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Creston Review Apr 21, 1916

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Array m  ^Sialaii  V6 Ufa  'rary  jaij J7  ^/:  /     ���������  /  VOL.   VlII.  VyJXJGiO X KJ1S ,     XJ.^C/.,     J? JLWLJLJ'XlL JL ,     X1A XVJLJJ    J-<������.,      A-JfilJ  No. 14  The Deschainps camp is Rowing  rapidly and men are arriving daily as  the necessary accommodation is got  ready for them. Already much timber has been cut. Things certainly  look busy around the North and Cher-  boranches, where the camp is located.  Mesdames Good, Tuohey, Loasby  and Dennes were Creston callers on  Tuesday.  Bob Dixon of Wynndel was a Sirdar  visitov on Wednesday.  The Casy-Jones motor, owned by  C. M. "Loasby, is in the Kootenay  garage at Creston, undergoing repairs.  The coming of spring and warm  weather seems to be a terribly slow  process this year. ���������  J. Healey was a Creston caller on  Sunday.  Mrs. Antonio Pascuzzo, an oldtime  resident of Sirdar, died in the St.  Eugene Hospital at Cranbrook on  Sunday. Much sympathy is felt for  the family in their bereavement-  this week moving into the new house  being erected on their ranch, a part  of which has been rushed to . completion to accommodate them.  Victor- Carr and Guy Lowenberg  each invested in a new work horse  this week. The former's is one of the  blacks of the P. Barns team.  Mr. Fairbairn" of Winnipeg, owner  of the Swanson ranch, is here on a  visit to his property this week. There  are in the neighborhood, of 11,000  trees on the place, which will soon be  coming into bearing.  LEtTEBS TO f HE JD1T0R  Again That Foremost Debate  Miss Bucks-ton, from Sheffield,  England, arrived in Creston on Tuesday, on a visit to her brother-in-law,  II. Mather, of the firm Reed & Mather.  Potatoes planting has started in  these parts. * ft. Stewart was busy the  early part of the week putting in the  Irish apples.  Mrs. Mason, Misses Gladys Mason  and Alice Carr, and Messrs. Can-, "Boy-  dell and Earl Pease were the Siding's  representatives at the "Wynndel box  social an Saturday night.  ... Notwit"n^tandujg~tlie severe winter  the .raspberry canes in these parts  seem to have come through the cold  spell in rare good shape, and strawberries never looked more promising.  School closed for the Easter holidays  yesterday, and will re-open on May  1st.  Clem Payette is moving from Ores-  ton this week into the former Compton home, just vacated by the. Me-  Murtrie's.  John Miller appears to be about the  only local rancher who is setting out  any new trees this spring. He is putting in ahout 200 apple trees.  Ben Palmer of Cranbrook was here  un Saturday foi- his annual visit to his  ���������10-acre plot that adjoins the Cempton  ranch to the east. He may be back a  little later to do some clearing, set  out, some trees, and put up a small  house.  Scotty Todd, who has been working  in Creston for the past couple of  months, returned last week for the  summer on his ranch.  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McMurtrie, who  have been occupying the Compton  house since their home was destroyed  hy lire nt the end of December, are  Conservatives, Notice  A special meeting ol1 the  Creston Conservative Association  will be    held  al  Grsstes Mercantile Kail  SATURDAY, APRIL 29tb  at &30 p.m.  to name a candidate to  submit to the nomination  convention to be held at  Kaslo, B.C., and to elect  smch further and other  delegates to attend the  said convention as may ho  necessary.  E. "Uri was a visitor to Canyon Oity  on Sunday.  J. Bathie was a Creston caller on  Monday.    -";-..  The tennis" court was used for the  first time this season on Sunday.- The  members enjoyed a long afternoon at  the royal s^oi-t.  Strawberry planting is all in the  fashion these days. Many ranchers  are increasing their acreage of this  fruit considerably. ...  Mrs. Butterfield reeeiyed a telegram  6b Tuesday from the militia department stating that Pte. Philip Butterfield had been wounded in the left arm  and also suffering from a contused foot  and had been admitted to No. 23  General Hospital at Epales. No  further infornmation has yet been obtained by the militia authorities.  lliciisutti j;uuu otitic vvevo ciijfJycCl Dy  the crowd of visitors from Crest-on,  Canyon City and Alice Siding besides,  of course, the" local crowd, at the  basket social here on Saturday \ night.  With the advantage as to numbers  being with-the onen. thiscaused the  bidding at the auction to be brisk and  lively, and a good deal of amusement  was caused in the auctioning of the  baskets. Of the seventeen offered for  sale the highest, fetched $3.25 and the  lowest $1.25, while the lot realized a  grand total of $39.57���������an average of  $2.32 each. The ladies certainly proved to everyone's satisfaction that,  their decorative genius was as good as  their culinary abilities which, speaking from experience, we can say can  not be beat.  Canyon City  Harry White returned home from  the Continental Mine at Port, Hill on  Sunday.  Greyer Kifer received a letter from  John Carfra, from "'somewhere* in  France" last week. He was with the  CM.R. and had not seen any lighting,  nor mentioned anyth'ng about being  a sniper as was reported.  There is no definite word as to  when the roadwork will commence.  lt is reported that about the mime  amount will be spent this year as in  1015.'  Six teams aro engaged hauling lumber to the Siding, making four trips  daily.  J. W. Wood left on Sunday for  Nelson.  Most of the bridge crow havo been  engaged getting out square timber,  25-foot posts and cedar braces. Only  some ten men are now working.  Grand Fork-* icecream parlors opened for business last, week.  Vernon will have a rose show in  June as well uh iln regular ilowcr show  in August.  Lately from live to 22 carloads of  coke beyr* been a-ri-ivlnir dally in  Greenwood.  Owing to the mcaidcH outbreak the  junior rooms in the lloHHlaud schools  will be closed until after Kan ter.  The  moving   pit-tore threuU-e   proprietor at   Grand Forks  has untitled  they  cannot,   have  <>��������������������� when Meeimr tin*  Editor Review:  Sib,���������Will you ..kindly grant ns the  needed space tt). add a few words relative to the criticisms that "foremost  debate" has brought to your columns  from prophet, priest and functionary.  Our. worthy Wynndel critic states that  he has no axe tg: grind except his  ������������������Makers;" no object except to attempt  to place this discussion on- its true  basis. 'Let us here state in reply1 that  while grinding his: "Maker's" axe may  be a. very laudable occupation to the  mind of some, yet -we do not follow  exactly.  