in her travels through B.C.  The Gilpin ranch, just beyond the  cemetery, changed hands this week,  the purchaser being B. C. Gibbs, who  wiii move into the place at tho end of  the month. There is five acres of land  in the property planted to plums,  cherries and other tree fruits and is in  good bearing shape. As a residential  ranch home the place is ideal, there  deing a comfortable cottage on the  place. Mrs. and Miss Gilpin will  likely make an extended visit with  Alberta friends before ���������> deciding on  their future home.  that no boys were expeiied. Every  statement he made was false, but this  made no difference to Mr. Crawford.  At last he wound up with, "You're  fired, and you can get out." In face  of my protests he calmly asserted that  justice had nothing to do with the  matter since trustees had the power to  appoint and dismiss teachers and that  he did not care for 40,000 ratepayers.  7. Miv Cherrington's reason's were  only trivial. I will mention two of  them : Onee, he said, he had visited  and seen two girls cheating at the  blackboard. Another time I had toid  him that his daughters could not  write good composition and, he said,  that thereby I was asking him as a  parent to teach his girls composition  ir. the evenings! He made other trivial complaints which   to   have   been  1  should  have   uessi  made at the time.    What a magnifying power the chairman has when he Y  wants to dismiss a teacher!  8. The Barents' Petition, for my reinstatement was next handed in.   It ..-���������  was   perfectly   .courteous,    strongly  worded   and  almost  unanimous  ex-;  pressing  the  general  feeling of the  parents of the ehildreks in.my room,  Yet the two trustees slighted it, considering their, own opinions, based at.,  utmost, I believe, on the grumbles or  tattle of three children, to be of greater weight.   When I left the meeting I  felt convinced that I was facing one  tning only: not reason, hot fairness,  not even argument, but only���������malice  Under the circumstances i have refused to resign.   It seems likely that  these two g<  Otlllo  men from their'past-  success in dismissing teachers think no  more of dismissing them than of  cutting off a yard of cloth or a pound  of cheese. They seem entirely caiious  of the feelings of the teachers and not  to knew the injury they do them. Yet  it is a grave injury to a teacher to be  dismissed after a year's service, and  before doing this injury trustees are  bound to investigate and consider ;  also, .they are bound to give the teacher a fair nearing.  Is it right that future teachers  should serve under men who may act  Messrs. Crawford and Cherrington  have done. Respectfully I appeal  from their verdict to that of the ladies  and geutlemen who will attend the  annual meeting. Yours tynly,  CHARLES BROVSSON.  'PKoxr. n-*ti*J.t  + !**������-���������.   fwin  Vija'-r-'jt-k   Vt.TT   nrtwiock  ������**������jfl  buggy, and claim to haye left home at  the same time as the C. P. R. way  freight and   to   have arrived in Cres-  At the board . of trade meeting on  Tuesday night Guy Constable was  chosen as delegate to the irrigation  convention at Nelson the latter part  of July. Hon. T. D. Pattillo wit! be  there and tlie opportunity will be tak  en advantage of to remind him that  early fall is the ideal time to finish up  the reclamation survey work-  R. E. Beattie of Cranbrook was a  yisitor here on Saturday. He states  that section is having even less moisture than here in the Valley and that  grain and hay crops on St. Mary's  prairie will be very light. Due to.the  partial failure of the prairie crop he is  afraid lumbering operations will be  greatly curtailed this winter.  The bridge on the K,V. opposite the  Benney ranch has been dismantled  this week and the square timber and  ties are being towed to Duck Creek by  [advertisement]  :L  AN APPEAL FilR .IIISTICE  z.  Everybody's Eating It  99  CALGARY, Alta., JUNE 13. 1918  THE FIRST GRATE OF B.C. STRAWBERRIES to  reach Calgary received   by Vernon  ri'uit Co,  Aii..  and  netted the shipper $4.50. All later arrivals of good berries  have netted l$4.05. Prospects are that all fancy berries for  table use will net about that the entire season. Saskatoon  wiii be the beat market for this class of berries this season.  Cities will probably be higher than country on strictly  fancy stock. ONE COMMISSION BETWEEN SHIPPER AND RETAILER.  M8*4-,,������ I"  ws   tt������ ar������r hmills������  v CI IBUB1  CALGARY  naiaan  I till  EDMONTON  ilftlNftW-f&aHlJ  REGINA  5  SASKATOON  Hhoch that have "no wear out, to them," na they sometimes  use to say, would lie a bargain at, almost any price these times,  when the real leather article in footwear f*et,H scarcer every day.  MEN'S HEAVY WORK SHOES  Bluchers, in Tan or Black  We. hr*.*."