BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review May 7, 1915

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0173030.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0173030-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0173030-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0173030-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0173030-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0173030-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0173030-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Legislative Libtaxy  --     ~~x I   '  V  * *r V  *������  *'"l������j.  />  *���������"<_,' ���������. \  tf^?-r   *i*\J  *?^'  - > ���������v     -   l������aj  Vol. VII.  .  CRESTON,,B.C., FftlDAY, MAY 7, 1915  JNO.   id  I *���������������___���������   t^_ehflB������i-<--i>-- ��������� mS\  Am &**&  .     ���������__������������<%.  ������ * ���������***������. fe_*"<6_;*_,s������j_j  Finally Merged  After a series of one annual meeting, four extraordinary -������������������.general  meetings, and-two or-three special  committee meetings, a satisfactory  merger of the Creston Fruit Growers' Onion, Ltd., and the House of  Quality". (A. Lindley), the two  Creston fruit shipping concerns,  was finally affected at a last committee meeting cm "Friday night.  The business will .be conducted  _.r_4er th_ rase of th*. Gr������_to-ri  j. rait Growers Union, Limited, with  A. X-indle"*** in charge.' ~    -       ' '  Of course all these meetings' were  not necessary to complete the amalgamation ' of the two firms. Like  all other fruit-shipping concern the  Fruit Growers Union had some real  financial difficulties to oyercome  and make provision for and this  detail will during 1815 be handled  by a finance committee composed  of Messrs. Rodgers, Hamilton and  Watson. Some amendments were  ai������o made to the company's articles"  of organization, so that at future  meetings the doctrine of one man  one vote will prevail.  While Mr, Lindley is to all intents and purposes manager, he  will be officially' known" as-sales  manager and, as the name implies,  he will devote all the time possible  on the selling end of the job. Furthermore, the policy wiii be^ to sell  as much as possible * .direct, to-Hfche  retailor, and it is " Mr. Lindlpiv'fi in-  tention to work all the towns between here and Medicine Hat and  also those north as far as Edmonton. East of the Hat he will only  work the bigger places such as  Maple Creek, Swift Current, Moose  Jaw, Regina, Saskatoon, etc.  While it is not expected that the  entire Valley crop can be sold in  this way, yet where necessary to  sell to wholesale houses prices i'.o.b.  Croston.'y^I/peinsij^dpnV;--yA\l5^ this  detail Mr. Lmdley. Has been assured  the co-operation of the Okanagan:  Helling agencies, and he'is hoping  to a)so arrange with them for a  standard f.o.b. selling price; as well  as coming to some agreement as to  a minimum price below which ho  fruit or vegetables will bo marketed.  Mr. Lindley left on ��������� Sunday on a  trip over the territory to dispose of  tho year's soft fruit* crop." He* is  hoping to aeoure sufficient orders  for tho 1915 output and will be  hank in time to give the shipping of  it his personal attention. Given a  normal season it is likely two oar-  load lots or strawberries can bo  shipped, wlnoh will facilitate soil-  ** ..v. c������* rl /twin V-. I  _H_._������*4������1������____- <���������*_*__��������� *Kl___-*i_n_>E_-,jm  V&^g'V  M.%*&    mJm%#mmi������M.a.9  Across the River  (WhiIe Friday's rain and snowfall  is undoubtedly worth a" good many  thousand dollars to the country, the  exception that proves the , correctness of this theory is found ~ in-the  fact that this last day of April  baptism of the beautiful prevented  Road Superintendent 'Benny, J. H,  Schofield, M.P.P., and some local  Conservatives from giving Hon.  Thbs. Taylor, Minister of Public  Works a t.rin over the whole Vallev  ���������1 ~-_~l i \0^__������._^������5_l  JEL.U-_*���������*.* C-J-J-*** A UO������.������Jil6U   ^ 1__* "  'Presbyterian Ladies'Aid meets this  afternoon at the hojne of Mrs. S. A.  Speers. *  ' Goi.r> Coin Seed Potatoes Fob  Sai.b���������Best quality-at $1.50 per 100  pounds. Oanyon (3ity Lumber Co.,  Creston.     -. I  r ^.  r Mr. Bothamley of ^Vancouver aiTiv-  Mrs, Boffey, who  lH.fl-.  "?_  W    -OJ_lC������ KJ-Jk-J    XXXXXX  The, Pioneer, "Mayt9_r Little's touring  car, is now quartered in its own garage at the corner of Fifth Street and  E  ������i������������M4s������a  ^l__3._r������'_"_  MS,            ���������   - . - _  i-������M������jtVoo   turvv������_,  Port Hill Burned  Pres. Concert is  Well Attended  T������jg" _������!���������������.. m^JX.-   5--   __ A   __,-._-___..___  ���������*?*  ���������j^  ������^w������  ir4Ainn Mill  With full luipwledge of the un-  Nalitifaotory oo;i.diUona, at moat of  the Crow points a and indefinite in -  formation as to oxaotly how things  aro in the bigger prairie con tree,  Mr. Lindley went away quite confident of placing the soft fruit orop  to good advantage, and Tuirc Ric-  VjjwvV hoputa he wiii ruiutii having  round Lhul  uo*ui������mmu-o ���������..���������.-11   {ilucuu.  persona] mspec-^.  tiou to leara some.of the pressus0*  needs of this part of Ymir in the  matter ot public improvements.  The reader, however, must not  assume that the elements were  successful in what looked like a  conspiracy against the whites.  While the entire field could not he  eovered be it known that the local  workers started in to make hay  right after Messrs. Taylor and  Schofield had signed the register at  the Creston House, and a little side  trip 'was made out West Creston  direction, where - some " improvements are quite necessary. _  , -  The journey '-was not in vain,  either. On Friday afternoon Mr.  Taylor assured The Review that a  grant of $1,500 wo.uld be made this  year for a bridge across the sloughs  between the Reclamation Farm ahd  "the French and, Simmons iranches.  This, amount - may -not seem", larg^  but m thin ypar-when little more  than repair work is being done all  over the province the sum is quite  satisfactory.- Given the hearty cooperation of the residents in that  section the $1,500 will work a great  big imTO',;"eme!'-t there. Besides,  if the appropriation for biidges  holds out an extra allowanco may  be forthcoming for the approaches.  An appropriation lias been made  for a bridge across the ravine at R.  As..w.e^ pointed: "oiit last; week the  aihbuht to /be spent in Ymir this  year is limited���������-so much so that  really no new roads are planned.  The aim will be to see that the  present highways are put in first-  class shape and kept that way.  This is already being affected as  Mr. Leach is in charge of a gang  in the Canyon City district; Matt.  Hagen has a or<**w at Duck Greek,  and work will start at once slashing out and widening the Kitchener  road.  So far as possiblo the preference  will be given married men. Mr.  Benny's instructions are to observe  fcho polioy of the greatest good to  tlio greatest number irrespective of  politics, but tho army of willing  workcro ob.ould rcmcrnbor that tho  jobs available are far too fow;  for tho many seeking employment and that if all are to  bo takon care of short-term om-  ployont can only bo given.  Andy Andersop '.has added a  pnre-  . -.      ^    -     X -    - x^-sn*i A--.   ������___.! ,���������J������       t     -r-r  UI"CU   OI*tFJ. UIJIU1.XI      tLFUJUU- 4.U  111-   UCiU.     -������_.   J__b.  Totteh arrived frottv Calgary with the  animal on. Thursday mornin**'-  *    wi  M. McCarthy returned on Saturday  from Kootenay Central points, where  he has   been work|*_g  on the C.P.R.  steam shovel for a ibaonth past.  __'  Mrs. H. R.  Parker  will  have51 the  sympathy   of a wio^e circle   of friends  who heard with regret of the death of  her sister int Toronto on Sunday.  Two nior-p, phones were added to tbe  Creston exchange on Wednesday  when No. 55x wasyjnstalled at J. M.  Craigies and No. 5J& at A. _S. Peason's.  The P. Burns"C<������ butcher shop is  looking decidedly chic in a fine new  coat of whijbe "paint-with the wainscot-  ting done'iB-; a hiee shade of dark oak.  -__-.aiS puLeHSctiui-s <*yX*e _.cCor_iug x'av.acr  numerous in ,the Creston valley and it  is more than *likely"a short open season for these birds\Will be announced  this fall.       %   - "- a-  ' J. J. Fingland,  i*oad superintendent  for Kaslo constituency,  was a visitor  her^on/^ijrsday^lHst for, a_conference  , With '&~W: "ii^j^^e^t^-sixp^iT^-  xenden..  Recruiting for the AU-Koptenay.  Rt gitnent for overseas service opened  at Nelson on Friday. To date no word  has been received to start the good  work hei*e.  Truly, in times of trouble more  trouble comes. Only last week  did we have the news that the  Great Northern Railway had put  JPort Hill down to one train a week  while in this issue we have to convey the unfortunate intelligence  that at an early hour on Monday  morning the whole town practically was destroyed by fife; and  still worse, only one of the sufferers carried insurance.  Just how the fire originated is a  mystery. It started in a shack  alongside the Whitney Hotel, about  About the most-largely attended  entertainment since the patriotic  cfFair in November was the concert  in the hall on Thursday night last,  under the auspices, of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid. which was quite  ably presided over by Mr.M. Boyd-  Musical selections predominated,  but these were pretty evenly divided between the instrumental and  vocal varieties and the programme  was" about  as nicely balanced  as  could  be    desired���������the   snowfiake  dance by a group of fourteen young  girls, under the  direction of  Mrs.  1.30 a.m.,  and  before it  was. gotj-Forrester, rounded out an evening's  under control   the Whitney   and  English hotels with their .stables  and sheds, the Kelly <% Ingram  general store and implement warehouse, the unoccupied Billings  _x._-._-i t,..:i_i:���������   .--. ���������.���������n ������������������ 4.i,~ T-_,,;i,_  ings formerly occupied as a, poolroom and barber shop, and two or  three other shacks, were completely  *J -*--H*w������_-*_Tr__r������._rI  As the town has no water supply  worth speaking of the fire really  burned  itself -out and    spread  so  raoidlv  the  r-t_.l-.-_t rrc  offering of eighteen numbers very  nicely. About the only criticism to  offer, is that there were too few-  lighter numbers in -the musical  menu. This was evidenced in the  great hand given Mrs. Stark on-,  her two appearances with the  banjo, and the equals-enthusiastic  applause of W. Truseott's Scotch  comic vocal effort.  Besides  the-  (OKAi-Ai^O*  melodies -in-  ' i  will be held in the Methodist church,  parlor on Thursday, May 13th. Election of officers. Young ladies especially invited.  At least a couple of dozen hor_es  will be offered the army remount purchasers who wiii visit������������������ Oreston on  Wedneaday afternoon and Thursday  morning next.   '  The conflagration at Port Hill early  Monday morning cut off telephone  ^coiniimiiicatioii with that point for ii  couple of. days, business being resumed on Wednesday. *  Mrs. Medlei'i wife of Mr. Medler, accountant with the Canyon City Lumber Co., arrived from Calgary on Sunday. They are taking the Reid cottage on Victoria avenue.  .;" Wm. Trotter loft on Friday ltist for  Maelood, Alberta, where we understand ho is going farming again. .Tho  family will follow at .midsummer���������-at  the close of the school term..  ,  A. Lindley, huIoh managor for Tho  Creston Fruit Growers' Union; loft on  Sunday on a trip a_ fay as/ Edmonton,  if ii_c_h������t������,-y, to make contra etc for tb'*  .Valley's 1015 soft fruit, crop.  F. G. Llttlo, who has boon hove  bpttor than 8ft yoars, is our authority  for stating that novor boforo in the  Valloy-s history has Creston been favored with a limt-day-of-April snowfall.  that outside of a piano not a, thing  was saved at the Whitney Hotel���������  the inmates escaping in their night  clothes���������while at "Kelly & Ingram's  not a thing was saved, even the  cash register is to be - seen among  debris. At the English" Hotel there  ^a^ca-Kttle~ time f6r :$h& Ete^dy  number of fire-fighters to do some  rescue work and, the piano, some of  the furniture and clothing were  taken out of the building, which-  was a pile of smouldering embers  and ashes twenty minutes after the  flames got to work on it.  The los. is placed between $20,000  and $25,000, on which there is spme  $9,000 insurance all carried by  Kelly & Ingram���������neither of the  hctolmen had a nickel of protection.  The only business places standing, today are the barber shop,  Spot's saloon, which were across  the street from the store, and the  general store and po&toflice of H.A.  French, which is about 50 yards  distant" from the English Hotel.  All these buildings were saved by  protecting them- with wet blankets.  The fire fiend would seem to be a  jinx with Jim English. Precisely  three years and throo days previously his hotel at Kootenay, Idaho,  near Bonners Ferry, was destroyed  by fire. Owing to unsettled conditions at Port Hill it is doubtful if  any of the business men biirnod out  will rebuild.     .  Mr. and Mrs. Jim English are  well and favorably known horo and  thoir many friondR will hoar with  gomihie regret of their, misfortune.  strumentals were furnished by Mrs.  Downs, who was obliged to respond  to an encore, And by Miss Esther  Bradley, who scored quite a triumph  -A-iirlut-ii ii-.w Furtl huLom havu -������������������_*_������������������  ���������with the audience by her rendering  of "The Shepherd's * Dance." The  literary features were provided by  Miss BessieHurry, whose recitation  about some poster wedding invitations got her a we'A-merited recall,  ^\y)plelJ������rincip3l >��������� Macdonald wa^  equally popular with a reading  about~ a new minister's attempted  call on one of the .elders. Rev.J.  E, Pow* delivered a somewhat-different sort of a newcomer's address  that was humorous, brief, and generously applauded.  There were five solos, Miss Smith  Mrs. Downs, Roy Staples and'W.  Truscott all being heard tb good  advantage. Mrs. Rose's appearance was by request, and her rendering of '���������Caller Herrin'" was one  of the popular- offerings of the  evening. Mrs. Carpenter and Roy  Staples favored with "O that w c*  two were Maying,'] and W. Truscott and A. Biddulph appeared  twice, with " Eulalv Lee" and '4My  gal is a .Highborn Lady," L. Mawson adding to tho chorus accompaniment with the violin to good  effeot. The quartette, "Just a  Song at Twilight," was nicely done  by Miss Smith, Mrs. Carpenter and  Messrs. Klingensmith and Ssaples.  Mesdanies Attridge, Stark, Staples  and Rose were the accompanistes.  ;n -  i    .  Approximately 800 now iiamou will  bo iuldod Ut the Uiaml Forks voloru  list at the ' May revision, while about  10 will bo ntruek off.  *>   ��������������� t      .   r.  ,i ������;> i.  turjln l _������l hi/ uiiin-i   >������.<n.  ..1 ...  .... ^ ..-..j  season. >���������  Tho Gran by sm_lt_r at Gvaiul Forks  is burning out thirty tons of coppor  daily 1HAV.  In tho past 14 years, tho Greenwood  custom.! ofllec, luui taken In ovor a million dollar.*.  VtTnon board o. tfiulo .win a |t-uid-u)>  momborship of 20.   Tho secretary bcIb  riock.'i worn _ont.-lhut.fW. by' the pooplf-i  of Grand I'^orl-H for th<* I tod Crow. Ia>ir,  Tunrtday 'Mock day,"  Tbi*r������ is moro tluiii ovon obanco that | a H,lln,,y of ^ a ������"������������><*������  Vernon will bo Ktdooted an tin. conoon-      'I'. .L.   Hloomor  iinnounct������s  (ration   camp at.  which -l.tWH) troi������pH  will Im* trained this Miimmei'.  Tho vltivl atatistics for tho month of  April arc vory evenly balanced: Ono  bittl., -tu<,- <.._���������.' muri-ht^i-. "t\ut)) ___*.������������������-  lcina* end of iho month call on ltoRln-  trar Gibbs saved tho day in cupids department.  ���������  F. 11. Cftlloi-diu* i������ payinf; tho T^irdo  MAift-lon of bin Ufvritory ������. viHJi, Ui'im  wct-k, whoro bo will moot the Chief  Game* Warden, Bryan Williams, who  in iM<.i4 in<>-< linl    ������"i������l,lrtn ������������f t,b������������ t������������-o\>l������li*������������  nt pronont.  Mr. r^borthouni''   of  Honr-daml,   who  has lonaod tho   Hooper ran oil, arrived  .on Friday,   accompanied by  his  son,  lu- | ami ih now ).uLtiu^   ... mo crop,    mm,  (-IIMM l iiimrvu will in nvii ������!������. mo-oil nn ni>i������m  Trail him docidod on Sept. 21-22 for  ita annual fruit fair.  $1,750 baa boon collected in tho  Okanagan for Bolp,*iaii roliof.  Cycli'Sl:. \vl.-. i-'uU: uu ll.v _.i'it;������v.*;lii _:t  Riulorbyaro fliibjoct to a flno of $25.  Oroonwood Patrlotlo Fund wa������ cn-  riuhod by $20, uh a ro'.ult of "tho Firo-  uu-n'ti daneo.  Vornon now ban an all night telegraph and telophono licrvioo on tho  govt-rmuonl. owned lino.  Fot'iiia t.ity Ku^iiica* ban a lint of 47  ;���������.j.m_:-. of xvitopaycfj* wiio an* Rnxloii*-;  to work oil1 thoir taxon on Mtraot work.  Ah a roHiilt of a "iiuon day" at. v'or-  Flowor garden thieves are operating  in Phoenix���������evon tho English church  garden ia viiiited.  '1'bo Honior girln aud boyt* of Aloyiu  school havo each organized a social  and liuluHtrial club.  Trail council will likely pass a by-law  compolling milk vendors to deliver the  milk in bottles only.  The Crown NoHt PaHH Lumber coni-  l>-.i),y u\   V";i. f.iu'r ������::p. ;i:'-   tor.jf   itii mill within a fow iI.ivh.  "i*  that  will run an n labor canduiato in inoihoii  in tho forthcouiiug provincial i-lootiou. I improvomonta arc mado to tin* houiso. I laid, week,  llillt 1-44       ..w,.i,  4....4V.,-   K..    .l..\...  ���������    ������    ,  ������    4 'I*  Itov. W. M. Warren huccoocIh tho  late Rev. 13. P. Flei. idling uh lOugliHh  chnrt'b rector at Cmnbrook.  J, J. A. MoGownn wau giyon lluvo  montliH in jnil for havlnj*; in bin rtnm-  <*Kj*i(in l.rtait caught out of fleHHon.  In ordoi* to pay all oiilatandingdolitH  of lb(* iigi*ii'uli,tn*al _������n*i������ii,y iHrnoowtuMi  council \iu* voted tho ilhri/lo... $25.  Woodli-Kh aro ....WI  U> l/_ uorUhig  -     ���������   <    -   .   .    -I   1 . t .       4 ......it ^..y    n>v...������n.   ���������,..*������!..  ���������.*   n '     T.-*/.,.!-..    f\\\.:     ^������>|.|������></      />������,!������/.  .>  niiinboi* of nlock having alroady diod.  _iii____.i__._t*____jiin*_<__ft*_������������������*rti������_u__._.__tH������i('jft'v-4!''*r.S_i__!*__:_waurti_.*_..as_*r* _4_*____������_____w  uMimmu mn-r^MBmaft^muiMMnaiHmmt XHE HEV_EWS CK_.SX.0_I, __ __{  #  er  >\/_!_^^ *&������>** ���������*-__*���������/_*  By Basil Tozer  MIM������i9?l|uJ*I  ^  |      Ward,   Lock  &   Co.,   Limited  |   London,   MelDOurrie and Torente tl  (Continued)   '  Not satisfied merely to destroy bis  enemy, ho must bring him within  reach of tbe fruition of all his wildest  hopes; then, at tbe moment of triumph, hurl him down into the most  strangely dreadful fate that any man  of his race has ever endured. Putting  out his hand. Noah Siddle took up the  diamonds on the table and played  ���������with them, watching Mr. Heihering-  ton the while.  "Absolute success," he said. "What  does not the woild offer to a man  holding such _ secret"���������* En. Mr. Hetherington"?"  "This is your doing, th-.ii," said  Hugh.  "Every step you have taken of late," j  said Noah Siddle, "you have taken as  I wished; the very words you have  spoken I have put into your mouth;  when you slept and when you woke,  when you moved and when you were  .still, it .was nil a^.I B.__d, srra_~.,-_d-_  "Perhaps you axyanged the iiaurder  of this Mrs. Bryan; toot" suggested  U-K-h  ._.4.1A^������_..  'Why. so I did" said Noah, with  a laugh. "1 see you are a bright  young fellow, and can guess as smart-  lv as. the nest __a������.'"  " -Grandfather," said Eira, "have you  not done enough? You can save us  no\  Hugh   bent   and  kissed  Bira's   hand,  and then  released it.  "If we are able to escape, we maybe able to thank your properly later  on.' he said; "we cannot now."  "I must come with you." she said,  as pale as death.  *'Oh��������� no, no," he said ^vith distress  in his voice.  "It is my only chance, too." she  murmured under her breath; "they  saw mo, and if they find me here and  you gone, they will know l warned  you. And thoy will have no mercy on  a whits woman who has helped n*������s-  r>Q������a f/v escape."  "AlCthis fs worst still,"' he muttered, trembling violently, and yet understanding as in a flash the position in  which she had placed herself in order  to help them.  entered it.   ' '  But this ravine, too, came to an end,  and there lay yet another stretch of  bare prairie ���������between thorn and the  bush, that was comparatively near  now.  '���������We must rush it," paid IS'ra. "Can  we run again?"  ���������'I can't," panted Mr. Hetherington,  and then pointing to .<.ii*u, as if lu.r  presence had- just struck him: "Why  is she with us?" he asked.  "She  brought  us    warning,"     said  Hugh  rather  angrily,  "if  we   escape  wo   shall   owe   hor   our   lives,  would havo boen unite _������fo if sho  not tried to help us."  "Moro      fool   she,"   grumbled   Mr, i  , Hetherington.   "I'm   going  to   run."     '  He set off at a run tu-ruvdingly- -ft |  clumsy, awkward run. witn lurches *  sideways at timen, u_ thoiigh ho could j  hardly keep his hiihiii.o. He u<rvt*r ;  once looked back at Hugh and Elm, !  who followed after him at thoir best '  speed.  It was Uk. a nightmare, this wild j  ,...__   /.������_..   ti_e   pi*_-b*i.     toward."   tho '  a������S2ffii  ^^jyij^I^rrtl-g^CT^ \ j%JJ ANY"   _3.-_A._t  rfcl-yiEii^IPIssisN        powder com  tZzZJZ. 1 ^gp������_j---ep^B   IS   AN     INJURIOU  i/n������jD*_i OffWtSlVNjgl  '.-Si. .i _. ������ ������f������89S_ Sln^jiiB  i���������-B_ U _a__i_-lf,T������ niSk������m.aT'i������m  z_rai H-_s������������w^r___ * _r  6RCDIEN TaS  OS     OF      QAK-NQ  TAIN ALUM   WHICH  S    ACID.      THE    IW-  Or     ALUM     BAKING  .. 3gf*_***gi__--b__.    ���������-.������<_*%������������������  iia_i_i_i__^5������3Sr^:������S&  POwngR ARE SELDOM PRINtED  ON THE LABEL. IF THEV ABE, THt  AlUM IS USUA..-.V i-sSFEf-BED" T������  AS SULR-t-ATe. OF _tUtniH.~, OF-  SODIC   ALUMINIC   SULPHATE.  iyKsjegg^ ���������.,  MAGIC  BAKING  PQWDER;  CONTAINS' NO   ALUM  HE   ONLY   WELL-KNOWN    N.E_*IUNi������  PRICED   BAKING   POWDER   MADE   .N  CANADA    THAT    DOES    NOT    CO..TA5M    ALUM.  AND    WHICH    HAS   ALL   ITS   INGREDIENTS  PLAINLY   STATED   ON    THE   LABEL.  5. W.  GILLETT  COMPANY UNiITED  WINNIPEG        TORONTO.   ONT.      MONTREAL.  ���������S^NsKsfs^1^^^  j_n������=_e  ������a  x%Ok a  j-UluUtC  IO  iOSO,     HP  bush     that  promised them   at   least j ."__.__���������.  some  chance of  safety  and  conceal- ! o. "_"���������_"*     _l  ment. Tho sun was now moving to-I F^ffctrtp rilTIT,.^  wards its setting, but its slanting raj s | K->v*"^' a__l*x_i/k.#  still   struck   fiercely;     tho     dis tane. i 1?^vM  HP-mcs  ,       ,      ,    , ���������. .seemed interminable;  nothing moved J.'SJ������  sau^ giving him her hand again. ; or   stirred   save     themselves;     their  ���������But your grandfather,   he still ar-   haste 8eemecl tU1 insult to the gllence  gued; "he will save you a. least? d solitude of the untroubled piano.  "He  would  not have  the  power, d t    stir        againSt them on  Smut in Grains  _  -_r_al-ova  JHaVCW4._K>;simpie   Treatment  Will   Prevent ih������  -������ _ ..il % \ I   1***11      V3������*_*JJl       UV������       Civil        1������IJ      ft-^tl !.*_���������_. *.       IL-CULl      VFJ-.  she answered; nhese are lynchers, !>Us t* moXi it u showed by mak-i Tho foil  and lynchers aro rot men. but wild i |ne th u_am from afav to their one- recently a  beasts. They cannot be reasoned with .������������������><,    "    ~ ihe  Montr  A   Little   Etiquette   For   Pleeptng  Car  Patrons  following  communication  was  addressed  to   the  editor of  eal Gazette:  Sir-���������Many years' experience of the  petty annoyances caused by the min-  i.*h>������,i i ority composed of thoughtless, as well  l" we ���������p^stU,re' fua t11^ l^1^^" Eira reached it also, and natised pant-  'sightof the lynchers. Oh, everything -ing beneath the shade ot a clump of  j has been thought of, down even  to  ofspopl   .   ai   {urthest flung outpost  ��������� *v.ov__>.*._*������       thnrft-  ������ift-im_    i.orsp.s    for       ������ tV^p iXWnod  >l  nues  Mr  Hetherington reached the bush  -tuey destroy;   iu&i, is all.  ���������Cans we get Uorsesr.. he asked, a qUarter. ot a milo before .hhn. ann  No     she answer-so.    tufiv are all! ���������_-_fs_.i. ������������������--     ....    ..      . . -  preventing     there  your escape."'  "It  has  been well arranged,"    he  said; "I think there is no hope."  "Nor I," she answered.  After that, they said nothing, but  if you wiii?    Will you, grand- * went, with such speed as tbey could,  father?"* s&e said again, but she spoke j towards the.'southwest,  the opposite  without hope, for the loox   on that j direction  to  that whence the  lyncb.  strang-.  noseless   face     was hardly | ePs were coming. They soon overtook  human. [ Mr.   Hetherington,   who  had  hurried  'Why, yes, I will/* he. said, to her|on, and Eira directed them,  so that  mri<i(*. "on just one condition���������one ��������� they took a path screened by a bluff  3ition���������let    them give  nie|Which was bigger than most, and con-  surprise;  small  condition  back my son, and thea   I will save  them."  "They are -coming, tre. must escape,"  muttered     Mr.     Hetherington,    and  made a staggering step towards tbe  door.  All his violence had left him, all his  .force of will and character, all seem.-  ed to have gone.   He was like a mas  daunted  and broken,  bis    one  idea j of  shouting  and .the  flight- the sight of the swift, ominous} womena--ff children  tained a row of tall poplars that for  a long time would hide them from the  farm. Then, -when they were within  eyeshot of the farm again, she showed  them a ravine, whose course they followed. It was hot very deep, but it  ���������was enough to save them from being  seen.. ���������;  FarAjaebind them tbey heard a sound  screaming  of  oacoming of the lynchers had strucKi    "They are searching the negroes'  fear into bis soul. ��������� shanties,"; said Eira, "I don't suppose  "It is our i only fiance,' said Eira; Uhev Wiirtmrt .anyone,^ .b������f the. people  "come,"  and without  quite  thinking j are'frightened"  what she did she gave her hand to \     They hurried on at the best of their  w"|rn* .        ,        T tt :-.i. ' speed, Mr. Hetherington always a iit-  "You are going, then, James Heth-   t������ aheaa of Eira and Hugh, who fob  then, James Heth-  eringtoit?" asked Noah Siddle. "What  will you not take a diamond or two  with you? Diamonds are cheap now,  you know,"  But Mr. Hetherington paid no heed,  for ho was not thinking of diamonds.  Skin for skin���������aye, all that a man  batu he will give for his life*, and  Noah Siddle's revenge had been too  subtle in this, that now it-added nothing to the horror of his victim's position that be was leaving behind him  all the great secret for which b.e had  endured and risked and lost so much.  He, Hugh, Eira, one after the other,  they went out of the room, and Noah  was left alone to play with the newly  manufactured diamonds, and to listen  to the sounds that increased, and told  of the nearlng approach of the lynchers.  At the $jGc.r nf the building, as  tbey cane    out    into    the open air  "At last," Hugh said.  Eira   turned   ahd    looked     behind  them.   There, just emerging from the  head  of  the  ravine  they 'had ������������������them-'  selves*   followed j   was   a   light  buggy  drive������.'by one man.  "Has^he seen us?" Eira asked.  "God'knows," said Hugh.  Eira  looked "again,  and  then   slid  softly to the ground.  "I can do no moie," she said, "they  must find me here."  Hugh look.d down at her. It was  plain she was far too exhausted to be  able to carry out the plan he had  formed, of her - making her escape  alone, while be stayed to draw the  pursuers on his own scent. Hd looked  again over the prairie. A than on  horseback bad now followed the bug-:  gy from the ravine, and both were  coming towards''������������������the bush."There issued frou^, tbe ravine anothjsr raan on  j horseback, and then another, and all  took the same way.  Hugh stooped and picked the half  unconscious Eira up, and then he  kissed her, and holding her in his  arms he- plunged into the depths of  the bnsh.  Continuance of -This  Pest,  It is estimated that the field loss in  the United States due to. smut.  amounts to over" 35 million dollars an-  u'ally. A proportionate loss in.Canada  would be from nine to twelve^miliion  dollars.  Out of the 500 farmers in:Quebec  and the Maritime Provinces visited by  ..     _ *-_._.-* ..      tfl    Al...     nnw.M.;4iH.nM     _--������#���������  I t3J>X C72)^_-JL_Lt-Ctl/l _ V?������   \Jt*    (.HO    vw--u������u_t/_������vM    v.  Conservation, only three were found  to  be. treating their  seed  grain  for  smut.    In Ontario, 23 per cent, and.  in the Prairie Provinces about-90 per  cent, were found to treat their seed  grain.   Tbe  losses  from  thia source  are much greater than imagined by  tbe farmer, and, even if only, a small  amount of smut was present in last  yearls crop, it will pay to treat the  grain before sowing it this spring.  Several methods have been -devised  whisk, the spues in the passage way  to control the various forms .of smut,  at either end of the car n the only   but, as the formalin treatment is the  as acltish, persons travelling m sleeping cars has cauied me to write the  l'ouowing, which may induce a few at  least of the offenders to reform:  The necessarily small space in a  sleeping car in comparison with an  hotel suggests that the greatest comfort to the sleeping car traveller will  result from a fair regard for the  rjghts and feelings of others by ail  sleeping oar travellers.  So long as passengers desire to  have  their    clothes  brushed   with ~a  proper place for tins practice to d<_-  cur. The sleeping car company's  instructions to the porters require  them to ask passengers to go to the  aisle at the end of t..e car if desiring to  be brushed. Porters are :"ier:.ly human  therefore differ, in tueir obedience to  orders. Every traveller car. assist in  the observance of this rule (which  was made for the general good) and  prevent annoyance to other passengers-. If the public want the brushing  practice to cease altogether, the rem-  BALDNESS  IVeventedby  til lit UK A  SOAP  51 WillipOOS followed lljy'  Ot__.tr-  Bionnl ilrcwm.gr. of Cvjt.ciini  Ointment. These super-  creamy emollients do much  for dry, thin and falling hair,  duidvnfl: and itclritig sculps,  and do it Hpcedily, agreeably  mi.!  ^-^���������tnrtiv.W'.llIu     '  "  ������/ '���������   ,  Sitmpies Free by Ma.l  t udriim num. ���������������,-'. (ii..li���������.-:,t n,l.. tL-MisIiot't ������')���������������  Vi.rlil, I .II.. r������! mm. In of moh rnitllcilfirr, wllli .12-p,  Uil. A<1J������4J VCV-Uuri,," D.XJt, ir.WtsU-ti.ir.if.il,  lowed hand in hand. . $  Behind them a.column of thin  smoke rose to the'cloudless blue-of  ���������}������q skv.  " "Tbey are firing the hay," said  Eira, "and perhaps grandfather's  house as well."  The ravine they were following turned abruptly at right angles; and they,  going straight ahead, had to trust  themselves to the open prairie.  "The pursuit "will have begun in  earnest now," said Eira, and, pointing ahead, she added: "You see that  hill where the bush begins? If v/e  can reach there we may be able to  hide among the trees, if tbey have no  dogs with them. Perhaps we shall be  able to roach the railroad track beyond. It we do not reach the railroad,  we may perhaps stop a train by showing a danger signal. Theft a* we shall  be safe, for we can ask to be given  In charge of the police at Bismarck or  St. Paul."  ���������They* will find us first," said Hugh,  "Yes, I think so," she ajreed.  "What will tbey do to us if they  do?" asked Mr.JEJetherlngton.  "Oh, they may r.ot hurt us," said  Eira, but she looked over her shoulder at where tbe smoitc hung heavy  over Siddle's farm.  "When-wo''get to the bush," said  Hugh, "I think you must leave us.  You will bo safer alono; and I will  stay a little behind, and If they catch  mo up, I may givo them a little to  think about for a time,"  "Can you fight u thousand?" sho  asked. "It would bo folly to try," but  sho liked him tho hotter for his head  thrown back and Mfl clear flashing  feyc. "Qui* only hope* is ������poo������l," sho  bn id.  On tho open prairlo there was no  dofenco from tho beams of tho sun.  They tolled and panted on, every stop  nn effort, with laboring brentli and  stralninr. muscles, but yot urged by  Hindi n. fear uh would not, allow them  a second's pause. Behind them that  thin column of nmoko they had soon  first had'now grown Into a cloud thick  und dark nnd heavy, Hko a black canopy of throat botwoen tho land and  tlio blue dopth of tho sky. Ot tho  lynchers lliomselvcs thero was as yot  no J-Ign, hut In front tho hill nnd tho  U'-jos towards which they tolled seemed as fnr distant m ovor���������Hoomod  oven to recede.  Tho cruellest thing of all v/ua tho  'u.ij'i.���������iii :,.", r-f i!'_ :*>'.'_,vli* ihnt ni'fovdo'l  therm poor fiiRltlvos no shelter or  4.'oiicoi.liiiiiiil. anywhere. Thoy felt  themHolvoH conspicuous upon it, and  Know 'that milos awuy thoy could bo  noon with perfect clearness. When at  Iiim!., uu hour later, thoy ������*aii_o to au  CHAPTER XXVJI.  Captured  "Hugh knew not in which direction  to go, but ran by chance. Here in the  bush there was welcome shelter from  the sun, but Eira was heavy, ana he  himself much exhausted. He went on  as long as he could till. presentely he  stumbled and nearly fell, while a sudden darkness seemed to swim before  his  eyes.    He  beat    the    weakness  down, and conquered it, but he could  go  no further,  and sank beneath  a  tree, still supporting Eira in his arms.  After a time she opened her eyes  and looked round uncomprehendingly.  "What has happened?" she asked,  and then: "I have had such dreams."  Hugh did not answer, for he knew  those dreams  of hers  had  been  no:  dreams, but cruel reality.. She sat up,  with one hand held to her forehead.  "Oh, I remember now!"  sho  said  slowly; "are they following us still?"  "I do not know," said Hugh;  but  this was not true, |for ho knew well,  and  was  assured  that the  lynchers  wore hard upon their track.  "I remember," she said again, "that  waB Editor Koeiio we saw In tho bug-������  gy.    Where Is Mr. .Hetherington?"  "I do not know," Hugh answered'.  "He has gone on."  "If ho has escaped, that Is something," said Eira.  "It is you who should have escaped," said Hugh slowly, "you, who  havo risked so much for lilm."  His eyes said moro than words; bo  much more, that it vivid ooloi^spreari  over the paleness of her face\.* But,  thon she seemed to I'omcmbeiv and  sho tried to move away from him.  Wb������*n ho would not let hor, she said,  "You are forgetting jVUsh Hetherington."  "No,"  ho  said.  , "You aro going to marry hor," Eira  exclaimed quickly;  "if you have forgotten that, 1 havo not."  .(To bo Continued)  other ravin.., limy hlobHod it. as tlw-y ! nits  Jack returned homo from college,  where he had won hii.h honors hr i>  Btudont of ancient languages, but bo  plonded ignorance ono day whon his  young slstor asked him to translate  a sign she hnd soon of an optician's  which rend thus; "Con sultu sabo  utyo urey o.."  ���������Tack struggled manfully with It for  eovoral mlnntos and gnvo it up.  "It isn't good T.ntin," ho said.  "Tboro nro ftnino words In It. thnt arc  Latin, Tho others aron'i, anyhow. It  doonn'l, mala* syitfio."  "That Is what. 1 said," ropllod tho  slstor; "hut cook translates it without any troubk*. siio ways it, moans  'Con.iuU   ns   about  your  eyoft."   Tit  euj i������ iu. ti_cii* possession.  The -combined lavatory and smoking  room is" necessarily limited in capacity, and at the time in the morning  when it has to be used as a lavatory  it is not intended to be used at all f.s  fellows a chance of some room.   -  Don't smoke in this room in the  early morning when the other later  risers than you are obliged to perform their toilets. You can defer your  smoke. You are in the way and merely an annoyance to the majority, ahd  show a selfish disregard for the rights  of others. Under' present'conditions,  get up late once in a well tilled car  and your one experience of the man  in the seat smoking will show you  what other people think about your  case at other times..  Don't bring in your suit case to this  room. Use a toilet "hold-all." Many  men do. You ca:t. Give the other  fellows a cahnce of. some room.  Don't   whisk, your clothes    in this  room if other  persons are  present.  They don't want to breathe your dust.,  They merely consider you aro wanting in good manners.  Don't get up late and shave, if by  so doing you discomfort others. No  one.objects to a man shaving It he  does not interfere unreasonably with  other men who want merely t3 wash  tholr face and hands, etc.  Tho instant you havo finished your  toilet, get out of the room. "You have  no further rights thero while the other  men require the room as a lavatory.  They aro anxious to seo you go as  quickly as you can. Don't stay in this,  room and crowd the later-rlBors.  Don't whistle anywhero in a slcep*-  Ing, car. Your alleged ftvuslc pleases  only you. No one else wants to heal'  it. Most men think the whistle a  nuisance.  Don't talk loudly In tho body of  the car when most people havo retired to sloop. The others have paid  for as quiet n rest as such travelling  affords. Their only Interest In ypur  ooiivorsatlqn Is to wish you woro  elsewhere.  Aftor 9 a.m. usually the smoking  room is In uso almost, entirely .for  smoking purposes. Thoso who aro  not smoking should not occupy tho  room to tho oxcbifi'on of thoso desiring to Hmolto.  .       AN OLD TRAVE.LL.3I..  cheapest, simplest and most effective  for stinking smut of wheat, -smut of  oats, and covered smut of barley when  properly   used,  it  will  be   described.  The commercial (40 per cent.) formalin is used in solution with water at  the rate of one pint  i.i ib.} to forty  gallons.    The  grain    to  be  treated  should    be spread out upon, a clean  floor or canvas, in a layer two- or three  inches thick.    The    solution is then  sprinkled over il. An ordinary sprinkling caif or Si-iali spray pump is usc_yul  foi* this  purpose.    The  grain should  be   shovelled  or  raked - over  during  sprinkling to insure that every- grain  is thoroughly jwetted.   After this, the  grain is shoveled into a close, pile and  covered with canvas or' old -sacks to  hold in the fumes of the formalin. The  grain should remain in the covered  pile for from eight to ten hours, after  which it must be spread out thin so  as to dry without sprouting. One gallon   of' solution  is   sufficient   "for  a  busttt.- oi grunt.  ,After di*ying, the seed may be  planted at once or stored for future-  use. Here it is important to remember that .the seed may become re-infested from old sacks, bins or even  the drill itself. Everything, therefore, which comes in contact with:the  grain-after it is treated should befirst  thoroughly disinfected with a strong  formalin solution. Commercial formalin usually costs from twenty-five to  fifty cents a pound (pint). If the grain  is planted before it, is completely dry.  enough more should be sown to compensate for the increase hi si!i.e of th������  seed through swelling.  In treating stinking smut .of "wheat  it is best to inimcrsb the grain so that  the smut balls can be skimmed 6ft*.���������  F.C.N. ." :.������������������ :,';���������.' A ���������'. ���������" ^  An English school* teacher recently  save his pupils a lecture on patriotism , Ho pointed out the high motives  which moved the Territorials to.leave  their homes and fight, for tlioir country. Tho school teacher noticed that  one boy did.,not pay,attention to the  instruction, and a������ a test question he  naked'.him: "What motives took the  Territorials to the v.ar?" Tho boy was  pu?//.led for a moment, then, remom-  bovinjy the public "send off" to the  locbl regiment -at the railway���������:station,  he M-eplled:  "Locomotives, sir."  Drowning No Bother to Thorn  Old 'Gentleman (who has just fin.  Ishod reading an account of n ship-  wreck, with loss of pasaaiiKorsand all  hands)���������Ha! I .im sorry for the pool  sailors that woro drowned.  Old Lady���������Sailors! Jt Isn't the sailors���������It's tho passengorB I "am Eorry  for.   Tho sailors aro used to It.  Feeding men is Homothlng t<> blush  for-���������nobody boasts thut bis ancestor  was In tho commissary department!  Grandfather's sword Is a priceless  trensuro. But for Heaven's soke don't  mention Uroat-grundfuthor's broad  waggon.  "Farm produce cjJHt moro than  thoy used to."  "Yob," replied tlio .armor. "Whon  a funnel* is 'Huppow'd to know tlio  botanical naino ot what hou raisin'  un' tho zoological namo of tho insoot  that out" It, and tho -chemical namo  of what will kill It, Homebody's got  to pay." * '*,*  mm*       m  uro enjoyed by thoso In good health.  Tho perfect difpostion, clear system,  nnd  pure blood upon "which. MMiiid ~  health dupts.ola, will bo filvon you by  1n.iir.yir*  friii rfi i iu iVJ iii' jv. tft; j m t   \ia*������  ^.-it' *������������w,**-*���������.������  *������ - l.-.-.v I;" n;^,-'"        &....���������������.������-*'  rtm. __*-���������_ ������o isa  Xu*.e#������. ,*)���������(������ nt Any Medici.** fa .!.* Wwtld  .    ' t'#M *.������.ywW������.   l������ boxw������������ ZH _#ti_t������  gr-ari  ***** f**mmm*'<!mm*#*lym^  '^Wf.'Wff1!  *m**tim<M,mmm*m**V**M*m***^  ^���������___________ ______       ___MH    HMah^ dtJMl  f���������"TJ~\ E3 jg ^2^ ������j  ������&AAH__r-9!_,Be.-_.a3-M-M4 ��������� mhS'Aitt-ii'AAtfl  vSm__i ^** G_______J_____I  ^44_ W^4JIMI. lNMMlWW_IMUlM_i  %m������   s%tmm\ "���������   ���������  \msm\       bj^  v___M__ri_GR__B^  0> r*  H* .   k*.   W.     IW������W  THEKK'S A   Ttfti FVK MVPJHX   ruiii'u&jn,  ������-������������-������>���������*    ������-������-i"n    w*������ ������: 4 v irr* _"*   J.,--..,,,.,,-...,-.,,,- ,..-...,.    .,_ ^ U..U 1��������� fXJ-,...1..-.!'1. 'ii*..
