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Creston Review Dec 24, 1915

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 ''(������������������   ���������'.'������        \  *  s~\  P������>.\  -Cl  ������v- /���������' > I /  BI2|i^||iSiifiii?iSS  Vol. VII.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1915  No. 49  Bismk ������������*������&k  Carl Wigen and R. Uri were Creston I  callers on Monday. O. J. Wigen and !  A. Johnson were to town on Tuesday, j  The Social Club's Christmas dance j  will be held on Monday, Dec. 27th, in j  the dance hall, commencing at 8 p.m. i  1 tidies are asked to bring refresh- ���������  ments and everybody invited to at-;  tend. We have the best floor in the I  Valley and the best music.  Duck Creek casualty list: Killed in !  action on Dec. 21st, the mail catch!  post (no next of kin. j  t  It is expected the government telephone line will be completed by Tuesday next.  Cash, Paid in full contributions ~$ 550,80  Cash received on Pa$able~During'Year contributions-    155,50  Total Cash collected.  $   706.30  Deferred Payments      .........    1,291.85  Balance carried forward from last year  53.00  Total Contributions, Paid and Deferred ���������  $2,051.15  mnysss ���������?#������_y  The canvass   on   behalf   of   the  Canadian Patriotic   Fund   in   the  E"_!7l_i,and_^_IJaT'ls0n_Were-0m_ rep; ! Creston Valley is   now   completed,  i except at Kitchener and West Cres-  i-esentatives at the opening   dance   at j  the Hop {Emporium, Alice Siding,  Friday last.  on  ton, arid the   grand    total   of    the  O. J. Wigen returned  from   Nelson j amount paid in cash along witii the  on Sunday. j sum guaranteed to be paid   during  Miss F. Bathie was a visitor to town1 the year amounts   up   to within a  on Tuesday. '������������������ very few points of $2,000, and   will  Mr. E. Sparkesreturned from Silver-1 easily go to $2,100 when   final   re-  ton on Friday Inst and was met   here j turns are available.    The   amount  by his wife, both of them   proceeding < asked from the Valley is $800.  on their journey to Spokane. |      WMle   fe>y, if any, doubted   the  Miss Anna Hagen returned to her  home here on Saturday, after spending a few weeks in Creston. . Miss  Annie Johnson is also home for  (-hristmas.  Finally, dont forget   the  dance on  Monday, 27th.    The bigger the crowd  ������.���������!_.������ X...XX      *.**_         j  t IXK5 u^uuci*     uui:      XI  Christmas to all.  community's willingness and ability  to promise $1,200 or even $1,500,  we doubt if there was even one  optimistic enough to predict the  $2,000 total being achieved. In  consequence the splendid response  is just that much more gratifying all  round, indicating as it does, in such  tangible fashion, that   in    time   of  J&ises������ Siding  Principal Dougherty of the public  school is spending the holidays in  Spokane, leaving on Monday.  Mrs. A. J. Collis spent the week end  with friends in Cranbrook, returning  on Monday evening.  Andy Miller, who has been worried  more or less for the past two weeks  with some fractured ribs, left on  Monday for Cranbrook for , hospital  treatment, returning yesterday.  The Social Club this year will be in  charge of W. A. Pease, who has been  chosep president, nnd Tom Midford,  secretary treasurer. Twenty members  were enrolled at Friday night's dance,  and there is every indication that a  successful season is ahead.  Old timers in the Valley assure us  that never since 1802 has this section  had such a heavy December snowfall.  Ronald Smith will shortly apply for  card in the taxidermists union, During the past few days he has been  busy mounting the head of tin? buck  Dick shot at Arrow Creek, and has  made a creditable job of it.  The opening dance of the Social  Chib at the Todd auditorium on Friday night was not up to the usual  standard of the club's former at-  homes���������owing to the fact that one of  the musicians farlei'l to put. in an appearance. There was a. splendid  attendance and refreshments were  plentiful. The management will see  to it, that the same thing "dont  happen again" and hope to sec the  same crowd out for the next- hop.  national stress the instincts of our  citizens ring true toythe last quiver,  and if need be we stand* ready to  give of our last maii and our last  dollar in the great tiause of defending our national honor.  A glance over the contributions  by districts goes to show that, on  the whole, each particular seetir n  has given considerably beyond  what might reasonably be looked  for in these strenuous days, with  horticulturists particularly. In  view of the straitened circumstances  in which we all find ourselves���������some  even worse than appearances indicate���������comparisons of districts  would indeed be odious.  However, we cannot refrain from  noting the magnificent response  Sirdar has made. A contribution  of ovea $400 from   a.   centre   with  hardly 100 of population all told is  noteworthy, indeed. Such handsome giving unreftuably demonstrates that the residents of the  town are British to the core in the  biggest, best and broadest sense of  the term���������not overlooking by any  means the good work of Mesdames  Loasby and Den-nes, the solicitors.  And in connection with Sirdar's  generous contribution don't forget  that in addition to the list below  these same people in August gave  $86.50 to the proposed Machine  Gun Fund. This amount they  have now decided to divide as follows: $56.50 to Creston Red Cross  Auxiliary, and $30 to the Fund.  Another section of the community that has not been solicited as  yet is the Indian reserve. This  detail is being looked after by  President Lyne who is assured of  the co-operation of Father Lambot,  the Indian priest, who at present  is on the siek list at Cranbrook.  Further subscriptions and payments on account' of deferred subscriptions will be acknowledged  from time to time through The  REVIEW.    Those contributing  are:  Creston  Cash Paid in full  % McCarthy: --..$ 3 00  J Spratt     2 00  J Blinco     5 00  WP Stark     2 00  T Leaman     1 00  I 00  Mrs G  Mead   50  Mrs Fairhead   1 00  Honrv Lyne   5 00  A  Lihdlev   2 00  J A  Lidgate   10 00  J M Crookston   20 00  P Burns  & Co:   15 00  Mrs E  Lupton   1 00  Mr   Eckstrum   2 00  Mis METvombley . .  25  G Lowenberg   1 00  50  Creston Drug it Book  Co   15 00  ������)       ������.J>     _B-A.-l.J_t 1 tal .-         10 00  MrsG M Benney   5 00  Geo Huscroft..   5 00  AC urry   1 00  Mrs Forward   1 00  Joe Talerico...   50  Mrs Andrews   50  Ben   Dew  1 00  CanyonCitv Lumber  Co Ltd   50 00  A Anderson   5 00  Mrs   Barton    1 50  C Moore & Family....  :. oo  .1 VV Hamilton   20 (J0  Mrs Wahnsley   1 00  A   Friend   1 00  W II Gobbed   1 00  Dave Scol (    25  F G  Little  12 00  W C Forrester  30 .00  T   T.t     v������ 1.. ������.���������_   rtrt  u   JLX    XJtjyxr    _Si������   UU  E Simmons    5 00  T Goodwin  12 00  Dr G B Henderson... 20 00  H L Crossthwaite.... 12 00  J   Hobden    3 00  Stocks &��������� Jackson.... 30 00  J Maxwell     5 00  W H Hilton     3 00  G P Smith :....   ft ()0  Adlard Bros  10 00  833 00  &Sb*0������ss������*  Mr. and Mrs. R. Dennes visited  Proctor last Friday.  i.ir. and Mrs. (J. Loasby returned  (runt Cranbrook last, Monday.  The School Christmas (ice and concert was* held last Tuesday In the  school house, and was n great success.  Santa Clans did not forget to call,  I'ithi'i', much to the joy of the children.  Miss I Ilsley, principal of the  school,  was a pnsucngcr on 571,   Wednesday. ���������  Also Nam Itysouth.  J.irt. Daly i iiui ind lo Siiihu, Wednesday, where he will spend Christ-  iiiiis, |ii <>l.,il>i> .    .lot*, i*-. looking Iiui'.  Payable during year  J W* Dow $ R 00  Mrs J W Dow   12 00  W S  Watson    ������ 00  IIS Bond way    2 00  R  Stark  12 00  T M Edmondson    5 00  Mrs.I APCrompfoii   (I 00  11 8  Bevan  12 00  W .1 Boyd    0 00  C G Bennett.  25 00  W A Crawford  2q 00  ,1  Cherrington  12 00  W B  llhnbree     U 00  W TC Brown  10 00  Rev F L Carpenter..   0 00  Mrs M    C Moore     fl 00  Dr K ll Hall  21 00  E W   Payue     (5 00  P G   Ebbutt....."  12 00  A   L Squire  .12 00  Rev R. E Pow    5 00  T .1 Crawford  2i������ tit)  Mvs ll   Evans I 00  S AHpcerH  25 00  S M 11 at Held  21 00  J H  Fulmer  12 00  F 11 Callander ($3. per  mof'tli)  M.l Gleaner  II (M)  .1 11 Brown  12 00  C F Hayes  12 00  Capt E' Mallandaine 12 00  Mrs E Mallandaine.. 12 00  .������   AirowHliUto 12 00  II It.   Parker 12 00  il   V   Weber     5 00  l< M  Keid    12 00  10 II Jackson 12 00  A   I.  Cameron    5 00  Erickson  Cash���������Paid in full  R Thurston $ 2 00  B Hnskms  2 00  E A  Penson  25  II A Dodd  2 00  H  Truscott  1 00  Truscott. Bros  2 00  J E   Martin  5 00  M R Palmer  5 00  E E Cartwright  10 00  Jack McMillan  5 00  R M Telford  5 00  Sam Scott  3 00  W C   Littleiohn  3 00  R, B   Staples  7 00  W II   Kemp  2 00  H F Sinclair :  50  Payable during year  11   B Downs    5 00  A Duperrv  2o 00  E Botterill     5 00  Henry Hamilton    3 00  F Putman    5 00  F J   Klingensmith....   5 00  A    Lode    5 00  J   McNarhmd    5 00  G Cartwright :  13 00  Mrs W W Hall  18 00  W Levesque     5 00  IM Long  10 00  Mrs C Streeter    5 00  I) ,i C Richardson...   5 00  ,T W   Fraser    ft 00  Alf Palmer     5 00  172 75  Deer Lodge  Cash Paid iu full  John Eraser  12 00  J Bliss  5 00  Win llUHcroft  3 00  Mrs Wm Huscroft... 3 00  Payable during year  .TmiK'M Huscroft     .        (i 00  T Rons     0 00  Miss M Cai-Uvright... 25 (10    12 00       (I 00     r������ oo  Norman   Craigie..  10 00  Paul   Hagen  5 00  A.Johnson  2 00  tPM^lea....,...,-,  1 00  Mrs A Coppea  1 00  8   Moon  1 00  ,T Bathie.  1 00  A Friend  5 00  Paul Ofner  1 00  B Williams  1 00  Mrs Sparkes  5 00  & Oleson  8 00  W Copper  50  ,T J  Grady  5 00  Payable during year  F    W Penson    3 00  E Butterfield..  12 00  Hindlc" Bros     1 50  114 00  DG Lyon   F Eraser.  W Eraser  83 (HI  tilcsilillilcs     ���������������MllHItl ,  Uogcrt*.       were    ll*.*nliili  ���������Npeliec  VISIl.OIS  l������     ill.1,.1 VI Mill.  I)     *H.,,..,.,  ami i ������������*  l,,,MUlit,y   Hakerv  I.  .1 D Spiers  uu  12 00  5 00  Wynndel  Cimh    Paid in full  O J Wigen   Monrad Wigen  Carl Wigen  S Wigen   !<: Vvi.   It   (Jrl  i-ini i.ai-lson   It  luMilstllll  Dalbom  10 00  10 00  5 (Ml  5 00  5 00  ft 00  Z no  t,\   /.,.  *2 m  2 IMI  c ���������   -I  tjni%j.ar  Cash���������Paid in full  W J McCabe     1 00  MrsGRuelle     1 00  J W Spence     2 00  Mrs Lombnrdo     1 00  M Ma-sico     1 00  V Parente     1 00  K. E Gallant    5 00  Mrs Scherbo        50  Young's bridge crew  W Young 2; R Proctor 2; A A Macdonald  2; D Murray 1; AR  McDonald 1; E Dav-  ies3; S McCabe 2; E  L McKee 1; R Qninn  1 15 00  Machine Gun Fund ....30 00  Pa>al>le during year  Minsi G E Ilsley  1 00  IS J Good 30 00  .1 McDinrmid 21 00  A R Swanson 30 00  It Jarrett 30 00  0 C and Mrs. Brown..21 00  \V D Twohy 37 10  0 M and Mrs Loasby..fl0 00  V Rogers 00 00  It and Mrs Dennes 21 00  W H Morris (10 00  V Aspay 24 00  ���������182 (10  Canyon City  Cash���������Paid iu full  Mrs Wm McKini  1 00  Mr*:  Mrs   Hlair '25 00  iiir u. Airs   iiuiriii. ... tt i'tii  U Young  1 00  David Itogers  1 00  A D   Poehin   3 00  CS Huggens  1 00  M Ashwoith  I 00  Mrs   Whitehead  5 00  Mr & Mis Knot 1  5 00  ('H Hall      5 00  NT Niyen  I 00  Lumber i������.������ i'JinployccH  L and Mih Nusi-iiick    10 00  K W Kliiigcimuiith      I 00  A P   Mock     1 05  Canyon Siding  W R Graham I 00  iii i uraiiani-        1 (Nl  .  till  I  DO  Payable during year  Bessie    White  3 00  Mrs Wearnoouth  3 00  T R Mawson  3 00  A G Sanmelson  5 00  Lumber Co Employees  F Waylett $ 3 00  F   Corneil  5 00  Roy Browell  2 00  E  Gauthier  1 00  M McCulloch..  1 00  Gug Browell  5 00  W Bowles  5 00  N Sloan  I 00  W Wynes  1 00  O  Pearson  1 00  A B Gardner  1 00  WH.Johnston  1 oO  A Cherieux  1 00  John Corleie  75  G   Pod el  1 00  G Bronson  2 00  Charlie Leamy  I 00  F C Klingensmith.-.. 2 00  E R Streeter  I 00  T K McPeak  1 00  G WDcan   1 00  C Miller   1 00  S A Bataldir   1 00  H Miller   1 00  L Faulkner   2 50  J Broderick   2 00  A Oldlield   2 00  R Smith   3 00  J  McRobb   2 50  L Mclnnes   1 00  A   Berggren   1 00  D Johnson   1 00  G Broderick   2 00  G Leach   2 00  W Johnston   2 00  J D Crawford    1 00  Jas  Mc Arthur   1 00  Canyon Siding  Sam Romano   1 00  R Dodds   2 00  E S Cuming   2 00  At the annual meeting of the local  Conservative Association on Saturday  night the following officers were, elected for the ensuing year :  President���������J. D. Crawford.  Vice--President���������Eric Oleson.  Secy.-Tieas.���������H. E. Young.  Executive board���������J. E. Wood, Win.  Browell, T. R. Mawson, Geo. Leach.  J. McRobb.  The association  has a mem bership of  twenty-one.  J. E. Wood received a letter from  John, of the 54th Battalion, a week  ago. He and John Carfra were billeted in a small village with a private  family, a coiaple of miles from Shorncliffe. They seemed well pleased with  conditions. He says every member of  the 54th is anxious to get into the  trenches.  The annual school closing concert  was held in the school on Friday evening last. Every pupil assisted on the  programme and a very enjoyable evening was spent. Miss Whitehead, vvho  foi- the past two years has so ably  carried out her work as teacher, has  notified the trustees the trustees that  she wishes to resign this term.  Chas. Bliss of Deer Lodge Has a contract of hauling 37,000 cedar posts  near Port Hill.  Fourteen deer were shot in Canyon  City this season by local hunters aud  a couple were taken by outsiders.  No lumber has been shipped from  the Siding for stunt* time now.  Fred Waylett was out for a spin on  his motorcycle on Sunday. Snow  roads are not the~ safest kind to cycle  over. At one time the wheels got into a sleigh-runne.1 track and Fred  acted the snow plough for a short dis- .  tance.  Miss Gertie Knott returned on Sun--  day from Glenlilly, where she has been  teaching for the past year.  Fraser. Bros, are certainly preparing for the Valley creamery that is in  prospect of building. They have raised 27 yearling heifer calves from 27  cows of Holstein   and Ayrshire breed.  The chinook wind on Tuesday made  log hauling rather slow. The roads  have not been any too good since  hauling commenced six weeks ago.  Tuesday  afternoon    a,   quiet   i: vent-  took  place   at   the   home  of  Mrs. \i.  Whitehead.    Simplicity and quietness,  reigned supreme; no wedding bells, no  trappings, just the gathering of a, few  intimate friends  witnessed   the marriage  of  Albert   G.   Scholl  and   Miss  Alary Ashworth, niece of Mrs. Whitehead. . The ceremony was  performed  by Rev. R. E. Pow, and after the usual  congratulations tlu.' wedding breakfast,  was partaken of.     The happy couple  aftor a short stay here intend making  the long  trip  to   Ponce Coupe, B.C.,  thoir new  home  in  that land of the  uew north.     Their many friends wish  them godspeed for their journey.  153 80  Rykcrts  Cash-Paid in full  C Rykert  2ft 00  i <(.������ tttbt*-  25 00  A.  ice xjiuiiiff  Cash���������Paid in full  A Miller  5 00  J   II   Webster  5 00  It Hood  ft 00  JCninpfon  12 00  A .Jari'aclough  1 00  Payable thiring year  W A Pease ,....[.  10 00  A L Mathews     HI 00  .1 Hnydel      |0 0()  A \\f  Mason     fl 00  Victor Carr   10 00  Peed ������v   Mat Iwr V) O'.i  T Jack     3 00  W   Watt her 5 00  A L Dougherty    10 00  J Since  Smith .    .  W A M I'M ml lie  M   Chmchill  .1   Sherwood      C Sutell.Ve   IS   Million!  .     .   ���������f.M"  Uphold Directors  The extraordinary general meolting  of the Fruit Growers' Union on Tuesday afternoon attracted a fairly large  attendance, when all the matters relating to the suspension of sales  manager Lindley woro gone into. At  tht conclusion those present by vote,  sanctioned the action of the directors  in removing Mr. Lindley, and also  tendered the retired sales manager a  hearty vole of thanks lor iiis labors  during the year.  t. J Gialmin  W II I^.ng . .  $10,000 Paid for I*h)e*tn������h  The pa*d. Week lui.s hecnquilc a biu.y  one in the export of Hve   and   dressed  poultry as well as a couple of   almo.st-  yearling calves that went out    on   the  hoof by express to Nelnou on Tuesday,  the P. Burns Co.   branch   at   Nelson  wanting something extra choice iu the  veal line* for   the   Christmas   window  display.    On Wednesday a   couple   of  '> 00 i dti7.cn live pigs    were   forwarded    the  to ihi '  ., J(<. i Ectnie branch liveweight for the   holi-  ������j ()()   day trade.    Manager  Geo,   Johimton  2 (Ml I estimates that from all hoiu'ccm In    the  ,~y ..*.'I punt four nionl Iih Valley nmehershnve  ',l " ' been paid easily Jj;l0,000for catlle, hogs  UU oo'"!"! poultry.  LtK9*flSWfB������  mHH_i_-ami  mmm  mm* u; JaiJb- JlwAu  if5*V-������-.  T_   f!_  as a remedy for the evil effects of quick  eating, over-eating and strenuous living. The medicine that rnee_> thia  need���������that tones the stomach, stimulates the liver, regulates the bowels--is  Persecution  i.oruuu.y, war  in   command.  ! with ii.  Larse������t Sale of Any Medicine in _thc- W c>r'.*J.  Sold ���������overywht.re.   Id boxes. 25 ceali.  Wiping   Out   Military  The military spirit, in  or no war, is. :>l\va>s  Tiie civil arm i^ imbue*.! with it. Tih:  people tiuMii_.elws iiavo become tainted by ii. t ran*-foi*niOvi from the mild-  teninered idealist ^ ot an earlier day  into etuis. i-'---.-.*h\ss miiii art.-* t *���������������������������*���������. Tlu.1 re  are honoraii'-* exemptions, of course,  lint. iiii-i i-- th1:' nil.' the visieu of  l.e'-'it:*; .n>       in   armor.     sii,!ntuir. *.*.'     tlio  World     and     enKWeilij.'.*        the        Cv't'iuail  mcthcu ii'.i Jn",' pros! rale neighbor.-.,  has become with the (..eruuin ranU  aii.i I_U* an ambition ami a dis east.'-  \\"ii'*i!    liii*    '_'..-������������������'.! r.nia    was   ilost v.o.ed.  Canada's Resources        i  Sixth  Annual  Report of the Conserva- \  tion   Commission i  lOvon casual reference i.o the an mini .  reports  of the  con'tmissioii  of  eoie-or- ]  vution indicate:,  ihe wide  ratine vf interests  with  which  the i.*oiiimi*-.-rion. is '  concerned,    lu this respect,    ill" coin-  mission's   sixth   annual   ivpurl.   which  h.is just   been issued, b* m> exception  Well   informed   disccs-".ion:*,   are   e.iwn  coucerninj*; i!anndu'*->  resource.... in  f. r*  est;-'.   