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Creston Review Jan 1, 1915

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 ������������       , , , ,- ! I    (        '    - ' - V������ u -" ' >        -   "~   - . i . ;        ���������..-rr ' ���������>      -,*      m    as*   ���������. ������       >        s.  - w       /       J������-      t V,  r  "t^���������.'^C**-**  saw.   &*  f%  -  O.J    [.LU.JM*  /  / ;  r      S  /  fo. 50  _  CBESTON, B. a, FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1915  6th Year  VgtF'ta H&S&Si        m  gs ea   tiMjy -eggy    ySg  in m mme*m m  tim. ma  ���������   ���������  "SSSf  Local and P  evson  ,SAA  r  jsjouhu���������^a sum oi monev. looser can  secure it at the Rkview Office.    ^  A masquerade ball is on the program  for Saturday night at Port Hill.  Birth���������At Oreston, on December  31st, to Mr. and M>s.Thos. Ross, a son.  "Coal- Heateeh For Saue���������Small  size, almost new. Can be seen at The  Review OSSee.  "Mrs, Alginre, of Chrysler, Ontario,  is here, on a visit to her sister, Mrs.  George Nichols.  1?or Rent;���������Furnished room in good  locality, well heated, Apply at The  Review Office.  .Tack-Cameron of Cran brook, was at  home for his Christmas dinner returning the same day.  Mr. and Mrs.- Williams of Nelson  were Christmas visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. Chosu Moore.  To  date four" automobile  and one  Til     I j^ ���������*  X  ' w  \y\  re  E*ot or cycle liCetiae hcive u������eu  issued  at Creston for 1915.      -���������   "       ���������* a  ���������  ���������  -i  Mrs, Erickson of Or-us bi-ook is spen d-  ing the holiday we 'U   w th her daugh-  1 ter, Mrs. C. G. Bennett.  phrfet C/hurch annual vestry meeting, int the*church, Tuesday evening  January I2tbi At S o'clock.  Creston B^ird of Tivile will elect  new officers at the regular meeting on  Tupsdivy evening, Janueiry 12. ,  For Rent���������Pig and.Cattle Ranch,  30 acres, on Kootenav Flats. For- n-ii;-  ticulars apply Box 77', CresU>n.  ���������Jlugh and Wsn. G.jnn of Trout Lake,  B. C.   who   were   visiting  friends   in  Creston last week, returned  home on  - -Friday*  "jLOtTNG Pxas For Saj^e���������Twentv  young Yorkshire Pigs, 8 to 10 weeks  old, $3 to $t oich.���������P. G. Edbutt,  Creston.  Mr and Mr?. F. Pwlcucmnnd child-  ton who spent the Christmas holidayi-  with Crnnbrook friends returned home  on Monday.  Ontsido of a limited supply of cranberries there was no shortage of  Christmas table "extras" in Creston  this YujetkJe.  Miss Augusta Doyle of  Crnnbrook  ---������U^*:,lW!S...!5I1.Vi^^ft!?. ,l>!)n(lay with her  , pMreutsrMrViintr Mrs. J, M.  Doyle.of'  ; ytho King Geprgo.  ; W. Briggs of Oranbrook is .spending'  tlief<5hr1ftihl^:>>holidayH>it:.tho Oh'riBt-'  ;;';.MHi������ju>i,iday^  ".���������������������������'Mris, G; M. Beri'huy^^;;;^::;^/^-J;'',;' ��������� ��������� ���������.���������'"���������'���������',  The annual nieetjug of ChviBb chuich  L-ulit)s Guild   will ho held on Tuesday  ' ;Wf tot ri<M>n lit 3 o'clock at tiip home of  Mrs. Fraalc .TnckNoti.  An exhibition hookey match is being  ; ftri-anged for lliia aftenipoii (Friday)  ,; . oii.-the, ifIjHits, Viefcweon an jill-star team  from' (own talent; 'liiui'a.'seven Helocted  fioiii fcho town hanck' v    y  ���������^  proHtoiV.Frlftkflonbivili������ivRifl������������ARso-  !;;;^iati<id'..vfiXi hold tHofr annual gotjdrnl  niwotUig i������i Mercantile Ball, cni Monday uYoijting, January J1, at ti o'clock*  The officers of'Creston' Lodge No. (51  .'A. F������ & A. M. wtu'o liiBtnllod on Mor>-  ���������,day night, the inHtullatloii curcmontcH  being in ehar^eoi'W, Bro. It. M. Bold,  l^������ JW;, InUhe  abfieneo  of the  district  ';,;-������������������; 'clopill'vjr; ,,;";\':  .   v  "���������"'.Pavontfl should not forget, that new  pi/pilM wishing t������������ Hturt school lihla  term wmst put in au appearance bo-  foi ^ the IfiLh, otherwise they cannot  be accomodated  until alter Manter.  OongratulationH are in order to Mffw  .Bci'thatlurry, Minn ,lean Palmer, Mihh  'CJortlo Knott and the Mii;������������>M Melva  autl Unoi'gina GurLwrlght, ilio Cienton  Vik1t������������y eotiliogeut t^������ tlie Vorrn;;!  wi.hvol, Vancouver, all of whom quall-  iled'forthird Mn^ <oit������lU;uU>a ai the;  OhrtMtmaH cxaminnfl^rin.        "  TVllCM Wpot������opitis������ orifl'M**t-%To Ou������f-������������.-������iT������������V������<-i  who are home ft^om Norma! School,  Vancouver, for the' Christmas holi-  days, are returning to resume their  studies on Saturday.  ^Oie skating on the river is excellent  and the young people are  advantage of it.  - Ericksou wts well represented at the  dance at Canyon City on Friday eight  at the residence of Otto Johnson, and  all report a-high ciass^ time. Ti e music  was furnished by Fred Swanson's  orchestra. ,  Christmas was roy;Uly welcomed in  by most of our younger set, who were  gathered at the Klingensmith home,  where a very enjoyable dance was in  progress when the holiday dawned.  Mrs. McCowan and two children, of  Oranbrook. were here for th*i Christmas festivities, with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Cartwright, sr.  Prospects are bright for an adequate  fuel supply this year. Wood sav. Ing  outfits, of both the power and "aiir-  strong'* varieties, are busy in e\eiy  diiection.  Mr. and Mrs. Stanley, formerly of  The Review, Creston, are now quite  comfortably settled on their ranch,  ftjiGUu tu.iee-qUtti.tcs's ci a mile from  town. Welcome, and good luck to  them, say we all.  School re-opens on Monday. Miss  !^eta Reiu, teacher/ is> eXpfttt-u l><*ek  back from Giand Forks, where she  spent Lm- holidays, on Sunday. ]  Heartiest congratulations to Mr.  ind Mrs. Murdoch McLeod (nee Daisy  Klingens-mith) who were United in  holy matrimony on Wednesday. Both  bride iUid~grooih areimmenBely popular here, and they have the bestwishes  of all for a long and happy life.  Miss Jeau Palmer, who has been attending Normal School at Vancouver,  and Miss Ruby Palmer, who is teaching at .medicine Hat, are home for the  Christmas holidays.  T������ft ������*1> #"**rt **������*������*%  &*JGE srntNn  for a few days.  Miss Gertrude Kttott, who has been  attending NormaDEtehool, Vancouver,  is home for the holidays.  Jobii MuRobb hi^a the misfortune of  bursting his finger while building a  log barn.  Sleigh hauling will commence here  on a i.ruall scale when a Jittle more of  slipping comes.      ./  ' Frank Corneil is the only man employed at outside work for the Canyon  City Lumber Co.    {  Frank CallendarJ game warden, was  a Canyon City visitor on Wednesday.  J. A. Lidgate of^Creston was seen  walking through our town on Tuesday  Jack-Woods is home from Nelson,  wbete he has been sawing lumber.  Fraser Bios, aie-unloading a car of  hay at Canyon, feu* their stock wintering at Ko. 2 camp.  Canyon City hats one subject of Emperor Fra������K Jo?ef of Austria, Saferon  Petrosik w ho complys with Sam Hug-  ues i-eguiations uy J xts^iuitiug ti������ ^apu  Forrester. "  A. very enjoyable tinie was spent on  Friday evening a* the school concert  held here. A large'piogram was given  i-.li  j tiae^school children and one or two  older ones.   The teacher- Miss White-  heatLreceived anj^v^ation when it was  announced   tn^^hV was   coi/titmmg  -her teaching here anotli*������-p y^.jy  Jim Maxwellw-and wife weie seen in  Canyon City Christmas day-  and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Moore of Creston were calling on friends here Saturday. Mrs. Williams (nee Moore)  was the first teacher at the Alice Siding school, and was very popular.  Mr. Churchill is under the weather  this week, though no serious consequences are feared, we are pleased to  report.  The Social Club are continuing their  at. homes ac Scotty Todd's, the next  gathering being on JTriday evening  January 8th.  A. J. Collls has discarded his corncob  for quite a nice brier pipe���������a Christmas  remembrance from the congregation-  of Christ Church, Creston, for his good  work as organist.  School re-opens on Monday morning.  Principal Dougherty spent the holidays in Creston where his sister, who  teaches at Salmo, was also a visitor.  Messrs. Argvle and Bahlee of Swift  Current, Sask., arrived'iast week and  are located in the house on the Bartholomew! ranch, pending the erection  of a house on the property they recently purchased from Mr. Rose.  Here's wishing them luck.  The young people as well as some of  sai're KnaUire years are uiijoying t������ the  ull the excellent skating *������n th.1 craek  these fine evenings.  A. Matthews, who is employed in  -Kant's camp at Kitchener, was-home  for a few davs durinirChi-ifiHu-������s  ������������������������_���������������   Kra. vya.t*������������**i\i\*k������  TT IW   ft**  the city on business one day last week.  H. Rymell  made a business  trip to  Port Hill and Creston last week.  Bill Wilson  otT streets t  Christmas.  of Creston was seen oa_  .������������ .,    4-1.   ������  sisorfc fwr  .Y������u������o  people Christmas day.  Baby Crawford had the misfortune  of a- fall last week causing a gash in  her forehead.  Mr. and Mrs. C. S. llall turkeyed at  Major W.%H. Burritts.  x\r-  m. B:  CRANBROOK  Two public market days have gone  hy and the turnout of both buyers and  sellers was* satisfactory for a starter.  Six candidates for aldermen and one  [ov mayor are already in the fioldi and  lis niany more expected before the  ���������New Year. '' VvV.vS^".'.;\  Word has been received in this city  fro'iii Victoria that five of Crahbi'ook's  contribution to second overseas contingent have been appointed -non-com-.  'u^BuToVyo'd^lace'i'N.  ���������  For the balance of the winter contributions' to Belgian relief and' 'patriotic  1'nndH will likely cease. It will keep  dtisfioiiH busy looking after fcho needy  in the city and district.  ������������������The city storoa wore all closed on  Satui'day giving thq omployeoH ample  opportunity to recuperate after the  OhristmaH rush.  'Tho city Votors list has jiiHt been  ihsuod by tho., Herald. There, are 007  names on it.  W. T, Atchibon, a local rancher won  three first prizes at "fcho provincial  poultry show at Vernon���������for boat  dozen eggri, bent pair drotiMcd poultry  and bvitii broiioi' pun.  Charity functloiiH wore in evidence  on Christm/iH. A bonrtpiol In fcho morning and afternoon andaduncoafc night.  HO cenls a pound wan fcho lowest  point tutkoya on the ChriutmaH public  nuuket. Dictiucd pork wau to bo had  at J 2 centH.  Blalimavi-V-i    it'll   Coul<������':tl    lu^tt   fchw  credit of cutting down tho town'H rnn-  nini; t'.xiHMihai by dihpunbiri^ with fcho  for the school.  David Rogers ate his Christmas tur  key at Mr. F. Knott's.  J. Uarfra, sr., who is working in Iho  Kiuiburly mines spent Christmas with  his family here.  \  Miss Wood of Nelson spent her holidays hero with her parents.  Wm. Browell gave his foot a bad  gash with''an axe on Wednesday.  '. Skating on the mill pond is excellent  those Brio nights.      ���������  Messrs. Olson, Johnson, NelsoD  Clausen, and Benson took a trip to  Yahk on Christmas.  Mr. Larson of Yahk spent a day in  Kitchener, looking up old friends,  Mr. A. Paxton of Fi&hburn, Alta., is  irs onr city. looking after his property.  He is considering building a residence  here on_one of his lots. He is interested in the sheep business and truck  farming, in Southern   Sunny Alberta*  C. Crawford of 59J is spending a few  ua,ys in ouiS vi'vy ,  f  J. Bedery  of Creston   was seen on"  our streets one day this week.  Just What*s Wanted  Thti hooflquarters of "G" Company  107 Regiment will in 1'utur.e be in the  building on Fourth Street lately used  'as a poolroom.,.'...,..,,  The front portion will be used for  drill purposes and the largo room at  fchoroar will boiiscd. as a clnbroom for  reading and recreation.  It is proponed to have all the illustrated and other papers constantly on  hand and provl������ion will bo made for  ohcH-s * draughtx and card games, but  politics, gambling and drinking will he  strictly prohibited.  On drill nights it is proposed to try  and hnrvti cotl'eo, RiMidwichos, etc.,  after drill.  Although nominally to bo used by  the olllcoi'H, non-commlMKioncd olYlcers  and inon of tho company, yet persons  who arc not mombera will bo allowed  tho club privileges upon payment of a  small fun."  Tho mcmhoi'H of the company are  prepared to mllov the Ited Ovosm  Society to uhc fch������������ roiunn for their  luvidquarfcevH if they desli'o It.  A     ruinntiltlo'i ���������*������# ���������������������������!���������������    <-������i������������������*n������������,������������   *������>tll  have charg<* of tho rooiiiH and onforco  <;Utui<,Mii;it (o iiio i ititvt, which svilS In  ponded up on Saturday night next  whim  tho  UhUul drill Will  bo hohl at  R. Stewart was a business visitor at  Port Hill last week���������putting hi a fire  place in the new Fraser residence.  The Christmas eve* at home of the  Social Club ������w voted the beat of tho  season. The turnout was just right to  make dancingcomfortabloand provide  good paitneis for card 4 ami other  games. In addition to the lunch pro-  eided by the la lie* the club added a  generous supply of nuts, oranges, confectionery, etc.���������in fact had there been  a turkey to carve and some plum pudding, the spread would have boon a  regular Christjnas dinner. Misses Alice  Carr   and  Cxladvs  and Messrs John Johnson,  Mason, organists;  Carl Carl-  sou and Ronald Smith, violinists, provided splendid music, and with Dick  Smith master "of ceremonies, things  .wont along with a zip all evening.  f n������������n *w*0#*.������  n\i..Tf ������ ,*lt.*** .  Kindergarten Christmas  The kindergartoh Christmas tree,  held at the kindergarten I'oams, was  well attended, the rooms being Oiled  to their .capacity; ahd everyone reported a good-time. After the programme was rendered tea and cake  v/.is served, the children waiting on  their guests. Then tho .well-laden  Christmas tree was dismantled, tho  children handing out tho nnmorouH  gifts, after, which fcho children were  each given a bag of fine homemade  candy... Tho following was tho programme given by tho kindergarten  children s  Motion Song���������"ThoCobbler," by the  OIllNH.  Dialogue-���������"ChriHtmoH Wtohtw,"-���������  Boggy Smith, Donald Young, Ohvcn  Evens.  Recitation���������"My Christmas Secrets".  Marguerite Bon tiny. ' "The Monsin,"  Joyce Moore. , "Santa Claun Vihit,"  Tl.jiiy Sii'Ili*. "I-atm:!' C'hribimaN,'1  Harold Davis.  Motion Song, "My Bolly," by China.  Recitations���������"St. Nick," Charlie  Moore, "A Letter to Santa CIuuh,"  Jim Lancaster. "To Santa China,"  Cloorgo Ht. Jean. "A Catastrophe,"  Amy "Wahn"fl������,'*f,  Recitation by "four. 4,Thn Chrlntman  wo Like"���������Kdiia Nlchola, Latira Jioad-  wav, Annie Smith,'Marion T<earmouth  i.it.i.iuii ooiih, ������'(i.ini.iiium m-iiH, oy  fch<* ClaHH.  Any wishing l-o enter children for  tho Mprhig term may call on Mru. Ht.  Joan at I hn kindergarten, which opena  DUCK CREEK  Christmas was celebrated in a quiet  yet uone the less enjoyable manner at  Duck Creek this year- During the day  many people enjoyed', themselves on  the ice, and the evening was devoted  to house parties, etc.  While all the district has been giving publicity to the coldest day they  had. experienced, the wea fchev &fc Duck  Ci eek bus been -sio good that it led one  rancher to believe-it was haying season, and on Christmas eve he was seen  oiiu in the meadows cutting hay. He  now has several tons cut and stacked  up ready for hauling. Alice" Siding  can you beat that?  On Monday night a most enjoyable  dance was held at Bachelor Hall, the  home of Carl and Joe Wigen. About  nine couples were present, the floor  Was the last word in perfection, tho  music was good and being Christmas  every one felt good, with tho result  that everyone thoroughly enjoyed  themselves. We wish the boys would  give more of these dances an they certainly are a gte.it success. The dance  comniuiiCtid at i) p.m. and at 4.45 a.m.  a very sleepy and quite contented  crowd started in to dance the Homo  Sweet Honie waltz.  P. jpfiierVaud family were Creston  callers Tuesday.  : Fred Ponson moved up into his now  house on Tuesday.  Miss Anna Hag'eh was a Creston  caller Wednesday.  Tom Itodgors, the Sirdar storekeeper, was u Duck Creole., caller on Wednesday.  Mr. and 'Mvb. K. Sparkcs rofcnrnuu  from Coleman on Tuesday.  Mrs. A. C. Hook and .'children, who  have been viaiting with her mother,  Mrs. Grjwly, for fcho past.few weoke,  returned to Spokane on Thursday.  Jiuuny^i'i'ompson'. spout Safcurduy  at OwHtortiV^ ������������������'���������     ''-"���������  JThw Ribview wishes all its Duck  Crijek friends a bright- and prosporouw  New Year���������and many of theni.  NELSON  r\,  v.t...l.  I"  ^lhr!!*,t'TV-^!,i Iv^r'.hirr'r". "i^. *.l-*c  KxprosM ofYlcn was fully iih heavy*as a  year-ago.  Practically every merchant In tho  busineHM aection of NoIhom repmttithat  bin Ohvlntmasbtiblue&M thhtyeav I������ not,  contrary to goueral b������>iicf, icHHthuti  that which wau enjoyed during the  OIu h.tmati Miui.un of IllCt.  The hpiwiliil ChrlMtntmi market on  Tiiurcday hint wan only fairly well at-  titnded by both huycra and wll������r������.  