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Creston Review Jan 22, 1915

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Array iil  RTF-  ft**  t\  J*  it  ���������-.it*,    ���������."*1 *i  V.  j?   V;"  Si  1/   M  A������  -���������*������������������**-- im*  i nit-     -  -**������7iO  v ������-* ^     ���������*     * ^  IteL.   VII,  dBJffiBxpN, B.U.: latiiM^: JANU AB3T 92, 1915  "Mr���������   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������~���������r��������� , ,   .. t  ������������������-__��������� ���������    ���������   ' ������������������ -   ���������;   ^Litn������ 1������X,~������n5&',c-������ 6*1������,    - 4 %&$ $���������*> grower south of the Hue sold  mm. wmmmmm -^. 'fev^#^f^wto?^^athome,  a:  ���������F  ,iv:  P***o^racjng and selling apple* jrrfi a  profit fi^boit de^-siibes "iheV subject of  Jas./'^j5raptoEi*8 . address ^b^ore^ the  Farmers' Institute on Friday, night-~  although president Heath ha^a more  hifalUwp ^titee for it^bufc regardless  ������*f the tit*!������. Mt>, fJessrjtni**. 'dss^ssssS'a.  line of' whole^me inforrnatio-ithat in  every *W������y- dwsj-^Sea the  ci-cainaan-fe    been  charged and the receipts given to Red  'Cross, work ;. the talk -was certainly  t , In sowing Mr. Compton asked' nis  .hearsi-a too forget there was a man  Comnton and ' evervfchinq:  the?'  -Oppostisoa to an iaeresss *Sa the  fruitdutios. would surely come from  the *p*rai*-^-c������*asnraer������ but such opposition.; was decidedly, short-sighted. Un-  tess some jasasures are taken to make  Sr^iifc culture profitable for the small  rsssss? t-hs.j������w5S5ts-y snust in no great  4time pass^-mt^^!^-hands of the big  Turchardistsfrand once, they got in control of frust prod*Jietiasi good day!k>  moderate-priced frwiS;  ia -ciOfgim; Mr. Compton suggested  that the Institute should consider the  matter of enlarging* the activities of  the trading departineDt by purchasing  Ifihe ������e>e^Arv"ma4,ihirrierv- and doimr-its  owa ���������grinding';, and * buying its raw  r^ ^material direct from the farmer if pds-  sible* -thus clipping off elevator profits  \&������-<aww&'    B*C 'BS'B'W'tB*  seenorheard abouthisoscLard; make,      _ , -   . ���������.������      ���������  It a niatW of practice what! preach, fasd seU,m% * !ower fte,*,lt ^  vm-ilf-i ****erla  dM������*������r    -������������������-���������  .��������������� V A,  "Thetendency today is to' plant  teeestoq.thick. We are grovying.too  snueh^ wood and too many !&o. 3  apples," were his opening, remarks.  fits too ex}>ensive onetime and oh the  trees to <produce No. 3s. .The"staple  demand ia for No. 2s of the larger size,  which will bring usually 25^ cants'a  box more than the smaller stzejof the^  same grade." To pi-oduce this^faycired  No. 2 Mr. Compton said great, care  must be "taken in thinning. fleals6  claimed by close application in 'this  direction it should he possible to ha.*ve  ERICKSON  .ii������-:������������v,, t  I.J1C it  crop eveiy year.~arid once-  !tj*-jga6aisidut>try_l>ad bten brought  up jo this> ttandaid the era of good  ye?-r(? and bad yeais would disappear  -every  ye--w   wo>ild   be   an  ���������ee-ir  average  ��������� i *    ������  *x Mr. Cjart Wright had men busy last  *&eek deiafOlishing the cock' house at  the <������ld mill.   - y  Milt-'Beam and partner are *back to  'the'Kitchener country on a trapping  expedition^���������specializing in cougar.  i i^JW, .W. Hall is inviting an increase  in ^is 1915 taxes by erecting quite a  dHhimodibus structure for use an ice  house''arid poultry pen. ^  ,_   Mr. and 2^1:  Grow^rsy M*@etiiig  Tfc������ annual ri^eeting of the Cooperative *fcmfc growers* Associa-  tion was lield on January 12 in the  scri������iblhb-isse?'������ r Aifull attendance of  member^ iwas present. Six new  members ,wew erfroHed, bringing up  t������*������������ I-jCh^I i������-.r4srtgt^ fn Oft"  The gonadal ni^nager50. J.Wigen,  opened fffe i*Oeetlng J?y reading the  minutes~o������,,'the Tprevions meeting,  which w&r& passed,* after which he  pV*3S���������Si,t'������^''t'fies6b,tMid ���������insua.! rsport,  which showed a -large increase of  s^usinsso^ c������K*u nF&s very favorably  commented ^on j by ��������� many of  the  -r* -  to knock the fog off a number-of German swoge, but Is wcnd*^*������*re=' -���������=-���������'?������-������*  would happen to his .steawfe^s-sy crop  if he went; ,       ' .> -"^-T*--, "-  While coasting' on the "lis!! on Wednesday morning the ?-ye������r*old Son of  John Carfra hud the misfortuhe -to  collide with a stump, badly-jamming  one of the fingers on his right* hand.  Henderson: dressed 'the injured digit  and it 1������ uop������d ranpu������aifccm~wiia not be  necessary.  ���������i������������sv  "*"^      ��������� ���������*J=::r-:*rs;*--_J������      ���������*^,"^W^������ 'U'^Vt'MfV BUMa  AL/CE SIDING  The annual congregational meeting  of the Creston Presby terian Charcb on  Tuesday night was largely attended,  and the different reports presented  showed vuui wniie the year had not  'l.u.    4hma1 ���������  members. -  as follows:  Thejsepor  V    ������V������������������k7fl  in part,  1914  '    1913  Total membership   -' -     14 8  Total gross retUrhs      $10,5#*    $7,611  Total ss**5������nr^   >. t - ^    l,0f[O  Balance on hand from 1913   -   $175.02  Commission*, on;,Strawberries  ���������and Raspberriesr^9l4   - --   775.18  Commission on-tomatoes and   ";  Ap^I#, '" - ,/r -*,.:,-    ^ -      109.Q8  Comnriissidn on private standing orders      -     ,.-   *. -     - - 63.31  "bishbisiK" party for axiumber of Cres-  last'  week,  had:  **i  An enjoyable  tisne  was  .  JSuiss Eva aud Mr. Douald McLaugh-  .*un^tiie,;p,oint of picking apples he Jim ot Irvine, Ajroert-a������ who have been  -**-*-| guests .ol their sister- Mrs. Eric Howard, returned home on Wednesday of  rw*iil picking (ah  Iu"l'onneVr-i<iu *������  -1 .*>d hp*������*i rip " '1  , TieJfiivjoi  -', !:���������������* ^^ntJ-piainfe that  , Jast week.    ^-.  \  ^  Lessespenses  . $1,122.59  1,060.84  Bahs.n������������<������������������8 han-i Ja*s= 12..1915     $81.75  K i'  o  '!.���������  N';  h  jj*--  .."*  - -    - - -��������� ���������t-t  1 _-������-n sb 4 pt-.l Ah ���������. \ii**ptv.n pointed  out that ^ iit ohai-tov i\..i������ weii-lounded,  t ough ii"^ "aaing .i.i4 not occurred  o 'ing t. careless slou^e; he held that  i ' Ics p u ii. Ii ^ moi uing with the  fust oil hem f.uld-rot rarly in  lliiv ch. .. s a������l v,< t> \\������-.s to so ai'range  \ i.rk thri no p:< I inj.' -.^oiild be don������*  4*util<th ** Lcrnoon���������v<r ������������t least until  t le froai imd disuppeaied irom the  * /{>le^.  Iti pack iijj tiie ^ieuiehi cure was  T.es.easai*}, t^pechilly in a year like] 1914  A"hen fungus wos (>ievident uu^ the  supply oi fruit \%ji.s considerably^ in  excess of the demand. The Okiiuugnn  gaowers bud been quick to learn the  piefWuiuuti of thw dealers in the matter of.puck, and grtules and if Creston  Wished to compete, Huccessfiilly the  ivbims of the retailer would have to  lie more soiiously^ it'speeted. He hoped  to seei'at this year'si packing school at  least ono afternoon;,deypted to an  ojum meeting when ^ the lecturers  would give a deiuciiiMtr-itibn for the  benefit of nil the giowors us to what  aize, color, tote**^ wusi r^uirtsd-byi/the  ^di^r^^Jf^O^efil. ���������''X���������'-':":;^.V^-;l;:;^  '���������_ There la no occasion for alarm as to  tha iutnro, ^| present (o**ilyr 25 per  cent, of the apple trees in1 Canada  >vor*o bearing. 1W0 or 1020 the experts  assure would bo the year tho r-oul test  of the Industry ,ivtifi������|dbe m������u!o. How-  tyfiQV there wuq ho denying soiling  ;co������i^8 .wowl':;'.too',',y(titHi:: Thoro wits ho  occasion for., ttvi'O selling ugeneleB nit  Cresi^n a^ for a mer  ger this yoari TlioiNa wiis too mueh of  a spread between the $1 or loss gross  tl^������ gw������w������r got and; the ^2,*a������ ���������'th*a <r������pn-  sumoren thepivairlrthad to'pay. Ho  w������h ^ntrtvlnnnMl -thrtt; with"tiro a? th'rcc  Hye wires on tho prairien soiling direct  ';?-.fijrt; ,.'|jH^^t^ci^1lo^r��������� ^'���������fr'Hfi* \'r������?.tttput of' (ihe Val-  ';.'j|^y'e6ir5W''l������q' dlspofled of, realizing a  higher price than at ptnuiont to. itin  grower, and ut the same time enabling  the re.tidler to <wll_ at a aubatantlally  . lower price than atprenent.   If naeeN-  , aary a teiwipprary warehouse* could bo,  rented ttfc two' or. three central points,  though he thought thenioro attractive,  pried*, 1 licit mould Im������ qnol^d on ������������!������������ dl-  ! toot front'; ear ';wi������ild' imike warehous-  '���������������*     .-������������������!      '���������������������������:..���������':, ;������;< ������  \Mbre''protection' for the  Ottiiadlan  uppiu vvuji advouttied.'   Thirteen ������fmtH  ���������' a'������Wwl������.aiH' eulfllcleisfc'' to'"keep out  , jLhu Aui^cuit icp|>lior ������or tiiw reason  ^ The C3r^5*it?h^fe������^������iw������athe.MeCiea  o^ the membe3es of'tne Ladies Aid and  other friends on Wednesday last. A  talent tea was the feature of the day.  The hostess wasassisted by MissXena  Cattwright. , "  At least one of our rancher's isn't  suffering with cold feet over the 1914  low prices 'on vegetables. JM. R. Palmer is putting up a new 40-foot greenhouse and is going to make a clean up  this year or know the reason why  Total-Sgjts&haisjes, I^pberries,  Currants fSsid- Gooseberries.&l-'ipped,  3,767 crstss, u.% an average price  nett of at������ut $2.        v  Total--Apples and Pears, "450  boss������, st &n aysrag-^ 'price nett of  t*0 center \ \ -'  . Total'Tosnat^es sndf Oacambers,  '2,M^^iatflg3.-^^^^--av^r4ge.- price  nett of a&o'ut 40 oene^  - Mr. Wigen pointed 'oisfc that the  running'expenses had been much  heavier this last year in proportion  to the business, done than they had  been the^previous year. ���������  At the conclusion of the report  the -meeting proceeded to elect'officers, E. Butterfiold being asked to  Mrs. Johnson and Miss Annie Johnson of Wynndel were visiting Alice  Siding friends h&st week.  It is rumored that anyone wearing'  a biled shirt or Sunday clothes will be  barred from dancing until after ^midnight to-night.  Mr. Argylle has his ne\v house ready  to move into, and* a very cosy little  place it is:   "We hope he will soon gee  a brand new housekeeper'  prairie province.  W. A. Pease is mii/siug ** game'leg,  the result of a kick from a horse. He  says when Mr. Watcher shoes' Jim  again he is going to have him put  cushions on his shoes instead of caulks  Duck Creek seems surprised that we  are having a hard times, ball. -Jt is  purely a matter in keeping with conditions ; we realiisr Ihwi-e ������sre ia gnod  many wno Cttsmot attoi-d broadcloth  suits or evening fclotb.es this year.  witnessed any estraordfisj  mept yet,.considerable improvement  over 1913~w������s manifest in the -various  organizations reporting^ particularly  in the Sunday School, where the fuian-  cial statement was particularly gratifying.  U' ,  Proceedings opened with devotional  exercises by Rev. G, W. IBI&lse. P.  Rose was the* unanimous choice for  chairmaar, assisted by R. M. Reid as  secretary. The minutes of the last  annual meeting were adopted op read.  The first report was that of the  Session which was given by Rev. Mr.  Blake.   The number of communicants    on roll 40, ^LI of which had been added  from liis! ^"^K 191*���������4 by certificate and 7 by  I profession of faith. During the year  4'names had been removed from the  roil. There had been 16 baptisms, 5  marriages, 7 burials, and the Sacrament oi the Lord's Supper bad been  dispensed twice.  , The report of the Board of Managers  was given by Dr. Headerson,,treasurer. Total revenues for the year were  $790, the envelopes arid loose collec-  expenditure totalled $776. leaving' a  credit balance of $13.     In submitting  his statement the treasurer urged a  j thorough canvass of the eon-grc~^*?  VK������II>UU-  J.as recently the church had been unfor-  I  <n>t*a  1  aatrtrt  M  cl  VU@   ViOUUUII  resulted as follows:  A. Lindley was a Tuesday passenger  to Fernie, returning the following  day.  Mrs. W. Garland, Poster of Nelaon  was a Creston visitor Sunday, with  Mr. and Mrs. 0. P. Hayes, v*    '  ���������W. JBtrom* wus a passenger oast Inst  week. Sailing on the 18th from Halifax for Gothenburg, Sweden, :  : Mis. Geo. Johnson will bo hostess at  the next Red Cross 10-cent tea, at her  iiome on Tuesday afternoon, January  ���������^th.';'.:���������..������������������;.''':,;;.���������!���������'.".���������''���������".;.','':;'.\-' -.���������.':���������.;. \;..!>-^-  Aid. Erickson of Cranbrook arrived op Wednesday for a short holiday  In Creston, Ho is a K������������������������t of Mr. and  Mra. Uennott.  Mis. Winkler, wlio has boon here  since Now Yours On a visit to; hor par-  ents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Oilpin, roour-nod  to Sandpotnt, Idaho, on Saturday.  Per poflslbly the first time in their  history Creston ehut-choa are this year  called upon to. pay, taxes on their pro-  poihty. Tlio total lovy on 'tlioFroHby-  terlnnn Is 1H.50.      ^ ;t  Bah O'Neil who  loft for Ordnbrook  hospltfti;a couple of wcdko a������o for  specialist tvea^nient of hla jiyea,,' r������>  turned on Tiiooday* and hiis friends  will bo glad to hoar his sight is Improving nicely. '.','.",::'',' ,  /iVairle was suspended on, the Goat  River bridge on the flats on Tuesday  to enable the wortmon U> make nocos-  wai*y **opaira In tho \viiy. of removing  some of the old piling and putting hi  now slotipeiu  .. Mn������#,P*it Jaotuiou on Friday ro*  oolved tho sad Intolllgimco that hor  .������������.>l,>t]i- tuu* piiMMtnii icwuy iiiatday at  Woymirh, Saik.'-' Docooeftdl htm' boon  ���������in telllns; hejtlth^ f������y c&ww ssiontha.  Muoli sympaihy I'm fHtforMrs. Juck-  eow lit hot' hereavmetitn '  President���������E. Butterfield.  Gen. ^Tgr. and Seoy.-Treaa���������  O. J. Wigen.  Directors���������P. Hagen; C. Wigen,  N. Oraigie.  Auditors���������-F. &. May,]Sr. Craigie.  The meeting was then thrown  open1 for any qneationa the mem-  bora 'vviahedto ask, and shortly afterwards adjourned^  ip  m   _*���������TaT-iwr-n   ;tu-kotf������n  J. E. Miller, made a trip  last Saturday.'' "**  *j *,  T. Clausen was.a caller in Yahk one  day this week.  \  ^S^-Johnsun made  Yahk on Sundky. --  "\  M. Nelson spent several days in  Cranbi'ook on business.  Mr. Hawthorn of Nelson gave our  city a call one day last-week.  C. Nelson of Yahk spent'Sunday in  Kitchener looking up old friends.  Ream and Curry are in this part .of  the country looking for some trapping  grounds.  A. Matheson and- J^ Long came up  from Creston on Monday, to peel ties  forG.A. Hunt.  "Red," our trapper, reports seeing a  black wolf up Kid Creek. At first he  thought that it was a dog, but after  getting a better look at it he found  that it was a wOlf.  DUCK CREEK  CANYON CITY'-'  Mrs. Waylett������' iond Mrs... Hussock  \J-ere Creston callers on Wednesday.  Mr. Petonnart made a trjp to his  ranch, down the Kootonajj/, last week.  Albert Stewart of Duck Crook delivered a load of hay to Mr.Woiu-  mouth on Tuesday.  W������ take our hut off to Tmm Rmvriflw  on Us sovonth ftimlvoreary. Many  happy returns of fibe day. ,,     '.t  O. Blair took tt trip ovof' to the  Reolanuttlon Pavwi on TueWday to see  the cattle at that place, numlierlng  IKO.heiid.   v. ' ��������� .*',���������...'���������:.    .   ".,;,,;-.:,;  It lo reported that 'Mm.-^mtVfiK?-'  noil and'/children'' are returning to  Michigan for the winter. Pn\nk|ias  beoii woods' foreman for the Canyon  Olty Luuibtir Company for the iwi������t  CuVv ydiLwi.       .    ' '   .  Sqnday- rv������������ en.ideal dny for cutter  driving. Among those from Crouton  who were on joying pur good roads  w^r-e Mr, Prank Stapled, also Mr. Allan  of tho Bank of Qt-mmonw. Thoy woro  in good company and by all outward  appoiibranooi) they wore exceedingly  ���������>������������H'i������'m>'\f*M������M.  ���������jThere11������ no truth In tho report that  #.wr ������������������to*i.>med rassehar, A. 12; Slyguno,'  hits boon called homo to fight for tho  gallant Belgians,   'Phonno would love  Mr. and Mrs. O, Wigen spont TuesdayIn Creston,  M. Hagen and T. Ramstad were  Creston callers, Monday.  ������������������������������������ ���������  Misses M. and V. Craigie of Brick-  son were visitors at the Creek last  week end.  E. Penson of Erickson spent Sunday  in Duck Crook, visiting his brothar,  P. W. Ponson.,:-,.   ,,        ���������...������������������:i,..;.;';'.-'".V"'���������.,.;  The city of Creston was brightened  on W<*dnesday by the presence of W.  J. Coopor and Carl Wigon.  In the last issue wo wore challenged  by Alice Siding to boat a certain ogg-  laying stunt and wo oonu������ 'right Iwiok  at .them with some real egg-laying  business that makoc theirs look like a  plugged nickel. Paul Off nor has 12  hens which give him 10 eggw a day.and  very oftop it. We would remind  Alice Siding thnt' ������������������  Wo'rti litthv but nyVro wl bo j  We're ������torror for our Mrlnio.  What was by far tho mo������fconjoy������b!!o  dance ovor hold at Duck Cwmk was  the one that t<M)k place on Saturtlay  night in J. J. Grady'a store. About  twonty-llvo couple kept tho inunKcians  jiunphig. Tho music was tho bout thi\t  Inw over boon, provided by tho ^lu���������������  piano and violin handled .by Mvm. and  inr. *'. w< ronwon, Tiie reluctance*  with which tho pi'-i'ty broke) up Ut il.o  VVi-i* MUiV, hOU2v 'v.';*:. uUfmCiwUt i,yl������*,iitu  of how well everyone enjoyed thorn*  UU'lvetB.'  " tunate in losing some of its liberal mn.  tributors. The suggestion was adopted, and a meetiEs*- of th*? l?i?S2*ssi*:2i.v"*3-  ed at the close of, the- meeting; to go  iuto the matter.  t The meeting was called upon to elect  ���������4y4jag, visit tp^t*|V������������iJ.jQewi members' to the board of  managers-to- replace W.K.-Brown and  Geo. Broderick, who retire this year.  The ballot was in favor of Mr. Brown  and D. Dew, who were declared  elected.  Miss Jessie Dow, treasurer, presented the report of the Sunnay School  showing receipts for the year of $118  and a balance on hand of 23 canto. The  notable item of the expenditure was  $30 for missions.  The Missionary report was incomplete in that the year does not close  until January 21. Up .to the present  $58 had boen contributed but it was  hoped $75 would be raised before the  year closed. The' 1913 contribution to  tho cause was $68.  Mrs. S. E. Bradley was sponsor for  the Ladies* Aid statement. The society  had a membership of 20, an increase of  two over the previous year. All told  11 meetings had boon held with an average attendance of 9 members. The  receipts for the year were $40fl! of  which $2ftfl came froiii ,two buxaai-o, .  $54 from the annual dinner, and $40  from 'socials; $10tt had been applied  on the church debt and another $100  given to the general revenues of the  church, and $21.60 on hand.  The Mission Band showed receipts  for the year"of $23.85 fend expenditure  of $2j).5S leaving the proverbial 80  cento on hand. Tlio band gave $10 to  the church mission fund and another  $5 to Presbyterlal mission work. Miss  Dorothy Barton preaontod the report.  ' Vl^^th^;':';^ .:.' and .���������, Debating  Society President T. Bundy reported  receipts of $47;iand''"ii'lt������ala^'^''^|n hand'' ���������  of $20. ""���������'     ������������������; ���������-���������-'���������;-������������������v::'fs*;���������^^::���������:;^���������:,���������������������������.^������������������';'.������������������  For the driving shod oomrnlttoo  (MesHrs. Dew, Rowo and LearmoatJi)  Mr. Rose reported progress: Given a  few days nioi������o their labors would be  complete and the church have ample  drive shed accommodation.  Por the first time In Its history the  church will this year Im called upon io  pay, taxes to tho extent of $4.60 ($1.80  general and $2.70 school) In accordance  with a 1913 amendment *������ the Taxation Aet.  All the reports t wore mlopted and  Chairman Rono was tendered & vote of  thfsw&u'fer piresldhig over the gat!:cr-  Ing. At the close of the mooting re*  iKwiiMiKiiio tvoii'ii Hwvwi uiiu v, v*muro-  ���������jiitlowrt.1 HOflel evening ttpent.  Liieratfy and Debating Sorlofiy would  reHumiM on Thm*iday tmni.  mmmmsmg^^mmtmmtm  SH8 s *  mi&'  S  isa-i  |,i;i  IM  Im  <J&**Hi?3*VW!aj!MU*MlwmB  C'CT"l'r"C*P05������ri>%jtt������S^aaMa\g  rS***1.-?���������S-B-BiSsi SnsT^ asauoar rawuJ.'a  ������j r* z. u i c ra  POWDER     ARE  ON    THE    LABEL.  i OP. 8AKIN6  TAIN ALUM WHICH  S ACID. THE IN-  * ALU M BAKING  SELDOM trniNTEO  IF    THEY   ARE. THE  ALUM     IS     USUALLY      RErERntD    T q  SOD1C    ALUMINIC  SULPHATE.  1   Battlefield is File-it to the Airmen  So far as the reconnoitering airmail  is concerned, a battlefield is quite  silent. . The , noise oi the engine  drowr.R every other sound.  "It is very. difficult to distinguish  anything*:." says a Belgian aviator who  flew over the battlefields-at Dlests  when fighting was at its height. "Men  look so small from such a height. For  nvr. *^"*TW"W'2������������.  MAGIC   BAKING   POWDER  CaiHTAINS    NO    ALUM  THE ONLY WELL-KNOWN MEDIUM-  PRICED BAKING POWDER MADE IN  THAT DOES NOT CONTAIN ALUM.  AND WHICH HAS ALL ITS INGREDIENTS  PLAINLY   STATED   ON    THE    LABEL.  CANADA  E.  W.  O'lLLETT   COMPANY   LIMITED  WINNIPEG        TORONTO.   ONT.  ������*��������� \*f! ^"^ ���������*���������** J rt       tt n 1 n (i m  ' them you can scarcely see even artii*  a road/'  the  !- ���������*~j    v������MJtw    ~.^   sallow   slcin,    tho    r>imples.    black-:  heads,   facial  blemishes  due  to indigestion or bilious-''  1 lory upon  A rifie bullet struck tho propeller  of his machine and broke it r.lightly,  but did not stay his flight. The explosions oC shells were very disturbing because they interfered with the  equilibrium of the machine.  Thore its official authority Cor the  following stovy:  A French aviator was obliged by  lack of petroKto land in "tho annexed  provinces. While he was filling his  ti-.nk a strong ccrmau patrol appeared. Calmly ignoring It, the officer  continued io empty hi? pptrol can*?.  The Germans were    taken    aback,  and. unable- 10 understand his action's,  fa r\rm\   halted at tv.o hundred varus distance.  I ness.       J&X,  system    of  *������f*������nvftnl^n*h  timesL- ail  poisons,  most  and  women  ncea.  neip  to  net   uio  and    the   safest,    surest,   most,  ficonomieal   help   they  imcl .fr  it is to be not^d that the sea flight [ Throughout the empire many paten' Heligoland was fought in a fog un-1 riotie employers have offered to as-  dcT cover of which, the British cruis-; tsistiii equipping their employes aud  sr fleet boldy sailed in upoir the ene-! enrolling them in the British army  my sheltering behind a screen of sea- j for eervice at home or abroad. ���������*������������������  The  firm    of    Shoolbred,  London,  a unique record iu military an-  ind   under   the   guus   of  the j  mines,  forts.  The weather lias often served Britain well in. times of war. The,'weather finished the destruction of the Armada, and served us well when the  Fi*en h invaded Ireland, and there  have been other times when a foe,  anxious to raid British snores, found  Lis work rendered difficult by bad  weather.  holds  I   '.Vale  j    ijc.i.-������4u.  \ For fifty-four years the;.fii*m maintained at their own expense a" full  ��������� company oi the Queen's Westminster  1 tittles, drawn from their own staff  j and officered by members of the Arm.  j Thirty-four-men of the company took  j part in the South African war; while  they were away they were paid full  without firing perhaps fearing a trap.  When the tank was full tho aviator  started the ensile and made oft.  He was wefi "off the ground before anyone suspected   his design.  vSeslug- they had been hoodwijukad  the Germans commenced firing at the  aeroplane, but they wore too late, and  the pilot returned safe and sound to  hcv.dpi.uvrteV'3,' ���������  !This famous family remedy has an excellent tonic effect upon  the entire system.   It quickly relieves the ailments caused  &y defective or irregular action of the organs of digestion,  j iieadaehe,  backache,  low spirits,   extreme nervousness.  - -   -- -       -        -    -    -���������    -     -    -*���������"    improve  i-ma  and  gtS1^    V^ B H S ������& B ^gr^&.ia \WM S  Tie directions wrifJb. every hox &ever? yMu*l2<sr-etyecltitty to vrotaetu  Prepared only by Thomas Beeohana, S*. Helena. "Lancashire;England.  ���������'-'  Sold everywhere lis Canada and; U; S.America.   Ia boxes, 25 cents.  A neavy thunderstorm at Creey I wages, and the situations were kept  slackened the .o.w-stra-ogs of the ' open for them until their return.  Genoese archers of the French,) "What' occurred fourteen years ago  whereas the English kept their bowsi js being repeated now and on a more*  eased* anc! sunered noihiug; and. to < extended scale. Under the Terri-  eome to moden times, the gailau": ; torial system the old Quoen'e West-  Devcns made their famous charge ar i minsters have been converted into  VvTaggoa Hill. Ladysmiilv with ������| the 16th Battalion County of Lon-  thuiiderstorm at their baek. ; don.    The  corps  is  under  the  com-  rt was a heavy mist ihat allowed < mand of Lieut-Colonel Rupert Shoot-  Marlhorough to get his army across , bred, and seventv-four men are out  the Scheldt, although the eaemy had ! ana mobilized. *���������  gathered to dispute the passage. An-i Full wages will be paid to the mar-  son was once well served by a fogr \ Tied men and half wages to the un-  ��������� which, enabled him to slip througn \ married, ana the uosts of all will be  a French fleet unobserved. 1 kept  open  for   tliem  until  their re-  Snow and. frost have always hlnd-l "turn. Moreover, ten horse drivers of  ered rather than helped, though the j the firm have volunteered for trans-  terrible winter ��������� m/tne Crimean W ar ; poEt service with the regiment, the  showed that we could rise superior j hordes being supplied bv Messrs.  even to such handicaps; and Colonel 1 shoolbred.  Kelly's march across the snow-cov- *  ered mountains to the relief of "Chitral  ?      v ���������' -  ������������������    ���������   ���������    ":  ' \  Miller's W=orm Powders do not need  tho after-help of caetor oil or any  purgative to complete their, .thoroughness,- because they are thorough in  themselves. One dose of them, and  they will bs foun'. palatable by a:ll  children, will end the worm trouble by  making the stomach and bowels untenable to the parasites. And not only  this, but the powders will be certain  to exert most beneficial influences ia.  the digestive organs.  showed the same.  Mi.iard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  A   Good   Reason  a  very  youthful  ciass  It   was  physiology.  * Why," asked the teacher, *^is it  best to eat soup first when one is very  hungry?"  The pupils stared at Ivor blankly.  Then Jamie ^enlightened them from  the depth of hie own experience.  "You can get it down faster/' he  announced.  A Touching Epitaph  An English lady   home   ?rom India  on    furlough    told a good  story re-  **������/���������������������������������������������������! fix'" T^T**-*     ���������*������������-* ���������ritra      r\t"\,rfrTiryt%4- i*        ol*������/>     f\-w* ,  v. Ou. V*^ ��������� .*. Ai>k/       Otr������fv������ ���������*  Ns       *uVU *  \J*. -.A}       i3A*.\J    , VA'  plained,   are    very    proud   of    their  ! knowledge  of  colioquail anl  idioma-  ia! tic English, and of course there are  \ many pitfalls    for the unwary.    The  wife of one of the missionaries died  recently,  and at the funeral service  a native pastor spoke feelingly ci the  loss they had sustained.    "The hand  that rocked the-Gradle," lie said, "has  kicked the bucket."  One Hundred Years Ago  Sometimes when we hear people  speak of the "good old days," we.forget how uncomfortable living must  have been in some ways for our  great-grandparents. Here are a few  of the "discomforts," which we don'fc-  have to put up with today.   "-  Merchants wrote their letters with  quill pens. , Sand was used to dry  titer, i v . qcs -f'j-ioT������a TL-aa 'n,o ^v!*rw^*in*;r ^a-*"*���������  er. There were no street letter  boxes, no postmen, and no penny  postage. Travelling" was by stagecoach.        ���������...''.-"���������  A day laborer received two shillings a day. Stoves were unknown.  All cookin0' was done with ah ooen  fireplace. >  In.-'the eities many of the streets  were unnamed, and the houses were  not numbered.    .-������������������<'  Guard   the   rising:   generation   by  in  the  hosne  iismg-  always  V  EDDY'S   "SES-QUr   NON-POISONOUS MATCiES  Positively harmless to children, even if accidentally  swallowed, because, the composition with which the  heads are tipped,  contain no poisonous ingredients  What about your wife and children ? Will. they  dress well after you are gone ? .Will your children  be educated ?: Have a talk to-day with an .agent of  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE -C0���������  ���������QPplQF.S s���������W������nniperf=   Edmonton^   Saskatoon..  Vancouver.  Ag*>������  ts Wanted.  LATEST   METHOD  TO   FIND  TIME  All  Dtao������  No Time to  Lose  Author���������Don't you think I'd better  wait until the war is over before I get  out this book about it?  Publisher���������Wait! I should say not?  Why, if we wait until then all the official facts may bo known.���������Life.  "Yes, they are ver3r nice gooseberries,  but aren't  they dirty?"  "Dirty! Think I can wash 'em and  part their 'air dahn the centre for tuppence a paund In these far" *i,*0,'  times?"���������London Opinion.  'er    war  The Friend of AM Sufferer's.���������Like  to. "the shadow o* a rock in a weary  land" is Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil to  all those who suffer pain. It holds out  hope to everyone and realizes it by  stilling suffering everywhere. It is a  liniment that has the blessings of half  a continent. It :.s on sale everywhere  and can be founds wherever enquired  for.  Itching, Burning, Irritated Scalp.  Kept Awake at Night. Used  Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment.   Now Head Is Weil.  -      i    I..  58 Do Salaborry St., Qunhoo; Que.���������������  "About six years a������o dandruff bof?an. to  form on my nreilp. Afc flrnt ! didn't notlro  It. but my liuJr bcfjan falling out gradually  and It kopt rci tlott worse*. Tho Itchinf-* and  burning were so bad that I scratched and.  Irritated my scalp, I was kfartt awako at  nielli by tho Irritation.  "I used  and ������������������  Oil, also a  tt.vr other oils and thoy did no tjood. I thon  trlml a sumnlo or Cuticura, Soap and OInb-  m'vit, wnshwl my head with Uio Soap mid  warm water, and nppllod tho Ointment.  After tho rtrst limn my hair ntoppod falllnir.  I KttL ouu c<iiiu ot OuUuuru tioan und ono  Ik>jc nf Ointmont. I contlnuod usiInK thorn  for a f<*w month!} and my head I������ now woll.?  v>������ii������������"vi'' ?������!���������������" T*������^i iin I>aviH, .lililM ;i, Xtili.  Samples Free by Mali  Por plmploa and blarJchoadn tho followlna  Id a iuonI MTiwtivo and oconomlc&l troat������  ment: f Icntly nnicar tho affoclod parts with  eutlcuTj* ointmont, on tho end or tho llngor,  i/u*. ������������.> n--L tub. Wi^ti t\iZ t'10 (.'utii-ur.*  Olnfm^nt In flvo irjInut^M with r'utlotini  ik>ui> and hot wator and rontlnuo bathlnfj  toe wittM) mlrniU������H. This troatmont U brnat  on rlrilnii Mul J.uIririK. At uthnr timniv two  Culicnra Hoap frcwily for tlu< tollot and bnlli,  *rj luuiiHt In |>r������v������'nlln������ Inflummnlton, Irritation and clfvKFfli'ff or tho powvi, tho com*  mon cttiutft or thuHo dlsim-tMliKir fiuial nrup-  Won*. Hold by dniffglHiM and doalnni  *w#*Tywh*ro. f.llirral t;ampl<- or ?r.rh mailed  ir������Ki, wur������ <ya-\\. Hkin Hoou.011 m������������j ii>u������tm<'no  nt tho uU\n ������nd ������<v������i[>,     Addntm lumt-t-nnl  rc'uL...u*-A. ij������i>u it, u,^������^.n. 1;. ti. a.".  Bombs From Air Crafts  Th*-������ dropping of bombs from aircraft was first developed in the United States. Glenn H. Curtiss was the  first aviator to demonstrate how a  battleship might be bombarded from  this air. Before 1910 Curtiss startled  tho American navy department, and  those of Europe by dropping oranges  on a warships' deck. Carrying a load  of explosives in au aeroplane was in  itself dangerous, involving the possibility of an explosion in a rough  start of landing; dropping weights  above ten pounds during flight was  supposed to affect the equilibria . of  an aeroplane, and dropping of bomba  with any accuracy seemed impor.Bible.  Uut these limitations were removed in  .the characteristically speedy way in  which all limitations are removed in  aeronautics.  In March, 1012, at St. Louis, Tony  Jannus dropped Albert Borry, weighing  175 pounds,  from an aeroplane,  demonstrating    that    a  load    larga  enough to blow up a battleship could  bo dropped during flight   without endangering the life of the pilot. Later  In tho year the Micholin bomb-dropping contosts induced experiments at  bomb-dropping,    which    resulted    In  Lieutonant    Riloy    B.    Scott placing  twelve out of  fifteen  bombs  in  tho  turg ���������: and winning tho ,i;l0,000 prize.  Those demonstrations woro convincing, but llttlo attention was given to  them by military authorltlcu out-Jido  of IluHBia and Germany, whoro bomb-  dropping   contents were held. But individual Jnvcntoru and military men  continued    their    experiments,    and  there    worn    ovolved    device?*    and  bomb;-    which    collectively,    If   not  Kingly, could bo fwld to boIvo tho problem.    To ollniln .to tho    dan go *   of  oxplonion duo to nhoclc, for Inctanco,  bombn mwt }\o dov!".od, rvich ar*. the  Muvton-Halo,   which   muflt fall n, dla  ���������L^tsreci or Irsies  and  Eczema  By Using Three 3oxes of Dr. Chase's  Ointment  Mr. Abram Buhr, Herbert, Sask..  writes: "I want to say that I was  troubled with eczem^t and piles anl  suffered_ greatly from the itching,  burning sensations caused by these  annoying ailments. I sent for a free  sample of Dr. Chase's Ointment, and  this did rue so much good that 1  bought three boxes more, and after  using same was cured Qf "both eczema  and piles."  ..This is the kind of letters we receive dally from people who have  been cured of these distressing skin  diseases by the use of Dr. Chase's  Ointment. No matter how skeptical  you might be, you could not read those  letters for many days without conclud-  Ing tluut Dr. Chase's Ointment is undoubtedly the most prompt relief and  certain cure for these ailments.  If you have doubts send for a free  sample box and be convinced. It was  by use of a free sample that Mr. Buhr  was convinced of the merits of this  treatment. For sale at all. dealers, or  Bdmanson, Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.  Napoleon Bonaparte as a Recruit  ��������� The history of tho last century and  a quarter might have road very differently, had not tho Russian army  refused a valuablo recruit in 1789  whon Napoleon Bonaparte, disgusted  with his prospects at home, sought to  ��������� iter   the   service  of  Catherlno  Groat.  Somo time ago Count Clioromot.lef  discovered a letter addressed by Napoleon to tho Russian war office, applying for admlslson to tho artillery. As,  however, ho nuido it a condition that  ho (should rotaln his rank of lieutonant, tho application was rojocted. Ho  then offered hln nervicon To the head  of the Russian navy, and there again  mot with a roL'tinal on tho name  grounds.  orj������������   Has   *te   do   New  Button and Look at Ceiling  Awakening ia the night and wondering what time it may be, who has not  longed to see the clock without, getting upand striking; alight?- Sick  people are especially curious about  the time. To make this longing easy  to satisfy a firm in Paris has just put  oil the market a clock that by pressing  a button is made to project a pictura-  of its face in a ray of light upon the  ceiling.  This clock, which looks like a young  cannon, stands upon a box containing  three dry batteries. Its mechanism is  in a metal"tube, at one end of which  is an ordinary dial. In the daytime  this end is'uppermost or foremost. But  when night comes you turn the cannon over on its trunnions so that the  reverse end is uppermost or foremost.  In the reverse end is a second dial,  of transparent glass, with the figures  reversed and running round its face  inversely, as do the hands. In front  of this a plain cover lens and behind it a small electric lamp attached  by wires to the batteries and by other  wires to a push-button.  This push-button can be placed under the pillow or upon a table beside  the bed. When one wants to see tho  time in the night one presses the button; this lights tho lamp, which projects upon the celling or upon the wall  a greatly magnified picture of its face,  so that one can lie comfortably in bed  and read the time at a glanoo. Another push of tho button extinguishes  the lamp.  The most obstinate corns and warts  fail to resist Holla'wuy's Corn Cure.  Try It.  Birthplace of Froissart .and Watteau  ^JoLh "Valenciennes^ anu. I������IaliiiS5,  f-rovj q������ tiio 1atest towns to .come i^to  prominence ii* the western'.theatre o������  war, have now little association with  the production of lace beyond, giving  their names to the famous ��������� varieties.  At Valenciennes, indeed, the manufacture has been discontinued, . but  the place has an alternate fame as  ttieTbirthplace of Froissart, the historian (nearly six centuries ago) and  of Watteau, the artist, (230 yeans  ago). -        \ ,  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Dandruff.  "Fine night," said Smithers, glancing, at the heavens. /  "No," replied the Boston girl, "you  mean infinite."���������Harper's Bazaar.  Listen to the sail flopping in the  breeze!  Yes; perfect sheet-music, isn't it?  5 to 55 TE  Minnrd'o Liniment Rolleves Neural  0.1a.  W. N. U. '.022  liuicii   to ma ho   them   offecil-.o.  Aho  Murten-IIttlo bomb weight* twenty  poundh, carrion an explonlve charge-  of four poundH of trlnltrotoliifliii and  It-lO Ktuol hallo.  