fields,   mine-;   and   streams   end  important  paper.*, are included on ieeh-  nioal     education,    nu.rioultur.il  i::.-.u-,:c  lion,   providiu**.  saiui uarie.-;   mr    birds  and   hist,   hut   by   no   means   Ua.--t,   an  important   place   is   ;.'.i\eu   U>   hou.-ini;  ami  t.ewn  plaiiniu'*,.  Tho address; of tiie chairman, Sir  Clifford Sifton. is an excellent, summary of the commission's activities  for tiie last fiscal year, and is, therefore, of viiluc (o ihe busy reader.  Although tlu* war ha.***, ham p..'red  .-"���������onio aspects of the work of the commission, steady progress has been  mad--   in  the  mutter of iown   planing.  ^^iS^SSSKS  Bread  th 'Crown Brand' Corn  Syrup and lhe children's  craving   for sweets  will   I>c  w ii U hundred-  'HaUoia's. IrSSflKS SuilH"  5_a������_:%_ os S'TO-t-a. -J p*e*t  tell* &��������������������� as** wfc-ira 'o try  ���������__d sjciv-wr T������l-9_i)l������ W������cn>t  tSon tot iit* *k_r*j>j>*r   "���������* vK  ?ttes 1st' **.������. S-tfa Be**  ���������c! **���������.'._������__������������������_ fur ____ att&exs  ���������Bie-ct*. also "Trajwert *b������  S3*-tsa������_"*s S������W>7  Citaiss"  B������iV Jr.si^Ss** ������a. ������.: lo**-**!  S-, ->_-r-������K.    *_������-���������������-*.  ��������� 13     5><?     H������Ii������������ Bu_������U_s  *���������   mm mi  i  ������*���������_   ,   , . . , .*��������� ������ r%    TABANIM  IVO'.iU'l; ;  ciiiiilreu  <  day.  In tiie  | iUlds of 1  ; ovor by ���������<  I civ'._ arm  ; should in  j so ihey v  I day in H  j in turn.  | in the ������.'  ' behind tl  i      Hut   a*-  tun  of r.o.'e.  ���������hihlrou  i.e;-maii.*  lun  nihauuit  on   boar.'  iialf  num.  .   the  holi-  Spaui-.-h    impiisi! ion  u'lpless   . ielims   were  .iu*  cc-L' iesia^t i.*ai a I'm  .   with   the  prayer tha  *   no   shed. I hi.a,   of   b!eo  iiious-  nuned  to  the  i ac-re  ,1 and  ;r.  -i-  i. *.? e ii  n>  **.'_���������*.-  two  w i  ie. 1*1 . cl  off  rili'.'t;  the stake. To-  the civil arm.  t;   all   i'cspousiblit>"  and   liiciittK  itself  arm.  pei'seciuiou  iu the  centuries   ago   has  face oi. tho eurib.  tions must  be wip-  iu  the  Jour-  yore Imriie  y-l.uiusn we  iiif r-liiimin  .ivoil case  io miliran  rolijiioit.*.  u-nvis of  ed off iha  :*y perseci;  lie    i'aee of the earth  cenuiry.-"- Providence  completely satisfied.  r.reatT and lCro~.un Brand'  form n perfectlj' halanccd  food���������rich in th* elements  that go I9 build up sturdy,  healthy children.  Edwardsburg  4Crowb Brand5Cora Syryp  is so economical and so good, that it is little wonder that millions  ot ponntU are eaten every year in the hoiue.s of Canada.  ���������i  I  I  i  i  Jl  m  cl 1 iIdren'a   favor j te ��������� is  cooking   purposes  and  'Grot'.',! Brand'���������the  equally good for all  candy making.  ' 'LIL V WHITE" is a pure -vhilr Corn Syrup,  ���������not so pronounced in J/uzvr as * Crown Brand'.  Yon may p.refcr it.  ASK YOUR  GROCER-IN 2,5,10 AND 20 LB.TINS  The Canada Starch Co. Limited, Montreal  Manufacturers of the famous Edv/ardsburg Brands  gj#ARDSBI^  Co������]  m?32%������z@mmz^^3zz%������m<&zmmmz  (perfection  "Wesr-**  -__. im-ml,  *2������*.3tLi������S.  The   Grt-et   x-.A'n?.'���������>���������'���������*    lim'-dy.  Tcsvs aad isvfgoratf-s ta.- -whola  i__.i-rvo>i?*?v������t-.a4J miiea ce^ lit. :>d  ia o'd Vri*a������, Cares *t'en-)u3  Debility, Mental and Brain U'orr-i-, L'zspv'i-  dencv. Loss of Energy, Palpitation of the  Heart, Failir.s Memory. IV.-re 51 p.**r bfr. *?*=s  t"or $5. One wiU p!ea_e, six wiii ov.re. S->'t ������>y 31I  d'uggiits or r.ai!- <1 in p'.vn ?k%. 0.1 r-:-.nr of  rric*-**. AVir pompfi'st mailed free. THE WOOD  |_1ED3C1N������ CO.,TQaonT9.0ST. tfsrss^j ������la<tw.*t  Pain In The Back  Sai*-_  \u  C^fjines  froT?-    IVfiis-  L*V- ���������������-' J_.J__ ^.~Z.m.  Ccstly Words  *'_"'..  riiv.     that v.-aircr." :-:..'. ���������  lonier tn a t*uicU lus-el*. re,.*:"*.:,  *  der   thai   will   simply   par-alyx---  **\Vlmt   Avili   you   havo.   sir*?"  ently asKed tl-.e v.-aiter.  "Brins me.'"  said  the  wcc.1,".-*.--  mentor, "pome verulam and o���������.*;'��������� ."  *'Ye*v:--ir."    And the -waUe-r. a :r  looking man, went aw;iy with 0.  klo  in'hi?  eye.   ami   return*-:--':   v.;  lar.irp plate ot* someth.in^ ho*.  "H:.re, y'nre." he said.    "K?'..-  hacon.     In   ordinary   F,nsli*li   a  ling,   bnt   in   classic   form   thret  six.     'Verha  vehns    antare."    a.*r  a:, or-  V.iiv.."  pros-  tor-  no  hack,  harm  _j._v-*>..^ O  ti.~m.  fatai.  :. .1   a  and  shii-  ���������ani'.l-  sav at college,  Til-Bits.  Anytn  o  p; r.  Attacked by Asthma���������Al'he fir:-;, f-'.ar-  ful sensation is of suffocation, which  hour by hour becomes more desperate  and hopelerirf. To such a case t:.e r^iiei'  afforded liy Dr. J. 0. Keiiogg's A-thniii  iiemody tie ems notiiing loss t'r.an mir-  uculous, lis help is iniicUly apparent  and soon the dreadful amick iv mastered. The asthmatic who has found  out, the dependability of thks sterling  remedy will never he without it. It is  rjohl  everywhere.  Irate Father���������It's astonishing. Richard,  how  much money you need.  Son���������I don't need it, father. H's the  hotel keepers, the tailors and the taxt-  cab men.  StCO    REVVAFtb,   S1&0  TVi***   readers    of    this   pspi-i-     ���������will  %>tr.i*i<f:..l   to   learn   that   there   is   at  .-.nr*   riroailpd    dis*������*jise    thej.    s>.i'.*.ic������������  1.C0SI   able   to   cure   in   all   its  .ita^.-.���������.,  that  in  Catarrli.     Hall's  Caturi'h < 'urn  th-*.   only   positive   i;ur*������    now    ittiowti  b������  Jflsit  ha*������  and  i������  to  ihr. mofJioAl fraternity. Catarrh being *������  ���������ronstimttoual di.*������oas*c, r<"iruirfi.i a oonsti-  sutlcna! trnatmrnt, Hall'J' (.'at.arrti Covn,  .in tal-ion Inc-rniiily, actinj; dircolly upon;  t)_.>*> b'liuJ ami lviiicoiiH surfa���������.*! -it th-*.  ������ysttin. tljc-roby d������������sti-oyliiR tl\-_ foumla-  ���������Cioii of tin. tils.'."i������c nrd sivinn ttni 5>at*  lent str^r.Kth l.y building; up tho coinuUu-  tion and itBHintinc nann'rt in doltu", itn  worlc. Thf: propi-tfttorw hav������������ so much  faiu: ,:i ii.". i.ii.ut,v.- iviwoi-M that nicy  offer (>tie Uu.jclr.'iJ Jjijliara :'o>- ariy ���������!0S<'!  that i' f;it;.i t<������ i*ur", So ml f.n* Hat of ti'H-  tt.ri-.aiAl.-;.  \dUrei-a   T.   J.   f.TIF.NKV   A.   CO.   To-  C>.     .S..U1     by    .ill    DruccisM,     75.?.  li.rj's   Family   JN.U   (\>t   o.ni.i'.<pa>  cular Rheumatism  not   worry    about a pain iu the  The   worry   will   do  you  more  than  -the  pains.    The  cause  of  baelctichos is. muscular rlieuma-  whic.li is painful enough, but not  ! fatal,    {.iimba^o    is a form of siusen-  lar rheuniatisin,    so    is    a stiff neck.  Sufferers,  from  any  form of rheumatism should koc-p their general health  up to the highest standard by the use  of a blood building tonic, like T)r. Williams' Pink Pills,    while taking good  nourishing  food,    without    too much  meal.    Propc-r    nufritiou    and    pure  blood  are  tiie best means  ot* fighting  rheumatism.       Rheumatism       comes  from an acid in ths blood, build it. up,  strengthen the system, and  drive out  the poisonous    acid that causes rheumatism-     In  this   way  sufferers   have  found complete recovery as is shown  by the following case:     Mrs. Samuel  Chihlerhouse,     Orillia,   Ont.,   says: ���������  "'About three years ago I was greatly  afflicted   with   a   severe  pain     in   the  back,   which   I   thought:   at   llrst   was  due    to    kidney  trouble.    1     tried   a  | number of remedies but they did not  i help  me   any.   in   fact,     the  pain  was  j growing worse, and got so bad that  I.  j was quite, unable to do my housework.  1 I -could not even swoop a lioor.   T was  advised to try Dr. Williiims' Pink Pills,  and   1   ant  glad T  acted upon the advice, for before. 1. had been taking the  Pills long 1 Itr*  pain  began  to  subside,  and   under  the   continued   use   disappeared entirely, and 1 have not  since  been bothered with it, in any way. Aly  I husband  was  also  cured  of a  severe  attack   of   indigestion    by   this  same  medicine so that, we both Iihvc much  I reason to be grateful for if."  i     You can get Or. Williams' Pink Pills  ��������� from any medicine dealer or by mail  | al  ail   cents   it   box  or  six   boxes   for  j $2.."0 from Tho Dr. Williams' Medicine  I Co., Prorlvvillo, Ont.  Discovered Chlorine j  Chlorine, which in its liquid form j  the Germans are said to be using in \  their poison bombs, owes its discovery as an element, as well as its  nu'me to a British scientist, .Humphrey Davy. It was in J-.1.0 that he-  found the mysterious gas to We un-  deeomposable into other elements.  Should we decide to ilatter the G?r-  maiis by imitating them, there would  be no difficulty iu finding the chlorine. The earth and the air are full of  it, in the form of salt. It -would indeed be difficult not to find chlorine  ���������in one or other of its combinations  ���������wherever one tried, in earth, air  or water: but it would be impossible  to find it anywhere except, in alliance  with another element. Workmen who  split up common salt���������chlorine of so-  .efore retiring  at night ��������� have  it brought to  you  dium���������in    order to get  grow Cat in the process,  off  their teeth decay.  the chlorine  but as a set-  ma*  ��������� Mia*  Minard  Cows.  's Liniment Cures  Garget  in  1 \ \  "You haven't any serious or organic  trouble." said the young physician,  cheerfully. "You're a little nervous  and run down, that's all. Take more  exercise, cut. less, and forget, your  troubles." The hypochondriac snorted. "Young man," lie demanded, .his  voice shaking, "how long havo. you  been 11 doctor'.*" "I took my degree  three years ago," answered the medico. "And t ani an invalid of twenty-  live years' evn^ricne?. Who are you,  to disagree with me?"  CANADA  Miller's Worm Powders will eradicate the worm evil that hears so heavily on children and is believed to  cause many fatalities. They aro an  acceptable, medicine to children and  can be fully relied upon to clear tho  food channels thoroughly of these destructive parasites and restore the inflamed and painful surfaces to health-  I'ulnofis. They are an excellent -remedy for theso evils.  SALESMEN WANTS D  In every town in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta  AIM   ACTIVE.  HONEST   SALESMAN  Appiv to District Offices ot  THE EXCELSIOi. LIFE INSURANCE CO.  At Witiuu'cj.*. Kffiliiii. Saskatoon. Calvary and lv.lni..'.iln*.i  '."A.I-.  tiou  V.'Olll  ;.,'>:���������  .   i-ir.  has e  brains  Will!  von   can't   marry   her  a   son-in-law   nhu  ha.  tiian l<������ w.'iiil  tn mar  no num.!  sense    thur.  I  uo  y a  my  .tan.* nt  ha,-, shown 111 allow in;.*, vim '<J  thin!. .*. on could marry 1 u r.*  VfcSflr rm m -'mCf*rxt*^^^'*wSm\  The I went y-fourlh volume of Uio  Canadian Ayrshire herd book, which  bus been issued by the Ayrshire Association, contains :!,l_.!i  Tiie data have limm. compiled in tin.  office of the National Live Slock  lierord. Ottawa. Reports are given  til' tin* annual meet inns. it list of  members and animals that luive  < 1 list 1 iti������Ml foi' the Record of Pei'foi'in-  iinee. Willi nearly I'-iriy-live years  of active servic, the association  now has 11 * work on a sound basis,  tniil is iu u. position to promote the  best intoi'esls of the breed.  Wives   Had   Hobson's   Choice  Some,  Germans  were   travelling   in  this    country   n.  few   years  ago,  audi  one of the party, an eminent scientist, !  was   nsUod   what   ho   thought   of   out'i  railroad ti'nins.\  "Aelt,   dhoy   arc   wonderful,"  he   replied   enthusiastically,    "so   swift,   so  pedigrees, j safe ��������� chonorally und  such   luxury  in  all (Iho funiitfliiiigs und appoindmcuis,  All Is excellent exeebl von thing -  our wives do not like lhe upper  berths,"  EIlNiLflST   NOW   Witk ^le army of satisfied Shippers who ship Grain to  PETER JANSEN CORiPANY, LIMSTED  COMMISSION   MERCHANTS. HIGHEST PRICES ���������aEST ORAOES  Make  bills of lading* read IVler  Jansen  Co..   Ltd.,   Port  William   or   Port  Arthur, notify Pel or Jan sen Co., Ltd., Winnipeg  Many, in other  *iV l ll'tiN en  have I'ansiui to bless  MulliciV < ir,i\ or-.' W'oi/u l*.\tei niiiwilor,  because it 1ms relieved the little ones  of .suffering und made theni healthy.  An Knglish tourist was reccnlly  ..petH'.iti;',' a holiday iu Hoot land, when  he met, an old native. The tourist  ashed  ihe man how old he was.  "I  am one hundred," wild the man.  ..Iliianl's  Linlnu'iil   Co.,   Liiuhail.  (ii'iilletnen,--! have used MIX-  AUHV. 1,1X1 MICNT on my vessel and  in my family for years, and for the  every day ills and neeidoiiis of life  1 eonahhT it h:i:i no equal.  i-i 1*1 not Hturt. on a voyage williii   cost   a  dollar n  bottle.  CAPT.   |.\ U.  niOS.IAUIUX.  "rtlorko,"  St.  Andre,  Knilioui'iisl.ii.  I  out  WI  il   If  nr.  \t<hes regular %*���������<&&> oz0  mm  liii  an.;:..  "An  man.  When  i.i    11.. a ai    ,,,,, i.  r hundred." '..rid  diiiiia hen, mon,  "Aa'ni   !',irnn*',er  1   started  Hi"   iin  you   will  the*   Imirl-'  '   Mild    the  Mie   nun   1  I. hundred:  ;;cc  I.  old  inn  Vbdinr Wlini'*- ihe new building on  liie hill  ..oil.lei .'  I'liiine'i Well, If | Und a tenant for  il   it's   a   bungalow!    if   I   don't,   it's   il  l.ai ii.  The r...'111'il of the llriib.li hos|fllals  iii Ilih-. war 1:; uu follows: The wounded relumed practically nt once to the  I'roni, fil.r. poi cent; smit away for  fonvnlc'.ruce, Ul.Ti per cent,; umlei'  morn or less prolonged I real incut in  ho.-.pil.iil, 17.1 pel' cCilL: ilisuii.'sed  from tile anus aa iuutpahlc for fur-  tber uni'vii'e, l.h". iter cent.: de.id, IMS  per cent,  The advanced .method for readiness, cleanliness  and reliability in writing. One Waterman's Ideal  will last for years. Every handwriting can be fitted.  Above trademark is your guarantee of satisfaction.  Prices $2,SO io $HOM. Illustrated Folder mailed ou request.  At the Best Stores in most Every Town  I,,   il. WulCtlllLL Clllll|)4ll>,  l.illliUil, MlMlll t_l  tam*uwoMxmm**  I  The maiiiu.enioril  of the cream scp-|  armor   calls   foe   upccia  order lhai   II   may f-Ice  isfactory   rci-iulla.     As  worh'i  nt   ii   very  lil^h  betirilll.','..   muni   bo   l<opl  ed. olherwb'.e  Ihey )"������I  hiiv<* lo  he  replaced.  AlwaiM  .'iepai'iiliii* slowly, and let  liie  down.  al lent ion   in  the   in(vt  !*'at.-  Ihls   iniiehliie.  tipecd   all   the  well   liibrb.'at-  ind   i*inon  Hlarl   the  bow I run  The.   Fair  One Why,  how   did   you  conic  to  fall  on  (In** iiinir.s.i.p'.'  The  Itoob--1 didn't conn* lo la  the   doomlop- 1   came  to  oall.  on  hoi  l-h'tiiynti'iidiv-rm len-lldy worried.  Dear liiuohl Ik eonihnv linnie on leave,  and he lelh; me he'n euplnred hovcii  (".eruiiim-. X'������w ��������� really haven't tho  fiihitefit  bleu wliiif to do wiih thorn.  i  vV    N.   U.   \\i\M  1km. a_IM_______i___U__M_u__.  '^    Mm  m w  i&ji  Mai  K3 km  i^^^ftjyM_ ^^r^^wg^*  MW/    _mt      *4Ad" <*J>  mm*       kurf       mm*   ~������i||ii        ***t  ^31  ������7   w   m������   ml   j  c* t*  {jpntm  M. k>      |f>>,_"O^T  >������r������r "%e*m     <*** 'wi* <*ni0*lm  <*9 TT'TrTTiT'    T*_ TT" If TT TTl T-T      _^T������T.������m<\,_     -���������_       .--  XnLXi' _RE y ajs_ *.������_��������� ^xut_*aj:0_k, IS. C^  /;A 7  The British Spirit  EFFECTIVE WORK ALONG FAR-FLUNG BATTLK LINE  United   States  Citizen  Writes  of  His  Impressions After a Year in  England  In a letter to the New York Tribune  j a citizei. of ths United States writes  the -British Spirit" after an exper-i NATIVES  The   British Army  and   Northern  Surely the carping- critics who think  this is a good time to embarrass Sir  Edward Grey and Lord Kitchener-witii  .louts and jibes and sneers, do not realize the magnitude of the taslf Great  Britain has set herself to perform, and  is performing no well. Naturally, we  expect nothing hotter from Britain's  foes; the ignorant, savages, who iu  their blindness how down to the Kaiser. Britain's faithful allies have  been unsparing in their tributes of admiration of i.er faithfulness to them  and her splendid achievements up to  the present time.    The yellow press,  of  ience of a year's residence in London  . as follows:  J     "It. was painful leaving there, when  is Fighting Not Only with Beasts in Belgium! everybody we knew, all the nation, is I  ��������� .    ^       . .   ���������,     ,      .      _,  _,.     ,.    , j suffering  untold  anxieties,  incredible  France,   but  with lurks in Gallipoli, the j woe, making sacrifices of blood aud  ' treasure, enduring all things in silent,  magnificent patience, with unflinching  courage. To coma over here and be  safe, to get out of the stress and  strain, seemed lo roe to he like sneaking away from friends in distress, almost cowardly.    How kind our friends  Balkan's and in the Far East ���������What the Navy is Doing  menia. Ordinarily this is a task that  would l>3 undertaken by the United  States, but. as matters now are, this  might be embarrassing to the Teutonic friends of Mr. \V. Jr. Bryan and Mr.  Henry Ford, am", so tend to "prolong  the war."  Anyway, up to tiie present time only  ahout half a million Armenian men  have been murdered and a few hundred thousand Armenian women ravished and converted to Mohammedanism by the Turkish allies of their most  Chrisian Majesties of Austria and Ger-  us a cheery good-  ., . . ,    j many, with the tacit consent of those  the disappointed contract hunters, the i august monarchs. Kven a protest from  cads with unsatisfied ambitions, and . Washington might save a few of the  the political soreheads, who see m Bn- j  tain's extremity a possible onportuni  ty to advance their silly or petty fads,  and at all events to keep themselves  before the public enjoy an unseemly  and unenviable monopoly of the snarling business. Look at the length of  Britain's far-flung battle line. The  critics only see the comparatively  short but desperately contested front  held by the British troops in Belgium  and France. More sane observers see  Britain engaged upon a buttle front  extending all around the world. The i  British Navy has prevented France  from, being blockaded, and saved hoth  England and France from invasion by  tea. Today it. is still protecting the  British and' French shores, blockading  the North Sea, coasts of Germany,  Sweden and Denmark. It has reduced  the submarine warfare of the war  zone to insignificance: it is effectively  guarding the Sue'-. Canal and Egypt  against a very real danger: it is assaulting the i'orts of the Dardanelles,  holding the treacherous King of  Greece in check: keeping the second  biggest navy in the world in innocent  desuetude. * It has swept the. high  seas of German shipping and paralyzed German commerce. All the German colonies hut one have fallen to  British arms, and that one is failing.  