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Creston Review Mar 26, 1915

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 ,.'"     ���������*'���������*      .^.      ^  >*   v*  '    ijepislative  Library     '>*������15  . ���������_  l/*>  -(    . * - ^ <     *  1  -.���������of  V>i J5tMkZ_l' J_ VAU  a a.  ISJC- V JUCf Y*  \  Vol. VII.  CRESTON, B. G, FBtDx4_Y, MARCH 26, 1915  No. 10  i_������������eai ana rer&onai  r:   V 1    .  "  Friday next is Good'Friday.-  ' ���������  ' ":  Presbyterian  concert on April 29th.  Mareh came in like a iamb but it is  shaping up to 150'Out like a liou.  ^���������*^- *^-*.*^ j^.*������_v v.*. uuc vrci/_)  _-c?bttrning  on Tuesday.     " ���������       ' -���������-"  {���������.be n������pti-1 knot. The bride has a  host of friends in the Valley who join  with The Review in wishing "Mr. and  Mrs. Peck long life and happiness.  E. Cartwright is busy this week erecting quite a good sized poultry house.  Until further jaoiice there wiii be no  further EnglisHlchurcbr servici  sehoolh^use.      '        r  g me ivtusic  DrawsJBig House  ...... ���������  ������A.~������.+      _**._.3    i^fw^���������^.    -������.^_:rtM~  4..������H  uca.ii   xreu   Viuoo ������_u_.l*1ci>x y u6D-  cent tea will be  on April 13th^  at Mrs. Henderson's  J. B. Winlaw returned on Saturday  from a trip to Owen Sound and other  Ontario points.  f Rossland,  who has'  ���������W-  l-3r*r_-���������_���������_>������:  spent the past week on his ranch here,  returned home on Tuesday^  W. D.. Wilmot, inspector of preemptions, Nelson, was a Creston visitor the latter part of the week.  D. W. Briggs,    of  Porkane,    Ore..  president of the Canyon City Lumber  Co,, spent a  few days here last week. \  residence on the Klingen-;  The new  smith ranch  is getting  a brand  new  coat of paint this.week. _ ~ ~  E. Cartwright has two extra menon,  the payroll this week putting up the  summer supply of firewood.  " The telephone company has ihe poles in tor the extension of the -^system  to ranchers along the lower road" as  far as ������..*"M'. Craigies.     - ' ''  . An effort is beiDg made to organize  a Methodist Sunday' school -here.  There was "an attendance'������- ten pupils  at the-first session last Sunday.-  The C.P.R.  section   men   were  az>  work  Thursday repairing  the pattle  guards opposite the hotels, which have  John Saemen of Cranbrook, who is ! been in bad shape for some time past,  locating in the valley, unloaded a car  of settlers effects at this point on Monday.  ��������� Mi', and Mrs. Harris arrived from  Regina on Wednesday. They w 11! fat*  in charge of the C. O. Rodgers ranch  _ ivi-a xraar.  Horses���������Have good   ranch  for sale, or will trade for milch  horses  cows  or young cattle, Canyon City dumber  Co., Creston. *'      >  ^.t 1   V*.     ,**XU^UC71.CI  w������_*e  * the  Quite  busy sprayings the early part o  week.   Stumps" are going up in considerable quantities.  * i**-\   -  The City Bakery will open ���������the ice  cream season for?Easter./ -For.jGcoodi  J-Tiaay _ars. _r*ayne will nave tne old  reliable hot cross buns.  'Travelling to Creston is quite comfortable now." The government road  grader w������s at work on Monday levelling the high spots and filling the lo\v  rvnxbo. v__   ^ .���������. ���������     ��������� ~ ��������� ������������������  L S  Mrs. McKowan of Cranbrook was  here this-week for the'maiTiage of her  sister, Miss Lena "Cartwright , to Mr,  J. L. Peck of Edmonton, on Thursday.  a _���������*  _ w a_t  a^a__?_:_ 9 -_s  An appreciativ������'- audience that com-  iOrtabiy Hiied tiu6_-xuCufcoriuu_ greeted  the Creston' Amateur Dramatic Club  on Monday nigni?when they presented the quite well-^nown comedy "Facing the Music." -  *  The aarce is" jLyjji-ii-ily English and is  admirably adopted for amateur production." It deals with a series of  cases of mistake!-, identity in which  Rev. John Smii__������ an Snglish Church  xiurate, and John/ Smith,  "one of the  -.     -.,������    .    .    -.���������*������_    . ...  ooys,     wnose wise   nas gone   to   cne  country.     Incid������atally    Rev.     John  Smith's wife iff-algo out of   town, and  during her absence Rev. John rents a  furnished suite irpthe same apartment  block as John' Smith resides m.   Mi's.  _levsJohn returns unexpectedly .and  through  t-Ke1 janitor's    ignorance  is  ushered  into Jo%3 Smith's flat���������John  being out for the\iight and the brand  new  housekeeper, having taken  her  position after Mrs.John's departure, is  not  aware   that* the newcomer is  a  parson's wife an3;not the real mistress.  The same morning John Smith's wife  returns, too.   Tj^re  is  also  another  caller   at   the .{already-well-supplied-  wii_h-ladies*S.mi-$. home in Lhe person  of a chorus'/girl.$whom  John   Smith  had befriended- -the   night  previous.  Uncle Duncan - Smith also happens in  quiteunpxpectedjy, and things happen  in quick succession, until as. a last resort a Vine Street- detective is  sum-  not takin*11* the role ^uite as nat-ur-Hv  as anticipated proved qnite a devoted  helpmeet for the unfortunate curate  of St. Andrew's in trying and troublous times. Mrs. Carpenter as Mrs.  John Smith did not fit into the part  quite completely either. She was at  her be_t in the second act where with  _.; t'.-.c.    e.Ttiiianf*������>  ..& f._n..-fli.-       Bii������  .5 . ���������.      .        VI  insitrace m  Horticulture Talk  would have it she was the only Mrs.  John Smith of Mona Mansions. D.  Allan gave quite a breezy impersona-  ation of Sergeant Duffell���������as a blundering English constable his performance was creditable all the way  through.  The play was staged and rehearsed  under the direction of H. Leonard,  who has every reason io feel pround  of his company. The costumes were  striking and added considerably to the  S_-__t"0,C''"Ta,P    e_P--C������)      n Ion or    with  S'>_. S  special scenery. The three acts were  all shown in the Smith's dining room  -which also looked its best. Between  the first and second acts a comedy  sketch "Fun in a Photo Gallery"' was  put on by Messrs. H. Leonard an_ F.  Rodgers.  ���������_..������  *mxao uiU3 *_.j.t_r^jc:iA  lacjL   9JGit\.x5x y  m      Tn*r_rt _���������__���������*   lr_  and tea rooranext door to* the post-  office and will.'take^a short holiday.  She is a guest of Miss Gibbs at present.  Owing to the first Friday -in April  being a public holiday (Good Friday)  the Presbyterian Ladies Aid regular  meeting is postponed until Friday,  April 9th.  W. Tahsley and T. J. Kunst of Bos-  wx-ll were visitors here on Thursday,  in quest of a good driving horse. Hugh  McCreath obliged them, and they returned the same afternoon.  Although thoro i_ no official announcement to that eifect it is-expocted  goveriinicrit roadwork w������U b^ commenced early in April. At Greonwood  some work has been done and the pay  is $3 u, day,  The Creston admirers of Bishop  Doull will regret to hear that two  days after leaving here his health  gave out and he waa forced to return  to Victoria to recuperate. Latest advices are that hois coming around  nicely.  .  The Red Cross Auxiliary depot will  be open on .Tuesday next to receive  \vork, and givo it out. It is hoped that  all fchosy having work 011 iiiiud will ou-  (loaybr to Unish it by that day as a  large parcel can then ho sent to head-  ���������|iia-to_s. ,.-    ��������� ���������:���������.'���������,  CANYON CITY  whiGh-still further complicates  .v:__  ERICKSON  Mr.. and Mrs. W. A. Pease spent  "Sunday with Duck Creek friends.  Mrs. J. Miller "and Mrs. Maione of  Creston weye, , Sunday, visitors J with  Spraying", has commenced. W. A.  McMurtrie and Rose & Watcher are  the early birds in these jparts. "  The feeding on the flats is good  again and much of the stock of local  ranchers is now out on the range.  Scotty Todd, who has been working  nt Creston all wintWj returned to his  ranch the latter part of the week and  is already busy hoisting the stumps.  An old-t'Tie l>������������i>Tirlip������> Hqowuu 1*1 oir*_  dence at Pease ranch on Friday when  eight head of cattle and one" colt belonging to a few of our residents were  trademarked.  Messrs. Winslow and Smith, the  speakers at the Institute meeting on  Friday night at Creston, were looking  over some Alice Siding orchards Saturday morning.  The Social Club will close the season  on Friday night with ia "hop" at the  club house and a large turnout is looked for the final doings. Ronald  Smith will be in charge. a  A representative of tho Dominion  Cartridge Co: was at the Stace Smith  ranch on Friday giving a demopstra*  tion of the superiority, of their make  of shells over other goods.  Our people will regret to hear that  P. Deykin, who left abmo time ago for  Nelsoii has turned himself over to the  police of that city with the request  that he bo sent to the insane asylum  at Now Woi9tiniii8tor.;rHo will bo examined as to his Ban ity��������� before auy  move Is made, Hs  matters foirthecal owner of the suite;  And, of course,'there is^a hoxisekeeper  ���������^no JSngiishTcom-dy is complete with-  out,her.rWith'aiI these diverse personalities^.' ohjSfefjV sftg^e the - reader will  readily .nnd_-S_a_id^\rohtfS_ulTOha'd"a  busy'timg of it through three acts afc=  tempting to square himself at aU'the  differenl turns affairs took,  of characters:  Dr.  Mawson  An oxo'oodinttly. t>rotty noo\i-wedding  wna celebrated at the homo of Mr. and  Mr_. George Cartwright, Kiickaon, on  Thursday! Maitih 2utli, wIumi Un-u*  iuicoiuI daughter, Ad:i Helena, waa  niarrled to John 'Stanloy Peck, of IRd-  niont(������n. Only immediate"relatives of  eontr. iiettng'1 couple wore pi'esenb. The  bride's dress waw of white BrusHels  lace with which who wore a veil. Her  golngMtway suit wa������ of brown corded  Mile. ' Two llttlo niocoH pf tho bride,  Dorothy, and Aubrey McKowan, of  Orattbrook, attended. Tho pieHontH  were numeions and costly. Indicating  a host of ft-lendfl.     The floworH ������ur-  ..,(.������.������-vfUw>i   fl^A   |t,*.l#'1���������%'rf������  rf**-������?r<������  K*i*^it*r������ ��������� t*-���������V**. rf'm'l  ��������� *���������������'������#���������>* tu***mj,     */* ������ *..      "-/ - (��������� '. f -    -���������     '���������   *���������  ��������� ' ���������      I ���������.. '    '   -.     ... 1.   B    ..    ���������    fc ������  at nunierouti wedding.1' In the Cartwright family, belonging originally to  tho briiioV grandmother. Aftor a  t-plcmlid wi'ddii'ijy 'dinm/r l-h<  younit  ,t X .....  . 1, .,,  ,1������*  ...������,.,.   u  t. .1.  ^���������v*l 14  AUmhIh.   Tin- K*v. VV. O. Blake  Med  Invorm'uve Fa'rm'ers' Institute closed  ItH year $52.80 in debt.  IViwiMient ti'ader������ will have l-o ni������y w.  license fee of $200- this year at Penticton.  Four Phoenix citizens havejust gone  down for R������������v������*n month*-* e'tinh for'������hi������k������  en Htealing.  Moro than 100 peopl������> were unable to  gain admittance to the St. Pat-ids. a  Day concert at Trail.  Golden wantu tho government to got  bimy at once on the now pontollleo  building in that town.  oa-iiouuot-n iVorry sawiniH uoiiiiueiiued  cutting on Monday. For the preuent  only a day crew will ho at work.  The Patriotic Fund Ch-ssw-: for pay-  -r-.ir������*il(i \*\  *|J*������'> _,> In    rllof t������l*������t   *%r%tV  ilWltrttmt'M  it\ iilioiif. HtWlO ������.k..������11i1v _nd i������ ������f������*nwin_*  fast.  Rev. John Smith, - ��������� W. McBean  John Smith,   - Roy Staples  Dick Desmond - - .F. V. Staples  Col. Duncan Smith (Tohn Smith's  uncle,        -      - A. Palmer  Sergp. nt DufiSel! - - - . D. Allan  Mabel, Rev. Smith's wife,Mrs.Attridge  Nora.JohnSmith'swife.Mrs.Carpenter  Miss   Fotheringay,  of  the  Bijou  Theatre,        - *     -     ��������� Miss Palmer  Mrs. Ponting, John Smith's housekeeper      -    ' -       -   Miss Trotter  Tho role of John Smith folf to Roy  Staples, and on the whole he handled  the part woll. He was not at home in  the first act, whoro ho had not recovered from tho effects of a night out.  He was at his best, perhaps, in the  second act in explaining to his wife  the unexpected display of sundry articles of .ladies apparel, notably a feather boaj a hat, and an umbrella. .Under very trying circumstances he got  away with it pretty well.  W. McBean was cast for Rev. John  Smith, and as a devoted but modest  curate was pretty much, all that could  be expected. His great regard for  Mabel, bin wife, was well portrayed,  and lils abhorrence of things worldly,  particularly hprsevaoiug, was nicely  done.Y':'yi,   .,; v.'-.-. '���������-':���������..,-'.��������� \..A,'.'..i  Frank Staples as Dick Desmond and  Alf. Palihor as Uncle Duncan Smith  had partp that were rather difficult to  got much out of, particularly JM__,-' Palmer, who failed to got enough ago Into  tho moro sosloufl features but was  qulto at homo In the lighter linos.  Ah the boon companion of John  Smith, during Mm. Smith's vacation,  Mr. Staples was rather too deliberate  and a trifle sorlous; .though In spots he  waa the hall follow well met and when  rid of this Honil-sorionsness put over  "It all depends on who she is, what  sho la and where yon jmoot her," and  oI.Imh- good -hiiig.- uboiit .i^li'..  MIhh Palmer an tho chorus girl, and  Miss Trotter, tho Smlth'H housokooper,  had the lighter hulloa' partB, which  may account to nome 'oxtwit for tho  many complimentary uforoncofi to  tholr work. MIhw Trotter was right at  home all tho way through' and tho  snap *\\o put into tho Interview with  Ilov, John Hinith vo horriO ivuiing and  the mllkmim's ability to tip oft the  vvinuoiH to her woa K0od.���������\vith a capi-  tnl OA Mi*w P-ilft-.r wn������* equally eni������-  nhle find lookml th������-������ mivi. id\ n *iti..i-<.v.  M������'������������.   Af.<i������<i1f������������ w������im n������������������l_>rw������������l  lh<������ ������'i<ivt  i of M-m. (Rev.) John Hmith, and while  Otto Johnson'is erecting a hay shed  on his ranchs _  D. G. Lyon delivered a load of No. I  baled hay to Creston on Tuesday.  Canyon City Lumber Co. shipped a  car of posts and a car- of lumber last  .week.  SL    Sirlith    Is bt:S~   gk'TrnrtirK.    three  acres. Wm. Broweii is cleaning up an  acre for.D. Rodgeis. , ,  J. Carfra is suffering from what i$  known as shingles   in his side.  Henderson is in attendance. /t  Messrs;. ^Turner,'   Knott;,  Pochin and Blair attended the Institute lectures   in   Creston on   Friday  night last.  The Canyon City Lumber Co. planer  is running these .days. There is about  four million feet of lumber in thefyard  at present.  Canyon City will have a polling  booth at the forthcoming provincial  election. There are about thirty votes  to be polled here.  -Fernie Free Press. The marriage of  Mr. Aaron Walde and Mise Annie  Wearmouth was solemnized by Rev.  D. M. Perley on Wednesday.  KITCHENER  Mr, Hunt was a Creston caller laBt  Saturday.  G. A. Hunt has a gang of men loading ties at Kinort. A ���������'."���������'.'A       >.,.,'-���������������������������'  a J. E. Mi-tar moyod into his residence  on Bennett Avenue last week.  J.Dubiois building an addition tp  his residence on Bennett Avenue.  Germany'may bo able to keep the  wolf from the door, b"t how about tho  l-ear.P'';'������������������'!.'..'���������������������������.', ' /'"���������,:��������� ���������������������������'' ;���������..''  Miss Adamson rotnrued on Monday  froih Moyie, whoro sho had been visiting for a fortnight. ......     .!;  TV." 0. Forrester, provincial, con-?  stablo, Creston, made our city an  official call hmt Week. -  What, by tho way, lias become of  tho flnancial experts and statisticians  Who figured it out to their own satisfaction last August that the war in  Europe could not possibly last more  than throe months P  Some of the problems confronting  fruit- ^rowers were up for discussion  at the Farmers Institute meeting in  the 'Auditorium which was addi--s>__ii  by R. M. Winslow, provincial horticulturist, and J. Forsyth Smith, the  B.C. market commissioner, with O. J.  Wigen, head of the Wynndel Co-Operative Fruit Growers' Association presiding.  Mr. Smith was the first speaker and  his theme was "Car lot shipments."  He opened up on strawberries,  pointing out that the prairie points demanded about 150 carloads in 1914:     Hood  "River berries, which started to arriye  about the end of* May, captured fifty  per cent, of the trade before the B.C.  berries were available.     Spokane district berry growers were able to market thirty cars in  western Canada also.  This was partly due to the fact that  berriesfrom Washington came through  in car lots exactly when and where the .-  wholesalers wanted them, and in that  way the dealers were pretty well able  to see that at no point was there an  ovex*-supply.  Getting things down to afdollars and  cents basis Mr. Smith figured that the  Spokane berry, for which $1.40 f.o.b.  was paid the grower, would lay down  in Calgary at $2.25 with transportation and duty charges paid.     Shipped  in carloads the wholesaler could pay  the   Creston   grower  $1.85 and  still  -iaT.r������.-i *-._!������������ "Vail..-* i-iptt.-o- at s. hisher  margin of-profit.    A show o*5 figures  revealed the fact that the Salmon Arm  growers with a year'-   output of 8Q0  crates had realized an average price of  $2.85 p6r. crate. , While admitting that  fKe Creston system of express shipments had up to the present gotten  the grower better  prices,   he  urged  serious consideration bf carload niarfc-  etingT    The small lot shipping day_  are numbered.  Twenty cars of raspberries would be  required on the prairie market this  year.   This trade could be handled, he  claimed, froj_i grower direct to retailer  provided the quantities contracted for  wero shipped in good condition and on  the days required.   To worl? it this  way would necessitate an early-season  trip  over   the territory booking customers;   failing this car lot shipping-  was essential to head off U.S.  competition.    The wholesalers can get an  ample supply of American berries in  cars and Canadian  growers must get  into line.    This country's berries have  the ilaeov ivnJ are in demand.    In lea_  than carload lots they arrive in poor  shape frequently and the wholesaler is  hard put frequently to disposeof then-  hence-his indifference in  tiie '/matter.  Another comparison of express rates  showed that at  every point in  the  three "prairie provinces Creston berries  had the best of ib in transportation  charges. - ���������'      -  By way, of comforting the local  grawors a . comparison of prices prevailing in 1014 Mr. Smith stated that  extra farcy early  Jonathans nettod  Trail has just sold a block of sohool  bonds at .88.  Three now ooJIn are Ut bo ndtl������>d t.n  Revelstoke jail.  Geo. Hindlu, principal of Kaslo high  school, has resigned.  Last Friday thero wero 872 mon on  tho Granby pay roll In Phoenix.  Tho C.P.R. Iuih re-opened Its up  town telegraph nfiTtai*- at. RoHsland.  mot'iux  mi--- raisoti i-vjo*.   lor pin-iio  tic work.   151.0 of it'cams from a hard  Umcu MUioquurado ball.  A motor bun  im������ ������"-oiiiii*fin'j������:d opum-  rni-flod to  nnd from nnv miff, of t.nvii I on     wmm  for 10 conts. ]  tnu ITukik'-ia vtvlley 'gvowox'S 32 cents  and for some of tho 0 grmle apples the  average not'price was.from 12 to 17cts.  Liist year apple crop in the states was  a humpor one (with a capital B) the  output being close to 600,000 cars while  tho normal demand was not over 200,-  000. On February 1st 20,000 cars of  apples were in stomgo at Pacific  Northweateyn States points.  