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Creston Review Mar 19, 1915

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Array _-_-,������   ,^.,1-b. a*.       IV      Kv.  >������mmmmmmms9^smaaaswa  *J    ^*^      ������_ /     *i  ^^  _       "-n-jV     t.  WftfcfcBB-*!  Vol. VII.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, MARCH 19 1915  No. 9  1   _"_<r*������ __ I  *UV%.SAA  __i-__4.'  '__*__-___"_.w_������_ I  eg o*4-,a_.'*_*a  "Weber cleans clothes.   Phone 64B,  G-. Jones of the C. C. Lumber Co.  spent the week-end with friends at"  Crg-nbrook.     - %  Mrs. C. A. Loasby of Sirdar spent  the week-end in Creston,-the guest of  Mrs. J. W. Dow.  Mrs. C G. Bennett returned on Saturday from a month's visit with her  parents at Cranbrook.  - Mr. and Mrs. Jas. English of * Port  Hill were in town-Wednesday for the  K.P. St. Patrick's dance.  Mr. and Mrs. McKay of Moyie were  visitors this week with the latters'  mother, Mrs. Ed. Lupton. _  Gor.r> Coin Seed Potatoes Fob  Sajje���������$1.50 per 100 pounds, heavy  yielders.   F. Putnam. Creston.    * -  , Death���������In Creston, on March 17th,  Carmella Josephine, daughter,- of  Charles Romano, aged 8 months,  ��������� Four extra section men were put to  work this week���������to help ont on the  mud slides between here and Kitchner.  The Farmers' Institute have-another  car of feid in. Prices on grain remain  as previously.   Fiour is a trifle lower.  W. G.-Robb of Kaslo wasovisitor  here on Tuesday and Wednesday���������on  an ��������� important- "Qlitjca.1 mission it is  said. *-��������� ,..-..K-,.-.-.'. v., -���������=<  Creston was well represented at- the  Shamrock Club at home .at Duck  Creek on Wednesday night. All told  about thirty of our eitizens'were in attendance and had-a real fine Irish  night of it.  Some pretty fair specimens of full-  bloom dandelions were gathered near  the C.P.R. tracks north of town "on  Wednesday. As soon as the beeb bcer-  0-������2>1-Q   HO-**   4*TV_ TIT1 Or VTaQ-vr    all. J-E-vr   _i������*   _.-������������.*t    ...  have arrived.  J. P. Castner of the Okanagan ��������� is  here this week, in charge of the apple  packing school, which is being held in  the Auditorium. Amoung those hoping to graduate are; Messrs. Pendry,  Crosswait, Biddulph, Kemp, Martin,  W. Truscott, D. Scott, D. Rogers, W.  H. Hilton and H. Taylor. .   ��������������� _������ I _������* "  Jk_&i_n_;j-������%A������������-  ChooseCandidate  Wffl. Hooper of Rossland airiV_d:in  Creston oh Wednesday and: will spend  a fe-w days "looking after his ranch  here.  Mrs." Denne., Mrs. Swanspn, and  Mrs. North of Sirdar were in town on  Saturday for the reception  to Bishop  Doull. '-\     '  -  Just at present it is claimed the  Kootenay River  is lower than  it has  1_**%V*   _rv*. 4*,vf.������c_r.4'������r.. _..._���������     -^*������.������.w_   ������*+���������   .T.5.. _.��������� .._  ������.     -*to."._-*?-rf\&������._ -        "   ���������    "     *' .*" T~* -   ������~   <;   r    - ���������������  son of the year. -''   - -*"'������������������*  The weather must he easing of- on  the- prairies. - A flock of wild geese  passed over Creston m������ Monday night,  heading nortcast.  ' "The courthouse and jail isjnow get-  at-able by sidewalk via Fourth Street  and Murray Avenue. The new walk  was laid this week.  Although the one-cent A pieces have  been available since the"first of the  month there is said to be less thiihlOO  of them taken out of stock.  The dramatic club is hoping for a record ��������� attendance^ on Monday night.  They are donating the profits to the  Creston Red Cross Auxiliary.  Sundays rain started the Goat River  on a simill "rawipH-gje the e������wy part of  the-week,   flhowing a rise of 13 inches  1 *it Winlaw's' camp on Monday.,; ���������.  Game Wardpn F. B. Callendhr is  how located, with office quarters in the  old courthouse * on Fourth Street. A  telephono has been  ins'talled-rNo. 52.  Mrs. G. F. Bales left yesterday for  McGillivray, B.C. where she will spend  the summer, Mr. Bales having ai position there with the Sereth Lumber Co.  If o,ll <*he  hpoAh  mIiowii   in the local  Htox'o wlhdowB  are pUhted   this yeur,  i^nid produce  the I .goods, a ;- Creston and  ��������� vicinity will have a whnle of a crop of  vegetables, -   ;" ���������<:���������'' '-  ..Another adjourned extraordinary  general meeting of the shareholders  of the Fruit Growers' Union   will bo  hold on Wodncaday afternoon In the  Auditorium. - /  . Green ribbon and neck wear was vor y  much In ovldOijicoon Wednesday,. Outside of the 'diuplay of Erin'o national  color St. Patricks day wru* quite uneventful in Creston.  Christ Church wn_ hardly large enough to accomodate tho eongregations  at both the morning and evening services on Sunday taut, tha occasion being the first visit, from? tho how head  of tho Kootenay Diocese, Bishop Doull  ' At matins the ehurch wan consecrated  hy his lordship and at the clor:n there  war* a celehmtlon of Holy Communion.  f^  f !\r. *��������� Tr..-----i!i'H.^ ������-"������������������-..'.*������!4-n. n-^* /*-r������i--4l.-^i-.^fvf lr\v*  wau cOnl'en-lMi ou four ciiiulldatcH. At  Ixkth Norvicew the Omhop (ic<iveied able  addreiiHcB making ah exceptionally  iiivui-nblu impti'M-hnl on u-11  who were  Mrs. Cherrington Entertains  On Saturday Mrs. Cherrington gave  an afternoon whist in honor of Miss  Lena Cartwright. The punchT cards  were in the shape of wedding bells,  daintily painted in water colors, and  the "prize score was made by Mrs.  Mailandaine. After cards all sat down  tolunch. ~ The favors" were hidden  under the centrepiece, and as each one  pulled a white ribbon they drew a  snapshot picture of the guest of honor  on white ribbon. Miss Cartwright's  own favor had a long^ string attached^,  and she was'told to follow it.   Her  isbbic   n-i_������   -uujv   j__������-   pi-_������,uy   mucin   :tu  ovei* the house, here andtliere encountering one of" the little bells, which  were all inscribed with some motto, or  a little advice.     She finally arrived at         .._ >V*Jp  oix_.^r_.zio-  At a well-attended convention at  Nelson on Tuesday night, at which  all parts of the riding were represented, John Keen o_ Kaslo was  chosen as tbe Xiiberal standard  bearer in the Kaslo constituency at  the forthcoming provincial contest.  The gathering .was presided over  by E. Ferguson, president of the  jNeison Juiberai Association, and according to the information handed  out Mr. Keen wits the unanimous  choice of the gathering.  At the conclusion of the" nomination or Mr. Keen3 the meeting org  aiiized a Kaslo Hiding Central Liberal Association. R.' M. Ueid was  appointed chairman, and F. T.  Abep of Kaslor secretary. The  officers are:  President���������AXink, Mirror Lake.  Vice-President���������J.     W; . _ Dow,  Creston.  O _���������������.*_      of-���������������*___    TJ_W-_*������W_'*1 e\sr\ _-  Mirror Lake.  3rd- Vice-President  Kaslo. ^       -- -  back again they'll behead me." The  thread is just sufficiently long to  dangle from the -puiiets* mouth after  the corn has found   lodging  in   the  such an ad-  owner  can  hardly miss seeing and his curiousity  the  bird's "innards;" and in  vantageous*-position  the  instantly prompts a perusal of  m. soage har-gjEg from the -hen's eating apparatus^    It is said to work well  and is not patented.  A miscellaneous shower was tendered Miss Lena Cartwright ���������at her  home on Friday"~a_teraoon by *_ number of the members of the Methodist  Ladies Aid. The affair was pretty  much of a surprise, the visitors not  only bringing along many useful rem-  brances but also refreshments for a  very, dainty luncheon. All enjoyed  the affair very much, and the visitors'  tokens of friendship will never be forgotten.  avaasfis. >_*������  B* ia*_-__-_������  _������_*_<  re&  - [We are indebted to the secretary of  the Creston Farmers' Institute for the  article below���������_���������������_���������*������.. f-rtm a. N.Y.  Department of AgricultureBulletin.]  T___i_- r.n-17 t-innir  /-^\T_T_*������   ������1t~-_->    _^__*>-****-"*���������������*-������������������-**������������������������-!'  t n������  v*i.v  n**..*.*'**   ������**������^.   w **c.  ugj  ed $/> finish at a table covered"with iars  containing all kinds" of lovely things  and no two alike^ ,Then it dawned on"  her it was a jam, shower." Although  taken completely,-by surprise she was  finally able to' thank them all for their  kmdnes!-.and-after the.usual JeKeitar;  tibhs' the party dispersed,  m\   Si*    S'tSi'mm mTot    jw r_*^t ST _i 5T_. '������  _%__/Cl_ ^IMJlJNii  -F. T. Abey,  -Ttt  a.  xx  vnwr    --tr*"*"*  ���������_-������_������ *_v Xt*f  _ secy,  Kaslo.  Executive^~S.~ H. Simmons, Mirror Lake;, P..MfcGregor, J". Spiers,  G. Lpfstadfc, H7Ke\������S_jme, J- Rid-  dell, A. ^Tardine**-K^p^; D. Grant,  T*  _T_-a������-lvr������c_   ���������  %.^������A V**J.*V^  -w.  TT  T  Jackson,~R.'M. J  r_.   *?���������_ :'- _*     a *-  ilarn  sgflgfe McCarthy,  s;. S. A.iSp^_%," J.M..I>oyle;  J.J F. Rose^c-R. S. Bevan, Creston;  J. -Daly,- Sirdalp; E. -Cartwright,  .Erickson; AVC_������ Cummins,. Ferguson: R; .Madden?;������. Jacobsou,Trout  Tiftl?^.  DUCK CREEK  M. Hagen and E. Uri were Creston  callers"on Monday.  Part of the new machinery for M.  Wigen's box factory arrived on Tuesday- and the next is expected in a few  days.  During-the year 1914 the Wynndef  postoffice did a total business amount-"  ing to $1,462.35, this is a decrease of  $83.23 of the business transacted in  1A13- K.i'ser Bill will have a lotto  answer for when the Duck Creek soldier boys hear this.  Three teams and .six men are engag-  hi beautifying the school grounds.  -U7V._._. _i������.:e_.*._i ������������������ _i._.ii %.-.���������;.  __._ i���������_  *.   U.  *^   ������*������**K.*S*^%&     V*\S   OA*OI*JL.     Uf������TC      VliXS    UC0U  ���������-u-~1 J    .__    :_    _1 -l I-   Ji___;���������-  bcuuuj   anu   mm   til   vitxr svuok- uiaoiici/.  During the summer the children will  cultivcfce flowers. The place will be  one of- the "sights" for tourists if vy-e  don't watch out.      - .   ." ,  A. -_errnifiO?n-_[.-cal    5tie_iii_ti_ii^le  p-*^-  for winter milk production, hence the  following discussion of milk fever taken from a recent bulletin of the New  York Department of Agriculture, will  be especially timely:  Milk fever is becoming a very com ���������  mon disease  among dairy cows.    Unlike anthrax and tuberculosis, which  lj������\vp existed in  the old,  countries for  centuries, milk fever is a comparatively new disease. It was first recognized  and described about* the beginning of  the nineteenth century.  Not until the  breeder, hy selection and environment  changed the conformation of the wild  cowof   Europe into  that   wonderful  machine   called   "the  modern   dairy  cow" do we* have any  evidence  that  milk fever, existed to any marked extent.  Up to 1898 almostevery line of treatment had been resorted to without  avail, and it was  not until   the great  T������   Cf_] _.3_  Ot/UUIIUV)  towards that highly developed structure, the udder, that any marked advancement  was made regarding the  treatment of this fatal disease.   ~  M!i!t -f _ver is a disease  g"  _..���������__���������_. __.AJJ������  *Gi\n& in  The norhinee arsu citizen ot Kaslo ?���������*���������*������** the^maaks ;fro������JVthyfu^  lastweek, and as we, always niake it a  Mrs, F. J. May, T. Butterfield and  Carl Carlson of Duck Creek were visitors here on Sunday.  The last dance of the season by the  'Social Club will be given at Scotty  Todd's on JFriday, March 26th.  Victor Carr made a trip to the Reclamation Farm one day last week for  a load of mulch for a Duck Creek rancher.  John Miller took an unexpected supply of fresh pork this week. While  blasting out stumps on his ranch Monday one of the dislodged roots discend-  eu ou 'quite a nice Berkshire hog, killing it instantly.  '���������'. Another letter from Fred Hoggart  states that the boys at Victoria are putting in their spare time seeing the  sights all round the capital. Last- week.  they had a good look over H.M.S.  Rainbow and the two submarines in  harbor at Esquimalt. Fred assures  us that Tom Buttorfleld need lose no  more sleep; submarines are too big to'  come up Duck Creek. ' -    ���������  A Tiie. nilemuuH'c .nt Friday uight'^  Social Oluh dance was not quite so  large as previous tit homes, the turnout of ladies being particularly moa-  gor. However with Scotty Todd in  chargo 'tho affair proved ..iroughly  onjoyablo. Throughout the oveniinig  tiiuHle w������������ furnlshodhy Messi's T. Biit-  torflcld, J. Boydoll, Victor Can* and  A. Lidgate. While Messrs MiiBon,  Peaso, and Geo. Mawson contributed  vocal muikboiB, and Ted A_avY_ou a  dramatic re.idltig.  m*mmmm0mmmmWm*mmmw***mmmmm  and in tliis part of the -provjuice as  well is-wcll knt)W_), having resided  there since 1891, in which year he  came to the country. Since that  time he has oarried on his profession there as civil engineer, -late-  devoting his attention as notary  public and commissioner.  ERICKSON  Revelstoke litis 61 boy scouts.  The Michel hotel  is about ready for  ro-oponing.  Tho ranohoi'rt soil pork at Princeton  for ten cents a pound.  Ati athletic club has jiUit". been organised at New Denver.  Wheelw dtuphiccd   the   :j!elghfi   !ind  cutters at Feriilo laat week.  Arrow Lak.������vanciies���������������iminntra two  eiirloiuhi of AjMinhire ent-t-le   l������*it year.  Tho cement plant af Blairmore has  rc_iuncU o|>erat/ioiu-, eiuployhig nlm-iy  -E. Cartwi'ight was busy,afew days  last week hauling wood for A. B.  Stanley to fill his contract with tho  bank tit Creston. ������������������/;-.���������-������������������::���������.* -   ...,.    yy **;'y.  Mr.. and Mrs. Thurston were Creston  visitors on Sunday afternoon for th������  christening of. their infant, daughte.  Rosemary Muriel \by; tiis toi-dship iBifl-  hop Doull tit Christ church.  ;  Milt Beam has put ft'way^ .his hunting and trapping paraphrcnalia for  the season/ _Jo holds the provlnciftl  record for the season's cougar catch,  Ho killed eight of t\iem this year.  Latest word from Billy'.'Hall at Victoria is that all hands are in good  health and arc finding the drill about  what thoy anticipated In their hours  off duty thoy are seeing oyerythhiff  worthwhile around the capital.      .  Thursday lust was "clean iro day" at  Erickson school. Tlio aftornpon wito  spent by tho scholars in doing the  spring housocloaning around tho  grounds nnd at the ���������couoIurIoyi MIah  Rold treated the scholars to a tasty  lunch.  Miss Lena Cartwright left on Sunday for Cranbrook, where ohc will  spend the week. On Monday'night  Mrs. W. H. Wilson wm������ hostess at ft  mlficollancoiui shower in her honor At  H'lut'l*. ii hug- tiuuil-.ii' o_ hi-- C_vtii-  brook frlcntln woro present.  D. S. TlmmoiiB has discovered a voiy  eflfcctlvo method of keeping his ntdgh-  bors' hunu from hocomlnjy too friendly  with the Timnions poultry, especially  nt feeding time. Loot week ho trcatorl  sou^o visiting fowl to a feed  of corn.  piece or thread about eight iuuhuB Iti  luiigth and on thu otlici* . end uf Unthread won attached a little note rootling tioiucthhig like thin:  "I have buofi  point to print facts in this column we  feeTbotrnd to correct it. ��������� Duck Creek  has sent'one-eighth of her- male population to the war (not one-eighteenth  as stated last week).   " The'error does  not in any way reflect on the arithme-  *.j������������������������ j. ,*jij___^ _* ���������. .i *    .  uictu utt[jai-is3bi.es i>_ uui* vurit:_pu_*._etlt,  but was dueto misunderstanding.  . Once more the ladies have, proved  their capabilities as hostesses. The  dance on Wednesday night was a huge  success. Over seventy people were  present, thirty coming from Creston.  The dancing was kept going with a  swing until midnight, when supper  was served.:'. After which dancing was  resumed and continued until _ a.m.,  when a large number departed.    It  l**.-^**-*-.-*.   j*--������t_-,1"- '.-   p!.<*���������������??��������� ' _-,|svt\4"       _���������,-_i. .-"1     '_,.-!_-. 5 _-*'i-  *--������_-_.LJ{^   OUVM   **>  MII4-J. tp.     ������il^_.������t/f       ������flll������.      XCAltJXIlkC  to boot,-the Creston delegation elected  to stay until daylight. Our correspondent was on the job and stayed with  it until 5,80 and thephititiip for bis  little whltd cot, .but y they were still  going strong when he left, with Baby  CarJ officiating at the piano. The  ladies are certainly the clear* dope; we  couldn't got on "without them. During the evening songs were contributed by Miss Mary Fohson^ -'HomoRule  for Ireland," and Misses Agnes Mc-  Peak and' Mary Pensori "Where the  River Shannon Flows," and others. - ' ���������.  Electors Tiotio  AU voters opposed to the  Provincial Government and  tiie present Liberal leaders  are requested to meet at  Proctor,  Saturday,  March 27, at 8 p.m.  to select a candidate f'avor-  H.  1'-  ������-i*������ Vv   f*.*'* #*  ,^..  t.   T J..  \j\n  utr >  contest the  K.'islo  w*s> ���������������.*..   *��������� r\  poorly kept herda or in scrub cows.  Usually the cow is a heavy milker and  is either fat, or at least in good thriving condition. Cows during the most  active period of life, from the fifth to  the tenth year, are far more subject to  this disease than are old ones that are '  pastthe heavy milking period. Itis  practically unknown in heifers with  their first calf. Cows are usually stricken during the first, second .Or third  daytafteratsalving. _tnd occasionally we  find a case one or tw^o weeks after par  turition. A number of cases have beeh  reported of cows having milk fever  practically any time during their full  flow of milk. This is seen mostly in  purebreeds that give enormous quantities of milk. Cows that have difficulty in'c������lvii_g.generaHy escape this disease."  , Milk fever is usually a very cosy dis-  eosy to diagnose. Most dairymen even  before they send.for a veterinarian,  know that they have a case of milk  fever to treat. Though we have an al ���������  most infallible cure, and this disease  is so easily distinguishable from other  troubles, hundreds of cows die each  year through' oversight of the dairymen.        ;'/'���������'. .-y.  Paralysis isthe predominatingsym-  ptom���������-theglu^dfii,that secrete the milk  are of ten the -first to. be'eoino paralyzed  hence one Of the.first symptoms is a  sudden and marked- decretive in the  amount of milk given. .A-cow may  give her full flow at one millcujg. and  at the next :only one or 'two quarts.  This sudden decrease in milk secretion  with the now milch cow, is almost  positive pi'dof that milk fever is approaching.   .  Constipation of the bowles is another  symptom In the majority of cases  paralyuis of the bowles and bladder  while the. animal is still able to stand.  Many times dairymen havo mistaken  a case of milk fever for constipation,  or impaction of the bowols, and have  givon largo doses of salts or oils. This  .fatal mistako of giving medicine by  tho mouth htis caused the death of  thousands of valuable animals.  As tho disease progresses, complete  paralysis of tho entire body results,  Almost invariably this is first obfcorv-  odin the hind legs. Tho animal may  at first stamp with her hind feet or  act as if they woro painful to stand on.  If - she is. allowed to walk, it will be  noticed that she doos not walk in a  naturul way, Thero will bo at first a  swnying movement of tho hind parts,  uoon followed by a Ktuggorlng gait,  until finally tho cow falls down. Some-  timed oho may rloe ocvernl timen, in  this partially paralyKcd condition, but  rttnnlJlr mIi*. (.i,....    ������),_..,���������  fiyt. .....ui  - ^- . %*  ThO   position    the  palionL   iihmuiiuim  i v������l..i.������ <iuw������i   irt omui   vtii-y ohaiAcU.iri'-.-  tlc.   f. hi^ jjenerally  lies on the right-  J.'t.t', with llCl'   ho.Ul ttiiiltvu U������ _������������������> m������...   l ��������� jiij_i_ji__________i  Hi!  mymmmmmmm  MMMMM  ma������m*M*  mm .  mmm  mm*  ___i_li ...v._.-<-._.'  _._'"'_* '������������������"**>--**��������� &A-  ..  <*^ r ot  TH"P "i-_SVIEW..CI-_SSTO_r. B. C  lu  engeance  FOE EASY   RUNNING, LIGHT  KRAFT   AND LONG  SERVICE.    THEY ABE MAPE IN CANADA  III  I  By Basil  Ii _-_*���������*_*__������������������,_���������  A. V. 4UW*  Ward,   Lock  &  Co.,   Llmlted-  Lendon, Melbourne and Toronto  V. " (Continued)  ���������What two niggers are they?" asked  ,Mr.   Hetherington;     "does   he  know  them?"  "No, that's the idea, he wants per-  fftftt strangers, so as they won't gossip  _.     _ where  we are different, you and me." .,���������������  "It is quite .probable," said Mr.  Hetherington, "that I shall simply  make him an offer ot partnership,  once I am convinced the process explained in that paper is practicable.  On the whole, such a course would  have many advantages, but I do uot  *���������������������*���������__���������    In,  uP cheated out ot my 311st j did  treat  others  treated fair-  thetir-sideways..  do as you like," he said,  ere wise, you would .lump  out of liei'e, and run for your lives, 1  for 1 don't know where this business  'will end, and you don't neither."  ���������'Drive on, drive on. my good man,"  said Mr. Hetherington impatiently,  and Dodd turned -and whipped hla  team into at; harp trot, while in the  darkness it- seemed to Hugh he could  see I-ira's pale..'.fa,ce, watching him  j with honor in her'eyes at what ibey  Would Seize Wheat  British Trade Unions Say Government  Should Seise the Wheat Gupply  The General  Federation of Trades  Unions, in a document issued regard  ing the high  prices  The Quality  iesrs  t*4o>��������� ",���������������>. <-���������_ of food in the  United Kingdom, recommends chietly  that the British governemnt take over  Sonar  Law on the  Splendid  Material  in the British Army  'In  the. course of a recent. speech,  , v ,....,-. w , Mr.  Bonar Law, the Unionist leader,  all 'wheat supplies as has been done j m&ae this reference to the services ol  In Germany. < ihe army:  "The    British  farmer,"    the  docu- \    -Let me tell you, if I may, an inci-  ���������which was told to  remarked  Mr.   Hething-  Dodd.     still  land trustworthy." , .vw...**��������� .-���������*.._., _-  ������������������Mr.  Siddle seems to  adopt many I     As for Hugh, he said nothing.    He      ���������������-   "-.i.t������-n..!.had- a helpless feeling, as though he  still felt that a strong and unknown  hand was guiding them, and that they  must go-whither it. led.   But, at any  rate, this scheme would give him a  chance of seeing Eira again, and he  longed to have just; one more glimpse  of her. and he thought that when he  had seen her once niorp he would he  satisfied.  *Z,5 ;__a,V���������������rf������,Dw oi, ~^_.. tv-^* it  ���������*_,, i    "Only suppose the two genuine nig-  ton If you?S b-itfk and ?hlnv allsers arrive tomorrow?." said Dodd.  S3.Father Ham h?m4lf    The "pecial      "What does-that  matter  when  we  ---      o  I rnuSlOn.  precautions,  ton, "but no doubt he-has his reasons. ,  By the way. Mr. Dodd> when you are I  masquerading as a nigger,-, how did you  manage to get such an admirably natural color?"  '���������Ah, that is one of old Ko'ah's-inventions,". replied Dodd, grinning; "he  gave me a'quart bottle of stint, aad  you put,about a teaspoemful in a hath  or.il -_rss_ vou'rself all over with it, and  hush and hi3 uncle it was a wierd ($10.50) a quarter, nnd immediate ac- j tutt strength, went into the  *���������.������_.������ o>'������    *m v     ���������,.,_<. -._. -ji,, i/^-.i .... 4i,n-r, linn, ������-rtiiiri t-iinl to mod- . ���������_ _������~ ���������+j,���������^fi there _av after  puce   enougn,   tuis ��������� rm_   m. i������e uou on lUC_g ii>.*._ ���������   -- .*_l^_  o������._.j~v. ������.������������_������.- ������.**,, ������������.������.*-.._  over the level prairie, beneath orate prices." J out relief, resisting and resi  CHAPTER XXT  A Metamorphosis  To Hugh  experic  night c. .,   .  the 'clear-star strewn sky, the faint  darkness around them, in front Dodd's  heavy figure motionless on the seat  from which he drove. The intense silence of the great prairies was broken  only by the sound of the horses' hoofs  as they trotted steadily on, and' only  at long intervals did they catch sight  of a light gleaming in the windows of  some isolated farm.  "You will  have  to  hold    on  tight  here," said Dodd, turning presently in  ment   reads,   "wornO   suffer    no  real { deut���������one 0f many.  hardship   or   loss   u   the   _A_-._i_.r_.eiit ��������� me by a friend who was at the. xront,  commandeered the whole home-grown | ancj Which made mo realize "what this  and unmarketed wheat at 42 shillings   war -means.   He said that a battalion,  - * -' ''"-*" *"-' * "    *      -'-    <- ----- **- trenches.  ������?s_,v **r_+Vi_.  natural,' a  mere touch  of  soap  .water washes it ofic at once."  ������������������Oii.te a remarkable coloring ii  and  Th'** manifesto charges the govern  ment with failure to anticipate and  organize against certain consequences  of the war and urges quick and drastic remedial action to avert a situation   which  is  "becoming desperate."  The committee   suggests   a .better  distribution   of   inclining   steamships  ���������esistlng successfully, overwhelming forces which ,  were trying Lo drive them out. At last  the time for relief came.    They came .  out of the {renehes, but only a fourth  of those wha had gone into them, and  they came out under the cam-maxtd of'  one who had become their senior-offic  er,   a   boy  of  sixteen.    When    they  other than London and Liver-} came out he formed up his men.    He  to    rnnrr-l.      Ant*.  j    "Then we must start at once," said  :*o������_ip ������ r. mark-.Me eolorin-* inven-"Dodd- lookup away from theni down  Quite a remari_a*-ie Loiona&in\e_     ..      trail-   "we out-lit to ������-_t there-to-  *'���������_ ���������>   ft_corvp���������    "\.r       Heih.rm2.t0n.    uie  Utl"������     \\e uu_ni iv-.s������e<.   iuc-e  iu  you aa\ u ii ������;tu ^ ^ ^   first thing'in the morning you can re-  "    *     If you really, mean it,  "  hej-e Avhile I get  and we will start  Hetherington. ������������������Now. let us get to j" "o_dd walked away Avithout another  business: how do you propose we | word> aud Hugh loo^e-d at his uncle,  ���������should proceed to recover tins paper j ..Js this wis6j do -you think?" he  ^. ^-3= ctnion from me. j cQi^  said Mr. Hether-  r^T^c������lrs_tf>   lr>r*V  his seat, there is a steep ravhie com^ J tively, as  if the next century -would  do, but immediately. The procedure  of'prize courts must be expedited and  all captured ships must be laii.od,  manned and utilized by the state for  the purpose of transporting supplies  purchased directly from the pfbducer  and such supplies must he placed on  the market at prices to .'.coyery only"  the  costs   and   distribution  charges."  ing. I must see all is safe and tight."  He got out of his wagon, and began  to whistle some merry tune, loud and  shrill in the huge night; Apparently'  he found something wrong, for ha  came back to the side of the wagon,  muttering something about wanting a  dandle. He found one, and lighted it  aihd held it up in the air above his  head. The soft night, breeze extinguished it. He lighted it and held it up  again, higher than before, and Hugh  leaned over the side of the wagon.  (To be Contlnuea)  asked, tiugu.  ..~-      _.. - .,  -"i\c ar���������  '*_ don't know about repulsive, but he  ain't human looking."  "Well, that doesn't matter," said  Mr. Hetherington; "how far is his  farm from here?"  "Twelve miles the other    side    of!  Athens,"  answered t)oda. "Look out,  here is a buggy coming full tilt."  In fact a buggy was approaching  full speed, the driver recklessly whipping his horse till the maddened creature bounded down the trail like a  thing possessed.  "That was Editor Keene," said Dodd,  ae they all three looked after this  reckless driver. "Old 'Death-on-nig-  gers' as we call him. Likely he has  just heard of the murder, and is hurrying back to get out a special edition  of his paper."  "What murder?" asked Hugh.  "A woman named Bryan," Dodd answered; "word has just come in that  Bhc has been found on her place murdered, and no clue to who done it.  Body burnt, so they say, and Bryan  in town all tne time, swilling whisky  nt one of the saloons. First murder  done around her for long enough, so  all the folks are mighty excited."  Mr. Siddle has stolen from mer' | said  "Blessed if 1 know." said Dodd. "it "\Vhv, of course,  will be a tough job. He lives all alone ] ingtoj,; witlx }jis most obstinate iook;  qu his farm, and there is not another j ������eVervthing is working for us. Think  place within seven miles, lor he fixea of ilaving the chance to be present at  on about the poorest bit of ia������_ east g^ an experiment: then, when we  oi the Rockies to-build. Then he has j know how it has turned out, w?shall  forty or fifty niggers living there, and ^-^ what actt_n. to take. We must  they are devoted to iiim. not forget that the thing may be a  "Is it true there is something re-   failure."  nulsive in his personal appearance?"    ���������Weil but ". began Hugh.  i -rv ^.      - ._ "Hot another word," exclaimed Mr.  red Dodd briefly;    TTajhg-.__ci.on.  his  face  fiushine";     *'I  ' ""^ '"   would not turn back now for-^rfor any-.  thing." '-.  :. a      , ...-;���������  .     Hugh shrugged his shoulders, recog-  j nizing that his uncle was in that *nood  of his in which he simply would not  listen to argument or reason.  "Well, what about Delia?" he hsked.  "One of us must return to the hotel  and leave a note for her,"  said Mr.  Hetherington.    "We  shan't  be  away  more than twenty-four hours."  v    I-*-was evident that his mind was  fully made up. His eyes sparkled, his  cheeks were flushed; he was blind to1  everything save his dream that he had  of wealth beyond human imaginings,  of wealth and power past bounds and  limit.    Now  and   again  Hugh  heard  him   mutter   over   to   himself    in' a  whisper, the woras: "Ail -Ahe ki'.-gdoms  of the world, ana the glory of them."  But Hugh thought only of Eira, and  nothing either of the diamonds or of  Delia even, for the great dasire that  he had, like a hunger and thirst, continued over may days, for just one  more glimpse of Rira's face.  "Besides," added Mr. Hetnerington,  always fertile of good reasons for any  .      .course he had fully decided to adopt,  Ah, terrible!" said Mr. Hetherlng-1 ������.tUeve is that scoundrel'Boustead to  was  Radium as a Fertilizer  Has Not Yet, However, Been Used:  Extensively For This Purpose  If you happen to have any radium  about the farm it may be well to remember that a-British scientist, J.  Thome Bal&er, has found that it may  be used to increase the yield of  crops, ^~-  Anyhowvh_tehas found that when a.  little 'ovejqSprgriain of radium, is put  in a ton of soil, wheat sown in it  will sprout a week sooner and be six  inches high when the check plot_ is  only four inches high.  Pretty soon the rolltop' desk farmers will be telling us that radium is  a fertilizer; but,'of course, it is only  a stimulant wTl*^r������h enables the crop  to take, more out of the ground Without putting anything in.  In view of the fact th. t there are  only 12 grains of radium in existence  ���������commercially speaking���������the matter isn't very important to the farmer. V  And yet it must be remembered  that there are considerable amounts  of mineral matter which carry very  small quantities of radium, and one  of these days agents may be about  the country trying to sell it to us for  our crops.  It might be well to remember that  scarcely any of the immense claims  set up regarding the use of radium  have  as yet  received  justification.  at port  pool,    continuing it say_: i gave them  the  "Now that troubles havo developed. j taen jie burst into tears, and fell_aint-  the government must move, not tenta-j |ng to   tiie , ground.    While duty re-  " '"    quired  it "lie  had  done  all  that- "was  wanted of him,- but when it was-over  the strain was too much, aud lie liroke  down. That is the kind of thing that  is being done by oiu* soldiery everywhere, and we are proud of this.,  "It was in numbers a~ contemptible  little al*my, the kaiser called it, .but  small as it was it is no exaggeration,  if it is no disparagement to-our French,  allies who are fighting so bravely,- to  say that that 'contemptible little,  army' saved Paris in the hour of her  need. But before we have done tye  may need, and we must have, not a  small but a great army, and we must  have it fighting our battles now, and  we will .have it.  "In the last low weeks l have been  present at two encampments where  soidiers are training, 20,000 men in  each, and a finer body of men -never  shouldered a rifle in any country ia  the world. It is a marvellous thing,  the number bf men who under onr arrangements have flocked to enlist under the old flag. There has been no-  f    No stis1' of this ������Jii_ien������  New Boats for the C. P. R.  The Mel'ita and Minnedosa Wiii Soon  be Placed in Commission  Particulars of the two new vessels  recently   ���������>���������������-*���������*'!?���������.__     for   the   Atlantic  service by the Canadian Pacific Rail-  -vav have just come to hand.    These  An, ternuie;     ������������*������_  *������>.  '*-----:rjj. i-*mere  ns  nun. *������_���������_.-_*w -.-_   ton, who had not. however   traNe led   thlnk    f    Tni j,  pnmc thousands of miles to get excited   slit) completely. wfiat a mevCy it  about murders; there were plenty of  those where he came from. "Well, now  I've an idea," he said.  "What is it?" asked Dodd indifferently, twisting his head to look after  Keene driving furiously away into the  darkness   of   the   prairie     and     the  night.  "Hare is my idea," said Mr. Hetherington, speaking rather slowly and j  looking at Hugh; "that you and I,  Hugh, talje the place of these two  negroes Mr. Siddle is expecting, but  who have not arrived, and that, dls-  fivlsed as them and in their place, we  witness the experiment ho Is going to  make."  "Good God!" muttered Dodds,  shaking from head to foot, by n strong  shudder,  "I  never  expected   this."  "You mean���������" said Hugh, a good  deal Btartled.  "Quito ho," said Mr. Hetherington,  "just, so."  "But, you arc not black, you durncd  fool, you are not blnolr!" cried Dodd,  lifting one lmnd with i\ wild gOBtnre.  "If you could pass for u negro," said  _"i. Heiheringlon, "why can't we?"  "Von don't know what you ni*e doing," nald Dodd, vory pale now, and  lr.oking at them uldewaya.  "Yen say you hnvo some of this  coloring maWor you spolu*. ol?" asked  :\n*.   lletliiMiiigtou  coldly.  "Half a bottle full," mild Dodd, "ns  flo-i shall Judge me, tlioro Is half n  brittle full."  -There h** iu������lhlii|-: to net so excited  .maul," -..'ii! :-'i. ]\i thr y'.r.r.*''"'.! '���������"��������� :> "������-  vrre tone, "nnd no reanon to use cx-  ���������.li.'.'igiijit language."  "Why, ko there ain't,"* wild Dodd,  with a IniiKli that, ended In a. kind of  nob; "have your way about it, but  don't blame in*.* lor what, happen:'."  "What, do you think of my plan,  Hugh?" naked   Mr.  l-ictheringion.  "Dii you think It jirai'.tlcahlo?" iinld  [fnull, uddreablng Dodd.  "!* '':'.': *���������" iliini. " itnlil llodd. whv  not.' Th������'i-������' in iiu (ili.erf'*''e but color,  rhn* \ know ������,f, h. tween a v;h(to man  tind a black man; only If yon icnew  old  Noah atddle eiimo way iir I do,  slip completely.  not he who met J-odd."  "Well," said Hugh, "will you go hack  to the hotel, and leave the note for  Delia, if I stay here to wait for  Dodd?"  Mr. Hetherington.nodded and went  off, and Hugh was loft alone with his  thoughts. Strange thoughts they were,  and strangely mingled-ro������ Delia, of  diamonds manufactured ot will, of diamonds of unheard-of size and lustre,  of Erin, of the pale fnco and the deep  and strange dark eyes.; of how wonderful it was that here, so far away  from tholr first meeting placo, he and  she should bo, as it Bcomod, on the  Rise in Food Prices in England  Food prices have advanced twenty  per cent, in England since the outbreak of the war, according to preliminary reports presented to a parliamentary  investigating   committee.  Suffering among the poor has been  further increased, investigators reported, by wholesale reductions in  salaries. Amon^ the poorer classes  who are forced to live on a few  shillings a week, the food question  is acute.  Eggs have advanced six cents a  dozen aince the outbreak of the war;  broad, three cents on a four pound  loaf; beef, mutton and bacon, four  to six cents  a pound,  and toa  four  COlll'B.  The government's    demands    upon  fuel   supply    has     h.-  two   new   steamships   have     r.ll-eady  been named  the  "Melita" . and    the  "Minnesota," and have a length over  all  of 520  feet,  with  a  beam  of  67  feet, and the. depth of keel to bridge  is 48 feet.    They will be fitted with  a combination of turbine and reciprocating engines,  driving three screws  and a sea speed of fifteen knots. The  vessels  will  be  of  the  popular- one  cabin class providing accommodation  for over five hundred cabin passengers and 1,500 third cabin passengers.  A feature of the cal in accommodation 1  is  the number  of two  berth rooms,'  there being fifty in all.-    The - public  rooms  for the  cabin passengers will  be elaborately decorated and -will consist  of a large-- lounge  and  smoking  room   situated   on^   the     promenade j  deck, also a gymnasium.    The main  dining saloon will scat three hundred,  and hve hundred and fifty can be accommodated in the third class dining  rooms.    The "Melita" and the "Minnesota,"   like   their-t-ister ���������   ships,    the  "Missanabie" and the "Metagama" will  be equipped with Babcock and Wilcox  patent   davits, which enable lifeboats  to be launched froti-either side of tiie  vessel, even should the ship have a  considerable list.   The famous cruiser  stern   has   again     been     introduced,  thereby  giving  greater  stability  and  seaworthiness, while every device for  the safety of passengers will be provided, including double bottoms, wireless telegraphy and submarine signalling apparatus.  It is expected th. vessolfc will be  ready for service towards the end of  the coming season.  pchit of  meeting  again.  But ������s  his i *he��������� nation's   ���������������*������*   -������*._*..  thoughts turned to liiira, they seemed   ������r??���������ert the pr,ce of e0nl ne,irly *1������B0  to lose coherence, and to hp-come only ' n lon���������  a dream an intense longing, without  form or reason.  It. was Dodd who returned first, lu a  light wagon drawn by two good  horses.  "Whoro is the old man?" he nBl-jed  sharply, pooring  through  the gloom.  "Hi  sago ���������-      will ho back in a moment."  Dodd grunted angrily, but Htiid nothing, and in a mliiuto or two Mr.  l'jcthurlngton appeared.  "Oh, thoro you tiro!" said Dodd  re uglily, "well, got in, if you, like, but  don't t-;uy I asked yoU."  'Must lend me a hand, will you?"  panted Mr. Hetherington, who hud  boon hurrying.  "No, I'll be if I do," cried Dodd,  Willi  a.  HU'iui^c*  uu\)t;   "\vb;'il   yc/ii   dft,  j on do; hut I'll not help you."  "You" ct been drinking, my man,"  said Mr. Hetherington sharply.  "Why, ho I have," mild Dodd, and  laughed over hlu ahouldor.  Mr. lletlH-viiiBlon iiuulo 'homo uugry  remark, and then climbed Into ilw\  wagon, followed by Hugh. Thoy settled  tlumiaclvcH down beiddo tho nilwcel-  laiiQOUH collodion of groceries,    dry  n.-������.I-.   '..A*"1"1*"**.   A<"      ������hr.t    l*lf>rt,1   hftrt  iHiu-liiiiivd for tim Kiddle farm com-  mn_lly. while he had been In town:  and then Dodd turned and looked at  Watch In a Poarl ^  The feat of making a watch In a  poarl has boen accomplished by a  Watch making firm at Cliiiux de  Ponds, Switzerland. This wondciTul  watch, the only ono of its kind in  was finished a few days  e has just gone 10 leave a mes-   the world,  was finished a row auyj  for some one," said Hugh, "ho   ago.     A_ poarl   which   wolghs   forty  flvo grains nnd has a diamotor of  about half an Inch, contains all the  works. It took an omployo of the  firnr-flfteen months to hollow out the  poarl and fix tho wheels. Tho watch,  which Ib guaranteed to keep good  tlmo. and mny he worn nn ������ ring on  tlio finger, Ih for salo for $6,000.  United States Wnnto Zeppelin  The U.S. navy department will  _uu.i].v 'u.w-i'lls;'* toy Md. for the con-!  sttMictlou of a Zeppelin model airship  and for u number of now typo acre-  planon. All the m.w aircraft, including tho Zeppelin, are to he constructed In tho Unltod Stnt.H.  Tho navy luin wished for Home  tlmo 1.</ obtain a Zeppelin, but there  were no dirigible manufacturora in  the United sialea und no ono willing  to   uiidi-rliihu     Uiu     expoiimer.t    of  Cai^'t Let Geimany Win  A great New York newspaper    has  bluntly   declared   that   the   civilized  world will not allow Germany to prevail;-'We have every reason for confidence that the forceB arrayed against  hor wiii  accomplish her undoing. If  it    wore to prove that our strength  were Insufficient, ..the   other free nations must join the struggle.    Every  month that tho war lasts the openly  oppressed  sympathy with  Germany's  ���������lisMiiles grows loudor und moro Insistent-, and every victory that Germany  can win threatens hor with new foes'  to conquer.���������London Express  Compensations of War  The ^componBotlcns   of war a*Ki at  least ns groat ns its horrors niVd miseries, and thoy-aro of i\ kind that, harmonize with rnd HliiBtr.'ite much that  is .fundamental in the GlirMlan ideal.  Ii*  thero   Is, any   vii'Uio   In   tuicrlflco  for nn ennobling cause, In the spirit  of  Borvle.n   that  dedicates  llfo  itself  to    ita end, and In the brotherllncnn  and unity that boars down  all hnr-  rloi'B and links rich and poor In a common sympathy and a common devotion, then the war which haw evoked  those nunlltloH In  nupernbiindant do-  groo Is not without    its    redeeming  side.