'i'lirltoya worn vnry, wirco ������ti)l8o������.mfcH  gjg,^gii!aU|gj|i|(ii^t^||te  ������������������mm  ���������MkiHUMiHlMII  mammjltMmM  UatUkWIIUMl'M^HH m ^  lIiVj  Iv*. ������ .������������������i,J[^-\*������..i.V--Vv-*..-.^ lU;>!,\iS..U'  '^  HCKUWUM  maweoMoi  "\  By Basil Tozer  Ward,   Lock  &   Co.,   Limited  London,  Melbourne and Toronto  I.  w  (Continued)  CHAPTER X.  The  Flower Girl's Escape !  "Oh, that flower girl!" cried Lord  Ambrose; and even in the midst of  the shock that this announcement  caused him, Hugh was conscious of ;\  look of almost sly and furtive relief  Lord Ambrose showed as lie spoke, as  if he regretted his late exclamation  and were glad of a chance to change  the subject. "I knew* she had something to do with it,*' said Lord Ambrose, "tell him to fetch her up."  . A big policeman appeared, holding  by her wrist the Rower girl, who looked as calm and iniperturable as ever,  it gave Hugh the most strange sensation to see her small -wrist, held in the  policeman's great red paw. Looking  at him she smiled slightly and he felt  that he ������as trembling. Luckily the  others were staring their hardest at  her, and so failed to notice his agitation, which in a moment he had conquered.  ���������'The shameless baggage." staid the  cools-, looking at her severely; "hasn't  she got an awful, wicked, depraved  low face?"  "No wonder I felt ail in a tremble-  when I saw her this morning, coming  here pretending to sell her flowers as  bold as you like," said the housemaid,  who had followed upstairs after the  policeman and his charge.  "Ah," said the policeman, "here  under pretence of selling Sowers this  morning, eh?    That is important."  The flower girl made a curtesy to  Lord Ambrose, one to the cook tliat  visibly propitiated that important  functionary, one to Hugh that without  as messenger and who had returned ���������  for his second shilling. ���������      - j  "Which then," said the policeman,}  eyeing the small boy with severity; "I  stopped, and just "bolting round the  corner on the other side of the street  was this h^re woman, so I ran across  and tooked her. ,  "You see," observed the flower girl  meekly, "it was so much more convenient to arrest me at that corner,  than the two great, big, black wen  at the other corner."  "Look here, girl," said the policeman hotly. "I don't want no impudence from you. It was just that I was  nearer you, that was all."  ' Oh, 1 thought you' we're nearer to  them, sir," said the flower girl;  "but  when 1 saw them they frightened me i  dreadfully, i wished 1 was a man, so  that big black negroes wouldn't frighten me���������but perhaps it is the uniform  that makes you so brave, sir," she  added with an admiring look up iu the  policeman's face.  "ISfsver ndnd that," interrupted Lord  Ambrose sharply; "why were you running away at all?"  "I saw her by the gate," said Hugh,  slowly aud speaking with an .effort  that made him wonder to find it neces-  he produced absently a couple of sovereigns at which he looked in a meditative manner.  The constable fell with his story  'unite readily. Ho folt somehow that  the flower gixTs story repeated to his  superiors would not be likely to win  j for  him  their  enthusiastic  approval,  PROFESSOR HAD VISION OF WA.v  so he-contented .himself with  the names and addresses of all present, writing down tho information* in  a big pocket book. When it came to  the flower girl's turn she gave her  name as Betsy Jones, and her address  us  somewhere  in  Batterseu,  "And please may I go now?" she  asked when this ceremony was completed.  ���������'If there is no charge, I suppose tho  young woman may'go, my lord?" said  the  policeman,  looking at Lord  Am-  sary;   "I  saw  her   by   the   gate,   and 4 orose  she bent down to see if it wore locked, i     ..You dou>t inteml t0 let hev        Uko  and then she ran off. | that?" cried Hugh, "how do you know  -Ah,     st.id   the   policeman     with i the name aU(l acltlrests she gave are  great satisfaction, "that settles her, L  think  to ute i  his knowing why made the blood rush  to his cheeks, and then she said:  "I tried to sell my flowers all down  tills street this moraine;. Why is it im-  vortant that I  came here, too?"  She addressed this question to the  policeman, who answered with au official severity and brevity;  "Because it is."  "Oh," said the flower girl.  "You see," explained the. policeman,  who apparently felt that this "Oh" of  hers required a further answer, "that  proves you was here."  "Oh, I understand now, sir," said  the flower girl meekly, "my being  here this morning proves that I was  here this morning.-   Yes, sir."  You.will come along  station, my dear."  The flower girl pointed an accusing  finger : t Ktigh  '.'He frightened me so," she complained. "I was coming down the  street when the gate opened and those  br; black men rau out. I was so  frightened, and 1 can't think how this  gentleman"���������she paused to curtesy to  the policemau���������"was so brave aud  bold the way he ran after them���������  : though it was me he happened to  catch instead of them, somehow cr  another."  "You get on with what you've got  to say, my girl," said the policeman,  rather red in the face, "and never  mind me."  "Then he came," asid the flower girl,  pointing again at Hugh, "and .he took  hold of the gate and shook it terribly,  and I made sure he was mad and  they had locked him in. So I just  looked to see if the gate was really  locked and then rau away, too, and  the policeman ran after me; and I am  | correct?"  "If you will come with me, sir," said  the flower girl with a curtsey, "you  will see for yourself if I have told the  truth."  "Why, so I will, then," said Hugh,  looking at her steadily, but he was  disconcerted when she turned away  her head and smiled.  " There was some more talk, but the  housemaid was the only person therfe  desirous of seeing the flower girl detained in custody, and the housemaid  was in a i.opeless minority. The cook,  won by curtseys, was openly on the  flower girl's side; the policeman,  aware of extra sovereigns in his  pocket, wished only to make sure that  this superiors should not hear her version of her capture and the escape of  the two negroes; Lord Ambrose, so  suddenly amenable to his valet's least  hint, appeared anxious only to get rid  of her; while Hannah- himself, under  pretense of giving the boy who had  acted as messenger some fruit and  cake in addition to his shilling, had  I slipped away with him in the kitchen  sure if I were a policeman I would   As for Hugh he kliew not what he del  much rather arrest one small girl tnan   sire(L and knew ouly that Ms blood  The  policeman,  ielt  that  this   was ��������� accomplice  two big black men any day���������they  might have turned nasty about it, and  of course I could only submit."  Having finished her story she put  on a resigned look and curtseyed to  every one in turn, including the cook,  wholookeu half inclined to curtsey  back, but contented herself with smiling instead.  "Of course, if the gentleman frightened her like that," said the policeman, looking severely at Hugh, "it  is no wonder the poor girl runned  j away, and made me think she was an  tingled in his veins at the idea of  wandering away into the heart of mysterious and lonely London by the side  Warned England to Prepare Against  Prussia's Ambition to Become;: /.  Dominant World Power  Since the private individuals in any  civilized country do not hate the private individuals of any Other civilized  country, why are governments hostile  to one another? Why are not nations  controlled by the influences that control individuals? Would not the question of war or peace, if submitted to  a referendum of all the people, have  prevented any modern war? Are  groups of men prompted by motives  and led by forces that do not move individual men? Is it true that for mystical reasons men . are sane, kindly,  .humane individually, and insane,  cruel, inhuman collectively?  Naive, tiuestions, perhaps, but they  lie behind much of the discussion of  the causes of this ghastly fratricide  that has torn civilization apart. If, indeed it be true that the destiny is  guided not by human intelligence or  human-will tut. by a blind, unconscious, unknowable, irresistible fores,  in whose hands nations and races are  only play things, then efforts to elude  their fate are as vain and foolish: as  would be an attempt to stop a cyclone  or an earthquake.  That thought is one o������ the many  striking- things in a striking booK  just now in vogue���������a fragmentary and  unfinished ana one-sided book, as suggestive for what it omits as for what  it contains, a brave and logical and  brilliant book, written last year by the  late J. A. Cranio, professor of modern  history in Queen's college, London. Its  colorless title, "Germany and England," might well have been "The  Necesity and the Beneficence of War."  Somewhat thus runs the gifted author's argument:  England should seek to understand  Germany, of whose history, literature,  temper and motives she is densely ignorant. Especially should Englishmen  read Trietschke and learn from him  Prussia's spirit and aims, her animosity and contempt for England.  "World dominion or downfall" has long  been Prussia's slogan. Pacificism, a  growing force in English literature  and politics, is a fatal delusion, a  specious and glittering beauty, a vain  ideal, followed by "nerve cranks." In  Europe, "every advance in politics or  religion has been a'ttended by war."  Advance ' without war in the future  will be as impossible as in the past.  And war is not wholly evil. It assumes forms that sometimes are  "dazzling in their beauty, sometimes  are wrapt in a kind of transcendental  ; wonder," In the heroism displayed in  ���������a  I WHEN BUYS HGYEi$tST  8NSSST ON H/^IHO  AGS       ������  of this strange flower girl.   His cousin,           __    Delia Hetherington, he had forgotten; War is an element akin to the courage  not entirely what he meant, but he  also found himsefl at a loss for words  to explain his meaninj better. So he  contented himself with telling her not  to be impudent���������but he said this  quite mildly, for after all she had  called him "sir"  twice over.  "But why did you arrest her?" asked Hugh.  "There are two niggers," explained  the policeman, "what ran by me in  such a hurry that I thought they was  up to no Lood. So I called to 'em to  stop, but instead of stopping they  doubled round a corner, and just then  a boy yelled out I was wanted at  Tewxton house most immediate."  "That was me," said a small but  proud voice, proceeding from the  youth Lord Ambro&e had hired to act  For our policeman was a man of  some imagination and already seemed  to hear the comments of his inspector  on the flower girl's story���������told as the  flower girl told it.  "Well, now rou have her," said the  housemaid, who, standing just behind,  had not received any curtsey, "I hope  you will keep her���������the low thing."  "For my part," said the cook, "I  don't see what you took her for���������she  seems a most respectful mannered  young female."  "I took the young lady on suspicion  only," observed the policeman. "Do  you charge her, my lord;'  "Certainly," said Lord Ambrose,  "I'll swear she was in it."  "But what do you charge her with?"  asked Hugh.  "If I might venture to suggest," said  a now voice, thrt of the valet, Hannah,  who had now appeared on the scene,  looking a little pale but otherwise  showing no signs of the rough handling he had recently received; "the  constable should be asked to retire,  my lord, for I am sure there is nothing to charge anybody with, beyond a  stupid drunken freak."  Lord Ambroso looked round sharply, and Hannah made him a quick  imperative sign to approach that his  master obeyed instantly. For a moment or two they whispered and then  Lord Ambroso turned, and said like a  man repeating by note what another  had told him to say:  "Well, yes, constable, I don't think  there is really anything on e could  really charge anybody with���������probably  it was a drunken freak."  "Do you call an attempted robbery  a drunken freak?" asked Hugh atton-  ished. Ho mntlo a stop towards Lord  Ambrose and whispered in his ear  as completely as though she had never  existed.  After a little more discussion so it  was arranged, and Hugh,' with' the  flower girl by his side, went out of.  the house and down the drive and out  of the postern-gate. They went to-  ] gether to the end of the street and  ther-3 the flower girl- made to turn to  the left.  "But Battersea is over there," said  Hugh, pointing to his right where the  river lay. ���������-  "So it is," she agreed cheerfully,  "how clever of you to know that."  "You said you lived tin e," observed  Hugh, nearly as red in the face as  the policeman had been."  "One says so many things, doesn't  one?" she remarked confidentially;  "but do you know I am glad that you  are coming with me?"  "Why?" he asked quickly.  "Because    I should  not feel  quite  o by myself," she answered, "with  that  man- Hannah   following  behind  and trying not to be seen."  "Hannah following us?" asked Hugh  quickly, and frowning. "Nonsense."  "Well, see," she said, and drew him  sharply round the corner of a street  they had just come to and into the  dark doorway of a shop that was now  closed. ���������  They only waited there an instant  and then steps wee heard approaching; swift, furtive steps. A moment  <��������� Hannah himself hurried round  the corner, evidently supposing they  were just ahead of him.  "Ask him why ho is following us?"  prompted tho flower girl in Hugh's  ear.  This had been Hugh's own impulse  and ho acted on it on tho instant.  Jumping out of tho doorway ho called to Hannah, who started, first seemed inclined to run, and then turned  back.  '     (To bo Continued)  Turkey   Doomed  For cenlurloB Turkey Iuib played a  sinister part in tho affairs of Europe.  I Wily,   barbaric   and   obotlnnto,   tho  of Captain Scott and of Captain Oates  and their men on the ice fields of the  Antarctic. It transcends reason. It is  not utilitarian. It is above and beyond  ordinary human motives of gain. It  is a.mysterious force that makes men  spurn ease and comfort and lifts life  above life. ~  It is, however, possible to deiecl the  controlling idea of Avar���������the' idea of  empire.    World empire is the stake.  Germany has consciously    visualized  the idea.   Treitschke was its prophet.  He was  one of the greatest    of all  Germans, as Lord Salisbury was the  greatest of modern Englishmen. Professor Cramb's admiration for Trietschke is unbounded.  More than any  other German he was responsible for  anti-English sentiment in the Fatherland.    His teachings,  that England's  sun is setting and Germany's rising,  that there can be no rest for Germany  until England is destroyed, have become the gospel of Young Germany.  Professor Cramb intimates that in his  belief   the   ultimate   issue is uncertain.   Fifteen months before the event  he saw that war between England and  Germany was inevitable. He held that  disarmament, arbitration, peace congress,   internationalism,   Avere   empty  dreams.  ��������� Moreover, ho rather welcomed .war,  and lie could' "imagine tho ancient,  mighty deity of all the Teutonic kindred, throned above the clouds, looking  serenely down upon the conflict, upon  his favorite children, . tho English,  and the Germans, locked in a death  struggle, smiling upon the Heroism, of  tho children of Gdin, the Avar god."  Both the Avar god and the professor  may .chuckle at the AVholesalo slaughter and the desolation and tho relapse  into barbarism, but they will hardly  makfi us forget the momentous and  ���������flignilleant fact that democracy is  everywhere rising, that the spirit of  human brotherhood ifl growing, that  absolutism and autocracy, which havo  hold tho democracies of Europe In restraint, are doomed.  Odin,  tho  war god,  Is a powerful  mounter,   tho   enomy   of  his   cousin,  ; ^Useful Germs -  So much has beea said and .written,  about germs as disease producing thai  Ave are inclined to think of them a������  only  harmful.    "Health  Notes,"  the  official bulletin of the State Board of  Health    of Florida reminds - us- that  there are such things as useful gerois.  It'gays: "Speaking of useful germs^  it is a fact that they are very,'very  useful and we would be in a bad: way  without them. 'We-couldn't make any  wine, or.beer,  or whiskey,    without  germs, for that is what ferments are.  These ferments change the sugar iat������  alcohol, and that is called alcoholic  fermentation.   We couldn't make -vinegar without them, for that is another  process   of   fermentation.     The   ferments effect changes producing acetta  acid, and that is called acetic acid fey-  mentation, aud that Is the way vinegar  is made.    Vanilla is made from the,  vanilla bean, but the beau has to be  fermented,  or  we  would    have    nj������-  vanilla.   Leather cannot be tanned, of  flax retted hut "by the aid of germs.  Milk would not sour and cheese could  not be made, but that germs bring it  about.    The  yeast that is  used" for  making a loaf of., bread is a mass OS  germs.   They attack the starch in the  flour' and liberate-.a gas,.:.;w'M'f������h~filta_.  