AL the Cathie ale o announced ‘or Sunday, | vag eancelled. :

} homes of A. H. Lee iprsen eM ‘Several, aitoiate She use je trhil

jcoming into town from the South},

; tl have drawn the attention of ‘the

| News to the fact that kids or others ; have strewn broken glass on the trail, just south of town. Possibly this notice will scsi to stop the habit.

“Mrs, Han Wert of Tripola will reside in: Alderson this winter while the children attend school,

Watch for the Posters ef McDiar- mid’s ‘Big Sale, September L5th. The biggest salé ‘of its kiud’ ever pulled in Alderson. Remember the date- Sept. 15th- Ue Pitostysan

on This wei resolved ‘itself into loving Week in town. Mr. 0.5. per

Ire. Mopaike, expe-ts shortly to.

nan up to date Bakery in the

Bidet: Wuilding The News wishes the new enterprise well.

Quite a number of families that have been vacating recently are expected rack by the end of this present week, 4

Alf Trueman of Tripola was in town Tuesday evening after a visit

to Calgary,

Jno. Scott was eis to the Hat Monday evening. He accom- | panied ‘his: sisters Children who have been viaiting at his place that far on their trip to Lethbridge

Mrs.C. P. Loyd returned to this district on Wednesday after resid- | ing for a year or so in Oregon.

Frank L. Brown returned Tues- day evening after a motor trip to Culgary and Banff. Krank sprung this in the News Office— An Irish- man #aid,"*It takee all kinds to make a world’* and a Jew said, “Yes, and they are all here,

BORN- July 28th «st Meeting Creek, Alberta. to Mr. and Mrs, Fred Walker, a daughter.


_ Proceeds of tea served by Mes- dames Irvine and Dalzell, August 9th, was $8.55. ‘Mra McEwan and Miss L. Hostland are serving Aug. 16th. The Society invites the Patronage of Gentleman as well as Ladies.

The Society acknowledges with

thanks a donation of $5.00 from

Mra. M. Stubbs. ' Also from Royal| $4.40, proceeds

sans ana 50,. for Rit Bag...

hes ge ha his new: res- iperes.

{continued on last page)

< k Mhocktng fetalicy odonred: Bur PEO be, f evening in the Bow River when

mr, | Jno, Goehring the’ well known]

1) Alderson Farmer was drowned | while ia bathing, Tho body was not recovered. parties until wrlins 4 o'clock Mon- day aftertioon, At time yf writing it lies at his late home, a couple of miles froti“Alderson,

tt appenrs that the unfortanate man had motored to the river at

by the searching|

noon Sunday. with a party of friends ['}}>

Mr. King, Larsen and Horner, in, The afternoon was spent in fishing bathing and sports. Tn the evening Mr. Goehring attired.

only in a suit of overalls, again |)

went into the stream about half a milewest of Ronalane Bridge, the others remained'on the bank. He was noticed to drop out of sight as if apparently. he had stepped -into’’a deep hole. AS Tope was thrown ‘at him and he appeared t6 get it, but the party throwing the” rope is said tochave lost. the hold. Body and rope disappeared. Mr. Larsen dived

drowning man. Word

Saal ioeenan froin

phi Congoleum: sh Rugs, Nail- i \ the «keg,.. Automobile jtices, Bry oo

Whips, Bambéo Polés.”' Etc. Etc ("3 . econ Ft

Medigine Hat-was also present at|# “4

the operations. the searchers, Jno. Egler | and. the de- ceased mans own: son, ‘Harry, dis- covered the body; the Tope was tightly Wound around ‘Yhe wrikk. The body. was taken home, and Dr. McEwan acting as coroner, after viewing the | remains, decided that an inquest was not necessary and accidental drowning was the cause of his death’


The funeral 6f the. late Baia: Goehring was held from. sthe. home. to the Methodist Chureh, Alderson,’ on Wedaesday afternoon at 8P,M.' A large number of friends attended the obsequies. Rev. R. R. Haight! preached-the funeral service at the church. A’ quartette composed of Mrs Haight, Miss Haight, Mr Lock-

rem and Mr. Wanvig rendered peveral saered numbers during the service. The pall bearers; were Messrs Scollard, Cotter, H. Jofin- son, Woollyen, HE, Hauson and Renders,