���������London Dally Mall.  r  ** _> -���������v#-i-" ^?1r*-*i  sion   has   ever before been -raised by -  opinion that in no couutry in the  world could such an army have been  raised by such means except in this  country of ours. We all know that'  the' question of national service has  always been a debatable one, and to  have raised it now would not,- have  helped us to get the men. Everyone  knows it would never be adopted   in  Mi*������   rtrt"~*....-       4.   ^    ������.t������~._   10-.~   41������������_   ..������11   *_���������_.  old system had failed, but if we had  been starting with a clean sheet one  might take another view.    I at least  am not blind, and -I am sure you are  not, to the advantages of the present  system.   We know that under it some  who ought    to    have  gone have remained here and we know that many  who ought not to have beeu called to  go .until others had gone liave gone,  and arfe fighting the'country's battles.  I don't say   that   it   is the best'ar-  rangement, hut at a time like this tbe  best arrangement iz that which works  i most quickly.    Just as  we have got  all the men we need up to now so we  shall  get them.    Of this    also I am  sure, that the nation as a whole realizes the danger in which    we stand,  that it is determined ��������� at all costn to  see  thiB thing through,    and    it the  men don't come voluntarily the who.o  nation will demand that they shall ho  made to como compulsory."  One would like to know how Heligoland's   "First   Recruit/;   has   been  faring, in this war.   He rwas the ii.Bt,  baby born in the Island after Germany  took it oyer in 1800, and, as he would  have to serve when he grew up, his  photograph appeared in- the show w'n-  dows. From a -witness G. Stevons heard  of .his scandalous behavior when tho  Kaiser, and  Kaiserln  visited  Heligoland In state.   Six girls presented tho  Empress with    a bouquet.    "Behind  him was tho First Recruit in thoarmu  of his mpthor; the Kaiserln approached  him  and  made  to pat hlu cheek.  The   FlrRt   Recruit,   made     one  wild  clutch at tho bouquet and  tore tho  middle   out   of   it.     Next   camo   tho  Kaiser,.tind, undeterred limdo also to  pat his clfeek.   Then tho Flrnt Recruit  once moro raised nn Impious lmnd and  smote )iis Bovorolgn across tho face,  and   thou   turned   right    round   and  showed his back and hid his face and  refused    to  be  comfbrtod."--*rI.<ondon  Ohronlclo,  Fire liiRiirnnce In Canada  There are only iwenty-ono ("tumidInn  lire companies rcpotrlng to the Doniin-  lon government, which are ('a nnd tan  In tho true sense that they aro owned  by Canadian shareholders. Thoro aro  twonty-four British companies jmd  thirty-one American and foreign conv*  punle...  "Why,   look   bore,"   Maid   the   me:-  chant  who  was   in  ncod  of  a  boy.  "iirf'ii'l.   v ui   I hn   name   hoy   who   w.im  Blfl Public Works to Proceed  Tho war Ih making no difforonco  with government evpondituroa on tho  big nubile under!nlilngfl, ljnst year  ordiiittry.or conaolldntcd outlay*- wore  $13,000,000 and thin year, In the cor-  roHpnndlng nine months, $1-1,000,000.  RnllwayontlayH -1 - s"t year wero $10-  nno.nftO.'Trn'il thin year ������ir..000,000, but  railway tjiibtiidy .lniyineiMH lucve do-  cllncd by $12,000,001).  In regard to smitllcr public works  there hi'ii tondoncy to oconomlto.  Hut all. tho bit. onori aro going; nhoad,  .money bring . pn'.. into clrnnlatlnn,  and omployment bolnp fitrnlnhnd t������  thouiiandfl, , . '  NilV'y        lliV(>Hi'tV|-loiit  (Inolvl    r\i������'cci-(1<m1   tn  r.fflclals    have  diiillng Hnve.nl  I l������.    ���������, r.*t\    ..    >,.^���������lr    n cvn "  "Yes. ilr,"  rmld   tho  applicant.  Pedlar���������1 havo a mostvalmibtohook  to soil, madam*, It icllfi one how to do  tiny tn ing," - ���������%  Lady   (HHvewrtt.enity) ��������� Vnu>n   ii   loil  them, HpciiUlng directly to them, and I undertako   tlio    conalructlou  dropping, tlila tlim*, hl_ i.c'.v habit Of | ^_������.-i*i>o.l-_  iyjio If tht,!-   _I(1 I: _"  ������4^ru������T������M*'''ihc������*m over hl������ shoulder and ' fnf  big concernn which have promised tot     "I thoughr. ho.   And didn't 1 tell yon j one how  to   tiM   I'M   of   ������*. pestering  undertako   tlio    conalructlou    of   a I then that I wnntod nn older boy?"  ������������������vi-ifi    ������ir.      Thnt**    wliw   V������i������   1i*<iU  I'm old'or now."  podlart  Pr-dlnn fpromptly,r-Oh,    yea, mad*  am.   Ftuy uom������thln(( from him.  VV.M.V- .      IW-I I ���������nr-TJfn. T>Ty.v-r_-_i__r  r,i>*_?<1 ciwwr  it   <r������  ia. _._>__-    ���������.������_������-���������   ���������   rn.rn.rn   ������ ������   (f.    ^g'g>S _���������.. >J .6. ������_?_.������ >    __.*    ^n������  -'   ������f  v*   Nine -me. ia tea wliea &e Iter is ngtii iiie  slomach and bowels are rig__. "  BARTER'S UTTLE ���������j^&L    '  sliver pills    ^^pK.  gji-i * lazy liver to .  ������_������ its uiiiy  J *'  - Cures Con-  atipeitioa",  Ssaiger' '  _S__>, "*  ������_fck  &ifSmm\   S  YlViR I  HMAAflftwd DisSrsss sffes? Eating,  | Small PHI, Small Done, Small Price,  ^eiiism������ must bear Signature  ������������������J*       ___-V  *������"     _������ __���������  __   ___~_^*" ������*__���������_> ,~I_~~        i^���������* ���������_������������������ .     ~ |���������***T  J*?*!8������**1***^ Traffic Accidents  S_W ������=.������=,,������> ____.__. _f 2������__.____������ S ���������   _-tMt__B 1JK������ 1_*1W1 j Multiplication . of   Motor   Vehicles   Is  Given ass the Cause ' - '- -"  An alarming increase in ,the number of traffic accidents -, in I_ondon  streets is shown in the report of the  board'of trade. The total number of  accidents recorded is 25,800 - against-  22,_00 for the previous year, and the  report moreover states .that "the' prQ;  portion of -fatal accidents is increasing  rapidly, owing to the multiplication  of motor vehicles." Automobiles are  twice as likely to cause accidents as j  horse vehicles,-and the proportion of  fatal accidents is three or four times  greater. The theory that the motorist  has such control over his machine that  he "can avoid accident is dispelled by  experience. Tiie best-hope of improvement lies with the pedestrian himself;  he must develop a new traffic sense."  A *\rt-_*f   <F_������_-k_vi *_w������r������*Srl /������** i-o*      +l*%__   *���������*������������_������������������������>/���������*������ v_     ���������-������������������>j  dicates the habits of the Londoner are  changing. He is getting more restless and now makes 271 "journeys" a  year, as against 143 a year-ago. Most  of the new traffic hafe been developed  on the electric car lines and motor  omnibus lines, indicating that the Londoner is getting away from the centre  of the city into the healthy suburbs.  '������____   7-/-.E=___ n.n    *"T5PJ__>_=  'rBii_n.n_.a*������    a ice  ^_^___w n _*%"��������� *^"J_.  _ IT-fiB-M**-*  BABY- !S VERY COMFORTABLE AND  6.AUGHS DURING THE TEETHING.  PERIOD.   THANKS TO  MRS.'": WINDOW'S  PURELY VEGETABLE���������NOT NARCOTIC  I be prosir&tiag I  I* ���������_ssg;a_ i���������ST5 SOWS _  yoer strcaj  Tiie clogged air-tabes dhttiSf al- ������  | feet your laags aa_ speedily lead to g  g pleurisy, pneumonia, comosaption. ������  I SCOTT'S EMULSION overcomes |  I btoaclutis in an easy, natural way. g  I Its curailvo OIL-FOOD soothes tho.g  I inflamed membranes, relieves tho "  _ coldest causes the trouble*  1 and'every drop helps to  | Strengthen your lungs. irei-  n AU Dragtriai* riava ii  ������ M-4*'     REFUSE SUBSTITUTES  nauciiva E������   J-*"CSt-_    iu ��������� DJy lietlll  [_____���������_  T_mors,i.upt>-cured-wiihoui knife or  ; psto. -All-woris BuaranS-. 4. gKS-E&l  ���������* **_>_.* ���������nmr.T.TAMii   Pn-djlit vn Cancer* i  UiiumP***"*  ���������transit-Are. ������  ���������FREE ?������ -ALL SUFFiiiei  Sl rau feel *OUT Of SORTS' 'RON DOWN'-GOT ������he BLUES*  durrkKfrom KiD__r.bc.__d__,'__���������vods_is_a&_s,  3HaO_lC_*_AKH_SS.C_CEfiS,S_������_E_U-_lO_S,-Il._S.  writs for PREK cloth bound usdica_ book on  _iai_ ditea.es au-l wonderful, cures effected ky  THS W_W*ri������CMCH RBIWEpY. M������TM*2 N.3  aniioocid-tor.  THERAPION;  Jfesramad. foryo.ROWNailt-tint. -Ab.oltrtelyfHEBt -  IT.'follow up. circulars. -No-obiifatioa.. Dr. _eC_ttftC  S3EDCO.liAVER3TOC_K_.HAMrST____0_DON.ENO  _r_ want to r itovs thxk_p:ok will ev__ cov.  PATENTS  Featherstonhaugh  & Co., head  of-  Sce, King- street east, Toronto, Can-  How's This?  We offer' Oae Hundred Dollars Reward for auy case of Catarrh that  cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh  Cure.  F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, a.  - We, the undersigned, liave known F. J.  Cheney for the last 15 yeara, and believe  him perfectly honorable  in all    business  trjiTiR-Tntio--   ar'iO  financially able to carry,  out any obligations made*-by his firm.  NATIONAL. BANK OF COMMERCE,  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken  internal-  Toledo. O.  ly, acting- directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces" of the  system.   Testimonials sent free. Price. 75 cents per bottie.  Sold by  all Druggists.  -. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.     "-   Recruiting' Gets Impetus  An Ancient Tablet  Copper for Gerrs  3.. Schuster Says the Churches and  Colleges Will  Help Supply  "So fa* as copper��������� is uun.ee-neu,  by making use of all the bronze monu->  _sent& and the copper cupolas oi the  c&urches and colleges and all -the "copper we have used for other, purposes-  sa the-last few years, Germany would  be able te hold oat for thirty years  store."  Thiig onoirQ gr. Schuster of the  iron Founders' Union* at ��������� the annual  meeting of the union-in'Dusseldorf,  according to. a despatch received by  Sie Tijid. Dr. Schuster is reported  33 having added, "If necessary in the  conquered parts of Belgium and  France we shall seize everything  made of copper."  Laws of 2500 B.C. Are Fofind "on Tablet Just Unearthed  A BaI>yloniau tablet, believed to  have been bnried for more than four  thousand years and' containing the  earlies*" law "ode known has recently  been unearthed and is in possession  of' Yale University. Part of it has  been cleaned and deciphered.  The laws are written in Sumerian,  the language of Southern Babylonian  prior to its conquest .by the Semites  or Accadians in the time of Hammurabi. -  The laws that have been translated  refer to legislation concerning injury-  to women; the repudiation of children who have perhaps been adopted;,  elopement; the hire^of boats and cattle, and the provision for the hilling  of a hired ox -by a lion.  > These * laws, are believed- ,to- have  been written about 2500 B.C.  Fighting men Stirred by News of in-  dian   Successes   at  the   Front  A special despatch from Dehli says  ���������"All India re-echoes tiie tribute  paid by His Excellem*^ the Viceroy  a������ the recent opening bf the, council  to the commander-in-chief of the army  in India. The work of the znilitary  depar'tments is regarded as splendid.  Large numbers of Indian army reserve officers - areVoffering to serve  -with the Indian, regiments.  "Recruiting for The Indian army  continues with, remarkable enthusiasm. The fighting races have been  greatly stirred by the news .of Indian  successes at the front. Indian wounded who have returned are most enthusiastic in their praise of the kindness,and attention: which they have  -received'in Europe. The volunteer  movement has been given great im-  ���������j,etus_ throughout the country, "and  usful gifts to be forwarded to the  combatants and the sick are being received daily." -   ,   ' ������.   ���������  Dr. Charles Eliot Tells Why He -Supports the Allies  "All of the early practice of liberty  and     the  teachings |6f John  Milton  duuui.   C*>1*   Uiiu    iciigiuuS   ilu-iuj-.     luc  assurance, finally, that national efficiency -can be developed to a higher  .degree under free than under autocratic institutions."  Such, in the words of Charles W.  Eliot, president emeritus of Harvard,  is the debt wo owe to Britain, the reason for American sympathy with her  in her present struggle.  "I have received many letters expressing displeasure at my stand in  favor of the allies." he said. "They  asl_ me if I am an Englishman, and  where 1 was born,' and what the  British, pay me, and what,/also, we  owe to Britain.    So I have  thought  .   _..     .     .-_*   ._  jr..,:..,..-, ������������  itU-UL   DUX    UCUL   LU   Yum.". ,  This debt, he said, lay in her practice, and teachings of civil and religious liberty; iu her example that  a nation could be more efficient under  free  than "under  REMEMBER. The ointment  you put on your child's skin gets  into the system just as surely as  food the child cats. Don't let  impure fats and mineral coloring  matter (such as many of the  cheap ointments contain) get  into your child's blood! Zam-  Buk is purely herbal. No poisonous coloring. Use it always.  5Qc. Bax a* AH Druggists and Slates.  Not War Vessels  ���������OVAXlO   JtlOLOOUO  Holloway's Corn Cure takes the corn  brat by the -roots;   Try it and prove it.  245 Homesteads Taken up in a Week  The government records show that  fluring the last week in January no  loss ihari ,24_ homesteads were, taken  _p in Western Canada. Of these  Manitoba got GO, Saskatchewan 83,  Alberta 98 arid British Columbia 4.  Over (JK per cent, of- the hew arrivals  were English speaking, 61 being Canadian, _0 British and 49 American.  The remainder were from continental  Europe.   '��������� -.���������'-...������������������ - .������������������'., .A.  During the same period 108 Americans crossed -the northern line, bringing with them $10,000 in cash. Practically half of them are farmers and  about 30 domestics, four mechanics  stud a number of clerks. . .  A Guaranteed TViedieine  For Little Ones  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  "Now," said the farmer to the new  band'from the city, "I want you to  clean up the pigsty and tho stable iwid  the henhouse and all the other houses  .{.the stock."  And the hand worked vigorously for  a ������ouplo of days. Then he appeared  before his omployor with both eyes  nearly closed," his mouth swollen and  red lumps all ovor.his faco and nock  -rnd Titindfi. .       '  *'GImmo my money,'������ ho said; "I'm  s-jroli.' to quit,"  "What's tho mutterV askod the  farmer.  "I don't know what's tho matter,"1  _ndd tho vlctlhi, "but it happened  when I started to cloan tho boehlvc."  Baby's Ov/n Tablets are a good  medicine for little ones. They are  guaranteed by a government analyst  to be absolutely free from the opiates  and narcotics found in so-called  "soothing" mixtures. Thoy cannot  possibly do harm���������they always" do-  good; Once a mother has .given them  ;to her little ones she will use no other  medicine. Concerning them Mrs. Jos.  Desrosiers, St. Alphonse, Que., says:  "Baby's Own Tablets saved my little  one's life when he was suffering from  worms and I would not be without  them." The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a  box from The Dr. Williams'xMedicino  Co. Brockville, Ont.  As. Easy P;l! to Take  have" repugnance to pills because of  their nauseating taste. Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills are so prepared as to  make them agreeable- to the most fastidious. The most-delicate can take  them without feeling the revulsion  that follows tiie taking of ordinary  pills.. This is one reason for the popularity of these celebrated pills, but  at.-   _^~:;.-   ..,.,-,.     ;���������   ,1- -.*-.' i-a������-i~   *.^:Ani  tue   juiaiu.   lcasvri*   xo   iuvu    uigu   tumt/a<  quality as a medicine for the stomach.  Use Your Own Town  We sometimes wonder how many  citizens use this town to the greatest  possible advantage to themselves.  Suppose everybody looks ' upon this  town as an organization designed especially to contribute to his comfort,  his progress and his happiness. What  Ih     LU     uuc-      tudl    lie     must    no, to  order to be happy and contented  in  and that he cannot secure elsewhere?  How" often does the citizen���������farmer  or townsman���������as h!e goes to the bank  to cash a check or to the post oitice  to mail a letter, think of what conditions would be without bank or post  office? Can he imagine bank ahd  post office without a town? Can he*  imagine a town without stores and  other places of business? Can he  imagine the existence of .stores without patronage? Letiiim for. a moment  consider the intimate relations and  connections that exist -between local  population and the patronage ,.f local  vaerchacls, the supporting and maintaining oi schools, churches and  'prices of amusement, the performing  of ^ovo_iu__-.nt&! functions, and uid. od  the maintenance ��������� of civilization.  Though he may shut his eyes te these  connections and ignore his duty in the  premises, the connections none the  less exist and the duty is none the  less obvious.���������American  Lumbarman.  U.S.  Govern ment  Wiii   Not  Stop  Export of Curtiss Hydro-Eero-  planes  In reply to Germany's recent protest   against   the    building of hydroaeroplanes by American manufacturers for England and Russia, Secretary  Bryan has iufu-med Count Von Berns-  ! toriT,  the  German   ambassador,  that  the state department does not concur  in the* contention tha such craft might  be regarded as vessels of war, "whose  delivery o belligerent states by neutrals should be stopped."  The correspondence on the subject  was made public by Mr. Bryan. On  January .9 Count Von BernstorfC  wrote giving details of the purchase of-  the airship America; the ordering of  five more of the same type and of 36  hydro-aeroplanes of a different model.  Russia, he said, had also ordered a  -number of machines, all this being  from the Curtiss people.  -Minard's Liniment Cures Goids. etc  __"rr-2 A.*?*���������   _~  G__ _____!  me Ottawa J_"ree Press says: "Because a Gerina_i won a ranch from  him in a poker game, several months  ago, a 'six-foot-two' westerner has en-  exist and the duty is none the   iisted. with  the   8th   C.M.R.,  seeking  revenge. The young giant arrived in.  the city a couple of days ago "in  charge of a carload of racehorses and  when he heard that a mounted regiment was being raised here, imracd-*-  iately went to headquarters ana en-  Baby Eczema  }_T**������������������������r*_"_*^> -"���������������.       fi   ,ff_*S11;  If -.__ _  H.iLWU.  Captured  a  Genera! .  An  Algerian   sharpshooter    named 1 Causing Great Suffering and Anxiety  Bel Hadi Hamad, at present in hospital near St. Malo, is the hero of an  exploit which resulted in the capture  of the German General Freise. The  AlgeriaJi was th'e*1!^^. of a" party ot  French troops to enter a farm" 'occupied by the general and s'ome staff  officers. He at once threw himself  upon the general, who fired two revolver shots at him, -wounding hini  seriously in the right ankle and the  left hip. . The gallant sharpshooter,  however, undaunted by the pain of his  wounds, and overmastering his sufferings, hurled himself ��������� upon his adver-  sary, iil*u������>.***& ***__ iu l**_ gtuuuu  with a bayonet thrust in his stomach.  At the same moment .other French  soldiers dashed into the farm, and  General Freise was made prisoner.  Look to Canada foi* Wheat  In  A man'a best possessions > aro hf������  Mmlly. his nnlKhborfl nnd hlrv town.  A-nray from-homo buying never helps  tfi������m and ofton hurts..-, them.  Pastoral   Industry   Gaining   Favor  the  Commonwealth  -Interviewed concornlng a cable  from Wellington to tho effect that  the New Zealand government had arranged for the' purchase of 1,000,000  bushels of Canadian wheat for delivery next July, Hon. Mr. Mackenzie,  New Zealand high cominlsisoiier In  London, said that ho had been, buying  wlioat since the war started, but this  was the largest ordor. For _omc  years, ho said New Zealand's wheat  output had been diminishing In'favor  ol! pastoral Industry, and it was likely the commonwealth would in future  have to look moro and moro to Canada for her wheat supply. The high  commissioner acknowledged New  ZealnndVdobt to Canada for hor present offioiency in dairy production.  Having recently returned from  Egypt whoro, with Sir GcorR-o Reid,  the Australian und New Zealand expeditionary forces woro visited, tho  Hon. Mr. Mackenzie said that tho men  only rogardod tholr work in I_;*,ypt as  A p.'tdi.hiiiui-y .duty. They said thoy  had Gct'out to light tho acrnums, niul  did. not 'want to return without facing  them,  The immigration movement between the United States and Canada  has naturally lessened in volume during the past few months, but it is  still in favor of Canada. During the  ���������Prompt Relief ; nd Cure by Dr.  Chase's Ointment  This - is one reason why every  mother should know about Dr. Chase's  Ointment, since it is an unfailing cure  for all itching skin diseases.  Mrs. F. Clarke, Belmont, Man.,  writes: "My baby had eczema on  her ear.- The sore was very bad and  nothing seemed to do her much good."  Hearing of the remarkable cures Dr  Chase"s Ointment w_ s making, we  sent for some, and after the third application the sore began to heal. I  am glad to say that it is quite well,  nowr and Ave give the credit to Dr.  