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Creston Review Nov 12, 1915

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 s_n  ivo-So'.���������'���������'���������  afcs;  Yl. VII.  CBESTON, B Cv FEXBAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1915  Canyon City  Plenty of hunters are aboard these  days, but no game has been brought  in so far.  Miss G. Knott, teacher at Glenlilly,  visited at her home here, Saturday,  returning Sunday;  Geo. Johnson, manager for the P.  Burns Co., Creston, was through here  a few days ago looking for beef cattle,  for shipment to Nelson.  Rbbt. Turneryand family are leaving  for Silverton, AW-tere they will reside  in future. Hyguns & Van. Ackeron  will likely occupy their ranch.  Up to time of writing Mr. and Mrs.  J. B. Wood had not heard from their  son, who sailed from .Quebec with the  54th Battalion a couple of weeks   ago.  G. M. Benney was in   Canyon   City  f ;ain on Monday, looking over the re-  ���������:***��������� drs  being   made   in   the   shape  of  braces being put under the first span  of the Goat River bridge.  Snow fell for the first time this  season on Sunday morning, which  disappeared during the day. Thesame  amount fell the following morning,  which left during" the day* also.  Chariie Crimpo, who used to cook  at the mill here, is on his way home  from the front to Nelson���������where he  enlisted. He was gassed somewhere  in France and is considered unfit for  -i������i_ur_ ugutmg. jo., especteu to stop  off here a few days.  ���������.'Dad" Browell returned from David-,  son, Sask,, on Saturday last, where he  has spent-the past three months with  his sons. . He ran a separator for his  son, Soy, for thirty days. On his way  home he saw Tom Hickey, who said he  again.    "Dad's?* three sons, Fred,-Guy,  ' and Roy, with ths familis&*������f the'WW  latter, are expected here in a few  to spend the^winter. ; ~  Creston Red CrosslWorkers Raise $505  Year's Activities Reviewed at Annual Meeting���������Former Officers Re-Elected  The Creston Red'Cross Auxiliary  which entered oil the second year  of its useful career on October 27th,  held its annual meeting on Tuesday  afternoon in Speers' Hall.  * Owing to extremely disagreeabl������  weather the attendance was not  large, though quite representative.  Mrs. W. A. McMurtrie presided.  The first order of business was  the financial report presented by  Mrs. L. M. St. Jean, treasurer,  which we print below. It showed  that during the year the Auxiliary  had received from all sources $505.  The chief sources of re venue were  the ten-cent teas which gave an income of-$l���������8: sale of tags $81; donations from citizens and several  organizations totalled $101; while  fram several entertainments given  during the year $110 was realized.  The expense column showed disbursements of $203 spent locally for  A special meeting was held on October 27th, at which farh was given out  and Red Cross work"commenced.  On November 10 a meeting was called for ��������� Mrs. Arrowsmith's home, requesting all those who were interested  ih Red Cross work to be present.  Twenty-five were at this meeting. At  this, gathering a committee was duly  27th, and'started working, your work  secretary has been present at 70 meetings, for cutting out, arranging for  tag days, and committees for all purposes. ....^eyeral letters have been  written,and received from the Provincial Branch Secretary in N������lson;  also a record kept of all donations .of  goods or garments of any kind,   and  Mrs. Geo. Cam is visiting friends  Cranbrook.  in  socks  aud   various   materials;  <jp_n_  various articles  pUj__}i#Meu,  "^^yfei-tn-g^ A have!  Crick Creek  forwarded the Overseas Club Tobacco Fund for soldiers' smokes;  $50 for a cot. in the Ciivedon hospital, and $50 given to help buy extra  sui-gxcal ec|uipuieiit.  Tut  -UU-  reviewed    the  elected to look after  work���������in receiving .and giving out  work. The committee elected were:  Mrs.'' liahekste^; St?i5.' Arrpwiuith-  Miss Massey, 'Mrs.'McMurtrie, Mrs.  Ebbutt and Mrs. Hayden* with Sirs.  St. Jean and Mi-si. Geo. Young ex-  omcio members. anal-Si's, Mallandaine  and Mrs. Bennett honorary members.  The workers decided to call themselves the Creston Red Cross A.uxili-  ary, and to have^lO-cent teas tb raise  money to buy yarn-and the necessary  material to make Red Cross garments  Since then wehave; had twenty-one  teas, netting the Auxiliary $168.85.  The following ladies have given teas  at their homes for Red Cross support:  Mesdames Ebbutt," Arrowsmith, McCarthy, McMurtrie, Bennett, Lancaster, Geo. Johu-on, Cromptoa, Hayden. Mallandaine, Cherrington and  Compton, Henderson, Lyne and Stark  A. Miller, Dow, M. Young, Cqllis, S.  A. Speers, Kemp, Geo. Cartwright.  The detailed, financial   statement   is  as follows ;    "y    ~:-'P  the   Red Cross I work given out and received.  Last winter arrangements were  made to serve coffee and -sandwiches  at the armory during the Saturday  evening drills. On Februaiy 27th,  when ihe "recruits joining the Third  Contingent" had their final drill in  Creston, refreshments were served  and a presentations of pipes and tobacco took- place, the band giving their'  services for the informal dance.  A Sock Day was held on May 18th,  when 127 pairs of sox were donated  and sent   to   Nelson.   A. J'bee"   was  Tom Butterfield and Mrs. F. May  were* on 513, Tuesday.  Mesdames Doolan, Loasby, and  Dehriesweie visitors to Creston on  Wednesday.  Mrs. Wm. Cameron, who has been  visiting Mrs. Loasby during the past  week, returned to Cranbrook Sunday  morning.  Messrs. Harshaw, Topham and  Coneliy were Sirdar visitors this week,  returning to town wj_th a fine V>ag of  ducks and sreese.  m**������������oe siding  rl"'_--__������ . _**������_aw _*���������__*-���������, V_^  ���������a- A*\s :*. v^rv* v   ���������*__������������������_. -  secretary,   _1. _J_   __!__.__._  iiioi.ii_--c_ auupicu  54!..a_-_,__-._���������. ��������� 'm_r.-k-.l3_.  JUSK.KX __..._>������.,    mm v?JL-_-k  various  to -secure iiii-us __������  well as giving an exact  list of the  manu-  Bed CroasTeas.....:._-_:���������������-.  Red Cross Boxes......_.u ;.'_._  i_H__Hv i_.nii._UHi........... ....  Tags>sold.^.^.._....;_l.....l^......v-..  Donations,   cash.. ._;.;......_-..  Entertainments.......... &..���������_...  Mr. and Mrs. Bathie, Ronginold Uri  and Carl Carlson returned from Ceylon, Sask., on Thursday last, after  putting in two months harvesting.  ' O. J. Wigen was a Creston caller on  Saturday, also on Tuesday, Paul Of-  ner and Miss Florence Bathie were at  the metropolis on Monday.  Miss Annie Johnson came home for  the week-end on Saturday, returning  to Creston Sunday night.  Wully Johnson returned to Duck  Creek on Monday after spending a  week at Canyon City, the guest of Mr  and Mrs. White.  Baby Carlson asserts that there is  no place like Duck Creek. On the  prairie he says it was so cold that it  froze the money in the farmers  pockets.  The opening dance in the new dance  hall will be held on Saturday night,  Nov. 18. Dancing at 8.80 p.m. Ladies please bring refreshments. Gentlemen 60 cents cuch. The music will be  supplied by the Camyon Oity oreheoti-t  and local talent. Creston and Sirdar  please note. Come���������and make the  opening dunce a success.  Ed. Ponaon, eldest eon of Fred Pon-  son of this place, who has spent tho  last two years at Fort George, arrived  hero "on Sunday on a short visit to his  parents. ������  Owing to the heavy expuut.. incurred in flting out the new dance hall, it  is folt that it will bo necessary to  mako a charge of 60c a hood for a  few  ' 'hOptt" I/O Cul/Oll  Up With the iriitliiy.  Mr... F. J. Utay u.u. T. -CutlM-flr-h!  left on Tuesday fora few days' holiday  in Nolcon.  Amiro sign of winter: Evoryono  getting Iii il supply of fire wood,  There was a typographical error in  loot weolc'n iruuic. The ������lro of tho now  dance hallls 50x20 feet and not   10x20  ..$168.85  ...   31.68  Wednesday.  held at Mrs. McMurtrie'- on May 31st  to make respirators (the materials  giyen by the hostess); 200 were made  and sent. Red, white and blue ribbon tags were cut and sold throughout  June.    On June   16th   Mrs.   Bennett  Tl^ll-   _*- YtCXX #"__- wiabo Tio>.aAnoi      -r_*...*s__.*.4--������   _     . .-..-     ���������--_-     -___.^-...^_      ������������-*-���������  __.**������..*������ J.../^...   VJ  bags, of which 170 were sent, 50 of  them being' donations. About 22 ten-  cent teas have been held through -the  kindness of different  ladies,   assisted  by   friends,   at  their  homes.   These]    Miss Anna Hagen  teas have   been   much   enjoyed,   and I of B���������ck Gr__k ���������._���������   SunaAy  here-^-the   latter  getting   some  garden party was ~  Mrs. Arthur Baines of Cowley, Alta.,  was here this week for a few days, the  guest of Mrs. W. A. Pease.  Arthur Pendry was taken to St,  Eugene hospital, Cranbrook, on Wednesday, where he will be operated on  for appendicitis. We are all hoping  for his soon return, restored to his  usual good health.  Chas. Sutciiffe who has been in the  saddle most of the"week rounding up  a carload of cattle for the P. Burns Co.,  left for Nelson with the shipment   on  To help out the cream supply of the  proposed Creston dairy Dick Smith  this week purchased a miich cow from  Mr. Crossthwaite at Creston.  . 81.64  ...   101.00  ....;   110.00  KHII, ttti W.H-II.  (Greenwood lW.ge: Itleeently nt  uigbtH Htrunge lights hav.i tieen heeu  in the flky over Duck Creek. Pei'hiipH  norne iino'el ������h Hovifnr the Inml with a  view to future settlement.. Nven now  Duek Creek iH full of Miiintw.  _ilr���������>ady been forwarded. As her  report is appended we refrain from  reviewing it further than to state  the Auxiliary's showing along the  line of soldiers comforts contributed to the men overseas indicates  that the workers in the Valley have  been doing their little bit nobly.  Most of last term's officers were  unanimously re-elected, the only  absentee for this year being Mis.  St. Jean, who finds the duties of  secretary-treasurer too onerous to  be assumed by her for another term.  The many kind things said of her  good work are strikingly corroborated by her business like compilation and presentation of the financial budget.    The officers are:  President���������Mrs. W. A. McMurtrie.  1st Vice-Pres.���������Mrs. H. Lyne.  2nd Vice-Pres.���������Mrs. J. Hayden.  Work Secy.��������� Mrs. P.G. Ebbutt.  Treasurer���������Mrs. J. Cherrington.  Executive���������Mrs. J. Arrowsmith,-'  Mrs. St. Jean, Mrs C. F. Hayes,  Mrs. Jas. Compton, Mrs. E. Mallandaine, and Mrs C. G. Bennett  (honorary).  Anyone and   everyone  who  has  Helped iu any way to facilitate Red  Cross efforts during the year  were  heartily thanked for  their   efforts.  S. A Spoors has been a' friend  indeed helping with the packing and  shipping of goods nd woll as  allowing tho use of his hall for the  various meetings.    Likowiec the  Mercantile C6., who havo oither given  their hall outright or  at half price  for   entertainment-.     The   band's  grod work at oonoorts and   dances  is appreciated, and  It.   S. Bovan's  auto Borvioe to out-of-town  gardoi^,  parties, and all  tho  others,   vvhoae  names are almost legion.  Thu report of Mrs. L. M. Ut. Jean is  an follown: On October 18, 10M, the  membei- of the Political ICtpiulity  League met nt MrM. I.yne'H home nnd  after the bunine*... of the mooting had  been disponed of an open di.������.uN.'lon  followed uu the Muhteet of the war.  It wiih then nnuiiimouHly voted U������  take up the lied   CroitH work.  $505.47  very successful.  On July  21st  a  held at* 2_lrs.  ECssh^'s   hcjns at   Erickson, which was a great success.   Mr.  Bevan supplying a motor serviceaffier.  nboh and evening on,;:.'.thja.'-.rocfcs^giof>*:  Axigust 4tli������ the .anniversaiy*- of-���������������fche  deelaration of war by tb.e- British Em-  $204.50 Pirft ttSa>nsfc Germany, was marked by  68-15 l a children's sports day   at  the  park,  50.00' when red tags were sb'd, with" a  patriotic concert in the evening given by  the band.  ��������� On August 18th a   tennis   tea   was  held at Mrs. Cartwright's at Erickson,  with a concert in the  evening^   when  the motor service wjis again  in operation.   A special appeal   was  sent to  us to hold a tag day for the  B.C. bake  hospital on August 28th.   It was held  all over the   province.    We received  800 t-pecial tags  from Nelson,   which  were distributed and   sold.    Another  special appeal was made to  us for the  { British Red Cross, also all  over Cana-  Day,   October  21st.  by   holding a  band  giving  Expenditure  Goods bought ih Creston   Overseas Club,   tocacco   B.C. Base Hospital Supplies-  Cot in Ciivedon Hospital  50.00  Yarn bought '60.89  British  Red Cross 57.90  r������_i������������������__���������   U..-.A    ��������� ift no  mwxx*x,*xxji? xtxx     xxtxtxx*........................���������-....-..    ._._..-_'������_'  $505.47  We have expended $204.57 at our  local stores for ya**'n, buttons, tape,  bone knitting needles, flannelette  ahd socks. We have sent $68.15 to  the Overseas Tobacco Fund in London,  England, for tobacco for the soldiers,  and hove received four postal cards  from the firing line thanking us for  the tobacco sent.  We   sent   $50   to   headquarters   at t,u* on TrofalgiH.  Nelson to buy medical   supplios,   and   Thia w������������ responded to  $50 to purchase a cot in   the  Duchess   concert and dance,   the  of Connanghfc Red Cross   Hospitdi  at  thcirseryiees, relieved by Mrs. Downs  Ciivedon, England. "~ "  Our Red Cross boxes have brought  in $31.68. A number of ladies served  tea at the drill lu'll netting $12.30.  Red, white and blue tags sold brought  $16.^5. Tags.sold on war-declaration  anniversary day, August4,   amounted  to $17.80.   On August 28th, B.0.  base  hospital   tag  day we   received   $48,  making a total of $81.64 for tugs.  A number of persons and clubs have  helped   tho  Auxiliary   by   donating  money, which amounted to $101.   The  contributors   wore: Mrs.   Hcudosaon,  Mrs. Compton, Duck   Greek   citizens,  Creston    Dramatic    Club,    Political  Equality  League,   Mesdames Knott,  Hnyefi,   Alvin CurtwHfjht,   Forvef.t'*-.,  Payne, Moran, Jackson, Waddy-HuB-  nroft, Crossthwaite.    Mcshx'H,   Knott  and Roht. Stork,  Soldiers Ladles Aid  of Alice Siding,   Sirdar boys, Oreston  Brass Band and   August  4th Sports  Committee, Mm. Stark and Mi*s.   Me-  Murtrio collected for Had Cross $4.60.  i.n.wh hrt������ lv**e.i ee.'eived   t.hr_.i_j*������J_  ������>n-  tertainmonts   and   dances    to    the  amount of $110.   This is nuulii  up   mi  fallows:    Patriotic  concert, Nov.   0,  $17.60; Collection at dunce, Mny 24th,  $8.00; Patriotic -entertainment,   August 1, $20.50; Trafalgar   Day concert  and dance, October 21, $57.00.    -  During tho year we havo i-ecelved  i % 1       *���������  ������      ..,,,".,*.,..       f*K_*l������*     *mm  t/>**������'������������^������<   -u������K'   v ������*���������* ������iV������(o  * <^hf*#������������* o*.'t. i,������������fm#-'i * ���������  Dinbur^C'inenta wei-e $180.45.   Tx'ayi'tg  11 bn.lii.nee en bund of ftlO.h'A  ana i. Jbutternem  ���������___-,.._.-_.   visiters  high  service  class instructions for the civil  , --_.���������   u_-. r��������� ���������.���������:4-i���������-_ ���������.^ ���������4-xt__i_,������������������ *,������:..  ���������CAntnio.  u<c ia .nnviuc ,^m_t c_.v x.^xaxtxx   Xr.XS.?  week..���������'.....,a  ��������� '������������������'*'   ��������� i''"'  '.'.���������._..., ���������y.-'-' ���������������������������"'���������  ,. "Alice.Siding will be weii represented  jatA^tti^lisi^ewai-rnJE^  Creek   Social   Club's   new   home   on  Saturday night.  Another supply of wool has been received by the Soldiers Ladies Aid and  khittihg will be resumed at next week's  meeting at Mrs. Churchill's.  'ir.T.-__._-._.__.. , ..--J.   ���������    ,IX.X. 1_-        ,,���������4'i.���������w.      ������..���������1.  ___ILi-lltl_C_i_'C}   XVSpKtX V  VII  ISUUIO       mj\lVUf&X        t������������-.l%  'this week. On Monday Dick Smith  bagged a couple more wild geese, Guy  Lowenberg also brought in one the  same day. The birds paid -dearly foi*  counting the day's wrong; it is evident  they thought it w_m Sunday.  PtfoisinBaBon F^seni&ciae  for the dancing.  On Oot. 26th a barrel of home grown  and home cooked jam and preserved  fruit was collected, packed and sent  to headquarter!, at Toronto to go to  the hospitals for the use of wounded  Canadians. A cot in Cliovedon hospital bears the name "Creston, B.C."  Thia huspitat is in a moat beautiful  part of England, on the Thames.  In conclusion the committee wishes  to sincerely thank all those who have  in any way helped. We have a list of,,  over a hundred names, but we know  thoro aro many otheis whose names  wo may n������.vor know, who havo nelped  us in some way iu our effort to send a  little enmfort to the wounded soldiers  who haye endured so much for us.  Tho following is the Hat of garments  made, donated a.id noui, for the year  ending Oct. 27th. 1015.  117 pairs box hand knitted from  wool giyen out.  05 paii-s sox donated on Sock Day.  12v  nairu   mix   bought locally   *���������*  fund:; for Six*!; Djiy.  11 pairs bedsox.  ID pair;, wrii.tletj..  IH night shirts.  IH pairs pyjamas.  21 cholera belts.  12 (liimiel shii'tH,  7 nightingale-.  4 handkerchiefs.  JM) pairs mitts.  8 honnewlven.  wi ,      ������    , ������ ,  ..   .. .        ,     ���������   .    .  ,_>./  ,,t>������|������,*..,������������������ .������.__._ .'.������_* f^M _*_ ..Mill t_r*.  60 knee caps.  'IS w_ij.h cloth.?.  trom  171 poi-Houal property bags.  200 respirators.  12 eheenecloth liandkerchlefii.  Mrs.   1*. fl. Ebbutt. work  Hiinrotary,  I r>res('n44-l   her    repc^rt.    an   follow*.  I Hlnee we organi/.ed the   t>'ie;ilini    Red |     Mueh ot������V liiuin.   MeveVvil  I Ci'Ohh Auxiliary   Hm-iety   on OcUiber | cpiantitii.u ������>F tobacco.  ..... j...  nit. en  nnd  Victoria, B.C., Nov. 7.���������Sir Richard  McBride has replied to the president,  of tho People's Prohibition movement  in answer to the deputations which  waited upon the government asking  when a plebiscite would be submitted  and what form it would take. The  premier says he wholly concurs with  the question being dealt with in a non ���������  partisan way' but thinks that satisfactory results will be obtained if the  plebiscite were tuken at thesame time,  as an election. He does not consider  that such a courso would involve the  mixing up of issuos, but on the contrary thinks that in the interest excited hy n political contest the maximum of votes would be secured. Iu  tho event of tho -plebiscite being held  separately It would cost between  $40,000 to $50,000.  Dealing with tho form of submission lie points out ������_hat thu prohibitionists want a referendum in the exact  terms of a bill submitted so that an  absolute response of yea 01 nay can be  registered. Ho thinks there are two  fundamental objections to this proposal.   In the first place it rcstrict-  liUe uuou-u tit. i__.oj.i-.i_: 1.0 .utiy ������_i_������-  method o������ rftuliug with the liquor  problem whercau there may be many  effective methods of bringing about  what prohibitionists have chiefly in  view. He points ont that an act of  parliament may he inspired by a right.  principle but may express it badly.  What the government is doHirous of  ascertaining Is tho wish of the people  as a whole on various pluisoH of I h������>  question Involved. What the people  want thu government in pt-epared U>  carry out to the letter. \t they em  iihaticullv d.'.-lii.-i. foe   ...-.tlill-if Lin     ..������������������  sayM, the attornc.v-������encu*al  will carrv  It out without fear or favor.  HH ��������� f  ffHE K3__VX&Wa CBESTON, DEI. CL  9  A BKIGHT TOBACCO OF  EtT.Vn__i'C_T������  JC" J_.A-_JU_.K_iA  O'TAT.ITV  **3J������JJ__.__._ ������   O.  10-CENTS FEE PLUG  By Cyrus Townsend Brady  Copyright by Cyrus Townsend  Brady ,,,  which bubbled away in some dark corner which we had not eared to explore. We had what provisions we had  brought with us left over from our  lun-eheou, which I had luckily preserved instead of throwing it away,  and au armful of cocoamits and other  fruit.    