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Creston Review Aug 30, 1918

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 ...'.-...'...  iji;}y-py: ii^^jA^Cv^yg$.\  ��������� ��������� . ��������� _:_-! T.;v������taarv  ]P)>ovin������u"r"'"-' ���������  -jan 19  ^^���������4f^M*4������PW  ,5SSfc^?fW^  liaiiiii'iiiiiiiSiiiiiliii  VOL.X,  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, AUGUST 30, 1918  No. 29  ���������V-  B<   5  '��������� Ts'araa,     /SP"������.^P������'������"������  jtnas iu,uw  Boxes w,il  This week sees the start of Wealthy  apple shipping, and reports coming  from the growers would indicate there  will be almost 10,000 boxes of this  variety to handle this year, or about  30 per cent, of the total Valley crop.  In addition to quantity the Wealthys  are there with the quality aiso, and  present appeaarauces are that the returns will be equally satisfactory,  judging from initial sales, and the decided improvement in the quantity of  enquiries from prospective buyers.  The Duchess, Astrakhan and Trans-  parents are pretty well cleaned up,  and have been much more in evidence  than in 1.5)17, when but two straight  cars of them were shinned as compar-  rxA      xm.ZXXx X\xx.,r.r, Xt-'r.      ~...i.Xx, X r.    r. .. ������.   ������.%#-!,.  ing of increased express  and small-lot  freight shipping.  Tomatoes are giving growers just a  ?the? the injuries are considered serious or not.  Pte. Andrew went overseas with a  Winnipeg regiment early in 1916, and  after better than two years in the  trenches now is listed wounded���������but  not seriously disabled all will sincerely  hope.  Wealthy apples are starting to  move in small quantities this week,  and are a heavy yield in this section,  the Craigie ranch having about the  best showing of these of any orchard  in the Valley.  Now the weather has warmed a tri-  file tomatoes are shipping in sightly  larger-quantity, though hardly in  proportion to the quantities of them  on the vines.  it *r?_ ������������������  raas rair  Lists Are Ready  little concern at present.     The stuff is  on tha vines alright, and quite  nicely  developed hut is  not ripening in the  eustouuiry quantities right now.   The  weather, of course, has been anything  but favorable on the whole, the nights  being decidedly cool, and the days not  exactly scoi*ching hot.    Two years ago  a similar state of affairs existed and  the - crop went away below expecta.  lions, but with at least another month  of the season  to  run and more ideal  weather in prospect an average crop is  confidently expected.    There has been  no  trouble disposing   of   the   lighter  yield at goaid prices, though according  to market bulletins the bigger centres  are over-supplied for days past.  Plums are coming along in unexpectedly large quantities aud are oceu-  pyiijg some space. ,ic the car lot shipping the past two weeks. Some growers have had to increase their orders  for plum cra'tes a matter of 50 per  cent, ovet* early season estimates.  The peach export" promises to more  than double the 1917 outgo, but is not  of the same uniformly good quality.  Panaches set exceptionally well this  spring, and as iittis or no thinning  was attempted the fruit is under size,  and is finding none too ready a.  market.  Up till the middle of the week cucumbers were still going strong, but  they are liable to fall off on short  notice. Okanagan growers are quoting them 45 cents a crate and shipping  in carload lots freight furnish competition that local growers cannot meet  shipping express. At tho present  price of crates atid some allowance for  labor 50 cents a crate is about as Iowa  figure aB local growers are inclined to  consider cucumbers worth handling.  The box factories at Canyon City  and Wynndel are both working full  time and on tho orders already received a crop of apples of at least 510,000  boxes is in sight, with prospects right  now that when they ore all packed the  season's shipping.will not be far short  of 35,000 boxes.  Jos. Stinson was taken to the hospital at Cranbrook on Thursday of last  week, and the same evening was operated upon for apperidicitus. xnc  case was a serious one, but at last reports he is recovering nicely.  W. V. Jackson this week made the  purchase of thc Conway ranch, which  is alongside his own, arid which he  has worked under lease for some  years. There is SO acres to it, ten of  which is planted to a bearing orchard.  The balance is hay and pasture land,  and will prove an ideal addition to his  present holdings.  Xr-xlXxxxr  .   ���������sjvm.m-^ -m  fall fair are now available, and may  be had from the secretary. The list is  ,compiete except for the special prizes  which are not quite all in yet, and  these wiii be issued a little later.  All told there are fourteen different  classes, with particularly fine awards in  horses, cattle,poultry, fruit,vegetables,  plants and fiowers.eooking and canned  goods, as well as in needlework. In  the juvenile section there are ten different sections, most of which 'ere for  needlework, however.  Secretary Staples has worked part  of the business section of the town  for prize money already and the res-  rY*" j ponse has been splendid. In addit-  ion to local contributions of this sort  Hon. John Keen, M.P.P., of Kaslo,  and R. F. Green, M.P., West Kootenay, have each donated S25, as well  as another $10 apiece for special prizes  in the ladies section.  Attention is called to the fact that  entries must-be made on the printed  form provided for- that purpose, and  intending exhibitors are asked to ��������� secure this entry- form with prize list.  A large supply of them are available.  The agriculture depaitment at Victoria has advised tbak_ the tents for  the housing of ^livestock and- poultry  at Cranbrook for the stockmen's  benefit.  Trail board of trade is asking the  goyernment at Ottawa to dismiss the  postmaster at Blueberry, who is an  Austrian.  Grouse are numerous in the Kevel-  stoke country. Occasionally these  birds are seen in the residential part  of the town.  At the moying picture show at  Grand Forks four-minute patriotic  talks are given between the* changes  of picture films.  Cranbrook hears that the CP.it.  will employ a man at the station there  all year round to keep the garden ,  looking skookun*.  16 head of dairy cattle on the Glan-  ville ranch at Grand Forks provided  31 tons of milk for the creameryl in  that town in June.  200 men are now   employed at   the  s-*y<  & *a<fc^-siMi  m*m.UI  SIB  B fa.     ^Jx^ZTiX4SxX  Hay BXkd Rushes  m.mrmj'  Witjh the conclusion of a conference  on Thursday afternoon last between  Indian agent Galbraith, the Indian  priest, Father Lambot of Cranbrook,  along with some of the higher ups of  the local reserve, with lands inspector  Smith and J. A. Lidgate of the Farmers' Institute, thc hay cutting question  is now finally and satisfactorily adjusted.   This meeting was for the pur-  ��������� -.      rx������     ���������nx~.;~xm      ~rx     r.       Ay.(i~.ZXrx     ,.~.Arx~  (IVOC       VJJ.       V.WUAAU������       \JXJ>      Cat       XXXJXXXXXXrxr    fXXXX%X7rX~  standing as to. the exact areas upon  which the Indians will operate.  Matters were quite amicably arranged. The Indians will have the hay on  the areas the Indian .Commission have  recommended should be added to the  reserve, but which, as ^etj has not  been agreed. to by the government at  Victoria.     The arrangement throws  Rossland mines, and hopes are   enter- j open to cutting by the whites of many  tained that this number will   steadily j hundreds of acres or. what is known as  Mr, and Mrs. Winlaw and family of  Nelson were Kitchener visitors for a  few days the latter part of the week.  Miss Lytbgoe returned on Saturday  after spending a week with Yahk and  Cranbrook friends.  Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Boyd of Creston  were guests of Mrs. Hunt a few days  last .week. * '���������-���������."���������-'-'-.  Teddy Clauson and . Fred Nelson  motored" f row Cran brook last Saturday eyening to take in the dance  which was held in the schoolhouse.  There was also a party fmm Creston,  and a very enjoyable time is reported  by all present.  Mr. and Mrs. Paulson left on Sunday  in their car and will spend a week or  two with Cranbrook and Calgary  friends,  W. Attridge of the Cranbrook Sash  & Door Co., Cranbrook, is spending a  few days here on a fishing trip.  will be sent on itera iu  . .~rS  gxJxJUx  *'-tsm~Zl\       CO  intending exhibitors of horses, cattle,  etc., are assured of first-class accommodation for theirstock. The judging,  of course, will be in the open so as to  give the spectators a chance to witness  proceedings if they are; inclined that  way. First prizes of $5 and $3 seconds are offered in horses and cattle,  with silver medals ^nacad hy the  Bank of Commerce for the best animals in both dairy and beef cattle.  ' Another feature of the fair- will be  an exhibit from the Dominion Experimental Farm at Invermere, which  will include models of ideal farm buildings of eyery sort, and those for the  care of poultry and bees.  Government judges will be here to  handle the judging of the stock, fruit,  vegetables, etc., while in the ladies'  section it is also hoped to have judges  from outside points make the awards.  increase from now on.  City employees at Kaslo are notified that they cannot work for Other  people after hours without the written consent of the mayoi*...   .     .,     . .  The coal miners at Fernie have just  been giyen another 25 cents a day  raise in-pay���������making 70 cents of a  raise since early this year.  Ertck&on  Miss Beatrice Dodds, who haw spent  the past few weeks with friends at  Kingsgatn, returned on Thursday.  Miss .Tearine Palmer, who has been  in charge of the Huscroft school for  tho past two years, left on Tuesday  for Victoria, where uhe will be until  Christmas completing her term at  Normal school.  Canyon City ladies had a holiday  on Wednesday afternoon when most  of them were at the Reclamation  Farm for the Iter" Cross picnic, which  was alto well attended by Creston  people, and a grand snecsse in every  way. The pig donated by Mr. Lyon  was drawn for and won by Mrs. "cap,  a Coalhnrst, Alta., yisitor.  F. W. Speaker and family left for  their new homo at Jaffray on Friday  last. Mr. Speaker and two of the  boys made the trip in his Chevrolet  car.  Miss PhiHips of Loth bridge, Alta.,  is here on her usunl summer holiday  the guest cf Mrn. C. Hall.  Mr. and Mrs. Blair moved back to  the Reclamation Farm the end of tho  week, where haying operations aro  now in full swing. Mr. Blair plans to  put up more of this class of feed than  eyer before.  The caterpillar engine started work  Uii.-a vvci-iw ou the lwtiiLci.'  I..ail   to   t!uv  The older timers in the Valley more  especially will hear with regret of the  death of Enos Harrison, which occur-  _ja   _ a.  a.1. _     X- J--.��������� :x...     -.x    j-\ -U���������^...-i-    _������������������  cu ai. uue uospiuit nc vichiuhjOu yesterday morning. "Deceased had been  a resident of the Valley till about  eight years ago when he opened put a  general store at Yahk, where he has  resided eyer since. He had been ailing for some weeks past with pleurisy,  though not until a few days'before he  died was his case considered to be  fatal possibly. He was about 40 years  of age, and is survived by a widow  and an adopted son.  Biding. In spite of the short prairie  crop the movement of lumber continues to be brisk.  Mr. Davis, the (.'ronton sheep   man,  hiiH loused part of the   Yale   properly  Arthur Bowness of Noltton was a  week-end visitor at Evickuou, a guest  Billy Long.  IM..,. Walker .tiul a.lalal.c.u, who  have been guests of Mrs. Holmes the  past month,   returned   to   Edmonton  ���������i- -a  nil    I li. r.maj ���������  Humor has it that the Paulson Co.  have completed arrangement-'! for the  fii'i-tnMi hi iiiiiuiii-i nun <it i-iia- i .Hainan Hiding, The report i������ ali.o current  that the Watts' hiU-ixu-t*  ate   l<>   put  III ii uaWlltill nt, Ma-Neil.!.". .��������� ,, ,        -  , . ,  i ���������      .  j Ci.l'ii'  J i '.lUX   I!'������' I r<  {C, j'kuiliuwv wiii, ii...'���������>'.. ������1 by win tho j \i k* 'tabic, .narrow tho   houtenu   i-alfied  latter pint of   the week   that,  bin  turn. \ brought another $1.10, and   wiih   won  Grouse are reported plentiful in the  Rossland country this season.  Fernie has a Navy League with 225  members���������185 in junior branch.  Trail is having its usual fruit fair  next month, and will pay $1500 prizes  Huckleberries are reported unusually plentiful in the Okanagan valley  this year.  In the Okanagan Valley the telephone company has doubled the price  of town phones.  II. Hansen, a Grand Forks gardener,  has just shown the Gazette a four-  pound cucumber.  Garden thieves are operating at  Trail, special attention being paid  tomatoes and ilowers.  Fernie united church will pick a  pastor from four Presbyterian and  one Methodist application**'  At Greenwood the gophers have  gone in early, and the Ledge taken it  a������ a sign oi an early winter.  Tho Herald hai* a lii-t of 511 unmet- of  Cranbrook yolunteerH who haye been  killed in the oversells fighting.  Trail milk dealers claim they should  S5ir������$~m.LV  Creston callers have been few in  number the past week. Mesdames  Cameron and Dennes being the only  residents to favor the metropolis with  a call.  The threatend strike of the boat  crews on the lake, which was to go  into effect on Monday night, deprived  Sirdar of the August Church of England service, Rev. J. S. Mahood failing to come lest he be marooned heie.  Everything is in readiness for  school re-opening on Tuesday with  Miss Goodman again in charge, and a  likely looking lot of scholars to handle.  Nick's Island* and which contains  some of the best stretches of hay on  the. whole flats, and upon which half  a dozen outfits have since started operating.   .-..  "rSd'far the hiirnber idf ranchers who  have started at haymaking is quite up  to.other years. Negotiations are under  way,for outside outfits to come in.  and already at least two of them have  notified -they Will be here, though  just how extensive they are prepared  to operate is not known. Ranchers  who do not haymake for themselves  must state their requirements in the  hay line to the Institute.  Messrs. Lidgnte and Benney made  a trip over the hay lands on Sunday  as far as Lewis' Island, and found th������  crop uniformly good all through.  However, the quantity that can be  put tip de*pends to a great extent on  weather. With a continued dry spell  many low spots that are now too wet.  operate on will dry out sufficiently to  enable most of the hay in them to be  taken off, while a rainy spell would  shorten up production some.  An estimate has been made that at  least two tons of hay should be put up  for every head of stock in the Valley  before export trade ran be- thought of.  In addition to this a considerable  quantity of rushes will be needed to  take care of the strawberry mulching,  which some estimate to run as high  us six tons to the acre.  For cattle, horses and   mulching   it  would look us if   2500 tons of hay   and  rushes   will   be   required   for   Valley  needs.   This quantity and a good deal  more will be available with even  half-  decent weather.    With a   real    Kootenay  September   and   the   man   and  horse   power    on   the   job   the   flats  should be good   for   several   bundled  tons of   export   feed.    The   Institute  has plans laid to take care of the crop  if the weather and labor permit ** of  it  being laker. ;iff.  Tony Pascuzzo is doing quite an export trade in green beans just at present. He has about un acre of them  and they are moving out several sacks  a day this week.  Am *���������������-,���������.       mW*Bmi,8mm *m  ~*������B*~*7~r-   0sjsasiJimmmmjf  Having operations   are   nudf--    wn>  on the fiats, though as vet   the   nnni-  W. Bradley,   who   is   employed   at j bol. of   n.,,chers   cutting   seems   less  So   fur   the  ,1  the slip, was sent, to   the   hospital   at! j-h.m in previous   veins  and is moving several hundred hJad of  K<bt 20 ������������"-.������ ll ������l"������"*fc &���������������** ���������'���������i*k -������   0''tU'���������  I Hiieep Lucre .... i.d. iir.il v.::*.tt*r f.-dh.j;.   to **mt:h n"n<> th,m hr,",k VVi'n-  Under the new regulations  nhecp   arc  not. allowed to part ore on the lints.  Mrs. We.armouth entertained the  lied Cross workers at the weekly session Thursday last,  at   which   the   in-  Oranbi'tioU on Thursday last. He  sustained some nasty cuts and internal injuries due to a fall off the trestle at au early hour that morning, aud  having to drug himself into Sirdar  unaided.  Sam Bysouth has been a Creston  caller a couple of times this week. He  him iil.out decided to tackle fruit, farm-  weather has been ideal.  Miss Alice Carl Iff. cm Tuesday for  Sandon, where she will visit, friends  for a few weeks.  School will re-open on Tuesday  morning, with Miss Arrow-smith in  charge for another term.  Arthur Pendry arrived   from   Trail  ing and   may   locate   on   a   property [<��������������� Tuesday nnd it, spending the   week  near that that town.  with Alice Siding friends.  is  '!������<������ ������7������-       v,  u;i.  I'te. .ioiiii Aiiniciv, vvmm   nm.cn   iiiii<m|(  the caimalt'u'ii in the (lirhtin^r in I'Vancv  ,.   *.,.,���������.. i ���������������������������������������.   i   i ���������   .      .  ���������<������   ....... i, ,.i  ..II   .1 l.^ .l.il.   *-..a������..   I.alai      l.|.    a.a...   t-, . i t . ��������� ��������� ��������� . . ' 1  wound iu (tw* ami and thi^h,     No de  ny   .11 I n.    Ijyalll.. J IK'    /uiaiiii.i)    ...      ,.'....  ���������-rnteful for a !!*! donation from Mrs.  (\ !!u:;creft. Mc*:t veHrV j-HUicrmj-  uill be .at Mn. Wood's.  .VV. ���������*��������� Ualipe.au is using a i'or*i  tractor to cut. the grain crop on several (Ji-iii.d F.i-.ku farts*.!, thlt: month..  With 18 pupil') iui!UU i.d it Is now felt  certain that the Golden    Hign   School  .   .im   ....4   I.,,  ,,1,,.,/wl   fn������' -������m f\i l������i������v iff ������-** *���������  w* 000  .. -> \   ���������������������������    * ���������..,..,    -   ...     ... ^       .-.  At Itevelntoke, W. it. O'lhornc, a  .ctuilK'd .'uildier, hn:i jnut been placed  in charge of the Railway   Y.M.C.A.  I'.aHl.   IvOOta'lll'V   iV.IIOI..    Ill al-lll'l Ii  V\ l.llill  G. M.  Benney of   Creston,    wl:  supervising   all   bay   cuUuik   mi   ll.<  fiats this year, was a visitor at   Sirdar  on Sunday, looking over   the   crop in  these parts and issuing  tin-   lun-asaij  pennies.  Keg. Thompson, who operated a  poultry farm on the Mutton place up  till about three years ago, \\m- just  been heard from. lie is with a railway  construction unit mhiicwIii'iv in  * *      - ... i  .....:.,,.. ...   ..I...... fi.1  .. ���������   .������..,������..  '��������� aft������*r two yeaiVV,ervice   and   but.  leavii.g    Ucek'. fin liing'u in all that time.  two  like lit nee il cold n to rage plant erected | in the passenger department  Mr. and Mrs.   Clayton   art  this week Ior Vancouver,   ami   e*p������-������.;i.  to make their home  at   the   coast    in  future. i  Freight   traffic   through   Sirdar   at  present is about, the lightest this   ���������.or".  ��������� ������*'  tt-ii i'lii* lniM li.'t'ii     fate     til.inlliN     I..������������.!.  The throiign  movement   ot    i>ouk"u������Y    yj,,. .v,'i,,i��������� j,-.  lll.l i.,   liosa t ��������� V i I ,   iv. I J.:>     .1 j>      .' JiJ'v -. a .....' . -.���������,.. -��������� >. ������- ���������  ! Ii^hl this year.  Mts. Heap of loalhursl. Altu.. who  i-a >!i-n. Kiuiiratfi-'ra giicM, was the wiu-  v.j-j ut tin* y.-i:s:i^ pig ratfi."d at a Red  v'ion-. |>ii ni< .it. Ui. tfi'i'iaut.'it ion  I'al !n mi   \\ eiliK-.-Ylav at liTliiKHi.  ileal      111  I* I , .  crop  Wi.ttfa.iWaa.lii .1 Mil mmSmaH (UtflWalMaHIMIII  mm\mimmy,mwMHm*M.tmm\tMTim.  ii-*. i?m ii. i. .^;yw j^^ ���������mty$xi[xxi������^^ i-Miiawm*  i*) 0mriii{%iM iwkiiji it i^Mii <<iWfliltrtliWi' ftk  :'J"!J -"ilfflS  l8f������IttP^ TR-bi     REVIEWj     'flEKESTON,     B,  Borrowed an AutoStrop from his churn  ���������he used it once  and immediately  wrote home for one.  Don't wait for a request  from your soldier boy���������  include ian AutoStrop  in your next Overseas  package.  RemenVber. that the AutoStrop is the only razor ho  can absolutely depend on���������  because of its self .stropping  acattUaG    at   i3    Si'aVJayS   xxiZxlj.  for: service.  Price $5.00  At leading (teres tv������rywW������  .,  AutoSirog*  Safety Razor Co,  Limited  83-87 Duke Street,  Toronto, Got.  Germany's Labor Army  IWlllla- IWllHM  German    Military    Authorities     Lay  Stress on Value of Their  Prisoners  "Our  growing  labor army,"  is  the  description  applied by the  Huns     to  their   prisoners   of   war.       According  to  a  communique  in  the  latest   Berlin papcrs,*Genuany and  her vassals  j between    them    now    hold 3,575.000  j prisoners. For the first time the Gcr-  i man military authorities lay stress on  the  supreme  value  of their prisoners  as man-power for industr}*' and agriculture.    They are so numerous, it is  asserted, that they     go    far    toward  compensating  Germany  for   the  men  she has had to -withdraw from peaceful  pursuits  for  active    military  service.    "The longer thc war lasts," the  communique  adds,   "the   more  adaptable  these,  prisoners  become,   to     the  work  assigned   them,  and   tlie     more  useful  to  us."  Huns have a majestic awe of big  figures. Thus it i.s explained for  their edification that the "labor  army" in prisoner camps is numerically greater than the whole male  working-class population of Denmark, Norway, and Sweden combined, ''and is equivalent to one-fifth  tlie total number of working men in  Germany  before  the.  war."  r y>������y  / / (  (    /  A  For Hair and Skin Health  Cuticura is Supreme  If: you use Cuticura Soap for everyday toilet purposes, with touches of  Cuticura Ointment now and then as  needed to soothe and heal the first  pimples, redness, roughness or scalp  irritation you will have as clear a.  complexion and as good hair as it is  possible to have.  Sample Each Free by Mail. Address postcard:. "Cuticura, Dept. 1*J, Bo.ton. U, 3. A,"  Great Plunder  Rich Countryside Held Up as Compensation for Hardships  Plunder of Paris and loot from the  rich  countryside   were   some   of     the  I promises  made  to   the   German     sol-  I diers   by  the   high   command     before  1 the offensive of J une 9, according to  an  official  despatch.Jrom France.  A German    deserter    related     how  the   officers   during  the     rest     which  preceded the attack painted  in glowing  colors   the  advantage  of  an   advance   in   a   rich   country   where   the  men could live in abundance and recompense   themselves   for  their  hardships.    He said measures were  taken  to guarantee and apportion  the' plun-  I der,  but   soldier  were     warned    that  there  was  io  be no  renewal    among i  the  guards  of  the    regrettable    inci- ���������  dents of     Villcrs-Bretonncux,    where 1  the  valiant   guards   of  this     division, \  A safe, reliable regulating imA  ���������in������. Sold in three degrees eS  strength. No. I. $1 i No. 2, J*3*  No. 3. $5 per box. Sold by all  druggists, or sent prepaid tit  plain packaxe on receipt of  price Free paiaplitst. A.-Sd?fiS*  THE CCNOR MHDICXNE CO  TonrSr.QnL CRww.-i,- IVfJ-tfy  Worms in children work havoc.  These pests attack the tender lining  of the intestines and, if left to pursue their ravages undisturbed, will ultimately perforate thc wall, because  these worms are of the hook variety  that cling- to and feed -upon interior  surfaces. Miller's Worm Powders  will not only exterminate these  worms, of whatever- variety, but will  serve  to  repair  the  injury  they  have  ', done.  I    On thc one hand we are told to buy  our clothes now if we do not want  to pay treble prices next season, and  on the other wc are asked to wear  our old clothes until thc war is over.  In tin's way we are between tlie Kaiser .and ' the deep sea.���������Hamilton  Times.  breaking into thc cellars, became so"  intoxicated that tl - refused to follow their officers. Before the attacks the. commander of thc guards  complained that reserve regiments  were sent into the front line, and so  would have, first choice at the loot of  Paris.;  ���������7H5 NSW FRENCH REMSDV. Nrt. N.2.N.SI  , THERAFION ssiaa-  1 great succei*. curb* chronic weakness, lost vigor  I   ft VIM. KIBMEY,   BLAOOKR. DI8SASE9, ������I.OOD   FOISO*  !   PILES.   EITH8R NO. DRUGOIST3 Of MAIL Si. POST ������ CTfl  POUagftA Co. 90, BECKMANSJ. NKW YOJ.K. otX.VMAH BROf  Eobonto.  write rwrnsE boos to Db. L������ CLuSq  1KD.CO.HAVERSTOCKRO. HAUFBT BAD. J-ONDOH. BHtW  ���������TftY Hgtf DKAOK1ITAItfKtESS) TtUXSSOW   mxtzv ~ty MOl  THAT TRADJt MARKED WOSD ' TtfKRAPIOH' IB *~~  govt, ex ami* Atvuu-t* xo aia o������j,oiH������������Acwra������  ���������U T  ���������St.  MONEY ORDESS  Minard's Liniment Cures -Diphtheria.  B. C. Fruit Up  British Columbia fruit on the prairie ihis year isigoing to command a  somewhat higher pric������ than usual,  according to reports that are brought  back from ihe fruit districts by R. J.  <". Stead, who has just returned from  Xtiowna. In many instances the  buyers have covered the ground and  boxes of apples have been bought on  tlie spot in some places at a price as  as $2.25. The production of  tots has been given aid this  by the overhauling and  1'ifc'h  ioni;  year  of a  with  11 tr.  Escape from Germany  A German non-commissioned officer and his wife haye reached Moon,  a Danish island in the Baltic Sea.  They made their escape from Germany in a small bout. The couple  have been interned as have other  German deserters, until an investigation has been rna.de.  Reach High Mark  Western Canada School   Lands   Sell  for $7? 50 an Acre  High prices continue to mark the  ���������sales of school lands that are taking  place in Western Canada. At De-  lisle, Saskatchewan, one parcel soid  for $77.50 an acre. Forty-four other  parcels out of 93 sold, brought more  than $30 an acre each.  At a sale held at Strassburg, Saskatchewan, 122 parcel were disposed  of, 85 of them at prices ranging from  $20 to $64 an acre. At Lumsden, Saskatchewan, and Foremost, Alberta,  sales have also been held and parcels were sold at prices up to $50  per acre.  These arc high prices for raw land  in Western Canada. Most of the  parcels were, however, purchased by  residents of the respective districts,  [and knowing the producing power of  thc land, they consider they have  good value. As a result of these  sales, considerable uncultivated land  will be prepared for next year's crop.  pOUgLAS*  nfaNH  Cares  Serins.  Stomach &.  Teething  Etc  TRADE  <-*S=rfgj������   MARK  FORMERLY  TTENNEQUINS ������       ,,  FOR BABIES AND SMALL CHILDREN   IrOUDieS  Contain no harmful drugs.,   25c per box or 5  boxes   by   mail   on   receipt   of   $1.00.  Douglas 8~ Co., Napai&ee, Ont.  Buy your out of town supplies with Dominion Express Money Orders. Five dol*  Isrs costs three cents.  The Kaiser's Gratitude  The kaiser is "filled with the most:  profound gratitude  to  God's  mercy."  No  man "needs  i'. more.     It  is  characteristic of something much resenib-  j iinj?  mental  disequilibrium   that it  is  . 'amid mj' armies" that he  fceis  this  ! profound  gratitude to  God's    mercy.  Thank God, his  armies are  left,    so  far, and his fleet is spared as long as  he   keeps  it  from  coming  out.���������New  York  Times.  Ta.T~~.-1 ���������  ,������.. 7.XXX xy  It has been estimated up to a recent period that 4,790,000 people in  Europe have been starved to death  since the beginning of thc war. Unless the 1918 harvest is saved starvation will become general throughout  Europe - and the suffering among  the civilian populations of our allies  unprecedented in thc history of the  world.  Avoid Harsft Pills!  Doctors Condemn Them  i  Hard and  Holloway's  tirely  safe  satisfactory  soft corns  Corn   Cure,  both yield to  .which is en-  and  large  sized  ;i  capacity  Most Pills unfortunately arc harsh  and drastic; they cause inflammation  and great discomfort. Rather like  nature is the way a pill should act,  mildly but effectively. Science has  established nothing more satisfactory  as a family pill than thc old reliable  pills of Dr. Hamilton's which for  opening j forty years have had a premier place  to  use,   and   certain  - in  its action.  Impatience  I YES! MAGICALLY!  j   CORNS LIFT OUT  WIIH r'NaitKS  i  The  Big    Job  other  cannery at  of 60 cans  Kelowna  per  min-  I'liiii'tuation  . 1490.  marks   were   first   us  oil  rivers   run      four   miles  an  Women, Prepare!  in America. Dr. Hamilton's Pills arc  very mild and can be effectively used  by the aged, by children, and indeed  by men and women cf a41 ages. No  stomach or bowel medicine is more  reliable. Xo remedy for indigestion  headache or biliousness is so effective, so mild, so certain to quickly  cure, as a 25c box oi* Dr. Hamilton's  Pills.  Thoii8an<l** of women in Canada have  overcome their trutTerings. and haTe been  oured   of   -woman >  ill*   hy   br.   Pierce'i  i.'&.vo.'itr) Pit-ta.-YjiiJuLi. This temperance,  n-.ei.i.'-.in*'. thu'.'ph started nearly half a  century &go, sells moet widely to-day.  It ran r,o*v he bad iu tablet, form as  va'e'i* up hoii.d. and every woman who  ���������offers from bactaehe, headache, ner*f-  ou0[.es-91 A,o.A<\ take- this '' Prescription"  of sir. Pien-n'ti. Ii ifi prr-pareii from  r.ii'.ir'- 'tt Tf>n,f and herbs and does not  eoutulii t- fi.'irti<-li*> of nh'-ohol or -my  iiurcoii.-. it'.i not a Beret prescription  for itk ingredients ������r������* printed on wrap*  {>������:.-.    He Ml   10c for trial pai-Ua^o to Dr.  V  .  K.  ui.  Y.  i'..:l'.-,   .-'.af rt'a-ial    ��������� ���������������'���������'  or  liridgeburg, Ont.  a "hen  ;'"''' ' 0  Jlamilion, Out.���������  i reached tlie  enl i.-ftl period I w������h j  ii iiervfiii*- wrei k nnd i  Mi/ffered with h o t j  f!ii*ahri and dir./.y  j p * 11 h. ' Fav>". ile '  Prescript ion ' reli^vY  eii im* ot" all thesn '  ���������ihiien.M and brnupjlit |  Children in Germany Starve  flermany, although attacking on  the western front, is starving, says  The. Echo de Paris. An article appearing in The Berlin Arbeitcr Zei-  luug relates thc details of six children starving to death in an orphanage ;it Zenefort, M'huringia. The. orphanage was found to have been ransacked hy its starving inmates, and  physicians who visited the place  found several of the children sheer  skeletons.  Prof. Fi-iur/ ]���������'.. ITein, the widely-  i< now ii economist, writing in the  lijiyerisolicr Zeitung, of 'Munich,  warns tlie Cirrmans that the coming  v.^ek;- -will he harder than any that.  h;.\i- passed and professes lo foresee  .i !.; ;,m-;.I p:' r:>! j���������������������������.<.': in tin* *--unjdy of  v.'iu-,,i.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Colds,  etc.  The Farm is Safe  One  industry That    Ts    Always  Allies  Have  Got    ~.  Ahead of Them  Senator  Overman  said  the  day: "  "Don't be impatient about the  slowness of. thc world war. The allies have got a .big job ahead of  them, and it will take them a long,  long lime to finish it. Impatience,  then, is absurd.  "Yes, it's as. absurd as the urchin  who was started off for school at  the age of seven, and on arriving  home at thc end of the first day seized a news... per eagerly and turned to  the  comic  page.  "The urchin studied the " comic  page intently, then he. tossed it down  and said in a disgusted voice:  "'That's no  good of a  school!'  " 'Why do you say that, dear?' his  mother asked.  "'Here I've been goin'  whole day,' he answered,  learned to  road  yet.' "  coni-  a  ten  to     it  'and   ain'  CONSTIPATED^ CHILDREN  Childhood constipation can be  cpiickly banished through the use of  Baby's Own Tablets. These Tablets  arc a mild but thorough' laxative  which never fail to regulate the bowels,, swollen lhc stomac h and in this  way relieve all the minor ills of little ones. Concerning thorn Mr. liu-  gene Couture, Knox Bridge, Que.,  writes:���������"Baby's Own Tablets have  been marvellous in the case of my  baby. She was constipated and feverish hut the Tnblels soon regulated  her bowels and made her well." The  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 1-iS cents a box from  Thc Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brm kvillo, Out.  f  !  i  i  i  t  ��������� 9  0..~ii������ii������.it'.*..0'm..0~0..0"0.^i.0:ii.ia..0..*..s.^f9>'aiiliimi4m.'~  You say to the drug store man,  "Give me a small bottle of freezone."  This will cost very little but will  positively remove every hard or soft  corn or callus from one's feet.  A few drops of this new eth  pound applied directly upon  der, aching corn relieves the soreness  instantly, and soon the entire corn or  callus, root and all, dries up and can  be lifted oft* with the fingers.  This new way to rid one's feet oi  corns was introduced by a Cincinnati  man, who says that fre-zonc dries in  a moment, and simply shrivels up the  corn or caiius 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.  If you druggist hasn't ai y free-  zone tell him to rrder a small bottle  from his wholesale drug house for  you.  State of Ohio, City of Toledo,  Lucas CoTintv, ss,  Frank J. Cheney daics oath tliat hs is  senior partner of the firm of F= J. Cheney  & Co., doing business in the City, of Toledo,,  County and State aforesaid, and that saitj  firm will pay the sum of ONE 1IUNDSJED  DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the uss sS  HALL'S   CATARRH  CURE.  Sworn to before me and subscribed in my  presence, this 6th day of December, A. X>.a  1886. A. W. GLEASON.  (Seal) Notary Public  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and  acts threash ths Bleed es the Mucsas Surfaces of the System. Send for testimosiala  free.  F.   J.   CHENEY  &   CO..   Toledo,   O.  Hall's  Family  Pills  for  constipation.  A Fifty-fifty Irishman  In his book, "From Gallipoli to  Bagdad," "Padre" William .Ewing  tells thc story of a burly Irishman  brought into the field-hospital suffering- from many wounds?  "What are you?" asked the doctor.  "Sure, I'm half an Irishman."  "And what's the other half?"  "Holes   and   bandages."���������Pittsburg  Chronicle-Telegraph.  The first kniting needles were  clumsy ones, made of wire, and they  were known in England in 1551.  Don't Want to Fight  A good story is told ol" one ot" our  air pilots, who was disgusted by the  refusal ot the German pilots to accept combat. Me flew over an aerodrome quite low and dropped a parcel.  A few minutes later he swooped  down, and, as he expected, saw  a number of Germans examining iho  parcel. He let .two bombs fall and  fired 100 cartridges Into them before hc Hew away.  What they found in the parcel was  a pair of boots, and with Ihcin this  note: "I l" you won't come up here  and light, herewith is One. pair of  boots  for  work on  the ground."  ]**  The  "v*a;.'**/   ���������*-��������� '  iii|������ ii in**  ������1 Clllij'l  M<;i'  Hiiti  1 II  !    1  .|.i.  ti.'<i  V.c:  fi.  a  |- *���������'���������(. mliii'il'l  nnfelv.   I'or  n f      iiii*t.'.!������  ���������    IM    IHI    '.'.I'll I".  11.