The - axe   we   are   more concerned  about here and now is this earthly  master's (or exploiters) axe as wielded  by the ruling class of today through a  social system of injustice and exploitation,   whereby they exact tribute or  profit from all ^ho toil, denying to  every man bufcihe small end of the  whole  loaf  which; honest labor has  produced, and to which it is justly entitled; until grinding poverty is their  portion, and anxious care their pillow;  and that  midst,a   world of plenty'.  Mid such conditions behold our worthy  critic busying;������������������ himself  grinding   his  Milker's axe,  and apparently content  perceiving this to be his whole duty,  as doubtless do the sanctified saints.  This eternal emphasizing the "Maker" side to the neglect of the  "Man"  side of things is exemplified in some  measure by  what  is  transpiring   in  Europe today. .This  cart before the  horse style; this; supernatural before  the .natural;?/*^is:, theology   before  sociology; this/inner.and*spiritual before the oufeiK-iiF'td f^ to  explain why we-are wher-e we are today,   existing    uuder.   a   system   of  society that is a transparant fraud and  -worse to any sane thinking mind free  from blind belief, and the darkness Of  superstition's starless night.  Further on we read, "Churches are  crystalizations. They represent some  phase of truth, which has become  overlaid with much that is merely  irrevelant." Yes, we certainly agree,  there is such an overlaying accumulation of creeds, forms, ceremonies, beliefs, traditions, dogmas, doctrines and  divinity, form without substance, that  truth made its departure disgusted  ages ago, -is faith without works it*  dead.  Again he says, "I say nothing about,  the many forms of Soci-:lfc:n which  ai-e offered for our selection (like the  advertisements for quack medicines),  except, that they all agree in this,  that none of them offer ns any constructional policy," etc. Well, well,  and at this stage of human enlightenment, such a thought is either begotten  of ignorance or wilful misrepresent*!  and what isn't;. We respectfully decline to submit to any such ruling;  to surrender onr mind nnd reasoning  faculties to another, and become a  corpse.  From whence, might we enquire,  cometh this superior knowledge and  wisdom, whereby he presumes to make  us believe he isinvested with. Through  Apostolic Succession, doubtless; all  from the realm of the supernatural  and speculative. Well, we have just  about as "much belief in the efficacy  of the Apostolic Succession, or kissing  the Pope's toe, as we have in witchcraft, purgatory, or that there are'  two suns shining on this world, gi- i  to  jt*  5*  give medicine to  dead men. Neither  it really essential  to conjugate the Greek Verbs  before one can come to conclusions as  to the probability of dead people getting out of their graves. Nothing but  education, scientific education, can  benefit mankind, which puts super-: fcne|r  stitions and blind belief out of court  Members of the Creston Fruit Growers' Union and other independent  growers, and shippers of fruit and  vegetables from Creston district are  asked to attend a public meeting of  farmers on Monday, April 24th, at 2  p.m. at the Auditorium, Creston,  when plans for the co-operative marketing-'of the season's output will be  Jaid before the meeting by.tbe manager of the. Okanagan United Growers,  Mr. Jackson,'J, J. Campbell of Willow  Point, and possibly W- E. MeTaggart,  the prairiefruit markets commissioner,  and otlvn-s representing the government.  There   never was a time  when cooperative action by  the farmers and  f.iuit   growers   in  the marketing   of  produce --was  ��������� more    urgently  needed  than   at    present.      Increase  However, "We wish you to observe cost of production on the farm from  that modern religion as preached to-' seas-city of labor must make, it plain  day, and 'Christianity as preached and t > all that united action for effective  practised by its Founder 20 centuries, marketing 'without ruinous eompeti-  ago, are as far apart in principles'aud  truth as the poles are asulider." A  most astounding assertion,, indeed,  says Father Magui re. Maybe, truth  is bfttime**' found to be stranger than  fiction.  Father Maguire says there are some  200 million benighted Catholics who  will be eternally beholden to the  writer if he first states very clearly  those truths and principles preached  by the Founder 20 centuries ago and  those preached by the Catholic Church  today. We had an idea that we had  already expressed   ourselves on  this \ dividunlism and move as a body in one.  tion and overlapping of distribution is  of utmost importance.  Let us put individualism aside and  fraternize for the common good of the  whole iu this time of worldwide stress.  Nations do it. Laborers and all other  industrial and commercial classes do  it,. And how can we as farmers and  fruit growers���������the basic industries on  w hich all nations' industries are built  ���������become firm and solid w ithout interlocking unity.  The time has come when we should  cast aside personal frictions and in-  point relative to the lowly Galilean,  the principles he stood for and died  for. However, to enlarge a little fur*������  ther   :^  natural man and his earthly life altogether free from the deification, and  supernatural since attributed to him),  we find in Hirn the viril;*- exponent of  a practical, temporal, social gospel  exemplified by himself through a life  of social service toward his fellow man.  and their social salvation, His was a  temporal Gospel of Deeds not Creeds,  a gospel concerning life here and now,  based upon liberty aud justice, truth  and fraternity, for common humanity;  and not a gospel of sin, soul and salvation since manufactured and attached to Him.  In this connection note the following taken from the "printed pagv-"  "Most people imagine that the creeds  we have came from the brain and  heart of Christ. They "nave uu idea  how it. was made. They think' it, was  all made at one time. They don't,  understand that it was a slow growth.  They don't understand that theology  is a science made up of mistakes, prejudices, and falsehoods.  Let us tell you a  few  facts:   The  tion.   None so blind as those who won't? J^mperor Constantine, vvho lifted  the  By order ot the Kxeeutive  Board,  hit)  patrons that  ' Vh'.-'r ''���������>"*<< ������>ti-.ii lit  aliow,  \i.  j.\..  m.  k  V,./ \J A*������ Vj,  ���������-ii'.f.y.  The   horticultural   uuthorlth-M   will  operate seven power sprayern In do  Olcanugan country  this iiea-Htni in an  effort  to  gel   Ui������'   l*>enl   oi I lie coming  i lea*. 1 niutti u-onlole.  see. We gently refer him to what we  had to say regarding Socialism, its  aims and objects,, as a world-wide  international movement, standing for  the same principles and actuated by  the same spirit the world around.  