Theso, however, would last, us  but.  a  short  while.    It"  they  j come at uh by  force tliey eouU.  ��������� starve us out.    Also thoy could.  ! out too much trouble or danger,'  1 themselves masters of tho outer  couldn't,  easily  with-  rnake  cave.  Indeed. I scarcely thought if, would bo  wise for me to attempt to prevent  that, and in that case they could wall  up the entrance and leave us there.  Western Canada Exporting:  Large Quantity of Fish  Capture of Hill No. 60  Turks  Before  Wherein  in  the  (.'IIAVTEI. XV.  We   Are   Beleaguered  Cave  tt  did not  occur to us  for a  single  moment     that   the   savages   had   any  knowledge  of  the   treasure   aud   that  (Continued)  Late one afternoon we stood at the  head of tiie stairs looking seaward.  We had com. from a long ramble  throughout the cup of the island, and  as  we  stood  on the  top  our gaze  as  usual  instinctively  turned  toward  th*. t, ,a b        - h       x      f      th  sea.   perhaps  seekmg   tor   the  sail   ot   ,honsamUh   narL   oC   a   soc,.mi   did   I  some   rescumg  snip      1 he   water  was j .lream  Um  lhe  savaKet.   Nvere  lea  by  i Pimball. t'.lihby and most of the other  seamen of the Rose of Woven- I did  | not know then that, the Kose of Devon  ! had gone ashore in the terrific storm I  i had described, or that there had been  ja battle with tiie savages, who sought  black  with  great   savag  "Great   God."    1   eric  _ _ r'.' ������  "I  see.  1 see.*"  she  cried  ''Who can  they  be?"  '"Dwellers from tin* other  the  westward."   I answereil  war  canoes,  "look   yon-  d    in    turn.  .amis to  i I...  _*.*v  .is yvi i e.v.u u a to-  thai mattered little-  not see*ai to be near-  -.nsi  They eouui not  ly: but. after al.  _ly little lady did  iy as disturbed as 1.  ���������"The reef will proiec  ' at last. look!  ������������������Not for .  "They will ri  canoes more  "And yea  gan.  \Jlxl     I -.^  cSr  know anything tlu*se v.-  bloodthirsty savages.  armed."  I   pointed   to   one     '.:  who stood up in the _>ov  canoe,   flourishing   a  spear.  *'YYe must hide." she said-  '���������Hut   where.      They  will se^  island."  but  to  Wi  i*e prevent-  t������i.._i_v_v i    i..!.."   S'-l_.J_  eu   ;^i   i'ritiliVi'ul   loss   io   me  who were unable to eoutend sticcess-  fn.lv a-rains: the  tlrearms with which  ig at tue  moment.  ie .aa: re.  _e.->i'_;  are  ;���������." site said  confidently.  I answered.  ?. i' in these light  .an  we <;vd."  ihe  Sit!  PS  means of  ship and '  sequently  v, ho   had  was abundantly provided. A  lOmmuiiication between the  he shore had been found sub-  through one of the seamen  sailed   the' south  seas.  The  o y-  ' -.I s -  -TO.  an.  ; Oi  '  bro_:  bk  savages had been told oi the treasure,  of wbieh indeed they hud some dim  traditions from days gone hy; they  also held the cave as one of their  most sacred spots, scarcely less sacred than the great altar on the hillock  in the centre" of the island, for what  reason I cannot toil. Some of this I  learned afterward from our- assailants, and much of it 1 divined on re-  .iection on our voyage homeward.  By   some   persuasion.   1   know.- not  had won  Together they had organ-  ���������'In the treasure cave  me answer  ed.  And indeed that was the most likeiy  spot. We had brought hut little with  us lhat afternoon. I had thrust a brace  ot pistols in my belt, and she herself,  by my advice, always carried her two  small" ones, and i had my sword and  ax, but everything else  boat on the beach. For  thought of running  and getting some of our  1 half turned to descend  detained   me.   divining  was in the  a moment I  down ti_*sre  things, but as  the stairs-she  my   purpose.  tnem over  izea an expedition to come and seize I  Devon 1 guessed was not badly dam- [  aged  and  could  easily  he made -sea-1  us and take the treasure. The Rose ot '  wov'.hv.  We "sat silent, in the cave for a longtime. 1 had not lighted the lantern  ; v.e had left there at our last visit, and  ; some of the light of the dying day fil- j  ! tered through from the outside cave- ���������  . There was nothing that we needed  I light for. We sat close together on the  First Car Lots Sent to Chicago Market  From  Leaser Slave Lake  Notable development.1*- aro taking  place this fall in the fisheries of West-  em Canada. Tho anno'.Kmeenioni is  made by tho Grand Trunk Pacific  authorities that. White Wish is now being shipped in car lots from Lesser  Slave Lake, in Northern Alberta, to  Chicago.  Tho const nut ion of the Edmonton,  Dimv-gan & British Columbia ltu.ll-  wav northward from the main lino o"  the I..T.F*. has made this lake  c.ssiblo and in its waters are great  numbers of iish. Two companies have  "owe;i formed to carry on the fishing  in the lakes and the Canadian Express  Company is being called upon to supply special refrigerator cars to tako  the iish to Edmonton and thence by  way of the Grand Trunk Pacific to  Winnipeg and hy connecting lines to  Chicago.  A. great distributing point for fresh  fish, the Chicago market states that it  j can take all the white iish that can be  | spiit   from   Western   Canada   and   the  j transportation companies, it is expect-  | ed, will have to enlarge their arrangements next year to meet the growing  traffic.  Chicago is also taking from Canada  1 large   quantities   of  fresh   Prince   Rn-  , pert, halibut and  the fishing industry  i is very brisk at the new Pacific coast.  I port.    Over fifteen million pounds of  ! fish handled in the month of August  S was   Prince   Rupert's   record.     While  ��������� the  salmon end  of the  industry was  | the largest part-of the business, halibut showed    up well,    with    2.106.400  pounds landed at this port.    The salmon pack for the month represented  12,899,700 pounds of iish, representing  at     a  modest  valuation  well  on  for  three-quarters of a million dollars. Of  the   salmon    catch,     4,060     hundredweight   was   used   fresh*   ov   shipped  fresh.    There are ahout 223 hundredweight that was mi hi cured, while the  remainder was canned. In the canning  process, 149.527 cases were taken care  of during August.    There were 14,000  pounds  of cod taken -and used fresh  j and     flounders      represented      1,000  ! nnnnrls.  ,j    in^   Dardanelles  Renter's   Telegram  Fought     Desperately  Surrendering Position  A description ot the fighting in the  An/.ac. region, on the Gallipoli Peninsula during the last,  week in August,  and   the   iwsult   achieved   during   this  , period   is   given   hy   the  1 correspondent   of  j Company.  The capture of Hill No. 60 was important, says the correspondent, and  it is the last orast of the ridge separating the Anzac zone from the  plains to the north, and thus eonsti-  \'.l:|tutes a point of uiyion between the j tain Gerald'Robert O'Sullivan, First  ��������� ��������� Hr-tish forces in the Anzac position i Battalion, Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers,  and  the  line  across  the  Suvla  plain, ' ...  Win Four  Victoria Crosses  Bomb Throwers Secure the Much-  Coveted Honor  The award of five additional Victoria Crosses is announced in the London Gazette. Four of them were won.  by "most conspicuous bravery" in connection witJh bomb throwing exploits,  which now constitute such an important feature of trench warfare.-It was  during operations southwest of Krith-  ia on the Gallipoli peninsula that Cap-  ���������*No." no!" she urged.- clasping my  arm with both hands. "We must make  shift with what wa have. Perhaps  they may not discover us. and we can  hide safely until they depart. Come!  Let us go."  There was sense in her remarks- It  might be that, after performing their  awful worship these most unwelcome  visitors would return as they came,  and by keeping closely hid we might  escape an encounter with them. They  would certainly find all our goods as  soon as they crossed the reef and landed. But tliere was no help for that  now. We hod to make the best of a  had situation.  We turned and ran  down the path  across the wall.   1 had forethought to  gather  a  number  of    cocoanuts  and  some   other   fruits   as   we   passed.     I  filled  my  own pockets,  and  then she  made  a hag out of  the  skirt of her  dress and carried the rest.    Presently  I   refiected that we  had  no  ncad   for  such haste.    There would he plenty of  lime   for   us   to   roach   the  cave   and  conceal ourselves    long    before    they  landed, so we progressed more slowly.  It was almost dark when we reached  our shelter.    1  uprooted a  small tree  just as we  started  to  climb  the  pile  of fit ones, which 1 used as a lev*.*r to  push down the hoap in every direction  as    wo    climbed, so that it would be  impossible for any  one  else to  outer  the cav** without, piling up the stones  again.    We passed hy  the stone altar I  and its skeletons, crept into the inner I  room, flung ourselves punting upon the \  >;.:.;., and there we waifd.  In'that secret and .'celudod shelter  I thought that we w; re safe for the  time ���������--ciniA. .Csp-*'dally waa 1 ...ure  that thev would make no effort to llnd  *..s at night, as the place had ancient Iv boen some sort of a shrine,  ������������������...d i'n the morning 1 did not think  ���������hat they would clmnee upon that  particular cave out. of of the many In  ���������'.<���������. coral walls without a Ions search.  .;.,:(*.* ���������������������������-���������>��������� had proposed coming just  t :,,".��������� o lor oiii.'i' i'.-a..oii*. than we gave  t::cm Even if tln-v did stunihlo upon  o.ir hidti.K phi'-e early in the hunt,  ...hie). I I elt i.ure wculd he made for  s. on as they else*,., i-ivd evidence  r iu"'*"n'.'<' on tbe island in the  shape of tin* dinnhy, or ai least at daybreak, it v. ould lake I hem some limn  r.tniild Um rock wall una In, and  ,), tin-.' did enter iin> ohIim' .o.>iii  ��������� ���������,������������������.''! <."*. i' '������ .-.-'Kit ol extreme  iculty to net Into tiie inner chamber  IO),;. \i:      I     V.,I.-    I here,     t ' II I'O !  I IIII U t ���������''!>'  bad   IimmicuI     no  ji'.wder  or  ball  \is.    We had no menu.', of ivlon.1-  once   tliey   had   been  .���������lived   I n   I e;-'e|",'e   |   ]  ���������  d   |ol'   I lie   |'i! t   eiilcr.',.  .',i , 111.; 11.. 1  had  _ 11 y a x  not bine of utoii.'S ami  of the chests to pro-  i tect us irom tne damp sand. I always  j remains  I!..  a:'  lo  difl  ��������� * -.  v, it I.  i!.*/   our   !iic..nii;',  (lii-eiiill'J'.ed. I I'C;  loill' pi; IOl;, We 111  elie.1- .      I ol'   Ol liel'  of one  GUI   t-.-.   v*  carried with me a flask of spirits. Not  that I am a drinking man; I left and  still leave that practice to the gallants  of the day, but. 1 have often found it  useful in some dire emergency, and as  Mistress Lucy shivered in the chill,  damp air I heartened her and  strengthened her with a dram.  As it was summer and not far from  tho line. I had not brought the boat  cloak with us. 1 had not even worn  my sailor jacket, hut my waistcoat  was heavy ami warm, and 1 was  thankful that I had it- 1 took it off  and, despite her protestations, slipped  it on her. In girth it was big enough  to encircle her twice, which was all  the better for her comfort. 1 drew it  around to cover her breast, with a  double fold, and with a length of line 1  had in my pocket I made it fast. We  sat close' together and talked in low  whispers, and 1 thrilled at the contact  of her sweet presence in spite of our  peril.  How long we talked or how long  we wailed 1 have no moans of telling.  If grew dark in the cave very early,  and whon l ventured into the outside  room after what, seemed an interminable wait, 1 found night had fallen. I  felt prottv sura that we need apprehend no attack that night, and yet it.  was necessary to keep watch, so I  proposed that one of us should sleep  while the other listened. Naturally  she was tho first to take tost. H was  too damp and cold to lie down on the  sand, so I wedged myself against, one  of the least, rotted of the chests, whoso  shape hud boon kept, intact by the  pile of gold and silver bars, and somewhat, hesitatingly offered her the shelter of my amis.  "Madam," 1 said, with all the formality* I could muster, "you must, hjive  sleep." You cannot lie upon thin damp  sand, and it is had enough lo sit. upon  it, hut upon my tdioulder and within  the. support, of my arum you Ahull have  rest.   1 swear to you���������"  "Swear   not,"   she   replied,   coming  donor to  me.    "I   tnist   yon, and  if 1  am to sloop 1 know thut. 1 will bo safe  within your .irniH."  j     "As my ulster, hud 1 ono, or ns my  ! mother, wore she hero, will 1 support  I v'>ii," said T.  I '   Before she closed her eyes she miide  her evening prayer for hort'olf and for  I mo, iiu.l  then  .dm  made  me  promise  I thnt    I   w't.ulil   awaken     l.ev     when   1  I oiii,^_.. Tt to be nihlniuhl, and. upon my  promise,   without   more     ...   do     .-.he  nestled  il.iwn  iiud   went   lo sle:>p,   hor  bend  upon  my shoulder.  Surely, never had man a great ;t  compliment paid him than I hy thnt  iiinhl thai nil. n I  iTr. be  '.'obilimed.  HOW'S THIS?  We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward  for  any    case   of  Catarrh   that  cannot  be    cured    by  Hall's  Catarrh  Cure.  F.   J.   OT-.F.N-.Y  &   C.O..   Tolotlo.   O.  . WTc,   the   nndersisriiod.   have  known.   K.  Cheney  vs,  and believe him perfectly l*.no_t in nil business  transactions and financial ly able to carry  out   anv  oblisationi.  marto  by  his firm.  NATIONAL.   BANK  OF   COMMRUCE,  Toledo. O.  .lull's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,  acting directly upon trie blood and mucous surfaces of (be system. Testimonials  split free. Price 75 cents per bottle.  Sold  by  all  drugfflsts.  Take   '.Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  e  (.besides.giving access to a ravine lead-  l ing lo high yrOiii.u beyond  it.  j     The" Turks, he says, clung to the hill  ! with   the   utmost   determination,   and  when they were  thrown out of their  trenches, 'would  fight their way back  again,   accepting   terrible   losses   unflinchingly to regain the lost ground,  with the result that when the trenches  finally   were captured they were filled  with Turkish dead.   It took three days  io oust    tho Turks,    and the ground  around, he says, is still thickly strewn  with     their   bodies   and   with   British  soldiers who fell in the assaults.  It is computed, declares the correspondent, that the Turks lost 5.000 men  before they surrendered the position-  The Indian brigade and the Con-  naught Rangers took part in the fighting, with Australians and Nsw Zealand ers.  The correspondent expresses the  opinion that the Turks will not attack the An/.ac positions again after the terrible losses they sustained  in previous attacks. They did succeed, he adds, in sweeping two British battalions off the ridge that previously had been won hy the New  Zealandcrs, but when the/ got across  the crest into the ravine below they  came under the fire of British machine guns. .  "They came down in thousands,"  said a. staff officer of the New 5. en land  brigade: "they went back in hundreds," the correspondent's story continues. Machine gunners, he says,  claim that, five thousand wera killed.  . Danger to this part of the line, the  correspondent thinks, could only come  through physical overstrain of the  troops, as they have made the position virtually 'impregnable, and even  supplies for the men are now taken  up through saps which run right down  to the beaches, while the sid^s of the  hills are covered with dugefuts. The  Turkish batteries still make it ex-  citiifg for landing parties, but once  ashore there is now plenty* of cover  for the men, and since the August victories they have, much more elbow  room.  i. in-', _������.���������'    ���������  Lloyd George Has  A New Committee  Do You Know?  That the average common cow is  capable of producing 200 pounds of  butter fat a year when fed and  cared  for properly.  How much do your cows produce?  What grade dairy cows���������cows  from common cows and pure-bred  ���������dairy sires���������are capable of producing  250 pounds of butterfat a. year when  fed and cared for properly.  What improvement will the sire  you are using make in your herd?  That the average price paid to the  farmers for butt?rfat by tho cream-  cries of the state during the past  few years ���������has been UO cents por  pound.  What ���������was the average price paid  by your creaimiry?  "That the price a co-operative  creamery can pay depends upon two  things; llrst, tho amount of business  done hy the creamery and, second,  tho (luallty of butter made.  The      average    business    of    the  creameries   of   tho   Ktnto.   amounts   to  around  $.H.,00(.   a. year per creamery.  What was the amount of bui-iucss  dono by your creamery?  Tlu* farmer who patron:;.or*, hk.  local creamery, iucroasea tho busi-  nos!. and raises tho price; Iho farmer who does not putroni/.o hin local  creamery, decreases tht1 business  and lowei'H the, price.  Some fanners sell only $2". worth  of butterf.it por cow it your, others  $r.O, others '$7". and a few $100; all  at, creanury prieeii  I'or hull or fat, ���������  How much are your sales pea-  cow ji your for butterfat?  Medical     Men     Head  ������-������.,- _.!.._._.:. ...x..  f I UU uv.ll V I xy  Body���������Increase  D ...4-.*-t.  Il  '.'. III*.  Ol    II  11'.  j111iii;iit ..i.ulli. :��������� lumi. ihe al-  I  h  li:..litl  mil..   1 hiil   Hi  llu'llj. Tlir  i    ', 111 111;;    ui  iiiiu'I  il i m|i  lloloii---l*"'alh-.r,  I  mtint, have a uew  riding habit,  ' (.nose.   Fisted   Parent���������Hut.  timer,   i.vci   hard,   and   1   ean'l.  such liiNnrie...  Helen (angrily*���������lint, falhei  a in 1 to do without ii new  habit?  Kather���������l.el     the  I'iy,  .'.u.iher.  Workmen  David Lloyd George, the British  munitions minister, has appointed a  committee, "to consider and advise on  questions of industrial fatigue, houTS  of lahor and other matters affecting  the health and physical efficiency of  workers in munitions factories and  workshops."  The committee appointed by Lloyd  George numbers seven- Sir George  Newman, chief medical officer of  the board of education, will be the  cbali'ivuin. The other members chosen  aro Sir Thomas Barlow, physieian-  exlraordinary to King George; Dr.  Arthur Edwin Boycott, professor of  pathology, University of Manchester;  Dr. Leonard Erf-kin is Hill, director of  the department of applied physiology  of the National 'Menlth Insurance Institute ot Research; J. R. Olynes,  laboi'ife, member of parliament, for  Manchester, ������nd two womon���������Mrs.  Ilsu'j'ld .1. Tenant, wife of the par-  liamnitary undcraccrctury for war,  and M*sb H. E. Squire.  Tho committee is apparently the  outcome of the rocont discussion tn  tho British Association for tho Advancement ot Selenco concerning the  best, methods of Increasing the productivity of workmen. In this du.-  cuHsiou it. was strongly contended  that tho desired improvement could  not bo attained by prolonged hours  of labor, but rather by tho adoption  of periods of rest and roliof from  tho continuous nervous strain aud by  nourishin;*; fond and healthful recreation.  won the highest r.ward for valor. This  j is what he did, as narrated in the of-  i tidal report:  : "On the night of the"lst-2nd July,  ��������� 1915, when it was essential that a por-  ��������� tion of a trench which had been lost  should be regained, Captain O'Sullivan, although not belonging to the  .troops at this point, volunteered to  lead a party of bomb throwers to effect the recapture.  "He advanced in the open under a:  very heavy fire, and, in order to throw  his bombs with greater effect, got up  on the parapet, where lie was exposed  to the tire of the enemy occupying the  trench.. He was finally wounded, but  not before his inspiring example had  led on his party to make further efforts, which resulted in the recaptur������  of the trench.  "On the night of the _l8th-19th June  1915, Captain O'Sullivan caved a critical situation in the? same locality by  his great personal gallantry and good  leading."  On the day following this announce*  ment came another,   mote sinister, in  the official casualty list, giving Can- *  tain   O'Sullivan  in  the   list of "missing"  Sergeant James Soinmers of the  same battalion won the Victoria Cross  at. the same time. "When, owing to  hostile bombing, some of the troops  had retired from a sap," says the report in the London Gaz.tte. "Sergeant  Spmmers remained .alone on the spot  until a party brought up bombs. He>  then climbed over into the Turkish  trench and bombed the Turks with  good effect. Later on he advanced into the o^en tinder vei*v hoavv lire an<_  held back the enemy by throwing  bombs into their flank until a barricade - had been established. During  this period he frequently ran to and  from our trenches to obtain fresh supplies of bombs."  What Second Lieut. Herbert James  of the Worcestershire Regiment did  to win the cross in the Gallipoli opera-  lions   is  thus 'described:  "On the 28th June, 1915, when a  portion of the regiment had beern  checked, owing to all of the officers  being put out of action, Second Lieut.  James, .who belonged to a neighboring  unit, entirely on his own initiative  gathered together a body of men and  led them forward under heavy shell  and rifle fire. He then returned, organized a second party, and again advanced. His gallant example put fresh  life into tli& attack-  '.'On the 3rd of July in the same locality he headed a party of bomb-  throwers up a Turkish communication  trench, and, after nearly all his bomb-  throwers had been killed or wounded,  he remained alone ot the head of the  trench and kept back the enemy single handed till a barrier had beeti  built behind him and the trench secured. He was throughout exposed to  a murderous fire."  It was between Cam bra and La  Bassee. in France, on Aug. 3 of this  Helen,  afford  ,   what  riding  walking   hahil.  year, that Second Lieut. George A. B.  Rochefort of the Scots Guards displayed "most conspicuous gallantry" and  won the "Victoria Cross.  "At 2 a.m. a German trench mortar  bomb landed on the side of tho, parapet of the communicnting trench in  which he stood close to a small working party of his battalion- He might;  easily liavo stepped back n few yards  round tho bonier Into perfect safety,  but, shouting to his men to look our,  ho ruahort at. tho bomb, seized It, and  hurled it over the parapet, where it  at onco exploded.  "There Is no doubt," adds lho official report, "that, this splendid combination of prorioiico of mind and courage saved tho lives of many of the.  working party."  "���������The wish Is cxproHHod In the London papers that, somo enterprising  film producer turn ont a series of moving picture.* depicting various exploits  by which tho S'ietorla Cross bus boon  won.  I put up a hi! of a  did that. Lint fifty  MnlorliU'- IvOi'kvui  record janf Ibeie; I  inllen   In   twenty   niiiiutoii.  Innkeeper   -Yes, sir, this In a llshiug  village, td������������.  A volornn oar conductor In Boston  recently lost his job, and was obliged  to lake th-*- ne.\l Iwir-rt, thing ho could  llnd, the position of noxfoa. lu a  church.  lie present oil (ho collo.ctlon box to a  pillar of the ohurol. one Sunday, and,  ',',-,   IV".!..'..'"  ent   "'..no   ehu-*������������������������������������..   from  vest pocket, the man brought to li^ht.  two cigars.  TV.e o>:-eond.\iotor leaned over li Im,  and, in  llu; most, solemn tones, said;  "Him-kin'  only."  "Hang li, .lotion, I've lur.t boon stung  by one of your con founded ho_*r.! 1  demand reparation!"  "Certainly, lUlson. You just show  me, wlihli V.Cu It v.'.:'*. :__*d !')������ nuulRh  the horrid thing severely."  in   the  threo    rear  noatii  i'.rUiH.i Tommy (.'.oniewhero lit  his I .'"ran_.._.--��������� Speak   English,. .Moot-ton?  .���������Y.'tich Shopkeeper iiut .. cti���������-a  lectio. M'lileu.  Ilritlah Tommy���������Righto, then give  u*.*> ten pun n tin o* spud.., nn a nice o'  baccy, a packet, o' fugs and' a, ho.\������o'������  light'*, nn' he nllppy!  W. N. U. 1071  __% Am a% msr ������?% ��������� i ��������� I ���������*$��������� "i*  Hii l_m tea iisa but aa- wmtft   ^a3-___.   i-*.--"* t������. mm  Mil  Give Their Owner:,  <r*.  ���������������  Great oaiwiiicuuBi-s  Try One  M  m  -*>_  1  US  15  IS  -j  * ;t������  _--_* ��������� p.-tfr:  **)' B....-  CUtam  H. KB REVIEW. CRESTON, B. G,  *__sr*  .___.____���������     *w  3E very body���������  young"'and' old  ���������������loves the rich,  delicious flavor ox  It is a daily treat���������tiie perfect sweet.    Just what the  children should have ou Bread���������costs far less than  butter or preserves.    Delicious with Hot Biscuits,  and   Batter  Cakes.    Gives  a  new   delight   to  Baked Apples, Blanc-Mange and Puddings.  Makes the best Candy you ever tasted.  IL  "LILY WHITE" is a j^ure white Corn Sj-rup, not as pronounced  in flavor as * 'Crown Brand". Your Grocer has both Brands,  in s, St Jo and 2������ pound tins���������or can easily get them for yon.  .Hi   ���������   i   _.!���������_., . . ���������_-__g-:a__-__r--.^__? -__������.,_..:��������� :    '',,   _L-���������.:', '     -   ���������   ���������    ���������  Xhe Canada Starcl- (Do. &_at_uted3    Montreal  To Break Trade Monopoly  si ���������    ���������'   -  Siant Factories to be Constructed  in  Italy    to    Emancipate  Country  From German Monopoly  Italy's determination not only to  _g_.t out the war to a successful finish, but further to ensure industrial  emancipation, from Austio-German  monopolies when the .war becomes a  thing of the past is illustrated afresh  in a colossal scheme, for the realization of which the first practical steps  Slave already  been taken.  Somewhere in Italy an enormous  2,rea of ground has been mircbased  very cheaply for i?400~66o, on which d.ev������t.ed. *?  33 factories are to be built immediately for the manufacture- of muni-  lions for the present war. The plants  will be divided by some two hundred  aniies from its neighbor. At the outset  the staff will Comprise three thousand  workmen. Once their temporary purpose is achieved the factories will be  transformed into laboratories for the  production of chemicals -and aniline  dyes for which Italy has hitherto been  3_most  entirely dependent upon  Ger-  J-*-H-������--. -������  nuJLct-Ujr.  Manure and Fertilizers  Minard's  Etc.  Liniment    Cures   Bums,  A young lady called one day on Rubinstein, the great pianist, who had  consented to listen to her playing,  "What do you think I should do now?"  she asked-when she had finished. "Get  married," was Rubinstein's answer.  Teacher���������What became of the child-  Ten of Agamemmon?  Pupil���������I  Qiis time.'  imagine   tne. re  Government Expert Gives Some Practical Advice on the Subject  The division of chemistry of the  Dominion department of agriculture  has issued another of that useful series of circulars., by Dr. Frank T.  Shut., Dominion chemist. This one,  Circular No. 8, deals with "Manures  and Fertilizers," and, like" all the  work of the doctor, is at once explicit and practical. The firse section  is devoted to a description of experiences at the central and other experimental farms, and the second is  summary and to advice  that if followed cannot help but benefit the farm and profit the follower.  Here are a few sentences that illustrate the conclusions arrived at and  the counsel given by Dr. Shutt:  Barnyard manure is the most effective of all fertilizers.  . riffenure is  in the stables  farm  i: __ j.  Of  Tne mima portion ot  the most valuable.  Use sufficient litter  to absorb the liquid.  The amount of manure on a  "jciiig     msU-i-icieno,     lirsqueni.  dressings are    advisable,    instead  larger ones  at longer intervals.  The manure is most advantageously  applied for the root or corn crop in  th������ rotation-  It is not wise to "bury" the manure;  a shallow plowing under is more advisable.  Rational farming involves a rotation of crops.  Such, in brief, are a few of the  conclusions arrived at by Dr. Shutt,  but to get real benefit from the circular, application should be made for  it to tha Publications Branch, Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.  Silage yMakes Butter  Superiority of Silage Over  Dry  Feed  For Cows  When clover hay is worth 512 to  $15 a ton, silage easily has a food  value of $5 per ton. As a matter of  fact, many experiment stations have  found that it is* worth even more  than this, but with feeds at the prices  which we must pay for them at present we may assume that the silage  would return us that much per ton.  With a crop of fifty bushels of cbrri  per acre, or ten tons of silage per  acre, we may consider that we have  $50 worth of feed. One acre of corn  silag'j properly cut and properly placed in the soil will supply enough.feed  for a cow at the rate of forty pounds  of silage daily for 500 days; five cows,  100 days;' or four cows, 125 days- At  the same time it occupies less space  than an- equal amount of hay.  An experiment conducted at the  Kansas station shows that silage reduced the cost of producing butter fat  from ?,0 cents to 21 cents. In other  words there v/a*3 a savin0* of 9 cent*3  per pound. The hex'ds in this case  were of sufficient size to .give reliable  data and eliminate iie individuality  of the cows- The lot which was fed  silage gave seven pounds more milk  in the summer and 95.5 more in winter per montlh than did the herd which  was fed dry feed. The butter fat was  also increased by 4.5 pounds in summer and 4.6 pounds in winter. The  difference in the cost of feed was  even nlore marked. The -sllS'^e-fed  cows saved 60 cents per month in the  cost of feed-  At the Ohio station silage produced  milk for 68 cents per 100 pounds and  butter fat at 13 cents per pound. The  grain ration produced milk at $1.05  per 5^)0 ..and butter fat for 22 cents  per pound. The net profits were  $5.86 for the silage and $2.46 for the  dry feed. The profit from the silage  was more than two and one-half  times that of the dry feed.     -9  No matter how deep-rooted the corn  or wart may be. it must yield to Hollo-  way's Corn Cure if used as directed.  Newfoundland's  Contingent  An   army  administered   by   a   committee  of business   men  and  carried  free by patriotic  transportation  companies, an army, moreover, without a  cin-l_    coTiflrfil      C^ln21������l     Or    tziror,    l.o.n,  tenant of its own appointing, such is  the contribution made in men by the  little colony of Newfoundland to the  cause of tiie empire. True, the army  consists of but 2,000 men, but considering the size of Newfoundland's  population .the- ratio is a very fair  one, to a little over 200,000 inhabit  tants.  Originally, according to P. T. Mc-  Grath, a well known newspaper man  of the colony, who is in the Capital on  departmental business, Newfoundland  set out to raise but 500 men, so that  its contribution of 2,000 goes far beyond its promise to the British war  office. The contingent was trained in  Scotland and is said to. have been the  only non-Scotch force ever allowed to  garrison Edinburgh Castle.  Minard's  gia.  Liniment  Relieves  Neural-  IDeclares Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Saved Her Life  and Sanity.  * 1  Shamrock, Mo.��������� "I feel it my duty  to tell tlio public tho condition of my  health beforo using.  your medicine. I had  falling, inflai-lma-  tion and congestion,  female weakness,  painu in both aides,  backaches and bearing down pains, was  short of   memory,  nervous, impatient,  pnBHod aloeploaa  nights, and had  neither strength nor  energy.   Thero was always a fear aijd  drendv in my mincTM had cold, nervourC  ���������weak . pc!!3, hot ilaohcs over my body.  I hnd A pl-t:o in my right sido that was  no e'.ro that I could hardly boor tho  weight of my clothoa.   I tried rnedicinca  imf doctor.*., hut they did mn Htt.lr.jn.nrl.  rand I never expected to {?ct out again'.  I cot Lydia E. Pinlchom'o Vegetable  Compound and Blood Purifier, and I certainly would havo been in gravo or in an  asylum ii your mouieim.a luui not saved.  we.   But now I can work all day, ������loep  ���������well at night, eat anything I wtmt, havo  no hot flashes or weak, nervouw ope Un,  All pains, achon, feara and dread* aro  IKono, my house, children and husband  ������r������ no longer nogloctod, m I am nlmo.it  entirely f roc of tho had Bymptoma T had  Itciorc taking your remedies, and all Id  Iplcfloure and Imppbu-B.. in mvlmmc."'-  -MWL J 00113 HAM,  It. P. D.   1,  Box 22,  IBhamroek, MlnKourl.  If you wanthpcciiil ailvlco write*  Xiydla IS* Plnlchatri ItffMltoltH- C������.������  .cm. tid_mtial) JOymi. Iiihn,  It Will Cure a Cold.���������Colds artf the  commonest ailments of mankind and  if neglected may lead to serious conditions. Dr. Thomas' Eclactric Oil will  relieve the bronchial passages of inflammation speedily und thoroughly  and will strengthen them against subsequent attacks. And as it eases the  inflammation it will stop the cough  because it allays all irritation in the  throat.   Try it and prove it.  German Capitalists Hiding Their Gold  German journals announce that  there is at least $250,000,000 in gold  still in Germany in private hands. Tho  special correspondent ot the Echo De  Paris at Geneva, however, says that it  is very likely that gold already has  crossed the frontier. For some time  German capitalists have very prudently been putting their gold in places  of safety abroad.  "What are you going to run���������the  mils or the two mile?"  "I don't know. I can tell you better  at the end of the mile."  Weed Seeds in Soils  IS IT A COUGH ?  Ontario Women's Advice.  Some     Important    Methods  of Weed  Control  The presence ol! weed seeds in soils  under different systems of culture and  cropping should bo suggestive to  fanners. An investigation being conducted hy tho seed branch, Ottawa,  pillows a sod Hold which had boen iu  hay or pasture, for six year., to contain 1!),1.8*1 weed seeds hi a surface  square yard one inch dep, 8,!.12 in  .tho same volume oi' noil nt a depth  from two to threo Inches, and -1,-I0!1 at,  a depth live to seven inches. Another Held which had boon unci or u  good system of cultivation and rotation contained _,.i8*l weed heeds in the  Hiirfacf soil and -1,020 In each of the  other doptliH. Tho concentration or  sends In the surface, layer of the nod  Held mny be explained hy woods being  allowed to reproduce thomselvca from  year to year. Information as to tho  percentage vitality of weed seeds at  tho dliferent depths is not yet eom-  .1      ...        V . ., 1       ..      1..-...  I  .*     . I   |. IUU ,     -JIH.    *x    llll^^     Itl.HII-l.**     %JL     Lull     frill"  face HooxiH in the car.-, of the sod Held  are vital. Thin investigation Indicates  tho Importance of short rations,  good ciiltivnl Ion aid prevention ot  weed;; j.oi_-K to ;,ri.<|. oilier iauiojuui  method., of weed control arc Mummer  ploughing of sod amis followed by  frequent autumn cultivation to destroy growing weeds, thorough cultivation during tho growing season of  hood crops, and alter harvest cultivation of cereal crops, which have mil  been nodded down.-���������S:*od Branch, Ottawa.  Officer---Why,     what's   the   matter  with   thin'.'     That'll   excellent ..out..  I'nvate ��������� _ en, te.r ��������� that's what we  sez, sir.  Officer --Very veil, th.ii. Wli.it'u  the complaint?  rrivuiii���������it.  uiu i   sump,  ,_ir; u it  am  a great  be-  medicines.   I am  ���������'.   pn .���������.. . .  ^__________&-S rf"*** ..   ������������������ ��������� iti1-'"  -***���������������*������������_. -; _������_���������::..:_.*  ^ ?&������Paa  n6f������<  -__. -ss^?-'*    ���������*���������-_���������-,; ���������  ."��������������������������� .*���������"���������'_.���������-.���������*������������������"  ��������� :.''iAs:rf*"A.^'A'A: "a..-  AA P&:\ilA5tr������,AiZx.������l  '.-^^^r-A^ii^^AA^^A  -���������Avj*.  W ''  Point  You  blank"  come nearest to taking " point*  aim when you use the famous  If F_fS  ������������������  ������_B 2?  99  Steel-lined���������an exclusive Remington-UMC feature. Higher compression���������greater power���������and straight-away drive, 'iou take shorter lead,  ���������shoot swifter���������hit harder���������andgetmore birds. Crack-shots and sports-'  men in every country are staunch friends of these "lightping" shells.'  For a Better Field-Bag���������or a Clean Trap-Score  Shoot speed shells in the Rernington-UMC Pump Gun. The fastest  combination in the field. Improves even the expert's score. Your  dealer takes pride in displaying the Remington-UMC Line.  1  Remington  Arms-Union Metallic  Loadon, Eng. WINDSOR, ONT.  Cartridge   Company  overnments)  New York, U.S.A.  13*  y.RMfai^eittj������������������  ness. - At  system of  convenient  pin_.j-������i68(  io   iacuges-itioa   Or  v. omen  need  help  to  __    i-.ir^r,i___. \> jjlaek-  bilious-  rid   the  -times,   all  poisons,    and    the   safest,    surest, v most  and   most   economical   help   they < find... in  S'his famous family remedy has an- excellent tonic effect upon  $he entire system. It quickly relieves the ailments caused  foy defective or irregular action of the organs of digestion,  Sieadache, backache, low spirits, extreme nervousness.  Purifying   the   blood,   Beecham's   Pills   improve   and  Tbe directions with every box nro very valuable���������especially to women*  Prepared only by Thomas Beechatn. St. Helens. Lancashire, EnglanJ.  Sold everywhere in Canada and U. S. America.   In boxes, 25 cents.  WANTED  In every town in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alb.rta  AN ACTIVE. HONEST  SALESMAN  Applv to District Officof. of  THE EXCELSiuR LIFE WMWPl GO.  At Winulpttr. Kceiun. SasU.-itooii, Cnljrnvy nml V.iliminlon  ITarailton, Ont.���������"I.  Hover iii Dr. Pierco'a  fipoaking from tho actual uso of them and  the great benefit 1 have derived therefrom.  Shortly after my marriage I began ailing,  hnd a very bad cough and got very thin  and was run down. My peoplo thought  I was going into a decline. They got  'Golden Medical Discovery' and this  mediciiu. i.oinplHely <..uml mo."���������Mns.  Adki.ta Hiqiiaho, 2U Checver St., Hamilton, Ont.  Kilbride, Ont. ��������� "When I was only  eleven nionUiM old my mother procured  'Golden Medical Discovery' for me,  which cured mo of rongeslion of lungs  and whooping rough. 1 have taken it  several tiincM myself .since and about ono  .year ago I gavo it to my two children for  whooping rough. Thoy recovered vory  .piickly wiih no b**H. I'.'siillH. nflor livking  one bottle. I luivo recommended it to  miito u number of laic."���������Mua.' W. J.  Simkinb, Kilbride, Out.  Tho beat t'._no to cure a cough ia when  it (darts. Ordinarily, a few rloso.'. of Dr.  Pierce'.. Golden Medical Discovery will  cure a cough at tlu. beginning. Hut even  when the. cough it. doep-scatod and tho  body is wm ted by emaciation, Dr. Picrec'o  (.(..(���������ie:. Mr'_..*:.f D.:'.'..v''.y vr_!l in _n<vM.  onsofl effect a. pcrmunent cure.  Get Di* Picrcc'n Golden Medical Discovery 1o������(lity from any medicine dealer;  it ii. a powerful blood purifier, ho peue-  tratinp that it even gels at. tbo impure  dcpo.silH in lho joinla and carries them  out of the HVnleiu.  Depend iipon thin grand remedy to  give you (he kind of blond thut HiiiiUc.-i  1,1k. h(uii clear, Ihe mind alert, the vimon  I-/.,.......      ������������,\    .m^.i.    ..������>.Ki(m*,    ������.������vl    *_....*.f^..  into tlu. entire body.    You will not, ho  .i'-ninv.'m.ed.    Ve.r    free    ndvife,    write  The Soldier After the War  Many of our new soldiers have  come back from the desk. Theirs lias  been a sedentary life. War has lit-  erallyN been an avenue of escape* for  them. Their training *haa taken them  into the open air, has shown them the  physical blessedness of constant muscular activity, has bred in theni a distaste for the confinement and boredom  of a sedentary existence, perched upon an office stool. These men will  never willingly go back- to tho life ������..  