Chase's Ointment. We cannot recommend this preparation too highly."  Here is another letter, which'-tells  of the cure of a live weeks old baby:  Mrs. Wallace Mlngou, River John  Road. Colchester County, N.S., writes:  "My little girl tooh; eczema, when she  was Ave weeks old.   Though we doc  "I've got a lasting grudge against  the Germans, and I'm going to get  even some day. I guess there is no  better way than by going to war. I  may run against my friend," he said,  Many novel reasons" are advanced by  young fellows recruiting for the war,  but officers agree that this is the  most interesting yet heard.-  Miller's Worm Powders *can do no  injury to the most delicate child. Any  child, infant or in the state of adoles-  ence, who is infested with worms, can  take this prepaartion without a qualm  of the stomach, and will find in it  a sure relief and a full protection  from .these destructive pests, which  are . responsible for much sickness  and great suffering to legions of little  ones.  Thousand  German  Paper's Suspended  Speaking   in   Bsrlln   atA% meeting  of   the    German   Lyceum    ciub, ;Mn,  Alexander  Deitz,    director    of    the'  Wolff Agency, said that one thousand  German   papers,   one   hundred    and  tored her until she was nearly a year  i favor of Canada. During the   old, she got ho better.   I was advised   ������**"t" ftf'"*hem nolitloaT"on-B     had  week  ending  January 19th,    for  in-  to use Dr. Chase's Ointment, and this   ^enty^jtuoi^1c^tl^})1g^n ^.  ing to the war.  stance, there entered Western --Canada  from the U.S.A. 102'settlers wl*li cash  valued at $45,317, of whom slxty-ninfc  were American cltl/.eus und 38 farmers. In the same period of 1914 there  left Canada to reside permanently in  the United States 52 persons, of  whom fiftc-n were farmers.  Sense About Food  Facts Worth Knowing  treatment completely cured  her."  -Tho arithmetic lesson thai .lay had  boon hard and trying, and now, at tlio,  fclochiji hour, Tommy stood before Uio  ir-aolior, waiting to hour results.  "your'lost problem is wrong," wuh  Iho verdict. "You will have to ntiiy  after school and do It npiin."  '��������� Tommy'-looked at the <.lock. "Toll  isme; teacher, how much urn 1 out." he  r������sl������*d.  "Your annwor is two conts abort."  It is a serious question sometimes  to know just what to eat whon a person's stomach is out of order and most  fbods cause trouble. ��������� .  Grape-Nuts food can.be taken at any  time with the certainty th. t it will dl-  gost. Actual oxperienco of people is  valuable to anyone Interested.  A woman wrltoa: "I had suffered  with indigestion for about four years,  ever shieo nn attack of typhoid fever,  and at times could eat nothing but tho  very lightest food, and then suffer so  with my stomach I would wiBh I never  had to cat anything.  "I was urged to try Grape-Nuts and  since using It I do not havo to starve  myaclC any more, but I can eat It at  any tlmo and fool nourished and Balls-  flort, dyspepsia is a thing of J.ho past,  and I am now strong and woll.  "My husband also lind ������n oxnorlenco  with-flrapn Nuts. Ho was vory wenk  and sickly one spring, and could not  attend to his work. Ho was put under  tlio doctor's ciu'o but medicine did not.  seem to do him nny goo?, until he b.-  .���������nn to 1. nvo off ordinary fond nnd hho  Grapc-NutH. It wuh surprising to nee  tho change In lilm. Ho grew better  right, off, nnd nntnrolly ho Iwh none  but words of pralso for Grape-Nuts.  "Our boy thinks ho cannot oat a  meal ' without Orapo-Niitn, and he  learns so fust fit school that hlu teacher commouitt ou It. I run satisfied thut.  It lo because of the f-rent nourishing  elements In GrapoNuts,  Thin mother  in  right.     Grnpe-Nuls  Machinery That Mothers Farm Credit  Says  the  June  bulletin  issued  by  the  Muskogee   (Oklahoma)   National  bank:  "Every farmer should pay attention  to the care of machinery'and tools.  It not only is careless and reckless to  permit various kinds of implements to  be scattered around the farm and exposed to all kinds of weather, but the  actual money loss is worth while.  Much machinery becomes useless on  account of rust, decay and neglect.  Fow* things do mor.. to establish  credit for the farmer than attention  and care given to implements and  vehicles. Everything a farmer has  to work wli.li should bo kept in a  clean, dry place ready for use on demand. This suggestion is ospoclally  valuable now before harvest and tho  wise fiirmo. will havo his mower  and binder In first class condition so  that no time Is lost when suddenly  needed."  The mower left out all whiter bus  smothered many a loan!  Mlnard'o Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  Toiinuy'n hand dived Inlo the pocket  wnero iuh mom. t-reaHunm pohhohhiohh 1 fond lf������ a cerium and remnrknlile re  builder of body, nervow and brain.  i wen������ Mowd. Bwll'tly he soparated two  'pei-mea from a bunch of :iringn. a pen  knife,  ttomo   marbles  and  pieces of  eh nit'.  "I'm In a hurry," he wild; "If you  There'll a Jieaaau.  Ever read tH*������ abova letter? A new  crie wpp^wt't frtitit Ho'*!, to .ime.   ""hry  are genuine, tru* and full of hiTman  IIHOIV-,*.  Tho Cocos Island, whore tho Ger������  man cruisor Emden put up Its last  light, Is ono of tho most roiuautlc  places in Uio Pacific. Jt. is a coral  rcor, really, fringed with palm trees,  and lying about H50 miles from the  Dutch East Indies.  The king of tho island Is a colored  muii iiumcd K<'h.*> rh-.li as a trader,  and despotic among his own people.  Ho.Is the doscjmlqnj, <*(.n Scottish  pallor'of 18.10, who GnuibllKhod himself on the Inland, planted palm trees  by the thousand, nnd settled down  wllh   a  colored  spouse.    Life    went  very well In Hume solitude, then.  Of course, there wuh always Ihe fear  that a tidal wave might sweep the  .island with n r.tuUlen tornado ot  wuieiri, aim Hutm was never unite  prrtiiiu whether hl_ jdrip of land  would lmu'.t* up itrt mind to am.  whoro It was, or wl.#Uior it would  ������������������.ink hr������ek ftfioin to (ho dei>lhw. Itul.  ho chanced It.  And the  UKiud (May-  ft    Ull      Oil       ^'A'       M*H.������       _.*.������-..������.'      t>-%f<if   V t,*        hi   th**       **���������������   J  Unsightly, L Could Not Put Hand in .  Hot Water.  Very Painful.  Used  Cuticura   Soap   and   Cuticura  Ointment.   Completely Healed. ���������  .Imperial, Snslc.���������"My nczoma nppoorot!  as a ra������h and iK-ltcd nnd buruod very badly.  It wna certainly unsightly and I could not-  put my hand In hot wator or  work at all whon It was ut tho  woi_t. X|otlt my arms w������ro  covered irltli tho oczbraa and io  was vory painful. I tried  (���������ovcral tldnKN, but nono did '  any ������ood until ono day tli������.  ; clieml'-fc advJycd wo to Uy  Cuticura Soap and OInlmont,  Hiiyln*; it *m_i by fur Mm Iwnti  ihlnjt ho know of. I immediately used it;  tvanhlnK my aniin and hands wltli Mm Cutl-  curn Hoap nnd thou nn ply InK Mm r?ufl,������nr������  Ointment. Tho flrnt drr*:nliiK relieved thu>  IrrUnHun and in a month all nIriih of that  nwful dlHuaHO had nana. 1 wuh complct-ly  "cured."   (sirred) I'dward Lawrence, Jfta.  V   I'M 1 *"  ' ' *.  Samples Free by Mall ..  In fielw'tlni' a tollot and ������ Nl*ln w������a|������ why  not fa-octiro <mn i.ohh.wmIuk d������*ll<'iil������ r-inot*  llient pn������por(.l��������������� Ntin<elr-nt to nlluy mlntti''  IrvKutloiiM, removtt rednrwi. nnd roujilmetti,  pmvnnt- poTO-Hfi^idnsr, i������������rt������'ti and wootho  tiADNlllvn r;ondU.loa������, und j.romoto wUlu and  Mcalp luvuUh Konomlly? Huch a hoap, com*  blt������.d whli 1I10 pursuit of ftaponucnouM lu-  ��������� ..uunuiii ������*n������������ ������t������u.ni> >i.Hv">l. illlU l1>ltfili*HI>lt  Ot rf*i..._���������...* .H .1.......     ft*. -^... 1^..*..    ������-.,...������ 4 1. t ..  C,.;:-;;."* ,"-'.u,������ Ati-l Ci,(i..ur������t, Ohilin.ut urv  *!>l������l by dniHHimu ttvvrynlwrti, n. naniplo of  earli fvlUi :)l'-l>. Slkhi Xluok will htt unit Ttntu  upon wmiivit.   Addriw* po������t������cftnl   '.'CuU"  m*m%mmmmm*mm^  _auw  nw  mmm ;*;-'v~-T-.:i-;ySM-^^^  THE RESTOM REVIEW  0  ^5 2r"    <~**-*s������*_������w-^_,������   0**_������& saa^ing  I tit 'UKt'd lull' if I- vlFtss  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. P. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, MAR. IS  A Big Shove Soon  Such uniformly good news has  been coming from both the Kussian  and British-French 'sources' of late  that everywhere the feeling is prevalent that the Allies are now the  top dog and it is generally thought  a great effort will be made this  month to move forward in both  Belgium and France.  It may be taken for granted that  a great deal defends upon the  weather, and that no attempt will  be made to advance until the troops  can readily move forward under the  most favorable circumstances.  It would be useless to sacrifice  electors to have  forgotten'a-.-; the oft-  repeated assertion of the federal  Liberals that there was no cabinet  material among the followers of R.  X_ Borden; yet the people of Canada returned him and his party to  power with a majority almost as  arge as the Liberals had prior to  the appeal jtp the people. ^  In Ontarioan 1905 a similar cry  was heard concerning the Conservatives, then headed by the late Sir  James P. -"Whitney, but when the  returns were all in at the general  election in January of that year it  showed the Ross governmeiit swept  out of office asid Sir James in control of t_ie legislature by a vote of  almostfo������r toone. -    a  As we pointed out last week the  best interests of tho Valley will be  served in not allowing them to  escape if they are -caught with the  goods on them.   ,  Co-Oporation: We live in the  age of evolution, when the barriers  between the classes and tho masses  are breaking down. The nation,  the citizen, the corporation, the  municipality or community ignoring this are wasting guns and ammunition against God's impregnable,  fort���������the true economic co-operative laws of adjustment.        O.J.W.  ���������.    Vor^  being  - ..of,  It* CO  IXI       UI l_-*  <t-_1-,v  ��������� A -���������  .r-w%_������ - ..rv*-*  from, which the Germans would  merely retreat- to a new one slightly  in the rear.  The only way of gaining a real  advantage seems to be to get the  Germans on the move and not give  them time to take up fresh-.portions.  Province, about  the sanest Conservative paper in  the pi*ovin6'3, is very careful  the party workers against  overconfident, remarking  "'when there is a general sentiment  "of tins nature it is apt to lead a  "great many voters to the opposite  "extreme."  The Province is confident the  _dcBride Government will be returned but no sweeping victory is  anticipated,-' And it is well that it  should be so; it is not good for any  government to be without a lively  they are once driven out of 1 opposition,  their present positions fresh troops j Toronto Saturday Night, possib-  will have to follow them up closely-. | ly the strongest independent \veek-  A series of tremendous seige opera- j ly paper in all Canada, on more  tions such as have been in progress j than one occasion remarked that  for the last four months would be! "You can throw a brick through  w -~^o*;}y oj,^ the result "any country law office window  be small compared  Constant Reader: Positively no  truth in the report that the gentleman with the discolored optic received the decoration in attempting  to tak������ the chair at a politioal caucus���������at least not the party who was  around early in the week.  THE   HOME  OF   THE  TRANSIENT  ������_���������>  '.*?  COA-MOD-Ot/S  SAMPLE  ROOMS  irnrn mmsr and most  POPULAR HOTEL^ IN  1 THB   KOOTENAYS  Kitchen  cook)    all  Run  on strictly  lines.    Unexcelled  all    departments,  staff    (including  white ladies.    Every   eoiuiort  and attention given to guests  Tbe bar   is s applied  with  only the best brand of  goods.  Porters Meet Trains   |  X.I  enormously co:  obtained would  with the sacrifice entailed.  It might be possible to hold the  Germans in certain positions and  break through in others in such a  way that large forces would pour  through and cut the German lines 1  of communication. If these can be  destroyed in some such way matters would move very quickly.  The problem hitherto has been  one of equipment. It is known  that tremendous additions have  been made to the artillery, especially as regards big guns." The  Germans took fortress after fortress with very little trouble with  these guns and the Allies have  learned the lesson. It would seem  possible to blast the way to success.  Given sufficient men and sufficient  guns and the entrenched lines may  not prove as formidable as they  are rumored to be.  If the equipment of all is now  <!omplete the long-waited offensive  should be merely a matter of  weather.     Seven months ago Ger-  * and hit a smarter man_ than J. P.  'Whitney.*5 ~ Yet the late Sir  James turned out to be one o.. the  best all-round premiers Ontario  has ever known.  The Conservatives of: Kaslo will  do well to organize the strongest  possible campaign both orr; offense  and defense. More unlikely things  than the return of Brewster,01iver,  Macdonald et al. have happened  more than once in Canadian political history.  We believe the electorate while  appreciating tried leadership in a  party, places a great deal of reliance on the personality of the candidates. Men of broad and independent views are most valuable  not only to the province but to  tlieir party.  Milk Fever aad  How to Treat It  Continued train Page 1]  Occasionally in the advanced stages of  the disease the eow may lie flat on one  side with her head stretched out as  though she were dead.  If the temperature of the animal can  be taken this will aid in diagnosis. At  the outset of the disease the temperature may be slightly above normal;  however it seldom goes above 103 deg.  As the disease progresses it gradually  drops below normal, and in the latter  stages often to 97 deg. or 86 deg. (The  normal temperature of a cow usually  ranges from 100 deg. to 102J deg.)  In 1898 H. Schmidt conceived the  idea that, since milk fever was practically confined to cows of large milking  capacity, the udder was the seat of the  trouble. He thought the paralysis was  caused by the absorption of a poison  produced within the udder. He believed that if some agent could be injected  into the udder that would counteract  the effect of this poison and temporarily decrease the secretion of the milk  the question would be solved. A solution of potassium iodide in water seetn-  ed-admirably adapted for this purpose  and was used with /very gratifying results. Statistics showed that about 80  .: i  p3i* cent recovered. Then other agents  were used, such" as saline solution and  even sterile water. These latter agents  gave  practically the same  results as  ____������My_M*f*  with the finger, and if it'sounds drum-  lika.it is distended enough.. It should  be sufficiently inflated, however, that  when the milking tube is withdrawn  some of the air will ooze out. To prevent the air from escaping, grasp the  teat with the fingers and -have an as  ment is that milk fever is caused by a  disturbance to the circulation, due to  the sudden and excessive amount of  blood in the udder at calving time, and  therefore the distention of the uddei-  by potassium iodide, water or air, forces and keeps the excess of biood out  sistant tie   a piece of  tape or cloth at j of the vessels pt the udder  until the  inch   wide around   the  "P^_5 _!!_������*��������� Q    "P1������_������_C5#_ .  . v% r. .^  y and Austria alone were  really prepared. today the Allies  may at last be able to take the  Held on equal terms.  Be Not Overconfident  Discussing the outcome of the  approaching provincial election the  Kaslo Kootenaian, among other  observations, hns thin to say :  " The McBride government, des-  "pit*. its critics, will no doubt go  "'back into power with tho bands  "playing and the flags Hying. "Sir  "Richard's government has its  "faults and lias its weak points;  'lit Iiuh made some blundcro and io  "cordially hated by a bunch of  **woul<l-bo spoilers. Tho faot, how-  "evcr, remains that tho opposition  ''has only ho far developed a bunch  kof n'uioompoopHforleaders" .    .  It ih Ut be hoped that the Kootenaian did not. wish to betaken H_ri-  oiiH.y wlmu giving publicity to tho  foregoing. If it really was in earn-  i������.Ht 1,1 ie Liberalf* should be delighted  to hiiv<* our contemporary continue  i ho. good work.  Tiie late Bir John A. MacdmiuM  IS      JlllUJOnt-.y       MM' i,||l'        ni..1.i,olu������ iit  thut there jm lii-ii-iun "*���������<' nar-ci'tain  mm a liot'He race or a general elee.-  i ion    and he, ii-iK.jt {.ruthfully have  ���������   *     !    ��������� ' '     ' ' * ....<!.'..  aoiuil M' i.t.v.   ...i.v_   ....... ,.   iMI'iy i'<   l'" HI    Ullicn.  It- in too hoom after  11*11   for tho  Kaslo Kootenaian: Whateffect  the new arrangement is going  to have on local political affairs  is hard to say, as it will result  in a considerable mixup. Creston will not appreciate the  change, there having been a  desire down there to have a  "separate riding, there being,  two or three down that way  who are possessed of the bee in  their bonnets that they are cut  out for M.P.P.'p, the main hope  of gratifying the ambition  being to have a separate riding.  Verily, a man is not without honor save in his own country.    Hero  The Review has had its ear to tho  ground for almost two weeks in a,  vain effort to catch   tho name of  oven  one gentleman, in  either of  tho three  parties,   who would  bo  willing to offer  his  services in tho  great cauno of moulding the destinies of British Columbia, and  just  as wo woro about  to givo up all  hope of finding a Valley candidate*  along comoa Bro.   Powers of  tho  Kootenain,   located    ono   hundred  miles   hence,   with   the nssuranoe  that   there   in  not  one, but, throe  gentlemen  hereabouts who  arc, as  it woro,  hanging  around waiting  for the party to say, Tag,You're it!  Wo havo often  heard  that ono  must go away from  homo  to got  tho news, and  in  matters politioal  it,   b���������?.������!..K to   lonlr   "*������   ������f   lh<������������'e   wow  lionw. truth iu tho remark. But wo  nnant inn'iHt on tho Kootonain furn-  rihin,'*, n������ with tho iuuiioh of tho  '������������������������'-    i������>V������a .>vc -rvvjuetiMiitfl of the bee in  (...���������.'.;* !'.;;���������'*,'.{. *jhf.* M������n" ���������*-.������������ en.���������. out  for M.P.PV*  the potassium iodide. A little later  atmospheric air was injected into the  udder, and this proved far stipexior to  any agents previously used, reports of  a number* of veterinarians claiming  more than 05 per cent recoveries.  If the. services of acornpetent veterinarian can be obtained the results will  be more satisfactory, as he will avoid  the complications 'that, sometimes  arise. .However if the veterinarian  cannot be obtained in a reasonable  length of time, or if the cow is in the  latter stages of tht -disease, the dairyman should inflate the udder with air.  The so called milk fever aparatus is  best adapted for this, but if this cannot bo obtained an ordinary bicycle  pump may be used.,  The  procedure  is simple  yet great  care is required to prevent inflammation of the udder which sometimes follows.   Have tho cow in a  clean placo  with plenty of good straw.   Wash the  udder, teats, and especially tho ends of  tho teats, with soap' and warm water;  follow with an antiseptic   wash, such  as from 8'to 5 por cent, solution of carbolic acid,  or 2 to 8 por cent  solution  croolln; boil tho milking tubo in water  ton or fifteen minutes; placo  a small  amount of sterile absorbent cotton in  tho      metal     cylinder    to    remove  tho  particles . of   dust   and   germs  from tho  air as it is  forced  through.  (If tho milk fevor  apparatus is  used  only a fow times a year it is bottor to  Htorfiixo tho metal oyllndor and uso a  now piece of cotton car-h tlmo.) Waah  tho hands thoroughly with soap and  water, followed by an antiseptic wash  such as  carbolic acid.   Whon  everything  is ready,   again  disinfect  tho  milking tubo just before it is uiiuii, una  also each   time it in   withdrawn from  ono tout and  plucod  in another,   by  placing it for ono or two minutes in a  fj per cont  oolution  of  carbolic  acid  water.  Whon the air is being pumped into  tho uddoi It lo ndvlnablo to havo an an-  !-,?'���������<������������������������**������������������������, vn-iHunir.* in- mi*,) that una. tor of  tho udder to uS������! the paasago of the ������\r  into the fiu'Mu*._t parts'. Tf tho bicycle  pump Ih unod groat caro should bo ox-  eti'hiod to  bao thai tho  uddor l������ not  :,v."r  i?!"1. *,':*.''"'"I     ���������������<'i ���������������������������������<��������� >������������t������i.f   /������������..ii������'.  ���������    * ������������  .......i>i,,������>   -������>Mi>nli������i    TIiIm ������������nn   ho determined by fceut.ly   lopl'lug tho   udder  least  half an  teat���������  ' As the tape will obstruct the flow of  blood to the end of the teat, it should  bo removed in about three hours.  "When the tape is -,*emoved do not  make the mistake of removing any of  the milk or air. If this is done a relapse is almost certain. Many  will snow 'isapro. ea_sst Sm from one to do.  two hours after the injection of air. If  the animal- shows no improvement  after four or six hours it is generally  advisable to repeat the process.  As- a rule it is very dangerous to  give large quantities of medicine through tbe mouth to cows having milk  fever. Most cows are unable to swallow, owing to the paralyzed condition  of the throat, and anything given by  the mouth goes directly, to the .Vangs,  producing mechanical pneumonia.  Many animals have recovered from"  milk fever but died a few days later  from pneumonia, caused by drenching  the animal. It is safer not to give any  medicine unless so ordered bv a veterinarian. "  Injections of water into the rectum  ahd the removal of the manure is advisable, especially if the cow does not  make a quick recovery. The emptying  of the bladder is sometimes n ecessary  with lingering cases. After the cow  is up, do not remove any milk for from  twelve to twenty-four hours, and only  part of it''for .-'the first-' two or three  milkings.  The fact that we have an almost infallible cure for this disease does not  render preventative measures unnecessary, though thoy are not so important as before the'introduction of the.  modern treatment. Tho authorities  are not agreed as to the exact cause of  riiilk fever, they are all convinced that  tho distention of tho udder is necessary  for recovery.   A very plausible argu-  circulation can adapt itself to its new  requirement.  Following along this line - of treatment many dairymen have practically  eliminated this disease from their  herds, by removing only a part of the  milk from the udder the first two or  three days after calving, simply easing  cows | the udder the same as the calf would  Tt. is better to remove an equal  amount from each quarter. During the  first day only a very small amount  should be removed, about two pounds  every six* hours?; the second day three  or four pounds every six hours; the  third day it is usually safe- to remove  .half or three-quarters of the-7 milk at  each milking and after the third dav  it" is usually safe to remove all the  milk. The old idea of starving a cow  for two oi* three- weeks before .calving  'is"noi advisoA)ls^:.thpughttU4 admini  stration bf adose of salts just a dayTor  two before parturition  mended.  is to be,s*eeom-  The Blairniore hijgwery ��������� starts ��������� up  this week with C. Ernst, a gold medallist of the Milwaukee brewing school,  in charge.  Purebred Poultry For Sale  -High Oi_\ss_  White Wyandotte &    *  Barred  Roch   Hens  Cocks, Cockerels   &  Pullets a.  Bred from Prize-Winners and a  grand laying strain. $1.60 to $5.00  each, according to quality. Fancy  pigeons $1.60 por pair.  A. HAYES, Gannington, Ont.  Gold Seal Coffee  growg more popular  the oftoner it is used-���������  it has the flavor. Can't  be equalled for hrealc-  last, dinner or supper.  Try a pound.  You'll need it any day  now to keep the poultry out of mischief. We���������  have a nice stock of it  in all lengths and tho  price is right.  SEEDS!    SEEDS!  THE KIND THAT GROW  Our stock of Field, Garden and Flower Seeds  is complete. Wo soil Simmers, .McKonsstaft,  Steele-Briggs and I). M. Ferrys. 'A. ou will  get a satisfactory yield fVom thes. 1014  pricos prevail this year.    8ee onr lines first.  FRANK H. JACKSON  oetiCK'ttk  "mi   0 4  ivaci cmmi  _i.jrfMW.W_4 A** ***������  "���������"Ml    ... .���������. ,.  _. _������y**-w  )i"iiiiTiiijiiiii*mijjiiifit*-i"iVYf<a"*'r"**  or*  lT*mfi.tt1rf\n  .WWW*WW.������.'"WWWi K)_  V-K������oivi*<    KCV1CW  -iff/:  The gophers   have already started j  their spring ploughing at Biairmore.  Revelstoke has spent close to $i,500  relieving distress 'in that town this  winter.  Starting April 1st' Biairmore school  teachers will have their salaries cut 20  per cent.  D. P. Kane of. Kaslo had one of his  cherry trees in blossom the early part  of last week.  _ The Postoffice revenue from Fernie  -- iSov year was nearly $2000 less  than  that of Cranbrook.  Revelstokeis installing a new $11,000  turbine to its power plant* which will  generate 1,400 horse power.  This has been the second ..winter at  Lardo the snow slides  have not hindered the traffic on the branch.  Grand Forks poulirymen have organized an egg circle and will market  eggs both in town and country.  On March 31 Grand Forks ratepayers wiii vote on a bylaw to donate  $1,000 to Dr. Kingston's hospital.  " ff " "������������������        -  A 3f-pound grayling caught in the  Elk Uiver was on -exhibition in a  Fernie store window Saturday last.  The Bonner's Ferry mill is awaiting  a rise in the waters of the Kootenay  River before it can commence cutting.  Two of the Fernie recruits for the  Third Contingent have failed to pass  the medical examination at Victoria.  Elko' is hoping the new Kootenay  regiment, which is to be formed for  active se_*viee, will be mobilized at that  - point. ���������  About 30 men are now at work upon  the BUiall uiiii-s around, Greenwood. __  L K. Trnzler may - move his cigar  factory from Vernon to Grand Forks,  Sandon looks for an-early spring.  The roads are breaking up a month  earlier than usual."  1_4*.o T&ow_.l_f-.,--o. _  -T*  66 inches.     Usually they get" from ten  to twelve feet of it.  ,The city of Sloean pays its chief of  police $10 a month.   The city, clerk-,  r-nooQii. or.-..���������.ll_._������*r_*''.Tr������a4*'������ _?������**0  ..��������� www ������*������������ ^.^    ^ w������.������w.*������,v������-    ������^w*/0   \|/M**.  With 237 pupils enrolled the Biairmore school had a daily .average at-"  tendance of 219 in February.  Nakusp is now in the "cent belt."  The local merchants are busy now selling cent's worth of candles/  Grand Forks board of trade has endorsed a. petition asking that miner's  licenses for 1915 be issued free. ~  Germany is daily firing 309 tons of  copper, or 112,000:"tons a year, while  her production is only 40,000 tons.    -  Dressmaking���������Wanted, by an experienced dressmaker, work by the  day or piece. Miss Jennie Ai__ttire,  Section Hoiise, Creston.  Strayed���������From Erickson, one  chestnut cayuse showing grey, white  face, four white- feet, branded VT.  Leave information at .Review "Office.  EGGS FOR HATCHING  ������_���������_____  Bose Comb Rhode Island Red Eggs  for sale. Pen headed by Fletcher  strain cockerel., Setting of 13 eggs $1.  STOCKS & JACKSON, CRESTON.  V^I CO IAJI1 - , ��������� JL IU LCI  &?  OU   will   make    no. mistake  . when, you get-off the. train  if* yon sign the register  at -  Penticton board of trade has a paid-  up membership of 117.  The Phoenix skating rink went out  business on March 13th.  Before-breakfast curling matches  are quite popular in Fernie.  Bellevue Methodists are $200 in arrears with the "-"-astor's salar"-.  There are 78 prisoners of war in the  military detention camp at Vernon.   -  Invermere claims the championship  hockey-honors of southeast Kootenay.  Kaslo electoral district contributed  to the Patriotic Fund over $3,000 to  date. "     *     .  Penticton poultry association has  imported. six carloads of feed this  season.  Trail hockey team has won all the  provincial hockey honors and five  silver cups.  It is expected that the new Greenwood postoffice will be ready for occupancy in May.  They are having open air band concerts at Natal on Sunday af ternnons���������  weather permitting.  M.  Hereron,- a Kelowena rancher,  ���������has -������'ist- laid the  first silo in that district.  Sixty people, offered to buy the fifty  shares of new stock offered for sale by  the Nakusp Telephone Co. -  'The Flagstone Conservative Association expects to have a membership of  60 by the end of the month.  ��������� Princeton is getting the early spring  flowers, and having a return visit from  robins, meadow larks and old crows. -  During the year ending March, 1914,  money orders were issued. amounting  _^   rf*-.oo  im   rwrt ...   j i   _   tni     -          _^j x���������j.  -U ������J>X._W, J.if_.������__ III   Vllti OIUCU,.!  UlSU'lCU  There are 35 pupils attending school  in Midway. Some of the children live  a distance of three miles from school.  \  - t    .  Last week two Revelstoke citizens���������  yyui mi  HAH K HB IB     ___>  B H  B HBHfHni^.  just arrived in 2-yard and 4-yard  widths, at prices to meet the times.  A foil 1  ���������      _������ T1 _-.-_*���������_��������� "  Cl������  lAB__l UJL      JBL GRlllIS   __-JLlO���������5S  to fit anyone from the baby to the  ��������� father, at our  "_���������_ t_ _���������-**������ ���������  1 #-_���������*���������_-���������   tyt*i r>___c  JLV_.   ������T ^    RJUL XVW*.*''*  Store Closes every Wednesday at 1 p.m.  LANfJASiJSK  THE  QUALITY  uu.  ST  VXWJ  Farmers' Institute  Seed Distribution  90  The Leading  Hotel of ihe1  Fruit     Beit  the   Creston .Hotel.-'      Travelling  mer.   will  jo ii  this:  we  substai_xiat���������  study  the,; comfort, of onr guests.  The   rooms are  well  furnished in  a'mantier up-to-date, ' . "* '  -.***���������������_}  m  Headquarters lor Mining Mess,  Lumbermen, Ranchers,- Tourists  and Commercials.  ������4tA  m  Ct'UA U*0C?    *V _. VIS  tpJLW  ~.r.  ���������M.  ���������������:';  Moran  THE ���������^  and costs for selling liquor without a  license.  Kaslo i_ after the military authorities and R. F. Green, M.P., to have the  brand new Kootenay regiment mobilized there.        ,.]������������������.  > , -*-.-     .-- *���������" -t " ri  -*  -" .. " v ���������  Geoi^ge.Case of Kaslo was refused as  a recruit'to the Third Contingent on  aocoiipt of having'lost the'third finger  pf his right hand." " *���������-.  . During the season Trail hockey team  played sixteen games and only lost  one of them. - Three of them "wete  Shutouts, and one a tie.  Chicken stealing at Michel is becoming altogether too frequent, especially  wjben the victims are poor people who  can barely make ends meet.  T4* So **������o~>^m4'a/1  J.V   _fc>   * -_���������������*������.������_. VCU  J-U-. J-  SIR EDMUND WALKER,C.V.O.,LL.������.,D.CX.,Prc_iclcrt  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General M_nn������er JOHN AIRD. Ass't General Manager  CAPIUU $15,000,000     RESERVE FUHD, $13,5COtO���������0  '    BANKING:' BY  MAIL'   ; -'  Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Banlc  of Commerce to be operated-by mail, and will receive the same  careful attention as is.given to all other departments of the Bank's  business. Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this way as  satisfactorily as by a pefsonci visit to the Bank. 82*  0. G. BENNETT  Manager Croaton Branch  *tflft**<������&t������������*������-&Sfl_it_s-������^  Vi-'lllWHW" I *4>.S_V  I Trmm liwrv fliiiil  w it C_I!_ Wo H-V 9    __������M W suitl j     ul-Sw!  Shipment of MeLaugliu Sleighs an(^ Cutters ou Hand  TEAM   SLEIGHS  Harness, Single aud Double und Supples on Hand  Several Sets of Second-Hand Harness  Sleighs and Cutters COAL Jt.uk. SALE  I  *_  WW  %  H_flM_____* __l _-_ _i_IMI_I_i  a iZ5ts IvlCx_/.r������oXji.  A   **VM.^   4#t,  K������*wh������..������     ..t^UUU  UWA   Jk-  I-  Great Northern. Rail way ..will" extend  its line f^oin Oroville tovPentictoti, in  order to cope with the Kettle "Valley.  Fernie will elect its:1015 mayor and  aldermen on Ma.ch 29. The elect'ion  in December was declared illegal owing to some irregularities in marking  the ballots. :'  War stamps to the value of $382  have been sold by the local inland  revenue department to he placed on  wines helc| in s-pok by hotels in the  Revelstoke Hconso district.  At the annual meeting last week it  was decided to at once equip and op-  orate the Grand Forkp cannery this  season. The government han Just  loaned the. company $10,000,  The feeling around Ainsworth is  now much morel optimistic than has  been the case at any time since the  Tioginnihgof the war, and tho camp Ih  showing mcroasbd activity ovwy week  At a mooting of the Grand Forks  council last Monday the city omploy-  eos woro given back; 10 por cont. of tho  reduction of 20 por cent, made on  tholr Hrtlarlos at the time of the oiit-  bi-eak of war.  Greenwood Ledge: Tho air Is alwayf.  full of rumo'rfl, The latest is that tho  Granby will operate** the smeltor in  Oi'oenwnod. At tho pri'snnt prl..' of  copper It docH not. look woll to havo  Idlo smoltora in tho land.  Fornlo Ffoo R-Ohh j Tho narno of tho  lato R. Roadinpt's Huccossor aH C.P.R.  agent horn Is not yet knr.wn locally.  Tho naunjw of Iho u|{t������i'l-_ ut Ornn-  biook, IIoHiiun*and I_lk<. un>Hugg������w<od  na poHslhlo appolntmoi>_ri,  Fornlo Frno Ptw������H! A utruiH do;*-with  a large Idea tvlctl U> f>cai-_ tho i-.a������t������  bonrul paiMonger tvain from tho vicinity of Bakm* ttvur.ay on Monday night.  nnd.r tho ttiih.. wbli������h Im  n   Ivw? ������������!������. n  for a urn all d. g.  Creston Farmers' Institute has this  week been definitely .advised of the  agricultural -department's 1915 sseed  distribution.  For .co-operative tests one pound  each of three varieties of^corn, andfiye  pounds of alfalfa seed, will "be sent to  each of any eight members of a Farm])  ers' Institute who make application  "thiough the secretary, of their Institute. The members of the institute  arf** expeeti'd to Bee that those who re- I  ceive the corn and alfalfa are so located' as to represent the various soil  conditions of the district.  The corn will be supplied free but  there will be a charge -of 10 cents per,,  pound for the alfalfa, money to accompany requisition. ���������  The department, has secured a sup-  gly of Minnesota No. 13, Northwestern"  Dent, and a limited quantity of Quebec No. 28 Corn, Which we can supply  tb members at 65. per pound.  The department is importing direct  from .Denmark one tan bf Danish  Sludgstrop -��������� mangel ,fi_ed. - This has  been bred, ^sleeted and tested, by the  Dominion government. The price is  28c. per pound.  The success which met last year's  importation of Banner Oats has encouraged the department to continue  the work this year. 17 tons of registered seed has been secured. It germinates 05 per cent, and is free-from  weeds. ,Tho price is 3 cents por pound  the minimum order being 68 pounds.  GET   VOl'K  Plumbing, Tinning erm  i t  enerai Repair Won  Done   hy  *-������*������     m      __-#���������      i_.llift-  1  -_<-������������������  Tl.e tutfi-.netinn   of   work   wel1   done  ������'i ._-*?������������ I������mi_- a'fer th.  price is ftngo 'in  BOAR FOR SER VICE  ���������������*������/ r  Largf-English Bui kshire Boar Creston  Boy (31W1) for service at Mountain  View, Ranch. Fee $3.���������Stocks &  JacJcSO-T. Creston, B.C.  DKALEll IN  >Mtirn ni-PPunnirn nnn -Cmmim*  iifgn uiaoouuvto diiu oiiwo  Saddle and Harness  Repairing ,a Specially  New Denver has a tennis club.  Three of tht five officers are clergymen  The chief of police at Vernpn has  voluntarily asked for a- reduction in  ���������aaiu-i^ from $100 to $125 per month.  The police magistrate also insists on a  reduction of $20 a month.  Pound District Act and Pound  District Act Amendment Act  Who;/_iu3 under tho  provisions  of  the ajAtovo Act, application has been  mndfA to the Lieutenant Governor in  Council to constitute tho aroacompris-  od Within the following boundaries at  Cvoston, a Pound  District,   namely,  Oommonclng at the S.W. corner of  Lot 525, nml following   a lino in  an  oantorly direction to tho S.E. corner  of Lot 025, and continuing oastorly to  to  tho  S.B.   collier  of  Sub. Lot 15,  thenco  north to the N.E. corner of  Stth. T/tt. 17, th"-'''"''*"** ������*<,������t. vlv to"������ po?r������<  on the oiuit line of Lot 524, V.honco in a  northerly divwetliw*. to tho N.K. coinor  ofl^otfi^l, thotit-o west to the N.W.  corner of Ijot B_4, fionco south to tho  point of commencement.  Notlco iu hereby given that (!U>) days  after the application of this notice, the  Lieutonant-Oovornor in Council  will  proceed  to comply with  the applh-.t-.  tion, unloHH within tho naid tlmo ol>-  4r*oflrivn    \<r    v^rtcln    >%*���������������   r������I*������!-*������������������������������������   *ii������   ���������**.#>���������-*������*.t.-v  ^i  ��������� W ' t������ '  *   ���������'        \ ��������� ��������� 0        *���������    -     *���������    ���������-  *   ���������*   ������  Un-n in Mild imtpoiuul dlHi.ii. t.  in .<���������������.������������������������������������������,  A of the Refiedulo of (he  mild Art, to  tho undci'i-lgned.  Dated this 2iul day of March, 1015.  PIUCK ELLISON,  %+  ������������., M* *  'Vlctorli!, ao'.'"  SYNUP^I- OK COAL MINIG   REGf-  LaTIONB '  Oonl mining riuhts of the- D< mlni'-n,  in Mtmlt'oliM Sithknt. ..ei������jni mid Al n'n  the Yukon' IVnttirv, the Niiri'ii wot  Torritor'*'!- ������i <1 in it. p-.n-iiyn ot the Pm������.  vino or' Briti. h Cnhuiihiii, mny be l������nt-erl  for ii rerin <������f twohry-on. yeait- itt  mi tup mil renin, of $1 nt. ������r������re. Kor  ���������uoi'M "nun ij.nGO nrreh ���������"������ iii l>e ifiihi ii ������������������  ���������me  itj������p U'ftot  Anplicii'io fnr.ti Ihiiho ii-iiki he iii*rle  hy ihe iippHciitit io pnij-on to-the Anitt  <������r 8uh-Aice'n' ot the, rlir-t-iet im v- hi< ������i  ���������'he rit.ht'' mvpluft for me . Hon'"-.  fn HiirVHifd' i  ilrltorV ilie  Iflurl   ii u. i  'it> ihwi'ttt-'d Uy HtC-iont*.   or  I<������/.h. ������_,..  ri \;it*iM������iN of cenrinnrt, it. ii in nrt-ui \ rt> tfl  territ ry the frnet upoMed   for  HhiiJl   !������������������'  hThImmI en������ hy the tippli. tint* htivp'lt.  R������oh MiM-li'-otiiui iMii-t l<e nn <.|i---;ni*Wd  hv n fee of i|l5 wnieh will tie n-lm-dicl i*)  tiie ritttitt* iipolied for nre not iiv������iili-hl������-  Ijut not oJhftj'v.-ii*e. A ro.tislty ,hi-!i ^^  ntttfl on the merehiMitii'-le ent-jun i.r itir  mine nt rlie rate "t live ee:*iti* p(.|* t<������ii'.  The port*on opeiiifin^  the  mine  h. nil  furnish the Anient   \%ith  _   mn  iflmns  iieennntbip: for the fuU .luntitity of mn-  . .v������M'������'.t������- ������<>������" fn\iir-.j (>������ fl p_v   ti.*   r<**; ���������  nlr.y ihenttn     If <h. rnul inlnin^ riphtt*  live nor   l������ein_  opt-trMii-il,  Mich  rot.n*.  Hhniihl hii fni'iitHhoit nt li'ii. t- niU:i- n   < t it  The letine will itiehule the eenl   nun-  iiigrilthi'-M "������nly, hnt the I.h.oo   no-y   t e  pei'initleil to   purollnHe whnfiver  nvntl-  uh'o Htirfit.ee riwhlw niity   I������m eeupidi n-il  U'eewHHVV for :he woikiuf/ of  the "n-unlit the i-'itre of $10 an nere.  For fttUinfo. imitii-Mi npplientinn (.hotilrl  t .rt  .-.. ..ri.������   ... ��������� .1...   rt  . ~.~   .  ������   .1.      irv . ..   .. -, ���������  ....   .*.,....    .   ,   .....,....*,......^.   ..|    .....  .j. ft... . .  ������iKMj������ ������������f th" Tu'ei'iO*.   ���������,> tjt���������'.'!>   or \u ;!.!*"  A cent rir HnV> Apei't of Demiti oti I.������*nrtf  VV   W. OOllY,  Deputy Mlittotur of the Interior.  ���������������.   ii ��������� ui'iniitiri.i_i<������  putilicitiion   ot  *.*   k*v<i  |*>-������������������������    ��������� ti* .  a^^^mt^tmmmmmftm  immmsm V  ia.a_i.j__ *v������a <f _ua_nr������ra jL>J_������_iiS.JL._Ji-������ft _u_t  ���������if.  _������. ���������  It  Is?'  _$-  l'f,!.f.  fell  1'  llUK I 1UU1_!        &__.*_������_.     ������-���������������-_������& v&S-_    S_l     Av    w_ivvi."if>  uogs in Warfare  FIXES TOOTHACHE IN 2 MINUTES!  It Seems to Possess Almost  Some Divine Power  O  Y������CJL       JR. CMJ.1.  RUB     ON     -NERVILINE  Toothache is usually due to neuralgia ia the gubas or to the congestion  ami swelling of the nerve pulp.  As "Nerviline" relieves congestion,  you can easily see why it cures toothache.  Nerviline does more-~-eures any ache  or pain���������in any part of the body.  It matters not where your pain is.  It may be in a joint 01* muscle; it may  , be neuralgia or lumbago- '���������:'; may be  a  surface pain is deeply situated in  ������._.������ Lacs, sicie or chest.   Nerviline will  reach it;  Nerviline will drive it out.  What is Nerviline. you ask? Just a  liniment, but very much stronger in  pain-subduing power than other liniments���������one that penetrates more  deeply in the tissue than v.ny oilier  liniment. It is a liniment that cures  quickly, that gives permanent relief.  You might, spend ten or a hundred  dollars, but you couldn't buy as much  relief as you get from a single bottlu  of Nervilirie.     ���������..-'-':   .  "We." guarantee Nerviline; we refund  your money if it does riot relieve you.  In many lands it is a household  trust, a remedy that has justified itself under the experience "of those who  have used it. Guaranteed for neuralgia, sciatica, lumbago, rheumatism,  pleurisy, strains or sprains; the large  50 cent family size bottle is more  economical than the 25 cent trial sixe.  Aif Awt'iirh /w>.     .