Mr. Smith's liking for figures seemed to bo catching. So, much so that  Mr. Winslow, iusuwul of tiilking "Cooperative Marketing," ns announced,  started right in with a talk on British  Columbia's inability to supply but 25  per cent of Western Canada's demand  for fruit. Ho had the HtatistieH tn  show that Jn this province In 1014 the  yield of apples was but H boxus pur  tree ovor llvo years���������and In Creston  tho average was not that good���������while  at Wenatchoe, Wash, thoy got -J box-  i'hj which accounted partially for  WitNhii'uUm'H ubiHtvUiuiidorsolI Canadian produce.  In Strawbcrrlci* the uvciaA*' fov  1-oot'ioiiy was 126 crates to> the acre.  At Viutot'Iu (.;..��������� ������iv..r,;gr. wo_ 225 _���������������������������������������������-���������������������  w">> ..r'-f' nt-. t(\K ���������>������������������������������...   ..il.ll/. tkf. Wi.i.nl. Ii  oviiot'liiWMifjil   noiiHoiMinii-  [Contlninul on Pn^ro 5   IIIIHIIII'IIIII'IIMMM-IIIIIIIIIIIIII   "L '*"'   "J"-"  ��������� _li*-l_llllf - "������������������' ���������" ...ill.......  mmmmmmm  _________________________________  ���������____-__l  __________M___________I  _���������_______[  e____  ���������________i___l___i ITHB K^VIBW* CKESXlblft D& &[  II  Sis  i_'_~  KS  Is  ii  _tai  l������;l  !-_  V  ^=  er  W   ^l K___-%-.������LSJ-._LWW  Bv Basil Tozer  -  Ward,  IU London,  Lock  &  Co.,  Limited  Melbourne and Toronto  _#  Hi  (Continued)  are   vou   holding   *hat   feo  asked"; "one might suppose  .     ���������?.     ���������*-? J_ *������ JSL^ J-~S S.������*  !__^ A ^TTVTTT_*T-T1     1/IIT  ������  I? Ai\W IPN ix   lVlJLJLriLi  SEE THE COCKSHUTT  AGENT  WILD OATS OUT OF YOUR WHEAT  hitched  poplar,  the horses to a conveni-  They  tumbled  in, Dodd  signal *i_Lc3>  a  "Why  high?" he  you were  Dodd   dropped  the  caudle    with  curse, and put his foot upon it.  "You can do what you like,'' ne  said 'with many oaths; "junip out and  walk back to town il* you don't like  it."  "Shall we'.".said Hugh to his uncle,  "it would be wisest, I think."  "When we are nearly at our destination? Don't be a..tool," retorted Mr  i_etiieringto_L obstinately. **o ob^fssed  by his dreams 6iy manufacturing diamonds that lie had no thought for anything else nor any heod for wavniags  or suspicious occurrences; "go back  indeed. What are you thinlvii*g oi?  Mr. Dodd. please drive, on���������w_ are  only wasting time." N*  ���������"Look," said' Hugh, who thought he  saw an answering light flash out far  ahead, hut it vanished in a monient,  and when, his uuele looked he saw nothing.  "What is the hiatter with you?" Air.  Keiherington grumbled crossly, "do  try to pluck up a "bit,"  "Well,   look  bere,"   said   Do Id   aggressively, "if we are going on, that  fellow has got to keep a civil tongue  or else me and him will scrsp."  "Oh we will," answered Ms*. Iletli-  erington.  "All the same," said Hugh, "there  is someone following us."  "Now you are lying,"-*., said Dodd.  But even as he spoke, they all heard  the sound of horses' hoofs, approaching  the way  they    then-jselves    h_id  come.  "Do you know^ who it is?" asked  Hugh, looking suspiciously at Dodd.  * At that- Mr. Hether-ingtou Juiaped  out of the wagon with a show o������  agility no one would have given him  credit for, and promptly collared Dodd.  "Have  you  been  selling  us?"    he.  said fiercely. |  "I know no more that, you do who  it is." said Dodd. without appearing  to resent this or making any attempt  to free himself; "just you shut up, and  listen."  Hugh had jumped down from tiie  wagon, too.  "If you have been up to anything,"  he said quietly to Dodd, "I shah wring  your neck."  "Don't be a fool," retorted Dodd,  "and make this other fellow leave hold  of me. Or else you draw the wagon  out of the trail behind that bluff." He  pointed to a group of poplars on their  left hand. "Then come here, and we  will watch and see who it is; likely  enough it it just some feKow on his  way home after a whisky spree���������but  it is possible���������"  What was possible he did not say,  hut grew silent while Hugh led the  horses behind th'3 bluff, where he  made them fast, and returned to the  side of the trail, where he crouched  down beside his uncle and Dodd.  Nearer  came    the  sound     of  the  horse,  driven at a gallop;   the light  buggv it drew fairly bounded on the 1  trail.  "They must slow down here," said  Dodd in a whisper; "this is rough  ground and it will give us a chance to  see."  In fact, near where they waited, the  huggy drew up sharply, and one of its  occupants jumped down with a lighted-  lamp in his hand.  "Hannah!" said Mr. Hetherington In  a hoarse whisper, as the light of the  lantern shone on the face of the man  carrying ii; "It is Hannah," and his  face flushed darkly with anger and indignation.  "The road dips here, my lord," they i  heard Hannah's voice saying. "I think  this will be that ravine we were warned of;  perhaps I had better lead the  horse across?"  "Very well," answered another  voice two of the unseen listeners at  once recognized as belonging to Lord  Ambroso Boustead.  "Hi! hi!" shouted Mr. fletli.*rlng.  ton, suddenly loosing his grip on Dodd  and rushing forward.  Ilnnniili turned quickly, holding up  hi* lantern, but before ho understood  what was happening the millionaire  was upon him and had knocked lilm  hoar1 over heels.  "Hullo!" <*ried Lord Ambrose, "what,  if* all this?" and lie loaned down from  I.;:; _<-.i.L Lo :..���������-. what wa.r.s happening*.  "You villain, yon thief you, come out  of thnt," cried Mr. Hetherington, and  poized him by tho collar of lilt, coat  as. ho stooped, and fairly pulled him  nee.; an<T*<. crop from his sent to fall  sprawling on tho ground.  The horde, Ulan led by these violent,  proceedings, Jump..d forward, and Mr.  Hetherington at onoe exploded Into a  ..,.'���������*.. .1,0. hm<v uirv. ���������*)���������������������������, milnn.-���������ho  thnt H. la no v/ouder the animal went  off ill ti gallop, vanishing In the. darkness al- a sp. oil that scorned (o suggest  it did nut Intend to panne thut. Bide  or the Canadian border,  "Well. . urn hU'Wioil,1* hald Dodd In  n urn/.emeu l, "who would have lhoug.il.  the  old   niiui   hud  all   Ilia I.  get  up  to  him?"  "ri.im* on iiiu'i.  "Mr    \\ -"*h" i*l iM������i m  th"'m.  This*- !������������������������������������������������������������ 10Inr: thr- wh.iv.t . ounu* In  ,(tii'.'U<\ the tln'f*!- inf-n ran at Iho h"st  of their speed to the bluff, whore Thigh  had  ent  snatched the i*eins, and in a monio't  they were off, followed by cries of  rage and wild summonses to stop that  came from the darkness behind them,  and by a sound of running to and fro  as Lord Ambrose and Hannah, picking  themselves us, realised what had happened, and set off in a wild and hopeless pursuit, first of Dodd's wagon,  and next of their own buggy, which  was already fully a*h_ile away.  "Caesar's ghost," chuckled Dodd,  turning to look admirably at Mr. Heth-  eiington, "that was slick, thrl was!"  " Jvli*. Tiet^ipr;_������-..-... was br.l'.ll.illg  hard, and his face was still Hushed  with indignation.  ���������'What djjd they want?" he demanded, "coming prying into my affairs,  tryiug 10 see "what they can get for  themselves; one *ecuid hardly believe  such people existed out of gaol; think  they would like a share in the diamonds, I suppose."  "Diamonds'? What diamonds?" asked Dodd vonderir_ir!*>'_  "Eh, oh, nothing!" answered Mr.  Hetherington. and then Hugh heard  hint-whisper to himself: "All the kingdoms of the world, aud the glory of  -_iem."  *'Oh. well." said Dodd, turning to  his horses, "it was real slick, aud I  didn't think you had it in you, and if  them two fellows chase their horse  and buggy that way, they'll get pretty  badly lost. It's real bad land over  there fox* miles���������-.lot much water, and  nary a farm nor nothing."  Having delivered himself of this  opinion, Dodd became occupied with  his horses, and said no more. Mr.  Hetherington sank into his own.  thoughts of diamonds, and their manufacture; of all that that great secret  meant; of such wealth .s few human  beings have ever dreamed of, all concentrated in his hands; of his power  spread far over the earth till there  should hardly by his equal in the  whole world.  .  "And Delia,"  he   said    to  himself,  for wavninga, disregarding every precaution, heedless of all that wus suspicious, ob.f-ssed by his dream of diamonds���������diamonds.  "All the kingdoms of the world and  the glory of them," ho heard lis uncle  whisper under his breath, nnd It  seemed to Hugh that something ot tho  <r_do������v j>f ^he chase entered into his  own  blood.  "Here we are," said Dodd. drawing  up before 0* small building, just visible  in the  faint darkness of the    night;  "jump  out,  this  ia my  shanty.    Get  j in as quick as you can, for if anyone  I sees you, and sees you aro white, wo  * _h������U bf. gone, for."  Jumping down, ho huvriert thsm into  a small house of the ordinary prairie  types,   v-asisting  of  ono   large  room   with  a lean-to  behind  and  an 1  attic   overhead.     It   was     furnished  C. P* H. Improvements  Huge    Sums to be Spent by the Company   in  the   West  This  Year  Mr. Grant Hall, the newly*appointed vice president and general manager  of western lines of the C.P.R., has  made the following statements regarding the extensive developments undertaken by the company during recent  years:  "Since  _ _35F_8_j_S'_. B"������&-__-_  gSs^TCZMS-i tSMm _r ���������*_*���������*  Msoniers  tin5 wagon," Raid  vntniitif"   Imviir-lM  Delia is getting over her fancy for  Hugh -very nicely, I believe, and���������  well, if an American heiress can be  * 1 the running for the Italian throne,  where neeu Delia fear to aim, -..-hen  she has such 'wealth and ^ower behind  her as this secret .wiii give us?"  But at that moment Delia, lying  awake in her bed at the hotel, was  'thinking neither of principalities and  powers, nor of Hugh, but O-ily of the  small, calm eyed young man'who had  retaliated so disconcertingly- on her  outbursts of temper. Delia had a curious notion that if she were much  with such a man, losing one's temper  would soon pall as an amusement.  Then she made up her mind she would  like to kill him, but could not hide  from herself that the early death of  this young man would appear to her  as a great misfortune.  As for Hugh, his thoughts were busy  neither with thoughts of wealth, nor  with dreams of power, nor yet with  Delia, nor of Lord Ambrose and his  man chasing their runaway horse  through the darkness and probably  getting hopelessly lost, nor even of the  dangerous errand they themselves  were engaged on. Instead, it was of  Eira that he dreamed, and of the look  lie hoped would grow upon her face  when she saw him approach. This  was his dream, and to realize it he  Would have faced a thousand times  greater dangers v. and now he dreamed  ot diamonds bigger than the world has  known, and as another, an old man  not now far away, dreamed of a dead  son whose spent blood still cried un-  availingly to heaven.  While as for Bria herself, she was  sound asleep, having fallen Into a  mood of resignation, and believing  that the past chapter of her life was  closed for ever.  Dodd turned in his seat.  "We are nearly there," said he;  "can you see that light?"  They looked, and far away saw a  small light twinkling, raised, ns it  seemed, some little distance above the  level of the prairie.  "That is Noah's light, that Is," said  Dodd; "when you see that, you know  he is working away at his inventions."  With mingled feelings, tho two h}ug-  litthmcn   ������aw  this   light  shining   out  over the lonely prairies;    this light  that marked the end of. their journey,  that, niurlcod tho scone of tho coming  great experiment.   A touch of awe, as  it were, affected them )_oth, as they  contemplated that faint light shining  over tho/allont, Immomovablo prairies  of this *iur northern land, tho hoacon  of a mtiu'fj nudaclouB hope to make dla-  monds  us   easily  us  nature    horsel.  made thorn in those tremendous days  when tho whole earth wna hut a naming laboratory for her to perform her  experiments in...  ��������� <������.��������� inn;    n���������i,|      4i,..������ <���������   ,*.. i/t    i"!*..  Hetherington under liIh  breath.  "ISnougb for uh," said Dodd, just  catching his words.  It was not often Hugh foil, hlnificlf  !..".!'-.i .:l.,m'<1 "by ihe ..it-. r.V������Jr.l. r,V  tholr expedition, tiioho lilanionda hy  the bUHho] wo.ro not, for him; ho wan  not the Sindhud who, having ponotrat-  od tlio valley, wan to nil hiiv poclcota  thorn;   hut even ho thrilled    at the  "lit of that Holitary lamp, and inuig-  Inod 10 hlniHolf how far Mh vaya would  reach, how daz'/llng Uh illumination  would hoconi-, If hut that hit. ui.oIo'h  drr-amr* camo true.  iilt- s-.hh U<i'..<.f,', luw. :. w_*i'*. i.cnl of  10 iumihii of liuiijiVr {.hat \\Mt 0T\������r. r>.s'  ruu_hiy  wi-uvign    with H  big  stove *n tho middle of the room and  some wooden chairs, and a tabl? under  the window.   Thero was a blind to the \  window, and Dodd drew it before he  lighted the lump.  ������������������Wouldn't mo io be s>eo-ii," he explained; "not till you have turned  yourself into niggers'"  He made the door fast, and showed  ~'^va ix ladder at one pide of th. room,  giving access to the attic above. He  climbed thiti, bidding them follow him,  and they found themselves in a bare  apartment with sloping sides, just  under the higli roof of the shanty.  Up here there was no furniture at all,  though four bunks had been arranged,  two along each side of the riom, at  each esnd of which'there'.was a window. These had no Avindow blinds, and  Dodd proceeded to cover them Avith  newspapers ,ahcL then from under one  of the bunksyhe drew a tin bath.  "There youAare," he said, "I'll go  and get some.Avater, and that bottle of  dye stuff old ANoah gave me." A.  He disappeared 'through, the trap  door and down the ladder, and presently returned Avith a pail of water,  and a small bottle of a clear, .sparkling  liquid^ .' : -'A:'"- '���������"'���������'" -'A-.  "I'll get some more Avalter," he said,  "then -you can each have a -pailful;  you haAre to change those store clothes  too, they Avould never do for a brace  1908," ho said, "the Canadian Pacific in the west has taken over  for oporation 3,088 miles of new lines.  '! iicso ugtives -i-cl-ide tha.. pu_l.u_- of  the Kettle Valley from MidAvay to  Merritt Avhifh Ave will probably oper-  .,....���������. at. under lease during the coming  . "*!? [summer, in the same period Ave have  taken' oA-er for operation 78ft m-.Ies  oft second track, and have completely  rebuilt the lines between MacLeod and  Lethbridge and betAveen Field and  Hector.  Practically every terminal we have  the right help is sought at the right  time. Indigestion > is a torment.  Biliousness causes suffering. Either  is likely to lead-to worse and weakening sickness. The right help,  the hest corrective -for disordered  uui-diiions of ihe stomach,:, iiver,  kidneys or. bowels isnow knovmtobs  To be Continued)  Desire to Climb is Natural  University   Professor   Says the   Exercise Develops Muscles and Gives  the Young Confidence  The tendency to climb is a natural  instinct and of great value in leading  the child to practice an activity that  is of fundamental importance in promoting the best development of the  shoulder^, chest, back and thighs,-and  particularly the great muscles of the  back, shoulders and arms that are  brought into action more and more as  the child essays to climb higher and  into places requiring greater" use of  the arms, Avrites Professor George  W. Ehlor, of the University of Wisconsin.  The value of this instinct to climh  is further ��������� shown by the great pleasure of the child in climbing about  structures under construction, upon  the roofs of buildings, into trees, leading later to the climbing of ropes and  the use of suspended rings and bars.  Certain groups of muscles and ligaments that are essential parts of the  mechanism maintaining the upright  position can secure no adequate natural exercise except through the practice of these climbing movements.  Furthermore, these activities afford  the only means Avhereby courage and  confidence may be developed and fear  and-coAvardice be prevehted in situations involving unsteady support or  elevation above the ground. These activities, therefore, are of vital importance In laying a sure foundation for  the child's later physical and mental  and moral efficiency, and they should  be encouraged and promoted. Thoy  a^e usually discouraged' and prevented.  Bettor the dangev and pain of many  broken bonoE*. when thoy aro easily  mended than Inefficiency of spine and  heart and lungs that may become p.  permanent handicap.*- Bolter, oven, u  broken neck und "death in infancy or  childhood than a -spirit Avith 11 'yellow  streak."  has been rebuilt, including Vancouver.  A   new terminal  has been    built    at  Transcona, and a double track cut-oil  constructed around the city of Winnipeg.    We haA-e built very large high  level  bridges  at Lethbridge  and Edmonton, and have built new passenger  stations at many points, notably Forb  William,   Regina. Calgary, Edmonton.  Banff,  Lake  Louise    and Vancouver.  The Ogden shops have been -built and  new hotels constructed at Calgary and  Balfour, and extensive additions made  at Banff, Lake Louise, Winnipeg and  Vancouver.   This brief survey of work  done does not  include  extensive im-  provements to the track and roadbed,  but Avill sufficiently demonstrate the  fact that ths^y past seven years have  been busy ones**  "It Avould hardly be expected," continued Mr. Hall, "that the work of  construction and reconstruction would  'continue Aat such a breathless pace and  the quieter hnsiness conditions will be  reflected-this year in our programme*  "It is the intention to push ahead  vigorously the work on the Rogers'  Pass tunnel, the magnitude of which  Avork is probably not fully grasped by  many people. The task of piercing  the Selkirks is one of the most formidable Ave ever tackled, but is progressing most favorably.  "Ita progress Is being watched *w_fh  interest by engineers all over the  world:���������:as special problems have been  met, and, Aye believe, satisfactorily  solved.  ���������The extensions to Winnipeg .Latum will also be pushed vigorously  and the general scheme will now begin  to unfold itself day by day to "ihe pa:-  rons of the company, as.the work progresses.  "It is our intention to spend a considerable sum oh betterments on operated lines, notahly in the Avay of building stockyards at small-centres. Tim  we are doing with a view to the encouragement of mixed farming and  stock raising, in Avhich Wc are greatly  interested.  "We are not pressing this year the  construction of new lines or double  tracking (outside of the Rogers' Pass  tunnel, which is a part of our general  scheme of double tracking), but if  crop prospects and other business  'conditions appear favorable early in  the summer, there may be some revision of our estimates in^conneciion  wi-th such work."  and the ^yight time to tako this fa-?  incus family remedy is at the S-aM.'  sign of coming trouble. Beeeham's  Pills have so immediate an effecfe  fox" good, by cleansing the system  and pu-ifying the blood, that yon  ���������will know after a few doses they  ���������scii  Lwcost Sale of Any Mod-cico ia the Worids  Sold -veryw__eir<e.   in boxes* 25 coats  Save a. horse^ aaa - yoa  ���������won't have to^buy oae.  Don't sell or destroy any  horscon account 01  Spavin, Splint, Ringbone,  Ci.i_uSprai ns or JLamencss.  Spend one doUar ior a  bottle.  ' ALL1  SPAVIN ���������UEE  has saved a great many horses���������has tratfhem  back to Avork, oven after they have been  given up.   