John Goehring was one of the real pioneers of this district and came in the early part of 1909. He is survived by his Wife and five

Tt wag 4 o’clock igi

one Sister, The brothers are; Art,

M8 «'s a


aterhoon that* ‘itwo of the]

You May Thir: Its Too Dry to Buy a Bis or Threshing Rig;

‘But Its Just Right oh” 1 ial Automobile .

has rv

sibl rae

said ae in

‘An Exceptional Opportuni 5 os Now to Buy a GRAY. DOr soon

_ Come In And Tale It >

‘children Mother three Brothers and| *





5 Mooasra


Rate and Treat Repairi r


a the epg sf Ignition

Set aan eR ree nr

eh wy ik ontes agate ee

; : , ¢ " ; i ' . - y 1 , m , DERMANS TOR CERTAIN ATROCITIES ape) ete Cekcaa rs mecepmyrvd SECS ME ke

ALLIES HAVE LEGAL POWER TO INFLICT PENALTIES According To Code of The Hague Convention And Subscribed * + To By Germany, Belligerents Have Not An Unlimited Right : To Choose Means To Harm The Enemy


Exports From United States “It is a legal and logical principle fe ;

that ordinary penal laws may be ap-

p plied to acts of war that are not jus- Some Figures Regarding Shipments) tificd by jnternational law,” said

at F eoeailbihot pas Royse

m at “Di

tain extent on the basis of the amount of home-grown fodder: avail: able after the necessary amount for human consumption is furnished. The commission, which . included agricultural and dietary experts, took nias a basis for its calculations | the average home production of food

products anfl the acreage planted in of Foodstuffs During War Monsieur Carton De Wiart, Belgian as well as the February Times minister of justice, replying to an in-

quiry by the Associated Press as to his opinion of*the*proposed inter- allied high court for the trial of of- ficers,- soldiers and individuals guilty

d the enemy's gener: census of live stock, and found that, d proceeds: gue _ Jreckoning in the terms of calories “The setreat to which “the tnemy} aud albumen, it would be possible to furnish a ration of from twenty to

'. The burden of America in feeding jthe world during the war is empha- \sized by the export figures on certain

foodstuffs for the month of April, ob- te epg . itwenty-five per cent, above the aver-|/tained fron an official Fadtin to the of atrocities in this war.

age requirements and also grant the} food ‘administration “The Hague ‘convention,” contiau- additional amounts required for the} The figures show that wheat ex-| Cd Mr. De Wiart, “says that ‘bellig- hard-working classes. The © fodder| ports increased from 11,392,788 bush-| rents haye not an unlimited right to supplies will suffice to maintain the} eis as an average for the precéding| Choose means to harm the enemy,’ necessary number of horses, but the} rine months, to 14,233,013 bushels for| Al! civilized countries admit that commission says it will be necessary} April, The nine-months figures rep-{@¢tS perpetrated during a state of to reduce the number of swine from} yccent an increase of 52 per cent. as} War and which are not technically September 1 to forty and possibly} compared with a three year pre-war] #¢ts of war’ may be punished by the fifty per cent. of the number raised period. _ (1912-14.) : ordinary’ civil courts or the military last year. pees § Beef exports, which had shown aj Courts, whether they are crimes or

The report on cattle possibilities comparative gain of 330 per cent. in| ™ere offenses. In fact, the ‘German is subject to correction upon the ba-} ihe nine months over the pre-war| anual of laws of war’ mentions a sis of this year’s actual harvest re-| period, increased from 22,295,972] Considerable number of prohibitions

be he operations the | recent year

» driven by our contintied success reintro 1a on ene wore oes jit of war which have been ab- sent | oer thet Weatre since the open- jig months of the war. After’ more than two years of trench warfare onsiderable bodies of ‘our troops were pace under conditions ap- proximating open fighting, and the cavalry was given an opporttnity to perform its special duties. Our opera- tions during the latter half of March are therefore of peculiar interest. f the The result achieved by all arms has ‘Tf one av ft ¢ si NOY Leen’ most satisfactory, although the out injury and; iter a ter be deliberate nature of the enemy’s

as y-| is his dtswer; ; . “The whole process of this war is a matter of lines, of communication. }

seems to nibble a bit of the Hinden- burg-line in the north and then trike ‘a few days later far to the cis’ the: ~vital’ necessity of cs- communicating lines ‘and