���������-----      \TAtn'511 Vi _V      -*���������������%  W ������  Wfc ������,*    **-*���������*-_ v*      OV*4      _.*������ Vj *   *  l-lUV*n      ���������_*������.  from   The  direct  Kingston. Canada  Catarrhoxoue    Co.^  Figs with Rheumatisiii  Hogs Kept in Cold, Damp Pens Are  Apt to be Affected  M.E.R., of AElkhJtrt county, Indiana,  says that _j.e has a litter of full blooded Poland China pigs, seven weeks old  that have rheumatism. Their Joints  are swollen and. they are lame. He  wants to know the cause yand the cure.  This  form  of rheumatism in  pigs  Man's  Friend  Training  For the  War  in Russia  The non-combatant classes of Russia are devoting much of their time  to    the training; of dogs intended to  be sent to the    front   as dumb but*  noble "brothers and sisters of ..mercy.1' I  It has beeonis; a favorite occtspa-.!  tion of the upper classes to indulge  in this highly serviceable and humanitarian work. The dogs are  beiug trained not only to search for  the wounded on the deserted battlefields and toy-deliver bandage mater-  Uil and first aid. medicaments,- but  also to warm'them and revive them  in case of unconsciousness'.  .In view of the advent of the sharp  wintry cold, which is more intense  iu the eastern than in tha western  theatre of war, with its attendant 1  frost, avalanches and blizzards, the'  discovery and succour of the wounded soldiers   must   ho   effected'-, in-the  ailoriesL possible period lis tiireo ur-  "foiir hours' contact with snow laden  and frost bitten soil will often suffice to prove fatal to the wounded  and. helpless soldier.  In addition to this, the    conditions  of modern v.������r__._    are such    as to  j-s_ik  -._���������_-_<_������# _  J^^Smmmf^  _^/?fN_BMz_  \jy ������k S ������   _-_   Yi ii ric  w*    ������   &  A   ������^->_* ._.       _.    "^������r ���������M' A ���������=.  For  Coughs,  <���������-������������������������  Colds and Distemper, and at the firs'  symptoms of any such ailment, give small doses of  that wonderful remedy, now the mosuused in existence.  SPOHN'S DISTEMPER COMPOUND  Of any druggist or turf goods house.  SPOHN MEDICAL CO.,  Chemista  and   Bacteriologists,  Goshen,   Ind.,   U.S.A.  FARMERS j  Can always make sure of getting the highest prices fcr WHEAT, OATS, =  BARLEY and FLAX, by shipping  their car    lots    to   FOKT  WILLIAM |  AND PORT ARTHUR and having them soid on commission by   * |  ft TrT_r_.T5.5r _*^_~,_rv*__T      **��������� **��������� ^T/"i * **t_t*       _--w a* wb _* TkTir  THE  WELL-KNOWN   FARMERS'  AGENTS.  ADDRESS  7: i-703  Y.F  GRAIN���������J_XCHANGE,  WINNIPEG.  1  First Important Part of Government  Improvements at Banff Completed  To tourists to the coast who will-  use the Canadian Pacific Hallway,  either going or coming, this summer,  the attractions offered by the railway  will be greatly supplemented by the  work already done by the T>ominion  government in the development of the  can.usually be-.tak_a'a_ an indication f Baaff National Park,   While the gen  *__.    .r*<_w_    ������i*T*yl*  -f*__***;,n������-     _.������**.**   ..^..  .. W___       ^..nl     ^A*.^._      ....    ���������.i.~_~.~.-     T-r      ^f'. ..Jl.'..   that care and" feeding have not been  ot the rigbt kind.   Pigs kept in. eold*  eral scheme of Thomas H. Mawson,  the    well known authority on    town  damp pens or subjected to exposure.! planning and landscape improvement,  are apt to be affected in this  way. * will be far from completion this year,  Overfeeding; is another common cause.  Of course, tliere may be other causes,  for instance at the beginning of. an.  the new concrete swimming pool and  bath house originally planned by the  government and incorporated into the  outbreak of cholera the symptoms of j scheme, has just been completed. The  rheumatism are frequently present, j pool occupies a site on the side of  The first thing: we "would advise {the Sulphur mountain, where there is  ���������would be to put the pigs in dry. com- { a '-irge spring of sulphur water r-sing  fortable quarters, if they are not al-; out of the mountain side. The pool  ready there. Keep them away from' and bath house lie parallel to the  old straw- stacks or manure heaps. { mountain side, one end abutting the  Bed them well wuh clean, dry straws Vl-eli known basin, the other-covering:  ia a house- that is well ventilated butia tunnel entrance to the ca^-e.-"The  free from drafts. In the way or medi-1 structure of reinforced concrete is  cinal treatment we qyuote from Dr.! built upon a bench excavated in the  Craig: "Salicylate of soda is the most ��������� mountain sdc, 4,575 feet above sea  useful drug to give in this disease. The | level, and about 200 feet above the  dose is twenty or thirty grains in the5 bottom of the Bow river valley of  feed or as a drench three times a  day. Quinine and bitter tonics can  also be given. Blistering ointments  and liniments should be applied to the  inflamed articulations."���������The Farmer's  Guide.  make it frequently necessary for the  soldier to advance towards the en-  .my'g position under Are, hiding as  he advances iu bushes, marshes,  and glens. ''.'���������--.-  In these circumstances the tracing  of tbe wounded would be extremely  difficult without the aid of the canine  Instinct and intelligence.  Thousands of brave -f fellows,  wounded in -their.'country's, cause, already owe'-their.lives to the dogs_  WANTED���������NEW IDEAS.  aranurnoturevs are consianciv \%rilini. Ua f.i r������-~- 'r.v.-ritir-nj*. S'5,0 ?>���������"��������� ji_,i������l for  one invention just patented and sold by us. $10,000 offered foi- annllicr. Send  for complete list. Let us turn your Ideas Into money. One good invention  and your- fortune is msde. Trteas developed; Inventions perfected. Send  slieteh and description of your idea for Free Search l'atent Hjffice.  HAROLD  C.  SHIPMAN   & CO.,   Patent Attorneys,   Depi.  9,  Ottawa,  Canada.  World's Wheat Supply  !SF!������a.!!��������� ECZEMA  0UE TO BAD BLOOD  It All Started  From a Bad Cold  WATFORD MAN FOUND RELIEF iN  DODO'S  KIDNEY  PILLS  Mr.  Robert Taylor^ Sr.,  After Suffering For Two Years, Tells of the  fl j Benefits    He    Got From  \ Dodd's Kidney Pills  Watford, Out.���������(Special)���������-Mr. Robt.  Taylor, Si*., a very estimable man living here, is telling his friends that the  pain in his bade, from which he suffered for some time, has disappeared,  and that he gives all the credit to  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  "My trouble started with a cold,"  Mr. Taylor states, "and though I  was treated by a doctor I got no  permanent relief. I had cramps in  my muscles and stiffness in my joints,  my sleep was broken and unrefresh-  ing and I perspired freely with the  least exertion. 1 had attacks ot rheumatism and sciatica, and though 1  tried many medicines 1 found no relief till I tried Dodd's Kidney Pills.  I must say they were a great benefit  to me."  Mr. Taylor's troubles came from  his kidneys. The diseased kidneys  failed to strain the uric acid out of  the blood and the results were as he  has stated. Dodd's Kidney Pills put  the kidneys in working order, tho  uric acid was strained out of  the blood, and the .troubles ���������.rent with  It.  which it affords au excellent view.  The pool itself is 150 feet long and  35 feet wide, with a depth varying  from 3 feet to S feet. The sides are  formed by light reinforced concrete  wallss lined with white enamelled  brick, and finished at the top" with a  tera cotta scum trough and ban 1 rail.  The bottom is' a reinforced concrete  pavement on an asphalt base. The  bath house has a length of 137 feet, is  27 feet wide, and. 40 feet high. .The  roof will be used as a promenade, and  will also provide daylight for the  dressing rooms, as it consists of 4,000  square feet of prism lights. To soften  this light, and also to protect the  prisms from the steam arising from  the bathers, there is an arch diffuser  sash over the dressing room, with  openings from which the air and  steam are removed by a fan. There  are a total of 132 individual dressing  rooms in the bath house, with fresh  water shower baths and other toilet  facilities.  Mothers Value This    Oil Mothers  who know how suddenly croup may  seize their children and how necessary  prompt action is in applying relief,  always keep at hand a supply of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil, because experience has taught them that there is no;  better preparation to be had for the  treatment of his ailment. And they are  wise, for its various uses render it a  valuable medicine.  Arranged With Enemy  A story is going the rounds just  now thnt shows how Austria g war,  delivery to belligerent states by neut-  A visitor to a West End restaurant in London, being waited on by  a particularly tall and lino looking  waiter witlt u foreign uccent, asked  tl������ i man his nationality.  "Oli, I'm a Hungarian," was tho  reply.  ���������'JJuw comes it, then, that a big,  utrong follow like you is not in tho  tlrin";  Hnr������?" nnkoil ihe vltd.o..  "Well, air, it's like this," replied  the* knight ot tli<> napkiu, pointing to  a brother waiter a few tables off,  "you so(. that man? Well bo's a  S<������rh, ami we Havo vat you call  paired."  "1 hop**," cald ono wife to another,  "thai  you  ni������viM* nnrc your hunhiutd."  ".inly wli.ii In- Ih benllng Iho rugH,'  B.iid the ..'-'-oiid onu. "Whon ho its  thoroughly Irritated ho maker' a much  better Job of it."  dirt������*____ Granule.ed tiycHds.  _rP5LPiT,5_? 1:ycs ���������'ilUuied hy expo-  m. .. ������nie to S_a._n.il widWIui  SSfm im.t'oVm.m^* <i<>ick.ly relieved by Marine  B-.V ^>8_������ f-������������������wi*NoSm__ti���������������,  ** -������|V|   |..vr  c.t\ttt*t*r*.    A������  New U.S. Altitude  Record  The feat of Lieutenant Joseph Car-  beiry, U.S.A., in establishing a new  American altitude record for aviator  and one passenger at San Diego, January 5 last was officially recognized  by the contest committee of the Aero  Club of Aemrlca, according to an announcement by Allan R. Hawley, its  charlatan.   Lieut. Carberry attained a  height of 11.G00 feet.   The ilylng boat  records for aviator and one passenger  made by Lawrence Sperry In a recent  flight up the. Hudson River, were also  approved.   They wore: Distance, sixty  miles, and duration one hour and 25  minutes.  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget In"  Cows.  5,000 Dosea of Anti-Tetnnus Serum  The Canadian Red Cross has ordered from the nnti-toxln department of  tho Ontario provincial hoard of hoatth  5,000 dOBos of anti-tetannB serum,  This serum will shortly ho delivered  and sent to J-Ugland, aud will probably  bo distributed partly to tho French  Red Cross Society and partly to tho  Canadian hospitals at tho front.  Thin la tho first .Canadian sorum to  bo sent abroad.  Can Only Be  Cured, Through t.e Rich  Blood Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  N      Jtotua-ly Make  You cannot cure eczema or remove  disfiguring pimples by the use of ointments, washes or salves applied outwardly, a The trouble is due to impure  blood and can only be cured througli  the blood. That is the reason why Dr.  Williams' PLqk Pills cure eczema and  other forms of skin diseases.    They  act directly    on the blood���������make it  rich, red and pure,    and thus enable  the system to expel    the    impurities  that *haye broken out through the skin,  disfiguring the faee and other portions  of the body and causing great humiliation to the sufferer.   Mrs. M. McArthur, Byrne, Sask., says: "I can most  strongly   recommend   Dr.   Williams'  Pink Pills as a cure for eczema, as  they restored my little boy after doctors and other medicines failed. His  head and face was covered with ec-  zematous sores, which itched so badly  that     we  frequently had  to tie  his  hands to prevent him from scratching  himself. We tried salves and outward  washes; given by the doctor, but they  did not do him a particle of good. After .consulting my husband we decided  to give him Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  It was not long before we found wc  had  the  right medicine,  and in  the  course of* a month cr so every sore  had disappeared and his skin was as  smooth and healthy as any ones."  These g-eat blood-building Pills can  be procured through any medicine  dealer or by mail at 50 cents a box or  six boxes for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  The  Retail  Store  The retail/store as a way station  in the channels of trade is an 'indispensable factor in perpetuating  the  commercial life of a community. With  the   destruction  of  the*  commercial  life of the central town or city of a  community all other forms of social  life must cease to oxlst because they  all depend upon commerce and trade.  For this reason the citizen needs the  town fully as much as tho town needs  the citizen.   Let him not suppose that  In the few packages he carriesjiomo  from the, local storo aro contained all  the things he receives for the money  he passes over the counters of the  local merchants. Substantially all tho  comforts   and  conveniences  of modern civilized society aro passed out to  him in return for his patronizing his  homo homo merchants.    Tho  surest  way to deprive himself of thoBO facilities and environments that mako life  worth living iu to withdraw his patronage from tho local town.  Interesting  Facts and   Figures   Relating  to  Supply   During   Present  Crisis  In most countries this year's  crop  (11)14)   is  below  average.  It is  estimated France  will  have    to  import  50,000,000 bushels,-Austria something  like 40.000,000 bushels, as their crop  is 40,800,000 bushels less than usual.  Germany is mor~ fortunate with ^a  crop some eight millions above the  average. Even so, she will still  need approximately 60 million bushels  from the outside world.  Russia's average export is 140,800,-  000- bushels. The crop this year is  not far from an "average, but their  problem is not to feed itself but to  safely market its  wheat.  Semi-official reports from France  gave the yield of wheat as 296,000,-  000 busfifel-^ ��������� The annual consumption  amounts to 360.000,000 bushels. i  Italy���������Official   report   places   final I  yield of wheat at 108,000,000 bushels.  Broomhall   says   annual   importation  will likely be exceeded owing to military operations.  Official reports for 1014 shows the  following losses compared with the  production of wheat, the previous  year:  Russia ". 200 Million  ���������   _i p. o.   TUUl-Ton  X- X������.V*V.O ......... ��������� ���������       ���������.   Canada       65 Million  Italy     40 Million  Germany     20 Million  Austria-Hungary      40 Million  A total of nearly 400 million under  1013. v  The United States increased 135  million showing a total of about 900  million bushels, allowing a surplus  of around 275 million bushels to supply the deficiencies in all oth^r countries. Ort* October 15th about half of  this had been sold.  Broomhall figured there was a  shortage in the'world's wheat supply  this yeas, of 428,000,000 bushels.  IT   CT1UDC  81   tJ if1li������rG  li/m. tt ������������o������  ...  F_ {3 ���������*__������������������._  Ufllt'������  To use   White -Phosphorous  Matches  It is now Illegal to mako  " White Phosphorous "  \ Matches. In a yjear's  time it will-be unlawful  to sell them.  If you're strong for Efficiency��������� "For Made in  Canada" ��������� and "Safety  First*' you wilt use  J___l-__r j__**������-   jr.      _wr  Ses-qui Non-poisonous  MATCHES  The Nova Scotia "Lumber King"  says ���������  "I* consider MINARD'S LINIMENT  the  best LINIMENT   in  use.  I got my foot badly jammed lately. I bathed it well with MINARD'S  LINIMENT and it was as well as ever  next day.  Yours very truly,  t. g. Mcmullen.  BI0EP  AfiPftTg %KA-JTgf_  t-Tcrjrsrhs-rc to f {do sad esblblt a ssmpie xoi<������v_5n    .  ���������^        _icycie, with aUIitAit lmprov_me_s_ *^1>mMp  .Wo S.hlp.*2 *t>nrov������l to  | ������ny acldre--in Canada.-wiihont ������n.  ft will not cost you ono cent if not  satisfied aft������ir vsmg bicycle xo days.  ^ DQ .NOT BUY "Jfe*******  imii/Su Hir_M.__ ***,'*"**'" anyiriceuntil yo_  _E__llUH_i_nSiu><l learn all scout our special propo-  1 siti������o.The low pr'cea v ill astonish y mi.  flU.  REUT'3'*. I'**'u cast to  UNCbCni write u������ a postal.  1 -anacataloeueviihfullpartfcularsitiu  MYSLOP RROTHE-SS,Llmllod  Dent W    T0R0NT -. CuuJft  _____   it  Nlghto of Agony como in tho train  of asthma. Tho victim cannot ho down  and slccn Is driven from hla brain.  What grateful rollof is the immediate  offect of Dr. J. D. Kcllogg's Asthma  Remedy. It laninhoR the -rightful conditions, clears tho passages, and en-  abloB tho affllctod one to again Bleep  ua aoundly ana rcntfully an a child.  Insist on tho gonulno at yonr nearby  druggist.  A   Powerful   German   Explosive  An officer who has been through  tho entire .campaign and Is now resting before returning to tho front,  gives some details concerning a new  and extremely powerful explosive  which the Germans have boon niploy-  ingfor about a month.      s  "My battalion," lie said, "facetiously  calls the missiles 'bottles of champagne.' They are cylindrical In form  nnd about as long as a champagne  bottle. That is to say, about 12 to  IG inches long and about B Inches In  dlamoter. We suppose thoy are llllcd  with liquid air or liquid carbonic-  acid.  "Tiiey aro thrown a distance of from  !100 to 400 yards���������tills is tho maximum. You can follow the projectile  through the air and see where it la  going to drop. Thoy aro apparently  thrown by moans of mortars, and  whon thoy fall nnd explode tho erfect  la cqulvnlont to that produced by the  explosion of a charge of i:i2 pounds  of mcllnlto. A single 'bottlo of chnm-  puguo' inulcea a hole from 45 to r>0  foot In dlamoter nnd 110 or 40 feet  deep."  A Very Gallant Gentleman  Britain's glory is reflected In the  stories of the 187 men, who, it was  officially announced a few days ago,  have been awarded medals for distinguished conduct in the field. It is  invidious to niake comparisons, but  one of the most thrilling incidents,  perhaps, is the story of how Private  J. Mestoh, of the Sixth Dragoon  Guards, won the medal. Mestop was  at Messinec when the London ..ottisii  made their famous charge, and in  spite of fearful shell and machine "in**  tire he repeatedly went out, dressed  the wounds of the London Scottish,  and.carried thorn out of action. Not  content with this, diwlnfe a night attack which followed lie walked up to  the enemy's trenches and shot six  Germans. A'very gallant, gentleman  indeed!  A marlno wan testifying about tho  explosion of a gun on a war vchhoI  ���������an explosion which had st-nt. him to  Uiu liu.*.j.'il:'l  r.>j   .some* nionl'-r,.  "Pleano givo your version of tho  explosion,"  he  wan aslccd.  "Well," ho huM. "I was standing  br>Hldo tho gnu, thero was an awful  racket and tho doctor cuiid: 'Sit up  and  take  thiH.' "  Wo can't hope to talco any appreciable number of p'eoplo "back to tho  farm" but wo mrst do all in our  power to mako tho farm worlt and  surroundings ho attractive and profitable that tho boys and girls now on  th<> form will i>n morn than glad to  stay thero and lower lanneis "ictiro"  from the farm.  "The word 'rovlver' upollii the name  huckwui'd or I'orward." Il wau tho  leaeher wh������_    HPoke.    "Caw you think  Your Dmire;.it''i 50- (������i-r !b>i,|_. W_i?^r*- I '",:.'.'"".'..   ..     , -....,.,,   .,���������   ,*   S������lvc;nTube>7-C.F������rB������o_-llheEyerrcea;k   ,., * I'V.C/'. "Un   ''WJ   ,"t1,,lu*   'u'   hu,!l  E>n>ssi-������orM������l-������r]re]leiiH-������jfC������..CIileBg������    ������������������^l,.!."   Im   ci-I������m1   (���������imtpn.plw.m.  ���������e- rrr-rrr". ������������������������������-���������������������������~���������-   lv      a1ui     tiM,   (UUU,   WOrkod   on   in  W.N.U.   1041  No  More  *   ^ f_M������ ���������������<*-*������<���������*. r*4  Cure  Guaranteed  Novel* known to fall*.  Heta without pain In  "'��������� lioni-M. Th Koolhlng,  tifi'llnu;     taknu     the  Wellington Campaign Plants  Tho man found on a captured Uhlan  marked with tho prearranged marches  ot tho German troops reminds ono  that Wellington distrusted fixed plans  of campaign. Asked on one occasion  how lie ututiutioil lo -'ij.*iii. f' TJapf'V  eon's irni-Hhalfl one after the othor, ho  replied: "They planned their campaigns Just na you might mako a  splendid not of harness, it looks vory  ���������w.'ll, it answeru very woll, mill It  gets broken and thou you're done for.  Now, I mad<\ my campaign of rop.-_.  If anything wont wrong I tied a knot  and went on."  To have tho children sound and  healthy Is tho first care of a mother.  They cannot bo healthy :.' trouhlo.l  with worms. Use Mother Graves.  Worm Exterminator.  Slit, had tried  in vain  to get  the  'tolepi.n-ne but the othor partio.s w.-j  using  the  lino.     The   la si   [\\x\o  r-1*. *.  hoard ono woman v.ay:  "I have just puOon a pan of b'sium  for dinner,"  Sho tried later, hut tho wo:.<-n  woro Ht 111 talking. Exasperated, n\w  broke in crisply:  "Madam, I smoll your beans dmiii-  ���������ng."  