Apparently he has never been introduced, or made acquainted with it������  platform as a practical political movement; we will see to it that this state  of affairs is remedied, and that without delay, particularly ho since-, ho  reminds us that he has no animus a-  gainst Socialism or Socialists, let us  simply add & remark heie that actions  talk louder than words, "lie who is  not for us is against iih," aud this Ih  determined in practical politics when  election day comes around. Truth  backed by the ballot shall set uh free.  Ave you for freedom ? If so, then  eoine with uh.  Now we come to what Father M������i-  gnive has to say, and the free title of  "upstart historian" he ho graciously  bestoWH upon us, to the which we may  become the move, or lew*, deaervlng  before we get, tl.rough. For ourselves  let, uh nay lhat it Ih the truth and not  tit leu thai, we are concerned about ���������  V.-i U'.i'. ef the ������������������������������"������< -I *-'���������*��������� welum! nml not,  theological abHtroetionu.  Knl lier Muguiic. iiuugint-o t.li.t,!, iu  the Held of Hpeculatlve thought,, pusl  or present, that he, oi  the church  hi-  i ���������������..    *\...   ..������.,..,,,,....:,,,,   ������.0  * ��������� ._,  vl"������������ lo ������������.|,j. ,u-11u> truth,  > ������|>. ���������  Christian religion into power, murder  ed his wife and hits eldest son the very  year that he convened the Council of  Nice to decide whether Jesus Christ  wan man or God, and that was not decided until tho year of grace 825. Then  Thcodosius called a Council at Constantinople in %i8l, and this Council  decided that the Holy Ghost proceeded  from the Father. You ace that there  was a little doubt, on that question before thin was done. Then another  Council was called later to delet-mlue  who the Virgin Mary really was, and  it \xji\n solemnly decided that she wan  the Mother of Christ. Tn -ISH. and  then in 451, a, Council was held in  Chnkedon by the Emperor Marclan  and that decided that Christ hnd two  natures���������a human and a divine. In  080 another council was held at Constantinople; and in  1274  at  Lyowi,  It  Uil.s (lUCKiLit ui.ii   i  j<    ,���������.iy   ������������������!:"'    >"������vri.  cei-ded not only from the Father bnt,  from the Hon, and when you take into  consideration the fact, that a belief in  I he Trinity ia absolutely essential to  salvation, you Nee how important it  Wan that tlieae dnctrincH nhonld have  been ctilabliHhcd in 1271, when million-i  of people had dropped into hell in the  interim HOlcly becmiHe I itey h-tii forgotten thut  qnen|,ion.  And thus we iniKht go mi ad   iiillni-  l.uiii,   but i-'Ufllce It   to nny  that,   thin  I ,.u.i.u unihK MiUlinir iim W������ how relittlon-i  I me made and miracle-'arc inauitfactitr-  direction for our own uplift  and the  nation's solidity. O.J.W.  ed;    and    the -Apostolic : 'Succession  evolved.   On  the other hand as   to  what is preached and practicsd by the.  Church in contrast with what the lowly . Nazarine   taught   and    practiced,  there is a book  entitled "Fifty Years  in the Church  of Rome," by  Father  Chiniquy, which covers* this ph-ise of  matter somewhat fully, and   we refer  the enquirer to read its pages   tor the  desired infornmation along this line.  We have no inclination or intention  of being drawn into the dark  abyss of  speculative   thought and dogmatical  creeds und beliefs, any further than to  answer the question by  saying,   "Behold   cathedrals   and domes,  chimes  and   chants,   temples    frescoed    und  carwd and   gilded with  gold,  altars  and tapers, censer and chance, chasuble,  paten   and all), organs nnd  anthems, and incense rising to  winged  and blest, maniple,  amice   and stole,  crosses and crosiers, tiaras and crowns  mitres and missels and masses, t-osevies,  relics and robes,  martyrs and saints,  doctrines and dogmas, purgatory and  sacrament of penance, infallibility and  auricular   confession���������all   this,    and  much more, find no part in  the   life,  and social gospel and every>day religion (if you   wish) of the  Man  of  Nazareth; a'nd as an   "upstart historian" we venture to say  that  were He  here today we would not find him  in  the   churches   discussing moth-eaten  theology, traditions or doctrines,  but;  perchance   on  the street corners,   or  Socialist propanganda meeting whore  matters pertinent to human society,  and humanity here and now are fell,  and realized to be live questions, und  that of a trisllj,  Enough said, and as a  "Let the dead past bury  We are for life and the  humanity on this earth.  have had to say Htands as spoken by  the individual, and in no wine as in  behalf of Socialism as a movement.  *,-.'!���������!;���������!- \!;.v.*.4 r'li^'l'vn :vn n mntter entirely and absolutely as for the individual judgment, and of private concern.  We have no axe to grind other than  an a member of the human family on  behalf of humanity, and to do mu  little an a tiociul duty In hewing tin-  way to freedom, uh the light, of truth  and reanon enntile uh ho to un, pricm^,  pupcH and pontlifH not.wlt hiilaudinK.  Thia cloi.cn Lhu dliicui'-ilomi innofuv inweave concerned. Thanking you Mr.  Kditnr for grant lug uh the opportunity.  .1.  A.   IjllKIA'll-.  last word  ils dead."  future of  What   we  ���������MkMMttKWllMilU saa  SHE tUSVEEW, CKESTON, W. XL1  Catarrhal  Fever.  Pink Eye, Shipping  Fever, Epizootic  INFLUENZA  And a'.- diseases of tho horse affecting: his throat speedily  cured; colts and horses iu same stable Kept from having  thiw. bv using Spohn's Distemper Compound, 3 to G doses  o.fti������:\ cure: one bottle guaranteed to cure one case. Sine  i'or brood snares, baby colts, stallions, all ages and conditions. Most skillful scientific compound. Sold by the  hot'tlo is:- dozen. Any druggist or delivered by manufacturers.  SPOHN   MEDICAL  Co.,  Goshen,   Ind.,   U.S.A.  Disfigured Soldiers  Have Faces Remade  His  ~*S*������%   ih% 4~m>\ \ I  %j %Si.i<jp& **>*���������* ft **-*w ���������^^���������������-������-*#- -*������-������������-*��������� -������-���������>  S  A pure unsweetened, cooking chocolate. Easily-  melted and mixed, containing that rich chocolate  flavor that can onlv be obtained from the hiiest  and most expensive cocoa beans. Fo^ years the  most satisfactory cooking chocolate iii c-anaua.  Sold everywhere. Made in Canada.  l.^tvu      tSIUIOII     0^,ul|7J.XJJ       lj������     I    v.*..i.SLj  Genius to Unique Usta  Derwent Wood,    the    distinguished  "British sculptor, who enlisted as n private in the Army Medical'Corns at the  beginning of the war, is now turning  t his talent to a uuique use.   All his leisure tlmo Is at present employed'in replacing . the. parts of men's  faces  de-  ! stroye-,1 by wounds in  battle.    These  j. include mouths,  jaws,  and  even  eye-  i lids, all of which he lias made io move  j naturally.  