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Creston Review Feb 25, 1916

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 *  ������������������- Ul^^<iAA , '  ���������***.  39  uJ""  - ^?  rw^  ���������    V/JLi.  TTTTT  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1916  No. <>  Richard H, Staples  a   "a "���������       *"*r**to.       ��������� _ _  l uy ueam  Although only a resident here since  1911, nevertheless in the passing of  Richard H, Staples on February 22nd,  the Valley loses one of its outstanding  and highly respected citizens.  News of his death was rather unexpected. Early in the month he had  gone to Rochester, Minn., for treatment for goitre; at the*-fi_yorably-  known Mayo Brothers hospital, and  up to the day he iett he was his genial  self both in appearance and conversation, Favorable reports as to his condition came regularly until Saturday  afternoon when a wire to the effect  that his condition was serious was received. The following day Frank  Staples, who is on guard duty at the  internment camp at Morrissey, left  fox* Rochester, arriving there Tuesday  eon and Browell (violin), and Mauberg,  accordeon. The eyent was one of the  most successful in Canyon City's history and many were the nice things  said of Mrs. White's ability as* a hostess on occasions of this sort!  H. Martin delivered a few loads of  wild hay to ranchers here this week.  W. V. Jackson was a visitor here  last week end. Since giving up the  agency of Riverside nursery stock  Walter is not s'een in Canyon City so  often.  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Long and family  o������_Ericksor������ were Sunday visiton* with  Mrs. Long's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Huscroft at Deer Lodge.  Births'���������On February 19th, at Mr.  F. Knotts, to Mr. and Mrs. A. Burn-  hardt (Glenlilly) a daughter. On February 21st, to Mr. and Mrs. John  Johnsoi:, a daughtei.  Dr. Rutledge, V.S., tof Cranbrook,  W.C*-*1-  Silv*  a. ���������������������������m-xf * Aiju y -eST  Medal Contest  Although seemingly of a robust con- j wa_ here the early part of the week  stitution the late Mr. Staples eontrac-, attending some sic* horses belonging  ted sciatica about 25 years ago, which jto fche company.  permanently   impaired    his    health,!    Roofs on some of the old buildings  though during his five years'residence  here coiiasped during the week with  r in Creston he had very few days sickness.    Goitre of long standing became  troublesome the early part of the winter, and to secure relief from this ailment he went to Rochester. As to  the exact cause of death the doctor.?  ���������are unable to determine.  Deceased, who was in his 69th year,  wasbbrn in the township of Cavan, in  Ontario, April 26, 1847, of Irish-Canadian, parentage, his forebea**s being  -among the pioneers of that part of  Canada. In 1880 the sph-it of the west  got him^ and notwithstanding the fact  that railroads were almost unknown \  in the middle west he set out'for.Man-  itoba,  going via St* Paid aiid "down  the weight of melting snow.  A car of grain was unloaded here  this week for the company.  Friends of Mr. and Mrs. P. Denier,  who moved from here to the Leduc,  Alta., district, about a year ago, will  be sorry to hear of their loss of a  young daughter, who died on Feb. 15  after a brief illness������  An evening's entertainment that  promises to be weli worth while is  scheduled for to-night at 8 in Mercantile Hall���������the ahn rial silver medal contest, which is stagfed by the Creston  Women's Christian Temperance Union.  For medal honors there are six contestants, Misses. Mabel Craigie, Ros-  anna Shorthouse-^' Vera Smith, Audrey Craigie^ Bertha Pease and Edna  Holmes. All hav������ had careful training and have been given numbers that  struck their fancy as best adopted to  their elocutionaryAabilities.  In addition to tjlfjse literary-features  there will he a solb|by Miss B, Smith,  a "violin duet byVlitrs. Crompton and-  Miss RuthA-_lingen6imith, and. a yoeaii  duet by Misses'f;|$i.ti**iel/and'. Francis\  Knott,* as well a^a recitation by.Miss  Hardman, and a ������������������' ten-imE.i_teA temperance talk by J. A> -Lidgate. There are,  also three campaigti songs; on the  musical menu and a closing choi-us,  "O Canada."  The W.O.T.TJ. have spant much  time and hard work arranging the  entertainment andf it is hoped their  efforts will be rewarded with a large  attendance. An admission of 25 and  15 cents, will be charged���������any surplus  after expenses are met going to the  organization's rescue home work in  Vancouver.     '  day's pay eaah month to the Patriotic  Fund. The total will run to almost  $300 for 1916.  Grand Forks clergymen by petition  are urging the council' to secure  guards for the city's industrial plants  against alien enemy attack.     '  If Grand Forks council will pay  practice hall rent and give him $50 for  his services M, C. Davidson guarantees  to re-organize the town band.  Rossland chief of police has just  notified.the city merchants that drawings for prizes and guessing contests  in connection with retail business are  :il~���������.1  lilt-.ciu't*  Revelstoke citizeus who are owing  $5 or over for water and electric light  have been' notified to pay up before  March 1 or these services will positive-  lv be discontinued.  Fruit Growers  gfitskr&axn  i.    J.  T.   Shorthouse   of   Creston   has  rented  the  Palmer   ranch   adjoining  .    ������������������.-,. ....     _-,     ,.-,-.    the station, and takes possession about  the Red Rwer, ������etUi-tg;a^^  __��������� * _r_4-*_a _*_������������������ *������������������������������������ _r_w___r_ l_ *_.      '    __ _r_������"w_ *_-������ _ _ _r ������_rl ft ___. fil --"������������������t-     -     -----   ... -,.   -.  ���������.,  -,-._._',  .  ..V  |     Hi  unuo  nr  ncnA-.-Uf:'  s.uuie:j_rio  JSiiee siding  Arthur Mason and his friend, D.  Jones, both from Saskatchewan,* who  have been visiting tbe former's parents here foi- several weeks, left on  Friday for the prairie.  The young people are making good  use of another supply of skating, on  the fiats near Mr. Stewarts���������^botti  Sunday and week nights.  With leap year balls and Irish  nights at Creston in the near future it  is not likely the Social Club will haye  another dance until about March 24th,  or later.  Out of a totalof 173 shareholders entitled to vote and take a hand general-;  ly in proceedings, at least a hundred  were in attendance at the annual ,  meeting of-the Creston Fruit Growers  Union, Limited, in thgj Auditorium, on  Monday afternoon.  President Jackson opened proceedings promptly at 2 o'clock, the Jh-st  order of business. being the reading  and adoption of the minutes of; the  previous conclave, which was folluw ed  by a joint report of the president and  board of directors from the president.  His report shows the turnover for  the year amounted to $52,980, whieh  does not" include the strawberries and  other produce handled directly by the  Wyundel selling agency, for whom  the Union acted as selling agents. On  this account the Union's percentage  was $6,913, as compared with a revenue of $4,098 in 1914.  While at first blush the balance  sheet is none too encouraging looking,  if we savvy the contaption correctly  1915 trading has not been quite so disastrous as would appear���������though there-  is no denying a substantial reduction  in the $4,662 of accouuts receivable  and a like shrinkage in. the $3,886 duo  ranchers for the year would help some.  However the matter of $1,578 collected since the first of the year shows  these accounts are reasonablv sure  to  district. There he remained until  1888, when he moved into the Tiger  Hill section of that province���������staying  23 years in the Holland and Treherne  country���������now two of Western Canada's most 'highly-developed agricultural sections. His final move was to  the Erickson section of tiie Creston  Valley, in 1911, where he has taken  life somewhat easier, though by no  means living retired.  He is survived by his wife and two  sons, Roy and Frank, all living,in the  Valley, and by one brother in' Saskatchewan and another on the old  Ontario homestead, while a sister resides at Syracune, N.Y. In accordance with an oft-expressed, wish the  remains will be interred in Brookdale  cemetery at Holland, Man., where the  two eldest sons of the family are also  buried.  ' The familiar figure and never-failing  optimism and good nature of Richard  H. Staples will long be missed. He  had the happy knack of impressing  all whom he met as to the manner of  man he was���������a faculty that mude him  a. host, of friend*; and no enemies, re-  gardleus of the free and always outspoken expression he invariably gave  his views. In their bereavement  thoso who mourn haye. the truest  sympathy of a wide circle of  friends.  Roy Staples has taken a et ntract to  haul cord wood from vear Erickson to  Canyon Siding and there load it on  cars for the Canyon City Lumber  Co.  Mrs. ;Streetor, principal of Erickson  school, now living in the Palmer house  at the station, has rented the house  formerly occupied by Jud. Fulmer.  and will move there early in April.  Alf. Palmer, one of the guards at  the Morrissey alien internment camp,  was home on a few days' leave the  early part of the week.  It is a pleasure to note that Mrs.  Roy Telford who went to the hospital  at Cranbrook about three weeks ago  for treatment for Bright's desease, wos  able to return home on Monday, well  on the road of recovery. Mias Annie  Ryckman accompanied her.  H. Attwood, C.P.R. agent at Moyie,  spent the week-end on his ranch here.  Jas. Parkin of the same town accompanied him.  Nelson's f&s&ylQIS robin arrived on  Friday last. ^ Pp/ :  - .-At^Bq^eK^jfefe.-year's _. snowfall   is  i be realized, in  which  case the . Union  Yet once more we are called upon   catl readily liquidate  all   its 1915 .n-  curred liabilities. *  Ros������land's total snowfall is now close  to 11 feet, and its still coming.  $16,121 was required for the upkeep  of Grand Forks schools in 1915.  Cranbrook is   making an  effort to  reorganize the city brass band.  Penticton fruit growers union had a  profit of $800 on 1915 operations.  . Vernon Presbyterian Church has  195 members, and the Sunday School  35'! scholars.  The medical health officer at Greenwood advises citizens to boil their  drinking water.  At Bossland from a group of claims  covering less than 500 acres $70,000,000  have been produced to date.  The winter's cut of timber in Cranbrook forestry district is estimated 'at  50,0p0,000 feet.  Grand  Forks school is  pay ing* $4 a  to note tne liKing.ior Alice, rsiaing  people in positions of responsibility.  Stace Smith has been chosen director  of Creston Fruit Growers Union* and  Jas. Compton elected vice president.  Ice harvesting is' under way this  week--". '-'Kb^^^'W-ateher. '���������j^adZ'S^f'M'i  Pease af-e each storing awry about  ten tons. ��������� ���������  Lumber is this week being hauled  from Canyon City for the new house  W. A. McMurtrie is building, on his  ranch to replace the home destroyed  by fire late in December. Clem Payette and Earl Pease are on the job.  Word has just been received that F.  W. Dexter, who was principal of the  school here in 1913, and who went  overseas with some of the earlier  contingents, has just been promoted  to the rank of captain and is in charge  of No. 3 company     Battalion.  ,  Coming to the profit and loss account, on salaries a considerable reduction is shown���������from $3,702 in 19!+,  to $2,992 in 1915, a decrease of $709.  General office expense is up.. $1,306.  ^p^ljis'point-thepresideii'i)' in his ie-  port observes: "This, on the face of  it, looks perhaps an alarming increase,  but with the much . larger volume (>f  business handled, and the fact that-  your sales manager's expense ou t Inroad have been included in this account, the increase is, perhaps, explainable. For your information 1  may mention a few of the larger it. in.-*  included in this account: Stationery  $95, stamps and postage $412, sales  manager's travelling expenses $514.  telegrams $447, printing $280, audit  and legal fees $113, telephone and box  rents $107."  Henry Hamilton has received  word  cord for its wood supply���������50 cords  Canyon Gity  Miss Rose Wearmonlh of Fernie,  who has spent the past week with hor  parents hero, returned to Fernie on  Sunday.  Fred .Browell returned last week  from the Continental mine at Port  Mill. Ho reports 15 feet of snow up at  the mines when he left.  Dad Browell has secured a conuao i.  for cutting next winter's supply of  wood from thoachool secretary. Ap-  ������.nve������itly there is no ahortage of school  funds thin year. Ranchers have sure,  ly paid up delinquent taxes.  Latent report from thofilth Battalion  are to the effect that the military life  ngreeH with \V\ W.-T. Smith, who has  gained 10 pounds ninco enlisting.  Rki-ing seems to be the foremost  ..ii....no... Uu* Hibool liovs Indulge in  I bene line days.  Mm. Harry Whlte-Hntoi-tained  at- a  sociable at home   'o her many  friends  on  Saturday evening.    i������an������:ing  wns  the lorenioHi, iiniuio, _ti_. .i..������..._    ... ...M  supplieo  by iia,r>. W*I.o������  (,.,. ..-0, .*.'....  that his son, *David, has enlisted foi  overseas service at Medicine Hat,  where he is now in training.  A sleighload of the young people  from here, along with a few others  from Creston were down t.o Aliee Siding for a skating party on Tuesday  night, when a thorbugoly enjoyabie  outing was had,  Mrs. Maxwell was "at homo" to her  neighbors on Friday afternoon last,  the Hociablo taking the form of an old-  time quilting. Refreshments, of  course, were served, and that thi?  afternoon wm* a soHal sue'-oss roch  without saying with Mrs. Maxwell as  hoatess.  Miss Stella McKelvey was hosteas  at a young people's party of her home  on Friday evening. Dancing was the  prominent feature of the evening until midnight when refreshments were.  hicrvcd. The best oT good i'1',',0 :: ;:���������. re  ported by all in attendance.  The ilrst removal by death that  Erickson has uuHtuined in many  months is that of Mr. Sthplen, sr.,  who died in the Mayo Brothere- hospital nl, Rochester on Tuesday, where  hi wont about three weeka ago for  !���������"���������!'.m'-nt fov _roitre. lb- wiisOOvcars  of age, and is survived by a wife and  two sons, all living luie. Oil receipt  of a wire that his condition was Horioiis  Fmnk left for Uo<*lu'..'.ter  but   did   not  ....'...   !.. _!_,,..'  .   ' "   ,:"    I"!'-"'"   before  t ... ,li,,.l  Wynndel  The total pay at Trail smelter on  February 10th was slightly oyer  $112,000.  At a.'masquerade skating carnival at  Trail last week ovor 150 attended in  costume.  Rossland's Sisters' hospital is too  small for the number of patients seeking admission.  Even at Golden last week the weather was so mild a curling bonspiel had  to be postponed.  With copper quoted over 22 cents a  pound the Granby miners at Phoenix  now get $1.25 a day.  Golden was one of two points in the  whole K/imloops presbytery to vote  agaiiiHt church union.  Wm. Simpson ia tho 1016 president  of the Lardean-Duncun Valley Conservative Association.  T. 11. WilloU of Michel haw tieen  offered the position of city clerk at.  Fernie at $80 a month. 1'  On or about June hit Nelson will  have a, 28-hour Horvico to Vancouver  via the Kettle Valley unite,  Nelson hospital directors complain  that the, city druggiuta overcharge  theni for supplies bought locally.  HreHbytei iiuiH   voted  ' Creston callers this week include O.  J. Wigen and Sam Moon on Monday,  and N. Craigie and Paul liageti on  Wednesday.  ���������The thaw has loosened a large slab  of rock under the big bridge over Duck  Creek, whieh is forcing one of the  bents out of place. Bridge boss Jim  Johnston spent Tuesday and Wednesday working with a gang of men fixing it. They will return later and put  in a new bent.  .Carl Wigen loft on Thursday morning for Erickson whe*-e he haa a job  with the bridge repairing gang working at, that point.  The soft weather nas put a stop to  logging operations. Fortunately Monrad Wigen had about completed his  year's hauling.  Skating was the order of the day on  Sunday, a large crowd faking full ad-  uantagOH of the large sheet of frozen  fluid.  Mrs. Grady returned hen.' on  day after an extended visit with  her  daughter in Spokane.  Pte. William Johnson uniyeo horn."  on leave from MoriUsey camp on Monday, returning on Thursday. Billy haa  enlisted for overseas service and ia  daily axpecting orders to leave for the  mobilization camp at Victoria.  The dance on Saturday night was a  regular old-time uuccesH, being entire  Ity e   Vv'yiiii.V!  .iJT.iIr.    Abiv.it  !lf!.!������������������-.  I couples   were.    p:r.:c:;t,   and   anjoyed  flon,'iy j thenvhelvoH ho  much   thul.it   was got-  for church  union,    Not a single vol 1  was recorded against, the proposal.  Trail   school   teachers  ure  On   the   matter   of   $1,061    rebates  allowed,   we   again   quote   from   the  president's    remarks:     ������������������On    carload  shipments alone a sum  of $1,017 for  allowances between the price invoiced  to buyer (and on which the *pool   Was  regulated) and  the  returns   actually  received had to   be  faced.    Fiotn this  sum $358 was charged  back  pro rata  to   growers.    The   balance,    together  with losses on your express shipments-,  constitute the figure we had  to  write  back."  On bad and doubtful debts we also  quote the president verbatim: "Your  directors have given this matter their  careful attention dm Ing tho past sea-,  son, but in spite of individual report*  obtained, and also by subscribing to  Bmdstreets, we wero not able to  sufficiently control the credits gvon  which go to make up the loss of $1,222.  Your principal debtor is, us you are  aware, the Jackson Fruit Co., and a  sum of $040 ho������ been re- -.wered to  cover, the loss on thia account."  A comparison of the 1914 and iVlo  accounts covering rebates and bad and  doubtful debts show that had these  items not turned up last year the Un-  ,n I'lOII   XVOliul  iiitVi1   HaiiiWIi    a.    jOwiUt'f    '.'.\-  most $1,000, while in 1014 even with  no allowance fun- rebates and bad debts  Kaslo  I ting well into tho early  hours before  j the iilYair wiih brought to a aueeessfnl  giving a 1 eon* iiii>ioii,  then   would still "nave Inn-n  a  'n,.-...  ,>!'  -T.i.U-0.  The officers for this year include two  of the 1015 board, wllli live new direr-  toi-a.   They ave.  President ~W. V. Jackson.  Vice-preajdnnt��������� .las. Compton.  mi-<'_tn-H~������J. W. Hamilton, It.Stark  It, Staples, NtaeoMmlth, 11. Lyne,  The ref"*]-t������������i),.^������tntt,vn������ ������������f the ���������mi-einl  '.���������imini-tii.e on packing nnd inuikefing  of t he products offered for sale wu*-.  read by the noet-<.fcnr>\ H. Lyne, and  uftee    considerable     dimUhNioi.     wns  __________  mmm  ^*mtm1m*t*mmmm^Hi*t**������ri ggllllig  i --I-  I-.!!  fTHE REVIEW, CRESTON, B. a  t������t3   t3������_l   **S5_EE������r  A  BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST  QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  iff  vviiniiN  ^  TTUIT1 t   \iil7  BY  SL.  