IT��I_*. <l  -r-��te  ->��wi
sr s-
**   rt   *�����    M    _���>���_    f__    "�����   ���*    ^    *^   t"
IS 1__!C^��3
That's' Why You9��r__ Tared�����OuS cf
Sorts-r-Hape no Appetite.
will put you right
in a/ew days. ���
ihey do
iheir duty.
Consii' -
A Market to Ketain
Silioasness, indigestion, ana dice tieaaacne.
Small Pill, Small Dote, Small Price.
Genuine must bear Signature
' ^^ '    -���
J. _-'
our Says
- "I should have tolti you tbe other
day when we were speaking of
EDDY'S W ASrtBOARDS that it is
quite- as necessary to have an Indurated Fibrewt.re Tub id .which
to wash the clothes, if you want
to make a success of wash day."
Mrs. Newlywed Says
"I've ' of tea 1 eard of EIJDY'S
What's the difference between
fibre   and   wooden ware?"
made* from, compressed'fibre baked
at extreme heat All in one solid
piece. Cannot warp or fall apa"t-
No chance of splinters. Wear
longer,- 1oo__l better- and are very
light to handle. The latter point
should always be a matter of consideration when buying kitchen
utensils," concludes Mrs. Wise-
Immense     Importation     of   Canadian
Produce   by 'Great   Britain
In 1914 Britain imported-Canadian
produce.in excess of'1913 to-the value
of $4,652,000, and in excess of 1912,
of $22,690,000. For the last quarter
of 1914 the excess ovsr +hs seusc "Sr-
iod in the previous year was nine and
a half millions. These figures surely
furnish some idea of the neces.ity
there is for further production. - To
retain the market, Canada must have
the goods.' To' have the goods she
must cultivate the best. It is "this
great and important doctrine that the
Patriotism and Production campaign
is instilling, and that the publications
issued by the department of agriculture are intended to impress and further. Any of this iiteratmo can he
had by sending a post free application
to the Publications Branch, Department of Agriculture, Ottawa, saying
what is wantsu. A list of upwards
of two - hundred publications from
wnich to choose will be forwarded on
Weed Seeds in Soils
Relieves Asthma at Little Expense.
Thousands of dollars "have been vainly spent, upon remedies for asthma
and seldom, if ever, with any relief.
Pr. J. D. Kellogg's^ Asthma Remedy,
despite' its assurance of benefit, costs
so little that it is Tvithin reach of all.
It is the national reemdy for asthma,
far removed from the class of* doubtful  and  experimental    preparations.
i\fn.^     -_3_._..~3 _-___      - ��� ���       _-. ��� ���? __-     5>_u
Union Made
Samples sent your dealer on request.
a. G. LONG & CO., LIMITED, Toronto
vii* NEW FBEMCM REM SOY. Na!, Me2. SSsS.
JL"" -"-""���������--- --��� Used i a French
Hospital, wit_
ToEfftAPIOl^l' _A11-IH_ CUM.
The corporal was much better--at
his drill than at grammar, says the
Manchester Guardian, hut the defect
did not worry, him. in the slightest.
He had just sharply ordered his men
���f-r-    *'_vr_T.-��-     ill am     cnonoa      n.-_Tir **        ix. ../_.���������_
i.\_r U|ijl_u      ��,*_��*^_b_-��      ��-�����* ���"�����-���** *_.����_#      **vr ���� f ������ mw-Ii
the smiling lieutenant observed:
"Why 'them spaces,' corporal?'-'
"Well, sir, if. I said 'distances' about
'ajf of 'em wouldn't understand me,"
he explained simply.
Who will win in this war? An English bishop, after the Yankee fashion
and with a marked touch of the Yankee Wit, answered this -question by
asking-/ "Who won the San Francisco
earthquake?"���Providence ��� Journal.
The     Importance  of  Short  Rotations
Good   Cultivation
The presence of weed seeds in soils
under     different  systems  of  culture
aud cropping should be suggestive to
farmers.   An.investigation being conducted by the Seed Branch, Ottawa,
shows a sod field which had been in
hay or pasture for- six years tn contain 19,183 weeji  seeds in a  surface
square  yard one"* inch dsep,  8,912 in
the same volume of soil at a depth
from two to three inches and 4,309 at
a depth five to seven inches. Another
field  which- had   been  under a  good
system   of   cultivation   and   rotation
contained 4,984 weed seeds in the surface   soil   and  3,020   in  each  of  the
other * depths.     The  concentration  of
seeds in the surface layer the sod field
may be explained by weeds being allowed to reproduce, themselves- from
years to year.   Information as to the
percentage vitality of weed seeds at.
the different depths is not yet complete, but a large number of the surface seeds in the case of the sod field
are vital. This investigation indicates
the'  * importance  of  short  rotations,
good  cultivation  and    prevention  of
weeds going to seed. Other" important
methods of weed control are summer
ploughing of* sod lands    followed by
frequent   autumn' cultivation   to   destroy growing weeds thorough cultivation --.luring  the   growing    season  oi!
hoed "crops and after-harvest cultivation of cereal crops which have riot
heeu se^ed down.
_S       <J_   wTWwgB      SA   H^-**___       _Th   �����__*"
VT    __.__- T   VAVL    -a.    AJS. *0      JL.1*ixKjJa.lX,
Sorrie   Hints   and_ Suggestions   as   to
Fire   Protection s  ~-
A great many of the disastrous fires
which occur are caused by the accumulation of rubbish in and around
j. re.i2.ses. It is generally deposited" in
places where it is most likely to cause
-.__   ^v'"* _*-.���
+1. t��
ana wiiere, m tne event of a lire
occurring, it would be most likely to
spread. The cost of guarding against
the- condition is small, while the neglect of same might prove .very siT:-
ous. - -^..^
In the basement of some stores are
to .fcc found hay. bo.*^��=  a-.-/��__i
excelsior and
-> Guaranteed
Never known to fail:
acts without pain m
24 hours. Is soothing,
- .healing; takes the
sting right cmt. No-remedy sc quick,
safe and sure as Putnam's Painless
\_,or._ -Exiiactor. Sold everywhere���2f*"
per bottle. "" T~
Tl/F ^
The Seed Law
There la more catarrb in this section
of the country than all other diseases
put tog-ether, and until the last rew
years waa supposed to be Incurable.
For a great many years doctors pronounced It-a local disease and prescribed
local remedies, and by constantly rallinK
to cure wltli local ti'eatmeiit, pronounced it Incurable. Science has
proven Catarrh to be a constitutional
disease, and therefore- requires constitutional treatment. Ma.1'3 Catarrh "Cure,
-manufactured by P. J. pheney & Co.,
Toledo, Ohio, is^ the only Constitutional
cUi'6 on ��iiS ini��rKu(.. j... .3 t,a_cc-j. #nvc*rn-
ally In doses from 10 drops to a ton-
spoonful It acts directly on the blood
and mucous surface*- of the system.
They offer one hundred dollars for any
caso it fails to.cure.- Bend for circulars
and   testimonials.
Address: F. J. CHBNliiV & CO., Toledo,  Ohio
Sold  by  Drujjjrsts,   76c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
_". t^r^r*.     ., > it ���   ..   .   I lvT?.4-*>-"I L .-J. \-!"^T\"7l,, *^..r..t**r
____     Tumors, I.upun cured without Icnlf 6 or f
SlgF.. rain. _Uwo._fci.nran!.*...!. .'"nlTr"'-'^ I
���*Mt11 ' ��_����� _tt. WM-UAMa; flpejj. 11.1 wioVnc��-' I
SftDS Uri(V--��llyAv��.!l.i:. MlnuiuP-'U, Mini
"What's the idea of using tho pronoun 'wo' so often in your afticlo?"
"Woll," rct'ii-luil tho editor, "it's a
matter of self poi'leetioii. In caae any
body takes offence I want to sound as
much ��b possible hlco a crowd."
Skids���Does your wlfo tako an in-
tolllgont interest. In tho war?
SklttloH--Well, not oHpoolally so.
Whon I told hor of the loss of tho
u-lG ohc accmo-d to ho undor tho lm-
PTOflSlon it waa.�� thoatvo seat"
Fire I-osses
Education In Fire Prevention Gradual-
'-:���   r, ly Showing Results
Canada is making headway In the
matter of 1'eductlou of flro losses.
From reports of flres in Canada for
the two months of 1915 a loss is
showiv of $2,498,884 as against $B,*717,-
001 for the same period of 1914, or a
reduction of $3,218,177. This, is the
lowest lire loss fo rover fiva years.
Of the 58j. fires '.which occurred
in February, 1915, however, 364 tftok
place in dwellings, and tho majority
of 'tlieso':originated "from easily preventable causes. Defective pipes and
flues aro well established as tho
cnusos of tho largest number or ilros.
Flues ai'Q defective in numerous ways
and' even oloso 'Inspection may not
rovoal n dniiEorous condition. Critical
examination is, In most cases, impossible, a3 tho construction In in Usolt
faulty, and a cold spell, with forcing
of tho heating apparatus, finds tho
weak places.
Teacher���-Yea, tlu ruler of Russia
is called tho C.ur, Now, what ia tho
ruler of' Germany called?"
Young Bill���Ploaso, mum,   I know
what mo father callod him, but I dou'L
llkoto tall you.
Nervoug .Diseases
In The Spring
Cured by Toning* the Blood
and Strengthening the
It is the opinion of the best medical
authorities,- ~ after long observation
that nervous diseases are more cot".
mon and more serious in the spring
than at any other time of the year.
Vital changes in the system, after long
winter months, may cause tnuch more
trouble than the familiar spring weakness and weariness from which most
people suffer as the result of indoor
life, in poorly ventilated and often
overheated buildings. Official records
prove that in April and May neuralgia, St. Vitus dance, epilepsy and
other forms of nerv ��� troubles are at
their worst, aud that then, more than
any other time, a blood making, nerve-
restoring tonic is needed.
The antiquated custom of taking
purgatives iu the spring is useless, for
the system really needs strengthening, while purgatives *~only gallop
through the bowels, leaving you weaker. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills" are the
best medicine, for they ..ctually make
the new, rich, red blood that feeds
the starved nerves, i\nd thus cure
the many forms of nervous disorders.
They cure also such other forms of
spring troubles as headaches, poor appetite, weakness in the limbs, as well
as remove unsightly pimples and
eruptions. In fact they unfailingly
bring now health and strength to
weak, tired and depressed men,
women and jtjliildren.
Sold by all modlolno dealers or by
mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes
for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams* Mod-
ecino Co., Brockville, Ont.     "
"*"   Smuts and Ruste of Grain Crops
It is estimated that, tho losses^sus-
tallied from smuts in Ontario grain
crops amount to $2,720,000 annually,
about two thirds of whicli occur In
oats, wh^nt being the next greatest
sufferer. To cope with this danger
Bulletin 229, entitled -'SmutR and
Rusts of Grain Crops," proparod by
,T. H. Howltt and R. K. Stone, has been
issued by th- Ontario Department oi
Agriculture, for froo distribution to
those who may apply for it. 'Thltj
vory practical bullotln goes fully Into
tho cause nnd euro of smuts and
rusts, and givoB a number of ways of
treating seed grain In order to avoid
or lesson Injury to grain crops from
thoBo ciuu.es. Practical farmers will
hall It a�� a valuable advisor regarding roliof from those two uuinm&ia
grain troubles.
-   Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff,
Regulations    Governing    the Safe of
Seeds, For Protection of Growers
other inflammable materials,    having L_.0VYith thA�� ��Veni?S of tlje 1915 seed
no  artificial   light,   clerks   and   occu-, ���e seedsmen, farmers and garden-
���---���-       ��     - u ers    may wish  to  review the-condi
tions under which sales may be
made. The"seed control act provides
that timothy, ateike, rej clover and
alfalfa seed must not be put on sale
for the purpose of seeding without
being plainly marked with the grade,
namely: Hxtra No.. 1, No.' 1, No. 2,
No. 3. Farmers may sell seed below
No. Cf quality only to dealers to ba
cleaned and brought up to grade. All
other grass, clover and forage plant
seeds and those of cereals a*nd flax
must be marked in a plain and indelible manner with the -common
name or names of any noxious weed
seeds present.
# Seed, of cereals, flax, grasses, clovers, fbrage plants, field roots .and
garden vegetables must have a .germination of two-third: of the percentage standard vitality for good
seed of the kind, or be marked with
the percentage that are capable'
of germinating. "Papered seeds" must
be marked with the year in" which
the packet was filled.
Representative samoles of seeds
for purity and germination tests"may
be sent to the Seed Branch, Ottawa.
Tavo ounces of grass seed, white or
alsike clover, four ounces of red
clover, alfalfa, . . seed of like size,
and one. pound of cereals are dosir-
wM<m would be tb. i'__�� of carales- | &, *38_!_ g&! V��m?S&
ness and neglect m a sreneral "clean- J <-v���Q  nf ���.,���������* ..��*_.  j._.__*.. ��,^���
pants lighting matches on their visits
to ihe basement, by throwing the
lighted matches amongst the hay and.
other inflammable materials. Frequently one finds the family living on
the second floor of such buildings-and
a lira in the basement at night woul I
jeopardize their lives. A little precaution in.'guarding against fires in such
buildings would be time and labor
well spent.
A word about the use of gasoliae
in the home for cleaning. Soap and
water with the aid of common washing soda will do " all the household
cleaning' that gasoline can possibly
do, and wearing apparel i-, better sent
to a cleaner, who will get better results with much less risk.
gTo the farmer: Fire on the farm is
greatly attributed to the result of
carelessness, faulty chimneys and
flues, unsafe stovepipes, smoking and
careless handling of matches, and too
often, allowing an accumulation of
trash, grass, weeds and other fire
breeders. Our farmers, as well as
Gm.er citizens, suou-d sit up and uKe
notice, ''preventable fires should go."
Prevent fires by cleaning up in and
around the buildings. D_9 this early
in the, spring, before the heavy work
begins.    It is better to do this than
Ar�� Yobdt ffiaundS'
by at chronic dlaonno common to womni.-
Iclnd? You fcol dull���hoadachoy? Buck-
welm rinInn l-ovi. nnd lli��t'��-�����li_,'*lnnp�� t\v
jwvhapu hat lianhcu't Tl.cro'a nothing you
.nn <secomp!l.'?h- nothhifl* you* can cn.io.vI'
���i'lioro'tt iirt flooU I'ouuon for it���1��<iohuh��
you can find pommnonb rolief in
Ml; l��mt%ClV&
Mrs. Fannta U. llront, ot Uryant, Wol/ion Co., Vr.��� wntea:   "l b��ll<.v�� I hail
��� overy pain nnd At-Ui. ft w<mw��ii tmiUl lmvn, my banlc wm v/_��Uy, ����_d I Hufl*Ar��d with
��� hip. und ovory month wouid Imvo ��polf�� n..d havo to ��tay in* bed"" Ihiivn t��iic��iii
��� oltfht bottI��iB aty_U-' 'PVivrtiltu ritiucrh.tlon' und one viul of your ���I'fonnn.nr. l��i����l-��t_i'-
Cttn now ��Ia mnv worlc for nix ivi fntnlly, itnd ttutl llk�� n _i��v** womtif. I think
It In Mi* hwt. intjwVHol-.** In tlm world for womon. I sr -commend it to alt my friends
and many ot th��m linv. boon ewidly benortt��<l l��v it.
up." Do not smoke in your barns or
other buildings or allow it done by
others. A* useful article to have on
the farm is buckets of water placed
around your * barn and in the right
placo, Ore buckets with rounded bottoms which on account of their shape
are inconvenient for general use, so
that they can be placed in a round
hole c't in a shelf or hpneh- - they
should be covered and inspected regularly to assure of their being kept
full. To prevent freezing two pounds
of fused calcium chloride to the pail
-may be used, buckets should be painted red so thnt they will be moro conspicuous, a constant reminder "of the
danger of fire.
A little effort of the part of each
business man and farmer will result
to the advantage of both. Help one another in prevention of fire and you are
thus helping the province in tho reduction of, fire waste by starting a
campaign in the education of five prevention, it will pay you better than,
any other investment.