j Ho has jus>t tlnhdied remaking a  ! nose for u soldier whieh wus blcnvnv  j away below tlio bridge. His addi-  ! *������ ion, which he vm-o pa rod of electrical-  ly-troatetb metal, !s s*o perfect that  j whoro it is joined is absolutely im-  j perceptible, and lho patient haa re-  j gained his sense of smell.  j Wood is now giving up most of his  lime to (his work, und is able to treat  ! ten cases daily. Surgeons who never  I thought that a sculptor's art could be  ': adapted to this work are now abso-  i lately avuav.ed at tho remarkable re-  ; suits Wood has obtained.  ^m^m.     it   not  only  sevens  J*s  w&tar but doubles the cleans-  I   <ng power of soap.^nd makes  |k     everything    sanitary   and  jNV^ wholesome.  -^_iawie^^^-Rgl='U������e  ������WBSTITUT--^f.  S3  Twenty-five  a.  vA-fUr *.&.%*   ja.*t*s*xfij'R. **  Miles   of  Shelves   Full  of Historical Records.  with   m  =t:  "a  S3  - ~*m ���������aw1 -  ������������������LILS WHITE" is  a pure white Cora  S:;ri:p��������� more delicate ra tia-vot tiia:i  'Crown Brand"'������  f crliaps you. vrouid  pitcior it.  liar j yon vever tried "<1 ro:cv Uranct-  mc Mange anl oilier Corn faiarch Puddings r"  ev si-eiu Xo Mead perlecUy-^-eacI*. improves  tho "other���������together; "thev make simple, inexpensive d-issertS; lhat everyone says are  ������������������simply delicious''J.  EOWARDSBURG  OORXM SYRUP  is r?n������Iy to serve over all kmd.s's'tf Puddings���������-  nuikci. .ine77 and attractive dish oi such an old  favori-.e as Baked Apples���������is tar cheaper than  butter or preserves **viieu spread on bread���������-and  is best ior Candy-making.  ASK YOUR GROCER���������IN 2. 6��������� iO AND 20 S.B. TINS.  THE CANADA STARCH CO.  -fjt~~x~  LIMITED  jl* _  l|"iiipipili*!,llii'ii*nM  \   I -   .mji  ��������� ��������� .  -   i ������������������ ��������� ���������    ���������- ������������������ ������������������ - - " ��������� i"���������i���������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������ >������������������������������������������. "      ������������������  Miller's   Worm   Powders  can  do  no  injury to the most delicate child. Any  child, infant or iu tlu- state of adolos-  etico, who is infested with worms can  |nl{i*v   "Mii^-.    i*jrni*i!>rrtl.nn    wi r I > f\ ��������� 1 r    ������*������    nrifilui  of tho stomach, and will find in it a  sure relief aud a full protection from  these destructive pests, which are responsible for much sickness and great  suffering  to   legions  of  little  ones.  Des Moines and Booze  Unknown, to tho millions who pass  through the city of London every week  a, work of unparalleled magnitude at  what is known as the public record office in Chancery lane, has been going  on for a number of years. In this office, there ar������ twenty-five miles of  shelves, all full of historical material,  going back through the centuries as  far as '*Domesday Book."  It costs over ������26,000 a year to keep  ������.���������     * J. ~     ~.m~,~.,t      ~*XHrr,        J-1. ~     "-nr.-,-."     ^-J������    J-V, ->  clj/   iue  -jgv-vjjia  vJ4J.iuc5,   Hktr;  i\ccj/cj   ui   uto  records being the master of the rolls.  The office was established by the pub-  He records act in 1838, and the records were taken there from the tower,  the chapter house, Westminster, the  rolls chapel, and elsewhere. Ever  since that time the office has been  constantly   receiving   accretion   from  the   government  de-  froni   various   other  the law courts,  partments, and  quarters.  All sorts of records are kept, legal,  historical, genealogical, statistical,  and so varied are the contents of ths  office that antiquarian research of almost every kind can be made. There  you will find tho records of the star-  chamber and the old wards and liveries.    State papers, domestic, colonial  *> **i -I f/^frtin-** f^������������rM *-. ������1^������ m^m*s\ c" (^���������������������������^������������������o/J ���������"������������������������* ^**���������������  CVliU     i������J������������.*C;i(aU.,     J-\^A 1UC1. *r      X#*OOC4.������ ^yxu     *&*.     *WH*-*  state paper office in Whitehall, ar*  also to be seen there. Usually fifty or  sixty students-are seen working in tha  record office every day, and at "anytime there is the fascinating thought  that one of them may make some interesting -historical discovery.���������"London Tit-Bits.  Sells Land in Arctic  Economy Campaign  Starts  in  Britain  The National Organizing Committee  | on War Savings, has issued an appeal |!  j to all employers of domestic servants  jin large houses.to drastically reduce  | their   staffs   and   close   part   of  their  Government  Disposes of 20 Acres'* on  Bylot  Island to  Goid  Syndicate  The Dominion government is doing  some real estate business in the Arc- ��������� bouse-,  tic seas, lt has-sold for one dollar per I The committee also urged that  acre some twenty acres of land on "simpler meals be served, and that gar-  Bylot island  in  Baffin  Bay,  in  north I den    luxuries,    especially    from hot-  latitude 72 degrees, 5o minutes, to the  Arctic Gold Exploration Syndicate.  Ltd., of Toronto. The land is. of  course, yet unsurveved. and the sale  is subject to the proviso u:at the surveyor-general may later de:ermine the  boundaries. Apparently the syndicate  lias found traces of gold iu tbe far  north.  houses, be sacrificed in order to save  money and release domestic labor  for more useful purposes.  A   Year   Without   Saloons     the   Most  Prosperous in the History of. the  City  After going a year without saloons  the city of Des Moines makes this report through the Register and Leader:  "One year ago today, the eighty-  six saloons of Des Moines closed  their doors, and there are few men  in touch with the affairs of the city  who are not ready to say that the  past year has been the best, most  prosperous, and most orderly in the  history of* Des Moines.  "Des Moines does not need to rely  on general impressions, however. The  record of bank clearances is sufficient proof of a new high record in  business prosperity. Police and county  records show a 50 per cent, decrease  in crime and disorder. A walk  through the business district reveals  the absence of untenanted store  rooms. The demand for houses,  coupled with extensive building operations, demonstrates the continued  growth of Des Moines.  "Other cities of Iowa can logically  expect to duplicate the record made  \ in Des Moines, both as to the condition of the city and the growth of  public sentiment, favorable to the  closing of the saloons. Unless the  confused state of politics turns the  control of law enforcement agencies  to unfriendly hands, recognition of  the improved condition of affairs  will be universal before many  months have passed."���������Nebraska  State Journal.  