-,  I *i" r"o '���������>  t   ,.r,.r     }'flx'i.  ii. Y   l'r>rnlH,  M'-t'i SM.   .'������.  i ���������  i i.  industry That    Ts  Safe   to   Follow  in-   '.* .ii i'l   is     iii     d  li!    I '���������*, i r    i na l;i  ii in i-.'11 i.i I    ,i in I  Mrntfuril.   <"lnl  ,   '.*������**.  i/rra'ir  i >  [if r.*  .      I. rr  ,1  . i r' i ,  ,ilr  '      I    r    I  It   I'll.  I      il  irinni.       The  it    su.      Husinrs*;  II I I- I I ' II  I I 1,1 I. .'"Mill,  ��������� it    li'.i'li    : peed   and    i illirr  I'l i I  c    I'   \ ils    I 1 .1 V, 1'    1111)11 III -  V\ a ;��������� i   .    | i;i v,.   rliitil nil      Ii i  Imp,   l.u'lui'V      ami  I I. .1 I      I ���������.     .1 '.     Mill'     ,i -.  1,1'.       IlllluV.    .     Ili|'lll.  !   .' \'a   ill     I III'     I'   \ I   I  '   III.II  1  The Voice at a  red���������There   seems  Discount:  to  be     a      lot  more  fuss  made, ovcr  Miss A's.  singing than over  Miss H's., and I'm sure  Miss   II.   has   the   richer   voice.  Tom--Ah,   but    Miss   A.   has      the  lirlii-r  f-.ii.MT. Hoston   Transcript.  i ��������� .  in  11 .ii  li:il    i  v. h..  , I ll'Ml  (.,t<  ill i'i |i, i. ill , il ������\:m iK'Hii.' i .',1.(1 a.iii.'. J  I.a,*I l.r.-..ni.' .ill i i.i. (iY'i :.. v.i< n ri'i'S'*'!,  an.rvjirrwmti ami wc.lk. jiti't n.ifffr.'ij ������������ilii  iMi-Uiii .he. Wan lii.l a.liii* t'. Yi a i ��������� y������h i n jr  Tiiir   llirmi   iimntliM,   wl.iii   i    l.r^an   taiirt('i  l'avi.ri!.',    Vrctirj- .],\\',\..'      M    ri.nn    <'������**���������  <������..i i.'li.>r .ti.'l  ,t. wnu ij>->*  li'i.'X '.''.'Urn f *fT3**'  Mriinj^  iiim   ik'iiii ny,        i u������(.i.i.i   i ...������.,.).  ;..,.,'    !  i,wri I;/   ;i   ,'i < ;i!   !.*!;;   h,   rn*i  *n������*  i   ion   ifhul   <"   i #*<*<,in un-iiil   it;.''��������� hinu.   ti.  .      a* ������ ..', i ���������������     i.i     i< .- n I     I ... i,."  'i.ilcil  i11 ���������     i'l  I ������:i i nl I v  Ii.mI        ll-  il I     I II I li  11-     ���������., i ii I .  i ..��������� i i I \'  ,1       ill! I  III'. I  I I  I  UI   II.I"  I I ill I II '���������  .1   III  I  ...  V. I I I  v ill  ....... .  I' i I ��������� ���������  .,(  .ill.  I.  in  .i in  .im  I In  ���������    I..  11 in  ,||.|  I i ���������. i 1 y  ii ., 1111 al  111 r ���������.    i.i  '   niliil  -. i i I i i I I  .   loiU'l' V  1  't.'.i. .!<.  I i  i I  Likfi a Grip at the Throat.   J*or a  diseast' that is no|; classed as fatal  there is probably none which causes  more terrible. siilTeriiiH,' than asthma.  Sleep is impossible, ihe sufferer becomes exhausted and finally, though  the attack passes, is fell an unceasing  dread ol" its return. Dr. J. D. Kel-  logg's Asthma Remedy is a wonderful curative agent. It immediately  relieves the. restricted air passages as  thousands c;in testify. It is sold by  dealers   everywhere.  ''Ss*'  r<0~������ m  .mx --004X 4T..i   ~0rm.-Jm.r40X mTj   Still  Here  In   Chicago   they   (ell   a  story  sick man who had jusl  ('merged  o f   a  from  loiii'-   delirium.  "Where   am  feebly   as   he  malting    him  1?" he asked, very  fell the loving hands  comfortable     "Where  ^^~rJr%fm%mrW  t  "I   am   still  Plov incc.  t,  1  with     vou."���������-Vancouver  Economy  Haw    .vwii  this  11 iishainl  besl   to coiiiiiiiii/.i'  as   I   rcqucsicii.  Wife.   Goightl.O  to   tin*   grocer,   tin  done  month,  v<> ui-  Ma iv,  MilKw&ed  m\~/&mmf���������&&v%'  When youth taken flight on the  wings of yearo beauty of complexion goes loo, unless you give your  ������i'dn proper nnd dully care. Use of  Ingram's Milkweed Cream will enable you to uppenr youthful when  you lire no longer young. Itu distinctive remedial affect upon tho  la-mien of the tikln keeps tho complexion colorfulp* soft and fre*  from blemloh. It does mctuully  "l.~A\.dr.j'" am! behmlf-,- your complexion. Since 1085 there'll been  nothing elBe "just ns p*oo������l." Take  no other. Two olzeo,50c nnd $1.00.  Warm 'tluya, liouaehold wnrlc, nnd  ltltclu-n lieftt, tall cunartif rni'lrnllnn nnil  ���������liliij', oily ukin. You eon pvoiil tlii������ Ity  imlnii Intraani'iiVclvcol* Souvcrnlno  Vixi.c I>������wdcr,Mli;, It blcnilu iicif������ctty  wtlli tlie complexion.   A Hunt touch  liMcui I I t I I r- l.lrml������lir������ mnlir* vour  i-nturtlrxioil mnooili. fioft ������n������l (luwlrii*.  A lull line ul liitmm'l. luiict. (ihuuivU,  Im-liidliiir Zoilcntat for ttie teetli, lt.1c, l������  ������t J*r>nr druui(ial'i.  /  M.  riciur������?  ifinling in  lli<'  ' Hi,   ,u;s,   1   lipokc  billchrr   and   the  ,1      lliMi,      I i\     .nil .all  hills   lil!  nr\l   month.  With Each Purchnao  IChcIi tinto you buy it inaclnnuc of In-  uritiii'ii Toilet wlilu or IVilume your  ^ru������*;!:t *.*-���������:U ";!���������.'���������: j*c,.*,".vi*?*!*'.i������ ci>,."i'g������'.  ������l������r^riioi trull of* world ftimril mot Uiu  IU I. IIIIC HlltjCUU.      I'.UIjtl    a 1.,. a.   > v..   tlalU  atllfcreiit i������oilr������lt no you iiii.tr u oollrr-  lion (',{ your liniiK-, A������l: your ilrtltjylet.  I'. P. tllKr������kt> C~., WUlalavail', Otltblau  IIIL}  >CaWa������Ul!!Ml  iiyi\yq\ HT'iWiltftiiawi "iBauiV i>ii#iijiii'iftfffiiJi.'liiViJ '**''* _ ****tftVriti;t*i*fTi*.V^*!^iT flij'iTfrl ifc'rTiTfi m t 'iitifTit  ^ll^^WllWTff^lll^������������ll*rfl*l^wW^Ml*lrt*lll^l'^ii^^'''^-'^^l^���������-'^���������''^'���������'"^"������������������'J.-'-".��������� -^ tj,,^.....>..,���������.- diax.-.&r-^jj.^ '^A.'~."..-^'..!:i&.b<jri?.''!f. ��������� tctn j^ji.,,r...     ... ..i.  j*. ..s^.,.-j.^.... .<..- ^j.^.M-.u.-,-,���������i,u .1,11���������^..-....-.-.,^-.-a.-  rAmsamumrmtMmasHmmtsm 1IH1 .am.  M*Xm-x\ml^i\[m^^  \tdtxmxxmmm'~t^%'$& rnTTTJ*  JLXX-TJ  REVIEW,  ���������estok,   b.   a:  /?  *t4*tw**l^l**fc!������eil!,  mm������i������BiiiniiMinn������Tir..ir'  a^m^l  COLDS,   CATARRH  RELIEVED  ^g^. . INJVIVIS  MINUTES  down here on that day. jDf: course I  shall deny it, but, to be believed, I  must give cl   pter and verse."  "I don't see why," said Morgan  as if the matter was of no account.  "The coroner will take vour word for  it  Consumption   can   be  traced  back     in     most  instances to a bad cold  jr   catarrh     that    was  neglected.   Don't   court  this   -white   plague���������ensure  yourself  at    once  aT.inst   it   by   inhaling  Catarrhozone,  a  pleas-  lnt  antiseptic    medica-  .ion that is inhaled into     the      lungs,     nasal  passages,    throat,    and  bronchial  tubes,  where  it  kills    disease   germs  and  prevents  their  development.      Catarrhozone    heals       inflamed  suriaccs,   relieves   con-*  gcslion,       clears       the  head  and  throat,    aids  expectoration,   and   absolutely  cures   Catarrh  and   Bronchitis.    Quick  relief, cure guaranteed,  pleasant   to   use.     Get  the $1.00 outfit of  Catarrhozone, it lasts two  months; small size 50c.  AH  dealers or the  Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Ont., Canada.  all  right."  "Probably,  cumstances,"  impatiently,  point.     Mrs.  under ordinary cir-  Sir Anthony replied  "You don't see the  Trevlyn, my housekeep  er, tells me that people arc finding a  sinister significance- in my supposed  presence in the village that day."  Morgan stared as though he did  not understand, then broke into a  laugh. "'Hang it all, but that's .too  absurd," hc said. "Shows what idiots  these yokels are, and 1 am surprised  that Superintendent Noakes should  heed such cackle. Possibly he summoned you as a witness from friendly motives, just to give you a chance  to deny on oath that 3'ou were at  Comlyn and so knock the "bottom out  of  thc  rumor."  "That  may be  so, but it is beastly  will   have  What Women  (rr  THE  ^  HEADON HILL  WAPaD. LOCK &CO.. LIMITED  London, Melbourne, and Toronto  J).  the  no  -for  tt_ontinucu.j  The funeral had taken place on  previous day, and there were  signs of mourning in the old home  ot" the dethroned family when he  rang the bell. Thc blinds were all  up, aud from an open window came  the click of billiard balls. Jevons,  that suave Londoner, opened to the  visitor with a look of surprise and  at once conducted him to the billiard  room; where Jasper Morgan was  leaning over thc table for a difficult  stroke. His opponent, a lanlcrh-  iawed, cadaverous man in ill-fitting  black clothes, stood by, watching the  result.  The result was a brilliant cannon,  and then Mr. Morgan caught sight  of Sir Anthony. The surprise ou his  face was as pronounced as that of  his butler had been, but there was no  pleasure in it.  "Hullo. West!?' he exclaimed. "Vou  ��������� got my   check,  1   hope?     I  posted  it  before   1   left   town���������directly   I     saw  you had Avon  the bet.'"    '  "Oh yes, I got the check and  acknowledged it to yo.ii*'.London address," Sir Anthony replied, and hc  was suddenly conscious of an awkwardness in the situation. After all,  this man had just lost his wife by a  foul crime, and the proper thing was  to condole with him. So he added:  "This is a lioi'ribl*.-. business, Morgan.  I need not sav how sorrv I am."  "I'll take that for granted," rejoined the tenant of the court. "At  the same time you must excuse uic,  West. I am not seeing anyone, yet."  The remark hardly seemed to lit in  with the luntcrn-ja������wcd stranger and  tho billiard playing. The inconsistency'stiffened Sir Anthony for the  real  purpose  of  his  visit.  "Vou don't know why -I have had  to come down to Comlyn?" he hazarded, watching the impassive face  keenly.  "!  haven't  the. ghost  of a  notion,"  was Jasper Morgan's reply.    "Our ol  little  rest  cures on your native  But  you  really  must  pk-  when  }'our  icall  unpleasant  and   iny  denial  re. ." .. e " c     .  niiy tunes uic iorce ������* x can j.iOvc  ir. by disclosing exactly where I was  that day,"  Sir Anthony persisted.  "Sorry, but I can't see my way to  'release you," Morgan's jaws set in  an iron snap. "Of course, if there  was any question of real trouble���������of  your being suspected by the author-  ties���������I Avould cancel the condition at  once. But the whole thing is^too ridiculous. I had a special object in ;  losing that thousand pounds to you j  so easily, and 1 cannot forego it on  such slight grounds, i really can't,  West."  "It was on the tip of Sir Anthony's  tongue to retort that the cursed  money was nothing to him���������that he  would return it and consider himself  free to publish his adventure with  the Bucks police. But rueful remembrance came that it was out of  his power to take thc high'hand. He  had, already used a good slice of his  winnings in staving off his most  pressing creditors. To raise enough  to replace what he had so spent was  impossible.  "if you won't, you won't," he said  curtly. "I'm wasting your time and  my own. Go back and finish your  game.'- And turning on his heel he  marched across the hall to the front  door which Jevons, as though endowed with the gift of prophecy,  was  ready  to  open  for  him.  He made his way down the drive,  the moment more filled with disgust than .apprehension. , His pressing need had got him into a nasty  coil, aud the. trouble, was that he had  given a cad like Jasper Morgan the  whip hand over him. If the bet had  been with a gentleman���������with one of  his brother officers or with Clayton  Kenyon, for instance���������hc could have  nailed the lie to the counter without more ado.  Well, he would be sure of sympathy from Mavis Comlyn anyhow���������  sweet Mavis, whom he had known  since she was a round-eyed child of  four, with winning ways which had  even then appealed to the schoolboy  six years older. The friendship then  begun had never wavered, and but  for the ruin that overwhelmed both  their houses would long ago have  blossomed into a nearer and dearer  intimacy. As it w,as, the impetuous  lover had often been sore put to it  to curb the declaration of his passion.  He passed through thc wicket gate  in the privet hedge into the cool  shade of thc dower house garden,  experiencing the delicious thrill of  thc wcai\y traveller who glimpses a  green oasis after miles of arid desert.  For Mavis was sitting alone on the  verandah and with a low cry of  pleasure rose, and came to meet him.  How fair she was, and how divinely  tall! And that little cooing cry was  compensation for any amount of village gossip, for thc half-veiled inso  lcuce of any number of Jasper Morgans. He would have to' put a cinch  on himself, he thought, or he would  take her in his arms and tell her so  many things that he had- long wauled  to say.  And then came a bolt from the.  blue. Ten paces away the girl stopped. The welcoming smile faded, to  lie replaced by a dawning horror  which found expression in thc sobbing appea*  Some Queries and Answers Regarding Conservation of Food  # Lilian. No doubt it does become  tiresome, when }rou hear of those  nurses winning the Royal Red Cross  and earning all the glory of overseas service, to reflect on what you  call your "humble drudgery." But  as a matter of fact, if every woman  now on the farm will do this year  just what she has been doing, to a  larger extent and in a better way, she  will be rendering her greatest war  service.  To cook food and wash dishes for  farm workers this year is nothing if  not helpful. Young women now on  farms can easily expand their activities. The girl who will learn how to  hitch up and drive- a horse, can not  only save her father or other man  worker from leaving field work to  drive to town, but she can also ride  the hay rake or horse drawn cultivator in au  emergency.  A large proportion of ottr butter is  already made on our farms. This butter production can be improved in  quality and quantity by farm women  who arc. willing to give it careful attention. No food need today is more  vital than that of fats and the woman  on the farm has it in her power to  make a tremendous contribution lo  the existing meagre supply. She can  help materially by making more  cheese too. So that there really is a  very great deal you can do, right  where you are, Lilian. Indeed, city  girls are getting so envious of the  girls on the farms that they, are taking farmerette classes and making  tracks for the hayfield and the bcrry  patch.  thick and then put it away in sterile  jars.  New Ontario, You are fortunate  to be in the vicinity of such a fine  supply of wild berries and it would  be a good thing if you were to enlist  the aid of the kiddies and have a  great many berry picking expeditions  this summer. Surely you cannot preserve any fruits with a finer flavor  than the wild blueberries _ atid it  would seem a pity, at a time when  the food  shortage is  so great,    that  n.jj. T  _ _ J  1r.r.t-  all  you suo'iiiu negiect io utilize  supply right at your door. Use  you can of them and try to stir up  some interest-in your neighborhood  in this business of wild berry picking.  Here is what you want for the making of old-fashioned blackberry jam:  For each pound of blackberries use  three-fourths of a pound of brown  sugar. Pick over berries and mash  them slightly. Add sugar and cook  slowly until thick. Seal in jelly glasses. Did you know that brown sugar  was every bit as good as white in  preserves?  Miss U. A.    Here is a    table  substitutes for home  CM m*\ ��������� *  I rs nr. J* 4~x -* ~ ~0 0 0  4-.  rX -V0 4   t  SUOl.lCi.   jjiuvu    uscxtu  Quick bread, buns, muffins,  cakes, etc., corn flour, 50 per  barley flour, 50 per cent.: rye  50 per cent.; cornmcal, 25 per  Yeast bread,  corn    flour,    25  Up  is  baKiiig'  OI  -..U*~i,  VV llll.ll  pan  cent,  flour,  cent,  per  cent.; barley flour, 25 per cent.;  rye  flour, 75 per cent.; cornmeal, 25   per  cent.    Scald meals before mixing:'  Pastry, corn flour, 25 per cent.;  barley flour, 25 per cent.: rye flour,  50 per cent.    Use less shortening.  Cookies, corn flour, 75 per cent.;  barley flour, 50 per cent.; rye flour,  50 per cent.; cornmcal, 25 per cent.  Bolshevik! Justice  The  on   the  Bread-Maker. You can get just  the information you want on bread-  making and the use of substitutes by  writing to the Canada food board for  thc new bread-making booklet (five  cents) which they have issued. At  the same time you would be well advised to ask for the fish cook book,  the canning, drying, and storing of  fruit and vegetables and the vegetable recipes. There is a scries of  four and  each is five  cents.  Roval Blue. Yes, go ahead and  make" all the jam you want but use  less sugar than you have been doing  ever since you learned how to make  preserves of any kind. The point is  that if large quantities of jam be  made this year the demand upon  Canada from overseas for butter can  be met to a much greater extent  than would otherwise be possible.  When jam is used butter is not needed with bread.  As the strawberry is one of the  first fruits of the season to ripen  here is au excellent recipe for strawberry jam:  8 lbs. strawberries; 6 lbs. sugar.  Mix the strawberries and sugar in  a kettle and let them stand over  night. In the morning set the kettle  over the fire on an asbestos mat, and  bring the contents slowly to a boil.  Do not stir the fruit any more than  is absolutely necessary. _ Boil gently  without stirring until it is sufficiently  Result of Brute Force  Ignorant Populace  A member of the American military  control in Petrograd told me of the  following incident as one he had witnessed.    A woman dashed into    the  street after a boy of fifteen.      "He's  stolen my pocketbook;    he's     stolen  my pocket book!" she cried.    A miserable,  shrieking urchin  sped   madly  down the road in front of hen    He  was caught    by    a passerby, and    a  crowd  gathered.     Blow upon     blow  fell upon the defenceless head. Childish  shrieks   of  terror  filled  the    air.  