The British army is fighting not only  with be3sts in Belgium and Northern  France, but with. Turks in Gallipoli,  ike Euphrates valley, on the Tureo-  ____yptian border, and in the eountry  baclc of Aden. It is landing troops  in-Greece- to go to the aid of Servia.  Soon the British troops will have to go  to liie rescue of the American missionaries -and  their  converts    in  Av-  American proteges in Armenia: but j  nobody knows how lien* Balm, Count j  Bernstorft and others of the same kind  would take it- They might be quite  annoyed, or, on the other hand, they  might be provoked to derisive laughter.  The task at Gallipoli is not nearly  so simple as it looks. The peninsula  is long and harrow, so narrow that a  comparatively small force can hold it  a long time against a much bigger one.  It is a question of time and exhaustion  in men and resources. The, treachery  of King Ferdinand has done much to  postpone the capture of Constantinople and so to prolong the war; but the  capture is only postponed.  ��������� General Greene, of the U.S.A., in a  lecture ' before the New* York State  Historical association the other day,  j estimated the war strength of the allies at 7,!.H0,0(K) and of the enemy at  .",260,000. lie places the losses of the  allies at _,167,00'0,-*--anil of Germany,  Austria and Turkey at 3,830,000. How  long   can   each   side   keep   up?     The  ! all  Were���������bidding  j bye and a happy home-coming���������and  | the formula so often and so earnestly  1 repeated, 'Come io us again in hap-  j pier days.'  I **I would not have forgotten the ex-  j perience of the past year; I would not  (have missed the opportunity of seeing  j England in her time of trouble; noth-  ; ing could make up to me the loss of  j that great privilege. I do not exagger-  ' ate when 1 say that the year in Great  j Britain was the most intensely inter-  ' esting and inspiring year of my life  since that year so long ago when the  Civil War was endea and our country remained undivfded. It was wonderful to witness the ennobling of  England. the splendid fashion in  which that nation consecrated itself  to the maintenance of all the grand  and great ideals that have made her  mighty aud worthy of praise in her  long past. And, oh! how I envied  those who were privileged to work for  her���������and I could do nothing but sit  and hold my breath and look with  streaming eyes���������fists clenched���������and  pray for her success.  "Our last night but. one in London  was t.he. night of the Zeppelin raid. I  wouldn't-have missed having that experience. There were seven women in  my cousin's house during the -5  minutes of bomb dropping, and air-  guu tiring, and many of the reports  made the. windows rattle. But none of  the seven exhibited the slightest trace  LED  TO   DESTRUCTION BY OWN RULERS  That Bulgaria, Following the  Example  of  Turkey,  Should   with  Eyes   Wide   Open   Have Submitted   to the Lure of   the  Kaiser, is a Marvel to Mankind  of the Kaiser.    To the simple mind it  General satisfaction is expressed at  the discovery that the allies are not  disposed to make with Bulgaria the  fatal mistake which a year ago helped  Germany to play her game with Turkey as a pawn.  Immediately after commencement  of war grave suspicions were aroused  | by the action of the Porte. The allied  powers, probably thinking it incredible  that Turkey should commit the suicidal act of throwing in her lot with  Germany and Austria, contented themselves with offering sound advice. It  was not till Nov. 5 in last year that  Great Britain declared war against  Turkey. Meanwhile Germany, having  a free hand, utilized the interval by  flooding Constantinople with officers,  military and naval, who took over  charge of the Turks' army and fleet.  They erected, manned and armed the  elaborate fortifications of Gallipoli  that have cost, so much to the allied  armies. Profiting by experience the  civilized powers served Bulgaria with  an ultimatum having a run of twenty-  four hours, promptly following up its  termination by landing an Anglo-  French expeditionary force at Salonika.  That    Bulgaria,    following   the   example of  Turkey,     should With   eyes  1 wide open have submitted to the lure  of the Kaiser, is ._ marvel to mankind.  He seems to have die paralyzing pow-  o������ fear or nervousness,    i  aggerate.     And   yet.   thoy  do not ex-  were   real  which tke allies can draw is 7.19,000,-  000, as compared with 105,000,000 who  owe allegiance to the Kaiser, Francis  Joseph and the Sultan- The end is not  yet, but it is sure, in spite of all that  bur enemies can do abroad, and our  traitors can do at home.  In lhe meantime British diplomacy  ha;; its hands full from United States  eastward   lo    the Far East.    British  statesmanship is grappling with iudus-  j trial war and financing all civilization  I for the war;    and the "nation of shop-  i keepers" is still getting a fair share of  ' the world's trade.  How Japan Helps j    The Ma^ic ������f Garlic  Count Okuma,  Premier, Tells Correspondent All   Possible  Aid  Will  be  Rendered Aliiec,  While Japan will be unable to aaud  troops to the European theatre of war  she will gladly assist the entente allies as far as sho-can financially, and  lend them  the support of her arsenals   according  to   Count  Okuma,   the  |ji.CaiICi r .������ _ I (./  Tokio  by   the  pondent.  ''There   was  Paris   Matin's  tt *L  corres-  talk last November  of Japanese forces lighting in Europe," Count Okuma is reported to  have said.  "To have don;*- that we should  have had to send --100,000 men expecting to lose .100,000 of them and  replace them with 200,000 more. We  havo not. the necessary transports  for wc should have wanted _.',000,000  ions of shipping, and our commercial fleet, aggregates only J,000,000.  In the face of these llgures, Great  Britain and France understand the  impossibility  of  operating. i   **������������������  "Our sympathies heing as strong  as over, we should wisli to give  Franco our financial support nt least,  and thuH perhaps hasten the end of  tiie wm*. Japan is not a great linan-  rlal power, but we have certain resources. Wo have just covered twice  over a, government, loan of .jn.OiUi.nt.o  ,ven (i-pIii,000,000) and that probably  would make the itisue of a second loan  difficult, ���������Suit, to prove our sympathy  for Franco we would be happy to give  our   aid,   however   modest.   '  "The impossibility of sending  troop.s westward doon not prevent, us  iVuin giving |Im allio.> naval and  military uupport. Our' arsenal--, are  iMohili/.i'd as in limes of war. Wo  piny ahto tlio role of sentinel in the  Far Maul, preventing our one in Ins  from fomenting revolt among the  warlike .Mussulman people who  might, he tempted to prollt from your  ���������Jifflenities. We nre doing everything  iie.'C'i.snry in guard against ilnningo In.  tlio Trau-H-Slh.'.'i'inii railway whereby  our supplies reach Russia. The principles hack of till .Tapinio.'c. act ion In  allies are Unlit Ing we  tneni  to   be  attacked  general says the total population upon j women, and I imagine any or all of  ------- them would have climbed up onto the  piano if a mouse had entered the  room. And it was so all over London.  "And these arc the people whose  subjugation is regarded as a possible  tiling by the butchers cf Belgium and  the murderers ot" the Busifcania's women and children! May I Suggest an  explanation ot" the besotted fury of  the Germans against the British,'and  of their desire to turn the British Islands like Belgium, into a pit of agony  and shame? Jr. is tne explanation given years ago by a wise British publicist, writing on Bismarck's hatred.  Bismarck, he said, felt his inferiority  to an English gentleman and it made  him writhe. That is what is the  matter with   the  Germans.  "They hate the British because  every time tliey come in contact with  a member of the race they feel their  inferiority in everything that spells  breeding, taste, the social decencies,  the point of honor. It bites like acid  through their dirty vanity and they  itch for revenge, the revenge of physical violence, and spiritual torture. It  is amusing as well as disgusting to  see them trying to explain away their  'scrap of paper' hypothesis and to see  the man l.issnncr essaying foolish regrets for his gutter-song of 'hate-'  They have no regrets for wrong done.  But they are beginning .to realize what  decent, people think of them and their  vanity squirms again as they ones  more sense dimly their ingrained inferiority."  incredible that interlopers,  of supreme capacity, should  to balk the  wishes of a na-  er of the octopus  which,    stretching  forth a tentacle right or left, seizes an  unresisting victim. His plan is simple,  identical in its operation at Constantinople and Sofia.    To both he promised  on  the conclusion  of the    war large  tracts of other people's lands. That, of  course, assumed that he would come  out of the tight conqueror, arbiter of  the fate of four nations���������Great Brit- j (:as?  ain,  France, Russia, and Italy, not to i  mention Japan.   Of course, his dream, j  involving   payment   of   A*ast   indemnities   by  the  subject nations,  may   be  realized.    On Bio <���������>���������-h-p*!** iismri-  ;.��������� in ���������.������-v i anion  not.    In such  seems  neither  be  able  tion.  An officer invalided home after the  battle of Huiuch tells me he was surprised at the result of the magnificent  advance of the British forces on the  German lines. During prolonged duty  in the trenches lie closely studied  them and had sorrowfully arrived at  the conclusion that tliey were impregnable. As we know, that was a  view confidently shared by the Germans. What achieved the apparently  impossihle was the terrific fire kept  up day and Eight from writish batteries. There is now no shortage of  supply, whether of guns or of ammunition.  The first evidence of the new state  of things is seen in this successful attack, resulting in an important advance of the British and French position. There is, he said, no prospect  now of relapse into the former condition of affairs. The consequence is  that the forward, movement will he  continued till the Germans are driven  out of France and Flanders. While  in a quietly determined manner and  speech this high authority, fresh from  the scene of conflict, is thus hopeful,  he does not overlook or niinirni__e the  danger and difficulty ahead. The Germans are on the homeward march.  But they will make it, at least, to begin with, exceedingly slow, taking  heavy toll from the driving i'orc-e in  the rear.  What puzzles the officer is the neglect of the Germans to adopt the  strategy that proved successful in the  of the British and the French.  As I.elgium.learned more than twelve  months ago and as the Russians have  been taught afresh    within    the last  Germany     alone  combatant nations has not  by insufficient supply  subject nations,  mav   ho ! tive   or   SIX weeks,  tho other hand-, it'umy ��������� araonS the  cases, Turkey and Bui-1 b?ea hampered  _v��������� __: .^    *..l, i   1,.,. *. -s    _._-.   ,-. .- .. ������...    ...: i-i,    ry, ��������� ., .^ ... ,.  ���������J5������ a xcjt   *\i_x   nave   iu  i_-i-*j.*e   witn   vxx:*. maizx  and Austria the heavy -rJenaltv of dis-��������� tteea   la  tv.rbance of the peace of the world.     1 iwred    at  The pitiful thing is that on the way  of  gun   a-ml   shells.     Presumably.,  I deed  in  accord  with  information  to ruin the people, Turks and Bulgars  led to the slaughter house  ulers    in opposition to their  Has   Been   Proven   to   Have   Magical  Properties in the Treatment of  Wounds  One of the most importanL medical  j discoveries of the war is the magical  ' properties of garlic as  an antiseptic.  Jt has proved to be a tremendous boon  to the wounded soldiers.  The discovery was first announced in tke Lancet  by Dr. A. D. Sorrel 1 Cooke and Dr; V.  Gabriel, two London medical men who  introduced  the  remedy  into Padding-  ton Infirmary with remarkable results.  Of    the hundred cases treated there  not  a  single   failure     was   recorded-  Most of these cases were of people in I  vory weak health and with terribly in- j  fected wounds, and of infirm, old people who appeared to have no chance  of recovery. Equally gratifying results  have beeu obtained at the front. "When  applied to  a wound  the  garlic stops  the infection and heals the wound iu  an astonishingly   quick   time,   where  other antisepctics  Injure  the  tissues  if used at tlio strength required to arrest the infection.    Tho juice gets the  infect ion  under  control  within  forty-  years hours, (.ven in tlio worst cases.  The   medical    properties   of  garlic  were well known in our grandmothers'  duya, and  no garden  was connidered  coinplele that did not make provision  I'or medicinal herbs, including garlic.  But  the  medical  lorn of women has  almost died out.    While I ravelling in  Franco recently an army doctor found  an   old   pi'ii:.*:n:it     woman   carrying   a  hunch of garlic.    She said she rubbed  pieeos  of  garlic  on  sores  and  found  thnt they cured tlmm.   Native apothecaries lu  India effect cures by using  it  as si plaster.    Garlic  is a  popular  article   of   diet   hi   -Soulhem   Furopo,  and its pungent flavor may be, detected any day whon pas;.hig through the  foreign   quarters   of  our  oil Ich.    The  discovery of Its antiseptic,  proportion  Inf.; enhanced 11:.������ value,   Fnglish drug-  aistM now order it hy  lhe ton  where  formerly   they   only     flocked     small  quantities,    Tho Juice costs about six  are beinf  bv their  own desires. The Turks have been  driven into a conflict with which they  had no concern hy a set of men pampered and bribed by Berlin. ' They are  at least natives. The. King of Bulgaria, like the King of Greece, is an  alien, of German lineage. The King  of Greece, who withstands the national desire, to join the allied powers,  a Dane, by birth, is married to a sister"  in-  ac-  headquarters, she has for  months and at lier command muni-  | tions equal in calibre and quantity to  i those which Sir John French made  | such effective use. Why did she not  i t urn them on the British trenches and  j work there the havoc later wrought  l by British guns upon German  j trenches? That is a mystery my  j friend could not fathom. Knowing his  | German, he .surmises that it conceals  i facts revelation of whicli would be exceedingly useful at British and French  headquarters.���������Sir Henry Lucy in tho  f New York Sun.  lh.it: while our  .'.hull not alloy,  Crom behind."  colli!-*, an ounce. ]| is obtained by  rru'ihhig th'������ vege(*thli'. The juice b.  iheu filtered, diluted with three, to  four parts of distilled water, and applied io tho wound with a nyrhige.---  Toronto Globe.  Alien   Enemies   in   Canada  Canada has just, concluded taking  a special cchsur of the alien enemies  in the Dominion, wiih the result that  there arc shown to be 105,775 subjects  of countries at war with England residing in Canada. That is a considerable numbC'f, considering that the  population of the Dominion is only  eight millions." Nevertheless, tho Dominion remains calm, representative  comment being* that thoy-must he a  well behaved lot to have given so little trouble. Certain it is that, half  that number mi^ht have caused Canada much worry and expense although  the result upon the war would have  been negligible. Similarly, if the  Canadians had been loss reasonable  then; might, luive been an outburst of  spy ninnht, and boycott, and persecution for accident of birth, apart from  conduct in the enemy's country. Incidents of the hostilities upon which It  is possible to speak agrer.ahly uro so  rare that I), Is worth while to make  note of tlicm when tliey occur.- -New  York Tina.!'.  Returned With Interest  A horse, the property of a Chicago  man, which was recently stokm, after  iho lapse of a few days, tnnu.il up at  !ils proper home, drawing* u nplclc-  uiid-npuu wagon ami proudly wearing  a, brand-new hnrnesK, says  llio Horse  Heir of Millionaire  Street  Waif  is  Adopted  by  American  Capitalist  Sometimes there's a lot in a name.  Tako the little four-year-old lad who a  year ago,,was Austin McCleary. Thnt  was his name at midnight of September IL', 1014. when, abandoned, he was,  picked up by a. policeman from the '  steps of 131. Patrick's Cathedrtil, Now  York.  Until the other day lie hud not  even that, name, for the authorities  had substituted ''John Hoe" ar.d the  number "104," when they pku*.*d him  in St. Christopher's IMethodist Episcopal Home at Uobbs Ferry.  He is how Fin ley Jay * Rhcpard,  adopted son of the well known Helen  Gould Shepard. and heir to their  millions. From existence n_i a ward  without, parents in a semi-public  home, he ban jumped to one of the  most distinguished names in the  United States, and to a future which  holds only the de.uruble.  Mrs- Shepard saw the boy on one  of hor freq'uenf, charitable visits to  the Dobbs Ferry establishment, and  became fond of him, She took him  homo and her l.m.shand was captivated. In him they saw the solution of  tho problem of loneliness which hung  ahout, thoir magnificent place at Ir-  vingtou. They made every al tempt to  locate the child'!-! people, who were  supposed to como from Philadelphia,  The quest failed, and now they have  been given legal po.s-H'sslon of tho  youngster as their son. Experts say  bo undoubtedly comes from n good  family nnd that, he has,an unusually bright inhid.  Jews in Russia  Face Starvation  London  Called   to   Aid   Vic-  t~tCj\j,~,y  Lover,  *       Knlcer'c Vaultina Ambition  "The State?" Nil Id Louis XIV. "It. i,**  I." France settled that claim more  tlirin a century ago. We cell led ii more  than L'tit) yeui'H ago. Hut it .survlvea In  ���������Germany hi tl.e twentieth century,  and hn������ brought Isurope down Into the  ���������ib,*...