atfTiiPMiA TUIV  wj^sr *ar fmsv*-   s  MJLLUWa LA fjKISTIi  /T% *T*x ffBSk'B^TBTl  - ~~%0f  Kest and a Tonic is the Proper Treatment  Medical Authority Says.  fi* Great Asset  According to Hon. Duncan Marshall,  minister of agriculture iu Alberta, tho  pedigreed bull "Director," formerly of  the Rothschild herd in Kngland, and  now in the western province, is the  finest bull in the country.    The minls-  X-..      ... 1.-       !~       .V.-..  ici    art.vo   jjc   ia   iiujjc   I.JIUIJ  animal, which is quite to his  Prize cattle are a great asset  province.���������Montreal  Gazette.  |, J tJ i, VI     tt X  credit,  to any  Deafness Cannot Be Uiired  by !oc:iI applications, ns llipy cannot rcncli the  disc-istd portion of llu; ear.   Tliere is only one way  to euro deafness, nnd    that   is by constitutional  remedies.    Dcafiu-ss  is caused  by nil  inflamed  condition of the mucous lining' of-the lviistachiau  Tube.    When this tube is inflamed you have a  tuinbliuK sound or imperfect hearitiff, and when  it is entirely closed, Iie.iftic.Ks is lhe result, aud  unless tho inflainatinu can be taken out nnd this  tube restored   to  its normal  condition,  hearing  will be destroyed forever: nine cases out of leu  nre caused liy Catarrli. which is nothinu but un  i inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.  I     Wc will civc  One   Hundred   Dollars  l'or any  | case of Deafness icuused by catarrh) that cannot  i be   cured   bv    flail's   Catarrh   Cure.     Send   for  1 circular*, free..  | 1\ J. eilHN'KV & CO., '1'or.i-no, O.  Sold bv Dmjrcists. 75c.  Take Hull's i-'ainily I'ills for constipation.  JIJ5!  n  ^*s������������-������������*-jfi������l-  ci -jumgiit  There is a form of neurasthenia that  follows la grippe. Doctors call it  "post-grippal" neurasthenia,  One of the foremost medical authorities Of New York city in a lecture in  the international clinics, said:  "Broadly speaking, every victim of  la grippe will suffer from post-grippal neurasthenia also. Lowering of nervous tone with increased irrtFability  is the most striking effect of the disease, langour of mind and body, disturbed, fitful sleep and vague pains in  the head and elsewhere. The treatment calls for rest and a tonic."  ,  If you have had la grippe read those  symptoms again: "Langour of mind  and body, disturbed, fitful sleep and  vague pains in the head and elsewhere." If you have any or all of  them it means that you are still suffering from the effects of la grippe and  that you will not be well and free from  Distinguished  ia  danger of relapse until your blood  built up.  The treatment, says the distinguished physician, quoted above, is rest aud  a tonic, pr, Williams'- Pink Pills, a  non-alcoholic tonic, are particularly  suited for building up" the blood and  strengthening the nerves after an attack of grippe. The rich, red blood expels the lingering germs from the sys-  ���������fom    QTl/*!    ff-aricfAl'liia   .JaanAn.low*-    cvvi *\v*.~m  ��������� ������-������������������     M<"������-1*      %,m^*,*jxmJ hV*   mX*.*~*     ���������UVUJ4V4i-.IVU>     ������g ������  A ������(> ������S V  victims into cheerful, healthy, happy  men and women.  If you have had la grippe do uot  wait for a relapse or tor the neurasthenia that so often follows grippe, but  get a bos of Dr. Williams' Pink Pilla  now from the nearest drug store and  begin the treatment at once.  You can get Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  from any medicine dealer or by mail,  at 50 cents a box or six boxes for $2.50  from the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Scouting: in English Schools  and Simple Story  MISS       BLANCHARD  DODD'S  KIDNEY  TELLS  PILLS  OF  rrt-ntt-rrx  ���������urwrhc-inrx  rixvDX  rrt x rtrwti-i  JtiiLOJ.Hl  Acquired the Habit When a Boy  If pareut.s realized the fact that tea  and coffee contain a drug���������caffeine���������  which is especially lnirmi'ul to children, tliey would doubtl'-s? hesiiatc- before Kiviny them tea or col'l'ee io  driii;-.  "When 1 was a child in my mother's arms and lirst began to nibble  tilings at. Hie table, .Moiner used to  give me sips of coti'ee. .Mid so i con-  ;r;u.-ied liio coi'l'ee habit early.  "I c'lii inued in use t-ofl''-.- until 1  w;is !27. und whon 1 got into olfiro  iAV,rk I bi-'iiini ifi IiiiVi' ui'rv'iii-3 spell.-".  1'spvfiully after I ironic fast 1 wns so  nt-i-vous 1 could scarcely ntti .'nl n.i my  corrff-'po!.deuce." < Tea produces  about lhe same ill effects n* coffee. W'-  cause they  both contain tiu- drug, t:af-  re.l.ci.  "At   nii-'ht,   ut'liM*   having   had  coffee.'  supi'-cr,  I  could   hardly .sler-p. and  A   Passport  The archbishop of ('anterbury was  I o officiate at an important service In  London. The main entrance to tlio Abbey was opened, and a great space  roped off so that the dignitaries might  alight from tholr equipages unmolested. When a dusty four-wheeler crossed  the square, driven by a fat, rod-faced  caiibv, liobbles rushed out !o head  hi in off.  "(let our. of 'ore," one of them called  briMkly. "This entrance is reserved for  the archbishop."  Willi a wink and a backward jerlc of  his thumb, tlio irresponsible cabby replied cheerfully:  "1 'avo I lie old duffer iiiHide."  Worms cause frotfulucsH and rob  (lie I ii fa nt of nloo|i, lho great iiourlrth-  cr. Mother Craves' Worm Kxteriniii-  ator will clear the stomach and intestines and  i'ii.sionj Jii.;altla'iiiiieH,s.  in   the   inn mi  JM'I'VOII'I,  fo,-  ou   rii-1ii'..-  v.������������������-ik aiul  "A   '.':'"��������� :  tuin.  "I  can  now net  good  fr',!ll    ll'M-VIHlKIICKK    nml  i'.-, .jii.uu.ua   l"u;-.( inn."  -       ...,i:     i   I -.   i -, : /1     I 'i ��������� ,      ������������������.!;!  I'd O, mil   coillC!   Ill   t VII   1' 'i I'll  Postum Cereal     tin- orI>���������;ii  Ic w c|| boiled.  I Tic an  tt",   would  t;i   M'V  i'|),   Mill  ndiiclu.'  f.l  In  Nau.f ^.  fool  I'Cis-  I't'ee  ..      I  II   by  l 'iii.  The  voicci  n 11 o  fin  i  -j,  Infill  e    |)-.1l'  Instant  i\i-  '���������el  * !��������� l    i  "Th  Poctum    a   t  wives (illicitly 111  , and. villi <-fei  i  a   ilflicifiir:   lie ,  ,ll    ..HI'    till!'..  i    r������������nn.-    arc    ripi'dly  II nil        I IK'      !-., H I ,-  ��������� re'fi a   |-c:iMUi"  lor  |'  "i'������,\ ib-r  i,!'    Iiui  ' ��������� i:���������!��������� I".  iii'.-'-   inat.intly.  iiliiiib-  a    cnji  n      an,  No Slackers in Manitoba  provincial i rcnsurer, Mr. I.rnwii,  llio iniiermoKt. feelings of our  cilii-eiiH when he Haiti lhat wo, iih a  province, "nre ready lu plotlgo onr  rcaourcos lo I no limit, for llio defence  of lhe empire.     Kvcry blade ol' grnss,  ,,v(>i'������,    l,i|i,l|(.l    n|"    iTI'ill.    "Vi'l'v    !iei'<������    Of  hind, every niick o.' timber, and llio  callle lliiil. niiini (lusii prairii-H nhull,  pledged to maintain  lich onr fnroi'iitlicr.'i  a   gicni   ciiKt."  -  They Cured Her Kidney Troubles and  Other Sufferers Can Learn From  Her Experiences How They Can Find  tt  Cure.  Paquetviile, Gloucester Co., N.13.���������  (Special!���������Simple and straight to the  point is the statement of Miss Justine  Blnnchard, of this place. She lias  tried Dodd's Kidney Pills and found  them good and slie wants everybody to  knowil.    Miss Hlaiichard says:  "I suffered for a long time with my  Kidneys. I used Dodd's Kidney Pills  and they cured mo completely."  Ono simple statement llko tliat is  worth -a dozen learned dissertations  on Kidney disease. It tolls tho sufferer from kidney trouble just what  he or alio wants to know���������that a euro  ctin bo found In Dodd's Kidney Pills.  I-'or Dodd's Kidney Pills fti'o no  cure-all. Thoy are purely and simply  a kidney remedy. The reason why they  cure Rheumatism; Lumbago. Diabetes,  might's Disease. Henri 1'Tuttorlngs,  Dropsy, Pain In llio Hack, and other  diseases is that all llieso arc either  Kiilnoy disotiHOH or are causod by disordered kidneys. Dodd's Kidney Pills  cure them by curing tho kidneys.  Germany's Threat  When Ciorninny ban recovered from  lho war sho will undertako a -widespread, well i-iiglnoorod worlc of cdu  cation in Aiiicricn ns'lo Iho relative  merits of <icnniin:i and Britons. If  netv.HiUir the mailed list will also bo  applied to American liberations.���������  Frankfurter y.e'i uug.  Hundreds of  Boys Go ."under- Canvas  During the Summer  Scouting is becoming a part of the  curriculum of the English schools. B.  Young, head master of the county  school at Harrow, has turned his  whole school, which contains some  hundreds of boys, into ono large troop  of scouts, the scheme being so arranged that the same organization of patrol and patrol leaders holds good both  for school work and for scouting. During the summer the patrols take it in  turn to camp on tho school grounds,  under the supervision of tho head  master from fifteen to twenty-five boys  being always under the canvas. Whea  in camp tho boys have to do their own  cooking and look after,themselves, tho  only exception being that they have a  substantial meal provided for them  In tho middle of the clay. Manchester  Grammar School is taking up scouting  in a similar way. lt has boon decided  to start a troop consisting onflrcly ot  boys In tho school, and it Is expected  about 1 iii) will bo enrolled.  To Sell School Lands  In Western Provinces  Minard's  gla.  Liniment Relieves Neural  Premiers  Havo Concurred  In  Federal  Government's Suggestion  The announcement is made by tha  department of the interior that a sala  of school lands will be held in tho provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan anil  Albertia in the early part of June. Thu  premiers of the three provinces hav'j  concurred in the suggestion of the federal government that the present  would be an opportune time to plae-j  somo of theso lands ou sale at public  auction, in view of th3 phenomenal  crop .of last season, the good-pricea,  now prevailing, and the strong demand existing for the lands. The auction sales will bo held at various ceu-  tral points in the three provinces.  No general sales of school Iu'iuIh  havo been hold for tho past three  years.  War Widown to be Settled In Canada  Commissioner D. C. Lamb of tho  Salvation Army, who came to Canada  In connection with a project to settle  British widows and their families m  tho overseas Dominions, in an interview intimated that, war widows would  form tlio majority of thoso to bo settled in Canada by tho Salvation Army.  In connection with this proposed work,  General lloofh is calling for a fund of  a million dollars.  No surgical operation 1s necessary  in removing corns if llolloway's Corn  Cure bo used.  A company of Sherwood T-'orestem  wero walking along tho bank of a  river whon suddenly the commanding  off leer shouted, "Fall In!"*  "No fear," answerod a raw recruit,  "1 didn't Join tho Coldstream Cluurd.i."  ���������Strand Maga/.ino.  "Broddorn," said tho colored preacher onn Sunday morning, "I hah decided  to dlvlclo niaii sermon dis morning in  throe parts. Do fust pnrt Ali'll untie-r-  Htnn' an* yo-all won't, Do secioml yo-all  will undoi-stan" an* Ah' won't, Do-  third part nobuddy will understand'."  lie  -eCHHiil'V, be  i I lie lUii'l'l icH \s  < pim-llllMi'll       ill     Ml<  ; Winnipeg, Tribune.  Minn id "a  l-:tc.  Liniment     Curer.   Hums,  W.   N.   U.  10'J7  ' i   iui|ie   \uu  are  mm , iiaiiy  11 mm in  ���������Voijili."  i   a in uu   nie  ov, ii   in  on'v   lell.'i   Ilea   tn   Hie  i r.Hiiih "  Allnndant <\o  lady in theatre')  a  Stallile    -No.  periscope  if  small man behind fat  Opera glaiiuc.i, fdrV  thniiU you, but I'll tako  yon have one.  -.fudge.  ������ uuni,   muni      i  lall.-r,-,   l'or  tho  "Why are you milling- inn for help?  D;iv'-.'irt you any  cloiu:  rclalloiia'.*"'  *'Ven. TIhiL'm die nvi'ioii why I'm  appealing to you."  UOMI*. Tl*i:.VIMr*H'i\   n.tcrllit. your ttiucua������.  .-..;.! ���������.,.r ti. l(c* L*uk <u.tl (c*lii������wui.jU.  VMK  CANADA   CAIM'-.tllt   INSTITUTU, UMlT������o  to ciiuFicitu.i. av������... TOwonro  Sunlight Soap is made for the  housewife's profit, for only  thereby can tho makers hope  to prolit. Sunlight Soup ma ken  your work lighter, your clothes  whiter, y-our home brighter. It  is mild and pure and doca not  harm either hands or fabric.  lib  B H P P E3 c3 hb up 69  *Qjzr\*\i������xi ansa ���������*?������{ d. fi  @rf>x  5  *MjTjTjJ**JJJJ*JjMjJt^-JJllll������ 'III  *mmmmmmm������~m,,~.-rrtmlmm.inll~.-T,  Mttti&%fxuam*4������*  fftm    mJ**x   mJm\ l|  CENTS gi  ** !:  1,  I!  *ji  .v-i  n  mm  tm*  *������������������i��������� *"���������* ""*'rf;*'iiHiiBiiii  mtmmmi***mm*m*mmtit*������ I  ���������tP.   ���������  ~J>--  s*he esvjlEWs cbestok. te. a  t?^t Iff ^ff^5 =T  witi--MNMI  9? &*Bj&>H\m*\S'  &BQd^x. ^*tt?  a.W^5J2.ZZ3������S.\   \?8.     lUlllkte k\m\&S  WILL  EFFECT   DESTINY   OF   THE  WHOLE  WORLD  Premier Hughes of Australia says the Destiny of the Whole World  Is Trembling in tiie Balance, and Every Nation and Every  Man Must Take a Part in the Struggle.  o  Addressing a gathering of the Canadian Club at Ottawa recently, Premier Hughes of Australia paid a very  ���������strong* tribute to the work of the British navy. "We would not be here, free  men, today," he said, "if it were not  for the British navy." The navy had  stopped the commerce of Germany,  while from every part of the empire  ships laden with provisions, munitions and war supplies of all *4cinds,  made their way ya safety to the  ���������mother land.  "If Great Britain,'' he said, "had  been as well prepared on land as on  sea, this war 'would not have been."  