The woman  appalled  at    what    she  had done, rushed back to the house.  Again she made  a  desperate  search,  and suddenly in  a  dark corner    she  unearthed the missing pocket    book.  Again she dashed    into    the    street,  waving her property      and      calling  loudly her mistake.    But it was too  late;  the  childish  cries  were  still;  a  beaten and lifeless    body    had    just  been   hurled   into   the     canal.       Sick  shame seized the  mob.      Then     the  woman came, telling her story. Rage  surged iu  their  hearts. .Under     the  czar they had been mercilessly beaten and abused. Brute force had been  their instructor.    Thcy turned on the  woman and applied  the only  method  thcy knew.    They beat her to death  and  dropped  her  into    the     canal.���������  Madeleine  7..  Doty, in Thc July Atlantic.  Many American Farthers Taking  Land in Western Canada  "The pressure of population,    favoring conditions, and the application  of industry, energy ancl enterprise ta  those   conditions,"   says   the   Edmonton Bulletin in an editorial, "have resulted in au enormous increase in the  price of farm land in what are called  the  corn-belt   States.      As  thc  pressure of population increases, and the  price of land rises, it necessarily follows that a proportion    of    fanners .  will  seek locations   elsewhere.     This  movement   has   taken    very    definite  shape   during  the  present  year,  and,  as   ~*.   result   Isr^c  numbers   o������  farmers who have accumulated big money, either by farming or by the sale  of   their  farms,   have   come   into   thc  wheat-growing areas of the Canadian  prairie west to purchase thc cheaper  lands there available.    In this    way,  those portions of the Canadian west  have   some  share   in     the     increased  price  of land  in  the  United     States.  There has been    h    double     profit���������  first, in the amount  of cash  brought  into  Canada, and paid for land,  and,  second,  in  the  fact  that  men  of  experience    and    industry���������experts     ia  farming���������are in process of being added to the population and energy ot  those sections of our country.  "So  far,  this  movement    has     not  been  strongly  felt  in    Northern  Alberta.    Thc  man   from     Illinois     or  Iowa who is  looking for a  location  in the Canadian west has to run  tha  gauntletvof all the inducements   that  can be  held out  to  him  in   the  vast  and desirable territory "through which  he'must  pass    before    he      reaches  Northern Alberta.      Wc are farthest  of any part  of the    Canadian    west  from thq area of dense rural population  and  high  land     prices     in     the  United  States  corn    belt.        At    thc  same time, it is in  Northern Alberta  that  thc  farming   conditions     which  have produced the  wealth  and prosperity  of  the  corn  belt  can  best  be  repeated.     Dairyh-fg  and  cattle   feeding made Iillinois and Iowa rich, and  dairying and cattle feeding are being  carried on in Northern Alberta under circumstances   quite as    favorable  for money-making as in Illinois and  Iowa.   As corn is the great feed crop  on which the success of dair\-ing and  stock raising in the United   States is  built, so oats are the foundation    of  dairying and stock raising in  North  ern Alberta. The crop of Northern.  Alberta is more certain than thc corn  crop of Illinois and Iowa; and produces as much feed to the acre, but  with much less labor, than docs  corn."  jews Train in N. S.  Another  company  of    the  Palestine   legion,     consitsing  men,  has  left *Nev.-   York  for  Scotia  to  complete    training  joining   the  other     four  now  lighting  with     the  t .ttcsiliiC.  joined  by  more  and   Philadelphia  Tcwish  of    150  Nova  before  contingents  British      iu  i'he  legionaries     will    be  more   recruits   from   Balti-  New   Zealand   has   -U'H   rep  apiaries,      representing     more  50,000 colonics of bees.  Uered  than  li,  oh  cusc  tne.      There  are    times  even   one's best   friends "  "Yes, 1 know," Sit Aiithony in larrup tod. "I am sorry to be a uiiis-  itnce, but���������-hang it all!���������I'm in a bit  of a hole Morgan. Can't I have :\  ���������word  with   you alone   for a  minute?"  "Conic along thou," said Morgan  none too warmly, ami he led the way  out of the room, calling lo his cadaverous opponent that he would not  be long. "Now what is it, West?"  he demanded as soon as they wen-  out   in   tin:   |w.vxif;i',  Sir Anthony was inclined to resent the man's altitude, hut he was  willing   as   yet   lo   attribute   it   to  his  .  rxm~Xx.  own   intrusion   at   sue  " I    v. ,iiii   \ mi   in   lei  our wager dark,"  lie  been   miiiimoiled  as  a  adjourned     inquest,  liar   has   put   it   about   thai     t  i   a   tune.  wt   ..fl'  keeping  iiegan.    "1   have  witness  at   the  Some    infernal  v\ .1*  ^xtj-Wm^M11^^Sun. Du������t and Wt*dQuickly  .-  .rxx^-rT--'   'relievedhy Murine, Tiyltfr.  ������W     W     *.J   a.  -   \*m*T0r W*   *  "ir #**������-**   *m-J  l*^���������m0������.ixr^'mmmmismiMxf mtynnt TrtuuttUim ������> t>m  <~~^.rxi���������x4-~xi-*~ _-*.���������.���������-���������,/ umii,inns \,xt iMaVtiw. kn.au Htsav  C~v* ������jalvo, lu Tulmai Vie.  fur ll������������kx>ft\*K%i0*~.'s~~.  .{W. fcaW-BuQ E*yo ~Z~Zxizilz- Cc..~ CZ~l.~.r.o ~  w.  N  II  121!)  Take it off, Tony! Throw it away!  Burn it! Anything, only never let  mc  see  the. horrible  thing again!"  Sir Anthony, too, had come to a  hall. Strange things were moving on  his horizon today, beyond his simple  reckonings,  "What thing?" he demanded blankly. "What's wrong, Mavis? I'll burn  and destroy anything that annoys  you.     You  know  that   full   well."  "That hat!" the gi.l gasped, pointing at the weather-beaten straw en-  circled with ils gaudy club colors.  "Tonv, dear, lln- ghastly thing is on  my nerves���������on mine, who haven't got  any. There's murder in thai ribbon!"  (To Be Continued.)  German   Alarmist**  The   nerves  of   the   (icriuaii   people.  are   daily  becoming     more  unsettled.  There   arc   a   few   panic-mongers     in  I'.ngland,    bui    to    all accounts  liicy  .lie     HI     Ilu'        lllaj. 11 11 _\      Hi     tiie     t.lUKi  land. One (.eiinan paper is so alarmed al Ilu* declining spirits of lhc people ihai ii 5*-siu>s a 'iMemn warning  against lies. One story, which has  obtained considerable credence in  (i it many h to the cITeet that the  l.iilisii have opened ihe ulnit t;-. 00  lhc Vl.uuleiT. front and drowned 100-  000  (iernians.     Another     i'i    that     a  i.M.,1,-    -.riiia'    ri.ii.s       11 - j ������������������       been       Mil  j loUiuh-d by the   Franco -l.ritish  tn  I .* ,y.i\   u.'.idr   oi i'-i.iiei a.  tt  Your H!nc:!������ will be fresh audi  tasty at dinner hour to-morrow*  It id wrapped in Para-Sani."  PARA-SANI  ������jra#   Bdr    ������������   B������*'  m\~^ &4   rag*  Heavy, waxed paper in Household Holism with handsome oak  Roller-Box. Para-Sani is cheaper and more convenient than  waxed paper in loose sheets auu \  the paper is of better quality.  Keeps m  II  Pjtrs-S*.:u jiftit j������r*.p������id, ort receipt  ���������I Vt.i.nrf a n  the Moktur/C, keeps out the Germs  Para-Sani is moisture-proof, air-proof, germ-  ptooi. btiuuwiciiub, CaVuvCt), uiCau, cheese can be  kept uesn ana wholesome ii wrappea in i aia-  Sani, Para-Sani will save many times its cost by  preventing waste.  Ih.   Ku'.l   wiili   K.  Ki>:  UY.  ���������a :'. i-.fli'.j!  ... '��������� ill.Mil  V.cr   llox.  Jt.  x.  ���������yx.  ox.  2-ZO  I.i'.)  Ill  li  i>Op:l  ' 175M������>X>em>Oa- Ave. P..     *     WINNIPEG, MAN.  FT      *P     1W    ill.  "-"'��������� *-������������������"��������������������������������������������� '������������������"��������������������������� n-.-- ..-Tf y-nf- . ��������� ������������������ yrff- vf-|  mVmil^mmmmmmmmMsimUm^^m  immWtmSl.immmmmmWmrmmmmtt  mi,mmm\*mmmi������0<i  <mm.lm>*m.m'*-m  S2filt-**ffilKlll������twJ  iliumimiiiiimiiiiiliiwimiimmi.i.wLaw HililliiamHllaaP ���������"VEITO"    n-oic*  SSSSEOH BSTESW  - Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  O. F. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  ORESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, AUG. 30  tomes  Now that Review readers have  bad ample time to read, mark,  learn and inwaraly digest the facts  and fiction in connection with the  local school controversy, including j charge of wrongdoing" is made; ex  however, when teachere are hired  and fired aud because���������for reasons  that have since been held valid���������he  decides to dispense with the services of the ex-principal tip rise the  Broussonians and in the crudest  un-British and most discourteous  fashion demand his head for daring  to make a motion to dismiss a  teacher whom they then alleged  looked good (?) to them.  And it must not be overlooked  that the howl for the trustees forced retirement was from men who  prate   about   fair   play;    but   no  the education department's dccis-  iod in the matter, (which theBrou-  ssouion's, rather shamefaaedly be it  sdid, admit their protege will take  advantage of), it is pretty general-  generally admitted that the ex-  principal comes high���������but we must  have him.  Had his reinstatement been ordered on any of the grounds his  followers advocated at the annual  meeting the district wonld be snff-  erer enough. To have him thrust  upon us simply because the trustees  extended the time-honored privilege of resigning rather than dismissing hini in legal terms, and  tipou exact date set forth, is doubly  calamitous.  It is gome consolation to have  the education department back up  our contention that the various  reasous advanced were quite suffi  cient to warrant his removal from  the staff. "Parents" petitions, lack  of written reasons, inspectors' reports, and even exam, resnlts availed the ex-principal nothing���������a lapse  of thirty days' in notifying him of  his dismissal alone saving his  bacon.  But, worst of all, the real sufferers are likely to be those who had  no say as to his staying or going���������  liis pupils. How that Victoria has  refused to take any stock in the  appeals that were made to the  annual meeting, and THE Review  has fairly well exposed the hollow-  ness of them all, parents can hardly  be expected to respect a man who  forces himself on tlie school district  on the flimsy excuse the ex-principal utilizes. And if the parents have no regard for him certainly the scholars can hardly be  expected to have confidence in him,  ��������� specially after the maligning some  of them received at his hands simply because their parents refused to  accept his infallibility as an instructor. A teacVier so minus self-  respect as to bold a principalship  under existing conditions can lutrd-  iy t.'t* expected io excite the auniii-  ation of even little children these  t irn^s.  Tlie conduct, of Trustee Jackson  in f-ndeavoring to help Rave the situation for eh*, ex-principal is another feature of the affair that does  neither the t.niht.ee nor the. district  .���������(���������edit, ThM a man elected to aj  tniHtee hoard, and hound to respect i  t he decision  of the majority of its j  !ili*nit ices,  or     ivUl'e   i.oel i.-fi. ulu,   W.*..-, .  prepared to be "used'' to the extent,  that it has been abundantly shown j  he has heed worked in the effort   to'  i  -uve    the     ex-principal--including j  his sitting a silent spectator while j  !iis  "friends''  ntU'tnpted   tlie* ernoi- j  fixion of the two other trustees for'  practices   that     he   (.lacks* in)   had >  been guilty of and  never condemn- ;  ��������� ���������il in alt his term     does not, (.end to  .i.i.Li.������,.,;  ; <. '.;��������� ; .' .'���������"!���������.';���������.   '������������������'���������������������������" "���������'>', *,,-.  lieve   in   square   and    above-hoard  dealim.* in both   public  and   private  i;*',.        .,'m..      'ti.'litv     lo      ! Ill elliu/eril IV  handle   ichool affair1..  (hit, p/'Mwihiy the most,  liiwuiniM.-,  feature  of   the whole   mixiip  is Hie  I'a.w    deal     imri'iil    "f i-hhI,.-,h    ''i:iw  i'..r<l.     lu the. e..,!Y.   life. ii9. t.heVY!  icy   he   proved   a    v.-i y    ,i<..,.,|.;,w|,|..  ���������tieii.e      Iii    I.IU,   hc.   wa.'i   uuatii  moiinly elected to t he.   board   again,  and !'(<!��������� niiot Ii������t    I.wo  yeni'ii   alumni,  he  e���������',(-tiiM    to    have   rendered   fairly  ....���������iiifnel/.w eel-vice   ( 'onion the time.  cept that his  firm sold the school  a  bill    of   supplies���������one item in  which was at a higher price than a  competitor sold ths same stuff for  The attempt to show that the trustee brought influence to bear on the  janitor to buy at this store fell nat,  and not another price on the "big  bill*5 was  criticised.     Fair-minded  people cannot help questioning the  motives  that  actuated  those who  accepted the  trustee  in good faith  for two years, and aii so suddenly  and basely demanded  his   resignation,   while   re-electing   a   former  trustee who throughout almost bis  whole psevions term had done precise! p  the  same  as  the dismissed  trustee.  In addition to being not too bad  a trustee, Mr. Crawford enjoys  some reputation for being a good  citizen. He pays taxes, gives to  patriotic causes, has time, and  gives ofTiis means, to help promote  fall fairs, irrigation and reclamation projects, does what he can in  board of trade effort, and is a permanent resident of the Valley.  In the ex-principal we have a  johnny-come-lately who, as has  been pointed out, would pull his  freight to-morrow if he had $5 a  month higher salary offered him.  He pays no taxes, and is a nonentity in the public life of the com-  mnnity in every direction���������religious  included. Why snch unseemly haste  and heat to preserve to the community such a one as this, and to  some discredit to a type of citizen  who has done and is doing something in every possible direction to  make the Valley a bigger and  bettes place to live in.  And, aside altogether from this  phase of the controversy, where are  trustees of standing to come from  if annnal meetings, are ready and  willing to thrust out trustees on  such now-known-to-be specious arguments that featured the yearly  gathering, and the disreditable and  deplorable tactics the  ex-principal  and some cf his followers had recourse to in their efforts to preserve  to the community this delectable  pedagogue.  And   now, having pondered the  matter    over    fully   and   finally,  might   The   Review   enquire   if  there   be     any    hereabouts,    who  wouid   care   to   remain   on   as   a  teacher (or in   any other position)  in tho circumstances in which tho  ex -principal finds himself?    On tho  evidence disclosed how many would  care to  occupy  thc not altogothor  enviable   position Trustoo Jackson  does in school history ?    And how  many will care to affirm their belief   that   Truutec   Crawford    wati  ti .;ated even half decently ?  j     .lust put yourself in each or Micro  i fellow'i' fihoofi alternately ;   ask and  answer each f-ucHtion squarely, and  '.'.' >r </.;���������.���������  d'-ci':'.'!!!   H  contrary  to ihe  case   TiiK  ItrcviKW believes it him  made out.   against the two former  .nd   in    (a voi'   ol'   the   latter     well,  even a few  coiiHcieutiniiM  objc.otorH'  1 ���������;<,,;���������.:; lu t.he e.onl r������ry would make a  little h-Hs distasteful   (be   HroiiHHon-  ; ian    hroinirle    that,    the    education  department,    ban     prc.iicrihed     Well  | 'illakeri   hePw*' taken.  i I lie  >H|',������>  i....... ......   "re       ������������������������      ���������'��������� '���������''���������  i'i I'tiiriiri'': the Iiii'^hI dairy in Keroht  ' l.< j;'> Mil of 'tuYni'", ntnl if the covvn  ! are nohi outside the eil y I h<- plare In  1 afraid of a decided milk short UK4'*  How about Kitchen Utensils ?    Are you getting along a few pieces short;  or making some old stuff do just for now���������or anything like that 1  This week we call attention to a special sale of Enamelware- in which we  believe we are showing values unheard of for many months past:  ma������enB  Fry Pans. Sauce Pans  Mixing Bowls, Fudcl-  ing Dishes, Cups, Spoons  iy III  ****   Wtl   afk -mCjiC*-~m-  111X^5   ������/OtOV/X  We are also shewing a full line of the heavier Enamel goods, as well as a  ������������������ortment of Galvanized ware, such as Tubs, Pails, &c.  These goods challenge comparison both as to quality and price and should  not be overlooked if you contemplate purchasing anything of the sort.  c.f.b. License 8-21820    General Merchant  1918 Fall Fair  Rules and Regulations  1. Member's fee: $1.00 to January, 1919.  2. All entries positively to be made on or before TuesdayT September 24th.  3. Entries to be made on form provided by the Secretary.  4. In awarding prizes for breeding cattle, sheep or pigs the judges  will be specially instructed not to take into consideration their present  value tc the butcher, but to decide according to their relative value or  merits for the purpose of breeding.  6. Exhibitors of thoroughbred stock must show a certificate of  registry to the committee on pedigrees at the time of judging or the  animal cannot be exhibited as a pure bred animal. Men in charge of  stock are strictly prohibited from making any remarks regarding the  stock, unless information be required from them by the judges. Judges  will in no case award a prize when there is no exhibit, and in case  there is but one article or animal exhibited in a division or class they  will award only one prize in a division���������the highest or second, as  may be proper. All articles of field, garden and dairy produce must  be bona fide the production of the exhibitor and must be grown or  made during the year 1918, except in Needlework.  