the city, from which tliey have been  suddenly torn���������to realize as by a  scml-nviraculous revolution, its tiresomeness, its damaging effects, upon  health, its inadequacy for the needs of  a sound body. Eitner in tho British  Isles or in tho Dominion tliey should  (hid ample opportunities. But, they  will not find them unless the way is  properly prepared beforo  conies lo an end.���������London  College Humor  "Do you go about town much in  your peripatetics?" - '  "Sir!���������You're getting positively���������  and���������and besides I don't wear thorn!"  ���������Princeton Tiger.  Minard's,  where.  Liniment  for sale  every.  the  Times-  war  Bridegroom���������Waiter, I hope you  haven't tcld anybody bore we are  newly married?  Irish Waiter���������No, sir, Give leaped it  n secret. Why, whenever anybody  tries to pump mo, Oivc told them you  weren't married at all, at all.  Worms,   however    gonoratfid,     are  found  in tho digestive tract.., whore  Ihey set: up disturbances detrimental  to tho health of the child.    Thero can  bo no comfort for the little ones until j  the   hurlful   intruders  havo   been   ex-  polled.    No hotter preparation for this |  purpose      can   bo   had   than   .Millor'n j  Worm  '.'(.v/dei'j   Thoy win ininio'iidto. I  ly destroy tlio worms and onnvct tho j  conditions that w.*ro favorable |o their  ox I bIon co.  ri'Hlnurunl.  he had Until e. waiter  ��������� has  ili.  i. One of  Dv.'V. M.Picnv, ..ulfal.., N. Y.  P.m.m1.������'h Common Weiwe Mcdieitl  for#lhft  Adviner.  A man cute rod a fa mom.  and asked for coffee. After  Isliod hl������. rcpa-st he called  and said:   * Waiter, this coflY.  good points and Its bad polnl  It.H good point.. Is this-   I  Ol".'    Ill     It."  "Yes, fdr," replied llu  gratilled.  Vlidoni* of a luindiiomo Up  before his nilnd't. eye, aud he  1������1._ hand:) /'.loefully.  "Hut"   roKiimed   tho   rsiKtrmior  haw ao chic-  wall or, (julto  Unaled  rubbed  tbe | aboolc ol 1WH p������ge������.(   Nmil liny centH t������ | l)U<l point  is tins���������it hits no onnov  Its  in  Rt-iuUs from iteglccivd cbaflnfc  and whin irritation. As it preventive nnd cure there Ih no treatment to compare with Dr. Cliasc'..  Ohitmciit, Vho It. nftcr tin- buth.  no tonitt u llox, nil l>wil������r������, or *(  KdiiiuiiKoil, Union .VS Co., TdmlUsd,  Toronto,   .-.ample free*.  WB3-"3-5____|P|  mmmt  Ml .IK* V.C,   AU 1 .  jl ������U.\   I,    k > Mi ^ ������ t-bt \> i  ��������� ������������������ ..'.I,������."������(������.. itt,  -4 -SWU  Bm*m*mn  tamm  E CRESTON REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hates. Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, NOV. 12  Hon. T. W. Crothei'8, the federal  minister of labor, who through want  of opportunity or lack of initiative  has so far done little to convince  the public that he is on the Job designated by his official title, made a  pronouncement last week that sort  of knocked the props out from  under those "who have been in the  habit of asserting that he is a inin-  somewhat   different view held at  present by the separate institutions.  We  have  hot  the ability to  talk  things over with Mr. Brown, but it  does seem lamentable that when  such a golden  opportunity as this  presents itself to make available a  supply of men  and, with  no additional call  on  the  people,   to provide the means for extending the  Kingdom of God here on eavth'men  who have been  specially entrusted  with that work should put forward  sueh specious reasoning in an effort  to encompass the defeat of a move  to hasten the day when "from ocean  unto ocean the earth shall own thee  Lord."    Well might the unregene-  rate be  tempted  to say   that on  | the  day of judgment  it shall  be  ��������� , , , I more tolerable  for  they of Sodom  i5t������r of labor ir name only. i      . ~ .   .,        ���������       ,,  _, ,      , ,        'anrt4.xomorrant.nan _ur   ui.ese nar-  JBastern  lumbermen   have   been t .   ,   , ,.       .   ,  A,      ,        , ���������        .. .   i row-unnded, small-souled misrepre-  asking the department  tor  aid m        ^    . ���������  ~,   . it ' ,      ...  .       .   .   ^T     ,       .  , sentatives of Christ s church inih-  secunng help for  the winter, men        ^ , .  , ��������� .     ,      i A       xx ���������'���������_.! t&ut here on earth,  being nard to get at any price just i     T    .. ^ ���������   ,       ,   ,    . ,  ,, ������      .     ,, .    ,.     ". In the matter ot church doctrine  now: the request  m   this direction ���������   , ��������� . .  .. ______ ; the average layman is  not serious-  sroinsr so far as  to include the sug-   . , .,        . ...  ~"     ~     __..,.        ���������    -  t _  ly concerned these days.    All agree  gestion that aliens in internment!  ,   x t, , ,    .��������� .    ���������.    ., .  I that   the square deal   is the thing,  ������diiiiad yifUii  From many lands there has been gathered together  in our store the finest and most tempting ingredients  for the Christmas baking. We welcome one and ail  to inspect these goods. They will bear the closest  analysis for we selected them from among only the  most choice of samples. Kindly order all goods for  holiday baking as early as possible as some of these  are going to be short this year. Let us suggest a  few of the more important lines  Raisins   Currants.  NUTS  ease . ft  camps should  be released and put ���������  to work in the timber camps.  Mr. Orothers states such a thing  and although none   too   religiously  know that we  i .il-a-_������������������������������_-*-.-"���������_   vrwxef   t\T    11.2  _.������^_._._'_ . ..._*   ,^*..-*_���������*.   .. _.    i..-..  Juicy, luscious fruit Jbrqught in  for the Christmas trade. Only brands  of recognized quality are stocked, and  please remember valencias are exceedingly short this year.  We'have been fortunate in getting in a supply of Currants in spite of  the trouble in Greece. Supply is much  less than last year and will not last  long.  For thi Christmas baking every  housewife wants some sound, well-  flavored nuts. Stale Nuts spoil things,  so let us show you our new goods.  will not  be considered  lumbermen   can   show  unless   the j  that   they  'should "do  justly, love  mercy and  have done everything possible to  secure labor at reasonable wages  and have failed.  Further, the  minister intimates, i  ! walk humbly,' but it is neitner  \ here nor there if that broad, general  ; policy is mixed up in the Westmin  ster Confession, the Thirty-Nine  Articles, or the Footnote���������as we  are born so is our church preference,  largely.  To those cast in this broad religi-  * j ous  mold  the move  to bring into  being the United Church  is one of  companies must board the men and j  pay them their wages at the end of s  the month :   the system by  which |  the  men  are compelled   to   board 5  themselves nnd make  their pureh- j . ,  n _._._._.{the most hooeful signs of the times,  ases at the company store has to be * * ������  oa,  *    1". 1 1  aooii������_xi--L  I>-_1*=  * ������-������ - -���������V *-v ���������������      SX-n1.*  UX-LSSmoV^X        w_������*..u^  j Opposition may be the life of trade  "It has been frequently found that  at the end of the season the men  au*e in debt to the company by  which they are employed.'*  These views of the minister will  be hailed with satisfaction by ..the  workingman and, it seems to us,  cannot be seriously objected to by  the employers, always provided that  "reasonable wages" shall ensure to  both a fair day's work for a fair  day's pay���������in the fixing of which  latter detail the selling price of the  commodity produced must figure to  some extent, at least.  in some directions but in matters  theologic it has surely been the  mother of waste, and none are more  .-V*������ ���������* V. 4-������ . I I TT  UUlltl ,__ I.-.J.  i.._.w-.^    _-v*-  ,������ XXX tZ    XJX  *-u:~  H 4-       Xl   ira _-? y_'B  _���������������.>i  jx ���������_<ix  All kinds of Peel are ready. As  _^ isjia important ingredient of the  jfium jfudding and Christmas Cake  great care should be exercised in its  selection. Give us an opportunity to  show our attractive stock.  Your money back if goods  are not satisfactory  Phone 63  General Merchant  CRESTON  Church Union  While here in the Creston Valley  few  seem   to  be   lying awake o'  nights worrying abuut  the proposed amalgamation of the Presbyterian, Methodist and Congregational  churches into what will  be known  as the  United Church   should the  merger    be    accomplished���������which  question, by the way, is being voted  upon by  Presbyterians   from   one  end of  Canada  to  the other���������the  matter is  nevertheless  receiving a  whole lot of attention just now.  Letters for and against union are  numerous in the dailies these days,  and fearfully and wonderfully made  are many of the articles against tho  merger���������go much so, in .some cases,  that one can hardly comprehend  how gentlemen with M.A., B.D.,  etc., tacked on to their surname  should so underestimate the working knowledge of things in general  of the average citizen as to ever  hope thut their views would provoke even passing thought.  Itev. J. 0. Watts of Modioino  Hat is a ease in point, Ho seems  ;M>\verf������.lly frightened that Pronby-  u.rians won't feel at homo in tho  United Church because the Psalms  ol David will not he i.i the hymn  honk, because the new church has  no (.Mi..'-., mn_H.t-.'H are not 'called'  Ut pastorate.., etc., etc., to say nothing of hin alarm lest Home who do  not cure to come into tho Hinted  < 'hurch may attnr.h themHolvof. to  ihe RiiHReliteH, Brethren of ('hrist,  and other ..cot...  lU'.v. \V.\,. Brown of H������*d !*���������.���������!���������  Iuih been writing artieles on the  'ioetrinui  nine   of   the   i_nul.rnv_ir._y;  we  in Western  Canada,  in  these  days of stringency, particularly.  Christ's injunction to His apostles was "Co ye into all the world  and preach the gospel," baptising  in the name of the Father. Sor and  Holy Ghost, to the end that there  might be one fold and one shepherd���������not the hundred and one different sects that are in evidence in  Canada alone.  In view of the animus displayed  by writers opposing union in their  efforts  to   head off such a  happy  consummation of  so  commendable  a move in Canada's   religions  life,  the spectacle  of the lion  and  the  lamb lying  down together is  completely overshadowed by a contemplation of Revs. Watts, Brown and  the other stop cogs in the wheel of  Christianity's  advancement mingling   with    the   throng    from   the  United Church  around   the throne  singing the songs of Moses and the  Lamb.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Fruitgrower Erred  lOIII I HHI.IUM   UH*  ol"   the    r*nit'--i  Croston, Nov. 7. 1U15  Editor Rhv ikw:  Sm,~Notwithstanding your aversion to publishing (.'OiuniunicntionH of  a political nature, in fairness to the  Liberal caiiRu in tho Valloy I fool sure  you will grant ine space to correc't  some niis-HtatcinontH contained in  "���������fYuitgioweri.' letter in your lout  ismio, headed '���������Time to Nominate."  What I most particularly wish to  brand as an absolute falsehood Im the  ve.nm.rl- in his letter to the ..ffeet that  at the Liberal nominating convention  at Nelson tho Croston delegates "wcre  \c.A by K;i:;!.; p.*>HJ !__:.���������:_:*_:' to nominal..*, a  Kj.-'ilo van.., who hnr*. already met defeat at the pollf.."  ThiH remark in very much tin. re-  vei'so of tho truth for at the convention the men from hero were approached by tlu. Kat.lo delegates, and urged  Ut brJvg forward a Ci-cftou candidate,  ..���������muring uu that, the .voilccrii from  that part of tin- riding to a man  Would work 1111.11111110111.iy fur our  nomine..'..'.lection.  Their gem-row. proposition   wnn   iv  Mpectfiilly det.lineil oh it wuh felt    that  ut thin time of rrli.ln in ltritiuh .'ohim-  1-oiii.onu.M< -i    mini.. ] nut. h niMiory   a)|   m-cMouai   uiiioimoiih  . 'Iiureh    with    t hi -   niiouui m* imninii ^������u to in<* ���������>_>>> in.o <i  candidate of outstanding honesty and  with known legislative ability should  carry the banner of Liberalism in the  JSaslo constit������Gney. In this view  every delegate concurred, making possible the securing of the consent of  John Keen to be our standard bearer.  In view of Premier Borders having  been twice defeated in his; home city  of Halifax, to say nothing of Hon.  Geo. E. Foster's, turn down in at least  three other constituencies before Snd-  ing* a safe haven in Tory Toronto,  comment on   "Fruit-Grower's"   refer-  --~. -...   X..    nfl������.      T^.x..*-.   V...������*.������^j^������ .. .. ItaQtx-ln   nn/\4-  viivjc; ia..  j.Tjn .  j-__.c_c._-j  nav tu������'   nixxtfxxxxjr  tticv  defeat a t the polls is unnecessary.  "Fruitgrower's" appeal to the. Conservatives to nominate a rancher as  their candidate may make some headway in this part of the constituency,  but how will it fare in those sections  where the mining industry is the  main stay of the community's prosperity?  In John Keen the Liberals have a  man who in the past has shown his  willingness to give of his time to help  along any cause that promised to promote the well-being of Kaslo's various  commercial interests, and in electing  him to Victoria people, no matter  what their calling in life, are assured  of their welfare being carefully safeguarded.  It. seems to me, though, in this fight,  as in no previous election, the aim of  both parties should be to select men of  superior ability and outstanding  character, rather than, men identified  with any particulor branch of tho  province's many activities, who is  liable to be mere politician and party  wire-puller.  These bettorqualitiesure remarkably  well developed in John Keen, as thoso  who care to trace his lifo in the province can readily verify, and unless  the Conservative party can place in  the field a resident citizen with similar  qualities then is absolutely no doubt  the Kaslo voters of independent ttR  well as of Liberal persuasion will bo  found behind the Liberal nomine to  a man, and polling day will see tho  word Finis inscribed ovor Conservative  hopes so far representation at tho provincial-capital is concerned. Thanlt-  ing you for cpaee, Mr. Editor,  LiniSHAL   DKLKGA.T10  Local and Personal  Creamery meeting Saturday night.  You are invited.  J. M. Gilpin of I������itscoty, Alberta, is  here on a visit to his brother, Thos.  _r-.si_:._,  Mrs. J. H. Doyle spent the weak-end  with Cranbrook friends, returning on  Monday.  B. Dew was a passenger east on Saturday, to Carstairs, Alta., on a business visit. ......  Mrs. C. O. Rodgprs and Floyd i*e-  turned on Saturday from a short  visit at Nelson.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will  have their annual bazaar on Thursday,  Dec. 9th, this year.  Mr. Padget of Wardener is in charge  at the C. P. R. depot during Mr.  Reid's holiday trip east.  Although the Biairmore Presbyterian and Baptist chui'ches have  amalgamated each denomination conducts its own Sunday school.  The R. J. Graham Co may locate a  plant for the manafacture of dessicat-  ed vegetable products at Grand Forks.  They will pay $15 a ton for onions. $30  for carrots and $8 for potatoes.  Greenwood Ledge: A dispatch from  Phoenix states that the bohnnks are  kicking about the grub at the Gs-anby  boarding-house.    Perhaps the Gran by  is uO<* uiaftlug     .iiOugu   -Oi.     JJ-GnCV    TO  feed them chicken:eyer*^-fe;^'.������;*.y ���������''''���������"')'.  The Grand Forks Sun says that,  from reliable sources it has learned,  that Peter Veregin, recently .'caused'  several Doukhobor girls to be stripped  naked in a barn, and then he lashed  them with a .whip until the blood  came.  day from  a  two-months visit   with  friends at Cowley, Alta.  Mrs. Wolfer of Cranbrook was a  guest of Mrs. Gordon Smith a few  days last week, returning Sunday.  Entertainmet promoters please note  that the Creston band are arranging a  masquerade ball for New Year's eve,  Friday. Dec. 31.  Miss Vic. Price was a passenger  east on Wednesday. Sho will spend  the winter with friends at Cowley,  Alta., and Stoughton, Sask.  Mrs.-C G. Bennett and children,  who have boon visiting in Cranbrook  for the past couple of months, returned to Creston on Friday lust.  Red Cross headquarters advises that  flannel shirts, pyjamas and hospital  Huits are never overstocked but the  garment most in demand Is socks.  Wo appeal to expert sock knitters not  to knit wristlets or helmets, but only  socks. Wo cannot havo too largo a  quantity of theso.  tVM(������J  '0_fll  *  ** #~tb_>  FORM P  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Minora, Searchlight, Lone Star and  Cook Fractional Mineral ' Claims situate in the Nelson Mining Division of  West Kootenay District. Where located:���������On Cold Creek, a tributary of  Sheep Creek.  Take notice that I, W. M, Myers,  acting as agent for the Nugget Gold  Mines Limited, Free Miner's Certificate  No. 003O, intend, sixty day$-from the  date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claims.  And further take notice that action,  under section 37, must bo commenced  beforo the issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements.  Dated this 22nd day of October, A.D,  101ft W.M. MYERS  fever in Grand Forks.  t- **��������� _*-.l _ _-\Crl  Grand Forks put up $50.25 for tho  OvurneiiM Club Tobacco Fu nd last  week.  ���������  Phoenix merchants will continue  tho Wednesday half holiday through*  out the winter, excepting Christmas  week, of course.  Under tbe heading ������������������Reinforcements'*  tho Gazette chronicles the   arrival   of  ������__!���������_><������ ,y5������>.i.    Hill.      twit      .W.VN      111.      Gl_lll_l  Forks last week.  The Crand Fork.' dl.itrlet, in wbieh  thero were le.NH than a dozen quail in  I Ml t is now the home of come J.bOU of  Mien- iin-.iH, i.-cmmtiK m -num. voiui-  . ���������! _���������*...lit*.r.  MINERAL AOT  votim v  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  MINERAL AOT  FOllMir  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Snowdrift, Golden Eagle, and P.ltre  Bird Claims, situate in the Nelson  Mining Division ot Kootenay District. Wheie located:���������near head  of Fawn Creek.  Take notice that I, W. M. Myers,  acting as agent for li. G. Williams,  Free 1-flnorV. Certificate No. 007&SB  and F. L. Murotlff, Free Miner's fti.rt.l-  fi..at.o No. M787B, intend, sixty daya  from the date hereof, to apply to the  Alining Recorder for a Certificate of  Tmm-ovemontH. for the nuriioso of  obtaining a Crown Grant of the above  claims.  And further take notice that. aeMon,  under section W>, must be commenced  before the iM'MMii.ee of nn������-l������ ^*i<������j..?<.#������>��������� i������  of (inprovemelH.  Ualeit fills iioil. .niv o������ -M*,u������i.ei*, jv.kt,  Hapny Joan, Caledonian Fractional,  Hillside,   Riverside,   Golden Belle,  Riverside Fractional, Golden Belle  Fractional tA.Uruas,SStarlight,DaiM.y,  Sunshine Fractional* Daisy Fractional, Beaver, Lodestone, Margaret  and   Twilight    Fractional   Mineral  Claims situate in tho  Nelson   Mining  Division of Kootenay District. Where  located:   On the North Bide of  Sheep  Creole, near mouth of the North Fork.  Take notice that I,   W.   M.   Myers,  acting as agent for D.   G.   Williams.  Free Miner's Certificate   No.   007R81_  and F. L. Mnrdoff, Free Miner's Certificate No. 00787B, Intend,   sixty day*  from the date hereof, to apply to   the  Mining Recorder for a  Certificate  of  Improvement!.,   for    the   purpose   of  obtaining a Crown Grant or the above  claim.1.  And fiu't.her notice that action,  under section 85, must be commenced  Iw'fove tbo tn.i.innee of nwh Certificate  of Improvcm.iiiti-.  j Jul.*.. ������i unit ,001,11 uity oi "ouuio-r, u%..xt.  *'t*f .!���������    nr    ���������m,f%r _,.*_<. HBSEE
.     ,- i
.e&bdist Concert,
Tn spite of the barbarous weather
that prevailed al! afternoon and evening there was a very satisfactory turnout at the Methodist anniversary entertainment in the Auditorium on
Monday night.