Hy sof 3 e t sults, but the crop_report republish- as, for instance, those atdi th ye huree rq | the enemy by which has left little of the enemy] withdrawal enabled him to choose] ed dmutekncousty shows that in con- ahi ot ae ie an a eee a 1,500 cmployinenit ‘ef cereale ‘peapans abil

a few bom $ on the” most p iplagve , but powder st raph wd his.own' ground for resistance and to|scquence of recent rains the prospect] 1.) sped increase in the nine months| the killing of wounded soldiers.

nt spot in Ger many, it is difé), or , daa a The Ger. rieley pat ib adi oo a psonee is’ somewhat improved, and that the period, on the refined product, de-| “‘Whoever should violate those

set limits t jwhat might be}: yield, particularly of wheat and po-

creased in April from the average cf] prescriptions,’ the manual says, ‘shall

zens of such} ™abs know a day or so in advance/haq been exceedingly -moderatc| iatoes, will be only a little below the ) 2 283.738) | i sibl his aR, 4 d ige ther likely justh st ‘e big pish-is coming. They throughout the operations on the! middle harvest expected. piste a pounds: to” 92 aea7 a ia AEN ohlgoaee rath pera f ! 4 it Gallois \ Ty have aaaress the pica ier ar ar be Ancre during ‘the period of retreat, A notable decrease was in the mat-] tics could be applied to him’ « he laps hundreds, of ambitious imi, lida - th i er became exceptionally light. The pros- Water Transport ter of fish exports, which include} “The same principle is stated in in- r | eg Sah pi eat soit read, peyton le seri J MEM) pect of more géneral resumption of P canned salmon and dried fish, The] structions of the “United States of } Y i ut some of whor SUBEESS The AY Yo Stop” this. open fighting can be regarded with Well Organized average of 15,122,474 pounds export-| 1863, which form a.wonderful code ; UT | id be\borne in m ind Fpat to put athe arene tee Bh aod Sh great confidence.” / j = ed in the nine months period drop-| of ‘jhunian principles. ie rhpp gun-making age Haprahens haye won is to rush a4 pan Bil? After alluding to the heavy calls! Fall of Bagdad Was a Most Difficult] ped to 7,544,877 pounds for April.) “These instructions say that iu stablishment out of business) sd be ready to .cut them A upon the engincers through the en- Achievement : The figures are for exportations of|crimes committed in time of war dn Sikes Sohen’ ity try to 'dome back’ my, © “Rystematic destruction, of ald hi 4 by Sik Stanley domestic origin only. way be punished according to ordi- pire, » 7 |, ““L have seen 45 ‘miles of railway Te en en een eee ee ondaninehief at’ the EAS TY nary penal laws, not only by the

AY : three v4 Ag srewceis at

; a3.| the front work- night and day and

n among mili-} ype ly , i

apeeh i Yo tute agit WES HRY, he. we once

atry ists between th ne, we, hold on to fit, Bulldog ten- a i

5 See hast uated areas, Sir Douglas concludes: | Maude, commander-in-chief of the Kaiser Not The Chief Bne army’ to which the criminals belong ool = © past ere has: been d i

“¥ wish to place on record here the} Mesopotamia expeditionar forces but-also by the army by which they fact that a successful solution of the| for seven months until March 31, are captured.

problem of railway transport would] last, shows that that period was!More Important That Hindenburg] “Under the circumstances it is ob- have been impossible had it not been, cqually divided into preparations and gag. Gentenet ee. Sven. vious,” the minister continued, “that

sand that of the j ; -|for the patriotism of the railway/in the operations which led to the Germans who have killed, have stol- ‘a_re@vent public ade oH reer ES 5 : se pine companies at home and in Canada.|fall of Bagdad. He describes how thrown cn, have set fire to buildings. without ) ti of the sft Ais: thitteh! SB. Te 18") They did not hesitate to give up| the advance was successfully carried] I have heard some Americans Say] necessities of war, may be judged by :