Over 35 years of success -Ave  proved its value.  Mr. Geo.R.S.celeof Garden Plain,  &,  ���������Alta.. writCG:   "1 have Vised vour  SPAVIN CURE, and foucdi-  catisfaclory and all it is  represented to be".  Get Kendall's Spavin Cure at  any dragrgsst's.  Price $i. a  bottle. 6 bottles'for $5. -*A  Treatise on the Horse",  ircr   (druggists orfrom  Dj-.' B. J. Kendall Co.  enosbi-rs Falls, Vt., U.S.A.  !������������  How's This?  We offer Oae Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that  cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh  Cure, .  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Tolorto. O.  Wc, tho undorHlBiied, havo known.F. .1.  Cheney for tho last 1C years, and believe  him perfectly honcrablo in all business  transactions and llna.iclnlly able to carry  out  nny  obllRutionH  made by his  Hrm.  NATIONAL BANK  OF COMM13UOI3,  <- Hall's Catarrh Cure Is tul.cn' Inlomnt-  Tolccio, ���������..  ly, nctlnR directly upon ihe blood anu.nu--  eoU8 nur.nr.oH of ihe Hystem. Tcfyinion-  lals Kent free, l'rlce, 7R ccnis per Dotv.e.  Sold  hy  nil  DrugRil-'t'?.  Tnko IlnU'a Family L'llla for ccn_tlpn-  Uon.  Restricting Danger pVprri Locomotives  Owing to the increasing number, of  complaints of fire danger from locomotives using certain classes of  Avestern coal -which have poor coking  or non-coking properties, that the  spark arresting devices^ prescribed  under regulation two of general order  107, do not control, railway commission is considering* further protective measures. ���������jA lleAV order- is  being considered. The propose^  amendment reads: '  "There snail be such special spark-  arresting device, other than the  above, as may be- approved by the  board, on every engine burning coa*  which has poor coking properties or  is non-colting, the use of 'which as  locomotive fuel is not prohibited by  .regulation seven of this order."  To Insure personal Effects on Ships  Tho London board of I rode has pro-  pa rod a schome to Insure tho effects  of officer-, and captains in the mov-  cantllQ^ marine Avho havo suffered  heavy personal Iosbos owing to soii.-  uro. Tho plan is that the _tut.* Uibik*.  policies at a premium of four por  cent, per annum; that each policy  should ho Issued for six months and  thut tlio maximum nun to he insured  Do .j:V_ for captains, \C50 for offlcevr,  and pro rata rates for engineers, seamen and firemen.  .     Information for ��������� Farmers  Bulletin   No.   S-8     of    tho     seed  branch, Dominion department of agri-  1 culture, Is nov? In pr'M'f* and will soon  ' 1)0 available for distribution through  the publications branch, Ottawa. It is  publlihed  to moot tho great demand  for "Farm Woods," which was rovlsod  and onlarged in 11)00,   This further revision and extensions contains 183 **dd  halftone   Illustrations   of  avooiIs   and  Avoed Hoods.   Among other matter.-' it  (routs of tho condition of seed km In  actually being used hy Canadian farm-  on- and Uio distribution of wood Heeds  by commercial food grain, mill focda  ami   screenings   from-... terminal   elevators.���������Seed   Branch,   OttaAva.  And straightway.the hopeless consumptive began to bo hopeful. Day  by day he groAV stronger. AiU ho lived  to see the passing of the children and  the grandchildren of tho doctors who  had given him his sentence.  \ There is an obvious lesson here.  Every one who caiiBhould live in tho  open "air. And every one'Avho cannot  live In the open should absorb as'  much as possible f nature's freest  and sweetest tonic. It brings not only  longevity, but. the greater boons of  contentment and vigor without which  mere weight of,years would ho a  burden.  i  What-do you think of her wedding  prei-ontH'.  Qreut. I didn't know they could  borrow such swell tilings.  "1 think if 1 woro  a Tomniy ALU Ins  iZLlillti    io    Ki'i..K'.!    I'lJ  jolll     th-     bh'j'l h  rnrpr.'.."  "Why f;o?"  "Then,  If I  got 1  .onicHloIt 1   could  pun ot lire    a . lire  and    oueo ngain  h-cutlio  my  nullvo  air."  Two.Cont Rate to th������ Front  AmuitfoinonlH   hive     boon   miuh*1  Avhereby     (lie  ordinary  rato of   two  eentR per ounce applicable to all let.-  from  Caui'idn  tr> the TTnlted  wiii   apply   lo   U-ttern     iu\-  to   iirU.li.Ui , and    C'auaillan  the continent. Tlio rate on  letters from Canndn for the  tern .unit  Kingdom  ureasea  troops on  ordinary  n  i.d hi'.'(������ ui;  ho was* at  Kuril It. Km*  HlOOfl llOAV U  :U r.riAv; or. If no\ losi'mr It,  any rate Jearulng to dlnve-  VV.   1*4 ���������   u-  IW������*  tho  WHH  first tlmo ho under-  thut hiS UIK.'lo   pl'Otth-  -f������l-(������    /.nr'ntri'      rtnthl'if  continent is five tents fo*.������ tiie first  ounce, und thi'ee eenls for eneh sub-  aoiiuout ounce, no that Mi hi extension  or tho two I'.e.it an on.ice rate to let-  torn nihlressed to our soldiers on the  continent fti a decided .eduction tn  favor of eorrei'pondeii.'e going to the  nounorii.  "Ho liiulv  front?"  "Yen, phe  torcstliig or  v"Iuu.\h \h  hack  fi'vM'V  tie  couldn't find  .omuntlc  to  nii5 hod"  nurse."  If tlio urine la hot nnd ucaldin^���������Is too  free or loo scanty���������or chows linck dust  deiwits ov* aniens���������j/el (itn Pillu today and our., yonvuclf ol Kidney nnd  B!_<!<!������r trouhlcH. "l\fnde hi Canada".  t)0c. box, 0 for $'-..50. Vree ttvnlmc-nl if  you write Nutlonul Drug _. Chcttiicnl  "io. yl CwuiJa. Limited. Toronto.    _:������  H*a,(|llUUiJt_Wlljii-R(>,^',-i-___l  iUI_iyi___y_i;u1-im_l_hjmlu_u__iMu_miLi_l:__t_.U^^^^ -THE REVIEW. CBESTO-T, B. a  ,/9  ������y^s'  Ti  _ ,-fi_i'_j*ci*������������_,j-aej  11-_*_-_I  tt! _j_.^)a^b.~���������. * S-* fi*_ -ss_r_ *_ ���������_-  -.^mi ���������_������������������������-     ��������� fl-HB K ������ ���������__ j  9      *-^^_._k ^. uu-.-,jl v_������va  c.    !"**--���������**��������������� _C8_> '^S���������*���������_���������____*!  _rf_ ji  uiesi;  -TK.  They Vanish Quickly if Nerviline is Well Rubbed in  When the throat tickles, when it  "auiris xo draw a long" breath, when you  2eei an if a knife were stuck in your  aide, itls time to draAv out the congestion that will soon become pnuemonia.  An ordinary - cough syrup, -has no  shance- at all���������you reauire a pow'er ful  genetrating linimei-..  Nothing is knt?wn that possesses  more merit in such cases thari*Nervi-  Rub it liberally over the sides and  chest���������rub it in hard.  The warm,, soothing effect of Nervi-  _sne will be apparent ih five minutes.  Nothing  like  it for  quick  relief���������  takes soreness out of thethroat in one"  rubbing���������breaks up the chest cold,  draAVs out the inflammation, stops the  cough quickly.  Rub it on for rheumatism���������it destroys the pain���������drives it right ������way.  Try it for,stiff muscles���������it -works miracles in just such <"*ase������.  Give Nerviline a - chance on your  neuralgia, prove it out' for lumbago,  see. what it can- do for sciatica.  No pain relieving remedy compares  in power to cure with Nerviline. Largest sale in Canada of any linimeitt for  nearly forty years. The reason* is  plain,     it  satisfies   every   time.  The large 50 cent family size bot-  ���������tle is more. economical than the 25  cent trial size. Sold by dealers everywhere, or the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Canada..*  i������ye iyiaKmg industry  U0������1 J  Fin-  Disease Kills Most  -Astonishing Figures Given by a Doctor in   Regard  to the  War  Notwithstanding    modern    medical  iwreufc, dgli.j-   ye!  Ccui, Ol luc ut*&i,-_b  3a the present war are due to disease,  as against tAventy due to' gunfire.  These" 'are the figures compiled by  f������r. F.���������N. Sand with, writing in the  -Hospital.     This  same  proportion  ob-  >������liio^ "������_n-rllno*   * lip���������Wj-oc.q.'T'mi.V'o'U    i_������������.  of 187--78  In the Boer war the losses from  disease ���������-were enormous, notwithstanding the improvements in military hy-  3iene then in force.  TO  COMPENSATE   LOSSES  ������rii-_,   _.-_-=���������   ---e������>e,  noncver, uU?m& t,u.6  -yar with Russia, . were able, by exercising the most scrupulous care,"* to  Treverse. the ratio. In the" case -of  oheir troops onjy one man died o_  disease to every four who died of  ���������younds.  Like a Grip at the Throat.���������For a  disease that is not classed as fatal  Shore is *probably~none which causes  more' terrible suffering than asthma.  Sleep is impossible, the sufferer becomes -exhausted and finally, though  the attack passes, is left in unceasing  dread of its return. Dr. J. b. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy is a Avonderful curative ageut. It i-iii-ieuialeiy relieves the  restricted air [passages as thousands  can testify, it is sold by dealers  everywhere. %  Under-a law which has 3ust come  _ato force in England, no court sen-  Sence^of less than five days can ,be  ?-n'r������osed &������������������ time __ust be ^-iven to  pay lines, unless for v^ry special  seasons it is felt to be necessary to  commit prisoners to jail instead, a*.  Sn times past. Fines are to be ual-  _.orm in amount throughout the coud-  iry, and/costs are to form no part of  a punishment.  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in  Cows.  In an advertisement by a railway  company of some uncalled for goods  *ho letter "L" has been by an accident, dropped from the word "Lawful,"  and ii now reads: "People to whom  these packages are directea are requested to come forward and pay tne  awful-charges on the same."   u  Opening  Special  Credit  of  $60,000,000  T> rpe i c\ cxrx r    "Prwi n fln.o     v  decree opening a credit of 300,000,000  francs' ($60,000,000) to meet the most  urgent needs of persons whose property has been" destroyed as a result  of the war. .' "*  Official statistics give .the number  of applications for government aid  as 2,116,000, of 'which 261,000 were  refused. At present daily allowances  are paid to 1,857,000 persons, the  average per family being 2 francs. 10  centimes (42 francs). The daily out-  .iay is 3,900,000 francs  (?780,000).  He tries and tries' and tries again  And tries and  tries  with might and  main  And tries and tries, the little man.  To'do as little as he can.-  British   Government' Will   Assist  ancing  of Company to    v  Manufacture  A   modified   plan   for   the   cevelop-  ment of the dye making industry -to  supply England with dye stuffs form- j  erly imported from Germany, was announced by Walter Runciman,  pi'esi- i  dent of the board of agriculture. The '  plan   will   be   undertaken  under   the  auspices   of  the government.  It  provides for the formation of a company  Avith a capital of ������2,000,000, of which  one-half  will  be   placed on  subscription. ,  The ^government is prepared to advance a pound- for every pound subscribed up to a maximum of ������1,000,-  000. If necessary the government Avill  make a further contribution up to  ������500,000, at the rate of ������1 for every  ������4 of additional capital subscribed.  The government advance will bear  interest of four per cent, and will be ,  repayable within twenty-five years.  The government also will grant ?100,-  000 for laboratory and other incidental work.  SfcjHN'S 5 JOINTS   "���������  It is simple, safe and sure for all forms of Distemper.  It is dependable for colts, brood mares and others.  It restores normal functions.     "*.  It prevents disease���������always ready.  It  is  the n ost economical.  .Any goooi   druggist, horse goods  house, or manufacturers.  SPOHN   MEDICAL   CO,.,   Goshen,   Hid.,   U.S.A.  J.   A K 1*1 J_ K ������  Can.always make sure of getting  the highest prices for WHEAT, OATS,  BARLEY ^nd  FLAX, by shipping    their    car    lots to  FORT WILLJAP..  **AND  PORT ARTHUR arfd  having  them sold on-commission by  THOMPSON   SONS   AND   COMPANY,  THE   WELL-KNOWN    FARMERS'   AGENTS.  ADDRESS   701-703   *.  __y\.������-..i--..������_t_.   wiiv-mffcAj.  &0%������sr jLslver  Thai's Why  You're.  Tired���������Out of  Sorts���������Have no Appetite  Kidney Disease hi  - Every Symptom  WHY   MRS.   MARK   FOUND   QUICK  RELIEF IN  DODD'S KIDNEY  PiLLS   ..  CAKTEK'SLifTLE .jgS_gfe_  Li VER PILLS    ' __d_^^^|"S.  will put you right ^|^ffS^_ a     ^^  in a few days.      AmWmW^'i*mWt'B8B&  Thev do       __^S^_lLAKfE_-5  ti^r duty.   ^BBSSBBSEBn9iTtLE -I  Biliousness, indigestion, and Sick Headache.  Small Pill, Sinaii Dose, Small Price.  . C&enuine must bear Signature  WHO WILL PAY OFF THAT MORTGAGE  Should You Die Suddenly ?       -t  Keep the Roof over the Children's Head by a Policy ia  TSIi?    I?.Vri7I CJIAD  list- ' ___lVieS-__-_<Ur������-  LIFE  NSURANCE  IAS*  OFFICES:    Winnipeg, Edmonton, saskatoon, Vancouver,  Calgary,    Regina.      Agenis    Wanted.  New  Brunswick   Lady   Who   Suffered  w  She  vi     wia     i Sal 3  Found a Speedy Cure-  Mis cou Harbor, Gloucester Co., N.B.  (Special).���������"For   some   five   or   six  I was troubled with backache. ������������������ able for others  years  T   x~i~.                          -���������T  .  j-   ureu   x-jich-ij-    hjjxiv,_>.   UUI  tt-yi   grU\._.Ug  steadily worse,-until I decided to try  -Dodd's Kidney Pills. They gave me  almost immediate relief."  This is the statement of Mrs! A.  Mark, well known and highly respected here. Asked to give more  particulars in regard to her case', Mrs.  Mark said:  "My troubles started with a cold,  and "gradually grew worse.' I nnd  stiffness in iny jpints and cramps in  my muscles and^ suffered from neuralgia. I had heart flutterings and  headaches, my sleep was- broken and  unrefreshing and I was always tired  and nervous. I had dark circles under  my eyes, I was irritable and ofien  di'/zy and had a bitter taste in ray  mouth in the mornings. I also had  attacks  of rheumatism.  "It just took three boxes of Dodd's  Kidney Pills to fi-i me up."  Every symptom Mrs. Mark ' mentioned spells kidney; disease. Thatfs  why she found such quick relief in  ������odd;s Kidney Pills, .     ���������-  Helping- the Settler.;  In West. Australia the Agricultural  Bank has _ rendered valuable service.  Up to the present over $12,000,000 has  been distributed Xo assist' settlers to  purchase stock,' plants, implements  and fertilizers, and to enable them to  carry out improvements generally on  their, holdings. Interest is paid on  the money advanced, and When the  loans are repaid they are made avail-  , W-IKll. I .-... I  Eefiftored to Hcakh by Lydia  E.-Pinkliam's Vegetable  Compound *���������- Her  Own Sfcoryv  ***m*mmmmm*mm*-mi**t*imimmmm^ .  London, Ont.*���������'* I am a farmer's wife  ���������lid a very busy woman! Last summer  I was taken with  severe pains in my  back so bad that I  could not get up or  scarcoly rnbve without pain, and my  periods were painful. My husband  called in a good doctor and I was under  his cave .lor some  time, but he did mo  little or no good.  Oft* tfny a friend of mine told mo to  to'y Lydia B. Pinkham'a Vegetable  Compound an she had boon greatly  h$1|>ed by It. I bognn tolciuff it and  i6bn" got1 well/and'my periods became  natutal agaiiv Since then I have had  perfect health. In fact I have ntver felt  so-{veil in my ilfe. Lydia Ii_. PinUham'a  Vpgf-iablo Compound is a modicino  m������n>y women need. If you think this  isiimv will help other women please pub-  M������_lt."���������M>*_. If. C. Young, Tambling'B  CoAior, London, Onlurlo, Canada. .^ .^  Womenwhosufferfronri Llio^dtattroait-'  Ina-iUa peculi.-iv to their nex sV.ould not  VfjItetRWe Compound to restore their  heiiltii.  iff you havo tlio Hlljrlitont doubt  tliAt r.ytlla K, l������iiilcliani*H Vetfotu-  l>l������C������������uk|>ouud will hoi |������you,wi*ito  ttkljydinl-i.PiiilclmmlVTtMlieliint'o-  (<-j>n_ideiitlal) I_ynn,Mo_������.,l,oiva<l-  ���������hlAc. W/iir lotlor will l>o o|h ued,  -rioAaiid nnflivcreil by a xvomnn.  Fresh Air HealtMul  Human  The laugh is not always against the  recruit, one was late for parade in  the morning.  "What, yer late for?" snapped the  orderly sergeant.  "For parade, of course," was the  curt response.  On Sale Everywhere���������There may be  country merchants who do not keep  ���������Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, though they  are few and far between, and those  ���������may suggest that some other oil is  just as good. There I; n'othing so  good as a liniment or as an internal  medicine in certain cases. Take na  other. The demand for it shows thai  it is the only popular oil.  A British politician notes that out  of eighty-four National::; members of  parliament two are serving with the  colors. Out of 298 Liberal and Labor  members about forty are with the  colors.' Out; of. 288 Unionist members  "about 140 are Willi the colors. ���������  feature    is    Prone to Ignore  Essential   Trutho  Fresh air is always better than air  which is not fresh. The host winter  air is outdoors.   The best night air island  we  use  it as" a  sure  relief for  f*.4rt  tf������������������l#l   *������������   u+-������l_������: *���������'������������*������**_���������'_:���������'_.!_���������_'  - "rr-rrnr -nn"-���������   ���������  ���������   the air which is most nearly as nature  made it. Cold, clean air is better than  warm air, ivhich Is not so pure, always provided that there shall be sur-  flcient clothing and food to maintain  the heat and strength of the body.  These facts are to vel". understood  by physicians and students of health  problems that there is hardly need of  publishing such axioms of personal  hygiene���������or/there would bo none if  human nature wore not so prone to  forget tho truths which aro most  necessary, to keep, in mind. And he-  cause fresh nlr in winter often means  moro or less monuntary dlscomCort  the temptations to avoid It, or/fall to  sook it, is ospooii'Jly strong at this  sertflon.  Health and vigor are common In the  most inolomont seasons among mon  niiioh oxpoHed to tho elements. Consider tho lumbermen of northern for-  eHtB, the fisherman of winter scan. It  Is stated by careful observers that tho  Frond. trnOps In ' tho hlchhmds-of  Lorraine and Alnaco, living out ih the  snow and sharp, cold midwinter, have  gulned, on>llio average, ilv<- pounds  apioco Blneo tholr hard llfo in the  trenches began, and they aro pictured  as ruddy und Hl.uidy In tlio hlKhfflt  dogroo.  auoh examples of outdoor living In  winter can bo found In great numbers.  Thoy abound in Amnrlca. Their Iohhoii  m piuiu. With di\y loot, warm clotli-  In_; mw] f>;oo,*i food, iho human body  not only duties winter cold but tlirlvos  upon It,-���������(lovelAiul Loader.  Tho en so with which corns and  wai'ta can be removed by ITolloway'o  Corn ('uro 1������ ftn otrongcit recroinmcn-  datlon.   It Hohlo: i fiilln.  "VViiy didn't you toot your horn if  I.M"ii    .!<������.-.������     iim    1111(11    III    I l|M    C(l|t((    ������������liojill -,'  "I   H^uroil,"     repllod  Ihe .hmilVour,  ,   v....^ .,. .........  ul] auuo i.i.iOiiui m, ao  iiovoi- knew wliui mruclt him."  Fairville, Sep. 30, 1902.  Miuard's Liniment Co., Limited/  Dear Sirs,���������-We wish to inform yon  that we consider your MINARD'S  LINIMENT   a "Avery   superior  article,  sore throat and chest. When I tell  you I would not be without it if the  price was one dollar a bottle, I mean  it.   " '������������������   ������ .  Yours truly,  CHAS.  F.  TILTON.  