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Creston Review Mar 10, 1916

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AV    TUT A TUTU   IO     191 A
LJ__ JL i      _.Uiix��^_L_.      ~"?.      ��� .-
No. 8
1
11
__�����
a?
���;
fMi.U. Meeting
Talks '16 Finance
About 50 of the shareholders of the
Creston Fruit Growers Union, Linit-
ed, were on hand for the extraordinary general meeting at the Auditor-
(_t 4-��>m_4.,.rp
KJUI Vt*x Ui. J.  ,
/or the deiibs
which    President    Jackson
toad in a small puddle wa!
ment to make; but here where we have
the men we feel it a public duty to
lend ahand in shaping the destinies of
the Valley in every possible direction
Mr.  and   Mrs.  Fuller  of  Theford,
Ontario, who are spending a couple of
weeks in the Valley,  are visitors with
Mr. and Mrs. Watcher this week,  the
ladies are sisters.
W. A. Pease has commenced work
putting a verandah across the entire
front of his residence. This will give
the home  a decidedly improved ap
Mr. Price McDonald of Sanca was a
Sirdar caller last Friday.
Mrs. R. Dennes and Miss Swanson
were in Creston last Saturday.
Last Sunday Mrs. Pete Lombardo
presented her proud hubby with another son.
W. D. Tuohey went into Cranbrook
where he is being treated foi* eye
trouble.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Brownrigge have
returned to Erickson where they will
work their ranch during the coming
season. s
Mrs. Jones of Kuskanook was a Sirdar visitor last Tuesday, visiting Creston "Wednesday and returning home
on the evening train.
mm on
tions   of
presiueu.
The first order of business was to
read the minutes of the January meet- 	
ing. at which the matter o�� sending;| pearance as the house has an  ideal
delegates to the Kootenay-jooundary i natUral location  to set off to advan-
growers    convention    was    decided.   fcage the 8 foot frontal addition
These were adopted as read.
Then came a report from Messrs.
Embree, Hamilton, Staples and Adlard, the committee entrusted with
the task of devising a system of charg-
baek rebates to provide revenue for
the Union's working expenses for the
front part off 1916. They reported
adversely against such procedure.
As an alternative proposal looking
to solve financial difficulties the committee suggested, via President Jackson, the sale of new stock to all members who shipped produce through the
Union in 1015 on a basis of one S5
share for every $100 .wor h of stuff
marketed.
In discussing the question the chairman did not mince matters. Tbe
growers were at the parting of the
ways so far as the Union was concerned. If the Union went out of
business what was to follow ? The
bigger growers were behind the present selling agency and willing, to see
it through on an equitable assessment
plan such as outlined. If it were, good
business for the heavy shippers to
stand by the Union, the smaller exporters should also find it worth while;
it were hardly possible to get the
ranchers together in any new organization on as fair a financial, basis,
Messrs. Goodwin, Adlard, Lyne and
Chas. Moore also spoke favorably of
the proposition and on a ballot being
aken the suggestion was approved by
a vote of 35 (representing 215 shares)
to 6 (representing 46 shares).
The following gentlemen were!
chosen to canvass shareholdeos for
their approval of the move: Victor
Chit for Alice Siding; H. Lyne for the
northeast) part of Creston section ; C.
Moore, the district be'ow the tracks;
Jas. Adlard, Creston to Erickson school
district; E. E. Carthwright for Frick-
son; F. Knott for Canyon City.
The motion to amend the Articles
of Constitution to change the qualification for director from a shareholder
i ��f ten -hares to a holder of one share
carried with but one dissenting voice.
There will be another meeting on
March 21st to confirm the motions
passed at this meeting, to hear reports from canvassers, and to further
discuss the fruit packages matter.
%\m\T
.��_j;I
Women's Institute
Mardb. Meeting
Kev.   Mr
was in Sirdar Wednesday
*q��t__Gc;_.-. _
Thos. Rogers made a business trip
to Creston Wednesday.
Mr. Nigg is here as acting agent
whilst A. B. Swanson is enjoying a
well*pufnedTest. ���<������"    ���- ������-���-.-.- -.
B. Jarrett. who has been in Cranbrook hospital for the past ten days,
is making rapid progress towards complete recovery.  ,
F. Topham and T. J. Brown of Cran-
bryok were in'Sirdar last week.
The March meeting of Creston Women's Institute, in Speers' Hall on
Saturday afternoon last, was by long
odds the best in this new organization's
history, both in the interest manifest
as well as in attendance, there being
51 members out. while seven new
names were added to the roll, bringing
the total membership up to 59.
The  president, Mrs. H.  B.  Downs,
V.'J"?    "���""    ��V�� a "w��m_    *vf     rwT'Ooojirlinore.    nrirl.
.��w_    ...    ._�����...__>.|_,~_     --_.     x���._-_. -o   *     --'
after some routine business had been
disposed of, called; on Mrs. H. Lyne
who read a very 'practical and carefully prepared paper on ���"���Patriotism,"
after which the members were busy
making the dressings for the Bed
Cross under Mrs'. (Dr.) Henderson's
instructions and at the close of proceedings 16 dozen dressings were completed and turned over to the Creston
Red Cross Auxiliary.
An appreciated variety was lent the
afternoon's proceedings by Mrs. Attridge and Mrs. Downs who favored
with a piano duett. Miss Ella Dow
gave a very pleasing solo, and Miss
Hardman contributed a well-chosen
and well-rendered reading, "Death
and War."
To round out the patriotic sentiment
that permeated the whole session the
meeting closed by singing.
"God save our splendid men,
Send them safe home again,
God save our men,
Keep them yictorious,
Patient and chivalrous,
They are s6 dear to us���
God saye,our men."
It was decided'4hat the next regular
meeting, the fir^fc Saturday in April,
the tea would, taike the of a Bed Cross
tea with Mesdames ;G. Johnson, Lidgate, Hayden��l)i%v,- Lyne and Hender-
san* iu charge. Needless to" say the
ladieshope for a record attendance.
not stop we will have to haveanother.
It was a great success. I saw Russell
Leamy yesterday. He is going back to
France next week.    He said he   did
*
not have to go for awhile yet, but he
was tired of fatigue and guards in
England.
"This is the last I am going to write
until I get to France. There: is not
much excitement around here. Once
in a while a Zeppelin drops a few
bombs here���a great many more than
you read about. The papers never
tell where they drop ; the Germans
know too much along that line
already."
S-4 ,<__���*<����_ _ -__. wr
a. %Zt\**\ uca.-. y
l��*'��5__ ���_"_���_ __rv _����� _�����
m. au_vuv
Geo.   Ferguson of Nelson  was here
last Wednesday buying horses.    Teddy Haskins and Fred Hurry of Creston   were with him.    They took six
borses away from here with them.
ft ��� . ____���ti
uroai-ieii,
Fund Payments
For a month when financing is
generally at its worst in these parts
the February'x*��ayment to the Ci'eston
branch of the Canadian Patriotic
Fund speak quite eloquently of tin* -
serious and tangible consideration
residents in all parts of the Valley are
giving this all-important matter.
Including the net proceeds of the
Heath violin raffle $158.60 was paid
into Treasurer Bennett during, tin-
past month. The complete list of
contributors follows:
T Goodwin .'. $ 2 00
G P Smith :  5 00
F H Jackson _  1- 00
J Arrowsmith  1 00
T R Mawson  50
W C Forrester  2 50
A L Mathews  5 00
T Rogers  5 00
Hunt
home
Mrs.   Geoi'ge   J affray    of
who has been the guest of Mrs.
fora few days last  week,   went
on Thursday last.
B. Lamont of Creston paid Kitchener a flyiug visit on Sunday.
Mrs. W. Soden of Cranbrook, Who
has been visiting Mrs. Andeen for a
couple of weeks, left for home Sunday.
WIT   _��.�� ���
jlv jjrwvi, ii    .	
A G Samuelson	
J H Doyle	
M J Boyd ..
-Mrs Wearmouth	
HindieyBro-.
Erickson lost a couple of good citizens this week in the departure of Mr.
and Mrs. W, Levesque for Medicine
Hat, where they will again take up
their residence. Waiter expect- to be
back firing on the C.P.R. very shortly.
Another family we are sorry  to see 1 Miss MelvaOrrtwright...
- -     -     I *V__7 TM11 1  "
      i_ xru
    2 00
     2 00
        50
50
50
H F Weber .......Z'l".'.   5 00
Mrs SEDow  "1 00
A L Squires ,     I 00
E Simmons...    5 00
Geo Cartwright    7 00
Frank Fraser _     1 00
DGLvon.  _.*     1 00
F GLittle     1 0(>
J M Cherrington    2 00
R M Beid.      1 00
HR Parker :     i GO
D Learmonth    5 00
Rev F L Carpenter  ' 1 00
T J Crawford	
| E J Good	
R Jarrett	
Mr and Mrs Loasby -.-.	
S A Speerr	
| B B Masterton.......... :	
Wynnuet
All 48th Battalion
Recruits at Front
1W
/Siiae Siding
Geo. Hood returned on Sunday from
Nelson whore ho had boen with tho
I. orguson carload of horses. All told
Mr. Ferguson secured 11 animals in
lho Valloy.
Dr. Frank, the Nelson veterinary
Burgeon, was hove tho early part of
tho wook, attending a sick horso at
the Lowenburg ranch.
Tho same good music that wo had
at, the hard times ball will be hero
again for tho masquerade on Friday
the 21th. Prizes will bo given for the
host ladios and gents costumes. Will
all attending come in costume if
possible.
A splendid photo of Jack Smith in
his highland regiment costume has
just reached his parents here, Juck'^
same old smile is there as largo as
life and twice as natural.
Tho young peoplo here woro out in
force on Saturday night at the homo
ofW. A. Pease fora Utile sendoffto
I'Yank Martin wiio Jen Mr. this wrick
for Rod Door, Alta. Tho affair wok a
*������-.<,'- .-,i,ix.:i,., I:. A\"..'.y r'V!j.��-r��,
We fancy there was just a little
jealousy behind tht. Wynndel eorro-
������nondentV thrust last week ahout
Alice Riding being l<>" Insignificant to
run her own affairs, or course, n
Wyniidor.. ambl[ion    ih  lo   lie   a
Bibth���On March 7th,  to Mr.  and
rs. M. Hagen, a. son.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Grady were weekend visitors at Creston E. Uri visited
the metropolis on Wednesday.
The Soldiers Ladies' Aid of Alice
Siding met at Mrs. J. Johnson's home
on Wednesday afternoon. Owing to
the inclemency of the weather there
was not a very large turnout, but we
hear the results were very satisfactory.
Mr. McPhoe of Ceylon, Sask., arrived hero on Wednesday, and is visiting with his daughter, Mrs. J. Bathie.
Nearly fourteen inches of snow haye
fallen hove since last Thursday.
A danco will bo hold in the club
houso on Saturday evening, March
11th. A largo crowd is wanted. Ladios bring refreshments. Gents 25
cents.
Miss Wilos and brother left for
Yahk on Wednesday.
Mrs. Carr of Alico Siding was a
visitor hero on Wednesday.
A Gorman paper states that Britain
is in need of capital. Well, that's getting noar tho truth, but tho only
capital Britain wants is Berlin.
Bossland's snowfall is now over 10i
foot, and still coming in small jagH.
Although Bovolstoko schools havo
an increased nttendonce of over .100,
��i,m .,��- .wi.-*;. l-"'i<.*li'"!" -.������ ��-!��'ipl(��yetl, the-
trustees are'getting along on $2,000
loss than in 1015.
Kaslo's pound keeper has instructions to impound all dogs owned outside the city thoy are apprehended
running at large, with no tag alt neb-
od, inside tho city limits.
1 nvillg III Mil IllltCII lite (III (ill- Ktiv-    i iu
Kootenaian fears the bathing seat-inn
will he late in opening this yenr
This will he a, Merlons hardship on
those citizens who always take their
annual niun omit, iviay -'tin, uiu-iii.i
k��igi .hey necu it, or out.
Judging from a letter which follows,
from Fred Hurry, dated February
10th, at least he, Fred Haggart and
Geo. Hogan of those of the 48th
Battalion who did not go to tho front
about three months ago, are. now
located "somewhere in France" doing
their bit in the empire's cause. Here's
what ho. writes to his father.
"Well, I am still here, but I will not
be when you get this letter. We ai-o
quarantined for measles, hut in about
ten days everything will be jake.
"Wo are equipped with the^ best of
everything. We have about 150
horses, ammunition carts, field kitchens, machine guns, wagons, and all
kinds of tools for building bridges,
wire entanglements, etc. Wo have
boon working on a Pioneer courso,
and finished tho bridge-building to-
dag. We built throo kinds of barricades as protection against rifle fire
���one of brick, ono of stone and one
of boards and dirt.
"I was quarter-guard yesterday.
In tho morning wo had to turn ont to
Major General Steele. Ho inspected
tho guard and complimented us on our
quick turnout and clean appearance.
We did not expect to see a major
gonoral enter camp so sudden and
without, warning. Butthis is tho way
Steele likes to come around. Ho does
not care to sco a battalion or a brigade
"spruced" up jii'-it for the occasion.
He prefers to see the troops as thoy
really are.
"He asked If we had just como on
guard, and although wo had been on
18 hourM thin firs wero Hpic and span
enough to mako him think wo had just
come on. This battalion guard in on
tho gate of this camp. Of course tho
8.1th, 80th and 28rd Battalions have
their quarter guards same as wo hnve,v
but we nre on the eamp gate. lOvery
big gun Hint ituiiiiN So fiil!�� nii the 'Aril
Pioneers llrst. But we turned out,
<-���-*>;l_ _;;;." i" !x.t."'** the e.'yTe. .nt "f Hi**,
fi-iuii'il gave the order, "Present Arms 1"
ami the bugler blew the "(ietunul
Salute" quid, enough to make his bend
H Willi.
leaving is that E. Martin, who left
yesterday for Red Deer, Alberta,
where he intends to spend two or
three y&OViiOu liis homftSteau^ getting
it in good shape, to sell.     ���" *      - *
Frank Putuaui was among the half
dozen to sell horses to George Fergu
son,   the   Nelson   buyer,   iast   week,
Frank disposed of two animals.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Brownrigge, who
1 ave been at Yahk and Sirdar all
winter, returned to their ranch here
early this month.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Browell pulled
out yesterday for Nanton, Alta, where
he will operate- a, power ploughing outfit this spring.
Several hours of solid sociability
prevailed at the home of Mrs. H. Truscott on Tuesday, when she entertained at progressive whist, Six
tables of players participated 'and tho
evening's honors we*-*e carried off by
Mrs. Boffey and Geo. Adlard. Refreshments were served about, inid-
aight.
Word from Fernie states that Alf.
Palmer was among the first to sign on
for overseas service atthat point with
tho now 225th Battalion. He is still
on guard duty at the Morrissey camp.
10 00
9 00
3 00
5 00
�����o t.\
Im*    %J\r
1 00
5 00
3 10
6 00
4 00
5 00
. 1 00
.'-���������'��������� 50
5 00
50
5 00
5 00
WDTuohey,
A B Swanson.. .'.	
Miss G B Ilsley	
A Duperry_. ��� .._	
HL Crossthwaitc-	
Kr_3;^C>Io6re':':__.^7.-���u���.-:.;;....
G M Benuey ...__..._..._..
W B Embree _ ���
W A McMurtrie	
W Levesque .-	
Violin Raffle  10 50
The violin promises to be productive
of considerable patriotic reyenue .as
Mr. Alex. Duperry. the holder of the
lucky ticket on the first drawing, has
turned tiie instrument over to the Red
Cross Auxiliary who, we understand
will put. on another drawing contest,
for it shortly.
Local and Personal
Turkbyb Fob Sai-ic and a gobbler.
M. McCarthy, Ci'eston.
Just in, a full lino of Crompton's
Corsets.���Creston Mercantile Co.
The export trade from the Canyon
City Lumber Co. mill is keeping up
well. 80 ears of lumber went out in
February.
C. C. Manifold arrived from Seattle
on Tuesday, and succeeds J. M. Crook-
ston as cashier at the Bank of Commerce here.
Eggs took a slight, drop in price
here tho early part of the week. The
itvictly fresh article now brings* 85
cents a dozen.
The lonten season commenced Wednesday. Tts strict observance, however, is suspended on St. Patrick's
Day and evening.
There will bo a special meeting of
the Presbyterian Ladies Aid at tho
home of Mrs. Forrester this afternoon
Bibth���-In Croston, on March 5th,
to Mr. and Mrs. Olcm. Payette, a sou.
Miss Lottie Leask of Cranbrook was
a week-end visitor with Mino Ethel
Huscroft.
Mrs. G. K. Jones of Kuskanook wan
a visitor with Mrs. Jas. Cook on
Wodnosday.
Dr. Frank, the woll known Nelson
vet,., was here on  a  professional visit
on "Monday.
A. Lindley left yeaterday for Calgary and other prairie points on a
vegetable sollf.ng trip,
Mrs. Evans, who has been a visltor
at Bonner's Ferry for the past, threo
weeks, returned an Tuesday.
Mrs. (Dr.) Ilendernon left, on Monthly on a I'hort, tioiiuuy vum wiih
friends at Vancouver aud   Kaiulnops.
A. Hayes, who spent (hi* winter
with his brother, ('. l'\ Hayes, return-
Fon SAI..U���Small cook stove, $5,
one 50egg Chatham inenbalov, $7, also
a fow Ontario and Mcintosh apple
trees.--R. Bead way, Croston.
Word reached here on Tuesday that
8.8. Sicilian, on which Frank Callan-
dor sailed for the Old Country about
tho middle of February, had reached
Liverpool safely on March 2nd, Frank
is overseas to take a hand in the scrap
with Germany with the Royal Field
Artillery.
The local   Indians who, a  couple of
years ago, were deprived of the right
i...i i/ ����,.
.,.,!.