Thin in tho age of young men, but  with ICUdu'.uer, at :'I::iy four, cum-  moneil  to  tho head ot    tho    BrHInh  liylVMr     <"������1'*j    #1 (������*/'������ #"'*,> I   S'l'll     ������.]lo wftH������.rwl  for Wo ut ulxly-H'-.ven, and who l������  minuM nne arm nt ihul, recalled to  ?lto ro!on������ of l''r:i������<:���������*, It loolui uu  though tho wlmlom of yearn warn fair-  ly  well uupiochiled iu UWh wur.  In Highland  Wlvn. X. related that while In London r.'-.n M.i'ulrti1. Jn a iSin-it It Uu-j  had any fresh cggn,  "Yen, mum, plenty," f-aid the clerk;  "them with a hen on 'om are fresh,"  "1 don't nee any with a lion on  thorn," aalil Mm. X.,' looking around  for a ncHt.  "Tho letter "hen' mum, not tho  bird. 'lion' utriiulH for 'nbo-lald,  luum."  A Story From Japan  A traveller in japan (tells a little  story showing how very careful and  particular at leaat ono Jupanofio boy  merchant was in tho matter of lion-  the esty. This traveller says: "As tho  train stopped for a few minutoa nt  the ..station of a small village famous for a certain kind of Japanese  cako, 1 thrust my head out of the  window, and bought a package from  a boy. Ho gave mo a fifteen sen  packago; but nogloctod to givo baelc  tho five son duo mo. I laughed  about It, romurklug to the frlouti  with whom/I was travelling that I  might as well havo bought a twenty-  Hen puckugu.  Ah we pulled Into tho next station  Bcrac fifteen minuter* Inter, wo heard  a boy shouting at tho top of his  lungs ob.ho tan up and down tho  platform, "Whore is tho lady to  whom tho loobe cakc-noller owca five  r-.rn4?" Ar.irmh-.hcMl, 1 Informed him  that I waa tho pornon; but how on  earth did ho know about the matter?  To which ho replied that tho cake-  boy had telephoned down the lino to  bo sure to give, back to Rh owner that  five sen."  ���������.,������>.. i        ...'Jt .4,11.14 UU-        Ul! I4l<s<)il  poet, "you editor:; will fight for my  wor):."  "All right," Hlghed the editor, re-  Hlgneuiy, "but 11 1 lone I'll be juHt hh  liupjiy."  A Great Expander  "J'������, what L u (luiu dum  buiiotY"  "A dum dum bullet l������ n. ������orl: or mill-  i..(i,������ iii hut m������i'������<-> ftj  i>i><i.       jja>.ii.h<(j,i'.  '��������� (/,- ,-.t    "��������� w, , ���������     -W.   ������������������   *<     It     ... ,-11    1.1.      .-..���������������..���������  mobile nt a low figure"  "'Which In broke���������Jon on or tlio ma-  chlno?"���������Boston Tranneript.  To the Merit of Lydia E. Pink*  ham's Vegetable Compound during Change  of Life.  i.���������.������.i..ii. i��������� m^mmm.^immmt*m  Wcutbrook,. Mo. ��������� "I went pwslnff  tlirough the Clmngo of Llfo and mid  pains in my back  and side and waa eo  weak X could hardly  do my houseworlc.  I havo taken Lydi*  E. Plnlcham's Vego������  table Compound and  it has done mo a lot  6f good. I will recommend your mod-  iciito to my friondi  and give you" Y-ormiu-  Bion to publish my  testimonial."���������Mrs. Lawrencej Mau-  tw, 12 King St., WoBtbroolc, Maine.  Mnnston, Win. ��������� "At the Chango of  Life I sufTered with pains in my back  and loins until X could nob stand. X alow  hod nlcbt-aweata no that tho shcoU  would bo wet. X tried other medlclno  but got no relief. Aftor taking unobofc*  tie of I^ydia 13, Pinkham'fl vegotabl*  Compound I began to improvo and I  continued *Jt������ u������e for n\x montlm.' Th������  pains left mo, the night-sweats and hot  fliumes grow leso, rt������J Jft ono year I wa������  a different woman. X know I have to  thank you for my continued good hoalUa  evor since." ��������� Mrs. M. J. UnowNF.Liv  Mninfttou, Wi*.  Tho auccoso of Lydia E. Plnkbam'*  Vegetable Compound, made frsm roots  and herbs, Is uimarallolod in tmch cases.  ..... ..   . ���������  Al   JOII   VTIIHl m������*83IMI  HUV1VU   milOl*  X-ydlft E. y*lnlclians Hcdlctao Co. (confl*  dentittl) Jjjnn, \^Lnns������ Your Ulttx triE  be opened, read and imswerod by1-A  woman j and hold In strict coulMoneiu  ������r  ���������3/ ^S'ff^IiS  ���������^rSv:'^--  : ���������^*i;7:;?'^^<������;?'Si*?%sa:!*l  ;::S:j-'-;.<;;.'!"';������.;::������^^iv(^B  XKS BSVISW, CEESTOjST, B. a  ^i  I-/  If  :i  6������>%������a������   aiiiAA  sumo  my m  t IBS*!!   ������310 UUlififliii  ^TEUTONS IN CONQUEST  THE  DUTY OF THE  BUYER  Preference  Sho.uid Aiways be  Given  .  to   Home. Products    ���������  (From the Toronto Globe)  . If the patriotic manufacturer does  his duty to Canada by Keeping his em-  *5-   x*r   FREESCCTEnS   AIDED   ptoyees  together, and doing" without  profits till the dip of depression is  over, he has a right to expect that the  buyer - will stand loyally beside him  and    buy Canadian goods wherever  Gem-jans 'First Occupied the, Country.  Scjne  Thirty Years Ago,  Enlisting ��������� ^^T^itfsli loods flTJSSS  " " ence'to those of foreign nations. The  instinct' "of self-preservation should  teach the Canadian people that this is  no time to import things that can be  made as cheaply and of a3��������� good qual-  th| Services of a Savage Tribe-to  Conquer the Natives.  The first of the German colonies to  fall into the hands' of Great Britain,  Togsland, on the North West coast  of 4frica- na's an interest' for the  ladies, as being the "native*home .of  the birds from v hence come the highly prized marabou feathers.  Lome, the capital, is c*uite modern.  It *is a clean little town with well-  la id*out streets, shaded by palm' and  oth-ir trees. The principal building  is ilke palace of the* Duke of Mecklenburg, the governor of Togo. To  overcome the difficulties caused by  theiheavy surf which, breaks almost  a pier, a third of a mile long, has been  erected, and connected with a massive wharf or quay at the seaward  end.  Unfortunately the natives- are forgetting how to handle the- surf-  boats ~and some years ago, when the  bridge connecting the wharf with the  shore was destroyed by a tidal wave  supposed to^havo been due to a submarine volcanic upheaval, Lome was  almost entirely isolated from, the out-  K������A\*W        TV V*"* lUi \  y. What is believed to be one of the  most powerful wireless stations in  the world was completed in preparation for the present war a few months  ago, at Atakpame, about 110 miles  from Lome. It is the chief receiving  and distributing centre for the German colonies in Africa, and sine-?  messages can be either , sent to, or  received from, Nauen, just outside  Berlin, a distance of 3,450 miles, it  was a most important link in Germany's world wide Intelligence service.  Atakpame is the terminus of the  railway, but the Germans have built  a good road as far as Sokode about  100 railes to the north, an-L a large  uAvuts-      \sCbJk.     HCbO      WCCU      yiUVAUCU      V\J     ������lt|J-  PUTS   BAN   ON   AIRSHIPS  Cannot Fly Within Ten Miles of Forti-    _   J/- fied   Points  HiLLLi     FSJIII iilLii   - (Au order-in council has been passed  cbs���������u,-     3 VB8 8 as s^e# 'prohibiting airships from flying with-  THE     NORTH     SEA STOREHOUSE  OF   THE   GERMAN   FLEET  ity as home. The point is so clearly  made in a letter addressed to" the  Globe by a manufacturing concern in  Ontario that snace is gladly given for  it:  '"We note from your excellent journal that you-have been endeavoring  during the past few weeks to impress  upon Canadian , manufacturers" the  duty of keeping their plants tunning  to vth8 fullest possible extent. You  have pointed -out that by so doing the  manufacturers is?ill' be contributinc'  largely to the country in/this present  crisis. With this we are quite in accord. We would, however, draw your  attention to the fact that there is a  limit to the possibility' of any manufacturer keeping his plant running.  "We are a small concern, manufacturing small tools. Throughout the  whole of last winter and up to the end  of July we ran our factory full tim*?,  notwithstanding the fact that our production was considerably in advance  of our sales. Last month our sales  took a tremendous drop, and we have  had to slightly reduce our working  hours. X>ur object in writing to you  is to point out that even in these  times of depression there is more  than sufficient business in our line to  keep us working-full time. We are  the only concern actually manufacturing our -line, of tools in Canada. In  point-of quality we are second to none.  Our prices are competitive. There  seems te> us to be no good and sufficient reason for any of this business  to be sent outside of Canada, yet it is  a fact that this is being done. ���������We  suggest to you that you couple your  advocacy of keeping the factory running with that of the duty of Canad-  iftiTR tn buv d*1!'"' ^anadian-m0de ������*oods  always' providing they are competitive-' in quality anl price with foreign"  goods:?'  Millions Have Been Spent in Fortifications and the Construction of Powder Magazines���������Provisions For  Siege Lasting Three Years.  Enormous sums of money have  been spent upon fortifications at  Heligoland.  The island which has., an area ot  only three-quarters of a square mile,  is looked upon as one of the most  treasured possessions of Germany.  , Since the Germans^ obtained possession of the island, enormous sums  have been spent upon fortifications,  and, so on, including $30,000,000 spent?  on protecting the coast from erosion.  Probably it will never be known  how many millions Germany has  spent in strengthening the place. But  it is known that a million- and a half  was spent in improving .the harbor  as an anchorage for torpedo craft.  Millions   have   been- spent in for-".  m Leu. iimtsb oi any ol me uuiuj. \sa-u.-  adian cities or^fortified points, unless  by special goveraraent permit and  prohi 'iting any air craft carrying  passengers to cross the international  boundary except under special conditions.  The action is taken by the government as a precautionary measure and  because airships have recently been  seen approaching various places near  the border of Canada.    Guards have  a-sri  m io loss  Ut TIIE POriT UiSflgft  o������ |ggr uncHi wiHOO  THE     ENORMOUS     EXPENSE  MODERN WARFARE  OF  Some-��������� years ago a leading German  been stationed at all prominent points ^socialist  estimated    that  a  France-  with orders to fira upon any airship  which comes wthin the prescribed ten  mile area.  The places named in the order-in-  f������/*������*i!Yt #���������***? 1    ������io   "K ���������������**���������! ���������������������������������*��������� *r   fit sick'*   rt>irai������   -rtTJ*������ir������li    i\r\  uvuuv'4      MtJ       WVAUfg       llll/M'-'      ���������*->* **' V* ������ Mtv.*      **.v  airship may fly are Halifax, Sydney,  St. John, Quebec, St. John, Valcartier,  Montreal, Ottawa, Kingston, Toronto, London, Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary, Edmonton, Victoria, Vancouver  and Charlottetown.  It also provided, that no airship may  pass within ten miles of any wireless  telegraph station.  Airships crossing   the international  Huge   Sums  That  Are   Necessary  to  Finance the  Prosecution of War-  Vanquished   Caited   Upon   to   Meet'  the Bill of Expense. ���������>  Modern   warfare  is  a  costly  business!  tifications  and    the  construction  of  boundary line and carrying passeng  plement the iron road for-further pro  gress  into the fine hunting country  nearer the interior.' of the continent.  There, however, the inhabitants *are  hostile and treacherous, and have the  disturbing, ha bit of taking pot-shots ) uie^uio  --���������-*    <*---'-    oassiug traveller with their \ 5ra������c*a.    xuc  *ju;bi  u.m.uiau<,   w<������iit.Et  ,��������� ��������� the best value he can get for    his  This "is a most reasonable request,  and. it is to be hoped the renders of  the Globe will givilt favorablo consid-  ������itr      utter.  poisoned arrows  In this little-visited part of- Togo-  are immense quantities ' of game  Antelope, leopards, and elephants  abound, and many kinds of birds, in-  eluding the marabou stork, whence  come the greatly-sized marabou feathers. The rivers swarm with crocodile, and there are numbers of hippopotami.  As regards Togo history, this only  extends back about thirty years, ,at  which time the Germans first .occupied the country. They found It In  possession of many different tribes,  all hostile to one another, the dominant tribe of the south-central region,  dwelling round about where Sokods  now is, helms** the Tsehaudjo.  These people were originally, a conquering tribe, like- the Masai and the  Zulus, and they swept down from the  north;.. somewhere about a hundred  years ago, devastating the country /as  they advanced. They came riding on;  horses, and as these animals had  never before been seen In Togoland,  the terror they inspired almost sufficed by itself to ensure the defeat of  the aboriginal owners of the soil.-".  When the Germans came up from  the south, a motley but brave and determined rabble, led by a certain freelance adventurer named ��������������������������� lC?r&ttn2,  they endured their first rdal check at  the hands of these wild horsemen.  .��������� Impressed by their fighting qualities, Kerstlng, following, In a small  way the example .act. by Corte***, ia  Mexico, and*.by Olive-In India, allied  himself with the uro���������or king���������qf the  Tsehaudjo, and, aided, by him, he  eventually subdued the whole country and. placed it under the* German  flag. The present uro, an old but  dignified and amiable savage named  DJoba, is the son of the man who  fought under Kerstlng'B banner. Ho  resides at Bafilo, near Sokode, In a  "palace" provided for him by the German government, who also grant him  a small yoarly.subsldy.  Although the lulk of the Togo na-,  tlves are, as has boeuosald, in a con*  dltlon but llttlo removed from bar  barlsmi,' some of the tribes, novortho  less, show considerable skill In handl  crafts.   Thus, at Baosarl and Benjall,  'in tho Konkombwa country,   Iron is  mined, smelted and forged into various alriuleM, under exceedingly primitive,   though   fairly   effective,   conditions.  Other tribes cultlvato cotton, which  thoy weave Into strong and norvlco-  able cloth on curiously' primitive  woodon looms. Beautiful leathor mat������  are also made, and largo, strongly*  woven bankota of palm-llbro, which  incll for about half n cent apiece,  In the far north, ihe on\.' vuiraucy  Is-salt or cowries. Amorignt the Kon-  bombwa cbppor and brass.rodh will  purchase almost anything,  A remarkable proposal comes from  some UolKltm loaders. "Wo ronlij-o,"  thoy nay, "that onr nation In ono national language. It is imponnlblo to  muko either jrhmiiiih or vvaaloon universal boeautto of the rivalry of rncon.  ���������**������.. ... ... ������*' i *   i,.   .. .  ,,,,   ...������   ......    it.....    ���������..<    ....������������������'..��������� ������.^,.<   Jr.lUI.UW  ufio of French wl������hlng to mnintuh. our  'V^Mnrt Ir.dlvirtwaHiy ������::.-! cultivate  llvltbth rather than French churuotir-  ifltlcw, theroforo wo propose tnht T������el  rrii t     . Jt ������.   JLU.C   uujrei    ij.a.uuxtnij'  mpney, but if Canadian goods are as  cheap and of as high quality as foreign goods he is a very thoughtless  Canadian*, who under existing conditions does not give the preference  to_home products. In this connection  the Globe/may be pardoned a personaj.  word. Siany Canadian manufacturers  making standard lines of goods do not  know the- meaning of the word publicity. They expect their goods-to sell  themselves. They never give the public? a chance to learn the brand or the  quality of the articles they. make. The  greater part of the foreig.-. articles  sold' in Canada are sold because by  constant advertising the buyer is  taught to ask for a certain brand or  trade mark. In yesterday's Globe  scarcely a. dozen manufacturers of the  thousands in Canada thought <t worth  telling'the people about their gcods.  Two-thirds of the space occupied by  manufacturers' announcements was  purchased by > Canadian branches of  American concerns that knc\.' the  Worth iOf publicity. The buyer's-.'duty  is|, to give the preference to Canadi *.n  goods. But the manufacturer's duty  does not end when he makes the  goods. He cannot hope to sell them in  competition with well-advei*tlsed. foreign products unless, he lets prospective buyers know that Canadian goods  competitive in price and quality are.  on tin marke*.. .    '., .  powder    magazines,          ���������   have been built for the inhabitants"as  a protection against the Island being  shelled by an enemy.  Two hundred leet from the water  there stands a series of big gun batteries and armed turrets, au attempt  having been made to turn, the "island-  into a German Gibraltar. '  For purposes of protection, a cliff  of granite was built, so that now the  island to a large extent possesses  cliffs which are purely artificial. In  addition, hundreds of tons of cement  were used to strengthen the face of  the natural rock.  Most of the people depend for their  livelihood upon the lobster and other  fisheries, together with their harvest  from the summer visitors. They live  to long years, and have a-stheir native tongue the North.Frisian dialect.  In 1807 Great Britain obtained the  island from the Daned. When she  took possession of the island it was  the "jumping ground" of a horde of  smugglers, there being "practically no  room left on the island which was  free from kegs and human beings. Iu  1890 we gave the island to the Germans as their consideration for our  taking over Zanzibar and Pemba.  At the time of the bargain there  was great dissatisfaction shown in  each country. It was recognized by  many far-seeing men that so lor^-as  we possessed Heligoland the island  was in the position of a menace" to  Germany.  Those Germans who objected to the  bargain were sere that Germany did  not obtain a much larger territory;  even Bismarck said they had- exchanged a pair of trousers for a mere  button. It was then that the plateau  was fortified.--  Quite recently some of the most  massive guns produced by Krupps'  were placed there,   while   provisions  er*? are allowed to land only at points  within three miles of Annapolis, N.S.,  Woodstock, N.S./Lake Megan tic and  Hemmingford in Quebec; Athens,  Welland and Essex in Ontario; Morris, Manitoba; Estevan, Sask.; Leth-  bridge, Alberta;  and Chilliwack, B.C.  A Canadian officer must be carried  on any airship that lands in Canada  and no firearms, explosives or*- photographic equipment will be allowed on  board: Any military air craft in Canada must be the property of the Canadian government or Great Britain or  her allies. One reason for the strict  governmental regulation of airship'*'  is with a view to preventing any secret fitting out of airships by Germans  or Austrians in the United States with  a view to bombarding operations, or  scouting at fortified or military points  in Canada.  It is a remote, but possible danger.  When Kitchener Asks He Gsts Action  A story is going round about Lord  Kitchener's way of dealing with  officialism. He made an application  to the post office authorities for thirty telegraphists to go-on active service with the army.    