the   dough   wtih  tiny  bubbles,   :.ancl  causes it to "'rise" as '-;\y.e say. A.-- disease-producing ; germ .of the  gas-pro*,  ducing kind is known and sometimes  gets into a wound, and causes the #art  to swell like the rising of bread.  But more important of all - the  germs is that great group which tears  down vegetable and animal tissue, after it is dead, and nitrifies it, --and  makes it suitable for plant food agaitt.  ,ie amount of life on the earth is determined largely by the aeiiviiy: oi  this" class of germs."  "Well, old chap, what luck today?"  "Nothing but a couple of churches  and a peasant's barn^    what. did. you  "Me? Oh, I had a great day. I blew  up a college, a library, a cathedral*  three 'hospitals' and a, tent of Red  Cross nurces."  "Bully for you, old chap. You -al-  vays make the rest of us look-like'  thirty pfennigs."���������Life.   .  Dealer���������Well, sir, of course you  must take the 'oss or leave 'im. Ther������  'e is, with hall 'is himperfectlons oa  ���������is 'ead," as the poet says.  "Ah, your friend the poet can't have  looked at his legs," replied the- out*  tomer.  CUTIOJRA  .   cAAn  ouar  Used exclusively unci Curicvmi  Ointment occasionally will promote ami maintain a clear skin,  free from pimples;, blackheads,  redness,  roughness   tind   other  >������.������   . ��������� I > . .   J * ������  ...  *** fr****"*/  Sampler: Free by HEmII  fiitlcurn F'vivp nrnl OlnttuMit. nulil tlirouirlmui Oia  wnrld. I.IUwil wuripinfif m������-?i itiMli-1 frtf, wltli U"-i>.  tji>Okc. All'UnMS "������.u������lnilr������," J,<-iH. K, IKmUdi, U.h.A.  "I s������y, and wlia* about all thoao  things of yours you found iu your  man's room?"  "There Is nothing In Hannah's  room," said Lord AmuroHo, dourly and  loudly, "oxcopt such things as I have  personally given to him."  .Hugh looked at him and then at  Hannah, who smiled meekly after tho  iiiauuur of an innocent man relieved  from an unjunt miflpiclon. Then I-jhusu  ah rugged his shoulders. It was no affair of ins, ho mippoRcil, whot.hor  Lord Ainbroae <*hone to prosecute bin  vuua. or to .sltolU.-r hi;n; ;tad jvl liu;  Incident iitruuk him an sufficiently cur-  iOIIM.  What had iiair.uih fjnld to hi a man-  ter l.o inane Lord Amhroi j ho docile,  to iippwiHO him no quickly, whm IiIk  iinrcer had cconiod ho hlrrh jivn bofomy  What luwl Lord Ambrono matnit. by nln  <!NeU������>d f'vclnmation about becoming  the HcIu'Hl nian tho world hai* over  known?  "Vom, cniihhii.'n," Lord Autliiu'm  foiillimcil In the tiamo loud and dttcld-  ������:������! voliui, "I think wu may take it thcr-j  'nut hncii nothing woinn iliu.i a drank-  on frank. Than la nothing ininHiiiK  from   tho  houna,   and   no  hiu*m   Iihh  \ Balder, the god of wifulom, peace and  Ottoman Empire has hold.its own on5 ���������*Y���������m    riXll V��������� ������������������ ������������������������I:JTn������  n.  the BoRphoronfl, even when the whole  ^Sj"int0dl!^  a democrat. Ho cannot doubt which  AVlll triumph in tho end.���������Boston  Globo.  of Europe wanted to be rid of tlio In  trudor.  If It had not. boon for England's fear  of. Russian donignti on India the un-  speakablo Turk Avculd havo boon obliterated three-quarters of a century  ago. Gratitude for continued oxlRtenco  ought to havo kept Turkoy out of this  war,  oven hail  there heon  no other. ., ,.,.,,  motive Ab It Ir, with Russia, Franco  P.roon  its appreciationi  of tho outer-  and Oroat Britain arrayed against it,   l"'-?0 ������c Sir George R Poster,, mtnlstor  How  Advertising   Pays  ,   Tho following resolution was passed  at tho 55th annual convention of tho  Fruit Growers" association of Ontario:  "That thin association ������1ob!v������is to ox>  tho Turkish empire in bound to full.  'vhero was r. time when the Bohllora  of ilic .Sull.ua wtu-o mighty wari'loru,  *ut. Mint dny has gono by. And Germany has too large a contract on hor  lianila In other directions to ho ahlo  to save her latest ally.���������Philadelphia  ftvorilng LortKor.  "Do yon think our boy will have any  trouble In pnsslng his oviuiilnutionfi?"  asked tho mother.  "Don't yon worry replied the fnth-  nr, A hoy wiio.cmi i;oi. uciohh a fool-  hull field tito way ho does can puss  anythlnK."--Wu.*hli'gLui   Star.  ��������� ���������������   *,   it   it\^i%  Au  Irish editor, in speaking of the  miseries of Irohir.ri, says:  i ui.i..������������ m>ii...   ������ iw.. ���������...., ..u.,j ,,0... ...,...:     ;;v,i ������,.4< ...* ...;.,..;>.,,, '  i....... r.-.r  *,,������..*, trnnbPx! ������f nil:" nnd a.; tin nmnko   r,r,.������ nvorlloivlnrf. nnd 1m not vM fall."   pollto 0110:   "tlioy  liro only bent.'  of trade and commerce, in advertising  throughout Canada tho merits of the  Canadian p.pple with n. view to Its  incroafiod  homo consumption.  "That in the opinion of this association the eumpalKii has Increased tho  domestic consumption of tho Canadian apple, and that the department bo  asked to continue tho campaign next  year."  Only  Rent  Hhn only weighed aiO, bo that when  ,;hci trod on n b!\nnnn nh|i������ ;>h" m\h-  sldod very Rontly. The polite shopkeeper came out to asnh-t \\ot- to arise  from a bo?: of hl;j bent, now laid okjjh.  "Oh, 1 do hope I have not broken  them?"   hIio  cried,  ���������'vr���������������    ,.i    nil       miwlnm.1'   fmtd     the  Made Well 1% Lydta ILPtaXft*  ham's Vegetable CoirapouiMk ..'���������'  Philadelphia, Pe.���������"J had n 8������v������r*  caao of norvoua proatrotion. with pslpH  m tatlon olthe nefetV  consttfpstlon, head*  achce, dissg.inetftf  uoiwe In my core,  timid, nervous,* wot*  1og3 ftielingtt '"������nC  BleeplefltmoiiH.  "ireadlniihopa*  per whoro it young ,  woman hod boom  cured of the nam*  troubled by tttkinif  JLydlaM. PlnUbwn'f  Vegetable Compound ao 1 tbrew .way  the mcdldnofl tho doctor loft mo end bo*  aan taking tho Compound.   Before I  hr-d taken half a bottle X wan able to-sit  up and in a Abort time I vtnn able to d������  all my -work. Your medicine ban prbVo|  Itaoli1 ablo to do all you aey it will nxml  hav.i recommended it Jn every household  I have viHited."**-MvH.MAUY JfoiiNOtOI^  210 BIokoI SU'eot, Philadelphia, V&.  '     Another Bad Case.  Ephrata, Pa.���������"About e year ��������������������������� J  wan down with norvoup proatratlon. I  was palo uiui vvouk and would have bye*  telle ppolla, alelc hoadnchen end ft'-baff  pain umlor my nhouldor-blado,. I wai  iindov tho cave-'of different, doetere-but  aid not Improve... I wa ko weak !��������� ceul*  Imnlly stand lon������ onough to do my dlnbon,  ���������' Lydla M.Pinkbnmre Vficatabl^Oom^  nnnnd ba*mado mo welt nnd happy and  V  X  \ havo bojnw to ffaln In wrtaht aud W.S  face lookrt healthy now."-,������������������. J-W.  HonNmtUQHK, #������. AMO������ ������������ *������l'"*���������*"*��������������� -~"  It tou trmit ftp-aAtftl adtlao wrlto-t*1  I,ydlft IS. Vattiaiam Modljttto P^^fc  don Hal) X.yian,llft������t. fwnrtottemW  be> opowofl. ��������������������������� *** ���������������������������werej fc^ft  -M Iff    7
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Sort*���Hess ns Appeiits.
<r.A��Ti8R��s LITTLE .^PSfe^
will put you right
En a few^Uya.
They do
Bheir duly.
��Uiuusr.��Sc, indigestion, enS Sich Headache.
' g*n&18 Pillj Small Dose, SmaM Pr��c*s
'    Gesmliaw K2&&bssx Signature
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May    Return Old  Hanoverian
��� ���^���������jj*�� W������     �����**r     ���   ^�� ���� y**m
It is announced from Petrograd
that the czar will set up the kingdom
of Hanover, now incorporated in
Western Prussia, If he crushes Germany with the .aid of the allies. His
choice for king will be the youn
Duke of Brunswick, although the
cuke's father, the Duke of Cumberland, is living. The Duke of Cumberland is the heir to the throne .of Hanover, a claim he has never been able
to enforce. The son is now fighting
in the ranks of the kaiser's army.
, Hanover opposed Prussia in many
wars, starting at least as -ar back as
Frederick the Great's time. At the
close of the six weeks' war, about half
a century ago, Prussia absorbed. Hanover and e.eposed the like of kings.
There was a great -hubbub in the
Prussian royal family, when the six
sons of the kaiser learned their pretty
sister was in love with the young man
upon whom the crown of Hanover
would have descended, had not the
Prussian mailed fist intervened. They
���iated that the marriage should not
take place unless the Duke .of Brunswick formally renounced, all claims to
the throne of Hanover and swore unconditional allegiance to the house of
Hohehzollerh." They called upon their
sister, as a loyal Hohenzollernj to give
up the match unless her husband subordinated himself thoroughly to Hp-
hehzoliem. ;'������-. y':,-r-.        '
But the princess declared she would
marry the Duke cf Brunswick even
if it meant exile and impoverishment.
Perhaps she had an intuitive feeling
that the crown would some time rest
on her; brow if she stood firm. At any
rate,  the  young  couple    won  their
NUKY    -
ft!       MOTHERHOOD is not a
all time for experiment, but for _
iJlf |i proven qualities, and nothing ��
\"'l M-c^fi^^ds the valoe of seed ��
'1 (Cheer, needful exercise and ��
SCOTT'S EMULSION charges the g
I blocd with iife-sustaining richness, f
1 suppresses nervous conditions, aids
I the quality and quantity of milk
fand insures sufficient fat
" Ufoeeh*. Eta UME ang SSDA L��!p
avoid rickets and mak�� teaihlnu easy.
14-4$ AvoidSabatftatao.
Flower   of
Youth   of   Europe   Being
"Never in his vision, of Inferno did
Dante imagine anything to compare
with the unspeakable reality of the
spectacle of the battlefield of the
So wroto Pierre Gharton, formerly
of Montreal, nghting in the ranks of
the Fre:.ch army in Northern.
"The battle which has just been
fought on the Marne resulted in a
brilliant victory for the Allies. Tonight I  walked  over a part  of the
| General     Smith-Dorrien     Trusts     in
^ | rsOscua   Ga   .ns soid.sr
��� j General Smitt-Dorrien, who has
earned such high praise from Sir
John French, is the most popular
general in the British army, because
during the whole of his career the
soldiers' welfare has always occupied
first place in his programme.
Nine-tenths of his service has been
massed in India, and it was there at
Quetta that he built the first soldiers' club that the army has known.
The general's first public appearance in England was made on a Wes-
leyan platform, from which he delivered a lengthy speech in favor of
ameliorating the discomforts of barrack life.
He is one of the few soldiers who
The acts which perhaps have endeared him to Tommy Atkins mors
than any others were the repeal of
piquet duty and the freedom granted
to soldiers during manoeuvres.
Until General Smith-Dorrien took
command at Aldershot piquets of four
or eight men paraded the streets until
midnight. General Smith-Dorrien put
the soldiers on his honor not to mis^
behave himaelf in the public. streeti"
and abolished the piquets. They havj
never been reinstated.
ie gentle action of
<&M��<is��*An4>��> midflBi Bj!*sBT
At all Druggists and Stores.
Take    Abbey    Vita Tablets for Sick
Taken at His Word
At a recent election in England th��
candidate was "hecsled" rather badly
by the local butcher.   At.last he grew
rather tired of it, and hinted that tha
man was wasting time by asking silly
The butcher, enraged, retorted:
"If I had you in my sausage mack*
ine I'd make mince-meat of you."
-'"  The candidate turned to him, an<S
asked gently:
"Is  thy servant  a  dog that  thota
shouldst do this thing?"
lattlefield   near  Revigny,   and   as   I
point, and were married without con-j write I am still affected by the ter-
���_��__,.^_i ^-  n.=_i.i-   -a i.__. riojg impression of that visit.
ditions. Following the V birth of her
baby there was general reconciliation
on the surface at least.
we have some-
wMtiodvmiced prices
Wec&*Mk of the increased!co$t andscarcity of
rawitiaierkrf,ihe usual
high l$(andard  of our
'���:';'  ,;-;'~- i.';>'���.������':���������' ������-. ������-'.'  '-���'',���������
qualify will be   main-
Stop the Cough.���-Coughing is
caused by irritation in the respiratory
passages and is the effort to dislodge
obstructions that come*rom inflammation :of the. miiscous membrane. Treat?
ment;witk Dr. ..Thonias' Eclectric Gil
will allay the ��� 'inflammation : and: iii
consequence the coiigh will cease.
Try it and you will use no other preparation for a. icoldi'    ; f";
Botter Out of Sight
The ready applicant for a "job" had
unexpectedly obtained .what he asked
and was set to wheel top dressing for
gardening -operations. Half -way
through the ^morning his temporary
employer had occasion to criticize, his
method of going to work.
"Why don't you push the' wheelbarrow instead . of dragging it after
you?" he was askcl. "It would save
you trouble."        ������������-"
"Not me," growled Weary Willie
disgustedly. "I'm sick of the sight of
the blamed thing."
sj- a
aurPBKfrom kidney.'bladder, nehvous diseases,
writ* for FRBKcr.oTH bound medical book on
Uaia Ulaaates and WOWDERIUL curbs effected by
���TH ERAPIOJN $��.&���
Tfc��remB<lrrorvounOWN��!Iment. Abaolutoly FRGUt
Mo'followup'clrculara. Noohllgations. ))n. LsCLUriC
��� ~-ir-   ; ' i"  r~   ������������-. |        '   .        '.,   n'
Remove   Those   Unsightiy  Warts
by applying Putnam's Corn and Wart
Extractor. It cures'Corns. \v��rt��a and
Bunions, permanently, painlessly and
surely. Bvory druggist in America
recommends and sells Putnam's; it's
the best.
l!<   fa
ireatheratouhaugh & Co., hend office*
King Btreet east, Toronto, Canada.
"If. tho wind blows this way for an-
other-hour,'' said the captain on board
at a.ship in danKor of being wrecked,
6o�� apaaaonger who was a clergyman,
"Vo shall all be in hoavon."
"Qor forbid!" was tho prayerful
aasworjof tho dlvlno."
Out of "Caste"
:w Many, people,, unless actually familiar with the ways~��mi Customs Of the
rt.j,tive of India, have little idea as
to how supefstitio. . many /of these
people are, Especially with regard to
their "caste" system. -
In this district, not very long ago,
a coolie, whilst passing through the
jungle, was suddenly attacked and
most severely mauled by a. bear.
His comrades, however* although
they knew that a few miles distant
there was a well equipped hospital,
conveyed hiin to a village close by,
where he was kept without medical
assistance of any kind and in a blazing sun for three days.
' When eventually brought into the
hospital the man's plight may be better imagined than described. The surgeon and his ' assistants managed to
keep him alive, but his face is so disfigured that * ho is known la the district as the "reache wallah" (bea;*
man). The most extraordinary thing
about this case is that the nhfc.rtun-
ate person was, during the time he lay
in the hospital, considered by tho
fraternity to be unclean,- with the result that his own wife was, through
attondlng to his requirements, thrown
out of "ca-te."���Tha India Gazette.
Thousands of men are there, lying
in the mud eaured by the recent rains, dead. or dying, slashed
;-nd mutilated, forming as it were an
immense human melange, from which
comes unceasingly screams of distress and groans of agony. >.:
The little river Che�� is literally
dammed.���:���< with German, corpses; On
which our troop3 crossed without
wetting their feet. The rain falls hi.
torrents. The wounded that we picK
up are but human parodies, bundles
of mud and*blood, shapeless bodies
whose .only sign of life .takes the
form of uoarse groans of pain. Who
will take the responsibility of this
mighty hecatomb? What punishment
is reserved for the man who has
caused the flower of the youth of
Europe to be massacred?"
"We advance with great difficulty.
Our bpotc sticic in the mud and
clotted blood. A terrible feeling of
horror grips us. We march on almost without knowing what we are
doing. We are mere automatons, Unable to think, stupid, dumb, crazed
with hOrror by the enormity of the
"A soldier wallovrs in a: pool of
mud. Another, whom we pick, up
is still alive, although his lower jaw
is completely g*.t.e. Here, a man
both of whose legs are broken, drags
himself along on his bleeding limbs.
There another, whose shoulder has
b-en shot on:, utterr* a gro^n of agony.
Farther off, mowed down by our terrible 75 centimeter guns, piled one
on the other, horses and men form
a"terrible heap, those on top, stricken in their last charge, still holding
their sabres in their stiff hands,
arms; outstretched.
"Words cannot describe the hor-
riblo vision, the terrifying spectacle
of these dead and wounded, annihilated in the awful shock of armed
nations in this, the most civilized era
since creation. May this war bo the
last spasm of the war.monster on
o\-.r planet."
The fall is the most severe season
of the year for colds���one day is warm
while the nest is wet and cold> and
unless the,mother is on her guard.the
little ones' are seized .,-wi'th colds that
may hang oh all winter. Baby's Own
Tablets are mothers' best friend in
preventing or banishing colds. They
act as a gsntle" laxative, keeping the
bowels and stomach free and sweet.
An occasional dose will"prevent cold
Corns cannot exist when Holloway'g
Corn Cure is applied to them, becaus��
it goes to the root and kills the
She���ft must be great to be a man.
One dress suit lasts you for years and
years and a woman must,have a ne*w
dress for every party.