M
,i,wliiv
.1.    A ntuivl.,    WllM..
to shoot deer for their own consumption in any section, other than thoir
reserve, during the clone season, have
again had their all-year-round hunting privileges restored, provided they
take out the nocoKiiary permit. A
couple of -lo/.en of these licenses arrived on    Wednesday,   and more   are
tO    follow.      AlUlht.H     VMin    lOllOtlg     t lie
early blrda Into the Kitchener country,
<��n I (folmr ont veHtr-rdav   with   snowshocs
I and other e<|Uipmeut. STHE HEYIEW, CRESTON, S. C*  -Sb>" "*-S������" ������_.__.  The beef of a whole bullock is required to make  a dozen bottles of Bovril. You can safely reduce  butchers' bills if you use Bovril in soups and stews.  Buc���������it muse be Bovrii, in the Bovril bottle.    No  ������������������>  substitute will do. The strength and nourishment of Bovril cannot be compressed into cheap  cubes.  IHIIIHI_lilllllH  <������_arh_f*%i   Looking  ess  w������.b-j _.    _������GGCS  -,r ^  ���������U  ^   like  ixtxttxiug  ��������� -_-.   1   ncw   when  give it regular  carious of  bed  sia  HUR  *������ "r   _  nm.rr.ctrt  x x &x _\ii C___j v_r  Prevents cracking  inco -_n*. b._irne***1  Mafcys it 5t*-o*n<;  Sm'S  _____  Cholera In Volcanoes  Strange       Superstitions  With This Dreaded  Cholera has 11.--.tally  ally   in     superstition.  s  the  disease   \va_?  Associated  Disease  to nnd a  useful  hi   the - olden  i    .*: ._....>     .,-.    r>.\  t_������ v. iv. > u������ t     LU    i *v  bottled up in volcanoes anil to he- released by eruptions.    The most effee-  Hf".ll    \v:������V    if)    "lV-_v*d    *'     1V',--:    X i-,   ,_:l__.->ri    i,i  _-_ _��������� __ "*"* * '  j^usso-eiapaiiese AUiancc  Czar Senas Decorations For the  Em-  psror and Empress  The Russian press emphasized '-lie  political importance of the visit to  Japan of Grank Duke George Michael-  ovitch, who is tho bearer of decorations for the Emperor and Empress or  .lanan from Emperor Nicholas. Tho  grand duke, it is said, is improving  the opportunity io express Russia's  friendship for Japan.  The Novo Vremya says the Russian  - government feeis the deepest gratitude  to Japan for the valuable assistance  during the present war. This was  shared fully by the Russian people,  and will not be without effect, the  newspaper say, ou the future relations between the two nations.  The Bourse Gazette says that  grounds for :i 'Kusso-.hipaiit.so  roaehment have been opened by  attitude, of Japan and that the idea of  an alliance has gained fresh support,  ihe Golos Uusssiy asserts that the  Russian people desire the ties to  velop  into an  actual  alliance.  Horse Sale Dis  per  You lmow that, what you sell or buy throusn tho sales  has about ono olianco in fifty' t.o escape SALE STABLE  DISTEMPER. "SPOHN'S" is your true, proU-. tioit, your  only safeguard, for as .sure ns you treat all your horse*  with it, you will soon bo rid of lho disease. It acts as si  sure proven tlv/**, no mat lor how tliey are '���������exposed." liy  tho bottle, ca* dozen bottles, at all Oru{?fflsfs, horse gcock.  Ileuses   or   delivered   liy   the   ���������manufacturers.  SPOHN   MEDICAL  CO.,  Chemists and  Bacteriologists. Goshen,  Ind.,  U.S.A.  now  rap-  the  tie-  with vour !'  during the  a so. the  years  trust the doctor  accused   of   eat;.:  drank a fearful  and    petroleum  i'ir.d  ji'Uiis   Iron!   il  dowj.   to  scare  the  Kooks   were   the  vluct   iu  connect Lou  t>ad  due  :  terrible  peasants  whom  ins   tiie  mixture  as   pre*.  ���������eiitli. In lius-  eputemie   six  would     not  they actually  dl-sease.   but  of tar.  resin  Worms in  attended to"!  often death.  I'Jxteriuinator  not  and  children,  if they  be  c a 11 s e   e o n v u I s i o n s.  Mother  Graves'   Worm  wiii   protect   the   eliilu-  Privileges  A charitable lady was reading the  Old Testament to an aged woman  who lived at the home for old people,  and chanced upon the passage, concerning   Solomon's   household.  "Had Solomon really seven hundred  wives?" inquire'd the old woman, after retlection.  "Oh, yes, Mary! It is so stated in  tho Bible."  "Lor*, mum," was the comment  "what privileges them early Christians had!"  ���������Mir.  inr,  iUsUMI-3  OF NEURALGIA  ren from these distressing afflictions.  about -your digestive  troubles, sick headache,  tired feeling or constipation.  The depression that induces  worry is probably due to. a  disordered liver, anyway.  Correct stomach ailments  at once by promptly taking  e*, eaiives.  e uoo *"'._��������� iiit_.  cholera  away.  birds "whose  with cholera  IS'.:..  Ac  and  con  was  .���������ord-  Horse Won a War Medal  A Russian artillery horse won a  bronzy medal " at Plevna. Orders  were given for some ammunition  wagons to be hurried to a. spot that  meant  crossing  the  enemy's   zone  of  ic apaiica  The Imperial OU Company  Limited  SKA.N-CH55  IX Aii CTTZS3  observed in Ireland in  ing to the cot.temporary 'Dublin  Morning Register." immediately the  cholera came a'.l the bird:, vanish.en  from ihe re-oko.y in the Marquess of  Slis'o's demesne, one of the largest  in  Ireland.    "For  three we-ji.s. during  ileli the disease raged violently,  ihes'e noisy tenants of the trees completely desert 3d their lofty habitations. In. the meantime the revenue  police found immense numbers ot  them lying dead upon tiie shore near  .L ' J '^ ti L  i_es  dis.ant.  ShipDirecSto New York,  __. fehe International Fur ������  IF Market, and Secure the jjg  5*  Highest Gash Prices.  Joint and Muscle Pains  Banished by Nenriline  "Wl>. jh-r. *o lh������ t__"!-___le_^5s x:hs '  n__it -rvefituaBy se2 your hin in I  New York and mate his profit oat  of ycc? NX's pay the h_8__������t raaiket [  price;, per methods of s������c__8 us j  unusually liberal. V. "e osver chkrse  comnajiioM. grviag you full value '  for your fari.  Write for our pace Est aa<3 socaal  offer.  5S?;^=^ PAVmRIlICTrwo npA I  _.r__^y*l K itcxiil* OltVOlSill fit DftUo g  I'asiiM Craui-^t Raj: Fur������!?uxs  in -Net/.- lork  193 W. 27th St. NewYoi_. K.V.!  PERFECTION RAZOR PASTE  jj^llt Sharpen your Razor Defter and Qu.eket  khnn can be done In auy other woy. Lasts a  Lifetime. Satisfaction guaranteed or jnoney  refunded post free 25 cent* Pcny Rnzot  Bti-ops 75 conta, O. K. Strops $1.50��������� BeoJ  nTade.���������Canada Kou* Co.. Y.'t.wanes*. Man*.  e>ba. Canada.  Milk Used For Hun Bombs  Tlte  Daily  i\lail  lias   recently  inib-  lishecl a rehttttal of the German claim  that their hahies are without milk, citing a reeent German census o������ milk  cows, whieh shows, it says, that it the  output wero used for babies instead ot  conversion   into   nitroglycerine,  thero  would be no lack now. It also quotes  tho Koelnlscke Zeitung and the Yolks  Zcitung to the effect that milch C9WS  are being slaughtered as a provision  against the men- shortage as further  proof that  the outcry  ahout a shortage of milk for babies is a fraud.  TIT CURES RHEUMATISM  Thousands of people, chuck full 01  the joy of living���������happy, glad, bright  people, that Nerviline has cured 01  their pains, all tell the same wonderful story of its powers to drive out  the aches and tortures of rheumatism  i and kindred ills.  I "My goodness, but Z-serviline is a  ' miracle worker," writes Mrs. Char-  lotta Chipuian, mother of a well-  known family residing at Mount  Pleasant. "Last month I was so crippled up with sciatica and musc.l-ir  rheumatism as to be almost unable to  do a bit of house-work. My ."joints  were so stiff and the nmscles so  frightfully sore that I even cnec! at  times with the pain. For yea**s we  have used Nerviline in our family and  I just got busy with this wonderful  good old liniment. Lota of rubbing  with Nerviline soon relieved my misery and I was in a real short time  about my work as usual."  No matter where the ache is, no  matter how distressing the pain you  can rub it away with Nerviline. For  forty years it has been curing lumbago, sciatica, backache, colds, chest  trouble and all sorts of winter-ills.  Keep a large ilOc family size bottle  handy and you'll be saved lots of  trouble and have smaller doctor bills.  Small trial size __5c at dealers everywhere.  \ tt    xl  S-VIl     1.1  anion?  =:.>.->.*  IS  -U*i__V___  era sli  ng among the horses, bringing them  Iowa in heaps and frightening such  as escaped.  Times without number did the  Russian drivers, sparing neither  whip nor spur, attempt to urge the  horses forward, but they stood cowed  and shivering with fright. Some were  blindfolded; but the effect was the  vame, and only one horse showed  any willingness to go.  Thereupon the driver jumped down,  and. cutting the traces of the other  horses, drove the willing- one at full  gallop through the lire.  The wagon passed through without exploding, and after the war the  horse was decorated in the manner  described and the driver promoted.  TAKE NOTICE  We publish simple, straight testimonials, not press agents' interviews,  from  well  known  people.  From all over America thev testify  to the merits of MINARD'S LINIMENT, the best of Household Remedies.  MINARD'S   L1X1MKNT   CO.,   LTD.  Minard's  iheria.  Liniment     Cures     Diph-  Gold   Deposits   Increase  voi'v substantial increase in  A very substantial increase in both  tin> number una value of deposits at  the Vancouver a:-say office is shown  in tli... (inures ior ifM." as compared  with the totals for I'd l, The in-  ore,-.-:', in lho number of depusits was  7.v.i. while tlio increase in value was  XTn'-Vdil. These (i^ure.-. deal entirely  with deposits of gold million. In value  l'.riti>h t'olumblir contributed In l!)1-l,  -l.in."i,JS,.������.",l, t"id in :i!'lfi. .> i ,:iI l .-  ������������������������������������������!���������.Sn. Yukon Territory. .$!il ,01-1-1.44  in r.-H, ami M.i IH,I'.m.;.'.;; in i!iir>. Al-  ber; 1 r.ont $'>!'."���������," in I0M and $1,-  '.'���������::,.'.'1 in li'i.*.  "What became of that theological  student you used to chum with?"  "Gone to the bad."  "Vou don't tell 11 ie���������"'  '���������yes; he's doing mission work in a  tough  neighborhood in New York."  There is nothing repulsive in Miller's Worm Powders, and they are as  pleasant to take us sugar, ������.o that few  children will refuse them, lu some  cast's they cnu*.o vomiting through  their action in an unsound stomach,  but this is only a _ii������.i.If(..-*tnl..i.i or  their cleansing power, no indication  lhat they are lnnll'iil. Tliey can be  thoroughly depended upon 10 clear all  worms from the system.  Germans Have Lots of Shells  Though the Germans .arc now generally given three shells by us for  every one they fire, they occasionally  attain their old standard of prodigality. A day or two ago, says a correspondent, they replied to a bombardment of their lines near Pilkem  by pouring 3,0U0 shells on to our positions tliere between 10.30 a.m. and  1 p.m., but fortunately they did us  comparatively   little   damage.  Canadian Thoroughbreds in Demand  Tho highest price ever paid in Canada for an Angus bull of his age was  realized by Glencarnock Ensign, raised at Brandon, Manitoba, who has  just been sold to a prominent stockman of North Dakota for fifteen hundred dollars. He is the second high-  priced animal from Brandon district  sold ���������to United States expert stockman recently.  NO "FRILLS"  Just a   Statement   About   Food  A Nerve  Trouble,   Always  Due to Weak, Watery  Blood  Only those who have been attacked  with neuralgia can form the faintest  idea    of what its  victims  suffer.    A  tingling of    the tender skin, a sharp  sudden stab from some angry nerve;  then piercing paroxysms of pain that  is neuralgia. The cause of the trouble  is disordered nerves,    due    to    weak,  watery blood.    The    cure is Dr. Williams' Pink    Pills,  which make  new,  rich,   red  blood,  and  thus  sooth   ana  strengthen the disordered nerves and  cure    neuralgia.    Mr.    Louis Martin,  Mildmay, Ont., says:    "I am writing  to let you know the great benefit Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills nave been to me. |  Two      years    ago   1   was  a   physical [  wreck.   My nerves were all unstrung  and  I  suffered  tortures  from neuralgia, in the head and throughout the  nervous  system  generally.  I  was  almost unfit for work,  and  only managed  to get along with  the greatest  difficulty.    I  doctored for about  five  months   and   in   this   time   took  over  forty dollars' worth of medicine without any benefit.   More, I was actually  growing worse, and finally had to take  to my bed.   My nerves got so bad that  I could not turn over in bed without  help and the pain was something awful.    As I am a farmer you can easily  see   that  necessary  work  was   being  neglected, so I sent for a brother who  was   in  Alberta,   to   come    and  take  charge of the worK.   When my brother  arrived   he   at  once   urged   me  to  try  Dr.  Williams'   Pink   Pills,  telliug  me of some cures that .had come under his observation.   I got half a dozen  boxes, and  before  they  were  all  gone there was no doubt they were  helping me.    Altogether I used nine  boxes of the Pills  and by that  time  I was a well man, and it is impossible  to  say how  thankful I  was  for my  release from pain."  You can get Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  from any dealer in medicine or by  mail, postpaid, at 50 cents a box or  six boxes for $2.50, from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville,  Ont.  They aid digestion, regulate  the bile, gently stimulate  the Hver, purify the blood  sxidx clear the bowels of all  waste matter.. Safe, sure,  speedy. Acting both asa  gentle laxative and a tonic,  Beecham's Fills help to  _!liS*%-S_  srgesi Sale cf Any Medicine in tho World.  Sold ovory where,   hx bases, 25 cents.  A safe, reliable Tcnitiatintt,  medicine. SoUl in three de-;  grees of strength. No. i.  SI; No. 2, ?3; No. 3. ?5  per box. Sold by aii  druggists, or sent pre-  naid in plain package oa  receipt " of price. Free  pamphlet.    Address:  i rac 5_-i_������_-.������- jsIc_.Si-._v__. \.-mj  SQSQHTO. OBI. (itiBUlj KisfesfJ!  AGENTS  Wanted in every town and. village.  to take  orders for the best RJade-to-  Measure    Clothing in  Canada.    Good  commissions.    MagLificent Samples.  CROWN TAILORINCS CO..  Canada's Best Tailors, Toronto.  Knew What  He Wanted  During- the recent fighting along  the banks of the Aisne a man was  badly wounded. The ambulance corps  tenderly placed him on a stretcher.  "Take him to the hospital," said  the man in charge.  Slowly the wounded man opened  his  eyes   and   whispered   faintly.  "What's the matter with the canteen?"  Countless have, been lhe cures  worked by Ilolloway't-. Corn Cure. It  has a power of its own not found in  other preparations.  Much   Came  in  the North  Tho number of wooko being killed  this season In iho oninury north,  northwest and northeast of Edmonton  exceeds the records of all previous  yours. 1-MI l.y-one ������������������������������������urciisHOH have been  shipped to 1'Mmouton from a single  siding in  the north country.  Mlnnrd's  Unlnunt Curse Garget In  Cowa.  7 00 many women struogle  under pains and aches.  They are not sick���������but weak,  nervous, irritable.  Such women need thai blood-  utreiifitl. tlmt cornea by t.-iklnil  SCOTT'S EMULSION.    It alno  u'rcrif.il'-uuM the uervi-a, aid* llio up-  pf'.itc i.al clic-lt-i iho d-Mfli-H-.  it wiia _;,r mother tire eutily  'C^JS,   B  or Irtuft  rxm down, SCOTT'S  ������MU.'.S10N toil! btiiM hrr $rp.  -i2IUN 50H5TITUTC3.  c[^mLmnasmMmx^������immmrm^k  W. U. V    10'Jl  Parrot Sentinels on   Eiffel  Ulrdrt  have    boon   enlisted  ....to.  .service or tin- air.  They   havi-   become   ii.''t'nl   in  ope  mi  Hcnlrh's  \<>  warn men   ol  upprotich    ol!   the   t'lieiuy   hvlfifc  hostile   fni'ei-   is;   pcroi.-piilile     to  1111 in ti n  eye.    The   l-Veneli li-ivc  r  that,  parrot.',   are  tlio   presence   01  lori!     they   ha villi'      liie;'-.      birds'.  Kll'l'el   Tower.     ll  Tower  to    tho  lOur-  ���������   the  the  Ihe  omul  J1.e11l1.dy  K(-1111111 ve   to  aireiat'i,  ami   there-  stationed   a   iniinher  011   ������i'i'   lup   of   Uu*  1   l'iiii:;,  In   order   lo  >>:i I'll I tic      <:i.|| I Mi. I      nl      I III 1  III' (.eriiiiin T.illl'cM, Helol>  i:s vlsdhle lo the human oy,>  lirltsth" with rvii'iio nt inn  ������������������������������������������������������eli  !i iniroa Hi  III" emit  tlo- bird.;  llien he-  V.Ill to iht'cHi. Thidr j|i iili'tio: n In  due mil to ;h-'ir 1 ; 1 :,|.",!i", ;,;-, one  uih'.lit Hiii-iio..!'. bill 10 1111 unusual  ;ieuieii������'i:i;   01   ||--:trun;,   which     eiialileis  in 11  Sometimes a good, healthy comiuer-  ch.l traveler suffers from poorly selected food und is lucky If ho learns  that Grape-Nuts food will put him  right,.  A travtdui"', man writes "About a  year ago my stomach got in a bad  way. i had a honihicho mont 01 tho  time and suffered misery. For i.overal  months I ran down until I lost about  70 pounds in \vei!;hl. and finally had  to givo up a good position and go  home. Any food that I might u-.o  seemed to n'tui-eme mo.  "My wll'o, hardly knowing what to  do; ono day brought home a package  of ('rape-Nuth food and coaxed me to  try it. J. told lier it, van- no use but.  Ilimlly I.o humor lier I tried u little  and tliey J1������:-;l. stnuk my taste. Tt  wu.. leh llrst food tlmt. I had onion in  nearly a year that did not cause any  sniveling.  "Well, to make a long nlory short, 1  began lo improve and stuck to drape-  Nutn. I went, up fiom i;.r> pounds In  D'ceiiibel* lo .1;������t poundi. iho follow-  1 __ 1 .������������������, {',, 11 'in 1.  ''My brain In eli'iir, blond nil right  and npiieiilo loo much l'or any mini's  poekeibnok. lu fuel, 1 am thoroughly  mado over jind owe It all to (Jrape-  Nuti-i. I talk ho much about whiil.  (inipe-Nllt'l will do thill, some of lho  men on the road linvn uielumiued mo  '(ii-upe-NrulH,' Inn. I iitnml today a  healthy. ro:,y <-li<-i ki>.| man a pretty  r, 1 cxiimpie of wlnil   llio right, kind  of food  v.'il! '-o.  I  Working Day and Night  Flour mills at Calgary aro working  night, and day on war orders for Hour.  Tho Calgary mills are now completing  orders for H0,U0(> barrels of Hour for  Frsiuco, and thero are still largo British orders to fill. Tho mills havo orders which will keep them working on  the war contracts for months to como.  