The affair was one of considerable
merit, the programme being nicely
diyided between the usual musical
and literary numbers, with an amusing 40-minute, one-act farce to close���
and there wasn't a slow item in the
whole, evening's menu.
There were two instrumental offerings. Mrs. Downs and Mrs. Attridge
getting the affair off to a good atkri
with a duett and later on Mr. de
Macedo favored with an instrumental
solo, all the artists receiving unstinted
applause. '
Miss E- Smith, Mrs. .Carpenter and
Messrs. F. J. Klingensmith and R. B.
Staples made a double appearance in
quartette work, and were heard to
splendid advantage in their final number, "I Cannot Sing the Old Songs."
Their first selection, "Just Smile,"
was also popular though the artists
did not seam quite so mueh at home,
particularly   in   the   first   couple    of
A  t* A. S_ * * J_ "���  '        ���    ' _
stanzas oi   thss,   as   in   tneir  second
Rarely has Mrs. Downs been heard
to better advantage than in her solo
number, "An Old Garden," and had
not encores been taboo On-" this occasion it is safe to say she would have
scored a triple recall. Miss Frances
Knott was the other soloist of the
evening and pleased all with her
rendering of a well-chosen selection,"
"Beautiful Bells*"
There were two duetts, Miss Smith
and Mr Klingensmith with ''The Land
of Swallows," and Mi's. Carpenter and
Mrs. Downs with "Hearts and Koines."
Both numbers were popular, though
if a uninitiated criticism is permissible
to use a familiar phrase, the top notes
were pitched a triple high to allow of
Mr. Klingensmith's tenor to be- heard
to its usual good advantage throughout.
Mr. Chas. Moore was down for a solo
with chorus and his solo work plus the
.audience's choral lift   on "Boys of the
Old Brigade," gave this part  of the
programme  the  same   finished   con-
Downs introduced at the   opening   of
proceedings. Ay
Miss Hardman made a most -favorable debut with a Creston audience in
her two elocutionary efforts, "Born in
Canada," and "Uncle Moses*" Both
numbers were well chosen.and equally
well giyen.���the former a trifle odds-on
favorite, we think. Rev. -Mi. Perley
gave a ten minute talk on why we are
in this European War and why we
should strain every resource of men
M,rid money to see it through to a successful conclusion, throwing in a well-
told story occasionally and thus rounding out another of those most popular
features of the concert part of the
programme. .   '
Part II. of the entertainment was
fche one-act, ftve-ehsraeier farce '-That
Rascal, Pat." To make a hit the play
has to   depend   very largely on    the
m __nr___?i? _r_. ,a _.������������ '__ v^t*
_tVU.PI mt.*t%J\ SLrn /*.*_*!
Tn ��� ��� '        _-..������ __ _.,,.,._   - __....__.__._ -_._.-
n__j.pii.-_,      luviut'iutt.,       JLSMuger,      o__j
Trotter,  Matk^Tapley,  Pickwick,
Last Chance aud Royal Canadian
Mineral   Claims^ -situate-- in ;th_v
Nelson Mining Division of Kootenay District.  ���".;���,-; -
Where located:    On Ii��on  Mountain
adjoining the Emerald Group.
Take notice that I, W.' M. Myers,
acting j\�� agent for Iron   Mountain,
Limited,  Free Miner's Certificate Nck
85946b,  intend, sixty days from   the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improve-
mentsi for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant of the above claims.
And further.take notice that action
under Section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements. A
Dated this 31st day of August, A.D.
1015. >    W.M.MYERS
gentleman taking the title role,- and in
this respect the company   was fortunate in uncovering   a well-suited-for-
the-part Irish comedian in J.M.Crook-
ston. ~ Although haling from the land
of oat cakes and heather,  Mr.   Crook-
ston very deftly mixed up his   Scotch
burr-r-r with the  Irish   brogue   and
combined with it the naturalness and
freedom    necessary    to    portray  the
antics and   actions of an   extremely
lively and rascally Irish man servant.
Not only was   "Pat"   very  much ,ftt
home doing the handy servant feature
of the play, but in the business of   being a typical   Hebernian   admirer   of
the maid, Nancy, he did   his   part  in
i'h!e o'.ild sehule fashion lbs d_._L     So17'
Staples,   as  the  poor but  ambitious
"Charles    Livingstone"-    was    good
throughout.     He    was    particularly
_..__ _._.���_.   2���_    XX.-.      ._��     . X    It"���. __      .... ,
Burauvt; in vttc Suc-il*; uBijing   Jrllilj&C-I.-
et where he got off at, terminating
with ;a.challenge to avenge his honor
in two-man conflict, and was equally gopd in putting up with Pat's nohe-
Rossland had enough snow for
coasting on Nov. 2nd,
In five weeks but one case has qeen
tried in the Trail police court.
Revelstoke council is suing all citizens who have not paid 1913 taxes.
Nelson is asked to raise $10,000 for
the Canadian Patriotic Fund for 1916.
Fernie's tax collections to November
1st are $5,000 less than to the same
date in 1914.
The Kootenay Lake growers shipped
their tenth car of 1915 apples from
Nelson on Saturday.
At the baby show at Kaslo last week
both first and second prizes were a-
warded boy youngsters.
Gus Johnson has a gang of forty
men logging at Buii River*, where he is
taking out 4,000,000 feet for the C.P.R.
Due to employing inexperienced
men accidents in the Golden logging
camps are more numerous than  usual.
At the annual meeting of New Denver Red Cross ladies the treasurer's
statement showed the year's cost receipts to be $569.
Using  the   new    Skinner
i_u-_3__[it-ii-_s.a.v-i-\-'�� y
UJCvai     __>^-_. v ��w__*v
A. L. Squires, lis "Major Puf-jacket,"
ipade quite a satisfactory irvaseible,
woman hating and pom pous retired
military gentleman, with fine scorn
for the poor but ambitious "Charles
Livingstone, who aspired to the hand
of. his favorite niece, Laura. The ladies parts in the play were rather light,
Mrs. Carpenter, as Laura, while hist a
trifle ; reserved, was a pleasing Old
Country aristocratic heiress., who
���would have none other than the poor
bu* aspiring Livingstone. Mrs. Attridge look the part Nancy, the hiaid,
nicely, her parlor tete-a-tete with Pat
being particularlv true to life in Irish-
sorvant -society.
The farce was nicely staged, the
costuming effective and bubbled over
with humor that continually found
expression all over the house. As a
cure for blues and an antidote for bad
Weather "That Rascal, Pat" as presented by the Creston performers will
do nicely.
new    WKinner    process j
Archie Elwell of Cranbrook   claims to
have stumped nine acres of  land with
one box of powder.
The Star complains that the C.P.R.
uses too little electricity in lighting
the depot at Golden. The platform is
also too abbreviated.
A school will be established at
Morrissey Mines for the convenience
of the guards who have moved their
families to that point.
A-record was made at Kaslo last
week. Two patients at the' hospital
were operated on for appendicitis   on
_/** v* _*-_. ��_i��-/*a %-t_ir_ c* <_ *-*--�����-. ___*-���<_*
*-**����.    CWU��A    VUV    K7W**.��***   l*l*j ���
At Trail $150 of the defunct machine
gun fund will be utilized in buying
Christinas presents for the Trail recruits on active service.
It is expected -that fanciers from
Windermere, Niver mere,- Waldo and
Fernie will show birds A at Cranbrook
poultry show next month.
The Columbia,.Rjiver..Lumber 'Co.
sawmill [claims: to have had tin average
export of four..cars.;da,ily- all season.
The mill closedon-Friday, ry
Revelstoke council is applying to
the provincial government for water
rights to the extent bf 350.000 gallons
a day.   The cost will be $35 a year.
Cranbrook Herald: Traffic on the
Crow is heavy these -*-~~
Boxes and Grates
Rough and Dressed lumber
Egg-Laying Honors
Plumbingi Tinning ann
General Repair Work
Done   by
W. B. Embree
The r-UiHfr,or_--..  of work   w��H  don**,
in ?*r_ li��'i r uttor tha price ip fnruroi'tf-n
The egg-laying contest at Victoria
held under the direction of the provincial department of agriculture,
came to an end last month. Tho contest has continued throughout the
past twelve months, and competitors
were allowed six birds to a pen. The
contest, as far as the egg-producing
qualities of the non-weight varieties
is concerned, proved a decisive victory
for the White Leghorn, nine pons of
which headed the list, aud' one of
them accounted for VMl eggs.
Tn the weight ctass n, pon of six
Barred Rocks carried off the honors
with 1.112 oggt. to their credit. It was
the only pen of that class In tho con-
tost. Another solo representative was
tho pen of Rhode Island Whites entered by F. Frodick of Phoenix, which
laid 0!i C��p;a. The total number of
bird** in the eont^.Ht. Wiih '210. and the
number of eggs laid in the yoar,
High class Boots and Shoes
i"'       '" ������*���''���"' "������������' ]" "i i|-rr*fi"'iK'i'i''Tii'i)"7ri~"-'i*"T'**i' a '-- i n ir   m ii i.r in i-��� ii ���   mi
Saddle and Havaeso
|       jnepairing ti Spvctaaiy        \
There are flye teams competing In
Cranbi'<iok'H bowling league, this year.
Fort   Steele  raised   $120   for   Keel
Cross purposes at a dance last   Tliurs-
,i.... ..._.....*
The Adolph LumUir Co., at Waldo
Ih puttii_K >n a big bunli rump for the
coming winter.
Christmas Excursions
Great Britain
Nbvemfeer ISfh t�� Decamber 31 si
Limit Five Montlis
By ail Trans-Atlantic
Steamship Lines
'-..''     mm.
Canadian Pacific Railway Agents will gladly give all
particulars and reserve Sleeping Car and
Steamship berths
District Passenger Agent CAJUGAKY, Alta
���%^X \_0.\_A-_/J_J_
The Leading
Hotel of tbe
Ff&it    Belt
Call   c&gain
*OU will make no mistake
when you get off the train
if yon sign the register at
the Creston Hotel. Travelling
men will substantiate this. We
study the comfort of our guests.
The rooms are wtril furnished in
a manner iip-to-date.
l/wr     vrwca^
Headquarters tor Mining Men,
Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists
amd Commercials.
/*   ��3*
l, TaUJJ*
*     i,..*v    -!/,,,_ i^i,;,, v     ��rv>
��� \.   .����������*�� tit*     ll'.IM    lt��*/,t . *vlt 4 Ut *#V f>* VUtjl _l   t> #((
* > I
one dity lant week,
ua_a.     ojiuuc   vitts
withdrawal of the Flyer 513 and 214
are hauling heavy trains daily along
the Crow. ..
At Revelstoke some householders
use so little electric light that their
monthly bill is hardly worth collecting; A minimum rate of 50 cents
may be enforced.
Greenwood Ledge: In the Sloean
the gophers are out, the blue guouse
are drumming and Bob Gunning has
bought a straw hat. : These are sure
signs of a mild winter.
The branch of the Imperial Bank of
Canada at Arrowhead will be open
two days a week only* commencing
November 1. The staff from Arrowhead will be transferred to the Revelstoke bianch.
Fernie Free Press; Col. Mackay
has applied to the military authorities
at Ottawa to establish a recruiting
station at Morrissey Min^s. His idea
Ib to recruit a full strength company
of tho 107th, that is 250 men, for overseas drafts. Tho camp is now in first
class shape.
The O.P.R. section men haying
made somo necessary repairs to tho
organ TCaslo Methndistn nro now enjoying the usual musical features at
mcetln'. Bro. Power suggests that
the small boy who busted tho contraption be given no presents off tho
Christmas troo this yoar.
Kaslo Kootenaian: "The feeding of
slops to pigs Is under the ban according to Itlioi'xlUil'tOit f_i___��_>!_i-a Ut A.    J,
Curie by Br. Frank, and the result is
that there is not so much slops going
to local pig pens as formerly." Purely out of respect for tho law, we trust;
not a matter of household economy,
Contrary to Biblical authority, at
I. i.h.i, iiiimy .Hi'/, .mm prefer the llf.;ht.
rather than darkneHS���sooIng it comes
j.__��J. i��M oh. ..p. The .too.,, imi.*,n hay*:
���'At a conservative estimate, it lei said
l.h_il tome where In th!.'. town _.ul.lci_nt
��� ....il.. �����_.��- of f.i onov.H-n nt 1i'nnf .Iv/*
luu.'lreil 40 watt lampM."
SIR EDMUND WALKHR. C.V.O.. LL.D.. D.C.L. President
JOHN AIM), General Manatrer. H. V. F. JONES, An*t General Manager
CAPITAL, $15,000,000     RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000
,.. The Canadian Bank of Commerce extends to Farmers every
facility for the transaction of their banking business, including
the discount and collection'of sales notes. Blank sales notes
ure supplied free of charge on application ss.