-,,    til''.!    in II iit. Ji;.    (if   in.Hi. .*.    uilii  mourning and plunged every nation In-  io .. .,).._,.-,.....i ���������..., .,.!,,,, I*.,,..; *.*. it,.,j  ono. iiiai'l'i' in Gils counlry," ^uyn Iho  Kah-cr. "That Is I. Who opposcH nie  1     Hhnll    ci'UrtU    to  pleech." London  The I'niled State.'-t nary has dropped the term "helm" and will iu the  future iirit) the iiinulslnkable word  "rudder." ]unload of the ohl-1'aahlon-  -Ml comma ml, "Starboard your helm,"  the new* dlreciion will be, "Itighl rudder." Tlu������ old phra-in anumhi more  "nautical," hut qulcknoci of comprehension and ue! ion are nowadays cs-  Hcntlul, and plcltireaqite terminology  mut-.I   .'���������.ui'.'c. ���������  Inquiries by (ho owner of  for the proper owner of  and   harness  liavo   evoked  InOiplirnhlo.  the  lhe  no  hotel  to  send  lo  "Sir," tuihl the  nrcjuniie    i|, will  ,1-    .._,.<������<-    > ������c *>*. .-.    <l|     I |IC  your fi iemlH?''  dlagriiiitled nuent  Id" hot I or for nn  101  wagon  jv.-.poa  not ho  When  did a  stolen automobile ever  come   home   with   a   new   niotoj'  or  a  new .sol   of l Iron?    What   Htolen aeroplane   ban   llown   back   to   It������  owner's  hani'iir with a m-w net, of planes?    Of*  "our:.,\ not  all hoi"-es aecompl!"!i thl.>  fejil   of coming  back  with   the  spoils.  Mont of them link opportunity by not  being h'tohui.    Al-.o a. majority of tbe  stolen   one:,   in i*   onw/i     ai    nip   hpci*d  to   a.   iicl!.libf*rhig   State     and     theic  ".-,.. .i|iji������.*.i     n.r  . i.j   pi '���������,',)".'.;'. J   jiM_ji.-i ly  ) Ihitl in oiitaln.ible.    I p (,o (he present  "I l lime wo luive mil heard of nay motor-  to i car    manufacturer claiming thin Und  Meeting  tims"   Hesrc  Octa.Is  c  and Suffering  At a meeting held in Dondon on behalf of the fund for the relief of Jewish   victim.*,  of  the  war  in   Kussia  it  was announced that there were 1,500,-  000 Jews starving in Russia.  Leopold   de     Rothschild     presided  and   Lord   Swaytholing,     Chief  Rabbi  Hertz,     Israel     Zangwill   and     other  prominent. Jews,  were present.    Itah-  bia   Hertz  declared  the    task  before  those raising the fund is vast and urgent.   The response to the appeal for  funds  from tin.  Hriiisb  Jew:,  he  said  was not nearly adequate mainly owing  to their ignorance of the real state of  affairs.    For nearly a year thero had  been a sinister silence in tho general  press,  brokei.   only occasionally  by  a.  sneer at the Jews on the part of tho  preachers of rac? hatred  and apologists for reaction.  The Jews, ho added, were faco to  faeo with a tradogy unparalleled in  the hlHtnry of Jewish agony. The  Petrograd 'authorities, Uabbl Ilcrlv.  concluded, expected 1,000,000 pounds  (if,r������1000,0(l0) fund from Ilrifish Jews  and only 60,000 pounds had been  raised. Uo said the present call was  for tiacriliccs and self taxation.  Guns Soon Stop the Bombs  '*." ��������� ..   i������,..,.,..,.,? .������. ....I.   . i  .  e front, writing on the  gun fire, says:  a ircmoiwloiiM crash,  a.I.  tl  mg  'ir.'t!  ��������� Ml   (Jill  battalion  oficel. of  One In  then  cli -il'.    * i   ���������**    '. i.  the   explosion  mortar   bomb  a    eh  >ud   of  of  or  white   Mind-,  It*,  im I,,-.,   .*,;;.  a    (icrmnn  an   aerial  and  and  :...������������������'���������'_   !"  r.-oneh-  I .<rpi*.|o.  Shipping Unfinished Cattle  Mr,  CJ.   T.   Wlllingmyrc   ot  the   l.lo-  miniou department of agriculture, has  been   visiting  different   |iolntH   hi   the  west nnd calling the attention of farm-  ! ers to the loss from exportation of mi-  I finished   cattle  to  the  United   StatCH.  'These animals are shipped... from  Win-  Inlpeg und other cattle centre., to the  ' big packing plants of the Stutea, nnd  i w non   tliey  arrive   inert,   they   are   in  i such   poor   condition   that   the   price  I they bring is very low compared with  | what, good <attl;'.  bring,  I ia considered  lo he very  or six of  I hose como  over  far  behind   ua   wa  bear  a  crack  iii|;   a  and  a  rail *t\ a>  overhead,  Five  then  pural ivi.'ly low  sound   ri'i-'.eiiib  the iliMatiee,  Thin   sound    pur  Hoon   \vo  Hee  ii   I I'l'ineiidoUH   blai  white cloud  rhiiiie. among ihe <!  I I eni'lies.       I lie  comes   a   few  i .i u������* I tl .ill.-',  ���������*  the   ticrinaii   tr  mediately,  ami   v,  and     real     elicit  and  eom-  riimhllng  tr;iiu   in  (HIM.I    III  second,-i  , i  in*  ami  i-aiul-  rtniin  liie   e \ |,io.'- Kill,  later.     When  .. _"   I all'.   ...W. .1-    ):,.!>>,  nioi l,n .i slop unreal Ize the moral  of     hli.h ev pin*: Ivt-  ��������� Ml     111 III ..    Mill      I'*,'      Kill.I III     '  eatth    grower.*,   fo   the  :id>  keeping ibcir cattle v,iu*n  such   abundant   giii/'.in/*  that   when  they   reach  ITii.S   li.atU.V  ;~i'i'iousi  and  . . . . *..  ... .  '   t. .1, ,HU     tl. "v.  hi.'ibllify   of  limy have  facilities,   ao  the   live   .-Mock  maikelH in the Unite. Sl'it. i  bring the Inchest   inarkei   pr  Ihey  !eC;-l.  Will  I  Enforce Silence In Public Place*  Tim* minister of war bus neat to tli*  military government of Paria ami  i.vonu niiil Hie genera in commandfng  (lie in il i I it i*y districls <>f I'Yiuice hirge  lii.u ,ii.1:*. iv.ninu,; Keep i>il������.n(; no  careful, the  enemy   hi lii-itPnlng."  |i    Pi   ordered    licit    t herfo   pln'Mifdn  be   placed     in     railway    trains     and  ui,.. ��������� .     \ ������������������ i ������������������     .. u.i     >._������.., ���������  .      (....'..>       e.,. k .:.>. -BIMIUMUL IM_U_U  I.-, UWBJH������ , . im,  m*t*tt*������������'mt i-HSftg*-*. ZX*1 ���������.  LU.-Jl'Ji-.JWBTn:  5_<   V-. I\E_*"W_> 8 KJl ^   i\l. ������ hk*/"  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription :   $2 a year in advance; j s  $2.50 to United States points. ]\  C. F. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY, DEC. 24  Fearing that a misunderstanding as to who receives the various  articles made and 1'orvvarded by the  Red Cross ladies was responsible  for the indifference shown by some  people toward the   society's   work i  like to say that the section "Hay-  hauler" assures us stands to benefit  by the change is entitled to some  special consideration. Owing to  ! its location and none-too-good  avenues oi' vehicular commmication  it has not secured the quota of  settlers such a splendid piece of  country deserves and, lacking  population, of course, school, postal  and other facilities, vital to tho  settling up of any community, are  also missing.  To districts of the reputed excellence of this "across the river'>  country any government is justified  we have been asked by some of the  members of the Creston Auxiliary  to state that the Red  Cross    goods  are distributed hi three ways  only: i  1,  To officers commanding Canadian medical hospitals for  the    use  of their patients.  1 in deviating from its policy of the  greatest good to the greatest number, at least to the extent of moving  i a ferry, or   a rather   large-looking  expenditure on road making,    or  but of this, more    when    we    have  looked into the whole matter.  '-.   xo Canadian sic-k and wound-  To ������*ar many Customers and Frienes we extend  best wishes for a very Merry Christmas  a    svsU-tn   o  ed in   hospitals    by  parcels.  ���������_>.  To Canadian prisoners of war.  by a   system    under   Mrs.    Rivers  The ������_ ew C&bast&t  Bulke-lev  From this it will be   noted    tha  Hon. \V. J. Bowser, premier and  attorney general.  tion. A. C. Flumerfc-lt.    minister  c i of finance and agriculture.  the Red Cross eflhrte are solely    de-j     Hon. 0. E.   Tisdall   minister  voted to    providing   an    abundant j publfc wol.ks ftml milways.  supply of necessities for   the    work  of I  Hon. \Y.  of caring for tin. sick and wounded ���������,      ,  . ^ ; lands.  Canadian soldiei*_,   as well as  ili.^e  who are prisoners of war.  The task of providing shirrs and  wearing appaivl hi general for the  men who are on tiie tiring line devolves solely upon the government,  and we are   assured    there    is   no  R.   Ross,   minister   of j  overlapping in  this  consequently,    no  respect.-,  room    for  itI*C_,  Hon. Thomas Taylor, provincial  secretary and minister of education,  Hon. Lome A. Campbell,, minis-  >if mines.  Hor. William Mauson, president  of the council.  The     somewhat     long-expected  Your money back if goods  are not satisfactory  S_Aj-_r__B_e_-_  General Merchant  /IT"*  M_^s_.  CRESTON  hardly seems worth while for the  opposition to place candidates in  the   field   against   them.    On the  provincial cabinet shuffle   came on  the '.   T  , .,   ^       -      .    .   ,.      .    . '"Wednesday last.     Sir Richard Mc-  charge that owing to indiscriminate j _. .,        ,     ��������� , ,   ,,  .   ���������   .-        __       .,    -,   ,.       ..    . Bride, who for ten vears   has   held  donations from the laches    it    is   a | ^    ^.^ ^ ^ ^ | other hand? in view of the Liberals  reastox   socks,    snir^   etc..   with j succeedea   by   Hon.    W.    J.   oft-repeated assertion that the now-  some regiments and a famine   with I "  others.  It is to be hoped this explanation  will clear the way for the hearty  co-operation of those who have  been more or less half-hearted in  the work owing to this wrong impression that lias been rather prevalent. The demand for these supplies truly is great and the laborers  are few.  Move the Ferry 9  We are, late this week, in receipt  of a letter from a resident of the  Valley, who wishes to be known as  "A Hay hauler," who at too-great-  length for our columns discusses  the question of the removal of the  lvootenay River ferry from its pro-  sent location to a point opposite the  Coat River bridge.  Our correspondent claims, to  quote his own words, that "this  would shorten the road very materially and I, for ono. would then be  able to haul three loads of hay in  two days from the Reclamation  Farm, whereas, by traversing th e  road as now situated. 1 can only  liunl one load of hay a day from  the farm to Creston/'  Although THE Hbview never  saw the document it appears a  petition in this regard was circulated by C. C. French, and on this  -.(���������ore "Hayhanler'' observes : "1  understand that some of thoso  signing Mr. French's petition also  -���������igiiod a petition in opposition,  gotten up by Mr. KinimoiiH, some  of whom probably imagined an act  | Bowser,    the    provincial    attorney  ' general:  Sir Richard going  on   to  London, England,   to   assume   the  post of agent   general   for British  Columbia.  Along with the premier disappears Hon. H. K. Young, who had  the dual portfolio of minister of  education and provincial secretary,  who is succeeded by Hon. Thos.  Taylor, who relinquishes the post  of minister of public works in favor  of Hon. C. E. Tisdall.  Of the brand new cabinet material the papers are all pretty well  agreed that the newcomers have  each been a signal success in their  private business careers, and are  more or less specially fitted to . successfully administer the departments assigned theni.  Aside front any prejudice .as to  whether Mr. Bowser bullied Sir  Richard into retiring, or whether  the premiers relinquishment of his  post is but another proof of liis  sagacity in reading the signs of the  times, all will watch with interest  tho fortunes of Premier .Bowser,  In the new premier we have a  type of premier almost the opposite  of that of the retiring chief. Sir  Richard travelled far on his personality and a magnetism or .something of the. sort which, to a marked degree, enabled him to impress  those he met with his own viow  point.  The new premier is a. leader that  has to be known to be appreciated;  while not lacking in those qualities  that excite admirrtion ho   is wont  ion occasions too readily to   display  Bowser administration has not the  confidence of the electorate, the  Brewsterites can hardly afford to  refrain from placin g men in the  running and thus give the people a  chance to refute or- substantiate  Liberal claims in this direction.  At present the Wilson policy of  watchful waiting obtains. It is  just, possible the Bowser administration as a whole will seek a new  lease of life by an appeal to the  people toward the end of January.  Local and Persona!  To-morrow is Christmas Day.  Miss Bertha Hurry left on   Monday  on a short holiday trip to Nelson.  Biiith���������-At Creston, on December  l8th,to Mr. and Mrs. M. Bellinger, a  son.  O. O. Rodgers arrived home on Sunday from a, brief luisiness visit at  Nelson.  il    this   kind      was     real     funny,  traits   that   provoke   antagonism.  evidently not stopping to consider  that by so doing such, an act. would  i .'.'��������� v*,' Iv .iI'Vc'i duly t h''iY������..''Ivoo  l'or of what value would their  signatures be on any future petition"  As Tin*. Rkvikw is not oonvors-  nit wiih lhe road in question we,  must, <������f course, wit hold any  '-<uuiiM'til, until we have nn opport  nnil.v to    investigate    whether    the  Withal he is shrewd, a hardworkor,  gifted with political instinct, of decided opinions, makes up his mind  quickly and sticks to it. In other  words, Mr. Bowser is a forceful  politician, but lacks much of the  lineitue whioh characterized tho  worlc of his predecessor in olliee.  In accepting cabinet positions   it  now devolves upon Messrs. Tisdall,  out    ol    Much    ii    move   would    bo i Klu������nerfe|t, ('ampltell ami   iViauHon  en 11 itnii-o oi view oi   the    niiiiiIk-i    to see); reeled inn  at the IuukIm   of  ol'inneliei k io be lieiielit t ed and   the   their coiimI it iieiits,  and    this    little  iota ovineii e    mIk.iI i*niim    ol'    their dot a il is ui vi iirr ��������� he   ohioi's   o  .1. B. Winlaw left on Sunday on a  trip to Toronto, Owen Sound and  other eastern points.  Mrs. A. .1. Oollis and Mi-h. 11. 'Lyne  were week-end visitors at Cranbrook,  let inning on Monday.  Miss Faulkner, ono of the Cranbrook  teac.lierH, is here for her vacation, the  guest of Mrs. Geo. liuseroft.  Tuesday was the shortcut day of the  yeai���������and about the nioHt uiiscrrblo  in the weather department.  Ceo. Monde, jr., another of the  Morrissey alien camp guards, came in  on Tuewlay for CliristnuiH vacation.  A. Hayes arrived on Wednesday  from Auburn, Waali., for a few weeks  visit with his brother, Ttru Hiiiviww  editor.  Miss li. Lamont left yesterday for  Whitewood, Sask, where she will  spend Christmas with her HiHtor.BMrs.  Gillies.  The hive of Spokane for Christinas  wan too much even for Principal  MasterLon, who left I'or that city on  Tuesday.  There will be service in Christ  Church Christmas mornlng(Haturday)  at 10..10, with celebration of Holy  Communion,  I'c.tifa ''Inn" vill lie ut, .lacksou's  store till 10 to-niRht. and will be real  iliHiippoinled if any of ('In- youngsters  fail to call on him.  Paul Bunion Dead  3 ust as we had gone to press early  early this (Thursday) evening word  came of the death of Paul Bunion, a  local celebrity, who passed away suddenly at suppertime.  Postmaster Gi bbs notifies that the  general delivery wicket will be open  Crhistnias Day (to-morrow) from 4.30  to 5.30 p.m. only.  The drawing for the violin which  has been donated the Patriotic Fund  by James Heath, takes place to-night  in Mercantile Hall.  Mrs. J. M. Barton has leased her  ranch near town and will leave in a  few days for Vancouver, where they  will reside in future.  Gordon Smith, who has been helping  out with the Alberta harvest and  threshing since August, arrived home  from Macleod on Friday.  Miss Dougherty arrived from Salmo  on Monday and will spend the holidays with Creston friends, the guest  of the Misses Arrowsmith.  Mrs. James Stocks was a passenger  east on Sunday for Toronto, and will  spend the next couple of months with  friends there and at other Ontario  points.  Croston Orange Lodge elected 1010  officers at thoir meeting on Thursday  night, and will install on January  14th. W. V. Jackson was re-elected  master.  Presbyterian S.S.  Concert Success  Mr. llagoimnn of Medicine Hat,  who has leased the Barton ranch,  arrived on Wednesday with a {carload  of effects. Mrs. Hogermau came in  on Monday.  Mrs, Mallandaine   left   on   Sunday  for Fornio where she will spend a few  days bt.forojgomg on to   Los Angeles,  Calif., to visit her   sister,   who   is   in  poor health.  W. de Macedo, vice principal of the  Creston school, anu A, L. Dougherty,  headmaster at the Alice Siding school,  are spending their vacation at   Spokane and coast points.  shortening    of    their detail is giving ��������� he   ohioi's   of   I.lie i     ,,                                            .. ,.,.,���������,,.,  .                                                                                                                   I     KohHai.kCiikai'   PiifentdiHh wanh-  "....   t..      ,.,.!      I.,.,,,     town      thin   Liberal party eouH.uerao.e r- ,.,���������....,. |||M, ,>aiHy ,,,...,,,. ,��������� H(MM| ,.,������������������;���������,;   u������-w I'errv   location would mean. Asa general   provincial   eleeiion  dipt. Ashley Cooper and Pte. 1_.  Keddell, two of tho guard start at  MorrisHcy, came home on Monday on  short leave, tho latter gentleman going on to Penticton, yesterday.  \ndy Miller, who Iuih been more or  less out of whack for a couple of wocUh,  with some fanetured 'ribs, hrtb on  Tuesday for Cranbrook, for hospital  treatment,    lie returned yesterday.  Crouton*-, guarantee to the Patriotic  Kuiwl is now ovor $2,000 with Kitchener, VVchI Creston and the Indian..  still to hear from. Of this amount  almost $7.50 has already been piiiii up.  ���������Trenton Loil^e A.K. & A.M. will :n-  Ht.nl the newly-elected oIlleeiH at a  npeci.il   connnunicalioii    on   Monthly  ���������   ' ���������        *"     "     wo..���������..���������.*.     i������ n M.M..  The   Presbyterian   Sunday   School  workers   presented   theiv   customary  uniformly   good   programme   at   the  Christmas tree entertainmenl at    the  church     on   Wednesday     night,     at  which Rev. R. E. Pow presided.  The menu was the usual offering of  choruses, dialogues, recitations, ji  couple of duetts and a drill, all by the  children. The choruses were well  chosen, well rendered- with a catchy  air to them, and consequently were,  both of them, favorites.  