THE NEW WtEMSH REMEDY. Nol.No2.No3.  great success, cukes chronic weakness, lost vigor  ft VIM, KIDN'EV, BLADUUIE, WSEASKR, H..OOD POISON.  WI.CS. KlVIIKn NO. DRUGGISTS ar MAK. &l. -'OS'*" 4 CTS  FOUOKRA CO. 90. BKKKMAN ST. N__\V YORK or LYM ������_N I.ROS  TORONTO.    WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. I.i: Cl.ERG  Med.Co, 1UVKKSTOCKK-. Hampsikad, londo:;, kko.  TRVNEW DM(i WTASTO.ESS) KIRMOK    ,_ASV TO  T.\K*  TH ERAPSOIM ������is.,ns������c������*.  ���������IU THAT TRADE MARKED WORD "HlKKAriON ' IS OW  8WT.G0VX. STAMP AFrlNlSD TO JU,l_ GENUINE PACK BIB.  Logging   Camps  Are   Busy  Unusual activity ia prevailing in  the British Columbia logging camps  for this season of the year on account  ot unabated demand for British Columbia lumber. Camps which usually  close down temporarily in December  aro working to full capacity.  L,Aawa  a,  So you think a college education In  good thing for a boy?"  "Yes. 1 think it't. a prolly good  thing. liitH him for something in life.  If ho can't culch on with a baseball  team he enn often hind u job uh 11 pro-  fssaor."  A Thorough Pill.���������To clear Ihe  stomach amrbnwols of impurities and  irritants Is necemniry when their action is irregular. The rills that will  do this work thoroughly are Parmr.-  loo's Vegetable Pills, which are mild  iu action but inighiy in results. They  purge painlessly and effectively, and  work a permanent cure. They can be  used without fear by ihe most doll-  cntely constituted, at*, there are no  P-itu.ui oi.ccl.. i>rc':r<i.������i:* tlicic ���������.���������ciuio  operation.  &  There's no use putting on liniments nml  plasters to cure (lint .'.cite iu your liipsorhucl;  ���������the trouble is iusklv. Your kidiuy.t .ueout  of order. GIN PILLS go rijjlit to tlio vnxi-a  of (He backache and heal mid rc-jjululo U.-j  kidney nnd bluddcr udioti. Then you ;jvt  relief, permanent relief J  M.inv a m.in and woman who has been  doubled up with ('hooting nidus iu lhu ba.!;  having1 lo .'lop worlt nnd llu down to jjet 11 I ill In  r.licf, ha-i found new health and i:oml_,rt in  !���������,  --"W"^^������]*������������._  'FORTHE.EBI KIDNEYS  Two boxes- completely cured Arnold Me A.ihe.l,  of Lower Sshna, N.S. "1 havo never had any  trouble with my h:u:l: :iv.-*c," he -ay-".  If you have n Inmo back -or any -i;v" ot  Kliliii"/ Iroiihliv-j^'t (.11 NT PI I I S iri-ilay nn.l  start tho ciu-i.. working, por. a box, m:: Jvd.-jch  for $.j.=;-*���������ami .'very |m>; gii.u.iiilii d lun'iij  p:alslai)i.l..n or your money hack. Trial tival-  nitnl li.ee if you write  National Drug & Chemical  Co. of Canada, Limited  TV  Idh-  li  l:,|  this  ���������ni'-iil  "You l'iiii pn  10. II I-' ���������! iriii'  frill:',"  Niuue   givni   by   Canadian  <'<������., Y\iinihtii, <iiii,  Vvf-i- rf.ttl "thr   nhnv.<>   Ifttrr*1  one appc.-ir(_ from timy lo lirtift  ��������� 11 ������y    ij^lintm.,    11 ur,     iiui    I ll 11    ui  hitrrcnt.  yon   wiiiil  MIliMlt   lltlv  Podl 11m  A  orw  .    They  I I IMI I.. II  The Fine Canadian Breed  The (.unadluns have a right, to bo  proud ol' Ihemsolvo.t. They have  idiowti readlnciui to cnllsl, _eul Ih  traliilii);, line vigor and courage in  ,'i."Juln;;, A'siltalrc'r. "tow :xrvo.\ of  iiiiows" aro a nation full of lire. There  ini������ ln-.irk I!_(.,(.Ill) Caiiildlan lOhllci!;  In I'hH'ope. There have been _.l:i,'.(m  ciill".itnicut:i, The lln-il :_rit.,0.i() hi al-  niOHl. rouiplele. Tlier/������ ure I'lii.tnu) sil-  reiidy 00 lhe bring line. The government cull"-, for .'Ml,(Mill move, nnd will  got them.    A linnly. rosy, "lit" nci  of  U'i ilt\v I  ha::  .....     Im  Improved.-  a ii.li ��������� ������,i .1     ^iMiii,,.,  iii,. p.,.,- ,,.,,��������� 1 ���������-.,.1,  N< w    York   Tinir  ���������M������  E2L ttUt   mim^tiki&imU/ m  fW������**������l*������W*^W<S  mm       '  '���������^^mm^xmi^xKi^om^  ***mmmm&mmjilt*~'  \!  t������������liM>*,M������o <������.,*��������������� I***1-I -<i*>''UHr y~t ��������� ,* ���������-.'  __wi________w_ii_M_Mi_w������.ti^i((w������fM)^   timtm  wmmm 11  I  THE HEVIEW., CKESTOjST. B. C  ivi.ic.f-*".  ur  CZARS DOMAIN   DETERMINED  FIGHTERS  An American Writer \Vho has Spent Some Time in Russia is Of  the Opinion That the Russian Army is Going to be a  Factor in Vanquishing Germany on the Land  Big  "Russia  is   the country  which  will ] army, to break up the German mach-  win the present world war for the al-1 ine.    Russia will  sacrifice a million,  ���������- ���������   ' '��������� j yes, five million, to accomplish victory  statement sums up the belief 1 in this  war.    None of the allies  ex-  lies."  "Vhat  of Stanley Washburn, war correspond  .ent, who has just arrived in Washington after having been with the Russian army' practically since the start  of the war.  Mr. Was]}burn made the assertion  after due deliberation in answer to a  question concerning his views on Russia's part in the war. He made it notwithstanding the fact that lie was  with the army from the time it began  its retreat in front of the Austro-(_er-  man forces in Galicia until it haltea  far in Russia.  "Russia," Mr. Washburn continued,  "has passed, and passed successfully,  the low tide of its fortunes in this  war. On the other hand���������although I  do not want to be put in the position  of saying that Germany is done by  any means���������it is my belief Germany-  has passed the zenith of its career in  the conflict, j^  "Nothing convinces me of the accuracy of this belief more than the  failure of the German campaign  against the Russian army."  Mr. Washburn, was told that the impression generally prevailed in this  country that the German campaign  was a victorious one.  "Quite the opposite, quite the opposite," he contended in answer. "When  Germany began its operations against  the Russian army the latter had plenty of men, but practically no supplies.  lt is .true that the Germans tore  througli Galicia, that at one time they  tore a hole forty miles wide through  the very centre "of the Russian army,  but at no time did they accomplish  the object of their campaign.  ���������'That object was the destruction of  the Russian army, which, according  to the German viewpoint, would compel Russia to seek a separate peace.  (*-_*.r__.-_f   ' ���������.-n���������   i__~������������.~���������������j -s������   xx.te..  W licit   lias   icaujr    napjjcucu   j.5   imo.  The German soldiers, according to  what I gathered from the prisoners  taken by the Russians, were told that  Russia would seek peace if they captured Warsaw.. They captured Warsaw, but they failed to capture or  destroy the Russian army defending  Warsaw.   *  "Then the Germans were told that  if they went on a few miles further,  the Russians undoubtedly would be  destroyed and peace with Russia  would be obtaineo. They went not a  few miles, but many miles.  "But they had to fight and fight terrifically all the way. At no time did  they destroy the Russian army, though  tliey did destroy and capture several  units of the army.  "Finally the Germans reached a  point which is like a balance. They  could go no farther, if they did, they  would extend their communications  beyond the .danger point. And they  knew that all the time they were  maltihg' it simpler for the Russians to  defend themselves.  "It, is my firm belief that the Russian army is far more powerful on the  defense than the offense.  "Although it suffered terribly in its  retreat, the army inflicted tremendous  damage on the Germans. Had the Russians been as well 'prepared as the  Germans, the latter never would have  advanced half aa far as they did.  "But to get back to the point. The  German army was told that the capture of Warsaw, then the capture of  Brest, of Riga, of Ivangorod, and ot  any number of places meant peace.  The German army got thoso places,  but It failed to  get peaco.  "Consequently there has been a  telling effect on the German morale.  Thus far it has been only a seepage,  but It lias been a real seepage,  "As I regard tho situation today,  Germany and Russia aro largely like  two prize lighters, like Johnson and  Willard at Havana, if you wish. Germany ban al! the sclonce, all of tho  generalship, oil of tho weapons, everything that Johnson had in that light.  Rut. llko Johnson, Germany has a limit to its physical endurance.  "Russia, ou tho other baud, has .lust  begun to acquire the solonce, weapons, and tho llko, hut at no tlmo has  Russia boon without endurance.  "Johnson in tho prize light reached  tho point, whei'o ho It now it was uso-  IcBti to hind another blow on Willard.  Tho German army has reached tho  point where It I'celfi that It in almost  usaleHH to advance further Into Hub-  bla lo deliver another blow, because  it renll/.cH tlmt the UubhI.iu arm will  only como back for more, thnt It can  take and m-weinhlo moro punishment  than  any  other army  the  world  ha;;  llll1"       .Hli,,  "Jt Is because of thin feeling on the  purl, of the German army anil because  of tho failure of tho Gorman plan to  cruiili tho Russian army mid force  Rum-dan Invasion uh one of the greatest mlHtiiUcH of the war.  "Although Jt may neon, a rash prediction, I venture to mul.c lt that when  iho (.'luiioiiii aiiiiy ilu'.lly crumble;., if  It does crumble, or when Germany In  h.ially v.'i'lt"'* t.o .'v^o ucmm'., mui  peace will not,'be nindo null) Gerinony  1st wUllnjj lo iniiUe It ulmoMt iit lho ni-  llc!i* tcrliui, Ilmu-ia will bo Iho power  to force Germany  to  llu  kneoii.  "It will luUti uf luui.t u hall' million  rttiw if ������.<������������������������ ii million incn. in nil mil  loK.ii-'..  to   hrenk  through   the German'  cept Russian can maKe such a sacrifice. Germany and Austria combined  cannot stand up before such a determination on Russia's part."  Mr. vvasnburn was asKed why he  believed that Russia would make such  a sacrince. He said he had reached  his conclusions atter taming witn  Russians from the Czar himseit down  to the humblest peasants. j  One of tnese peasants had two sor.s !  in the army. Mr. Washburn asiced  him if he owuld liKe peace. He repned  that every one wanced peace. Mr.  Washburn asked him if he would liKe  peace on German's terms. He said  no. Mr. Washburn then asked him if  he was willing to sacrifice his sons,  if necessary, to get peace on Russia's  terms.    He replied:  "I am unwilling, yet willing."  The correspondent pointed out that  when the Czar deposed Grand Duke  Nicrtoias and tooie personal cnarge of  the army he set at rest 'all rumors  that Russia would consider a separate  or would consider peace at all until  the war is won.  "When tiie Czar went to tiie front,"  lie said, "the little grand duke, his  heir, went with him. The Roraanon  dynasty, by the Czar's act .stalted its  future on the outcome of the war."  Mr. Washburn expressed the opinion that the Czar's, decision to take  command of the armies has had not  only a good political but a good military effect.  '*! say this," he continued, "without  attempting in the least to detract  from the grand duke. When the war  started the grand duke was the one  man in Russia to take charge of trie  Russian armies, to bring order out of  chaos. This he did. He did it by exercising the greatest personal power  ever displayed by any man in Russia.  The grand duke is not only an able  man but a fearless, decisive, and patriotic man.  He has never had but one purpose  since the war started. That was to  contribute his share to the Russian  victory. When the Czar believed he  had -done liis greatest work and that  the time had come for the people to  know that their ruler was himself  willing to take charge of the army,  the grand duke stepped aside willingly and in doing so urged the army to  given even greater services to tha  Czar than it had given to him."  With respect to *fche Czar, Mr. Washburn is of the opinion that Americans  generally misunderstood him.  "He is not a small man," said the  writer, "in any sense of the word. On  the other hand, he is an ahle, cultured  gentleman with a great deal of determination.  "While it is. true he may not be a  great military man, he has chosen ior  his chief of staff a man who, in my  estimation is the greatest leader developed by the war. That is Gen.  Alexieff. Alexieff knows the Russian-  army almost to the individual man in  the army. lie has a perfect grip on  every situation.  "If he decides to retreat he will retreat in order. If he decides to advance he will be ready to advance and  lie will advance. When Alexieff decides the time has como to break  through the German army he will he  ready to break through. Nothing short  of the miraculous will prevent him if  he reaches that decision.  "But to return to the Ci?ar. It took, a  great deal of determination to issue  tho vodka order. He issued it and it  has been a good thing for Russia. It  took a great deal of determination tJ  dissolve it. It took equally great determination to remove tho grand duke.  "Tho C.7.av of Russia lias the greatest responsibility of any individual In  tho world. I .lioubt if thoro is any  mon alivo who could serve in tho position without doing mony things  wrong.  "But tho present C/.ar Is Intensely  patriotic; and devoted to UuhhIo. When  he does n thing ho doo._ it because  he believes lt to bo for Russia's good.  And. the Russian people aro back of  the Czar to a man in his determination to fight this war out until it is  ended with victory.  Turning for a, moment to his own  experiences,   Mr.   Washburn  said  "1 connlder myself tho champion elv-  illan evneuator in tho world. 1 believe 1 have evacuated every placo tho  UuHsian army evacuated. I long ago  lost control of them. Some! hues I got  out ahead ol!J.ho army nnd HomotimoH  not, until after It left. But I always  got out���������and for that mutter, so did  tho army.    .  "lia.-i:i-;_. tc; .'���������'_ I (...'.ay i;; liie iiio.it iu-  I'eroRMng country In tho world. It. in no  bc'.aut-O of Its great potential Uio.'.  France, Germany, Great Britain uno  the United States are well developed.  Russia In not more than one-tenth developed,  "What ihe fill uro him in store fcr  Rutuilu Ih beyond man's imagination.  For inyiicii i etui hiirnly unit until i  have rfroven.fl sufficient s*trenn,lh lo  i\ tiir.i."  The Farm Home  Greater Home Comforts and Conveniences   Essential  for the   Success  of  Farm   Life  When the white man first came to  Wisconsin his whole effort was put  forth to wrest from the soil the main-  i tenance for life. Every member of  the family helped to clear the land,  to plant the grain and to gather the  harvest. The bonce was merely a  shelter from the wolf, the bear, "the  winter's cold, an . the summer's heat.  Little or no thought was given to its  convenience, sanitation or comfort.  As the forest lines moved farther and  farther away from the little log house,  the settlers realized that barns must  be built to house the harvest and  farm animals. Every dollar that could  be earned had to be turned back into  the farm to increase its yield and so  the home, although the dearest thing  to the heart of every man, was the  last to be considered.  When great barns were raised and  farm animals <were comfortably  housed, one by one comforts began  to creep into the home. First, it was  a good stove, then more convenient  cooking utensils, then a white tablecloth and while dishes sent from the  and then a room or two added  *-  ���������-> rm,  rl m +\ ������ *t\ t vm, rv* ������������������^f\/l f*l"l  (111 I"* "���������-������"! 1 -J"  tin     aujviuiaj, nuvju<*mt.u      uauvi  the increased bank account  the hope of the new house, not  house this, but a frame or brick  GERMANY'S COUNTER MEASURES UNSUCCESSFUL  The British Navy's Grip is Gradually Tightening, and Enemy's  Trade With Scandinavia has been Completely cut  off by the Activity of the British Submarines   *  East,  ami  With  grew  a log-  house  Today as we ride along the road  we do not judge a man's prosperity  by his broad fields or his great barns,  but by the house in which he lives,  and the way in which it is kept up.  Unconsciously, when we see a house  that is unpainted, whose roof seems  to be sagging in, blinds off. door  steps broken down, dooryard littered  with farm tools and no vestige of  lawn or flowers, we say to ourselves,  "that-farm is not paying." As we  judge a nation .by the prosperity of  its homes, so w*e judge the farm by  the prosperity of the home.  The G.erman navy has recently ��������� that her naval officers can in any way  treated us to no little display of force j compete with ours in dash, in spirit,  at the* southern end of the Baltic.  Reports tell of cruisers and destroy  ers dashing hither and thither, now  attacking tne British steamer Thelma  in Swedish territorial waters, now  steaming up through the Sound and  into the Cattegut, only to come flying-  back helter-skelter to German waters  "as if the devil were after them." It  appears that in this case the "devil"  was a flotilla of British destroyers,  for we hear that our ships have been I  seen in force in this eastern arm of  the North Sea, and that they have escorted two flotillas of submarines  down the Cattegut as far as Eisiiiore,  at the north end of the Sqund.  This German parade ofvforce is, on  the face of it, merely another attempt  to cope with our submarines, but at  the back there are signs of uneasiness  and even, of panic.  Germany is getting very nervous of  the Baltic blockade, says Mr. John  F. H. Pollen, an authority and writer  6_t naval affairs.  It has not "petered out" as she expected, but on the contrary it is growling in intensity. Germany's counter  measures have been totally unsuccessful, for we have not as yet lost a  single submarine; above all, the .need  | of iron ore, cotton, and foodstuffs is  being   daily   more   felt,   and   perhaps  or in that wonderful faculty of adaptation to circumstances that has been  the outstanding feature of our conduct in this srea Avar.  The British navy's grip is tighten*  ing, and the swarm of submarines is  going to show Germany what a submarine blockade is, and the losses  will not be too pleasant.  In the Mediterranean the list of casualties among merchantmen is  quite  small, and no transports: have recextt-  ! ly been attacked, though an enormous  I number of these ships have been plying to and fro in the Middle Sea.  