A horrltlod ner-ani grorU'ed thin r"-  mnrlc, and then sho was able to |>ut  In her call.  Mr. Titus was traveling in Italy ni.il  one morning was ('ult_ ..urp-.ticd f������  meet aomo people from Ills uatlvo  town.  "Why, Mm. ClarkeT' he or!-'d, *'|uiw  do you do? You are tho last iicrsa  1 expected to ho(> in Italy."  "If It. iBn't J\lr. Titus!" ev.olutr.u-d  the lady In aurprlse. "Yes, wo nr-**  rpr.n'llnn the v:!'-it^.' h^y. . You \\v\<--t  call on im often. You know just ti.iw  it is���������port-joint wo nov^r Uilnlc Viiiu'i  of ut homo seem like dear .rlomH  when we moot In a h trim go ecuntry."  ly.     And  ���������llonci'.  "wo   you vm   Hiit|i|n-������   ...uiii.,  uling-right out. No remedy uo quick,', havo your' inauirou tho auior.  ) !*,ar������  and   suro  ni   Potnam'n   Pnlnletw   did it���������Iho UoclO-r"  Corn Extractor. Hold everywhere���������_5c       "No,"   Huid   tho   poet,   uadly,  j i>i*r bottU'. butehor."  *.....,  Who  "Uio  ja. ^ S--_,a___,  i.u i..;,itl.;.-r.'.f i! r-.-.-er ;<���������  ii4ii of   upa lalltln^*   Im   -(������|(<������1i  l������������l������t -r������ Cutltr's.    If ���������'i-<t.--i  losses sunttY p.itv:incD  liy Cuttir'i Bl������������klta filli. l.ov.  rrlr#(l. fr������������li, r*ll������hi������: pr*r������r.'i>il liy  Wfiter.: i'...-.:."--^ '��������� ���������������:���������: :j ���������������������������-;' am.  feet \.:..r: ;'.:.;r '.i;jlnt������ tail.  Writ* for li'iMilM   ar Mil fi.������Mni-<riluU.  KA.tim \>Ut. _i:'..UI-*o I"Wi    _UH  X'i<t t*t>y Inl^t-x*.  mh *yii-i������i'������ I V.  <'-.:-er -,i' .-!���������)���������*. U .Vjk V- (-'''P t������  n������������  Hnri  ������������r-iir-������ unly.  <>M������lim'i|A. oi-ler ������\iwu  THE  ClitTtn   LABOHATOHV.   OirkiUy,   Cillluir.ld,  rillimiiimM-iiM Uli. HlKJh, ���������  BBia-V-Di'  = =3SS == = =������  ._.____   X _V i  iHvjr    ___T__  __i_x__i-.V___k_   v>x*   __.  *V>i__.lN_-������.__-i./_.i-N   i *���������<������_> AVt___,  Work of these Brave Woman  and  the  Heroic  Acts  they have  Performed will some day be Written in Letters of Gold  in the Imperishable Deeds of British History  While the man in khaki is bearing  the brunt of the battle in the firing  line the Red Cross nurse is performing as important and in many cases,  as dangerous, a work not very fat-  away from where the shells are bursting and the big guns send forth their  the ambulance trains which are capable of taking 'iree or four hundred  cases and are equipped splendidly.  The bunks are arranged something  like a Pullman and ti ere is a dispensary and r. kitchen on board, as weil  as quarters for nursing and surgical  _a- ������._. ���������**>_'  mi n-������ _^ <��������� __ _r-  ? CS.-_LS._t-.    VI,  Neale's story. J_arly on_ morning  EOuie Frenchmen were waiting on the  platform for their train for the front.  They were not soldiers but were going  to dig trenches. It was bitterly cold  and they were invited to partake of a  hot drink. They were alljined up and  were given hot cocoa and bread and  butter . The commanding officer want-  .ed to pay but wnen told thai- there  was no charge he insisted on giving a  donation to the- Red Cross work.  "Never, never will ~ forget the Red  Cross," he said.  Nurse   Neale   has   graphically   de  ��������� ^ _ -.,      _ _ nil- _-. ,-_ .~       ���������   Iiie__3us.ers    Q_   u_hlu.       iucj      jiuuw i SLitus.  neither danger ror fatigue but quietly j The duties ot Liie tiea Cross nurse  and courageously go about their mis-1 are varied as will be see*, from the  gio_. of mp-.oy. Upon their armletHhsy 1 following example described in Miss  bear the Red Cross sign but this hasj  not prevented the Germans on manyr  occasions from firing upon them in or-,  ner that tney may p., prevented from  succoring and binding up the wound-  eel and the fallen.  These are brave women and when  the smoke of battle has "died away and  peace has once again been restored  upon the continent of Europe the work  that they have performed and the  brave acts they have done will be  written in letters of gold in the imperishable of British history. That the  work of the Red Cross nurses'does  not mereiy comprise looking after  and tending the wounded will be  shown by the following intensely *n-  teresting acounL of the work of  Nurse r Amy Neale, whose letter to her brother. Lieut. J. B. Neale,  of the 10th Roysn Grenadiers of Toronto, was recently published in the  Toronto Sunday World.  In the course of he:* letter Miss  Neale says: "A'short time ago a very  long train stopped at our siding about  10 p.m. It contained two complete  hospitals from India, one for the .natives and one for the British Jndian  wounded.. Just imagine how cold they  ���������._~.~ ml.* 1. - .1    1.^1.    T~*A1**)   il,    4.1.,*    L~v*  W-l-.,       Ixxtzy    HO.U    _C-t    lUUla   IU    IUG   41V/I.  weather and had come straight to Boulogne and Marseilles. We gave them  hot tea, etc., as we always have boiling water ready and in the morning I  got the sisters into the dispensary to  have a good warming. Poor things,  they were grateful as they had spent  the night in the train and of course  when, the engine v. as taken off the  carriages were not heated. One of  these Indian hospitals is now housed  at a beautiful hotel feeing the sea with  ihe tents round it.  "I was on duty here at the station,"'  continues Miss Neale, "where we  heard the sad news of Lord Roberts'  death; one says 'sad' and yet in a way  *L S-CILI-U.   LUC -igiii.  tilnis  txix\x   ������ilai 116  would    no-doubt Lavo-liked.--One of.  the railway officials said* 'Wo weep  also  with  you,  my  sister.'    He had  tears in his eyes when liu spoke."  Miss Neale then p*oes on to spe^k of  Big Gun Ship**  Secret of Sea Power is Big Guns and  Lots of Them  ^ Interesting deductions made from  ihe battle oil' the coast of Chile un November 1, where the British cruisers  Good Hope and Monmouth were sunk  by the German squadron under Admiral Von Spee, and the late- '.attlo  off the Falklands, when British warships under - Admiral Sturdee sunk  four out of five of Von Spee's ships.  nnnoaii -.Tr-i +1-.--. T _\**- f\ f\v\ IJ^r*cr. _*_ <���������*<���������*������** **���������*? T"_ft_  c_������**jfcr>_������-*.������,     _.������_    bu,vj    ������junuvti   jl_j1_2^_������i.\^v_.     vsj.   x/w"  cember 18. As already pointed out in  the Army and Navy Journal, the Engineer reached the conclusion that it  is the big gun power and speed that  has told thus far in naval duels. The  Engineer says, in part:  "Little by little, as one naval action  foiiaws another, light is being, thrown  on the various war problems that have  been discussed in times of peace. A  few big facts are beginning to stand  out and the iessei- fry are gradually  taking their proper place in the pie  S   a_ ___ esjb ������ s&-  m ���������-egy ere    bhh vBr   IH.B1 r3"_rlSJ  ���������ssi   m _r*H      ���������   ���������   mB  -t������_ju__ _, _t.ju_ _.     j.uri>-n*������.i.>-.ui*.������*J*>^/ innnuiil   v5__. V _-_.V7A__V *  Manual of the Usages of War on  Land,  Issued by the  Genera!  Staff   of   the   German   Army,   Justifies N Assassination,  Incendiarism and any means to Accomplish the End  Profc J. H. Morgan has translated  into English " "The German War  Book," the manual of the usages of  war on. land issued" by the general  staff of the German- army, the ��������� most  authoritative, work of its kind in Germany. There is a reference in the introduction to "humanitarian considerations, which do not infrequently degenerate into sentimentality and nab-  by emotion." On.e^passage is the fol-  lowlnn*'  "War conducted with energy caw  upon him, according to circumstances,  ihe duty not to let slip the important,  it may be the decisive, advantages-, to  be' gained by such means."  According to the Germans an invad-  or can compel a man to betray his  country.    Tho manual says:  "The view that no inhabitant .of occupied, territory can be compelled to  piu Liuiyatw uilectly  *_.      Liie      ������i._U4;5_-  ture.   Early    events, notably the loss ��������� be directed merely against the co  of  the   three   cruisers    gave    undue (ba'tants  of an   enemy  state* and  the  weight to the submarine. Por a time  it seemed that Admiral Bacon's theories were about to be justified." Then  came the unfortunate action off Chile,  followed by the glorious one off the  Falklands. The destruction of the  Emden by the Sydney is another case  in point. ,The Sydney's guns overbore the small pieces of the Emden.  "Given the fact that two ships can  get within range of each other, that  scribed the \ .rious duties that fall to ( which is able    to    throw the biggest  the; lot of a Red Cross nurse at the  battle front and near the base where  the (wounded men are restored to  health and in many cases, almost  brought ��������� back to life, so terrible are  the conditions under which they are  fighting at the present time It will  be readily realized that this work can  only be carried on successfully if the  people of Canada give it their hearty  support both in material and actual  cash. -  It will be necessary to prepare for  many, more months of war and as long  as   this   dreadful   campaign  lasts   so,  ������������������������-������������������������ 11        A^-r-fc-���������_���������_������������������*_������+_-       Vvcfc       or* __r\_���������!_���������������^ -������_-������������������������������ +l_o.  *l.   AAA. VUUil.U������  VfO fcSV. UVuU-UU iUX buw  troops and-money ueeded to purchase  necessities for use in the hospitals  aqdL near tiie trenches where the  wounded men are given "first aid. So  much ean be done in tne way of knitting circles, entertainments, contests  of various kinds. and those who unselfishly give up some .of the more  frivolous enjoyments of life and take  up the move serious ones as befits the  present period in our national history  will be rendering a service to ."their  country and their -countrymen as  -valued as those who are actually engaged in  the force  of arms.  Besides cash contributions the Red  Cross Society is in need most especially of socks, size3 ii and 11%, grey  -flrtunei.shirts,..the patterns of. which  will be supplied on application to the  society, and knitted knee caps, pit-  terns of which will also be sent to  those making application.  shell will win. Smaller guns, eve_.  six inch, seem to be of little importance, where bigger pieces come into  play and we shall have to revise all  our old theories  about the value  of   tions  positions they occupy, but it will and  must destroy the total intellectual and  material- resources of the latter."  The -s Daily * Chronicle)' which publishes a review of Prof. Morgan'3  translation, says that after what has  happened in Belgium there is cruel  irony in the destruction of churches,  school, libraries and musitems which  should be spared, and declares that  open towns ought not to be bombarded.  According to this German war book,  assassination and incendiarism are, in  given circumstances, justifiable, ��������� as  will be seen by the following quota-  weight of metal in" a broadside. Thus  Sir Philip Watt's design of the dread-  naught is fully justified. A dread-  naught should be. able to fight an action .without firing anything less than  her main armament. Her big guns  would destroy her opponent without  any help from, the secondary piecos.  It is calibre tl-at counts and in  estimating    the    value    of    fighting  5***_.o   xxx   iuc   luluic   wo   niicvii   iiaic    lu  consider the primary armament only.  Whether the smaller pieces will'" be  useful for the repulsion of mosquito  light vessels remains to be seen. It is  one of the things that*-*war has yet to  teach,us. So far, in the only two actions of importance in this connection,  the smaller vessels have been told  to clear off as Quickly as jV-Ssibls and  leave the contention to tne big ships.  "Small vessels have not made - a  eoaeerted action on a big ship, and the  light guns have not been tried on the  particular duty - for which they were  intended. It must, however, be observed that if two battleships engage  they can so pound each other with  their huge shells that thero is  little  "The, bribery of the enemy's subjects for the purpose of obtaining  military, advantages, the acceptance  of-the offers of treachery, the reception of deserters, the utilization of  discontented elements in the population, the support of pretenders, and  the like, are permissibte. -  "Indeed, international law is in no .  way opposed to    the   exploitation of i depart   before  of third parties, assassination,   sine.*"  against his own country, is subject to  an exception by the general usages  not'of war which musjL be recorded here  ���������the, calling up and employment of  inhabitants as guides on unfamiliar  ground. .However much' it may ruffle  feeling to compel a roan to harm his  own Fatherland, and indirectly to  fight his own troops, none the less ao  army operating in an enemy's country  will altogether renounce the expedient.  "But a still more severe measure  the= compulsion of inhabitants to furnish information about . their own  ariny, its strategy, its resources, and  its military secrets. The majority of  all writers of all nations are unanimous -in their condemnation of this  measure. Nevertheless, it cannot be  entirely dispensed with. Doubtless it  will be applied with regret, but the  argument of war will frequently mako  it necessary."  The manual severely prohibits looting, and says    that movable private  property is to be treated as inviolable.  Among the questions and answers  in the book are:  "Q.���������Should   women  and     children  and the old and feeble be allowed to  a  bombardment    be-  Cl ILUL- _  To Prevent the  Export of Arms  Fire, from Calais to Dover  Petition is Being Widely Circulated in  the United States  A protest strongly worded against  the United States continuing to permit the exportation of munition of war  to the allies :���������. Europe ia being circulated by interested persons in the republic, aind according to report is receiving federal support. The protest  contains arguments' against, allowing  exportation on the ground that munitions, besides going to-Europe, are going to Japan. "We are fortifying not  only Europe..ns against each other;  we are fortifying others against ourselves," it says.  A copy of this paper, which aims  to bring pressure to bear on the  United Stater, government has been  received by'Prof.: Anderson, of Toronto university.   It says:  "We,.,tho citizens of the United  States bf America, appear in the name  of Justice and humanity, in the name  of neutrality and future peace, to the  people, to the law makers and tho  government of our country to prevent  the export from our' shores of one  single weapon, or one pound of powder to donl death in Europe.  "Tlio president of the United Slides  lma prevented tho loan of monoy to  Franco nnd thereby our country him  not its own procodont of what Is just  ami right. This procodont binds us in  legal opinion na woll iia In tho ostl-  mato of tlio world, to pursue a courso  of undubltablo neutrality."  Tho protest details that groat or-  dors have boon accepted and arc being oxocutoii in tho United HUiten for  the continuance of war, and nal.B:  "Whoro aro onr pcaco ooclotlon7  Whoro nro our women's organizations? Where uro ouv ohui'oheH? Aro  wo, for tho ������ak-c of prcnent buslucau  ���������profit���������willing to draw upon ourselves'  an enduring horltago of hatrod? Gen-  orntlnnn will not sultico to wlpo away  tlio Btnlii wo bring upon ouracl-/c_.  nuii.':, amr..u:i',t5r,n, cm"1ri_fx-. dyr.r_  nilto, bombs, nro'going from our manufacturers not only to England,  Prance and Ruoala, but also to tho  Japanese Wo aro fortifying not only  I'hiropeano ngalnst each othor, wo uro  - fortifying otho'i'H ngiiliiHt onmo-Vot*. In  case of any futuro hIi'ukkU* forced upon our own land, picture tho destruction brought upon im did any jtoulral  of 1-uropo tako the position of neutral-  "\V<i proton!, not only lu I1w> lMl<r>vo"**t  of .Amctjcu, hut above nil In Iho name  of huniunlty, agnlnnt a prolongation  by our country of thin hideous war-  f,(!���������'. Our own lund will bo t.talnod  ���������*>fi*������     tHV>    Mood    of    f\wr    V*nrnn. nn  brother-."  incendiarism, robbery and the like, jto  the prejudice of the enemy. ��������� _  -'The necessary aim o������ war gives .0  a    belligerent the right and imposes  -  1    ���������       ���������  "A.���������On the contrary, their presence is greatly to be desired, it makes  the bombardment all the more effective."  THE BELGIAN BOYS  ������     ���������������������������������.<! I������������_> Alt  _ saii-ii       n _       ������������������������������������._ - B a  ���������-���������s*? ������*i ���������      -*������������������ *    w --���������_____*<������_  _���������__._��������� a   ���������  a ������������ r_  _  5 g-  il PBIHGEB  "*��������� _ S-_ s  KM I ���������__  bUVI  i-HIW  Pick Up Pieces of Hot Metal and Offer Them  as  Souvenirs  The United Press staff' correspond-  it writes: At Rheims, while lunch-  Shinty .o-TW_������T gun behig'leVi;^. f ���������������* the 12 years old son of  available for service even after a brief! the hotel propueu-e-o .* a-.w^ the  engagement. In sill likelihood one or street to buy some postcard pictures  other of the vessels would be knocli  Weapon Said to Have a Range of 25 to  28. Miles,  A German military newspaper announces that a new naval gun of 16-  inch -calibre, with a range of twenty-  miles, has *���������een created.  Remarkable figures regarding a new  German, naval gun are given by a German 'artillery expert, writing in the  Artilleristische Monats Hefts.  In discussing an assertion by the  ���������London Times that the German navy  possesses n gun which carries thvee  miles further than the best English  weapon, the writer admits that the  Kfupps are manufacturing a gun  whose projectile weighs .20 kilograms  (about a ton) and which develops a  muzzle velocity of 040 metres (about  3,080 feet) a second.  The experts reckon from these figures that the gun has 68 per cent,  more muzzle force than the British  navy's best weapon, nnd has a range  of about 42 kilometres' inbout 26  miles), -while the Channel at Dover is  only 33 kilometres (about 20.5 miles)  wide. He says it will permit the-Germans eventually to command the  1-ngllsli coaBt from Calais for a distance of nine kilometres (about 5.6  miles Inland) with the new gun.  ed out and set 'or. fire, and if not  sunk, would be at the mercy of any  smaller craft that* chose to give her  the coup de grace. The conflagration  caused by shell is a matter of much  moment, of which we expect to hear  a great deal when tjie war is over.  Everything points in the same direction; the big gun���������that is, .1 gun bigger than anything .your opponent hafe  ���������is master of the situation. The  "secret of sea power, numbers apart,  is big guns and lots of qjem, on fast  ships." >.  Problem of Germany  "How is it," Inquired a young brldo  of an older married friend, "that you  always manage to have such delicious  beef?"  "It's vory simple," said the older  woman. "I first select a good, honest  butcher, and then I stand  by him."  "You moan that you give him all  of your trade?"  "No; I mean that I aland by him  whllo ho ia cutting tho moat."  Will Soon be How to Flr������d Men for  Army, In View of Losses  The Army Bulletin, in commenting  upon the German losses In the war,  declares that a greater part of the  original regiments must ha,va been reorganized. The.4Bulletin asserts that  from August 2 until tho beginning of  December the German army lost approximately 2,000,000 men, anil since  that time" there have been the battles  in Poland. Admitting that 500,000  wounded would bo able to return to  the firing line, the*Bulletin says that  the definite ?oss, therefore, may be  estimated  at nearly 1,500,00'*  men.  .Without doubt, says the Bulletin,  - Germany has. ah .enormous number of  mon In reserve, but these reserve are  already being drawn upon and are not  InoxhauHtlblo. oven incorporating the  classes of the youngest men, from 17  to 20 years of nge������ ami tiioao between  20 and -10 : -arg at age whoso cervices  wero dispensed, with In times of  peace. Germany's appeals, it is added, will bo unablo to furnish actually  The more  Germany j  of the badly damaged town. While he  was making Ihe selection, a German  shell fell and exploded almost in the  middle of the street, making an infernal racket. A few minutes later  the lad returned with the" postcards.  Was he out of breath and all-eagerness to tell the strange foreigner  about the shell whicli had; fallen near  him?    Not at ail.  "I'm sorry, sir," he said, qui.e as ho  would have done had he merely waited for a street car to pass instead of  the simoke of a shell to clear up, "they  are out of cathedral cards. Perhaps I  can find 3'ou some .down the street,  there is another place down there."  .1 thought of the shells an*-* told the  boy to never mind. Think of it I A  boy so used to shells falling in his  street that they have ceased ;o be a  subject for comment.  