United. their locomotives and rolling stock) out in the face of most difficult con-| that if someone would shoot the kai-|the courts of the allied armies and WoWea') as required to meet our needs, or/ditions through the tenacious spirit) ser the war would end, Carl W. Ack-} allied countries. ~ Some applications even to tear up their tracks in order|and gallantry of the Brfitish and In-|) erman writes in the New York Inde-| of this principle have already been see a to provide us with’ necessary rails.jdian troops, brilliantly seconded by| pendent. They se®m to think the| made. If the guilty fall into owe = The thanks of the army are due also} the navy. : ....,. | emperor keeps the people fighting.| hands we must not hesitate; we are y.

to those wlio have accepted so cheer-} ‘The Mesopotamian commission’s| They believe Wilhelm II’s overthrow] obliged to judge him, but let us net fally*the\ititorivenienecs* caused .. by} recent* disclosures’ attracted -attention| would cause Germany to fall to-pieces| judge contumacious enemy ers + the consequent’ diminution of the|/to and created special interest in|into a democracy, People who talk] or soldiers, as there is a chance that railway facilities available for civil] General Maude’s references to the that way don't know that’von Hin-|we shall not be able to execute taffic.” “> : present water transport and hospital) denburg and his man “Friday” (Lud-] sentence. r

memmnentemretntiepeespaiiens arrangements, He states that the endorff) are the real bosses of our (Ewan when sire jade thie wilty : Present Fuel Situation newly-formed inland water transport) enemy, man in our hands there are aificule : directorate,is,so well organized that) ‘Do Americans who expect a Ger-|tics in obtaining evidence : Coal Should Be Secured Now to Last all Next Winter

“an eight day endless chain of river|man republic ever ask themselves| him, and if he argues, as he certain * 4 7 : thereby uring the maintenance of will be a greater coal shortagé next} Sir Stanley Maude Further says=

; f Nahar tetas when the Germans el. that ac in spot at whic

1c BH sh have Poiaere is -Xbout to be dttatked, their

we shall con-


bombs on. them

en when. subme

d e and the submarine J arc ‘ekent entrants into the field of} war- fare, it will be increasingly int¢}srest-| +n a watch their future evol\ ation,

respectively.—Toronto. Globe. j . Flock ‘to Canada

fi ca - ~~ Bruce Walker Says), it is Certain 1% Will Come

they were to vote for a sticcessor to] opinion, that, in these _ s the emperor, woyld select von Hin-| lawyers and magistrates will hw an eyewitiess t 1, Great’ Britain is short 15,000,-| wounded was carried out on model The Znamenskdya place was full]/000 tons of coal;aFrance lacks even}lines. Arrangements for the comfort) We may be in this war with the|twnately, 1 fear that such may. “Gn Bas A tion to public opinion in regar company of Cossacks riding around| cident to the entrance of the United] Gen. Maude thankfully acknowled-| cover yon Hindenburg, Ludendorff| German atrocities. Newski, Suddenly. there was a shot} 2, United States officials anticipate - i one man and his family but the group The Hague Food Administration straight up'into the air, and then I : Allies to make peace with any of the ) i bargo on coal going out of that coun- ; A nee ad walker, denly a shot came from the Cossacks} try, and the United States desires to| Figures compiled by the Depart-| Fancnhayn and a few others were| for all acts done by persons belong- jf bumigration, who|\ho were on my right, and the Jead- f the sponsors of Teutonic militarism.| ing to his army.’ | 40 : : t acctirate information on price terient "aes age of coal in many quarters will not} ™°S* # ; rous | 1 ee oe with the Tetra ay earl be helped by war conditions in the conditions the country over of any peace, to democracy in German eee out such reparation.”