The Britsh navy had made of the  great German navy a sort of glorified canal boat.  '  The speaker declared emphalically  that the British empire would "never  lay down its arms until Germany had  iteen beaten. The German army had  already been ringed In with walls of  steel. He spolce with deep feeling of  the splendid heroism of the Austral-  tan troops on the Peninsula of Galli-  opli, instancing one charge in which  an Australian battalion-went forward  knowingly to certain death after its  members had left their last farewells  ���������with those who stayed behind. This  splendid act, he said, far outshone the 1  famous charge of the Light Brigade  at Balaclava.  Premier Hughes, referring to his  inclusion as a member of the Canadian government, said: "I hold this  position in trust for the Australian  people." The war, he went on to say,  Jiad found the empire a scattered  family of nations. It w-ouid leave it  a homogeneous whoje.  "We could have purchased an ignoble peace," Premier. Hughes - as-  gerted. . "The Germans were prepared  to treat Canadians as an independent  nation and to confer a like favor on  Australia. In this attitude they were  like the man-eating tiger which deals  with its victims separately. Germany now knows that she is fighting  not only England, but also the men  of adventure and resolution, in all the  British Dominions, who will fight  to the end alongside those who gave  them their traditions. AVe shall not  Quit while life remains in us."  "The issues at stake are vital," continued Premier Hughes. "Although  some may look on with an air of  indifference, and hold themselves  aloof, they are being enveloped,  against their will", in this great struggle, which, like some great, tidal  wave sweeps resistlessly. over the  whole earth an������$ cannot be dammed  here or there by the act of any man  or any nation. The destiny of the  world "is trembling in the balance and  every nation, and every man, must  make, up its or his mind on which  side to take a stand."  This war' would leave the world  different from what it found it. The  war had come at once as a mighty  spur, a sedative, a corrective���������perhaps needed by our race for its salvation. It would profoundly affect  the destiny of tho whole world. If  by any malign stroke of fate the issue should turn against us, the clock  of civilization would be set back a  uuiiuFcu years, Tlio war fell upon  the empire menaced with turmoil.  But at the first rattling of the sabre  turmoil died down, dissension ceased  and we were a united people. There  was not n man from Dan to Beers-  sheba, there was no place from one  end of the empire to the other where  (ho peoplo did not stand four souaro  against lho common oneiViy.  The premier said that during tlio  eighteen months of lhe war Australians and Canadians hnd on tlio field  of battlo proved that, tho ancient  valor of their sires still burned in  (heir veins. Canadians and AiiBtrnl-  ians had both provod themselves to  be men. Thoy realized that it affected (heir very cxiHlenoe. He  Mood th erf ns n representative of  labor nnd tr.e most democratic government on earth.  "All thu ideals that you und I  Jointly cherish," ho said, "and those  Ideals that arc peculiar to labor���������-  till thono rest upon the foundation or  liberty. Wo in Australia and you  hero iu Canada, have fought, aro  Ti Alii in,",- :i nil will continue to flgbt  lo the end, for (bono free Institution"-) which lo Tree- men are dearer  than life Itself."  "Thin one lesson must bo learned,"  firtld tho romnionwcfiit h premier,  "from lIlls great; war, Some day tho  wings of tho dove ot. ponce may boat  a sort of lullaby throughout tho land.  But thnt dny Ik not yet. Until thut  <|ny dmvnm || Is (lir������ duty (r> free m-v.  io be unit) as we'll nn willing to defend llieir countvy. Neither liberty  nor our national rights can ever bo  safe when wo neglect, the defence or  onr country."    If. could    not bo  loll.  tO    VullllllCM'H,    foi'    IIH    il.    OOllI'l'l'IIH    Sill  uo niUKt U apply to all."  British Officer's  Typographical Errors  How it is Found Possible for Mistakes  io Occur in   Newspapers  Newspaper readers frequently call  attention to typographical errors,,and  are somewhat given to saying that  they "don't see how such a -mistake  occurred." The wonder is that so few  mistakes occur. The, Philadelphia  Public ; Ledger recently reviewed the  story that the Oxford edition of the  Bible was read and re-read ten times,  and that immediately after its publication a reward of 50 pounds was offered  i to-any one who should discover a typographical blunder. One w*as found in  the first chapter of Genesis. There  is another tradition that the man.who  Kuse ������  **  Putti  Dur-  ng One Over" the Germans  ing a  Bombing  Duel  Private Burridge of a  gun battery  story  of  one  *?...-.??, f...  -    XtLj: QV  ������HOSTS1  PfKAlRII> <MW WII_      '���������������&���������? .S  LACK OF  MOISTURE  IS  THE  GREATEST PROBLEM  Prof. Bracken of the University at Saskatoon, Demonstrates the  , Wisdom of Rotation of Crops -��������� Lowest Yields Follow a  Wheat Crop, Highest After Summer Fallowing.  nowr in France, tells a good  a British officers' ruse that "put  over" the Germans.  "During a bombing 'strafe*1 at a  German sap," he saj-s, -"somehow the  fuses of our bombs were a little damp.  And hardly a bomb exploded at all.  But the Germans re-lit the fuses, and  began to throw the bombs back.  "Then our bombing officer had an  idea. He took the damp fuses from  the bombs and put in some instantaneous ones���������with the result that  when the Germans put a light to  them, after our fellows had throSvn  them over, they immediately exploded.  "I  think    they    spent  miserable    half-hour    of  lighting      instantaneous  blowing   themselves    up  They   did   not   disturb   us  after  that."  "At many parts of the line you are  within easy speaking distance of the  enemy, and many amusing conversations, generally ended by ������ few bombs,  have taken place. We called over one  morning, 'Kiillo, Fritz! What's the  menu for breakfast?' The answer we  received was, 'Cocoa, u��������� you, cocoa'.'  "At another place we could throw-  'bully' over. We threw two tins, and  presently one of them shouted back,  'Hurry-up with the-biscuitsJ"'  the    most  their lives  fca-aa    and  with   them.  for  weeks  x kZxxu.   ytxxtyjxS   \fix   die:  that edition went insane for fear he  would make a mistake.  One of the great dictionaries published in. this country, a standard authority, was read in proof eleven times,  and some of the most learned men  in the United States wei'e constantly  engaged in revising it, yet typographical errors may still be found in the  completed -work. Blunders in publications of ordinary books, no matter  from what publishing house, are common, though they are carefully read  and re-read.  