? y.n* r\y>*M'A ���������* ���������������������������oi.j.l.* of <-nnt'H ���������>[��������� these, in solid lea tl ior  that we invite your inspection of. The shoes come to us gtiumn-  U*a*d, lYoni u reliable maker, .'ind wc have no hesitation in defying  you to find shoe value like them anywhere  Ladies', Misses'* Girl's Strap Slippers  Ladies', Girl's, Child's Button Shoes  \M/%.iii*   *.*.������������������������   / fir>,t*t. .-..stl tir*������Hmirwxy  On" Liquid   and Twn in-One  I  "M  In'  Thus** ill'e other   I  will not Mverbaok  iC!3  lie-  ill  ',ni  Hie..-  BWBi&W^LMB  I).'pan Invent* lliul. '.ui #'i'ul Wiiyrl'H  HHHHESHi  Editor Review :  Sir,���������The annual school meeting  takes-place to-morrow and I desire to  bring to public notice the recent eon-~  duct of two of the school trustees,  Messrs. Cherrington and Crawford, in  dismissing me as Principal of the  Creston School, in opposition to the  wishes of the parents and the report  of the inspectors, and for reasons* as I  submit, altogether false and flimsy as  to suggest &n; liiiderhand motiye.  Throughout'tfhc year the school has  run smoothly,* and in my own classroom there have been good order and  industrious study. There is good reason to think that the pupils have  seldom been as well prepared for their  examinations as this-year, though, of  course, there is always an element- of  fortune in examinations. In my last  school, onr similar to this, in Manitoba, I-had almost the best results in  the Province for two successive years.  Just as a rancher knows whether  his ranch is doing well, or not, I know  also that all my three classes have  done especially well during the year.  Now note the following :  lv Throughout the year the trustees  have made no complaints of any kind  to me.    It is a rule of fairness that if  **1      *.-^--C.*--������-*     *r,rt r^.\Z-x,r-x      rt* 7,m,m% ������-*) 4������ 5,1 {-47, m~ f l*������ 1 /*��������� \\      Vt flt  C*K   UlllhuOC   LV.'AjUIVI;   l>\llllpl<VtUi������J|     ������*i*ftwa*    ������<\>  regards as serious, he should comnutn-  cate them to the teacher concerned or  to the Principal. I question whether I  there were any serions complaints  other than from, tho Chairman's own  $amiIjY, None were ever breathed to  me.  2, Mr. Crawford has never troubled  to visit the school and appears to take  very little interest in school affairs,  and to know nothing of them. Mr.  Oherrington has paid throe visits to  my rooin of from thrse to tlve minutes  duration, usually about tome busi-  neHH mailer.  Jl. The two trustees have acted in  direct, opposition to the inspectors*  reports. Mr. DeLong, the High  School Inspector, after watching mo  teach for a whole afternoon, gave an  excellent, repot t,. Inspector Calvert  inspected the Entrancs Class only, but  also gave a good roport.  A. The third trustee, Mr. riiink  Jiicknon would not agree to the action  of the two others. .  5. Shortly after receiving tin* request  to renign   I   met, Mr, t)liei-i-iugt,on nnd  iiul-ed him to uppoint, a time when he  would state the reasons of dismissal;  lle mil. im- off. sayiug be was irumee  on one day of the month only���������thuttuy  of '. hi- b.-iai'd meeting.    Aceordtnj'ly I  ai'oti'li'd   the   board ��������� meeting  a   fori,-  uight   lulei-  Ui bear the  explanation.  TliiHii.ii-tliiKvv.ua   one   that dingraced  Ahr very iianii' of trustee.     It, was held  ' over the counter of   the Cn-ston Mer-  I emit He si on*, and   in   Its   pi-oeeedings  ,.,,,..������,.,.. ,1,.,.,,!������.        i.i,))       I II | I'lll-.M       \\ITI-  Y'litii-ely   Iio-U'iik,    The   ('liutniuui   he-  uaii i.v x.nii.i/ in.ii   ii,i,������.  tn I.- <,;*.,, t  I mi ui.-    than    11 .ichiiifj;    toy   which    a  Th������ i&mml &@mm@**t  It is .not only itself a highly nutritious food, but  also like all milk products, it carries the -'unidentified  something", which we know to be necessary to make  other foods available to sustain life and growth.  The Curlew Dealer at your Seryice  m t  ^i.  lyew styles tn L/rompwn s  and A la Grace Corsets  arrived this week  Below are a few descriptions  of same and prices:  No. 251, Con til, medium buBt, long; hip, average figure-���������$1. .50  2J17  ti  low  ti  309  it  low  it  3Cfl  al  medium  it  131  al  medium  it  470  la  low  n  .505  U  low  i  long  long  long  long  long  lodg  ti  la  It  il  tl  u  full  medium  average  full  slight  average  it  1.50  1.75  2.00  2.50  2.00  2. ,50  Let us show you these Corsets.  nice stack io  sati all  We have a  ���������8**1*$ m'*H*  Jm^ir-tJ   mrxxj0.  Q  mm it������  iwiijiiiiiiylEg  LIMITED  ffm  iiyifirp-aiiifHSfi' o|  I XiiW SHjff ^aafaMiwwiMWW^  ������WHMM*>MM><t*>*luiM  <HMii^htf-aiMeiiB)aa  l-MlttS*^^

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