The two duetts also pleased, little  Misses Evelyn and Louise Bevan with  "When Jack Conies Back" getting a  great round of applause, evenly dividing the evening's honors with Muriel  Hobden and Mabei Huscroft. w lu.  favored' with "Sister Susie's Sewing  Shirts."  All the elocutionists are   worthy   a  place on  the   honor  roll.    Each . had  selections that caught on   and   all   ol*  theni  displayed   a line   of   platform  ability that was destinctly their own.  Irene Watcher and   Hazel  Hobden  starred  for   the  girls,   while   Jimmy  Pollett's "Just Britches," Jim   Cherrington, jr.. "Eclipse of the Son,"  and  Albert Sherwood's   "Hand   Out   the  Happiness'"    were    the    headliners  among the   hoys.    Other   good   ones  worn   Francis   Pow,   Donald   Spiers,  Harold Davis, Harry Pollett,  Gordon  Spiers, Cyrus Pow, and Robert Moore.  Tho Bough Drill, a musical affair to  the tune of "MarchingThrough  Georgia" caught   on,   and   tho  dialogues.  "The Seasons" and "A visit from  Mr.  and   Mrs.   Santa   Clans"   wore   quite  popular.  The big feature for the youngaters  was the Christmas tree and with M,  Boyd as Santa Ohms this item was  put oyer in good style. There was  the usual supply of candles and nuts  for all the children present aud something appropriate in tho present line  for each and oyiiiy scholar.  An audience that well-filled the  church was in attendance, the pin-  ceeds going close to $25.  Without pre.itidiee vve would .jiihI,   iiiiinI follow  before    June   next   it,  AIho port mile   1oUlni|i;   I itH'M ������     k...���������,.,  full ni/.e.    Apply al   KKVIIOW Ol-'I'H'H.  Fornio has an epidemic of la grippe.  $2,t0 was eaten up in prize money at.  Fernie's llrst annual poultry show lawt.  Week.  There were more entries than ever  before at this year's poultry show at  Trail.  Kootenay and Boundary fruit  growers are in convention at Nelson  to-day.  The evaporating plant at, Vernon is  lining up *nsi-0,o������.o worn, of vegetable..  monthly.  TTn to the end of the   week   (U)   men   r-   -  ('; .uy" '*���������'-'"'., '** Mvp.w'te.l to t.dce ('harm*!. I had enlisted at   Craiihrook    witn   un*  of thohiHtidlion ceremony. I UWud Battalion.  ml  nn THH   CRESTON   REVIEW  wA  MINERAL ACT  FORM F  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Snowdrift, Golden Eagle, and Blue  Bird Claims, situate in the Nelson  Mining Division of Kootenay District. Where located:���������near head  of Fawn Creek.  Take notice that I, W. M. Myers,  acting as agent for D. G. Williams,  Free Miner's Certificate No. S0788B  and F. L. Murdoff, Free Miner's Certificate No. 90787B, intend, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of  Tmproyements, 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 ftnprovemets.  Dated this 28th day of October, A.D,  1915. W. M. MYERS  Citizens Tender  Recruit Sendoff  Prior to his departure for Cranbrook, where he has enlisted in the  102nd Battalion for overseas service,  W. Dow was very much the central  figure at a citizens' sendoff in his honor at the armory on Saturday night,  when he was presented with a pipe, a  pouch of tobacco and a fountain pen,  accompanied by an appropriate  address.  Although the affair was arranged  on short notice there was a fine turnout of citizens and proceedin gs   were  New Denver  month.  is  24   years   old   this  BRAL AOT  *r*1  ,f������_}/_i  ootroT>o I  Ice cutting and shipping is under  way at Mirror Lake.  The indoor skating season opened at  Greenwood on the 15th.  The Fernie branch of the patriotic  fund raised $2,378 in November.  Revelstoke Presbyterians voted ten  to one in favor of church union.  Little or no snow at Grand Forks.  They were playing golf there last  week.  Since 1890 the mines at Rossland  haye produced $62,347,682 worth of  mineral.  -EV.-DIM-   I****.  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 Gold 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. 903C, intend, sixty days from the  date hereof,, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a  Orown Grant of the above claims.  And further take notice that action,  under section 37, must be commenced  before the issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements.  Dated this22nd day of October, A.D.  1915 W.M. MYERS  MINERAL ACT  FORM P  Certificate of Improvements  NGxICi_  Happy Jean4  Caledonian  Fractional,  Hillside,    Riverside,    Golden  Belle,  Riverside Fractional,  Golden  Belle  Fractional, Alturas, Starlight, Daisy,  Sunshine Fractional, Daisj*  Fractional, Beaver,  Lodestone,  Margaret  and   Twilight    Fractional    Mineral  Claims situate in the  Nelson   Mining  Division of Kootenay District. Where  located:���������On the North Side of   Sheep  Creek, 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.   90788B  and F. L. Murdoff, Free Miner's Certificate No. 90787B,  intend,   sixty days  ���������������_- Xt J.-!.-.   U^..^^*     4-^   ...~���������1..      t-r.  IX'OKXl   VtX\3  UCims   IJCJ.CU1,    v\,  xx^t^xj        ������._.  Mining Recorder for a Certificate  Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown Grant of the above  claims.  And further notice that action,  under section 85, must be coinnienced  before the issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements.  Dated this 28th day of October, A.D.  11)15 W. M. MYERS  selections from the band.  . -      . . i . ������-       - -.       ....   ���������. -  W. Crawford in his own inimitable  style read the address and made the  presentation speech in which he assured the departing recruit of the  people's appreciation of the sacrifice  he was making iu responding to the  call to the colors and pointiug out  that as one of the^Valley's old timers  his military career would be watched  with special interest. Of his ability  to give a good account of himself in  the empire's defence, there could be no  doubt.  Rey. F. L. Carpenter, Principal  Masterton and^ R. M. Reid, "president  of the board of trade all spoke in a  similar strain. The nation demanded  bur best, and they felt sure under no  circumstance would Bill Dow fail to  measure up to standard in any  emergency.  The gathering and the tokens of  appreciation were most too much for  William, but he eventually got the  best of his emotions and briefly thanked all his friends for their appreciative  words and the still more tangible  tokens of friendship. The fighting is  for national honor and in such a cause  no material of physical sacrifice was  too great.   "  Those in charge of the sendoff were  successful in accumulating sufficient  money to purchase a similar line of  souvenirs for .1 im Long, vvho has also  enlisted at-Cranbrook and Mi*. T>  took them along and will turn  over to "Cronje" on his arrival.  Staples  have 150 men  this winter.  working  at   Wycliffe  in   the   bush  Grand Forks council has prohibited  coasting on all the city streets and  thoroughfares.  For the month ending December  14th Nelson whacked up $3,169 for the  Patriotic Fund.  To date the Miner claims Rossland  has supplied exactly 100 recruits for  overseas service.  Messrs. Spinger and Grieves of Van-  couyer are to start a steam laundry  at Rossland shortly.  ��������� Trail's customs receipts for November were $8,591, as compared with  $3,8*25 the same month last year.  Kaslo has some would-be recruits  who will sign the roll if a training  station is established in that town.  $30,000 <f Cranbrook money was  subscribed to the big Dominion war  ioan���������$10,000 from the city sinking  fund.  The Fernie Free Press claims the  107th Kootenay Regiment has provided over a^thpusand men fo:* oyer������  seas service.  The young ladies of Revelstoke high  school have formed a patriotic society  for the purpose of making socks   and  i>OW  them  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  the  tbe  "of  Wynndel Box Factory  WYNNDEL, B.C.  M AN UF A.CTURER  Boxes and Grates  butcher,  stock   of  ~5y"  GET  Plumbin  YOUR  Tinninp ann  General Repair Work  Done   by  w. d. cmoree  Th*. HiiflfifuoMon   of  worlc   woll   dono  i i ��������� ir**) Ioum. afttir the \mUw in forcroi'i'ii  miraijcm  IJKAr.KH IN  High class Boots and Shoes  kJUUUit;    .J.It-    * MiXt *t*iam  \        Repairing a Specially  Greenwood  council   is   buying  city's wood supply at $1.74 a rick.  M. Ronx, a Fernie hunter, last week  brought in two deer* as a result of a  six-hour hunt.  The ve������������t������.W*������ ftvn,not,n,t.in*p|* nlant   is  -C7'--- ' ' X .  .        .  now operating.at   Grand   Forks,   employing 50 men.  Commencing in January the Fernie  drugstores will close at 7 each evening  except Saturdays,  Customs house business is so heavy  at Trail that another clerk has been  added to the staff.  H. Clever, a New Denver  last week disposed of his  hides worth ovor $0,000.  Trail has nineteen rinks of curlers'  this year. The club reports an increased membership of 20.  At Greenwood no new scholars  under six years of age will be accepted  at the public school until Feb. 1st.  As the men came from work at tho  Moyie mine one day lust week they  met three deer walking up tho wagon  road.  At Rossland the C.P.R. are loading  snow on flat cars and hauling it out  of their yard for the llrst time in three  years.  Cranlnook Farmers' Institute is  sending one delegate to tho Institute  convention at Victoria, and will allow  him $3 a day for expenses.  The town electrician at Kaslo claims  tbo plant is dovoloplng $1,770 worth  of "juice" monthly bnt citr/ons arc  only paying for $000 worth  For tho present FornioProsbytorianH  will not call a pastor to succeed Uev.  jiir. McQuarrio. Itciiui supply wiii lie  provided for a few months.  Ho largo wan the turnout at the  animal meeting of RovolHtoko Conservatives last week that the Star  then!re was hardly big enough to  hold the crowd.  T.nHt week, about 10 young men In  Grand Ivories received a white icatiicc  through the* mull. Home arc wcuviiiK  llicni and iiomc have stopped their  Red Ci'onh snhttcrlptioiiN.  ������������.... i :,.(,,..��������� i...,.i  i..i:.m. I.,    :._.  <-. ....mIi..- v llil.llv ...i^t.If.' < lie   VCiO'        T.ll-  cal truHl(*<*i. say that at present nolthee  Wriion nor Kclowiui is more than  r*l poplin .d..iul of Penticton.  Several anonymous letters have  been received by business men's wives  the last week in Elko and the police  aae invcligaiing the matter.  The Enterprise this week reports  the re-opening of a pool room and  barbershop at Biairmore and announces the closing of the Biairmore Hotel  on Dec. 31.  Four of  the   new   Bowser   cabinet  have been honored with honorary vice  presidencys of the Grand Eorks   agricultural   society���������as   well   as   Ernest  Miller, M.P.P.  Rossland coasters complain of the  pilfering by unknown parties of their  sleds, several having been taken of  late, especially the small "bobs" of  little children.  Institute Prefers  Local-made Spray  Considerable important business  was disposed of at the December meeting of the Farmers' Institute on Friday night, which was presided over  by President Heath.  Tho matter of sending a delegate to  tho annual convention at Victotia  next mohth was up for consideration,  and aftor considerable discussion it  was decided not to send a representative this year Tho government this  your provides only tlio delegates'  transportation; in othor years they  met all the expense.  HojtoI ary Lidgato reported that tho  minimum number of pupils for the  pruning and packing schools had not  yet been secured. Unlcfiu those desirous of attending send In their  names to tho secretary, at once, up to  the number- required, tlio department  will be notified the schoolR are not  desired this yoa,r.  A committee was appointed to investigate the advisability of making  limo and sulphur spray to meet local  requirement.!. Mount-lino the secretary is desirous of geftingin all orders  lor spray for this bc.u_oi_.it, the euilicst  poMHlblo dab1.  Tho special committee appointed to  report on the advisability of purchasing the warehouse now loaned by the  Institute, and to devlae \v.iyn and  means of financing the deal, reported  In favor of tho purchase and recommended that the purchase price bo  raised by an advance of 2 per cent, on  .heni.irgin on which the Intitule*  now handle*itH trading Ihih.im.mh. Al  thin flight iWM-������������f.M������*. H, jn .'..iini������t-*.l  f hut thu deal can he cleared off on the  proceedH of about flftocti montliM I.uhI-  ncHM if 1010 trade is on a par with  1915. The annual meeting Ih culled for  January ?U������.  VlSli������l%S  and   more    Masks  We have just  opened a   nice large line of  the newest and best of them.  There is  a wonderful  assortment���������bought  special! for the New Years eve Ball.  Prices   are  modest.     If you   would   be   a  prize-winner see these to-day.  Bring the kiddies along to see Santa  Claus.    He'll be here till 10 p.m.  We wish   you all a very Merry Christmas  9  Tsptst s B " **fe  General Store  aokson  Phone 81  Creston  r*  Creston  Hotel  Tit-   T /_:_____.  Hotel of the  Fruit     Belt  Our   Guests  \ttcLxt    w.yaui  if OU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sigu the register at  the Creston Hotel. TVflveHi-Qo  men -will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Headquarters tor Mining Men.  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  1  1  /. B. Moran  Prop.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O.. LL.D. D.C.L., Trcsiact  JOHN AIRD, General Mnnairor. II. V. F. JONES. Ass't General Maii.s::cr  S/.PITAL, $15,000,008     RESERVE FUND, $13,530,000  BANKING  BY  MAIL  Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Bank  of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the same  careful attention as Is given to all other departments of the Bank's  business. Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this way as  satisfactorily as by a personal visit to the Bank. sr>s  C. G. BENNETT  Manager Creston Branch  u ! ��������� uilSiSji ^ LiiBJj diiU i BiJl! sMctJJIyw %  I Shipment of McLaugliu Sleighs and Cutters on Hand ja  1 TEAM   SLEIGHS $  ������ Harness, Single aud Double and Supples on Hand Jl  $ .            .���������_      . *  AS Several Sets ot Second-nana Harness  ���������r*  COAL FOR  SALK   %.  $   Sleighs and Cutters  **-*__������ ar^^m Li        ������} ^���������"���������V g     *\ tn"'"\ V*  \V        I 1 \*^ [\     #1   ****, t        *M/S  #*% 4*   U"%. WmmJ w% *f\   m*%, M  <"    I     !���������  V*J>i   IVIOWI V^O 1.1  It I      I XJhJ* "  *>       \\oin. 5(1  Htrilar Avmiuo  Hox 14  ffi  vfc.^.VMS'.asa-*^  tftlfi ���������5;_Mffi���������������iM  X  THE RJSVTEW, CPJESTON* _& a'  IWMSMIii.    u<���������Will  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THS FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PEE FLU������  ^iii'Jf  %~  MARVIN   DANA  (.Copyright)  'Good!" Milder exclaimed. "Take  Sarah.*' And he continued, as the  opened her notebook and noised  ill p. pencil. "Uo .sure to Iiiim* Smithson  post ;i copy of it conspicuously in all  the girls' dressing rooms and in ihe  reading room and in the lunchrooms  and in the assembly room." Ho cleared liis throat ostentatiously and proceeded to the t'.iet.uioii of the nut ice:  "Mary Turner, ���������formerly employed  in i his store, was today sentenced' to  orison   for   thr-v   year*.,   having   been  Jf  forivicied for i\w  ued at o\ev SRin.  '.vis he** again I o. ur,  (Continued;  In the twenty-three years of his ili'v  every gifr that mon<_*y could lavish '-.ad  been his. [f ihe sum total of bem.Mii  was small, at least tliere remained the  consoling .fact that tin- harm was even  i<r*ss. .Luxury iuui not sapped the  streui-tli of him. !ie had nut grown  vicious, as have so many of his fellows  among the sou? of the rieh.  part   ol  it  houesiy  i-o!   thai'  ��������� s  urip  ;; i W  1 o \  liu'ft   of  goods   val-  1*1!-*   management  ;\v luioni ion on  the  ."���������e  io  !he  ihe  fact  tlmt  o.'si    itoiiev.  !   .1 IM'     ! ,  Mnue.i.    ������������������;(!  OUCO."  Gilder hi*  from a dr.,  and  Jiirus;  vol*,   who  t*.** h   him   :o   p  ' con-  1 I.    Ll i  .' I! *-  iit  !t.������!; e a lii.i\ ol ci^avs  '  of   the   desk,   opened   it  it   toward   the  waumu  law-  lowcver. shook his head  iu  for   five  years   steadily   without   there',  ever being a single  thin;;- against   her. '���������  She said. too. that she had never seen .  the  things   found   in   her  locker.     And  she  said  more  than   that.     She  asUed i  the   judge   if   he    himself   understood j  v-.li-.vt   it   means   for  a   -.���������.ir!   lo   Im*  sen-1  tenced    to   pvi.son   for   *omojthiiig   she  hadn't    done.      Somehow,    Milder,    the ;  way .she talked had its effect ou everybody   in   the  courtroom.     I   know!   It's!  my business  to understand things like. ;  that.     And   what   she   .--aid   runt;   true. |  What yho said and the way ...he said it [  take brains and courage, flu* ordinary j  crook   has   neither.     So   1   had   n  sus- '  pieion  thai   she tid-ht   he speaking the  truth.-*      There   was      a    little*   pause,  while   ihe   lawyer      moved   back   and  forth   nervously:   thon   he   added,     *'T  believe  l.awlor  would  have suspended  .���������Mitteuoe ifit hadn't been for your talk  with   hiin."  . To  Keep Your Insurance Policies in Force  oe  Continued*!  io.r-.tg  may*  Sarah explained that Mr  been   called   to   the   court  t -ssions   by   *,_>a  judge.  "Dm   what   is   uiui  SHtuh explained tl  i_su..i   eoucisertess:  "Ouo ot i*:o u*r!>  ������-iea.it].s "  "Aad Cs.\ v. en: ���������-  out of :be scraee. *!  old man."  "Site  *-v_-.:.  *rie>.l t*  bier had  general  art'  wit  ner  refusal, and continued to move about  the  room  vat lier restlessly.  "Three   years,   thro..*,   years.      '1*1  be a  waruiiii:  to  the   rest  Gilder looked u-uard  IV  ���������   acquiescence.  unusual    case, in  ought  to  t lie girls,  ���������uivsi-   fo:  ". io:.." i.ieuiare.si  replied  iri keeps en declaring  of  \^ \t I I *, V,   I.I  Voil.i  was th  world's  ii   m    v������ Gnu s   oasebati   Series  Gregg,     Ih't-handod      pitcher,  in   the   last  is   in   ���������.Millet,  only   Canadian  .-rit's.   His  home  thirty   miles   south   of   Edmonton,   in  Aiht.iia.   Canada.     Cre.;g's   t.st>   acres  **Y  .76  my e.-tima-  ou see. the ,  innocence. I  are   located    I  way.  "Organised  use   me   right,  june*.