Later on, on that same day, a small  boy In the streets of Rheims brought  me a piece of 'shv-1.', still hot, which  had fallen near him. Being of the  gamin type/with wits sharpened beyond his years, he ;.sked me if I would  care to buy 1 is piece of hot shell as a  Bouvonir. ���������  Then there was another bo;. Thi-3  youngster paraded past the cathedral  at the height of the bombardment  while from various quarters'near him  came tho s-h-e-e-e-e-e-e of big shells  t.r 1 tlio bang of tl oir explosion loud  as the koenost crack of lightning. He  carried between his two ha*.ids a pan  of milk which ho balanced more gingerly, taking very K'..ort tepa to keep  from jarring iho liquid over tho pan's  od"os. He wf9 w^H drponnH tin"!  clean looking and his fiic-i was the  rose-pink of woll-ci'.red-fo,* boys, boys  adored of their mothers.  S-h-h-o-e-e-e-c-c ! A _hcll hissed  obstructively   overhead.   Bang! camo  ?Ss2ne������w'0units; Uio "more.Vur'^he   ^ ^f1?^   ���������\ "^W'.bo mmf  ii-ni    **rniiir������  ...   im.   squaioB t.oui tho boy wltii tho millc,  UU HIUU     Ol     llll      ������������������        ���������.___/wi I   ������,il:fil    -lKnlin.1    -a    J.     ������,������  diminish  the  go.ior  army, and haston tlio mom out whon  there   will   ho   an   ond     to     hor   re  sources.  GERMANS TO SAO  MKTAIQ  Would    Havo    Heirlooms and Other) ftB long aa  tho molting pot  can   bo  Artlcl-n Given to State to Keep  Up Needed Supply '  Tho London Dally Chronicle saya:  "Tho marked success which attended  'Imperial Wool Week,' In llormany,  has induced a number of loading journals, Inc'ludliiK, tho Hamburger Nuch-  rlohton, to advocate :.n 'Imperial Metal Wool*,' iu which tho Gorman nation  will givo ono more proof of patilotlbni  by flacriflcing Hiiporfiuoun copper, nll-  **c. ttm1 -VA*.* *-<-.��������������� 1*"* M'"'". t*-f th" nrn������y  ar.d the state.  "The  ft.������",nlcr   _li'.������*������*   would   upporn'  lie stopped. Looked around r.B if to  sec if he was being watched'. Then ho  slowly raised the pan to his lips and  took a llttlo drink. Just as _lr.wly, he  lowered It and began his careful  march'liomoward, .ast tha sLatue of  Jean no D'Arc and th . Houao of God  and ou down in the direction of t'.ie  canal.  Two minutes after ho had passed  tho statue, a shell camo d!. ccily be  filled Willi i������ow. pi'UHiiic 'ind common I tweon   Iho   towjis    ol!   tho   uithdial,  biii'i'ly L'lcUJi'u the 3*<_;ul .jI ihe TuiiJil ,.I  Orlean'n horde und tore a groat hole  In tho Belgian blocl'.fiao feet !. front.  At the moment tho boy wuh having  further .of.onhmcntH.f-om hto pan.  "Vou'rn going to lone thut milk If  you don't mind," 1 tmld to tho Ind from  my poHltlon In a doorway. Ho hnd  not floon mo beforo and ii.> looked up  bhuupluhiy rculUIn*.; ho had been  cauKht flhont'iiK  mother.    Then    ho  "If every houaehold In the empire  contributed only 0110 pound of copper  thero would ho available 5,000 tons.  Silver la also greatly- needed.'ThC-0  uro toiui of Inartistic, table ullver of  modern and vulgar design which  might woll uo Into the ineltiiiu pot or  tho mint.  "Willi regard to -mid, flio Humhurr.  ..I     ,'>.,''-.       ���������' ������������������ ,/      ���������'1,l'4l     -  "���������     ...'..    -.-,(., <., \, ���������  tion that wf-ridliH*; ring-i )m <>\*. iinti������od j grin    and replied    with 1. ;;rj-������l  !!'.l. s  by  th*'lr wonrfM'"  for  vUm;**   ntiule  of I devil  look   out   of   thi*   c*������)*n**r  cf   his  Four Are With Indian  Expeditionary  - - Force  in  F_ancc, and  One  in  Egypt  No less than five ruling Indian  princes are at the preset time on active service with the British arnjy, '  all of whom belong to the Rajput  race, famous as tho great fighting,  land owning and ruling caste of India, and from which a large proportion of tha recruits for the Indian  army of today are drawn.- Four, of  these, the Maharajas of Bikaner, Kis-  hanagarh, Jodhpur and Sir Pertab .  Singh, are with the Indian expeditionary forces ia France, the fifth, the  adopted son and successor of Sir Pet-  tab Singh as ruler of Idar, is serving  In Kgy'pt. Col. Sir Ganga Singh, Bahadur of Bikaner, has served outside  his own country in command of his  renowned camel corps, on hiany pre- .  vlous occasions, and was recently,  gratified to receive from General Sir J.  G. Maxwell a message appreciative of  the signal service the camel corps has  already rendered in Egypt.  In a. recent interview given in London during Christmas leave,    to    a  Times' representative, the Maharaja,  who is an extra A.D.C. to Sir John  French, expressed on   behalf of   the  ruling princes of   India   their   keen  sense of the duty   which ��������� Ilea   upon  them to assist their king-emperor with  every means at    their disposal, and  their recognition of tho absolute necessity of British participation in the,  war.   Tho loyalty of the Indian people, Increased by tho wise and sympathetic policy'of Lord Hardlnge,   tho  viceroy,  was  such  that    ho  had no  doubt that a largo proportion of tho  army could safely bo withdrawn from-  India.   Ho paid a high tribute to tho  services of Aga Khan in maintaining  the loyalty of iho Indian Monlomn in  faco  of what ho described as <'Tur-  ".,1   _    BUikiuai    ui; nun.  iReferring to his* experiences In  China 14 years ago during tho Boxer  outbreak, tho Maharaja said that ho  was then palnod and astonished by  the ruthless methods of tho Germans;'  during tho tlmo ho had boon In  Franco ho ban soen honrt-rondlnj*;  evidence of equally terrlblo cruelty  on their part, authenticated accounth  of which had stimulated tho deslro of  tho Iudtan peoples for tho victory of  the Allies. Tho Maharaja also gave  high praise to tho conrago and choor-  lulncHS of the British and Indian  iroopu amid tho dl_comfortH. of tlio  troni'liOH, often knoo de?.p In water.  These wero especially trying to boM-  iora aecustomod to operations in  mountiuuouH regions, and ho was  j*.'.*ij<i oI. Ui< li<:'*rty adiultvaioii u-hi('h  hnd honn oxprcHHOd on nil flldoa for  liiu iuUeplilLy mil rcaourccfuluct"- of  his fallow countrymen under nuch  iidvtHbo coudilioiiu.  HubH'ii Cantlo lia������ been opened! nn  a' complistely equipped hn_plta1, and  for tho duration of tho war it haa  heou placed at tlio dbpoual of tho Il-aa  Crow  by  tho    R_ii_.OAlty    of    Lord  1. ...*,...'..     ������������������*-.,.....   1. *.,  1, . ^.,  ���������     ���������,���������.  ��������� *......... *.**. ������������*^..,    ...**..*    i**w4*.    in   */������**,,  ������     >1.,I|-J    l������������l.������4l<    ........    . I...    t.*nnf.\.nm.  *V       *>������,ft*^l*      i������s.*������*..M, M**rf  M      w**W      .UUUI'UWm  *..cr Guardian, "Ih n r*?r!!ci.1or1y .cood  tlmo for Lord Abuvduou to huvo dono  to be laid on copper. The po.'iiieeaorn | iron.    Tho Idea in put forward tl^t, t bluo cyca*.  of valuable bronze r.nd copper artlclcti I aa iron rlngn nuiKt not prove uttrac-      Tho last I saw ot him ho wan taking I tho  wIseBt thing whloli any viceroy  of Hi'llsllc bttituly, or ui-th'h'u i,������.**_af.,,.-.������.i I tlvu   lo   uoum  l.ullt;:,     .--.usno-.u*  .������nu '      '        ' "'-   "'������������������-������������������'      'r * "'   "*"���������  *'      --*    '*     '  IH������UH''l������J'    n������.������jyw   M������������n,.VMiu    WUH   M    I. M'l I JtUH   UV������H*   UOtl������   1WH.U   I'UUIUI   V.USU.,   oy  r\*l������f>r   TirnolOMH   MtonOft   wtclxt   1������a   t������\ror\ \ lr.cjb    full     Im**    fill1*������r    #tnr>HI*������U      Mtlctlv     <#,������.���������������������,   M   *   xttlnniil   vnl������el_,M   Iw   wn-1tt������>>H  ItnlHoriitia    nvp   ir\}i1   itmt   !���������   vniilrt  I bo foollHh to part with thoHO things I from gold ring- and not In Iron ones. I unafraid.  nil irinhmen  ah*r������ ������qually."  N  mlli���������iiiililliM^ii  ....~.......... ..������������������������������������������.������������������ .������."'������.^.ir.liiiBiigiMii.n-nfflfrniiM  M������_a______i  __li  Mff_li_i  _____ _T-__f-___BTi7_rr._.rr_������,ii fglMBMi  '?1  x ������  *���������!  it,  ������!>>>������������������  S^j-*1  ___  IAs  i  I  tlE     *U-iCOA vyiM  REVIEW  We have just received  a new shipment of  EPAB  ILll  ny$  i  Local and Personal  R. G. Clark, Vancouver, chief Dominion fruit inspector, is in town.  A. Lindley is importing cabbage  from Crawford Bay this week to supply customers at Crow points. A ton  and a ������i_,l_ of it came in ������\ 6un65u&y.  A.  Mel*. .Fletcher  fruit  inspector  for  spending the week  was one of the out-of-town guests at  the St. Patrick's dance on Wednesdav  !3C*3 ������_lo  i*_*-?e_twoo������_ (__���������___ t  be a soeial chasm between Duck Creek  and Alice Siding.  Mrs. J. H. Doyle was visiting with  Cranbrook friends for a few days the  early part of the week.  Tho Red Gross Jftdies are discontitiu-  ing the Saturday night refreshments  at the  armory.   The  gross   receipts  of  Crows Nest,  this   district,   is!    ijine  in Creston,   and ohrisfc Church  last Saturday were 50 cents.  Young   People's   Society  te  <i  composed o_ the following lines :  Riley*s Creamy Toffee  "   Creamy Toffee Rolls  Rum and Butter Rolls  Butternut Toffee  "   Egg and Milk Tor fee  "   Swiss Milk & Treacle  Price is 40c. per pound.  GOQDGOQDSL  ft_a���������������**J.,_**_ O���������������������.������������-   O     Wti<Sl.m, fp. gatf&  yS tf-3 SUSi III llg,MW%h s������ii* ������  "���������'���������'..������������������ ���������'��������� ^ 1  of  an address  "First Aid"  t-.H___   r*������������nf.!������������_   hi the P&yish Hall  OllBil^ ������������������������������������'ft. "fl*  B.C  Llsssl-������e?������*  CRESTON  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  V \NCOU-.  VER; EDlVION.O*..  _.������!_  De I*--- ia  Wholesale and Retail  Things are brightening up some in  the shipping department of the Canyon City Lumber: Co. Two cai*s of  lumber and a car of posts have, gone  east this week and three more cars are  being loaded*  H. Hurry's herd of cattle is shy one  yearling ueifGS'j whieli was KiUeii un  Saturday morning by a, trio of dogs  while pasturing on the Hurry ranch.  Rather an expensive mid-day repast  for towsers*o-wners.  The 19>15 officers ..'b������ Or-!, ion Orange-  Lodge were installed at the March  meeting on Thursday evening last by  Geo. Brod������i-iek������ P.M. As* y_t uone of  the centres in Kootenay are arranging  forthe xisual 12th of July celebration.  To-morrow is clean-up day. Dr.  Henderson is arranging for "a real tine  article, of weather and by Sunday most  of the town property should bear eloquent testimony that the citizens  | combine civic, cleanliness with godliness.  \ .At the Liberal meeting on Saturday  night the following delegates were  chosen to attend the nominating convention for Kaslo constituency at Nelson on Tuesday: J. W. Dow, T. Han-is  from Dr. Henderson on  at their meetin  to-night, to which all are invited. *  Eggs are still quoted at 25 cents a  dozen and a good supply corning in at  that price. Creamery butter is xip 5c.  a pound at most outside points and a  raise may bt? looked  now.  tit. x.O t*_*jr  *���������*���������  The Following, DISCOUNTS Will be |  given on IMMEDIATE ORDERS   I  *    25 per cent on Apple Trees  10 per cent on. All Other Nursery Stock Except  Rose Bushes  Do not place your order before getting our quotations  Comprising S25 Acres GRANDFORKS, B. C.  H .on t?-  J*.      - v.*.- J*������_.  V   Q.4-^^1  ml w ���������   _-������   m    m ���������  PS  _*_.  R. S. Bevan, B,. M. Beid,M. McCarthy  t  &Xi**_L  V. .Jackson.  i  s  I  Fish. Gariie,   Poultry  aad Oysters  in Season  *sey. W. ���������L Biafce,; who has been in  f cuosge ot *L*rest*?n ._"x_jSj)yte_i<Ui Church  t fo*-_he ypasfc four years, announced to  \ the congregation en A-Ssmday morning  ��������� that be would be leaving about, April  * 1st, to take a pastorate at Nakusp.  ill be regret-ted by" the  *\G   4\V������*i Vpllavr  fyat.avHsll^r     _~s������-  on  _������������������������-. 2> : *��������� ~  XXAO ut?������m-_ m*������ o  Word has just reached Creston that  Jesse Scruton, who was connected  with The I������evi_-W in the early days,  has enlisted in the Mounted Rifles for  service with the. Third Canadian Contingent.  E. A. Crease of Nelson, chancellor  of the Diocese of Kootenay, was here  on Sunday, assisting in the eoriseora-  tion service at Christ Church. He and  Bishop Doull were guests at the  Creston House.  Mr* Huddlestonp of the American  Pole & Timber Co. was here on Monday inspecting the stock of poles and  posts piled opposite the depot. . "We  hear he made quite an attractive offer  for the whole stock.  R. M. Winslow, provincial horticulturist, and J. P. Smith, market com-  missionev, will address a public meeting ih the Auditorium to-night at 8  o'clock. The former will speak on Cooperative Maaketing, and the latter  on Strawberry Shipments.  Sadih.e Hotuse - Por Sai__���������Alan  Howard's saddle horse, 4Diek,' for  sale at once; fast,quite sound, novice,  $45. Can be seen, at G-. P. Smith's,  Erickson. Open to offers, apply direct  only to Mrs. Howard, Bank of Mon-  We have the goois, and  our pr ces are reasonable  Good Morning  We are Introducing  Ainerioan 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,  style, superiority of material and  workmanship. Absolutely stainless. Will wear fl months with,  out holes, or new ones free.  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every one sending us $1.00 in  currency or postal notes, to cover  advertising and shipping charges  we will send postpaid, with written guarantee, backed by a nv_-  million dollar company, either  3 Pairs of our 7Se. aalue  American Silk Hosiery,  or   4 Pairs of our SOe. value  American Cashmere Hosiery  or    ���������_ Paira of onr SOe. valum  American Cotton-Lisle Hosiery  or   6 Pairs of Children's Hosiery  Give Lhe color, alao, and  whether T_wli������'H' or GenW hosiery in dotdr cd.  DON'T DELAY���������Offer oxnireH  when a dealer in your locality is  . elected*.  THE MTEMMIftlttl. HOSIERY CO.  "P. O. Jiox 1-14  DAYTON,       OHIO,        U.S.A.  I  "\Zoli_.^_.    r_Q.*l_.Y������������3?!^T  equaily-ablf successor will be hard to  secure.  Now that the Canadian troops are  on the firing line the demands for Red  Cross supplies is daily growing heavier. The local workers are reminded  that the depot in Lancasters Hall will-  be open onT*uesds-y afternoon, insi-au  of Wednesday on account of the half  holiday, to receive and give out work.  Workers will please remember that  all sox and surgical shirts must be  washed before sending.  Furniture For Sams���������The following articles are for sale at the Presbyterian manse; Combination Daven-*  port and Billiard Table with complete  equipment; dining table, kitchen  table, cook stove, heater; iron bpd,  springs and mattress; sewing machine, rocking chair, armchair, Savage  rifle, shotgun, snowshoes, pair of  house lamps, window blinds, pictures,  clothes wringer, window screens.  jAS.  H. SCHOFIELD  r'������r������*.   \Mi* ^rul   AeeiilMit   I   Hiir������n������*������'  It KM. KHTATK. Kf  RAIL - - H<  The dramatic  club is holding dress  reheat, sals every night this week and  the public  is  assured  a really clever amateur production of that splendid  English comedy,   "Facing tho Music,"  in the   Auditorium on Monday night.  The net proceeds are for the Red Cross  Auxiliary  and considering  tho high  class production and the very worthy  cause   for which   it   is   given,   there  should  be a  large  crowd  out.   The  general admission is 60 cents, children  25c, reserve seats 75c.   Curtain at 8.80  prompt.  Jas. Wiison, one of tho men who  was badly burnqjl in the Haro flro at  West Creston tho latter part of November, and who lias since boon in tho  Nelson hospital, will be well enough  to leave that institution this month.  His recovery is considered somewhat  remark able. In most cases where one-  third of ii man's body "is burned ho seldom pulls through. In Wilson's ease  more than forty per cent, of his body  wan in contact with tho llames yet ho  is now out of danger. A lev. Neimi,  the othor flro victim, left the hospital  some time ago.  Th������- IrulU-r. of Chrl.A, Church were ������.t,  home to the Anglicans of the Valley  and other friends at tho Parish Hall  on Saturday afternoon to n,fYortl an  opportunity for all to meet Bishop  Doull on Ihe occasion of his ilrst visit  lo Creston. AddwwtCH of welcome  were delivered by Ilev. L. Bull, Rev.  W. G. Blake and the people'*** warden,  IWr. 'A, l.. I.Iiohii,   M> wiiM-ii   iiirt   lonl-  t-i!ii*,i ;;*.;u!-;*   ;i Jilting r^ply.    KofreHh-  ..--i    o ������,���������^,_    T_r-������������1������      TT C   A  b_*_U.l, O^U_wuc,    v, c*oju*������,   v������*^._*..  Creston militia authorities axe still  waiting for instructions to recruit for  the regiment for active service which  is to be organized in the Kootenay.  The company to be organized here will  be drilled in Creston for sometime before being mpve^d to headquarters;  which will likely bb .Nelson.,  Sam Kellock writes us from Yahk to  state that we were in error in a recent'  issue, when chronicling his visit to  Creston- in stating he was a British  army reservist. He "writes: "I served  my time in a cavalry regiment in the  Old Country and am entirely clear of  same." He says he joined the Second  Contingent,' where ex-cavalry men  were in great demand for transport  work.  Owing to disagreeable weather and  a counter attraction at Duclt- Creek  the turnout at the K,P. St. Patrick's  dance on Wednesday nighjb was not  quite up to standard. The hall was  prettily decorated with Erin's national  colors and with R. Telford and a competent committee of management in  charge the affair was a very enjoyable  ono throughout." Mrs. Cromptons  orchestra furnished the music.  OMV    UlW.KNBERf;  KBSTON  uu'iiU were nerved. The nffnir wan  ! quite informal and gave the bit-hop a  ! Hplen.lid oi>p<iitiiiiity to meet the peo-  | pic here. Owing to mic uitpuiu luiium. i w������������ v  I Millt   Mil ei in ii Ml    ivi'v,   v.  tt. i.'-im |������_m.* ���������������  i _>m....-.v  B.C. I wna unable to he present.. ' "They are easy picking at 100 yard**."  In addition to providing Bishop  Doull his first church-conseeration  since his elevation to the bishopric,  Creston also furnished his initial bap-  tisim service since attaining to that  honor. On Sunday afternoon his lordship officiated at! the christening of  Marguerite Rose, the young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Bllnco, and  Rosemary Muriel, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Thurston. Quito an interested  congregation was |n attendance  Tho funeral of i^he late Ed. Lupton,  who was unaucooosfuHv operated on  for an aggrovatod oase of stoppage of  thebowloB at Cranbrook hospital on  Thursday evening, took placo on Saturday afternoon to Creston cemetery.  Rev, F. L. Carpenter conducted tho  loot wwl rites with Messrs Ohcri-ingfcm  EdmondMui, Payne, Bpudway. F.  Smith, and G. Hobden as pallbearers.  Tho deceased was in his sixty-ninth  year, coming to Creaton from Michigan some ten year** ago. Mifci- Liiploa  mi_viv������B him.  The Onvtndliin easnalty list lu Frl-  da'y'w paper hIiowh the name of Private  Dave Logan, killed In action on Feb.  28th. Deceased was known to a number of Oreston people, having spent  Hovornl days here lost sum me* with hla  uV, f.-Ica*! Cnf.1. F..j*i";_itc_, hi,.lr.s'Jo.*t-  ed at Waidener at. the time. He Wtttt  one of it. fmvt.y of unlpers ntt������riehcd U>  the Frlueotttt Pats.    In a letter to a  fHenri at Natal, dated i. cb. _nd, !���������������  ��������� ������>     "��������� t    A cr^r-f  Erickson, B.  E_53  Direct froia  the manufacturer, they include  ������ m _ ���������  wnite ������������ Colored Grapes from 15c.  _rlqiies?VestiiigSj PriiitSj Giiighaiiis  Lawns9 Linons, Persiaia Lawns  Nainsooks, &c.  Underwear for Men and Women  . in Combination and Separate Garments.    :  All the new Laces in YalencienieSj  Torchons. Linens and Mercerised  Cotton,  also  Net Lace.     All at  11       ������  ������MA___h my**.  ������MMi^_pK������-M_> smm.    B_3k. B _**.        '������A_.'<-4><  r������?as'Uiiea.MJic; ^r  _r*  E������ _m. _9i8������* _a.J__s.c__    __'.I_[_%BS������_._R_ b*_. J_H nmt, _, _���������_  euiissiuii i������iniyiiiiiii6bu_  LIMITED  ****}  Buy Made-in-Canada Implements  manufactured by the Ma88ey",  Harris Company- the largest  manufacturers of Farm Implements in Canada;  Get our prices on Implements and  Sprayers ~   before     purchasing  -   elsewhere.  MWMW  )ia^wiiiinn)iiiwiw������ii������l-.'icww;  ..���������WIIWtMaiUMWWIWIlim  SIJailTfl  ���������*        *      *..    W*   .(Ui. .ItlM...  %-stL" <EJI> IWI *  *������*   m. tun *���������**- ,UW.. >  CUESTON  R. S. SEVAN, Manager  ��������� _>     <*  * " AS*   v*  .^.V-l. *A*H^**>..  .t<.i;  u_  wr  a  ..-_J.^I*H_M^_l._^������^r|.U__miJI_^!lili^MM^il>^JM^

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