Why Germany Hate.' England  The reason is so simple and has  nothing whatever to do .ith any  "betrayal of Teutonic culture." It  is that against Russia and France,  Geinuiuy believed she had a lighting'  chance, but that against Russia and  France and Groat Britain she knows  she has none. Our navy, our inconi-  parablo rcBourcos in men and wealth,  have turnod tho scales against hor  aud mime her task impossible aud hor  failure certain. That is why Qcr-  mnny haten ub beyond any of tlio  Allies, nnd with a qulto peculiar for-  oclty. We do not rcctproo .to it, nnd  thoreforc it comes all tho easier for  as to grin and hour it. Thoro Is hardly u trace cf Lostllit;- In tho sontlmene  of tho British people toward tho Germans. Thero is, on tlio othor hand,  n oircui^ ii.-el jiiut ;,Ji^ci*rioJ.i;;i;i Unii'iuit  tlio German war canto aud its spirit  and its lcadera.���������Sydney Hrooks in  the Independent.  *    MAGAZINE   POST  VALUED  Number jjS^Packets to and From Britain Shows Big Increase  Postmaster HobUouse, replying ^to a  Question on the new scale of postage  on newspapers, etc, to Canada, said  the quantity .of such packets has increased sevenfold since the establishment of magazine post. He did not  think the new scale introduced v/ith  the concurrence of the Canadian government would hamper in any way  the spread of.British'sentiment.  ���������    ���������    I. !_._.   Ill  The manager of a factory is reported to have assembled bis men together in the time office arid told them to  vote in a municipal election as they  pleased. "In fact, I shan't tell you  howl am going to vote," lie said, "but  after it is all over I shall have a barrel" of beer brought into the yard."  ("Hear, hear!" shouted the men).  "But I shan't tap it unless Mr. Blank  gets in."  " Deadly Anaemia  Nine Women and Girls Out  of Every Ten are Afflicted  ������������������r*wT*������������       nr.*_    ��������� Fin *   "*  Witn rnis Trouoie  it is an unfortunate fact that" nine  women and giris out-of every ten are  afflicted' with anaemia���������wbich means  bloodlessness���������in one form or another.  The girl in her teens, the  wife, the  mother and-the matron of middle age  all know its miseries.   To be anaemic  means, to be pallid, with dark marks  under the eyes.     _"ou are breathless  after slight exertion.    You feel worn  out and depressed all day.. You have  no desire for food and often cannot  digest what little you do take.   Headaches, backaches and sideaches make  life miserable.   If   you sleep *at night  you do not feel refreshed in the morning and are utterly unfit for the day's  duties.   If neglected, anaemia almost  3urely leads on to deadly consumption.  Renpwed health can only be obtained  through the use of Dr. Williams'Pink  Pills���������the most reliable blood ehrich-  er ever discovered.   These pills actually make new, rich, red*Wood; they  bring brightness toi:he eyes, and the  glow of health to pale cheeks.   They  have literally   "savotj-   thousands    ot  women   and   growing   girls from the  grave, and what they have done for  btherr. they can do for you if given a,  fair trial.    Here  is  the  proof.    Mrs.  Wm. KlermariA Watroiis, Sask, says:  '1 have used Dr. Williams' Phut Pills  AviiU- wonderful'.r-3..*jhits'  , I suffered for  upwards of two years with:'anaemia  in a severe form, and was doctorlm.;  all the time with no benefit. I was s-o  weak I could scarcely walk.   1 suffered from severe headaches and at times  from backaches that were almost unbearable.    The    trouble    affected niy  digestion, and this caused additional  discomfort.'   Finally through the persuasions of a friend I bbgan 'ho use  of   Dr.   Williams' Pink Pills,   and I  shall over bo grateful that I did so, as  after using nine box_s f was fully restored  to health.    T would  earnestly  urge all anaemic women and girls to  use Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for I feel  confident    from    my    own experience  thnt thoy will renew their hoalth."-  Theso pills are sold by all medlcino  dealers or may bo had by mall at 50  cents a box or six boxes for 52.50 from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockvlllo, Out.  fHDEB AOggfTS W&HTgO  . w*?*������*->en Approval t������  J any address to Cu-tda. w_hoot an*  r.^til _-������ __"--    ���������*������������������������0 EC-MI*  .v7*. 1������' C01rt *<������* on* -eat U n3  muSboo sitw snag bie)rda-������day\   "  about en* "  ���������V*. IoSI.������ K'J about en* feascial Bros*  ������lllM.Tlwlowj)_ce-if-trSeS|g,K? .  auc m. M-������iaall{twl!co-i������te  vm-usni writeusapoii^  eaacatalestioxnth 0i8 pai_Cr������__iriW-B  HYSS.OP BROTHERSfUmfted  _/���������5*  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE. AND  a-AUGHS DURING THE TEeTHIWQ  -PERIOD.   THANKS TO  Soothing Syrup  PURELY VEGETABLE���������NOT NARCOTIC  S    _>���������*��������� _������������ r*  m   iim<   ��������� o -^  ���������w-. -mjr -a. M. _ ������^������  Annlio-1 in  5 Seconds  Sore, blistering feet  from corn - pinched  toes^can be cured by  Putnam's Extractor in  24 hours. "Putnam's" soothes away  that drawing pain, eases Instantly,  makes the feet feel good at pnee. Get  a 25c bottle of "Putnam's today.  Cured  ek  Saskatchewan Not Hard' Hit by War  ���������Lieutenant-Governor G. W. Brown,  on his return from ..ttending ihe celebration' of the Hundred Years of  Peace at New Orleans,' stated in an  interview without hesitation that  that from the financial standpoint tho  provinee of Saskatchewan is suffering  less than any part of the United  States, especially tha southern State's.  "Have you anytning to say before  I pass .sentence?"  "Ve_; your honor. I would call you?  attention to the fact that the fool  lawyer who defended mo was assigned to the case by yourself."  Man   of   His   Word  Wlfey���������You've changed  dreadfully.  Before wc were marriod yon said that  you'd lay down your lite for ine.  Hubby���������Well,  I   did���������my    life    ot  single blessedness,        - ������  u-.ii.iH'i __.<������<: ;uu (.**,.;������' Hiicii im-  nnnaH growl-vr?  Archibald���������No, ma an*, I never had  tlmo to flt.ind and watch thorn.  StTtWa* ?������������������������������������<��������������� .Eyelids,  VjPuvC* ^V"  inflamed hy expo.  l���������^ ��������� sure to Sun, Diisf and Wind  mT* Vx/dSkm^ U"'cj.'yr<!Ji������v'',^>yMnrlB8  EL/ ,V C7255 rytttmnin. No SmarUntr.  Vour Dni������������t*������ 50c per Iloitl������. Murine Kya  Ss!vs;h7 iil/oi2Sc. lot C������aLe.if.eK^im������aslc  I>nijiUi������i- ������������ Wuileotyc Remedy Ca.,C-ilc#{,������  Momma's Little Helper  \Vhon imexpccteil company camo  to dinner, Utile Betty was told prt-  vutely that . sho and mother would  havo to" have oynler soui> without Uk*  oystors. Tiie young lady was much  fluttered at her share in this sacrlflce  to hospitality, and apparently disappointed when sho found ono small  oyster In her nlate. Holding It vp on  tho spoon, -die Inquired In a'stage  wniBpor.  ���������'Mothor, shouldn't Mrs. Smith  have this oystoi*. too?"  Tim la In Avchbltdinp of Cantcrlmry,  droppluK Int.. a London ,Z,vM. I.inl  church, sanrr with all hh force in a  hymn with whoso tlmo and tune he  had not the- faintest i������cfiualntti.ioe.  A working man in bin pow whispered hnnrt.-ly to him at tie ���������.onc.uMlmi:  "Calfer, it you can't i.ing, don't up-  sot the wholo blooniln' conKrogntlon  provjn' It."  And Hair Fall Out  Probably No*  Tho   'I'rimni���������-Wondiu-   will   inn   declare an urtnimU'o 'til wo jji't wuppor.  Because o^  Dandruff and Eczema?  X.uncurarSoap  and -Ointment-  _-M>  Promote hair������Krowin(? con*  ditions when all else fails.  '   Sur-iji-e.- I<V������s������5 hy Mull  riu.,!:.'������* u')":" x1''l /",;'';''v;'- ������������������-���������- ������..--.������������������-* 4������  wiirlrt. t.l'.rr-tl BiiuM*. -t .ad. i.mlKul f������oo, wUUat*  book. _U!d.ii-������ "cmlouw." iitpi. ic, Utoitu, VS*k������ ATa^T,TTTrT^"~. "-.��������� Z.     .'."��������� ... .- ��������� ��������� .���������   ��������� ���������'- ���������'."".Z .     ~,'.. ',,!.'I' "*J":;   ,. __^L '','',',"..'   .!'.'. -'" -'/"*'J-1-'-'-'-"-.'"'..���������r.V.'1.',-."'!'{!!['" T'.Tr".r~~*-'." -'-* '.' . 'Cf '''."'"'��������� ',.r"���������'���������'-v''-'-s-1 "'���������'"'��������� "f i*--'"fr'��������������������������� <i*niiiIi.-failirr^'rv-rta^a-'i-*?'���������'''vf^^^fs^^f^yTJ^^^^  ���������"���������''Ai'x^'ii  THE fiESTON REVIEW  R  -.  ..$  5  .    *  C .4  I*  I'.  ff**J  i  Kite  ii  ii!  ni  CBE  IlkVlM  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in_advance;  $2.50 to United States points?  C. F. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, MAS. 26  Principally Politics  AAV      UilJ->^   Vr-WV- *.*_.  IE we are to take some of the  eastern Liberal papers seriously the  approaching general election in  British Columbia is being watched  with decided concern by the federal  Conservative party. So much are  they interested in the contest that  we are told.. that Premier Borden  has decided to wait until after polling day in B.C-. before coming to  any conclusion as to whether to  spring a general Dominion election  or not.  a No one in these parts wiii take  this view seriously for in no way  could the result of an election ih  this province serve as a guide for  Dominion-. election purposes,- The  issues on which the McBride government are appealing for a renewal of confidence will not figure in  the larger contest.  While no date has been set as  yet, Attorney General. Bowser, at a  nominating convention at Vancou- ^ ������. ������ .  ver on ' Saturday mgbt, ma lengthy  speech foreshadowed an election  within a few weeks.  The general impression is that  the election will occur early in May-  There should be no complaint from  successfully contested the. riding in  1909, losing out to Mr. McKay, the  present member, by less than a  dozen votes.  The Conservatives do not appear  to be in any hurry to place their  man in the field. This is not due  however, to any scarcity of material,^ for if newspaper reports can be  depended upon at- least three Kaslo  residents -will need verv little coft-x-  ing to persuade them to allow their  names to be placed in nomination  at the party convention. The trio  are Messrs. McKay, Garland and  Archer.  T. D. Caven, Conservative, and Dr������  J. H. King, Liberal, are already in  the field and down to work.    Both  had bang up conventions, and  no  competitors for  the   position.    In-  fact, so keen were the Liberals for  Dr. King to run  that C. B, Ward,  who was nominated  about' a year  ago to carry the  opposition standard,   withdrew from the field and  placed Dr. King's name in nomination.    Both have  previous legislative exporienco to thoireredit, both  have a persona.! foliowmfe* irrespeo-  tive   of   party   politics,   and   one  might* be safo in  saying as Cranbrook goes so goes the province.  down that C O. Bodgers is the  man for Galway (.though he has  assured The^Revtew that parliamentary honors are not to his liking just now, thank you/. O. J.  Wigen*s name is also hoard, like-  THE   HOME  OF   THE  TRANSIENT  -������ ^s*  any  of the parties-  if the official  proclamation fixes some fine day in  that month  for polling.    While it-  is not quite  fair  to ask the people  to pass judgment on the very short-?  est  time  possible  allowed  by the  Election Act* neither is  it in the;  interests of the candidates, or busi-'  ness,or the people generally to have!  the campaign   too long drawn out.'  To  our way  of thinking a voting  day  early  in   May will   give   all  hands ample time for all the organization and   educational campaign-  wise Capt. Mallandaino and Guy  Lowenberg, though the latter gentleman has also disclaimed any intention of seeking M.P.P. honors.  Doubtless when we" run across Mr.  Wigen and Mr. Mallandaine they  will protest- their innocence of any  such aspirations���������but any and all  of them may be persuaded io  change their minds if their services  in this capacity are indispensable.  ates Galore in Nelson  In the Xelson constituency there  is no scarcity of  Conservative candidates���������the kind that speak right  out in meetin* and solicit your vote  and influence.    W. R. Maclean, the  1 sitting member, will have  at  least  'three opponent-**- for the convention  honors  to-night,   but at  this  dis-;  j tance it looks as if he will win out.  [ Of course, if  there is anything in a  I name he is not due  to win easily���������  Dr. Borden is one of his opponents.  The Liberals have placed Barrister  A. M. Johnson in the field.  By the first of tho month many  of the candidates will bo ir������ tl.s  field- At "Vancouver, on Saturday,  the six Conservative candidates fgrin ..b city, ono of whom was Kon.  W. J, Bowser, were nominated.  As yet no word is going as to the  date of selecting the Conservative  nominee in Kaslo, but from appearances the gathering will be in Kaslo  if satisfactory transportation can be  arranged, aud at u-n early date.  S . GOMMQOIOUS  I SAMPLE  I ROOMS  \the sesj ano -wosrr  |  POPULAR HOTEL. IN  j  ������      THE   KOOTtsiMA'rS      ���������  r  ���������l  B ��������� ������������������ ��������� lfflflllMl|  Run on strictly up-to-date  lines. Unexcelled service in  al! departments. Kitchen  staff (including cook) all  white ladies. Every comfort  and attention given to guests  The bar is s uppiied with  only the best brand of goods.  ,.   UfiCi a    -TICCB.  EKE_E__a__E_______*____3__������3__S  A Slight Misunderstanding  ETIERS TO THE EDITOR I  Of Interest to Poultry men  Two in Sight at Trail  In  the Trail (mostly old Ymir)  Discussing onr editorial of two  weeks ago in which we urged the  Creston delegates to* the various  party conventions to secure, if possible, the nomination of a Valley  resident, the Kislo Kootenaian in  its last issue makes a lame attempt  to convince its readers that The  Review is out to stir up-hostility  against "the old end of the riding."  So far no one hereabouts has  been heard from who was able to  discern any such intent (not even  by reading between the lines) in the  editorial ih question. Nor was  there liie slightest intention on our  part to create  such  an impression.  Our effort was solely to. call  attention to  the fact  that if  by a  s.  Creston, March 22  Editor Review :  Sir,���������Not having heard from me  for some time regarding my poultry I  would just like to say I am still going  along "jake.' getting from 36 tb 40 eggs  a day from my selected pen of thoroughbred White,I_eghorn pullets���������50  all told. I have also a selected pen of  yearling hens, 14 in all, laying 8 to 9  eggs a day.  The egg-trade heiriif a little slack at  present it strikes me the lesson to be  learned from it is for the ranchers of  the Valley to go in more strongly for  chickens in general, so we can buy our  feed in ear lots direct from the ranch-,  er, and have it shipped inbulk, saving  the middleman's profit, elevator charg-  E. Williams was a Creston caller on  Thursday. ���������  Miss Annie Johnson was a visitor to  Alice Siding on Tuesday, returning to  God's country on Thursday. ^  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pease and family spent Sunday at'Duck Creek* visiting Mr. .and Mr3. Butterfield and  family. ���������. -- ;  We think all this hard.times talk is  a big bluff. The way the land is being  cleared up around here looks like'  everyone was mighty prosperous.  The concert on Wednesday night  should have the support of every loyal  subject of the British Empire;, as it it*  to-be-given in, support of  cause.  es. etc.  T.I.  riding it is reported "that J.H. Scho-[ long pull and a strong pu'l and a  field may have difficulty in securing  the   Conservative nomination,  ing necessary in constituencies such | according   to  the  Rossland Miner.  as those in British Columbia. The report is afloat that the nomin  ation may be offered Wm. Reese.  And this isn't the only trouble Mr.  Kaslo Constituency  From present appearances it will  lie a straight fight between the  Liberal and Conservative candidates in this constituency. The  Socialists are keen to have a man  in the running, but the financing  of his campaign appears to be out  of the question this year.  The Liberals, of course, know  where they are at, and taking  tilings by and large John Keen  seems to be about as likely a stand-  iird bearer as the party could find,  especially in these times of financial  depression. This will bo his second  attempt to bring home the bacon  in a contest in Kaslo, he having un-  Schoficld lias. When the Redistribution Bill was being drafted an  old map of Ymir riding was used  and as a result a large part of the  district at Trail called "The Gulch"  was taken into Rossland in.error.  There are 150 votes in that section,  mostly Italian, which Mr. Schofield  had considered safe for him. M.H.  Sullivan, assistant manager of the  Trail smelter is the Liberal candi  date in the riding.  Caven and King in Cranbrook  One of the most spectacular  fights anywhere in the province  will be staged in Cranbrook, where   . _T-_-  51 wurwiy  1 <)  lighten the work this spring we recommend  you to try  V-AVA    !hc Woi-ilciUi! Cleanse.  Tt will thoroughly clean and polish woodwork,  furniture, m������. tal, o.to.., /ind will not gum or veneer  but will remove the dirt and grime, leaving a  high-grade polinh. A lirtle V-AVA on a dusting cloth does wonders.    Sold  in any quantity.  We are overstocked with Faints.  If  yon are doing any Painting  we can save you money  pull altogether either or all of the  Conservative, Liberal or Socialist  nominations could be secured for  Valley electors it would be a  mighty good stroke of business for  the Creston district, and could not  weaken any of the parties' chances.  Of course, if the Kootenaian construes our prejudice against Mr.  McKay, the present member, whose  permanent postoffiee address is  Victoria, B.C., to indicate hostility  toward the citizens of Kaslo as a  whole, more especially political aspirants, we can understand that  paper's unrighteous indignation in  this matter.  But, notwithstanding the Koote-  naian's indirect protest, THE REVIEW again urges that every legitimate effort be made by the Conservatives (tho only party that has  not yet oliosen a oandidate) to poll  every possible vote fdr the Creston  nominee, if one ia _n evidence at the  convention, and should he land the  honor ho is entitled to the united  support of his party. Should tho  uominco hail from othor parts  Creston Conservatives can be  oountcd on to bo just as active up  till tho polls close as thoy would bo  woro a local man in the running.  That ia provided said candidate  is a resident of tho riding. Outsiders aro not liable to look quite so  attractive to tho irdopendeut ole-  mont in tho Tory ranks���������or in any  othor pavty hereabouts.  Tl  RANK Ii. JACKSON  Genera! Merchant Phone 80 'Greaton  Veinon, Enderby ami Armstrong  havo idlo Hour mills.  G.flTul VovkM 1'vi*mtA������"*v< will v. quire  $10,075 fnv school purposes in 1015.  Grand Voi'kH in troubled with hornes  running nt largo. Ten of them were  gathered  In by   tho   poumlkeopor on  Wiidiienda-y.  HtuiH..ii-e Iimh ho en the chief visitor  at   the    P-ihh    thin   weokw   Beautiful  \Y. r.i'V.f'V.     Thf*        ",]'* *l*v*r������������������'������     nity.     ilioir  '""���������'"' '   '   V .  never hiiw the like in 20 yearn.  have gone a long way toward making  a success of the poultry business in  this Valley.  I would strongly recommend all to  go in'for purebred stock and do away  with all scrub chickens'; they don't  pay���������they eat more and lay fewer eggs  than purebreds. Even if you have to  pay a few dollars more for good stock  it will pay in the long run, for once  you have a solid foundation you can  continually build upon it, and make a  success out of poultry.  