A "high official  .U^Ul 1UOU I^\J, V4 X3.Xb^.4JLOX^C^4 1.1JC1.1. l������U%7  men could not be spared, as the staff  had already been seriously depleted  by the war. The new war secretary  sent back a message *to say that if  the men were n-: sent inside half an  hour he would coitio for' them himself. Needless to say the men were  soon forthcoming.  British Fighting Families  Lots of cases are on record "of entire families being in one or other of  the British fighting forces. A wido.*/-  ed lady named Coppard^ of Penge,  has seven sons serving in the West  ._ Kent Territorials aud she is very  were laid in suiticient to withstand a proud of the fact. Another instance is  siege of three years. Money, in fact, I of an Erith family named Higgs. The  was spent like water that the island   father fought at Tel-el-Kebir, six sons  should become the  North Sea storehouse of the German fleet.  are in the Royal navy, and the mother  is anxious to serve,as a nurse.   ,  III! tiff)  Shackleton   Departs   For   Polar   Trip  Sir Ernest Shackleton and the moia-  bers of his trans-Atlantic Ahtarct'c expedition have left London in two sections for tho;south Polar regions. One  half of the party, headed by Sir Ernest Shackleton, departed for South  America, the pthef half of tho expedition left for Ross Sea, on the New  Zealand side of the Antarctic, by way  of Tasmania.  Sir Ernest hones to meet tho Ross  Sea contingent in April of rioxt year,  or falling in that by March of 1010.  The Shackleton section will have 70  .'dogs and also motor sledges. The  other pcrty will havo 20 dogs.  One great difficulty that confronted  * 1 the cxpodltlpn was the Jack of t'cton-  ' title instruments. These had boon ordered from Germany but had not beon  delivered because of tho war and Jt  was nocossary to roplaco thorn in England. '  The Roes soa party w'li board the  exploration ship Aurora at Hott^rts  town, TnRmnnin. Sir ErnoHt Shackleton hopes to leave Buonon Ayros,  Octobor 18, by tho Bhip Enduri nee,  which is now on route to South Amer  Ion.  Thp AmnHcnn Attitude  As for tho attltudo of tho American  prosif*, it novnr more accurately reflected tho fiobor judgment of tho American  public than In condemning Germany'*  cour������e In tho pre*ent conflict. Tho  indictment against Germany Is founded upon tho fltftteiywrntfl of her own  dorondom, whoso admissions are far  more damning In tholr ovidenco than  iiuy cuurgo ot the Allies, a natluti  whorto Imperial ('hanct-llor Hdlcules an  U "aciaii oi uftpcr," the flighted faith  not only of his own but of other  government*-, can find nothing bur con-  HE attention of the world is now  :S  wheat  IcUHUS  of  restern  _ attracted to the vast areas  of fertile  Canada.   Only a small fraction of the  agricultural lands are at present tilled  and.their cultivation-is'-now a world  %   ��������� ..  .'' ���������" '.  There will be a world-wide shortage of food  and the demand for wheat and all farm pro-  ducts will be enormous. Hiiosrh prices for  grain are sure to prevail. The coming  year wifil witness the greatest activity  throughout the West.  The Hour of Opportunity has Arrived  Kium Hhould adopt Engllah as a na*. damnation on thhs sldo of tho Atlantl  German - war. under modern condi������  tions would cost ?50,000,00n a month,  while if Great Britain, Austria, Russia and Italy were engaged, the figures would soa-- io $2,250,000,000 a  month!  There is every indication that these  figures are being attained, if not surpassed in the big war in Europe.  When one considers the upkeep ot  the vast armies in th������ fighting-line  and engaged keeping-open communication to the base, the material needed to feed the rifle and big gun, and  the continuous need of equipment,  the  figures  quoted,   do  not    appear  gaged In the conflict.  But there is money to be made la  war, as in every business. Germany,  for instance, profited much from ths  Franco-German-war of 1870. -Her  war bill amounted to $450,000,000,  but -when peace proposals were  piade, Germany presented France  vith a bill of ?1.000s000,000. It got  every cent of it.  It was the great Bismarck who arranged the terms o������ the treaty, and  though he chuckled mightily at th������  idea of getting this huge sum from  the French for stopping the war, it  is said that he was sorry when he  saw how readily the French scraped  the amount together,, that he had not ���������  asked for double the amount! Germany had -previously squeeezd an indemnity of over ?40,0~00,oCO out ot /  her present ally, Austria, after hoa������  tilitles lasting only one month.  Other  war a very profitable business, notably Japan, who, after the war o������  1894-1895 with China, arising out  of the state of Korea, made the Chinese pay her an indemnity cf ?185,GQ0>  000. As the war cost Japan only $30,-  000,000, she made a profit of $155,000.-  UU0, in addition to which she gained  certain towns and" territories.  But japan gained little profit, froia  the -vt r with* Russian In 1904-05, in  spite of an indemnity of 1500,000,000,  which was demanded, for the cost of  that campaign to Japan alone waa  estimated at $600,000,000..  A eauntry which has never found  war profitable is Russia. Her encounter with Turkey in the 70's cost  her an enormous amount of money.  She would only have been a little out  of pocket if she had received tho  $250,000,000 indemnity which she asked for in her bill. Ultimately the  indemnity was cut down to $160,000,-  000 with which to pay her out-of- .  pocket expenses, of which sum Turkey up to the present time has paid  just" over half,' and there seems little likelihood that she will ever raise  ithe full amount  The cost of the. ;Russian-Japane,se  war was staggering.: "The campaign  lasted about 19 months, and alto-,  gether it is estimated that the com������f  bined expenses of Russia and Japan  amounted to no less than ?2,225,000,-  000. Tho loss to Japan's navy and  mercantile marine alone amounted  to $250,000,000..  This was the fourth campaign  upon which Russia had entered within threo-quarters of a century. The  first and second were with Turkey,  the former involving an expenditure  of $100,000,000 and tho loss of 120,000.  men. This was-in 1828, and twenty->  six years later came the Crimea, in  which France and England took a,  hand." The total cost of this terrible  war, was $1,565,000,000. England'*  biii'-alone amounted to' $390,000,000. ,,  The Napoleonic wars, which ended  with Waterloo, were comparatively  cheap for France, as the total bIL������  amounted only t> $1,250,000,000.  The present war will be as costly  a on j for both conqueror and vanquished. Already Germany is endeavoring to partly rocoup horoclf by lovy-  Ing enormous exactions on the cities  and towns occupied in the line of  march across Belgium. Whether the  suruB will bo paid before the invaders  aro driven back acrosw tho frontier is  another fltory.-r.ts it is possible that  the Belgians will not submit calmly,  to tlu exorbitant demanda made upon  ���������them by an enemy who has turned a-  beautiful country into ono of death  nnd devn������1ation. ,  But Germany is certainly laying  herself open to dreadful reprisals,  tor when this war Is over tho Indemnity to bo claimed from hor will bu  simply enormous. Groat Britain  never has dollboratoly sot about making money out of her wars in modem dnys, but she will' bo perfectly  justiflod in calling upon her onomiew  to meet the expenses they have wan*  tonly run her into.  'DeuUchland, Deutuchlnnd, uber alio*'  Tho German soldicrVi song in thin  war l'i not the "Watch on the Rhine,"  popular in tho Franco-Prussian war  of 1A70, lull, "ntuittfchhmri. 1u>n<���������������������������������������..  land, ub������)������ alle'." ming to the air of  TIaydn'n Hymn to the Emperor, ihe  Austrian National anthem. The wonlr.  wer������ written In 1841 by tho poet tlof-  maun von f'V.lor>.lebeu, In tlu ltdau-1  of llolifioland, Mien British terrHow.  Germany'* Increano In Population  Tlio imperial t.|uUntit*ul office has  recently lijfuted a ylv.ir book which ew-  timatatj the poimhitloii of Germany on  J111 v I i������r IIiIh your fi������ ������7#������i'.',000, ,*;  gain of 8:11,000 (hiring "the two'jvo  motithu. Blnce tho war with Kr������we  In JR70-71 CJermcny hit*- 'jalned L'tf <.)<H>,*.  000 in population.  "Tt   Itt  wftll   to  li'iivi"!  ttmv.**IMri������  ������'*������������  SCESC^"*  ,     , . .������w i ~w iuuh im juiujiii.it Hiiumtt) ui:o io | tiimag   Mi*   exile   ironi   Germany   on | those who come ai'tur an," km tho man  England of th������> ������:oiitlnont and  MhU-'Iwma.i.- ������ir     ������.������***������.���������-,,���������.... I^���������^  w; ;.^  ���������,...���������,....;.,   ,..,������.     u���������.   ....;.;  ..;���������.. vluuw .* i-.u-o* ... tm, way  ���������nutior. or icngiand of tho lulo." ' rrlpt. (huiuuii reform purty. j ������>f ������> polhimuu who who rihiiHinK iu������n,  Qermt.ny'������ Commerce Annihilated  Germany's foreign trade* is virtually  annihilated. German ships to the  value of $25,000,000 have bonn 4n������-  troyed by HrltiHh crniHerH, and c/th^r������  to an eHtlmated value of 150,000,000  .nil iutur.uwl in neutral portu TIwum Iw  no ftHtlmnte to bo put on tho number  ,... ,i.tn������ ,������# *���������������  /���������< ^������>...������... ..������-.������.. .  ������... . .  in Hamburg, Bremen and othor Gen*4-  m������n hwrborr.    Nowhere <m tho hifiU  tH.tui  h> ������i r������i>������'*������iuu  tilluul except mm I*.  fugitive.  Thin ia the Inmiodiato result ot Kng-  Im th������ r^NUlt that would ft(.*Umd a eon-  ima ucvvwMn ivtusniuu anu any poweiv  ���������Now York Journal,  .^J-i^'<*i>Wlfr#W>^l>i>l^)^''>^<^^ ���������.lllMl^^W'^Jtn**^'**'*-*^^'^'^^  mmmmmm s-lB CRESTON  REVIEW  Vik  :-fi-:l'S  :M'S--  !'SH"  *������ Issued every Friday at Creston, B.O.  iSubsKsi-nHOu% S3 ay-Bar in advance;  |$2.50 to united.States points.  | ��������� .y   -..-O.'-F. Ha*stss, CNraer and Editor.  tCRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY* JAN. 22  uated from "Work Point Barracks-  Victoria, -wifch the rank of lieutenr*  ant, and who scored another success  on Saturday night, when he gradu-  Another resolution, was /juassed;  a long discussion ������sgreg^ing the appreciation of the association of the effort  put forward by our Pi^viacial member  in obtaining such a good expropriation  Six Years Old T<  ated into the noble array 01 bene- (for public works iast year and press  diets, being quietly married  that | i*S *?->* **������ Mention the ns^ux>ne-  ^���������ni���������^T*n������������ A��������������� Wit, ���������*,:������ T^  cessity that csists in this district of  -Kft-  -'.X^'.i*i*-.v  '������������������:"&���������'^y^"-*  :F^j0r    ���������  l':r^:?|  p������fl  lit  iw  #���������������������������  -.-hi  I'M?  iii  Wills this issue The Bevisw  gets off to a flying start on the  seventh lap o������ its career. ' '-  ������e draw attention to our birthday primarily to say Thank You  for the splendid support accorded  us by our advertisers.  While papers in other parts of  Kootenay    and    Boundary    have  found it necessary  to reduce the  size of their publication���������-in some  cases   cutting  from   eight   pages  down to four���������Tins Bievmwvlikel  the lawa of the.Medes and Persians  altereth not.    We sincerely  hope  the same liberal patronage will long  continue.  We are also grateful to numerous  correspondents who almost weekly  contribute budgets of news from  different parts of the Valley. We  certainly   appreciate    their   good  evening to Miss Anne Hai vis Boss-,  B.A., also of Nelson.  With quite a number of qualified  oSieera previously available for the  Second Contingent it ia hardly likely Mr. Foster will get away with  the next overseas forces, but he is  assured a command in the Third  Contingent. While an army of  friends will be disappointed in his  not getting away with the Second  some public work being; put in hand at B  the earliest possible moment to enable  the settlers to weather the unprecedented depression which exists at the  present time.  Then followed some talks by Yftrioun  members, and the meeting adjourned.  <tf*  &  THE M&ffiS  OF  THB  TRAfiBieffT  Farmer s9 Institute  Pass Resolutions  Contingent there is a whole lot of  satisfaction in knowing that in view  of his recent successful course in the  military school there is small chance  of his being found wanting when  the British army test of fitness has  to be faced���������a test numerous officers with the First Contingent ware  not equal to.  The Review extends Mr. and  Mrs. Foster boat wishes for health,  happiness aud prosperity, and hopes  that the company the gallant lieutenant has command of will have  the 'distinction of hoisting the iarst  union jack in the German capital���������  OOMMGOIOU&   I  work    Without their co-operation, .,.������.,-, ,     <.     i      j  nrv,,, -d���������^������������������,        u i- _ji   i-    '*���������*_   1 certainly if r ostcr ana a tew huna-  Tbe Review would hardly be the      .   ^ , ,   , .   ,  ���������;        .. ii .,   .   -^  red   Kootenay   volunteers   behind  Favorite weekly newspaper that  it , . ,      .   ,    ,  -       T   >, ���������      ���������    _   ... ,      him ever get  headed that way ten  ESi    In this comfeotion we are also! .  SSigiia       indebted to a section of  the public 1  number of sauerkraut  generally  for much  timely assist-  ! soldiery would  have a hard job to  fence cheerfully given.  With this issue our S'lbseribers  *who are in arrears will receive &  statement of their subscription  account which we would ask them  to give their prompt attention. If  you cannot oblige with the total  amount due the half of it will be  thankfully received.  In its short lifetime THE Review  has had several owners and many  editors but with due modesty we  can surely boast that the issues of  the past-few ''months'will, compare  favorably with the papers produced  by any of our predecessors. As  conditions improve and finances  permit we hope to still further  Strengthen our news features.  A well-printed, newsy paper is  one of the best" assets any community can havo. Given reasonable  support The Review can always  be counted on to mirror the Valley'b  , progress by issuing each weekapaper  that will compare with the best���������  constituency considered.  keep them out of Berlin.  Hi? *S-   1     *S*������y a  Wvandei W suits  Polling Station  53"  ���������~ -~- ��������� =��������� Wynndel  Double Congratulations  Double-barrel felicitations are  being extended Kootenay and  Boundary's newspaper friend, W.  Garland Poster, until lately editor  and manager of the Nelson News,  who-on Tuesday of last week grad-  The annual meeting of the  Conservative Association was held in  the sehoolhouse" on Tuesday night,  January 12, the members being present in full strength. Two new niesn-  bers were enrolled, bringing the total  membership up to II.  The secretary, T. B. Butterfield,  opened the meeting with the reading  of the minutes of the previous meeting  after which he read the first annual  report going over briefly the events  sinee the inception of the association,  and outlining in a general way the  work done by the association during  the past years.  The meeting then proceeded to elect  officers for the coming year. E.  Butterfield was chosen chairman of  the meeting, and officers were elected  as follows:  President���������E. Butterfield.  Vice-President���������N. Craigie.  Secy.-Treas.���������-T. Butterfield.  Executive���������O.J.Wigen, F. W.Penson  The met'ting then discussed and pafc-  sed several resolutions proposed by  members.   The first one was:  That the secretary be instructed to  write to our-Provincial member asking him to use his influence in having  a polling booth established at Wyrnv  del at the next and all subsequent  elections. This resolution met with  hearty support and passed unanimously. '  James Heath, the 1015 president of  Creston Farmed Institute made his  debut in that c&piidty at the monthly  -meeting on Friday night, Hia maiden  effort was a worthy one, while giving  members ample time to discuss or ponder over  everything  coming  before  them he did not allow matters to drag  and wie meeting disposed of considerable important business in good time.  The most important item of business  was the adopting of the resolutions  formulated by the resolutions committee aud which  will be  forwarded the  department direct, owing to there being no Institute convention this year.  Two  resolutions,    were  submitted.  One to  the effect  that *the government revoke that part of the Game  Act which  compels actual  settlers to  takeout licenses to trap or kill coyotes,   cougars, etc,, and if  feasible   to  amend the  act to permit  the   bona  fide settler to. hunt any sort of game  without a license���������to make up the deficit in   revenue such   a move  would  create it is suggested the  government  re-impose the  tax on coal  lands that  are nob beia<c developed,  The other resolution was a re-drarfc  of one submitted by the Penticton Institute, asking the government to en-,  large the parcel post business so as to  handle shipments . of fruit up to 25  pounds at a rate of 1 cent per pound;  Run  lines. Unexcelled service ia  all departments, Kstenen  staii (racludmg cook): ail  whiteladies. Every comfort  and attention given to guests  The bar  is s upplied -with  h-HE BEST AWO ftSOSTi - ' ,  | ssaF>ut.AR hotel j at |   only the best brand oi goods*  B     THE KOGTENAYS     |    Porters Meet-Trains  ROOMS  90m   Bta  m&g������m^  m  Wo havo just 24 of them.  THcy arc newest stylos.  Tho colors aro right.  So is the material,  "VTiiUo they last telrc them  all away at  m Hfi Ml  Reg. price &������>c. to $LmO  Pruning  Knives &  and all othor  accessories for  orchard work  at the right  price. See our  goods before  purchasing.  I  mmmm**mmim**mmm<**m  JackBon'sTeas  the best malum  in Cteaton, SGc  ������& 40c.   pound  to amend the Bail way Act so that ii  future new roads would be located by  a government engineer who would  have special instruction's to locate the  line with, a view, to causing the least  possible inconvenience tojsettlers, that  the government act as valuator of all  land, purchased for right of way and.  that the company pay for said lands  as soon as thesurvey is completed.  - The Creston- Institute accepted the  Penticton resolution with some minor  amendments to the railway construction features, but deemed parcel post  inadequate for fruit shipping purposes  asking in lieu thereof a government  owned express system.   >  The work of th������ resolution committee���������Messrs. W. G. Littiejohn, J. Cook  J. Adhwd.J. Spratt and A. Duperry���������  was considered so satisfactory that  they were re-appointed for another  year.  In the matter of these annual resolutions the Creston Institute is corresponding with the other-institutes asking them'to'appoint resolutions committees forthwith, said committees  to frame: their various resolutions  at   as   curly,  a   date   us     possible  and mail them to the 'different- institutes; It is held that by adopting  this system the work, of the annual  convention resolutions committee  would bo simplified in that several Institutes would not be tiubinittiug the  Same legislation.  