It would seem that the navy has  got this submarine menace well in  hand, and though we must expect a  new outburst of activity on the part  of the U Boats, and must prepare ourselves for some losses among our  numerous transports, it seems certain  that we shall not suffer any serious  hindrance   to   our   operations   in   the  .__._'p---v.a  But there is another aspect of Germany's piracy campaign which must  certainly be taken into account.  The     up-to-date"    farmer    realizes^ the  "open'road  to  the East"  is  not  that the greatest saving he can mak  is the saving of his wife's strength  and health, because to her is entrusted the most precious thing on the  farm, the rearing of the boys and  girls, and if her "nerves are not in  the very best condition, it is impossible for her to enter sympathetically  into the lives of her family; to help  decide for the children the all important questions that come ta-t them.  It is impossible for her to take a vital j  interest in the affairs of her husband,'  to be ready to assist in the work of  the community and to help build up  the rural schools, and yet these are  the duties of every farm woman.  As machinery has taken the place  of the hired man, so must machinery  take the place of the hired girl who  is today a scarce article in farm  homes. The farmer who does most  of the heavy work on his farm with  the help of a gasoline engino must  realize that washing and cleaning in  the home can be done by the same or  similar engine.  He must realize that the same law  applies to the members of the family  that  applies   to     the   dairy  animals.  The   barns   must   be   kept   warm   so  that the cow uses all her energy to  produce milk.    So the home must be  kept warm by a furnace so the family  will be saved  its  strength to do  the necessary work.    Today the most  needed  thing on  farms  is  well planned  houses;   houses  in  which   every  unnecessary   ,nep  will  be  saved   the  wife and mother, and we arfe glad to  say ihat with, tiie great wave of prosperity  that  lias  come  to  Wisconsin,  has persistently come the demand for  conveniently   planned    houses     from  men of  Wisconsin;   and the Agricultural College of the University is now  planning to  send  out plans  for this  new type of house that is being demanded.    The  proposed house plans  will make provision for. heating, lighting, disposal of sewage all at tlio very  lowest cost.  The tlmo has come in Wisconsin  when wc all realize that it' we are  going to save for Wisconsin her rural population wo must put our best  efforts on the building up of a homo  that will have all tho conveniences  of the city with all the glory of the  country, so that when the boys and  girls reach manhood and womanhood  their ono desire will be-to remain on  a portion of the old farm and rear a  homo patterned after tho one in  > which they spent tho happy years of  their   youth.���������Hoard's   Dairyman.  Kaiser Sends Sword  producing the, supply of raw materials  that Germany  anticipated!  The re-opening of the enemy's trade  routes to Scandinavia is becoming  more and more essential, but the waters of the Baltic are swarming with  our submarines, and this re-opening  is as far off as is ever was.  Could Germany close the Sound ef-  . fectively to our submarines and could  j she then raise an impenetrable wall of  mines and nets from her coasts to the  limit of Sweden's territorial waters,  tliere might yet be some hope that  uernuni merchantmen could cross the  seas in safety.  Past events seem to indicate that  Germany can never raise such a barrier, for, in naval warfare, apart from  the unenviable credit of initiating a  campaign of murder on the high seas,  she has  shown ho  such ingenuity in  *"������_���������_���������.������   ..lane    oc    /������pn    lofl/1    i.������  I refer to the possibility of attacks  being made on our hospital ships. The  German Wireless press has for some  days past contained lying statements  to the effect that we are using hospital ships to carry munitions of war.  The secretary of the admiralty has  just issued a further absolute denial  of these falsehoods. The first appearance of the hospital ship lies was  quickly followed by the announcement  that the Anglia with 400 wounded on  board had been sunk by a mine!  It was  further  suggested- that  the  mines  had  drifted  in  from  our own.  fields  in the  North  Sea, but  this is  proved false by the fact that a heavy-  southwesterly gale had raged for several  days  before  the  disaster.     The  most  probable   explanation is  that  a  German   mine-laying   stibmarine,   taking advantage of this gale, released a  number of floating mines  at the entrance   to   the   Channel,   trusting   -i_>  their sinking something as they were  carried up the Channel.  But the navy is on the spot and can  no doubt afford adequate protection to  our wounded as they return from the  j\-������ w      tJx,       .. "������" .      ,      .  How Canada Aids the Allies  Over   Eight   Million   Shells   Have   Already Gone Forward to Britain  The statement of business that has  been transacted in Canada in behalf  of the British government since the  outbreak of the war shows that there  have been orders given to Canada for  22,800,000 shells, and that over S.O00--  000 shells out o^ that number have  already gone forward to Britain.  The cost of all the component parts  required in the manufacturing  total. order  for  shells,  ot  including  tho  the  , is esti-  addition  the war  primers,  $20,000,-  Patriotic Fund Work  Congratulates  Ottoman     Emperor on  Hie Troops* Success on Gallipoli  Peninsula  The German Emperor, according to  a (.nm'tnntlnopb*" donpntch forwarded  by Router's Amsterdam correspondent, has sent a sword to the Sultan  of Turkey together with a congratulatory messago in "recognition of tho  Ruccesn of tho Turkish campaign on j  tho GulllpoU Peninsula. Ho eongratu-!  luted the Sultan upon a. great victory  woioh had brought to an end tin- Sever.;   .ili.Wii.S   i.A,      ;;;; j;;;...".''t    i.'.'_;���������';_'������������������.' ,  and sen! the sword to immortalize tho  ciniiiiuMiioi'atlou of a giv.iit. victory, "a  h wo nl which during a war undertaken for do rone... and right idiall bo  pointed at. tho hoadu of the enemy,"  Tho l.mporor expresi-ed the conviction that t.od'K help would in the end  Hoc.uro victory.  Tho   Kulttor iiIho  Kent    a  siword   lo  Kiiver   I'ai'ha.  machinery   and   assembling,  mated     at   $282,000,000. In  there have been orders from  oulce   for   cartridge   cases,  forglngs,  etc.,  amounting  to  000, making a total slightly exceeding  .^300,000,000.   The actual shipments of  ammunition that    have gone forward  to Great Britain from the factories of! '.P.Pt"^ VTiVnVr-'  Canada have amounted    to    2,000,000 ' huini^  "fixed" and 6,000,000 "uniixed" sheiis.  This total output of 8,000,000 shells  out of 22,800,000 contracted for represents an actual expenditure up to the  end  of last  year  of $05,000,000.  The latest available figures also  show that there are some 422 plants  engaged in tilling contracts at present under tho direction of the 1m-  perlul munitions board. The different  kind of sholls that are being manufactured for the British government  In this country are as follows: Fifteen pounder shrapnel empty, 18-  pounder shrapnel fixed, 18-pounder  high explosive empty, 18-pounder  high t-xplofilvo fixed, 4.5 howitzer  empty, 4.D howitzer llxed (except  loading), (JO-pounder high explosive  ompty, (5-hich high explosive empty,  fMnch oxplofilvo empty, 9.2-lneh* hlch  exploslvo empty.  Receipts and Advances in the Prov������  inces Are Tabulated  The Canadian Patriotic Fund executive has issued a provincial analysis  of the receipts and expenditures of  the fund for the period ending December 31, 1915, illustrating the advantage of relegating to a national fund  the responsibility of maiutaininfe the  wives and children of the soldiers.  "In certain parts of the country a  little hostility was shown during the  early months of the war to the national undertaking," says the statement, "the craze for local autonomy  causing leading citizens of certain  towns to prefer tfe retain control of  their own funds rather than entrust  them to the Canadian National Patriotic Fund. This attitude is now practically non-existant. Had it been gen-  at   the following lists  will show that, while more than  ample provisions would have been  mado to soldiers* families in Eastern  Canada, they would have had a hard  time In certain of tho western provinces. The principle at the back of the  national fund is that a community  shall contribute to the extent of Its  ability and draw to the extent of its  needs. In tho cases of Alberta nnd  British Columbia, tho former would  not equal the latter. In both provinces enlistment has been heavy,  whllo until recently there was a pronounced scarcity of funds, t'oriiaps  this same condition still obtains iu  British Columbia. Tho National Patriotic Fund, however, Insures the soldier's family against want, no matter  what local conditions may be.  Tho following statement Its hy provinces to December 31, 11)15, approximately:  Received.  "Not Sufficiently Pulped"  However ardently other Gonninis  mny desire peace von Illndonburg, in1  an interview with Paul uoldmann,  confesned thnt i-orninny's enemies at  present de.ilred no peace, adding,  "They are not yet sufllieioutly pulped.  "We must continue, therefore, to  pre;,:*, them, tdm-o th*'Jr will not lulmit  ������������������tv  of our  -M'..���������'"���������*"���������'-'���������"���������'."  lie regards tho ("Jornuui tactical  hH.uutloii uci excellent- "partIcularly  In tho earn tho German army has  reached tho niont favorable Htratcgl-  enl line conceivable."  Ilo believes the HuhhIiui reserves  which un- tn-w cnll'-d out inn only  complete lhe existing cadres, but not.  26!>,7'82  36,64"  Advanced.  217,508.02  30  9,700.00  li)i,  3,012  GDl.fi t  ,558.:', 2  Xova   Scotia..  Prince l-Jdward  Inland      New Brunswick       231,510.72  Quebec 1,1)82.228.4.;  Ontario    2,812,027.81 l,7t'*0,215.-12  Manitoba (head  office only)..  -?)<i.-kUlcilC WUil .  Alberta   ..   ..  1$.   Columbia.  Yukon     Newfoundland  Iliad  OITiea   ..  5ti,  .<;,*.,,  ��������� u.  .170,540.7:1  ���������ni,:.(i-t.oa  20,000  152.51)0. (.:>  hi. Asiso.i  .;(>i',',-(',-.���������";  ������i������5,04K...l  48_.,0U1.22  '    2,211.50  iit-----And, .hid*"-'. ..a<*'.i i������.,v,L .i Iw. m"  my   i.umt.y   playing   briili',...  Hhe- llon'l holli-ve hlni, .lild,",.\ I  don't l.uow* n thing nbonf the giiine.  He--That'll   rich I.,   .Hidge.  'Vim   anyone   nero  r.iliiil   l"'l iday V"   '���������',:   ...P.  of slum  cliihiivn.  hir.  ner.  eiioie  "III'  llll  [���������rid.  watt  lhe  tbo  ���������'.O.t  tell  boy  ������. iy  V < I  Hit  me   about,  in   the  that.  cor-  done  II  .'Uio   new   ill-nil-.',   llu   fiU'lii.:*.  would llll Ihem w.th "rapeeiul  i.aid  Joy If  t no  lhe  v. <��������� _  Ihret  Will       ,  chii  ,i .-  ��������� -j  'V    "���������   culprlta  .n'-'e I.cim.  an   they  Von  not  yet  UH.'..   ..  I.  Kngland, I  ��������� Mint'-.!'-'] [  I     lll'I'VC,"  llliiilinbini-'ii     education  been  I'ompli-ieil.   Uf   will  has  1 u I ii  Invite   Pi'-imierB   to   Vlnlt   Canndn  An   olTlclnl   Invitation   Iihh   been   ������ r-  lci.i!.-,l   to   tno   premium   of  AuttUali.-.  and New Zealand, who are en route t<>  tireat  Jirnaiii   lo  <:oiii..i*  with   iiu���������.   imperial   authoriiien,   to   i>inku   tho   it  |uiiu tiip by  liny of <_.t}_.ui.t. It i.- t-.v  pected they will accept.  Tho   nntl|_ndcun   premiers'   iiiIhuIoh  I In simllur to that of Sir Itobort Bur-  smmmmmim THE CRESTON REVIEW  ^ Issued every ITriday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. P. Hayes. Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY. MAR. 10  This week the honors of the  editorial page are shared with a  verbatim report oi one of the  speakers' remarks on the negative  side of the recent debate on the  subject: Resolved, "That Socialism  unaided by religion oannot cure  present day evils."  In view of the added controversial  prominence both the Church and  the Socialist party have gained  through the present -European war  the subject under discussion, while  usually productive of much readable argument, takes an almost  double interest at the present  time.  Xo our way of thinking Mr. Lidgate handles the subject on broad  lines from his standpoint, aud he  certainly has the style and knack  of stringing hie argument together  in readable fashion for even those  who, though strongly anti-Socialist  are willing to forget their bias and  prejudices long enough to fairiy-  carefuliy psras-s the article.  A modern philosopher has said  it is a good thing to stop once in  awhile and size things up. This  applies to the spiritual as well as  the material, and this dissertation;  on the political, shall we say, or  economic- and spiritual, nhasiea of  our present-day existence will re^  pay all for the time they require i&  carefully read, mark, learn and  inwardly digest the same.  Mr. Bowser's utterances since the  Vancouver landslide are such as to  brand him as a game fighter. The  people's voice must prevail and any  attempt to hang on to office in the  face of adverse public opinion but  jeopardizes the sooner return of the  party to power.  The party has a constructive  policy to offer. The electorate  should have an opportunity to pass  judgment on it at the earliest  possible moment so that those  fathering it may go on with the  undertakings with that confidence  that can only come from a knowledge that the people are behind  them���������or go out of office "beaten,  but, thank God, not disgraced." as  Liberals were wont to speak of  Laurier after that memorable  September of 1911.  overrun, while those who stand by  through good report and ill are  never numerous, particularly in the  politioal arena when it comes to  leading and financing a forlorn  hope.  Not for many years has the  party io*and itself in the trying  position it now is, right on the  eve of a general eleotion. With  success in the constituency uncertain, and the outcome of the  provincial polling still more unfavorable looking, the crop of  candidates eager and anxious to  capture the nominating convention  naturally promises to be slim.  Whole Roast Coffee 40c lb  Roman Meal 30c  ���������---Black Tea 40c  pk|  This   is   not   as  it   should  1>C.  T������siiss& Tissss  rjgr  The Review's suggestion that  either Messrs. Tisdall or Fhtmmer-  felt be invited to run in Kaslo  won't work. The former seems  determined to make or break himself in bis home town of Vancouver,  while the latter favored with a  pre-election assurance that if  Victoria would not have him his  but   somewhat   spectacular  short  public life was ended.  x _ _  VlxV  luC-vv  3t_TOIBgly  is eitner was  favored at this end. It was felt  that auyone Vancouver or Victoria  tied the tin can to so securely would  have little chance for success even  this far removed from former haunts  4_8d friends.  Seriously speaking, though, the  present emergency is one* that  promises to separate the wheat  frqm^h-6 chaff both as affecting the  ^j-Mrank and file as well as with those  who aspire to represent the Conservative party at Victoria. With  fair-weather friends the country is   SU-1-.  hesitate  to  By a vote of two to one almost  (or a Liberal majority of 2,397 to  be precise) Hon. A. C. Flummer-  Speaking purely from the material  standpoint, if there is nothing for  it but the cool shades of opposition  surely for past favors the strongest  r.didate should not  step into the beach.  Or to prevent the semblance of  giving the lie direct to oft-repeated  assertions that the government's  policies are in B.C.*s best interests,  the best possible fight must be  made. Or, on the plea that a  strong opposition is necessary to  ensure good government surely  some stalwart of outstanding ability  will enter the fray���������provided  always that the assurance that  Neil F. Mackay, M.P.P., did not  intend to be a candidate is correct.  If that gentleman has been halting  between two opinions henow knows  where his duty lies.  This is testing time for Kaslo  Conservatives. On all counts the  cry is for "men whom the lust of  office does not kill; men whom the  spoils of office cannot buy," both  in the party's and the country's  welfare. The journey through the  opposition wilderness looms up  large on the horizon; in its extremity the party demands and  deserves the support of the strongest available candidate.....  These are three "specials" from our Grocery Department  that come to us off hafid. If you are not buying your  Groceries at this store we invite you to try us out on any  one, or all three, of these lines.  We are satisfied when their quality is considered yon  will admit you never got so good value elsewhere even at  somewhat higher prices.  We also feel sure that our various other lines of  Groceries will give you equal satisfaction, both in quality  and price.  Everything in the Grocery line has been bought with  a view to enabling customers to keep down the high cost  of living, and if you can rely on the word of our many  satisfied patrons we have done this without in any way  affecting the excellence of the goods handled.  Try  us  with your next Grocery order.    We  will,  cheerfully refund your money if goods are not as stated.  fe������t, the new minister of agriculture and finance, went down to  defeat in Victoria in Saturday's  bye-election, before H. C. Brewster,  the provincial Liberal leader.  There  may be some   who   wiii  delude   themselves  into  believing  that this revereei.f������dk)wing so closely  on a similarly disastrous defeat in  Vancouver the Saturday  previous,  is simply a minor lapse of the party  at thfe capita] to  provide Premier  Bowser with some needed   opposition.    Those, hrwever, who discern  the signs of the times do not take  that roseate view of the  situation,  and are just a little concerned as to  what the Premier's next move will  be.  Of course Mr. Bowser will go  through with the session. The  members need th������ sessional indemnity, while the premier has given  definite assurance that ho will bring  down some advanced legislation in  the interests of chip butlding,  agriculture, the lumber industry,  prohibition, an well as on behalf of  labor. With an opposition of but  tour memboro there ohould bo little  delay in getting thoso measured, as  well as the year'a supply, through  tho house, and then���������to the country?  