7. No person shall be permitted in the horse or cattle rings or  pens during the time of judging except the judges, the grooms or  persons in charge of the animals, and members of the press.  8. Any person who shall attempt to interfere with or influence the  judges while in discharge of their duties or who shall at any time on  the premises of the association use any contemptuous or abusive  language to any judge in consequence of any award made by him,  shall forfeit his rights to any and all premiums to which he might  otherwise be entitled, and may be excluded from exhibiting i'or one  year thereafter. Judges are particularly requested to immediately  report any breach of this rule.  9. Roots and vegetables of all kinds shall be delivered into the  show room cleanly prepared.  10. All exhibits of stock, articles of "manufacture of every kind and  specialty are eligible for entry for prizes only by the owner, or authorized agents.  11. The president and board of managers shall have the general  supervision of the grounds and entire exhibition, and control the  police regulations and entrance and exit gates.  12. All feed for stock will havo to bo provided by exhibitor, but  there will be feed on tho grounds for sale.  ia. Tho board of managers will uso every precaution in their  power for, the ������aa*e preservation of -ivt'e'e-* nnd stock on exhibition,  but will not be accountable for Ions or damage. Exhibitor;'* must give  attention to their articles or animals during the fair, and at tho close  of the exhibition attend to their removal.  14. Any person knowingly violating tho rules of the Society may  forfeit any premium that may bo awarded to them.  IB. 10% of all prize money will bo retained as a reserve fund.  Prizes will be paid "December lot, 1910.  1C. Owners of all prlzo stock shall bring their stock out for parade  wlion called for, or prizes carried will be forfcltm*! to the Association.  17. Admission fees to the grounds shall be: Single admission, DO  cents, all day, good to re-enter;    school children, 2B conti*.  18. No portion shall Vie allowed to act as a judge who Ih In any  wny  Intereialod In the articles to bo examined.  19. flhould there lie any dispute or miiumdcriitandlng, which none  of our by-lawn and regulations will govern, whether In connection  wiiii juuKiiih a-,;- a-jthcrwltie. It ������!*?.l! 'be ro'cri'ii to .ho board of man-  fir-iTH, wliiiHH decision shall bo final.  NOTICE,  Any exhibitor may be required by Uu* dlivctorji, if the question 'm  rained, to make a statutory declaration that the work exhibited by him  <������r b������*r In of his or her own make and him not been awarded prl'/^u at  siny  provloim exhibition.  ^SKff'*' f1!"."1"'""'"���������������������������  ���������T������f*������'W**V^Wia*i4*^ ������������������ '^,'>r*iVj'";;7  The Vernon Nev������*s hears, that^he  provincial government has about decided to buy. the Coldstream Ranch for  the returned-soldiers farming, paying  $900,000 foi* it in provincial bciids.  Rossland council talks of enlarging  the city limits so as to make it 4 miles  square. This would take in small colony of Doukhobors, who would be  compelled to attend the  city  schools*  Cranbrook trustees haye been favored with a $10,000 grant to assist  with the purchase of a building for  high school purposes and the erection  of a new school at Kootenay Orchards  The pastor of the United church at  Rossland is taking   holidays,  and   as  substitutes the church folk are Slaving  to get along with one service per Sunday.  o        m  PRIZE LIST  *~*%-   ���������      t ~  v_>,ia8s jl~  SYNOPSIS OF  LAND ACT AMENDMENT  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed  lands only.  Records will be granted covering only  .CX*.**!.    Stllt**.^)iC    ������0**    Ji^'aai'aaal'raa^ol    -raa.*.v.la������lAO  and which is noii-timber'land. "  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions, with  Joint residence, but each making necessary improvements on respective claims.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of ?10 per acre, including clearing  and cultivation of at least 5 acres, before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made propor-  tlonate improvements, he may. because  of ill-health or other cause, be granted  intermediate certificate of improvement  and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence  xrsay be issued provided applicant makes  improvements to extent of $300 per annum and records same each year. Failure to make improvements or record  same will operate as forfeiture. Title  cannot be obtained on these claims in  less than 5 years, with improvements ot\.  510 per acre, including 5 acres cleared  and cultivated, and residence of at  least 2 years.  Pre-emptor holding Crown Grant may  record another pre-emption, if he requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made and  residence maintained on Crown granted  1, j.  anax.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding- 20  acres, may be leased as homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes,  areas exceeding 6*0 acres may be leased  by one person or company.  PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  include all persons joining and serving  with His Majesty's Forces. The time  within which the heirs or devisees of a  deceased pre-emptor may apply for  title under this Act is extended from  one year from the death of such person,  as formerly, until one year after the  conclusion of the present war. This  privilege is also made retroactive.  TOWNSITE PROPERTY ALLOTMENT  ACT.  Provision is made for the grant to  persons holding uncompleted Agreements to Purchase from the Crown of  such proportion of the land, if divisible,  as the payments already made will  cover in proportion to the sale price of  the whole parcel. Two or more persons  holding such Agreements may group  their interests and apply for a proportionate allotment jointly. If it is not  considered advisable to divide the land  covered by an application for a proportionate allotment, an ollotment of land  cf equal value selected from ava.ilp.hle  Crown lands in the locality may be  made. These allotments are conditional  upon payment of all taxes duo the  Crown or to any municipality. The  rights of persons to whom tho purchaser from the Crown has agreed to  ���������sell are also protected. The decision of  the Minister of Lands in respect to the  adjustment of a proportionate allotment  is final. Tho time for making application for these allotments Ss limited to  the 1st day of May, 1019. Any application made aftor this date will not be  considered. These allotments apply to  town lotK and lands of the Crown sold  ut   public  auction.  For Information apply to any Trovin-  i'i:il  Government  Agent or to  C IX.  NADGN,  Sluputy ^.Sinister of I.amln,  Victoria. \i. C.  Ss there any  Meat In the  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housovvifo if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry ?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  M   04mtr*m -f* mm       hm-m-m ~mm~m  m*0x4m~tm0tL\L0*0.m. 0m%fmm'm~IHimk0X  Bologna, &c.  are always to bo hurt  here. Tn moats nothing  quite equals "{-"hiiuirock"  products.  H H H%. R |R <*>%  r\~<m\     m\  Wf kti   S**.  &, GO., Ltd.  *f\x0i% W*  <��������� Ew'w G  f  a������.3i������ IX7-44^T.xx    V  m *������-������Sa.*  Vov teviuti and all other Infor-  i ��������� ���������        aim I  i.^ii   i   ,  llllallU.1    .>������ a      .a.     ... a i... .r : .V-. ...  Section  1.  2.  G. Johnson, W. V. Jackson, C. Blair in charge.  First   , .$5.00    5.00  o.  7'.  8.  9.  10.  11.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  17.  18.  19.  JBrood mare  Foal of 1918  General purpose team in harness. (Under 1400 lbs.) 5.00  General purpose ranch horse in harness   3.00  Heavy draft team in harness.  (Over 1400 lbs.)��������� 5.00  Saddle horse;  shown under saddle    5.00  Saddle pony (boys and girls); shown under saddle 5.00  Jumping horse    . ._���������  5.00  Class 2:   Cattle  G. Johnson, W. "V. Jackson, C. Blair in chi-'ge  Registered bull,   beef type   ���������  Registered bull, dairy breed  Registered Holstein cow  Second  3.00  3.00  3.00  2.00  3.00  3.00  3.00  3.00  Registered Holstein heifer, under two years  Registered Jersey cow  _      Registered Jersey heifer, under two years     Grade cow, dairy type   ���������     Grade heifer, under two years     Beef breed, most typical cow over two years old  Silver medal donated by Bank of Commerce.  Dairy breed, most typical cow over two years old.  Silver medal donated by Bank of Commerce.  Bankers'  calf  competition.  ~...~.  ......  5.00  3.00  5.00  3.00    5.00  3.00  ...... 3.00  2.00  5.00  3.00  3.00  2.00  5.00  3.00  ���������  3.00  2.00  Glass 3:    SHEEP  G. Johnson. W. V. Jackson, C. Blair in charge  20.    Pen  of 3  ewes, any breed .  _ _.  5.00  Class 4 i  RABBITS  21. Belgian Hare 1.00  22. Flemish Giant 1.00  *af.  50  Glass 5:    PIGS  2j.    Bankers' Competition. ]'  v^ia,o.3 <u*������ c jl %j\r~x~.~. y  J. Adlard, P. "W. Ash, Dr. Henderson in charge.  Barred Rock, cock      -...  24.  tn tr  mm*},  26.  27.  28.  29.  30.  31.  32.  oo.  34.  35.  36.  37.  38.  39.  40.  41.  42.  43.  44.  45.  46.  47.  48.  49.  50.  51.  Barred Rock, hen  ���������  Barred Rock, cockerel     Barred Rock, pullet    White "Wyandotte,   cock      White Wyandotte,     hen     White Wyandotte, cockerel .  White Wyandotte, pullet .���������  Rosecomb Rhode Island Red,  Rosecomb Rhode Island Red,  Rosecomb Rhode Island Red,  White Orpington,    cock  _.  White  Orpington,     hen      White  Orpington,     cockerel   .  White Orpington,    pullet  cock    1.     1      1.    1,    1,    1  IZ'Zl'Z.'  i    1  cockerel  pullet    Single Comb White Leghorn,    cock.     Single Comb White "Leghorn,     hen      1  Single Comb White Leghorn,    cockerel  .:.... 1  Single Comb White Leghorn, pullet    1  Drake,    any variety   ~ __ -   1  Duck,     any variety    -   1  Gander,     any  variety    ��������� _ _  1  Goose,    any variety  _     1  Turkey,    torn  ~. _ - ���������  1  Tu rkey,    hen   _ .~  1  Dozen white eggs   1  Dozen tinted eggs  ��������� , _ 1  00  00  .00  .00  .00  ,00  .00  ,00  .00  .00  00  00  00  ,00  .00  .00  .00  .00  .00  .00  .00  ,00  .00  .00  ,00  .00  .00  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  . X4 V  a*  V_>4.I.aOL������ij"'<J    Be      JL   X "Lit A*.  J. Cook, G. Cartwright and It. S. Bevan in charge.  52. Best 5 box lot of apples for S. A. Speer's silver  cup. Cup to be won three times before becoming the property of the holder.  First prize, Silver Cup.   Second prize, $5.  Third prize, $3.  SINGLE BOX LOT OF APPLES���������First prize $2; Second  prize $1.   Two entries or no first money paid.  Section  62. Ontario  63. Delicious  64. Grimes Golden  65. Ribston Pippin  66. Spitzenburg  67. Rome  Beauty  08. Winter Banana  69. Gravenstoin  70. Any other variety  Special Prize of $5.00 for the best box of apples in show.  PLAT*. EXHIBITS ��������� APPLES, 5 OF EACH.  First Prize $1.00;     Second Prize 50 Cents.  Section  Sectio  53.  Wagner  54.  Northern Spy  55.  Mackintosh  56.  Rhode Island  Greening  57.  Wealthy  58.  King  59.  Golden Russet  60.  .Tonathan  61.  Snow  Section  72. Cox Orange  73. Yellow Newton  7 1. Spitzuiibui'K  75. Northern  Spy  76. Wagner  77. Jonathan  7 8. Gravenstoin  70. Mackintosh Rod  80. Wealthy  81. Grimes Golden  82. llhode Island Greening,  83. Ontario  84. King  85. Rome Beauty  86. Delicious  87. Golden   Russet  88. Ribston Pippin  89. Snow  00. Winter Banana  01. Tolinan Sweet  02. Any other variety  PLATE OF CRAB APPLES ������������������  12 OF EACH.  First Prize $1.00;    S<H!0*.<l IMkc 50 Cents.  Section  93,    Transcendents  95.    1-Iynlop  Section  94.    Martha  ���������o;..f(  PEARS ��������� SINGLE BOX.  First Prize $2.00;    .Second PrJ/e $1.00.  Section mi.     Box .,������ >n.iuis, any variety.  PLATE EXHIBIT l'EAUH ��������� ti  OF  EACH.  First Prize. $1.00;    Second Prize 50 t.VniM.  .Section  97.     Pluto of pears, any variety.  PUJMH AND PRUNES -~- PLATES,  12  OF EACH.  jKli-Ht l'1-i/.e 50 Cents;   Second Prize 1*5 C'ciUs.  ''.v;';;.: K<*"'"������������*  Kalian   Prunes 101. Yellow   lOgg  102. Green  Giikc  103. Any oilier variety  98.  .ni  100.  I t.... .!���������������������.,. a..  I.oinbiird  ��������� M.AT'i'.   <MV   IIUAI'KS ..    lili's������.:n ��������� ,.Y  I'-lr-.i Pvr/.J* !.���������> renin;   Kccoml  PH'/.o J*t������ Ceiils.  Krf'.'ibin  101.     I'bile of Ki'iHieM, any vnvlcty.  O.'n  or ripi  B  JL pui   i  fiiiiiiifsr  UOiliyi  ity Luiiibe  LIMITED  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stabies  Sleighs and Cutters.     Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  ^ tO Qkriy ifff  PSsesse &&  S&B BMGimVKm-mmjM    mf   mfSf  Sirdar Ave.  Creston   |  Butter Wrappers at The REVIEW  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER.  C.V.O.. LLD.. D.C.L. Pr.--id������m ������^J  SIR JOHN AlRD.GenemJManRiwf  H. V. F=. JONhS. An't Oft'l. Mnn*.n<-r  CAPiTALrAiDut>..p.5,GG0.GGG    I   Kt^tKVt TUND,   -   .}i3,60O,OO0  FRUIT GROWERS' BUSINESS  Fruit growers will  find  their banking  requirements given everv care and attention  iii  entrusted to this Banlc. The Manager  Will explain tne services wnxen  .M*������n*',."."cv *Y*'f.kut '.'**������ !?���������!*!* ?i*!'*h  \r4.    \r. ���������  kMUM  Caaw  m \!  'm-������J-2\  BEVIEW,     CBESTON,     B.     OL  mmsmmt.mmas  mmSmmmmWm  m.   S.X-  11  JJ    j  Am-mMlmifamiA <-,   Xm  \ Splendid Conduct  Of Canadian Men  KEEP A SHARP EYE ON   THE   OCEAN,  A 1*1        ������   1    TT 1       . V   .     TVT I  /-vrCiuoaiu aufu, mc iiavm  SAYS CRITIC    r  -xpert, Says the Fundamental Facto  V  a nAn   rawwr^t**-**   wfeF?   w/uf fa?*"!*'-**.   W/fe   VlViV Th  laBuk MOST BE i-OIM iu hfiLP  In the Present Struggle is the Might of the Sea Power,  Which has Grip on the Enemy  I  The necessity of keeping an eye j  upon thc importance of sea power in !  the present conflict, despite the close-  attention claimed by the land battles,  is emphasized by Archibald Kurd,  the naval expert, -writing in the Daily  Telegraph. .  "Wc have been apt (hiring the recent offensives on the western front,"  Mr. Hard writes, ''to overlook other  aspects of the war, notably, the fundamental   factor, which  is sea power  England and America  Historical Prejudices Giving Way to  a Better Understanding  In this latest addition to the series  of University of Chicago war papers,  the author, Dr. Conycrs Read, says  that among- the allies of the United  States on the western. front iu  France, England is regarded with  least   favor  by  the  Americans  of   the:  ������--j,---r.-.        --7        - - * )        ...  ,v.        xr.,        x..x.      xxi. iv... ^ta a. o      u.       *.������������*-  After a period of fifteen months, dur-| middle west. This dislike of the Eng-  ing which our strength in ships has  steadily declined, the downward tendency has now been definitely arrested. Not only is our sea power  increasing', but our grip on the enemy is firmer than at any previous  period of  the war.  "Seven million tons of shipping"  enter or leave our ports monthly.  Each ship is the target for enemy  submarines, yet there have been days  in the present week when the enemy  ha.s not secured a,single ship.  "Twelve months ago we were with  difficulty maintaining  one stream    of  traffic,   namely,"'that   whi.ch     brought  us   food   and   raw   material.       lociay  supplies     arc     flowing   ihrough     this  main artery in  greater volume     than  a, year ago.   At  the   same  time    another stream of traffic has started and  merchant     shipping     has   been   made  available   for   the   greatest     transport  movement  which  has  ever been   carried out.  "For three months past American  troops have been coming across the  Atlantic by lens of thousands, far  faster than at one time was thought  possible. That means that the balance between the allies and ihe central powers is being adjusted in favor  of the former."  especi&lly  lisli   lie  regards  as  tunate at the present time, when the  prosecution of the war demands the  closest co-operation and sympalhy  between the English and ourselves.  The historical prejudice against  England, however, he believes is fortunately giving way to a better understanding of the part England has  played in the making of America.  We must not forget thc fundamental  fact, he says, that during the formative period of our national growth  we were essentially English in language, laws, habits of thought, and  standards  of right and  wrong;      and  If You Promised to Help in  This Work of National Necessity  You Are Urged to Arrange Your Affairs So That You Can  Answer the Call When Needed  . o  *  Russian Economic.  Life at a Standstill  every-  -inchid-  -lo  scr-  as     a  F  rancc  Canada's Great A rman  aj-AJ-T*-  MJ'GixS'Sl  iw%   -r r������ ex  lis.    IJ-.-W  Major Bishop    Has    Record    of  Machines Brought  Down  Major Bishop. Canada's famous  fighting airman, who has just returned to the front aud added 25 victories to his string, now heads the  list of living aviators in number of  machines brought down. His total is  72. and is only exceeded by the record of the late Baron von Richthof-  cn, Germany's premier airmail, who  was  credited  with  80.  .11 is indeed probable that Bishop's  record is a much better one than the  German'-;, the British system of  crediiiiiii' an aerial victory being  much more r-lringcnt than that of  tin-   enemy.  