Manager Creston Branch
�� 8fBOSTBr, LIVBfV 900 r8Bu. ��I9DIBS |
Shipment of McLauglin Sleighs and Cutters on J-Iand
Harness, Single and Double and Supp'ies oft Hand
Several Sets of Second-Hand Harness
Sleighs and Cutters COAL FOR SALE
i H. S. McCreath, Prop, i
��-__,_. rf
I'MUUll  uu
4 1
*Jt.l&   X-x
> ftl\l/fyL
���1. I JgirtH
G-���� "More Money" for your !Lyiix
WliA-l-L ��nj other Far (i��ar��rs colUmed la your ��ecilon
Klin* voiift winiM ����ii.v��;t ��_.-���_����� i.��i��/ii-r-��i.--1..,.,.-
boosf In lite Worl. deaUntf exclusively (a NORTII AUEBICANRAU It 1.
u rnii.'ilile- r .������_i_<M.i.i_..o���uft(��- l'ur HoitMrt wltli mi unUUtiiiilir*!11, ,.���
M.otion *v's. r.: for"r..-r_- thtn tit_.!r5 -f ft eer.!__rj," a !������;:*  -;_'
AND l'l.OI;'ITABr.l. rr.turmn.   Wrltn tor "Otiw Ctiuttrrt Ctilmitt."
tlta'mlv r��-llu��)ii..nr(-uri_tini_ftrl<��t report anrl t,rlrr*>llm iuiII. n .
a     im   ruft mr-n-r   _��� ^i<����m.^��_. _,i>��mi ,..�����
kj*. �� V__   _L_*��_4<t% A
�� *����v* D��p��C IMCKICAGO.U.S.A.   |
w ii!  ' t������HE REVIEW, CRESTON, B. t%\  1*4  "t ti  Thrilling Deed by Airman !|p  -n___-im_TH  JMSS_3i8gBsBggSE������_-a������_S5aS^^  m, vsaaa%%%_������������ a was.  POCKET SELF-FILLER  IvrtfieffomeLetters  rum _ n-u_- _riL--F_a~r-?'^-. yje-Mffia������  The Pen for  Is always ready to write on any kind ol paper,  ActlVe Service.      anywhere.   Will last for years after the war is over.  Regular. Safety and Self-Filling Types.    $2. SO und up  Sold at the Best Local Stores  L.     E.     Waterman     Company,     Limited.      Montreal  fie Matcn  ii  Is   the   perfected   product  over 60   years   experience  .  tuC rnstCn marCiiig ������_������__S-__c_s.  of  J --;-_- ������������������ -~      l--l._ X ������.,. *-. |h. _> __ _  illUIt-Il  a. -Hiiuuoiu  If correctly held and struck  on any rough surface, is warranted to give a steady, clear  light, first stroke.  The E. B. Eddy Co.  LIMITED  TT   _._  nun,  _r-������ !__.  V-itUclUiS.  gtjg NEW FREWCH REMgPV. Nal. Ha_.StWS_  " CsedmF:eack  Hospila's .ritjj  treat success, cukes chronic weaksess. r-osf vigob.  St VIM. KIDNEY. BLADDER. DISEASES. BLOOD POISOS.  PILLS. S.rnlR.11 NO. DRU.1C.tSTS Or MAIL SI. POST . CT������  ������Ol_G_-P..\C0.98. UEKKMANJir.SEW VORKOtl-YMAS 8an������  %*0_.OM'0.    WHITE tOK rHel BOOK TO Da. LB CLEM}  Med.Co. IIaverstqckRD, Hampstead. lohdos. Bmo.  TRY NEW DRA(_jEglTASTF.LESS)gQgSJOF    EASY  TO  TJUCA  '   JI     S_JS SET S3 _������__.  S_s S s_"^= =!_!     SAFE AMD  9SE THAT TRADE  MARKED WORD  "THERAPIOS- IS OU  55_i7. c_ov _. _.T_.__r irriszo to aia, osst. __���������* fac-sbt_.  Indians     of    the   Canadian   West  Are  Tru     Patriots  Tlit.' cxoeUcm patriotic work ol the*  Kiio Indians nt l-uleuiTe*, iSa.sk., continues ami ihe CaiuuUau Ihieitic  through W. K. .-hiker, the secretary'ot"  i lho company, ha:' received another cu-  coura&'ina. report, u was iu Ocvob.-r  last year that ;>:. of those Indians _-*ub-  serihed *t"f_02..10 to the Pat rot it- Fund,  each farmer ir.v.r.y a certain mimber  of bushels o*. ������iain, whicli when sold  amounted  to  the above  sum.  During the winter thai followed ihe  now famous Fik* Indian Brass Band j  gave concerts thereby raising another j  $21 _ which went, tn the Belgian Re- |  lief Fund, and since -March lust, the j  Red Cros^ branch of tills colony has '  raise-.! ���������$���������".:.> and endowed a. bed in i  Cliveden ho.piuih The young Indian ���������  women have done a great 'deal of Unit- j  :iug and sewing. The brunch has a j  membership of :'.<; while there are only ���������  oue hundred and sixty souls���������thirty- '  eight men. twenty-six: women and  ninety-six   children���������in   the   colony.  The   patriotism   of     these     Indians  does not stop  here.    Two young men-  went to    the    front with    the second !  contingent,    and   six  nior?  are  going i  with  the   next.     Tiie File Indians lay j  claim to having the oldest  Red Cross !  Socieiy  member  in    the    British empire   in    the   person  of  Pointed  Cap  Suspended by.One Arm From Machine -.'���������  to  do   Repairs ||  The thrilling story of an Australian !;  air pilot, who clung "by one hand to the  framework   of   a   disabled   aeroplane,  five   thousand  feet over  the  enemy's  lines, while executing repairs with the  other,  was  told  in  London  hy  uu  officer   observer   on   leave     of  absence  I from   Northern   France.  J     "We had crossed the (Jerman lines  land  their guns were    booming  at   us  j from   way   down   below,   when   ('orn-jj  j stock   (the   pilot)    noticed   that   our  j left   wing   was   tilting   (town   and   not  [responding  to  the  controls.'*  said   the  i officer. ;  J     "Ho  swung  out  of the  seal  to  the  j right  side, but the plane continued to j  i tilt and it looked as if we were going j  | over   sure.  |     "Cornstock   acted   quickly,     lie   let!  I himself     down     with     nothing     but j  i thousands  of  feet  beneath  bini,   hold- j  ��������� ing   light     with     his   right,  hand  and  j fumbling     with     the     control     wires  ! where   they   were  jammed   under  the  ! body  of tile  much hip. I  j     "The strain on  his right, arm  must '  I have   been   ten-ilk*.     Seconds   seemed j  j hours   as   he   swayed   there,   his   legs  ! dangling in space,  while the  machine  i swung  over  "air   bumps'   and   levered  l to  the side.  i     "As   a   matter     ol   fact  | done   iu   an   instant.      IU  iu his seat,  cool as ever.'  ���������Of New Fur Fashions  it    was   all  was    back  I  .1!  Our Wonderful catalogue of Fur Fashions for  1915-16 is just off the presses. This beautiful book  ���������an outstanding monument of artistic printing-���������  is an intensely interesting guide to what is correct  in furs.  I.very woman will spend a   delightful   hour  or  two in looking* over the   charming   garments   displayed here for   her  benefit.    The   world's   most  complete and wonderful array of furs   is   pictured  f\  for vou in this book.  Women who know have always accepted Bellers-  Gough styles, as the authorities. Paris, New York,  London, have all contributed their share to this  marvelous stvle book. Vou will be charmed with  the ravishingly beautiful fashions shown here.  RECOMMENDED    BV  POS. OV3EL 40 VBA3SS  Simply send your name and address ou a postcard. We will send you  the style book at once. You will find every page of great interest. Besides  showing all the latest styles, it gives lowest prices on fine furs and all the  details of our splendid mail order service.    Send today.  RAW  FURS���������Highest  Prices   Paid.  Communicate with Toronto Office.  .       ���������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  244-246-248-250  Yonge  Street,  Toronto.  St. Catherine Street, West, and St. Alexander Stre&t, Rftontreal  H  This celebrated character says that j  he is the ripe age of 107 and on Nov.  l'_! next will attain, liis 308th year.  ; He is now an "associate member" of  i the Red Cross and proudly wears on  ; his heart the little red cross, the eni-  : Idem of the society.  ������_ \,\3 *p_> si,,Ll 1)aid. Local representatives. Either sex. Experience  ....necessary. Sparc time accepted-  Nichols Limited,  Publishers, Toronto.  ,*_.    _-^_. 3    5 mm. _-_ ���������������_������ B      ,9-fc Ar 18- _r_ ���������_.������  All    ^pCll    J-UCl-lLCJ-  From a Well Known Metho  dist Clergyman of Interest  to All Who Are Sick  1     One of the best known ministers in  '..the Hamilton  conference  is the Ttev.  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS     j Chas. 1*_. Stafford, of Elora, Ont., who  ���������S.......I..UIU.   tiMiiT   than   Itimn   and   bis? ! freely  admits  that    lift  owes his  nre-  taunriiy   bills      Wash   li   villi ._ son;),   an J ; sent SOot\ health io Dr .Williams' Pink  wafer.     All   stor.-s  or  dirert.    ,-uie  aij.e , pj]js<    _Ml>   Staffi,rtl WrJtes as follows:  Some years ago 1 was severely afflict  amJ ,  All   stores   or   direct,     -ft-i*.   style : njiiL '  and size    Cor s?fic   w**- will mad you 'i.e.  THE   ARLINGTON   COMPANY   OF  CANADA.  Limited  &S Frasor Avenuo, Toronto, Ontario  The Dog's Suit  "I notice." said the veterinarian  after he had carefully examined the  dotr's mouth, "that he has a thick  coat on his tongue."  "'Ah, then, his coat and his pants  come together, don't they!" exclaimed the dog's auxious mistress.  They Cleanse While They Cure.���������  The vegetable compounds of which  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are composed, mainly dandelion and mandrake, '."ear the stomach and intestines of deleterious matter and restore  the deraiif-ied organs to healthful action Hence th.-y aiv the best remedy  for in dis .���������.si km available today. A  iriai oi.' iii. in will establish 1he truth  nt' this assertion and do mruv io convince tlo* ailin.. than anything thai  car;  ;���������..���������  wr:,.'Mi  *���������!' the*-*.' jiill-  Our  but   r  On'.v.  bhiiic  Ofl'ic  ;-jccte  if   tl  m>. !  ard's  o   1 '.ov   (a  .11 ���������All  e   kaiser  nxiotis  ri^lu,  licks  to  (.  yer  Dr  en  'lie  .'.  nd  list,  r.,i:  Oll'l  M i r.  Liniment  Ctiren  ruff.  iu.i!i\'   people  in   wjir time,  away   1:  suppose  olid ay-  mill  "Net  r������'i.-. in'.'  man?''  "'-.'im.. liinii:, xoii'd h .* i.lll |- I'i.ii d , at  .fas'. iiv������- fi'.illuns nf my eustonicrs  V. ri .���������    l.'.V..y   I':: i    V. i <���������!;  *'l.d."  ed l'or a period of nearly four months.  The leading physician in the town in  which I was then stationed diagnosed  my case as one of cqmplete nervous  prostration, brought, on   by over-work  and     which   superinduced   intercostal  neuralgia  and   muscular * rheumatism,  from   whicli   I   suffered   the   most   excruciating     pain    night  a.ntl   day   for  weeks.    So   wsak  and  helpless  did   I j  become    that  my  attendants  had   to  handle me.like an infant, raining; me  up     and     laying   me   down   with   the  greatest euro. *^0 intense, were my sufferings.    Acting on the advice of my  doctor, and taking his medicine, I did  not seem to improve.    One afternoon,  while suffering great pain, the editor  j of  the   paper  published   in  the   town,  land v.-ho was a member of the church  of which 1 was then pastor, urged me  to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. 1  was  I sceptical   n:.i    to   the   medicinal   iiunli-  jties of all proprietary  medicines., but  Hn  the strong rofoiiinumdation of the  editor,   who   had   great,   faith   iu     tir.*-  medicine,  ]   decided  to try them.     To  my   great   surprise  nnd   supreme   delight. I soon found thai I lie Pills were  giving nie relief, aud al'l.T 1 had (alien  seven   boxes    1   was  fully  restored  to  health.     Ih- Williams;  Pink  Pills,   under (loll, having ina<T.. me a new man.  Ever    since    i have    been better and  stronger  physically   than   1   had   lu'on  l'or :i number of years.  Three years ago, after an active  ministry of forty-six years, 1 asked the  Ilamill-.n I'oid'.rcu.'C of the MclhoiM-d  church in grant, me Hupcrannuation iv-  l.ithui, which II did, but l'or mon* than  two years I have been supplying n  charge which ue<'i.'...dr.ile:. n drive of  I ...mi > mile-i e.M'y Snhbalh. Todiiy  1 ain idroiig and hearty, without nn  ac'.h'- or pain, nml for my present physical coudilion I tun indebted to Dr.  j Williams I'liik Piil.-i. and ������-.iii iiniSi  i iw.'ivtMf i-ecnmnieinl tni'in to the af-  llicteil.1'  French Aviator's Strategy  The   new   French   system   of   hand-  iin_  th  an'  WIHNIPE6 SRAIN EXCHANGE  Licensed and Bonded Dealers'  Ri������C-^-rrkE������v  ���������   Let the Pioneer Farmers' Company handle  your  grain   on   track or   on   consignment.     Absolute  security, courteous attention, prompt returns.  THE GRAIN  GROWERS GRAIN  CO.. LTD..  160 McDermot St., Winnipeg, or  100   Douglas  ; Block, Calgary  V  fleet has greatly restrained the German air activities,  according to a i-ettar from a German  aviator, printed in the Temps of  Paris.    He says:  'My squadron has been withdrawn  because the French aeroplanes now  appear only in large numbers, either  i'or reconnaissance or to bar our  scouts systematically. The latter  task is accomplished thus: Ten machines patrol our line at a height of I It pays to ship your grain to a reliat  2,000 meters and ten more at 3,000, i Commission Firm". Best attention giv*  but flying in the" opposite direction,  so that if the German scout tries  to get through he is attacked hy the  nearest two Frenchmen above and  below simultaneously, others joining  if the two are insufficient, to stop  him. Their bomb-throwing is operated with similar numbers. We  must follow their example or yield  command oil the air."  Strangled With Asthma is the only  i expression that seems to convey what  j is endurad from an attack of this  trouble. The relief from Dr. J. i..  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is beyond  measure. Where air was suffering  there comes comfort and rest. Breathing becomes normal and the bronchial  tubes completely cleared. This unequalled remedy is worth many times  its price to all who use it.  reliable  gis-eu  to consignments.  GOODERHAM &   MELADY CO..  LTD.,  Grain  Exchance. Winnipee  Ship to SAMUEL SPINK, Pioneer Grain Com-  mission Merchant, (or best results. Grades carefully watched���������Sales made to best advantage������������������  .Prompt returns. Try us. Shipping bills on request.  206 Grain Exchange, Winnipeg, Man.  Reference���������Union and Royal Banks.  .  A   Sentence   Neatly   Expressed  There is a great deal  in putting a  thing nicely.    A  prisoner  was  being"  Took a Trench Single Handed  How one gallant Australian took a  Turkish trench single-handed and  killed all seven occupants its told in  the following statement in a list of  four new V.C.'h announced the orher  dav as follows:  No.  .(jr.  Lce.-Cpl. AllKTt Jaeka, 14th,  Australian imperial Forces.    For most i sentenced some time ago  conspicuous  bravery on  the  night of!     "Vou   have   a   pleasant   home   and  May 10-20 at "Courtnev's Post." Oalli-!'������   bright   llresldo.   with   Happy   child-  poll.    While holding a portion of our; ren  silting  around  it,  haven t you.'  trench   with   four  other  men   ho  was ] asked   the   judge.  heavily attacked, when all except', "Yes, sir,' said the prisoner, who  himself were killed or wounded the I thought, he saw a. way out of tha  trench   was   rushed  anil  occupied   hy ��������� dit-teulty.  seven   Turks,   he   at   onco   most   gal-       "Well,"   said   1he    judge,     "if    the  lantly      attacked   them   single-handed  and I'illod the whole party, live hy rifle  and two with the bayonet.  As a vermicide there i������ no preparation thai equal*. Mother C.mve.V  Worm Exterminator. If lias saved tht_  lives of countless children.  happy children sit around the cheerful li'reside until you return they will  stay there just, forty-two days."  Ship Your Grain V_  BARTLETT & LANGILLE  Grain Commission Merchants, 510 Grain Ei-changa  A reliable firm who aim to give satisfaction. Special  attention   given   to    Eroding.     Liberal   advances  made. <_  RANDALL, GEE & MITCHELL, LTD.  GRAIN COMMISSION  Grain  ISxchnngo,      ���������     ���������     Winnipeg  Minneapolis,        ���������       Duluth  S. A. HARGRAFT.  Sec.-TreM.  TMOS. BROD1E.  Manager  UNION GRAIN COMPANY. LTD..  GRAIN   COMMISSION   M������t.CHANTS  602 Grain Exchange.        ��������� Winnipeg, M_m.  THE CONTINENTAL GRAIN  CO.,  LTD..  licensed, Bonded, solicits your grain consienments.  Liberal Advances���������Prompt returns.  827   Q MAIN   CXCIIANQI-.  WINNIPEG. -���������  MAN.  For good results and best service ship^your grain  lo   this   nece-MY- and   experienced Commijaion  House, always ready to buy your groin on track.  BLACKBURN ft MILLS.  535 Grain Exchange, --- Winnipeg  ~TofOM0BiLE DEALERS*  DIRECTORY  Corporal (to uoldlcr reporting si<'h)  ���������What's the matter with you?  Tommy Atkins���������Pain in my hubdo-  nu-ii.  Corporal���������llahdomen he 'nngf-il!  Stomicu, you mean, it's honly hoffic-  ei'ii  si',',   'an  habdnmciiM.  Mtnurd's Liniment Co., T.imlted.  Cents,���������A customer of ours cured n  verv bad cato oi' dislompur in a valuable horse hy tho use of MINA.HO'S  1.1 XI MR NT.  Yours trulv.  VII. AX nil- FUERIW.  P*ZAt^wPr������.-sPL?P.  U\%mmwmm*mmm  I'olire    Magi si rate    i rccngiii/.iiig    <ll-  liipiilnictl   old   oll'cicler   i,i   ilm-Ui     Ah,  int  IlI'Mllgllt  I WO   iililll' 'llien  liriuil. iitiulii'.'  Ve*i \ (>i*     \soi  X*^23 ���������i-M?m^  "^^3 IHfc  Jobu,   v  liliie'.'  .Inlill  P..M  .loliu  llietii.  Tid     ,*~'b ���������    w rnti*  in ���������    ��������������� iii*������t:.-.������������������ 1111-iii.  ���������aIi;iI   to  iin  v'.mI    ���������*���������'...ml    lii-r   ���������  iluil     will     I*I i |>    II  I .i nu    pi'i ii.i (i..    tan: ii  you hen* this  , yer worship.  ;'nii,    belli    o|  ilM  iim  Mil-,       lo  i    non i  ��������� I i iilniiii! lr  e     i|in i I ion  ...1.. ii,. *      ������������������ i i  hi'eiil..  i. 111 < >\  i cply  open.  Tiie Wretchedness  of Constipation  Can quickly be overcome, by  UVER PILI.S  Pur.'Iy vjjpli-Me  ���������net Mircly and  Really nn lha  liver. O.ire  r_ilin*.i .int,  I lend.  Iiclir,  13.77*1-  41...,   t..,U     IUUl|;i .i,UII, *  ,|^y        XX,J       '.ttXil      V.^'./.  SmM Pill, Small Doie, 3r.mll Pric...  "Genuine i-m.m l>?nr Signature  -*^j^ *4t\m iww������  mm* '   '  l  QREEN  MOTUII CO.. WINNIPCC,  I'aclor. dUtrihutor.; for INIauitob.i ami  SaHkat'chewau for StudebaUer Cars. Hood  territory open for live ac,vnts.  THE DODGE BROS. MOTOR CAR  "The cor that fi.eiil.i (or iUMr  CADILLAC MOTOR SALliS CO , LTD..  wiNNir'cra  Diilrib-torii for Munlloba out! t>u*k._tchi.w������n. Seii.l  (or drtcriplivo literature.    Some tei-ilory ulill opuit  (ar local uReiicy.  Hummie^0ft*JV���������$5!.5B  JOSEPH MAW a CO..  LIMITED.   WINNIPKO  1 WW-  fa*\*Tfmrfifa  A yoiithl'ul phynhdan l,ud been .iiun-  nioued an a- \viHu:.*.f. in a c.;\ho which  depended en technical evidence, ami  opposing counsel in croH.i-r'xaniinaUou  a;dvcd fccwrai ..uie.^lic <(ic ..(ioii;i  abonl Hie knowledn'. und id.ill ol' no  young a doctor.  "Are you," he united, "enllrcly rami]-  inr with the Hyniptonii. ol' conciinMiou  or the brain?"  "Yi'H."  "Then i Mhould Hl<e to auk vnnr  opinion  of n   hvpothetknl   chhc  Wen-    My full name In .  my learned I'rlciul, Air. Hunhn and my.    c",������������i>""n   iicli'    to     hnne     our   he: iIh   tope.ther,  Mlliilliu     ne    (-,' v       iim" iwini'ii       t.l'       II,.'  hi a in'.'"  "Mi*.    Ih.iik.,   :;;'..',:.: "  INSURANCE COMPANIES'  DIRECTORY  **" ���������Il      -I'..   H��������� ������������������ ���������HP. ���������       '     ������������������������������������������������������__���������������������������������������������������������������    w.��������� .���������_���������������������������������������������������������������!���������       _i.__.lll.IM.il,  Tell wniiM bn tuirjirlncd to know hovr  llttlo money would bo nt*i.'<_;-....u. tu protect your family or cidivtu. It you would,  llko to know -vlthnul. c.oinniUthuf your-  icir, (111 thiti blimlc und mull to II. It.  AtidrcwH, biuncli ni'nuuitr.i-, lmpcrliil I.Im  Aimiirunci) Co., UO.i Union JJunlc J.uildlni^  Wlnnlpi-ir.  piiMnn     AiblrcHH,.,  1 waa bum on.... day of   .19..,  I     When   ii   doctor   nlvi'}.   