Wise and experienced mothers
khow when their children are
troubled with, worms and lose no time
in applying Miller's Worm Powders,
the most effective vermlfugo that can
be used. It is absolute In clearing
the system of worms and restoring
those healthy conditions without
which there--can he no comfort for
tho child, or hope of robust growth,
it is the most trustworthy of worm
number for x;-ach    person or firm
Seed Branch, Ottawa.
No matter how deep rooted the corn
or wart may be, it must yield to Hollo-
way's Corn Cure if.used as directed.
Two of a Kind
A tourist in the Highlands had
dinner witn a querulous old farmer,
who yawned about hard times fifteen
minutes  at  a  stretch.
"Why, man," said the tourist, "you
ought to be able to make lots of
money' shipping  corn  to  tho London
J-J..-.4-V4  J.-,^ly.
���'Yes," was the sullen reply.
"You have the land, I suppose, and
can get the seed?"
"Yes, I think so." ' ' '< ���
"Then, why don'i you go into tho
"No use, ��-ir," sadly replied tho
farmer, "the old woman is too lazy to
do the ploughin' and plalntin'."
Tho vicar of a mining vlllago sent
a pair of boots to tho cobblor's for
repairs, but mil, who had been imbibing rather frooly, folt no Inclination for worlc, so tho boots woro not
touched that dny1, flnys Tit-Bits. Noxt,
n-nynbif* his nerves worn rather
shaky, and he lom.od for a "hair nf
nut 0o" that hit him." Hh
i>,.,.i t.
* viJ .._
lal faf�� ��� .��������������������-.�����������-���.. ,��� i,.,.... ���'.iii-,�� a.i��ir ��iiiiiniM
Rkw-��_w��HMw..��.��w-��-JI im** ���_*��mr.itt/*'m'��i-t .nfw*o*��n��i whw*��i����m  n
wovo rallioi' dirty, ��oho thought thoro
wuh no harm In putting on tho parson's, which ho accordingly did, nnd
turned oK Into tho vllliigo pub for a
big "rocclver." Ho had not gone very-
far when whom did ho moot but tho
vicar, who said, "I nciit my boob,
down for repairs, William. Are yon
nnlHluid with LliMO yot?" "Woll. inl.i-
tor," answered Mil! calmly, "thoy'ro
not mended i'it, but they're on tUo
Tho moro /act thai ho UUon to camp
out hi nn nhrn - a ruin .uIovh lir-n'io-
cloaning. ���
W. N. 0. 104C
Rapid progress Is being'mado on the
five mllo Selkirk tunnel which the
C.P.R. is driving r.nder Rogers Pass
���indeed, all rocords for speed have
bee_t broken. The plonee?,* tunnels
have been bored so that thoy are only
11,00.1 feet apart���the east end tunnel being 7,402 foet in, while the west
end 5,538 feet havo been driven. Of
tho main iuuitul ovtsi' 8,001 foot havo
been drilled out and timbered to the
extent, 'Of 7.5 foot.*���-Montreal' Oas-otto.
To whom it may concern: Thla
is to certify that I have used MIM-
ARD'S LINIMENT myself as well as
prescribed it in my practice where a
liniment was required and havo never
failed to get the desired effect.
O. A. "KING; M.D.
During Te recent fighting along the
banks of the Aisno a man was bndlv
wounded. Tho ambulance corps tenderly placed lilm ������ on a stretcher,
"Tako him into tho- aoi'pUal." y;ild
the man in charge.
Slowly tho wounded man opened hla
eyos and whispered faintly:
"What's tho matter with the can-
Dagger Signals Warn You
of ApproacMsigParaSysis
Slowly and Surely Exhaustion Goes on Until Collapse
of the Nerves is the Natural Result.
You may bo r����tlcanV ncrvoiif*, Irrl-
tablo and nlcoplenfl, but. you think
thoro Jo notbintr to bo alarmed at. You
htiwi   no   uuimtltu,
-llP.>flHf)i <�� i��*'������;>,".!.������_
ed,    und    thnrA   hi
woaUnoufi and lrro-
Miihirlty   of    other
bodily organs.  You
tool tlrod lu  body
and mind, nnd 11ml
that  you  lack  tlio
onomy Ut at I. ml to E^ ��$,. ..
tho dally luuU. p^.mmwr**)
roallv..   thnt   tlwm. t^3__^KV
aro   lho  nympioim.     ,._,__..,
of ii.>i'vom�� prostra- yiAW-fcii*.!
Hon and tho dun-
firot<   Hlf/nnh.   which     MTtS. XU.A.T.
wnhl you that ���Ji.m/. form of immlyuln
...   ...��   *.\..:t.  ..(.vji   ii*   -i>;�� ��J��i'i>ti|utH.
T��~,^   4*tt,,,�� ..���-,    X*.,...-.     >. ���.'.,.
"      . ���  ���   .   t    ,     ���   k, w>i.    .m    ku;    1IIII..I.
(ucod-mrui  rAiitoratlvn  for  ilui  hai'vwc.
hat luwi ovw beau olf.rod to the pub
lic. Tbl.'i ban bfton provun In many
thoiiHiuid.'* of raHcs similar to tho on*
��ic_i<-)*liWMl in UvIh lettor.
Mi.*,. T.iw... _������...a,*, TcL-Ma, i, tioiniifix.
Out,,   wrllfiM'-*-"Viv*-.   v.ii.ii  ntrrt  }   mr.
fercd a complcto broalcdown,"aud frequently had palpitatloit of tho heart.
fiinco i,)mt UlticeB I havo bad dlzxy
flPftllii, bad no power over my llmb-i
(locomotor ataxia) and could not
walk HtraiKlit, At nii.ht I would bay*
ucyoro iicry6ua upolla, wltli heart pal-
pllatlon, oljd would ohalcu au ihouijU
I bad tha aarua. I felt Jtiipruvuiuaiik
uri��r .Uilruf tho Uviit box of iii*. rMiiwir.'*
ivcrvo food, ana after contluubitf tin*
*-<>at....itl vnn now walk, oat iXnd alc-p.
wt-11, lirfA'o no iiervoua nnnlh* anil t\o
not iv��ii*ii*w nourt mt-diolno. I h��v<��
told  fl-ivoml   of iwv ��#>lfi*hlmr�� of th*
uplondld rnuiiits obtained from th�� u����
rtf rn����   ft........... >��    ^^     �� ..
Dr. Chaso'fl Ni*.rv�� Vond S^ om.��h m,
mux, \, tor *a.i>w, all doalorn, ��? mu
iiuiiiMon, Watea & Co., I.liu.tMd. Tn.^
i._Ii.,..i..i^i.iiIii,.i,.I  -.,,... ,__._-,U���.._:
mtSm ���������.^Sv^^*?'**'-0-^  CRESTON   REVIEW  _r   r������oi_f ^^s^^������- f^E.%<flf_ii_.  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription.:��������� $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to "United States points.  C. F. Kates, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, MAY  7  l������j������C������jl-}**&n  Co- Operation  The greatest problem that confronts  Vne fruit grower of .British  is   not one  of  production  Soil and  climate combine to make many sections of this Province ideally adapted  to tbe production of many kinds of  fruit, in such sections a-nynunum of  labor intelligently directed is sure of  reward in abundant yields. Tbe problem is rather one of orchard and - then the few growers shipped them to  business    economics    including    the I Chicago.   With the gradual "  The union of the  growers is a easft in point. That the  successs of the Michigan grape growers  is partially due to natural conditions  such as soil,; climate, and location, is  true, but at is also due in great part to  the associations that these growers  have formed.  The soil abontLawton, Michigan became impoves.sh.ec_ through continuous wheat- giowing until finally the  growing of wheat was no longer profitable. An adventurous farmer set out  ix few acres'of era ties. This was over  40 years ago. The vines throve wonderfully and soon a considerable area  was planted to grapes. At first as is  usual the marketing problem was simple, with but a sm&U total output tho j  markets close at hand took tbe fruit  Grapes were a luxury,  We offer  all our  We have just finished our inventory and find  our stock of Shoes is too large for this season  of the year.    In order-to effect its reduction  ._������_k  r_4������Sr_>V-ncr  oil   __*!������������   ������t> t'ATttT^TlCf TjriceS ffir  T.S. ������������������*>*  ___���������  ������j4*   .������.._i nripAQ ���������  handling and disposal of the crop, pro- ! the wheat land more grapes wero set  during economical and efficient labor,. out, greatly increasing the production  the purchasing of supplies etc., required in fruit production.  Though it is quite possible that  there are here and there men  in exceptional circumstances who  can solve these problems for  themselves is a more   or   less   sabis-  next ten day.    We have a complete range in   .  Shoes for Ladles  i  crniC    I  )"0H!_a  in hlaok and tan���������also  the kinds to stand the  wear and tear of hard  factory manner, the only hope for the  average grower is in co-operation  through an association.  The idea   of fruit growers   associations is not  altogether a  new one, as  there were sucb associations in Switzerland   several   hundred   years ago.  Since then fruit   growers associations  in various parts of the world have operated- successfully*,   but there   have  beee so many failures of as-sociations  that too often, the many successful in-  stances are lost- ������.ghfc of. and many a  fruit grower when he bears the co-operative idea advanced, is usually ready  with a. list of unhappy efforts and failures which   he offers with  the conviction that  tbey  are an   unanswerable  argument in support of bis own disinclination  to interest, himself actively  in the matter, or to give to an association the loyal support that it requires.  Association   work on the American  continent has not  as a whole   been a.  brilliant   success,   &uu   yet ������n aitnost  every case  of failure the   cause of the  failure   has   been evident   and might  have been avoided.   In nine cases out  of ten tbe  reasons for  failure might  have been found in one or more of the  following causes:���������  Lack of business methods,  The fact that the idea is a comparatively new one in this counti-y.  Loose organization.  Inability to control their crops.  Selfish pei*sonal ends.  Personal jealousies.  Difference in grading and packing  fruit.  Too great  a prosperity   among the  members.  Lack of absolute necessity   to combine.  Associations of men for the purpose'  of marketing or purchasing or both,  .-no fundamentally the samo, and both  Europe and America offer us examples  of such associations that are notable  successful.  The 'Rochdale Stores, the largest  merchandise establishment in the  world, nnd conducted purely on co-operative lines, the California Fruit Exchange which now handles something  over sixty percent of the citrus fruits  grown in California. The Grand Junction Fruit Growers Association of Colorado nnd many others might be mentioned as live up-to-date successful organization that are contributing immensely Ui the material welfare of  t heir members and in the cases of the  fruit growers associations have gone  far toward the attainment for the  husbandman of that position of social  dignity which rightly should bo and  ultimately will bo his.  It would be well if men who contemplate the formation of a co-oporntiyo  association would on eh make a thorough study of tbe history of ono or  more co-operative associations that  have proved suceessfnlr* und of the  conditions and circumstances loading  to its formation. Much a study would  not prove dry work or unprofitable,  for thi' history of tho average successful association is it romance replete  with i*ii.oth.i., often the. story of a  community (hut ulU'i- years of apparently r.'������iii,.i-tw. ������.������..., ;;_l;ii'V."il ���������.���������aw.coph  mid prosperity.  It requires courage steadfast, and  .in*-, and mi unquenchable hop. to enable nicti of ambition to-.tick ton  farm through long years of futile toil,  -.eeing their crop.- rot for the lack of n  inn. Wei,   ..i-Uieii    tn<>fiti.   when   their  <Tops ui-e  marketed   absorbed by mid-  .si..,......   ,.,     {.  ,.,��������������� ���������.'.,...      ,.*,   Mich lias   been tbe history   of many n  ������ on.n.unity Mia! h.'.s ut. ImA riavn glor-  t.      f,......        .,,,.,,...������,���������      |()     m-oune. It v  11..���������,,.).-|.  tl,,.   iii.-illiiiii   nf  co-ooerative  ||U_1| ���������.j���������(  ||,||.  and   resulting   in the glutting   of tbe  Chicago - market,   and   a  consequent  dropping.in the prices rect-ived by tbe  growers.    In 1891 an oi-ganizution was  formed but lasted only a single year,  tbe    disorganization    votniug   about,  through losses incurred  in   shiooine*  grapes long distances in ordinary box j  cars, in an effort to find new markets, j  There   was,, no  further    orgauizjug'  among the  .Michigan   growers for six  years....'  By this time the commission bouses  began sending buyers to the grape districts. These buyers white apparently buying in competition with one  another used in reality to get together  and agree as to the maximum price to  be paid to growers. The prices received spelled ruin, vineyards were grubbed up or left uncultivated and the end.  usage.  Fulnps, Strap Slippers,  Patent Button and Ox-  both the  and tan.  HHU&    111  black  "lluo  ftk  ���������*.-������  of   the  industry   apparently   was in  sight.  yiiiiuSCSS $ dkppoid d!s &g������_.g@^d*|ISu  People who wear our Shoes are assured of one thing���������  they get more value for- their money than in any other  shoe made. They appeal to those who appreciate  Style, Comfort and Wearing Qualities, along with the  right price. It is a real pleasure for us to show you  these Shoes, whether you buy or not.  *.  to clear tliem  all out  Your money back if goods  are not satisfactory  ������  Phone 63  General Merchant  CRESTON  These circumstances forced the  growers to form a. new organization in  189S and also forced them to stick together in their prgama-ation in spite of  difficulties, and eventually gained for  them a high degree of prosperity. !  This in brief is the story of a success  achieved through co-operation by fmit  -growers who were reduced to the point  of abandoning their industry, and is  but a fair criterian of what may be accomplished along the same lines by  any group of men engaged in fruit  growing who are willing to sink petty  jealousies and differences and work together in "a broad spirit, each having  at heart tbe interests of the others.  Co-operation among those engaged  in fruit growing has been more succes-  ful in the west than in the east. This  has been due to certain peculiar differences in fruit growing in the one section as compared with the other.  The East was settled by a type of  men, who to say the least were of a  decided independent turn of mind.  They pioneered the wilderness, creating homes each of which was sufficient  unto itself. The farm house was the  factory in which was supplimented  the produce of tbe fields, the water  and the forest. Each family living  unto itself developed to a greater degree the spirit of self sufficiency and  independence.  In the West a different type of men  have of late years engaged in agriculture in   general and in fruit growing  in particular. Business and professional men have left   tho East and the Old  Country and have come west in search  of an attractive climate, to indulge a  taste for funning or for the sport of  stream   and forest.   These   men have  been strongly   attracted   toward fruit  giowing,  affording na it does a better  return on the money and ln-bor put into it, if the   investment, be  backed by  brains, than does any other branch of  agriculture,   dolightftil  work,   and to  t,Vj������- otudeiit or lover of Mature a fascination   and   interest  that   never  fail.  These men have brought into tho business of fruit   growing, business methods, and having all their lives beon dependent to a great extent on community organization havo also brought into fruit growing a decided inclination  for co-operation.    It is such men, possessed of business experience and tho  spirit for co-operation whohavo pushed western  horticulture so far to the  front, and overcome-sonn-of the greatest diH.ciiltios that ever besot tho path  of agricultural development.  The jwlaptability of the fruit growing  business to co-operative o.'g-iii-_.atioi_  tn .vh..���������.;���������;!. ���������.���������.'.ii:;':-*. Tliere ir. hardly another line of productive industry in  which the benollts from co-operation  are proportionately ns great, or which  more readily lends itself to such organization. In fact, if a ill-strict is to  make imy grout proKrcHM in flu. fruitgrowing industry, pnrfir.jlurly on the  Paoillc count., it, must miilt>- thnt pro-  '���������*���������"*-*" *b'"i������M->'> eo-opet'.ititm.  co.*Yui(Krowiiig in British Columbia is  a Mpeeinl've iniliiMtty. It is an industry  I diMilinu* In n highly perishable noni-  'liioditv, tbe market for the bulk of  I which Is  usually at it   grout -Imlnrico  The  .ver-  from the producing point,  age grower is too greatly dependent  on bis own resources, with the result  that there is a lack of proper storage  accommodations A and of facilities for  properly handling    the  fruit  before  shipment.   Added to this is the ignorance on the ������k?t of the average grower  of the  conditions prevailing  in   the  various markets to which he may ship  his fruit..A- The result is only what may  be expected-^a glutting of the local  markets, and of some distant markets  to which, _s usually'happeus,  many  growers have simultaneously shipped  their fruit.   This condition is intensified by the ^act that, ^ owing to lack of  storage facilities, too great a portion  of the fruit crop- is rushed to market  in  the autumn when the prices are  usually lowest.        ���������  In the years of the greatest production of apples it is doubtful that, the  supply really equalled the demand.  Apparent over-production has invariably amounted merely to poor distri-  tion. One of the chief causes of the  \GVr p.-ices of this year was the breaking down of the machineiy of distribution. The war caused a shortage of  ships/ preventing the usual shipment  of fruit abroad. On the London market apples were quoted in April at over  20 shillings per box.  The proper distribution of produce  is one of the greatest benefits derived  from an organization. Other benefits  are: It enables small growers to ship  in car lots; it enables the growers to  establish a brand that will become*  known in the markets and thus ensure  better prices; it makes possible bettor  business methods in dealing with fruit  buyers, transportation companies.o.tc.;  it enables a community to make use of  varieties of fruit that for any reason  it may not bo desirable to grow except  in small quantities; it generally brings  better equipment, w.eh nn cool storage  plants, etc., for handling tho fruit  crop; it insures hotter care of tho  orchards; it results in greater stability  of the industry.  Generally speaking the most promising type of association is one that  handles a largo share of the output of  fruit or produce from any section with  natural onyironmont uniform enough  to produce a fruit with uniform characteristics for the entire section. Tn  this regard the Creston district has  ovory natural adviuilagi', but Homo of  this advantage 1ms boon siicrKlcod by  the planting of too groat a number of  variei Vm. Tbe pa: ..'u.ii for c.rotifM nnd  for M>.ing'j t}������i_t;. j.t.n urmw mei-olv bo-  causo thoy aro now. involves a great  waste of effort, Only tho.**������ varieties  of fruit- that have proven to boof sound  oonimereial value, and best adapted to  the district should be planted for com-  ine.cial purpi'-ieii.  If is alinoHt, as Important that local  niiiioeiatioiiH organize in a general mmwi-  elation an ii, is that any district should  organize a local association. Theoretically the larger the general association flu- better and stronger it will bo.  In practice, however, it. is web io  amalgainale  ou.yUio.ic   local  anhoci._-  tions that have consolidated their organization, awakened in their members the true spirit of co-operation,  and tbe ability and willingness to  maintain a high grade of produce.  The success or failure of an association must to a great extent depend on  the manager.     The manager should  Evelyn Bevan, Sherman Broderick,  Ivin Compton, Edith Crawford, Harvey. Gobbett, Joe H_eonard, Elson Lidgate, Keith Lidgate, Julius -Mem..,  Frank Parker, Beatrice Scott, Walter  Scott, Harry Smith,. Dudley Wilson,  Lily Wilson. *,  Class A���������Evelyn Bevan, Julius Mor-  have great business ability and should i an, Frank  X-  XXX _V __. ,    Jt V  ...    -/v.������������.^ v^... 7     . !.  *P__*"i_.-=_.  receive ������ salary proportionate to the  responsibility he carries and the business done by the association. - A wise  board of directors will use the greatest  discretion in selecting a manager and  will then give him as free a hand as  "     - L.R.H.     .   _i-v._  ^j������jr__t_-xK7.  Class B���������Walter Scott, Kdith Crawford, Irene Carpenter, Jessie Lindley,  Boss Barton.  ' Class C���������Eric Bainbr-idge, Olwen  Evans, Albert Sherwood, Laura Bond-  way, Jimmy Pollett.    ,  Crestcm School  Report for April  Division I. Superior���������S. MacDonald,  Principal.  Perfect Attendance���������"Vida Gobbett,  Erma Hayden, Edna Holmes, Mabel  Huscrof t, Ronald Lidgate, Essie Miller  Lyda Johnson, Robert Max well, Jennie  Nichols, Alex. Lidgate, Zalla Johnson.  Division II.���������G E. Sparkes, Teacher.  Perfect \Attondance���������Almeda. Attridge, Audrey Attridge, Esther Bradley, Dorothy Carpenter, Lillian Cherrington, Rose Cherrington, Ruth  Compton, Muriel Hobden, Evelyn  Miller, Helen "Moran, Eunice Moore,  Mary Parker, "Vera Parker, Nellie  Wilson, Arthur Gobbett, Harold Gobbett, Orin Hayden, Denzcl Maxwell.  Junior 4th���������Lillian Cherrington,  Helen Moran, Alice Embree, Harold  Gobbett. Esthev Bradley, Mury Parker.  Senior 8_d-rAudrey Attridge, Dorothy Carpenter, Mary Dew, Clark  Mooi*o, Orin Hayden, Evelyn Miller. -'  Junior 3rd, First Division���������Vera  Parkor, Almeda Attridge, Ruth Compton, Holon Barton, Lionel Moore.  ������rd, Second Division--'-- Eunice  Francis  Pow,  In the Okanagan the' area in grain  and vegetables is fifty per cent greater  than last year. The outlook for fruit  is for a yield-fully as heavy ������s in 1911.  WATER ACT, 1914  Sefor** Jftaard of IrttHtutiigatiort  XI MIIM-I  Moore,   Ben   Embree,  Susie Hurry.  Division III.���������Miss Mnnro, Toucher.  Perfect Attendants for tlio .month  -���������Marlon Ash, Alia Attridge, Arnold  Baines, George Barton. Louise Bevan,  Harry Compton, Marguerite Crawford  Robert Crawford, Agnes Hobdon, Eva  Holmes, Ruth Lidgate, Annie Maione,  Frank Maione, Mildred Malono.Robort  Monro, Freddy Payne, Toddy Payne,  Harry Pollett, Donald Spiers.  Senior 2nd���������Agnes Hobdon, tioorgo  Broderick, Ardroy WIIboii nnd Annio  Maione equal, Jossio Wiles.  .lunioi' 2nd���������Louise Bevan, Arthur  Dew, John Goo.gii .tootiy, i.va, iioimes  Ruth Lidgate.  first lloadoi--Walter Leniny, Alta  Attridge, Harry Compton, Arnold  Baines, Harry Pollett.  High Second Primer��������� Morlo Hold,  Goorgio Barton, Louise Uoiuano and  -Vfi.������>l������.ii A Mb eoiMil. Robert, Moore.  Frank Maione.  Low K.'.cond Piimoi' Hv.-lyn Hurry,  Freddy Payne, Maggie Broderick,  Chaiilc Holmes, Donald Hp'.cir.  I>1 V I nix,.-.   ������ v  .ui....    mmii),   4 k.>ti-ui'i.  ���������  tj������ tvt.t.  -l'l-t >.*������..������.., V.k.  In the mattec of streams flowing  into the Kootenay River south of  Kootenay^ Lake.  A meeting of the said board will bo  held at CRESTON on the 17th DAY  OF JUNE, at two o'clock in the afternoon.  At this meeting u 11 -statements of  claim to water privileges under Acts  bussed before the 12th day of March,  IflOl), on the respective streams, all  objections thereto, and the plans pro-  pared for the use of tha-Board, will  then bo open for inspection.  All persons interested are entitled   ,  to examine these, and to file objections thereto in writing if they deom-*  flt.   .'.���������.,;���������'.���������.���������  At this meeting claimants who have  not previously done so shall prove their  title"'to the binds to which tholr 'water ~  records aro appurtenant. This may be  done by producing, in case of Crown  gruuted lands, tho title deeds oi' a certificate of encumbrance .'or othor evidence of title; or In case of lands not  hold under Crown grant, by producing the pre-emption record, the agreement of sale, the mining record, o.*__  othor written evidence of title.  Objections will bo hoard forthwith  If tho party objected to has received  siiiuciont notice of tho objection..  Tho Board at the said'mooting will  dotormlno tho quantity bf water whicli  may ho used tiudoi- each record, the  fui-Lliu- work's which are necessary for  such use, and will sot dates for the  filing of plans of such works and for  tho commencement and completion of  sueh works.  Anu wiii-i/t-tUii {,I;_i'o iii'iy be pcr.'-i'iiii'  who, before the 12th day of March,  1000, woro entitled to water .rights on  iho said sireams and yot havo not-  filed statements of thoir claims with  the Board of Investigation, snob  pursons aro required to file on or bcfoiv  the 20th day of May, 1015, a statement  as required by Section 204 of the Water  Act. 101-1. Forma (No. fit) for Irrigation,  and No, f>l for othor purpo. en) may no  obtained from any Government Agent,  in the province.  Dated at Victoria,  B.C.,   tho litb  day of April, 1015.  For tho Board of Investigation,  ���������I, ������.'. -V-V-U.j l it-vjuxtj,  ** " <M. -J...,   .._    I!  II  tt ���������:S^'-.-:yy-/'^^^  t[:Ay:::^AA^  ���������V^''*1**  THE CRESTON REVIEW  ���������'������������������������������������'������������������^^^���������-������������������c-?^i  duck<:reek  ERICKSON  . Mrs.  J. J. "t_.rady    returned    from  Spokane on Sunday.  ,T. J. Grady returned frowi a-n^yten-  -.���������������._! 4���������,:��������� *._. _-_���������.-i~~ ���������. C-~t ->������������������-  IS  Peter Andestadt moved into his new  house above the track on_S������Pturday.  E. Butterfield was a week-end visitor in Creston, staying with W.Embree  J. Batbie was a- Creston caller- on  Tuesday. J. J. Grady was a visitor to  Port Hill on Monday".  There is talk or a dance being on the  programme for Saturday night* in  Gunder Olsen's house.  The snowstorm on Friday last was  worth thousands of dollars to the  small-fruit, growers of the district.  Gunder OlsenjEnoved into his house  on his ranch,, on- Saturday, upon it  being vacttted by Peter Andestadt.  ' The water or* the flats is coining up  slowly and boating is becoming general now. Swimming will start as soon  as the water warms,up.a bit.  again wearing the'  for. on  Sunday  Mrs. Mather presented him with a son  and heir.   Good for yoa, Billy; you're  doing fine in this country.  - A well-attended ^meeting of the Cooperative J. x*u!t Growers-Association  was held after come delay on Wednesday night. In the first place tha general manager had the misfortune to  forget that there was a meeting colled  and half an hour late upon remembering he grabbed -the-wrong book in his  hurry, and, so arrived at the associa-'  ticn's-office miiiu-*** the naD__s he needed. Howeyer, a most successful meeting was pulled off, a lot of business  arrangements being completed in  readiness for the, coming season.     "*  MINERAL ACT  TOBM JF.  -CERTIFICATE QRIMPBQVMENTS  Miss Delia Stanford of Stavely,  Alberta, is bei-e oa a visit afr-the home  of-Mr. ahd Mrs: Beam.  Mrs. Boffey is rather seriously indisposed but a speeky restoration to permanent good health is hoped for.  E. W< Klingensmith has just finished his tree planting and fencing operations and the ranch looks good now.  More coke oven  at Michel. .  haye been^fired up  - Mi's. Tlmrston entertained quite a  galaxy of Creston ladies on Tuesday���������  -i.  <_.   ���������WYtSV*-  f-t-1-.  _,goi������__o- of Christ Church  Measles are prevalent, at Cranbrook.  Tbe 41   Market has   closed its Cran-  .-���������P -_3V.-,r_  ������\itomobiles has  Guild.  Two more phones have been installed in Erickson homes this week. No.  53 X at J. M. Craigie'sand53C at A.E.  "P<_iw_(jnn o  Thos. McLeod returned from Yahk  tbe latter part of. the week, and is at  work putting in a., big potato crop at  the McLeod ranch. ,    ._   . _i i- v ; ������,������i���������  JUt-C-tl gi-uwu.iuuiMiu is uuw  %txx OC___  at Cranbrook.  Last weeks snowfall lasted for two-  days at Phoenix.'  Biairmore   will  require   $7,000  for  school purposes this year.  Thirt'V-soven     automobile    licenses  haye been issued in' Pernie.  Inspector Hope is investigating the  financial affairs of Moyie school.  But one car is being run on the Kelson street railway system this week.  ��������� The sawmill at Silver-ton will commence on the   season's cut next week.  At Kaslo. there are ten men in sight  for every possible job in the roadwork  line.  KITCHENER  Billy Mather  mry ������- *r*Vm*+rm, A_ %  i_r������w������A_?J-. JUCVJL  ���������^n-  K?XjL*_**Op  Mayor Little and B,. S. Bevan of  Creston were among our Sunday afternoon visitors. Andy Miller, fire  guardian, also made a social call.  Mr. and Mrs. McLeod, sr., who left  a couple of months .ago to visit friends  at Nelson and other points; are now  residing permanently at Sandon.  The followiug pupils of Erickson  school had perfect attendance for  April?���������Audrey Craigie, 1\x&xjBx Craigie  Aubrey Kemp, Ruth Klingensmith,  Estelle McKelvey, Roy McKelvey. Arthur Stanley, Gordon Stanley, Ernest  Stinson, Edward Timmons.  - While endeavoring to make his right  leg do a sorif of grapevine twist around  a cane with which ha was playing on  Tuesday afternoon ihe little fcwo-yeai-  old son of Frank Putnam by .some  means broke the bone in his leg near  the hip. Dr. Davis was summoned  and dressed the injured member and  - Kaslo brass band is- being  revived  for tbe big 24th of- May celebration in  X-U..X.   _Si._ ���������>  ui-t-U Kixvy.        ��������� _.  Natal is the busiest town on the  Crow, with the very best prospects for  a 1015 boom.  The fruitgrowers union at Nelson  will take a commission of 12&% for selling fruit thiayearC  just reached Revelstoke. -  t .  Three gangs are working on the  wagon roads in the Greenwood riding.  P. E. Archer is setting out 300 cherry trees on his ranch at Kaslo this  year.  Two new double steel cells are being  installed in the Revelstoke court  house. ->  Cranbrook's tax rate this year will  be 31 mills on the dollar. Last year it  was 28.  Cranbrook reports eight inches of  rain fell on Thursday night and Friday last.  , Some party or parties unknown are  stealing flowers off the graves in the  Rossland cemetery.  This year the day set for the Greenwood Fair is September 30, and the  government grant, $200.  Thirty-nine gun licenses have been  issued at the government office at Fernie since the first of Arpil.  The police commission at Cranbrook  have instructed all cigar stand proprietors-to close up shop on Sundays,  iuiss j-Luamson spent several nays m  Cranbrook last week.  G.  A.  Hunt  was a Creston  caller  during the snowstorm.  Hunt loaded several cars- of piling  for the C.P.R. last week.  "What Germany needs is a couple of  allies that do not need so much help.  Mrs. G. Andean and daughter are  _.���������_~������.������_,-..-_ .���������. -.i ������-���������-.��������� ���������_. ������-_ > *.-*. ���������  C-peiiui-ig dcvciiu xxeoya iu uiauuiuui. w_j.  business.  vvOrJiiug  xmss __cui--iso_i   is  store   of Hunt & Miller, while J. E.  taking a vacation.  is  Olsen's submarine will be ready for  launching the latter part of this week,  then look out for the fish.  1 in-_-_i.  ..-J.J.V--.,  cabinet "to  act  ���������  which* of course, is better" than to have  liquor act on British cabinet.  Since the tiout season opened up our  local fishermen have had a try after  the. speckled beauties with poor results, high water being the cause.  \^-U_~-- <   vv -_Cc4,u \xix  _������ _._._-.  ������r i.   XJfCtt tl VIKZ-X3X. _*._.-|J i.X y  NOTICE  .Mayflower Mineral .Claim, situate in'  the Nelson Mining Division of Kootenay District. W here located: About  six and one half miles south of Salmo  _  B.C., and near Sijeep Creek.  Take notice that I, -A. H. Green,  acting as agent.for-K_Jl������ McCasliu,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 85804 B,  intend, s_xty days from the date"hereof, -to apply to the Mining Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining a Crpwn  Grant of the above claim. ���������  And farther take notice that action,  under section 85, most be commenced  before the issuance of such. Certificate  of Improvements.  - Dated this 26th day of March, A.D.  1������15. 22 A. H. GREEN  ULI-C^ J-lUUtx? jL-O-U-vrvr  -*"���������***_ *_*>f    -fl-T-. *T__ #-������  T- _������-_-_.-.-*.  S.\3     -U.-V*-* . V     ������__%j*-.*--������^    ______ ���������*jii->.������ty ���������  Another recruit qualified for Erick-  son's noble" army of "benedicts last  week in the person of Teddy Haskins,  who was united'in holy wedlock with  Miss* Bessie Uttemer, until -lately of  Creston, at Cranbrook, on April _8tb.  They arrived home on Thursday night  and were treated to a regulation cbar-  iyari the same evening. Our best  wishes are extended .Mr. and' Mrs.-  Haskms for a long and happy life.  ���������ora-noroQii.  ar--_ t-.f.i-vr-    Tviptr   Vniilil     s������ For-iinl,. v   ������;lni-  house at Moyie Lake.  Gateway is having a 24th of May  celebration. $100, in prizes is offered  for a baseball tournament.  The C.P.R. mill at Bull River is be-  ingVired for electric lights. The mill  commenced cutting last. week.  Tliere is a fine showing of blossoms  in Cranbrook orchards and the Herald  is predicting a big apple crop.  Sixteen youngsters have entries in  tne poultry" contest and eleven in the  potato competition at Cranbrook this  year.  Rossland has just, received its annual  grant of   $12,000 from   the provincial  Owing to business conditions showing no sign of improvement; the Fernie Steam Laundry Co, has been  wound up.    j      " '    '  "  . Rev. G. S. Wood of Kaslo will be  one of the two Kootenay clergy to attend the Presbyterian General Assembly at Toronto in June.  farm   near    Cranbrook   is   np  seven  inches.  Clarence Mnirbead is raising by  hand a select family of two bears in  the window of the Muirhead s hoe  store at Fernie.  Fernie Free Press:���������Fairy Creek  water, as delivered by the service  pipes, is affected by the spring freshets and slides and shows a trace of  leaf, soil, bug and bark but no dangerous bacteria.  ALICE SIDING  goyernmeni;,  purposes.  ������P*,UU- Ol  ii> is _.or scuoOx  Cresion  jmotei  ^  ���������sa  By placing a gasoline car in service  tbe C.P.R. hopes one section crew will  be able to   do all the"section  the Lardo branch.  .  work on  GUY   LOWENBERG  OON8T7-.TING   ENGINEER  '   Bib-th���������on May 3rd, to Mr. and Mrs,  W. Mather, a son.  Weeds are more plentiful than news  ���������i^nd require more time to dispose of.  Peach leaf curl is considerably in.  evidence in the McMurtrie and Pease  ranches.  ^OTfQTnN  B,C  Gordon Smith  ti ������,nd family havo aiov-  SirThos. Shaugnessy, president of  the C.P'._-., has" decfin'&d'the invitation  of the Cranbrook board of trade to visit that city this month.  - Thursday.8 rain was .very welcome  at Cranbrook. For some days previous some of the farmers had to drive  their cattle to town for water.  Twenty three autos from outside  points visited Elko on a recent Sunday  and now Mayor Klingensmith has purchased a bran new onefor himself.  DEALER IN  Saddle and Harness  Repairing a Specially  GET. YOUR  ^Plumbing, Tinning ann  General Repair Work  Doue  by  W. B, Embree  Tun Riui������*mofiioii oi work, well done  in ���������������__ Imiu' aftor tho prliio is foraorton  Purebred Poultry For Sale  .HlOII CLAHfiU  White Wyandotte ������fe  Barred  Koch   Hens  Cocks* Cockerels   ������Sr  Guttata  P.u-d fi-oiu Pii^-Winncn; and a  grand laying strain. $l.i>0 to $5.00  oach, according to nimlity. I^tiiny  Pigeons DlLfiO per pair,  eu iiom the Noble ranch into thehous***  on the Deacon place.  Mrs. Young's sale of millintry  attracted some of our tbrift-y lady  shoppers to town on Tuesday.   A   -  W^Gorbett is at work these days  getting out sills for a riew 24 x 38-foot  barn Mr. Collis intends building,  Some of our ranchers are fitting up  their horses with a view, to selling to  the army-horse purchasers at Creston  on Thursday moi-ning.  Mr. and Mrs. Hayes of Creston were  Sunday visitors with Mr. and Mrs. W.  A. Pease. Mrsi Miller and Mrs. Hayden were Monday callers.  Dick Smith andP. Argyll are doing  the giaib hoe act around the treeB on  the SwaiiKon ranch. J. Marshall is  ploisgliii-gSwanson's west-o*rcb*ir<l' ���������*  Friday's snowfall did very llttlo  damage here. On the Mather & Reid  ranch Home berry and currant bushes  wore badly broken by the weight of  tho wot snow,  Au Alice Siding hostess is Lo bo favored with tho next Red Cross tea���������on  Tuesday afternoon, at the homo of  Mrs, Andy Miller. Duck Creek may  bo similarly honored later.  A rather aged horse belonging to  John Baiiii'd of Creston camo near  losing its life on Tuesday afternoon in  the marsh below Victor Oarr's ranch.  I*\__'t.u-.il**ly Us .s<*-*.y j/lS^lil,-iv.... dl_-  cuviucii iii th;*'* *'.*nd v/'.th ihe ������i?d of  half a do/.on nolghborsi a tow line and  Mr. Carr'o team the slender veteran of  the old brigade was extracted from its  perilous abode. "*  lJ-_3__4___^4S-_&/_3^1  Will  TheK Leading  Hotel of tbe.  Fruit     Belt  *������*    rf\Tl  when  tiictniv  ������_1Ul>/il7<  JLEJL ���������**������ \,*M> JC--**  I  To date lem than twenty lottevs  have been sent to the dead letter office fiotn Kaslo for lack  of the iioces-  sisry war st-ftrnpH.  Heiald: We often wonder if Cranbrook is a fair sample of a white Bill-  A. HAYts, uaniHipHi, uni.  ���������������������������^"'" | tutt vyiaiu-i*n^.    ***i*v  torn.  ... u  East Kootenay's oldest resident has  been discovered, He is Roger Moore  of Fort Steele. He arrived in 1881 on  the spot where Cranbrook is now  built.. -.  Cranbrook Herald: About one hundred and eighty men on the roads  gangs have been called in, the,appropriation for road Work being about  used up.  None of tbe fish taken in at the Ger-  rard hatchery and turned loose again  last spring have so fur put in an appearance at the spawning grounds this  season.  , A contract fans been arranged for  the erection of anew hail for the Trail  Mill & Smeltetmen'sUnion. The building will bo 30 feet by 24 feet and one  storey in height.  Revelstoke trustees complain that  the language used by the school children, both on tho scbool grounds and on  the city stro-ts, is frequently disgusting in tho oxtromo.  Things around the Gnrrard hatchery  aro reported 'as active, the fish spawn  being secured in largo quantities. A  big Salmon Kootonaii taken there recently, yielded ovor five thousand  eggs.  Thw Woii-OIi'm Ratepayers' jjonguo  at Kaslo has asked tho council to remove, all housos of ill-fame from that  olty, und ponding their removal to  stop any of thorn having liquor or tra-  fficliig in it.  Free Press: Tho extravagance of  plank sidewalks is commencing to bo  rciill'/.ed by the peoplo of Fornlo. Besides tho original cost, wo must con-  Hiibo' the wear and Unu* of nallheadB  on shoo leatluM'.  Tho  transfor was mado  to tho now  pot-UiflClci. at >7cw Denver Inst week.  Now lock boxes havo boon put in and  tho oftlca generally Ui one of the neat-  for. .i uioiill r-ornuninltv. In Hie nrovln-  CO.  yon get^ofi" the train  if yoii sign'the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  stuay ' the comfort of onr guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.   _  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumhermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  C_D  <&  Bo Mo***  iJiain-.V m. raav ������   imm* w  Pi  rnr\  - ���������/***  ������  BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., I. I..D..p.C.L.,Prcolc!ent  AI.EXA10DER LAIRD-General Mannucr JOHN AIRD, Asa't General Ma_nue_r  CAPITAL, $15,000,000     RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000  ��������� ��������� FARMERS' BUSINESS  The Canadian Bank of Comrnc..ce extends to Farmers every  facility for the transaction of their banking business, including  the discount and collection of sales notes. Blank sales notes  are supplied free of charge on application. 825  C. G. BENNETT  Manager Creston Branch  rt������  i-Tranfifnr  tu       U  b  wwi a v -���������.' rf **#��������� tt   m  livi.rv and rp���������Rd Stables  k**M* mi,   mi    \mf ���������������'        kg* **>-W  ������>  *>   W-W **���������       ������������������    "^      ���������'  Shipment of MqLaugliu Sleighs and Cutters on Hand  TEAM   SLEIGHS  Harness, Single and Double and Supplies on Hand  Several Sets of -Sccond-Haml Harness  Sleight* HUM Cltitt;������i>  ���������new*  JX,     \S X 'm.  OAT  a  Ob   IVIOvyi C?CS LI I;   1     I LIIJi.  '|  ���������riii, ........   rn OWAnv    S ������f������.tit������i'k - Bn.  14 W*  .,._.������.,-..-..������.. <������.H..M-^.^A-^<.Ki*^vH->t<.nvnMCftih-^_H-n'-^>Jr������'.**tir)'^  M'm.'m.  ^* *  mamMsmmt  ^ttBfiiiitfMdV_______A_iM_fiaiiM  i-_----__f____i_____________ii^  yri-t-tilltt-MMM-.  ii_____l_  Hmmmmwm  mmmmtwttmnminii  mamm ���������  ffiHfe REVIEW. CBjESTON, B. C.  i*0mm**  WHEN IJIiG SHEATHS HURT YOUR SIDE  RUB SORENESS AWAY WITH "NERV1L1E"  Illustration Farms  Prompt Action Often Prevents Pleurisy or  Pneumonia  Do long breaths hurt you? Try it,  and see. J_������ you notice a wheeze or a  catch in. your side, then be sure  trouble-exists.  Proper action consists iu a vigorous  rubbing ot the back, chest and sore  side with "Nerviline. This wonderful  liniment sinks, into the tissues where  the pain is seated���������gives' instant'Te-  lief. That catch disappears, all sense  of soreness goes, and you then know  that Nervilln. lias probably saved you  from pleurisy.  Just try Nerviline for chest tightness, coughs, aches and soretiess���������it's  a wonderful liniment, and when kept  in the home saves the family from  lots of ins and suffering., A large bottle on hand makes the doctor's bill  mighty small, and can be.depended on  as a reliable and mighty prompt cure  for rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago,  pleurisy, stiff neck, sore''" muscles and  enlarged joints.  Get tbe large 50c family size bottle;  it is far more economical than the _5c  trial size. Sold by dealers everywhere  or direct from the Catarrhosone Co.,  Kingston, Canada.  Much Interest is Shown and Good Re-  y.yA^A^Mlts Follow- ������������������' ���������  In his report o������ the inspection of  the Illustration' Farms conducted by  the Commission of Conservation, the  agriculturist of commission at the annual meeting said:  "This wort*; has been intensely interesting, and the uiaiuier iu-which  i the farmers have undertaken and so  successfully carried on the work outlined  is   Indeed gratifying.     Another  feature -which must not be overlooked  has   been   t   riiiehteetstTefk-bo    esu  [has been the interest 'aroused among  I the"yo.uug people .In tho 'great passl-  ! bilities of tt>h'-fold home farm  when  sclentltic and up-to-date methods are  adopted.    On one of the Illustration  Farms,   among: ihe   French-speaking  farmers of (Quebec, the farmer, and his  six     grown-up  sons   would  drop  all  work   to  accompuny    the  instructor  each time he visited the    farm, all  joining in the discussions and asking  questions relating to the farm operations.     This   farmer  himself    stated  that, since; following the advice of-the  commission's instructors, he had the  first successful crop of clover and of  corn he had ever grown on his farm.  This was in 1014."  Pink Eye, Epizootic,  ���������hipping Fsverj-  _atawhal    F������V-P.  *������ DISTEMPER"]  Sure.cure and positive preventive, no matter bow horses  at any age are -Infected or "exposed." J-.lc.uld, given on tha  t'onsue, acts on the Bloofl and Glands, expe.������ tiie poisonous  Sevms from the body. Cdres Distemper In Dogs and Sbeep  ana Cholera In Poultry. 'T-arsest selling live stocK remedy.  Cures T..a Grippe among- human beinss ami is a line Kidney  remedy. Out this out. Keen it. Show it to your drnjjsist,  who will get it for you. _Yco.I_ool-.let. '.'Distemper. Causes  nnd Cures." DISTRIBUTORS ��������� ALIA. WHO 1.133 A LW  DRUOGJSTS. . , , .  SPOJAfN MKDICAL CO.. Chemists and Bacteriologists.  GOSHEN.   IND..   U.S.A. fc  r  _������_. whq V/ILL PAY OFF THAT MORTGAGE  Should You Die Suddenly?  T- , _     11..  _-            _-    .-_--������.     Xl^ ^     nU'l^.n^*-      Un������>-     K_      n     T*f\\\p'xr     I-.  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO.  OFFICES:    Winnipeg, Edmonton, Saskatoon, Vancouver, ___  Calgary,    Reglna.      Agen;s    Wanted.  I r-  394 Portage Areiiuei Wiiu_ipeg-   Also at  Toroiito,  Montreal aad Vancouver  Mixed Farming  The   A..-Round   Farmer   Meets   With  Mors, Success Than th* Strictly  _v ny can t t^vsTy Ctiainpsiss comity  farmer raise r.ad feed -hogs and more  live stock?    says the Banker-tenner.  Statistics show that the live stock  farms are the most profitable and fertile.  until a decade ago this county was  a great stock raising county, before it  -went grain crop mad, and when stock  prices were not half as good as now.  Tbe farmer-stoek__<_n, raising and  stock,  fattens  nis  farm and  icgumg  Old or Young at Forty  Much Depends on Our Every Day  Habits of Life  A physical director in tbe Young  Men's Christian Association who has  examined more than 2,000 city men in  the past year, says that he finds the  type  physically    deterioratin.  The  average business m_.n, he says, -grows  old before liis time. At forty, he  finds, the. business man has many of  the symptoms of .actual old age, and  often ssems on the ver^e cf a physical breakdown.  That is familiar talk.   The difficulty  is .il_at so much, of it is so nearly  his bank balance, gets two prices for  true,  ^he encouraging part of it, oa  his crops, keeps for himself ihe pro������-  the other hand, is that few men neel  What Mothers Say of  isahy's Own T&felets  Once a mother has use<l Baby's  Own Tablets for. her little ones she  will use no other medicine. She  quickijr realises the Tablets are an  absolutely safe remedy and ���������one,that  will give sure results. Concerning  them Mrs. R. L. Wright, Peririabit,  Sasfe., writes: "I have used Baby's  Own Tiablets for ray tftree babies and  think so much of them that I always  keep them in the house." The Tablets  are sold by medicine dealers or by  mail at 25 cents a box from The Or.  Williams'   Medicine   Co..    ABrockville.  A Billion Wheat Deficit  of the grain speculator and the  railroad and increases the demand for  and the price of grain and becomes a.  bigger, broader and richer man by being an "all round farmer.*'  Live stock prices are very high,  will long remain so, war or : - war,  and^liOg cholera cau be prevented.  This bank is working to build up  this county as well as the bank-r-  that's why it uses most of its advertising space to talk_aboiit "Hogs"-and  public welfare.  Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.  Scribbler���������I've a poem here advocating peace.  Editor���������I suppose that you honestly  and sincerely desire peace.  Scribbler���������Yes, sir.  Editor���������Then burn the poem.  ������3 pes  fi_Jfl  -fnni b*  to be old at forty unless they choose.  In a large measure, it is an optional  matter. If one keeps his nose to the  grindstone of business, eats too much,  indulges himself too freely, gets no  physical exercise and takes his business cares home and to'bed with him  -s������ii**-wr    *-������5_m.T* _��������� ���������    !-��������� -m    $r*    **\ **___.���������_��������� f TT    . itro _���������������.     tr\   "*-\c*  "C *   "CJU j    .    -LX-L^-L.-. t/j       HO      -O      ^/JL-WfcV^ _.*._fc.w*J HV        WV  what the director says lie is.  The suggestion that a man���������or woman���������is old at forty ought to be absurd. That it is nut absurd is something of a reflection Upon that portion of us who because we are unwilling to take little trouble, are actually  bringing on age at forty.���������Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  Separate School  Teacher Speaks  TELLS. OF THE GOOD DODD'S KID-  NEY PILLS HAVE DONE  Canada Should Increase Her Productions as ivlych as Possible  According to reliable .statistics  there are tied up at the present time  about two billion bushels: of wheat,  the production of the countries at  war. This is Ain the vicinity of half  the world's- total production, of wheat.  A recognized authority. argues that  granting that the warring nations produce a one-half crop in the coming  year, a deficit of one billion bushels  will still be shown. The three countries upon which the filiin;?' of this  deficit of one billion bushels will rest  are" Canada, the United States and  Argentina. The\combined output of  these three countries is only 3,249,-  000,000; their ; exportable surnlus  would, of coiirse, be much less, so it  can easily *be~ seen that ths question  is not one to be easily solved, and it  behooves Canada to increase 3ier productions as much as she possibly can,  for when the war is over and trade  begins to re-establish itself and the  nations Undergo a process of rehabilitation, the demand for all bread-  stuffs must be enormous.  Declares Lydia ������. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Saved Her Life  and Sanity,  Shamrock, Mo.��������� "I feel It my duty  to tell the public thor condition of my  health beforo UBing  your medicine. I had  falling, inflammation and congestion,  female weakness,  pains in both sides,  baclcachca and bearing down paint), waa  short of   memory,  nervous, impatient,  passed uleoplona  nights, nnd had  neither strength nor  <M.(.r_*fy.   There wna always a i'car und  ���������.rpwi i������- my mind, I hn_ cold, nervouo,  weak .polls, hot flashes over my body.  I had a pi ice in ������ny ri(jht. b!c.g that wan  bo iv,ro that I could hardly bear tho  wci ������ht of my clothoB.   I tried medicines  and doctors-, but they did mo little Rood,  nnd I never expected to jjet out again.  I not Lydia E. Itynlchum'i. Vogotabla  Compound and Blood Purifier, nnd I cor-  tninly wwiM .invo h������������nn In errnv* or In nn  asylum if your m_rlicin*������������ had not saved  un*.    Hut. now \ enn worlc nil <!ay, Bl������*-f'p  well at night:, eat anything I wont, havo  no hot. ftai'hr.!. or wonlc, ncrvou������ npultii.  All paiim, ndiow, fearH and drnndi uro  (Tono, my liniitK-, chJUlr. n anrl lnmhand  nrc- uo Jtmgf-r ncnltctcd, an I am almost  fnHi**1y fr" of t.h*������ hn-1 ��������������� ympfomti T hnd  i-cfon. ialfini. your rfmi*d������*H, and nil in  til.-..,-Ml-., i.rut l().riftinr>MN !ri rn-n li-i������������������  "���������.  Mm. .io.Mtu .Iam,  It. V. ti."J, Uox 2i.,  fc'hsmrot'l:, >..i*.':our!.  J f yon wisjit !.ii������M*!:t1 tttlvice wrlto  l.ytUn. I-:.PInlcImm Medicine Co.*  ((.onfldontial) I.vriwi. IKhhh.  W. N. U. 10^8  She  Had No Faith in Them, But the  Results and  Health Obtained  Convinced Her  Grates  Cove, Trinity  Bay,   Nfld.���������  (Special)���������Among   the   thousands   in  Newfoundland who pin their faith to  Dodd's   Kidney    Pills   is   Miss  Mary  Bridget Wheliin, teacher in the Roman Catholic school here.  "I am exceedingly grateful to  Dodd's Kidney Pills." Miss Whelan  states in an interview. "I was very  much run down in health. Close confinement to my work brought on my  trouble.  "Heading of the many cures by  Dodd'a Kiilnoy Pills 1 began to uso  them and I must confess with very  little faith.  "Before I had taken ono box 1 was  not only cured but my rtrength was  growing rapidly, and I felt a great  Improvement lu every way."  Miss Wholan gives the real reason  of the popularity of Dodd's Kidney  Pills. Thoy do not euro tlio ailment  aimed at at the expense of some  oilier part, of .ho body, They build up  health nil ovor. tho body. Thoy-do  this by curing tho Kidneys. Cured  KldncyH nienn pure blood.  A Remedy For Bilious Headache.-���������  To those subject to bilious headache,  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are recommended as the way to speedy relief.  Taken according to directions they  will subduo irregularities of the stomach and so act upon the nerves and  blood vessels that the p^ins in the  head will cease. There are few who  aro not at sometime subject to biliousness and familiar with its attendant evils. Yet none need suffer with  these pills at hand.  Fro2������n Meat Trade  The report that the Australian' -government Is buying up the meat supplies io hold Lhom in readiness for imperial need3, is a reminder that tha  Antipodean frozen meat trade, vast  as it now is, dates only from 1882,  whon the New Zealand grazier., tried  the experiment of exporting frozen  carcasses to England. The yVntlpo-  doium, however, woro not ihc'flrst to  hit on tho idoa of supplying frozen  meal. In January, 181(5. threo Esruil-  nuinx arrived at Harwich with a largo  consignment of fjamo, frozen and  packed in airtight cactc.', for which  they found-a ready sale at extraordinarily high prices.  Two little colored boyn worn viewing the slghtB In the Food Exposition,  says tho National Monthly, and as  thoy passed a cIi'ccho stall ono of them  fiiiltfod and said:   "Phew!  dut man's  dOUC    IJUU    liiii    i.H.:���������.SC.    i-i-i      iii-iiii      too  long." "No h a all tiling," retorted tho  othor little hoy, "It's oat Vmcniilvo  lumbago ehor'sc."  A Prime Dressing For Wounds.���������In  some fuc.torlos and workshops carbolic acid is kept for use In cauteriz-  \ Ing wounds and cuts ���������sustained by tho  vVi-.l-iiiou. Far i.wlU.1' Lj keep ou humi  a botllo of Dr. Thorn*' Edectrlc OU.  It la jus- ati mUck" Iu action, and doca  not scar Iho skin or burn tho flesh.  Thoro is no other Oil that has its  (.urattvo Qualities.  Liniment   Hclievei.   Neu-  firout Itritnln has bcci paying nut.  an tiv(.nif',(! of n ihouHiiiid million dollar;* ii year for food;.tuffs., excluding  ton. eotfoe and cocoa, and all hovor-  a.;j,M. Xt.Unv.ii'ihy Ini'inrt ul loii.s III  Itn.t wore 1 w*o million dolhirn' worth  ot p...at<������-.rt and a million dollara'  worth of .(.*;���������-,���������' fr.,m (it-nnaiiy and  nearly two million doiianr worth or  lion   fruit  from   Aiiidrla-lhiiigary.  An-  OtlO'l*   llOlHlilc    lUlpOl'llll Kill    111    1111'    lll'Hl.  ���������i*. tiiiititlift of liiiit year wa:i lll'lcon  humlri'd lliouwin il ilt-.Ur;t'H* woi'lh ot  l'liill from Turl.'i **.  HouahiQ and Road*.  Two liunrtrod yoar������ honoo tlw- great  housing and town planning movement,  now at its meridian, which has for its  objects tin. planning out with wldi.  i./.ui.. .nn! i-j'i ii .';j.-.n���������(������������������', .,������ i.<i-y ������������._������;.  lySin. voiii-d cltii-s and townrt and tho  o.roctlon of hoiuica for rich and poor  which shall ho hygiouloally coiiHtriiot-  cd uixii provided with an abiuidanoo of  unfettered ground space, will bo eom-  pared iu liuixirtanco and <;oiiho-  ���������|ihmwo!. with llni Ueiiuliifiuuco of tho  fifteenth anil sixteenth eentuiieH.  I  | etc.'  I.Sn!  V*3<  0*.      ������  .. J ..    ������   tr>    ,.,.������������.���������...  ������������������������ MII-IIUH.il   K.>_HU_-������  Kyes  inlliiiiiotl by expo-.  due to Suit, Dasl^ml Vt.i.tS  n yuiikly relieved by MurlnO  ������ r.yi! Rttiiioily. NofimarHnp,  just Eye Comfort.   At  1915 KEETON  ,, MADE IN CANADA  THE BIGGEST MOTOR CAR BUY of the year. A combination of  price, construction and equipment that has never before been -brought together In one car.  KEETON car* are built to give  day in and day out service. Only  the beBt materials can give yoii  this service.  Keeton construction is of recognised quality.    But don't take our -  word for it, make us prove It.  MODELS  5 Passenger Touring.  3 Passenger Roadster.  s        __ P-ti&Hs  $1,375.00 and $1,425.00.  SOME NEW FEATURES  -1.    Improved body lines, giving  graceful stream line effect  2. Clear vision, raiir vision  wlira shield. N  3. Deeper an ��������� softer tipholster-  iug, in -bish gra.u6 leather.  4. Gasoline ta_.lc at.rear, giving  a better dist ibution ot' weight.  6. Vacuum Gravity Gasoline  feed���������a feature of the higher  priced cars.  6. Addition of one-man mohair  top, extra Lire and tubo aud du-u  larthp as standard equipment.  AGENTS WANTED, EVERY PART OF CANADA  .tors,  anuiaciurers  BR_iNTFORDP  _____   CANADA.  /���������'        / }���������       V,        \>     "\s     NV^       S&^&m.  QUALITY LUBRICANTS for FARM MACHINES  STANDARD GAS ENGINE OIL  ' ���������* ��������� ��������� ��������� ������������������'. .:���������* ���������    ������������������-������������������  is adapted to all internal combustion engines, both  gasoline and kerosene burning. It retains its body  at high working temperatures and is always uniform  in quality. Known to farmers throughoutthe Northwest fo,r years as an absolutely reliable product. An  excellent oil for tractors.  PrairieIlurvegterOil. Ageneralutilitycilforf_i*mnrichiiifry������  Capitol Cylinder Oil.   Mannfai-tured expressly for steam  tractor and titationary .tcsuu enRuic lubriciition.  Thv������������her H������r������I Oil.   A hinli ������rudc cup grease for use on  neparutors und other farm machinery. ���������  Eldorado Caator OH.    A licavy oil for faun niachincry,  especially adapted for loose-<ittiii(r and worn beui'htgti.  Arctic Cup Grease, made in seven grades to meet varying  conditions.  Ask for our  ���������the clean  r lubriciuitn in steel bui'tels equipped with faucet*  , economical method of hundliniv oIIn on the {aim.  Branch Station* Throughout tha Domini<������i.  THE   IMPERIAL   OIL   COMPANY  Limited  Made In ^@m  ������.<r������A.  Canada   ,������������������������7rv_3iB������w_. ������uk.  ^mkimsfi*mW^  S_3  With but ihroo mliuitcM to ont.li  IiIh train, tho triivoller humlrcd of tho  tram car conductor, "('an you ^o  fnHiov thnu Ihi-ir-  "yon," tlio boll vl'ii.M' ropllod. "but  I have lo Htiiy with my tnuiwur."  Ai* v. vorinloldo thoro Im no itt'opur,'.  lion Unit i<(|iialti Motlu-v (Ji.t-Tb' Woiiil  ICKtorniiuntor. It luo-i hiivimI tho Hvoh  nr'ooiinlloHH ohlldi'Oii.  It l������ ntntod that, it Is now InipoHHlbl-j  to f;ot u Turkish buM. 1n ]<ondoii. O*  an trhili ntotv in 1 v^rlin. wo Hiipposo.  ���������-Uoti'olt Free I-'rc-iH.  **.������ ...       i**-">   ^Ihmiul^KtilNl    it t.c.1 nniM-ui  t-AUY IS VfERY CONtrOtHTAaLC AWtt  f.AUCHS OUr-lNO YMK VECTHINa  PCHIOD.   TUAPJ-f.{JTO  MRS,   VWISMSLOW^S  vein'riiiii'V^i-'  f'^r-ftivi.,.!. n||lMr...rV..,.l.  ! :.v."r:.v������^;,r>:i:::,"ir,^..^.^'K^;;i   smoothing dYRyi������  |l>ruKUl3t������ ut-MurineCy������ Haruedly C������".������CblcB(������ lacrtiwod up by It * | ������<un_LY vCQCTAauK���������NOr NAncOTia RfSI  hip i othh mICTJKS I  :_P������i.  ������������.  VV__.AJ-.tt     __f%<."V*������#ffl_-ilWw-������^     __������.-_  * *.  iiAV-c. jc-'CJUiNj--) 1-ct.Aa   int-ar. 20 ivjioine. i   un  r/_._t_ivj.I_Nv-������  All of the Progress in-Western Canada is not by any Meanfstof the  Boom Order,  as  Fortunes Have Been Made in a Short  ^ Space of Time by the Man on the Farm  Guy Cathcart Pelton, writing in the mark. It reached that mark less than  Montreal Journal of Commerce, tells ten days later. That banke.