.    ,... .-  _������ ,.. it.    .. He-^-That's why one dress suit lasts
or if cold does come on suddenly the .a man for years &ua years.
prompt use of the Tablets will quickly cure it. The Tablets are sold by
medicine dealers or by mail'.-*.t 25 cents
a box from The Dr. WilliamB* Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
The Suicide
"Farewell,  false    world:"    he  wildly
And registers despair.
The frightened damsel vainly tries
To grab him by the hair.
Into the rushing tide he flops;
Despite the maiden's s.queal.
The operator never stops.
The progress of his reel. ,;
"101. did it like a pair of clams!"
The chief yells from the shore.
"Some action to it now, you hamsi
Go over it once more!"
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, [eta.
Permanent prohibition of the sale
of absinthe and kindred alcoholic beverages in France may be a result of
the war. Transportation and A&le ol
absinthe were forbidden when the wa?
began, but traffic in other intoxicants
was continued, The government has
now supplemented its original order
with another forbidding the sale of
any alcoholic drinks similar to ab-
synthe: There is a marked movement
in all parts of France tending to perpetuate this prohibiton.
Easily Pleased
"But I haven't enough work to keep
an able bodied man like you busy."
"Oh. I shan't mind that."
S100  rSEWARD, ���too
* The .readers   of   this   paper    will    fcs>
pleased  to learn  that  thtere  la at least
one dreaded    disease    that   science   has
rtA**n    nhla   ta   *****e*   ���*�������   ���.ti . s^���   _x��� m
that Is Catai-rh. Hall's Catarrh Cure le
the only positive cure now known to
SiSH��f��^ical /1l,ternlty- C)*��arrh -being ft
constitutional disease, requlrea a constitutional treatment.    Hall's Catarrh Cure
A^^P^^"^*11^ actlR�� atreotly upon
the^ blood   ax><\   mucous   surfaces   of  the
?Xf���te2V Aherl?y destroyinsr the foundation of the disease and sivinff the ��?.���
*��**��� ^n&th bybulldlng up tho oonsSfu-
tlon and assisting nature in doing��� its
work. The proprietors have so much
faith Jin its curative powers that thov
?^���etr ���?,J2n?V?dred Dollars6 for SS TeZ
Umonials1      *�� cure. Send for list of teo-
i ^*3r��s80F;JJ.^ CHENEY ^ CO.. To-
ledp, O. Sold by all Drueelsts 7B��
Take  Hall's   Fanfily   Pills  fof conaJpS;
Bad   Food   and
Health   Won'':
'Wo* all very well, .Targe, for you t'
a*y why don't Kitchener an'.French do
Mm* an' that? But what I any la, It
ilen't do for you an" mo t' my unythinlc
what might embarrass either of 'em."
Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.
This from a soap advertisement in
a western exchange:
"Sirs I saw your advertisement on
��� soap 1 have not used it'yet if it
does what ia claimed to do it is worth
Its wait in gold i am a grand mother
and have novor got aimey thing to
make my complodtion satisfactory
from wrinkles i will not try ��� soup
for a time."���Atlanta Comdltntion.
3|WMW��w.^i|i".i.'l.^ni.��MW.i#rtwWW#>ifc.* M
W; N. 0,1030
Two TvlHhmun mot once and rcl'orred
to tho illnosH of n third. "Poor MIchuol
Hogan! Faith, Tin afraid he's going
to die," said ouo.
"And why shouli'. he die?" aald the
"Och, sure ho'H got so thin! Yo'u'ro
thin and I'm thin, but bogorra Michael
la thinner tfuin tho both ot us put to*
Thouflht Oho Roootjnlaied Him
"Even animalH Hhow their feeling,"
remarked Do Wolf Hopper/ tho comedian, to a friend the other dnv. "Only
yesterday an animal whowed mo gratitude. I wiih wondering along a atroam
Iu tn��i couiiU'y when I met u cow ;n
\    Mix        v.
The human stomach stands much
abuse but ii won't return good health
if you give it bad food.
If you feed right you should fool
right, for proper food and a good mind
is the safe road to hoalth.
"A year ago I became much alarmed about my health for I began to Buffer artor each meal no matter how little I ate," snyn n, Woatcrn woman.
"I lost my appetite and the very
thought of food grew distasteful, with
the result that I wao not nourished
and got weak and thin.
"My homo cares woro very heavy,
for b':dclo a largo family of my owii I
have also to look out for an aged
mother. There was no one to shoulder
my household burdens, and como what
might I must boar them, and thlo
thought nearly drovo mo frantic when
I'realized that by health was .brooking
VI, read an artlclo m tho paper about
Homo one with trouble lileo mine being helped by Onipo-NutH food and
acting on this suggestion. T gftve
Gvapo-NutH a trial. The tlrst dish of
this delicious food provod that I had
struck the right thing.
"My uwomfortahlr* ffM'Hnfrp. In ntcrm-
.noli ditmppoarod mi if by magic and
iu'an Inert dlhty-Hhort apace qj* time
I was ngatn myself. Since then I havo
gained 12 poundu in weight through a
finmmor of hard work, and roallxo I am
a very different woman, all due to the
uplondtd food, arapo-NutH." Name
gtvon by (Junudlim Po��tum Co,, wjik".��
nor, Ont
The English Vocabulary
There is no accurate or complete
estimate : va'lable. of the number of
words In the vocabularies of the various nations. The English language,
however, is generally conceded to
have' the argos' number of words;
The following figures are taken from
reliable dictionaries ux tho various languages anr*. are fairly complete: English, 450,000 words'; German, 300,000
words; Fre:ich, 140,000 words; Italian
140,000 words; Spanish, 120,000 wordB.
���New York Tim jej
���    i u    -vmr ib��3      ^ *** jr  mjmwww-w
For tll0r Male
' sir, Q. F. "Gyfiston, wotld-rfftimou* authority, specialist, lecturer, author, ha*
written tha answer to every au&stion relating to sex Jn this book. No imaa
should muarry who has. not learned .the g
lessons  It  -teaches. I
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tha greatest worts on .tha suoject ever
'300 page-3 of information that Is vital {j
to you. Avoid the pitfalls at ignoranoe,
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la described and diagnosed, lt�� history
edven and proper treatment advised.
Complete with 24 llluatrn.'ttonB, price only
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containing complete Information regarding this
reroarJcaible book, glv-
Inar .ta.ble�� <ot oontent4,
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treated In eaoh chapter,
Judsre Ben jtlndeay ot the Juvenile
Court, Denver i "I ��onelder <t3ie *uthor
one oi the moot comipeMnt, If not th<��
tiiMt competent, authority In America on
���the subject of which the book treats."
iSend tho coupon below today for free,
leaflet.     The   book  ltetilf  -will   bo   aent,
���postpaid, In oplaln wrapper for |S.0O,
All correspondence la confidential end
lltcraturo in ��ent under plain wrapper.
' IjIvo ogenta wanted. 87
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V, P. Burlc DlntribuUnjr Co.,
140   Yonao   BC   Toronto.
Plotwio send,.free, loaflot and information on  "Sex Hjngleno for the Malo"  to
Addr&as      .'	
A PHI That Llflhtena -Life.���To the
man who is a victim of indigostio:i
the transaction of business becomes
an added misery. He cannot concentrate his mind upon hit) tasks aud
loss and vexation attend him. To such
a man Pannelee's Vegetable Pills offer relief. A course of treatment, according to directions, will convince
him of their groat excellence. They
are conlldenvly recommended because
they will do all that is claimed for
In Thousands
of Hom^s
Two Irlshmon shoveling sand on a
hot day stoppod to rest and to exchange views on tho labor question.
"Pat, this is mighty hard work wo
are at."
"It ia indocd, Jimmy, but what kind
of work is It you'd lolko if you could
��jt it?"
"Woll," said tho other, leaning reflectively upon his shovel, "for a hico,
ahy, clane bualnocs, I think I would
like to be a Bishop."
euriy and certain relief in found
for the ailments to which nil aro
Buhjoct���ailments duo to defectivo
or irregular action of tho stomach,
liver, kidneys or bowels���in tho
most famous family remedy,
tho    world    turn    over    known.
'', I
STJ"11 ^ffiSSl'.! Ki4?l1' Yaa dr?wi��-j Itoftrl the famou�� Utile book, "Tho
ing. i plunged In the water and ru-,m>nd lo Wnilvilu��." ��n ��>v^n M'i'i.nM',,
hinnui Uio ciiii am* tiie grutoiui cow ��� a Hi  j'on."    * *   ""        '
ll0i��,(JJ"y }���}ll",u.i ,.   .   .    I     Evar wad tha *bove latter? A new
i.*��Ai t tt? gmlitud*,*, replied thoicne nppftnro frcm time to time. They
*2i����i. lho *0W th0����ht^�� ��ad.|,reo��n��m��, two and full' ol"human
iwmn. * lntorfi��t
Mlnard'a Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
Recruit en tors recruiting ulatlo.i,
most nn.vloun o got into Kltchonor'n
army and determined to accommodate
himself to any conditions us they
Officer (filling In form)���Wluit'i
your religion?
-Jealous   recruit ,-AVoll,    what    two
jrou   niinri   ef?-���Punr-b
nro justly famoun becansr they have
provod to bo so reliable nn corroctlvea
or preventives of tho Bufferings, dull
feelings end dangerduo to indigestion
or biliousness. If you will try thero
to change your system, purify your
blood, ��� tono your stomach, atlmulato
your liver and rofifulnto your
bowels, you will know why m
many  rely on  Boocham'* rills to
"Do yi��u think our boy will hnvc any
"��"��'" �����< i��HMMi��!g imij c:;amiuatlonr��"" j
iud(oil the mother. |
".lOou't you worry    replied iho f��it.Ii. i
or,   "A boy who can got ncrons a foot, i
bull field  the  wav he do-���� enn  mifn
anything."���Wajhiuurton  stnr.
Insiifs, ��ea!lSi
and Habnindss
|��*re����*S:,1#��l Awy M*��IWa* tn tft# W����!ffl��
#��.   ".|".." ������".������.''"������"<i,iWI����lli..Ul'jHW^*t**'m*
itawMi-w^imaMiiMiwwm^^ THE CRESTON REVIEW  FHE CREST0S-4 BEVIEST Why "ot ?ut ^ j***^*?*-  | illations on livery stabler; walking  is healthier than driving anyway.  Issued vvi������i-y Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hayks, Owner and Editor.  replied that they had been there  about iive years, that there ^e~o  about 5,000 of them, and that he  CRESTON.  FRIDAY. JAN.   1  Close up the theatres; comic operas | had   never'   had  to arrest  one of  particularly are quite often  some- i them on a. criminal chai-go.  what immoral.    Shorten the open- !    Here is seemingly a happy and  hours of restaurants; people eat too  most contented comimmity-  There  Commission Report  The full report of the Royal Commission, on Agriculture, appointed  iu 1912, is just to hand. It is quite  a voluminous document and we  understand upon recommendations  contained therein will be based the  bill which will be presented at the  lortheoining session of the legisla-  ture.' Some of the conclusions  arrived at are:  That it is desirable, to promote  co-operation among the producers  and also among the buyers of agricultural products.  That the Government adopt a  system of direct agricultural credit  on the lines of the system in force  in Kew Zealand.  'That, as another means of attracting to the province a very de-  eirable class of settlers Government  training farms should be established, in which fees sufficient to cover \  much.     Lock up the department la no hard-times talk, no vice, no  stores three days a week; folks are j grumbling.    The work of that com  stocking up with "bargain" com  modities that will still be on hand  weeks after the war ends. And  seeing news is scarce make it an  indictable 'offence for weekly papers  to issue oftener than, fortnightly  thus providing the usual quota of  news per issue���������and reducing the  subscription rate fifty per cent.,and  enabling people to get to bed earlier  thus making a saving on both fuel  and coal oil.  The hotelmen of the province  have paid their ������200 or $400t or  whatever the license fee may be, on  the understanding that regulations  would be approximately the same  in 1915 as those obtaining in 1914,  and the government will be getting  money under false pretenses if it  munity is obvious on all sides. It  has literally obeyed the command  of the founder of our own religion  to make tho earth fruitful.   Thons-  6  A.46SBF    * A a.  THE  ihiibiw* rnwiiiiriiiil  ������QfH������  OF"  TrSSL  TPZAMmmNT  1**1 ACS  1 3  lUltll  onus oi  acres Oi  made to produce everything   the  land can grow.  It is obvious the Doukhobor community, or its leader, objects to its  sending the children to school because the schools are said to instil  into the minds of the children the  desire for those things which other  chifdren have to play with; it  makes them discontented. The  Doukhobor reftlis"***' that a little  learning is a dangerous thing and  they propose to take no unnecessary chances.- ���������>-.  The problem is a difficult   one  Ruti on strictly up-to-date  Unexcelled service in  ali departments. Kitchen  staff (including cook) all  ���������white ladies. Every comfort  and attention given to guests  The bar   is s npplied with  I THE BB&T AN& MO&Ti * '  popular hoteljn I   oaly the best brand of goods.  i     THE KOOTENAY&     I  Porters Meet Trains  makes any such drastic cut in' the  hours prescribed for selling liquor.  The McBride Government will be  well advised in leaving  the Liquor  the cost   of   operation   would   be j  charged.  That    systematic    experimental  work be done  hy the Government  ! Act severely alone this session; the  sral or material well-being of the  ] province is not liable to suffer by  I allowing the law to stand as it is  in land clearing.  That with reference to market-j  ing and  co-operation there should  be established a commercial branch  of the department of agricultisre  : particularly during the war.  The Doukhobors  reiuzu-jBkS  That the; commercial branch conduct educational work in the different districts in the direction of cooperation, and advise the proposed  agricultural credit commissioners  on the feasability and soundness of  any proposed scheme.  That real estate dealers be required to furnish bonds, which  would tend to reduce the evil of  misrepresentation, and would be of  service to injured parties in obtaining redress.  That, at as  early a date as possible, improvements  on farm lands  be exempted from   taxation, and  that the basis of valuation for farm  land for taxation purposes be made  as nearly as possible the price that  a willing purchaser would  pay if  the land were in a state of nature.  With all of the recommendations  made by the commissioners there  may not bo universal accord. There  may be differences of opinion as to  the correctness of some of their deductions.      Possibly  some critical  readers  may  think that at times  they  have  been   idealistic   rather  than practical.      But there can be  no two opinions as to the value of  the information, which they have  collated, and as to the soundness of  many   of   the    ideas    they   havo  advanced.  undoubtedly but it has to be settled  some day, and the sooner the job is  tackled so much the better for all  concerned. The policy of watchful  waiting���������hoping for the best from  educational persuasion���������seems to  have made not the slightest headway; the doctrine of while th9 light  holds out to burn the vilest sinner  may return not applying in this instance, the stern edict that the law  is no respector of persons should be  An exchange  "While in the Boundary last week  "Attorney General Bowser served  "an ultimatum on the Douks that  "they must henceforth conform to  "the laws of the province, or look  "for trouble."  The outstanding features of the  friction with the Doukhobors are  with regard to sending their children to school and the providing of  the vital statistics.  To excuse their indifference regarding these matters they in effect  told the attorney general they did  not see any necessity for such procedure; Jes-as Christ did not see  the necessity of vital statistics. He  only saw the necessity of love toward all the world, and simplicity.  He recognized that the complexity  of life led to much evil which otherwise could be avoided.  "When Mr. Bowser made some  remarks regarding the necessity of  compliance with the law the Doukhobors asked the chief of police to  state how long they had been in the  country, the number of people in  the community and the number of  arrests during   that   period.    He  ���������^JBntra Ciass ,    ���������������������������  White Vfaandotte &:  Barred Rock  Hens  Cocksp Cockerels  &  '   Puihta /"  Bred from Priae=Wi*aners and a  grand laying strain. $1.50 to $5.00  each, accomhig to quality. Fancy  Pigeons $1.50 per pair. *  aiiiti  n8  enforced very thoroughly.  The Boukhobor does not fit in  with our lives as we have found it  best to live them. " It is impossible  to have dozens of communities living side by side, none of which "will  intermingle. The isolated community, however excellent in its own  way, is bound to be a sore in the  life of our body politic, and the riot  act may as well be read in 19l5. It  will be an easier matter to enforce  it than if left till 1925.  Mixing'Em Up  Not a Square S>ca!  A well defined report is current  that at the forthcoming session of  rhe provincial legislature that body  will bo asked to amend tho Liquor  License Act to compel hotelkoepeva  to close the bars at 6 o'clock each  ��������� veiling (instead of 11 p.m) while  the war in in progress.  