up   hope   he  I Nim.li.oiiH the I'linilly.    When n l������wyi������r  . . . , i .  I  ..*'  ��������� i'  ��������� ri lerurl.  Uocriilt- rieane, Sergctiut, It oahl  un the po.;tc:* :;t tiie rccrulllii-j oflfici*  that. I idiould have a free Hip to U_r-  llu!  Heri'ciuit    vviuit  ahout   ii .  >���������        -''��������� ������������'(.! i      . i. r_������>'vi.     Ii.it  ������vl  nie l'or ii  pit Ii 'clniet.  Vft 4������*������tM������a>  it  \m  .A  ���������i  )1  ill  Ai  ii  ' _i  'i m  )  ' *_i  h  i _.  I  .3  til*  ���������mi THE. REVIEW,, GSESTON, B. C.  /  f lUjifiiiiit i EiLLij w iMi iiijaijivna;.^/  Marketing Problem  BELIEVES VICTORY ASSUMED  TO CAUSE OF AlXIES  A Victory that will give Birth to a Newer and Freer Civilization  in Which this Country wiii have no Inconsiderable Place  and will Play no Unworthy Part  had just  passed  before  In a review of his experiences and  impressions gained during his recent  important visit to Great Britain and  the battlefields ti France and Belgium  given before a gathering o������ hundreds  of members of the Ottawa Canadian  club, Premier Sir Robert Borden expressed iiis pride in what the Canadian troops have done for the Dominion and the empire at the front, in the  splendid spirit shown by the Canadians at Shornelitt'e and tho wounded  in the different hospitals of the old  country and France, in what the British navy has done and is still doing to  keep the seas open for commerce, of  confidence as a result of what he saw  and learned that victory is assured  to the arms of -the allies���������a victory  tliat will give birth to a newer and  freer civilization and democracy for  the world.  Sir Robert said i: had been satisfactory to make the voyage to Britain and return on a ship carrying the j  British flag. There was a feeling of!  apprehension among some of the passengers as the vessel entered the war  zone, but this was removed when a  British war yesssei came alongside.  The premier said that, shortly after  he landed he saw evidence of what  the Avar meant for Canada, for there  were some wounded-Canadian officers  on the deck to meet him.  A few* days after his arrival in England, he went to Shorncliffe and saw  the Canadian troops there in review.  The sight of the 17,000 officers and  men who comprise the Second Canadian division, marshalled together,  with the bayonets on their rifles glistening in the morning-sun was both  an impressive and pleasing sight. The  bearing and spirit of all the men were  all that could be desired.  "An officer of Lord Kitchener's staff  ���������Sir Archibald Murray���������told me,"  the premier,said, "as we rode away  from the camp after the review at  Shorncliffe, that he had seen over 400,-  uOO troops of the new British army  under review, btit he had not seen  .   such a fine body of men as the Can-  ths Can-  in some  from the  that the  in    the  /  adians     who  him that day  Sir Robert told cf visiting  adian trenches which were  places only thirty yards away  Germans. The premier said  clay he and the party were  trenches the Germans refrained from  firing any shells.** However, there was j  no doubt they, had a A'ery fine intelligence department, for on the day following the premier's visit, they fired J  some nve dozen shells at the Canadian \  headquarters building, but did no dam-1  age, the party having left by this J  time.  In conclusion,    Sir Robert spoke of  ���������the gig-antic task of preparation, the  immensity of   which could hardly be  realized.    He    w_*>.���������__ assured    that the  j British authorities are fully conscious  ! now   and that the necessary effort is j  [ being  made.     He     stated     that  the  French nation is thoroughly in earnest  and   realizes   the   significance   of  the  struggle. . j  "And so I come back to you from i  the men at the front, from the French 1  people, from the British people,  with  that- message���������with     a   message   not  only of determination,  but of confid- j  ence as well-    One  cannot tell  what  may in the final result come from this  war-    The  events  through  which  we  are moving are so wonderful, so tremendous, so world compelling that we \  can  hardly realize  their significance.  One  of my colleagues  said  to  me  a  year ago that this war seemed to him  as  the suicide  of civilization.  Let us  hope rather that it may prove to be  the death  of much that marred  and  hindered   the   progress   rnd   development of civilization and    democracy.  Perhaps   we  mirht   feel   like   hoping,  and   indeed   believing,   that  this   war  may prove to b-* the birth pang attending  the  nativity   of a truer  ona.  nobier civilization, in which this country, as one of the great free nations  of ihe empire, will have no inconsiderable   place   and   will'"' play     no   un-  w-orthy part."'  Good Advice to  Dairymen  in  Market-  ino Cream and Butter  When the farmer is not too far  away from the town, selling whole  milk or sweet cream to individual customers* or to. hotels, restaurants, etc.,  is generally the most profitable method of marketing. If these markets  cannot be obtained and good express  service, can be secured, the shipping  of cream to hotels, restaurants or to  a creamery is very profitable, for not  only is a good price received for the  cream, but the skim milk is retained  on the farm. Even though the farmer  is a long way from the shopping station, if it is possible to interest enough  of his neighbors in dairy work, a  cream route can be organized and the  cream collected and shipped to the  creamery. Som_ communities as.far  as fifteen miles from a shipping station have their cream collected and  i  &IEBA ������������!������������_*"  _... JiMm -������.  n. __. ar__���������&��������������������� a h*   ������r iris  ITTCT!T0 Ml W  ft -������_*__ V' g_M  fllECinil TV pi?  %j&ivr  TC  J_-_.  ANXIOUS TO   RECEIVE ADVICE  FROM  ANYONE  Subject of Transportation and Marketing of Crops to be Thoroughly  Investigated, and Committee will Gather and Arrange all  Facts and Information Which will be of Value  are sailing- cream to a creamery.  There is an added advantage in selling cream in that the. skim milk is retained on the farm and can be used  for household purposes or can be fed  to the calves, pigs, chickens, etc. Skim  milk fed in a proper ration to pigs  or calves is worth from 2 cents to 6  cents per gallon, depending upon the  quality of the stocks to which it. is  fed.  If a cream route cannot be organized in the community, butter can be  made and marketed two or three  times per week or shipped to individual customers through the rural  route by means of the parcel post. To  get a* profitable price for butter  it is necessary to make good butter  an dto market it in an attractive  package. Good butter, printed in  rectangular pound blocks wrapped in  parchment paper and enclosed in a*  neat carton hearing the name of the  farm and the name and address of the  farmer will bring ?>C> cents per pound  the year round and sometimes even  more.  Training  Canadian  Horses  How  Are  Coming Winter Campaign  i  Winter Would Appear to Favor the  Cuase of Allies in Every Quarter  Repeated evidences are being noted  by the cables that all the allies are  preparing in earnest for another winter campaign. This is net at all in the  nature of news, but it indicates how-  little real disappointment has been felt  by the allied government'.', at their inability to close the war with a conclusive victory* this year. Undoubtedly .Lord Kitchener's estimate of a  long war has been always in the mind  of our military leaders, who fully understood the character bf the enemy  they had to face and break.  A winter campaign is in our favor  on all fronts- In Russia, this is especially true. The Germans will have  either .to retire ignominiously from  the far-eastern line they have reached,  or endure a winter far from their  bases and depandent on fragile and  slender lines of railway for supplies.  These lines run through a hostile population and it will not be surprising if  they get out of commission very frequently and at critical moments. Then  the Russian winter will be very trying  to the Germans, and by no means so  difficult for the inured Russians to  meet. We may look for heavy Teutonic losses all through tho winter���������if  they manage to hold at all���������and for  comparatively light Slav sufferings.  In the west, we have seen that  winter makes for immobility, and, in  this war of attrition, it is we who can  afford to remain immobile, whllo the  Germans must make progress or lose  their chanco. When tho western lines  aro finally settled for tho winter, our  hula will probably tlo nothing but hold  thorn, while tho constant German  movement will expose our enemies to  constant  louses.  On the Italian frontiers, the Austrian., will bo compelled t.o live the  winter through under Alptno rigorn,  whllo the bulk of tho Italian troopa  will bo busking serenely in tho sun-  plilno of Italy. It Is true thnt; our nl-  lh'H nro holding many of the Alpine  positions���������thanks to 'their dash und  courai.fi���������but it will only bo tho ad-  viuu'od line which must remain thero.  Tho main army will be aa surely in  Italian sunshine, an tho main Teuton  army will ho llou._dorlng nniklRt Al-  pi-no hiiowh.  Then, again, in the DnrdanolloH wo  Will havo lho mm n y id do of tho hill���������  if wo have not in tlio meantime forced  tha Hti'-iitH. uur troops will reach  tlnllipoll throuf.',h the perpetual summer of tho Alediterrnnc-nn and will llnd  on thut war-torn peninsula, a beautifully warm cllmnio, much bettor than  the  fervid   heat,  thoy  have  just  hacu  war ot" nations will be resumed in the  spring with our forces in a far better  position to win than the reduced  forces of the Central Empires.���������Mont- j  real Star.  The Gambler's Toll  Producers of wheat and corn have  the right to feel dissatisfied with any  marketing conditions which enable  speculators to bear prices down just  to create Jong" profits for the professional operators. All of the excessive  profits secured in this way must come  in the final analysis, from the producer to the consumer.  The speculator is a parasite, from  an economic standpoint, and stibsista  from piratical raids into the realm of  legitimate commerce. Some day the  citizens of the United States and their  official representatives will come to a  realization that gambling in stocks  and grains is no more legitimate or  necs-ssary than the once famous Louisiana lottery���������and that the "lambs"  had a better show for their money.in  the old discredited lottery game than  in the "brace" arrangements conducted at Chicago and New York against  the real grain interests.���������Sioux City  Tribune.  The Belgium government has protested to neutral states against the action of the German administration in  tearing up und transferring to Poland  the tracks of the Belgian i\ail\vay._.  Tho protest is based on an article of  tho fourth Hague convention which  stipulates that the occupation of the  invadod territory shall consist only of  occupation do facto. Removal of the  railways, tho note contends, will make  much moro difficult tho transmission  of bnsinoBs by a large portion of lho  population of Belgium.  Horses Shipped to  England  Broken   For  War  Purposes  Successions or regiments of horses  for the army are being trained in  the  neighborhood of Red-hill,  Surrey.  Thousands of horses pass through  the hands of the large staff monthly.  They come over from Canada in  shiploads, and arrive in Surrey daily  in large numbers. They are a splendid stamp of five and six year old ,  animals. They are easily climatis-;  ed, and  make magnificent "gunners."  Many   have    never   seen   a   set   of  I- .-*-*_ i-.-r.a-> 0*-**_��������� ^.       ������-���������__���������_       ^.  *-i <~,-| 1 n        <-���������������������". *���������_        /-*+��������� _-������ r> -*������C*  utti h^oj.        ovui ^    **���������* v.    \.*vr\_ i -i.c   ������-*<j.������ _t   *t_- _#~*_,x ���������__������  are as mad as March hares. The  morning following their arrival they  are. paraded by ertswhile English  and Belgian "crjss country jockeys,  racing stable boys, rough riders and  men who have ridden to. hounds,  forming a remount squad of the A.  S.C.  Am eii-ible and tractable horses  who do not wince at bridle and saddle, and provide1' a good mount, are  immediately, promoted. A white  stripe is painted on the loins, and  they are classed as lance-corporals.  Next'day. jf they take kindly to  harness, they receive another stripe,  and rise to the rank of sergeant with  three stripes if they take to team  work in a gun -.arriage.  It is th.? fretful and ill-humored  animal that tries the patience of the  trainers. The whip is seldom used.  It frequently takes an hour to saddle one of these Canadians, but it is  done. Not a few of them squeal  like a rabbit and lie down. Others  fight till they are exhausted���������but  they are mastered.  The wildest, are either tamed in a  fortnight or they are placed out with  farmers. Hero they spend the first  seven or eight days standing in a  stable fully harnessed, with breech  bands dangling round thoir legs and  a restricted diet. Thin is followed  by light work on the farm, and they  return cured.  From   Retlhill  they  the  "firing line"    in  having  becoma- used  "Interviewed after t*he announcement  that he would act with the committee  of. the government in connection with  the marketing problem, W. Sanford  Evans stated that his chief function  would be to gather facts and opinions and so sift and arrange them  that they might be of most service  to the committee and to the country.  "I am most anxious," said Mr. Evans, "to receive  help  in   this  matter  from everyone who has a fact or an  ���������"opinion   to   offer.     I    invite     letters,  telegrams,    marke*.    newspapers and  personal   interviews   with   individuals  or  deputations.     _.  canno^,  o*. course,  undertake  to    conduct    :.  discussion  by correspondence    with   individuals,  hut I will undertake to  see that  all  proposals       receive       consideration.  This,    country    must    think    out    its  marketing   problem   some   time,   and  during the  next  few  months 1  shall  try to act, under  the  committee,   as 1  a sort of clearing house toward this i  end.    From time  to time I shall, ac- ���������  cording  to the   wish   of  the   commit- j  tee, keep    the press informed of th  progress    of    flic    investigation  the    committee    will    promptly  nounce the results of its work.  "The firse essential to pro'mpt  effective co-operation is that we  down to actual facts. Take for  ample the problem of ocean transportation which has been engaging  the most serious consideration of  the government Much of the public discussion so far would seem to  be based upon an imperfect realization of facts. In general it may be  said that Canada does not market  wheat in Europe, but Europe buys  wheat in Canada. There are no adequate facilities in Europe to make  it . possible for Canadian exporters  to ship wheat to Europe on their  own account aud then arrange for  wholesale or retail sales after arrival. The risks in such business are  ���������too great and there are records of  disastrous     failures     in     connection  and  an-  and  get  ���������  ex-  with   cargoes     arriving   on   shippers'  account.  ''Europe's  grain    market  is  ganized in that way.    Some  importer  buys   wheat    and  Canadian    exporter    ships  means   that   the   European  not or-  EuropeanA ������ar^  Lii v-lj.      ������.____>  it.     This  importer  are  drafted   to  England,    and  to  tho   roar  of  the cannon, are shipped to Franco.  An English physician lins advanced tho theory that the juices of the  mouth are intended to keep tha teeth  clean, not to prepare food for digestion as generally believed.  ���������rnlurSr...;.    P.ut   If  nr,;  fall  to  break through the Hulkan.. beforo winter rntncji, winter alone will he nlmn.it  enough to bar llu-lr path. Wo hnvo  nlwi.y.i conuiderod that thero wan no  dungnr of a nullum uprising during  tho whiter mouths. Onl��������� when tho  hiiowh Iii (he Balkan mountains melted wore wc ever in fear of a Ifulkaii  conllagrath.n.  So wo face the pronpocl of a winter  onnipnlen ��������� nol i-iiilv with e<ni:iuinillv  ���������but with groat confidence Mint, If  will work iu our favor. Winter i.-i onr  ally all jilniig the line. Wc .'.hull come  out of It relatively very much stronger than our cminlc:*, :ind thi,; wear Inr:  determines   what    wheat     will   eross-j  the ocean and  when it will be  ship-1  ped    to    meet the  conditions  of the j  trade.    Ocean tonna;.'* should be pro- j  portion ate   to     Euyopean     purchases '  from   Canada   and   cannot   he  judged j  at  any  time  in   relation   to' the"* Can-1  adian surplus.    During the first year  of  the   war    several   European   governments      adopted      the       unusual  course of purchasing   wheat in order'  to insure adequate supplies and also  to  be   in   a  position   to   regulate   the  home markets.    In    the face    of the  large supplies of wheat in the world  at. present there is not the same necessity  for direct action  hy European  governments,   and  the   probability  is,  therefore,     that the  business will  be  left again to the private trade.  "Transportation      necessities  be  fully  met  if    skips   enough  available    to    carry    to    Europe  amount  of   Canadian   wheat   the  vate traders  of Europe will buy.  is "obviously    impossible   to   tell  forehand  exactly    how    much   these  importers will buy iu any month.    In  any   particular   -transaction   the   initiative   may   be   taken   by  the   European  importer In  cabling  an  inquiry  to exporters  on  this side, or it  maybe   takon   by  the   Canadian   exporter  in cabling a tentative offer to importers of the other side. Actual  business, however, depends on the  action of the European importer.  But if the Canadb.n exporter is extremely doubtful about obtaining  tonnage, he will be less active in  taking the initiative, and if he fails  to locate tonnage after receiving an  inquiry he will not concluda a sale.  In these ways a shortage of tonnage  would tend to restrict business with  Canada.  "An   essential  fact    in    connection  with this whole matter    is that Europe  takes    delivery    of    wheat    and  flour week    by     week,  ' fairly  evenly  throughout the year in proportion to  its  actual    weekly    needs.    It  never  buys   for   delivery   within     a   limited  period much more than  will be  consumed    in that period.    Even during  the   past   two  months   this   condition  has    been preserved.    Moreover, Europe   buys   only   a   certain   proportion  of  high   class    hard     wheat   such   as  om*s, and buys the balance  of softer  wheat.     No  matter    how  w*e  market  our   crop,     the   outside    world   takes  delivery    in its cwn way.    In all the  history: of  the   export    of     Canadian  wheat  to overseas countries,  that  is  all     countries     except     the     United  States,  have together  taken   delivery  on  only  three  occasions  of as   much  as     12,000,000     bushels   of   Canadian  wheat in any one month. This statement is based on a careful study of  the    monthly    exports    of    Canadian  wheat  from  all   ports,   both   of  Canada    and of the United States.    