That is a question, of course, a  party caucus must decide���������and in  the affirmative if it is well nd vised.  The Negative Side of This  Season's Forttnost Debate  Subject: Resolved. "That Socialism unaided by Religion Cannot  Cure the Evils of the Present Day. "~J. A* Lidgate*s Address  _A9   *%mZy  General Merchant  iiu.V<  g^\.~_ * v������^.'*������! >'*. J I  ui  -������ ���������������  JUi'.          ���������        ,��������� _. ......       -_.. ......���������������  Klummftrf'-'lt's standing and ability,  nnd tho added proatigo of a cabinet  portfolio, beaten in a byo-olection  in the homo of hin and tho government^ friends, i������ significant of the  Fouling g_u������.-_n!_iy i-iwiiit! tin: iul-  .:!*���������'**"***'*'*���������"������������������������ ���������������������">'l ������f ilu n cm mm . >f ������iw  j^m������m Victoria wi goea tho count ry,  t.h;; t/.iiu:ur lb.*, Uov.'.u.r government  jjrivi*M the i_.-i.pU.ii i.hio.c.' to ."Ximu-tH  ��������� Ui,'.*. '-mm..rl.>v).-n r\r di������..t.nr"������roviil    tlu*  '.'"It"*."        f"**        '**'        Wrtll^.'iiw! .'\f.-..:\~.t  Lhoao who are chiefly i.oiu*-cr-n<������l it*  i������*������ their jobs should a party rm-.-rw  itomc  In speaking on the negative side of  the subject under debate tonight, as  also in defence of our belief and conviction.,   that  Socialism as a living  growing force, apart from, and unaided  by all   and   any religions (using  that word in its popular sense) can  and will eventually solve the problem,  and nave humanity or society from the  social evils and injustices it ia suffering under  today ; and we might go  even further and Hay that Socialism  will ultimately  triumph   in Hpite of  modern or present day religions, whicli  if our reasoning be sound, are hindrances rather than aids to the temporal  salvation of human society, ami before we get through wo hope to prove  in some measure the truth of out* contention.   Inasmuch iih  Socialism   by  many today is misunderstood through  misrepresentations    of    the    enemy  thereof, it may not be amiss:' to define  or simplify Socialism into every day  vermicular, or terms of speech.   So-  uiulibtii _U.ik.1h for economic And nocinl  jiwtico;  for  Co-operation instead  of  Competition;   for    brotherhood   and  l*uuco instead of war ; thi������t all nhii.ll  haw, equal opportunity  to earn a living and enjoy the full product of then-  labor.   It standB for tho common or  public ownership of the means of pro-  n.-uru-cj our ft.:*:!, ������*.!t.t!ii*ni;  ������*m1 wheltert  which moans the collective ownership  of  land,   railroad--.,    public  utilities,  factories.   millH, mines, etc., and tho  democratic organization ami management of industry by tho people, for  the people; the producing of Lho not.es-  . U5..H <>f llf������"i for iihi' inntoa-t of for profit; aiul finally it standi* for the abolition     Ol      I,IIIH    |M������'Nltllirl<<-.^       l:A|I.Mll,ilt^  watfe or profit, system, wiuireby one  lint-iuti Iviing In enabled to exploit and  profit, fro in tlielalnu- of another; which  may be cited as the core of the Boeia-  llHt IIIOVI-IOOOl,. _tt.ll IHMUkUM OI4 MMD  Myi.|..IO   Ol   I.XpioilHI.IOIk    V. v.    Ikl i^������k .-  4 x.tt.x  yon Incident ally to the Cloud Ifcmk  I^-V-lWiuK chapter 25. NociallHiii then,  in    n    Hontonoe,    standa    for    '"The  employment of all men for the shortest possible day, in the best possible  surroundings, for the greatest possible  good of the human race." So much  for Socialism, which we hope may  have helped to bring it clearer to your  minds.  Now briefly at* to i-eligiou, modei-ii,  present day religions if you will. We  find Religion defined as follows: Tho  recognition of God as an objoct of  worship.lovo and obedience; tho wholo  relation and duty of man towardsGod.  Of a futuro state of rewards ond punishments. Theology, divinity, any  system or mode of faith and worship.  Since there are about 299 different  sects or religions, which may bo judg-  wl as the right, if any, iu the confusion  of tongues we aro lost. However wc  wish you to observe that modern religion as preached today, and Christianity ns proachod and practised by its  founder 20 centuries ago, aro as far  apart in principles and truth as the  poles are asunder. Possibly you may  never hayo reasoned on thismattov, so  wo will givo you further light on this  particular point, because it brings out  also tho other point wo mado mention  of previous, whon wo stated that present day religion was a hindrance  rathor than a help towards solving  pr������*������-������*������nt day qoeial ovlla. Ah one writer puts it, "Nineteen hundred years  ago when another civilization was  developing monstrous inequalities,  when tho masses oyorywhoro wero  being ground into hopeless slavery,  there arose in a Jewish village an un-  tenmied carpenter, who. weoi-ning* the  orthodoxies, doctrines and ritualism  '���������    _'M������'   ft......  t v> tt  I'. % ......x..������     ....   ���������������*<.'������.....  fli-horinen a temporal andaocial gospel  of the .(.mli.y and brotherhood of  num. The college professors an-ocred  at. him,   the orthodox  preachers de-  * VJ %  ������.*_..  Ill  ��������� M''.l.t'.t.W     llltll.        tlu      ktutl  *- ....  ^ I  ,.,Xtk.t   ������ , ..        -������_..!,_���������������   ft,*.., ,  eominnnint, and finally organised  woclety took the alarm (fearing lest  the j.riurljtli'H he preached Alld sought  to establish should undermine their  privil-S-Ss that of the rich and upper  class) and put him to death by crucifixion. But his ideas having the germ  of truth in them spread abroad among  the downtrodden and the slaves of  his time, made its way against power  and persecution, and for some^two or  three centuries it really was a religion  ���������one of love and brotherhood, that  which its originator intended it should  be.  But there conies a time when it become respectable. It is made the  religion of the governing class���������the  religion of emperors. It is mado over  to suit pagan and Christian, and in  consequence becomes debased, a matter of mere convention, a religion recast in pagan moulds and adopted for  convenience and selfish ends of a class  whose chief interest lay in the exploitation of thoir people.  Thoy carved tho offlgy of tho man  of tho people In tho courts, and on tho  tomb of kings, and in his name consecrated inequality, wrcating his  temporal and social gospel to tho defence of social injustice. ThnB wo  havo today Christalnity as believed  in and preached by Its founder 20  centuries ago, prostituted to servo tho  wealthy and privileged class (In  maintaining an unjust exploiting social  system) under the guise of religion.  A religion be it t>a!d of abstract theology, dogmas, creeds, and doctrines,  tho fall of man, sin and oalvation,  .miracles, divinity, angch*. hell, damnation, and eternal punishment.  Mr.Ohatrman, ladles and gentlemen,  when as it child wo thought and spake  a������ a child, but at. wc como to maturor  yearn our reasoning intelligence fails  to grasp a religion based in thctu; abstractions, or to discern wherein it  touclica, poaaouaou oi disclor.es any  practicability or power oh an aid to  Socialism in curing prest nt day social  evils, or to bring peace and justice to  I.M������.-i<ir������ mvMi.tv,  As oupportlng our view in thin, bo-  hold now aflor 19 ex;ninth.3 of ..acalied  teaching and preaching of Christianity  the climax on the baltScflcldo In Kur-  ���������������,._������,    ,..%,.,������.,. ,������n-*i������rivtm������f<*lv WVm trtllllftnu  t\0 HvHl������i������#| ������������.,".l.i-"lon,. twnnle are HlfiiKrh-  taring each other, at the  bchottt of  theUiuhuM.   Whoro ta the power of  i u.ivumM   fcAilU^uiuk.   I.i  *.*������_;,_ t'tilm.'tyi.a.i  that has overtaken humanity? And  what about the commandment "Thou  shalt not kill?" Let the lipsorvers  answer. Where, we repeat, is the power of the churches and the followers*  of religion in this world crisis?  Do we observe the various religious  bodies in Germany striving for, or advocating peace, or making any overtures to their co-religionists of tin-  other nations concerned, towards ending this human slaughter ? We look  in vain. As another well puts it "The  European war has shocked millions to  a realization of the monstrous servility  of the various churches and religions  to the capitalist rulers of the world."  Despite the efforts of Socialists to  restrain the lust for war, Europe has  been transformed into a bloody shambles. On one side is atheistic and  Protc������tant'Englund,Catholic Belgium,  Budhist Japan, Greek Catholic Russia,  and atheistic Franco. On tho othor  materialistic and Protestant Germany,  Catholic Austria and ^Mohammedan  Turkey allied together- Each aide  using force to win markets and  territory, to incroaue tho profits of the.  capitalist class. A specter that should  drive homo to tho brain of everyone  tho overleaping fact that capitalism  forces religion and national differences  into its conimi n purpose of commercial  conquest.  And yet in tho faco of those things  wo are naked to boltovc that Socialism  (the only party on top of the earth today that has put itself on record aw  opposed to war and favoring abiding  peace) cannot solve or euro present  day social evils without the aid of  religion, oi roligioiiri, v.Jiic-. lum Uacu  shown are the servants of those who  aro tho benollciarioa and upholders of  this unjust exploiting social system,  that Socialism, or the Socialist movement, is tttrivhig to ia.boli._h with the  evils thereof, aa evident in present  day society as between muiti-miliion-  alro������ and misery multiplied, until we  wonder not at tho African chief h comment, tut ho lenrns of the present war  waging, ho is led to say "Ah, tho uncivilized heathen." Further, Mr. Chah-  mim, we him. oro-biiman. or for hn-  roioiitv Ural, and notclafw, we arc fo;*  peace to tho extant that we are prepared to fight for it on the battlefield  l!U.I|!������!l|l|!!li!_lnll|_LI__!gg!!|._  mmmmtmt  tMNttlk!  _������L*m__'!i!  .impnnMiimiiiiai  j_,._ A^. Ill Plli iliiillWilWi S?l  an  THE CRESTON   REVIEW  Negative Side of  Debate  [Continued f uom Page 4  of political action preferably with  ballots rather than bullets; and as  Socialists we wilt'say that, given 300  million Socialists, we will answer the  question of war or peace, unaided by  all these religions that look to the  supernatural rather than the nutural  or human in thej&e matters, and thereby insults Divine Providence by so  doing.  We come now to put forth; a few  general thoughts and deductions along  the Socialist line of reasoning, though  crude they may be, it should be evident  to the ordinary observer that the evils  . afflicting human society are here as  the natural results, or fruits ������Af an unjust   man-made   social   system,    and  operation of wrong or unjust economic  principles.   Thus  we   fail   to see or  discern   where  tbe  super-riaiux*a- or.  religious-touches or pertains to the  matter at all.   We   observe   natural  law reigns supreme and inviolate,  in  all fields or activity, be it chemistry,  astronomy  or  sociology   making no  difference; as also cause and effeet are  certain and inseparable.    Consequently by logical reasoning we are led to  affirm that the social evils afflicting  human society today are here as the  natural results of an unjust economic  social system, established by man, and  whatsoever man  has brought about  he can also undo,  change or reconstruct at any time he so wills it, sis'the  growth of social instinct, or shall  we  say the social conscience enlighten his  ��������� mind  to  see   and  do,   supernatural  religion notwithstanding.  or  of  \W\\\m  WU  tlai-dy, northern-grown stock  of the following varieties f  Senator Dunlap, Parson's Beauty  6ien Mary and Magoon  100 Plants, postpaid, $1.50  1,000 Plants, f.o.b. here, $6.56  t.o.!  10% ;D!������M OR a!!  remittance In full,  before _naroti  orders, wltli  received  next,  Monrad Wigen  Wynndel, B.C*  mmWmmmm  Wynndel Box Factory  WYNNDEL, B.C.  MANUPACTtrnKS  Boxes and Crates  Rough and Dressed Lumber  .GET YOXJB  Plumbing, Tinmng ann  General Repair Wort  Done  by  W. B. Embree  The HiitiHlaclioii of  work   woll dono  in {nr* lonvr at tor tho prior, ip fovffottcm  ���������- j*.  m mn  Rffiirahp.iii  Htttaan ������& a? <fe? _ _S  PICAT.KII  IN  HiehclassBoots and Shoos  ��������� ���������MllilM_MII>l^W_i_l"^'^liM^iii_W_WW^PIIW������^IW>llil"I^I..III.HI           .1      ���������I-- ���������    ,���������  Saddle and Hamcns  Repairing a Specially  Viewing man as a social being we  are inclined to believe that given just  conditions and opportunity he will do  good rather than evil, the religious  doctrine of sin to the contrary we  care not. Man as we see him today is  the product, or sum total of all that  has gone before. The character of  man is formed by two predominating  causes* namely; Hereditary, as of the  past, and Environment, as of the present conditions under which man  makes his living.  John Burns once made the remark  in the British house of parliament,  "What can you expect out of ditty  mean streets but dirty mean people";  product of environment largely.  If .you wish a slave to show the  yirtues of a free man first make him  free; in other words change conditions.  Herbert Spencer has said "There is no  morality until self-preservation is  made secure." .And yet in all these  matters religion conies along and  argues the reverse, placing the emphasis on the spiritual before the  temporal, the soul' as before the body,  and. right today religion as we obserye  it is without any practical temporal  gospel of social. salvation still persists  in placing the emphasis in the wrong  place to evolve one* :'  Neither are we overlooking the fact  that religion through the churches  dispenses charity to suffering, humanity, and parades its philanthrophy to  the world. However, all these efforts,  it matters not how well-intentioned,  are but ameliorative Or palliative, and.  accomplish nothing in the sum total  toward permanent human uplift,  betterment and progress. All this is  merely endeavoring to take "care of  effects, leaving causes untouched.  Methinks that which humanity  the world stands in greatest need  today is not Charity ('tainted charity')  but Justice, social and economic, We  say "tainted charity" advisedly, because, if you search you will find that  the well-to-do class which is benefiting  by this present unjust system, that  Socialism is seeking to abolish, are  large contributors to charitable institutions, and through their organized  bodies dispense soup to the hungry  and clothes to the naked, oblivious ��������� to  the fact, apparently, that hunger,  want and nakedness is traceable to the  superfluous wealth accruing to them  through the workings of an unjust exploiting social system.        ... .  However,, on the other ^Kand, let it  be said that we view it as neither  needful or necessary in any-manner,  sense or degree, that we  be religious in order to be pro__  to feed the hungry, help, the needy,  or clothe the naked. The social impulses permeating common humanity  prompt or bring us to do those things  for our less fortunate fellow-man, and  methinks were present in . the human  long before. religion was known or  discovered.  Further, let us taken, vit^y of things  in their proper order, andv logical  sequence. Herbert Spencer some  where states that the basis'of life is  physical, and we realize today as in all  the past that the hunian. has wants  co-existent with his appearing on this  planet, and thoso three first essential  wants to his existence are what, rnatk  you, Religion, Astronomy, or Theology? Oh no, Mr. Chairman, in big  letters they read Pood, Clothing and  Shelter.  Is not that no. Likewise does it not  stand as an indisputable fact that beforo you enn talk to a man about any  of-the flrBt-nu'nfcionodthihgfl, of necessity ho must ln> a live man, and in  order to hayo a live man human wants  must be Hatisticcl with the latter things  mentioned, and bo it further said that  tho gicatcst problem facing tho groat  mass of humanity today, is this solf-  sn.mn thing, tho ovor pressing necessity of securing tho necessities of life,  and that undov a* system which loaves  huuwin bclngnto otarve to death midst  a world of plenty, ��������� and a flystom that  jails men for'(.peaking the truth even  within our own country.  And, further; we would not pronoun.  to tulk rollgion to a drowning man, or  to a man with a foot caught in a trap.  Ak sane humim being., wo would first  uayo the body from tho wivtor, nnd  liberate the foot from tho trap. Just  so thoro aro millions to-day who Und  thcmsolvoH caught in tho trap of an  unjiiNt economic and social Hy^toin,  and ticicntlilo 8ooin,llnm Is tho only koy  on mirth that can, and will eventually,  roi-.uw l.lit.m, an it worl'H within the  laww or true nocial evolution.  What, mny we enquire, noes n-j"^.-  (iii offer ������m away of deliverance? In  ho many wouIh it miy**- the one, Unit  and paramount thing lu to Haye the.  m.������uI ��������� wo uro Horry for you, jind nyn������-  nathine with you in your inuum-i.inland hard pimition. However, ������>. ���������>���������"  good cheer, thono many prcnonf. t.viln,  tti/iln and tribiil.il.i-u.h will but tend  lo Htrengthoii your christian rlmrne-  Four marriage licenses were issued  at Fernie last week.  Trail home guard has 82 members  and drill twice weekly.  Kaslo's recent attack of measles was  responsible for two deaths,  There is not a vacant building of  any sort at Kimberley at present.  Chief of police Adams of Cranbrook  had 12 prisoners under his care last  week.  Cranbrook' has now gathered in  about 160 recruits for the 102nd  Battalion. .  Ice harvesters at Golden are cutting  the 30-inch article on the Columbia  River this winter.  For peddling meat without a license  in Trail, C. Bassatte was last week  fined $50 and costs.  Trail's assessed valuation for 1915  was $614,815. The town has less than  $38,000 indebtedness.  Last week the"furnace atGreenwood  smelter was banked for 24' hours owing to a shortage of coke.  Moyie Oddfellows Lodge has gone  out of business; It has amalgamated  with the Cranbrook lodge.  