The argument advanced to aup-  port such a decided change in tho  act in that the consumption of  lioimv im of no particular benent to  thnw <'onHimiing it, and that in a  iivv.iii many caseu if money <-,oul������l  not. U- spent ������m liquid rofroithmont  the iilViiv-Hfiid money would beavailable !'<.��������������� iot'til 'nd'n-r, patriotic i'undti,  Pn-lf-^iiiii it*.iiihtaiiO'. M*'.  IV.   sin   \\i*\   Hiv   jjriven   to   under- i  -.taml.   i\v   !!:oV������-    IH    ?r|iifjtt Moi������iy  ������"���������,,  ,  :!��������������� paij/is' "f f*!vtnili������ifr mw.hwH'  fXiM-mlitutv ol money, why Hingis.  <������ui  tip-  imJ������:l  hiiitiuciii?    Why  not  limit ttli' lioiln-. i:t)|ili������:i>i<>uil>t>, !'.., '  iiiHianiv, rin, i������. twitt ������������.<i|>i,. ii(hi  ������������������������<   iit������>nj{   iiK-i-ly   without . nuidy;|  To our  Customers  sxnd Friends  we Extend  Best Wishes for  H*&*������1frfav  Prosperous 191S  ���������M. ������w������.u^'L>'w *  WrM������l<->v,  itH  "a.H(! >>u (.lit* tiVtll.  i ������!FNI',U VI.MMIU'HANT   CKKHTON  Latest advices concerning the  First Canadian Contingent now encamped at Salisbury Plain is to the  effect that they will not be sent to  the front solid. They are to be  divided up among the various  divisions of the regular army now  in France.  While we are all proud of the  showing Canadians made in South  Africa, experts assure us that an  entirely different type of fighting to  that employed in the Boer war is  now going on in Europe.  Infantry almost entirely are being  used and the fighting is of a much  closer order. From the % .uvnnor in  which the casualty lists are coming  in it is evident the artillery fire is  more destructive that in any previous war in history.  It is an axiom among military  men that raw troops who have  never bofore been under fire are apt  to waver and break ranks, no matter how brave the men may bo  individually. This is no reflection  on tho Canadians, as it is true of  troops the world over. The war  office has theroforo decided that our  boys will bo wodged in with sonnon-  ���������od troops until they gain experience  and learn how to remain cool  under fire.  ��������� While Canadians will regret this  move few will question thu wisdom  of tho Imperial war office in making  it. Of course it would bo nice to  road in the despatches some of the  encounters whore tho Onnadians as  a unit showed their mettle. But  after all, what'u thu diffcrcr.?'"  whether they light m\t\ by each or  next a follow Jiiitisiier, ItYuiichman,  HiiMHiaii or Servian,, ���������. They are certain to acquit thomsolveu in a manner which will bo a credit to Canada and tho people who uent uunn  will havo every rouHon to he pironct  of their represent'ilivoK at tho front.  S'H  I   uflHiii | j  SB" d���������i������  tmd% Tobaeeos  I Jollv good Navy^Gntfiper^^vy  - tin - " - - - - I5e  Senator, in bags - - 25c  Senator, in packets - 10c  Golden Leaf, in packets 6c  Turkish Cigarette Tobacco  ���������-        TRY THBB1          i  CRESTON ul SKYLARK BIHERAL CUIHS  Situate in the Nelson Mining Division ���������  of West Kootenay.   Where located, >  near Wynndel, on the Crow's Nest  Pass Hallway.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Guy Lowen-  burg, acting as the duly* authorized  agent of G. A. Becker, Free Miner'*  Certificate No. 85711B, and the Estate  of Mary Walsh (deceased), Free Miners  Certificate No.85703B,intend sixty days  after the date hereof to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a .Certificate of  improvements, for the purpose \ of obtaining a Crown Grant of the' abovt*  claims.  And further take notice that action  under Section 86 must be commenced  before the issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements.   ���������  Dated this let day of November, 1014.  GUY LQWENBURG.  BOAR FORSERWCE  LargoEngllsh BorkshireBoav Creston  Boy (81101) for norvlcb' at Mountain'  V1i?w Ranch,    Wee JS9.^--P*roon:8 &  Jackson, Creatoin, B.C.   ,  UTiMiBraraaawim'.sariiiiiTrs  ,;---,.-.7.tt������i������tii r litti irrtrnn  *\\  DIOAI^TfiniN  Ht-Aii class Boots and Stiooa  TTffirflrtKWtlHr.ffilfrJIff ,IJJII "IIHWI,I'.I ll������ .'ililB'WI, Ti.aill.llUlilBH'  SisS'.'HiSttieSQ  Repairing a Spcclatly  ;���������:������������������>; GET"^if������p;:^^:^'  PltiiwWiigr Tuning  , *  Done by  IW. R. F.mbree  l    TL~. z**'."'���������'A>,n^ *������f wni������k   well done  iajjera long after tno prlcolu loritofleii  )    M  Til  44  *rff!W-giw>iyiiviiiwMi;j)re  ���������������������������VTtmiMmwmtfimM^m&mtm^,^ ti  HH creston review  vwYTKyirgT'wpr  ������2*  XS7  ������s*r  ���������'"est  i���������i  a    a-s-s ������a  fe^sd^et  V  *ou  will  make   no   mistake  I       when you get off ths train  . ���������-    if you sign the register at  the  Creston  Hotel.  men   will   substantiate  this.  Travelling  we  xS*  1   l^^^L^I  study "the  comfort-of our guests.  -"-    1 i*r������ff    ������������������ | fh.e rooms are well furnished in  i  i.  Our  .Call  I  Guests |  eAgain  Headquarters tor Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  j*4ajy <*^sy 'v<3sy ,*5������^' ������  B, Moran  ������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������&^������������������������������������������^  ���������  &  -rvv  ia -s^t  ���������  sm E5>M11NIS.W.AI*KER,C.V.O��������� I* X~t>., D.C.I-, President  JOEKMMD!SBjaraI>.Ge.e?aft5aia|r "OHM AIKD, As.'! General SuuuWer  ~~~"   ,rM3WE raaD.  cwCstilwioo  ,500,009  <T+������*   TTft  ' Interest at the" current rate is allowed on all deposits of $1 and  upwards.. Careful attention is given to every account. Small accounts  are welcomed.    Accounts may be opened and operated by mail.  Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons, with-  i-,<in?vwal������Ap he .made by -oy ope of them or by the survivor.  S21  C. G. BENNETT  Manager Creston Branch  There are 714 names on the Revel-  stoke voters' list.  Grand Forks -curling club boasts of  twelve skips this season.  , There are cattle ranches jn the Cariboo carrying 1500 head each.  The  first' English   mail  for three  weeks came in on Tuesday night.  --Greenwoods curling club has a.total  membership of thirty, this season.  The raffle of a bear cub at Rossland  produced $38 for the Red Cross fund.  Revelstoke has oi*gaoized a ski club  with, a membership of 22 to start with.  j. W. Patten of Armstrong, in good  years, makes $500 an acre profit on celery.  It is reported that the Trail smelter  has in stock a million dollars worth of  silver.  Starting to-day Vernon retail merchants will restrict credit to thirty  days only.  The financial" statement cf'the Trail  fruit fair shows that-31,008 was paid  in prise money. ^  It is not likely any of the British  Columbia Coal Companies will pay  dividends this year.  There is an -agitation afoot to remove the land registry office from  Fairview to Princeton.  Association  to   establish  agricultural schools at* central points  throughout the province.  In one stove room alone the Trail  smelter has over half a million dollars  worth of silver in safe keeping.  In the Kamloops District the surveyed lands at present available for  settlement amount to 72.617 acres.  To date Trail lias paid $1200 to the  Belgian relief fund $600 to the Patriotic Fund aud has $704 cash on hand.    .  Recent improvement in the coal  trade have brought the output of Ferule mines up to sixty per cent of their  capacity. - , v      *  * During 1015 Vernon stores will be  closed every Thursday afternoon.  They will also close at 9 o'clock every  Our Sale still continues on JLJry tiooos,  Crockery and Hour.  Save money by buying your Groceries  from. us.  Our prices are very low and we _jare  giving an additional 5 per cent, off  Groceries to help you over the hard  times.  &  LANCASTER  THE QUALITY STOKE  G  Canadian Pacific Railway  &Lj  XCURSION  ���������a.?*-*    rp������j-^  a   IU  Mta>(  &   i������!il8K|B    a^lfllffd 5  On Sals Deo, 1st to Dbg. 31st, 1914    I  IF  ������l   $  Get Your Fruity Trees, Bushes, and  Ornamentals of Every Description from the  Largest and Best Nursery in-the West  1000 Acres Under Cultivation  Buy From THE  BRITISH CQUIMBift  Mmited '.  Our Specialty. "One year trees on S-yeair whole roots"  ,.._;..:  Grown ami Packed by Men of Lifelong Experience;    '���������  NO IRRIGATION NO WINTER INJURY  '-"%;" Write fnr 80-page Illustrated Catalogue to!<        '  David D. Horne,  Nakusp, P.  O.,  or A,  MILLER,  .   ,������   V ^-������������������.-:'::.. :.v ArrowXakea-^, 'I/ :':     ,OHB|3TON, R> O.  mssmmmmMBmammmMummmMmmmmmm  s' L-imti;  ���������i *  " Transfer, Livery and feed Stables f  Shipment ot McLaugliu Sleighs and Cutters on Haud  " TEAM   SLEIGHS  Harness, Single and Double and Supp'ies on Hand  Several Sets of Second-Hand Harness  COAL FOR SALE  $  Sleighs and Cutters  H. b. McGreath, Prop.  ;*   Pho  Slrdur Avouuo  Box 14  Phouu DG  %* <  fiM  '������% MONEY  MONEY .0%.  l>oaii8'''may ho obtained for any purpose on accopUiblo  Real Eatato Howirity ; libnni.1 privilegeH  '���������DorrARnondonco solicited-  4   ������������   Km* m  A/ll^lVTr'V  '5fiGa9-El������w!t.rioBldg.  I-OiVlPAlNV  ���������{NVElC*Ool"o.  fectLiirclajy mgnij.  Tlie openir-g of thp skating season  on the 16th inst at New Denver was  the earliest such a function has happened in that camp.  The scholars of* Trail Presbyterian  Sabbath School contributed $25 to a  fundjfor buying Christmas presents  for the Belgian children.  A correspondent asserts that the  smelter at Trail is now piling up  enough silver bars to pave Vancouver's  main street from end to end.  ���������Review:���������The cost of the Christmas  dinner in Revelstoke will hardly be  higher than last year. ' In some respects it will be considerably lower.  The Merchants Bank of Canada have  elosed their branch at Elko, B. C. Tho  Ferine' branch1 of the Bank of Com*  met'co have taken over their accounts.  Dut'ingthe month of December the  total.enroljment at Greenwood school  was 108. This is au increase of 11 over  tho corresponding mouth of a year  ago....  Geo. H. Scott, of Nelson, who owns  a big ranch' at Roosvillo, brought in a  bunch o<" horses, on Sunday which he  sold to tho remount officer for the  British army;  Seventy-two appliuationd for. two  vacancies on tho Revelstoke teaching  staff wei'o made recently to the Rovol-  stolce school board. That el.ty, muat  be popular with tho .teaching profes-  Hion.  Moving picture, business is slow at  Bellovuo, and in future tho house will  only show .three hi^ULh- euch week���������  tho other three will ho devoted to roller skating.  R. F. Tolmie, deputy minister of  rnhien, reports that last month a record waa created at RoHsland for ore  imipments. More ore was sent out  from the camp than ever before in tho  history of ltosMland.  Lout-week, 0. ii. Winter, secretary  of the local patriotic Fund remitted  $20t).0f> to the branch of the Canadian  Patriotic Fund in Victoria. TIuh  amount wan laltu-.d in Ciooivwood by  cotu'^rttj Mix! donatio!*??.  ICnj-io Ko'itcnalan: The' municipal  police court iuhaving <i> ���������������������>���������(< theNedayH  ;i .';ls;irp dpithsctloti to 1 ?��������������� *=��������� I - summer,  when tliero wiih Homeone hetortt the  hc-alc u'oariy ovory day In Ihe w<*ek.  tVwlni������ tlw mi������f,   moni.lt or ho the fmlv  VERY LOW FARES to Toronto, Hamilton, Sarnia,  Windsor, Montreal, Ottawa, Belleville,  Kingston  St. John,' Halifax,  and all  other   points in  Ontario, Quebec, and Maritime Provinces  REDUCED RATES to points in Central States, includ-  ,   ing  Minneapolis,    St.   Paul,    Duluth,    Chicago,  Kansas City, and other points  Cheap Rail Fares in connection with Trans-Atlantic  Passages.    Return Limit S Months  All further information from any  Ticket Agent,  or  R. i. Dawson, Dist. Pass. Agent Calgary Alia, g  Rossland-school. teachers drew salaries totalling $1,277 for December.  Waldo Presbyterian S. S. voted $3  to be sent to help the Belgian .children.  ' Rossland curling club-has the biggest membership on record this season.,   '���������'.'.'���������������������������',''       h ':' ���������  About a mile of track has to be laid  down in the construction of tho car  slips at Kaslo.  The number of pupils enrolled at  Pernio public schools at tho closo of  tho term was about 725.  .Arrangements are being made to  hold a monster patriotic bonspiel in  Pernio early in January.  After paying all prizes and "all other  accounts tho Grand Forks fall falrha������  still some money in tho treasury.  Wong Wing, a young Ghinosowhows  the host record for yehool attendance  at Golden. His percentage was 01.0  per cent.  The Herald "claims tho Ponticton  Fruit Growors' 'Union lost 0i cents pur  box on (KM'boxen of No. 1������ Bollflowor  applon shipped this fall.  SYNOPSIS OF GOAL MINIU REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, SnHkutchowun and Alnortii  tbo Yukon Territory, the North west  Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, muy be leased  for a term of twenty-one years at  mi annual rental of $1 an aere. Not  ttioro than 2,600 acres will be leased tc  one applicant  Applica'ioM for a loase must bo made  by the applioant iu poraon to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of tlm district in which  Uie ri(jfht.������ applied for are situated.  fn Hnrveyed territory the land mnot  Ue deenribod by Rootious, (>r legal snb-  d1 vinionfl of Boctloiis, and In unsuvvoyed  territory the trnot applied for ������haU be  Htaktui out. by the appijuaut hiniNelf.  Each application vinnt bo nocompaniod  by u fee of ?G which will bo .'rofmidc'a' iJ"  the rifxhts applied for are not avnilnblc  but not. othorwiHO. A royalty Hball be  paid on the merchantuhlo output of tiic  mine nt. tho rate of live corns per ton.  The pornou operating tho  mine Ahull  I furnish the A pent with nwom retoirniii  Tn fntv-f i tw^^T'i ll"������>T*f*e will not i neioiinttng for the full ipiantity of mer-  ������������������ K^nd'in no������������������la���������.l unta tta rod- ISySSiT1 ffittZSS|^"hS.  pient of it rIvoh bonds that ho will ur0 mt, being operated, such xelurafi  stay in huHmcHtt for one year. iihouhl bo fnrninhod at Ion At onoo a ymt  A bugle band for tho 1071b infantry  regiment la being formed and tho  ilrmnM and bugles have boon subscribed for by Fornio'H uuh'iiiuom ������*������<.;������������.  have a town lieonno.   They are burned  The loiifio will ioolndo tho oonl mivi-  Ing rif?htH only, but the Iohhoo may bft  pormittod to tmrohano whntevm" avail-  able flitrfai'o rlfthifl mtty bo ooiifild^rcd  'nMir-HHiiry for the wording o/������.tlio mlin-  at the rate of |i(j an mno.  YmfuVluiformallow appllcwtlon *Ikm1o  bo i������������ado to tho fctoorntury or two Aiepart-  , .moist of tbo Interior, Oitawr������, or to mwy  free of r-naiw U������ perHoiM oi Kimm1 m������nk-   Agent or tiub-Awmr, o* Dominion tA������������U  al uli.ik.1.iCle v and  temperate habits.  I    During  liu������.t  numrnor  and thus far  enweH  roonlrinur attention  were I.Iioho | tlds winter   Homo HtlO   troea   tmuoi'ing j  j oi* a couple df inteidieUi wlio lu<(l iuiule | from llvo   bnghl  tho raltto of aomo booxo.  have tH'on   remt������vi������i  fron r.r^h.'vVt'it hi .������ <>iit!iHAm  ���������iml,! Ii.t.  W; W. OOHY������  IlDpnty MtnfGtitr of th������ interior,  N.  B.���������Unauthorised publiont^nii ut  thin advevtvifcmont win not tut wvm &w\  nt\mnr\  4^1 rHK REVIEW* CK3SSTON, B. C, ,
-**w CKl*ttt*<J&&&J^*��Mi*3ZZ&S*��&^Z3R��C1S33!��
Yen v/!li find roHef Us-
It eases the burning? stinging
. pain, stops blading and brings
ease. Perseverance, with Zafti-
B'uk, means euro. .Why not prove
An Ancient Prophecy
A  reader  cf  the  Figaro  communicates to that newspaper the following
prediction, dated I700r taken from the i
archives of Gauterets: j
"When horseless vehicles run in the j
Prominent   Stars   Are   Serving
in the Armies
i     The  war  is   playing    havoc    with
j grand opera in Europe and the man-
' ag'ors are at their wits' ends to get
male singers, most.of whom are serving  their  various    countries at    the
It is unlikely that London will have
i its usual opera season at Convent Gar-
: den next summer, nor will the Beech-
last Russian -season take place.
German impress*.*rios are making
brave attempts to carry on their operatic season. For one performance of
"Parsifal"��� the principal tenor had to
bo requisitioned from the barracks
and sent back to duty afterward.
UETTERS TO ^N^V CO0NTRIES ^^JJgg    Qp    g^^    Qjjjy,    j��� J
JftgflfVUu    IfUiFJUH
! Can Only End Re'isf by Toning she Nerves
fiiui New Rich Blood
"When men can speak from one end i
of the world to the other; {
'���In the year 1914; j     The  woman  who   "flies  to pieces"
la May there will be taik oL war;   over    the  least noise or excitement
*Iu June it wul-be decided on; { ��OOIi fade3 aad lose3 h6r good iooUs.
in Jtuy it  will   oe declared; j Dark riugs appear under her eyes, the
"In August there will be tears m the j lines  about aer aaputh and forehead
eyes  o�� motners  auu  Bweeuiearts;     { deei)en aud lengthen, the eyes become
In September hostilities,   will con-, sulJken, the face drawn and the com-
���aare- plexion sallow.