diers. a Although not

craft passed up and down the river, who, would be elected president if the|ly will, that he acted only by ¢ kaiser ywety to abdicate to-| what can we answer if we an..prople . winter than lasey/and therefote we|‘“Our well equipped hospitals were should jarrange for our fuel supply] fore than adequate to meet all calls.) denburg by a greater majority vote|apply strictly the principles of t accordingly: and throughout the evacuation of/than was ever cast for a president of} national law. If this applica ms) the\ United States. justice is not sufficient—and, of people,” he said, “orators ‘every-| more; the coaling of Allied warships| and rapid transfer of patients from] frm conviction that we will not make case—competent authoritics where, especially .around the :statue} on. the Atlantic«coast, the naval, do-| the field units tothe hospital reflect a peace with the house of Hohenzol- in the centre of the square, and a} mestic and industrial requirements in-| much credit on those concerned. lern, but unless we make this house and around the croy » I was on the] States as a belligerent, all mcan that} ged the prompt response made to his| and their military puppets we will be] <“What may these measures be outskirts, near the ’Newski, opposite} the coal production must be increas-|demands from England, India and) waging a useless campaign, There are, first, reprisals; there is? the Goncharnaya, I looked up the] cd, Egypt. We must fight to overthrow not] another solution, the consequences Of behind me, close, to pe. I looked that next fall there will be unprece- of men who misdirect the destinies of around and saw .a man’s arm pad dented demands on rolling stock as the German people, It would be sac- hand holding a’ smgking réyolver! well as greater difficulty in handling é ; g| tilege for the United States and the 1 the the production. ~ Comparison of Pre-War Prices oO saw a troop of mounted police issue} 3, The situation is that the United Commodities With Prevailing chiefs of the German military ma- from the Goncharnaya with mnaked| States companies have placed an em- Figures chine. In 1914 Grand Admiral . von sabers and charge at the crowd. Sud- Tirpitz, Gen. von Moltke, Gen. von|bed. He shall be held responsible rs he : 1 d-!keep coal cars in that country ~for| ment of Labor are accepted by t Aye Old Goa er of the police fell down from his) any emergency that may. Stios: tempofary food administration che Von Hindenburg and Ludendorff arc] “This is the great point,” said Mn acting on the ane . The present rather acute short-| Westiondbly as} representing the! in. purents of modern ruthlessness.|De Wiart in conclusion, “and in my .< They are as dangerous to’ world) opinion there can be no peace with= United States. that or Aginiaat Jie ange bag throughout the world as “der iser ne eterrae 2 ay 5. Coal prices have generally in-|C¢S: From: that department comes @) Vna* Gott!” And they will be dan- 3 i creased, and, unless there is govern-| detailed Bi oiaes, of the difference) - ous until they are defeated and Conserving Food In Britain

settlement pi sol-|

kissed and hugged

,any length on | features of climbing up on\the horses to reach t ; in the retail prices of nine staple food) 5. ited in their own country. fe | pp | « - trip, As fe age da, When prbeienee them. Oyhere kissed ones embraced higher eee: Bey, will Feach commodities for a peewee beriott of | discredited /in : War Savings Committee.) Repent 5 - on the submar{ne ‘menace,,that his} the horses, the Cossacks’ baots, stir- -U. : five years, 1909 to 1913, inclusive, ex- ese ' “Sh People Vi ue ship was chase¥j for many miles by aj rups, saddles, They were given cig- well hei A oh oem As cept in the’ matter of eggs, where in- Huge Grain Shipments rrbbe ve i aight submarine and§ that for four consecu:|arettes, money, cigar cases’ gloves, edge of the facts, is urging all. con- formation was obtainable for the year \ utting. Down Rations

/ tive hours it fwas engaged in a run- ning fight with the enemy craft. The ship zig-zagefed for miles out of its