Regarding different breeds, select  your favorite breed, stick to them and  look after them ; feed them the best  grain you can get,: keep them ^free  from lice. Be kind and gentle toward  them and you will always have a full  egg basket���������then if you want to catch  a-bird at any time you-can do so without any, trouble. I can go in the house  or even where they are running  around, almost catch any bird I want.  There is no struggling to get away.. In  this way I can examine them and not  injure them, and they, appreciate this  kind treatment.  In regard to keeping down lice I  paint the roost, three or four times a  week with a little crude carbolic acid  and coal oil just before the birds go to  roost. I also keep fresh litter in tho  nest boxes, sprinkling a little sulphur  in each noHt. I And this tho most  effective way of keeping down lice. So  far I havo not a louse on the place..  Feeding: I givo them all they want  to eat. At noon they havo all the  mash thoy can clean up in half an  hour. Around 2 o'clock they have  their evening ration of wheat thrown  in the deep litter, the birds working  in this litter until they go to roost,and  if I find they wont a little more I glve  it them���������this will leave a little wheat  for tho morning. I feed them no  groin in tho morning���������all tho grain  they get at this time is what they  leave from the evening ration. Bran,  oyster shell, grit, etc., are kopt boforo  thorn all tho time, plenty of fresh  clean water, groon feud nuch an mangels, etc ��������� I givo thorn all they wu-nt.  Amount of mash to each*blrd2ouncoH,  grain 4 ounces; of course this may  vary���������it may run more or Ichh according HO tin) geiiexitl oul.vity of the bird:;  when laying. Whon thoy aro shelling  out tlio eggn thoy will require this  amount. When not laying you can  food them a little 1ohh. By studyhig  your blrdn you can tell when to do  this.    When you ntart in the poultry  H*:;. ?.f *���������">" dimM, mi-Ice it  hiiitcmh (tt the  chicken btiHlnuMs the hist year hack up  and Uikii nv.iiu: uiuiu of thi-i ..iv...t'i>. .....  Thla will stimulate yon to greater no-  The westbound passenger train was  held up for nearly fifteen minvtes on  Tuesday, ov-'ing to an outbreak of fire  in the innards of the engine (not in the  firebox).  ������T Bathie left oh Tuesday for Cranbrook. He will return" "next Tuesday  with a-carload-of .furniture, and his  horse. ' -His "wife and daughter also  expect to arrive Tuesday.  The Greenwood- Ledge rises' to remark that there appears to be a social  chasm between Alice Siding and  Duck Creek. Well, Ish ka bibble;  these editors will have their little joke.  Tom Butterfield says it will not be a  violation of neutrality for^ any citizen  of a neutral nation to come to the concert on Wednc-^clay; and��������� give ;twb bitKy  to help the Belgians.   So cbiiie oh you;  neutrals..        ' '��������� :':A. '   ���������..���������'���������'  ���������".������������������  ''���������^We^re'-glady**-^  opinion that submarines are too big to W  get up as far as Duck Creek. * If they  they got this far they would certainly .'  want to go a little further and take a '  poke at Alice Siding.   We might then  have to call out the Boy Scouts or the  Petticoat Brigade in order to defend  our friends of the rock bluffs.  The teacher and pupils of tho Wynn-  del school'will give a patriotic concert'  and   dance   on    Wednesday   night  March 31st, commonclng. at,8 p!clookf .  A 25-cent collection will /^o taken lip* ������������������'���������  the entire proceeds to go to t^e belgj-,  an Relief Fund.     I>o hot be' d!^ayod;,V;  at the size of tho collection;  if ^bii  want to give more It will bo thankfully '���������'  received!  I'-iU|tloyt;*.;f. of the Clean by jjuieliev at  (baud   Forks,  who   started   work In  lh-i.--mt.iir at ii.  ���������_.������ iter cent, cut in wa-   tivii** *v"������1 uuikc >'ou il inu:���������tiH hiutiuu.  gi's are now buck on toll pay. ' *���������'��������� " *"*���������-*--  The members of the lawn tennis  club got busy last Sunday and fixed up  tho court, lev-tiling it up, putting on a  coating of sand and putting up ��������� sortie  extra guard netting around tho out-  sido. . A now 'grandstand was also  oroctod, one of tho kind you can't pick  up and tako homo "for flrbwood. The  members expect to have their first  game on Sunday. ���������   . ,-.  Purebred Poultry For Sale  -Uum 6'i.Abiy*  White Wyandotte ������te  Barred  Rock   Hens  Cocks, Cockerels   &  Pullets  Bred from TMso-WlmiorM and a  grand laylncr strain. Ifll.50 to $5.00  each, according to quality, Fancy  IMgeonii t|.l.bo per pair.  *l������l|WW>|WWW#w������������>W^^  HAYES, C-nmnpiii, Ml  $  :'���������_  m  if .i HE ."CRESTON   KEVIEW  ���������������������*/  ���������"  CRANBROOK  ������The Farmers' Institute wants-a een*;  siis of the agricultural livestock of the  district especially the'dairy stock.  Herald:���������Strictly'fresh picked hen  fruit was selling in the city this week  for 25c. vper dozen, the cheapest in  years.      - ,    -     -   - 7  Dr. King, Liberal and T. D. Caven,  Conservative, are in the field for the  honor of representing this' constituency in the legislature.  The swimming pool at the Methodist  young men's club has been re-opened.  There has been a shakeup in the management of the cinb.  The redistribution-robs Cranbrook  constituency of Fort Steele and Wasee  which are added to Fernie. This cuts  off about 100 miles of*- trunk road.  Starting May 1st the local merchants  .will close their stores at-1 o'clock t*Vei-~  Wednesday-   Insurance,   real   estate  and law offices may also be induced to  close.  .  A      KT    "V_7"i__V*V_ TaACt -_������������_.",ir������_____---3  aa uo/������T������nf oti-w  of the Farmers' Institute. The mem-,  bers are complaining because they cannot get much of a look-in at the government road work.  R. I. Williams of the Reliable Egg  Farm states that chicken thieves visited his poultry house one night last  week and made off with several of his  early-hatched chickens.  The school scholars are supplying  specimens in writing, drawing manual  training and needlework for educational work in Formosa, a Japanese colony  The B.C. department of education is  forwarding the work. '  The Patriotic Fund is now slightly  over $4,000. '        ' ..   "    7,'.*-  The Conservative nominating,convention is called for tonight.   >~; "  Everything looks favorable" for the  holding of the annual rose - 'show- this  year. -' * " V'  The Kootenay Fruit Growers' Union  'operated at a loss'of $1,600' last year,  making the total deficit since organization $7,000.  A. M Johnson has been chosen Libera! candidate for the coming provincial elections. He beat Dr. Wolverton  by eight votes.  Four candidates are out for the Conservative nomination here���������W. R.  Maclean, M.P.P., Harold Selons, Dr.  Borden and J. B. Annable. . 1  ;NT������wly-made gardens are suffering  from chickens running at large. The  chief of police states he will prosecute  poultry owners who let the pullets ruri  loose. - "        ���������  M. S. Middleton. assistant provincial  horticulturist, who has been laid up at  the hospital for three weeks past has  recovered and is around again the  same as usual.  For its seventeen divisions Central  school last week had an average daily  attendance of 95.39 per-cent. Division  VI. led with 99.04 per cent. There are  668 pupils enrolled.  J. P. Swedberg a resident of Nelson  since 1890, one of the best known prospectors in thedistriet, comrnittted suicide on Sunday morning, by banging  himself in the chicken house.  Golden is in the "cent belt" now.  Coppers are' in circulation at Green-  wooa.  1 1  Fernie will this year collect its taxes  in. instalments.  The Moyie^ Liberal Association has  been re-organized."    A wholesale   liquor  store has   just  been opened at Biairmore.  There are seven patients in the miners? union hospital at Sandon.  TYn   T.n_������nl-<������     *_   I-_.o_iSl__._-  locatinsr nermanentlv av Trail.  is  The auto stage is again   operating  between Greenwood and Midway.  ���������mef.  J**"  V-TTOTTl  and  A.-Xrstrfl  Jr   I  The Leading  _ _     .    * . _*  ttQfci Qr we  Fruit     Belt  I , \ /OU will make no " mistake  j Y when you get off the train  "���������"��������� if ybu sign the register ai  the . Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the, comfort-of our guests.  The rooms are* weii. furnished in  a manner np-to-date.  I  5-..  ������  The Reporter states that travellers  say Natal is the best town on the line.  Snowdrops in full bloom were picked in ��������������� Grand Forks garden on March  8. -      '   1 .  The Grand hotel atNakusp is closed.  The foi-mer proprietor has gone ranching.  Grand Forks expects to collect $32,-  100 ih taxes this, year with a rate of 30  mills.  A Greenwood -auto climbed the" hill  to Phoenix last week-, the first of the  season". '  $24.90 was raised at Kaslo by'the  gale of war stamps"fcr ilrc town's sup  ply of liquofr--" - * - -",- - -  Vernon fruit union shipped 451 cars  of fruit and vegetables in 1914. It was  372 cars in 1913. ' I  Windermere "hospital had a successful year finishingup with $130 on hand  and all debts paid.  At Princeton 20 men went to work  on the wagon roads last week. The  wages are $3 a day.  T^a-ie-* has been. ������,iven _te 22 Fernie  people in the last month, the total expenditure being $97.40.  The 1914 net earnings of the Crows  Nest Pass Coal Co. show a.decrease of  $210,000 as compared with 1913.  Edward Boyce, G.N. station agent at  Saynes   Lake has   just been ~  for shooting a deer out of season:  a _->l vo-"-  CV-. 11. VJIA.  widths, at prices to meet the times  A full line of Tennis Shoes  to fit anvone from the- baby to the  father, at our usual low prices.  Store Closes every Wednesday **_  _-*      **f    ._.      ������~-   JL j-r������-N>������*  LANCASTER   &   GO.  THE  QUALITY  STORE  Oar  Guests  Call   cAgain  Headquarters lor Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  aud Commercials.  m  /��������� Bo Moran  Prop.  ������k  ������r?c-*  ���������i-v  THE CANAD  m^  ������>  OF GOMMERri?  \im,S   tj, -*  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O.,LI-.D.r D.C.I-., President  ALEXANDKIt LAIU6, General Manrttfcr JOHN AIRD. Ass't General Mamiscr  CAPITAL, $15,011,009    .RESERVE .FUBD, $13,500,003  vGA  Accpuph may he dp^iied at eyer^ijrundMif The Canadian Bank  Of pqmmerce: to: be operated by/msil, and will receive the same  careful attention asjs given to al! other departments of the. Bank's  business: Money may b^tk'poiiited or withdrawn; in this way as  fiatlsftiotorily as b^ a phonal visit to the.Bank. 82-  Trail; Nelson and Grand Forks may  unite and hold.one big poultry show  this year at one or other of these cities.  The Trail smelter has just declared  a dividend of 2 per. cent, for the three  months January, February and March.  Peter Xiund has resigned his position  as managing director of the Crow's  Nest Pass Lumber company at Ward-  ner.  Fernie contributed nine men and  Cranbrook thirty-one to the Canadian  Mounted Rifles now forming at Vancouver.  Free Press: The copper cent has arrived in Fernie. It represents a cash  equivalent for many things, including  some souls.  Fernie civic Jheads of departments  are each giving $10 a month for relief  work, and other employees 5 per cent  of their salaries. ->  Institute Hears  Horticulture Talk  Continued from Page 4]  plots the average was 700 crates per  acre, and in a dry year at that. In  passing he urged the ranchers to grow  their strawberries in hills for most  satisfactory results.  To prevent scab on   apples the de-  n.nr*t-T.enfc's   exppriroenr-s   had   shown  ,that-by  spraying when   the blossoms  show pink and again when had fallen  a crop 97 per cent free of scab ba'dbeen  produced last year.    If the season is  wet a" final   spraying- about ten   days  after the second would be beneficial.  ���������While recognizing that the' valley  tin eel t������_������ { was essentially   a fruit and   vegetable  growing community he asked^ for the  keeping of sufficient livestock to make  the ranch as near self-supporting, as  ^ossihls.   --xs the horrible example in  this eonnectionjie cited the Okanagan  *������...-** . ���������.-.���������**..l. *^.T- ic* \*TT.Tr. r.*.tr .*.*>* V...I- ������- ���������������...!_.  \j%J l.--JICt-.^i     *V-_1AW1_>.  l->  -.ljL-������_l--. U.-.3     UU1I.   L*  -_.-!-.**  lion pounds of butter each. year, or at  the rate of $600 a day..  In the way of more tariff protection  for the industry he could see no hope  for it this year, but,it had to come  paiticularly to keep out the lower  grade apples from Washington. To  make ant move in.this direction still  more effective he urged all to join the  B.C. Fruit Grower's' Association. It  had now 900 members out of a possible  2800 growers in ^the province.  R. G. Clark, the Dominion fruit inspector, who was in town, was called  on for a few remarksby the chairman.  His-talk was brief. He urged the  growers to seriously consider the question of getting  down to two  grades,  GET YOtIB    .  Plumbings Tinning mu  General Repair Work  Done   by.  W  -O.  UI1IUIC5:  The sn-i-I'MCiinn  of   ������nrk   we"   done  in .sr-. ions' afrcr .hf prin. is f���������������������������������������'"������������������-n  BOAR FOR SERVICE  i-ar-_-.j__ii--'i-sn j_ei-_:s_-ire Uoar urestc  ,~_ i���������.-t-i���������..  ,/"*>.������...* ~������-,  BoV^ (31161) for service at  View Ranch. Fee $3.���������  Jackson. Creston, B.C.  Mountain  Stocks &  SSflgm I* ft sSb  H.  ������������i������l HU6SI1  DEALER IN  High class Boots anfl Shoes  Saddle and Harness  Repairing a Speciatly  0. a BENNETT  Manager Creston Branch  i$&&&*<&W*<S-*fcC*&U������C^^  8  1*  1   r  .1   A   tf% 1  .i-.ri5i6i, Livery mu teeo>iaoses  : Shipmeni: of McLaugliu Sleighs and Cutters ou Hand   ^5  ���������'-'-'    '������������������--;    TEAM"* SlivKlOHS  Harne������s������ -Sittfiflc.'an'd' Doublte and Supples on Hand  : Several Sets ol SocOUd-HaUa Har���������esS ���������  SkighB tmd Cutters ,        tr      COAL FOR SAtE -  I. ...1    O    K J:_.:A-.������'__.i-.     r^ ._  : 1 1, o- jvi;u>_*.1 "ccs li v r������up,  Fhon������ Bfl Htrditr Av������nnn Woy. 14  In Grand Forks when you pay dog  taxes, your name is y,nt^ in the paper.  Must bo considered an act of great  merit In that city..  Kaslo Kootenaian; While trimming  a rose buRh a fowdays ago, Aid, Speiru  ran across a couple of buds that were  -just about ready to break Out.  Tlio department of marine and flsh-  orios will this year undertake to stock  tho waters of the South Fork of Kaslo  creek.above ���������'the fall8,M with trrtut.  The payroll of the Giahby in Phoenix for the month of February ahionnt*-  ing to a little over $-29,-00. The pay-  voll for March will be several thousand  dollars moro.  Honfl Gustavo and X������eon BeGt-ay,  two of l^ornlo's citizens have just boon  sontoncod tbton yoars imprisonment  for theft. Thoy woro convicted on  live different ohax'goH.  City clork Hoddcr of Kaslo has a  fufichla plant which h������fl jwst dono  something ont of thw ordinary for the  Hpocioa by sending fovtll throe blossoms  during tho month of March.  ' Kootenaian; Tho price of oats Is  aXioul ua hlijh uti Jt hu-s ovoi* hcvii  known to reach In Kanlo, tho prloo bo-  ing npproxhnatoly (p3 por Hack. Hay,  on thii othop hand, Is somowhiit lowor  than umuil.  Ht-raldi Tho prompt and cool-hoad-  od notion of tho onglneinnn on the enat  and woHt hound pa������Nongtr trains Sat-  11������������������1l������V    llf<4������������������������14-fH������     I.rt"#������TW������wl'������'     M-tr/������������������f,������ifl   ������������  - ���������'  hoad-on colUnion between llyun and  Yahk. A a*ii.l.iUt_ In-iiuoi-H giv������sn by  PiHpatchor  1?. M.   Carman    was  tho  ciiut.o at tho troublo.  the N"o. 1 and a good orchard run,  which could bo shipped in a cheaper  package, and would do away with export packing charges, and would provo  a popular grade on tho prairie market.  He admonished tho grower and packer to use every honest endeavor to  puck every box above tho standards  sot forth in tho Fruit Marks Act rather than seeing how close they could  como to the minimum of tho grade  and yet not bp quite guilty of over-  grading. Such tactics do not tend tp  popularize the jlfro>yor'B fruit and in  nipst cases tho bad naino engendered  stuck to the valley nn a whole rather  than i������u indlyichiftl���������for the sin of one  rancher the whole district generally  EUiffcjred. ':���������'.,��������� y.  In dJBCUBaing strawberry mavlcoting  Mr. Smith paid a woll desorved tribute to tho popularity of tho borrlos  sont out by Mr; Wigen. Whenever ho  encountered a retailer handling tho  Wynhdol boiry ho never failed k> get  information that "That man WIgon  not only knoVs how to grow straw-  bowlofl, hut wlion and how to ship  ���������iiAm���������niVl li������> jrJv. a gonil inr'aHuro."  SYNOPSIS OF OOAL. MINIG  REGU-  LATIONS  Piuisengeys and freight traffic on the  O.P.lt. main lino I������ Improving, flovor-  al moro oi*ow������ havo boon put on lately,  .-.oas ti'on riAi.K*~-n;ggtf tor sorting  pmobvod Bi'owi������ L-ghorns, $1.75 for  1*1 eggs.   Oixah, Mooiuc, Orowton,  wwt_������_M-Wii---Mi-----i-* m W'*-*W--*n----ii--u  EGGS FOR HATCHING  How* 0<vmh Whofh* THhtud'1"?������<1 Wpgff  for wilts. Von hcadod by Ftotuhor  Htraln cf-Okorol, .Wotting oflil eggs $1.  RTOCKfl & JACK.RONVCrtKBTON,  Ooal mining rightB of tho Dominion,  In Mnnifrobii, Sn. kutihewi.u and Al'evin  the Yultoii Territory, fho North west  Torritor^OR a*>d in a porrion of the Province of British Colninhiii, mny beleiiHOd  for a rorm of twonry-ono years nt  nn Hunuiil. ronfci-l of $1 ou uore. Not  moro thnn 3,660 aorofl will he leased to  ouo., applicant     /  AppllcntlO" for a lonflo -must bo nindo  by tho applicant, in p.thou to the Anout  or.Sui>-nKoi)t- of iho'. uwitivtt in which  the right.] applied for nro (-itnntt'd.  In sn\voyed territory tho lnnd must  ho dosorihftd hy s.at-nns, or legal nub-  d'visions of HootionB, and iu tnisnrvnyod  torrlt'-ry tho trnot npplletl for flball bo  staked out by tho npplionnt; li1in������olf;  Bach api-liontlon moot bo ncoompnnfod  hv a fee of $5 which will ho rnfand-'d if  tho ri/j-htfl applied for are not available  but not othorwIho. A royiilty nhftJl be  paid on tho merohnntnhle output of the  mine at tho rate of llvo oouta por ton.  Tho perHon opornting tho inine nhall  famish tho Agont with sao.ii roturnH  accounting.'for the full quantit?* of ujo������������  chantahlo ooal mined and pay the royalty thoroon. If ������ho ooal mining aiyhte  aro not bolng oporatcd, duoh roturnB  Hhould bo farninhod nt h'UHt- once a * onr  Tito iouHu wiii uiolmiu iho r.unl mm-  ingrifrhtn only, hnt fcho Iobhco  mny  hm  -'-���������-������������������<*.*--.      *- ������-.,..������������.-,.������      ...I...I-.M-,'   n_������(1  ahio Hurfnoo rlKhts may ho ooriBldcrod  noooHHary for tho working of tho mino  nt tho into of $ 10 an a_rn,  ITor tnil\nfoiiiitiHoo application MhonM  ho mndo to tho Soorotary of tho Dopntt������  niont of who Interior, 'Ottawa, or to any  A������ont <Mr"8nb'A|Kont of Dominion Luwlm  *   ��������� \m������ %mf       nrtnil1  Deputy Minlntor of tho Interior.  N, B.���������XJuauthoiiw-d puhltoation ol  f-hlB nilvoitNoniont will not bo paid for,  ���������80000. ������3:HE UEVI&W, CRESTON, B. a  fete*  ti  U  BB1  L  i  I.i  J f.  In  ill  ^0������  ___. ____L*___._______*  Everybody���������  young- and old   .  ���������loves the rich,  delicious flavor of  ������ XS-|iC3������������* _������*_������.R3    VT Ct-LIL   X-. -T-LVyaa,-  It is a daily "treat���������the perfect -sweet; ���������  children should have on Bread-���������costs far less than.  butter or preserves.    Delicious with Hot Biscuits,  It    and   Batter Cakes.    