MARVIN   DANA  (Copyright)  -.tmgu!  1!     ���������>     In  e no niuvo. She could only sit  iiddled, slial'in."; bean ol' dread  soon  iiiastcreil   l.er  io   such   an  J  Alary  exton  ii" in sell" communion  ill at.  when  --.-i.  spoke a^ain. as  hor words eanie  (luietly, yet    vviili  ovoi'Miros  of a sup  reme woe.  "She did  a-.!ilresSi-<l 'A  '.1 evin^ hefo  ������������������Why     did  Then .if  iv.   i-. i! ;.  Tue piv\  her   mumbling  and   then   hoi*   -  broken  with  iV;  "I    fouiu!   Ol".!  ine.  'e  'ins  in  you   tlr.v  llKll.lt  o\- a iiitle she  _i certain won-  tery   ol' horror.  I lie   blame   on  T':l  vi.'t  ed   -JVC  '<r.:ii...  11.    .  '     p i U '.*:  I Continued.  ere   '.ashed   still, another   of  . sly  glances, and the lips oi  parted as if she wouid speak.  lid  not reply;   only hor head  -sa^-  ":e,v."i' on l-t-i" area si  aad the  ii.'i'lil   ���������J.rcw    % c i.   iiioi'i.'   Niiiii-ik  the  I lie  l.Ult  1 several eiloris holoiv  became      im .-Hi.nili.e.  ��������� pee.-h     'was     ^uspiu.u.  .ir.  they   v> ere     watching  ami i was afraid ; Vu->  li!1.'.      So   !   Took   . htUll   ;.(]!.!  eloak  room  ami  pui   them  ,\  '1! t  w o ���������  '.;'.' i;  sun  '.Ian'  *���������" -".*��������� 11V    Good.  .    So. here's  ou could Ci.)  wa  \\o\\  thai, wasn't close to mint" aii'  the pocket of .������ .. oa.   thai   wa;  there.      (Jed    kuow-s      \   didn't  whose ii   was.     I  just   pat  them  -   i   w -a s   ;'!-i__'t i <-ue-.l ��������� ���������-"  "l*.*.".;      ttir--.      *. -: t \ s i_T: 11      Vi'-U     Uv'et*.  didn't,   ynr,   veil   (hen?"  *'l    was   afraid."   cam.  from, tiie .-hmutonn-.-. i-ir!  would cm", eh  ran inio the  iu  a  locker  told. .Mary was til ad ol' the susininitivj;  presence of iiuolliei* woman. She i;ot  uii slowly and sioo.l silent, while /\,n-  gie rc-^anled her curiously. A moment  later the bridegroom entered, lie was  still clean cut. and wholesome. Some  sons of wealthy fathers are not after  four years' experience of the whuc  liclus of town. Ami the lines of his  face were llrnior, hettor in every way.  it seemed indeed, that here was some  elm of a resolute ehai'eter. not to he  wasted on the trivial and .;rnss things,  lie cau.ulu Mary in his arms with  "Hello, dear!" smoth.'red in tin* kis:'  lie  implanted on  her lips.  (To  he  e.nninu.d!  ���������W^^liWI^M'JKJJnivjCTj.  London to Cape  r_ i. .��������� ; i_. -g  some m  haimins  know  t here-  MADE^IN CAN^PAt  j..--.^-;^rp^.j   7_t -,-^y. l_l____^B ^���������=~criV*_r^^t_,"-!__-������;t'_;���������  Why !   ������  ��������� In  a it  ikl tl  w 11  you   w  a hum  ."UU"  yon  ��������� em.  reUiXi  u was  th inc.  year."  "Vou  you off  '.Old   th  le.e  and  Itrst  the  time  .    let  1  na.  me  ��������� wer  llOSll  , taken any-  o-l'f   witii   a  w  e  ���������   in  uor.e  nea  iih  a  inuA  it-    l e  ed.  anu  thev   let  cry.   I  voice  color  M:  >.ood  ��������� row ni ���������  >at.  year.  I  wouldn't  and���������"    Mary's  .tries-."-   sob.     'fin  of her face, and  '���������kir_i_v down at the girl  i into the half reluct-  iy   hand.   "Take   il.  and  contempt   in   her  voice  slu  "Go  eiore  I  i-r-.t :uj. en  W  _ it.'  ~ -> ;l r  ti  s  1  ou  ut  ea  ��������� .  Ivt-  :-���������������������������>  ". lltil:  ."'  t  uo  i^ir  l  si.  .jr.i.v.  n  "re  _*>'  :_e  OI  a  "I  tu  '.-an *  ii  -ft"  t -  ta  '; o r i; t  tha  V  ot;  \v ���������  ��������� .*  s   -to  l'T.  k._  -O  .*.'  v.*  ia:  T  don't  .  !1!U  \.l  1  Cl  re  -.va._.  V  ou  ' 1  a*  ���������(_���������  Dtt  A  bi.^ !  > r 1  CO,  ;n  "L  h  IV t  _  1  it n  ve  spOKi  ..;e  1 CO  i.rtso**..  done���������I  ���������ieedei;   no second  bidding.  touey still  clutched  in her  ..-���������at   forth,  swiftly,  stumbl-  i:i  her haste,   fearful  lesr  moment   the   woman *-she  onyed   should   change   in  hack the   money.  ie   miasma-     of   that  I CONTAINS  NO  lALU FVL  ii is   -- r-������������������/ "xm \'-r.  ii-/BAKING POWDER Y-ri  :/IS COMPOSED OFTHEV"*  i/FiKlOWING INSREDI-ls  lieNlfS ANDNONE OIHERI-  "XmcSi>!IAT������ 6K1AR3- /"  " v     5TARCH  frvmfirfi&fa  Tunnel   Under the  Mediterranean One  of the  Links in the Steel Chain  In an address before the Royal Geographical Society. Sir ('buries Metcalfe, an eminaiu enR'ineeiy described  tis a possibility of the not far distant  future a trip by rail from I.ondon to  t'ape Town. Sir Charles pointed out  that when one or two lines now under  construction are completed, and a new  100 milt, line is btiiii, communication  by rail or steamer will ba. effected  from Cape Town to Alexandria and  Port Said. A short connection between  Port. Said and .lerusaU'in would linl.  np Asia Minor.  It. was almost certain, lie said, that  a railway would be made from Stanleyville to Lake Chad, and French  surveys to Lake Chad from Algeria  had already been made (across the  "Saharai. With a tunnel from Ceuta  to th'; Spanish coast, this would give  an  overland  connection  with  Europe.  Sir Charles did not mention the  subject of a channel tunnel, but if a  tunnel from Ceuta under the much  greater distance of the. Mediterranean  be possible, as he foreshadowed, it, requires only a little reasonable imagination to link up Charing" Cross and  Cape Town. Then in the piping  times of peace passengers may jump  on the Cape Town through express at  lhe London terminus and reach their  destination with perhaps one stop at  Lake Tanganyika for rest and rs-  froshment and 'to admire the view.  Government Supplies  iviacitme Guns  1IAINS MO-������l  w.ta;  tor  Th  'ai'oke.   wu tliui;."  "Well, thon,"    Mary wi  hegiii all over a-rain and  stand  up   for   your   rb-i'm  ih.m  make   you    nay  a  Go where no one knows ;  3.i     (. i ':���������     i.1 > I  iitid SO    W  mood  and  lake  Freed    from   t  presence.   Mary   remained   motionless j  for  a  iOtig  minute,   then  sighed  from j  her tortured heart. ;  "A *iirl I  didn't know." she said lie- j  wiiuerediy,  "perhaps  had  never spok-1  en   to���������who  i:      Oh.  i  .������i .i  it  votce.  mashed  it   wasn'  It  my life like  t so awful it  Would   he   fun-  'iust-  VOU  s.     con  second  '  ���������*o*a.  ::i\  *-.vno *ar  ie'-et*-   cri  sirai*-.'-'-  vou  m  k-nd  ������ked.  ���������a ity.  to  If  tell  the  first  people  you   that  you  itave  they  i iii ti Iv  you  are  it.    Then  nobody w  to    complain.     Will     vou  nromise re.e  this?"  "Ye. . 1 iiromtse," came th:- answer  very   s'tavely.  quickened   with   it op.?.  "Good!" Mary ' exclaimed, with a  smile of approval. "Wait a minute,"  she  added   and   left,  the  room.  "Muh! Pretty soft for some peo-  p 1 ���������..'," Aggie remarked to Garson. with  ;i. ? ii iff.  Mary returned soon. In hor hand  she carried a roll of !>illH*. she went  to the girl and uohl out the money.  "Take   this.     It   will   pay   your  fare  op you quite awhile if you  CHAPTER  A   Bridegroom  "Yon   know-���������Aggie  Cassidy  was  up  here  ters.    lie didn't put a  I'm   on."  Mary   re-  IX. '���������  Spurned  told you���������that  from headquar-  name to it, but  it was Garson speaking*  arued   him   inquiringly,   and  iiued, putting the fact with a  brutal   blnmness     after     the  of  his  class.     "I    guess  you'll  to quit seeing* young* Gilder. The  wise.    His father has unade ; men,   and   only   ;_,500  revulsion  tain  iter  shrank a  away  as  she exclaimed.    "I  west and k*  are  careful."  Iiui.    without    warning, a  ���������seized on the giri.    She  and     turned     lier  head  body trembled.  "J can't take it!  can't!     I  can't!"  "Didn't  you come here for help?"  "Yo*.'' was die faltering reply, "hut  ��������� but���������I���������didn't   know���������it   was   you!"  "Thth you have  met    me before?"  Mary said quietly.  "No, no," The girl's voice rose  ���������'brill.  Aggi(. spoke l.er mind with frankness.     ���������'Site's  lying."  Garsoj,) agreed. .Mi? yes was spoken  ,n a tone of complete certainty. That  Mary, ioo. was of their opinion wiw  ���������*hi.iwu  iu   :ir-r next  words.  you     have     met     n*u  he cont  certain  habit  it ave  buiis ar  a holler.  "Don't let that worry you, Joe." she  said trin_..phant]y. She allowed a few-  seconds go by. then added as if quite  indifferent*. '"I was married to Dick  Gilder this morning." There came a  squeal of amazement from Aggie,  a start  of incredulity from Garson.  "Yes," Mary repeated evenly, "I  was married to him this morning.  That was my important engagement,"  she added with a.**smile toward Aggie.  Russia Secures Krupp' Guns  Japan   Sending   Them   in  Over  Tr.ans-  i        Siberian   Railway���������Russia's  Big  Army  I Dr. Phillip Xewton of Washington,  I who returned to JNIew York recently on  j the Baltic wearing the uniform of a  ; brigadier-general in the Russian army  : and the Cross' of St. Anne, which was  bestowed upon aim by the czar, said  j that Russia had just drafted five mil-  i lion men for war service and had [),-  j 000,000 more in reserve to be called  I UP ���������  ; The doctor said that he went to  j Russia at the begniirkig of the war  j ro offer his service and was attached  | to the 4__nd regiment of the sixth  [ army and took part in the retreat  ! from "Warsaw.  We started with -15,000 officers and  Clergyman (to tattered hobo")���������Instead of spending your life wandering"  about the countryside and sleeping  under hedges, why can .not  like a man and go out and  vour hearth and home?  you   act  light for  ! march. ,rA!l the rest were either  befoi'i ?  cOllfe.".  was   i'ie-  '."- o  V he I" ���������.*."'  Tin-   giri   unwittingly   made  :i���������:i  iu   ner haltin-j;  words.  "I   can't   tell   you."     Tin re  ;.;.::���������   '.:*.   h���������" r   voi������������������ ���������-���������.  "Vll'l       iMllv'."  Ti..-   uirl  only  crouched   lower.  "! can't." she- crieu again, panting  -   it'  in   i xhaust ion. ������,  "A", y   can't   you'.'"  ���������'!'. ���������' a -.is-.-- i.i-c.-.u.so���������" The -,'ii"!  ": 111 i   11111   ;-' ('   on.  " V. h.ii    v, i ;���������(���������   vou   sell!   up   fill",'"  "l"'ov  -������������������i-aling."  "S'| a'::!,:.-    what ?*'  ������������������<h,.,dft,"  > '."" . ���������    ;   ��������� '        I  I   I I ' I I  '." '  "I in    1 -hipiii'hini."  '"    ,i    !!;.-'i    ie'   iuiuiiiea      Hi,'    wlio'i-  . ',:   .:.���������������������������  11-\ i-.ih'd  in th."   .������ diiian   who  ��������� .id    'i in!, i n -.-    ilovi.ii   al    the   cuWi-rill,''  Aggie sat erect, her baby face alive  with worldly glee.  "Oh.  gee  what, luck!*'  she exclaimed noisily.    "Why, he's a long Iish, he  is.     Gee,   but  I'm   glad    you    landed j  him."  "Thank you'." Mary said with a  {���������mile that was the result of her sense  of humor rather than-from any tenderness.  It was then that. Garson spoke, lie  put a question of vital ���������significance.  "Do you love him?"  !     The 'question   caught   Mary.all  unprepared, bur she retained her answer  ' in  a  voice  that  to  the  ordinary  ear  i wduld  have revealed no least tremor.  "Xo," she said.    She offered  no-explanation,   no   excuse,;   merely   slated  I tiie  fact, in  all.  its  finality.  I     "Then you won't leave us?" Garson  I asked.    "We're going on  tis we were  : before?"    The hint of dejection in his  I manner had vanished. "And you won't  ' liv,- with him?"  "Live  with   him?"    Murv  exclaimed  : emphatically.    "Cerlaiuly not?"  I     Garson  was .still patient in his determination   lo   apprehend   jiuit   what  ' hail eonie to pass.  "Does he understand the arrangement?"   was  his  question.  "No; not yel." Mary admitted, without  sign of embarrassment.  Garson was intently considering an  survived     the  killed,  wounded   or  captured.  "The 5,000,000 troops recently  drafted makes 9.000,000 Russia has  put in the field, and she has an  equal number of good troops in reserve. She is receiving plenty of  ammunition from Britain, France, the  L'niied  States and  Japan.  "Russia is getting a supply of big*  guns from Japan, and the irony of it  is that she is sending to Moscow over  the Trans-Siberian railway the  Krupp guns that were originally  shipped from Hamburg* to Japan. The  outlook for Russia was better when  I left Petrograd three weeks, ago  than   it, has  been  during tho  war."  He said he was attached to the  big military hospital at Kiev, which  was equipped with 600 beds, and had  treated G.ooo wounded men in ten  months.. After spending a month  with his family in Washington, Dr.  Newton will return to tho \yar office in  Petrograd  for orders.  WHAT ONTARIO FOLKS SAY.  Hamilton, Ont.���������"This is to state that  I have. received   great benefit,   from the  use of Dr. Pierce's  Favorite   Prescription.    i,orae^ time  acro X was rim clown  and weak, suffered  loss of appetite and  w ns    miserable.  Four bottles of the  ' P r e s c r i p t- i o n '  \. '"< ~^TTW-i'i> V\ '���������"W  cured   mc   up   in  m\\     lf-.5.V\*_   !ino   shape; it   did  JWt1-   \.\ V.\       wonders lor me and  * - vVA     \'.i i ��������� i   ,..ni   recommend  it very highly to  women who are ailing."���������Miss M.miie  Millkr, 127 Hess St., Hamilton, Out.  Farm   Seed  Supplies  Field and garden seed supplies are  practically assured for the 1!)I<i planting. There is a scarcity in Americnn  grown crops including beans, onions,  and to a lesser extent sweet corn.  Amongst the imported Htocks, swede  turnips aro rather short, altfo spinach  aud salsify and some varieties*, of carrots. Red Cloven* and Alfalfa are unusually short and show an advance  in price from :.o to 7a per cent. Other-  kinds that might be used as a clover  substitute, as alsike, aro higher in  price than tho uupply would olher-  wifco wurran!. Woll established Canadian seed houses with- cont mein  made two nr throo yours in advance  will have no serious (rouble this sea-  other phase of lhe sifuailon. one" sug-' ������<"i, i'1 .Jnl'lnK care of their regular  iMMleil perhaps oul of hi* own deeper ', iv������d������. seed merchants, who depend  s'enrimonts.. ! iroiu   year   lo   y<>nr  on     ihn     surplus  ol  ,f,,  yon,  "The  '.n-r<-  . ee-d.  "1   a:  I.I:, poi  V li il  I ll.-ll  mi':  win.  tragi  -.on ar  1   am  ..������   m ���������,  .    in   a  dv  '   Ihe  liol .  M-        I,,  liar.-  in  a led.  ingle  tvp.  I ll.'    K  nm'   who  I     I (��������� 1*1     Villi  "lie    must think a  lo'  said   gravely.    "Don't   he  "I���������-I  suppose so."  'A.:'.'.".*'">!' -���������������������������nl,-.. very "--ofllv. bill: with  an Intensity lhat left no doubt us to  the honesty of his purpose.  slocks Ihai mny be offered, '.nay have  less assurance as to the. charm-far ot  their supplies."   Seed  Itraneli, Ottawa.  Brantford, Ont.���������"Some few years  ago I got in a very much, run-down  condition. Was very weak: could not- do  anything; had no strength at all. I began taking Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription; I.only look live bottles and it-put  me in splendid condition. I felt better  than I had for years. Other members of  my family have used this medicine and  found it equally as bcHefioial. J. can  highly recommend it to weak women."���������  Mas. A. Gn.Mortt, 7.1. Brighton Row,  Brantford,  Ont.  The use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription makes women happy by making  them healthy. There arc no more crying  spells. "Favorite Prescription'' malccs  weak women strong, sick womon well.  Like an open book, our faces tell the  tale of health or disease. Hollow cheek.1*  and sunken eyes, listless steps, sleepless  nights���������tell of wasting debilitating disease  some place in the body. Jt may be one  place or another, the cause is generally  traceable to a common source. '  Get the "Prescription" lo-day~���������c.Uhoi-  in liquid or tablet form if you want to  better your physical condition speedily.  Dr. Pierce's Pellets .regulate and invigorate t-tomacb, liver and bowel*?.  Keep the body clean inside as wclL aa  outside.  Where Mischief Lies  Wo ean say what we like about ourselves, our mistake!*', and our inefficiency, and no one is a penny the  worse, beeuiise as Mr, Balfour admirably put. it, "we snatch a gloomy joy  from sclf-doprecialion." But. if the  enemy reads the criticisms which we  Interpret so easily, he is only too apt,  lo take them literally, and quote them  as eloquent admissions that wo have  lost, heart and ar*1 rent with Internal  divisions. The mischief which can be  done Is all the great or when some  nationalities, whose help would be of  use to us have not yet: made up llieir  ho-'iiatin-j,  minds, - 1.onilon  Telegraph.  Contributions  Should  be  IVJade to the  Patriotic  Fund,   Red Cross and  Sister Associations  After the very definite, almost emphatic statement of ths prime minister, at St. John, N.B., on October 20  no further money should be diverted  from the Patriotic Fund by well meaning but rather thoughtless people who  claim that the equipment of Canadian  forces is instiffcient. Sir Robert has  made it very plain that the government is fully prepared, to make every  necessary provision for guns,' munitions and he appeals to the generosity of the public only on behalf of the  Canadian Patriotic Fund, the Red  Cross Society and sister associations.  We quote below an extract from the  speech in question:  "Regarding- machine guns, we realized early in the war the necessity of  an abundant supply, and orders have  been given from time to time for a.  very large number. Those ordered  during the first twelve months of the  war are now being rapidly delivered.  and they are more than sufficient to  equip two fully army corps up to the  highest standard of the enemy's  forces. During the past summer the  provision of machine guns became a  matter of vital interest to the Canadian people, as reports through the  press emphasized the necessity that  our forces should be adequately supplied with all the machine guns .tlmt  could be utilized. Patriotic individuals offered to contribute large sums  for this distinctive purpose. The gov-N  eminent of Ontario made a similar  patriotic proposal, and throughout the  country various communities generously .subseribed^to funds for this object. During my absence in Great  Britain my colleagues endeavored to  make it clear to the people that an  ample supply of machine guns had  been ordered and that these woul-d be  paid out of the Canadian treasury.  The treasury of Canada ought properly to bear all the cost of equipping*  and   maintaining   onr   forces     in  the  fi /a1 /I rnirl       t- V������ o +���������       11 ������**i r-       I-*-./-**.       auk      * --.-��������������� 1 5 _--���������"������������������  *_������_._*."���������._.     uuo.     t'itiL     .itt������ .TV     uccn    \jh i      i^wm. j- .  Nevertheless, the spirit and impulse  which prompted our people could not  be stayed, and, indeed, any attempt-to  stay it would have been misunderstood. Up to date the sums thus received by the government amount to  $773,327.95.  "In dealing with other needs which  will certainly arise, the government  will not fail to remember that these  generous and free-will, contributions  have been made, And ��������� in all'your  splendid generosity, do not forgst the  Patriotic Fund and ths Canadian Red  Cross Society They have done a.  great worlc, but thay have a still  greater work to do. Appeals which assuredly will not fall on deaf ears  must be made in the early future. See  that the response is generous and  ample. When yon are making provision for the Canadian Patriotic  Fund, the Canadian Red Cross Society, the Canadian War Contingent  association and other like patriotic  organizations, you may be assured  that the government will not fail to  make every necessary provision for'  guns,   munitions   and   equipments."  I oo  The  iviuch   HreventaDle   lilinUneBS  Journal of the American JWedl-  "I'd   say  ml go to 1  are."  H  vvim  in   no  ! i  i ii  inn  I ie  einiil  ihrow  up  the whole giimeieiil   Association   says   lhat.   there   are  ilind people in lhe  II cosIh about Jf,1R.f)llO,>  support, tiicni. i'roii-  nl. of thin bllndnena  causes,   namely,   noro  Historic Parallel  In the present phase of the groat  war ir is essential to racall the Napoleonic parallels because Germany  seems now, so far as any one can  judge, quite in the position of France  when the Kr . eror had won his  greatest triumphs and was already  beginning to suffer from the gradual decline in the. material of his  armies and Franco was slowly beginning to manifest a weariness Ot  war which no Held glory could quite  satisfy. This is what makes ihe..  Siilonicn. episode of utmost interest  to (he whole world. With alt the  failure of the allies in this field uji  to the present, moment thero in nothing that makes their position more  desperate Hum that of tho British  In Portu'-.a! in lK(il������ int.! 1K10, and  there is much in Furnpe that hur-  gests Hint, they may yet be ablo to  repeat tiie exploits of Wellington,  if they find another Wellington and  suet.e.'d In holding on at Salon ion.---  New  York Tribune.  /  "Oh. no," soliloquixed Johnny  terlv, "|hove ain't, any lavorileH  Ibis family! Oh, nn! If I hlto  linger nails 1 get a. rap over  UnucUles, Imi. if the baby rata  whole, toot they  think  it's cute."  bit-  iu  my  the  hi:.  ^(rkWeP* ?ranul������<cd Eyelids.  %w^^P_T5l>   I'-V--"-   ii'������"*'"r.|   l������|f������|;.i.  r.ur.. to Slip, Uiihl.-.tu) Wind  ������������*.   '.;ei<'My Itli.'krrd |*y MutlllC  u*.v v������������_* fye ������������������'������������������fneily.' No $���������������x ������������ff.  \\x\\. If you really  '.'I..   ...       '."'���������!."     ;>     liinil*     "ill.Ill  iiokeii   by   Mary.  "I  married him to ���������..���������id  even  .villi his  !'al her," she said. "Thai's till there is  m wily, I expect. Die); will  i mlniiiu or two. When he  I'eiucijib  r not   to    ei������l|e):|  about   .Hiii.iii.u   1  Pulled  States.  nun   ji,  year   to  ably   7."i   per   cc  i:t   due   to   two  mymmmmmmmmmttmx  Vmu J)rii.--[*.������t"*r.  JU.IfU-1*".., 'I   .......   . r ,  w _ '    .  r.(U  ���������  ������.*  prr Jlottlc. Murine f.ve  'Un..t> #vf iWf ������.ff y ,...���������. ,u  ._i_._i._r. Lyci������'ciiicd> Co.* CSiic^gOi  i  to il.    liy  I  be hep- in  ��������� nine:; jll.,1.  eii  him."  "All".  "Any  "Xo,  ������������������ i.i"..il  "I lave Ii i i ii i i.in-' in,"  (.arsiiii   made     ha.ii-,  ',". i-llt       out    oil    Die    heel:  VU'i".    however,    coilMll  eyea ul  birth ami neglected eyes during   early   aelmol   life.  (old  one  M>:.  ���������I".        lilllllie  with   I'.'uV'  Turner,"  iiniiiMiio ei|  lhe   maid   an  Parmer'  m.ui >sho  Week'.'  Laborer  lln>   -Milne  Wife    .\n  m  No.  an  a  i>    a|.|  mum,  you   Ihe   same  hi      p.lSllJ       lit.if  I'll   never  1)0  in  W.   N.   U.   10f.<)  n  t.uiir.-hi   oi'   III  ll     1  -hi.  I e   n l  and.  Mary ordered.  e.v ii.--..-:'.    and  '.   ol   lhe   maul  tiiir; f>hly Iter  i Der, bail n<������  if the truth im  The !!..������������������������..!��������� .."iiiiitMi-y rdmvine; cnu,  ine invention nf a \eimiiiil in,in, i.t  made of paper anil' enntaltin Jam  eUi'U"h -'nap for one -have no I Inn 1 1*  ean  be thrown awn.   when ma-ii.  y  Sunlight Soap has a high standard of purity which is backed  by  a $5,000 guarantee.     If a  ..cup bus nm siandurci there- h,  no reason why it should always  be of uniform quality, always  contain the best materials or  be anything likens good as  the sonp with a standard.  U7  fmmsm  ������r'*...^VT,������"  -."#P3:  ���������.������������������"W'lJf"'^  - 13 .���������  ���������     >C������!Sk-   |S]   (99   KyTS-i tH 153  I       ^3___L B   H   ul   M W M  H      _;������;.   '������������������I ������5     HTJ     PR_    (-1 Wt jffll  n^^    ^^*, ^^x _____  JP_t     ^^7. r*. ^^*.  ,i-**f.*-Fs>"  vm:  ������-..yi  (ansa ch  Ba   BU Pi  m pn l_a  l������_l      ______ t^x\  5cenis  0% I  i  il L.,ll-l.-._������������ IW������I. ���������  JL__^__  ___________ *\  ���������arf-l'���������niiui  mm  teas  /}.  ,5 V���������..-  SHE REVIEW, CIUSSTON, B, "<������  Inhumanity of  German Officers  -need suffer from chapped hands,  .cold sores, frostbites, or other win-  ���������icr skin troubles, if you will follow  iho example of hundreds of others,  ������nd apply Zam-Buk.  This wonderful herbal balm ends  *he pain almost immediately, penetrates the damaged tissues and so  _.:������������. .-t *.x..,_ ___._. ~_>i.-. _ ~���������.-.,-_..- x,��������� x  ot>_uu.iait_a    _iic   Cuii-i    iiKiicani,   mtn.  new. healthy skin is quickly formed.  Tim antiseptic properties of Zarn-  BuIf .prevent festering, blood poison, and other complications.  An occasional application of Zam-  Buk will keep the skin soft and  pliable, and every mother should  aee that t.ie children use it liberally. Zam-Buk also cures piles,  cut3, burns, ulcers, abscesses, eczema, ringworm and other skin, diseases and injuries.  All   druggists   and   stores,   50c.  box, 3 for $1.25.  Incident at The Hague Conference in  1907 is Recalled  Admiral Lecaze, minister of marine, in referring in the French chamber of deputies to the sinking of the  steamer Ville De L-a Ciotat by a submarine and the incidental loss ol!  lives, told of an incident at The Hague  conference of 3 907. growing out of a  question as to the humanity of German naval, officers. *  "I  had the honor to. represent the!  French navy at Hie conference," said  Admiral Lecaze, "and remember the  dramatic sitting during which Baron  Marschaal von Bieberstein, Germany's chief delegate, regarding as  an insult something one French delegate said concerning humane sentiments of German officers, bounded  from his chair as if outraged, and  stood before us protesting in the  angriest of terms against any such reflection.  "I hear those words still, spoken before   the   representatives   of 44  countries,"  continued     the   admiral,   "and  say to myself that it is well for yon  Bieberstein to be dead before suffering the pain of seeing men whom he  had placed so high in public opinion  committing a most abominable act, an  act        premeditated,       cold-blooded,  .against   women   and   children.   As  to  the men now concerned I refer them  io   xon   Bieberstein's   words   at   The  Hague  conference."  -'.*"���������   "c^������.. .__._ uiKnesi Biar__ci  prices. Our methods of grading are i  unusually liberal. Wc never charge  commissions, giving you full value  for your fur������. |  Write for our pries !:V. =ad special I  otic/. I  ilBAVlDBLUSTEIN&BRO.|  Kutat Growing _?_��������� & h'ur Hoicse     1  tn i\ew York I  S93 W. 27������!������ St. New York, W.Y.  a woman must have good  health. She can do her part by-  helping nature to keep the blood  pure, the liver active and the  bowels regular, with the aid of  the mild, vegetable remedy���������  _������'  $AUia^>*w  Deletions with Etcit Box of Special Value to Womon  Said everywhere.   Ss bose������, 25 centi.  Interesting Figures  The Canadian Red Cross has received over $1,000,000 in cash and supplies to the value ot nearly $3QO,000.  $180,000 has been spent on ambulances and $125,000 has been given to  the British society. Sixty-six .Red  Cross nurses and fifty male attendants have been sent through the St.  John Ambulance Society. The number  ot* branches has increased in one  year from 157 to 320. The total shipments amount to over 30.000 bales  and the average weekly sliipment  from Toronto alone at present is four  carloads. Tliere are advance supply  depots as neap the front as possible to  supply the Canadian Field ambulances. It has been slated by Col.  Hodgetts, the commissioner in England, that not one Red Cross case has  been lose in transhipment to France.  Trial is Inexpensive.���������TO those who  suffer from dyspepsia, indigestion,  rheumatism or any ailment arising  from derangement of the digestive  system, a trial of Parnieloe's Vegetable Pills in recommended, should  the stift'erer lie unacquainted with  theni. Tho trial will lie inexpensive  and the result will lu* another customer for ilils er^-ellenl medicine. So effective is their action that many cures  can certainly ho traced to llieir use  whora other pills have proved l:ief-  lactlve.  re.tush for!111:'.en* .vem to give pro  tection -from Trotsr. A French market gardener has found that plants  In "*a Held strongly fertilized with  suffered 111 tie from a series of  fi'Orits, lho.se on a lighily fer-  nrea \v.-rc������ more Injured and  on   unl nutted  land  were  much  kalnlt  .lll'ilVV  tlHzed  those  damaged.  -"What'.'   the  mat tor  with   Wilson?"  "Jle'r. all write."  *<qS&2A THBPWfflPr  Pain In The Back  Usually Comes from  Mus  cular jxneumatism  Do  back,  harm  most  not worry about a pain in the  The worry will do you more  than the pains. The cause of  backaches Is muscular rheumatism, which is painful enough, but not  fatal. Lumbago is a form of muscular rheumatism, so is a stiff neck.  Sufferers from any form of rheumatism should keep their general health  up to the (highest standard by the use  of a blood building tonic like Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, Avhile talTing*. good,  nourishing food, without too much  meat. Proper nutrition and pure  blood are the best -means of fighting,  rheumatism. Rheumatism comes'  from an acid in the blood, build it up,  strengthen the system, and* drive out:  the poisonous acid that causes rheu-'  matism. In this way sufferers have  found complete recovery as is shown  by the following case: Mrs. Samuel  C-hiiderhouse, -Orillia, Out., says: ���������  "Ahout three years ago. 1 was greatly  afflicted with a severe pain in the  back, which I thought at first was  due to kidney trouble. I tried a  number of remedies but they did not  help me any, in fact the pain was  growing worse, and got so bad that I  was quite unable to do my housework.  I could not even sweep a floor.' I was  advised to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  and I am glad I acted upon the advice, for before I had been taking the  Pills long the pain began to subside,  and under the continued use disappeared entirely, and I have not since  been bothered with it in any way. My  husband was also cured of a severe  attack of indigestion by this same  medicine so that we both have much  reason to be grateful for it."  You can get Dr. Williams'  Pills from any medicine dealer  mail  at 50  cents a  box or six  Pink  or by  boxes  for   $*i.50   from     The     Dr.   Williams'  Medicine  Co., Brockville,  Ont.  and  ot  the  one  ap-  de-  Does   Kaiser  Tell   Truth   This  Time?  The   Kaiser,   on   learning   that   his  army   in   Russia     was   becoming" exhausted   by   the   long   campaign  disheartened    at    the   impoteney  their repeated    attacks  against  Muscovite legions, recently made  of   those   unexpected     theatrical  pearances   on   the   front   that   he  lights iy.  in au-impassioned speech he urged  his soldiers to new deeds of valor.  "My children,''' said the loving  Kaiser, "who are the force and piide  or Germany, you suffer enormously.  Vou endure privations. I know that,  and appreciate it. Have palhuice a  little. Make one or two efforts morn,  and all will he at the end we all wish  for. When the horse has done n  long journey the last few miles always Hoenis to him hardest; hut.  knowing tliat the stable is not. i'nr oil',  he goes twice as quickly.  "1 assure you, you arc arriving at  the goal. The end is near, and it  will recompense you I'or all. We believed in u war ol' a few mouth.-!,  hut it. has been prolonged, Remember  however, it has not been in vain,  Now we must continue the campaign  with ferocious energy,' opposing, as  hitherto, our iron glove to the paw  ..:' llio l.ussinn hear. Concent rat *������  your energies and, with all your  muscles,  forward!"  mmW**wasmSL  Kidnapped a General  Nothing has ever  equaled ������r compared  ivith the medicinal fats  in S<Bm*fif**9 Emtdsion lo  arrest the decline^ isivigorate  the  bloody strengthen  the  nervous system, aid the appetite and restore the courage  of better health.  Scot^s EmulsSoM is  im P^re tooalthmtaertBd-  -   foottf without  harmful  A  ing  A  i  Warned by the Birds  Shrill    Cries    Foretold    Attack  With  Poison  Ga's  How the life of Avild birds is affected by the war in Europe is the subject of some interesting stories told in  Bird Notes and'News, the quarterly  journal of the Royal Society for the  Protection of Birds.  In many cases, both on land and  sea, birds have been of direct help  to the Allies.  At sea our sailors have found gulls  of considerable service, their presence  oyer the water often helping them to  sight   the   periscopes   of   submarines.  in Flanders the shrill cries of tb,e  birds and their excited behavior have  warned our soldiers against a coming  poisoned gas attack.  "Before the smell of the fumes can  be perceived in the trenches the soldiers are awakened to their danger,  by the noise of the birds who have  detected the first fumes of the vile  infection,"  says  the  journal.  Warts are unsightly blemishes, and  corns are painful growth.*!, Ilollowny'.i  Com   Cure   will   remove   them.  Bewara  or  Ointments for Catarrh That'  Contain Mercury  *s mercury will surely destroy the sense  of smell and completely derange the  whole system when entering It througli  the mucous surfaces. Such articles should  never be used except on. prescriptions  from reputable physicians, as tha damage  they will do is ten fold to the good you  can possibly derive Irora tljem. Hall's  Calami Cure,' manufactured by 1-" J  Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.. contains no  mercury, and is taken internallv, aetin"  directly upon the blood and mucous sur-'  races ut ihe system. In buying Hall's  Catarrh Cure be sure you get the gen-  Hine. It is taken internally and made  In loledo. Ohio, by F. J.,Cheney & Co.  'lestimonials   free. '  Sold by Druggists  tie.  tion.  Price. 75c. per bot-  Famiiy Fiiis for constipa-  Burrill Thanks Canadian Farmers  Tiie Hon. Xuartin ..Burrill has issued a letter to the Canadian farmers  thanking them for, ,the response to  the appeal for increased production  last year and asking them to continue  the work of supplying the "Life blood  of the Armies in the field.". He strongly suggested increased live stock nro-  duction.  Ti^e  Russian   Used  Austrian  to   Demonstrate   With  certain  Austrian  general operat-  in  Galicia   decided   he. would   at.-'  ; tempt  to  expfode  the  fiction  of Ccs-  : sack   invincibility.     To   this   end,   he  '.issued   most  positive   orders   that,   at  j all costs, a Cossack was to be taken  j prisoner   and   brought   to   him   unin-  ' .hired.    The task he thus set his men  | was  not an easy  one, but,  someho,w  j or   other,   it   was   duly   accomplished.  j A genuine, live Cossack was one day,  j produced in his presence.  :     The   general,   who     was   on   horse-  | back,   at. the  time,  told  his   men   to  give their prisoner freedom of action,  jand      then,      Without      dismounting,  watched him appease his hunger and  thirst.  "You see.", the general said, in effect, to his soldiers, "a Cossack eats  and drinks just as you or i do. There  is nothing superhuman about him."  Next, the prisoner was ordered to  walk about and talk. The general  Was determined his troops should  have a thorough object lesson and  judge with their own eyes that a  Cossack was really a man like themselves. Finally, a sword was put'into  the prisoner's hands, and he was told  to show his audience how he used  it.  Th Cossack appeared to enter  thoroughly into the spirit of the  thing, and gave quite an interesting  display. Everybody was highly entertained.  Meanwhile, the swordsman had  rapidly evolved a scheme of his own.  After a time, he manoeuvred in  such a manner as to get behind the  general and suddenly leaped upon  the horse, seized the general round  tiie waist, gripped the horse's Hanks  firmly between his knees and. in a  flash, was off like the wind, with  the general seated in front of him.  The general was toos;;stupified to  utter a sound. As for the soldiers,  their first momentary impression  was that this was part of the performance. By the time they had  recovered their presence of mind, it  was too late to' do anything", the  Cossack had hold of the reins, and  there was no stopping him.  To use their rifles was obviously  out of the question, as they would  have risked killing their own general.  The groups of men encountered  might have checked the animal's  course, but none of them had seen  the beginning of the affair, and they  were unable to make head or tail of  the strangely assorted couple. They  simply stood aside and gave the  flying horse free passage. "  The Cossack did not draw rein  until he had safely deposited his  prisoner in the Russian -lines. There  the Austrian general had plenty of  leisure to curse th_ day when the  idea he had been so proud of had  entered his head.  is "Uvowing Smaller Every Day.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS are  responsible���������-tliey hoi.  only give relief ���������  trt-^l* "���������"% Aw #"���������-��������������������������� <"i  ���������~j r-ft.~  cure Cor.st  Hon.    Mil  lions use  them for  B.Ucbs-  ness, Indigestion, Sick Headache, Sallou* Shin,  c li   r������_t������    -_ ,.11    -������ *"* -ii   _������������������':  Oiiiait   s illy  oJli.au   1/oeC) milieu  x * i  Genuine must bear Signature  LOSSES   SURELY PREVENTED  by   Cutter's   Blackleg   Piiu.     to������-  liiiceil,  fresli.  reli-iblo: preferred  hy  Western stockmen because they pro-  iect     wnefe     other -   vaccines     izii.  Write for booklet and testimonial--.  10-dose pkge.  Blackleg Pills $1.00  50-do3o pkge.  Blackleg Pills   4.00  Use any Injector, but Cutter's b-jst-  'The superiority of Cutler products la due t������ arts IS  years of specializing' in vaccine* and' serums oaf*.  insist on Cutter's,    if unoiitaluable. order dlreqs.   ���������'  THE   CUTTER   LABORATORY.   