The trouble is nervousness and if
the strain is not relieved and the
nerves    properly nourished,    nervous
Tsiiiedy���mirth er
Graves*   Vv orm   Ex-
No child should be allowed to suiter
an hour from worms when prompt re-     _ _
lief can be got in a simple but strong   eoU��p?e Vnd'VearT of sTekuess ~ iaay
Renewed Vigor
in-Old Age
This Letter Brings a Message of Cheer
to the Aged���Results of Using
ur. Chase's  Nerve  Food .
    _ __    ^     _ __      .    _ __ New,  rich  blood  is  what is  most
An en'tirelv'nev,-" set has just heen lis-! saVs;   "i "believe I)i\'Williams*' Pink i needed in the declining years to keep
easily   follow.     Di\     Williams1,     Pink
Pills  for  Pale  People  will  save  you
from this dreadful affliction.    These
Up-tc-Date Stamps 1 pms make the new, rich blood that
The postage stamp is always up-to- j nourishes and  tones  the  nerves- and
date and Cuba gives us    the    latest i banishes every trace of nervousness.
example of keeping up wiCi the times.' Mrs. Margaret Donley, Amherst, N.S.,
They May be Sent Through Agency of'
Neutral   Country '
The government has received a
communication from the foreign office
giving the regulations which must be
observed in regard to forwarding letters or. money-to-.British subjects detained in ah enemy country. Neither
letters nor money can be forwarded
through the foreign office or" the
United States embassy .in .'London to
individual British subjects abroad.
Private letters to Germany and Austria-Hungary, through neutral countries, are how allowed to bo forwarded
subject td the visual conditions of
censorship. Letters cannot, however,
be forwarded direct to Germany or
Austria-Hungary. British subjocts
and others wishing to communicate
with friends in enemy countries must
forward their letters- through as
agency in a. .neutral, country, and cor-
lespondcnts may select their own
agency. Messru Cook & Son have
expressed their willingness to arrange
to-* the transmission of such letters,
and applications should be made to
Letters intended for transmission to
enemy countries should be as brief as
possible, should contain nothing but
personal matter, and should if possible be written in the German lan-
3 age.
y*\T<*"sr��*a/j�� Tut. *j     a     f iT^ri/isnor*    t?r,tir*f'r
Stops the Pain Quick���Acts���srifwn,itsf1f toT,be ^'�� ^��Vw��.ui��
.- .*     -����-���     -.      ~ v-   w     ���'���������*������������"���       pains, best for big pains, and best for
JUKe Mag2c����Is iiarmless
sued showing on the regular postal | Pills saved me from the grave. I was
issues a map oi the island with lines j taken down with nervous prostration,
making the principal steamship con- and for months was unable to walk. I
nections with neighboring countries, slowly recovered until I was able to
The special, delivery stamp is even! go about, but there the improvement
more interesting- It shows an aero-! ended. I was getting weaker and
plane of modern type flying over j weaker until 1 could just get from the
Moro Castle at the entrance to Kav-? bed to a couch, 'ilie least noise would
ana harbor. The stamp is xtaiqae and? set me trembling all over, and often
should be sought with -keen interest! when I went tothe table I would leave
by boy or girl collectors. I it   hungry   and   yet   unable    to eat.
Sometimes I was taken wifh smothering spells and felt as if I was going to
,,.       ,.   , .   . _      ��� . , die.    At  ether  times I  would  be  so
Miaard-s Liniment Co., iitd. nervous  that I could not    hold any-
Gentlemen,���In July, 1905, I was? thing in my hands. I was doctoring
thrown from a road machine, inuring* an the time, but without benefit, and
my hip and back badly and was ob-j saally I made up my mind I would try
liged to use a crutch for 14 months.; Dr. Williams' Fink Pills. They were
in Sept., 1906, Mr. Wm. Outrldge of j the first medicine that gave me any
Lachute urged me to try MiXARD'S- relief, and I was soon able to take a
LINIMENT, which I did with the) short walk. I continued using the
most satisfactory results and today ljpnjs. gradually gaining new health
am as well as ever in my life "
Yours sincerely, j
his 1 time Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cured me
11 was living in Sackville, and my iii-
I ness and cure was known to everyone
' and  strength, until I  finally  felt as
well as ever I did in my life. At the
up energy and vitality. That Dr.
Chase's Nerve Footi is a wonderful
help in maintaining good health and
prolonging life is attested by the writer of this letter:
Mr. Stephen J. Leard, North Tyron,
P.E.I., writes: "At seventy-five years
g�� age my heart gave out and became
very irregular and weak in action and
would palpitate. My nerves also became weak, and I could ��� do nothing
but 'lie in bed in a languishing condition, losing strength and weight. In
that condition I began using Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food, and am cured.
Had I not obtained this treatment l
would now be in the box with the roof
over my nose. At eighty-one I have
an energy which means go, and I am
writing this letter so that old people
like myself may prolong their health
and strength "by using this great medicine." 50c a bos, 6 for $2.50. For
sale by ail dealers.
Sciatica Is the most severe pain man
can Buffer. The great sciatic nerve is
deeply placed, and you can reach it
only by a pain remedy, as penetrating
and powerful as NERVILINE.
The glory of Nerviline is . In Vits
strengthr���in its marvellous power of
penetrating deeply. In severe pains,
such as sciatica and neuralgia,.NEEV-
IIINE demonstrates its superiority
oy&v- every other remedy.
Extraordinary pains, such as rheumatic or sciatica, can "be overcome
only by a remedy as. extraordinary
as Nerviline. In many lands    it has
all pains.
When one has acute rheumatio
pains, stiffi joints or a stiff neck, don's
experiment���seek a remedy that
cures. Like lightning in rapidity, aa
sure as fate in its certainty of relief,
Nerviline can never be surpassed for
the removal of pain, no matter what
advance . science may. make. It, is
perfection in its line. Do not tr'ifte
with ordinary or oily liniments, use
Nerviline. Prove its efficacy-���it's tHs
one liniment that rubs right into the
core of the pain. ;,: -
A large 50 cent bottle will cure th��
aches and pains of the whole family.
Trial siae, 25 cents. Sold by .alldeal*
ers everywhere, or the Catarrhozon��
Co., Kingston, Canada.
United States Wants to Take Part in
Australia's   Auction   Sales
Ambassador Page has reported from
London that Great Britain ~ for the
present is. unwilling to modify the
embargo on the exportation of wool
from Australia, Wool dealers, however, are hoping through the state department to continue negotiations so
as to enable theia to participate in the
auction sales soon to be held in Australia.
The British government is understood to have replied to Ambassador
Page that for the present the mother
country would use. all the \vool raised
in Australia, though when it became
apparent that there would- be a surplus, some arrangement might be
made whereby American firms could
obtain part of the product. The only
condition under which they could get
any wool, however, would be with
guarantees that the product be used
only in manufacturing goods contracted for by Great Britain.
Wretched From Asthma.���Strength
of body and vigor of mind are inevitably impaired by the visitations ot
asthma. Who can live under the
cloud of .ecurring attacKS and keep
body and mind at their full efficiency?
Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy
dissipates the cloud by removing the
cause. It does relieve. It does restore the sufferer to normal bodily
trim and mental happiness.
The Sapient Clerk
A learned young woman of Boston
was  spending her vacation  in  a little place in Northern Maine.    To the
"Ir\/>o 1 T-��r*r\"Ir oVinn     <���**.***     +li4n     v!llrt <-*<-��    ol**/ii
������v'Vs��>��i ��WW*��., Ul-tV^ V*. V*��V* *<    k.��>bVQVy KJ*A.*~0
wont one afternoon and made known
her mental wants to the clerk:
"I should like the "Letters of Jane
Welsh  Carlyle."
"I beg your pardon, miss," said the
clerk, "but this ain't no post office."
The Salt���Yes, mum, that's a man-
The Lady���How interesting; and
what is that little one just in front?"
The Salt���Oh, tnat's just a tug,
The Lady���Oh, yes, of course; lug
of war.   I've heard of them.
in that place, and my friends, like
myself, believe the Pills saved' my
life." f-~
These Pills are sold by all medicine
dealers or will be sent by mail at 50
cents a box or six boxes for $2.50 hy.
The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockviiie, Ont.
Let Them       [
For Themselves
���You needn't take anybody's word for the superiority of Post Toasties���
Get a package from your
Grocer, pour some of the
crisp, sweet flakes into a dish,
add cream or milk, and a
sprinkle of sugar if you wish.
Then be the judge of
The Superior
Corn   Flakes
���made from the hearts of the
finest Indian  Com,  skillfully
cooked, seasoned, rolled and
| toasted.
TonsticH are not ordinary
"corn Hakes," so remember
when you want Superior Corn
Flakes to aak your grocer for
Answered at Last
A Swede was being examined in a
case in a Minnesota town where the
defendant was accused of breaking a
plate glass window with a large
stone. He was pressed to tell how
big the stone was, but he could not
explain. ,
"Was it as big as my fist?" asked
the nervous judge, who had taken
over the examination from the lawyers in the hope of getting, some
"It bane bigger," the Swede replied.
"Was it as big as my two fists?"
"It bane bigger."
"Was it i.s big aj my head?"
"It bane about as long, but not so
thick!" replied the Swede, amid the
laughter of the court,
Atrocity  Stories
It is a matter of justice to say that
the certain aad authenticated accounts
by known competent -witnesses
show humanity and kindness on the
part of the combatants, both Germans
and the allies. War begets not only
horrible things but a nervous state of
mind that originates and is credulous
of stories of horrible things. That
there is some reality of fact and a
wide range of fancy as to "atrocities"
is probably true of all wars. It is to
the glory of human nature if on the
whole it does not frequently abuse
the ruthless opportunity and license
of  war.
None the less savage deeds seem
to have been done, and these are not
disproved by the evidence of a more
merciful spirit today.���New York
Sun. .
When Ethel was five years old she
went to school ofr the first time.
"How do you like your teacher,
Ethel?" asked her mother.
Examining Admiral (to naval candidate)���-Now mention three great admirals. .
Candidate���Drake, Nelson, and���I
beg your pardon, sir, I didn't quite
catch your name.���Punch.
"So your daughter is married?
Then you should be a proud woman-
Marriage ennobles the sex. Nothing
can beat a good wife1"
"A bad 'usba-id can, mister���an"
she's got 'im!"
*p<r '^���i'^aa^tsseeatSieiwiEse'"" S**"a-a*,ra-
55-V Its -S Cq&AC&i.S-TCI-'l'.rfF iJTte^^mtlDSfciP.
vvcn,    uiaiuiua,    *    uuu..t    tUlnll    the
-teacher knows very much."
"Why not, my dear?"
"Why she keeps  asking questions
all the time?"
Engines of all kinds, Boilers oi all
kinds .Plumping Machinery,
Tanks, Heavy Plate Work, etc.���
Write for prices.
TORONTO; ^;^r^wmfc
Wise and experienced mothers
know when their children are troubled
with worms and lose no time in applying Miller's Worm Powders, the most
effective vermifuge that can bo used.
If is absolute in clearing the system
of worms and restoring those healthy
conditions without which there can bo
no comfort for the child, or hope of
robust growth. It is the most trustworthy of worm exterminators.
Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in
J^       What about your wife and children ?   Will they I
-r���~"-       dress well after you are gone r   Will your children   g
.be educated ?   Have a talk to-day with an agent of J
OFFICES:���Winnipeg,    Edmonton,   Saskatoon,
Vancouver.      Agents Wanted.
(Uinadlnn poitium Ccrcnl Co,, Ltd,
��ir ..��,i���,,��.     i\���.
The Tact   of Old  Sam
The stout lady struggled with difficulty Into the railway carriage.
"Ah." she gaspe I. "That door might
ha' b*on niailn by 'Old Sam.' "
She paused for brentli, and Ikon
proceeded to explain:
"You see Old Sam was one oE them
chaps 'oo'd got on. Went from a
three and six cottage to a big 'ouso.
But Ms missus wasn't used to a big
'auae, and spent all 'or time in kitchen wi' t' oervants. Old Som didn't,
like this, but 'o novor argued wi' women. Now, she was stout, -llko mo.
So lm takeH her away l,o Blackpool,
and while thoy was away he'd tho kitchen wi' t' servants. Old Sam didn't
vants could get in and out, hut not tho
minfdH.    That did/or, that did."
" 'K\l what I call tact," on id a man
And all eat loftt In admiration of the
tnctfulnoBS of Old Sam.
\U�� Fiancee���Toll me, Count, why
do you alwaVH IthiH my loll hand'.'
The Count-���You aro left handed,
are you why
Ilk; Fiancee���-Yon.
Tho C'ouuL���Thmn that It* no hand
with whU'li you hIku <m oli��-quaH, Im k.
Antwerp's Cathedral
Antwerp     cathedral is the largest
and   most  beautiful   Gothic   in   the
Netherlands, with a roof supported by
125 pillars, and an exquisite spire 4(��.-i.
feet high, in which hangs a splendid
carillon of bells.   ' he interior is enriched by Reuben's three masterpieces
the   "Descent  from   tho   Cross,"   the
"Elevation  of  the Cross," and "The
Assumption."  Near by,  in the Place
Verte,  is  the  statue  of  Reubens  in
bronze, the figure being 13 feet, mounted  on a pedestal 20  feet in height.
Next to the  cathedral the Hotel do
Ville is the chief architectural feature
of Antwerp,  close  to which aro the
famous sixteenth century guild houses
belonging to the dlfi'eront corporations
of the city.   The Hotel de Ville was
built In IRC'I, and is replete with priceless tapestry, furniture, sculptu.ro and
paintings.   In tho Grand Place, on tho
west Hi'le of whh'.h the hotel stands,
la one of the most Interesting bronze
fountains in Europe. It Is surmounted
by a statue of Salvius Brabo, a mythical hero, who defeated and cut off the
hand  of  the   giant  Anllgonus.    Tho
latter uciert to o.vnct a heavy toll from
vessels entering tho Scheldt, and ruthlessly cut off and throw into tho vlvor
a hand of every foliipmnstor who refused to pay.   Hence, says the legend,
tho inline of tho town. Antwerp, from
hand   werpen���werpon   menu ing    to
.   FA R M E US
��lof^?y8 "?*b??2r6 of 8��ttln9 **ho highest prices for WHEAT, OAT8,
awn Drt&TndA o^ur.'��by ��h,PP|nB t|?,elr   car    lota to  FORT WILLIAM
AND PORT ARTHUR and having them sold on commission by
Thompson sons and company,
W. N. U. 10.'i0
'Truild 1 be hidleleri an a trctipnfitter
for HhIiIuK iu tliimij wuioiH?"
"No; but you could bo hlmlltcd an
luonuttc, '
"And vhy't"
���Coh   ft .ore   ain't  no     linh    there
�� p/iv'no^ '
Two deaconn once disputing about
a proposed new burying ground, one
remarked: "111 never bo buried in
fround n�� hmg as 1 li. ."
"What an obstinate man!" said tho
otlcn*.'   ".if my life l.w jipnrod, I will."
lie ware ho long nn you live of Judging people by' appearances.���La Fontaine.
Sd��* v&gz, jurttijuiatetl Ey����litto,
IF I t> k**' inflamed by wtpo-
jjgp^ "'re to Sun, Busland Wind
n! flL* ^r *U23> Eye Kennedy.JNoSinsriing,
I ur    ^     .      '���"'��� *''yv Coiiuoii,  jft.ii
S ��,"^����Mrm,�� 50c vn ,lo��Ue. Mw\m Km
l>niftg����# oi- r.iiuilrio fcye la-ryedy C��.# Opte?
a Canadian corporation with
over three thousand employ
ees, is manufacturing and
distributing refined oils, gas*
olincs and lubricating oils in
Canada for Canadian trade.