Gives a new delight  to  Baked Apples, Blauc-Mauge a.ud Puddings.  Makes the best Gaudy you ever tasted.  It  iVi,IIiY WHITE'' is a pure white Cd-ji Syrup, uot as pronounce-,  in flavor as "Crown Brand". Your OYocer /ias di?fh\Srands%  in 3. 5^ zo and 20 pound ti)is~~or van easily'get' iheinjbr'-'you.  J���������������������������-'- ���������"  ..���������;���������.���������'-���������������������������...'    :A"--!- y    -;������jg~, "-���������-, ,-'���������'������������������'-���������,' -j" "������������������������������������������- ^  Prisoners in Canada Direct Appeal to  to Dominion "Government  Thirteen hundred Austrians signed a petition which was presented  to Wm. II. Bradley, United States  consul for Montreal, praying his intercession of a plea to tho government that they be allowed lo form  a farm colony.  Thc^ petitioners s*.ate that they are  kept ih this country on account of  the indefinite state' of non-imprisoned  prisoners and "aro treated without  any regard to~ international law, being neither allowed to leave the  country nor given the opportunity to  forestall the horrors and In.series of  hunger and cold."  The lie tit ion sets forth that the  signers were induced to como to the  country to work, and thoy brought an  abundance of good will. Thoy have  been discharged because of the war,  although willing to work, thoy claim.  la conclusion, thoy beg to bo given  a   chance   to   hecotiio   agriculturis-ts.  *vWe have hearu," saya the petition, "about the suggestion to send  us together to a bush, to found ther-s  a village with farms. We beg you to  say to the gov eminent of this dominionthat we are anxious to carry on  as soon as possible the execution r.f  that suggestion, and we shall submit  ourselves to the authorities of that  piace."  recommend Ivaagic Baking  Fovr&er as feeing the best, purest '  and -_-Osi healthful baking powder that U is possible to produce*  CONTAINS NO ALUM  All ingredients are plainly printed  ^nrthe label.  ___!  EW.0iLiifTCO.iTD.  TORONTO, 0*47.  *j?iie:C^a&&'Si2tf^ M-S-itrsal  Biucher was a Blunder  _L_".f H  iRnii  5 IH. 5 01  -it  m*        _-*_*_*_*--  UT OF Uftlfc"  To use   White   Phosphorous  Matches  It is now Illegal to make  "White Phosphorous1*  Matches. In a year's  time it will be unlawhil  to seii ihem.  If you're strong for Efficiency ���������:' "For Made in  Canada" ��������� and   "Safety  1      When is a Citizen Not a Citizen  I    Casuistical   and  altogether   deceit-  ! fully continued  is   the  German'; Em-  ! p ire's   citizenship   law,   which     was  j adopted  by  the  Reichstag and  Bun-  '! desrath aad signed July _2, 1913, by I  I the German Emperor at Balholm, on  ���������! the   yacht   Hohenzollern.     The   text  ! of this law reads as follows:  [    "Citizenship  is  not    lost    by  one  \ who. before    acquiring    foreign citl-  ! zenship  has   secured   on   application  ! the written consent of the competent  I authorities of his home state to re-  l tain   bis     citizenship.     Before     this  .consent is    given   the German Con-  I sul is to be heard."  j    Which  means  that    a  man   may  1 take   out.--satursiizatios   payers   and  j pass  among us  as  a Canadian  citi-  ; zen while by secret arrangement he  ' is really yet a German. -  WjS8 to Have Been the Answer to ihe  British Invincible Glass  : Count Reventlow, writing oh the  naval battle in the North Sea for the  Berlin press, and referring toA the fact  that the Biucher was not a A battle.  cruiser, discloses the blunder made  by the German naval authorities when  she was laid down. A;  The Biucher," he says, "was laid  J__r ^SilAZJ?        A?_._C3S__i^KJ  Germans Are  N?*/.-  Firing  New.H-Cjh  Explosive Shells  ..'A' recital of recent developments  in the war by an official observer attached to the British military headquarters, given out here, includes' _a  description of new projectiles employed by the Germans.  "In some parts of our front the Germans - are'' firing a new type of high  Shell,    detonating    with .a  i0.v., wi.ei. thp'fi.eV yi^ngHsh so-called I explosive ......  1 Di'eadnousht craiserYbf the Invincible jyCloud of thicK wmte, smopr tne re  ' tvne were in course of construction, j port s_.y_. xli-cii' mine, nu'uw.i iu  ' The  British    AdmiraltyA intentionally [occasionally^throws a large bomb or  i^u5:������i m*������ V-P-P.-C nhnnt the riieas,  aerial torpedo, three feet nine inches  A* II _C  y%jxx   TViu   -uo'w  1  1  ! FAR SUPERIOR  JLAJm^PJBUr  ii  K_J  Ses-qui Non-poisonous  JLVJLftL A ^JOL J&O  1\Tyl^s. ������_*> ������������������.0@������������'"jmsi  is the indirect cause of miic\  g    wtiuei _i'������nu6aa~(Luuuu/5v>t_ui)   g  g invites colds and sickness. v  Nourishment alone makes blood-���������  not drugs or liquors���������and the nourishing food in Scott's Emulsion charges  summer blood with winter richness  and increases the red corpuscles.  -AgM? S*s Cod Liver Oil-warm*  _ .&2FWL the body, fortifies ihe lung*,  1 '''fitiryffi', aad alleviate* rheumatic  " lllnT   ^^"denciss.       ���������.  ���������IW A YOUR DRUGGIST HAS IT.  -vw SKUN SUBSTITUTES.  urements of the guns of these ships,  especially that statement, that the Invincible type would have a displacement of only 15,000 tons. Thereupon  the plans of construction of the Biucher were/ settled upon the basis of  a cispla6ement: of 16,000 tons.  "When it afterwards turned out th?.t  the Invincible type had a displacement  of over 20,000 tons and heavy batteries of eight 12 inch guns, ho" change  was possible and one could only take  the Biucher as she was. So she remained the only representative of her  type and it was only with her successor, the Van der Tann that the geri^fe  begins of those admirable German  battle   cruisers  which   were    rightly  I iuuiuuS   tuIGugUO  l-youf������el*oUTof sorts"'_-U_ nows" 'gOt theBr.irKs'  SUfl'-KR from KIDKRY*. BLADDER. HBRVOUS DISEASES.  ���������c.i-io_i_:\v���������AKNi_ss.-*i._f.RS,ssa:- hKcrv.ONS.. ii.es.  ���������write for FREE c.i.oth bocni> medicat. book on  - tli.no aiscases aa-.t woSDERrt'r. citres eff.cted by  THE New FRENCH REMEDY. N������1 N.2N.3  THERAPION?^������ift.r  tb.rjmei-y for YO.KOWS-ailment. Absolutffly FREE  No'follotr up'circulars. No obligation-. 1)K. I.KCl.KKC  WKDCO.H A VERS I'OCKRD.H AMPS'! *.S\1 I.ONOON.ENtt  WI  WANT.'  TO  l>ROVK  TH ERA. ION   WILL, CUBS  tOM.  .   Tumors, Lupus cured without knife or I  . pain. All work euarantecU.^>r^-������^gl  .     _ nn. WTUMUS. Snoclalltt oo Uancrr, [  _9Bj Hnl<r������;������ily Atc, _��������� H, llio_������apoliii. VIinn. |  Before *-.'������������������������- Cays cf Firearms  Old Stonehammer���������Hoy. Don't you  see that sign? No hunting allowed.  Young Bonechisel���������I'm using a bow  an' arrow, you- old boob.    That's not  hunting aloud.  , For years IU other Graves* Worm Exterminator has ranked as the most effective preparation manufactured, and  it always maintains  its reputation.  ryw-v    _r_ a ������m/\������-    .'Vff-ff  IU   ^AOlUIl  V.-LJU  S     Baby's   Own    Tablets are the, best  i medicine a mother can give her little  i ones.   They are absolutely safe, pleas-  1 ant   to   take   and never fail to cure  j stomach  and bowel disorders.    Con-  ! cerning them Mrs.  A.  Sauve,  Sheer-  way, Que., writes: "I have used Baby's  Own  Tablets  for my  three ''children  and can truthfully say   that   I know  of no other medicine to equal them.  They are far superior to Castor Oil, j  and  I would not be without  them."  The Tablets are sold    by    medicine;  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,!  Brockville, Ont.  Bituminous Sand on Mackenzie River  Will the bituminous sands of the  Mackenzie river supply the cities of  Canada with the principal ingredient,  of thier asphalt pavements'.' The department of mines at Ottawa has had  60 -tons of this bituminous sand mined  and sacked. On January 20, 15 teams  left Athabasca Landing for Fort Mc-  Murray, 252 miles away, to haul the  sand to the C.N.R. line at Athabasca.  This new saud will be tested In Edmonton by City Engineer Latowlnell,  and if the results are satisfactory, it  will no loiiKer be necessary for Canada to go to Venezuela for its asphalt  supply. .  The first bituminous sand was  found on the shores of the Dead and  Caspian seas, and it was used extensively In the building of the walla ot  Babylon.  Sweden Forwards Mail to~ Prisoners  ���������Residents in belligerent nations recently were, notified that mail for  prisoners of war eari be sent by way  of Malmo, Sweden, and money and  parcels also car. be forwarded ,af  Malmo and sent to its destination.  The volume of retail for the prisoners  of war in the various countries has  been increasing rapidly since the beginning of the year, especially the  mail for Russian prisoners of war in  Germany, which has assumed large  proportions. ���������''.���������'.'���������'  Money orders for the Russian prisoners are redirected to the prisoners in the detention camps in Germany. Many of thgse money orders  however are returned after some  time from German - marked "Unknown," indicating that the addressee probably has fallen on the  field of battle. The mail from Germany to German prisoners of war  in Russia also is increasing at a rapid rate. Most of this latter mail isj  addressed to towns in far off Siberia.  Found a Friend  long,   and nearly ten inches wide,   it  weighs more than;200 pounds.  "The anticipations of the enemy, as  to the possible duration of the ..war,"  the statement continues, "are shown  by the measures they are taking to  prepare for any shortage in certain  classes of food. Ih some towns orders have been issued that all kitchea  refuse not required by -the inhabitants to feed their own auimajs shall  be saved .and handed over .to . the  authorities." Efforts have been jnade  also-to-gauge the public taste in. the  matter of preserved meats'by selling  salted beef, mutton and pork at cost  price."    .     ��������� -    '-  Always Serviceable.���������Most pills lose  their properties with- age. Not so  with Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. The  pill mass is so compounded that their  strength and effectiveness' is -pre-"  ���������        -6rv s*T*li ���������.AoiA . served andthe pills can-be carried any-  IH   ilF.    Vy-niiSC I where   without .fear  of  losing  their  potency. This is a quality that few  pills possess. Some pills lose: their  power, but not so with Parmelee's.  They   will   maintain   their  freshness  Britain was on the verge of a bread  famine during tho Napoleonic wara,  and in 1800 a law was enacted prohibiting the sale of bread tH: it had  been out of the oven ui leust tweiuy-  four hours.  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  "I jH'iir a lot of talk nowatluys ahudl  eugenics and the law of heredity.  What is the law of heredily, anyhow?" asked the prominent club  ���������member of liie president.  "Very simple," replied (he prof.!-  dent. "The law of heredity Is that all  tuul('Hirah!o traits conic from the other  *n'*r.'t*t."  "No," said the old kyl-y, "they  wouldn't take my 'usband/in Kitchener's army owing to 'is ago, hut 'e felt  'e must do something, so 'e'ts been and  -������������������'���������oiled himself as a special combustible." .  . What we call "time enough" always  proves little  enough.  Know Now  And Will Never Forget the Experience  Worms are encouraged by morbid  conditions of the stomach and bowels,  and so subsist. Miller's Worm Powders will alter these conditions almost  Immediately and will keep tha worms  away. No destructive parasite can  llvo in contact with this medicine,  which is not only a worm destroyer,  hut a health-giving medicine most hya-  elifial to the young constitution, and  i-us such it has no superior.  Last Battle Fought In Great Britain  Whllo George .11. of England was  engaged in tho war of the "Austrian  Succossion," Charles Edward (called  the "Young Pretender"), a grandson  of King'James lf\ of Eughuul, landed*  in Scotland, und made two attomplfi  to obtain the throne of his ancostora.  lie was victorious in tlio battle of  Falkirk; but the Duko of Cumberland  non of Gcomo. 11., having boon rooulloo.  from tho continent to take command  of the klng'H forces, the Pretender was  entirely iU-l'oiil������.i������l at Cullailv!*. Mc.ov, a  plain In Scotland, four nillo 1 from Tn-  vei'iii*'-'!', Thin wa������ tho lar.t battle  fought on tho Inland of Great Britain  (April 1(1, 174rt), and it. wiih iiIko tho  Ja.st attempt <m liie part of lh<* .Stuarl  family to rncovor tho throne of Great  CharlOH" Edward Stuart oHoaped to  France aftor ho had wandorod for JWo  moiilha in Die Highland**, pui'Huod by  hli. onomh'R. lie died In Homo, Jan.  :10.  178R.  The Duko of Cumberland gavo no  quarter. The wnimdeil woro nil ulala;  and Ihe Ja.Hn of "England wore filled  v.II'u i-_S.;t..ii;..';, r.i...iy cf v;hcrr  ox^cutod. Among the latter uuv.iher  werf   T.iH*'l"i   ..'���������li'K'Hno,     .Cllniiirnr-clc,  His  Medicines Proven   Effective, arid  Always  Kept at  Hand i.i This  ���������A*-*-....    Home  Mrs. Chas. ALoyell, Agassiz, B.C.,  writes: "Iafeel" it iny-duty to tell you  what a great friend Dr. Chase's medicines have been to myself and family.  I cannot praise his medicines too highly, and Dr. Chase's name is a household word in our home. Well, quite  a number of ye'ars ago I sent to you  for a sample box 6* Dr.. Chase's Ointment for protruding piles, and, haviiig  \ised the sample and -, found ' relief, I  sent to a neighboring town for four  boxes, and I am completely cured.  "I have also used Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver pills for constipation, and  after using them, I am completely  cured of this dreadful disease. I am  the mother of ten children, of whom  nine are living, and when cjvj-i of my  children were all very bad with  whooping cough, caught in the middle  of a severe winter, I used ADr. Chas,e's  Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine, and  they were all cured before tho winter  was over, and now wc are never without Dr. Chase's modicines in our  home, and I recommend them to all."  and potency ior a long time.  A Wise Girl  "Ah, Marie," said the ardent young  billionaire. "I love you more,, than  tongue can tell!"  "Good" work!" replied'-til demirpe  little chorus girl. "Put it in writing,  Sydney. I'd rather have it down In  black and white, anyhow."  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  ��������� " '     '      *>.   ' ���������  This is an "old'mants" war. Lord  Kitchener is sixty-������our. Sir, John  French is _ixty-two. General Jofae  is sixty-two. Von Mbltlce is sixty-  six. Von Tirpitz is sixty-three. Voa  Zeppelin is seventy-six. The prim������  min Ister of Servia is sixty-two. This  f-iist might be added to almost indefinitely.  Wopran���������Does  that parrot  swear?  Dealer���������Very prettily, mum, for ao  youug a bird.  The tea or coffee drinker who has  suffered and then been completely  relieved by changing to Postum  knows something vaUittrbh.. There's no  doubt about it.  "I learned tho truth about coffoo in.  a peculiar way," pays a western  woman. (Tea is .injurious bocaiiRo it  contains caffeine, the same drag found  in coffee). "My husband who has, for  year?., boon* of a blMous temperament  decided to leave off coffoo and give  PoHtum a trial, aud ah I did not want  the trouble of making two beverages  for moitls I concluded to try Postum,  too. Tho results havo been that while  my husband Iuih been greatly henoilt-  ted, 1 havo myself rocelved oven greater bcnollt.  "When I began to drink Postum  waa thin Iu HeHh and*.very 11 or.onb.  Now I actually woIglOO pounds more  than I did a I. thut tlmo aud I am  stronger physically .md in my nervoa,!  whllo husband la free from all hrs alia.  "Wo havo learned our llttlo Icshoii  about culToo aud wo, know Hoinolhlng  '.'.bout Porctum, too,, for wo leive wind  I'oritum now titoadlly for tho hint throe  years and we {-hull continue to do ho.  "Wo havo no more uho tor coffee- -  the drug drink. We prefer Poatum  ;iml hoM-h."  Name given bv Canadian Pontum  Co., WindHor, Out. Read "Tho Bond  to Wcllvlllo," in plcgH.  Poatum cnmoH In two forma:  Fi0(jular Poctum���������muHt ho well boiled,    ltic and tlGo packageH.  Ihtttnnt  PoBtum���������Ih a  holublo  powder,    A (oaf'poonful rtiHsolvci. quic'tly  In a cup of hot water, and, with cream  and t'Ugar, makon a dellcloua beverage  v*ere j hi^.t^M*!"     -ia.   i������m������)   Rn������������  (Ii>m  The ooal. per cup of both lclndH Ih  \\uw\\  (be mime.  War Destroying Horses  * Desconded from the "great horses"  used in wars when armored knights  required animals of weight and power  to carry their heavy accoutrements,  the Boulonnalso draughter is ono oC  the old and valued breeds threatened  with extermination by the war in Europe. As indicated by its name, the  Boulonnalso horse is. raised in the  district about Boulogne, including tho  dopartmonti- of Noi\l,"tho loramo and  tho Pas de Calais and extending to  tho frontier of Belgium. Henry IV.  had such a preference for the^o'  horses that as long ago as lfi87 ho  took meaaures to improve t.10 brood  and cultivate their spoou, presumably  at the trotting gait. Since then they  have' been crossed with tho Plandori.  horse, or Bolgiun draughter, and havo  become a breed of draughte-R even  larger than tho perchcrour. and moro  active. Somo of thorn eau, It is wild,  trot n_mil's In five mlnuten or bettor,,  E*mr*"8poclmoii8 woro to ho soon In  tlu- towns o������ jjlllo and Tourcolng,  which, woro tho hcoho of desperate  fighting aftor tho war broke out, and  oIho among the wharvoH In Dunkirk  und Calais. Not many havo been imported to this country.  Sovereign Cure  for Rheumatism  Mrs. B. W. Hazlett, 168 Wyandotte  Street, Windsor, Ont., says there is  only one Kidney Remedy iu the  world for her���������GIN PILLS.  "Gin Pills, I know from, pcraonal  -jipet-ience, are the sovereign remedy  for lvlieiimati-in and Kidney Troublt.  in nny form. I wan c 11 rod by them  alter months of nnft'crltiff. I wan  liclplesn���������had several doctorn nnd  ninny othor rcmWien but nil f'_!!rd to  euro hie. Then I. Med Gin 1*'_h wi lithe r-Niilt thfit I nm well to-day. I  licutlilv recommend thorn to any par-  * uW  !' VI  HoiiniiilivVTnffii'omKldney'orliiM.iier  Trouble*'. ..  St  W. N. U. 1042  aud  l.tival.    I.ovaL being the heil person   who  wan beheaded  in  Knghtnd.  'Tbei'i-'u  11   I tea don"  for  ���������Mold hy Oroeortf.  Mlnard'a Liniment Cures Distemper.  "Mamma," Haiti liitlo .lohn, "1 juat  ma do a hot."  "What wivh It?" aho aaked.  "I hot Billy TtohortH my cap against  two hut-our that, you'd t-lvo n penny  to mo to buy uuiiic .applet* vvi'.h. Vuu  uon't want mo to lofio n.y cap, do  yO.iV"  lie got tho penny.  1 ������-jaia._3L %,������ wJmlAt^  ^Jp roit THtt JnL KioMttVd .  cure t-t'ctmsc they act directly ou  the Kidneys and Bladder���������soothing  and healing the inflainmed tiaauca,  nnd itentraHs-ing; urlc'ncid. .������  Triol treatment free���������rcKttlnr size,  5Uc. a hox, 0 boxen for $2.C0 and  every box: ������ohl with our Hpot cash  guarautce of Bfttialactioti or money  hack. Sold In the United Statca  under the name "CUNO" Pills.  National Uriii*, ftjut. Chemical Co���������  ol Canada,   Clmlted. Toronto  Accor<\|ng to a roeent, eomplhiUon  there aro between nnd including Manitoba and the PuellU* count 110 dally and  500 weekly paporn pnblln <t-d in WoHt-  oru Canada. Tho Ural, paper on record  In Weatorn Cianada wan lMildlahcd at  Fort Carry tnow wuniiiu'ii', iu .ioii;-,}  and tho development of Uio country  f.ovt'* 'hat date in liidlcakul by tho  growth of tho  puhllHhlng lndviHtry.  ^%Lr^mmmmmM  ' ^^jggy ���������*  6 '#���������;������. r* ���������.