- got live  of  ������onie  information' gathered  on  a'  times  for his, side line what ho got  in his regular salary  Cracow, in the  Heart of Poland  T ������    *^-f J_*Q.IL^ K*ff  trip through the west, as follows  We hear much'these days of the  duii west, the dead west, the disillusioned west.- AH the west that we  hear about���������that we bear about mostly at least*���������is the west as it is bottled up in a dozen or less cities. So  mueh_ has been spoken, written, :4c-  tured7 or the unemployed men, oZ the  fall of the real estate, boom, of "the  slump in rents and the tightness of  - money���������that we have forgotten about  the real west. The real west is, in tli._  country���������not the dozen or less cities.  The real west is in the unboomed.  -I have just completed a. tour of  uome two dozen Alberta agricultural  districts, and one district in Saskatchewan, I have talked with bhnk managers, interviewed homesteaders,  chatted with country merchants. Let!  me say here that if this same trip '  coultt be vtuv6_i yy ssnic s������ our financiers, magnates and others who only  could tell what they found, the west  would have a boom such as it has  never iiad. Rather than give the  names: of each district in which the  Btories'are connected. I will append  at the end of this article the names of  the districts visited hy ihe. Then it  will not look like a board of trade  publicity campaign.  In one district I met a man who had  been a street car conductor, first in  Toronto, then in / Edmonton. Five  years ago he tools a homestead, and  ail he had was a lot of s-maition and  ������ very little money���������less than $500.  That was five years ago. Today be  owns over 700 acres of land; 50 horses,  200 head of cattle, and his bank account shows a credit of $7,800���������the  cash being this year's wheat money.  His laud, his stock and his equipment  are all paid for.  In another district, Sust ou. of a  town which in the boom days. was  much boomed, there iscnotner man.  T-.    ������������A<n__4nn-1     ._*__    l.fk    V^SS    a   SCT*'hB*'~  ���������a poorly paid aewsp&psr   man  (no  Oilier  SUIMI   Ujl  ������fc   ikx* -n ojtKwyx.*. -.__������*������**_.   *.-%,������������o  p-.-sible). He never farmed in his  life before. He has been eight years  on th������ land. He is a modest man and  doesn't like to talk about his own  success. In those eight years he has  accumulated two section i of land,  some 300 head of cattle, and Erad-  streets rate iiiui ������������ _vj.i_-. y~������..,,.,v~.  That's better than the Journal of  Commerce  editor could  do  in  eight  years.  In a third'district there.is an ex-  plumber. He admits that the plumber  Is usually well paid, but it doesn't  compare with farm life in the Canadian west. He started with $600, and  he hasn't ended up yet. His hogs  bring him $6,000 per yeai\ and wheat  last year brought him:������6,500. ^ His  farm life has lasted six years and he  doesn't want to go back to the city.  In a Saskatchewan village _ met a  bank manager who mildly intimated  that he had gone into farming as a  Bide line. The week I met him he  notified the elevators at Port Arthur  that they could let hla 6,000 bushels  of wheat go when it reached the $1.30  There are/ hundreds of farmers of  the * /est who are making ' fortunes.  They ar_3 making them quietly and  saying little about _t. Men au coming into Alberta and Saskatchewan  from the. Dakotas, from Iowa, the  middle ahd western, states. Moro  would come if they could get rid of  their1 American holdings. The little  towns of Alberta are - in splendid  shape. I can name a dozen towns of  150 population through whicli the hog  shipments run into 5300,000 annually,  and,the wheat and grains from' $400,-  000 to $1,000,000 annually The country is booming, but their ears are so  deafened, with the knockingNand pessimism that the;g������ know it not. They  are in the midst of prosperity, but  their eyes are so blinded by newspaper stories of unemployed and lower city rents and unsold real estate  that' they see it no..  One farmer spoke in this wise,  "Last week I sold one of my* farms  and got $9,000 for it. Today-! brought  in a carload of hogs, which will'make  a total of some $4,000 worth 1 have  sold since Christmas. I was foolish  enough to let my .wheat go at $1.25. I  had 10,000 bushels���������nearly all No. 1."  Then, reminded of the hard times and  the war by contact with a city man,  he spoiled it all by remarking, "But  1 tell you, boy, this war has hit me  hard. I have got considerable unsold  property in Edn_.01.ton, and a couple  of unsold lots in Saskatoon."  It is true that some farmers had  their crops burned out. Some need  government said to buy this year's  seed. But it is also true that the west  is filled with prosperous farmers.  Thero arc* literally thousand., of agriculturists" wlw have in five to eight  years made themselves financially independent. It is fashionable to talk  about hard times, so they do it and  the outside world hears the grumbling  and knows* nothing, of the  brighter  -._ .- _.  Blue. .    -.  In a five week's' trip I met continually-young men who had-left the city  life five or six years previously, who  had been journalists, plumbers, street  car conductors, bookkeepers, mechanics���������and if I got their, confidence I  found that they were wealthy, independent men, men who -wow* making  anually from hogs- and wheat arid  mixed farming as much money as is  paid our lieutenant-governors, our  provincial premiers^ our supreme  court judgss. I dare to predict that  the west has only commenced���������for  each and every one of these successful agriculturists is advising his  ffriends to quit the city and its  troubles and get out into the open.  (The above stories, which are all  true, were gathered in the following  districts visited by mfrr-North Battle-  ford, Provost, Chauvin, Edgerton,  Fort Saskatchewan, Vermilion, Vegre-  ville, Wainwright, Camrose, Hardisty,  Lougheed, Daysland, Viking and numerous small towns on h the ^ C.N.R.,  Gtfr.P., and the- Edmonton-Winnipeg  bjc4nch of the C.P.It.)  The, Ancient Capital of Poland is a  City With a History  Around the ancient capital of Poland, Cracow, whi.li the Russians  nope fo capture,-.dusters most ot the  glorious memories of that last but  nof;~forgotten kingdom.  There for more than lour hundred  years   the'   kings    <tf   Poland    were  crowned and  buried,    and  for more  *than three hundred- yearc it was their  seat of-government.   There Ho, biiried  I Jan Sobleski,    who delivered Vienna  ���������and    thereby  , all * Europe���������ot ��������� the  Turks; Pontatowski, tbe famous general who became one   of Napoleon's  marshals;   Mickiewicz,    the    poet of  1.01a ik.1,    and Kosciusko,    the patriot  hero of the Poles.  The    tombs of all four are-ia the  Stanislas       Cathedral,     a    beautiful  Gothic    church    huilt    in 1359, % that  crowns tbe  Wavel, a rocky hill that  rises on the edge of the town. There  are  other fine  churches in the city,  the     Rugustinian     and    Dominican   .  among them;   and there is also the j lts^intensity.  great-Royal Castle,  which was long       * h~ --=-������-*"���������������������  the residence of the kings of Poland,  which fell to-the'uses of a barracks  after the kingdom was divided, and  which has within the last fifty years  been restored.      ,   '  The city also, contains a very famous old university, which dates from  1364,    and    in age is second only to  Prague among the universities of Eur-  :__������������������ -I*-_K _-.::��������� SB*..B-  taaTELS**  017 'PHI? **  WILL   RING   DOWN   THROUGH   THE AGES  Most Gigantic Crisis in the History of the British Empire was the  Climax of  the Fighting at Ypres, when General French  by his Presence Turned the Tide of Battle  1 "I Avas  present at Hooge between  2 and 3. o'clock on this day." These  thirteen words will ring down through  the ages" in British history. They  were written by Sir John -Tench, ;n  his official report of the battle of  Ypres on October 31. It has taken  the British people many months to  learn what a gigantic crisis in the history of the empire lies behind this  phrase.    They were sixty short,  ter-  Prench had at noon on this day.  A little later-tne automobile of G*n������  era! French whirled into ihs little  town of Hooge. .A. short distance up  the Meny road was -the very heart and  core of the battle.  To see General French come into  the heart of the' battle, amid the  shells, to know that he had not given  up hope, was an inspiration to the officers.    New life came into the Srit-  rible inia*./.es tnat climaxed twenty ��������� ish# General French was spending  days of terrific fighting. Each day ��������� tl_at 'famous little hour "at Hooge  had seen a battle that was historic in ; between 2 and 3 oeloc'k."  General French and Sir. Douglas  Haig and their officers hustled from  point    to    point.    At   their  coining  4   -.-i.-.-.SN..,^  nui* c������i������  and. were swingi-.g down toward the  English channel asd Calais, Sir John  French and his men had beei entrusted with the duty of stopping the gap  in ,the allied lines between _ .rmen-  tieres and Ypres.  For twenty days French  had been  strengthening his line until    he had  0*>s������  Tha intellectual ami  achievements of the Poles ahd the  Bohemians, attained six centuries and  more ago, show that the Slav-is capable of the highest things.. He is  weakest perhaps in the organization  of government, for Poland, long the  bulwark of civilization against the  Tartar and the Turk, fell at last because of the endless dissensions  ambng its brave and brilliant nobility.  Cracow itself was founded about  700 A._>. Mors __._._ onc_ it vjbr destroyed by the Tartars, rebuilt and re-  colonized by Polish, German and Bohemian settlers.  From 1305 to 1610 it was the capital of Poland; later it was part of the  grand duchy of Warsaw, and from  1815 to 1846 it was, with its immediate neighborhood, 'a free and neutral  state, a distinction it lost when internal disorders. gave Austria an excuse to step in and take .possession  ot the town.  One of the most interesting things  in Cracow is Kosciusko Hill, a mound  of eartn on the top or the Borisiava i  hill. Alt is made of handfuls ot earth"  brought by Poles from every corner  of the kingdom, and thrown together  to form a memorial to the Polish patriot, composed of the soil of the  country he loved so well. Across the  river Vistula on Krakus Hill there is  a similar mound, which is said to be  almost twelve hundred -^ws old; it  was, so tradition says, raised in the  same way "to tiie memory of Krakus,  the Slavic prince who founded the  city. ���������  If th__ war results in an autonomous  or semi-autonomous kingdom/of Poland, Warsaw instead of Cracow may  be its capital, since it is mora centrally situated and much larger. But  to the natriotic Pole, Ciracow is always the spiritual centre of his fatherland���������the "heart of Poland."  120,000 men,, but during the same  space of time the Germans had be_n  piling up their forces until, on the  morning of October 31, there were  nearly four German army corps facing the centre of the British general's  line. Thio centre was held by  Sir Douglas Haig. Four Germans to  one Britisher were -he odds.  General French realize! that after  twenty days of sparring, the Germans  had decided where to strike. The battle began in the mornin;.*r, with contests along the whole lin-j. The field  of Waterloo was as a child's garden  in size, .-compared with * --General  French's* battleground.  Back at Ypres, General French  studied the battle by means of maps.  Telephones and couriers brought him  news almost every moment. As the  day advanced towards noon the fight-_  ing on the wings grew less; in'the  centre it- grew fiercer and fiercer, the  burden ofthe day was falling on the  first army corps. Almost every minute  some ^British regiment was either suffering some catastrophe or .achieving-  some.feat that would go down iu r.s  history forever. ,  Bill-Six -���������histories and ������ll -military  history will say that no general In the  annals of- great battles ever had greater cause of giving up hope than Gen.  majors, colonels, captains, ail wer������  fired with the. greatness of the moment. They became privates; they  seized rifles and fought with/their  men. There was no longer need for officers; the battle had become a fight  to the death.  Ie was shortly before 2.30 that General French got his llrst chance tcs  hit the Germans on their flank. The  side "attack flustered them. With cold  steel alone the Worcesters retook  Cheiuveit and closed the Meny road.  From that moment the tide of battle  turned." By 3 o'clock, when the historic visit of Sir ������phn French - at  Hooge had ended, the British soldiers  knew they had held the G-orxnans back  .and that the issue had been decided.  The British lost about 50,000 men ostitis momentous October 31 and in the -  20 days ughting that preceded it. The  Tn ������.!.' . ~;������.^ ���������..������-__. t-~a.������--._. ��������� ��������������������������� * .._._.     .1. j-    .������>*  x< jv.ic-u^ix.   a,*t->    X-OX&IC-.1-.0    IU3I,.: awub . <p,w  000 men and the German losses vrero  estimated at about 350,000. En al:  nearly half' a million men were lost.  The losses of the north in the entire  Civil War were about 500,000.  General French's laconic report  merely said:  "I was present with Sir Douglas  Haig at Hooge between 2 and 3  o'clock on this day, when the first  division were .retiring- I regarded it  AS      IUO      XXXXJOV     \jX Jlti-v.lA*     _-_-.vuj.xs** v     **���������������     b_|.o  great battle- The rally of th������ first  division and the re-capture of the village of Gheluv.lt at such a time was  draught with momentous conse-  \ quences."  Tetanus in German Shells  oir  T"_.n*_!_lt?S  ht  Tcntimy Atkins  JLS   ii  Soldier and Civilian Alike In Franca,  I. Regrrd With Wonder the Men  ���������;.. Who play Foplball  The thousands ot English soldiers  now on French soil are to Frenchmen,  utrange, exotic creatures, the study of  which la full dt delightful surprises.  A French journalist who travelled to  .the trenches and interviewed"several  Hpeclmens of the genius Tommy At-  kins; published the results in a Paris  howupnpor. k  One Tommy, was "of the speclea  crane,'* with thin legs aud urina Ukr*  telegraph wires, by no means as taciturn as the.Frene.nman had believed  Englishmen to bo. Ho told the Frenchman some tall varus. "In one fight  our battalion losL 500 men," ho vouch-  mifed. "One bullet, which just scratched my nose, killed my, pal beside  me."  Figures That Carry Lesson  La. oe     Importations   From   Foreign  Countries  of  Grain  by  Great  Dl l������.������II������  r-ied: 'Ah, but we want to encourage  the people of France to take up  sports!"* \  Football' was being played wherever  there were Englishmen. Often the  games were between teams of English  and French soldierff. Where a ball  was not to. bo had the players were  quite content to kick about a bundle  of'clothes. ;      '  When not'thus engaged, the English soldier finds-time to enter the  lists of Cupid.' The French writer  tells ��������� ot one Tommy whom: he saw  "promenading proudly before the awe-  sii'uek glanccts ot the villagers with  threo girls oh his arm!"  .  "The English? Oh, they're good  fellows," remarked a villager in  whoso houcie a nnmbor of tho allies of  France were quurtored. "They'ro iu  bed buoring every iii_liL ul 8. -They  got together in my kitchen while 1  miiko tholr tea and sing seritimontal  songs. They're all musical." , The  Journalist added in corroboration of  this statement, thut ho himself heard  TommloR "flinging diBcordantly to tho  accompaniment of tho cannon."  Also ho found that Tommy had a  b<miso of humor.   On one occasion, Ju.  Great  Britain   imported  51,786,015  bushels ot wheat from    Canada    in  1913.    She  also  imported    9,360;400  bushels   from Russia, 2,050,987 from  Germany, 804,533   froin France, 201-,-  653    from    Rouma:ila,    265,843 from  Austria-Hungary,   find 76,633 bushels  from Bulgaria, a totaL of 12,759,949  bushels that:"will have to be made up.  .There was a decrease in Russia's exportation to Britain ot 7,000,000 bushels in-1913, compared with 1912, and  of 24,0000,000   compared   with   1911.  In 1913 the United Siates supplied the  Unltod    Kingdom    with    80,13,879"  bushels,    an   increase   of  32,000,000  bushels over 1911, whllo Canada's increase in 1913    over 1912 was only  1,177,000    bushels.    Great    Britain's  total  importations    reached  229,580,-  865 bushels. *.  Great Britain imported 1.4,245,000  bushels of barley from Kussla'in  1913. 3,240,583 bushels from Itou-  munia, 5,208,700 lm������hcl������ from Turkey  lu Asia,   832,067   from Germany, and  A Close Call  Another Tommy dwelt on tho awful  fact  that ho - had  been  "twenty-two  days on water without any tea iu it,  _      ___  ,   Ho, too, had been in tho thick ot tho learned a German officer camo charg-  fray  and  aad killed  several  ot  tho inK at the head ot his mon into an  enemy  with  his  own  .hand,    which English tronoh.    I-onping ��������� over    tho  recounts   the Fronchmup,   filled him 0dgo ot It ho fell houdlong Intoasoa.of  wltli s. "seBtic Joy." \ t black xav.d, from which he picked him-  "Are tho inhabitants of this part  of Franco hoBflltublo?" tho journalist  Inquired ot another Toinniy.  ���������Awfully nice," replied the uoUUer.  Tlictic won./, tho c't/r.v-'i'Oi'.c'f.-nt, after  wlvinc* thorn in JCngllith to nhow how  utMnBe ,they look, translates: "Tcr-  rlblompnt aimahle"���������a combination  which must apiiuui' uuift.cUy Incomprehensible to Frenchmen, who do not  h������-o bow h thing can bo "awful" and  "nlco" at the same time.'  At a village In Northern France,tlio  newdpnpor man found somo jungliwh  soldiers jnstructlnff  a lot  of vllhigo  ���������JOVfJ   ill   l.il������ I UU._uui.ii_ ������/*  .i/O-w^ll.  ft\Vhon Iho" French* loain" floored a  ,*>ohil," iiu s-.iolo; "I said to one cf  ihn lOngllshmen; 'liut i.ou't you  knhntnod to lot them boat you at your  self up, black and dripping, and ox*  claimed:  "What a confounded nuisance this  old war la, isn't if.'"  Whereupon a Tommy, about to run  j������'������ i.ny..*n... through the Intruder,  burst into ronru ot lauKhler and mude  hlmca prisoner instoad.  /������������������And the Tommies are philosophers  too," writes tho'Frenchman, "I heard  oue of them say ������olcmnly to a comrade: 'If you havo any tnor.oy, spend  it sill today. You niny \w dcod ift-  11101 tow!'"  622*,5-3'  busl'ielB  from    Austria-Hun-  . French Chemist's Warning  Sir William Ramsay writes to the  i London Times, enclosing a translation  of part of an article which appears  in tne, current numoer of the Comptes  rendus" of the French Academy of  Science: It is by M. Victor Henri,  a French chemist of the highest reputation; M. Urbain is one of tbe most  distinguished scientific ;��������� men. Tho  translation la as follows:    '  **M. Urban, Who ���������s had'.''au opportunity of examining a hun.ber of German .