Berkeley.   C-Jifftrafs.  ������ld-IC-%__l>  Minard's     Liniment     Cures     Diphtheria.  During the early days of the German campaign in Poland the Russians  were rounding up all "slackers" in  Warsaw. One very old shopkeeper���������  he was nearly eiglity���������hid himself  in his cellar, but liis wife found him  there and told him to come our.  "They're not looking for you," she  said. ''You are too old for the army.  Come   upstairs   at once."  But the veteran drew himself up  proudly. "My dear." he replied, "you  don't understand. They are looking  for such as inc.   They need generals."  LITTLE  J_.X_L_L-L^\JTkJ  Even in a match   you  should  Little Things'"  composition���������  strikeability���������the   flame.  consider the  the wood���������the  the  Internal parasites in the shape of  worms in the stomach and bowels of  children sap their vitality and retard  physical development. They keep the  child in a constant state of unrest  and, if not attended to, endanger lifo.  The child can be spared much suffering and the mother much anxiety  by the best worm remedy that can be  got, Miller's Worm Powders, which  ivre sure death to worms in any shape.  are made of strong dry pine  stems, with a secret perfected  composition that guarantees  "Every Match A Light." 65  years of knowing how���������that's  the reason!  All Eddy pi-oducts  are dependable products���������Always.  CONSUMPTION  I      SEND FOR  FREE BOOKLET     I  CONTAINING FULL PARTICULARS  OF  OUR  TREATMENT  NATURE'S CREAHON COMPANY  OF   CANADA,   LIMITED  Room   14 Cefcgrave   Bldg.   163  Yonge St.  TORONTO, CANADA  PUZZLED  Hard,   Sometimes,  to   Raise   Children  Children's taste is oft-times more  accurate, in selecting the right kind  oL'. food to lit the hotly, than that of  adults. Nut uro worl*.* more accurately  through   the  children.  A lady says: "Our little boy had j  long been troubled with weak dig..H- I  tion. We could never persuade him to i  Farmers' Societies Increased  Figures Announced  by  Saskatchewan  University  That there has been substantial in-  crease in all the activities of the pro- j  vincial agricultural societies during  the past year was indicated by the  figures announced by S. E. Green-  way, director of agricultural extension  work in Saskatchewan, at the inaugural session of the agricultural societies' convention held at Saskatoon.  Eiye new societies have been added  in the year, making a total of "charter  societies of 11:5. This number does  not include the grain growers' locals  nor the societies in unorganized districts of whicli there are between fifteen and twenty who hold agricultural  exhibitions and are generally doing  excellent work, but who receive no  grants from ilit** government, except.  !that judges are appointed at the various shows.  PERFECTION RAZOR PASTE  /WITT Slmrpen your Razor Better and QuJdfc.f  llinnacan be Uone m nny other way. t_aBt# m  ���������.������������������-.iiiiis. Satisf-ictton jrunrnnteed or Jiioner  refuuded pest tree 2S cants Tony Koaoi  Btron. 7S cento. O.  K. Strops 3S.SG--Soon  !*,? ,:~C_Dnaf,*B Koi'������ Co., W-nwuiesa. HUaC  toon* Canada.  t&ok's Co-toss Roo$ Compmm&  take more than one taste of any kind  of c-jresil food. J fo was a weak llttlo  chap and we were puzzled to know  what  to Iced him on.  "One lucky day we tried Grape-  Nuts. Well, you never saw a child  on 1. with such a rellHh, and it did mo  geiid tc see him. From that day on it  Hcemed us though we could almost see  him grow. If. would eat .Grape-Nuts  for l.veiil'l'ii."! and Miipper, and 1 think  luv would have liked the food for dinner.  "The ill (Terence in his appearance Is  hoiui-'I liing   wo'idcrliil.  "���������\ly hiiiduind _.iul never fancied cereal foods of any kind, but. lie bcca'iua  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  very fond of Grapi.  ���������much Improved in  it.  "We arc now a  naturally hollo ve  \   friend   has  ���������Nuts and hat; linen  health since lining  healthy family  In  Grnpe-Nnttf.  two   children  and  who  were fonu.'i-lv afflicted  wiih rirki-ls. I  .      . ill* I .... 4   . .   - It  .,.;..    , .iii.iii'ii     . . i ��������� ��������� ���������     ' ��������� i >      111. i ���������,..- i ���������        .'.. I.,  miill'lHll-  it.    So   I  as an ev-  t\ Low-Down Trick  The varied and ingenious ways in  which the Germans endeavor to lure  our men to death are shown in the  following story from tlio trenches,  which was told to u newspaper representative:  "When     the    Regiment    took  some' German trenches In the big attack In September one of tho soidiers  saw a gold chain lying in the bottom  of the iiculy-laK.'U cuuuiy Lii-ncli. Ab  he stooped to pick up his prize there  was an ear-nplittitig detonation, and  n   part  of the trench  blew up.  The Germans had set a death-trap  \\y ni.nin:*" tli.- Ir-'-ii.h mid I'l-Md-iiing  lho chain a:: a decoy, so that If anyone pulled it llio mine world explode.-  The curious part of the juory is that  I lie   man   who   inadvertently  exploded  A cafe, reliabtertfluialinffx  medicine. Bol.l m ihreo tle-i  Bicea of Htrensth. No. 1,  U; No. M, 5:1; No. 3, $r,  per box. Sold by .-ill  tlriiRKlfls, or sent prepaid In plain P-ioKug. on  receipt of price. l*ie������  ))umi>li1ot.    Address:  THE COOK MEniClKC CoJ  SOSO-TC. C������T. (FiifciiJi V.Wur.1  SELLING AGENTS WANTED  every town In Canada to sell "Sterile measure. They are uii-  Write for partic-  lu  ing Clothes"  solutely guaranteed,  uhi is,  STERLING   TAILORING  535 College Street  CO.,  Toronto  rBS.-_.ta S W jan_.ua tUfMMU U IUBB___.B8TU������  If /.111 l-Pl ot. |- ot* .11 >K IS "(.I". IJOWN' "iiui- tllC ll.uik'  -HI-THH fruill MIIM.V. tl|.A|ll>K'K. M.'CVOI S IIISKA*".*,  tiii-o.sic. \V������*.KSKs..,ri..:r:i<K,!_MN Km I'lio.Nsi,imi.���������������._..  ������vili������   _(ir FftBE CI.OIII   IIDCNll  MKI-K-Af.  IIOUK  ON  Ilii) rained/ fnp vor'rr own allmanr. Ahiolulalf PREK  flu follow U|>'clivu!������rii. Noablltldlioiu. J>K. l.KCi.KWC  Wi:r> ���������.o.ll.wj.KSiocKKii.lldHf.i KAr) l.nNntvi.v.N-t  WU   WAN!   t%> t-UUVfc  X-_*KA-10������   W1LU ������������_������  IO������.  Chinese Leave CxloiiJcJ  Tlu* leave of absence period for  Chinese in Canada, who wish to 1 ���������������������������  turn to their native land for lonjA-.-r  Ihaii ihe Hlafntory period of t.volv."  mouth". h.i.: (ic'ii ���������������>.. :M.(tc'' till . ix  liionlh.. iil'ler the  war.     This  is  to re  lieve   Chili'  Columbia.  sc  unemployed   in   l'riiish  caused hy lack of pro-jor  men!.. The children jdtowod  urged her to"use Grape-Nuts  W. N. U. 1009  ������ ������ 1 111   **.      uii.iv -.1 ll  The    Germans  men  retired."  "Mr. Andi'i'.'inii," uald the doctor, "1  ! four your  wife':",  mind   !..  nono'"  "1 ii.H dociiu'l .iui'pi-i-'o nie," replied  Air. Anderson. ".She pan been giving  nm 11 pli������c������ nf \\ ,,f���������r^, ,tn. fir. ji;c  lii^t  ten  yrara."  pcriment mid   th"   result  was   almost  magical.  "Tliey eonliiiued (lie food and today  both children arc as well und Hdoi.g  ai' any children iu thin c.liy, and. of  o.oiiisi". my fiiiiid Is a Ilriu believer in  Ciapo-Nuts   for  sin*  Iuih  ihe  i-vidmice  by caiiiiiliiin  i,- *���������"������������������.. 1  given by  cor.   Hill,  Ever read thi* abov*.  dnc appears from tinift  ure j|������iu.'Iiie, true, and  Intrrert  |>I"V     iliiv "  I'ostiini Vn,  Wind-  lie did  kct.    Whir  Ku'.-'and.  not even  h   ho   ii.**."  lose Hie  bronchi  ('..ia. tr  home  llio  Adolphus Did you u������> to  wiiIcFh   naihering.   l-crc.y?  Mercy- -No*. I had 11 lit I So  nf my own.  Adolphus    Where'.'  I.ady  Dil-  l.nl lierlntA  IVivy    On llu* bark of my  nick!  Yninii  the  letter?  to time.  ftill   of  A hmv  Thoy I  I  1 for  ! <"ii"'!;".h  .lane  uuy, "I  wHi in'  Lady (writing a love letter  H il cbenoiiiiil     Thnt'������'      .ibnnt  now,  hn'.  II, .lani*?  One   Ihliig   more,   mien;   Just  11 -,i:��������� 1 ���������    r\< ui.tt    b.i.i    ,-|..-lini'    .Hid  Cows.  A washerwoman applied  man for work, and lie j-nve  lo  lhe iiiaiiUKer of u ccita  rend  as  follows:  "Dem-   Mr.   X  washing."  Very   shortly  ciinia back:  '  ( In -.ir -1|������"        1  1 don't .fancy th  a gentle-  er a not"  club.    It  This   woiinm   wnni-  iifleiw jird  lb.  illlHV, ."  1 V<  HOMi: tREATMKMT.    De.,.rl__.  ��������� nd wrrili. far (ret book sail lr_>lia  THC CANADA CaNCCM   INaTITUTIt. UMm >  your ������li���������������������������������,  ���������UU. PJMgfea_^iHMM!!_jW_i-i___Hli_BiS
SBBBSB
J'' ',
V
THE CRESTON REVIEW
THE CBESTON REVIEW
Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.
Subscription: $2 a year in advance;
$2.50 to United States points.
C. F. Hayks, Owner and Editor.
(JRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY, FEB. 25
Tim�� te Svlowm
Probably never since the scheme
of reclaiming the Kootenay Valley
lands was first mooted has this part
������if the country been favored with
-Ueh a bountiful snowfall as has*
been ours this winter.
Probably,   too,   never  since   the
yAalloTT       Vtm
friend to bring the matter forcibly
to the attention of the government
���another good reason why the
Kaslo Conservative should be getting their man in the field. The
incident is fraught with too great
material, as well as political, advantages to escape action of some
sort.
our friends at stake  its high  time j
real and imaginary personal griev- j
aVices   were buried   and   the  good j
work in humanity's cause  speeded
up whenever and wherever possible.
The total attendance at the  Red
Ooss depot a week ago   last Tues-
fr ___u>f\rtt f>
Kootenay's political life has a B.C.
government ever  faced   a  general
i_l"0/��t"l--*1l        "*_���-  ���_. rf*_W_       ^-Vw*       J"_H"V--V*-| -*_-*  I I       _-"*-      _"��_ ���"���._��_-* -
���^*"��-r-_'^��."v_'_ *      ���� o-a���*_���_*     V_��V'    gr^vv/M ���� ill    ������_-_-.    ���*-.'���***- t 4��
possible voter was so essential for
the safe return of the party in
power.
Far be it from us to have our
readers infer that we believe the
beautiful snow supply but forecasts
-iyijor ig ����>je to overtake the Bowser
or  Brewster forces, as  you pi*efer,
day
was tiiree���an   omcevs oi
4.1.,.
"���"��-_��� ItJU    tiie     U>i___.iOl. -       i_r"_.��,iU
*a11i-.-
auxiliary. To be sure it was fav
from an ideal day for folks to be
about, yet we fancy had the affair
Uo-kVi "> ���_r_**vc��f "--��*%**__-������ S *B'*__tr��o.f\_-l��"\_i *-*���%���*��� t'.IIO
K* "W***     �����*     WWl _>   IIU WV&��.����     *��� *.'"VV'fJ" WV^B*      \"*.       _-���� v
first afternoon at home of a newcomer to town the turnout would
have reached double tigui'es at-
least.
Speaking uninspired, the trouble
in Red Cross circles seems to be on
a par with th*1 board of trade's
troubles���altogether too many are
letting their personal likes and
dislikes prevent them taking a
hand in a work that has for its
t the lessening of the suffering
8*
The uproar amongst the dwellers
on the prairie generally over last
Thursday's announcement that the
duty on apples imported into Canada is to be doubled forthwith is a
bit hard to account for in these
days of "Buy Made-in-Canada
goods," and the < ther means that
have been taken to educate these
people that such a move.would
prove a blessing m disguise for
many reasons.
All this reasoning that the little
i..: a.    j    4-1 .
oil.  t-Ukurn  ��-��ic_y
 \A
\�� VU1U
1% .. m.f\
*-'��--j._v,
of the unfortunates ou
*l____
fields of iStirope, with absolutely no
April or May.
We simply conjoin these matters
to suggest that now is the accepted J chance for personal gain or social
time to start something definite on j preference for any of those at its
the   preliminary*   survev   work   in! head.
connection with our reclamation j With those who have no desire
scheme. With this exceptional i to help along the work because of
depth of snow to be disposed of i'tthebunch who are running affairs,"
this would seem to be an ideal j it may not come amiss to point out
season to get accurate information ��� that "the bunch" did not elect
as to what depth of water it will be j themselves to  office;  if   there was
for apples would all come back to
them in inci*eased purchases at
better   prices   for, grain,   etc.,   is
promptly   forgotten     when
xX.^Zx.
unci*
necessary to provide drainage for,
and to make observation as to tbe
best outlet or outlets for the same
to ensure the minimum of overflowing.
I^ot only has nature  made 1916
an ideal year  for definite practical
 i-
W VI IV
U..4-
CIUU
���1	
CV10V
11IIU9
opportune time for political reasons
in that it provides legitimate
employment for a none=-too-biisy
vwiter rights staff and some additional help whose votes will be
well worth the having.
Further than finding out definitely whether the project is feasible*
and if so working out the engineering features and determining the
probable cost of the work, we
doubt if anything more can be
expected just now���governments
like individuals finding it difficult
any dissatisfaction, particularly in
ori   *%��'rr<- r.T��_ro1-.i--vr_   f\T    f.V��ic_   ii_v_'._ni',_-.     ��.i-��__
annual meeting was the time  and
to rectify matters. In a
cause such as this, and at this
crucial period in its history, those
in authority are of minor import���
the cause in which they labor is the
supreme issue. a
With'A the spring offensive on the
western frort about to. be undertaken the demand for Red Cross
supplies will be enormous���there
cannot possibly be an over-supply.
We have responded in fine style to
the call for funds to ensure that the
dependants of those on the firing
line will be reasonably well cared
for during the war, what shall be
said of us  if  we miserably   fail in
our other duty of seeing to   it that
the fellow who is   willing to make
to   secure  finance  for  other than | the supreme sacrifice, if neccessary,
bank roll is threatened, and they
are even unkind enough to say, in
effect- that if the B.C. growers
cannot meet U.S. competition on
the present tariff they ought to go
out of the business.
While it is to be regretted that
our prairie friends should take it so
much to heart we fancy the disinterested portion of the Dominion's
citizenship will hardly be inclined
to critize the federal authorities for
extending this deserved assistance
to an industry that is bound to be
prominent in Canada's numerous
commercial activities. ;
Generally   speaking  none of us
k_..--,*. .--Tl	
Want our j_w.__j.wv
vanauiaii    _ii.i_-_c-_.ii_-
to   work   for   nothing,
iiearly     what
which
���_*--m -_���!* *_��� "IV
fj* -ovujr
the
apple
ih
necessary expenditures.
The scheme is one that should
have careful consideration at this
time. If carried out it would
prove an invaluable asset for land
settlement after the war is over���a
matter that is attracting attention
all over Canada.
With   this section   no   longer a
ori our behalf is denied, in his hour
of need, even those minor medical
;and creature comforts which yve
can and should to the utmost of
our ability provide for him;
This is no time for quibbling over
who's running the show or whether
you are getting full credit for all
you do  or  donate.    The  boys   in
part of Ymir and with the present ! the trenches are shouting for sox
member for Kaslo not likely to seek j and the medical end is away short
re-election we seem to be without a l on  necessities.    With   the lives of
jfHbr. jf rait 6rower
ft
c
lOf BUY YOUR BOXES direct from
from the manufacturer and save the middleman's profiLs���
and GET WHAT YOU   REQUIKK-
nnA   WTTF\T   VOTT   RF.OTTTR.F.  THKM
Don't l>c compelled to place your
ordor until you know how many
* Boxoh yon want, for if you know
now how manv Boxes von will require
for this season you know more than
any hover we have had tho pleasure
of meeting in   this  Valley.
m^*m*mm:i*f**mmm*^**wm^lilm,,*^*i,mmmm^m**'mm*mm*m**mmmmmmni* ****m*****mmm.
; ;
I  ovoufcis��
66
\_JI %^J. JD*.   JE3 J^fl^ JL
$3.75-, per 9IJibs. -
���a   _-__*���_,      55 ��� ���-��� ������������"���_4fl___ --"__!'���____. _������"
��� .':_r-'-
-the last word in flbut%nd the
-highest   fanev   oaten t   made.
1TRAIGHT
$3.35 per 98 lbs.
1.70 her 49 lbs.
���our No. 2 Grade.    This will please you
���and cannot be excelled at this price.
���*"   REMEMBER it doe** not pay to experiment,
and   that    the    manufacturers'   guarantee
stands behind every bag.     V;
growers have been doing ot late
(and future prospects \yere even less
reassuring) and especially when
about 90 per cent, of whatever
benefit accrued. -went ���to citizens
outside Canada'"': ;>r ;,
Carefui enquiry   has shown that
for  labor alone the' cost   of  production  in  B.C.   is   20   per  cent*
higher than in Oregon and Washington, and   that the increase is 25
, per cent,   when  it comes to spray
equipment, boxes, crates, etc.    The
same investigation showed that  in
the  four   northwestern  states the
cost of producing  is  almost   $1.07
per box, yet for the four years ending 1915 the average selling  price
of U.S. apples has been 20 cents  a
box   below   average   cost   of   production.
The    small   amount   of    added
expenditure  this  extra protection
will entail upon fruit  users  should
be  cheerfully  borne   to   head   off
cutthroat competition of this sort.
There is no danger of the Canadian
growers cornering'ltho  market and
forcing up  the  price  as Canada's
apple crop this year  will  be  more
than ample to supply overy demand.
The laborer is worthy of his hire
and. we feel sure t|io prairie buyer's
wilL not   begrudge    tho   pittance
additional they willindividually pay
oach year whon thoy  recognize tho
moiety added to the coat of  living
means tho salvation of thoir follow
land tojJcra in the Pacific province.
In the matter a good word is duo
R.F. Groon, M.P., for having helped
induce   the    minister   of    iinanoo
increase   ths applo duty.    Ottawa
despatches state it Was largely duo
to tho representations of tho  mom-
lun* tor iS-.ooi.enay that thin wily ono
of the two I uri (f changes announced.
A
��
General Merchant   -  -   Creston
Socialism   Spells   Salvation
"Carry neither purse nor scrip, nor shoes, and salute no man by the way. "
By RODERICK BROWN
H*
*CHm   tt��m t* tS <&** SS-d
Ljf"%^ m*   Lx
B IfiOflis
I  ii^nyuii tjiiy
HM   u udU^   wkxm*.    _____U___l.   MM
LUilBUOH
Lllvlll tD
Home ImttorcupH Mid pussy willows
were in bloom nt Graml Forks on the
]-fi.li--Llii-<'�� ��luyn Inter limn liiBt year'o
early binlti, rohiim are ho thick nw to
he nlnioHt a iiiiiHiiuee.
Onion and potato peoU-i'H at tho
V'Tnon \<��el.ilile evapnr.*it Injr tncUtry
lire oiimii.K [om than $.2fi a day and
ihey  want the dty council to cotnfwl
,..��... .        ...     ,,. ......��'.....
ed lo ereetand <>qnip(.lrmil)rook'M new
creamery. The hutteinmkev will arrive en ily in Mai eh M�� lake ehai'^e of
thhigH.
The midnight of Capitalism is in our
midst, an institution thriving upon
the breast of competitive commercial
intercourse. Yet the darkest hour is
before the dawn, and after the strife
of industrial competition comes the
clear sky and cairn of industrial cooperation, taking the place of commercial rivalry, and behold, a child
called Socialisn is born, or, in another appellation, the brotherhood of
man.