������������������*���������'.v;r-i*v-  7T-A-S ���������fwJr.V.V-.-;"  ;.'>;i-:r!:;  mm  ���������AA:X:  V  r������t__t__________  tfK.:  ;:f H^:%EViEW_' CRESTC^?^^  COUNT ZEPPELIN'S SINISTER LESSON OF HATRED  riow Hatred o������ the English has Permeated the Ruling Classes of  Germany, and how Plans were made  for Germanizing  Great Britain. as  well  as  America  A complete model oi the city of  London with parks, public buildings,  cathedral and abbey all represented  in -miniature and overheard a fleet of  model Zeppelins from which now ana  then toy bombs dropped, at the instigation of two little German princes,  who were thu& - amusing themselves  in a game that has since become the  sport of ail Europe���������the game of war  ���������was the sight that 4-reete 1 the English, governess who had just arrived  _ J__      __....  _-.       __-,-. 1       -,  ,-...->������_���������._,���������1*3      *���������/%.      4-r. !���������������_*������.     ���������*-*-*       l-������ ������-\-**  ������X    LUC    lU^Ul    J.lUUO'OllW-.vi.    %,\M    t-ujvu    \a^t    **���������*-__  duties. It was a sight that in other  eircunistances might ha*ye been considered innocent of any motive than  merely to _ amuse, but behind, their  childish play, and perhaps as yet unknown to themselves, there was a  more sinister meanin'g. It was the  young prince's first lesson of hate  for Britain, an. at revealed, as many  filings have since made clearer, how  .3.-.*.-^    ������������.....    -1.^    fottl.tic-      - T-at-IT" Or-    111     fjp_-  u^ep   w������n   \,ixa   iSc.iuo   iU_>t.i������������-v������   ���������������.������   ^c-  maii breasts against this country, and  how they" have been taught to look  forward  to  "the  day." wlien  Britain  ^_...-       -a-      -x    -.1* ^     ������^r.x.    ���������4    S?! ,*-*w. .> vi *r      ..  WOUlU   Uie   al.   mc   -A-o_.   v*   v������o������**ii������_-., ,���������"���������  crushed and conquered nation. This  and~ other facts are vividly brought  "* home -to us in a remarkable book  which has just been published by  Slessrs. Chapman and Kail,-London,  under the title of "What I Found Out  in the House of a German Prince."  It is from the pen of a young English.-  woman of good birth, who, .through  her American connections and the influence of Prince Henry of Prussia,  was; in 1909, offered the post of English governess to two little princes,  aged five and six years respectively,  sons of a Royal German house. For  ' obvious reasons the author conceals  her own name and identity of her employers, but her revelations are none  the lews clear and eonviueiug because  ofthat. *.  It was to a palace on the Rhine that  she was sent to make the acquaintance  of her  charges.  When she arrived   there   the  little   princes, were  .playing in the garden-house, and the  wild shriek that came across the lawn  suggested a game c_ unusuai attraction. It was a stranger sight, however,  which greeted the eyes of the i_ngiish  governess.   Spread out upon the floor  was a complete model of the city of  London; parks, public buildings, cathedral, abbey, all represented in miniature, while over the towers floated a  fleet of model   Zeppelins,  which  the  ~ children  were manoeuvring with  remarkable skill.    "Worse than  ever!5'  cried a man's voice.    "Never  waste  time or material.    Now  watch again  the way I do it.   I am over Westminster Abbey." It was a young Prussian  lieutenant  who   was   supervising the  sport, and tiie object was to drop toy  bombs   upon   the   principal jmildings  " of the British metropolis.   Lieutenant  von X  was   somewhat  taken  aback  by    the presence of an unexpected  spectator, but hastened to assure her  that this was merely an innocent war  game, presented to the princes by the  inventor, Count Zeppelin.   But a few  hours'   experience   proved    that  the  spirit which lay behind the game was  by'no means* so guileless or inoffensive.   The   children had been taught  from the cradle to detest the English  as their natural enemies, and the old  Scottish housekeeper, who soon made  friends with the author, was under no  illusions as to the sinister intent of  this   warlike     sport.     Indeed,     the  young lieutenant had been frankly engaged upon the premises to keep a  military spiiit afire in the breasts of  the children. ���������<'  - A visit from tho-Kalser soon followed, and to him the English governess  wnS duly presented. He said in his  quizzical why: "I hope you: aro'Nnot  English enough to bo u suffragette,  Miss'-���������?" adding: "All these modern Englishwomen aro. suffragettes.  Well, wc should show them what we  think or thorn If thoy sent a deputation here.    But    whllo-thoy confine  Outlook is Good  the West  ilia.  themselves to their own soil we can  bless them. They are sowing, good  seed for us to reap." The Kaiser chaffed the governess that she would  write the inevitable book about Germany. "All that I ask is that you  stick.to the truth," he said. "Then wc  have not much to he afraid of. We  -Germans are the sincerest people ia  the world, yet the strange thing is  that no outsiders ever understand  us. Th-ft is why they cannot do us  justice in. theix- books and' articles,  even when they wish to, which is not  nf-rfiTi       -V--      flio-tr     a**.**     noolmic.     o.      n.17*  success. Even you in J-lngland and  the United States are jealous. Too  many books have been written about  me by, malicious people. Some of  them were women; I am sick of" it."  With a meaning smile he took his  leave, and a few minutes later the  Scottish housekeeper revealed the  secret   that  the   engagement   of   an  "l^i.*?! .all     .nvornocQ    horl    >.onn    -.i.vvt* nl.  the Kaiser's plan. It *waa. *not a  pleasant suggestion, but the author  tried to 'reacsurc "herself. "At any  rate, I am glad," Bhe said, "that the  Kaiser values us as. a nation."  "He   doesn't   do   anything   of   the  sort," I was assured by Mrs. M .  "You mark my words, all that the  German Kaiser and his sons (and  their set which our prince is in) like  aboub the British" nation is what it  ha3 got. You don't understand now.  But wait till this time nest year.  Then come and^tellme whether I'm  right or wrong." Alas! that far-seeing Scotswoman died before she could  witness the fulfilment of her prophecy! Meanwhile, little by little,, the  net of intrigue began to close around  the exile. She soon learnt that it was  prudent   to   insist - rather   upofi.   her  Speaker of Saskatchewan Legisla-*  ture Tells Cattle Breeders of  Conditions  Hon. W. C. Sutherland; speaker of  the Saskatchewan legislature, looks  optimistically for a goodv year in the  Canadian west. He told the members  of the, Dohiinion Cattle Breeders* association at the annual meeting held  at Toronto recetnly, something about  western conditions. He also saw a  silver lining in the depression cloud  ���������namely, tt>e putting to an end of  the wild-cat speculation in land, not  only for the present, but for a long  time ahead. He pointed out. that the  acreage prepared tor crop thjs year  would he 15 tier cent, above any other  year.  Dr. S. F. Tolmie, Dominion' governmental chief veterinary Inspector  in. British Columbia, reviewed stock  conditions in that province. The  bU3ring stimulated trade for a certain  class of- horse, but he could see no  better  prices   coming.     Dairy     cow  *~.-i.riv_   .*..._..   -*-.~....-   ,-^.4.;---.     ������..;*._    _ .oa   i* ���������  tiauc    wo.--    twj     auuvCf    ������x\.xx   fiou    uc-  ing paid for grader. Beef cattle had  dropped slightly. He pointed out  the startling fact that British Columbia last year imported 70,000 sheep  from Washington state. British Columbia, he said, was not producing  the sheep it';'should produce. The  consumption of meat in the province  .Baa i T4 _  fi w B'S������n8_na  _r'__tr -Erressra -Treat, aw   ���������.���������  _.  M,Li_.5 IF. IBii-flNAL 5M ill  A _.&������.      &-!_____  _-ifrwHwii_r _r9������gi^El^  /  INDEMNITIES TO ALL THOSE WHO HAVE SUFFERED  The more Germany keeps Destroying the more Crushing shall be  Her National Debt, when the Inevitable time Arrives  ��������� for her  to  Effect a  Settlement  id   decreased   25   per   cent,   during  _ event,  iiiiieiican iii&ix her British origin; tot  wherever she went the absorbing hatred of England was the theme of universal conversation. And she saw  and heard-more - than her hosts had  bargained for. To the castle of the  prince and princess came, besides  the, Ivalser, many notable Germans���������  t,_ie v^rown __ r-nce,- v-Guni, ^.eppe-tft,  Getferal Bernhardt and others.' The  jtungiish governess saw something of  them all and heard more, especially  from her sprightly mistress, the'Princess. A vague feeling that ��������� great  men���������including t the new Herr Krupp,  who married the old Kerr Krupp's  daughter and .took his-name���������did not  come and go for nothing, that something greatwas being planned, is natural. At JCrupp's works she heard  whispers of the wonderful "surprise"  that was in preparation for their year  of jubilee, and curious questions were  continually put tb her with regard to  the English resources~-������_d provisions  of war. Count Bernhardi, indeed,  when he visited the. house,'made no  secret, even to the children, of the  military ambition of his country.  Prom the young lieutenant, whoso  indiscretion seems to ^ave got the  better of him, the governess learned  that the German army as well as the  navy prayed for "The Day." America,  too, eventually, must become Germanized, as Lieutenant von X������������������ believed she was already well on the way  to be with her growing German population, immense German financial  interests, and Influential newspapers.  The plans for American conquest  were already mapped out by the German war office, who never left anything to chance.  By the end of last summer they  governess had come ..to realize that  she was in a head centre of German  national activity. She wondered ii'  shtf' ought not to communicate such  lights as she had gained to her  own country. She did write a letter  to the British ambassador"'in" Beflin.  It was intercepted on the very eve  of war, and sho had to fly Germany,  'which bIio managed to do. thanks to  hor perfect knowledge of the inng-  jjuage' and an old American pat-sport.  time.  Considerable "time was devoted to a  discussion of the "association  which,the various live stock associations procure for the shipment of  pure bred stock. The association  wants the regulations amended so  that more than one man can travel  with a car. It was declared that it  was impossible ofr one man to do the  work. There is a deficit of ������418' on  the cars last year, and to meet this  -i_ was decided to ask the various associations to levy a tax of 10 cents  on each of their members. The assoc-  ition also wants a veterinary to  .examine all cattle which are shipped.  Colonel Mc-iae declared that it was  a bad time- to ask the railways for  anything. The associations, in his  opinion, had not got what they were  entitled to.  While these lines are being written  the tide of German success may be  turning,^.turning to a national and  dynastic disaster, unparalled in modern history, but reserved, self inflict-  ed, if any people's ruin was, by the  spirit- and the methods adopted^-hy a  nation's chosen rulers and favored instructors.  Germany has fought "Western Europe by foul means a^ well as fair; by  floating,  drifting mines  that  for the  e~..n.CMl WNX****' .1-v w. n n< ^ ���������������-  f\������ *-*��������������� 1 -. __.-_-. -*-..~ ���������  UAUtJt,       ������>������!. l������       UtlUiRgV;       HCUtialO       Ol        X-KJ1X*  combatE-uts; by printed and whispered lies' sedulously circulated among  the distant, the impressionable, and  the easily- giiiled; by blackmail'  ("Either you stump up millions ot  pounds or I efface for ever the historical beauty and interest of your  land");'"by terror and a Satanic ap-  than the former friends and advocates in this country, the men and  women who sought fair play for Germany in the councils of Great Britain,  and, obtained it, who desired that her>  reasonable and justified ambitions  should he satisfied, and had secured  that "adequate satisfaction some  months beforo this war brolie out.  But how is Germany to pay, seme  will ask. She will soon be bankrupt,  even if by some perverse turn in the  wheel of fate she recovers, lost  ground in Prance and her unopposed  occupation of Belgium. Even her colonies are oniy. worth sb much, nothing near the ������100,000,000 she will be  asked to pay to Belgium, the ������200,-  000,000 she will owe to France, ana  as yet uncalculated sum she will (ia  addition to her war- fleet) he required  peal to human pity���������the terror caused. to .hake over to Britain and Russia,  by   Red -Indian   atrocities,   Turkisii    Well,., she will only meet her obliga  massacres of non-combatants, and the  shameful trading on pity by using revered and aged men, women, priests  ���������������������������,. and      children   as   bodyshields;     by  cars^ dressing in the uniform  of the foe;  by posing as Red Cross orticers;   by  hoisting the white flag to lure honest  soldiers into the death zone.  -   While no British,   French, Russian,  Belgian,    Servian,    Montenegrin,    Indian, Japanese or North African soldiers will wish, to vie with Prussian,  Mecklenburger,   Sileslan,     Saxon   or  Hanoverian in the abominable side ol  war;  while German architecture, .German   museums,   pictures,     churches,  and   other national  achievements  in  art and science are safe from the invading armies   of the allies (save for  the   unavoidable   accidents     of   warfare) ;   while   it   is   virtually   certain  that no German maid or matron will  be     outraged, .no  German  priest or  chemist shot or hacked to death, no  The Spy Danger  ������ .-Jew German Spies Work in the  ^v United States  A New' Yorker, Avho is no'- too neutral to s.y a word -for Britainr has  sent to a Toronto friend some rather  startling information as to the operations of German ini-endaries and  other agents in' the United States.  The factory of'Jolin A.'Roebling .Co.,  of Trenton, New Jersey, was burned  by an incendiary while the company-  was completing - an order for barbed  wire for the French government.  He adds that following as this does  upon the outrages at sea���������the mutiny  upon the first American Red Cross  ship, the destruction by burning of  several hundred cavalry horses  bought for the British army and at  sea two days out from Baltimore, the  destruction of Italian army horses,  and the stranding at Bermuda of an  Italian vessel���������ope;.s up the grave  question of the danger of employing  Germans or German sympathizers at  all in connection with tho numerous  and important contracts for supplies  for the allies.  An even moro startling fact than  the Roehling flro is the assertion that  German spies are interfering with  cable communication. "Much,*" he  says, "Is done under the guise of alleged censorship, which is purely mal-  iclQus Interference, without any. reason to justify it. During the past  week; out of sixteen prepaid cable  mesages sent from New Y-rk by  friends of mine to England, nine were  delivered and seven fell by the way.  Yet all referred to supplies and food>  stuffs to be furnished to tho allies. '.  Tho hand of the German spy In this  work is evident but how to catch him  is the problem."    .   *  1  Orders in Return for Gifts  Britain lo Deeply Grateful Por Glv-  Infla of Canadian People,  Socrotary Griffith of tho high  commissioner's oft'ico in London stated that tho local authorities o������ Great  Brltnin* and Ireland havo passed a  resolution officially thanking tho  Canadian government for tho mag-  mMcouI. glftti IL huti inudo to tho old  country on hohalf of, tho Canadian  people.  l^ocnl committees concornod in tho  distribution of food tloslro to placo  on record thnt theno Rlftn havo  proved ot In.-.loulnhli. vnluo, on-  abilng them to moot tho domnmlo  mndo upon Litem    in    no    imbllnlt-d  fashion... "  Wirt he. r.rtlcrn _'^V|n 1!,<,'*-n j^von to  .Canada by largo ��������� wholeauio hoim.-.  cf .-'j.-ih-i. .t?it 1 (ho provinooH. f-hic.ro-  tn.y Griffith snya that tho aggrogato  volume of tnido placed hy Great  Ilritnlii with Canadian houses is far  ^router than la generally aita'pcclcd.  Not only -bhould Lhowc ordorii rollovo  tho temporary fUiignation to .Canadian Indui-trloo, hut in tho event of  th***- goodu being up <o elandard thero  lu"ov.rv .-_H.'i. lo httll'ivo ii '-.-rm'.i'-  ������nt counoclioii  will  he th > outcome..  Instead of Vodka  Russian Government to Have Mo nop  oly  of Tea, Toba.cco,  Watches  and Oil  "  The ways and moans committee-of  tho IUifiDian Duma han unnninioimly  resolved that tho govornmont declare  a monopoly on ten, tobacco, oil,  watches and In������urnnoe of all Ichidf'.  Tho resolution virtually assures the  passage ot tho hill by the Duma, It Is  stated.  Tho bill doclaros that hoioaftor  the things named shall form tho'banin  ot tho government rovonuo, wlilch  heretofore hao been derived from the'  monopoly on vodka and from an In-1  direct tax on corn necessities. j  In Odessa and in Niholalev, on tho)  River   iiu������,   ill"  ii^vcrainou*.   ...i������> t.u-  rjuostored nil Iho property of Gerinar.  wtoi'k   .-onii*unlet., including 1'uctoiien,  car lines, hotelo nnd tonomonts.  Two little girls who played togoth*-  er a great deal had an all ercatlon ,ona  morning. Both -had told-... Blanche  what she called "a llttlo fib."  "A fib'h. the same thing as a story,"  explained Blanche, "and a story is the  same thing an a lie."  ,"No," argued Both, "it'.; not."  "Yes, It is," insisted Blanche, "be-  causo my father said so, and my  father Is professor at tho college, and  ho knows everything." --  "I don't-care If ho Is a profossor,"  said Beth. "-My father Is a real estate  man and ho knows a lot more about  lying than your fathor."  German child bayoneted, it is stilt  necessary that nothing recorded of  German .wickedness should be forgotten,* should remain unpaid. for .when  the day of reckoning arrives.  Even the loss to the world of the  outer and" inner beauty of Paris, the  cutting down of 'those "trees which  cannot be replaced in your or my  lifetime^���������middle aged or aged reader!  ���������the far .worse destruction of forest  loveliness which these human beysts  are carrying out, round Brussels shall  be avenged, shall te imperfectly atoned for; not by-fobbing Germany of  her beauty���������none of that!���������but by  money fines that shall reduce Germany for many years to a wholesome  and penitential impotence.  Just as the Rothschilds in Buckinghamshire, by spending thousands  of  pounds imparting to their estates the  sylvan loveliness of neighboring Hertfordshire, Jn that they conveyed thither  elms  of 50. years  in  growth  and  planted them to suit the scenic effect;  so the grove*, and parks of Paris urn  of Brussels shall  .be made good   By  German money.    Foj- every beauty in  architecture that Germany is now laying  low  with   gunpowder   and   dynamite in Flanders and Brabant, in the  Ligeois and Namurois and in Belgian  Luxemburg   and   the     northeast   of  France, she shall pay;  pay    for t.&  complete rebuilding and redocoratlon,  pay  for  restoration  and  a  bit  over.  The    more she-keeps destroying tho  more   crushing shall be her national  debt.    She shall pay indemnities    to  those .who havo survived the destruction.