-shells which have failed to explode, informs me that explosive  shells of 77. calibre nnd shrapnel shells  contain mostly a large 'quantity of  violet brown powder, smeling strongly of white phosphorus, 97 per cent,  of which consist of various kinds of  phosphorus, the red variety predominating.,  "In the explosive shells the phosphorus is contained in a cylindrical  box, one inch by two inches; In the  shrapnel the balls, aro contained In a  cylindrical box, two and cna-half  inches in diameter, and the interstices between the balls . re filled by  the violet brown powder, containing  97 per cent, of phosphorus. The balls  are roughened, so as to retain a certain quantity of adhering phosphorus.  "Consequently, fragments of German shells and shrapnel carry into a  wound more -.��������� less phosphorus. This  should be speedily called t, the notice of surgeons, for phosphorus produces mortification, of tho -tissues Ut  contact even with a shrapnel 'ball;  microbes, especially anaeroljlc. ones,  which product* tetanus and 'gangrene,  And'a'muc.-Utti favorable to thoir do-  -volopmont, and tiie wound may become grave. Wounds produced by  1[German .shrapnel and    shell_ should  Kary,  VT_IU had a blllhoaVd'j till! aW had a  boavdblll. The boardb.U bored lim eo  ho told Ihn billboard to pay tho bounl*  bill.   After Hill sold tho billboard th������  iw'n"gamer to wh1 h tho'lJritatn r������*||>oar(lblii no loiig������r bo.#d Mill.,  a total of 24,148,833 bushels.  Canada supplied 6,977,533 bushels,  and the United Statcn 10,355,507  bushels. Groat BrltaUi's tota)l Im-  pnrtntlonH    amounted ^to    62,358,245  biiHhols.   .  Great Britain imported 9,173,459  bushels of oats from Rimbi;. Iu 1913,'  11,273,459 bushels from Germany,  and 2,003,765 bushels from noiimanla,  a totai\o������ 22.45-1,083 bushels. Canada  supplied 7,734,588 bushels, and the  United Statos 4,723,814, Great Britain's total importations ot oats woro  59.829.050 hushcla.  ���������Surely the toiit^oiu^ iij;ur<*t. c'U'i'y  th^lr own moral to PMimdhin fot'innrfi.  On\The Farm  "What do you want with all those  liinumocUfi and i.honogn'r,h    rccovdn  and fancy ������rocoriea?" muod the storo-  Ueopcr.    Going    to    havo    ������.un*i-ier  j iioUiuOilir'  I    "No," rcplfcd Fwiiiiftr Cwintufiflel. "I  V'C'.''1."."'* -"���������"���������>i������1' ������U th(*>m o\\ (nininicr  t>onr'd������m. l'������w trying to unukotho  j������la������*. Mttvnot.ivo wnuuah to p_raim<to a  few rarmhfliido to linear around im'  help wie out with the wheat crop."--  4 IviUittwM CU't   Jc;".T,ul,  therefore be groatly incised and clean*,  cd out with tho greatest c.-.re."  Sir William adds Hint the temperature ot explosion would convi.rfc. the  comparatively liarmlcsfl rod phos-  phoVuf* into tho dnngorouB yellow va*  rlcty.  Those Subtle Germans  In this crisis (Britain's command ot  the yea) it occurred to wmic iron-  crossed geiiim that It America could  bo persuaded that it was Imminently  dangerous for hor merchant c".;ipH to  approach Britluh portn, thti .'.nu.ih.au  Liovc*i':niioul,  ;������..*.-ii'K  *U>  haucj  cut  orr  How a Dog Brought a Soldier of the  Hoyal  Navy to Life  Dog lovers will be interested in the  following account to the "Scotsman"  respecting the recovery of John Cowan, an A.B.  of the Royal Fleet Reserve, one of the crew of the "Formidable," when  that ship was knocked  out    in the Channel.   When Cowan,  who is a Fifeshire boy, was brought  to Lyme Regis with some other rescued men, Abe was carriod   into the  Pilot Boat hotel and plaoed on tho  kitchen floor ,in  the  belief that ha  was dead, all efforts to restore him  after    he had been Sifted outvof the  boat having apparently failed. 'All ho  had on wt*s a pair, of thin panta and  a vest, and in this meagre dross he  passed through the ������cur-������ui. experleucea  ot those unforgeUable 22 hours. Seeing that 14 of his comrades, some bet-  ter. clad than he, had succumbed to  exposure and exhaustion, it is small  wonder that it was thought ho, too,  was dead.   As ho lay there,   unconscious and unattended���������all attention  being'concentrated ..va . those   who  showed any cignof life���������a remarkable incident occurred.   A dog of the  houso, a.rough haired cross bred col*  lie, walked to tho body and displayed  considerable  uneasiness.    "Lassie"���������  for that is tho dog'a   name���������whined  pltooua.y,  a__jt lay alongside Cowan  and began to lick his face. At tho end  of half an hour, a fniht moan* f- movo-  raent of tho bof.y, and a glad whining  from the dog attracted the attention  of one ot tha helpers. Tho warmth  of  tho  dog's  body  against Cowan'a  heart and his assiduous licking of bin  faco had induced circulation. Immediately,    willing hands completed tho  worlc tho dog had begun and In a  Hhort time Cowan sat up. Since then  tho dog and Cowan have been Inseparable, and as. Cowan is not yet allowed out, he and the dog ppond moot  of tho'timo'hofovrt'tho .ri_rih������*& flro cultivating tho acquaintance bo curiously  begun.���������Edinburgh Scotsman.  Survival of the Unfit  Tho llucckol doctrine, in fact, is tbo  luirvlval of the unlit.   Like most German scientists in tho past forty years,  ho wan ������. lahnrloua Imitator, carryluit  tho discoveries and theories ot other  mon a fow obvious stops further. Tho  Ipeople ho would postulate aa survlv-  ' on- would not, in point ot uactulncss  F~        i< .1. ' i-r.111,1.-.'-_.������-���������<,  ������r������������i.i inaiuf 1 to  the  world,  bo  tho  nitot-t.    'ihey  from all tl������ bolligorontn, would hisifit      , l(t bQ llj0 ntrougcot or lho motit  that Great  unlam tmumlu. 'V^'^fe IhruWI or tho uiohi buccm.hbu.1. in lh6  hor sea power and ngroo to allow  neutral vcghoIh to carry cargoo������ to*  Germany. The idoa was ba������ert,.������dii  tho quito orroneous tiellof tha*;' tho  American peopU** cum for nothing but  monoy and proiltH. Tlio Kal_or forgot  tlio Am.orlcnH'H e*xubariuit mciiho ot  humor.���������London Kxprc-HH*  'Phc���������Give me a w������''k <o think your  propor-nl over?  Uo���������3uro.    If I'm  not  ninrrfed  ir.  [thnt Urnc, I'll let yon know.  irudest moaninf, ot tho term, But In  all thut malum man higher iiian tho  brute and lift-*: him nearer to his God,  tho doctrlno of tho nurvival ot the flt-  teut, thus atatcd, represent** lho pvil-  clde of the human race through a  Kifutual iclapr.c into barbarlflsn.���������Wall  Htrcct Journal.  in-������m-nn_iii-j������_ini1iii>l������iiii--iiii^iiwimwi  "\7o foftl sato In MUg������efitiii������ that thu  Kranco-Vh ilirth  flea put  li'<i IIoll tn  tho    H������li������tHpoitit.--ialouthern Lumbor.  nip 11,  _B_i_____i_______i_  j_pr!m  _iiMiMj_!ia������ai____!_aijiiii_iiili^^ WMt-'I'W-WViriMr.Ttfc.MHMftWhi  ���������T* ? Y T"*    __f"* !T^. T~ "* ws"_"*.*-__-__. <    _-���������* er**������ ������������ _T������������'* r  ______ ^KtlSi-UlN KEY 1CW  s s  HIIII ~|ILiiIl_#l#  BBgfT  We carry in stock Water-  glass in one-pound and two-  tins. This is a grade we can  guarantee.    Price:  Pounds, 25g* 2-pouniis35oa  Local and Personal  R. W. Russell, optician9  of Cranbrook, will be at the  Drugstore on the afternoon  of Thursday, May 13, and  morning of Friday. May 14.  Do your eyes need attention?  resfonDru^ &Book Go.  T>xT-rv*T__r*i  ft*?  J.   XJL\S-*X Xi   VI  PRW������_TfYN.  11  * Tom Bundy^who has been relieving  at Moyie and Cranbrook for the past  month, returned on Monday.  Mrs. T. B. Myers and young son, of  Toronto, arrived on Tuesday on a visit to her sister, Mrs. S. A. Spears.  Mrs. C. Smith who s-eiuvned last  week from E_enor&, Oat. has rented  fche Miller cottage on McLeod avenne4  o-r-.?   *v__r*'������-r--__/-)    _t_    _-_r____   -__.__._*__-  ������-*>Jl_������V������.    m������A\S ������ V *-*    *������.������      _,*__���������_*'     T* -*-t- ������__���������  E. C. Gibbs took possession of the  Win. Trott_* ranch on Saturday, hav-  iug leased it for a yeai. Mrs. Trotter  and family have moved into the apartments over Edmondson. s store, pending their removal to Macleod in July.  Sunday is Mothers' Day.  Complete line   of fishing  tackle  at  Speers Store.  Birth���������At Creston, on May 3rd, to  Mr, and Mrs. Mather, a son.  S. B, Bradley paid dranbrook a business visit the early part oi the week.  Mrs. W. K. Brown  on Wednesday nor again  We offer the balance of our stock of  onion setts at 15c. per pound.���������S. A.  Speers.  "DrpR_m������_rincr   __?    wunv   _l-_--.tr.tion.  satisfaction   guaranteed.   Miw. 0. B,  Atthidge, Oreston.  Mrs. John Babfcist of Fort  Saskat  chewan, " Alberta,  to visit hor sister,  TW������������q bj.*\t\  J.1X 10*M\  <J*>  The May meeting of tho board of  trade will bs heW on Tuesday evening.  p umm & p.r,  Peach leaf curl is quite prevalent in  the valley this year. Mr. Haitill the  resident horticulturist informs us that  it is too late now to do an^'thin**** with  fore.  pound by-  ...Ml  .-������������.,.:_������  V..v +-> +1___  vi _u gaa^rofci*  w.  vv*  ft._-v  Umite<*  _������������������_> -^qt.^vx*.  ������J*.\_.  Head   Oilices  CALGARY;  VANCOV-  VC.K;  i_UiVi������ji\ ������u.^.  Dealers it.  RAT  Wholesale and Retail  way to head it  _ .      _.    i .  Tf-c.1-   a..  l-Vk.i I *���������_������������������__���������  Oysters  and  in Season.  We have the goods, and  our prices are reasonable  it this year. The only  off is by spraying just  soms open.  Something in the way of a record for  setting liens is being established by  Mine Host Moran. He has now exactly a dozen ciuefcers operating on about  150 samples of hen fruit. Chicken dinners should not fail at the Creston  House this fall and winter.  j Creston people will hear with satis-  j faction that l_ieut. A. S. Fitzgerald,  who left about three months' ago to  rejoin his regiment, the Royal Warwickshire, has just been, promoted to  the rank of captain and is in training  with the corps in the Isle of Wight.  One of the sufferers from Fridays  snowfall is F. G. Little on whose premises a. magnificent Persian Yellow  rose tree, which had attained a growth of over eight f est, and gave promise  of _DR__y hundreds of roses, was I. fullv  broken down by the weight of the  snow.  .: Dog owners are reminded that thei  Game Act provides that dogs must not  be allowed to run at large in the  woods between the   middle of  April  _~-_       A ...r������.-_.4-     IK       Ti?  The P. Burns Co. is shipping considerable dressed ibeef and pork from  Creston to supply their Cranbrook  sloit-.  J. Knox Wright, collector for the  Upper Canada Bible Society,paid Creston his annual visit on Friday and Saturday last.  Next week's Red Cross Auxiliary  ten cent te&. will be at the home of  Mrs. Andy Miller on Tuesday afternoon, May 11.  Another thoroughfare was opened to  traffic last week���������Fifth Street, running from the K. V. tracks through to  Wilson Avenue.  The total sale of war stamps at Cres-  ���������___sr._      AT_r������__   ___ __-    ���������_*._._>   _>r  An������il   1R  --  X.X XX   ._.������_    */������  w..     4--.-_._X_  month  was close to $65.  ���������*__���������*-_.   V-L_������V>  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINIG REGULATIONS  ������_t������������-������_4-  l-i-vial-k-r-fa  would enact similar regulations against  cows roaming the stx4eet_/it would be  very much more to the point.  Rev. J. T. Fergus^ of Calgary,  superintendent of Presbyterian missions, spent a couple of days in town  this week. On Wednesday afternoon  he officiated at the christening of the  youngest member of the family of  Rev. and Mrs. Pow. On his previous  visit he was similarly favored by Rev.  and Mrs. Blake.  This would  indicate that the regular monthly demand would be around $100.'  If it's all the same to the general  public Postmaster Gibbs would appreciate having the war stamp affixed  alongside the other stamp rather than  below or above it���������it saves labor when  stamping the postage.  The trout fishing season opened on  Saturday but owing to the high water  and muddy ccisdition of the streams  no noteworthy catches are reported to  date. All the t-hirtyrthird degree anglers were out trying their luck oh Sunday- A'  The water supply was cut off for a  few hours on i Wednesday morning  owing to a bad break in the main pipe  near Ebbu_t's hill. Hepairs were promptly effected and? shortly after dinner the pressure* was normal at most  points in town.       \  The Creston Charivari Club officially welcomed Mr. and Mrs, Haskins to  the Valley with an enthusiastic serenade on Thursday night. The commotion was so extensive, in R. J.  Long's opinion, as to disturb even the  weather man, hence Friday's snowfall.  Sunday  Goal mining rights of the Dom'nion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan mid Al'iertn  tho Yukon Territory, the North \v������_t  Territories and iu a portion of the. Province of British Columbia, may heU'tiKed  for a term of tweury-one years at  an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,560 acres will be leased to  one applicant  Application for n lease must he made  by the applicant in person to the Afient,  or Sub-Agent, nf the district in which  the rights applied for are sifcnnted.  In surveyed territory the land must  he described by -sections, or -legal nub-  : li-vieionn of sections, and in unsnrveyed  territory the tract applied for shall be  staked out by the applicant himH-'l..  . Each application mnst bo accompanied  by a fee ot $5 which will he refunded ii  rhe rights applied for are not available  but, not. otherwise. A royalty phnll ho  paid on the merchantahlo output of the  mine at tho rate of fiv������ cants por ton.     *  The person operating tho mine shall  ruriiiHu thu A-_;6iii with r.'.niu returns  accounting for the fall quantity of merchantable coal mined and pav tho royalty therem If the conl mining rightti  aro not being oporati.il, such returns  Mhmilf. be fnrninhod nt. lonnt; once n s onr  The lease will include the ooal mining rights only, but tho lonoco may he  permitted to purohrtflo whatever avail-  :.l.'_ r.urfaco rishtH may ba connidcrod  nec<'_nary for tho working of tho mino  at the rata of $10 an acre.  For full information application nhould  1,;. rr.r.Hr. to the P..crf*.tr.ry of the Bcptitt-  numt of tho Interior, Ottawa, or to any  Agc-nt nT Hnb-JSl'^ttt nr Jinminion T.iiihIh  W. W. OOHY,  Deputy MiuiHtor of the Interior.  N.   R ��������� TJtianfchoriKOd  pnblination of  thiH advcrti^MTient will not. bo paid for.  ���������30600  jDTUii for Service  Jersey Hull - Brampton  i*Yi!M'������i---IW M-������'vicn. CuimI pi-wliu'hifr  .���������.-..(,. I.',.,, wr. MTOCICM A. .1ACKHON  .Mountain Vifw Hunch, <'r'<*Ht4>ii.  Messrs.AR. Walmsley, Guy Lowenburg, R. M. Reid, H. S. McCrcath and  R. S. Bevan motored to Port Hill on  Monday. They state the fire made a  clean up of everything it tackled���������not  a sample of burnable material being  anywhere in evidence in the ruins,  even the stores big safe was worped  and gaping at the door.  In spite of the disagreeable weather  on Friday last the ladies of the Presbyterian church turned out in force at  Mrs. J-, W. Dow's for the reception  tendered Mrs. (Rev.) Pow. A very  pleasant afternoon was spent and tho  guest of honor afforded a splendid opportunity to got acquainted with the  ladies of. tho congregation.  No more of your single lilossednosB  for Teddy Haskins, who slipped ol" to  Cranbrook early last week and on  Wednesday lust was quietly married  to Miss Bessie Uttomer, who until re-  con My also mado hor home hero. Mr.  and Mrs. Hnolcina came on to Creston  ort'Friday and are now getting comfortably settled on the groom's ranch  near Erickson Thoir many friends  join with Tnra Rwvikw in wishing  thorn long life and a happy ono.  In spite of the bad weather and tho  Presbyterian concert thoro was a lino  turnout at tho Auditorium on Thursday night at tho citi'/ons' reception to  lion. Tho.'?. Taylor, Minlstf-.r nf public  worl-H, and .1. IT. Sclioflold, M.P.P. for  Ymir. V. O. Rodgers-proHhlori at tho  public, mooting, which wnn addressed  along broad Hues by tho two aforementioned gotithmion. At the close  ot their i <uiiiii*l_ri lh_ cigar;; were paas-  m\ around ami a fiou and cany iiatitiion  ensued to give (/hose present a chance  to tutH.t liia. viNiUii-M, The aiVuii' wiw  quite a intccc-ia in every respect, and  the milliliter went wont Friday thoroughly lmpi'ei.Med with ihe Valley's  importance, and with a good .opinion  i ol the cil r/.eiiH generally.  is Mother's Day and at the  evening service in "the Methodist  Church Rev. F. L. Carpenter will have  a special sermon on "An Appreciation  of Our Mother." There will also be a  selected anthem by the choir. All  who have lost their mother are expected to wear a white flower.  Mrs. Geo. Johnson entertained at  tea on Tuesday af teanoon in honor of  Mrs. 8. E. Bradley, who is shortly  leaving Orcstoh. The affair was very  enjoyable, many dropping in to combine a call on tho popular hostess-with  tho equally-popular guest of honor,  whose departure from Croston will bo  vory much regretted.  Thos., the two-year old son of Frank  Putnam, hod tho misfortune to brook  a bone in his right leg noar the hip  while, apparently, endeavoring to  twist that limb around a cane with  which he was playing on Tuesday afternoon. Br. Davis was summoned  and righted tho injury, and tlio little  follow is progressing favorably.  So far as wo can loan, the four-inch  snowfall which came Orcston's way on  Friday morning did Uttlo or no dam-  ago except in some spots whoro currant bushes suffered some broken  limbs. On tho W. P. Stork ranch a  fow plum trees suffered a uiniilar. fate.  The arrival of tho moisture wmi most  timely as all crops woro beginning to  fool the effects of tho previous dry  spoil.  Word was received; this week from  Ash ford, England under date of April  21st, that Nelson Brown and Stanloy  Watson, two Croston recruits with  the Second Canadian Contingent, had  been transferred from Shornellffe to  help out with the work on tho muni-  ��������� iH.l.i. Ol   VV-O' Mi'l-Hl'MlUMil'.       .IlitiJt    >������.(������.k  was ho satisfactory tbey were offered  positions in thin urm of tbe nervlee but  very politely declined. Both aro determined to serve on the llrtng lino���������  ��������� alio >>y now me po_nuny in iwutm,  THB   HOME       J  OF   THE j  _*_  trmv ���������������  COMMODIOUS  j SAMPLE ���������  I ROOMS     K  |THH BEST AND MOST  I   p>OPUL.AR MOTEL  IN  ���������      THm  KOOTENAYS  jK.un on stnctiy up-to-aate  lines. Unexcelled service in  all    departments.       Kitchen  cfraff        ( .i.r������liir1it.o*          \ ��������� o  COOfc^      9.11  white ladies.    Every   comfort  and attention give^ to guests  The  bar   is s upplied   with  only the best brand of ..goods'.  ������KJ������_MMM-������_-__MC_M-Mt_tf-n-a_M������n0tWN___a_M������3_--__H^  orters Meet Trains"  .������    mjb    n*_.v_LI'  _ * 49k-PAfiSfe^nV^RklBf  mwb m* jar mm^gp t������*  - ii  Direct froin the manufacturer, they include  Piaues. Vestingfs* Prints* Ginshanis  L.awiis51_Ji_ions9'.Pi_irsisiii L^stwiis  Nainsooks, &c.  Underwear for Men and Women  in Combination and Separate Garments.  - ' ������*'  All the new Laces in Valencienies*  Torchons, Linens and Mercerized  Cotton, also Net Lace. All at  rearonable prices.  j  A*t\  JL18_   &m-  mmmmmmmmm  b  HUH  Buy Made-in-Canada Implement^  manufactured by the Massey-  Maiiis Company, the largest  manufacturers of Farm Implements in Canada*  Get our prices on Supplements and  Sry������. before purcha.mg  elsewhere.  _-  MV_UUU~^lU������^UU|M������jrJl tMti/<^xUxt#jt#04ili*nuHUtll,.iv*tmm,  m  Q  9  ni  S3  Creston Auto &. Supply Co.  *r������ftm i.t������*v*aini  JO"   c  K. ft. KEVAN, Manfl,gor  _ul


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items