With its two large refineries
�����at Sarnia, Ont., and Vancouver, B.C.���and its five
hundred and twcnty-nin��
branches throughout the Dominion, it offers to the Cana-
jdian>public die facilities for,
securing the best grades of
Canadian-Made   petroleum
pioauctS iti the Juvvcat pkicCa,
mmtmrn* m ���* *mmmm*imt��,��0**mm*imt*i WkLzj M&Y &&$}������$ &tfi3SSXUjNa Ut5_- si;  ��������� -t  ft ������  FA!  THE  IP  WflllinJLi 'Ulli   Pill  i)l������UD   UUN3   '  IKFI1 R������ 07P1W&MV  A-D17  If AIM?  THE  WORLD   FAMOUS   KRUPP  WORKS   AT   ESSEN  A Gigantic Organization that  Employs  Forty Thousand Workmen���������Has Sixty Factories and Forty  Mixes oi  Standard  Railway" Lines  Tho present war has as yet brought tion of its foreign visitors is character-  iorih no great figure among the Ger-  istic of the international character of  man armies in the field. Von Moltke  h&������ yet to prove himself the peer of  his famous ancestor. Von Moltke and  Von Hindenburg, efficient generals  though they may be* have -displayed  no pre-eminent qualities such as  would range them beside their great  'forbears, Blumenthal or Von der  Tann. Yet there is one German name  that, since the outbreak of the war���������  end for many years past whenever the  German army bas been mentioned���������  has been constantly ont,men's lips.  That is Krupp's. '   "*,  Over-sanguine  as  men, are  in   the  the Dusiness done ty Krupp's. Here, in  days of peace, one met lepresentatives  of every civilized nation sent by their  goxjgrnm,3nts to this international arsenal to purchase the arms of war or  the implements of peace. For half the  Krupp works' at Essen are devoted to  what in normal times seems to be the  peaceful wort of commerce but what  in war time -is an indispensable adjunct to the armies in the field. All  that.can be made of steel for railways  is constructed here���������wheels, axles, en-  gine parts, and rails. At Essen the  c-erman    liners,  now the riurderous  STORIES FROM THE  FRONT  Duchess    Watched    Over    Wounded  Soldier  We were in the trenches and the  Germans were advancing, relates a  wounded lancer now in hospital.  A shell struck my horse and  tore  her to bits.   I only got a scratch on  the hand, but as she fell my knee got  crushed, and so I've been sent home-  *. >r r. Hk  SBf a b fi '������*���������  WHffl"  ���������-���������~.- ���������  8 BL5ggB.Bg "5-5 EI  Af?   F&f*I1*If������I*C?    MAW A I  ~*   TS  S SSSS  *������������������ ���������*  ���������*"���������  LITTLE RESPECT FOR BRITISH FLEET BEFORE WAR  infantry  first flush of relief after a period of j commerce destroyers   of the Atlantic  acute  suspense   people  are    already  wondering how far the \vorld famous  Kruno    works  at as sen jar e distant  from the "line of advance of the Allied  armies.   If airmen could sally out and  destroy     the  vast hive  of -industry  which has given Germany her mighty  piege  guns,  her  deadly  field  pieces,  &er innumerable quick firers!  Krupps has been called the army  and,navy stores of the nations. Essen  fs  Krupp's; ":���������'Krupp's  is  Essen. * The  erstwhile little Westphaiiah town has  become one gigantic factory, dominated^}* the genius of this one family  wEppil three generations built up the  greHsst Canada and    armor industry  the world has    ever seen.    Looking  down on the town from    one of the  pleasant wooded heights on which Alfred  Krupp planted the  colonies for  aged or disabled veterans of industry.  one sees a fores*, of tall chimneys and  dozens of huge, lofty workshops mar-  -iialled like forts all found the habita-  _tionj������- ofTnen.  -"On..: a nearer approach  one discovers that some sixty factories  make up this    gigantic organization.  Forty miles of standard railway,links  them together and carry their products abroad to. the great world, and  thirty miles: of'narrow lines' are required as auxiliary for the shops. From  the distance resounds, the'dull boom  of the guns from the testing ranges at  MeppenV'^.w^er^^artinefymen.^^year. in,  year out, are trying: new weapons; or.  experimenting with the resistance of  armor plate.  Forty thousand men, with 4,000 officials make up the staff of this maze  of factories and workshops in normal  tim<2s. -Qne can well "believe .how. the.  staff has been increased in these anguishing days of war, when every German, great and small, realize that  the future of his empire largely depends r on the -power and number of  guns which Krupp's can place at the  disposal of the armies of Germany and  her Austrian ally. Besides this army  corps of workmen at Essen, iCfiipp'a  have 10,000 miners digging the earth  for coal in the firm's German collieries; 15,000 hands at the rolling  mills of Annen and Gruson,, and the  blast furnaces of Itheinhausen, Duis-  burg, Neumied, and Fingers; about 7,-  000 workmen atthe firm's shipbuilding  yard, the Germanla, at Kiel; and 5,000  ore miners in Spain. It is symptomatic  of the immense importance attached  by the German General Staff to the  continuance of wor?: at Krupp's at the  lijghest pressure that the general commanding the Rhine district has cx-  precsly refrained from calling up the  Landrturm in order that the great national work may proceed unimpeded  In the Rhenish industrial legion where  Krupp's is th.i leading concern.   The--private   hotel   maintained   by  the firm at Essen for the accomnioda-  Had Underrated, and that Britain's Grip on German  Sea Commerce is Complete  A journalist who i? particularly well  army are doing al the work while the;*  informed with regai d to naval affairs j remain absolutely idle.  is Mr. Hector C. Bywater. who,  for j    One of the most widely Held cnin.-  tome years was ia merlin, correspond-  ions in Germany Before tee war waa  ent of the Navy,    the organ b������ the  that the British navy was a thorough-;  and Pacific and Indian oceans, receive  the huge castings for sternpost and  stem and crank shafts, and are furnished with-plates and frames. Fine  steel for tools, the spades and picks  of troops entrenching t^emse^ves, and  a dozen other varieties proceed from  Essen. ��������� -'-v.,  But the foreigner, however impeccable his recommendations and references, only sees as much of Krupp's  as the firm will let him. Foreign military courtesy which is the rule exquisite courtesy which is the rule of  this famous house, have seen the high  hopes built up on the warmth of their  welcome dashed to. the ground when  it has come to seeing over the workshops. They are hurried past here  and hurried past there, and finally  leave with a vague sense of vastness  and method, but conscious of haying  signally failed to penetrate into the  secrets of the concern. A good example of the secrecy wherewith  Krupp's manage to envelop their affairs is seen ir> the huge siege guns,  t~e calibre of which rumor puts as  high as 16 in., with which the Germans battered down the forts of Liege  and'Namur. .-;..���������  It was to ^inake a finer steel that  Peter FriedrichKruppi the founder of  the firm, a penniless inventor, expert  mented so painstakingly'and so lohg a  century ago. /HO. discovered th e secret  oi' the crucible, but could not find how! .cei*v  to cast steel blocks. At his death his  boy, Alfred, then. fourteen years of  age, took up the work with faith and  pertinacity, and oh the development of  the principle built up the present vast  organization. It was intallect and  science applied to business that won  linn iuu Yicujrj'. wueu mi me money  was swallowed up in experiments with  crucible" steel he. hit upon a new principle for a roller which brought him in  money for further experiments, and in  time the secret was discovered. In the  'forties he wanted.to make cannon of  cast, stee!������������������,hut failed. Then his inventiveness" '~'came~flcfhis" help again  and patented a money making process  for turning out weldless railway tyres.  It made the millions which were spent  in developing the works and in making  the cannon which eventually came into their own in the Franco-Prussian  -war.  Though it is a joint stock company  in which practically all the shares are  owned hy Frau Krupp von Bohlen and  Halbach, the only child of the late  Alfred Krupp, the third proprietor,  and her husband, the present managing director of the works. Krupp's is  regarded by every patriotic German  as a national possession. While  Krupp's exists Germany will stand.  That is th^ firm belief of every member of this, nation in ar.as.  The   way   ihe    German      mmmij iu -o    i ���������     j ii_ *. m     .. ���������       t-������ * ^  came    on    was    magnificent.    You slave now Kealiaed that our rleet is a Factor whose Power they  could see nothing but a steady flood  of greenish-grey uniforms. The  English shells burst in their faces  and you could see men falling forward in heaps, but those behind  climbed over them and still kept  pressing on.  All thsir attacks were in dense  formation, and the execution done by  the English rifles was hideous.  One lesson of the campaign so far.  is "Don't take cover under trees."  It is better to have a clean wound  than a bullet wound with splinter}  of wood in addition. It is surprising  how little notice men take of wounds  when they are first hit.  While we were-lying in. the trenches  we occupied ourselves singing all the  comic songs we could remember. In  the middle of one hot German attack  we were singing "Hitchy Koo." Before, we were half through the chorus  the man next tue got a wound in the  nnnAr n>art of his arm.  But he sang the chorus to the finish, and did not seem to know he "was  hit till a comrade on the other side  said, "Don't you think you better  have it bound up? It's beginning to  make a mess."  The food was excellent.    You can  reckon that about 6.30 every evening  our army is sitting down to a good  hot meal���������at least;  that was so all  the time I was out there.  It was different   with   the Germans.  Some of the prisoners  told us  they  .had to subsist for days on porridge  made from crushed   corn taken from  the fodder.   .  The conduct of the British officers  in the field has been extraordinarily  fine.    The way they, have looked after their men, too, has been splendid.  No  one  will  run  down  the  English  aristocracy long in my hearing.  .During part, of the time I was in  hospital  I   was  looked  after  by  the  Duchess   of   Sut' -rland.    There   was  one  noor- fellow  in  terrible  a^onier-  in a" bed m3ar, and the Duchess did  all she could for him and was at his  bedside when lie died.  "That Confounded Order"  A graphic account of ..the fighting  at Mons Is given in a letter by Private Holohan, Royal Irish Itegimant,  now in Notley Hospital.  The battle opened on us at about  twelve midday. There was no trench  of any description that wo could  get into. We lay there for about  lialf an hour, and then advanced until tho Gorman infantry opened lire  on us at a distance of about 1,200  yards. Wo woltod until they camo  within 800 yards, and then opened  lire on them which was merciless.  They foil In rows,, the same as a  maohlno cutting hoy, but tho Gorman flro was absolutely uboIosh. Then,  whon wo woro about to malco a  ohargo, that confounded order came to  retire. Immediately after thero eame  a showor of Hhrapnol which wan awful to wltnoss, but tho retirement was  carried ont without m'much us a man  running.  mm   i  Que on Victoria and Belgian NeutrnMty  Tho following passage from a loUo:*  addressed by Queen Victoria to tho  king of tho Belgians has not yet been  iiuotcd at present. Tho Jotter iu dated  llucklnnhani VuV.u-.o, February 12,  1850.   Quoen Victoria wrltos:  "Willi respect to your answer respecting your neutrality, and the possibility of your fcolng obliged'to bfivuk  U, I must repeat that 1 ooo no possibility or (vvoutmility that could oblige  yon to do ho. Jlelnlnin, of itn own accord, bound Itself to rumtilu neutral,  and llti very .existence la li.iwod upon  that neutrality, which the other pew-  inuiiiiuin it Belgium keeps her er.RcuKo-  ivwntH, ! cannot at all bco !tw you  could even onlortaln Hut tjutMiiior^ jfc*r,  au I juot said* the UumId of ihe **������Ji**t-  oace of Belgium In nor noulnci-i;-,"���������  "Victoria  Crosses" for. Threes  Three noble, fearless men of L' ba.tr  Hoyal Horse Artillery - have  been recommended for the Victoria  Cross. These are Battery Sergt,-  Major- Darrell, Gunner Darbyshire,  ana Driver Osborne,  When their battery was surprised  near Compiegne by a strong force of  Germans with ten field guns and two  l./l ������ viwi. xx~.t.. 4-T������M.~ ^..        J~l        1-������_JA2-...  uAMAiuxo,     \j������xtj liucc     Oi.      IUC *.������>XALt������Sll  gans could be brought to bear on  the enemy,' and two of these wei^  silenced after some of the Germai  guns had been put out of action.  The last gun was heroically served  by the remaining few officers and  men of the battery, who were killed  or seriously wounded one by one until D-.rrell, Darbyshire anu Osborne  were left.  Although wounded, these three men  continued to fire the one remaining  gun until all but one of the German  guns had been silenced. When they  were relieved it was found that the  German gunners had suffered terrible losses and abandoned all their  guns.  U Battery's damaged guns are being refitted anu tlie battery and ammunition column of which only 125  men remained, are being brought up  to their normal strength of over "iOO  men. When this'is done they hope to  return to the front.  Navy League, and of the Naval and  Military Record. In the latter paper  he not long ago made some interesting remarks upon the German attitude towards the British navy. He  first commented upon the exploit of  the British submarine E9 in sinking  the German destroyer S12S and con.-  .tinued:,; -.-���������-��������� .-���������f-:'-^^'  German papers   recently   to  hand  have contained allusions to the British;  oavy     which     read   somewhat  strangely when contrasted with German press utterances on the same subject  before  the  war.    We are now  ^iven. to vnidfirctnTid. that the finem���������'  entertains    a wholesome respect for  our, fleet.   The events of the last two  months      appear   to   have  convtixoe'u.  them  that   there  may  after, all,   be  something in tne: fighting traditions of  the    British. sea service, which they  had been assured by their "experts"  were  largely  based  on legend   and  myth.   A great change in the lone of  their press comment set in after ihe  fight of Heligoland.   The consummate  skill, dash and courage which distin-  gushed the conduct of that   engagement obviously came as an eye opener  to the-Germans. ��������� We may be sure that  later events at'sea, including the same  exploit of E9 has deepened the same  salutory impression. Even the leading  German papers  now  admit  that  the  Fatherland  must look  to  the   land  campaign both for its laurels and substantial successes, as the prospect at  sea is not encouraging,    in a word,  they are beginning to realize that the  tsritish fleet is a ixtor whose power  had  been, grossly underrated, and It  is clear from their guarded admissions  that they have no great confidence in  the ability of the German navy to fulfil its much advertised mission of protecting the commerce and. the colonies  of the Fatherland., It may be remarked,   in   passing,   that   unless  it doe������  something and that -ery soon, the German navy will suiter a severe loss of  pre: tige "in Germany itself.    German  patriots, we may well imagine, are already beginning to  ask    themselves-  what return they are getting for tb,3  enormous expenditure on naval armaments during the last fourteen years.  It  is  literally true  that up to  the  present this great fleet has been utterly powerless to affect the course oi'  the campaign in any direction whatever.   It has perhaps prevented a hostile landing on the German coast, but  this elementary form of coast defence  could have been equally well undertaken by small flotillas costing but a  fraction of what the High Sea Fleet  has cost.    Indeed the reliance which  has always been placed on shore batteries, and minefields proves that the  navy was never intended for const defence  in  the  narrow   sense of that  term. Sooner or later the German public will demand some decisive action  by the fleet.    Whether the hands of  the navy department could be forced  by public opinion "is another question,  but the officers and men of the fleet  cannot be feeling very  happy in  the  knowledge that their comrades of tho ���������  How German Trenches Were Flooded  The great cairn system from Ca:ais  ���������Dunkirk to the Scheldt, at Bouchaia  ���������connects al the towns in the North  of Franco and form:; a continuous  water line parallel with the frontier,  rendering military operations very  difficult, especially between Aire and  tho coast.    .���������-'���������:  The main canal extends from Bou-  chaln on the fccheldt to Aire on tho  Lys rlvor, and thence through St  O-uer to the coast. Hvory inch of  tho geography oV this part of Franco  Is, of course, known by heart by  every meinbor of tho-German, general ������taff. , ,  Tho canals themselves aro not formidable military obstacles, but tho  Inundations which can bo croated by  using their waters add considerably  to the di.flculth'fi of moving lnrj������o  bodies of troops about this area, and  as has boon proved already can assist materially in clearing tho country of undesirables,  The    flooding    of    tho    Onrmnn  LiuuclicH,   and   that   in   cold   weather  had no little to do with bin .eiing tho  projected  march  to  Calais,  "on   tho  way to London."  Writiug ot tho gonoroim treatment  nccordod prisoners from tho Koonlgtu  Lnlno, Albe Seaman Gibu, of ll.M.B.  -1���������, Surblton Hill, says:  One ch������p was u tyylcal Gorman.  Ho was porlf.hed whon wo got litm  aboard, but willing lutwlfi noon v>  Stored clrculatio:*. Wo stripped his  white clothes olY and rubbed him  down with rough towels, and gave  him brandy. and sd'mo of our own  tiothcM. iio ted yija lived with mi,  and M'au real sorry when ho loft  us. He Bald lie did iu>t Know what,  thoy were lighting about, but remarked "KalHor," Hlfcnlllcnntly tapping hie;  forehead.    That seems "to bo overy-  ly effete institution. :Aime otter timid  it has been the writer's duty to record  in these columns statements by prominent   Germans   which Bhowed how  completely they   believed this to bQ  the case.   To take the material firs^  every type of vessel in   the British   -  navy iron! the super-Dreaanought ta  submarine, was subjected to the moa|   ?  ssathing criticism  by Germaa wiBO������  ���������*  a*xes.    pox ships vwe"::ill designee^ ^  badly, built,   unstable and unseawor*  thy, owing principally to the absonc# -  of scientific methods in naval desi^  and the decadence of the British work"  tvin ** - ^%������a%B    ������*������������������������������-���������������        w���������������������������K.a^    ^���������J*   ���������-_ -���������  -    a.u. ��������������� __a _ ���������  quality,   inaccurate, and   short tevaci!  while the very last issue of "Naui-  cus." nuplisued iii July, ���������oCnts.iasd SSf  article in which British gunnery methods   were  treated  with  supercilious  oontempt.   