John M. Fink .of Spokane will come  to Fort Steele as manager of the  Fernie-Fort. Steele brewery.  Fresh-killed mutton made its first  1916 appearance on Nelson market on  Saturday���������at 30 cents a pound.  4*o_  L>C__,  should need  tie prompted  and greater shall be your reward  hereafter. What think you ; does this  attitude appeal to your reasoning  minds as anything in the nature of a  present aid to the Socialist movement  in its endeavor to ' abolish present-day  social evils, and injustices? We say  Nay! Nay! ,^  Or, take another line of reasoning.  In the case of;bne being sick, the physician prescribes medicine and recovery follows. ,: But following the line of  argument adduced here this evening  it would appear that. a little religion  mixed in vwitl^A the medicine would  prove more .btSeaeious. Just so, along  the same line^bf- reasoning,- human society is sick,' suffering from and traceable to an unjust, man-made social  and economic system. Scientific Soe-  iallsin,(the physioian) has discovered,  diagnosed, and disclosed the cause, and  also has prescribed the medicine, or  remedy, which is-nothing short of the  abolition of the cause aforementioned,  and the establishing of a just social  and economic system. - But, say the  advocates.'6C religion, it cannot he  done-unaided by religion. We . respectfully decline to accept the advice,  and view it a-a being entirely extraneous or foreign to the case or its  solution.  In conclusion, then, permit us to say  that we have, endeavored to tell you  briefly of Socialism, its aims and  objects; as likewise something of the  nature or diameter of modern religion  aa it appears to ns. If we have erred  it has not been done 'with intent in  either case. If there be any point of  contact, sympathy or support possiblo  or feasible between the two we fu.il to  discern it.  Upon the evidence adduced wc leave  it with you as thinking mon and  women to draw your own deductions  and conclusions, and as truth-seekers,  throwing asid _ all bias and prejudice  for tho moment, reach a dci.it.ion upon  tho merits of the evidence put forward.  If perchance any word spoken, or  thought expressed shall prove of service In aiding to liberate humanity  from tho erudition and slavery of an  unjust social system, as likewise to  liberate tho mind from tho bondage of  superstitious buliof, wo ahall fool moro  than repaid, and go on our way tho  thought po880flning ua as oxprosKi d In  tho words of, another who, enduring  all manner of abuso and poi-HOontlon  at tho himdf". of his follow-mon, proclaimed his boliof in those words : "The  world Ks niy country, humanity are  ::���������}. Ui do ������<ir\d _>. niv  .T.A.L. '  my  religion  Growers of Canyon City, Erick-  son, GrestonvWynnd6t Districts  TAKE NOTICE that the  HOUSE  Olf QUALll Y  in again on the map hr iv  (Jonini'uiH.on House for tlis-  pojung of the Fruit and  Vn-'totnKl'n.u from tho above  dirjtriotn.  A.      IjINDLEY  BOX :t4       CltlSSTON, !U\  We have just opened our 1918  stock of Gf A_RBEN SEEDS and  invite your inspection.  We handle D.  M.  FERRY'S,  STEELE-BRIGGS,   and   MCKENZIE'S Seeds���������any of which  we can recommend.  1915 prices prevail on these  but we recommend early buying  as the world's seed suyply is  limited, and prospects are for  higher prices later on.  Frank   n. -laoKso  General Store  Phone 81  __r^_f%H^  H I  Creston  I  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit     Belt  \ I  YOU will make ^O; mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men 'will subsfantiatWvItuis. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well Tu thi shed in  a manner up-to-date.  j Out   Guests I  1 I  Call   <Again g  Headquarters ioi Riiiiing Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  /��������� B. Moran  Prop.  THE CANADIAN B AN K  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O.. LL.D. D.C.L., President  OJIN A1R.D, General Manaaer. II. V. F. JONES. Asa't General Mnnacer  CAPITAL, $15,000,000    RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000  SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS  Interest at ihe current rate is allowed on all deposits ot.'$i and  upwards Careful attention is given to every account. Small accounts  are ���������wclcomtd.    Accounts may bo opened and operated by mail.  Accounts may be opened in the names ol two or more persons, with-  iruvvdls to be uiuUc by any one of them or hy the survivor. S50  C. G. BENNETT  Manager Creston Branch  * Transfer, Livery anu reed SisbiES |  l Shipment of McLaugliu Sleighs and Cutters ou Hand   g  TEAM   SLEIGHS I  |      Harness, Single and Double and Supplies on Hand       %  i I.  g Ccvcral Sett: of S^-mul-Haml Harness g  t Sleighs and Cutters COAL FOR SALE   |  t H. S. McCreath. Proo.!  fr     lionci 5������ o.iutt. :*muvmZ l-t-nrl? to ill  8T-  THE REVIEW. CRESTON. B. a  A BRIGHT TOBACCO 0^ THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PEE PLUG  (again  BY  MARVIN   DANA  (Copyright)  JJ  (Continued)  ".lust  what  do you  mean  by  .Mary  demanded, "suspiciously.  "For rough, work." no said. *'l  this." He took, a magazine pistol  ���������lis   OOOKet.       It    vvs.s   ot    Stl   Odd    _  tliat V  have  from  li-  with  a  barrel  Jon  a  bellshape-l  the mu__ie.  "Xo.   no.  Joe  oi that���������over:'  "Pooh!  "Even if  ������et on to  at      the  ;er  than   usual  and  I   to  comrix anoe  attache.  \iarv   cried.     "None  Tiie      for sum  used  it,  t'*-ev  Set* this??'  contrivance  T  me  <r *--. -n'  exclaimed.  would  never  He pointe-d  on   tho  "What I���������== it"? I liavo ;  ything like that before.  "Of   course   vou   haven"'  ^0*."il  1"  m tn tae  o.tsintjss  bet on. it.    i k^<?p  Ho   was   revealing  egotism whioh    is  get  wit  hat  ibo  the  one,  i\ the  tun-  char-  silOBO-rs". With  the canridg..-?,  can make a -hot  fi.nu  you   wouhi  .'���������?___: tioiie.  Axi'l  me."  pjacTihiT. d.  wait. I'll show-  hero!"   Mary  and" 111  limes."  uaaienta  ot*    the new  Maxim  smokeless  powder ir  and the silencer on. I c  from my coat, pocket,  not even Know ft had  \  I'm some shot, believe  "Impossible!"    Mary  '"Xo.  it ain't.     Here.  you."  "Good   gracious,   nor  exclaimed in alarm.    '"We would  .the whole place down on us.''  Garson chuckled.  "ion just  watch  that    dinky  vase   at   the   taole   across   the  there.    Tain't very valuable,  is  "No," Mary answered.  In the same instant, while still her  eyes were on lhe vase, it fell in a cascade   of   shivered   glass   ���������**-   the   tcble  and  Hoor.    She had  heard  no sound,  she   saw   no   smoke.     Perhaps,   there  had   been   a   faintest   clicking   noise.  She stared d .unfounded for a few seconds,   then   turned   her     bewildered  ' " ' grin-  to prevent the son from ever  se.einsr tho woman who had sc  creetly married him.  Yet somehow Mary could not ijlieve  that her husband would yield to such  paternal coercion.    Rather,    she    was  sure that he would prove loyal to her  fi , whom he loved through every trouble.  I At the thought, a certain wistfulness  pervaded hef and a poignant regret  that this particular man should have  been the one chosen of fate to bo entangled within her mesh of revenge.  There throbbed in her a heart tormenting realization that there were  in life possibilities infinitely more  splendid than the joy of vengeance.  Sho would not confess the truth even  to her inmost soul, but tho truth was  there and set her atrombie with vague  ��������� fears.  !     She had slept, perhaps.*-, a half hour  ; Avhen  Fannie awakened  her.  i     "'It's a  man named  Burke," she ox-  : "And  there's  anotuer  man  with  him.  : They said they must see you."  Hy  this time Mary was wideawake,  for the name o_" Burke,  the police inspector, was enough to startle her out  . of drowsiness.  j She got up, slipped into a tea gown  ' bathed her eyes in cologne, dressed  | her hair a little and went into the  ' drawing room, where the two men  ; had been waiting for something more  1 than a quarter of an hour���������to the vio-  ; lent indignation of both.  | "Oh. here you are, at last!" the big  ��������� burly man cried as she entered.  '. "Yes. inspector.*' Mary replied plea-  ! samly,   as   she   advanced     into     the  rOOtii. j-.itO     ^-:*V:_-     '_!      ������>!._.'__'*it    TfS-.Vflr,.      ,.  ' other visitor,  . form, with a  '. ognizod   him  the  in-  answer  jtt **-r*    x\   j-.ic-t.Ij.*-t;    I*  who was of a slenderer  thin, keen face, and ree  scheme  you've   been   planum  ������. !i������������t   ..uuug    v.-.iiut;i    iM'iviu  "Oh, I'm wise���������I'm wise,"  spector cried roughly. "Tho  is, onco for all. leave town this afternoon, or you'll be In the Tombs in the  morning."  "It   can't,   be   done,   inspector."  (To be Continued)  WOMEN OF CANADA.  Fort Contango, Quebec.���������''I am happy  tell you that your medicine did me  wonderful   good.  I was troubled  with weakness and  I fried wines and  other- things but  received very little  benefit. 1 was  young at the time  and knew very little about medicines  till a lady friend  came to me with  a, bottle of Dr.  Pierce's -Favorite  Prescription. I became strong and a  year afterward had twins."���������Mrs. J.  Bkady, Fort Coulonge, Quebec.  Thousands of women right here in  Canada who are now blessed with robust  health cannot understand why thousands  of other women continue to worry and  suffer when they can obtain for a trifling  sum Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,  which will surely and quickly banish al!  pain, distress and misery and restore the  ivonianly health.  Young mothers who preserve*the  ���������harms of face and figure in spite of an  increasing family and the care of growing  children are always to be envied. "Favor-  VllIVl.       BSl*i.!tl.m      MXxBJB.   Vfltt-  SHOWS 1915 A VERY  YEAR  instantly   as   Demarest, j '.te Prescription" gives the strength and  iiealth upon which happy motherhood  depends. It enables the mother to nourish the infant life depending on her, and  enjoy the happiness of watching the de-  celopment of a perfectly healthy child.  haveidid  little  too  it*?"  was  the  ask-  t'ace   toward   Garson,   who  ning in high  enjoyment.  "Xeat   little   thing,   ain't   it?"  man asked, exultantly.  "Where did you net it?" _Iarv  ed.  "In Boston, last week. .And between  you and me, .Mary, it's the only model,  and it sure is a corker."  That night in the back room of  Blinkey's, English Eddie and Garson  sat with their heads close together  over a table.  "A chance like this." Griggs was  saying, "a chance that will make a  fori une for ai. of lib."  "It sounds guou, Gurson admitted,  wist fully.  "Well*," urged Griggs, "what do you  f-'iyV"  "Mow would  we split it?"  "Threo     ways     would     bo     right,"  Griggs    answered.    "One to you, one  to   me   and   one    jo   be   divided   up  among the others."  Garson brought his fist down on the  table with a force that made the  glasses jingle.  "You're   on,"  he  said,  strongly,  "Fine!"   Griggs   dec-hired,   anil  two  men  shook    hands.    "Now,  get���������'' (   >  "Get. nothing!" Garson interrupted. "I'll get my own men. Chicago  Red is in town. So is Dacey, with  perhaps a couple of others of the  right sort. I'll got them and we'll  turn  the trick tomorrow  night."  "That's the stuff," Griggs agreed,  i-.roar.ly pleased.  But  u  sudden   .shadow  fell  on   tho  face of Garson.    He bent closc-r to his  (������������������������������������"Tiipunirui   and   spoke   with   n   tierce  intensity tliat brooked no denial.  "She must never know,"  Griggs   noddeo   undorsuuidingly.  .Mary  had gone to her bedroom for  a nap.    She was not in Hit* least surprised  that  Dick  had  not. yot ronirn-  <i\, though lie had mentioned hull! ;in  hour. At llu,: be*. I ilii-i'n vvci'c imuiy  things thai, might detain lilm���������bis  father's  absence  from   the  office,  dir-  li'-'iliii-"   In   niMk.ii";   .imiiijVrMii. iitfi   for  the  I'll  MIS  Iil/.  pi'iij'-cti-d hone.v iiioon trip  lib ii would never occur���������  . At  the worst .how was a  i'.l.dllii-,   his   i'  tliat   fatlw-r as  abroad  or flic  chance  il Im-i* pi'oiviplly, and of  promptly  Inking Ktepit  _l___t__HM*__t������___^  drrV_J-_i_J^tt^,>->  er  brsaiMii_||  *���������*_-������,,I Witt.������:������.'/,..<���������*���������  mX.swp'w:  ,1 I. .  I !���������������������'  w. a.  u.   iu-j i  who had taken part against her as the  lawyer for the store at the time of  her trial, and who was now district  attorney. She went to the chair at  the desk and seated herself in a leisurely fashion that increased the indignation of the fuming inspector. She  not ask her self-invited guests to  ! sit.  1     "To  whom   do  I  owe  the  pleasure  j of this visit, inspector?" she remark-  room j e(| coolly.   It was noticeable that she  1 *,nderstood.  "erfsctl*'*'     thst     the     in-  ��������� fluence of some person brought him.  ;     "I have come to have a few quiet  i words  with  you,"    the   inspector   de-  ��������� clared.    Mary diseregarded him,  and  ! turned to the  other man.  i     "How  do you   do,  Mr.  Demarest?"  ! she said evenly. "It's fo*_.r years since  1 we met, and they've made you district  i attorney since then. Allow me to con-  | gratulate you."  Demarest's keen face took on an  expression of perplexity.  "I'm puzzled," he confessed. "There  -is      something     familiar,     somehow,  about you, and yet���������"  "Can't you guess?" Mary questioned. "Search your memory, Mr. Demarest."  The face of the district attorney  lightened.  "Why!" he exclaimed, "you are���������it  oan't be���������yes���������you are the girl, you're  the Mary Turner whom I���������oh, I know  you now."  "I'm the girl you mean, Mr. Demarest, but, for the rest, you don't know  me���������not at all!"  "Young woman," Burke said, peremptorily, "the Twentieth Century  Limited leaves Grand Central station  at 4 o'clock. It arrives in Chicago at  8.55 tomorrow morning." He pulled  a massive gold watch from his waistcoat pocket, glanced at it, thrust it  back, and concluded ponderously:  "You will just about have time to  catch that train."  "Working  for the  New  York   Central   now?"  Mary  asked   blandly.  "You'd   better    be    packing    your  trunk," the inspectdr rumbled.  "But why?    I'm not going away."  "On the Twentieth Century Limited  this afternoon," tho Inspector declared  in a voice of growing wrath.  "Oh, d.ar, no!"  "I say yes!" Tho answer wus a  bellow. "I'm giving you your orders.  You will either go to Chicago or  you'll go up tho river."  "If you can convict me. Pray, notice that, little word 'if.'"  Tlio district ultornoy interposed  sauvoly.  "I did it once, 1 remember."  "Bur. you can't do It again," Mary  declarod with un assurance that excited tho UHtonishmont, of the police  official.  "Uow do you know he can't?" ho  bluntered.  -���������Beoaufic If he could ho would have  had  me in   prison  some timo ago."  "Huh!"  Burko    exclaimed    gruffly.  "I've  scon  them  go  up protty oiu-y."  "Tlio   poor   one..;   not,     thoso   thut.  haw-   tho money.    1    have    money -  plenl.,-   of money -now."  "Money you Htolo!" tin. inspoctor  returned' brut ally,  "Oh, dear, no!" .Mary ork-il wllh n  Hue show  of vlrluouri  indignation.  "Wli.il about the r;,'..n,n(i(\ you :-,r-t on  lhat, piirluornhlp Hwindlo? I h'poso  you didn't ideal tliat!"  "Certainly not," wiih the rc-iuly reply, "The man advertiiK-il for a. puri-  iiet* In a bUHlncN!* Hiiro to bring big  and hitl'c iviiini!.. We Conned a pail-  niT.dilp with ii caplliil of $l.i>,lii)i.. Wc  paid lhe money into lhe bank,  i hen al oner i 'dr.-w ll mil. II  lir.al lor ine to draw it out, it  ������������������������..,.!'��������� c \| [��������� itoM.'.r.Mit ���������*"���������  Tlio iliilrlei alloriiey inliiill led  I lui 11  of lii-r t-onl eiuloii.  "Well, anyhow," Ittirl.e :,honied.  ",\oii may nluy Innide llu* law, hut  .. ou'v, .*,Ol. lo ;������������������ I outalili*. lhe eil.V. Oil  lhe level, now. do \oil IhiliU von eould  get     away     wnn     ilia!   young  Giliicr  A   GREAT   BOOK  THAT EVERY  WOMAN  SHOULD  HAVE.  Over a million copies of the "The  People's Common Sense Medical Adviser"  are now in the hands of the people. It is  x book that everyone should have and read  >n case of accident or sickness.  Send fifty cents (or stamps) for mailing  harges to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel.  Juffalo, N. Y., and enclose this notice  nd you will receive by return mail, all  harges and customs duty prepaid, this  Juable boot-  Bees to Fight Troops  Tn the bush fighting in East Africa  the Germans    and    their black troops  placed    hives of wild bees,    partially  stupefied     by  smoke,   under lids  on  each      side   of   narrow   tracks   along  which our troops must advance. Wires  or cords lifted the lids when touched  by the advancing troops, and swarms  of infuriated  bees,    recovered    from  their temporary stupor were let loose  on the attackers.    Many men were so  horribly stung on the  face or hands  as to ba temporarily blinded or rendered incapable of holding their weapons.    Over    100  stings  are  said  to  have been extracted from one of the  men of the Loyal North Lancashires.  Beware  of  Ointments for Catarrh  That'  Contain Mercury  *b mercury will surely destroy the sense  of smelt and completely derango tho  ���������wholo system when entering tt through  tho mucous surfaces. Such ai'tlcles* should  never bo used except on prescriptions  from reputable physicians, as the dairmgo  they will do Is ten fold to tho uood vou  can possibly derlvo from them. Hall's  Catarrh Cure, manufactured by P. J.  Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains no  mercury.1 and is taken Internally, acting  directly upon tho blood and mucous surfaces of tho system. In buying Hull's  Catarrh Curo be suro you grot tho genuine. It Is taken Internally nnd mado  In Toledo. Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co.  Testimonials   free.  Sold by DrugslstB. Price, 7Dc. per bottle.  Take Hall'M Family Plllu for constipation.  In Spite of Taxes and Contingent Appropriation, Dividends and Bonus  Were Maintained Without Drawing  Upon Pastv Profits���������Bank in Very  Strong Position For Renewal of  Trade Activity.  