-  irom   the   rail-  i  ���������.ml.  T>ciut  abo:iT  v.-as   _ii.  ...fcr  .    .i i_  -.er.:<  L J S.U : ���������  ... ^    -���������������������������  III  with hin  There *;  t.ression .  mart's *':ic  ii---  tr'.-stet  ��������� it wiii  a   tone   oi  heart,  I ^  v..  her off-"  Then  o:  .our start.  refary's     desk aud  seriousness of tnan::  ''Sadie,  have  you  broke.    My taxihas  aide all this time."  "Why.       yes,"      V.  f.'.i p-^T-rii 11 \- ^  Dick eageriy svi/e  ft-red him.  ".Mighty much    obliged.  r-aid enthusiastically. "But  Otherwise this wouldn't he  th---  fare."     Ami   lie  darted  room.  Mile  i:t_i;  e.x-  o't course, is  :���������'.     I Jut   h.ere  is souieiniw  iotjs  mere  >���������*  ;y do. "I'hey :*  common  it's  dift'ei  she make  ntviiieing*  on Olli  cut.  s her  itititi  The  pro-  t.hey  baseball certainly has  " said Cregg. ".if. has  and it. has carried me  been unable to pitch,  to   the   plastering   busi-  true. us it seems  TOO,  _ .^ . _  :  i.):*. 5c  gave  a  spoke witii a  ter:  i.ny money?  .u v. ailing  seci'etary  ie barikiio'  ;f-  hae.ie. e.e  ; must run.  enough for  om   of *l:e  tne store  '   showed  Turn or  in   an  CHATTER   II-  Only  Three  Years  .Vhoii at last the owner of  entered the office liis iae  extreme irritation.  "What did they do with the  girl'.'" his secretary inquire,  elaborately casual manner. j  under did not look up from tho |  heap of papers, but answered rather:  harshly. !  "I don't hnow -1 eould.ft wait." he j  said. He made a petulant, gesture as j  he went. on. "I don't see why Judge !  J.awlor bothered me about, tho matter, j  J to is the one to impose sentence, not i  f. i am hours behind with my work i  now." I  1'hhvard C.ilder was a big man nhys-j  ically, plainly the possessor of that j  abundant vital energy which is a i  prime requisite, for achievement, in j  the ordering of modern business con-j  corns. Force was indeed the dominant quality of the man- His tall figure |  was proportionately broad, and he was j  "The stolen ^o-..*ds were fouud in her  iy.ktT." under d'-vkuvd in a tone, of  .tinality. **Sotcc of Cnem. I have been  giv.'i: ;,; ;:r; .u'f.ranu, were actuaiiy in  .'������������������������������������  pcci*:et  of i;er coat."  "'^'tl'.P    tiie  uiiorncy   said,  ivith   ai  -mil... ���������"thai sort, of ihing makes good j  enough   .ircumstaiuial   evidence,   and j  without circumstantial evidence there i  would   be  few   convictions   for  crime, j  Yet as a lawyer Cm free io admit that J  circumstantial evidence- alone is never i  quite safe as proof of guiit.    Xafural-j  ly she says some one else must have '  put.  the  stolen goods  there.    That is  quite within the measure of possibility.    That sort of thing has been done  *-' o i.i i j. l i o s s 1.1 ui c s -  "And i������i" what reason'.1 it's too absurd to ttfn.lc about." \  "In similar case1?,''' the lawyer an-<  swered, "those a finally guilty of the  thefts have thus sought to throw suspicion on the innocent in order to  avoid it on .hernselves when the. pur  suit got too not on their trail. Some-  iiir.cs, too, such evidence has been  manufactured merely to satisfy a spite j  against the  one unjustly accused."  "A court of justice has decreed her j  guilt y." j  ������������������Nowadays."    Demarest    shot    out, !  **w������? don't call theni. courts of justice:  we call them courts of law."  "Anyway," Gilder declared, becoming genial again, "it's out of our hand:-,  now.    There's nothing we can do."  "Why, as to that," the. lawyer, re  plied, wtih a hint of hesitation, "i am  not yo sure Vou see, the fact of ihe  inar,'*r is that, though 1 helped to  prosecute the case, il am not a little  bit proud of tho verdict. I am not sure  that. Mary Turner is guilty���������far 1'rom  it, in fact!* Anyhow, the girl wants io  see you, and I wish to urge yon to  grant, her an interview."  "What's the UKe?" Clilder stormed.  "I can't have her crying all over the  office and begging- for mercy," J unprotested truculently. But. a. pole of fear  lay under the petulance.  Demarest's answer was given with  assurance-  "Vou are mistaken about (hat. The  girl does n't beg I'or mercy. In fact,  that's tiie whole point of the matter.  She demands just ice- -strange as that  may semi in a court of law���������and nothing else. The tnit.li is, she's si very  unusual girl, a long way beyond the  ordinary salesgirl, both in brains ami  pa id me well  ��������� when ) have  j Had   I   stuck  mess 1 might have made ..LOW) a year,  I perhaps a little more- Hut. baseball  | has fixed me pretty well for the rest  I of my life. 1 have 4S0 acres, "0 head  I of cattle, 14 head of horses and some  ' other  stock,   which     I   will     increase  with      my   money   from   the   world's  series."  One of the most regrettable  occurrences in connection with the conduct  of the business of life insurance is to  receive advice direct from the widow  i or some other member of the family,  *, or from  the company's agent,  that a  ; person   has   died   who  was  a   former  ��������� policyholder in the company, but who  ; lias allowed  his policy to lapse.  i     That,   ihis   does   not*    infrequently  j happen  is  only  ioo  evident  from  the  ! many   letters   containing   such   advice  j received  by  all insurance, companies.  I     Here is a case in point, illustrated  i by a letter written by Mr. C. D. Itodg-  j ers,  resident   agent  at   Vancouver  to  j the Imperial Life Company, Toronto*,  v.   Pickett,  It-sq.,  Manager, Imperial Life,  Toronto, Out.  Policy   I'ntln,   A.   K.   -McLennan,  ��������� lapsed:  \     Dear      Sir,���������About   a   year   ago   we  i wore      doing  our  best  to  locate  the  ; above  policyholder and have him pay  i his premium  which  fell due 1st Sep-  i lember last, bnt  our efforts were un-  ! .successful in locating Mr.  jVleLenjiau.  i T now beg to advise you that Mrs. Mc-  i Lennan called at the office today, stating  that, her husband   was dead, and  she   was   wondering:   what   shape   his  policy   was  in.     1  was very sorry indeed, to advise her that the policy bad  .lapsed, also showed her copies of let-  i.l.  Ko  tors where we had been doing our  best to get in touca with her husband!  advising him that it" his premium due  September 1st, was not paid his policy  would lapse on  26th  November.  Yours  truly,  C. D. RODGERS,  iPiie  Manager.  It happens often that a woman, on  the death of her husband, is left without any means of support. Her duties'  have not lifted her to meet the problems of making a living l'or herself  and her children. Poverty and privation stare her in the face;  Xo man has any excuse for subjecting his wife to such a future, Whatever he earns, a part of it should be  invested in life insurance to guarantee her some' adequate provision in  event of his denth.  Sudden change of heatlh also in  many cases deprives the family of  much needed assurance which the  assured has allowed to lapse, and*.  which in the fancied security of perfect past health he felt confident of  reviving whenever it suited his convenience. The company is frequently compelled, however reluctantly, to  decline an application for revival, owing to the fact that the policyholder  is unable to furnish evidence that he  is still an insurable life-  Scholarships in Asriculture | fmH|NIPE6 GRAIN   EXQKNGE  B5-SJBS.?  B fi 3 /?"> S _*3 S B 3  ���������-- ?asa mm  t������ fej u  As Ly&a E. Pinkham's Vege- \ <?������><* year.  They m.i  -* , ���������.        ��������� *V   itour years, otherwis  taMe CoHtpeitias! Uzspeileca  Jksche, Headadfees  and Dizziness.  Piqua, Ohio.���������"! would ba'-very tin-!  grateful if I failed to give Lydia E. '  53 Pinkham's Vegeta-  | Successful Students Selected in  Rural  j Municipalities for Courses at  ; College  I 'f-'ight pupils from rural schools in  : the province have already been select-  ; ed as winners of the Saskatchewan  i College of Agriculture scholarships  j donated by line elevators with heiul-  j uuarters in Winnipeg operating coun-  I try elevators in Sashatchwan.  | Tiie scholarships are for $100, and  will be spread over two years, $50 for  st be used within  se the amount of  | money allowed each scholar will re-  ������ vert to the scholarship fund.  ��������� Follow i.ug are the scholars who  ! have, been selected: Willington Sinip-  i son, Auveigne TUm.ieipality No. 7(5:  (Fred   Hextall,      Chester  Municipality  Licensed and Bonded DesSero?  gtH-SCTOSSV  .  p{ ble   Compound   tbs  No- .125: .1  I lUunieipaiitv  i Sliding   '1-1 ill  onn   Cameron,   Big   SlicK  Xo.   J4.;   Eyrel  Gordon,  s   Municipality-   Xo.   273:  Annie Flo-dstedt, jMillingtou _.Iuniei*oal-  praise it deserves, | ity Xo. 240;   Eldred Sehroeder**"Tost  for* I have taken it | River Municipality Xo. :_:i..:  Joe Wat-  at different times  and it always relieved me vhen  other medicine a  failed, and when I  hear a woman complain I always recommend it. Last winter I was. attiiekou  ers, Douglas Municipality Xo. 4:-!tj;  Donald McMurphy, Mevvin Municipality No. -409.  Jn the case of boys, the course will  be the agricultural course of the college; in the case of girls, the domestic  science    course.    The  It pays to ship your grain to si reliable  Commission JPirru. Best attention gives  to consignments.  GOODERHAM &   MELADY CO.. LT8,  Grun Exchange. Winiapag  Ship te SAMUEL SPINK. Pioneer G-_a*_ Cea*-  rntision Merchant, for beat tc suits.   Grc-des cawr  fully vralchcd���������Snlea mado to best advantage*-���������  Prompt return). Try u_.   Shipping bills on srewMMtc  206 Grain Exchange, Winnipeg, Man.  Reference���������Union and Royal Bank*.   Ship Year Grala T������  BARTUETT ft LANCILUE  Grain Commission Merchants, 5-0 GrainEsebang;  A rehsfcie arn-i ���������who aim te give satistartian. Special  attention   siven   lo   srsdtns.     Liberal  s&r-sncsc  made.  '  RAK9ALL, ������EE & RSBTGi-EtJU LTP.  GRASN COMMISSION  Grain  Exchange,      ���������     ���������      Winnipeg  Minneapolis,        ���������       Buluth   S. A. HARCRAFT.  Sec.-Tre������������������  eight scholars  who were successful obtained their  scholarships*", iu competitions at. the  Junior Fall Fairs, which were inaugurated   this   year  by-the  agricultural       _     _   _ secretaries throughout lhe province in  over my Icvdneynrheadache,*'diz'ziness," Icoujum-tion   with   the.   department  of  ������__-_i..._s.   i.-j tJ    i/~.u__ ���������..i.-j   agncnlrnre   ot.   the  in ent.  with a severe case of organic weakness.  I had backache, pains in my hips and  heavily Meshed, lu fact, the hotly wa  ton ponderous.    I'erlu-ips. in tliat ehni*-  ���������icloristic   .night    bo  found  a  clew to  ihe -chief fault  of his maure.    For he  was ponderous,    spii iiually nnd  mentally, as well as materially.    The fuel  wan   d!-played    suji'.-ae-siivoly      jn    |]le  face,   which   wns   too   heavy  with   Us  proti,ir.i.-tu  .iov, Is  and   awyre^sivo  chin ; ordinary sales  itii-1   rather   btill.Kius  nose,     lhit   there'in cduc'nt ion."  was   uOT.hlu.a   ili.bby  miywhoiv. I     "The less rea.-ion, then  U   w:< ���������;   with   hi*-!   accn^tonied   bhiti- ��������� ;i  thief," (..ihior '.irumhle  r,r*sH tif i>: fi it )i ��������� ��������� r thai   lie prfReniiv in.'-'  kiiowleii.__i'-i|   the     j;reeling:   of  i.eor._t'o  Doiinin-M,  the chief of lhe   Iru.'il   siaff  '.'������������������tr  1 oo!-.'��������� 'i  >*!"!' t}\i..  Iii'!!!'*-'  itp.yiii"-',  "Well,  hiiiKi'V-i','"  In*   inquired.  ",h!..l^i;    l..a\. h>r       *.;.; Ve       ) i. c       tlU'CO  y'*ar.;,"   r.einarest   replied   .m'uvely,    it  a  thief," (.lilder  \o-M. voice.  "And iierhaps the  lieA'ill!:'   I|i*l'   In   l.K>   a  retorted    :*auve!.v.  niouieiil., ilien went  tor  I in  her bt.in������;  his heiiv-  less reason for be*  llib>f." lhe lawyer  Ho paused for a  on.   "Thoro was a  Jasaitudc, hod no energy, limb* ached  and I was always tired. I wr.s hardly  able to do my housework. 1 had taken  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound en one other occasion, and it had  helped me so I took it again and it has  built mc up, until now I feel like a new  womon. You have wiy hearty consent  to tiae my name and teat-iraonial in any  way and I hope it will benefit suffering  women."���������Mm. Orpha Turner, 431 S.  Wayne St., Piqua, Ohio.  Women who are suffering from thoso  distressing ilia peculiar to their sex  BhouUinot doubt the nbility cl i'.ydia E.  Pinlcham'n Vegetable Compound to ra-  Btore their health.  If you ivatit kPacini atlvioo  write to T.j dia __. Pinkliani Metl-  icino   Co.,   (ooniUloatial)   Xtynii,  Ma������������. You r; ������������������ c tcv will be op*. uod,  vor\<l ami   r ri.fv-vTf>*od by a won>wr������  tic*'.'y;H. *!ri fitvltt voni'nlc.novi.  provincial  govern-  THOS. BRODIE.  Manager  UI^SION  GRAIN  COMPANY. UTD..  CRAII.   COMMISSION    MERCHANTS  602 Grain Exchange, ��������� Wiiwtpeg. Ma������L  THECONTlNENTAt. GRAIN CO.. LTO.,  Licensed, Bonded, solicits youi gt&ia consigaiBSSste.  Liberal Advances���������Prampt -retumn.  327   CIRAIN   EXCHANOt.  WINNIPEG. ��������� ��������� MAN.  ....It. --4 U.  ��������� .*.:-. ~.  to   this   agarcsnive and   eaporionced Cbm*miaai������lc  House, alway* ready to buy your train txn track.  BLACKBURN  __ MILLS.  535 Grain Exchan������������,  Winnipeg  *W������U  (if  p!  .1   I.*  idle  \ nii'c    "  11fi   fi'em   hi.*;   niiiiH.ei*   iluu    he ' sciitei.ri'  f'.ln.,i;<..*liii*r ;il-l')l'iive. | tbin^  io  tisittil l'onu- - a lliln  much <jf any tiling*.  , .. .^���������.mt^xtmmmumpimu^txx^i-.x^taxtxiix^aaj ' *>>������>\'������ii'  *-?   as *vmm   L\  sincere  (leli'i'iuinaiioii   in   hii*.  lusl before lln> JwIko imjio.sed  11���������--. iiskt'd her If .she hail any-  suy.    You    know, it's just a  thai rarely metuiK  llul  Ibis C'llUO  WUH  vmh  ia thz indirect cause of much  winter iicknatts���������it allcwa chills*  invites cold* and alcliuvss.  ��������� -!-i.'i'-i_-i_������iii_ii i   r������iiVi.u liiuL-..*! LiiwOll ���������  r.ol dr.iya of lisi'j,.* ���������.- sitid tin*, iinurinh-  in;[ food in $c������it 'e. EmuUion chargea  f,\\v,iu,Kt blood v.iiU winter ri������:iini>������!>  liiid iuereaac.ti iht-. rc<i corpivn:!c3.  _Vj������> *',e ^^y* ���������ff->''''*f'������* *!������<* Iu."'*������.c,  "Lfr   ������n������l ������ill������vi������it������i> rhoum^lic  fi YOlltt r.HIlr;(;|t.r UAH IT.  41^*    U-l. iWWH ������UUBTITUU_3. j  ^! \^x,HL^ \ %\ t yp T pyp.Ka u 11 fATitt ���������*' tra. \ l?J_^riTn*-*t*yrr ^-  W    M.  U    ]opo  _������fcW_K*������ I ubjccLinii,      "rill  different, let mo I ell you. Hhe aur  iwised un all hy ;un.\verlnf> al. once  thai tslK" had. H'h really a pity, (iilijor,  lhat. jou .lidu't WiiH. Why, thai junir  wirl  iniitlo n   line s.iu.i.eh!"  Ihiiih, pooh!" eaine ihe quoriiloiu.  rfhe Hceuis i.o have hyp-  nciu/eii yon,'' Then, tu; a new thought  <*'iitn> lo l lie ni.'if.'.iuite, lie spoke with n  trace of anxiety, There were alwnyn  the le.fiui'lern looking for space to nil  with  foolish  vuiiorluKK-  "Did :;!i'' say aiiyt|iin.; ;i,i:ai:i;:t nie ov  ll,,.      ,-1  ,,!',.'I''  ".\ol a woiil," Ihct lawyer replied  vi*;i\e|y. "Sin- nn rely told us bow* ber  father died when .she Wan sixteen  yearn obi. Sin- \saa compelled tiller  i li ti I. In earn her own living. Then  :he. mid  how  ihe had  wo. kid  for you  300   Years   Behind  Tiie eivili/.al ion of a country is t.o be  judged not. by its military law, which  Is tt blanket eovcring almoin, evory-  l.hin.iy, but by the way Hint law is enforced. Toelinh.'ulty war progresses;  morally li Is atav.BUe, and no nation  can without .dioclflng and lingering  lhe world do all lhat it ia entitled to  do under letter of military law. It la  three ceiuiiHos since I'.ni'bit.d [-hopped  hilling women for the offence of which  lOdlth Cnvell una mllly. Is that a  measure oi. Ihe degree to which Merman militarism is out of tnneh v.*iih  the progrei-tH of the ervlli/.od world'.'- -  j-' p rl n ;���������, li<d (I   I topi ib! i u:i n.  The competitions were those advised by the department, and in each  ease " the winner received a high percentage, and ti fact -worthy of notice la  that two ehiIdron of non-hhiglish  speaking parents ���������won in competition  against lOnglish-speaking students. Of  the other six, two of the children  wero 1'rom a non-English speaking  mother, showing the great, advance of  the pupils, of whom it has been said  that it was difficult to obtain n high  standard of development, particularly  in patriotism.  The compel it ions where the points  were obtained were aa follows: Live  slock judging, .100 poiiu.s; best, halter-  brokeu coll, JOl) points*.; grain judging,  100 points; hk'tititietit ion of plains and  seeds, Kin points', collection of at)  plants and seeds, lot) points; boa I. exhibit of grain grown under enlerprisi.  N  u  torp.'iso No. 7, inn points: best peel*  of potatoes: enterprise Mo. ti, HIP  points; collective exhibit, four kinds  of vegetables from school garden, inO  points; [lower dif-tplny from school  garden, hid points; best pair of cnUe-  fittlened spring chickens, 100 points;  three one-pound prints of butler, lot)  points; three loaves of bread, MMi  pol.ds; girls' sewing  work, ono buttonhole,  throe minute add roan on  tni'iil subject, lull points;  of ',>,<)() words, 100 points,  AUTOMOBILE DEALERS*  DIRECTORY  BREEN MOTOR CO.. WINN1PEC5.  Factory distributors for Manitoba and  Saskatchewan fcr StudebakerCars. Good  territory open for live agents.  L0WEfi IM PRICtt  Grosser fin Vatao  Get the 19_GC*talo������  JOGQPM MAW ft CO.,  UMITtiO.  W1NN1PM  \mmhmi wmmv  D3IRECTOJ2V  linn   oi   grain grown  tumor oui... rprim*.* ��������� into   io   know  Mo. !), Ino points; best ton ears of corn i nelf,  1)1!  tbla I  ntdcen^ipris,,    Xo     S    I th, points;    ^Se^  lir-sl  th,'..*;��������� nlioavosi,  1*2 stalks each, en- ; ���������wnmlpe/r.  You would bo surprised to know liow  Jtltle monoy would bo ncoesBary to protect your family or estate. If you wouW  lino to know without oonimlttiriB your-  blank and rnntl to II. B.  inch rn*nnaffer, Impprlul* I_tf������  80C Union Bank Kiillillne',  eoiii|.ietilion  "1 ci ci     points;  any ugricul-  eom position  "I   hn  (piile    ;il  manager  "l.nn'1  married  time."  I    we  lioine  hall   uiu I.o  rciniifi.ed  ,\ c/'.i  lhe  feel  lOtf)  you  man  11 y  It."  