The coxToapondence showed that the  Institutes donation of SUiOhod gone  with the other similar, contributions  to the Belgian relief work. In reply  to the letter asking what mibjccts  Creston preferred treated at the 2-duy  demonstration school the secretary  was instructed to adviso that talkn on  Soils, Mixed Farming, Livestock and  Co-operative marketing would bo welcome.  For tho summer months it ie proposed to hold monthly mooting*.*, ua  ufiual, but in case the attendance at  tho.uo is not sufficiently largo a directors meeting will be commenced instead.  Tho meeting cloned with a talk on  *lC.;ni������ij for tho Bearing Orchard and  Future Froapaotu of the Apple Indua-  try," given by James Oompton, a dE-  joutof which appears elsewhere in  thin ittuue.  <y?*Wy  I Jt3- ������Jl*w    W^mA, ********* %      MHM   'I���������  I General Merchant  Fhonc 80 O-c&ton  iL*. '#MmiM 4KWM+. Ui r.. v-UWX/'A.������������  *"-*������* ,*4 wpk*^,.^ ?.������  a*#*t-U^il^-n*  Ijlout.-Col, J. Maekay luui received a  cheek for $H,000 from the paymaster  ..fNo. ii miltUtiy district cm account  of tho pay roll������ of tho Fumla and  Cranltuiok first ovcraau* containgent������*  Tho agga<sgate amount in approximately $4,000.  MivenwotHt *wwu|*,������.���������vfui**. *������ ������*������:.-;*���������***.  oi pmuon im .a.v,,������ ,*...i %^'M^.,t t'^.r:,'*. ���������������**���������""-���������  Ing to tint, fact that no Uw-������t������, has pritt-  .,a,i n,i��������� ������������������IV fw HflV0Prt| Immth������.  ���������IIMllWIWWI  H-^yo  S9  III  BBttH  11ES  99  1^������*J  3 'SIS^SHi  1 iiif  a!  si  who would like to read all  that happens in thfe Creston  Vallejr from Sunday morning  to Saturday night? You get  tired of writing���������everybody  does���������let The Review tell,  the news in the most interesting way it can be told to them  Mail us One Dollar only and  we will send The Review to  any address in Qanada or  Great Britain for Six Months.  If you wish to boost Creston  here is the easiest, cheapest,  and  most  effective way.  OtMTCTnL I h  ������v*  i-  I';-  I ���������:.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  /'o  N&LSisri?.  TlsB-Bwy  has now ������6i>36 of uncbJ-  lectod-.taW^i. ���������     ,-V , -       v-    - "  " The Ladies Ho������3pitai Aid' k giving a  hard times bali on jfewraary 5th.  TheproSt io the city of Kelson on  the operation during 1914 of Its electric  light plant was ^Ify&gflSS*,   "~  Chiclcenpox is'somewhat prevalent  at present 39=cases having been report-  ���������vnA   ������������������   ������f������a>i������������ vwwv .m^~..w -*-������,��������� ���������.-���������^  ssdai -school ^trustees forjjseison  school district 4s able-to close/its year  to show a balance   w it*** ere**iu o*. <w���������������=  and water fiofcincluded in theestimate  ^m,***K    *   ^-ipm m*t**"*,<***%���������, 1!^  Coasting hours have alsobeen set by  the authorities and no coasting will be  permitted on any street after ten  o'clock at night*    ..',.>.  Clqse to 100, men are doing relief  work at the city wood cutting camp.  They averse ffop, u*< & cord' and a half  per man nerday. :-. ������  " Saturdays market was well attended. There- yras a good supply of vegetables, baej? and pork. "Eggs were down  to'45 centsadbrsehr,''"-'��������� v "*���������,"    "   "-  y Work has been stopped on the city  ���������waterworks..        ^   .  Geo. F. Stevenson is mentioned as a  likely Conservative, candidate in East  Kootenay. I  The Farmers Institute advocates the  establishment of a milk depot and an  ice cream factory.  The board of trade is endeavoring to  arrange a business men's trip to Ath-  ahnar on January 25th.  During 1014 the, fire department attended at������talpf -sevehteeh fires, with  an estimated loss ex 5i.iOD.  TheKerald elah��������� $30s~000 worth of  Association shows the total membership to be .ninety seven. During 1914  *ai R00 worth- of feed was brought in  from outside points.  1 ThiB year's city councjl was elected  by'acclamation., The inembers are:  Mayor. A." O. BowhessV Alderman, A.  J.' Baimont, Lester Clapp? Joe Jackson.  ���������*j������ MO ;u#j*t*vM������-������**-������*j  _���������     ~^*    *���������* V * "  (jgO* aj&cm*?i������*  Oiir B. C. 'Budget  HOI  AtQBB  SV, "SiVSl = *  s?saE!5   -^Biy|9*ar  sen  ewsa  8  A*O**0   *-W*WW***  "Liteut..^.. Garland Foster, former  editor of j the News and Miss A. H.  Boss. B. jsL", principal of -the Hume  School, "Were quietly married on Saturday.    : '  The toSal losses by Sre, water and  smoke, to buildings and contents in  Nelson during 1914, according to the  annual repor������ of the,fire chief, Donald  Guthrie, was 34,000.,   ,"    *~ ~''"  'C    "*������  " "'*'    "  The actual loss on the years's operation of the gas plant was $2,152," "wliile  the loss on operation of ^he street railway was $1,169 which included the interest and sinking* tun.. would make a  ' total loss of $4,400- ���������_  Through   its ptiLcy o' economy  the  fcrought-into Cranbrook  from outside points yearly.  The officers and committees have  commenced making preliminary arrangements for the 1915 fail fail*.  According to the city engineers report the city has nine miles of wooden  sidewalk. Half a mile ox new walks'  was laid in 1914. -  It is - estimated that ten thousand  tons of genuine '/Made in Cranbrook"  ice will be cut here this winter. The  ice is now about 25 inches in thickness.  For the nine months chief of police  Adams has been on the job 215 prisoners were received at the local jail^and  $2,161 was paid in flues.  The* annual  report of. the Poultry  ���������S &$$&.& ^^Wv:v.t^^^^^^*^^^^^fe^^������������  l1  S    S   rl 1  4-a f  Ymir report a snowfall of 16 inches.  The Alberta Hotel at Blairmore has  closed its doors.      /   ->*-,  Three marriage licenses were issued  at Fernie last week.  Kaslo Orange Lodge-has a membership of twenty-four.  The Natal opera house is to be enlarged and renovated5  A ladies' hockey club has bees organized at New-Denver.  Last year about 12,000 tons of zinc  ore were shipped from the Slocan.  Saslo paid $5,555 in school teachers'  salaries last year, arid $450 for Janitor  work.  !Sight ears "of piling werje recently  shipped from" Ymir by the Pacific Fir  Company.    ,-  The payroll at the Trail smelter for  December was $57,000���������to some 600  employes.  Kaslo Red Cross workers have contributed $200 in cash to the society's  work to date. '  Revelstoke has an Italian orchestra  of eight pieces composed of boys under  tlfe age of 14.  Rossland's fire losses in 1914 amounted to SI8.S3B on which $9,858 insurance was paid.        J  ��������� ��������� r -^  Jbl&irniore school had an average at-  k !������w of litem  V  Ladies' Mocha Gauntlets, reg. $2,25, sow  $1.50.   -  Ladies' pnderwear at f reg. price.  Men's Heavy Wool -Underwear at 95c.  Men's Heavy Work Shirts, 20% off.  Men's Fine Wool Shirts re^- $2.50, ?io\v  $1.50.  Prints and Ginghams 12|c.  sow 12^c,  S*"5nnnolaf4-ao  VdCf  JS JL*t;J!.JiJLM-/AV/uuw    ������ **'<D'  Sup your T&A now.    We can give you  vmnSf   gfa test  aee out tt*%jL>������*-M *%*���������%**-   W-,  LANCASTER   &   GO.  THE QUALITY STORE  1*5^ -^ ^Q&l *<*?  S  3  kc  T  t\  ~* ^      '< ������"* *  .      -     " j  the  ������0   will . m-a  ���������A'heti  vini  \\  yon s^jiU  " res������tou    Kotel  i������ei off  the  no   mistake  the tr&Aii  register at  Travelling  9&  VTtr  At a recent dance, tht attempt to  introduce some of the questionable  modern dances to the youth and beauty  of Michel was promptly nipped in the  bud by one-of the vigilant expondents  of moral reform.  d Church  iz,  estry  December* "with 240  pupils enrolled.  the  Trail    waterworks '^produced (  $7,95? of revenue last year, and liquor > ^^fjj1*??  liowsHs $4;600. |   "  Im lilie uoiiciinJliunJIiir.  The revenues had been  The annual meetiug of "ChristChurch  congregation was- held on Thursday  night in the church. Rev. B. Bull presiding.' and a good turnout of members  and adherents.  P. G-, Ebbntt,  the people*s warden,  the    financial    statement  which showed a decided improvement  GET YOTJB  Plumbing, Tinning ^nn  neral Repair Work  Done   by  Tbe satistMciion f������   ^ oi k   w?e"  uoiic  in "-firs lorm' af������er tb������j oywv is foreo*������en  8efi  ,.    a il!  ay   the  ���������������'lie" rooriiif  jk maniier up-to-date.'  ���������substantiate  this.     We  i*������?.  ���������ooij^fore- ^it>ur- guests,  arte well furnished in  >(S  ���������Hu>i*n  H eack|uarters   tor  Mining Men,  i Aimberinen,; >UancherS,   Tourists  ?   and Comttierc>als������.  ���������I.*- i  *^<  SJUt-M.       if*  /��������� A Mot an  <& tM'S&W^W  x->-<  Prop.  %&  m  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  V 1  . SIK EDMUND WAITER, CV.O.,������������.D., D.CX.������ President  AJjaXANDEH LAIItD. General Manager      ,_   JOHN AIRD. Aas't General Manager  CAPITAL, $15,000,000    RESERVE FUN0t$13,500,000  -m^-mrr ���������������������*'' ''k_- "fit  Accounts may be opened at^ every brandt oi Th^ Can^dUir^Bank  pt-Commerceit6'.lbe.!;^peifate4by inaU, and will receive the same  careful attention as Is given tg ail biher departments of the Bank!$  DUS^ri^s.;L.Money^;m withdrawn in this way as  balittiaciia^ly:a&i:by'a',-peifpi>a)..v^i[:;^o .the. Bvtikl: ' " 82*'  " ,C 'U. 'BK^EOT'i"X:,: ��������� ������������������': 'f. '��������� Jl^nagOF Creston Branoti:���������  1 svRry and Fsed SiabSes  SUipsaebt of McLawgliw Sleigha ami Cutters oa Hand  ,'.;;;'.;;...'.    ' ..''TE^\'.SLm^H^ ��������� ������������������.,.' '  Hariicas,-Single-,ntid double and Supp^ien on Hand  Several Sey������;o������ Scco'M.d*B^pd, ^aru^s  ��������� ���������' : '. -COA'tr T?OR SATJ&  -������������       ������        ��������� ���������   "������i   #***'  HIV....,....*'  %  *i. 'iTI.'' IVICwTCSCi LI 1  m������    mi '������������������^tolw.'f     if ���������<*        ">'  ftdtrtinr'Av������mi������i������'  'rop.  Box ti  u*,*^^.!^^.-*-*^**.*^* w<������ri������ femahifS.  taking  quite   a number  of  marten,  mink and cougar.  .1, Pnrdy  of South Sloean  reports  seeing   some    bultei'iuies  bciroyard on January 11.  About 60" men'TiSve lost their lives  by snowsiides in the Sloean since that  uisLrict wus opened up.  Kcislo Kootenaian:���������Green grassNis'  showing up on the government office  1 aw n.   How's that for January?  The ladies of Frank have organized  a hockey club and will be issuing challenges to other towns before long.  Business is good in Natal.   The proprietor of the Venei'ia here just pur- j  cliased a 32-horse power touring onto. '  The annual meeting of the B,C.  Conservative association has been postponed indefinitely owing* to prevailing  war conditions.  The Grand Porks Creamery company has leased a portion of the cannery building and will be open for  business on April 1.  ,  Kaslo Horticultural and Fruit Growers' Association was unable to elect  officers at their annual 'meeting���������the  attendance, was not large enough.  Joseph Tuko tho Trail Austrian who  has been detained in tho Vernon" detention camp, for the past month for  expressing Anti-British Sentiments has  been freed. .'."J.V...'  The Granby -company at Phoenix  and. Grand I'o^ke has ijiere^wwl -the  wages of its mpii by five per eoht, thus  making the reduction of tho general  scale 20 per cent.  Maun get* Poumbly of the. Stopnoy  ranch Bndorby roporta that ho has  sold the entire hay crop of the ranch,  'And lias oi'ders foi'/iiiauy cA,rlbado that  ho Is unable to supply.  The''decrease In crime -in Pontiotoh  during the pant year has been quite a  notable ono. A l-epoit of Ohiof IIikcIhh  hIiowh that there were only' 420 iwin-*  platnto in '���������"lilii'oH ivgainst 0051 in tho  piHwiouB year.  Advices to;the lands department of  thepvoyincialvgioverninent.iwe to the  effect 1/iiaL ntany pro-omptiono aw being taken up ,ln Northern British Columbia by men formerly employed iu  railway couHtructton.  -Feritie Free Proaa:���������Accttvdiug . to  ���������the registrar of vital ntaUuticii, during  the yoar tiiere were. 1574 blrthn, 1)4 mar-  rlage*1 and 'X!M drntlwi n-fordedh-t lb.*,  local (joverucnent oA'lue horo. ,OXLhu  blrthfl yji'wpvo mnVfi and tM f^maleti.  <*������# ���������������������������  <li^H.bi4  kfl w������*re males  and 41  SOAR FOR SERVICE  ample for all  expenditures and  a small balance on"  hand to start 1915.  Progress was reportfd in the Sunday  School -which showed an increase in  attendance and the same spirit was in  evidence in,the report from the president of the liadi������^GuUd������ vyl^ose membership was the highest-on record last  year./  The following officials were chosen  for the ensuing yeax : L  Rector s Warden���������Capt.Mallandaine  People's Wai'den���������P. G, Ebbutt.  Vestry Clerk���������B. Ci'ookston.  Auditor���������C. G. Bennett.  Church Committee���������W. H. Hilton,  T. 'J. iiancaster, C. G. Bennett, , O. F.  Hayes, A. J. Collis, J. W. Hamilton,  M. E. Lyne, F. H. Jackson, J. Blinco.  A gra,tiiying feature of  LargeKnglishjserkshireJttoar Creston.  Buy (31161) fur service at Mountain  View Ranch. Fee $3.���������Stocks &  Jackson, Creston, B.C.  work was the erection  of the  parish  hall, on the lot adjoining the church,  which is ready for occupation, and for  his work in"designing and superintending its erection Capt. Mallauduine  wus tendered the thanks of tho congregation.  Votes of thanks were also tendered  A. .1. Collin, organist; F. H. Jackson,  retiring warden; the Sunday School  teachers and tho Ladies' Guild  their valued co-operation.  5  DEALER IN  High elassBeets and Shoes  - Saddle and Harness  Repairing a'Speciatly  for  SYNOPSIS OF GOAL MINIG REGULATIONS  V>  Developing, Lead Properties           . '���������    >  Although none tSf the properties are  producing or developing on a. very extensive scale, there is some'activity, in  mining in this part of the West Kootenay mining district, according to  Uolili Smitii <������������ Fori/Hill, who vvu������ iu  Creston on J'rlday lost. ^     !   "  Mr. Smith is very umch interested  in at least four silver lead properties  in the Star mountains in the Creston  district.   Thoy are  the  Jack; Frost,  Big Cube,  Northern  Belle  and Mag-  uetta.   Of thcae the Bij*: Cube is poN-  Hibly the  mont promising,  ore taken  from it running as high au 82 per cent  load, and!H0voral tempting offers havo  boen made tfortWo group, the hist one  on   January 2nd.   At present  a. force  of men is itt.^o'rlt driving a crosscut  in Jack   Fi*oi������t.   Mr.   Smith la  more  ihfi.n r,ptira!ftt:i^r'**A:*o'iffrt futow nf the  mining industry In these parts, though  not   developing    e.iit������nHiv������rty   on   a**.  count of limited fihlppihg fiMilUtiou.  Mr. Smith's entire atixmtioi-i ia not  given to mining exclusively, Ho op-  ova UiR ii 10-acre fruit ranch from  which ho had about 2K0O hojten cf win ���������  (xir apples  In 1014,   though 10111 waa  t/UO DttllMd'l* y������>Mf Kiwu i'wC.'ii'Cl Cf tl'.'T.'.  to :!5U0 boKen. In nd-iiv.Um to thin ho  iu ranehlnjp " seer-ion of luiy land on  which he has hud um hi-j-h m 400 head  of cattle when tho big beef prices wore  I going, ,  Goal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Aluerta  the Yukon Territory, the North woatr  Territories and in a portion of the Pro-  vinct) of British .Columbia,"may be leaned  for a term of twenty-one years at  aii annual ront.nl of $1 in. aore. Not  more than 2,600 acres ���������uvill be leased to  one applicant.  Application for a lensn must be made  by *b������:fippHonnt. in purunn tit the Aitent  or Sub-Agent of tho district m which  the rights applied for are situated.  in survey od territory the land must  be deeoribod by BcotioiiS, or legal nub*  divisions -of BootieiiB, and in uuenrveyed  territory the traofc npnliert for shall bo  staked out byvthe opplioant himself.;  Each uppliontion inuat bn anoompaniod  by a fee of $B which will bb refunded if  the rights applied tor are not Mvitiiuiilu  but not otherwise. A royalty t������bmi bo  paid ou the merchantable output of tho'"  mine at the rate of five coiats per ton.  The person opernthipr the mine shitdl  luruiNh tiiu Agui-t vvLth a\oiu rcturnn  aooonnting for tho fall quantity of mer-  ohantablo coal mined and pat/ tho royalty thereon. If tho ooal mining rights  aro not being operated, such ret-a-m*  iihoulii bo iuviiished ui. inutit omm u i\,������.  Tho loose will liiolnd* tho coal miu-  iuH kifihts only, bet tho lettseo may be  permitted to puroha*o wliwt^wer available nnrfneo riabtn may bo ootasldttiod  w(wnmry for tho working of tho mine  at tho rata of $10 *n wwv*. ���������'���������  For f ull lu.'crmRtlQiii ft^tdieaHon should  bo itvmdo to tho 'floatctery of thw'Bfjpart-  nitattt of tbo Intoriorr Ottawa; or to any  A went or Bah-Agoat of Dominion L&fitfs  W, '���������������7. OOllY,  w i  Oepnty MinlHtytr ot the Interior,  N. B .wUuftutho*JjWMSi publloMlon of  thlN adyertl-iement *������riii wofc ho-oaM foe.  ���������j..... ���������������������������i.<  "HtsfflH"  m<.*tjm*wmm*mmmmm ryVi^j...1! ff ?iwj t' |  THE REVIEW. CKESTOK, B. C  7f  ^ 7 <.  ���������a/ xCov~Bcf ������������>'il'iJ%iP55JLi  By Basil Tozer  Ward,   Lock  &  Co.,  .Limited  iu London, mcibourne;- and ToroivUr-wr*-  %L -= -#  (Continued)  "I forget," she answered carelessly. )  "Oh, yes, he 3pilt some cream on my  frock."  "And. you  flew at him like  that?"  said Hugh.    "Really, Delia, you must  be mad, I believe."  ���������> "Do you think so?" she asked, cooking at him earnestly.  Hugh   could   not  repress    a  slight  shudder.    There were times, in fact;  when the girl's ungovernable teiimer.  seemed to indicate a permanently un<  blanced mind;   and then again, once  4-Wj-k   Tin-i.-������/\virrci������trt    *������*\ nns* J       *������'*������'   ^������ ���������'_������     ��������� ��������� --'.**   Si *ri_   I  %.*m.-^   f������** VA/ C������M    ^UrOOCtl*    JUV/    tlUC    VVULU  **-V     f  pear more quiet and rational.  "It must be delightful to be mad,"  she mused aloud; "so irresponsible;  then I adore power���������and who is so  powerful as. a maniac acknowledging  absolntely  no  restraint?"  "Except the restraint of the straight-  waistcoat and the walls oi the lunatic  asylum," said Hugh. "TJpon niy word.  Delia. I wish, yeu would not talk like  "Confound it ja.ll!" said Hetherington with another oath; and ihen jumping \iji he swept into his arms lh<*  whole ��������� litter of papers that covered  his waiting table, carried them to the  fireplace, dumped them in the grate,  and while Hugh looked on in sur  prise, he struck a snatch and set fire  to them.  tl7iJT\T - rl^������������-w    ...V.r.1~   ������>     i.aM      TTf.,*������U        .....T.������X  are you doing?  "Getting rid of a nightmare that has  nearly driven me crazy this last twenty-four hours," said the millionaire,  dropping into an armchair and watching the burning papers with satisfaction. "What is the time? Not Ave  yet! Good Lord! and dinner won't be  till half-past seven and I am nearlv  starving: 1 don't believe I have had  anything   to  eat   since   yesterday."  "But what did you want a number  for?" asked Hugh curiously.  "I was trying to read a cipher,"  Hetherington, leaning forward to stir  up the - smouldering ashes of the  papers to a blaze.  "And what becamo of the litt.e  girl you mentioned?" asked Hugh.  Mr. Hetherington wrinkled his brow  with an efcort of thought.  (To be Continued)  WHY  m^*_fri  Cheap Straw  an-  swercd Mr. Hetherington; "it has been  composed on Gron field's system, I'believe, and can't be Tread without the  key number. I tried every *ay aad  every nurij-ber,-.I..could Imaginei and at  last was  driven  to  guess  work, ��������� but  the confounded thing was  too niuetvi^6 ^Uftrre* between Austria and Ser-  for me: so���������-'* and he ma'An. a- srAst'.v*A! via������ yet when English diplomacy fail-  " " "~ ' ed  to confine hostilies to these two  '"Stone walls do not a prison  make,* nor straitwaisteoats a veritable ,  restraint," returned Delia- "But how }  is it you are here, Hugh? I thought  you were the industrious apprentice.  and never left the office iu business I  hours?"  "I want to see uncle on business/'  Hugh answered.    "Is he in?" ������  "Yes," Delia replied, "in his study: J  he has not stirred out of it since yesterday morning: he has hardly eaten  a thing, he never went to bed last  night, and if anyone goes into the  room he swears at them and asks  them for a number.3*  "Good gracious!" said Hugh, bewildered. "What on earth do you  mean?"  "Exactly what I say," said Delia. I  After a pause sue; added meditatively.  "I think that is what has got on my  nerves and made me fly out so at  poor James; for now I come to think  of It, I 3eein to :amember that it was  1  myself who  spilt that cream."  Hugh could not help laughing.  "Really.  Delia, you   are  altogether  ���������x. too  much  for  ordinary people:"    he  said.  "I have felt upset." she answered  moodily, her eyes on the ground and  yet giving him one swift side glance,  "ever since you left here: I have feit  so bored since. But how have you  come?" she" added quickly. "I heard  no wheels or anything."  "I came by train," he answered. "I  took the 2.52 from town and walked  over."  "All the way?" she asked quickly.  "Have you walked all that way in au  hour?"  "I wauted a walk," he said, "and 1  had a skirmish with a tramp on the  way into the bargain. Th**- fellow was  insolent, and I had to knock nim down  after which he cleared off at championship pace."  "Ah, you are a man," she said with  a deep sigh; "to walk six miles ia an  hour and light a tramp on the way���������"  "It is not much of a test of man-  huud," said Hugh with a laugh. "Couid  I see uncle if I went to the house?"  ���������You will itnd him in hid study,"  she answered, falling back In her  chair in her old, bored manner; "and  when he has sworn at you, and asked you for a number, you can come  bank to me and I will give you some  tea���������oh! and if you see .Tames anywhere, tell him I want lo speak to  him.'  "All right." said Hugh, thinking to  himself that if he were James, Delia  might continue to want to spealc io  him.  He went into the house, and making  his way to his uncle's study tapped  at the door. Tlier*e was no answer,  and so heturned the handle and entered. Mr. Hetherington, sitting at a  big writing table covered with papers  that had oveidowti on to the door,  looked up with an oath as the door  opened.  "You.   Hugh,"   he   growled.   "Well,  why are you not nt business?"-   He  huiid suddenly and pointed  for me: so���������-" and he made a-.gesture  towards the pile of - burning papers.  "Was it anything of  importance?"  asked Hugh.  * I don't know," answered Mr. HetU-  ���������eringtou, who, probably from the relaxing of the strain under which he  had been working, seemed inclined  to be much more communicative than  usual. "No, I don't know���������it niig.it  be and it might not. I advanced a  couple of hundred on it fifteen years  ago,* and I hardly thought of it again  till yesterday morning, when I was offered ������2,000 for it over the telephone." -  "And you refused?" asked Hugh,  wishing chances of receiving ������-2,-  000 would come to him so easily.  * Yes," returned the millioniare; "if  they had offered me the money I had  advanced on it I should probably havo  jumped at the chance; but such a high  bid made me suspect at once that  tnere was something in- the thing,  something;, that someone knew, and.  that this someone was trying to take;  advantage of me. And if there is  one thing that puts my rack up."  said Mr. Hetherington emp}ratied!iy:  "it is the feeling that someone is trying to take an unfair advantage of  me...'..If these people had been less  eager, and had made "a moderate offer, I should certainly have accepted.  In a great many of the newer agricultural districts it is very expensive  to erect buildings for stock owing to the high, price of lumber-* and t-h������  J distance which it has to be hauled. Oftentimes sod or log stables rtiofefi  with brush and sods are used, which, answer the purpose v������Jry satisfaction  ily until such time as the farmer can afford somewhat more substantia*  quarters for his stock. The accompanying sketches are intended to offei*  a suggestion as to a cheap and efficient method of erecting tempera***?  stables by means of making a frame of wire over poles and the blowing  of a 'straw' stack over the whole,    The drawings are themselves selfies*"  By Mr. D. W. Bole, President the National  Drug & chemicaf Company of Canada, Limited  Our leaders in both the imperial and  Canadian parliaments tells us it is not t ������.. *������ ������i,*������..������������   oicvn. uiu   me-  wisum,     iue urawju-gB are memseives seu-es^  for love of war, or iust of conquest,  planatory and- alterations can be made by the individual to suit- any pa**  or territorial creed      in  *������������*.*���������  ftrit. I ticular conditions which may arise.  These  cuts are furnished through the courtesv of the Vice-Presidon?  of tho C.P.R.  or territorial greed. In Great Brit  ain the people are happy and prosper-  ous^and less than any other country  in miropc is^ the gulf between reaction aud progress; there is. therefore,  no domestic reason for war. While  England is bound by treaty ..to respect  the neutrality of Belgium, she is hot  bound by treaty to defend it; she is  not bound by anything that is signed, sealed aud delivered to help  France; she has no direct interest ia  the quarrel between Austria and Ser  IIUUII     ill's  full at him with a gesture almost  threatening. "Woll, as you aro here,  give me n number, will yon?" he said.  "Quick���������o number."  CHAPTER III.  Mr. Hcth������rliij}ton'a Offer  TJugli, taken fairly aback at'thin singular demand, could only stand and  stare, and In a groat rage Mr. Hoth-  erliigton cried out���������  "Confound you! why can't you  speak? Give mo u number, will  you?"  "But what sort of a number'/" nslt-  ed Hugh.  Mr. HetherliigUm exploded ' into a  roar ������>������' mnu that reminded one of his  duu^hUr, it/id that hinniwid to HU'igost  her tr-mptr was nv inheritance.  "Any number!" lie shouted, "Quick."  Hugh gave Jiair-a-doKoii neuron at a  venture, and Air, llotlierlnglon, jotting them down en a piece of paper,  begun apparently lo work with thorn,  pri'tHlng now and Ihen, and thou beginning again, Hike- a man ourcngod on  Homo difficult niatlifunattca) problem.  After a minute or two, however, lie  t������iil������*,   '>'<>   l"1"   lil'VVI',  "No Kood, no good ut all," ho said  moodily,  "Hut what in it?" uskod Hugh.  mtt*UMM*ff/**MtW***,  \*#    M    |t    -i ������**���������.*������  but the amount they mentioned put  me at once on my guard..I think they  recognized their mistake, too, for a  man came with an offer of ������200 later  on in the day, pretending, of course,  tc know iiothiac of the previous offer over- the telephone, but I was on  my guard by that time, and refused  again. The worst of it is, though,  that I have failed to read the wretched thing, and now���������" and he made a  gesture with his hand to the ashes  in the grate.  "But surely you could have got to  read it. somehow," said Hugh; "the  man wrote it, for example, where is  he?"  "Dead," said Mr. Hetherington;  "the crazy fool cut his throat fifteen  years ago. He had one of my houses  in Poplar���������19, Birtles street Ij; was���������  and when the agent put the bailiffs  in for rent he came to me. Extraordinary .thing to do, but he did it. Of  course, he told the* usual tale of misfortunes and so on, and how, if the  agent turned him out, there was on.y  the gutter for him and his little girl.  I told him I made it a rule never to  interfere with my agent���������who had instructions to be as lenient as might  be compatible with sound .husiness  principles���������and theft he offered' me  this cipher as security for a loan of  ������200. I really dor.'t know why  I accepted, except that he was a plausible rogue who' made one believe in  him because he seemed to believe in  himself. He gave me his note for the  money; and when the time was up I  put the bailiffs in again, and to1 him  he had to pay up in full or clear out  of the house, or let me fully Into the  secret of his cipher, that I might understand for myself if it was worth  doing anything with. Surely nothing  could have been- more reasonable,  could it?"  "Nothing," agreed Hugh drily; "but  what was the cipher "supposed to be  about?"  "And  what do you think the fool J  did  the moment the bailiffs  appeared?"  inquired  Mr, Hethorin������ton, appearing not lo have heard this last  question of Hugh's.  "I haven't the loast Jdea," said  Hugh.    "What?"  "Cut his throat," said Hetherington disgustedly. "I had gone down  myself to try to persuade him to be  reasonable, and thera he was in a  heap in a corner, and his llttlo girl sitting crying near by���������ugh! horrid! I  dreamed of It several times afterwards. One meets those obst.'nate,  wrong-headed people somotlmos, and  one can 'seldom do much cood with  them."  "What did you do, tlion?" asko!  Hugh.  "I was so disgusted that I told my  agont to sell up everything. Thero  was an extraordinary collection ot fur-  nacos. crucibles, tubw, and Lord  knows what, but thoy all went lor  practically nothing. tSo 1 wrote the  affair off as a bad debt, put v.io cipher away In my nafe, and never  though, of II, again till I got thin offer I told you about."  "Do you know who It was from?"  iiHkod Huftli.  ���������"Thoy refused to nay," an������uw<<d  iv������r. I'lntlierltifttn-n: "proposed ftomo arrangement of minding a mondongoi  round with banl'-nolotf, In return for  which i was to hand mm over the  clphe.*. f wu,i to know lilm becauuo  ho wuh to bo a negro,"  "Well, anyhow," remarked Jjufjln  "tlio affair In natiiod far pood now, It  you hnvw burnt tho cipher."  "AI������,    ^������'t-> lUm**    *>o/'    ������Hi'lti<L:u      Mr. "  countries, vp*ar involving Great Britain and the empire, was as inevitable  as it was honorable and necessary. '���������*;.  ^England was.a party to the creation of the new Kingdom of Belgium  in 1881, and was, therefore, morally  obligated to assist her to maintain her  independence, especially against a nation bound by treaty to respect it.  This is apart from England's traditional policy of encouragement and  help io weak nations fighting for liberty and a free government. How  much little Belgium has deserved  English support was demonstrated  ���������during the month of August. For three  precious weeks she stemmed the tide  of an army intended to crush Europe;  then when the military strategy of  the Allies required it she sacrificed  her beautiful Capitol as a pawn in the-  game of war. Such valor and self-  abnegation are jrare in history.  Then with respect to France, the  good feeling which has existed for  some years between the two nations  developed into an understanding  which, to an honorable nation; was  as binding as a treaty. So -confident  were the two nations of each other's  support, that England surrendered, in  a great measure to the, safe-keeping  of the French fleet, her interest in tho  Mediterranean, while France trusted  her western and northern shores to  the friendly vigilance of the Englinh  fleet. If'England had been the first to  feel the stroke of the enemy, no Breton has any-^doubts as to what the attitude of France would have been.  In these circumstances, both with  regard to Belgium and France, Great  Britain is at war because honor demands it. If she had made herself  a party to the "shameful -bargain proposed by Germany, she would n.ver  have recovered from the shame.  Now, as to the quetsion of the necessity of war for the protection of her  material interests, a glance at the  map of Europe will answer.- Great  Britain's total annual trade is nearly  seven billion dollars, one-third of  which is with Continental Europe. The  open door to this vast European tpade  is through Holland and Belgium. If  England had remained neutral, and  France found herself unable to drive  the Germans back into their own  country, these doors would, have been  closed. In addition to this blov- at  England's trade and prestige, Germany would have dominated Europe  . and whipped into ;.er ranks all the"  } weaker nations, as Napoleon did a  hundred years ago. Thus fortified  uermany would regard her nargain  with England as lightly as she .regarded her treat.* with Belgium, and  make fresh demands which, if complied with, would mean an end to"th<*  British empire.  But the  kaiser reckoned    wit.iout  right to defend her honor or her in-  /yfcviM wuu. to CAiwr straw  <fttm3&  *r^ww*u STRAW GOLONY PIG KOIjSE N  The ihsicte of this structure can b������ partitioned off with  rough lumber if so &MKd*-intg}.  ,:   separate  pig  pens. * *  STHAW tVAS-1.6  STRAW IMPLEMENT  ^KED  The idea  is to show how easily and cheaply a comfortable building may be put;,up~by<?jtQ  farmer who   cannot at first afford to build a modern frame barn.  RlOG������,  Apgj* m4r i_fcFT   Gets'  VEMSTtLATION    . ^^.w --    S**".*..^   'iVSS  ������Ft*.NlN<  Yard BOis-t 6u  '~ F*oa-r������  nuu je.cw  This frame is constructed of a pole irarao over   which,  au   oruiuary  fnios  wire Sranatnjr-vSB-  woven and  the whole structure then covered with straw. - Thia ia a cheap and-ecbnonuSw*  method cf erecting a warm winter house for the  brood so'ws.  FtMCE-WlRg,  .<c?  Sthctch WHSc  6"PoLES  HORSE   BARM  Showing a. wire arid pole frame which only requires a  straw stack to be blown ever Jfrig  r       order to m.alce a very satisfactory staWe/ ~^"--  pets on the Battlefield -<..  \\Tiat sort of a pet have the British Grenadiers taken with him for  the fray? In the Crimea it was a  cat���������a pretty,, playful creature' picked up in the march across Bulgaria,  and taken via yarna to the Crimea.  his host-Britain did not" "harter'her  w,^ritn,fe ?ft?G b^T emnLs^ppearmi  rieht to defend her honor or hnv in-   wnen _tne rn.te._oi. empnos appeareu  terests.    Her people at home,    and  ^mb/Jne ������n   .the   balance..   Colonel  throughout the empire, closed    rank  Wheatley,    with    the    cheerful non  throughout the empire, closed rank  and stood as one man ready to assume the terrible consequences of war  rather than that tho flag should suffer dishonor, or that it should be lowered in the markets of the world.  Great Britain, the HW.lo island nation, no larger than one of our own  larger provinces, whose ports und  markets are free to the whole world,  whoso army and navy are mannod  without a single conscript, and whose  government in as free und democratic  as her republican ally, is lighting' tor  the principle of honor between natlone  and that British pluck, industry ami  ontorprlso, tho world over, shall not  pale before the unbridled lust ol! a  military autocrat. To Canadians thin  Is an inspiring spectacle.  It is to maintain hor place la the  omplro and to share with the Mother  Country tho burdens of this war o"  civilization, that Canada oti'ers in thia  crisis, so ungrudgingly, tho iiowcr of  her young manhood and the first  fruits of hor industry.  M htm* hoiii" "*���������������   ii ��������� ������������������������������������������������..���������������������������������������������������������������nt  Gentleman  Gentleman w from tho French "gen-  Hlhomme" and moans ono who belongs to tho arons-moh, or gentlemen.  wor������ thOHo only who had a family  names, wave liuni of lice puruuttt, hud  no slave In their ancestral lino and  hud never hoeu dogradod to a lower  rank,  h\ ir������lft a battle was fought near  MllrtJi, In Itnly, and so perfect was  the armor of both ariVil^t Luut, al-  llionah the conflict raged from ���������> n.m.  to -l p.m., no ono on otthor nido was  eHher killed or wounded, though one,  man broke h\u collar bono by tiilliui*;.!  chnlance' of the merry men he com  mandod,    cried %out:   "Where's    th*3  cat, hoys?"  ."Here she is, sir," answered a  stentorian voice, and a giganth*  bearded Grenadier stepped forward,  opened his knapsack as lie spoke.  Thero was puss, safe and snug. She  pooped out at tho battle, stretched  herself, yawned contemptuously at  tho enemy, then settled down again  in her nest, to bo carried through a  thrilling charge, survive the battle  unhurt, and to become In due tlmo,  a joyful mothor of kittens.  Something of tho snmo sort of  thing happened In the sunguinary  'engagements botwoen the Russians  and Japanese. During the terrible  lighting around Mnlcdon, a ..lapanes*^  lioutonant saw a" pretty little Pokln-  oho spaniel wandorlng distractedly  between the two llnea of lire. Evidently it had boon taken Into the battle by n Russian officer, who had sin jo  been klllod, and it was now wander-  lug sadly in i-cnroli of him. Tho Jap  nnenn officer whistled It, and the dog  ran fawning to him, mid becamo hi-*  devoted pet.  Tho tlmo came for a groat Japanese charge upon the Rubotuu  Ivonohof*. Tho dor. ncoompanlcd 11*.:  new master, but with its long coat nnd  short logs It could not go the pace  of tho atiho Japanese Infantry. So  tho lioutonant picked U up again, with  liia uwoi'd In bin right baud ana tin  dotf under hlu loft arm, char������od  homo at tho huad of hljt men, and tbu  duoK shared with him tlio safe posi  tion whh'-h the attack uocured.  oil. hlu horrto.  Ettpcclally to Women  ���������'Doctor. I" locltjaw a "palnrnl aft'lic-  timr  ���������"iJikHpouaaitiy ������r>."���������wxebnuo.  A.     Hrillnh    iii-my    ,l|\r',.tnn  Hlronglh Uuh no fewer tbun 'j-Kf clorku  uttivched to It. They ur������> 1������*.<l(i;r.r el������������rhv,  \ Bhorlhuwd   clerlct!,   typliito,    account  anto, etc., arid thoy belong   to    tho  luiiuhiuarlora of the    division,    br!g-  ndoH,   bulullloilf-,   but tariff*   nnd   r-mn.  Serving in the Ranko  Another point ought to be mentiott'  ed, and this concerns those who-art)  hovering on the brink of enlistment,  but who. think that their duty is-vt������  become officers rather than privates.  