It was the personnel, how������  ������ver, which, these critics professed t^  consider   responsible   for the alleged  decline of British naval power. Certain amiable writers, who were supposed to know the sentiments of Ge*N"  man naval officers, were wont to assure us that these gentlemen liad e  high respect for the personnel char-  acter and professional attainments ok  the British naval officer.   Such, hovr-  ever, was not the impression one gained from a perusal of German servicS  literature, in which our officers werf  uniformly set down as lacking iu thai  zeal for hard worki and the purely;  professional side of their duties whica  were held to distinguish the Germaai<  "seeoffiziere."   As   for the men, thes;  were mercenaries who had taken tb  the sea because they were not mueii  good for anything else. Drunkenness  was rife among them, and insubord-  inatioh frequent,   with the''-result thai  discipline was at a low ebb, and tha  war training of the fleet suffered ia  consequence.  ��������� Much 'as wfl wav'." eynVjiq at ths^e  views, the fact remains that tbey were  eomniealy shared by the vast majority of intelligent "German's; and, there  is reason to -believe, by many high  naval authorities in Berlin. The prevalence of such opinions helps to explain the supreme confidence with  which the Germans looked forward to  an encounter- with Great Britain.  They knew their fleet to be much  smaller, but they really believed the  superior skill and devotion of their  personnel together with the incomparably finer ships they manned,  would achieve victory In the teeth of  heavy odds.  As we have said, Heligoland came  as the first rude shock to this characteristic 3elf-complacence. Other  events followed, minor in themselves,  but all pointing tho same way. Meanwhile it. must have been brought homo  to the meanest intelligence in tho  Fatherland that Britain's grip on the  German sea. commerce is remorselessly complete. With the exception of  some good work by its submarines,  the "successes" of the German navy  to date have been of tho nogatlvo  order.  Avenged His Pal  Summary vengeance for the killing  of a pal taken by Private Sidney  Smith of the 1st Warwickshire^ who  was wounded at Mons, but has now rejoined his regiment, is told in a letter  in. which he atated: "Come on'now*  lads, said our officer, and wo went  running on as haru as we could. We  had got to take tho hills, you see, cr  smash the Germans that wero on it.  At last wo got quite near���������not 150  yards from tho trenches. I and two  pals of mine and two others got behind a hodgo and started to blaze  away. Wo lost our sick fooling then.  Thore was one chap got hit in the face  with a shrnponl bullot. 'Hurt, Bill?'  I asked him. 'Good luck to the old  regiment,' says ho. Then ho rolled  over on his back. Thero was a grey  German helmot over tho sldo of tho  trench with a rifle under it. I lot  that Gorman have a bullet nil to himself. I an** ��������� his holmot roll back and  hla rlflu fly up, Tln'ii 1 got on my  knooa to bandage up a pal, and just ns  I moved thero was a smash on my  sldo, They'd got mo, too, and I rollod  over #and thought I was done for."  Thought  Hlo T"lmo  Had Come  Woundotl at Lo Catoau after his  rmr-lmnnt had boon In action an hour,  Private Froil Uutchlnnnn of ?h������> Kinr*'!1.  Own lloyal.. Lancaster ltcglmort, who  has* arrived at hit! homo !n Openshaw,  Manchester, toll.; of a narrow OMcapo  he had.  Our roglmont was taken by surprise  by tho Germans, who wore waiting for  uo ontrc-ucluul, nftor lotting tho Gordon Highlanders mal'o good their ro-  tr'V't. -Wo we-��������� nbout to havo breakout uftor an all night march whon  thd oimniv opened flro. K bn������l b'������r������������>  raining heavily, and 1 was wearing my  overcoat In which afterwards 1 found  nix bt'llot holm. My tunic won pierced  aud torn ut tho loft elbow, and the  lu-.Mot which fitruclr mo cut three holcu  in my Jerooy and came out nt the  Mtiouiuur.     l   mougiH   my   time   hail  Fourteen Year Old Hussar  Tin title of youngest soldier in the  Allied ������>rmies, 'says a correspondent,  must,- I think, belong to Albert  Schuffrenkes, who was born at Bel-  fort on May 8, 1900.  He is attached to a French cav-  ulry division. The sergeant called him  from tiro field where he was practising jumps on a big horse, llo camo  into tho Btnbles���������a jolly llttlo yeoman, solid, straight, and stiiv.ach,  anu very erect \u hia loose titling  uniform of red and:blue.  His first war oxporienco was early  in August, when a company of ��������� infantry- asked to bo guined through  his native wood oi' Itougemont, near  Bolfort.    Albert    not    only,   guided  VALUE OF AREOPLANES  French Alrmern Drove the Germans  Away  Tho veil over the oolngs of tho  French airmen has been lifted. Now  comes a letter from a famous aviator, who was recently decorated for  gallantry at the front, which shows  that tho French flyers have put In  good work, even if llttlo is heard  of it. -  "1 have boon working with tho artillery," ho wrlteB, "since the beginning of Sopteml or. One day I succeeded in Hiirprlsing a Gorman division sneaking v.p to steal a march  on us. Thoy were well within tho  i range of the guns, to which I slgnal-  them tout wont o:i and was present at | led.   Five minutes afterward that di  tho taking of . Mulhouso, carried a  rifloi wore a uniform, and ahct not a  fow Germans,  Aftor that ho transferred lilinaoli'  to an artillery regiment, but "the  Prussians woro too far away," and  'coming wewtwnrd. hr> foil in with a  roglmont of hussars.  vision was nothing but a heap of  mangled corpses. We came upom  them tho day aftor, and our moa advanced, wo counted more than four  thousand killed. ;  ,  "I do not know what our gunnery  would do without the Ijolp of Uiw  aviator. Miuua aeroplanes, thoy  Tho hussars nro still tnlldng nb������ut j would bo simply wasting time and  tho part ho took in a'bright liuin ammunition most of tho tiino, whero-  skirmish with a Uhlau patrol, in no wo aro able to rcgulato their shots  which ho became tho ������������������owner" of f.uir to a hair's breadth, as you might  riderless hors?s.  ��������� ; soy."  "Wore yon   not   afraid?"   I naked!    Harris  has Just lonrnod that It oa  him,  "when  you  found  youi'BOlf  under tire."' "Afraid? Why bi* ai'ral-.f."  !'.-��������� urir.v.'crcd !n r. :r,r.nvu-v li.th'-fu.-rco,  hall! amazed, as If It was tho first  time ho l.ad thought about It ut .11.  "Our oh'Icors," snld hl������ sorgeuist,  "are Luklng lilui in hand��������� iu-.d ho will  bo taught to lido and jump���������In fact,  nil tho science of the Haunuir iichool.  Then ho will go buck Into tho flidil.'ng  11110."  A ������.'err������.:r:'i������uiKhi!il introducru & ;A?.c.i~,  of pootry to tho editor of an Anmrl-  c.;in iwnvfpaper In those t'npm*i'l*i:ytcd  words:  "Tho following linen woro written  flt'ly yuan* ago l;y one who for uiuuy  \'r>i������r'( r������ler������i ������������������������ ��������� ������������ tnp'tvf '���������'��������������� t'rr  amusomon*  J cupod anolhor Sunday raid    only by  , roai'ion of the coasolesn patrol of its  ! rivlntor.".     T^cy   had   u   tcriiblo   timo  I for  nt   the  holght    at    which   thoy  patrolled,  thoy woro blinded by ter-  rifle hall    una snowstorms,    or ols������  had to grojt>o tholr way Ihrough thick  When the Germane saw tho pro-  paratlomi made to moot thorn, thoy  turned tall. Tho 'Paris patrol vva������  licpl up till night; and one ucroplun������  only nucapod eolllnlon with Hi*  ���������'!i���������<!���������<*!' of rii- nacr-: Cotiuv Ly ��������� ^.m������  or two, having loot Its- bearings In  the ^>|f.  v-"  SilllcuH���������Do  you  improves a man?  it. aak vour wif������.""  think    mar r In tso  *V-t*     kAVN  tt#ta'**t������f ������<mt  imm  mmmmm  nannlH  SSfiSS^������%������2XS������EZZSr~~'  immmtv  esse  mmm  fflagfflK^������fSH22S!BS!SH  mmmmmmmmtmmm  MSB BB5SSS5553  a i  E  CR  AS,  IH|rei*l9flflll  We extend to our. customers in Creston andDissriet  our thanks for- their patronage during 1914, and  wish all a.'Happy and  Prosperous 1915.  OreslonOryg^SookOOi  u  11  uruuiiu -������ uuc  CRESTON        -       B.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY; VANCOUVER; EDMONTON.  Dealer* in  EAT  Wholesale a,n*S Retail  Fish. Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  in Season  We have the goods, and  our pr ces nre reasonable  JLO-uai eul���������i a  Broken any of your New Year  resolutions yet ?  The Farmers' Institute elects the  1015 officers on Tuesday night. T. M.  Edmondson is the retiriug president.  Grand ball in the Mercantile Hall  to-night. Dancing at 9 o'clock prompt.  Mrs. Crompton's orchestra will provide the music.  The many friends of T. W. Gilpin  will be sorry to hear that he is seriously indisposed with la grippe, and will  hope for hits speedy recovery.  ��������� F-. Bryan Williams* chief Provincial  Game Warden, reports that there is  every evhler.ee that the big game of,  the province is increasing in numbers. |  It is good news to hear that Bobt.  Dodds, who has been laid up for several weeks with an acute attack of  rheumatismis able to be about again���������  sufficiently active to visit friends at  ! Ericksoa.  Creston automobile .owners who "faU-  j ed to renew their Uceuse -before-mid-'  ! night yesterday will be uuabte to take  | a spin to day���������and will be obliged to  I .'secure.- registratmn   nt an  "additional  1  j    AU fcho advantages of  a drag saw  i outfit for -manufacturing stove wood  l - **������������������  ! are being demonstrated daily on the  ; vacant lot- next the garage, with Diek_  : Be van in command, and a 10-h.p.  ���������' Stickuey engine furnishing the motive  1 power.  \    "Mavor   "Little.'will   wager  his  last  ; year's -������uto license 'against any number  : of Calgary oil shares that there is the  strongest pi-esumptive evidence that  the   apple  which   in   the   first,   place  ;=��������� t"mpted Eve to bite was grown in the  Creston "Valley.  If the clothing awaiting shipment to  .���������the Belgians is not hustled but pretty  ; soon the recipients of these hand-me-  | downs will get- the Impression that we  j are etty canny lot in Creston���������  [waiting until   spring   arrived   before  ; parting with our cool weather duds.  1 ������������������ According to Postmaster Gibbs and  : express agent Reid the number of  : Christmas gifts to.*reach Creston this  : Christmas-will compare favorably with  I a year ago. The export of Yuletide  j tokens'was also well up to 1813 standard according to these same authorities.  2   December  28th, to Mr. and Mrs.N.W.liew, a son.  Smokine, a Meat Preservative for"  sale at Creston-Fruit Growers' Union.  G. M. Benney. road superintendent  forYmir, spent Christmas with his  family in Creston.  The band serenaded most of the  business places Christmas eve. Their  new music sounded fine.  Marshall Barton, express messenger  on the Kokaneo, between Kelson and  Kaslo, spent Christinas Day at his  home in Creston.  Campbell Dow, who is .on the staff  of the Bank of Commerce at Revel-  stoke, arrived home, on Friday ' oil a  three weeks' vacation.  Trail News:���������.?. IT. Hehoflekl, who  has been confined to the house for  some week1* past, is taking electrical  treatment at the  local hospital daily.  Creston Farmers' institute annual  meeting is called for Tuesday night at  j S o'clock in the Auditorium. Members  are asked to pay their annual fee heft >re that day if at all possiblo"and convenient.  A petition is in circulation m Cree-  ton.protesting against -the proposed  legislation t������������ compel hotels to close at  ft n.m. and remained closed until 8 a.m.  during the war. It is being very iai-ir-  ely signed.  Commencing- this month and until  further not'ee the services in the Creston Bom an Catholic Church will be on  the second and fourth Sundays of the  month. Hitherto Father John has  been on the first and third Sundays.  With weather conditions prevailing  that could not be more ideal citizens  of Creston soent a quiet but pleasant  Christmas. The usual Christmas snowfall happened along in the afternoon,  though nob enough to  ing good.  ^sm^mss^ssmss.m^ssss^  .������* HfeAMFTtf A Ti7  *W6������W  given on imjmulisia a  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.  Sf Comprising j25 Acres  ���������si _;_. -_ ..: _ _ ��������� ���������������������������������^, '���������     .. ������������������������  ib rank V   ^tai>Ies.  I    ���������:  SjSSSSS  GRANBFORKS,  A  crpni-  Erickson. B. (  . The Creston Bed Cross Auxiliary resumes its labors; after a brief holiday,  on.-Wednesday'afternoon, when the  depot over Lancaster's store will reopen to give put work and receive any  of the finished product the ladies may  have on hand..  Kaslo   Kootenaian:   Four   cars    of  ! hav were   unloaded at   Creston   last  i we������*k.    When    the  Kootenay    valley  i reclamation scheme is carried through  j | Creston and vicinity should  be grow-  - | intr enough hay to supply local require-  _ i ments and then have a surplus for the  . i neighbors.  T*-������   ooVi r\ -���������������������** nr  through Titts Review,  the seasons greetings and best wishes,  "R. Sinclair Smith who is with the-  Strathcona Horse with the First Canadian Contingent at Salisbury Plain,  states that they expect to leave for  France about ."January 15th.-  Sunday being a day of intercession  there will be matins in Christ Church  at 10:30 a.m., when the Litany service  will be saicl. At: the close of eveusong  A short progranv:of carols will be sung,  and one of the evening hymns will be  the one sung on the eve of Waterloo.  Good Morning  We are Introducing  American Silk  American Cashmere  American Cotton Lis  HOSIERY  They have stood the test. Give  real footwear comfort. No seams  to rip. Never become loose or  baggy. The shape te knit in���������  not pressed in.  GUARANTEED for fineness,  style, superiority of material and  workmanship. Absolutely stainless. Will wear 6 months with,  out holes, or new ones free.  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every one sending us $1.00 i.n  currency or postal notes, to cover  advertising and shipping charges  we will send postpaid, with written guarantee, -backed by a five-  milliotl dollar company, either  3 Pairs of our 7Sc. nalue  American Silk Hosiery,  or   4 Pair* of our 50c. value  American Cashmere Hosiery  or   4 Pairv of mar SOc, Value  American 0otUm-l ,i*do lloaiery  or   6 Pairs oF Children'* Hosiery  Give the color, ni'/e, and  whether Ladle:!* or G(intw' hosiery is desired.  DON'T D1CLA Y���������Offer expires  when a dealer in your locality Ih  elected.  THE IHTERNMUOHAl HOSIERY CO.  I\ O, Box SM4  DAYTOM,       OHIO,        U.ft.A.  J AS. H. SCHOFIEU)  t''m>. Life t\w\ Accident.   Ii.nu.~aiuw  lti4AL KHTATK. Uf  I RAIL * - B.C.  (JU V      1AJ W lilN tJlVK'i*  Co ;<:������������������ vit.i'j r,1 rj  V;������otn nn ������r  : HUSTON  B,C\  \1 the close of the Christmas morning service. Organist A. A. .T. Collis of  Christ church was agreeably surprised  when tho congregation remembered  his invaluable services during 1014 by  making him the recipient" of quite a  handsome pipe and case, Rev. E. Bull  doing the honors.  The Christmas services in Creston  churches were well attended. The  midnight mass at the Catholic church  was celebrated by Father John, the  edifice being crowded. The communion service at Christ church at 10 a.m.  at which 'Rov.O. B. Lane of Cranbvook  officiated, had almost twenty-five communicants.  The Craston Indians are keeping  down the high cost of iiving by combining their Christinas and New Year  celebrations into one big jamboree today. There will be Christmas dinners  at several of thehomos to which all tjio  non-dinner-servers will be welcome to  partake of. In the evening there will  be a dance in the big house down the  reserve way. A great big sociable  Si wash time is expected.  The people of Creston, along with  all tho other citizens of tho Dominion,  are called upon by a royal proclamation to observe Sunday as "m, clay of  humble pravor and intercession to  Almighty God on behalf of the cauRo  undertaken by our empire and our  allies and of those whb aro offering  their lives for it, and for a upoody ami  favorablo peace that shall ho founded  on understand ing and not hatred to  the end that peace shall endure."  At the residence of 7ui\ and Mr:*..  Fiide.y Kllngennnilth, on Wednesday  afternoon, December 110th, their tielco,  Daisy, was married to Mui'dock Mc-  dcod, tho well-known merchant of  FricUnon. The groom waa supported  by Inn brother, (luot-gc, and the Inlih;  by her cousin, Uuth. A dainty wedding lunch was nerved, after which tho  happy couple t.oole mio ���������.vt'iWoouuti  train "������>������������������ ?���������������!:���������.:"������������, where thoy will  rcMide. !!������!W. \V. C2. Uhxke'performed  the ceremony.  Bandmaster T. Goodwin is all ready  for the fishing season. On Christmas  eve the ���������members (if the band presented him with a complete outfit���������basket,  rod, hooks, flies, etc.���������a slight token  of their appreciation of his efforts on  behalf of the band during the past  year.  Although a provincial proclamation  made Saturday last a legal holiday  Manager Bennett and stall' at the Bank  of Commerce were about the only ones  to enjoy the luxury of a day off,  though at Ci-anbrook all the stores  were closed from Thursday night to  Monday morning.  Orostoh's alien enemies are coming  around and registering regularly according to Capt. Forrester. Another  Austrian was added to the last a week  ago. He was in from Yahk on a visit  to his fellow countrymen here, and  learning for the first timo of the regu-,  lations hustled in to report, swelling  the list of Austrian's thus enrolled to a.  grand total of seven.  Krcviiaw readers will hoar with sincere regret that u cable reached Ores-  ton on Monday conveying the sad intelligence that a brother of Lieut. .T.A.  P. Orompton had passed away that  day at the old homo in England, Tho  son's death ib particularly distressing,  to the mother ������ill the isonuof the family  being miles away from homo���������one on  the firing lino in France, Lieut.  Croinpton with the Second Contingent  at Victoria, aud a third won living near  the B.C. capital city.  One of the Creston Indians upon  !ot������ruing that a number of Ontario  natives were likely to go to the front  to fight for their king, ejcproiwod a desire to go also. Ho believes that 2,000  Indiana would bo able to hold the  (lormariH down for ones month- j^ivo  vvhite man a rent, lie said Indians  fifth!; lilco mosquitoes; ���������'shootono place  then i'un another place. Germans  ,.!,....!, 1.1 ��������� '"���������.'.".'.:: :'.?*/'. ""i������ <!���������������������<������ M������oil  $1000 no one get hurt���������juat. Homo time  i \aybe one maybe two. Pretty noon  they be broke."  y  ~twr  ���������V   1  lite Members and Staff  ������^j������  WishYou aR^-K^EW^EAR ������  mm  8  on  $  m1tmmml4:mmmmimtmmmmm,vimtlmtl  Crestcm Annto & Supply Co  .   CRESTON      -       -     ��������� B. C.  E. S. BEVAN, Manager  ���������iiWBJfrawiiww  MtJftWfffwiM>.wwwii������������w iinwu.fr 


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