'in  (.', poS  away  iiial  for  ed  the  i  good  Tiie chief advantage of pasteurising  milk for buttermaking Is that, all the  germs in the milk nre destroyed, both  the ijeneiieial and harmful (iim.hi. it  '.���������.*, v!r"',!,":iry tha** the crftivo l>c proper*  ly ripened bf the lactic and bacteria,  liml iln'Mi' are added in the form of  a, pure culture starter. Whom tho.  milk or cream are, piihleurlsod butler  of uniform iiuallly can more easily be  inady.  t.1y full name lw ..^  Oceuputlon     Atldrws* ������  I wan born on....  day of ....19..  Tlio   workman   wan  digging.  'Phe wayfarer of the luquhiitivo turn  of niliwl stopped for a moment to loo!,  on,  ".My man," said iho wayfarer at  length, "what are you dig'gin;', for'.'"  Tlio workman looked, up.  "Money," ho replied.  "Money!" ejscnhiiod Mm amazed  wayfarer- "And w-hon do you expect  lo  strike  It'.1"  "Satunlay," replied tho workman,  and rosinii'Ml operation's,  Sergeant Doolan--Halt! You can't  'go iii  Mi err!  Private .Mulligan-   Why not, nlr'.'  Herg-ant Moolan -Hecauao it'u the  t'olon'ol's ten I.  IM'lvale Aliilligiin -'I ben whnl; are  they doing wllli 'I'rivnto' over tho  door".'  jffli 0  /ra   jr\a  jr\m mT\Ln ���������v*/t*\/m\ nrx  Vtm    4TTm  A  . V*.    _Jli_L_.   /-tj*  m*        *^x        tt,.  JElLJS/ T*XS VSUSr X*%/  So  Suu  Proffrewive  Furtnenu    Sec the  COCKSUVTT Ayvnt   in   Your Town i  s,  WBO& REVIEW., CBESTON, B. a'  Prophecy  Fulfilled  The following extract from the life  of that distinguished German, the  late Prof. Max ?luller, written during  1S.8-4 and 1S8F>, is of special interest  at the present, time.  "When one reads -the-discussion  in parliament, one might easily fear  for England; but they are mere fjtje-  words. The nation is ot good old  stock, and woe to him who forgets  this. England will never be conquered, never before the. last Englishman, the last Scotsman, the last  Irishman���������aye, the last. Australian, the  last Canadian, the last Newfoundlander, the last Sikh���������aye, the last Yankee, has fallen.  "Every man in Europe is now a  soldier; England is the only land  that has not taken to arming the  people. Drive England into a corner and tomorrow every man is a  soldier. There may be jealousies  between her colonies, but if it came  to extremities, the colonies would allow no hair of England to be touched. Even India, which was formerly  a danger, has shown that England's  enemies  are  her enemies."  eoast-  "Whether the corn be of old or new  growth,  it  must   yield   to   Hollovay's  i Corn Cure, the simplest and best cure  ' offered to the public.  MADE- IM CANADA  imeiLLETT COXTD.  TORONTO, ONT.  WimUPEG MONTREAL  Unparalleled Baseness  To her eloquent champion, Gladstone; to her liberator. Russia*, to her  unfailing friend, England, Bulgaria  owes her national existence. For a  people Avhic.lt is Slav to the core to  take up arms against Russia, whose  sons died hy the thousands in order  to rescue Bulgaria from the oppressive rule of the Turks, would be an  act. of perfidy of unparalleled baseness. But hatred of Serbia and the  lust for immediate territorial acquisitions seem to have blinded the eyes  and clouded the judgment of the Bulgarian government and its ambitious  ruler.���������London Daily Chronicle.  Highly Recommended  For the Complexion  Everywhere���������from coast to  you will hear the praises of ITsit. This  wonderful complexion restorer is  bringing the freshness and smoothness of youth to the faces of thousands of Canadian women- Everyone  vvho has used it consistently has obtained splendid results and recommends it highly. The woman who is  seeking a perfect, complexion will find  Usit an inestimable aid. All good  druggists carry- it. Manufactured by  the TJsit 'Manufacturing Company,  Limited, -170 Honcesvalles avenue, Toronto.  Hjw Business  Will Be Effected  Marketing Poultry Products  ������!  snd  Interned Aliens Doing Good Work  General Sir Wm. Otter, who is in  charge o_ internment*operations, has  made a trip of inspection of the camps  An Northern Ontario and Quebec. Conditions were found most satisfactory.  The aliens employed there are giving  ao trouble, bnt -doing good work and  they have demonstrated the agricultural suitability of the land being turn- !  _d into model fa.rms. A large crop of j  potatoes waa raised, but unfortunately  was spoiled by rain.  1*4.    c~    ���������__~c **-1 .     ,i._i    ii..    -...-...t^. xi���������..  XK.     AS      l?lKJItJSSrLflxZ      L-tUO      tUv.       ._   Oji Ula. t IV- IX  ������f the internment camps will be ill-  treated considerably this winter by  Bulgarians. The registration of them  is now in progress and any that  jrove to be dangerous or suspicious  characters will fan interned.  A new earn? is being established  ������t Banff, while the one at Field is  being enlarged. Most of the western  iliens wilt be interned at these cen-  KI]R_*_r_-l_nAl',   VfAHMTfTC  In the hospitals of England magneta  have been developed that will draw  fragments of shrapnel to the surface  from a depth in tho flesh o������.,evon six  inches, and steel-jacketed bullets have  b������n urawn out from a depth of more  than, two inches.  At,_ the Invalids' Hotel in liuffalo,  N. Y., are many iu-s wonderful electric  machines, high frequency currents; X-  ray,  violet- rays.    Then Dr.  Pierce has  i ���������_-.  3res during the winter.  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  On July 16, 143!>, an act was passed  >>y the British parliament forbidding  :'iissing owing* to the pestilence raging over England and France. That  ss the only enactment passed against  kissing in. Great Britain*, but in several countries there are stringent  regulations against kissing in pu'u-  _ic  The Bavarian State Railways forbid kissing on their railway system,  md the New York Central Railway  ���������Company now build in connection  with every new station a "kissing  gallery" or elevated platform, where,  passengers are requested to take  leave of! their friends, and kiss to  ihe limit of their emotion.  Ono of the French railway companies two years ago promulgated  t bylaw by which kissing was added  _o the list of things banned, but the  ���������physicians of Milwaukee about the  jamo time wont a step further, and  prepared a, hill i'or tho absolute suppression, of kissing on the ground  nt the |iruclk.i. being a menace to  health.  equipped ihe Sanitarium witii every  known device to aid the. sick and in the  Surgical Department ever}** instrument  and appliance. approved by the modem  operator. The permanent cure of rupture is accomplished here without pain  and with local anaesthesia. Gravel removed in many cases without pain and  the patient can. return home cured in a  few <la^s.  Dr, It. V. Pierce, nearly half a century ago, devised und used two per-  scripiions which were almost unfailing.  They were marie without alcohol or narcotics, extracted from roots and herbs by  uaing pure glj-cerine. '.Hie ingredients  are made public.  Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery  is a tonic and blood purifier that cures  pimplea, blotches, sores, humors, eruptions and diseases of the skin.  Nothing stands aa high to-day in the  estimation of thousands of women as  Dr. Pierre's Favorite Prescription���������this  is a soothing nervine. For girls about to i  enter womanhood, and for the days of  middle ago Dr. IJierce's Favorite Prescription should always be on hand. Tn  liquid or tablets. Write Dr. Pierce*, Invalids' Hat*l, Buffalo, N. V.  Dr. Pierce's Medical Advisor, cloth-  bound, sent free, to you on receipt of  50������ (or stamps). Custom* duty and  mailing prepaid.  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the  original little Liver Pills. These tiny,  sugar-coaled, anti-bilious granules���������the  smallest and. lhe easiest lo take. One  little Pellet for ft, laxative���������three for a  cathartic.  Prohibition Results in the Stimulation  of Every Branch of Legitimate  Trade  The Vindicator has the following:  . "As a matter of sheer common  sense we know that if the liquor business were abolished the people would  ouy more of farm products, more cf  clothing, more of flour, more of meat,  more of every commodity than they  .10w purchase." ._ .  "The experience of no-licence cities  has ever shown that where the saloons are closed men buy more cigars  and tobacco in spite of the frantic  effort made by the liquor business  within the past few months to persuade tobacco dealers aud growers  that it is to their interest to fight pro-  aibition.  In fact, outside the liquor business  there is not a single industry, Ijne  if trade or business the interests of  which would be adversely affected by  prohibition. The cooper will not make  whiskey barrels or beer barrels, but  the demand for flour barrels will be  much greater. The manufacturer of  saloon bars will find his market gone,  but will find a bigger market for home  furniture opened. The man who  builds buildings for liquor selling aud  liquor making will build factories and  homes. The man who makes beer  and whiskey bottles will make milk  bottles.  All this is determined by the simple  rule tliat the people- are going to buy  the things they want, the necessities,  comforts, and luxuries of life and that  their buying- will be enormously increased when the liquor traffic stops  robbing them."  When a brewery in West Virginia  was closed it was converted into a  packing house, whicli immediately  gave employment to ten times as  many men*a.s the brewerv had ever  done.���������TI- Aruott, M.C., M.C.P.S.  Co-operative Marketing of Poultry  Eggs in the  West  While     the    activities  or   the   live  stock branch of the Dominion department of agriculture with regard to the  organization of Co-operative Egg and  Poultry   Marketing   associations   have  been  largely confined  to date  to  the  eastern     provinces   of the Dominion,  the need and opportunity for work of  I this   kind   in   the     western   provinces  j has not been overlooked.  J     From     the   fact   that   co-operative  1 marketing   of  poultry   products     was  something new, it was thought advisable to thoroughly test out the. practicability    of the system    before  extending it to a wider area.    Satisfactory results    having been obtained in  the east, arrangements are now beinjj:  made to extend the work to the- western provinces.  The new field to be .-organized will  receive the benefit, of the experience  of men who have been associated with  the    co-operative work    since    its in-j  ception.    Mr. T. A.  Benson,  who for \  the    past    three years    had  been, in  charge   of  the  co-operative   organization in Prince Edward Island, is being  transferred to the province of Alberta  to fill a position similar to that whicli  he has held in Prince JCrlward Island.  Mr. J. H- Hare, who has had an extensive  experience  in this work, not  only, with    the Ontario provincial department of agriculture, but also during the last two years with the commercial   and   marketing    end   of   the  work   undertaken   hy   the   live   stock  branch, has been given general supervision of the Egg Circle work being  conducted  by the branch.    Mr.  Hare  is now in the western provinces, and  will  devote  the greater    part of his  time for the    next year to directing  operations here.    For the present he  will continue his activities principally  to the province of Saskatchewan.  SHE!? OHEilST PRSISES  ���������smmum  Mothers Who Use This Famous Balm  Have  Backing of Science  Mothers who use Zam-Buk. because  they have proved it to be a splendid  healer, will he interested to hear the  result of a test of Zam-Buk by Mr. W.  Lascelle,. -Scott, the -great English  chemist. He says:���������" I have made an  exhaustive analytical examination of  Zam-Buk. and .find its active consli-  tuents>are of exclusive vegetable origin.  It contains none of the impure and  irri-tating^mineral drugs and animal  fats present in ordinary ointments.  Tiie antiseptic and bactericidal (germ-  destroying) powers of this preparation  aro proved by my tests to exceed those  of carbolic acid," yet Zam-Buk neither  cauterizes nor inflames even a very  sensitive skin, but ends skin disorders.  " I have no hesitation in certifying  the purity of Zam-Buk and its value  for skin injuries and. disorders."  Mothers who have not yet tried Zam-  Buk should profit by the above. Zam-  Buk is unequalled for eczema, cuts,  hurns.Jilcens, running sores, piles, cold  cores, abscesses, chapped hands, etc.  All druggists aud stores sell Zam-Buk  at 50c. box, S boxes $1.25.  MATCH.  SPECIALTIES  A -GENTLE LAXATIVE  FOR LITTLE ONES  Baby's  laxative,  and are  once the  Own  Tablets are  a  gentle  They    are    absolutely safe  so  pleasant   in  action   that.  mother has  used  them for  her little ones she will never again  resort to that harsh, ill-smelling, had  tasting castor oil, which baby always fought against taking. Baby  will take the Tablets with a smile and  thousands of mothers tell us their little ones will coax for thorn. They are  sold by medicine dealers or hy mail at  25 cents a box from The Dr. Wiiiiiuns*  Medieiuc Co., Broekville, Ont.  for    Consumption  of Meat  newspapers     publish   the  Schedule  German  schedule prepared by the German federal council in pursuance of the decision to restrict consumption fo moat.  This schedule as forwarded by Renter's Amsterdam correspondent, follows:  "Mondays and Thursdays���������Restaurants shall offer no meat, such as fowl  or dishes cooked in hinl, bacon or  drippings.  "Tuesdays and Fridays���������Butchers  shall sell no raw or cooked meats.  "Thus far the, federal council has  placed no restrictions on cooking of  meats in homes."  "Saturdays���������Pork shall not be  sold."  "Honesty la the bout policy," said  ���������iho ready-made  philosopher.  "OK course it is," replied Mr. Pus-  .in 8tax. "Bin, the public doesn't always reiiHao it. Most, people would  rather be eh anted a Utile in an affable  way than do bin*. In own with a person  whose* miif-adence. keeps hint in a sialo  of irritation." , ���������  "Would you like'some views  hotel to send to your friends?"'  ��������� "Sir," said the disgruntled guest,  presume    it will bo better for mo  keep my views to myself."  or the  "I  to  Shells Destroy Marks on Graves  That the problem of marking the  graves of soldiers who have fallen on  the' battle front is a difficult one is  shown by an announcement made  from the o__.ieo of tho 33ritisn secretary  of Avar and published recently in the  London newspapers. The announcement says no special crosses can be  received i'or transit and explains that  known graves are marked by small  wooden crosses treated with creosote  to make them waterproof.  Most of the graves, explains the announcement, are within the range of  the enemy's shell fire. So much is  this true that most of the crosses are  destroyed frequently and have to be  replaced from a carefully kept register  of the burial places as  graves can be reached,  conditions the war office  be impossible to set up  permanent markers until conditions  are mora settled.  We have been making matches  for 64 years now���������Domestic  and every other kind.  Some of our specialties are  "THE GASLIGHTER"_with  a 41 inch stick-'THE EDDY-  STONE TORCH" for outdoor use���������"WAX VESTAS"  for the smoker, and other  varieties.  For   home  ������������������..r*���������������*v������������������ 1 _-)t���������* mqfm  jL*V**fc* V4������������4������     m *i<m< m*ti.^   ��������� ������������     -.-���������--  5," but for every use  BUY  use    the  c tho "SIT  most  FNT  soon o.h the  Under those  says it would  anything like  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  FREE TO. ALL SUFFERERS  If roUfaal'OVT of SORTS* 'R>.*:< now:.*' "flMT the Hf.l-'K-.'  ������i;r*ff������;K from kipkev, bi.^ddrr. nkkvo*. s msK.^si-s.  CnROftti'". E.-'CI'"^,l,l''''."J,OA' ' nr.. > ,.,.,.'.������,, i>.���������-.-���������.  writs for FREE cloth huiimi MKnic.M. Rixv. ii*.  thr������������ diseases ami woNnF.RlTi. or rem _ffert. .1 h*,-  THENEWFREPiCHREMEDV, Wol MC2 _..J  TMERAPION":!^.Tilv:  the remedy for vo.:r_ OWN alltnrnt. Absolutely FRE a  No'follow up clrciil-it-s. No obllaaticirM. 1>I:. I.r-.-. 7.K, C  H8B.Co.H*VE������sro*.*KRl>,llAMI,Sll***l> I.OSnf'N,hMI  W(   WAST   TO  TROVE  TIIE J. Air I ON   \VII_I_ CWRt  tOiS.  AND  CUFFS  illld     t't JT  s. i an    uiui  WATERPROOF  COLLARS  Someihuuf   betu*r   tlinri    linen  .-..���������.__..      hllla Wpsh      II.      Willi  water.'   AlVitorM   or  rtir������nl.     <taw   .sijit  end aizn.    F������r ?.r>c   wi** will mail you  ARLINGTON   COMPANY   OF  CANADA.  Limited  68 Fraser Avtnuo, Toronto, Ontario  THE  | TO������ifclv������ unit t-xtro thoro Is no treatment t������������ iroukfuure. with 'Dr. C'hawj'ri  OlntmevkU   Vhc: It after tlio hath.  ��������������� ���������.������������(��������� ei   Mux. all   Doa-or/i,  or -  Ji_lniu������souy Oa<,r*fl & Co.. I_I������*_U<������.1,  VbKonttf.   sample ft'eo.  Takes Time to Set up German Gun  The AniKtordnni Tolegraal' learns  tho following olTlohil details oonooru-  iiig tho 4_.-<!0-itlmotro guns ol' the Herman artillery:  Two hundred mon aro nooossary for  oiif.li gnu. Tho mounting takes _J7 to  -'8 hours, as every gun is com posed of  17:2 parts. The eoniph.to gnu wolghs  88/iT'O kiloi), nnd tlio foundation plato  :i7,5*00. Twelve; railway wagons are  neeobsary fur llio li'an-ii>oii. of one  single gun. It iH cloctrlonlly llred  from a diHtanee of :'.0(. metre.-!. The  projectile weighs <100 kilos and is l.Vi'JS  metro?, long. Kaeh stint i-oi-ds 11,000  marks (.^.TrjO). The rnuge of the gunn  may ho ostium led from tho fact that-  Un. forts nt f.logo were destroyed  from a dint unco of lii!,S kllomoirc!*.  (ahoui 1~> miles..).  For Buriio nnd Scalds.��������� Dr. Thmnns'  l_.clc.otrk. Oil will take tho fire out of  a burn or luuild moro rapidly limn any  uLlu'ir pi'iiimrullun. It should bo at  hand in every kitchen so that it may  be available, at any lime, There Is no  preparation required, .lust, apply lho  oil J.o llio burn or neiU.l and tho pain  will aha to and in a yhort time ocanc  altogether.  Lauds Ruo������ Temperanr.e.  The editor of the' Itnsnky Slovo, who  lutu nuido a pei'Honal lour of the rendu  on which IlieiY. Is a great congestion  of refugees from worn cm KiiR^hi,  writer) of |im terrible coiidilions .prevailing.  TURN OVER TIME  When  Nature  Hints About the  Food  t S Q S 8 IZ4,8. W %Lmmim*i  "- '-'���������  '-*'1" ' '���������* *i*t 'I-*'" ii ii ii' ���������"���������'' '* ���������vrt- ���������i"iiiiiinnmrTii<  "we have lo llmnl.  