, .But before these grand results can
be made manift st harmony and unity
of thought must predominate in the
minds of men' and the llrst step in the
right direction to bring about this
unity is to first find the causo of ho
much human Htrife. Competition
commercially is the chief complaint,
lind it i-: not to tho highest and host
actions of the human mind. Tt originated in the days, when might made
right, before tho mind of man hud
ripened to its present pei foe Lion; before the evolution of tho intoUeetunl
ami moral faculties, and if wo still
feed and nourish, tho ideas of com-
pelitioti ',(.��. _u'��j a rcyci-s.ion mentally
to somo of our half civilized progenitors, and us nothing vory good 1ms
come   from   barbarism   why   choi.Nh
MU-il' iticu,.. ami <ciu_t>;.i,  i .'V<t.-ik-<" llici-'
tradition**.
Whon tl o human mind was young,
in tho days of the cave man, the males
of ono species, competed for the fe-
nialei* of the name apecie.K, and uo
doubt this held good in all the brute
creation, and their ideaa of property
ivwii only another branch mowing up-
on thiM tree of competition What a
comuumtary to the friendH of modern
Inihuitrliil competition. Wo who have
our umvc.r.'UU*;-!. college^ bl^h s'ohooli*
����.,! rv.ii.il,- ��.<���).��to)�� ami who hoawt, of
om-f'.hrl��illanltv anil it.H rivili/iinr influence, and of our knowledge, to goto thu dead mlnda of tho far distant
pant for our bufilue.sn melhodM, mid for
other of tholr Ulcus.
When the intollcct of man was little
above the   brute,  instructors of our
youth,   business men, and clergymen,
why do you  go' to' your half human
fore-fathers foriycUircommercial ideaf,
and yet, t��u*n with pity and contempt',
upon their other institutions.    While
I believe not the theories of Darwin,
neither can I   bolioyo that the race
started frorti a perfect pair originating
in tho Garden  of Edeni  yet, it sometimes seems tome,1 that Darwin might
aftor alt have been right whon he said,
that man has como up from tho lower
animals.   Tf not, how are wo to account for all the fierce competition on
all sides.    Slow arc wo.to .account fortius preneot European conflict,  if we
did   not  como   up   from    tho   lower
animal.'.    And it Neeinn to me that we
have not camo up very' far ns yot.
T will now give a modern .sample of
the commercial competition taking
place In our day and generation, and
In highly civiiii/.od coimtuci;. About
tho year, lflflfl, the government of the
worlcl woro in a rncj.*!, to construct the
g�� cat est battleships. Two of tho great-
cut, nations upon earth were holding
up to the oyoH of all nut ions their
idous of national defense or prepared-
neati. Government No. 1 lays down a
dreadnought U'>M,V.l���5p; (lovcvnmcnt
No. 2 responds by lying down twu, to
prcflorvo the leadeiHhip in the race for
uiitiomd pi'epavt.dne��_. C.ovv.i-ini-.iit
No. 1 wiist now. iuy down three, while
not to be outdone Government No. 2
lenpoudH with four, and Government,
No. 1, making a gallant, clfort to retrieve horMilf nnd to uphold \iov
national ihiuimoiih, ia.vH down nix.
Whereupon v��ovm oni-ot No. 2 d��-
vi.i.'i. the Hupor-dreadnaught, a new
candidal,*! more formidable than anything hitherto invented. And ho the
merry game went on ior mo commercial Hupiemecy oi no- iii^u wnw,
How the final move on the checker
board of patriotic ��� competition will
[Continued on Page fi
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lilMjMJIUJJlli^
1M nii rtMiii iii-"-*"-'-1 ��� --'���-"
i_tmniMiiiiiiiiii_iiiiiit'y /���������*������������������  ���������*���������  _��������������� '  <*A-.  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  I  %W  T..nU8.e ..  For Rale  Socialism Spells  Out Salvation  The property is only l|'xniles  from Creston. 4 acres is in  fall Bye, balance Clover.  Good barn and fences. The  property adjoins the largest  and some. ,pf the oldest and  most profitable orchards in  the Creston'Valley. It is  within 150 yards of "the Kootenay Flats that have an area  of 38,000 acres of hay and pasture land which is absolutely  free' ti>e*_i_^one. The soil is  good, the location tested, and  proysa ta be early and successful wi������h small and large  fruits^. 4xgQ!0& road leads up  fro the property.   Will sell at  [Continued from Page 4  transpire it is rather hard to say, but  from the appearance of the light this  sentiment is still burning brightly in  tha. minds of .patriotic America, and  ths end.js potyejt. Viewing the whole  situation, as reflected from the illnmin-  ouslight of Socialism it presents the  appearance of a sword hair drawn:  ii oni its sc&uharu. -  'Some time since, a gallant little  army of peacemakers, left the peaceful sbspre of the IJr.ited States on a  noble mission, their object being, to  establish peace with the belligerent  of ^Europe.   One v/ou!d ha-pe'  .  *_������_ rnn        lasSssi^s   t_i  yi9f..i|     wmuiiuu    au  suit pmfiinr,  Gent.  ean  We know of a no more desirable ranch in the whole Creston Valley and at the price  asked it is a rare bargain.  Full particulars if you write  LAND FO  .Large or small tracts, Orchards  Unirapvoved^triicts. I own a large  portion of the finest lands in the  Creston Fruit Valley and can sell  same below tfye lowest. prices and'  give oetter terins than anyone in  the Valley.- \N#vir js your opportunity to buy choice property right.  Letters cheerfully answered;  ROBT* LAMONT  CRESTON.    B.C.  m  ���������innf-AB  Dau  QUA  fiiiiudi dua Fsctory  WYNNDEL, B.G.  MANUPAcruiins  Boxes and Orates  Rough and Dressed Lumber  GET YOUR  that Tie would udt talk to & man that'  would make a statement like that, and  he. left me*, but before he did so J said,  friend, I.have done thee no wrong,  aud I advised him to read Matt.,Mark-  Luke and John and learn something  of the .origin , of * Socialism -frosna its  founder. ...,,���������,,,:  Another of my church-going friends  had fault to find with the Socialists  because in his ..estimation they" were  all sceptics, and very few go to church,  I asked him his political views, und  gleaned the fact that he Was arepuli-  can.- I told him that'the late Colonel  Ingeisoie was an infidel, but. that did  not hold goodlwith the rank and file  of the Republican .party, and while I  had to admit, that there uiay be many  in the Socialist party who do not "profess, and. ��������� call >.- themselves Christians,  andhavevery little .use for theyftne  thought, that after all these years of 1 points  of  Calvinism,   yet  the same  _���������*._ "���������_. * .  ������������������ ������ ��������� ��������� _���������__ __*__       __*_    _____  *_*_.__   ���������__.������ _T������ t-l* : A   ani)  General Repair Work  Done   by  . B. Embree  The MiniBfluaion oi  work   won  aoni*  in forfjloinr alt or th<> price. Ik for������o*'en  k  IVKAI.IOlt IN  MM������WiMM-������������#afM  I  |l)  I1," "J ""   I  e __. _Jf-j������,  Repairing ** Speciatly  Christianity such a mission would  have been unknown, but the fruits  which ripen upon the tree of competition cannot help bringing forth corrupt fruit, and when the noble army of  j human loye set sail for Europe they  went forth as lambs among wolves.  The members of this army of peace  might haveknown before they crossed  the water that there can be no peace  worth while.till the works o? the Prince-  Of Peace are in reality and fact, and  not as now in name only, and this the  Soo.ia.lisf.   ������jiTivw-    n.nri     ���������������sDeC>alW    the  Christian, members, have always recognized, r stood for, and always will  stand for.  Both Bryan and Ford stand high in  the estimation of the average American, Ford pays, his employes much:  better than other of his rivals in the  same line of business, and. Bryan the  world over is- known as the silver  tongue orator and great commoner,  and both these men must have known  that war is the fruit of competition  and that nations intoxicated with the  wine of tradition and the wrong use  of prerogatives would not harken unto their voice.  Bryan like millions of others, till the  brotherhood of man and law of cooperation, which had, their origin in  Omnipotence, these units of natural  law, creator of order, which is heaven's  first law- how we should reverence  thee, thou art the tree of Paradise,  upon which-grow the fruits of humanity and natural perfection^- .y !/  The Prince of Peace, with His magnanimous , mind,. tried to; Jntroduce  humanity unto thee, biiit they' would,  hot and for their disobedience of His  commands the fruits of happiness,  love and joy, peace ori earth, good will  to ward man, have spelled destruction  to human-joy, and can be regained  only through the co-operation of  humanity in one great brotherhood. .  This grand and glorious. man the  founder of ourpresentreligious system  was gloriously in adyance of His time,  and for his radical statements against  the established order in his day and  generation, was hecrucified, and while  some of His disciples in the days in  which He lived did as he had commanded, the majority were like the  seed, in the parable of the sower who  'Went forth to sow his' seed which fell  upon poor soil.  As for the modcrm disciple of Christ  while his intentions may be good he  is living in an environment which is  absolutely unfit for a salubrious mankind till some, if not all, of the clouds  of competition, tradition, and a few  others, have passed onco and for all  time to come, from tho minds of men.  Then shall shine forth from, the sun  light of co-operation from a clear sky,  tho rays reflected upon humanity in  its superlative perfection,' and behold  the harvest and tho fruits thereof, in  abundance. Thon shall we truly say,  "The earth is full and there is an  abundance thereof."  In fipito of this vision whUth, to the  majority of tho readers will bo a view  too near tho heavenly throne to he,  even iu moderate degree, a reality^  yet, in union there in strength, and us  tho Socialists of tho earth, tho Industrial Workers of tho World, and  the- Cbrl"4i.ww of.all lnnd''. have all to  gain, and nothing to lose, it is high  time wo sot about bringing this trinity  of humanity into a more direct follow-  ~h;p, and -*w ut" uio all workers in  earth's vhioyard, we must unite.  Workers of tho world unite. You  have nothing to Ioomu hut your chains,  and you havo a world to gain> , Traveling rather oxtenolvoly In my time, nnd  having mot with all gr.uloo and varje-  tioHof men, 1 can truthfully say that  thoro exists in America tb*day a grout  division In tho mind, of mon that  Hhonld not e xlnt, nnd would not ox Jut,  if jtU������-t lawn of toleration wery, a little  bettorundorutbod.       '     ���������'  ��������������� .  Not ��������� Imitt since 1 met a christian  gentleman and converging with hirn  upon Oot-lalium I expi-eimcd my idea,  that tho Socialist party hiul it������ origin  In the ffuv-der. of Mien.   I*!-,   told  m������*  holds good with the Republican party  In all political parties, in all religions  sects, you will find, the good;.the bad.  and the.indifferent.   Socialism is upon the politicadship of state, .and.-:not  upon the theological.  ���������   The  Christian   Socialists,,  and the  Christian Socialist movement, should  however,;convince men of this man's  calibre������*. that all .* Socialists. i are .���������** not  agnostics, and I .told this .man kindly  to read Matthew, chapter 23, verse 23  to 28, and he would then understand  that all Christians are not of the immaculate'^ variety.   Many  men *��������� 'have  many.minds-, yet if we come*together  in   one  great - brotherhood,   on   the  political,   .theological,    or  industrial  union plan, humanity would be the  better as a whole, let   us  from   the  United States of the world, and in the  words -of Christ do all in our power to  do away with the competitive system,  which is the fruits of. hades. Let us  learn to tolerate each. other, "He that,  is without..._in let him cast the first  stone." Unite as brothers in the* great  battle for human right or the-battle  field of humanity, using the artilery  of fraternity, liberty, and equality and  against this combination, the hosts of  hell cannot- "revHil_  Let us all take into consideration  the words, of Paine, VThe world is my  country and to do good is myreligion." -  No .hypocrisy,, no^pretence, no ritualism and no inreVerence in those words.  They contain a sermon in an epitome.  .We will not-all'take his religious ideas,  yet we would lose nothing ,by ; accepting them, andtryuigto, jiyelthem, in  thought and action. The trinity of  fraternity, equality aud liberty, spells  human justice and in human justice  we have the light, which is the. life.  In other words" we have, agovernmen t  for, by, and of the people in its highest  and most exalted state.    . ...������������������������������������:  These are the words of the immortal  Lincoln*,.and in*practice would give, a  world without a master, *a land without a slave, and if the millennium- is  ever realized it will be baised upon  principles, containing this essence.  International grandeur demands a  free press, free speech, and a free  pulpit, and when we have theso, the  sun of liberty will illuminate, a grander humanity.  : "The pen shall supersede the sword,  and right, not might, shall be our lord  in the good time coming." ���������  Kaslo hospital closed its financial  year with an bank oyerdraft of $404.  For peddling milk without a license  H. Hartley of Phoonix was last weel?  fined $25. ��������� ������������������     *  ...        3 , J    ��������� I ��������� V   ���������  Forme had to postpone its patriotic  bonSpiol last week owing to so much  mild weathor,  It was so warm in Cranbrook last  week that the skating rink was shut  up for soy oral days.        .  'A couple' of Vernon residents had  tho wholo weeks' wash stolon f mm tho  clothes lino ono night last week.'  Tho Kino 'smelting sCctibii at tho  Trail smelter will bo in operation in a  month. It has a capacity of ftO tons a  day.  JlovolHtoko will only pay $800 to its  poiico mugifln-ato tor lino sorvicos.  Tho city solicitor -will bo simllfti'ly  rontmoratod. * .  At Oiib't-n pfiUc_ n-if.gh.ti"ijte 15iv'idk-y  gives prfnonor duo for a term In jail a  chance to ��������� enlist befox*o sentencing  them j^diu'aii-u vile.. .  . Penticton ranchero aro now afnild  the soyoro weathor lata killed olY tho  chanctfH of a big -ohorry- crop. Thoy  havo luul it 10 bolowifcoro." -  *-������ ������ Hi ...������ .    ,       .,-*-.    tf-m  (I .xu.K.aai. ������    xxxttmx,x������xi   m*t ttfm*Hi,,     mm,  xxt  Wainmoi-o boiiovos in long bourn of  labor. ������������������ In future bin alnro will bojopoil  until 8.S0 ln.in..- Tht" nthoru cloweiit 1*  PontlnUui npo'rati^d ''Mm cltv������nwn������.d  wat4irand electric light plantmat,a \om  of oyer 97.tW0l.*vjt year. At K0lnxv4.ua  tho dollolt on tlu������ (tamo  uttlltiasi   wan  * w< '��������� _.������������������ ea__  a_. 1...%.%,. ^%������|Mr  A  BOUT  TIME   to   start   planning   the   spring  jT^,..    papering and painting,:don't you think? ���������������  In Wall   Paper we  call   your attention   to  the  Empire Selvage Ready-Trimmed article. r ���������' ���������     '������������������  .    V--. sv.-i .... -     . -I-.  Empire papers are exclusive, and comprise a  large selection x>f beautiful; designs and colorings  ���������a paper for every room in the house, and to suit  ������?very purse. ���������*       ^*     ,-. ���������.*������������������"���������  - * The decoration of your walls is surely more  important than anything else in the house���������yon  see more of them than anything else.  ' - * - ^  We are showing a complete range of samples  which show what the latest patterns, and decorative  effects'are. .,- ...^,.*>.  Empire papers do not cost more than other  papers, quality considered, and they give lasting  satisfaction. *  If you contemplate doing any papering this  spring by all means see the Empire samples. The  prices -will surprise you. You can hardly fail to  appreciate this ���������year's patterns.  Frank  General Store  IOB-  ; Creston  Hotel  .-���������'Vl...  # '%%m     _T -_������4_^_V_M-^  ������   r������e_    A_r&SSU&;s^  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  Call   c4gain  <r b M-wrwii-im if" \n "f?  %   /OTJ   will   make    no    niistake  Y^ ��������� ���������-��������� r    ���������* 1.  when  you   get off the trajii  if you sign the register-aj  the   Creston   Hotel.        Trav������l_isifi  meii   viill   substantiate   tnis.     VV'e  study   tbe   comfort   of our guests.  The grooms  are  well  furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Headquarters tor Iviiuing Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  /. B* Moran  Prop.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER. C.V.O.. LL.D. D.C.L.. Prestdent  TOMN AIIU-, General Afnnairer. H. V. F. JONUS. Aas't General Manoaer  GAPiTAL, $15,000,000     RESERVE FUHO, $13,500,000  *mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmW0mW  SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNT^  Interest at ihe current rate is allowed oh all deposits ot $1 and  npxvaras Careful attention is given to every account. Sniqll account,  tue welcomed.    Accounts may be opened and operated by mail.  Accounts may be opened in'the names of two dr more persons, with-  vaw als to be made by any one of theni or by the survivor. SfiO  C. G. BENNETT  Manager Croston Branch  ������ Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables |  Shipment of McLauglin Sleighs and Cutters on Hand   j������  ������;- TEAM   SLEfGHS t  %      Harness, Single and Doubly aiid'Supp'ies on Haud ���������     |  Several Sets oi Secoiiu-Haud Harness  ���������t ***���������������  jf   Sieijfiis aim v_.nttt:i.s  _.v./ jt\ 1 j   v v> iv   **-) A irf \\     jjt_  ������k  $     L-J       C*������       |\ #| *������%t   ^ !%_������������% #-\4������ l^%       ���������m^m******       !.  Q ��������� I    *.������ %****   JVI-UWI %J>%Jl LO  Ih   t      I \Jft%J,    tt  to '   hon������ W Sirdiir Avctuuo " Box iJ  v       fe  pi;'#(_.**i'i*S������"^'**M"*^^  .  MHl,������^*^������a*.*Wi*������(l^  .:... .���������yiytLiu-.-.  ������__fc|IMWIil<������illH|l|IIWI'WII������l_ll������ -^~:^~-<-.^:~-"^k^  __jpy*?_i__������_  THB REVIEW, CHESTON. B. C.  e_  Bovril ....ike*-; soups and stews so much  more nourishing that they can often  take the  place  of expensive joints.     It  saves  manv  do!  ars   im  concentrated  aoodn  the   kitchen.     Bovril  is   the  oi' the best  beef���������so strong  that it  cubes.  15  >ovn_  X.  ,\ \ I J 1 V-/ I  Insist  Bott  possibly   be   m.inufaciured in  real   thi ml: ���������Bovril  upon  1 I k_  til ing  ch'  in  MO  1  the  e.  Sunday on School Salaries  Sunday Boost For School' Salaries Cut ;  Short   in    Reading j  The board of education i*-* hol ipies- j  tiouing- "'Billy" "rumlay's ability To j  save soulsr-. but it refuses ;o mhv *---x- j  -_ou.-*iv     Ills  .���������proiuiy.aiul:!   on   iuerea-���������'.!.<-' >  _._C     aUlt-.i 1"^    v_     i-( .:Ovn     _'��������� .x*-. , i-. i _-. <  The   h nan ���������-.*-_*   commit toe     yesM-nhr. i  slopped the  .-ending* of a   let if t* ut* i'.'.'.' j  evangelist  when he bes'tui to eomjuuv |  ihe   salaries ������L"  ministers   nod   teue:--  et*_.   with those oi  prize  liyiuors.  'What have xv iior tu uo with pvb.o  lighter-?"  broke in  Ua'ph  C. Oli*-      "1 .  move tiie eoniunuueatioti be idac-. a un  ill?."     The  motion   carried.  Par;,   ui   the  letter road;':  "Tue peiiiiriuiis sa'ariv's whieh  country \lo.es out. to ils niimsi ..v*;  leuehers.   