-'of /their homes in Belgium or in  France,".'pay  for  the  support  of the  widow, tho parents,  the' children  of  all   whom  her*soldiers  have  barbarously and unjustly slain; pay for robbing tho western world needlessly, inexcusably, of two years of happiness,  pay for the destruction of tourist carrying French .'railroads,, for the Interruption of our North Sea fishing industry,    for the loss of every penny  occasioned   by - enforced   idleness or  foreign imprisonment, for   every ship  nnd life she has destroyed among our  ilshing folk and those of France and  Belgium.  And  none  will   press  moro mercilessly, this demand for indemnification  tions, which will have to be enforced  by  territorial occiination   on  a larze **  scale, by a virtual" revolution.  All the German states must go Into  first of all. The private estates of all  her rulers and princes���������first and foremost of the Hohenzollems���������-must b6  escheated by the revolutionary government and be applied to the redemption of German territory. If Germany likes to retain, after war is  over, her present,- or something near  her present, territorial divisions and  dynasties she must allot to hear  chosen princes, kings and emperor a  reasonable , civil list, payment for  value received. But all their private  estates, their vast domains, their  house ��������� treasures and trusts and concealed funds must become national  property.  Once Germany is purged   bf   Prussia, 'once the Hohenzoilerns are exiled on modest annuities, once she is  made a really democratic empire or  republic, she will soon recover from  her   woes���������as    soon,    perhaps,      as  France did after 1871. But it will" be  long, before   the  treatment  of   Belgium  is   forgotten,  and -German-?.-. 13  admitted to diplomatic relations "and  equal- brotherhood hy the states she  itas  wantonly injured.    Austria    can  point to her as a ruin of the Austrian empire;  and    perhaps the only  separation, she. can make in that direction   after .the   death of the Emperor Francis Joseph is the incorporation of all German speaking Austria  into   a  fully,   ^enfranchised    German  realm.  Russia must'have the fullest satisfaction and tecurity she cares to demand, that the Bosphorus and Hellespont shall bo no more a padlock on  her trade and enterprise and on the  world's need for Russian grain ,aad  Russian oil. The least the western  world can do for her in return for  saving western civilization and restoring Poland to nationhood is to provide  her Avith that free access to the Mediterranean which is necessary to her  development. Belgium must* have  territorial enlargement in sevcra? directions, France a Rhine frontier, the  international character cf the Baltic  Sea must be secured for nil Its li_ntt-  rophe nat-onalities.  And last, but not least, in the day  of reckoning Britain must see, shull  see, ic the press- can make her (for  politicians'   memories  are   notoriously unretentive), thnt her soldiers and  sailors (the rank and file and not only  the officers) aro amply rowarded for  tho efforts, they have made and will  have made to secure for the British  empire    a    satisfactory   and lasting  peace.    They    must  be  handsomely  paid for their time of war service and  be provided afterwards with lucrative  careers.    We must and shall    treat  them   as the-Unitcd Stalos (laughed  at, at It was, in this land which then  let its soldiers die in the workhouse)  treated tho veterans and tho widows  and offspring of the fighters who reestablished the Unjon of the North  American republic.-���������Sir H. Johnston,  in I.ondon Chronicle  Rambling Waggles���������I was robbed  last night, nnd I reckon that about  fifty-throe articles were stolon'! from  me.   l'jyorythlng I had in tin. world.  Pohcemun���������Fifty-three   articles?  Rambling Waggles���������Yes; a pack  of cards and a cork screw.  TO INVESTIGATE NICKEL INDUSTRY  ,t any man In mood forlorn  Should lift a public -jvuil  Like thnt of any auto horn,  He'd ourciy land in jail.  "Ono man of tho ���������th Lunco.s I  found lyli-H on hlu Vuv.V \\l{h hlHcyeii  t-LurliiK ut the ������kkiH. Ho wan dead,  Without doubt. Standing over lilm  was hlu borne, without a wound. It  wan iookliHi- Into IiIh fncM #������v������*vv f*������w  minutes,-nnd then m-l-dilng In a pitiful way that uoundod Juiit like a human holm*; in an oxennn of grit*-'. To  bring tonrs to the- cyon of tho moot  hardened of men," rayo Lancc-C'or-  pornl J. tftUton  0y  Ontario  Government  H.is' Dccid.d  to  Appoint  Commission xo   Jvui.o  Full  inquiry  Tho     Ontario       government     has  mivCU   -ICUOU   tO  UitVO  itia<������J   U   Kii.l'Oll/iU  Invo.itlgnllon of tho nicki'-l indnsiry  In tho. province, with a vic.v 10 having all nickel roflnod nt home. Mon.  G. Hffwurd Ferguson, mlntKicr of  landti, l'oroflta and mines, ban nn-  nouiicod that In order to mm. rtnln all  Iho facta and to n.nulro u full Uno'*.*-  lodge of tho BltunUon, It had hoon  deckled to appoint a couiinlstjloii to  InvofitlKnl-.  Tbe eommh'.'lon will have plenary  power to exhaust wvery rmt-HHihlo  course of Information and to mako a  careful study of overy phaso of the  situation.  hna 1V0L boon convinced that any action preventing the export of nickel  would not havo iho effect of transferring tho nickel huBlnetiH, or a suh-  Btantial part of it, from Ontario to  New Caledonia, Norway or elsewhere," stated the lion. Air. Feign-  Hon. ''Up to the proaont thero doon  nai appear to havo been any Known  pro.oi'H of refining tho Sudbury cop-  i   (.M'-nlcl'i'l     .initio     Hint      would        Imi-A  "If tho report'of (ho <-omml_Hinn ! porniltle.d or 11m opo.-itlon being n  malum dear tho practicability of re-1 commercial and economic huccobh In  lining nickel in tlio pravtiH'o tlio noo-! Ontario.  ennary f.tep._ will ho taken to nee that "It Ib In order lo uncertain all tho  thin H hrounht about," -jlulcd the farm that thh commlcalon lu hcln^  llltniHter. I nnrvnlntftrt."  Belgian Scholar Coming  Dr.  Sarolea  Will  State  Belflldn  Case  In   "Simple,   UnexaggerAted  Lquguage" ������������������*-..������������������  Dr. Charles Sarolea, the .noted  Belgian scholar ahd-author, who is at  present head of tho French, -depurt-  mont in Ifidinburgh University/ left  England for Calais for an audlcnco  with tho King of tho Belgians preparatory to proceeding to America  on an offlclnl mlnslon. DlscuRflihg hla  coming trip, Dr. Sarolea nald to a correspond out; "My objuct in America  will bo to stnto In slmplo, unoxag-  gerated   language   tho   Belgian   case.  1   "hull   try  nrw!   j������ot   \v\   fo*iiHi   ���������"���������'Ot  ������M  sections or America and all laynr'n of  public opinion, but I do not yet know  how I shall procood to do this." dlnco  tho onlWeak of tho war Dr. B.irolea  has boon frequently in Belgium, and  has been received In audlonco Hoverul  tlnio-i h>   King -.iboi'l.  "Why,   that  jh*h   old   fool    doesu't  know be'*j| living."  -���������'I'lMlO     lillt   Mh   rolnHi.A'.   l-o^l   ������������   !.--������  ly."        '   *"*  They nay that klnfllnn In danncrou-3.  Do you believe it?  It la at timet;; but. 'j..\u> 5.i*'( nt  tiAmo tonlirht.  t,mmmMtmm*mmm������M  HE f.:i-_:r;-'-;-:v-i;p-"r^i~  ������������wwM4l-A-il'i_lli  **?^.^J-*3_^^  iiii_ ,'������������������,��������� 1^77   ,���������!���������.     ������������������'���������   .'   ���������        '���������"������������������    -AT-      ������������������ 1���������   . .,.       ���������---��������� ������������������ -_������!��������������������������� .ii i in���������.���������fT-.-_._.wr...._i���������������^rT���������w^ ,���������,,���������,!��������� iiB-i ,~".     T"1   ..������������������.-    .,,'  ^3_l  "Ac-yyy* - ���������i'SS  HE <2HESlO]N   REVIEW  f!hfiPfigQfa^  We have a nice fresh supply  of the above  Chocolates  and   can   reccoBaisiend  them as being superior  to  anything  we   have  ever  stocked.  Local and Personal  rg@$������3gtflri������M &.l!������!f!k!  s ooiuii ui tilL woyyf*  Weber cleans clothes.    Phone 6_B.  Miss Jessie   Dow   is   spending the  week -with friends in Shilai-.  Mw. CO. Rodgers returned from  Cranbrook the latter part of the week.  . Chas. .Leaxny left on. Monday for  Lacombe, Alberta, where he* has a job  for the summer.  Fob Saxje���������20 head of cattle, team  of heavy mares, harness and wagon,  best run on flats. Apply Geo. Mead,  Box 72, Creston.  The Creston Dramatic GLub presents  "Facing tr.e Music" at Port- Hill on  Saturday night. Later Cranbrook and  Fernie may be favored.  usooiuisuiug,  1  'W-  Mrs. (Pr-) Winkler of Sandpoiut,  Idaho,who has been vi&uing with her-  parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Gilpin, for a  few weeks, left for home Tuesday.  Rey. W. G. Blake -will close his pastorate of Creston Presbyterian church  on Sunday. He leaves on Wednesday  for his new field of labor at Nakusp.  N, Surrell, of H������**-H, "R.C. is a guest  at the Creston House, He is superintending tiie loading of fifteen cars of  poles here for the American Pole _.  Timber Co.  Housecieartlog?  See Jackson's advt.  S. A. Speers waa a passenger east on  Thursday���������to Cranbrook.  Harry Rymell of Kitchener was calling on Creston friends on Wednesday.  The special permits to kill deer aro  being withdrawn by Game Warden  Caliendar.  Mr. and Mrs. J. McKay of Moyie are  moving to town, to take -barge of the  Lupton ranch.  Alice Siding Social Club is giving  the windup dance of tho season at the  club hoase to-night.  Mrs. Christie of Trout Lake, who  has boen visiting with Mrs.G.Johnson,  returned home this week.  Clarence Pease, who has been working at Priuceton, B.C., since August,  arrived heme on Wednesday.  .. Goi-D Coin Seep Potatoes For  SAi-ifi���������$1.50 per 100 pounds, heavy  yielders.   V. Putnam, Creston.  Young Pigs For, Sale���������-Yorkshires,  some three months old,  N. Couli.-ig, Fourth St., Creston.  |The Following DISCOUNTS Will b������ |  S   given on IMMEDIATE ORDERS  25 per cent on Apple Trees  10 per cent on All Other Nursery  Stock Except  jjRose Bushes  Do not place your order before getting our quotations  Comprising 12S Acres GRAND FORKS, B. Co  Frank V. Staples, Agent, Erickson, B.C.  e-WjWtwwBr^j-yig^^  Apply to A.  p. mm &   ������_.  Limited  _\  I'l  CRESTON-        -        B.C  H ead   Offices  CALGARY:  VANCOU-  VER; EDMONTO>.  Denier.* iu  A  A?a -L--.  Wholesale and  Ket;iii   j:mixed some  ]. .. Capt. Mallaudaine, who has been  | taking an infantry officer's training  I course at Work Point Barracks, Vic-  ] toria- for the past six weeks, returned  \ to town Friday.  ! J. Fulmer has moved back to town  1 from Erickson and has taken the cot-  j tage on 'Murray Avenue, neai' Fourth  | Street. Mr. Fulmer is back on the job  j at Brown's blacksmith shop.  i Clean up day was fairly well ob-  | served by the citizens o_i Saturday  j last. Bonfires blazed everywhere.  I Some were so eager to get the job done  j that they got busy the day previous.  The: high   wind of Tuesday   night  ���������*-*  Fish,  Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  in Season  ���������*���������*���������"��������� -*rtno  We have the goois, and  our pr'ces are reasonable  Pound District Act and Pxound  District Act Amendment Act  Whereas under the provisionk of  the above Act, application has been  made to the Lieutenant Governor in  Council to constitute the area comprised within the following boundaries at  Creston, a Pound District, namely.  Commencing at the S.W. corner of  Lot 525, and following a line in an  Masterly direction to the S.E. corner  of Lot 525, and continuing easterly to  lo the S.E. corner of Sub. Lot 15,  thene.. north to the N.E. corner of  Sub. Lot 17, thence westerly to a point  on the east line of Lot 52-L thence in u  northerly direction to the N.E. corner  of Lot 521, thence west to the N.W.  oorner of Lot 624, thence south to the  point of commencement.  Notico is hereby given that (!W)) days  aftor the application of this notice, tiio  Lieutenant-t-nvernoi' in Council will  proceed to comply with the applioa.-  tion, unless within the said time ob-  j cot :���������"*.. '" ������t,*'-1#������ by *������h>d.t (fV\ pvonrie-  lors in said proposed district in Form  A of tho Schedule of the said Act, to  t ho undorsigncd.  Datod this 2nd day of March, 1015.  PRTOW ET.T.1ROK,  Minit'ter of Fhinnco and Agriculture  1 >������������������!>*_. tim-nt.of Agriculture,  Victnrli-, B.C.  of ttie out-of-town tele-  > badly. Repairman  Einbree was on the job early Wednesday and the usual service is about restored again.  John Keen, the Liberal candidate in  i the Kaslo constituency, will pay Cres-  I ton a visit on Saturday and there will  | be a rueeting-of-the Liberals the same  night to   get the campaign   organization work under .way.  The apple packing school closed on  Friday afternoon and we hear everyone of the eleven gentlemen attending succeeded in passing���������and almost  with honors, all of them scoring above  93% and Mr. Pehdry topping the list  ut97i%. '  Christ church Young Peoples Club  have had two very practical addresses  on "First Aid" and "Bandaging" from  Dr. Henderson at the meetings on Friday and Wednesday evenings. Another address on a kindred subject will be  given on .March 31st.  The Canadian Casualty list in Monday's paper contains the name of Pte.  J. Mil'roy of Cranbrook, who is down  with a gunshot wound in left arm.  Mr. Milroy is well known in Creston,  being a resident here while working  in the forestry department of C.P.R.  All  voters opposed  to tho  r.ovineiul (Joveiuinent and  r  ...4.  >4 . i>  ..l! !i'_','5!    b,!,'l"','M  n. <��������� i'<*<|iH>s1vd (ao meet at  Proctor,  Saturday,  The ladies of the Presbyterian  church tendered Mrs. Blake a little  farewell reception on Wednesday at  the home of Mrs. Henderson, when  about forty of hor friends gathered for  a social afternoon. A number of contests featured the event, Mrs. J. Hobden carrying oif the honors. Refreshments were served atthe oloso, and all  present enjoyed the social thoroughly,  The Creston Red Cross workers havo  asked Tub Rioviww to make a special  appeal for old clean whita cotton and  linon T'lvrrs.   Tne need for those is tremendous.   Every bit of clean whlto  cotton,   damask,    crash,   huckaback,  muslin and even canvas will bo of uso.  Piocos of old muslin  blouses 4 inches  squaro, tagged old   handkerchiefs and  napkins���������ovary thing that is whita and  will stand washing is urgently requested.    DonaU.i'H tiro asked to thoroughly wash these articles before turning  thtun  in. at the depot in Lancaster'.*  hall.  "B0 miles from Qnncnstown, to  whoro wo a?'<> mippoewvl to ho >nnkhif*>.  Kind rogai'ds to all CiM-Ntoiiitcs. It's  only a. short dlst-auco to Tippoiwy."  ;Tho IWognhig ino.HHjigo reached Pnst-  Until further notice the fortnightly  Sunday afternoon Church of England  service at Erickson Is discontinued.  Owing to a public holiday (Good Friday) the Creston stores will not close  ou Wednesday afternoon next week.  The snowfall up on the hills is abont  seven feet, according to C. Klockman,  who has spent the winter at the Continental mine.  ���������  J, W. Dunlop, the Canadian immi-.  grataon agent at Kingsgate was a visitor to Creston on Sunday returning  the following day.  Archie McEachern of Cranbrook arrived here last week to take the posi  tion of  shipper and checker   with the  Canyon City. Lumber Co.  Navigation on the Kootenay River  opened on Monday, when the steamer  Crescent commenced her trips between  T_ A.  TTTJll   ,- , ,"^   "^>,-^_ , "'  f_  Jcwru ilia -vuu. uuuucv 5 x-eiT-.y.  For SaI/e���������1 dresser, I eoinraode  nearly new, 1 iron bed, 1 spring, and  several other articles'at low prices.  Enquire at Fruit Growers' Union.  The employees-at Winlaw's Camp  have commenced'watering the seasons cut of logs, Which will run close  to 1,500,000, feet���������i-������W...c!,-n-������.--tr wdai-  The government road grader, with  Geo. Pacy in command, has been busy  this week levelling the high spots and  filling in the low ones on the lower  road to Erickson.  R.E^Pow, B.A. of Lynn Valley  Presbyterian Church, North Vancouver, will succeed Rev. W. G. Blake as  pastor of- Creston church, assuming  charge on Sunday, April 4th. ~  A gang of men started work on  Wednesday loading, the poles stored  opposite the C.P.R. depot. Fifteen  carloads of them will be shipped immediately. Eight flat cars are already  on the siding. T~-     ,  This has been a. particularly busy  week for Rev. W. G. Blake. Servico  at Sirdar on Tuesday, wedding at  Erickson on Thursday, and at oppor-  tuhe times in between almost half a  sco.io of christenings.  The almost-perpendicular set of steps  loading up to the Mercantile Co. platform from the north have disappeared  and the approach is now Via a tabog-  gan slido sidowalk set at it grade that  pedestrians can negotiate without nn-  duo exertion.  vniiHtoi' t.ih.>8 on   woiiiutMiiay tnun </"no  Ci-oh(4������ii mon with  the Mi-coiul (Jontin-  ! gonl   and wan ponied   on  board   8.H.  I MImhiiuiIiIo on March  ,lr<l.    It ia writ-  I ton on tho llrst pag<������ of the "Diary of  iWi J*lr*r-Bl*- 1^7 .   f|t 4S l>.m. i ������'������y Voyng-i to ISiiroiMi,"  a publication  *" | ImmhoiI   Uni������y   ������������n   hoanl   ship,     i.iiom-  slKiiing the vnloiiMno aro; H, llublo,  N. A. Ill-own, Trwlnll. TlnnnonM.lt.  I.. Loamy, M. M. Watson,  Hnii.h, Win. Timms.  ^i2l_____________________t  lo Hdhtcl a caiulidat.r. favoi-  ui>!t. to xhn Martin policy to  conti'Ht thft   Kaslo   Riding.  The band boys have chosen Saturday evening, April 17th, for tliolr  smoking concort. Among othor  features will bo a couple of five-round  boxing bouts, and possibly a short exhibition of wrestling. Tho mitt artists  aro already in training.  itov. 8. H. Barkissian, a former pastor of Creston Presbytorian church  was inducted pastor of tho Oak Lake,  Manitoba, Proshyterian church early  in March. It would appear to bo quite  an important center for at 'a banquet  to welcome him to his now charge JJ00  persons sat down. Since leaving Ross-  hind lost. ���������Inno another son hat* arrived in  tho family.  Nelson News: PorcivalDoykln,stating (hut ho was a Crouton rancher,  milled upon Chief of Polioo Long at  his oitlco Fndny afternoon and asked  that ho he transferred to tho provincial   asylum for fcho Insane at  Now  W-'MtiiuiiNu'i*.     jvii*. I.iiykuiH������.ufc������)������i mji.1,  lie had boon ill and that ho had boon"  111 and thnt ho had tried unmicocfiMfully  to bo treated by doctors and at hospitals. Ho was afraid that, bo would  ���������.������������������.���������ii-.ii hiii'ii a Hi.a-i.i- Miai. no vvouui on a.  Uai.^.t.    U>   U������o-   iMiiiiiu   oi*   i,i.i.������.,MiH������u.  thing might happen to him.   I Ho was  transforrod lo the provincial mental  at    Now   Woatinlni'tor   on  I. Staoo  hospital  Tiiei'day.  iOM  Direct from the manufacturer, they include  Crepes rrora Ibc.  PiqoaSjVestings. Prints, Ginghanis  - L_-awn������- I_si_iG___s~ p���������?siass. L^wns  1IGUAAOIS-ISSS-S, -Qi_C������  Underwear for Men and Women  in Combination and Separate Oarments:  AH the new Laces in Vai^ncienies,  Torchons, Linens and Mercerized  Cotton, also Net "Lace. AU  able prices.  rcnu^  LIMITED  Buy Made-in-Canada Implements  manufactured by the Massey-  Harris   Company,   the   largest  manufacturer., of **  ments in Canada.  Ctfl AAA  Get our prices on Implements and  Sprayers before purchasing  elsewhere.  Creston Auto & Supply Co.  >"������ v%,  wrm Jyi rW* jm_ w ������  ������r������    It*  B Ii. S. BEVAN, Mana-gcr  ���������AAmmmmmmx  MIJMMI-IIUIMUUIiUUI  SSflunifflili.tiimiiwi  'AS  lias  ���������IJg  I'JSl  .1  p  -__  si  .Via


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