No doubt there _is dearth of officers,  but also it is not too much good Tor  a man to offer to be an officer unless  he has had some previous training or  has some special knowledge^ No one'  who wants to serve his couutry-tothft'  best of his ability, and that mean*  practically everybody, should apply  for a commission without adding that  if lie cannot huve ono lie will entor  tho ranks. No man is. trio good -1������  serve his cou-.try ns u private soldier. That must bo hammered into th������  minds of tho youths of the upper  classes and of tho mlddlo class. Happily plenty of them are already setting an example by coIsk into ih*  ranks. Thoro thoy will faro Jurat as  well as tho officers while campaigning  and will bo -just us well looked aftor  If they fall sick or arc wounded.  In tho modern army tltoro are no  soft placos for officers. Indeed, th������  officers aro worked distinctly harder  thnn tho men, havo to expose themselves more to danger, and owing to>  their leadership aro unable to looir.  out for on by berths. Of course, h  man with a special Icnowledgo nnd  spocial brain-power will do well to  bocomo an olTfcor. "Wo urn ���������eonvl.need.-.  howovor, that tho ordinary man bl!  education and cuIUvatlon boloughiK  to tho woll-to-do clasdoa will do, hot-  tor by joining the ranks promptly  than by hanging about waiting 'for a  commission. Komombor that if lifl*  IP <h tH^tlivihti', ho cnu iiiwt&ya inxuliiy  for bin commlflslon from tbo ranlrp.  sTho ranks of the Qonunn army.nrcv  of course, full of men of birth, brooding, wealth and education, mid hoi art*  tho ranks of tho Preach. Intfoodr w<i>  bollovo there is an mcoablnot niltilrttor  rrihoulderinK his rltlo an an ordinary  private in the Froiieb army Tho mon  ot light and leading miiHt tot tho is*  nmpln, and thorn in no example which  netting more at Hilu,ni'Wnieiit, than  t!:ccrfu!!y c:������tcrlag the vs.nliK ua mi-  vul.o HoldiwiM. When onco tiie recruit  Is in the army tho military authorities  will know how bout to 'Mateo uso: ot  j London flp^etetor.  , ���������^,\-������,-..*'iy*f^(*/V������*^'-������r*\'',a***l'*  Ui .**;���������*. i ������*������������ *,i������-**i h THE HE VIEW, CRESTON, B.  t >  ."������*  ������j (ll^^Wt, j^B '  1  was)  i., -.  Bl - ��������� M Bll'*^..1 . ;. ���������aw   Ol     nr ��������� Wt.^ffff H hh  V-���������.^**^.^,*^?fe^^V^:r<S'^35i^'.������S'ea'^f  v'-' /^pPS-' V,/.'''���������"-"  ; if^'^^^^^^i&^Sfci'-^'-.i  ; S-i'Gx������wh^ Ssiiialler Evary' ������>ay.;  -       --- .--.���������---i jj^  >*������������r->*>i'������*IUI*J: J~JL-^. ��������� ^.a.  o.Mygivew|ief���������  ditypermancnuy   *. ���������������   * w<. t.VIOIl|HC  A*o������t.   McU  Hdiia use  Btfibas*  *e?s,!s������g~!SeB> StckHzcdacke, SaXe* Skirt*  SsktJI ril;, Sssass KPese, Small Price*  ���������Genuine must beat Signature  *���������**  Steady to sctss after hea  . passed for quality and flavour.  Sos^t wftoieyoac iuao in preparation.  -Boy "OwkV.,  SABV SS VERY COMFORTABLE AND -  LAUGHS DU=*15?ifi THE TEETHING  PKBSSb.   THANKS TO  Mrs* Winsilqw*s  Soothbn& Syrup  ���������py^^LY VESETABLg���������SIOT NARCOTIC  yggg WKWB-TBEMCH REMEDY. Noi: N������2.N<-8.  T fiag E? ������ A B������9 ������Fm &fl Used in French  I   S^^Sa^B    a*^B^ Hospitals witfe  itrieat .success. ������*qbbs chromic "hakhess, ���������csr v:so������  ft VIM. KIDNgft BLADDKtU DISUSES. BLOOD TfOlSOtl.  91t.Tl.SS EITHER DO. DKUGGISTSorMAU. St. -'FOST'f-CTS'  SpUC:**iA CO. 25. ~������~SgAH5T. N ������i? YOS K Of Lif M AW BitOS  ���������20R0ST0. WQITESOS FSEB BOOKTO DR; LB CLBRO  &5ED. Co,HAVBRSTOCKKO.HAMPSTSAD. LOHDOM. EKO.  SKY MgW DEAGSg*.TA3TSt.ESS> gOKMOg EASY TO TAgg  ���������*-"-*-   " ���������"~ " "    SAFE AND  - Scientists from all parts of the Btit-  Ish empire assembled in * Australia  for tne annual meeting of the British  Association for the Advancement of  /Science, presided .over by Professor  \Viliiam Batesson, who was inducted  by/that great scientist, Sir Oliver  Lodio.  "- Professor' Batesson'3 address on  "Kejusdity and -evolution" was a  direct attack ok the ^Darwinian theory  of evolution���������not on the great facts  of evolution themselves, but on Darwin's'' explanation of them.  ��������� "I suppose," lie said, "that everyone is familiar with the theory of the  I origin of species which Darwin promulgated. Through the last 50 years  theis theme of the natural selection, of  favored" races has been developed and  expounded in writings innumerable.  Favored races certainly can replace  others. " The argument is sound, but  'we are doubtful of its value; for in  that debate, stands adjourned."  The president thus offered no theory of auykind to replace the Darwinian explanation, but while destroying* it he paid a high tribute  to its propounder.  If they could not see how a fowl  gave rise to a chicken or how one  sweet pea produced another, they at  least could watch the system by  which the differences , between the  various kinds of fowls or between the  various kinds of sweet peas were dis  tiibuted among the offspring. *  The allotment of characteristics  .among offspring was accomplished  through a process of cell division in  which thes elements were sorted out.  What those elements were we did not  know, but it seen 2d to him unlikely  that they were material particles. He  suspected that their properties de-  penned on some method of arrangement.  Plants, fowls,- dogs, *horses, one's  own children exemplified this doctrine of segregation of the factors of  inheritance. The body of evidence  was now very large.  In place of what they now knew the  scope claimed for natural selection  must be greatly reduced. We went to  Darwin for his facts, but he no longer  spoke with philosophical authority.  The doctrine of the survival of the  fittest helped scarcely a������ all to account for the diversity orthe species.  There was .no proof that the .domestic _ animals had been developed  from a few wild types. Fowls presented insuperable difficulties as to  ancestry. Dogs, horses, cattle, sheep*  poultry, wheat, rice, oats, plums,  cherries had in turn been'accepted as  derived not from one but from several  uistiiict forms. !  The   problem   of the origins 6f life j  still stood outside the range of scien  ������v  SKYSCRAPEFT BUILT   BY   WOMEN  Agent, janitor, Elevator Operator, Porters and Office Clerk���������Women.  Kansas Oi������y is io have a ten-storey  office building, which, wilt be aevoted  entirely to business women. No men  will be allowed to rent space in the  building. *��������� '  The building is to be erected by tho  Yeoman's Commercial Club, and a woman capitalist whose nttiue was not  made public, will finance the under-  -taking. The site has not been made  public, as the women do not wish the  price on the ic. to advance before  they can elc-3e the deal.  The building will be designed by a  woman architect, with, a special view  to the' accommodation of women. The  agent of the building will be a woman,  the janitors will b8 women, the ele-  -albrs will be operated by girls and  girls will be employed as porters.  Office girls instead of boys will be  employed by the tenants and naaiu  stenographers need not apply. One  man has asked for an office in the  building, declaring that he wanted it  .because he knew it would be kept  clean, but his. request has been refused.  ���������KEWSBOY  H.'.uTED B .' THE WAR  Minard's   Liniment  for  sale  everywhere.  TULIP   BREAD   NOW  "Pittsie"   Ryan,  Walking Around   the  World,  Last. Heard  From in  Paris    ������-���������-  One of the globe-trotters whom war  overtook in Europe is "Pittsie" Ryan,  as. American newsboy whose face, if  net bis name, is known to thousands  of^ people, including not a few dignitaries. "Pittsie" started almost two  years ago to walk--around the world,  taking his time doing it, and when  last heard from he was in Paris selling Ameriean newspapers to, tourists.  That was three weeks ago. He wrote  to a "newsie" in New York that be  expected to be back in this country in  August, but he has not yet appeared  on Broac.way and his whereabouts are  unknown. His friends, however, declare that "Pittsie" is well able to  take care of himself, as lie is resourceful and self-reliant and makes  friends everywhere he goes.  Young Ryan, who has sold papers  in most of the large cities__o������ the  United. Sttes, began his long: tour in  October, "1912, sailing from San Francisco with. only a pedestrian's pack  arid a Remington-rifled From-the~ Hawaiian Islands he went to Australia.  After walking across Australia he  took a boat to South Africa, and set  out on the long and difficult trancn  up the African continent -from Johannesburg to Cairo. He did Europe  a-foot -and reached Paris several  weeks ago. Fond of adventure, lie  doubtless was not greatly troubled by  the outbreak of war, but his hosts of  friends, nevertheless, are anxious for  news of "Pittsie" Ryan.  TWO YEARS 0FT0RT0RE  ROM STOMACH TROUBLE  Cured by the Use of Dr������ Williams' Pisk  ,_    __  _ _    LASTING CURS. ,  S!Ksa-.T TS&SS UASKSO V.'CRS "IHERAriCK    ia OS  !  8KH-. OOVX. STAK? ������WOED TO AM. GEN UkHB PACKETS.  AGENTS' GOLD MINE!!  History European War Causes, etc.  Profusely illustrated., Best term3.  Freight paid; credit given. Order  free sample now. Nichols Company,  Limited: Pftblishers, Toronto.  PATENTS  FethQTBtonJiiiLrisbi & Co., he&d office,  King street east, Toronto, Canada.  An Uncomfortable Night  Recently a resident of an inland  town invttie Dn,ited-States went:ou a  trip that" included an alJ.-nigh\ voyage on a steamboat. Accompanying  him was a nephew more accustomed  to'--the' ways, of travel.  "Wall, uncle," asked the nephew,  ���������meeting the old man on deck the  following morning, "did you have a  good night?"  "Can't say that I did," answered  uncle wearily. "When I-\ went.to my  rodni, I seen that card which tells ye  how to put on a hfo preserver, and  after that I didn't git much rest."  "I don't get you, uncle," wondering-  ly returned the young man. "What  had that to do with it?"  "Everything,* answeced the uncle.  WI couldn't sleep., with the domed  tilling on."  tide investigation, and when they  heard of tne spontaneous formation  of aldehyde by the action of light as  the first step in the origin of life^they  thought of Harry Lauder in the character of a schoolboy pulling out his  treasures from his pocket saying  "That's a washer���������fer makkin' motor  cars." -  Evidently Darwinism has had its  day, and is to be followed by some  new scientific theory; nature and re-,  velation being apparently the only  stable facts in life. ���������'���������.-,  The popes gave up their claim to  issue coinage in *1867, when Plux IX.,  minted . some few silver lira. Unlike some of his predecessors he left  off his coins the representation of the  keys symbolical of the claims to a  Petrive succession/   .  'Tis Made From Ground Tulip Bulbs,  and  is Very Nourishing  On account of the scarcity of  wheat in Holland, the Association of  Dutch Bakers has sanctioned th<������ use  of a so-called "tulip bread," in which  one-third of the flour used is made  from ground tulip bulbs. The bread  is said to be very nourishing and the  war ministry has recommended its  use in the army..  A     r.nnn-'n'!    *"*������.   Htn   T  ^.������>^-.~    T������n:i "MATS'.1  from Rotterdam says that the German  minister of agriculture has issued n  circular declaring that the cereal crop  is not so good as expected, ordering  the manufacture of alcohol cut down  _ 40 per cent., and recommending that  Lfarmers conserve the food supply   by  J drying potatoes on a large scale. Instructions are being given in the country districts as to the use of potato  meal for the manufacture  of bread.  Drives Asthma Like Magic. The immediate help from Dr. J. D. Kellugg's  Asthma Remedy seems like magic.  Nevertheless it* is only a natural remedy used in a natural way. The smok9  or vapor, reaching the .most remote  passage of the "affected tubes, brushes  aside the trouble and opens a way for  fresh air to enter. -It is sold by dealers throughout the'land, y  -  Don't   Let   Corns 'Torment   You  Use Putnam's Corn Extractor,  which cures Corns in one night, without pain. For SO years Putnam's has  been the standard cure of Great.Britain and America.   Try it.  All mothers can put nvay anxiety  sragarding tlietr suffeiiag elitldvea  when thoy have Mother Graves" Worm  Exterminator to Blve relief. Its o������-  ���������&*cts nro sure and lasting.  Dad���������The"'kind ojt wedding you  want, my child, would cost $2,000.  Daughter���������Thon what is to bo done,  papa?  Dad���������You will havo to be mnrrlod  Without my consent.���������Boston Trans-  erlpt.  "I hoar that Brown . has f-allod,'  said .Tonon. "I thought he made noth-  img but gilt-edged investments."  "He did," replied Sinitl������rJ"but thoy  turned out to ho gold bricks-"  ���������TM'Cft-mjr .wrriy~^??sxzenxr%^ra^Mj;:;:iii.,-������i^  How's This?  Wis offer One Hundred Dollars" Reward for . any case of Catarrh that  cannot bo cured by Hall's Catarrh  Cure.  ���������-.V. J^GHraNTDY & CO., Toledo. O.  We, the' underalened, hav������ known F. J.  Cheney for tho laet 15 years, and bolleva  him perfectly honorable in all business  trunsaotlons and, financially ablo to carry  out any obligations mado by his firm.  NATIONAL. BANK OF COMMIDRCEJ,  Toledo, O.  Hall's Catarrh Cure Its taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of *he ByHtom. Testimonial* sent free. Price, 75 cents per bottle.  Sold by all Druerfflnte.  Take Hair* Family. Pills for constipation. *  ' A reporter was- interviewing Thos.  A. Edison.  "And you, sir," he said to the inventor^ "made the ��������� first talking machine?" " ':���������:.-������������������:��������� ,--���������:. ���������,'-������������������ ���������  "No," Mr. Edison replied; "the first  One- was made long* befora my timeout of a rib."  . Knicker-���������Why don't you and your  wife kiss and make up?  Bockor���������:She and her mother signed ait agreement not to make peace  separately.-r-Tit-Bits.  A   Hone   For   British   Victory  . Of onerHhing we may be certain,  that while all Christendom will have  to share the burden of distress it is  upon Germany that the larger part  will fall in useful lives extinguish.e^?  in fianancial misery, idle shipping,  closed factories.  That this is ail due td~the insane  growth of armies and navies stimulated, yes, necessitated by" Germany's  practice, no one can deny! This war  is not a bolt out of the blue. It has  long been recognised as unavoidable  and- it bears the earmarks of deliberate planning. Nothing was lacking hut  a goocT excuse." And this excuse has  been found, or manufactured, as you  please. It is right that Germany  should "pay heaviest.  Let us hope the plea for bloated  armaments as essential to national  safety-may never again be heard. We  now perceive what they-lead to. And  let us hope that victory may rest with  the British who, as a hundred .-ears  ago, ar? fighting in the" cause of human progress and world-wide peace  against the tyranny of personal, arbitrary government.-���������"A Naval Officer" in the New York Independent.  To  Circumvent Order  on  All  Goods  Tho government has ascertained  that an effort is being made by Unit-  od States agents of Gorman exporters  to contlr.'ie stiles of German and Austrian, goods in Canada, thus circumventing the ordor-In-council prohibiting trade with the couutr.y\. enemies.  A largo number of circulars have  boon sont to Canadian merchants by  United States importers of Gorm"an  and Austrian goods, offering to supply those goods in Canada.  Hon. J. D. Rold, minister of customs, said that effective action would  bo taken to prevent any such contra-)  vehtloii of tho Bpirlt of tho ordor-Iu  council regarding trade with the en  omy. Canadian merchants are advlsod  that goods llius p-.-vchnsed may bo liable to confiscation.  They Cleanse While They Cure.���������  The vegetable compound of which  Parmelee's Pills are composed, mainly dandelion and mandrake, clear the  stomach and intestines of deleterious  matter and restore the deranged organs to healthful action. Hence they  are the best remedy for indigestion  available today. A trial of them will  establish the truth of this assertion  and do more to convince the-ailing  than anything that can be written of  those pills.  Pat and Miko were obliged to halt  their lieavlly-loaded cart to make  way for a funeral. Gazing at tho  procession, Pat suddenlyvremarked:  "Mike, I wish I know whuro I war;  gohV to die. I'd give five hundred  pounds, to know the place whero I'm  goln' to die."  "Well, Pat, what good wcnkl it do  IC-yoy. knew?"  "Lots," said Pat. "Shuro, I'd nevor  go near thot placo."  "Do you know, my dear," said tho  young husband, "there's flomothlnir  wrong with tho enko? It doesn't  tasto rlRbt."  "That is all your Imagination," answered the bride trlump lutitly, "for  it aaya.in tho cook book that it la do-  IIcIouh."  ** Precocious Child���������-Mnmiuu, whoa  people got ouffruge, doo������ it Just como  for two or three daya and then go  iiuuy, or does It lunl a IuIik tlmo,  like whooping cough and meaalco?"  With tho Clerks' Help  "So  your work is  monotonous,  la  it?   Why dont you get a Job in a shoo  store?"  do  Miss Fluff���������Mr.    Dcopthcught,  you think niaiiiago is u failure? '  Mr.  Doopthought���������Well,   the  bride  nevor goto tho boot man.  ���������$*���������.  ,   "I'm afraid," said Mia. Twiokem-  bury, "that the younG people of tho  prosent day aro too much Inclined to  Indulge In. sectarian amusomonto on  Sunday."'  wmmr  J|||J#(],|jMl#?  TOEPW  lliwww**.  IK     II      ���������������      IMA  Greene���������ITow much nro yon ������*vvli'<������  t- pay for your auto? v  Gray���������I don't know yet how mueh  I nun raise on my honre,���������.tudjyc.  Fln't.Uaiher -Why, Katherlnc, your  foot Is blond In r*.    Tlow did von mf It?  frieootiu Hutluir���������un the wator'w otlfte  S*mWmmmWmmmmmmmmmmm1*mmmmmmmmmmmm^  KiryiC'Vii'Grain  ,,.ll>...|.    HI. ���������     Hi ,   ....     .,.!,,     |  m  I  SHIP YOUR GRAIN torn  arid v/c v.'Ul =c!I U foi* you  nt tho higheat market price  tiuvuij,/ clovulor cl-urgca  and insuring hlffheAt n������l iv->  i.ui������>. umviiii /-tuvtuict-tl. x  !Wrim lor folder ��������������� lo our  War Experiences of a Canadian  British newspapers contain a, description of the trying experiences of  a Canadian lady who showed a noble  and patriotic spirit in most trying circumstances, she and two other ladies  Were travelling together. After having succeeded with difficulty in getting from Innsbruck to Munich, they  got passports from the British consul  there. "We then started for Switzerland," she said, "but at Lindau, on the  Lake of Constance, we were "ordered  to git out and detained in the railway  station refreshment room. That was  Friday, August 14. We were detained in the refreshment room for eight  hours. Seven other British subjects  were with us. Thero was plenty to  eat for those who had the money to  pay for it, and, on the whole, we were  kindly treated, althougu we woro  much alarmed when a Bavarian colonel came in a state of great excitement and Informed us that the rrencht  and Russians were behaving to his  countrymen like wild-beasts. After  wo had been detained for eight hours  we were told that the women could.go  but the mon of military ago would  have to remain in Lindnu. 