oi'ganlznl ioiiH. the  lain ifilnn, and lhe  people lor (lie in<*(  **������ ttinjtMt. ~M,,*M  '.!      11  nn  "Hill," he adds  the work of pnblh  mild nutuinu with  I ru *!ii,*l .iil> <;  of   I Imi  fluil,   Ihe   erinls    In   piuudng   witlioil  ;;i.. ve   . _ I; ��������� _ i i.. i.. i. < 'v.,,     To   (eiupei ,iiu /������*���������  mora I haa  lo any other factor is due  tho  heroic culm  which  llio  hoinclefui  wandorei'ii  are  piiivnlnK  their melnn-  . .. i,, -.,   ,. ��������� i ,.. *..     ..... ,. i <  i ���������'  ��������������������������� r  When there's no relish to food and  all that, one oats doesn't soom to do  any good then is tho timo to mako a  turnover in the. diet, for that's Nature's wny of dropping a hint that tho  food isn't tho kind required.  "For a number of years I followed  railroad work, much of it being office  work of a trying nature. Meal times  were our busiest; aud eating Loo much  and too quickly of food such ns is commonly sowed in hotels and restaurants, together with lho sedentary habits, were not long in giving me dyrf-  i pepsin, ami stomach trouble which reduced xny weight from i!0,"i to 1G0  ponmlM.  '���������Thoro. wus little, relish In any  food and none of It. seemed to do me  any good. It, seemed the moro I nie  Ihe poorer I. got and was always hungry before another meal, no matter  how much 1 had eaten,  "Then I commenced a trial of (li'sipo-  Nuts food, and wns surprised how a  .suiiili saucer of it. would carry nie  along, strong and with Hiitislled appetite, until tbo 110X1 meal, wiih no sensations of hunger*, woakne.-y.-i or distress an before.  "I have hta*;i follow ing ihi.-: did- now  for several inoniliM and my improvement, has been ho great, nil the others  lu my family linvo taken up thu use  of (Jrnpe-N'uis with complete wiltsi'iie-  tiou and much improvement In health.  "Moid people eat hurriedly, luive  loli or worry, thus hindering digestion nnd Iherefore need a food thnt In  Sanitation Saves tbe British Army  Britain's splendid sanitation and the  unprecedented healthfulnesH of the  British army is a, saving feature in  Britain's status in tho present war,  according to a statement by Sir  Jamos crlehton-Brownc, an eminent  medical authority.  "With  a larger    army  in  than ever before." be says,  cent.ago  of diseaso   is  lower  times of peace,"  Sir James callod attention to the  fact that although a million men  had been rejected for physical defects  .during: tho llrst, year of tbo war, those  men all had been born from eighteen  to forty years ago, In the days of  imperfect sanitation, when disease  was   prevalent  and* wont,  unchecked.  the  Held  "the pcr-  tb un   in  __s������_nt  Dr Trcmatn'f. Natural Hair Kestorative  used, as directed is fcuaranteed to restore  ftrayhnlr to naturalcolovir* or money refunded Positively not ;\ dye, and non-  injurious. Price SI 00 (postpaid). "Write  Tremaln Supply Co., Dept.zuToronto  "It, were an accident, your worship."  "An accident, you bully. Do you  dare to Htand thero and fell me that  j on can strike your wife with such  force na to break a chair over her by  accident.*."  "Yus;   1   never meant  to  break  the  chair."  pro<llgot..ted 11 ii ti concentrated in nourishment."  ''Theiv',*-. a   K<  Name   given  Co., Windsor, On I  '....Oil.  by   en mid Ian  Bver read the abovw letter  one appear* from time to time  am (jenulnc, tru������, and full of  I'oniiim  A  new  They  human  The Pill That Leads Them All.���������  Pills are tho mont portable and compile!, of nil mediclnoH. and when easy  to take are tho niont ucceptublo of  preparation}'.. Tint they must attest  their power to bo popular. An Pjirm-  ���������oleci's Vegetable IMlla are the most  popular of nil jiMh they must, meet  all rcqulronient.s. Accurately compounded and composed of Ingredient:!  proven to bo effoctlvo In regulating  Hie dlgof'tlvo ergons, thoro is no purer  medicine to be had anywhere.  A weary looking ti'anip meekly tapped on the back door of n suburban  roHldoneo. "I.ady," he paid almont  tearfully, "I don't want yon to Hilnk  I'm a regular tramp. Until a few weeks  ago I had u good hnni. kiiiinlry. but It  failed wo, and -nlnco then I have  scared v had enough in eat"  "That, hi too bad!" responded the  good woman an tiho begun to give the  man jionio food. "How did the laundry come to fail you?"  "It. wiim 111Ir* way," he answered,  Hlufflng Ihe food Into |������Ih pncl.ol, "ulie  gol tired of worUin' uiui went home to  her mother."  Applicant --T's'e   gol   a   head   full   of  iii<*.i*^,   '.il'.   th.lt    WOllld   l oi11.*    hi   li.ui.lv  in  Hie niiiiiiigeincui  oi  your biialuoiu-;,  (Uihs Uo nearby clerk)    -Here, .luck,  take thin chap down to Hie unloading  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, &.c.  A novel HUgge.st.lon for raising  revenue following the war from alien  enemies ban been made in London.  It. Ih HUggented Hint a poll tax should  be levied In tho caao of every Oer-  mnn, Austrian and Turk wishing to  rouble within the length and breadth  ot the Urltl.sh empire, a mini oi" ar,  least $12?������ a year being charged for  tho privilege accorded,  i__������_2____Md__i_a____^^  The Wretchedness  of Constipation  Can quickly be overcome by  CARTER'S LITTLE  . L'i  i.  ������.'  ITTLE  IV ER  il.  Purely  ���������act (iur<s  S(truly on I.  iyef. Cure  Ailion ,I1C_I,  Ih ml.  Acll<\  Di/jri-  _ie.������, nnd In<ligt������t7������n.  Cnwiii i iii, .Jin*li  Tliry  do  ibrii dti'y.  l>o������c, __ ��������� ri at 11 rriir,  Genuine r_.u-.br... Signature  ������*./ v ww *w-v������i������������-��������������������� w vrrw\isrwvana <v\* _��������� w y.������M  r.  fr. w .^toy*-*'--'*'*^--!^  Ml jt+^'AtoM+umf^mmx  ���������_..���������^^,.*.. .._.r,.    |... ��������� -j ;i.���������t-~rT,llii|.4������rj..*���������:���������,?-'���������'W5fW__v=_i-shm-ST'i .^J-l'iJg.*!"^  f^^-W^..^^  THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  IVfcieLr  j>- ���������  ������^m__yJ5L:  fe  for  Mas  We have   a nice   line   of the prize-  winning   kinds.     Prices  ase reasonable.   Bnv while the selection is best  -which  means to-dav.  We are still giving 20 Per Cent.  Cash Discount on Xmas. Goods  We wish you all a  Merry Christinas.  Ask tor one <>!' our Creston Vulh\   Seeue ('nlondnrs.   Its five  on  Where it Pa?s to Deal  We Appreciate Your Mail Orders  3 riirns & nn  Lim it*������ d  RESTON  MllllOUnrMIIIM  fit  iiuuiiiui a  ri.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  \    vMO  >C-  VER;  EDMON 1 O  E. M. HL ALL  Announces that he has opened  out in the store next the  Postoffice and is prepared to  do all kinds of Clock and  Jewelery        Repairing.        All  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Truscott of  Battlefoad, Sask., arrived on Friday  to spend a few weeks with the former's  mother, Mrs. H. Truscott, here.  Russell Lfvimv, who is laid up in ono  of the English hospitals, is reported to  be suffering from a ratlin' si-vne attack of trench fever. Another bit of  information is just to baud to the  effect that Stanley Watson has been  promoted to the rank of orderly  sergeant.  Tbe   masquerade     ball   under   the  auspices of the band   on   New    Year's  1 eve will undoubtly    be   the   affair   of  I the season, with prospects of   big out-  I of-town    attendance.      The     best   of  music is assured and two  worth-while  ��������� prizes are offered for the   best   gents  and ladies' costumes.  The old-timers either regarding this  month's snowfall. .Mayor Little assured us that never since his arrival, a  couple of dozen years ago, has there  ever been so much of the beautiful  along in December, while A. E. .Teffer-  j son is positive 1892 made a much better  bowing than this year.  December 20th will be Christmas  ! Day in the Presbyterian church. Both  i services wiii be in keeping with the  ' Christmas spirit*. At 11.15 a.m. the  | children will take a prominent part in  I the singing by rendering a chorus or  ! two. At Canyon City the service at-  j H 30 will also partake of the nature of  Christmas.  The Christinas services, on Sunday  next, at Creston Methodist Church  are: 10.30 a.m.��������� Tin me, "The First  Christmas Group" ; Y.W.L. topic,  ''The Legend of the Christmas Rose."  7.30 p.m.���������"The Daysprinar of Life."  There will be special Christmas music;  you are invited to join iu the services  and will be made welcome.  .-..,1-  .tt r_.  KM  ."8?  XT  Si X * ������-_=���������  B  fl  Wholesale and  Retail  year.     and  will   be    promptly  attended; to.     Prices moderate.  Fish.  Game,   Poultry,  and  Oysters  in  Season  We have tht goods,  and  our pr'ces are reasonable  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Cu-il mining rights of t he Di-minion,  in .Manitoba, Saskatchewan anil Al-  berlii. the Yukon Territory. thcNorl h-  West Territory and in a portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a term of twenty-one years  ai au annual renUil of,SI an acre. Not  more lhau 2,500 acres will be leased to  one applicant.  Application foi a lease must be made  bv the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent, of the district iu which  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory t he land must  Im- described by seel ions, or legal sub-  ���������livisions o( sections, and in unsurvey-  .'1 I* riilorv tlu* Intel applied for shall  (��������������� staked out, by the applicant himself.  Ka'li application must be accompanied by h f"e of (j-*." whicli will be refunded if the rights applied for are not  ���������iv:ti|:ibl*)'. hut m it ot hcrwisc. A royalty  ���������.hall lie paid on the merchantable output of the mine jit t he into of live cents  per I on.  ���������_.-f_hK  ,1   -.vi'.h  *. n 11 *  I" ���������  'i'  . he iiiiin*   ,n,.l!  :*.',*i..**!*, i-i-1 urn**.  .'.en unit iiig for the full <puinl.it.y of  iih*i-i haiiluble coal mined and pay the  ov.ill y I .hereon. If the coal mining  Ml^M" are no! liein^ operated, such  i e*i urns should be furnished at, IciihI  i Hire ,i  year.  Tie* lease v\ ill include t lie eoal Hindus,**;  rigll1.*-i only, tail the lessee may b<* pel*,  mil led to purchase w hat ever a va ila hie  -.iirl'iK'e right M m.i v In* in'(���������.���������.,sit ry for I he  , i  :..... r , i ;. ,   .. i   < I ,. .... i',,   , ,������- ->i������ ��������� *���������   -������������������>-,    ��������� i   * - -     ���������., i ���������,      .i    , ��������� i,      ' ,..,,,��������� i  III   ll<'|*e  Local and Personal  Masks for the masquerade ball at  Jackson's store.  There is still a decided shortage of  candidates for both trhe pruning and  packing schools arid secretary Lidgate  has about abandoned hope of securing  evenjtbe minimum number of gentlemen for either class.  A little special effort to boost the  soidiers iobacco fund is being made  during holiday week by means of a  reasonably-com mod ions contribution  box which is in evidence at the post-  office general delivery wicket.  j Miss Ella Dow, who is attending  Normal School, at Victoria, arrived  I home on Wednesday for the Christ-  i mas holidays with her parents, here.  ; She took high niaiks on all tlu; exams.  I being up near the top on the finals.  I Knights of Pythias are reminded  jthat the itstiillation of officers is  postponed until Tuesday evening.  Dec. 2Hl.h, at S o'clock, in place of  Monday, 27th. Clnind Lodge has  chosen E. C. Gibbs as inl ailing officer.  The scholars of I he Roman Catholic  Sunday School had their Christmas  treat al the home of Mrs. Cromptoti on  Wednesday. Instead of receiving  present s t his year I he scholars brought,  gifts to he forwarded the -'iilVcrers in  Belgium.  There were sounds of revelry hy  night at the Reclamation Farm on  Tuesday, when three sleighloads of  town young people dropped in unexpectedly on Mr. and Mrs. Chas. 1-Tus-  crol'f. A thoroughly ejijoyable time  was had.  The departure nf W. Dew, on Sunday, for Cranbrook, where he has enlisted with the 102ml Battalion, completes a pretty likely-looking quartette  (.i'";ton ban fu;r.!...u'd   thi:;   enrp:;   In  lllC  pcJ'.-Oll..  of 3!(';,,*,|*.*,,   T^llh'UliJ,  Till IIV*.-  Ion and Jim Long.  At. I heir mooting Eriday night,  Creston Farmers' I list if nee decided lo  send nodelegales to llio convention at  Victoria next month. Tliey also  named a cominillcc to investigate the  possibility of having this year's supply  of lime-snlpliiii' v4pi*n y iihi mi fuel tired  n  home.  Word reached Creston on W ednes-  day that W. A, McBean, formerly in  j charge of the drugstore here, has been  accepted for the big scrap with Germany with the90th Canadian Infantry'  Battalion, Winnipeg. This corps is  commonly known as the -Little Black  Devils" in which Billy will find himself at* home as to size at anv' rate.  The official proclamations are up for  "the first meeting for the purpose of  organization" in connection with Creston Women's Institute, which is  call-  . _"t      _*������ - .       -n -j, l t . Oi.1.        j   eu    uu*    oaLurtuiy,    titt_.Jitu.i-y      ovti,    tu  Speers' Hall, at 3 p.m. Somewhat  less pretentious notices announcing  the first sitting of the County Court  at Creston, on January 19th, are also  in evidence.  E. Simmons last week received a  very interesting war souvenir in the  shape of a. piece of canvass from a  German aeroplane which had been  brought to earth by the 16th Battalion, in which his son, Irwin, is  fighting. Aboard the craft was found  a machine gun the enemy had captured from the 14th Battalion some  weeks preyious.  At the regular meeting of the Bible  Class in the Presbyterian church on  Friday last it was decided that the  next meeting he postponed until January 7, 1910, when the class will be  taught in the Methodist church by  How li. I.. Pow. It was thought wise  to make this postponement as the  next two Fridays are Christmas and  New Yearn eve respectively.  di  ��������� IH I.I I'l    I li *   IIH  I ii'pa it mem  ' ll'       to      HIIN  ���������<Oi ,i-i,ri I in) , I I ijtl ic  i 4 jO| j  ��������� I' 11 > 1 Ih ,'i' i i e| ,i i *���������*, i if lhe  of I lie I lit el*io|*. ( M tn v\ a,  Ujenl       oi       *snl)-.Vgeii |      ol  Mi  V     V\      I   t Uf V    I I,-on) v   \tinl--l.-i* ..  I lie   llll erii if.  N.B,     I 'mutt hori/.ed pnhlicaf ion ol thi  iilM'i'li'.i'iiii'iil  u'ill  not   de |iniil  for.  iiiMaiiiiM-wiiiwwiniOilwH-im-Mmwil'W  III iiwiliiij; up the honor   roll of 1915  deer hunt ers   Iho name of   (loo.    Hon-  dron should   be  up   at  Willi     li.   Wlule.      I m  A worth-while contribution to Creston's Patriotic Fund was received this  week from H. Lamont in the shape of  nn 8-nionths' calf, which he is keeping  in trust until such times as the fund  officials can arrange a ralllo or drawing contest for the ownership of the  animal. The vealer is in good shape  and there should he a scramble for  tickets on him at 50 cents a chance.  Louie, the Wilson Avenue Chinese  restaurant cur, was up before W. H.  Watson, J.P., on Wednesday on n  charge of selling venison, Lite charge  being preferred by deputy game wai-  den Callander. Louie was fined 1)125  and costs. He also drew three days  for contempt of court, duo to some  bad acting about the time he was asked to liquidate the $27.50 for line and  costs.  A. Lindley relumed on .Sunday from  Nelson, whore lie had been attending  a conference of Kootenay ami Boundary fruifsolling men, twilled for the  purpose of discussing the proposed  central Nolling agency project. The  convent ion proper I iiriied lhe mailer  over to the careful ennsidorat ion of a  special committee, of which Mr. Lindley was chairman. The committee  were in session Friday evening anil all  day .Saturday. Their recommendation*, will h<> made public in    a.   few  of  tho   top  along day.'., nnd in .lannarva biir convention  ,.,                                                 inni'Nuay    insi , vvill be hHd In deal   dually    with    the  ��������� ,.<i*. in*  eiioie in inuu iii'himi   i,he ,,,���������t,t,(.,..      The   conference   wan     well  , river with a couple, bringing   his sea- f,l I i'ikIciI. almost !������. delegates being on  1 i-oii'i, kill up to I In* full legal a I Iowa u< <*_ hand,  of four.  THE  HOME  OF  THB  TRANSIENT  COMMODIOUS  SAMPLE  ROOMS  thb eisr AN& 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 uppiied with  only the best brand of  goods.  *#_   Hm  DOYLE  wessm  We have a large assortment of useful and fancy goods  suitable for presents for the Chrirtmas trade, euch as  Staple and Fancy Groceries, including Currants, Raisins, Lemon and  Orange Peel, Cranberries, Figs, Dates  |\l*aiJ!a inwv      S     Bmmttm mm*. -~.j���������_'5 _^fe*" _������"8  Iii the Dry Goods department our stock isco mplete in  A -������ r;^ *v *w CSfiiF,   1  ^B B ������������������ ���������  ^������a������_a_a**s>a  s. ������e%������iu������_.cr^tiA������;i a,  TT-_1_.1__  "1'rav  Cloths*   !*suacv   Ribbons  A much appreciated gift will be an  O Cedar Mop and Handle compl  from 75 cents and up  We have a good selection of Men's and Boys Sweaters  in all the best shades and shapes, including Dr.  Jaeger's goods.  Christmas Excursions to  Great Britain  November 15th to December 31st  Limit Five Months  By all Trans-Atlantic  Steam .ship Linos  Canadian Pacific Railway Agents will gladly givo all  particulars and reserve Sleeping Car and  Steamship berths  R. DAWSON  District Passenger Agent CALGARY, Alta  Wf ij^^^SglGft* "More Money" for1 your Lynx  ������M*Vif{;.*_.?f������:������������.U������i ta  ^     ~m������ **+^r        //^'J/'xjiW   tlie**iil\ i^lialjU', iUNurato market rin>*>t't uiui pi ireilim i������ul)lb !.���������  AR  SHURFRT \v\*>  ttM7 wfstaiistim -wi  . O. OrTUi5i_l\. ������ , lllC. D.���������tC 1MCHICAGO.U..S.A.  MO'1*--*! iw      ^r\....r*     ... f^.v m.rif,      r.r������  , ������.-,'i*.      .-,^,.,r,n      .^...........  IKWHIWkl,    KMIIU,     fftJXittitt,    f tlUt MX,    I lillliat,     Klllll.  WI'iASI.L nml oilier 1'ur Ittttttctiit* tiolluulvil in your ���������notion  Mill'   . *������������  u i<i/ll.siilai-XVi������"^lir.Ul',lU'"lMr i.u   .*..,  Ii.niHr In IIk Uoilil ilr.illuj exclusively InNUIOII /IM. UK.'AN ...m i *...  a rclinlilc- M'M|iiii)iiililp���������mifn lfiir llouiiowltli un uiil.litiniiilii'n n*i  ut nl I" it c*. I !i:ijr for "r.inrc tliftji ������ tSil.'J <".f it fiiiilu; >," a !,,;.,. ...*  (V1.11111I i iTiii.iofMriHllnKFurHliippnriiiiroiiipi.HA'l ISKAC'IOI!1  i  1 ''  i ������  i |  i ,{

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