ce.-r-tkute   a   disgrace.  Japanese  Bomb Throwers Helping  Us  Our troops in the trenehes in the  Oanlau.-lVes. were assist oil by Japanese bomb throwers, who s pre ml iu-  !���������. use dismay amony, the Turks.  'ihesy- Japanese bomb lit rowers wen*  -liven to ihe govern men; of iho Australian i/oniu.oir.ve.iUh by the Mikado  o; Japan. Thoy throw a. 7-nound  '���������o*-*.U with liivat. accuracy thron:*...  a \. u::.!eri':ii!y hi.iih trajeetoi.v. so that  ir i.-on-os down iu liie f.vm-h from  ly overhead.    Tho Turks o\o  nm  iil   -'or  tin*"  contain*  oi" thoso  bombs.  ' .... i.     :.   _     .........     .,,..!.>     .'....'',.     l\nr li  . .        . .        .....        , . .-        .._-..        , , ., . .  .. v   _..-.. _, ... -^ -   ..  liiuiit ami day.    They simply elear  t of the trench, iakini; their chance  liie   machine   uun.   hiv.     whieh  riablN    supplements   tho   use   of   iho  panose   clime-ins;   bomb.  on  V. -.1  y.if  KEEP YOUR BABY WELL  .-.e  ...aii   w_io   wca"S   -amisc*  ���������jay     in. tu-r  serv*c_   ot  no: be tompoVitV.  Ue   will   tne--;   Th.  in  old  az_.     Tie  has   given   u^e  ".'or th-;- _fxi.-io of the  sltoub.i   no:   ho   a'.c  and poorly ���������.*.-.it'.-.ed  his  ustu  "it is i  ;��������� worry  ,o  nee-Als   <_���������-  e  sei-ool   "*  ��������� -���������fi  ye.ir.s  :ut o.ay over- sho*.: id  about ::o-v  i* the b-'uy  'lit'ilOV   v-ho  JUu'.ii'i'.s  nv  and  .ran   ki*> n  Uioir  Farmers Urge Plans !  For Period After War  j Many Suggestions Made to New Commission on Development  Many su^e*.lions .enneeted with  i (ho future "development of lhe bo-  ! minion, in nn ���������isrieultura. sense par-  I lieularly, have be- n subaiilieil to the  I i.'eononue and lvovuLopm.-ui i.'omtnts-  l_-:;.on.  FarniiuK     or^ani/.atiriiis.   ."u-iUeil     to  pro-c-nt.   their   view:.   ������:ii    tho   various  mill Vers  iueiuded  in  tie1  seopo .of  the  iu'iutr\,   havo   done   so   ta   voluminous  memoranda.     They   ;i.-k   insestisaiion  ' particularly   on   the   foi low mi;   points:  !      !.     The     collect ion     ami     ))ut)iiea-  jtion   of   ae<"unite   ;uol   reliiiblo-si.ui.is-  ��������� tics   relative   to   iho   ae.r'umluirul   pro-  ! ii net ion.  ' A!. The ii.amr.'.rmi-m ol" a oom-  jproheusixo plan whei"������-by fanners  i may obtain moro readily aud less ex-  jtonsivu'y loiuv and short term credits  j .or carry ii*-.:. xxx\ farm operations.  i 'J. The application of the prin-  jciple ot lAtuernmeul coin rol lu public  '���������. uairkeis, stock yards, ami like utili-  '.ties, with a view to safeiauirdui".*,' both  : iinuiuri'rs ami consum-.'rs.  j -1. Tho wholo (|iioslion of eo-opera-  ; lion in oouuectioii with production,  ; i.-.irl-.i'nu" and consumption and the  i athisaiulity ot securint; simple anil  iunil'onu loyislation for the establish-  n-j ment  of i:o-oi>er;it ive  societies.  ! ,">. The <|U<'.slio_. of settling the  j vacant hinds of Canada and the fut-  j tire policy respect iu:- immigration  i and colonization. It is purposed to  i consider carefully t lie proposal that  [.returned   Canadian   and   British   soltl-  !  Puts a ���������, . .  Stop to ail  13  CURES THE SICK:  And  how  provonts   others  having  tho  disease  no  matter  exposed.    SPOHN'S is the largest selling vet  erinary specific   known.    All good druggists and tcrf  goods   houses.  SPOHN  MEDICAL CO.  Chemists and feacteriologists,   Goshen, ,Ind.,   U.S.A.  India's Millions  Ready and Waiting  't V  healihy   by  ihe  t>al>y  Cv. u  ���������r..  ;:>   sio  years  llSll  er  . _  ore   ti-an  -������������������iis   ;::;vtf enui-O.  icaiiy wrong  when  a  y<  fifteen   n;innt?s   e:������n   ���������;-  a   Cfj:i::;**v   na:*so::' (.io----  fii'te.--*n   veurs."  -C-.ie.mo-  Magical Effect on Neuralgia  Throbbing Pain Coes Quickly  A YEAR'S SUFFERER CUR-  ED BY "NERVILINE"  .lOIO'S  0 minor ailment oi! liu'o ones iu-.ii i  :.-.: Tablets will uot euro, and above'  A', they are absolutely sate and posi- :  ;���������. t-'.y ?;e  injury  can result   from their  Coneernini*;     them     .Mrs.   Henri  1 ..������:���������;.;. Kiui;."*iou. Oni.. writes: "Thero  . no "no iieine 1 know of so good for  'tile i-ties as is Baby's Own Tablets,  'hey :*_*-c certainly been, of great ser-  :.e io nie." The Tablets nre sold by  :-*-d:ei*.io dealers or by mail at 2o  ?::t-"   a   box   from   The  Dr.   W'iilia'nis'  Nation  is Proud to Participate  in the  Wars of the Empire  Ten thousand delegates, representing all communities, were present at  ihe opening of the unmml meeting of  iho Indian "National Congress at Bombay, which, was-notable' for the loyal  and patriotic utterances of the speakers.  ".Millions in India are waiting to  servo," was the keynote of the opening speeches.  in the presidential address Sir Sat-  yendra Sinha said the supreme feeling in Tmlia was "admiration tor the  self-imposed burden 1-lngland was  bearing in the struggle for liberty  and   l'feeilom  'and   pride   that  f/fiW and A/exander.VJU'MPKi. Canada  ^W*m6bxJ&H |D E mXii'S IHE- CA^HOtff^  Wheat   Production  Wheat produced in the northern  hemisphere during 1915 totalled 3,-  590,000,000 bushels, according to the  bureau, of crop estimates from the  International Institute of Agriculture  at Rome. Of this, the United States  India j produced approximately two-sevenUis.  had proved herself not a whit behinu  the rest of the empire in the assistance  given the mother country.  Continuing, Sir Satyendra expressed the hope that "the spontaneous  outburst of loyalty had dispelled  forever all distrust and suspicion between the Indians  anil  their rulers."  The speaker admitted that the time  had   not arrived   l'or self government  Several countries we**e included in  the aggregate, it was said.  No reference was made to the production in the sonthern hemisphere,  which includes the great wheat fields  of South America and  Australia.  The yield of :-_,590,000 bushels, it-  was announced, is an increase of 19.4  per cent,  over 1914.  iu     India,   but   he   urged   the   British!     Asthma   .Mo   Longer   Dreaded.     The  government  to  approve  ungrudgingly   dread of renewed attacks from asth-  h*. ie  ones | tors bo afforded an opportunity of set-  ueeasionai | tling   on   the   land.     Tho   commission  There  i*- i invites  the "hearty  co-oneratiou of the  ill--c i Canadian public in the work it lias in   the  goal to  which  India  aspired  and j mk lias no hold upon those who have  'also     to permit   the   recruiting   of   a j learned  to  rely  upon  Dr.  J.  D.  Kel-  strong  national  Indian  army. log's Asihma .Remedy. So safe do they*    I feel that complete reliance is placed  -.cine  Co..  Hroekville.  Out.  hand, and any person desiring to present written views or to appear personally will be ae orcled every reasonable opportunity of doing so. Headquarters are 2-1 Vittoria street, Ottawa.  No   person   reading  tnis   neeu   ever ;  .    x-.-. .!������;.-.  tl^iiui     r-.^i"-.--.     *-^-*--1j_i     t t\jt.t    ..v.iim^.ii,  Xervillne will quickly cure the  worst Neuralgia, and Mrs. (J. Evans,  in her strong letter written trom Mussel pos?t office, says: '"One long y.-ar.  the longest of my life, was almost entirely given up to trcarins dread:'.-'-  attacks of Neuralgia. The agony I  fXperieuceu during some of !:���������-. Iii. .  attacks was simply unmentionable. To  uso remedies by the st.-ore without  permanent relief was nighty discouraging. At last I put my faith in Nerviline: I read of the wonderful pain-  subduing power it poss_3.:ed ar.d  made up my mind to prove it valuabl-  or useless. Nerviline at. once cjs. d  the pain and cured the headache. Con-  tinous treatment with this ma;.:e-  working lemcdy cured me entirely,  aud  I ha.vo ever since stayed  we'll."  .Mrs. Kvans' case i-j hut one of hundreds tlmt might be quoted. Nerviline is a specific for all nerve, muscular or joint pain. It quickly cures  neuralgia, sciatica, lumbago. lame  back', neuritis, and rheumatism. Fortv  Women as Farroero  May  Have to  Look After the Land  in  England  The necessity of replacing men's  labor by that ot women in agricultural  occupations is engaging iht; attention  of :iiost���������.people in England at the 'present moment, l-ord .Selborne, president of the board of agriculture, is a  keen advocate of women taking the  plac * of men on the ,land wherever  ��������� possible.  In 'an address which he gave a few  ���������.v-rf-Ks ago at Shrewsbury, lie said lie  had never seen what he believed no-  tody  in   England   had  ever  seen-���������"a  woman ploughing,"   "Women of every  c-las^." he declared, "must, assist. The  parson's wife,  the wife and  daughter  . of   tiie   laborer,   each   in   turn   could  : make a contribution lo agriculture in  - this year of war. and so worlc l'or vic-  ���������' '.oi'y just as husband, son or brother,  in   the  lleet  or tiie  trenches.  "J   would make a special appeal to  :'wiws  and daughters of men who are  .'lighting, because tlf5y are well cared  ; for   by   the   nation.  ' They   have . not  ! seen grinding poverty whilst the men  i are left as are the German women in  j fighting" the battles.    It was not right  I that  a Woman in this country should  M-inard's Linimen������ Cures Distemper.  According    to  official   information  supplied to the Associated Press, the  British   government   takes   the   stand  that any parcels sent by mail, no mat-  j ter what class of postages paid on  them, are liable to seizure if they con-  j tain goods which, under the orders-in-  ! council,  may  not   be    shipped   to   or  from Germany or her allies.  Explosives From Cod Liver Oil 1 on this true specific with the certain-  Cod liver oil has popularly been Uy that it will always do all that its  looked upon as a food product, of a f ma iters claim.. If you have not yet  more or less medicinal nature, an in-i learned how safe you are with this  dicated aliment l'or the anaemic and j preparation at hand get it today aud  ihe    consumptive.    Few*  persons,    at; know   for   yourself. ^  least,  have, regarded     it    as   in   any i **��������� i��������� .  sense  contraband  of war.    Yet    now j     "Well.  Freddie,"  said  his     mother,  the   Newfoundland   government     has j "did you learn anything new at school  put an embargo    on    the exportation | today?"  of cod liver  oil,   insisting that large j     "Ves'm," said Freddie,  quantities have found their way into       "What did you learn new?"  Germany,   where   the   glycerine   con-j     "I got on. to a new  way o'  get tin'  tained in it can be used in the manu- j out o' school fer an hour by snuffin'  fact ure of explosives! red ink up me nose."  tmimgatfiiaimdMBHiaiiii^  years in use, and today the most j live in greater luxury than she did  widely used liniment in the Dominion, j before lier husband, or son went away  Don': take anything but "Nerviline," } to light; she should do her part just  which nny dealer anywhere can sup- \ as he men. She must, go on the land,  plv iu largo r,0o. funiily size bottles, j if the .farmer asked her. at a fair  or" in ii small 2r>c trial size. jAV'age, at.  a fair day's  wage.    This is   . ��������� i a moment whe'u each man and woman  The Germans fear abovo all things! of every class must put. forward tliat  the cool, dogged British per. ever-'. unsyliishness and patriotism on which  ance.   according    to   a   Scandinavian \ depends the. fate of England."  man   of   1������.tiers,     who   has   just   been    visiiimr   Germany.     Few   people   outside     of   Germany     probably     have ���������  doubted   thai   just'   this   perseverance  is   one     of   tin.'     chief   assets   of   the  allies.���������-Springfield  Kepublican,  .Mother Graves* Worm Exterminator  will   drive   worms   from     the   system  without injury tir tho child, because  its no.i.iu. \. hi!,- Mil'y < IT*���������<��������� t i\v, i..  mi !d.  Phi) innm depo-iis nf yivnier evieni  a:."! ri'"!.'.no:-:, than thc.se o\' iin- l'r:.l  mountains, which furnish about '.hi  Ii.-i" o-rii. of ill,' world's supply, have  i*--.-n diso..\orod  in Spain  '.Minard's  Liniment  Co.,  Limited.  Gentlemen,���������Last winter l received  great benefit, from the use of 1MIN-  Al.H'.s LINIMENT in a severe, attack  of J.nCrippc, and I have* frequently  proved it. io be very effeclivc in eases  oi   Inthunmat ion.  You nt,  \V.  A.  JII'TCIIINSON'.  w !! ���������-���������  ��������� 1 rs  lolly  to   .Molly- -Isn't   if  ���������n  Cupid  hits  ills  marl;  l.'.'  funny thut  lie always  r  * J*\A  _wr        "���������"  Eh  **W__^FORTHEjfl, KIDNEYS  **r*      .    nr-*! ������/-*. i  vv -Utii   4 niey -curea  t[.vi<'-. lh<- ivinurUi-l..l������ experience of  a Nnv.i Seniian: ...  "I w...-. once a t.-rrihh- .niriVicr with  lcMn.-v and bhuldrr Innihl.-s, and at  loi.i--. i v...a,.i i.i-.,- Uu: ii.-,." of iny Ic*-, .,  ���������ok! cmiiM nut ;���������:���������> ."iv.iy from houil-wit'h-  ������'iil Mniie one v.ilh inc. I vr.o, trriite.l  l.v dill'rrrril ilin'tiir-, f.u- ��������������� vein-.., nn.! (jn !v  -.���������ot -'-nipoi-uv r.-licf, "i\iv mIii advi".o.l  Tin- In l.il:.- < ,in l*il!'.,;iu.| iil'l-'rlahiii},' thi'  br-i .' nr / <|m- .- , I jj.,1 i-..!,"-!'. j c-nitinu-  P'l ���������'���������* "l." ������!-������������������!"��������� ' I _i i i 1 J ,-,,( compb.ivly  cm. d.     I owe. nr- life to l . in 1'ill ,.  An   amusing  slory   is   told   uboul   a  ply that Marconi, Ihe celebrated in-  ventor, once mml.* to a lady who inis-  foolc him I'or his equally I'timou.s com-  pulrlot, Mascngnl, tlio composer.  "Oli," she said gushingly, "l'ii lovo  in hear you play your bountiful 'Inter  mov.y.o'A "   .  ������������������.Madam," replied "Mnreoni gravely.  "I'll do it with pleasure if you've got  a   wii'i.'lc-'u   piano."  Internally and Externally it is Good.  - -The crowning propone of Dr.  Thomas' Eeloelrlo OU in that it, can  be   11'*,<>(I   internally     for   many   oim-  ;<���������������������������  .-������������������ll  ol'M"l.l������1|e.    ���������������*������������������> 1'   .irir.i  throat, croup, whooping cough, pain:-.  in l'ii" chest, colic, and many kindred  ailment." If bus curative, dualities that  are unaurpa'a.ad. A hol lie  Hub- and there In no less  having if at hand.  of  if  I'OlilU  iu  ahviivu  The artist sketched this picture  from lir.cjn a Toronto blacksmith  sho]), in order to .get the correct  pose ol: the smith at the anvil, and  shoeing a horse. Is it any wonder  that the blacksmith's greatest  troubles arc'backache and derangements ol: the kidneys ? The constant strain on. the muscles ol! tho  back ;md kidneys interferes -\vith  the filtering action <j!! these; organs.  The vn'ie acid poisons Jol't in the  blood cause pains and. aches, b.ick-  ache and rheumatism, and such  serious diseases as Bright's disease  aurl hardening1 o!' the nrterioH  result.  "Itnt il: is'not tlio l)lii(.l<sinith altmo wlio  i.s tovUircil by lniclcuclio, for thoro nvo  many uoeiiiutlious in whicli lho fion'Huuous  stniiii on tin; liack lo.tds to mucli .sul.e. nit,',  aiul also to serious discjisc  Blttt'lcsmitlis liavo always been st.rom>*  in tlioii' [irjiisi. ol: Pr. ('htiso's Kidnoy-Livor.  Pills, aiul by telliue* others ol' lho o-ooi'l  rosults ii(.'i'oiii|ilisho(l. hy this treat nioiil;  hiivo tidilod lunch, to its popularity jiiu'hi^  fiii'iiiors and. Iiorsonieii ycncrjilly.  'l>oiu������!- di.roct, and prompt; in tlw.ir  action, Dr. t'lmso's Kidiioy-liivor Pills  ������p|w������l. to the man of action. Tho liver is  awakened, t  ncys st i.vici'i  niodicitio.  organs loso no timo in t'lonnsiiijn' llio system ol' tin. poisonous matter which jj;is*o:.  rise to pain and di">vaso. Constipation-]������ '  o\-i'i'f'oim>, kidney doi'tmiiomcnls coiToclod.  digestion iiiijirovod,'johI you reel (ino. J*u1;  tlicm to tho lost-, when von arc ���������I'Volim'' out  oi sovls. Lot them prove thoir value. Ono  pill a dose, '_."������ conls n. box, all dealers, ov  Edinanson, Bates & Co., !_td., Toronto:  no bowels aroused and the kid-  honod by 1 ho inlltioiieo of this  Tho   lilt cri nii'   a nil   oxcrolory  H  r  - iv On I v  '-I    K IMI'  1 ;,i ;.-il.ul    stands   on  i"   Th'i'h!,   eiiiUK'Ctci  V>N'  I'll.I  II,'    fl   I ,' , ������   I,'    I,   ',',���������;  ���������  ..iHllif-   ll ��������� .,{ Ut. ill  I .1"  li.-r  t,ik������ii>i-..l MtrumJL ������ l4^,���������Ui_l I... or 4 ..._������,!_  f luillirtl, lurun.lt*  W.  N.   O.   I������tl9  both      Hides    of  lie    Tierl-y,   eiiiun'Ctcil   by   a   brld|',e   of  : bnai:-,    U--II   yai'd.i    luii-;',  ami   hi  uhiit  ' in    lo    a    bi Icl.    \\ nil    |in I v    |'<-i -1    |iji>b  an |   lUr   i.;ilen   .'n   cii'cmii.'crencc.  '      I'.uii^i; (bu   up,   ipiict:,   the   hotel'n  j alii'-":  ���������*���������'< "tti h Ocnlh.man     UldiL.   luildlc;  I b,ii  ii  I do in I is ������I yo. I'll no pay l'or Hie  I   K'-Ul  iw"**   r*=^^  rr*. +* **  ***  ���������������  tJ^MjISi BttBH BA        *    ImWl t*w%mmmmm4  ___fl__________l     B^n    HHH     ���������BDBBDhm*-.*       IV^H  mwBSm   wm   mm   &<MWk\h*.   mm  ll^VILVi.     4������.W+.i,    ^.f'.rfw'^   ^s.   ���������"���������" " '" "'" ������������������"��������� sii.H..ii_..i:.:i..���������..^i.^il-..i.i....i. ..-..��������� -.- ..-    - - -..._������������������ ._._____lm-  mammmammmmm CTBLE BEYIEWa CKESTONp R ft-  A LESSON IS DRAWN FROM THE PAST EXPERIENCE  Ex-Minister of  Foreign   Affairs for France, says that the Allies  Must Go-operate to the Utmost in Order to Win the War,  and if They do This, Victory is in Sight  Rob Farmers  Stephen Pinchon, ex-minister oi.  foreign affairs, cf France, writing under the caption of "Germany's Horsewhip," says the allies must concentrate to the utmost in co-operation to  win the war. If they do this, he declares,  victory is in sight. j  "I   am   not   betraying  any   secret," \  -Mr.   Pinchon   writes,  "in  saying*  that j  the   allies   have   not  always   been   ia j  agreement since the beginning* of the  war     on   tactics,   military  operations j  and diplomatic negotiations. Everyone  knows     dissensions     have     existed;  everyone  Knows there  have  been  divergencies of view on the part of the  governments   of  France    and     Great  Britain on tho conduct of eastern, affairs.     Such   incidents  are   inevitable  between powers bf whom none thinks  of  dominating and  imposing its  sovereign will on .any other side, but, on  the contrary, all consider themselves  as equals in like perils.  "In the coalition which unites Germany, Austria-Hungary, Turkey and  Bugaria there' is only one- country  ���������which governs and can be master,  and that is the German empire, which  itself is dominated by Prussia. It is  the whip over the governments which  it has made partners in an enterprise  of servitude.  "Austria-Hungary would he bankrupt,  together  with Turkey and  Bul  garia, were it not' for the financial  support of Berlin. And all three  would be powerless in both arms and  diplomacy if they could not lean on  the Kaiser's general staff and the  authority of hi;; ambassadors and  plenipotentiaries. Neither Franz  Joseph nor the Sultan, nor the libertine Cobourg of Sofia, would defy  Europe if not directed by the German  power.  "It is diplomacy of Berlin which  has carried on all the- Balkan intrigues  against Russia, France, Great Britain  and Italy. It cannot be doubted that  pecuniarily they have cost very much  and that Germany lias only received  very middling co-operation" from her  obsequious .dependent."?. Still, for the  present at least, she has attained her  ends, which have in the end profited  by the lesson of events. The govern-  ments, by their representatives, have  met and laid their beads together.  "We have not only failed in harmony of plans, but prescience, and  when we have decided we have not  always counted all their requirements  and the risks: we have not always  known how to make, at the right moment, all the sacrifices on whicli success depended. In these matters we  ofteiifjiave been inferior to Germany;  it rests unon us to he superior in tlio  future."  Want to Know  About Canada  Soldiers   in   Trenches   Seek   Information About Possibilities of This  Country  A   London   correspondent     of     the  Free   Press   writes:     "One   result   ot  the   fraternizing   in   the   trenches   of  Canadian   soldiers     with     those   of  Prance   and   Belgium,   is   illustrated  in letters received at the Canadian offices  in  London.    Large  numbers   of  French  and  Belgium  soldiers appear i  to  have   had   their  interest     in     the ���������  Dominion   excited,    to  the   extent   of I  writing  to  London for literature   de- /  scriptivG  Ox    its    opportunities     aud  activities.     That     their   action     has  been     prompted     by     conversations  with   the   Canadian   boys   - in   sufficiently indicated by the fact thait each  man    makes    an express request    to  be   informed     about     a     particular  province.     Thus   one   writes   for   details   concerning     British   Columbia's  fruit industry, another requires bool^s  on   the   wheat  growing areas  of the  prairie   provinces;    a third about the  mining districts of Ontario, and others?1)  about   lumbering,   fishing   and   stock-  raising.    It does not require much insight to guess that some' ardent British  Columbian  has  discoursed  about  the advantages  of his  province,  and  that the men from Manitoba and Ontario have been no less active in imparting      information.    , Frequently  Canadians   themselves   write   asking  for books to he forwarded to a French  or  Belgian  soldier.    On    the    other  hand, some of the Canadians in England to whom the writer has spoken,  having looked on this island land and  found it good, express the determination  to  establish themselves  in  this  country after the  war.    Similarly, it  is  to he expected that somo Canadians will find��������� attractions on the other  Bide of the channel and stay to make  n homeTn the iand in which they have  fought sq. valiantly.    That there will  be a  great ...change among the men  of all nationalities seems to be without doubt.  Canada, however, holds tho field  among the majority, and all eyea  aro turned to tho great Dominion.  The commitments for which Canada has made herself responsible and  tlio determination voiced in the  speeches ol! her prominent men on  both Hides of tho,ocean, havo opened  tho eyes of even'well informed ^people who thought, they had the measure  of Cuiiadu's power to aid llio incll.or-  liuul. Not (ko least; of these rovcullng  factors has been the splendid success  of the Canadian war loan.���������Manitoba  Free   Press.  Newfoundlander-!   at   Dnrclanollen  "We   went.    Into tlio    trenches  on  Sunday night and camo out again on  Monday  night,"  writes  a  Newfoundlander from the l>nvdnnellen,  ".Tiuit. before we woro supposed' to  Ir-jivo, tho Turks tried to at tuck the  right of tho line, but wero driven hack  s.-Uli heavy lesson. We had to stand  to nnd woro In tho bombardment. T  ean toll you it was very o.vclting for  siix hours or more. What with shells  bursting and tho, rapid firing of rlllos  .ono hud no tlmo to think of anything.  However, it. was a nice, llttlo christening, and now when It really comes  to us wo won't mind it. Harold Mitchell has been nuuk. n sergeant, lie  rtul. It for good work under fire tho  llrst time wo wont. Into tho trenches,  lie und 15 men wero detailed to go  out after dark and dig a now trench.  Thoy <tiUHL reached tho placo when  the Turks discovered them nnd they  oponfMl fire. Harold ordered his mon  io lb- down anil com.'.nioullv saved  Ihcni all. They woro out. live hour::,  but got the trench completed."  King George has appoint, d Kmpornr  Nicholas of l.u'.nla. :i Held marshal In  tin* 1.i*111nh iirmy.  Getting Ready for  Canada's Big Army  Work of Bringing^ Force up to Half  Million to Commence at Once  Preparations are under way in the  militia department to meet the increased demand upon the labors and  energies consequent upon the new  year  decision   ot   the  government   to  irnig  ��������������� -w ___.KK_S  What       Farmers      Suffer     Annually  Through   Loss Caused by the  Weed Nuisance  "I am a Saskatchewan farmer," was  the subject of an address of more  than usual interest which Hugh Mc-  Kellar, editor of the Saskatchewan  Farmer, Moose Jaw, arid former deputy minister of agriculture for Manitoba, delivered before an audience of  delegates to the convention of provincial agricultural societies in the  convocation hall of the university at  Saskatoon.  "Though 1 have, christened this address, 'I am a Saskatchewan farmer,'  I ��������� am not a Saskatchewan farmer,"  began Mr. MCKellar, putting his audience in good humor from the start.  "I have come to tell you about your  own work and I hope that in" the  ! course of my remarks, you will catch  something that will stick and that  will be of use to you when you go  home.  "You should be proud to say 'I am  a Saskatchewan farmer.' Three hundred and twenty acres of Saskatchewan land is what I call an ideal  homestead and any man who has that 1 LUe  amount in this province has a right  to be proud of it as a heritage. Away  with that feeling 'I am only a farmer/  Say that you are a farmer in Saskatchewan and be proud of it. Two thousand years ago to be a Roman citizen was a great honor and now it is  just as much an honor to be a Saskatchewan farmer.  "I hold that this birthright brings  duties to you and the first of these  is to keep your land clean and fertile.  Cultivation, that's whore cleanliness  come: in. We had a great crop last  year. "Wiseacres say polienization  was perfect and there was no. wind.  Don't you believe a word of it. If the  fields wrere ever tilled and cultivated  properly they were last year. But in  the fiefel behind the agricultural college here they have 25.2 bushel crops  every year, if ihe farmer di4~as the  agricultural college does his crop  would be just as much a success year  after year. Last year the land wras <  there and. cultivation was there.  "Weeds! When the minister of  agriculture said that the farmers  were  robbed  of  $25,000,000 this  year  E DUTY OF EVERY  QUESTION WILL BE "WHAT IS YOUR WAR RECORD1  T_   XJfXl x Ktll  T T._ ..   .  ���������uuerauce  to a oearcning condemnation of a  Selfish Indifference  Displayed by Many Citizens at This  Time When Every Effort is Needed to Win the War  a large  Ayr.   Ont.,  recruiting  meeting held  recently,   Bis   Honor  audi-  re-  At  at  Judge Barron spoke to a large  ence,   and   in   the   courso   of  his  marks spoke in part as follows:  "When we recall the savage cruelty  of the man who brutally murdered  Edith Cavell, whose only wrong was  obedience to God-given humanity, we  are indiposed to look for example  to anything that a German does, yet  f we in Canad/i might with profit to  t ourselves and advantage to the em-  j piro remember that the millions of  Germans in their private homes have  fused with the millions of Germans at  the front intp one common will; that  Germans who fight and the Germans who work have become a single  thing, one united and solid phalanx;  that ever since, the war began everyone of their seventy millions, men,  women and children, have had the  one thought and"have worked for one  common cause. Theirs is and has  been a complete obsession. Our activity, on the other hand, seldom sets  beyond a nervous perusal of the  morning papers, and our enthusiasm  ends with an occasional subscription.  We are.content to let others do our  fighting for us, and if we who stay  at home find time for anything from  our ordinary pursuits it is not to encourage, l������ut to criticize. Por the  empty foolery of dying rich we pay  down our health and happiness, and  sometimes our integrity; and Sir  George Foster's recent announcement  that wc must give .Up our savings and  cheque our earnings to the extent of  three hundred million dollars comes  i none too soon, and will be accepted  with universal approval by every  man who has a spark of patriotism  left.  "We seem to    forget that if we are  by weeds, we realized that the alarm-  increase the authorized number of the I ing fact was only too true, yet you are  Canadian troops from a quarter of a J allowing this robbery to go on under  million to half & million men. j your very feet.    Things that should be  The task of bringing the Canadian 1 observed* by you in the fight for weed  forces to -the large figure, it is realiz- ���������  ed, is a heavy one, but the minister  of militia is confident as always that  it can be accomplished.  ��������� The new authorization, if consummated, will -mean the recruiting of  nearly- 30 per cent, of all' males of  military age " throughout 'the .Dominion. It will also mean an annual  expenditure of $500,000,000 on the  basis of $1,000 per man. in uniform.  This was the*, estimate made by Sir  Thomas White, minister of finance,  when the authorized number was two  hundred and fifty thousand,. and  when he declared that the expenditure for the coming fiscal year would  approximate $250,000,000. It will not  far exceed that amount.  It is now more than probable that  Canada will have two full army corps,  consisting of four full divisions, on  the firing line b3r the beginning of  spring. This will constitute a splendid  representation for the Dominion.  Preparations for an extensive recruiting campaign are, now under  way. New regiments will shortly be  Mithorized for the various cities,  towns and rural districts throughout  Canada.  these the minister of  that, ha has decided  special regiments in-  more Indian regi-  regiment, a naturalized Japanese-Canadian regiment and  a colored regiment. More attention  will also ba given to specialization in  other  directions.  A new Irish regiment is to bo raised.  In Toronto, while the minister lias  hinted that the hundreds of clergy  who' have applied for positions r.s  chaplains bo organized into a regiment of fighting parsons for overseas service.  protected in our homes and oui  wives and daughters are safe from  Hun ferocity, it is the other fellow  whom we have to thank for it, ana  snould it be that he forfeits his life  we still continue our daily vocation  as if our' duty ended with a passing  word of sympathy. When shall we  wake up? I'll tell you, when history  repeats itself. After, this war is over,  ii not before, there then will bs a  rude aw*akening, but it may then be  too late. There will be then one  universal question, the same tliat was  put to every claimant for preferment,  after the close of the Civil War in  the United States. Whether it be in  federal, provincial or municipal politics; whether it be in private life or  in public life; whether it be on the  rungs of the social ladder; whether  it be in business or private competition, the one universal question will  be:     'What is your war record?'  "If we cannot do better than say  in reply: 'We helped when io help  came bur way;' if when khaki is the  insignia, of the fighting man, we parade in it without doing the duty it  [demands; if our energies find first  deliverance in our private pursuits  and only what is 16ft we give to the  empire; if 'in this awful crisis we  .give only second thoughts and little,  if any, of our ease, our blood and  our wealth, and continue to surfeit  out an apathetic indifference as to  many frozen.churls, then the answer  to the question, 'What is your war  record ?'��������� will consign us to everlasting dishonor, for be it remembered  that the bounty jumper, infa'mous as  ihe was, found favor in the eyes of  the American people over the man  who stayed at home to make money,  that he might hire others to do his  fighting* for him."  Allies Ready  for  Next Big Push  In addition to  militia declares  to raise several  eluding two or  ments, a Metis  Crop Proflpecto For 1916  The outlook for tho western grain  crop of 191(5 Ik not as bright at. tho  present, time na wan lho primped for  1.J.15 nt UiIr period last year. A very  much smaller area of hind hns been  prepared for crop ro far this season  ihnn was prepared In tho autumn of  1(114. In Saskatchewan, I'or Instance,  which represents more than half of  tho groin area nf the whole went, the  total amount of land prepared for lho  crop of 3li 10 in estimated to bo only  ���������I,r>0-l,S!)l- iioren, a."*- compared with 8,-  OK-l.r.T-l acres n year ago. This groat  dllTorenct. ban lie en dim (lrsr. of all  to Inclement weathor during the autumn months of Ifllf... which prevented  fnrmers from threshing not to mention plonwhine*. The rrrnln production  of tho past, season and Iho fooling of  uncertainty regarding the future condition of the markets have also boen  factors in tho mind of tho agricultural  west,. But, II. hi too early yet to In-  (tionto tho probable urea under crop  In Won'torn Canada, for I'm;. If the.  spring season opens early and favorably n vast nmount of ploughing ami  uoodlng may lie done In the month!,  of April and May. Toronto Globe.  extermination are*, x' erumy oi your  soil, moisture, room, horseflesh, hired  help, twine, 'your threshing bill, taking to marker, freight, and your good  name. Seager Wheeler gets more  money out of his wheat on account of  his reputation for cleanliness. No  man in this country is farming properly who has no wife. Wives, as good  iiOiissrieepers, jveep the jigiug clean j  and inspire the man to do likewise, in  his crop. Never stop, fighting against  weeds.  "Your aims! What are your aims?  Your farm is not a place solely in  which to make money, lt is a place  for you to make a home and provide  home comforts for your wives and  children.  "Keep your ear to the ground and  hear how much is being said about  education. The three stages in present day agricultural education are the  rural school, tho collegiate institute  and the university. In order that the  rural school may give a proper training, teachers must be had. These  teachers come from the e.ollegiates or  high schools. The collegiate teachers  who teach the rural school teachers  come from the university. I. would  like to see something more practical  in our educational system. The very  things that our young men of twenty  are being taught in the agricultural  colleges arc what the Danish children  read in thoir primers. ���������,.���������-,  "I never do and never will consent  that we aro farming properly by confining ourselves to grain growing  alone. .Mixed farming, ahd more mixed farming is the call you must  hearken to. Of all the men on earth  who nre privileged you men are  among the most favored, in that you-  have at your feet unlimited possibilities for the pursuit of mixed farming.  The silent partner of the farmer is  nature. It works all the yoar around  with you and never flags. Teach  your children to soy the workings of  nature In aniiu-.il life. .The brood  Ing her foal and thu cow  are nature's works and  be passed by.  an educated man? Who  educated man? I read tho  an article  in. which,  it said  Prepare for Peace  While Yet at War  Britaii\ and    France   Have   Men   and  Material fcr Drive on West  Front  I     A cable despatch to the New York  Herald   from     London    says:      "The  three months siuce the sharp and suc.-  j cessful   offensive   in   late   September  l have seen a remarkably rapid accumulation of reserve men and munitions  on the  -western  front,  in preparation  for the next general advance.   The expenditure in shells has. beer, even less  than   it   was   during'the   summer,   if  conditions  may be judged accurately  from   the   official   communiques,   and  aside from the activity at Hartmanns-  Weilerkopf       where       comparatively  small   forces   are   engaged,   the   men  have   been   called  on  for    little   rsal  lighting.  While the expenditure���������lfuman and  material���������nas been at a minimum, the  production   of   both   necessities     has  been  at  the   maximum.    -France   and  Hritain have been workitig their fully  mobilized steel plants night and day,  and it is estimated that out of every  three  shells, two have gone into the  reserve supply,    that    will    be  used  when the time comes to maintain an  unprecedented   rain   of  death  on   the  German  positions    from  Nieuport  ro  Switzerland.     Into     the   reservoir   of  men  has gone a  large  proportion  of  tho      new   units,   which   will   receive  their real baptism of fire in the next  'big push.' "  Prairie Country to do Share in Saving  Canada When War is Over, Says  Minister  Preparation for the vital and wholly unprecedented problems which will  race Canada, at the conclusion of the.  war was urgedSby Hon. Robert Rog-"  ers * minister of "oublic works on his  return from the west.to Ottawa. Mr.  Rogers says the country should get  ready* for peace, as unfortunately it  did not prepare for war. He emphasized the action on similar lines in the  United States and declared the present as Canada's greatest importunity  in paving the way to be the most progressive nation of the country.  you,'\f.-.id Mr.  Rogers,  "the  country.,   is    going 'to  do  its  saving Canada when the war  lt is helping mightily to save  save the empire right now.  out  there  are   volunteering  "I tell  prairie  share in  Is over,  it and to'  Our  boys  Two German _i\ iakiri. just captured  describe the new Gorman aeroplanes  recently out Into eommlsHlon. They  ai'.'i of th-. nlbi-ii'i-HK ly-.". I.H---I v|n*  tru'iv. parent whig::, which arc- In'pi'e.;-  miled with a. secret, compo-diioii  While tho plane.! are not entirely In  visible, they mako difficult target������, iv.i  ihoy niv.'ay-, appear to be flying ninth  higher than tln*v really arc  mare  carry  with   calf  should not  "Who is  Is the host  other day  that the umn who mado a specialty of  agriculture might ho as well educated  as another professor. Might ho? He  in! Tho best odtuatod man I have  ever mot and the ono who wan the  be si eoiiip-iuii'.- was o man from lho  (���������xiH.riincmul farm al Ottawa, 'the  weed mid bug man,' th.** late James  Fletcher.  "Do good neighbors to your fanner  friend*-'.. I would sooin-. ha\e il Miid  of me that I wau a good neighbor than  a. rich man. Bo a neighbor and help  your fellow worker. You will bo repaid. If, during tb'--' addro.*.!*, I have  glvrr. ; r.u ���������.���������.'..y'.V.'.v.r*: '-"��������� iv.������������������.'*.- ---v. *,vr..i;l  of your hornet", proud of being citizen;*, of SasUaU'hewan, 1 mn --.iU".-  Iierl."--Saskatoon  Star.  Had. Thrilling Experience  The  Notable Adventures    of    nn Ontario Soldier  Related  in  Letter  Few soldiers have met with such  adventures   as    befel    Driver    J.   ]���������:. , ..  Young,  of the  mechanical    transport J in.Y? *l granite cllll.  