1 and my  companions got away, but two English ladles who wore with their husbands declined to leave them. The  party wero not imprisoned; thoy woro  simply told to go to a hotol and ro-  main there. What will bocomo of them  whon their monoy is all gone* I do  not know. Our journey through  Switzerland and Franco was a moat  unpleasant exporlonco. Wo woro six  days on the journoy, and all tho tlmo  wo hr*d to ataiul lu Lhu fHiigwayH of  tho trains or sit on tho luggage that  was piled up in them. I havo lost  all my luggage, but I am thankful to  have got back alive. Jam only sorry  now for those wo had to leave behind.  V.'hllo T was In susponRO at Munich I  was strongly advised by frlondfl t">  roprosont that I was aroltlzoh oC tho  United Staton, but I would d!o rather  A valuable collection worth $20,-  000,000 has bflon bequeathed to tho  Louvre by Baron Schllchtlng, a prominent member of the Russian colon/  lu Paris, who dlod recontly. It comprises pictures, broi-utofl, objects d'art  and furniture. Among tho plcluros  uio bon-o of Iho Jlueul. known examples of Ilubonn. Boucher, Frogoiv   ' ---*���������������������������"��������� ^"������������������';r^'^'SJ^S ' ���������  r>/������    ������������ ������**i������l f������*1    *'f\**    r* " H a ."*  Fiiis ior Faie People .  There are two ways usually adopts  ed in trying  to cure indigestion or  stomach trouble���������one the wrong way  by using, purgatives and  the    other  drugs  which only act    locally    and  which in the long run* causes more  distress by ���������weakening the whole~sys-  tem.    The other*'way add the right  way is the Dr. Williams' manner of  treatment���������that  is  to  nourish    and  build up that stomach by supplying  plenty of new, rich, red blood. Give the  stomach   this much needed supply of  new blood and i.istress will disappear  and stay banished forever.   The new  blood strengthens the nerves, of tha -  stomach' and gives it the necessary  f power "to digest food.   Thousands bear  witness to the value of the Dr. Williams'  treatment  through  the   blood.  Among them is the Rev. P. D. Nowlane  of Summerville, -N.S.,  who says:   "I  certainly have great reason to recommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, as they  were the means of-saving my life. Till  I reached the age of thirty I never  knew what pain or sickness meant,  but after that my stomach failed me  and   food of any kind caused untold  distress.    I  became  constipated and.  was forced to use injections    daily.  This went on for about two years; ������  grew weaker and weaker; my weight  fell off from 185 to 125 pounds; i had  a hacking cough and appeared to be  going into a decline.   All this time i  was being treated by the best of doctors '5Ut without the  least    benefit.  Night after night I could get no sieen  the pain and agony was so severe. On  consultation the doctors decided I was  suffering from cancer of the stomach  and advised an operation as a meais  of saving my life.   This I refused to*  .undergo and began to look_forwar������. fte>  an early death,   j ust then a friend advised me to try Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills." I had no faith ia any "medicine  and   at   arst  refused,   but  m*y  friend was so persistent that finally  I gave in and purchased half a dozen  boxes.   By the time these were gone  I felt much stronger and the distress  was not so severe.   I continued their  use and each succeeding box wrought  a marked improvement in my condition   till   by the time I had taken a  dozen boxes every pain and ache had  left me;  my strength increased; my .  wel-sut was back where it was be*ore  I was ill; I had a good appetite and  ^was completely cured.   In   the years  that    have elapsed since I used the  Pills not a twinge of the trouble has  returned.    To me Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills    are  the greatest medicine on  earth and I never lose an opportunity  in recommending them to other sufferers, for I feel that were it not for  their use I would have been in my  grave lpng ago."  What Dr. wUHams' Pink Pills did  for Rev. Mr. Nowlan they have done  for thousands, of others and will do  for you if ailing. They not only cure  eases of stomach trouble, but rheumatism, partial paralysis, heart palpitation, St. Vitus dance and all other  troubles that have their origin in a  bad condition of the blood and nerves.  The "Pills are sold by medirine dealers  or by mall at 50c a box or six boxes  for $2.60 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Rear-Admiral   the    Hon.   Maurlc������  Horatio Nelson   died   at Portsmouth  recently.    He was a descenaant    of  the groat sea lighter of that name,  being  the  third  Bon  of  the  second  Earl Nelson. Tho late Rear-Admiral  was born on January 2, 1832, and whi  educated at Eton    and at the Royal  Acadamy,  Gosport.    He  entered  the  Roya'l  navy  In   1845,   and  won  distinction in the   crimen War.   He wa������  present at the bombardment of Odessa in 1854, and wa3 later awarded the  Crimean    nnd    Turkish medals. Inlc-  erman.clasp and 5th class MeaJidlo.  Admiral Nelson served in tho Naval  Brigade before Sebastopol and was hi  command of a gunboat in the Baltic  in 1855.    He    retired from the service in 1873.  Minard's Llnlmont Co., Limited.  Gents,���������A customer of ours cured ft  vory bad caso of distemper hi a valuable horse by tho uso of MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  yours truly,  VILANDIE FRERES,  Tho Czar of Russia probably owni  a groutei* quantity of chiuu ihttu any  oilier portion in the world. He hnf  tho china bolonging to all the Rua*  ulan valors ns far back as Catherine*  thQ Groat. It is stored in the Wh>  \Jjiv Palace ut St. Petersburg.  Tho Rcauon Why  -- Maud���������Why Is It that your closest  friend will say tho worst things About  you?  Mario���������She  usually    knows    nior*  than others.���������Exchange.  "���������*  Try Murine Eyo   Remedy  17 you havo Rod, Weak*, Watery ������yci  or Granulated Eyelid*. Don't Smarts  oooth������in Rye Pain. r������ru������������!-t<s fflsll Mtfij  fine Eye IFtnimndy, Liquid, 2flo., (JOo. Mm  HM8 Eya Salve In Aseptic Tub,^ ������&������#  60o.    Eye Book Free bv Mull.  ������.   .���������������������.������<4*..k|,ll I.*  ltd Ut (I.  *"Hf>f>*M*o vf** v:  ju������.'i un aiiK������"-l."  "I know It;"  ���������k-v jr-������wwMr.--iifc j���������-5--���������������--���������   i     "And  now you  don't cull  mo any-  I 2Atni GNAIN EXCM5NQS. IVlNNiPrn I   |     "You ought to bo Rind that I non-1     *������ >���������'��������� T<*-������ ������������������������* *' *������ *m tUi W������������J c^������  ��������� " - "I trrmtitrm,,umiini)������iA���������Kj!t    ' IWiW UUCIl UOll-OOUtrOI.' ���������.HOUItOU l'OOt,     *������Un*f*T   ������IB, nthiKUT JW������������������������ ���������%*|||0������fl<B|(  ���������tMMHMWHM ryiyawiag-Ap.'T-  ���������"Ji^-S- *.   ������i.-iu^'*M, 3������-������;������ 1-. ���������*v,r-������ ,������-<r ���������*-JT-     nlTWK'Jt^flW' *f,(i<W*__v v^rti    ^���������''���������^-^f^iV-**^^--''**"'-'^'-^-'^"-^^^^  THE CRESTON REVIEW  for all the leading  Magazines and Newspapers at-1 current rates  ana will always be  Dieased to showvou our  Don't miss Jackson's advt., Page 4-  B. J. Long returned Saturday from  an official vs^it at Kiniberley.  ' *���������* 4  Mrs. Spence of Kootenay Lake is  Here this week, the guest of Mr. and  T. Bundy, who has been relieving at  Crows.Nesij for the past month, returned to Creston  on Saturday.  Young Pios For Salk���������Twenty  young Yorkshire Pigs, 8 to 10 weeks  old, $3 to S* each.���������P. G. Bbsutt,  Creston.  Campbell Daw, who has spent the  past three weeks with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. W. Dow. returned to Revelstoke on Saturday.  At the  Red Cross Auxiliary tea at  Mrs. S, Evans was a week-end visitor .with Mr,,and Mrs. "W. P. Stark.  - iiia-TH-rrln Creston, on Jan nary i4,  to  Mr. "and 3&rs. E. Baimbridce,   a  * s r"j i *> *  son;  -/'��������� -',4 ���������  E;-"Vi^'vYakPiaieid  of Crawford Bay  was calling." on CrestOte friends, Tues-  1* ���������*������ ^i������������-  .. ^rr*. ..5 # jr������,r������ rt4- rjriiin.  brook on Thursday lust, returning on  Friday.  "VyAT^pyn *tv) Bqrhqw 5j?T,60o at 15  per cent, interest���������AstRfuKY "Cooper.  Wynndel, R.C,  Mrs. Leslie Melnnis spent a few days  in C^tnyen City last week, the guest of  Major und Mi's. Burritt.  The B.C. legislature opened for the  lOifv  cmuQiitn ymfm-diiy.    Tt will   be a  short one���������not over four weeks.  the Sam  .,     C*&l\t   ...it?  |The Following DISCOUNTS Will be  25.per cent on Apple Trees ^ > w ��������� ��������� :���������..   -  "lOiher eenfe os All Other Nursery Stock E2������������������pt  ii/  pWi      C Willi      V/JUL     xxu  Hose Bushes  ������*j  _*-*siUV  jjo not place yoxir oa-cisr Deiore getting jwa? aaotawuno  ���������,      ,        ., H. P. Weher  has   taken   ~" *""��������� j iiatileHi ranen lorthis yea  S  \jOi7iyt iiiiiiif  F" t*t n j^  XT  y %2S Aeres  C*.,'  i..  oiaoiies.  GRANDJFORKS, B.G.  ErieksoF*. m  r*  ^d  noon -cmteruu* wi������ ������e saMpiteu i-u��������� UhtttjM5v finishedmuninirthe flue, large  who wfeh W cake nome work. j <>ri.*|m^#  The Praspyterians hud a. very sue  VM      -��������� -  --���������--'  cessful bee vu ^fiui*^  tJ������nit������������f  CRESTON    ������������������'���������'-       B.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  VANCOUVER; EDMONTON.  on tho new drive shed at the church,  whien will be finished in ������ few days.  The Presbyterian laterary and Debating Society will resume its meetings, the first for 1915 being announced fox   Thursday,   January 2Sth   at 8  <! o'clock.  !  j    Souk-  of c������-,r Old   Country   friends  ] only received   their yuletide   reniem-  i bruuees from the old land ou Friday  insr,   nhen    three   sacks   of belated  .^������������ i .    ������_    i*5������      ^_ f-l-       J    ^X. ���������^4. ������������~  D������ >l������*iv iu  I^^/^B^^^V1:.:'''.';'  1  Wholesale and Retail  A. D. Robarge, a former Creston! te,  and onetime bandmaster, who left  hero at midsummer for Nelson, Is now  located at Willow Point. B.C.  Henry Parker, who has rentei the  HuWe ranch for 1915, is at work erecting quite a large lose liou^e. He will  go in for hogs extensively this year.'  lid,test informs tion re the Third Contingent is to the effect that the Crps-  ton i-ecruits will have their choice of  Cranbrook or Fernie as a mobilization  center.  All .danger of shortage of mill feed  Mr. and Mrs. Kellock  of Cranbrook Ua   now entirely  removed.    The Mer-  spt-iit the week-end with Mr. and Mrs.   eantile Co,   is unloading   a car of it  .1. "Wilds.    Mr.   Selloek  British  I army r-^'servist and is holding himself  in readiness for a re-cali to the colors  any day.  "Entertainment    promoters, are re-  this week���������tho third carload to reach  Creston in less than two weeks.  Stocks & Jackson probably hold the  record for the biggest pig killing ever  done in the valley.   On Tuesday they  ; minded that the evening of February i slaughtered  a porker that tipped the  ! 5th is booked for a concert to be given j beam at better than 500 pounds when  i  j fry   rue   men   oi   -oi-esvon  Fish. Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  in Seasou  We have the goods, and  our pr ces are reasonable  IJ church���������and   something worth while  I' is promised.  \' Ci-estonites will hear with regret of  { th<������ ������ie Ttth of Miss Jane Johnson, afc_  * om* L11ne a. t/e&ciier on uuC v/X*es>on  ; school staff, which occurred^ eai'ly in  j January. The remains were interred  in Vernon, B.C.  I John Baines is home from Cran-  bm.di hospital where he is having a  broken leg attended to. He returns  shortly to have the plaster cast removed and friends are hoping to see  him around soon as spry as ever.  Good Morning  We are Introducing,  American Silk ��������� .       ' '  American Cashmere  American Cotton Lis    '  HOSIERY  They have stood the test. Give  real footwear comfort.' No seams  to rip. Never become loose or  baggy. The shape is knit in���������  not pressed in.  GUARANTEED for fineness,  stylo, superiority of material and  workmanship. Absolutely stainless. Will wear 0 months with,  out holes, or new ones free.  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every ono sending us $1.00 in  currency or postal notes, to cover  advertising and shipping charges  we will send postpaid, witll written guarantee, backed by a ������v������-  million dollar company, either  3 Pairs of our 75c. ualua  American Silk Hosiery,  4 Pairs of our 50c. value  American Cashmere Hosiery  4 Pairs of our 50c. value  American O*>ttoii-T,lwle. Hosiery  or   6 Pair* af Children's Hosiery  Give the color, ai-se, n-nd  whether Thirties* or GomV hosiery l������ desired.  DON'T l>m.<A*.--ujmr������x|MrttH  wlica u dealer tin your locality la  elected.  THP lUTFRUHTUtMM huSIFRY CO,  P.O. Box'/K  DAYTON,       OHIO,        U.S.A.  At the annual meeting last week the  Creston-Erickson Rifle Association  aw.uded the Dominion Plate trophy  tti K. Botterill, who made the highest  M/ore on the three holiday shoots���������Dons: nion Day, Labor Day and Thanksgiving.  The total amount raised for the pair'otic fund by the Farmers and "Wfi-  men's' Institute has reaehed $4,350.  Creston Institute with a donation of.  $50 wus the twelfth highest, Crawford  Bay leads the list with $202 and Penticton is lowest with $8.  or  or  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  kire, L������ife and Aooidtmt  lonurftUii*',  ilKAL IKTATii:, I������U'  null . pt C  Approximately 100 tons of genuine  "made in Creston" ice will-be harvested this season. The two hotels, P.  Burns and the City Bakery aro storing about ten tons each, and one of  our ranchers alone, J. T. Arrawsmith,  will put up thirty tons.  The. limit for light passenger traffic  westbound was recorded on Tuesday  when there was only one porfion  aboard going through to Nelson.  Things wore better on Wednesday  when nineprlsoners of war���������-Austrian u  .���������were on, hound'for Vernon. They  were from Fernie, Wlko and Crnu-  bi'ook.  About a dozen of tho young friendh  of Marion Ash royally celebrated her  eighth anniversary at a birthday  I partyjit tho home of Miss Gibbs on  Thursday evening last. Thoro were  games, songs, stories, etc. and a supper���������and a very large time is reported  by all tho -youngsters present.  T. M. Edmondson was the victim nf  what might easily have been a fatal  accident on Friday afternoon. While  at work around his windmill, and tn  the act of carrying a long length of  <������������������#���������������*��������� ���������;*������'������>e ��������������������� "mx'IIoio of tbe p?pe fell,  striking lilm on the right side of the  face just below tho oye opoiihig a deep  wound the ulaso of a half dollar. To  still further nggrevate matters Mr|������.  iuimoiuii-uii wits out -.-ailing, but fortunately Mr. Piiyiie happened to have  occasion   to   cnll  at   the Edmondwiiti  homo not long after tho miHhap, and  ������*i ii  . ���������       ������������   i , ��������� i  ....   . ������t. ��������� ,i..  u>ia.>   i .iiit.ji ...^    .inn' .m.    ........ <������.... ..Jj  called Dtvlicndot-Hon, w5-o dit.wHed the  are.������sea.  Alice Riding Social Clnb hard times  dance tonight at- Scotty Todd's ranch  home will attract quite a number  from town. T. Medford is master of  ceremon'es for ihe auair. Prizt-s will  be awarded. ~  We -were in error last issue in stating P. W. B. Foote, with the First  Canadian Contingent, had been promoted to sergeant rank. He was given his conimiss'on -as lieutenant, not-  sergeant as reported.  The sympathy of her many friends  is extended Mrs. J: B. Movan who this  week received the, bad news that her  mother, Mrs. Parmee, had passed  away at the family home at Pittsburg,  Pri. Deceased was in her fifty-seven th  year.  Mrs. R. M. Reid was hostess at a  small progressive* whist on Friday  night, four tables playing, and the  honors falling to Mrs. J. W. Dow and  Br. Henderson. Refreshments were  also.served; and the evening nmch enjoyed by all the guests.  The Creston-Erickson Rifle Association announce a whist drive and dance  for Enster Monday-evening, April 5th.  Messrs.' T. Crawford, J. Haydon, Dodd  and Cartwright have been appointed'  a special committee to complete arrangements for tho ovent.  Tho Presbyterians showed their appreciation of the services of their  organists intangible fashion at.the  'congregational social on Tuesday  night, Mrs. Lidgate being....presented  with a silk umbrella and Mr. McBoan  with a pair of mqnogramed gold cuff  links.,  GUY   U>WBNBBRG  - ' omm-ox-mro' Mttaiunu*  *w *v kw * v-?r**  It .would be well for children taking  outdoor exorcise to refrain from nny  munoouvors around the logs piled next  the Kootenay gnrngo. While every  euro bus boon taken to pile thout up so  as to prevent any possible mishap parents .will do well to wnrn the youngsters not to monkey round tho woodpiles. ;  Tho lied Oi'ohh .Auxiliary acknowledges with thank** one pair of wrist*-  huts and one dozen;liandkerchiofn from  Mihs Eva Holmo^ and four cholera  belts, one pair of cuffs, from Mrs.  McMurtrlo mm a supply of wool from  Mr. Ash. The dimot will be cpon  every Weclnet'dnv from 3 to t.ftO p.m.  U������ loci/ive aud give .out work.   ,  Goo. HuHcroft, road foreman, with  a gang of men and teams, haa been  busy for the pnnfc ton days building a  heavy dyke of rock and bruuh on tlio  f-oulh side of G'oat Rlvor, commencing  at tho.'iouth end oJT the Groat Northern bridge,   thence   underneath   the  The old dvke of  the Hue of the r������nd.  wound. The doctor itcfrompaniod Mr. I Inrt-w, built, yein-n e.fjnj hnn beei*-' mkon  Kihaondi-on to Cranbrook hospital nju | out. The eluuigiv will widen tho tihaii-  Halurday from   which   iuhtitution lie jnol and give the high water a straight  tuk^iii ti*. u i������������i������y iiiuHi *.vvtiiv <um u> iii.u.- umii.m, lutoi'mu iii������i������ imw  uiiit>uii*i������ i������i.i*ni'-  *"fX ���������***-"'*>..k-i.*.. y  ���������������...%������ ������������.,������������ ��������� ������/lJk nm, ������>������������������.  inr.1/ txiiiov   >,n<] ii, iukui  ^* - *- *  -������-..  V-  V  EB m to BJ������ s\M MLS M mcSK,  rumiiTciii'O  ���������������������������"���������B||IU"  ~  No. 205     -  " as illustrated  419    , -.    .*.  273  No. 205/Hygeiaa Wafefcs,  for girls 7 to' 12 lat 05������.  No. S33 Hygeian Waists  for girls 12 to 15 at 85c.  J   lgi| ;israff-|;   ;'.���������������  -Tftft  fmaam  ?(iv  tit   *������*,������*.*.*%.****,    A m-.&.'tm.   SSL.  1 -'B. 8. BEVAN, Manaj^?,  'mm\''   'm  4Ti   -"  MUMn^,

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