Tho fifty-first annual statement of  the Union Bank of Canada, which  was presented at the annual meeting  in Winnipeg on Wednesday, January  12, reveals a year which has been  highly satisfactory from the shareholders'  standpoint and at the  same  Hnio   l-rti-j   Tiri+nAcqpi/1   p   o-raot   __.vr_������-T-c.r_r-   w       ...         .. .__-.!..      ww     j^.^-.^v      -.-���������-.*...^.^   in the deposit business of the Bank  and a remarkable increase in its liquid assets, while its loans to Canadian  trade and industry have been maintained to the full extent of the present reduced requirements of the country. The Bank reports net profits for  the year amounting to $650,688, which  compares with $712,440 in 1914 (a  very moderate reduction,, having regard to the prevailing conditions,  which have been universally unfavorable to profitable bank operations);  they represent 13.2 per cent, on the  capital stock, and sufficed for the payment of the full regular dividends of  8 per cent, and the bonus of 1 per  cent., together with the appropriation  of $150,000 to Contingent Account,  the payment of War Tax of $45,-  730.77, and the usual contribution of  $10,000 to Officers' Pension Fund,  while the balance carried forward is  increased by some $3,956, and now  amounts to $106,976.75. It is worthy of  note that this Bank has passed  through the entire three years, 1913,  1914 and 1915, maintaining its dividends and bonuses, its pension contribution, its provision for depreciation  and contingencies, its special taxes  and sundry patriotic donations, and  j all without having to draw upon ac-  I    r,..^.,.l^.  n.) .^-.r.XZX~        ���������������������       Tt^r.X X   _.������._.. ~~-*-  V>t__XU_U-.C4.l.t-;\X       \JX\J11XCJ       tJX        1VCOU ^XtJKj^t HAIL,  and  with an  annual increase  in the  profit balance  carried forward.  The balance sheet shows an expansion of over nine millions in the total  volume of assets and liabilities. The  public liabilities total $83,654,026.75,  as against $70,902,919.04 a year ago;  the chief items being note circulation  .-67,673.659.00 (increase about $1,300,-  000), deposits not bearing interest  -i.21,999,832.00 (increase four and a  half millions), deposits bearing interest $50,685,304.63 increase a little under five millions), and balances due to  banks abroad, $984,405.99.  The changes in the assets column  are important, and serve to exhibit  the immense reservoirs of strength  which have been accumulated since  the war began and which are now  ready and available for the support of  Canadian business in the period of expansion which is already coming in  sight. Total assets amount to $90,-  663,063.70. The liquid reserve  amounts to $39,138,385.31, which is an  increase of close upon thirteen million dollars, or almost fifty per cent,  over the figures of a year ago. It consists of $9,257,094.56 of coin and Dominion ,��������� notes  in hand,  $2,800,000  of  pTy%-?-FiH dSi B'T^  Wiiiifiiifi;iS!!  pWenrfAK!_7ife:WnWIPBG.  We A!������ri euicWD-^n^ENEGA^RCin^  is no more necessary  than Smallpox,  Army  experience has demonstrated  ti*16 $_i_-_>G5������ ullr&CUiuuS ct.i-  Cacy, and barmlessness, of Antityphoid Vaccination.  Be vaccinated NOW by youi physician, you as������  your family.   It is more vital than bouse insurance-.  Ask your physician, druggist, or send for "Ha*������s  you had TyDhoid?" telling of Typhoid VaccSasj.  results from use, and danger from Typhoid Carrier!.  tm. CUTTER LABORATORY, BERKELEY, CM.  ?;u?_M_;i; _.���������..���������- .-..���������-. ���������       ���������*.������ . ���������___.._..  *"V������ ***������*���������*������  "*���������������   **- *SWM  LITTLE  THINGS COUNT  Even in a match you should  consider the "Little Things,"  the wood���������the composition���������  the   steikeability���������-the   Same.  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! ; "  AH Eddy products are dependable products���������Always.  CONSUMPTION  I     SEND FOR FREE BOOKLET  CONTAINING FULL PARTICULARS  OF  OUR  TREATMENT      .' -  NATURE'S CREAHON COMPANY  OF   CANADA,   LIMITED  I  Russia to the Fore  An Inspiring Spectacle  T-rilif.li manhooil, as a wholo, hns  stood the tout of tho war very well.  There is certainly no ecneral "sahot-  ai'.c" against, iho war. The fiu:t that  no fewer than 2,829,26:5 men came forward and offered themselves for service In tho iwcnty-threa days prior to  Deconibor IT. last in positive proof of  Hint. Nover hefoivi in any eounlry  ���������certainly not* in tha United Sratos  during the Civil \\ ....������������������wus thero ever  ���������niy mi eh record nr*. that, of llio uprising of a people. It is an inspiring  spectacle for the wholo human race,  and particularly for lho Anglo-Saxon  part of it. It foretells tho eventual  success of thi. Allicr.' enursc.--P-oaton  Transcript.  "Vou haven't forgotten us, havo  you,  waiter'.'"  "Uh, no, fill'. You nre the hvo fried  smelts."  illinium  ^.miiftmm  ^ipfitt.-itf.W  _*^c  insvfesa  ani!  was  Willi  III-'  Murine ia jire-  p.ir-'d by onr I'hy-  .-> nlt.ianu,  nn  iihwI   l'or  ninny  ycaro In  t.hclr  ��������� 1 practice, now ilwlicnt,-  i-.l to tlio I'tihllc und  .Id l.-vVoiir I>riirriri������t.      'ryMurlnuloK-ilYiMili,  *f!|������an������n', mill Mlri-iiKtlimi Kvim lifter tixpuHiini to  ���������Hold CiiiiIiiu WiihIi- nml DiihI. iiikI t������i<_-i!Hi������ir._  lii-ulilifnl tone lf> l'!y<*:i Ifeililiw.l imil imi'li'Moco  hy ������Jv*."i"wor|c nml Kyo Strain.  Hnmn lirniiilniiinli'il I'livnlrliiriH im<" nml lwiim-  tv.i-,.111 Mio-lmi ������<>M!r> ������,|||, .-., v.j.r^.ivw j������.<������l������>i>i r.f ll������  l.ii.-fi'iii', talk mid nihil Into inlni, In niniouilloii:  tlio.io whom' Kyi'-t mvil oi.i-ii nxn irn<*nii why, ri������  t!.<-v... : .���������.I,_'.-i���������-ili)li.���������,f,..:!uW.-t-i.i.. J.;.'.l..������������������!.���������!  ymir Di iiki.I������I f,n,' timl ^,(ul lii������v<" n('niii|ili"li> IMiir.  l"_y������ lliiolt ��������� Mnrliii* -llimipoi"- nnil CNirUHrrnw���������  rcriily fur iii;c. 'I'rv ll In vmir Ky������*H nnd In llutiv'a  i:yi������ i'nr Ky<* Tronlili'i. NnHnmrllint -.Hint Ky������  <*,���������,>r,,,i w,u.. i,,.- i>..,.i. ,.r ii.,. v.,. I*,.,-  Miiriuu tyw KoiiivUy company, Chlcuua  gold and notes in' the Central Gold  Reserve, $3,556,49:1.45 of cheques on  other hanks and $706,742.00 bf notes  of the same, $6,033,345.88 due hy  hanks ahroad, $3,434,13f>.73 of Tail-  way and other honds and stocks, $7,-  740,570.44 or call loans in Canada and  $4,183,657.09 of eall loans ahroad,  with smaller sums in other gilt-edged  items.  Notwithstanding these large, sums  put inio liquid assets, the Hank has in  no degree neglected its duty to the  commercial community. Current loans  nnd discounts in Canada (other than  call loans) ura $48,911,315.32, which  la scarcely two millions less than in  1914 in spite of the marked contraction In the trade of tho country, and  is actually two millions more than in  1913. If wc add tog_lhor the curront  and call loans in Canada wo And an  increaso of $2,700,000 during tho past  year. Discounts outsldo of Canada  arc $008,602.92, a moderate increase.  Thero in a marked reduction In over-  duo dchls, and all tho loss realisable  items ave very small, which appears  to indicate a healthy condition of affairs  among tho  Bunk's clients.  Vory few hanks, and only tho very  (.Irongciit, have cuuiu through tho pa'jt  threo years with such satisfactory results as the Union Bank, and the figures seem to show that President  John (hilt and General Manager 6. If.  Balfour have brought to Ihe business,  since It was removed lo Winnipeg,  the same conservative and thoroughly  sound principles whieh actuated it  when its headquarters were In the  o:\x\i iiv.v',   K:.'.-r,  In   .hr*   H.v  of Ov.oVioe.  Her    Paramount    interest  is. in  tht  Balkans  Where   Her   Prestige  Has Suffered  Russia's activity on the. eastern  front is reported to have led to the  recall of von Mackenzen from the  Balkans to take command of the German operations along the River Styr.  This, if correct, is a welcome indication of the return of the Czar's armies  to  the  offensive.  Russia is supplying somo badly-  needed relief to tbe Balkan situation.  Germany cannot carry out any-further  ambitious Balkan project while Rus  sia menaces the lines farther back  Thia latest move is an indication that  the Allies have begun to work in con-  cert since a demonstration against  tho enemy where it is being made if  the logical part for Russia to play ai  the moment. The bearing of such,  action Id to render both Saloniki and  MKypt Immune from a thrust by the  Ilun.  Russia's paramount Interest at pres  ent, also is in the Balkans, whom hex  prestige has suffered an eelipso. Rus  sla will never rest until tho stigma of  Germany's Balkan operations in contempt of her arms in removed, and  !.ho is in a position again to challenge  Austrian diplomacy iu tho Balkan  capitals. She has learned alroadv by  hard experience, somo stern lassons  by   which   slie   will   profit.  Naval Loni.es in War  Tlio Year Book, ot tho United  navy estimates ship  louses  of  front nations as follows:  No. of Slilps  lOngliind        12  .���������"ranee        ,\i  Stateti  be 111 g-  l.llHHill      ,  Japan   ..  j.t.'.ly    ...  I Germany  I Austria  Turkey   .  6  7  i  ti!������  7  1::  foniiage.  .:._-l,-l!'4  'J8,.!70  -'1,775  ���������1,810  r;,77:_  ...I...9U1  7,'���������.nl  ii;,i.)0  Hlstory'8   Greatest   Spectacle  Figures in some respect, aro tlu  most eloquent things in tho world,  We realize this when we read ol  Great Britain sending throo million  of her best, and bravest lo tho war,  and not content with that, oonttibut  ing in addition 1,150,000 tmmarrhl  men and 1,679,263 married men undei  Bord Derby's scheme of enlistment.  Nothing like liii:-; has In.'en Juiowii  ..luce tlia world began.-���������Van en.'voi  World,  Almost every  woman  In  Hi  ���������tir it  il...    \V!u>  itflei*-'  Uu  |     .Units-Oil!     he's  ���������:>    (in-    Uew  neutral.  baby  Franco it-  becoming "mai-i-nlno," or godmother  to a. soldier. She does not pick nnd  choose, but. t..U''!. the man allotted hei  by llii^ Central Committee. Hence  lorili bo is hei* soldier, ;unl nho wriU'i-  l.o   him,   prays   for   him,     somln   bin*.  gllln,    Hllil    illi.nreM.-.    lieii.i'U    ill    ������ivoi>  way  in   Ids  welfare.  HOMT. Yrar.ATMnNT.-~Or.ic.ri_>-'> your tli-iUM*.  unit writt) tor tree hook nml Ihbiikkiiii^U.  ������������������r ronni   nurro   i*j������:y it. err   *,...-...  IO CIIOMCHIUL   AVI*..  T .llONtUi  ____M______M___1________^^ a?H3__ BEVIEW, CKESTON, tB. C*  am  Build Many Elevators in Alberta  The Aiberta Farmers' Co-operulive  Company will probably construct 20  or even 30 elevators the coming season. "We constructed a numher last  year," said C. Rice-Jones, president,  when interviewed in Calgary, "and  with the abundant harvest o������ the past  season, the demonstrated shortage  space when the province: is visited  with a great crop, and the probability  of another good crop for the coining  "������rO*_-������������ *���������������������> *������ir5 11 '������������������������������'������ /3^-������������iVk4-_r-\_������31 mm        n f\ ���������** *a T ������������������ n-M  jCUlj >������ V/        ������T1U      UllUUUMLC'UllV       V.M.Aiiy        \JXL  quite a program of construction''during the coming season as well."  It bears the       143  Seal of Purity  AH over the world the  name Sunlight stands  lor purity in Soap. Our  $5,000 guarantee of  Purity, is something  more than an advertisement. It marks the  high standard we have  set for ourselves to give  you the best laundry  soap it is possible to  mmAtiama   of    anv   *>*"������_���������">_"���������>  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  Europe   Buying   Canadian  Timber  British Columbia timbers have been  shipped to England for trench construction and the cedar shingle industry has again begun to move at a lively pace. An order of 4,000,000 shingle  was recently sent to* New York, via  the Panama, but the big slide there  has closed the markets of the east  for the time being. Pulp mills are  doing good Dusines.? now, and large  quantities of paper and boxes have  been shipped to the States, to China,  and other Pacific' -'Ountries.  Big Fur Trade  Saskatchewan Dealers Bring in  Pelts  '    Valued at $600,000  Pelts to the Value of nearly ' $600,-  00*0 is the record of the fur year of  Saskatchewan, according to official  figures. One hundred and thirty-one  dealers are shown as being in the fur  trade for the last year, bringing in a  total of 961,819. as. compared with  716,182 pelts for the year before.  The figures give some idea of the  immensity of the fur trade of Saskatchewan.  According to the figures, muskrat  skins were in the- lead with a total  of 892,960, the lowest pelts being-  white foxes, of which only: six are  reported.  s fie    vi:    vi     t,_ie    rcu^ic. _i.n_.i-...     Oilb  have come and gone, but Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil continues to maintain  its position and increase its sphere  of usefulness each year. Its sterling  qualities have brought it to the front  and kept it there, and it can truly be  called the oil of the people. Thousands have benefited by it and would  use no other preparation.  Do its Duty  Nine times in ten when the  stomach and bowels are right.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  gently but firmly compel a lazy liver to  do its duty  Cures Constipation,  Indsges  tion,  Sick  liver is right the  Headache, and Distress  Small PiU, Small Dose,  -���������Uenuinc: must bear  after Eating.  Small Price.  Signature  B.C. Mines Are Busy  K _-c r - ��������� ��������� j. $,..     J.t- ������.     --w. -. jl ,- n ; jT* .      ������������������.?..-__-.--_  __s.oi_.ivi.Ljr     _,ti     tiie    iii*c t-*iiii*cx \j\xo    iaj.i_u.-cro  of ' West Kootenay and the houndary  districts has so increased the demand  for coke that every oven in Fernie  is running and 200 ovens at Michel,  which have been idle for three years,  also have been lighted up, according  to a statement from Fernie, British  Columbia.  The demand for coal also has been  much  better of late, especially  from  ���������_������^  iam.uo.uo,    w4iu.-_o    u_.ct___.-.o  increasing.  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Hub���������Things were awfully dull in  the stock market today. Absolutely  nothing doing. ^  Wife���������Why don't you mark some  of t>_ _fr*r������k down and advertise a  bargain sale. ,*""' "~1^\i  ck&s^zg  "Hard to get along with, isn't he?"  "Oh, yes.    Pie is as quarrelsome as  a pacificist."  Use Aiberta Coai in Spokane  Advices from Spokane announce  tljat public buildings there are using  Alberta coal for heating purposes for  the first time in their history. Formerly American coal was used exclusively. The reason for change given is  that Alberta coal is cheaper in proportion to the heating services rendered.  To   Asthma   Sufferers.���������Dr.   J.   D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy comes like  a helping hand to a sinking swimmer.  It gives new life and hope by curing  his trouble���������something he. has come  to believe impossible. Its' benefit is  too evident to be questioned���������it is its  own best argument���������its own best ad  vertisement. If you suffer from asthma get this time-tried remedy and  find help like thousands of others.  You Sleep  Before retiring, bathe the face and  neck with hot water, then dry and rub  "USIT" into tue skin with the finger  tips. By persistent treatment you  will soon restore to your complexion  the wonderful freshness and beauty  of youth. Slake this treatment a  nightly habit and "USIT" wi!-l beam  tify you while you sleep.  "USIT" is a skin food and wrinkle  chaser. It builds up firm elastic tissues, removes wrinkles, fills out depressions and gives the skin a wonderful smoothness and fineness ot*  texture which alone indicates perfect  skin health.  "USIT" is put up in handsome opal  bottles, and until the Drug Stores in  Canada are completely stocked we  are filling mail orders. Accept no substitute. ."���������*-*������������������-���������  Send 50 Cents today for trial bottle,  sufficient for six weeks' use. We pay  postage to any address in Canada.  "I hear that Richwood's daughter  ran away with  the  chauffeur."  "Yes; and Richwood is nearly crazy  over it."  "Well, it is hard to lose a daughter  in that way."  "Oh, I don't know so much about  that; but tliey took the -motor car  with them."  Another' New Battalion  A movement is on foot for the organization in the west for overseas  service of a battalion of Scandinavians and Icelanders. Messrs. Prout,  Ross and Sigfusson, members of the  Manitoba legislature, who offered the  militia deaprtment to jointly raise an  overseas battalion, have a telegram  fom Sir Sam Hughes accepting their  offer, the command of the battalion  deripri'-*-'*'-'-? on the qualifications of the  organizers. " ^"]  476 RonceSvalles Ave.,  TORONTO  "Soma day .we'll be telephoning  through the air without wires."  "Maybe; but wo:__'t it be queer to  have an operator call back to you *������nd  say, 'The air is busy now?"  Salonika���������the centre of interest in  the Near East today���������is the name-  city of the Princess of Macedon,  Thessalonica, sister of Alexander,  where in turn have ruled Greek, Roman, and Slav, Caracen and .Sicilian,  tmrgundian, "Venetian and Turk;  where Cicero enaured exile, where St.  Paul "planted a Faith.  She Gives Them'  All ihe Credit  SAYS  DODD'S      KIDNEY      PILLS  MADE HER WELL  Miss Gertie Newman, After Two  Years' Suffering, Tells How She  Found   a  Complete   Cure.  Boyd's Cove, Notre Dame Bay, Nfld.  ���������(Special).���������"After two years of  weakness and suffering I am again in  perfect health and I give all the credit to Dodd's Kidney iJills."  That is the statement m; by Miss  Gertie M. Newman, an estimable  young lady living here. She is so  overjoyed at her recovery 'that she  wants all suffering women to know  how she found her cure.  "I had a cola to start with," Miss  Newman continues, "and then things  just seemed to go from bad to worse.  My back ached, I had cramps in my  muscles, and 1 suffered from headaches. My sleep was broken and un-  refreshlng, my eyes were puffed and  svpollon and I perspired freely with  th������ least exertion. I was always irritable and in the mornings I had a  bitter taste in my mouth.  "Reading of cures by Dodd's Kidney Pills I decided to give them a  trial. I took a dozen boxes in all and  you can see how they helped me. I  rocommend Dodd's Kidney Pills to all  suffering women."    ���������  Dodd's Kidney Pills are suffering  woman's best friend.  At Home and Abroad���������-To Every Soldier a Fusil Sixly-cesit Box <  Chase's Ointment Free���������Greatly Appreciated fey the Boys,  Dr. Borger. assistant director of  the Fastour Institute in Batavla, ono  of tho greatest hyglonlsts of tho day,  has fiiicciimbed to plaguo while conducting .experiments with a view to  combating tho dire inroads, of that  fell epidemic, Dr. Borgor bus eon-  ducted himself with a horolsm equal  to that of anv proud possessor of a  v.a.  A Wonderful Medicine  For Childien  Realizing tliat ointment is one of the prime necessities to tiie soldier, both in training and at the front, it was early decided to supply,  all Canadian, recruits free of charge.  That this offer was appreciated by the military authorities is best  evidenced by some of the replies received from Headquarters, as well  as from individual camps.  ������JpCt<5&.  i, iu i ���������^'VtW.'O'*"1*  XtrigAdlcv-Cieu. Sir Sam Hughes wrote: ���������  "'This is Indeed a most uaeful and acceptable donation, and for which pleatso accept  ray most sincere thanks."  ._,  IiJcut.-CoJ. Murphy, lu charge of Val-  cartier Camp, wrote :���������"I would be very  glad lo rocoivo donation of Dr. Chaso'e Ointment, und feel sure it would he acceptable."  One Major reports :���������"Tho Ointment arrived on tho. day tho Battery completed '>i  miles route march on foot, and I can aesuro  you tho Ointment was very henoncial, aud  much appreciated by those with wore foot."  For the 31st Regiment, Owen Sound,  Q.M. Scrgt. Miller writes :���������"I have hoon  directed by Col. Chisholm to tender to you  our hearty thanks for your splendid gift of  Dr. Chase's Ointment to tho momboro of tho  Overseas Contingent. I can assure you it  was appreciated by the men, and if tho quantity had been doubled we would havo bad  :*. hard time to save a. box. The men swear  by it."  From NiiiRara Camp Q.M. Sergt. O. M.  Stevenson writes for the it7t,h Battalion.:���������  "Thu Ointment has been distributed among  tho boyri of our company, and is highly appreciated by thorn. I assure you that thoy  will find it vory useful both here and at tho  front."  Mrs. (loo. Huffman, Willington.  Out., writes: "I have used Hiiby's  Own Tabids and can recommend  them ns ������ wonderful medicine l'or  children. 1 nm the mother ot llvo and  have lined no other medicine for any  of them." Tbousnuds of other mothers say the sumo thing of the Tablets. That Is why onco a mother bus  used them for her Utile ones she  v.'fiiia :':..o mnhhi" oh:-o. The T:_Vh*1--  aro "soiil by medicine denlers or by  utiiil at 25 'cents n box from Tho Dr.  wminum' Medicine Co., Drockvll.J.*,  Ont.  In f-pllo of Hie common idea that  crows do nothing but caw, the old  -.I'liriiirors rccoimlzed no loss Hum (in  i'atouution.' of tho raven's voice, each  with   it:,   (iporlnl   nltfiMlk'unoc.     I*'���������'*)  till1;      I'ln.'.iil'',      "tiiiiiU;       iiiiiu.       jouiv!  v.ihk."   of     the     hooded     crow,     Lhe  ������ -i      .-���������       i       -   ������      i v ��������� ..x..     O /-._���������.,(.  cheer, the lilii-.-'l bailie cry   i>o*._;"."-,;_cd  hy any people.  Further distributions of Dr. Chase's Ointment will be made to the  recruits assembling for training at the various towns and cities  throoghoul; the country. Officers in charge arc requested to advise us  liow many boxes they can use, allowing one for each man. In a score oi!  ways this Ointment is useful to the soldier, and it is our desire that  f-jvery man shall be supplied free of charge. Address Edmanson, Bates  "6c Co., Ltd., Toronto.  FIVE TONSVjg 018PENT  hw������WV-***������PPV to" 'We&'-tff *rW<*n  * ;5_aaioaf* _. efi.. iOir-^n': "oyAwitaefls"  at tKo. Brlttea ������^eito_ im������y. ������������ad  Qutu-taro riii. Franco'pays * tribute In  aa oTtlola'^Yea out;yeotQraay.' hy the  Official p.rep9.Bu*eait*.fcd' tho tvorlc of  tHe ortrjoy.'eupply aopfcrtmentB.. He  oaliB. th*, Ondnp&tid 'Department a  '-imUitair taivq^vd-tWifter,1,' He  tfwo ������������������&".. pftrt:*^-'*.  ' Tlio VaBtaeds - brfttr-ffrorle of mata-  tftitjlnjs .a-mo^ori). army may bo caused.-by the'faejt tfyi_ ..tortus: tbo ptut  uwmth. itod oi^DUob'-Tanilslioil included 450 radN-s of telophono *wlro, 580,*  ���������000 oiukJ bap*, ahd l^OOO pounds ot  shoo black-tiitf, "Wliilc to tea days tho  Ordaan,co popai*-taiont. supplied ��������� 120,.  000 Jar ���������wajstovat^-'fiad 200,000 ������aa-  ncl ������������������heltff.    -The nydwiffo weekSv_l_i  ~"Tfifi"cdinploxity~vt tue woric ta jEuur  i trcited foy iflto- fact that tho ladoje ot  tho uteres' iwoi-udo 00.000 separate  Unfa or arflfrlcc. -Most; of thc-o ct!U  orb obtaineA Ircim England, but Borne  aro ibedng (rai_nttfacturod by tha Ord-  uaaco Doparlwont la Jttj own.vork-  iboiu ta*Franco. t  ���������Wi,  ,|������*M^iiiyua^^m^m^ff^^x^m..  ''���������p.':Ac>v;pp/'JKi'-y^  .���������_i^>^^* ^W-^^ ������JU  ^���������J-W**W*"-i.'^U*W*k^>^-t->^--*^*^^ '���������*   ' '   ' **    "  * ********. ^mt^^xt .-.--.-_--.-_:x-...^.-���������..,_-, -,mmm  ^   t������..kMkJ     In niiiiiiW      ftik]     Itxmtm^Mimmml  SS-*r   ������~*Q^   pCj!1������,'ijjS8Skt   '^SSST JSS]   {SSgJ   B  %������������&   pT^QSSt*   B5v XEIiS^TS-^CS*   ���������umiifflJiii-    "������������������   J2$Sm  Bdj   pgj   U   0   BS3   US   pft_ -^M*r   mm   y^  ~*~'^T������������������������������������^'���������Z^f'^***-- ,.^mm ^*m%9ltm ���������._^CJSL-fei������JS&������>.,^,-l.������-S-fah.il���������.,l ilttBJU^-MW^tfW^  t^^^,4t^A*M.^tlm^^  ttmWmWxS  BH_lM_i_3____  m w* fc?nr^_i_M_t m 11 i i e i i i sj a nm  w n. i������  mil  I p-f  f i r .;-_ *"J������v_������_*-_-fl������a mizu.  I  THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  BBBIBg  That horse needs some  spring blood medicine  and a general toning up  to stand the summer's  work and heat. All  you need is a package  Pratt's Animal  Regulator and  Blood Purifier  Do not leave it until the hot weather sets in and then wonder why  your driver has no life and a very  rough  coat of hair.    For sale  bv  OresfonDrug&BookGOs  Phone 67 -        CRESTON  Local and Personal  Pedigree Strawberry Plants  $6.50 per thousand.���������Monrad Wigen,  Wynndel, B.C.  Miss Ethel Huscroft, who has been  at Kootenay Business College, Nelson,  since midsummer, returned on Friday.  P. Ebbutt, who is on the guard staff  at the Mc.i-sscy internment- ea_np.  visited his parents here for a few days  the early part of the week.  Patriotic Fund payments to soldiers'  dependants resident in the Valley  totalled slightly oyer $100 for February.    Checks went out this week.  The Fridays for the balance of tho  month wre all spoken for: Irish Night  on the 17th. Alice Siding masquerade  on the 24th, and a band "hop" on tho  31st.  Joe Neal, who has been on the King  George and Creston Hotel staff for  the past year, left for Cranbrook on  Sunday, where he will make his home  in future.  J  1%  i r  iium  d  Limited  CRESTON  s r-.  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  VANCOUVER;  EDMONTON  Dei-dens in  EAT  Wholesale  -l<r������*"l  Of-.*., i|  At a fancy dress ball at New Deliver last week Geo. M. Gunn, attired  as a piper of theSeaforth Highlanders,  had no trouble capturing the prize for  the best men's costume.  At the Fruit Growers Union meeting  on Saturday night. W. V. Jackson  was chosen for recommendation to the  B.C. Fruit Growers Asssociation as  one of the latter's directors for 1916.  Creston Farmers' Institute March  \ meeting is scheduled for Friday next.  j Something definite as to who the  j speakers for the spring meetings will  I be is expected to be announced that  I night.  Alex.   Duperry  rioiin, won by him  Fish.  Game,   Poultry,  Oysters  in Season  and  We have tht goods, and  our prees are reasonable  has    donated   the  in the recent Patriotic Fund raffle,  to the Red Cross  Auxiliary, and the ladles are arrang-  j ing to have another drawing for it at  an eai-ly date.  Harry Dimmock of Nelson was a  visitor here on Friday and made a  |, sacwshoe trip to the Alice mine concentrator to look over a couple of cars  of zinc ore he has there which he will  probably have shipped to the Trail  smelter for treatment.  Owing to decidedly disagreeable  weather Tuesday's Red Cross tea, at  which Mesdames G. Johnson, Boyd  and Sherwood presided, was not as  largely attended as would have been  the case had the day been more propitious.   The proceeds totalled $4.45.  Boar for Service  Registered Large English Berkshire Boar. Creston Boy, for service.  Fee $3. STOCKS & JACKSON,  Mountain View Ranch.  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  iu Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the North-  West Territory and in a portion of tho  Province of British Columbia, may bo  leased for a term of twenty-one years  at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,500 acres will be leased to  one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district in which  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory tho land must  he described toy ucctionH, or leiynl subdivisions oj sections, and in .insurvoy-  ��������� *d territory tho tract applied for shall  .������<��������� r-talced out by the applicant, himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will bo refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, Vint not otherwise. A royalty  shall be paid %������n the mere1  .ntable out-  The Red Cross acknowledges the  following goods, received on Tuesday:  Mrs. J. W. Dow, sur-gical shirt and  day shirt; Mrs. Watson, 4 knee caps;  Miss Aiguire, 1 face cloth; Mrs.Nicholls  2 pairs sox; Mrs. Beeby, 1 pair sox;  Mrs. McCreath, 1 surgical shirt; Mrs.  C. Moore, 1 pair sox; W.C.T.U. 3 bed  jackets.  As an auxiliary to the Red Cross  the Women's Institute made quite a  name for itself at Saturday's meeting  when 192 surgical dressings were made  and turned over to the Red Cross  officials. The good work will be continued at the April meeting, when  the proceeds from the tea will go to  the same society.  Public School Inspector Dovo, Nelson, paid the Creston school an official  visit on Tuesday and Wednesday. He  won't be quite happy until Creston  trustees decide to move the superior  school up to the status of a high  school in quarters of its own and, with  another teacher, utilizo tho present  building for purely public school work.  Messrs. Irwin and Smith were here  from Nelsoh tho early part of tho week  looking ovor the Alice mino. If satisfactory arrangements ean bo mado  they propose taking out a ear of ore  whioh will bo treated at Trail and  should it bo found rich enough to  warrant its talcing out thoy will probably operate the property on n small  scale.  James Heath, who has vacated the  Brown ranch, has moved into town  and has taken the Burton cottage on  Victoria Avenue.  Fresh roasted peanuts at the City  Bakery. Also fresh candies, bread,  biscuits and cookies. Cakes made to  order.���������Mrs. C. Smith.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Romano were Cranbrook visitors this week attending the  wedding of their so;*., Ohsu-ie, whieh  took place there on Saturday.  Since Thursday last the Creston  Valley has been favored with a snowfall of almost 14 inches. Wednesday's  rain, however, made pretty short work  of it.  The B.C. Fruit Growers Association  in convention at Victoria last week  selected James Oompton as the director from East Kootenay for 1016. Jim  had the same honor last year.  Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Brown moved  out to their ranch north of town on  Monday. He has leased his shop to  Mr. Fulmer and for the next 12months  will specialize in horticulture.  Amongst those who have attested  at Fernie for overseas service with the  new 225th Battulian, we notice the  name of Alf. Palmer, who is at present on guard duty at Morrissey.  The March meeting of Creston Board  of Trade is announced for Tuesday  night next in Speers Hall. There is a  grist of important business to handle  and a good turnout of members is  desired.  Another meeting of shareholders of  Creston Fruit Growers Union is called  for Tuesday, Match 21st, at which a  vice-president to succeed Jas. Compton, resigned, will be among the business to be disposed of.  J. B. Haslam of Cranbrook was back  on duty at the drugstore the latter  part of the week while H. K. Oatway  was in the divisional city packing his  household effects preparatory to moving to Creston to reside.  The Red Cross depot will be open as  usual on Tuesday. A bale of comforts  is to be shipped that day and donations  of old linen are especially asked for as  well as sox, of eourse. Workers cannot overdo the thing in either of these  lines.  Rey. Mr. Mahood of Queen's Bay,  for whom the L-adiee Guild have fitted  up the living rooms at the Parish Hall,  spent Monday and Tuesday here  organizing a confirmation class in connection with Bishop Doull's visit to  Christ Church next month.  The following item from lost week's  Kaslo Kootenaian will be read  with  put, of thi* mine at the rate of live cents ^intercut by (he Valley T-ihoruln: "John  Keen, for the first timo in several  weeks was soon out on Front Htreot on  Filday, swallowing big niouthfuln of  fresh air ami giving u'll and sundry  the hearty glad hand. In spite of his  being cooped up ho long he uproars to  be aa chipper aw ever."  The Tore part of the week wan one  of celebrating for the Creston HalioiiH,  tin* eauNe of I'm- y;i,di\ tlntci bolng the  arrival here, on Monday,   of (.liui-He  It.i'.'.V.iiV.O nT__   b.'*   I������riil������'.     Fntliei*    Mil-  gnire united Charlen in holy wedlock  with Mimh lb-nit- PeU> of Crauhi'ook in  the It.C Church in that city on Hatur.  day. The young couple leave ill a few  .*...,.,."...     ','..'..     V.   " ���������'"'      ������������������     Miifi-.������'I11������������  ,A..  ,       ._."  ...>>������������ ������., l������.������... of  ii   ue.'lloii  new.  per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  .'tirniah the Agent with sworn returns  .u'eouuting for the full quantity of  iiiei"<".iiinlai>_������* eoaf mined .mu pay i,n<"  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, sucli  n-t winti should lie furnished at leiiHt  i nice a year.  Thi'. leoiie will include the coal mining  i ightH only, but the lessee may be permitted Ut |iur.:hui.e whatever available  -.urfiice right" may ho necessary f������ii*Mn-  working of the mine at- the rate of $10  mi mil".  [<*.)i< full intormalion appiieaMoii  -Jinuld be made U> the Heerel.ary of the  Department ot the InM-rior, Ollim-i,  ui- Mi any agent or Hub-Agent of  Dominion L'.nd''.  vr   vr  rnitY. Ikeiiufv MiiiiHternf  the Interior.  N.B.    ITnautboi i/4(l jMililuul ion in hum  advei tit-einent will not be paid for.  Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Rose entertained  at whist on Tuesday evening in honor  of their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Fuller of  Thedford, Ontario. Four tables participated. There was also music and  refreshments and the congenial company spent a thoroughly social eyen-  ing,  Mrs. Oatway and children arrived  from Cranbrook on Sunday and are  now getting comfortably settled in  their new home in the Brown residence  Mrs. Oatway is the wife of the new  manager of the drugstore whom Th*}'  Review is pleased to welcome to  Creston.  Geo. Ferguson, the Nelson horse  jobber, who was here lost week in  quest of a carload of horses, succeeded  in getting hold of 14 head, which were  shipped west on' Saturday. Six of  them came from Goo. Hunt at Kitchener, two from F. Putnam and Victor  Carr, and one each from G. M. Bennoy,  S. Trombloy, Geo. Hood and Jacky  Moore.  J. M. Crookston, who for the past  two years has been fin tho cashier's  wicket at tho 'Bank of Commerce, has  boen transferred to Cranbrook. Ho  left on Tuesday for three-weeks holiday at Victoria before taking on his  new work. His unfailing com*to_y  with the bank's customers as woll as  his good nature generally will not soon  be forgotten in Creston.  Creston received tho result of fcho  Victoria bye-election by wire on Saturday and the demonstration was loss  strenuous than on tho Saturday evening previous. Some out in fcho conn*  Ivy 0'.i..,r-.7r,4_.h*.**-_ v:h.o <*o+ the flows  in the shape of a message that tholr  telephone number wan changed lo  25107 caught on readily, and good  naturedly in most ciihoh.  Holy Cross Church Indian areputting  the flniHhin-rr touches on arrangements  for their "Irish Night" in tho Auditorium on March 17th. There will be  good munic and a good floor for dancing, rnrrt.., table.** and pH*/ew for those  who prefer whist, anil both quantity  and quality to the refrenhmentn.   Tbe  .teVi"..! nre HO eerite. with lllUMlIng lit  11 prompt. The proceeds go te reduce  the debt, on (he rectory,  THE   HOME  OF   THE  TRANSIENT  ft  COMMODIOUS  SAMPLE  ROOMS  'HE BEST ANO  MOST]  POPULAR HOTEL. SN  THE  KOOTENAYS  Run on strictly up-to-date  lines. Unexcelled service in  all departments. Kitchen  staff (including cook) all  white ladies. Every comfort  and attention given to guests  The bar is s up plied with  only the best brand of  goods.  LfSa  ������gf-_3������_-S_  Jl  Strong  rvlceable  Manufactured from English Kip  Leather. These Shoes will give  every satisfaction in wear and  appearance, being made of all  solid leather. Sizes and prices as  below���������  Children's, 5 to 7J $1*25  do.      8 to 10������      1.60  Youths, 11 to 13|  .    2*33  Misses, 11 to 2|     2*35  Women's, 2J* to 7     2*75  Ireston Mercantile Go,  LIMITED  g mi.!W!>: $oiii(i fo  'tb?  Build or Utepair  their ������Id  $uilum_s  -if so, NOW is the time to BUY YOUR LUMBER,  for Lumber is going to advance in. price.  Wo have Lumber for sale from <$4. per M. and up.  No. ���������? ftTTrNGLTCS $9! nw M.  MOULDINGS of all kinds.  LATH and BRICK.  Get our prices delivered, or at the mill.  kj^m&ft,m^f!myfi,''m^'^^^'*f}4  Urnsm Cift' Lumber teany  n,ll_W_l���������___.���������-_,__t������t,M������_iH_-|  _,__.._ .���������__��������� ,__.._.____ll.(ln,_.ll.lllllllllll(w)l  ,m  t  m  I  __���������

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