Even-  the     three     occasiens     on   which   as -  much  as   12,000,000  bushels   was taken   in    a month    were occasions  on  wrhich  Canadian wheat Avas really at  a   bargain,   a   sacrifice   price,   and  no  price we have hitherto made has re-  poiitpri   in   tiip  overseas   world  tsfkin.0"  as   much   as  22,000,000   bushels   in  a  month except on these occasions.  "The  problem is to use  every possible effort    to  see    that business  is  not  lost   for     Canada   because   ships  cannot   be   obtained   to   carry   what  : the  countries  open  to trade are pre-  Lo   take  delivery  of  month   by  month    from    us.    During    the  first  year of the war    all the  open countries   of  Europe    receivec.     regularly  all  wheat   they needed.    This  means  that  during the   past  twelve  months  in the world to carry wheat, even  after the various admiralties had  made their requisitions. It is not  understood that there has been any  important reduction in the world's  ocean tonnage during the year. Europe's requirements of wheat and  flour are expected to ba less this  year than last, certain other classes  of freight, and particularly munitions, will undoubtedly bo much  heavier, but other classes again will  prohably.be much lighter. It is not  available" in the , world ample commercial tonnage to move as much  wheat a.: Europe" wants, and as fast  as she will take delivery of it.  "It     has   already   been   announced  that   the   government   has   boen   taking  every measure open  to  it  to assist  in   meeting    an  actual   shortage  of    commercial   tonnage    if   such   is  be-1 found to exist.    It is particularly desired    that  facts     and     suggestions  which   are   in   accordance     with   tho  real    nature  of  lho   problem   should  be  offered,  and  it is  highly  undesirable   that   discussion   should   proceed  on  misconceptions  of what  ia  really  required and practicable."  will  are  the  pri-  lt  _^i|ir<'-������'ji_ii.<nm_g    :iSii&!t!ii^S^llw  Immigration Will Follow  End of War Will Witness Flow of Im-  ' ' migr.-itlon to Canada  Thnt immigration into Canada will  ho tremendous following the war is  the unanimous opinion of tho newspapers of Canada that uro studying  this phase of our future development,  and tlio preparations that arc being  made at Ottawa to pine? ex-soUHorfi  on the land is evidence thnt officially  tho Inrush is regarded na inevitable.  Discussing this question the Ottawa  Journal notes that immigration figures for tne fiscal year show that the  war has been it revolutionary factor  in more ways than one. Arrivals In  Canada from foreign hinds during  r.)l'.-lf> wero fewer than hi any shut''  L'tr period in ten years. Each tw.lvo  mouths since .l.KUl arrival.- havo been  over a quarter of a million, nnd in  i'.W.i thoy numbered nearly half a  million. l_,j_.._ year the figures dropped  ol 1 ..,000. The ������*au;_e of thin drop in  the immigrAtlon tide K of ronroo, not  I'nr to sf������ok. Continent*.il Europe hi an  siriru.il camp, and the young men oi  flu. Urltlsh IhIos have either felt tho  cull of patriotism or found higher  v.':m(ch nnd moro plentiful employment  at homo t.u mi no; mil munitions of war.  Wiih the end oi tho war it i:> ro.u-on-  .ibW. to expect that tlu* How of. Immigration tn tin. Dominion will ivnch  nnd oven .-.iirpiisM the old dimension.*,  liiibni* Invariably koch io whoro w.ig.*'K  lire hlghi'Ht. Industry v-reiiloHf and tin*  'dnnditnl nl' Ihlon be.*.!, and wc hav<*  every ground tn believe that in yearn  tn come Canada will have the muiio attraction for thn.'c '������������������.H.lng bet lor condition.! for livelihood thut It pOFfc.*.?.  ed ituriHK me piii-i iw.*..c or jnu.cu  yonru. "-('Hh.nry   .NcWH-Tcl.igrum.  Work in Armies of Czar  Many  and  Women   In   Russian   Army  They Are  Noted  For  Bravery  Much  has   been   heard   about    tho  ivomcn bearing arms in tho armies of  the Czar.    Quito recently news camo  } from Kiev of the girl officer in a regl-  ,1-uent of   Don    Cossacks,    Alexandra.  Ephimovna    T.ngorevn,     who   showed  unstnil  initiative and    courage.    Sho  and u handful of men of hor detachment were captured by   ihe Germnn-  and  locked    up  In  a  church.    Whon  all  wixa still,    tho .prisoners  broko a  window and escaped.    Alexandra herself killing tho sentry    with a stone-  Tho  llttlo  force,  seven   in  ull,   managed to recover tholr borne.., and actually snecoeded In capturing a patrol  of   eighteen Uhlanf.,    H-Curlng lmpor-  tmt   documents     into     the     bargain.  Theso   paper*.     Alexandra    delivered  into  the   hand-,   of  the    KUHviinn  gon-  ontl.  A  sian  or,  Sho  14 V        Tho;;.  km**     nhiy   nr.  *   who   nre  inillv   hnv"  UlOll     I'llllll    Ol     <li;,~  the  IcuhL to show.  Lithuanian woman In ihe litis-  cavalry mini-id Olga ,1 chisels*  \h a highly experienced warrior,  served under General Uennen-  kumpf In the Manehurlnn war, and  wan In Hcvoral important battle.-..  Sho wan ol .ipoc.ial value, in Liie lighting around Crodno, heennt-e of hor ln-  11 mate knowledge of the country.  l">uriM|��������� the light ing at Xokachow,  "Yellow .Martha," no called hoouuH...  ol her golden hiiir, recaptured a .Uiih-  ������������������ian Hup; from tho fionniin.*, who hud  taUt'i. an advance ..eelIon of the Iviiv-  .dun trenches., am the Uun:.hin..  for lho necond trench,  hearer wan idiot in the  t.aw mm mii uiui (iu..in a  up the Ha  Inr .u. .do  mult lug  l'Miinci*  .witrtiia  tu  plcl.  pill l.l|l'(|  111(1  I'M.  idll?   HllOt  till'.*! I!    IHU't.  were  the  .ll"IC.  i.m'i.  Two    r.ermiun.  made off  with I!.  lie  them  hoth  dead.  In   three  buttlou.  [iiuuuMtutuiummUuiiliiitHuduuiiim*   '"- ,i������i.tmt.-**tt~**,.-txm*mx**mmm������L THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  a'  l  S  OF  _-_.!  A reliable and efficient remedy for the relief of Bronchitis, Chronic Coughs and  Colds, Asthma and Catarrh.  Its a good builder for feeble  and backward children.  Made in Canada.  Creston Drug &BQGk Go.  Phone 67 -        CRESTON  !  Local and Personal  The P.'Burns Co. exported another  car of beef cattle to Nelson on Wednesday. , There were twenty-three  "head in this shipment.  Members of   Creston   Farmers'   Institute are   asked to  attend   the   November meeting, on the 19th, as there  I is important business to dispose of.  J    Miss Montgomery   of   Nelson,   who  has had the post   of   stenographer  at  i the Fruit Growers Union  office   since  i August is leaving for home this week.  j Mrs. G. Erickson of Cranbrook  \ arrived on Thursday on a visit to her  I daughter, Mrs. C. G. Bennett. Mr.  i Erickson accompanied her, returning  ! on Sunday.  Tkndbrs* fok Wood���������Tenders for  supply of 6 cords of wood delivered iu  I shed at Erickson School. Tenders  close   Nov,   _?Oth.     J.    M_    Craio.k-  I Secretary School Board.  i J. G. Smith, who has not boen feel-  j ing quite himself for the past week,  ; left ou Saturday for Calgary for tt few  I weeks rest, and will visit a couple of  ' married daughters, who reside  there.  ! It is stated that tho work of con-  | stro.ctmg the line to connect the  j government telephonic at Sirdar with  Billy Truscott pulled out for Cranbrook hoping to bock a winter's job ih  the lumber mills in that section.  I  r%iin&is%  _���������������-_-���������__!-%  UUIH.V  __  Llmite __  CRKSTON  B.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY;   V \NCOV-  VSR;  Ei'MONIO ���������.  De-l^-  iii  with Guy Lowenberg  dent of work.  as supermten-  Geo. Johnson of the P. Burns Co.,  and Charlie Sutcliff. wore Nelson  visitors this week, going west Wednesday.  Public School .Inspector Dove, of  Nelson, arrived on Monday on the  semi-annual inspection of the schools  in the Creston Valley.  Miss Cleveland, who has spout lho  past month here with Iter sister, Mrs.  W. Gobbett, returned to her home at  Port Simpson, B.C. Tuesday.  There will be morning  service   and  Holy Communion iu Christ Church on  Sunday, at 11 o'clock.    Rev.   Mr.   Ma-  hood of Queen's Bay will take  charge.  Rev. D. M. Perley of Fernie, who  preached at the Methodist anniversary  service Sunday evening, was a guest  at the parsonage during his stay in  Creston.  For the convenience of residents on  the west side of Can you Street, a new  crossing has been put in from the  Mercantile store across to the Bank of  Commerce.  The two bridges over the sloughs between the ferry and Corn Creek are  now completed. Foreman Dan English and his crew of eight men came  in ou Wednesday.  and     Irwin   and  were   week-end  over   some   pro-  the     Wynndel  ���������  were   guests   of  M  Wholesale emu Retail  i  risn.  Game,  T*������ ^ - __.  r outcry,  and Oysters  in Season  We  have the goo'ls, and  our pr ces are reasonable  Messrs.    McLean  ! young son of  Fernie  visitors here looking  perty    holdings     in  country.    The  latter  Mi*s. E. Mallandfiine.  The first snow to show on   the  level  whs in evidence on   Monday   when   a  light   flurry   arrived.      On     Tuesday  '; there was   another   downfall   of   the  : beautiful which kept on coming  until  an inch of it had accumulated.   In 1914  ; the first snow came on Nov. 13th.  The meeting to organize for the  year's work on behalf of the Canadian  Patriotic Fund  will be held   in   Mer-   *._������.-   tt,-ii ft.'. ..i ; -vr   _tiin..in_-    _L__.rt.i_. --H   mrnuav   t. v c__iu_.g,  a-.iv.  ; 16th. F. Nation, the organizing secre-  ; tary, will be here and deliver an ad-  ��������� dress.    The ladies are specially invited.  Positivelv the worst weather wo  have had in months greeted the Methodist anniversary concert in the  Auditorium ou Monday night". The  programme was of a high order and it  is regrettable that old Jupiter Pluvins  had acting should have kept receipts  down to $25.  Boar for Service  Registered Large English Berkshire Boar* Creston Bov, tor service.  Fee $3. STOCKS & JACKSON,  Mountain View Ranch.  The last of the 1915 strawberry crop  to be marketed in Creston came into  the Mercantile Co. on Friday last,  Nov. 5th, from the ,T. J. Grady ranch.  There was a half crate of them. They  were not well colored nor of the usual  flavor, due to cloudy weather,- though  fairly well up to standard in size.  Red Cross���������The next ten-cent tea  will be hold at the home of Mi_..,Eb-  hutt on Tuesday afternoon, Nov. 16th,  when Christinas gifts for the wounded  will be received, and sent forward on  Wednesday. Something appropriate  would be socks, acid drops, candy,  chewing gum, Christmas cards, tobacco,   etc.  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, thoNorlh-  VVest Territory and in a portion of (he  Province of British Columbia, may bo  leased fora term of twenty-one years  at an annual rental of $1 an acre." Not  tun).; than 2,."'M) acres will be leased to  mil! applicant.  Application foi a Iea.se must bo made  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of tin. district in which  ihe rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory Ihe land must  Although there was no quorum at  Tuesday night's mooting of the board  of trade, the quartette in attendance  unanimously decided to pass on tin.  chore of writing a .1000-word boost for  the Valley for the Christmas number  of the Nelson News to the Risvnsw  mans. We certainly appreciate such  "kindness."  By a vote of two to ono almost at  Wednesday night's debate it was  found thai; the tobbaoco habit is a  greater evil than devotion to fashion.  Tho defenders of the tobacco uhlM'H  were Messrs. Adlard and W. Truscott,  Some tempting offers for wild geese  reached town this week. Creston  hunters are reminded that the season  in which these birds can lawfully be  sold closed on November 1st.  Arthur Pendry, who Works with  Mr. A. J. Collis, was taken to the  hospital at Cranbrook on Wednesday  for an opei*ation for appendicitis. He  was accompanied by Mr. H. Lyne.  Hay Fob Sale���������A quantity of hay  for sale. Can be seen on Lots 123 and  124-, Canyon City. Owner will consider offer en bloc. Foi* further particulars apply to Wm. Searle, Box 428,  Bankhead, Alta.  With   Creston    contributing    over  ^���������E-V.  4-���������    _������ _._3     /"I JS. 3_      J : xt   liuw  -��������������������� _._-_-i   unrao     j. hi j ixc    uunug      t/nc  year "without feeling it," as one worker puts it, the raising of $800 for the  Canadian Patriotic Fund here does  not look quite so tremendous. Organization meeting Tuesday night.  R. M. Reid left on Friday for a  short holiday trip which will occupy  about two weeks and take him as far  east as Trenton, Ontario. Bob took  along some board of trade literature  for distribution, but not a solitary  copy of the "Crisis in B.C." found  space in his club bag.  An official demonstration of the  excellence of the fire drill at the Creston school was given on Wednesday  afternoon for the benefit of Inspector  Dove. It took little over a minute for  all the scholars to march out in good  order, some of the rooms being vacated in exactly 45 seconds.  Red Cross���������The Creston Auxiliary  acknowledges, with thanks, .$3 from  the Soldiers Ladies' Aid of Alice Siding, and a supply of old linen from  Mrs. W. K. Brown. The article most  in demand is socks, which go to the  sick and wounded soldiers and prisoners, and not to the men in camp or in  the trenches.  he described by sections, or legal sub-1 while the winners wore Mis. St. Joan  divisions oj sections, and in uiiHurvey- and Rov. R. E. Pow. This was tho  ed territory the tract applied for shall   opening mooting of the Debating Club  '" K_;;ir;;,:;;;!,.!;fi,',!r .kiSt*. i^������ i ������d ���������"���������" w������ *������"" ������*������*���������������������������  aided bv a foe of  $5 which will be  re- :       , ... .���������.-.��������� .1  funded if the right s applied for are not | 'v V"}*w ������"!wt'"������ l", ���������������"���������. ������'"  available, but not _if.lK.nvii.it. A royalty possibility of erecting and operating a  -hall In* paid mi the merchantable out- creamery jn the Croston Valloy will  put of the mine at the rate of (IvocoutH |)(, hold in Mercantile Hull on Satnr-  ''Tbe'perso,, operating the mine HhaIl ������lay night, at tt o'clock. All tho noc*-  funii.-h the Agent with sworn return., i esuiiry hifoi'ination iih   to   number   ol  .icccunt :__���������������; for ������ljc full quan.ity of  merchantable coal mined and pay tho  royalty thereon. Jf ihe coal milling  rights arc not being operated, mich  ictunih hIioiiWI be furnished at least  'Hire a year.  The lease will include the con.1 mining  rights only, but the Icmhcc may be per*  inltted tn pin'cham* whatever available  Mirlace rights may be iicec....aiy furl,lie  *.. ni-Uitig nf i be mine at the rate of $10  Km-   full     information    njiplicat ion  -h'.u!'! ���������������<��������� ���������.;������������������<_������������������ V. M;e Herre. *u-y nf the  Department ..I lie lnl-*ii<.r, Ottawa.  <>���������' I" anv ajj-.'iil ,,��������������� Hub-Agent of  I iniiiiiunii I ...n_l>,  of  fiiv.'i! T!eeev'!',.ivy, eo������. of ennut.'iwtioUj  operating, etc., Iuih boon gathered, so  the pro)ioHitiou cnu be thoroughly and  intelligently taken up al this No-ssion.  lie on hand.  Although there have boon rumors  from time to time that George Smith  had been killed in action, his death  waa not confirmed until Monday when  H. A. MpeeiH received the aad intelligence in a let ter nf enquiry concerning  t lie deceased'-. trunk. It would appear  that he niinn to his end iu light ing in  I'Yuiice ..nine omul hn tiuo.    Ho worked  . I,  I >i 11 ������������������������!������ e  r  A display of furs is attracting a lot  of attention at tho Mercantile Co. store  this week. It consists of three stoles  and throo mull's made from beaver  skins brought in by Croston Indians  and whioh Tom Crawford had made  up by a Nelson furrier named Glaser,  Two of the sets will compare favorably with tho best of them.  Master Tom Crossthwaito. wns host  at a gathering of about a dozen of his  young friends, the occasion being his  third birthday. Thoro wore games,  songs and juvenile high jinks generally an well as tho birthday suppor.  Tommy did the honors to tho manner  born, and all tho giie-lt. are hoping  for many speedy happy returns of tho  day.  Among f.ovoi.i! cards roeolvod from  "In tho trenches, Frances" acknowledging receipt, of tobacco sent by  Croston Rod Cross Auxiliary, Is ono  from Trwin Simmons, one of tho Croston recruits with tin. Second Contingent, who .it'ite.. that hi:- company of  tho Kith Battalion has roeolvod a  parcel of tobacco and cigarettes sent  from here.  Mayor Kittle is in had with thono  rancheiH who relied implicitly on hiti  prophesy Unit there would bo no snow  until jMov. lolii. I iiih .veok-'iii.'iu-<M-  time downfall of the beautiful caught  iiomo of them with potutoo.i utlll In the  ground. The mayor in eroMn-ohei.kbig  his figures to see whether hla loan of  prestige it. due in   Ins own    _>iu������ ealeu-  at  the .Vent on lintel up to    May, UH I.  N. M.     I 'ii/mi Imri/ed pMblical inn nf | bis   when he went tn l.dmniilon, Where he ; luting nr tne pure   cot.MC.ineh-.   ������_������    ������ii.  .id** ert i-oment will not be paid for.       enlist ed with the KirM Contingent. weather man.  THE   HOME  OF"   THE  TRANSIENT  |     UUMMUU/Ulr'3  SAMPLE  ROOMS  \the best and most\  popular hotel. in  the kootenays  Run on strictly up-to-date  lines. Unexcelled service in  all departments. Kitchen  staff (including cook) all  white ladies. Every comfort  and attention given to guests  The bar is s upplied with  only the best brand of goods.  *������. Hm DOYLE  We have just opened a shipment of    J  Dr. Jaeger's  Pure   Wool  Goods  The merits of these goods are  well known.  The company has always been  British, entirely under British control, and the greater part of the  company's goods are made in the  -British Kingdom.  The lines we carry include:  Men's Socks at 40, 50 and 55c.  Men's    Sweaters    in    different  shades and styles.  M  _LS-t_.L_L   __    XZ.i������t_-_>    uu   W_-..L_\_'.  Men's Underwear, in Shirts  and  Drawers and Combinations.  in  Ladies    G-oods  Sweaters and "Hats.  Hosiery,  Children's Sweaters in plain and  ribbed styles, buttoned fronts, also  to button on the shoulder.  Children's Socks in tan and black  at 15c.  All goods sold at Montreal and  Toronto prices.  Catalogue of styles and prices  free, at the  lie Creston Mercantile Go.  LIMITED  Boots, Shoes  Rubbers  .  Wo null tho kind.,  that wear bout at  tho closont priccH.  0  ylSSiSQH  (h.n.-ml 'Merchant  i������i  ������i    m. iryiY.\r  BEAN CROCKS  Svggest Pork and Beans  which aro a tyiaty diHh'thlR time of  yoar whon properly cooked.  To retain their true flavor and  food value thoy Hhould bo cooked in a  covered utensil.  Onr Hoan Crooks aro specially do-  Hignod for that work and uro Riving  groat satisfaction with several uhoi'h  already.  At 55 contH oach you aro sure to  want ono. Lot uh explain thoir ad van-  tagco to you.  SLIPPERS  Ladies 35c. pair  Cents 40c*  Hy taking a. cono lot ot  thorn \ye  ]  arc ,*ibid to  oiier the  grc\'.lo..l. value io  TTouho SHpporH yon havo over known.  Soe   them   thin   week   while   the  ratigo of niy_e_* in comploto.  cPsicksoo s m. esus.  4Sc. and 55c. Pound  win their popularity on account  of thei. Hiii.erinr tluvnr. Onr Tea... are  unequalled in the Valley.  I  _  J  mm*mmm*msmm


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