4 course, A chmpanion.ship was less

-fortunate, thid those on deck saw it

sink after & few minutes’ fight, about w#, mile anal a half away. ; Referrihg to the settlement of! sol- pits od r, Walker continued! ‘The

anything and everything.” His eyes were full of tears. “Go home,” said “quick; there'll be war in the city to- right.” :

sumérs of coal, both large and small,| 913, -as compared ‘with averages for] Many Towns Ship Over a Million]; Premicr Lloyd George has written té-store their winter’s fuel during the| the first three and four months _ of Bushels of Grain to the chairman of the national war summer months. the present year, as nearly a war per- es iN hip,| S2¥inss committee thanking him for ~ i In so far-as central and .western|iod as can be reduced to dependable{ With two mae sti ogP ha’ ig Canada are concerned, «the situation Agyrees Be ad ‘awe there ape Aimer sD rrib Ba apoat \ a’, i is i i y) i ur for the “Ww F wh C s Nationhood | = poppe pag ot wie bdo, aged $6.71 per barrel, as compared] out more than a million bushels of erg de } 200,000 tons has already been lost| with $11.56 for the first four months} wheat each. It is expected that sev- Has the Utmost Fi om and the font production this year; also, éw-|0f 1917; lard raised from 15.06 to) eral other places will exceed the mil- ‘Pride of Nationality ing to the shortage. of ships and the| 23.40 cents, and butter from 36,3 'g linn spank pater? ie a aha Fave Canada’s ‘system of government| great demand for iron ore for the|47.3 cents. : 274 fs leade PRT ptwards ‘ofa, sesinn appears to be little understood by| manufacture Of munitions, much less] | Fornmea! oe winiog ha Ji bushole "BL thank sent away; from se who are not familiar with the} coal than\ordinarily was brought up 100 pounds to $4.07; ham from sta] Val Db and ph bd again Britis einpire system of independent| the Great \Lakes last year, so that|to 32.1 cents; bacon from 25,2 to 31.2] Vulcan ove nations co-operating as one empire.| there are practically no supplies on C ituation. made clearer

; 8.7 to 10 cents; eggs} wheat, and over 600,000 bushels of situatio’ hand. oe ee ate? casita’ and dressed] oats and other grains have bash ship: : Ht i ri ized| in. many minds by quoting the fol-|' From the above it js evident that, poultry from 19.9 to 26.6 pent, pert oer bey) mee Laer hr ng vr ef, gninions., Ft flags beep Hitigns o{-(Adiving short newspaper cditorial,| to be assured of ous winter's supply| Pound. . These comparisons pre Albert, ebh bers: onlay’, : Wee fin ‘England: that the conditions of- (which “Fecently:appeared in the Cal-| pf coal, and, at the same time, save] war prices are with those for : on eas tea aeinthar can Wate cent. in two months, tered uy she « Canasinn” gore e gary “Albertan.": ° i nconyenience and perbaps higher| first three months) of the presen tated ec ru aon Cacoahatta bread sales per week in My m \% are more attractive pan, Pra vide "Canada isa self-governing nation,| prices, we should buy coal during the|year. alt A ion ng YS dp tareshohn. | ed to 481,899, in June they drop: ian? og oe camtanty Py sar hae ne and its will is not’ ted in i meng ig ey, abel and when-| * - rt ae teckel oath: 380 ‘ne ‘pounds. Br igh ton ia ie i >biliza- Gee Oe "Ye Domlaiot™e. ! Tn, 1915, over 38,000,000 bushels of » and I soon as the war is over, demobiliza-} "{0N°r t tit ug he DominioN™government has ‘ap- n A ,000, s of] 25 per cent. less, Portsmouth .) tion takes spare and if he fe Sage} pe spheres ste wor a $4 a abo t} pointed @ fuel weeairalies to ta wheat were sent from the Lethbridge} ports that 180,540 pounds le ye ae provi Mats. wil be Wiieten dans n its wba why Tt has ry cived mo abuses f the situation, and the coal tt She ied ait re m Britain. : 1 wemia praviants? pes Raid pit ow with sufficient

economy. Mr, Lloyd George adds that he has every hope “that the peo- ple of Great Britain will be able to claim that they accomplished of th own free will what the people of other countries could only achieve by compulsion.” :

What the committee has done n

co ittee took special steps, to as» ceftain the opinions of “all members, id we are abundantly satisfied’ that vast proportion of the men_ of entary occupations will not re~ _ fturn to such work, but will seek: tc perpetuate the outdoor life by emi- grating to one of the overseas ~ do-

tion of bread dropped

_ The Mysterious “Dora” Scotland Yard would appear to be governed in these days by & mytical lady who always manages to Keep in ‘the background, says the London Checuicte Several inquirers have f late that “Dora

district; of the 1916 crop already 30,- per week was sold in May, nd a t be ealer and householder can assist by mM ‘person. who suggests that ; & Cénnde th to as free Ay oie way} coal to last through the whole winter.