department, -Army Service Corps, who   wUl hQ nislitng lull  before   enlisting   was   a   rstildent   of  Preston  and   chauffo������ir  for A.  N.  W.  Claire.     In   a  letter   received   by   Mr,  Clare,  Young says:  "We left ]<]nglund on a transport for  Saloniki. Thirty-six milos past Gibraltar a submarine appeared and  started uhelling un. Thon there was  a terrible explosion. Wo hod been  torpedoed. 1 munngod to get away  In a boat with six holes in it, and by  dint of hard billing kept afloat until  wo reached Morocco. We were captured by Moors and held for two hundred pounds per head raimoni, which  the Spanish government got reduced  to ninety pounds per head. After being prhionorB for t.\voiity-."lpht days a  .-.punish gunboiit took us to A Mince-  nia:. \vhor.y we arty interned uiii.il liie  end of tho war. Wo had nine men  killed and twelve wounded, but 1 am  not  riven  wounded."  with great eagerness and aa tho .statistics show in a mos'; creditable proportion to population.    Then they are .  ihe right kind of lady to make .soldiers.     They   not   only   know   how   to  ride and shoot, which'makes them so  valuable   in   the   veldt  war  of  South  Africa,   but   thoy   arc   accustomed   to  roughing   it   and   enduring   hardships  and generally living the outdoor  life  so necessary anywhere.  i     "The boys out there are great. Hi tie  I fighters.    They are in this war to s.-o  Sit through. Just as.-surely us the wc.-t-  | erners npw are taking a big ahare in  i waging the war, the west will take a  big share  in protecting Canada  from  the   financial,   ladustrlal   nil   conur.r-  i cial consequences which the devastation of war is bound to let Iooho on all  mankind.    When the war stops it. will  be  like a little  fast  express  running  The whole world  sp^ed ahead with  war preparations. Thon suddenly they  will not. be wanted. Unless tlio greatest caution is exercised thero is bound  to be vast industrial trouble, such ns  we will regret. It is almost inevitable  and will bo worldwide.  "Tho great pressing question for iis  In Canada is how to fortify this country as fully as possible against its effects and that Is whore our vast ana  rich prairies will come in. Out there.  Is where wo must "dig In" lo meet  litis last charge of the enemy. We  will havo tho prairies���������by far the  niuhi. lenipiiiig iLict.sucM. tor jiiiiiiigrui.-  ing people in the world. Thoro will be  nothing like them. And thoro will be  a  lot  of  migrating.    Where  will   the  go,  Will  tli  ���������I...W.-.    tX,  <>y  Forecast of  Smaller Wheat  Crop  Th.-     crop   reporting   board   of   the  rutted   States   federal   depiiruiii'tii   of  ngrlefilliiro   est limit is  tlio  area   sown  this  lull  i������������ winter  v. he.it   at;   I I.  cent. le.-.-i  titan    the i-m-Isc-i!  er.t  ;  p.-r  mute  ���������<-  ��������� i-  Aci ojAi^nct, for At.'but.'.ice Wort:  Aeroplanes were used for aniluil-  :im-._ work for llio lirst time on rcuvd  during tho retreat from Serbia by the  French military mission, say." Henri  itui'licy, a war oorre.spondi.nt of ihe  ..onriinl. Tin! Hall.an mlsi-ilon was al  Ibt'irend. Tliere were :i number of  i-.lcU p'tsuiis. It was impossible to  carry then on stretchers, but it was  determined not  tn iib'indon them. The  European  Immigrants  ;.���������;.-*. -a  foreign   h*..:!.", \:\'.\:\   will bo lost, forever for tlio Allies, or  will they eome over to Canada whore  Ihoy will be under the, Hritlsh tlag'.'  Tliat. is the vital'question for Canada.  *'er *'.������������������ , '.v.',.':'."A '.'rr .he ;...!,.-, for <.v-  ili/atiiui, and the unswer enn bo put  in   one   \.old   -preparation.' "  At the  t.'il. Chic  : (*2(!__ r.  Wille'i  j -;ri; ii  .,o\: il  (.1)11(1  S..7,  thi:;  it Ion  a ������;ai  eqll i i it Mill,    t >  :,,.!��������������������������� '.       ��������� >,e  XiUl   being   I  On   lleeembc  11 > ;    .. "���������>.,.    <>n  Te,.;  *...������  )    O    ll  In a i,  tT.Lr.'c.osio'ii.-'r.-H.  .' 1 is placed ut  tlit:   ."__i]iie.   mile  i   i.te m   ,-i4i(i   iumi   .,I  hail   been   exposed  i ......... i _,.       ,.  to  ,    I  O |,ll  rain  ind   ..now  Ann E{jg Coincidence  I.oval We.'t SU'*:*(*-v ||o;>pf.  ���������be.iier, roeonlly. n wounded  ���������(���������king lo make friend:, w lid  ii boy in-t brought in from a motor  lief tdetit, -eked lilm his niinie, m-il  on   learning  II   o\-e]-ilnied   that  it  was  III'.'    h.lilH'    MiM-ii-    III.If     lie    illld    imticcit  on    I be   llrsl    eji'g   lie   nie    at    the    h.'ir  worn iliK   OHiel .     ������:oi.  on   these   aei'oplaneii  whose condition   win.  ....   ., ...     i..  *.  Id  Knuriiiui  the     i'l<k  most   gruvi  .leeil  IIX'U  and  ,,������ii������, ... .,#     . ,,,".   itki'.i en,i  I hill    iht..   iioy    "vu.i    liie,  btilor of tin' oy.y. which  dim    with   his   u< hool'ii  _ih<o pro vet I  actual eonlri-  bio| iuM'ii soul  ( olloetlou   tt, SBC  THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  3  m  ���������  _>_ B 2 2 S  stop fiiai  Local and Personal  Leap year ball Tuesday   night, Parish Hall.  Fresh Milk Pok Sale���������Ton cent.  USE  t_>ei. Quari, i_. taueu ior.  Creston.  P. G. Ebbutt.  Chief Constable J. T. Black of Nelson paid Creston an official visit  yesterday.  Timothy anu Ci.ovm. May Von  Sale or exchange for good milch cow.  -K-. L.  .VMONT, Creston.  Recommended  bv  Phvsicicins all over  Canada,  Flour!    See Speers'   advt.   on   page  I 4,    "Our Best1' is now quoted at  $3.75  per 98-lb sack.  W.C.T.U. silver medai contest in  Mercantile Hall to-night. Good musical and literary programme.  Sinee last report, about six weeks  ago, the Overseas Club tobacco fund  has gone up about $2 and now registers  a grand total of $16.50.  Greston Dry ^& Book Oo=  Phone 67 -        CRESTON !  ^1*. *-*"Ort t-i'.d**-  has bt'ou active this  week., a ear of hay ami another of feed  to the Institute and a ear of coal to  H. S. McCreath. Hay prices shows  no change.  |     Rev. F. V. Harrison  of Kaslo was a  guest of  Mr,   and  Mrs.   Chas.    Moore  Horses Wanted -Team cay uses or  horses. Will pay cash. Send particulars to Drawer '.18, Croston Post-  office.  A. Litulloy's October advice to hold  potatoes for spring sale was timely.  We hoar they aro quoted at $10 a ton  nt Calgary this work.  February payments to the Patriot ic  Fund are now due and should be made  to 0. G. Bennett at. tho Bank of Com.  merco. the local branch treasurer.  Flour prices ure almost  as  fickle  as !  the weather thoso days.    On Tuesday  a drop of 25  cents a  hundred   in   the  makings   of   the    staff    of    life   was  reported.  W.   A.   McMurtrie   is   having   the  lumber hauled foi- the   now  residence  during his  stay   here  conducting  the j he will erect on his ranch,   to  rep-ace  tiie  bungalow   destroyed   by   tire   in  mium ������  Limit* -S  ���������w IN. __.v o  ��������� v  >N  L_>    '"I  i  I  Mead   Ottices  CALGARY;   VANCOUVER;  EDMONTO *.  D������������l������*r^ iu  EAT  ,  Wholesale and Retail  Fish. Game,   Poultry,  aud Oysters  so Season  We have the goods, and  our prces are reasonable  li)l__iOii  111   x.l"il'i  and iVloiida*1-"'.  The provincial police are giving $_  each monthly to the Patriotic Fund.  This amount is hold out from their  cheques and paid in a lump sum to the  fund by the provincial chief.  Some fair catches  of  whitefish  are  being made in the open spots on the  Goat River these days.    Some char are  also being seen, the first lime in years  j they have come up stream so early.  Father Lam hot of Cranbrook, who  I ministers to the -spiritual needs of the  ��������� Creston Indians, is back ou duty again  j after being confined to St. Eugene  I Hospital through illness for almost  ! four months.  j Mrs. M. McCarthy, who has been  visiting her daughter in Vancouver  for sotne weeks, returned home ou  Friday. She says the coast has been  as well supplied with snow this winter as the Kootenay.  Creston had quite a change in  theology on Sunday. At the Presbyterian Church Rev. Mr. Stevens of  Cranbrook took charge while at Christ  Church Rev. Mr. Harrison of Kaslo  was the preacher, morning and evening.  . The first bit of wrecking on the  Great Northern Port Hill-Creston line  is now under way. li. Lamont. who  has purchased the water tank, section  house and other buildings, has moved  some of the latter out to his Erickson  ranch.  Boar for Service  Registered Large English Berkshire _Boart Creston Boy, for service.  Fee $3. STOCKS & JACKSON,  Mountain View Ranch.  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta. Lhe Yukon Territory, theNorfh-  West Territory and in a portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may he  leased for a term of twenty-one years  at an annual rental of $1 nn acre." Not  more than 2,500 acres will be leased to  one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  hy the applicant in pert-inn to the Agent  ��������� ir Sub-Agent of the district in which  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  he described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj section.*, and in unstirvoy-  ��������� ���������d territory the tract applied for shall  l>e Htaked out by the applicant hiniNclf.  I'".teli a |>(..ie.iI ion iiuj.sl. he accompanied by a too of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for nre not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  -hall be paid on the merchantable out-  Milt  of the mine :.t the Mln of f!'.'" ..".''it!'  per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  t'tii-iiimIi the Agent, with sworn returns  -oeoiuiting   for   the   full   quantity   of  -.   mini il -.ml j-,,1 v \\it.  If  Hi"  coal  The feature of the February meeting of the Farmers' Institute on Friday night was an address on spraying  by resident horticulturist Johnson,  who strofTgly advised the Institute  members to get together and purchase  a power sprayer for their own use.  As yet no one has been named to  replace F. B. Callander as deputy  game warden and it looks as if the  position would go unfilled until possibly June. There are said to be 27  applicants for the job, among them  being the well-known Valley rancher,  R. G. A. Hockley.  The W.C.T.U. silver medal contest  Lakes place to-night at o o'clock in  Mercantile Hall. In addition to tho  candidates for medal honors, there are  numerous musical selections by woll  known local talent and a real concert,  as it were, is assured. A small admission of 25 and 15c. will ho charged.  Commencing Sunday, March 5th, at.  the evening services in Holy Cross  Church foi" the **iiexL few Sundays  Father Kennedy will deliver a series  of address-;.*-** on such lopics as "Existence of God," '-Necessity of Religion"  "What the Church stands for, Pho  Church and Science," and kindred  subjects, to which all are cordially  invited.  Rev. F. V. Harrison of Kaslo conducted mission -service in connection  with the war in Christ Church this  week. He is a forceful speaker and  his addressos on Sunday morning and  ..    .-..'. i   .. i.        ������ r    ...l    -,     .   ���������    ii  rvi iiiii^ iinii ixi.iit monody    instil-    were  both t nought fill and timely, showing  abioadgrasp of tin* whole situation  and the duty of the British peoples in  I he crisis.    The .Sunday services   were  Vice-president Little assures us that  the supply of water in the reservior is  again up to normal and if residents  are not getting water it is on account  of their pipes being frozen.  The drawing for tho violin donated  by James Heath to the Patriotic Fund  takes place at 8 o'clock Saturday evening at the Mercantile store. There  are still some tickets available.  Creston will be agreeably surprised  to learn that the famous (and with  some, infamous) Joe Grafton has been  made a lieutenant in the 192nd Battalion and has about 70 recruits in his  company at Coleman.  During the past week the eastbound  express has- been running from a  quarter to half an hour behind time,  due to unusually heavy every-day fogs  on the lake���������the worst and steadiest  ever encountered hitherto.  The Red Cross Auxiliary acknow- i  ledges with thanks a donation of a  bundle of old linen: from Mrs. = McCreath. The depot will be open Tues-  dap to receive and give out work.  Socks and old linen is much in demand. '..      ��������� *  Creston Women's Institute have  th_ir March meeting on Saturday  afternoon, the 4th, at 3 o'clock. There  will be a demonstration of making  simple surgical dressings and also  some musical and literary selections  during proceedings.  Over a hundred of the shareholders  were on hand for the Fruit Growers'  Union annual meeting at the Auditorium on Monday afternoon. W.  "V.Jackson was re-elected president,  for the third Lei-ix-, with Jas. Compton  vice. Five brand new directors were  chosen.    .  Fernie Free Press: The Creston  district has demonstrated the advantages of diversified farming, even in a  fruit region. During the year 1915  Creston district produced for export  some $20,000 worth of livestock and  meat, and also had a surplus of dairy  products and poultry.  Xou're all invited and the band's engaged to supply the music for the leap  year ball in the.Parish Hall on Tuesday night, under Christ Church Ladies Guild auspices. Tickets are $1 a  couple with a charge of 50 cents to  gentlemen unattended. Andy Miller  will be in charge, and dancing" starts  at 0 o'clock prompt.  H. Attwood and Jas. Parkin of  Moyie were week-end visitors in Ci'eston, going into the matter of erecting  a commodious packing shed on the  former's ranch hero this spring. Mr,  Attwood states that owing to the  heavy snowfall coming before the ice  had frozen more than a few inches  Moyie Lake ico is hardly worth the  eutlinft this winter.  For those who prefer whist, or some  whist mid some dancing, thoso in  charge   of    the   Irish   Night   iu   the  ���������H-...K:".;,".,"J!,"v,y.c!������������,,,u,w''11 ������**������**'< >������";������������ m������-������������kv  loyally thereon.  i eturiih should   lie  furnished   at  iei'iNf I "-���������' ' "mout was disappointing,  ',,TT..^J3'winii.cliHlel.li.M.MH.|,���������|l,i,,K! W������������yorlat,tloHta..ds completely dis-  right* only. Imi the lehhee may he per- \ cmhleil aa a weather prnguo.sl.Ii.alnr.  mil led In purchase whatever available I In the early part of January he an-  -.oi face right s may be necessary lor the ,���������,���������,,eed the coming of a mild spell  \\<������i Liiil' of I he none at tbe rate of $|() . . ,, ���������   ,     . , .    .      .       ., , .     .  , '      'which   turned   out   fo   be   the   coldest  ������.*,,..    f,iii      .,..,,....,.. i;.,,,      ,..,..*.,..,������ -., ., ��������� | ..���������������������_������ m I of llio    winter      Tliiu    niinilli    \t  itl.  ,.lv    "IT. I,  '!������������������������������������. _;.:._.<..: ::p;.__e:.'j-.:, ;  ^tiouiii !>'��������� ui/ide io the :-.eere|-iry <>t i he  I li-i-v, tl ..ir-.',. o*' lh<" ItilcHur", ' >. . .i\.':f,  'ii lo . 111 \ . i K. i. i in " i 111 > . i;_; < ��������� i; I of  I 'olilillioii  l,:iiiil>-.  \V.   VV  18th  ������'OR Y, Deputy .Minister of  wiis lo lie ii cold  week   from   the  .Hi.I   fit-It-  we ,u f j;ei t ilig mil   I'ilnl  touch of Hpiing ami   Mill  Ream due to  appe.u  in Li., pan.una   hio*l.  any   day.  i������ : 1    ������i .      .......  IB^e^-^^f  &(sra&  THE   HOME  OF    THE  TRA NS! EN T  m  COMMODIOUS  SAMPLE  ROOMS  a  ITHE BEST ANO   MOST]  ���������__,-������-%_���������������-*_  |*     _.___.     UATCI     *   til  THS   KOOTEflSAYS  Run ott strictly up-to-date  line... Unexcelled service in  all departments. Kitchen  staff (including cook) all  white ladies. Every comfort  and attention given to j>ue-ts  The bar is s applied with  only the best brand of  goods.  I*fm   SS&mSmE  Children's Black Ribbed Stockings  Sizes 5. 5|-, 6, 6^, 7  Misses  Black   Ribbed   Stockings  Sizes   7J,  8,  8������"  Women's Black Ribbed Stockings  Sizes  8������,   9, 9^  These are a real good wearing kind  and the price for any size 15c. pair  *  Creston Meroasitiie  LIMITED  Foil Saijs���������1 two-horse disc, $15  cash.���������A. D. PocniN, Canyon.  Spring is here. Druggist Oatway is  already displaying hus stock of garden  seed"-..  H, Freeman arrived from Cowley,  Alta., on a visit to Mr. add Mrs. Jud.  Fulmer.  Pedigree strawberry plants $0.50  per thousand.���������Monrad Wigen, Wynndel, B,0.  Miss Jessie Daw is spending a couple  of weeks' vaeaMon with friends in  Cranbrook.  New Denver Record: Hugh and  Will Gunn have joined the 72nd Highlanders at Vancouver.  Men's high rubber boots $1.75 pair  at S. A. Speers���������just the thing for the  slushy and muddy days.  J-tiirni���������At. Canyon City, on February 18th, to Mr. and Mrs, A. Barn-  hardt (Glenlilly), a daughter.  The executive of the Creston Liberal  Association have a mecting^to-iiiglit  in Spoei's' hall tit 8 o'clock,  Gus. Peterson, who has been working at Bull Itiyer and Wardener for  some weeks, returned home on Saturday.  The government officers have been  notified that tor tho time being no  moro hounties will he paid on coyote  scalps.  Mrs.   llenurilish of Carstairs,   Alta.,'  who has been a. gucHt of Mr. and   M.:i.  N. Dew for some weeks, left for home  on Friday.  Tho Presbyterian Ladies Aid have  their March meeting at the home of  Mrs. Mould on Friday afternoon next,  at 8 o'clock.  We have a letter from "A Subscriber." If tho writer will favor us with  his or her identity, eithei personally  or by mail, the contribution will he  published.  ^xliol i Oi'iiiili    O.i    ...li.x'C.    -  viding cards and tablcf. and are also  giving prizes. Floor managers D. S.  Timmons and Floyd Rodgeraure arranging ,i fine programme oT d.uu"e>,  aud lhe ladies assure uh the refreshments will be the best ever. The ad-  niiaaiou i_i 50 cent.,'..  Those nc.ei-welcome blue .school tax  notices arrived the latter part of the  week, and, in most cases, have been  put carefully away for future conslder-  Ml ion  il ii I |w III i ...������������������ />.>.,������     f.ol.nte    mIiuhIvi  i      -  good uuiii the  end of June.     A:'   eoiu-  eaijpiiieik uii.ii   _!*-.i   (ne   iotai  iinr-i <.biih.ii..  has   ral.en   from  $57_i,D7H  to  !|l.r*20,81f>.  while the rate Iuih   uIho hhunped   from  Growers oi Canyon City, Erickson, GrestontWynnde! Districts  Tako notice, T am about to  make a luminoHH trip to the  prairiew. Advise by mail or  phone    what   Vegetables   you  l������it  I'r**       V.-*"**       _M%Wt- M*H/I       *��������� I*       ���������> -K\ "K\ .���������������������".... I  to i(^t. them go in the month of  Miii leu.  I i l ���������., .1       .   " , 1  ,        II- . ��������� r , i   ���������  '  I '      ' ' '    ,'   .iiKt'l't i"--eiue|il   will  nut   lie lliliil   for.  'lllllOwf     I I  ulaim ie.  llenrv l-'ord.        ,,.!ll      ���������������',   ���������       ,t I    .       .������! ���������  h',,. ', f.t\... I Ii..-    .......il������-.i.I   'I-*-  ' with $i,iwm in n.ir,.  ,������.������ wm i  ������..,.,������.. ���������������  ...I  5t %T������-i.lr    vrt-m ������  Jill M.JtmJMii   m  m./_ ���������>������ ..ai-i.iM >."i,   i>.".  *  i  IN  io  L  The Jeweler*  ���������I*  Watch, Clock, aiul .lowclery  Keiiairiim nromptlv aftimcli-d  to.       Mail   Or.l'ii'fl   hOiieite^l.  We    ^n.-iJMinti'e    .,v."..:.si';u,:iioji.  r������  r^r������coirr%nr  mmmmmmmmmmmmmuimitw ._ninn������ i.i"n

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