Tin- following are the latest available figure-, on tin- number of machines braini-i'lu down by the star  liver.-;   oi  Canadi,  72;   tap;.  P.rinY  l-'rom-k-  52;    Li.-u.i  . *. v. 11 ,;! *- -.  ������������������,.,,....;.  IY   this has given our nation its charac  tcr, -which the revolution did not  change.  _ The author regards as of peculiar  significance the fact that we have  lived next door to England in peace  for ovcr a hundred years, and that  there, has grown up between us a  conception of international relationship different from the conceptions  current in thc Old World. We accept this relationship with her as  one of our great national assets.  England  has  a  special  claim  xipon  our   intelligent     understanding,      Pr.  Read   asserts,     because   she     is     the  great     European     exponent    of     our  democratic  ideals   of   government.   It  is hard for Americans to comprehend  . , that popular government can find cx-  txuui-v j prcssion  in  otuer forms  uesicies   inar  of a republic.    But the. power that is  nominally   the   English   king's   is   really  exercised  by  a  group  of  ministers who are nothing"  more than    an  executive  committee,  of    the   English  house of commons.    Nowhere in the  world  perhaps   during     the  last     ten  72  The Imperial Authorities are Unanimous in Verdict  j The  following  has    been    received  by  the  militia  department  from     Sir j THE SAFETY  OF  THE   WORLD   WILL   BE   AT   STAKE  Edward  Kemp,   minister   of   overseas  military forces  of Canada:  "The finest behaved soldiers that  wc have to deal with." This is the  reply of an imperial authority responsible for the conduct of all soldiers in London, to thc question,  "how- do the Canadian soldiers conduct   themselves  in   London?"  From time, to time statements are  circulated in Canada, which tend to  give, the impression that all is not  well with our troops overseas. One  time it lakes the form of criticizing  the. pay corps; another time it is  Argyll house; still another time it  involves the behavior of the troops  at the front, or in London, or elsewhere. They are always at variance  with the fact. It is a strange coincidence that those who start such tales  areYusually men who have failed to  make good, and who desire to pull  the rest of the world down to their  level.  The imperial authorities are not  only unanimous about the splendid  conduct of thc Canadian men, but pay  equal homage to the administration  of the Canadian overseas forces. "We  could not ask for better, abler and  straightcr men to work with. The  Canadian headquarters 'do everything possible lo assist us, and of  course, we reciprocate, the results of  co-operation working out most successfully."  Regarding the 'conduct of the Canadian troops in both England and  France, it will be reassuring to know  that thc percentage of crime is less  than it is in thc army in Canada, and  than it was in towns in the Dominion before thc  war.  A very senior British officer just  returned from long service in France  and now connected with the provost  marshal's staff in London, in reply  to a question regarding thc conduct  of troops, said: "1 don't know much  about your men here, but they arc  without doubt the best troops we  have in France���������best behaved, smartest, and  keenest."  The Canadian provost marshal  and his staff have the reputation for  being an exceedingly able and efficient force. They work on thc basis  mat a, mail is innocent until tiie evidence proves him guilty. An old offender fares hard with them, but a  boy gone wrong is given a sharp jerk  is sliown  error ot  us,  the  .n ��������� Maj  St Li ii 1* ;  ���������! .ic.it.  ��������� 1 'apt.  \ arious   belligerents:  ,r   Win.   A.    Bishop,  ���������    ttossvear,   21.  Albert   Ball.   SI.  ('corg������'>    Guyuenier,  Ivi'lU*       1**1 111  Oil  1  ck.  Ma.  Ka-ni  -15;*   Lieut.  -l.-ii. 32.  1     1.vi i'b cry,  Y   Y.i  1.; [,-111 'i ra fen  .pi.   Herthol,  .Vi ,  l.i.'ir..    r.cr-  ll:    i.K-ut.  years has thc land-holding aristocracy suffered more severely from  hostile legislation than in England;  and nowhere has recent legislation!  been more liberal in providing for  the necessities of the poor and preventing the exploitation of the poor  by the rich.  The best of reasons why America and England should fight side by  side ip the war to make the world  safe for democracy is the fact that  English ideals of government are our  ideals, and that England has quite as  fair a claim as Ave have to be numbered among the great democracies  of  the  world.  Gentlemen   Both  \1  \\  .nc  IT  l.k  tii'"*  ard  l;. f *  ���������red  -.aid  ���������II  I'll  1I-  f ,  Means German Defeat  The Situation for    the    Allies    Was  More Critical a Year Ago  The breakdown of (lie submarine  campaign is the factor which discounts every success thai ihe Gcr-  !n*:nis have won iu the field, for it  ! makes possible a constant reinforcement of the allied armies from the  J enormous resources in men and mat-  j ' rial in' the. United Stales. In thai  , liiiht the situation for the allies Avas  ; more critical a year ago than it is  jloday. Then the submarine was at  : iIn* hfight of ils successes, and it did  ; -wciii feasible that it might prevent  ; \iuerica putting forth its whole pow-  ! er. All chance nf any such result has  l gone, and from ��������� no possible source  ran the central powers hope to find  Yke men to counter the constant  ���������growth in lln- armies of the allies.  have to look at what is happen-  at sea as well as on land before  can get any true idea of lhc rel-  ' ion of ihe combatant--. --  er   Gazelle.  up. xie  ways, an  out  to  1  But the number of criminals and  wrong-doers in the Canadian force is  remarkably small���������smaller according  to the imperial authorities, than in  any other force���������even the guards.  This is largely due to the splendid  moral standard pertaining in our  army, but thc work done by the provost marshal's department is also an"  important factor.  The Canadian provost marshal's  staff in London, England, is composed v.s follows:  Major G. S. Clifford, Calgary, Alberta, A.P.M.; Capt. R. Corbctt, Victoria, B.C.; Capt. j. F. Wanless, Toronto, Out., and Major F. C. Turner,  temporarily attached, of British  Columbia.  All members of the staff, with the  exception of two clc>ks, who arc not  physically lit, had overseas service,  Some of them have as many as four  "wound'1   stripes.  Chaotic    Condition   of   Affairs   as  a  Result of Bolsheviki Ideas  William Martin, writing to the  Swiss journal dc Geneve, gives thc  following gloomy picture of conditions in Russia al thc present moment:  "Economic life has stopf*cd completely. The strike has become general. The few offices that help iii" the  search for employment are directed  by illiterate and dishonest worktv.cn.  Trotzky himself, at a recent conference held in Moscow, said: T am  compelled to admit that the results  obtained by thc workmen arc equal  to   nothing.' '  "The officials of lhc old government agree lo do hard work to earn  their living. Manufactured products  arc lacking because they are not being manufactured; food provisions  are lacking because the farmers arc  keeping their products for themselves. In addition, the means of transportation are lacking, and thc money,  which is being concealed.  "Nobody carries any money to the  confiscated banks, which, are slowly  being emptied. In Moscow alone the  banks have paid out 1,700,000,000  rubles (nominally $850,000,000) with-  otti. receiving* a *-m.gtC j-iopcc.c i������.j.r investment. The strikes and lhc continual rise of prices are becoming  complicated with each other, and as  a result a very great part of the  population is going from the cities  to  the country.  "Thc distribution of the land has  been realized; but the organizations  which were supposed to carry it out  took no part in it; the ���������distribution  ay as performed in a simple manner  and by force. Thc boldest have taken  the most, the less bold have taken  less, but the majority have received  nothing. This distribution of thc  not  resulted  as  .    ... , x.~. Vl    ...o.laud has  not  resulted  as  it was  cx-  id the right course is pointed rp^x-tcd in  the  suppression  ot  private  ,im. (properly, but in  tlie culling iuto  ex-  iremelv small bits of the entire  land. The disbanded army has returned to the interior and the. soldiers have become brigands."'  \\  a Ip  ��������� i mi ���������  ��������� I. a^^i.ii^^^rtflHlfMIMW1IIIIIMIWMIIIIMMMfflMmmilll  xW        W ti  ll I  .1II  ol  IN/Toney  in   Hogs  g   raising   pay?     This  i    which    an   einphal ir  i-   g'p, en   by   t hoii-a ud-  \\ i-:.n- ni     < 'auada.  is   a  ans-  of  who  (Ml  ~mmmml <ln#  jflL,  inn'  11 ���������������������������  it i-  I.  i -i n  . I    I In  law ,  pn  I ail  A  m  ^  4rm*tmUrm  ^^tj^^^x.        ^. ^Bmsjl   Jmm^iji^^^r'   '^gutmtr*1  *H      Hal*' "  (jSfjtstf*  i  ,1 r.  All.,  em  '/(III .wi'  I       Ol       ill  1,1   !  I.I      I  ��������� ',  I'll I II.I  ,!  a i'i 111 ii v,  \'. \\V liar-  ���������lla, is one  linie   lie   lias  ��������� ���������   farm    maiY  No Way Out But By Victory  The Deep Conviction That There Is  No Outlet From the Struggle  As we are approaching what may  be the decisive struggle of the war,  it is stimulating and encouraging to  know we are entering- it with good  heart and Avith a clear conscience  (Cheers). Mad ! thought that by  any safe or honorable means we  could even have averted this struggle  from the start, or brought it lo an  earlier termination, 1 should have felt  at this moment < not merely burdened with anxiety, but weighed down  with guilt. I'ui let any man examine  I In* whole records of (his- striif-cle.  the way it was provoked by Ger-  j many, whai has happened since, ami  j we must feel the deep conviction in  our hearts that there is no outlet  irom ihe -struggle which is possible  with national honor, with national  safety, aud the liberties of the Avorld  except a complete victory over the  tyranny thai is attempted lo be set  up: I can honestly say Ihe government liiv necli'i-l nl no possible  means of finding out wlu'lher there  v\as -tuy honorable outlet mil of this  i war,  ami  mil   of   the   horrors   and   tea-  For the Mastery of the Skies  Making Battle Planes in the United  States  An English De Haviiand and an  American De Haviiand look \rcry  much alike, but there are thousands  of little differences. That sounds big,  but there arc 33,000 parts in an airplane.  It is typical of the difference, between American and foreign models  that Avhen avc started out to make  the De. Ilavilands there was not a  complete set of drawings of one in  existence  of    them    in  England    Avithout ever  making a  full  set of blueprints.   Out  Granting   a   favorable   season   there  will   be   a  magnificent  surplus     from  Canadian   soil   this   summer   and   autumn, but unless labor can be found,  the  extra strain placed upon the agricultural    population���������and    scr    weil  carried   despite   handicaps   aud   sacrifices���������will  be   in  A^aiu.     Under   these  circumstances,    it     behooves  body in  the cities and towns���������  ing the reader of these lines���������  iously  consider   the   situation  personal  problem.  The population of heroic  before the war was souieAvlierc about-  39,000,000. From this number about  7,000,000 able-bodied men have been  conscripted for the armv. Of this  7,000,000 about 1,000,000 have been  killed and more than 1,000,000 more  placed hors de combat. The food  production of France has been loaded upon tlie shoulders of the women,  the children, the old men and the  crippled soldiers. Women, as is now  well known, have actually replaced  horses in the fields,- hitching" themselves to plows, the horses having  also been conscripted for Avar purposes, lu England last year 270,000  women Avcre engaged iu agricultural  Avork in place of men. By their help  the cultivated area of Great Britain  Avas increased by 1,000,000 acres; the  cereal production by 850,000 tons and  the potato crop by 5,000,000 tons.  In  .,11   a,������..������   ....-   ..    ���������> o:-)imrt       :.-  call      alia-.v-     xi. ~    Jiv/va      w,������������������>������'_,V/\'V>     WUIUCll     JII  Ararious forms ot war service in Britain replacing men. Lhider these, circumstances, and in A-icw of the dependence upon this country for foodstuffs 'ev^cn in normal timevs, it behooves tis to consider Avhat are the  essential   industries   and   Avhcther   the  ���������I*������M*1*      1 l\ll       /-*���������*.<-.      r-x C7      *\ m\      ������**1 /I **������������������������������ jrl 11*1 V   1 O      ���������nr"V'*H*������  li vuv     iniu    v.**>*a-    ������io     *.-.*-.    mutii  kvi.iiii     * o     m/ n  doing is of such supreme importance  as  to predominate  oyer  the vital national   duty   of producing    foodstuffs.  This   duty   iioav     concentrates     itself  down   to   thc   immediate   ncccssitv  oi  saving the  1918  harvest.     What    are  you���������yourself���������going to do about it?  Registration     day    has     come 'md  passed.   You  haAre  signed your  card.  If you ha\'C promised to help in this  AA'ork of national necessity  by  going  I upon  thc land yourself or by  taking-  the place  of  someone  Avho  is  better  ablc to do so, take your promise literally.     Arrange your affairs attd do  what  yon said you  Avcre  willing    to  do.     3f'vyou   found  il  hard  to   make  that  promise   think  it  over  again    iu  the light of Avhat you arc now reading.     It  is  no   mere figuratiAre   statement  lo say  that  food will  avju   tne  Avar,     The  safety  of  the   Avorld  is  at  stake.���������By S. H. Howard, oi the Canada  Food  Board.  The 101 German Lies  mmr~--m~t*,  *i������  Circulated by the    Enemies    of  United States  A   timely  pamphlet  entitled,    "  Kaiserile   in   America,''   has   been  the  The  is-  Tliey  had made thou sands Y^ued by the conimitiee on public iu-  -  ' lormation     at     Washington,     urging  commercial   travelers    all     ovcr  engineers had to fill out the breaks {country to scotch "one hundred  and holes. The English left that to 10,.������ German lies" circulated by  the workman. Vou can't leave it lo' ������>*?s of the United States and  a machine. After the. thousands of j ������������������'  drawings, the thousands of machines,!  jigs, fixtures, dies, etc. _ ! J{  -, 111' l.-ii*  Hill  ' I  I III III  I'  ho w 11  anio.  i I O 1-'. s  <i������  I'V  to  in  III"  >'.'''  II  ol  I  Ip  lis  ���������Al  I'rmn  I inbiii'i' h  Lloyd  If.  jm~  . aid    to  ���������     I     . Ml  . .iliabb*  I      llll III  ll       I'l  war  'm    1  *** -   Taking   No  Chance;;  lumei      W'hv   don't      you     drive  s   r.ii   aw.iv   iioin   tin    table,  waiter."  \\ .hi i i       -aV ell,    > on      :,n,      mi,      ii .-.  .��������� .-.1   i Yil.il   |uil.i\,  and   I lie   jhiv'imu-  ��������� a> -  i at  lln  in  ^fy...^,  ,tUr  ',1  ,.1l'  Id  ��������� ! I'  I.mill'  ni  mil  at  111  Ol  I', oi"  i llsloiliei  i \ idem'���������*  . eeklv.  like.  lIll'SI  lo      have  d.iys.   -  ol.il  ill I I   I  lo  He  h.it  Settled  vou   atti'ibliti  Ho  out  ��������� ������!  ��������� I !'.  age:  dubit '.i iH  I  an t  t.  I i i-i  W  ,H e  ���������-Hi  a v   v i  '���������(���������\ r i ,i| <j I imiii |'..<  on |>:nii<", a-dicKr-nii  n     li an:-i I i|'l.  "We found when we came to ex  amine the Dc llaviland drawings,"  said a signal corps engineer, "that  we had little more than sketches. We  had to make the picture ourselves  and it had to be a picture that could  be reproduced  by  machines."  Then the De llaviland as a avIioIc  had to be. adapted to the Liberty  motor. Then came the matter of  equipment. Engineers and machines  have all bi.il gone crazy to find places  to install about thirty different kinds  of apparatus in tlie pilot's cockpit.  Every lime lliey .'nought lliey had  solved litis Chinese puzzle a new  order came from 1'ershing for another piece, of equipment. The equipment had to lie designed and uiade,  probably by manufacturers who never had made anything like it before.  It had to be made before a place  could be made, for it. Every time a  change was made it had to go up and  down the stairs of army rank. Sometimes   ii   k()I   lost  on   ihe   w.i>.  Hilt, Allah be praised, "the De  I la-ail.mil's troubles are over, for one  big crop, at least. < >ne of the most J  inspiring sights I have seen is lliei  Ki.'al vaiigiiaiY. of -l.OiH) I >c ll.ui-  lands inarching to completion al the  Dayton Wright factory nine a.brea^t  and 500 feel deep. As they move to  birlh with their defiant bull-iloir  muzzle pointing obliquely upwards,  they seem (o proclaim !,i('. mastery  of (he skies.���������Tluo. M. \nappau in  I In*   New   N orlv    I i iimiie.  i Substitution in Flour  I      In   kill-I'Mid and   l-iauce  from   15  to  30   per   cent,   of   wheat     M'bstilution,  chiefly  corn,  bailey  ..wd   hu-,     .no  ic-  f|iiir������*il   by   th***   food   scarcity   in       lhc  1111111111.',     Ol I li HI I, I   III 'IC<>'.|1- ail  Gri'iit   Rritain  arc not   now   nuking  or  I 'UIIIHilUltl K,     WiUU      bi'.i.i.  illics..  "Whenever  icse -rumors  i talebearer   ddwn,"   is   Unearned in   the  pamphlet.  the  and  eiie-  . her  you   hear   of     one      of  or  criticisms,  pin      the  injunction  Ask     him  for proof. Don't In* satisfied with  hearsay or rumor. If he admits that  he has no real basis for li's statement,  point out to him that he is doing his  country a great injury by repeating  German falsehoods. \i you can trace  any of the rumors to a definite  source,   write   to   the   committee.      