000,000 bushels have been shipped,| ther reduction of 78,

filing. their bins and present indications go to show) June, re) Of ny other nation in the world,| By so doing. they will help out con- ; tier ib ‘wor’ well informed or is} ditions when me ionpey congestion

not quite, equal those of the 1915

thoroughness of the wo crop. y

that when the finished returns are hos fies made.known on September Ist, the Be og naga -_,

taking advantage of technicalities. occurs next fall.—W.).

“Canada ear wn the world that Mpeg A ——


Small Things

Wek the

figures, ef this,crop will almost, if| the committee, a British SERRA REBT. can become] Saw Vimy

rena | frees) 4 R ower conakry.! itish natio tee De # * dreadful than Lean, Fy rr on eget ages “Ng Vimy Bi Pe Ue the cies ios the Defense of] 7 Rat, da. mt t oy D to a ‘Lal t PM

If- nin st

Say6: of ac-] 5 yOu

soa wand district: every Thoreday, by

tei AY,


home “ih covouting the:

¥ pes dene, Mit, yuestins iol) subsequent bisei tion, piay advertising rates on appilicatiot,

Baron Rhonda, the British Food TME PROVINCE OF ALBERTA OFFERS T@ THE PUBLIC] Controller, visited Canads a year

i, Ly : 3 a : Fe . * or more ago and knows Canadian “ey “1 i ps bs a : ( wn aay ; conditions. Tak Ri Sc vee Ge Province of Alberta “We look to the resources off 88 27 10 899 | Atdgegom Mrumeh | :

BS: Canada and to the indomitable| Dated this 12th. day of July, 1917. 4 | \ ° ° energy of Canadians for an answer} ~ J. C, Anderson,

ee | Savin Ss Certificates that will shatter Germany,s threat] Secretary Treasurer Rural Munict- | gems

“§ o ae of starvation, ‘‘said Lord Rhondafin, pality of King No. 158¥ Reiger Pt » , aes Bl

4 IN DENOMINATIONS oF TEN DOLLARS, ONE| hott concdine by way of thel ame

HUNDRED DOLLARS, AND ONE THOUS+ Canadian Government. ‘‘The cér- NOTICE - iy

' AND DOLLARS. tainty that we can rely on yonr b

whole-hearted co-operation not only These certificates will bear interest at the ie of five per} » utilizing every ounce of national

y t, um, compounded half-yearly. nergy to inowabe production, but een —— ps im equitable adjustment of prices, |

Cartificates are redeemable in three years, but MAY BE CASH bh 09 the greatest enconrage-, £D ATNE ON’THE DEMAND of the holder.

Riilway companies in the West

: "he #ie say , ; sre forpishing refrigerator eara. oat ei . = \ cS ~ % Bad. SE y. QUICK CONVERTIB'L!: * es ae Saciambers 1917, confirm’ the. tax . Te Hes fo) ocloroomant return of the Rural hundreds of fermers and securing tho if raation write or apply to to the icipality of Sunny South, No. market prices. tt W. V. NEWSON, Puan :, Our purpose is co-operative purely : Deputy Provincial Treasurer, V. dL. Molloy, Secretary of the} Dated this 5th day of July 1917. out intertts. Naturally ¢ ne Amenton. Hebel dint Bureau of Labor estim- BE RENE vert ,

needed for Saskatchewan this sea- gon.

Let. men who are rejected by, the recruiting sergeants for the Army be organized into Military battab ions to save the harvest is a. sugges- tion.



Professsor ne ofl of the Guelph

wr ‘(Corftracts Taker See the O. Ss Dray

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Camp Borden, Ont. Ang. 12.-‘‘We are going to put the conscription ill Into ferce right away,’’ empha- tically declared Sir Edward’ Kemp minister of militia, who yestdéilay paid his first visit this year to Camp Borden.

Regarding his visit to camp ‘Sir Edward stated that it bore no spec-

Alderson Meat