on  information,     No.   8     Jackson  give   US  public.  I Mace,  Washington, D.C., and  the   information."  Among the "one hundred and one  German lies" outlined in the pamphlet is the famous one circulated in  Columbus that a Avomaii who made.  a sweater for her son at Cauip Sherman found a Ued Cross nurse  ing the sweater.���������Cohimbu-  Dispatch.  wear-  ( .hio.  Hats   Off to  Us  Again!  On \'imy Uidge, that advanced  point lo which the Canadians carried  ilu- .sLnid.ual, tluy rtill riand like *>  rock. If the United Stales had answered the great call with ilu*  promptness and with the proportion  of its niaii-  i i.,s|-oinlcd,  have been  l.'lnne   Inlig  hi*. (  hurled  ago.  our hats to Cauad  Traiisciipl.  power  with   which  Canada  the.  C.ci'uv.iv.   uniHi"'   would  back  beyond  "Yes-���������we   take  i, ��������� Hostoii  l-.vi  the  ..IV  dug  Anglican   Synod   Urceti   Conservation  The    Ani'lican     Synod    of     llnnm  adopled  the.  following   resolution:  "That  in   view   of   the   wide   spread  shortage of  food and   tin-  indent   need  of   ihe  allied   nations   of    Kuiopc   ami  of  the  lighting  men   at   the   ironl,  tin-.  Synod  pledges  ilscii   by   i-vi i>   nn.oi.  in   iti   power   to   support   the   g  iiiein   in   aiij    in. ,i.. 1.1 v ,,   ,{   ......  lo   promote    thc    -.'teatcr      production  ami   i onsr i v ,. i������....   ...   )...."  ��������� vein  1.1  '^.i^jiM*^*^  '' - J'i������tf^',*-i!������i*^'������(^ '���������-Yii-i.'* YsYis Ys ���������������������������������������$?���������  THE     REVIEW,     CRESTON,     &  ^������$Sg;$^  Greek Territorv  Promised Bulgars  Germany Tries to Soften Allies Over  Roumanian Treaty  A despatch to The Journal desNDe-  bats from Geneva says Germany has  guaranteed to Bulgaria, not only-  Drama, Seres and Kavala, but all the  territory gained by Greece in 1913  by the treaty of Bucharest, in order  to satisfy the growing . dissatisfaction in Bulgaria over the treaty concluded with  Roumania.  Anger at Greece, the correspondent adds, is increasing. Greece is  now called Bulgaria's principal enemy by thc Bulgarian press.  A conference of the central powers will be held in Sofia in September under the chairmanship of  King Ferdinand, at Avhich the Ukraine, also will represented, to  discuss the economic development of  Ihe Balkans, the correspondent asserts.  Imperial Union  Work of Moment  EM^S  DV|^!������  Establishment of  Cabinet   Is   Indisputable   Constitutional  Development  Tlie London Times in an editorial  on the decision of the government  to hold regular meetings of some of  the more important ministers outside the Avar cabinet, for purposes of  inter-departmental settlement, says it  presents no exceptional novelty.  "There is no change in the incidence, responsibility or relations of  thc goA'ernmcnt Avith parliament, except in the internal arrangement.  The business of this home affairs  committee is more important for  what it suggests than for Avhat it is.  Its establishment may hasten the inevitable, movement towards a true  division of local and imperial business. The supreme fact of the moment in the ������������������ evolution of the British  comnioitAvealth is that Borden,  Hughes and, their colleagues overseas, including those of India, arc  definitely engaged on equal terms,  the British ministers exercising executive authority OA'er thc affairs concern ing* all.  "The imperial Avar cabinet is ��������� already a living reality, firmly rooted  after years of trial and accepted ev-  eryv,her.c as an indisputable constitutional development. Thc lords, dis-, _,     ,    _ ., ��������� -     ."    y������y~~  cussing cabinet changes, would do ?������reftfaW^s .thf" anacra,a- a ^  well to mark their sense of this pro- j .?* of the *?1fod* \l ������? v"y common  found achievement and help forAvard!^/0-"1!?    gl,r!s.and    m persons   vho  JProof Positive  Judge���������The complaint against   you  is that you  deserted your wife.  Prisoner���������1 ain't a deserter, judge;  I'm  a   refugee.     Look  at   this   black/  eye.���������Boston Transcript.  THE DANGER  OFTHIN BLOOD  I������ Net Corrected in Its-Early Stages  Consumption May Follow-  In   no   disease   is   delay  or  negicct  the settlement of the  quenccs it involves.  great    conse-  are  overworked   or  confined     within  j doors.    It  makes  its  approach   in  so  .,,"/"~, ~~,~      , , . , ,' stealthy a    manner    that  it is  often  Much depends    on thc Avishes   olj,vei, f]0,rpi  IS  Worms sap the strength and undermine the vitality of children.  Strengthen them by using Mpther  Graves' Worm Exterminator to drive  Dtit the parasites.  Visible Supply of Wheat  loped before its preseni  recognized.  But taken in time there is a specific, a tonic medicine which increases  the number of red blood corpuscles  thus enabling the blood to carry the  life-giving oxygen to all the tissues  of thc body. Dr. Williams' Pink Piiis  have had unbounded success iu the  treatment of this stubborn disease  .       .   .    -      . .   ���������      .because   of   this   wonderful   property,  ence  of opinion  exists here is    that; The correction of anameic conditions  the   Dominions    delegates   must     ���������  '"     ~        main in  England this year as ���������  as they can.    We are glad to knoAV j Miss  Tcssie McLean   Trenton   N. o.  that Premier Hughes    of-   Australia;--    " "'������'"' -"*-���������*���������**"������.      . .      ������ ��������� ���������>  contemplates an extended mission. It  would be sheer waste of his wonder  the Dominions' ministers, who; best  know the possibilities and the permanence of which such a partnership  is capable under present conditions.  A warm welcome" awaits every proposal from the Dominions tending to  the closest union compatible with  their well-established freedom of national growth. __  One point upon which no   differ-   : auc correction ot anameic conditions  fc-  by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills is as cer-  l������n&itain as anything in medical sciences.  Lrnraaar I  -a c t -. r    - ��������� ���������  Canada's Wheal! Supply Now 34,650-  000 Bushels  That there are 20,500,000 bushels of  wheat and 14,150,000 bushels ground  in the Dominion, making, a total vis-  l.r-xr        xjx.lrgr.jr XJ A        \J ~T ,\J H \J j\l \J\4        K/xXOllK-lSf Xxj  the estimate obtained through a census completed by the board of grain  supervisors up to May 31 last. It is  estimated that there are oo the farmers' hands in the Avest five million  bushels; in elevators and flour mill  bins about 6,750,000; in transit on  railways, 1,000,000 bushels; in the  east in elevators, 6,635,885 "bushels;  and in the cast in transit about, a  million bushels, making in all at' the  date in question a total of 20,500,000  bushels in round numbers.  It is further estimated that there  Is ground in eastern Canada 6,750,000  bushels, and in Western Canada, 7,-  ���������100,000. The Wheat Export company  exported eleven million bushels between March 31  and "April 30.  fill energy to let him come so far for  only a month. The -same applies to  Sir "Robert Borden and others. Their  fresh outlook, robust experience and  special vievys about ultimate settlement are indispensable throughout  the great crisis this summer." t  Minard's   Liniment   Cures Garget in  Cows.  imB������B& f'j\W&. ms^^'M *.w."jn'i' m ii  IliiiiiiiMiifcaiiiM     'iiiiimiiittiiiiMMmMiIiiiaiHiiiieiiiiiiiiilmiMiii;^  That's what is done  food ��������� oarfey and  othei* grains are  used with wheat.  (his adds to food  value and flavor,  and ihe sum total  requires less wheat.  Ikc lYitilt'od xh~.i*tc*v  in"0fapc.NutS also  helps digest other  foods.  Yov on eco..o*m.Ltii,  nourishing and  delicious     food,  ���������#������������������#������������ i-  War Delicacies  "Nurasthe'nia," said Mrs. Biggums  to her cook, "I think we will have  some chicken croquettes today out of  that leftover pork and calves' liver."  "Yes'm," said Neurasthenia, called  Teeny for short. "An* Ave got a little bread dressin' Avhat Aven Avid the  pork, mi:m. Shall I make some apple sauce out'n it, mum?"���������Richmond  Times-Dispatch.  =**\  MAKES CORNS LIFT  WITHOUT ANY PAIN  Takes the sling -right out���������cleans  'em right off without pain. Thousands  say it's thc surest thing to rid the  feet of callouses, sore foot lumps or  corns. Don't suffer���������that's foolish���������  buy a 25c bottle of Putnam's Painless Cum and Wart Extractor; it  docs the trick quickly and is invariably satisfactory. Sold by druggists  everywhere.  Flying Policemen  All Air Vessels Will Have    to    Be  Rcgistcrcu  Speaking iu London recently,  Rear-Admiral Mark Kerr, a member of the air council, said: "At Ihe.  present time, if a commercial traveller leaA-cs Paris to go to Timbuc-  too, the journey occupies four  months, but one of the first routes  the French nre going to establish  after the war is to Tjmbuctoo, when  the. journey "will then only take four  days. As a commercial undertaking  that -will result in a great s a vino*.  Four months' food alone would be  a considerable item.  "All air vessels will have to** be  registered, and no doubt a Lloyd's  list Avill grow up. There will be a  class Al and .<-o forth for vessels taking* pa'a^eiifera; and mail*- in the air.  These Avould carry a flag, and those  which did not Avould be pirates. The  police could not piit up their hands  to stop people in the air, and the  onlv w.iv would be to kiinr"- l!i'>m  down."  "The formation of the air force,"  said Admiral Kerr, "is a distinct ad-  acron.iutics.     It   means     the.  says:���������"I Avas as weak as it was pos  sible for any one to be, and yet be  able to go about. My blood seemed  to haAre turned almost to Avater. 1  was pale, the least exertion would  leaA-e me breathless, and when 1 went  up stairs I Avould have to stop and  rest on the way. I often had severe  headaches, and at times my heart  would palpitate alarmingly. A good  friend urged me to try Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills and I have reason to be  grateful that I took the advice. Soon  after beginning- the use of the Pills  I began to get stronger, and by the  time I had taken seven boxes I felt  that I was again enjoying good  health. I think Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills arc a blessing to weak girls,  and I shall always Avarmly recommend them."  _ These pills arc sold by' all medicine dealers or Avill be sent by mail  at 50c a box or six boxes for $2.50,  by The Dr. "Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  Wireless in Forest  Two Avireless receiving and sending- stations have been discovered in  the fir forests bounding Puget  Sound near Tacoma by government  agents after a search of two days.  Trees stripped of their limbs Avcre  used as aerials and the locations  were Avell hidden by the surrounding  forest. The apparatus had been removed from one, but thc complete  outfit had been left behind at the  other station in the hurried flight of  the operators. A cabin stove still  warm and recent tracks in thc mud  were found by thc searchers. No  arrests were made.  Value of Wool Clip  the  A aPilty Per Cettt. Increase in  ������s/_.-i   r\~.: .4.  Now that ahezring is well under  way, it is possible to arrive at a  fairly reliable estimate as to the  quantity and value of the wool clip  of Western Ca* ada this year as compared with last year. Reports from  thc different centres indicate that  there will be an increase of approximately fifty per cent, in the quantity  of wool marketed from thc three  prairie provinces. Thc members of  the Southern Alberta Wool Growers'  Association have 225,000 sheep as  against 158,000 sheared a year ago.  From these it is expected to obtain  about 1,600,000 pounds of avooI. The  Pincher Creek Association will have  about 85,000 pounds, a substantial increase over last year's clip, and thc  other assoeiations Avill also have increases of lAventy-five per cent. oA-er  last year.  In SaskatchcAvan ������and ^ Manitoba,  where the larger part of the Avooi is  graded and sold for the farmer by  branches of tho department of agriculture, there will aiso be a larger  quantity .available. In the _ former  province, tho growth of the industry  19 evidenced by thc fact that nearly  double as much wool ~.s last year  will be sold tin** year, in Manitoba  the increase, though not so great as  that of Saskatchewan, will be a substantial one, and the total clip will  amount to more than twenty-five per  cent, greater than last year.  Indian soldiers in France last year  had 14,278 bottles of hair oil from  the Indian Soldiers' fund.  The Oil for the Athlete.���������In rubbing down, the athlete can find nothing finer than Dr. Thomas' Electric  Oil--It renders the muscles and sin-  eAvs pliable, takes the soreness out of  them and strengthens them for  strains that may be put upon them.  It stands pre-eminent for this purpose, arid athletes avIio for years have  been using it can testify to its value  as a lubricant.  School Boys on the Land  Schoolboys   of   Great    Britain ��������� Did  Excellent Service  Last year the schoolboys of Great  Britain did excellent service on the  land, especially in connection with  the harvest, and this year it is hoped  that thcy will even more largely contribute to the labor resources of the  farmer. Urgent appeals are being  made to the farmer to grow more  potatoes, and the ministry of food  has stated that they will even more  largely contribute to the labor resources of the farmer. In this connection the Scotch education department realize the enormous help they  could give, without much dislocation  of school arrangements,- by_ -setting  free a certain number of children in  the public and other schools in Scotland at the time Avhen they Avere  most Avanted for harvest.  Il Vff.ffe.Ur  sue a a w  ������������������������  May he Overcome by Lydia  E, Pinkham's Vegetable  'luffuuisu  '  M. IU������  Letter Proves I&  Wert Philadelpiaa, Pa. ���������**' Durlas ffie  thirty years I bavebaeu married. I have  ������������������ i n'.' ,.���������.i .^i ^M0^>A h^exs in bad health  ekmi~mm~x~~~iliW~^Ss^ Sad ItsA 8���������V���������7o������ at-  t&CxxS of nervous  prostration m*������al it  seemed as if the  organs in my whole  ���������out, I was finally  persuaded to������tsy  .Lydia E. Pinkhajmr's  Vegetable Com-  fttmnd x\~ul it sasd������  a well *3?Q*-ttss oil   sne.   ������ ean xuxwdts  and-advise  all ailing women to try  Lydia E.  Pinkfeam's Vegetable Cosa-'  Sound and I will -guarantee they will  erive great beneHt.from sta"���������- Mrs?.!  Frank Fitzgerald, 25 N. 41st Street  West Philadelphia, Pa.  There are thousands of women every*-?  sphere ia Mrs. Mtagerald's eonditiony  suffering1 f**om nervousness, backache,  headaches*   sud ������tlie? gvmptom-f esf m.  functional*  deraegeineiit,    It was  a  gratefui spirit for health restored which  led her to writ������ this letter go that ������the*-?  women may benefit from her experience  and find health aa she ha? done.  * For suggestions in regard to your condition write Lydia js. Pinkham Medicine  Co., Lynn, mass.   Th������ result ������f their  40 years experience ia at your service.  Only a third of    South    America's  population is of pure white, blood.  Typewrite the Signature  Iu the^c-days of typewritten letters  and  equally  typewritten  official  doc-,  uroents.  the  writing  by  hand  is   be-i  coming a lost art.  Average of time for reading letters is two minutes for. the body of  the letter and an3*where from fifteen  minutes to Iavo hours trying to figure  out Avho made the hieroglyphics that  stand for a signature.���������Toronto Telegram.  Lachute,  Que., 25th,   Sept.,   1908.  Minard's  Liniment Co.,  Limited.  Gentlemen, ��������� Ever since coming  home from the Boer war I have beers,  bothered Avith running feArer sores on  my legs. I tried many sah'cs and  liniments; also doctored continuously  for the blood, but got no permanent  relief, till last winter when mv mother got mc to try MINARD'S" LINIMENT. Thc effect of which Avas almost magical. .Two bottles completely cured me and I have worked  every Avorking day since.  Yours gratefully,  / TOHM  aa.~a t ctr  * a  ������ a jxrxJXXt  boy  Boyish Prejudice  "Why  did  you    name     your  'Reginald Clarence'?"  "Because I AA-anted him to be a  fighter. I figured that in our neighborhood a. boy named -Reginald  Clarence* lias got to fight."���������Chicago  Tribune.  \-;iiK"c   ui  a .   1   a*     I  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Fine Railway Facilities  The Gravelburg line, of tho Canadian Northern Avill hc extended this  year to .Swift Current. The extension of this lino from Hanna to  Medicine Hat, Alta., is also announced. A large and fertile tract will be  opened out and hundreds of farmers  now hauling wheat *10 and 50 miles  lo the railway will he given ;\ convenient market. .It is estimated at  least 20 grain elevators will be erected this year between Gravelburg  and Swift Current on lhc new line, a  distance of about 70 miles.  The Foe of Indigestion.���������Tndiges-  iion is a cemmon ailment and few  are free from it. Il is a most distressing complaint: and often  the suf-  fi:lill^      .lli.l,IKlill'/,      it      i.S      Jllal.-.l MVl'U'.  The very best: remedy is I'arnielco'K  Vegetable Pill;-, taken according to  directions. They rectify tin* irregular action of the stomach and restore  lu-allh-, action. Voi many a cat";, th*.y  have,  been   a  standard    remedy     for  ������*VC1l'>������l> I'l       '.awl      i'i,(l!iffM-jlAll ���������) twi 'II'C  '.     '    I .....        ......        . . . i . . r, .   .. . . v. . . ...... ...  x.  highly  esteemed   for   their   qualities.  When your head aches, it is usually  caused by your liver or stomach getting  out of order. These "sick headaches"  quickly disappear as soon as the stomach  is relieved of its bilious contents. Right  your stomach and regulate and tone  the liver with Beecham's Pills, which  rapidly improve conditions and promptly  eizSSi  ,^m\\  kit      ^h   ^t      tm/t  Direction* of Special Value to Women are with Every Box.  Prepared only by Thonna* ncccbam, St. lUI^n*. 1-Mncatj.ttur*. Entlnni*.  Sold everywhere in C*u������d* aud U.S. America.   Io bonce, 26 cant*.  8 5  HIMIIfM VtWTt' !��������� IHD WW HWflaWf Prtfl*1 at  Ihe  dealing  with   all   problems  ucctcd. with  the  air.  eon-  W  N.  H  * :.*���������! *���������  Production  Ih  Eusential  ''Production is abrolutcly cr.r.cntial  and the most demanding duty of the  ������a.Vi*iiim������'i.t is to ice Ihat it is c.u-  ,'c waiu-d (or fttrtlior  our   men   were   deci-  iii..If il    .iln'i    <h'..t a -iivril     -m'li'ia    Ira twi       i.(  au   answer   would   il   be   to   say     wc  h;n!   iisrri'.,',������<l  i.i .i<h'rt ion ���������"���������Sir   Roh-  ...        II, ,V-l,-;._  ri*"'l on, I.".!',  if  exemption   and  i\~\, .t'n; J-iou J'i������aii. in jlv.C.  V\\i; iron is now h-'iun" east from an  electrically -nitrated furnace, in Hrit-  ish Coluiiih.a. The hrsl. ilitis were  made a few days ������u;o at .Port Moody  from tlie*: new plant installed by the.  Aetna Iron and Steel Company, and  were a decided success, accordm,:*. lo  siaieiiicuis in >i\ ru, nioi'c than twelve tons of K'ty I'ifV iron  beinp; niaii-  Already coiilracts for  il'(':������������������.   l::.v.-''   life:;   r.\;i:.  I *'.'''  ��������� tioil    a.(l     till*.    Oil    IlillCIri    I.Jl  3,000 torn; of  :, f ,|     ...    ...  .*.i|������aii.  jimu Suuiia^e n Cauaua  atMiiiiV^liaii^ 69 ^Bj^ jw^^^^k  IR, )W   jm^     P������>J fmti \W0\ m  ^^^*^ *H       lafl ^^BiB ^Dbw  Jm  w   S3 Br    J%  dUn tnv Mnii  ip3>  Bm m ii Kin D  Br ts nil SH n i  mymr'   Sow**'  kssMW*     ||  I  If not procurable from your dealer, write  the LnrMfNr, Mltr������** co., Lir.tiTrn  B?pajEBaT������ FKiarB ALL  \\tfAMImmm\m   M     II      W     "0,*-U U   ir-tiU������MUu  I  X*y  -������  .ji. *_.u**������iariicw  Montreal, Que.  *iiW'8iP|(^W!lT*1!l^,(!flWl  $Wti������mi~v0wmi^  mMi*mmmmmMM.m������m  "^jggSlg^ ������������������=���������*���������   mmmm^^  r 4yTi'7rry*!**^t^T^^^  ���������^**(S^!*^4i}^ ^H������ CBESflOU BBTIEW  Local and Personal  Fob SALE���������Two   home made  Apply Review Office.  rugs.  -a* IIDU   XX    A'  rxxx.  Gay Constable* Creston.  Miss Jennie Nicholes   was   a   week  end yisitor   with  friends   in   Nelson.  Lost���������Collie pup, strap on neck, answers to name of Prince. Return to  A. Mirabelli and get reward.  Miss Laura Edmondson left on Monday for the coast, where she has taken  a school for the ensuing term.  Miss Nina Belanger of Cranbrook is  holidaying here this week, a guest of  her cousin, Miss Jennie. Be-anger.  Monday is Labor Day, and for the  first time in years it looks as if it will  pass off without even the customary  dance.  The September meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid is called for Friday afternoon next, Sept. 6th, at the  church.  Rev.M.Vans,who has been in charge  the Presbyterian church here this  .summer, left cm Monday for his home  at Vernon.  For Saj^e���������Registered Jersey cow.  Apply Jas. Cook, Creston.  Milch Cow Fob Sale���������Good but-  termaker, $75.   Apply Review Office.  Sow Fob Sale���������Chester "White,  with pig. Apply A. Mirabelli, Creston. "  Miss Lyda Johnson left on Tuesday  for Vancouver, where she will attend  high school the coining term.  Mrs. M. McCarthy retuened on Tuesday from Calgary, Alta., where she  has been visiting for a few days.  Mrs. Evans and children left on  Tuesday for Sandpoint, Idaho, where  they expect to remain for some time.  Milch Cow For Sale���������Grade Hol-  stein, will freshen last week in September a bargain. Hilton, Attwood  Ranch.  Hogs Wanted���������Will buy any quantity of hogs, 110 to 150 lbs. See Dong  Barney, Pacific Restaurant, next to  drugstore.  Miss Jean West wood, who has  been stopping with Mrs. Mallandaine  for almost the past year, returned to  Victoria on Tuesday.  A number of the young people from  town were at Kitchener on Saturday  night for the dance at the new and  first schoolhouse. just built there, and  Which will be opened on Tuesday with  Miss Zalla Johnson as teacher.  Fob Sale���������Or would exchange for  improved ranch* that desirable cottage on Lots 1, 2 and 3, Dow's Addition (Victoria Ave.), occupied at pre&  ing to the prairie the early part of 1915  Much sympathy is felt for the bereaved husband and the two young children who survive.  Joe Guimond, bookkeeper with the  Canyon Oity Lumber Oo. ut> till early  iu 1917, is uow en route overseas for  seryice in France. He has gone as interpreter and secretar yin an American Red Cross eorps, sailing from New  NOTARY PUBLIO  INSURANOE  ���������   RMAL ESTATE  DEALER IN GOAL  ORE&T&tV - - e.p.  ent by Mrs. Heath.    For full particu-  Yoik on Saturday last.   Joe is expert  in the French language and should  be right at home in this class of work.  He is assured a commission as well.  Since leaving Creston   he   has   been  lars apply to Sam Bysouth. Sirdar.  Shipments "by express are almost as  bulky, at pretest .as at the height of  the berry season.   Three trucks are] with a firm at Chico., Calif,  required every day to unload from.  Cucumbers alone have been running  about 75 crates a day right along of\sfSe������liiemmf09mk SpeeSsWl������S  late. ___  Holies of &DDiicaiien for Road  BiiM of Wi  Monday will be Labor* Day, and all  places of business in town will be  closed. PostoflSce hours that daygwill  be from 3.30 to 4.30 p.m.  Rubber Stamps���������And Pads and  Ink for same. Order now and be  ready for the apple shipping. -Phone  oi* see P. R. Truscott. Creston.  Father Muvphy of Cranbrook was  here for the week-end services in  Holy Cross church, in place of Father  Kennedy, who is on a vacation.  Miss Ella Dow, who has taught locally and at Wardner for the past two  years, left on Tuesday for Victoria, to  complete her Normal School term.  Mrs. A. Lindley and children of  Lethbridge, Alta., haye been holidaying at Proctor, arrived on Sunday  and are spending a few days winh old  friends in Creston.  Mrs. T. Baines left on Tuesday for  the hospital at Cranbrook where she  expects to have   to   undergo   another  operation   for_ trouble   she is  haying  with her shoulder.  Fruit  p.  MR. GROWER���������  Just as we have made  in   Soft  Fruits   so  we continue  in  our  good  will  efforts to make  good in  Fall   and Winter Fruits.  A. IJNDLF.Y  Manager.  Barred Rock Cockebells Fob  Sale���������3J months old. Shoemaker  strain, $1.2-5 per bird,���������Wm. Wright,  Creston, or Review Office.  Mrs. A. Smith and son. Will, who  have spent the past month with Re-  gina and other Saskatchewan friends,  returned home on Friday last.       "~  Dog Lost���������On Aug. 1.5th'   a lemon  colored    Collie   with    white    breast,  answers to the   name   Rover.    Notify.  H. Dev-ine or John Parkin, Creston.  Miss Bessie Hurry arrived from Nelson on Thursday, and is spending a  few davs with friends in Creston. She  will teach at Caithness again this  term.  M. J. Boyd is back on the.job at S.  A. Speers store after a "two weeks holiday, some of which he spent in completing a new verandah on his residence which much improves its appearance.  The livestock census taken in co- '���������  ection with the local h.ay situation  shows that the Creston Indians are  feeding almost 400 head of horses?.  Their herds of cattle hardly reach  this total.  W. V. Jackson has just concluded  the purchase of the 30-acre Conway  rauoh, which adjoins the Jackson  place. Ten acres of it is in bearing  orchard' and the balance hay and pasture land.  The experts figure the Valley's soft  fruit crop this year to have brought  in at least 845,000. Both strawberries  and raspberries averaged over $3 a  crate, and there was at least 14,500 of  them combined.  Dr. Henderson's prize of $5 to the  Valley candidate making the highest  marks at the Entrance examination is  this yeat won by Ruth Compton, who  has much pleasure in aekhowledging  receiving the prize.  Prize lists for tne fall fair are now  available, and may bo bad from Secretin y Staples. Be sure and get a supply of entry forms with the list. A  complete list of special prizes will be  announced next week.  There was quite a good crowd out  from town to the Canyon City Red  Cross Auxiliary picnic at the Reclamation Farm on "Wednesday ��������� afternoon  An enjoyable time was had by all,  and the financial intake decidedly  satisfactory.  Frank Celli of Coleman, Alta., who  pm'chased the A. Lindley ranch here  early in the year, spent a couple of  days in town the fore part of the week  He has plans undea way to make this  property one of the best ranch propositions in the Valley.  Creston Methodist Sunday School  picnic was in two shifts this year.  Pupils who stayed away from last  Wednesday's doings on account of the  bad weather had their outing at Goat  Riyer on Tuesday afternoon when an-  A .A  \ot .".veryliody lias the j^ood fortune lo V>c able to put  up their own supply of jams and preserved fruits,  while others can't do the thing right and must of  necessity I my these. I-'or these people we have  just placed on our shelves a, fresh stock of���������  r .*���������  V  1 *   i  i   t i i v.;  c j ,.  a   J1 LI  ���������,    ���������   (    *   1 '*     f   i   mm trm-m  I vV t������ >v, i t  y  K.C  Pure  Raspberry Jam  in li). ������und tins and H-oz. glasses.  VVTao*stafiVs Mai  '������.    1   II.  tine UV  .lad-  naiaur:  have  }������i **-���������������  IV-wl-i       I'l  iii ii  ;ii)(  t   IV,  tr  1*1 ox. i/hisscs of  lams  M   mTfrnt^  isiijifsnn  QDDt*. tftt *!*������ V ������ B  <������r.i-a  I'll* i\ ������ '  KrnthRrs  <ji  tens** fcf   msr W * m ���������m~r a*  Ml'jL'CnANTS  ���������mgr  Almost ideal weather has prevailed  the past week and haying operations  are in full swing on the flats these  times. About 40 outfits are at work,  lb is estimated that about 2500 tons of  hay and rushes will be required here  for feed and berry mulching.  Mike McCarthy, who has been in  charge of a C.P.R. steam shovel at  various Alberta points the past four  months, returned on Tuesday to  handle the fall work on. the ranch.  Judging by his appearance the prairie  climate .agreed with him remaikably  well.  School is due-to re-open on Tuesday  morning! Up to the time of going to  press (Thursday noon) no teacher has  been.seeured for the primary room,  the $75 a month salary not appealing  to the likely-looking applicants. I*v  spector Calvert has been wired to for  assistance.  F. H. Pym-of Caanbrook, who snp-  ervises fire ranging work in East  Kootenay, was hare a couple days  this week. The showery weather of  the past month has been a great preventative of forest blazes, and from  appearances fire losses in 1918 will be  comparatively light.  The Union loaded out two more  straight car shipments this week���������  mostly fall apples, and plums. This  week wiii pretty well wind up the  ealrly-fall apple shipping. The (irst of  the Wealthy's eame in this week.  There will be almost 10,000 boxes of  these iu the Valley this year. W^H  To-night's attraction is the~election  to fill the vacancy on the. school  board to till the vacancy caused by  the resignation of Trustee Crawford  Nominanions open at 7 o'clock, and  the polls close about ������).������>0. As yet. no  rush has developed amongst the  citizens to secure the position.  Capt. J. A. P. Crompton, who  since his return from overseas service  has been attached to a hospital unit  at Victoria, is spending a few days  here Ibis week, looking after business  interests. Ho is an enthusiastic rec-  lamationist and says the soldiers are  all strong for Kootenay Flats as a  returned soldiers farming community.  Buttermilk will figure in the board  of trade export statement this year.  The Cook ranch has been shipping  eight and ton gallons a week of it to a  Cranbrook ciiHtomcr for some months  p'tHt. The Cook product ''touches  the. mint," ns buttermilk from several  Cranbrook dairies was tried out and  found not in demand before Creston  wan called to the rescue.  l-'rii'iidn of ok principal Mnedonuld,  who went overneiiH with the 51tli Uat-  talHon in 1015, aud who was awarded  the Military Medal while attached to  ;'., Y, ;,..!.,, i ',.'.. !,f :.\:\\ ������������������<iv**" oliuii*  a year ago, will hear with satii-ifiicUon  Unit he Iiuh recently been given lieu-  Iimiiiii','h rank und li. now iii training  with the Uoyul Klying Corpn at Whitley Camp, Hiimhc)', l������*.n(j;li������ii(l.  Valley liiinilYnf Mr. and Stvri. ..<������������������,-  lie MawHiui will hear with regret ui'  I In* .(.'iiI li iif A,,.. "Via\v.,.,u ,it. [���������':,(evaii.  Musk., on Saturdav hint, the sad    iiuwh  In addition to the sections shown in  the list, the attention of the ladies is  called to the following special prizes  that are offered "in needlework :  Collection of crochet, six pieces.  First, $3; second, $2. Given by  ���������Christie-Grant, Ltd.  Best collection of home mending:  j Darning on  table linen  and woollen  goods  and   patching  on cotten   and  woolen goods.     First, $3;   second, $2.  Giyen by R. F. Green, M.P.  Home made house dress, cotton.  First, $3; second, $2. Giyen by R. F.  Green, M.P.  Bed comforter, to be made and properly quilted up, and made by hand.  This to be raffled and the proceeds  handed to the Red Cross, for the soldiers at the front. $10. Given by Hon.  John Keen, M.P.P,  Knitting bag. Prize, Minto tea set.  Given by Henry Birks & Sons.  Printed prize lists are now available  and may be had from the secretary.  Notice is hereby given that "Western  Belle Mining Company has filed with  the Honorable Minister- of Lands at .:'  his office in Victoria, B.C., its application for the grant of an easement to  construct a road, not to exceed 40 feet  in width, over and   across, a route  generally described as follows, to wit:  Commencing at a point on the existing  road  of   the  idaho-Gontinental  Mining Company near the confluence  of Boundary and Blue Joe Creeks and  terminating at a point near the centre  of the north shore of Boundary Lake,  West    Kootenay    Mining    District,  British Columbia;    the course of said  proposed right of way is on the north  side of Boundary Greek, parallelling  the north bank of  Boundary Creek  and generally follows, paralclls  and  intersects the" existing British Columbia trail oyer said course.   Said .proposed  right  of  way  is   blazed  and  marked on the ground, and all persons  interested, or having or claiming any  right,  title or interest in or to the  land, water or timber, to be affected  by the grant of said easement, or the  construction of said road, are hereby  notified to make known to the Honorable Minister of Lauds any and all of  their    objections     thereto,    if    any  they have, on or before one month  from and after the date of the first  publication of this notice, to wit, on  or before one month from  and after  the 23rd day of Angust, 1918, or be  barred.  WESTERN BELLFa MINING  COMPANY.  is urged by the Government���������it has done ITS part, we are doing OURS���������  will you do YOURS?  OUR part is vto grow the . very best trees possible, to see ihey are true-  to-name, to care for them- in every while they are in our nursery, and to  deliver to you, npright, clean, healthy,. Well-calipered trees with magnificent root system, well packed, all charges paid, at yowrnearest station  or dock.    We sincerely think that this is OUR part.  YOUR part is to get your order ready without delay so that you can  plant next Spring and to ORDER EARLY. Early orders ar* better for  us AND BETTER FOR YOU. It is humanly impossible to give the  same attention and care to late orders as those placed six or twelve  months in advance.  "Will you write us today for any information, and giying us an idea of  your requirements? Our services and advice are cheerfully yours.  Our large general and Fruit Catalogue, our Rose Catalogue, our Jfrice  List are yours for the asking���������they contain yaluable planting and general  information. Do not delay���������write to-day, or see our local representative  Andrew Miller.  British Golomfsie torses Company, Limited  1493 Seventh Ave. W., Vancouuer, B.C.     Nursery af Sardis  w Styles in Croimpion's  and A la Grace Corsets  h  jtT/w^riv.iOrft   ^wie  <7n.rO~~*L  m~mS %r/%S M\  Below are a few descriptions  of same and prices:  No. 251, Coutil, medium bust, lonp; hip, average figure���������-^l..-)0  lon������  lony  long  long  long  lodg;  Let us show you these Corsets.    We have a  **       yirp stork to  suit all figures.  207  aa  low  14  :i0,>  il  low  11  300  il  medium  11  ���������131  tl  medium  11  470  la  low  11  505  (a  low  1.  ���������'    full  u  .... 1.50  medium  u  .... 1.75  average  11  .... 2.00  "    full  11  .... 2.50  41    Alight  It  .... 2.00  average  11  .... 2..50  Gii*.  IB  LBtVII I IE.IL"  i ..i.iii.K '..���������,  win- lb.at.   ;.f'i rn. .m:.     I *(*-������������������  in1,nl \va;t n   irnldt'iit   ���������������������������   t ki������'   t 'iinyoii i m~  Ci'>    l-.l.a  llwll    f,/a        ������������������..*. 1-...1   month'.',   !ll������V.  I  gsggj^igjggj^^  *'****������**������������������'���������'


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