In a newspaper plant, operators of  typesetting machines set from the origins.* copy, considerable speed must  be maintained; proof is taken of the  matter thus set and is read���������never  more than twice���������by a proof reader,  who marks On the margin such corrections as may be necessary. The  lines marked are reset, and the new-  lines of type substituted for those  in which errors were found. Then the  type goes into the forms and impression is made.  Therefore newspaper men smile  when they hear, "I don't see how such  a mistake occurred."���������Richmond (Va.)  Times-Despatch.  that the prairie pro-  linked up with each  *"*-"*si'** ** wcrl.d by  rs\s_ ^   ts  *B    -ST*  iije xs-eai warmer  The  Man With  High  Ideals and Who  Lives Near to Nature  The plants which grow in outfields may be classified as flowers,  crops and weeds. A similar classification may be made of the farmers  who till the soil.    The farmer wiio is  Money In Poultry  not' noted especially for the remarkable results of his large farm aud  large herds, but with whom making  money, while carried on effectively,  is "secondary to living a life full of  helpful deeds to his fellow man, maybe' classed as a "flower in' the rural  community.  Rural life may be lacking in many  things, but of all the things lac-king  the greatest lack is in life ideals. The  rush for dollars from early morning  until late at night with a view only  of expanding the farm and possessing more wealth than the neighbor  is one of the evils which has come  with modern commercial agriculture.  The farmer with higher ideals should  bo more appreciated, for 'in proportion as riches and the rich mon are  honored in the state, no are virtue  and virtuous disnonored, and what  is honored is cultivated, and what is  dishonored is neglected," according  to. Plato. The following is the cleiiui-  tion of a "real farmer," written by-  one of the flowers of souvlnern Wisconsin's rural life, a man of whom  every -citizen of Wisconsin should be  proud:  "And who is this real farmer?    The  man    who farms, simply to see  how  many    dollars he can get out of his  year's .labors?    Not    for  a momi-m.  Thut. is all too narrow a cone-option  of tho real farmer,    Rather, it is the  farmer to whom farm life and farm  surroundings  constitute  ihe  ideal  of  human happiness:    the    fanner who  knows \j.is well how many children ho  lias  as^ how  many  cattle  nnd   hogs;  tho farmer to whom it; is as great a  pleasure to find in his runibios- ntleld  n,  baby  cull',   colt,   lamb  or  111 ter  of  pigs, with  attendant maniTest itKiier-  nnl affection,    aa  it  Is  to E*'a.--.p  tho  price- of a  fulled  steer;   tho    farmer  who llnds satisfaction  in. bind J up; up  in.   broken   leg   and   ot'times   succeeds  when    the      veterinarian    (-aid,    'Oh,  Hhooi, il;  sotting will never --.m-.i'oed ;*  tho   farmer    to    whom  every  liorso,  dog, cat, nii ti oven the diminutive bantams   look  to,    and  justly  so,  as   n  friend;   tho   farmer  who   flwls   pleasure-   In   tin-   rr-nli'/iition   that   n   great  purl of his mission  iii    to    food the  world���������this    type-    alone    ,-ons' itn-frH  tho real fanner."���������-II. c. Taylor, University   of   Wisconsin.   in   ,:���������,>   n-/.-.-:".  ors' till!*(Ml.P.  Eggs Marketed During the Winter and'  Early Spring  Bring Big  Profits  Whether hatched in an "apparatus"  or under a hen, a winter-laying fowl  is a paying proposition in our country,  at least.    To support my  statement, I wish to mention a few of the  many cases in the county where the  humble hen is doing her part in keeping the profit and loss balance on the  right side of the account, says a writ-  l er in an American farm journal.  One farmer, who could not possibly  be? called & professional poultr-**- man,  as he owns, operates and lives upon a  1,600-acre farm and markets potatoes  and grain by the carload, is very enthusiastic over the profits realized  from the flock of 100 Barred Rocks  which he keeps through the winter.  The strain-is not "fancy" nor is their  housing or feeding carried on according to book. They are just plain hens,  cared for as many farmers' hens  should be; hatched early, fed and watered regularly, with free range in  summer and a warm, house in winter.  This man assures us that chickens  pay well ou the farm.  Another very aggressive farmer reports that tho eggs marketed througli  the winter and early spring enabled  him to keep a bit ahead of his grocery  bill all the time, and the family at his  table numbered sixteen. On this farm,  like the other, the poultry industry is  not. emphasized; the fowls are given  comfortable quarters and ordinary  care, but tho owner known that they  are giving good returns for the cap-  ital"and labor invested.  There are other instances which I  might mention, where the egg  money from a small flock was practically all the cash new settlers saw  during thoir first season in the- country; and still others where the actual  profits from an entire farm consisted of the good wife's' egg money.  1 do not lovo chickens except in  pot pio or roasted; 1 know of "no  other living creature which has so  many different ways of being irritating as the hen allowed unlimited  indulgence in her natural proclivities. But when restricted in her  range, and given half a chance, Hhe  will make it all up In tho number of  "strictly fresh" she will keep in iho  egg  basket.  It "-was in 1885  vinces were first  other and with ths  the completion of the line of railway.  Their agricultural history may therefore be said to date from that time j  and the thirty year period of growth  is often pointed to with pride as a  wonderful record of development. To  bring under cultivation an acreage  capable of producing a crop of nearly  a thousand million bushels of grain  is no small accomplishment. Yet if  the whole history of the thirty years  were written it -wc'sli contain many  records of failures and setbacks that  would be discouraging* if considered  in full detail. The statement has  been made that the present areas under cultivation have tc a large extent  been settled upon twice, the first arrivals having given up the struggle  when faced by a short crop. This  can be true only in a general way.  It would probably be more correct  to say that over the dry belt a large  percentage of settlers failed to make  a permanent home. - *"   __  The same. sort of experiences have  been recorded in all of the western  states. Kansas, which is now the  foremost wheat producing state of  tibe Union has a hisfibry almost tragic. Droughts, cyclones "and insect  plagues followed one after.'the other  and the farm population was several'  times reduced to a fraction of what  it had been in prosperous years. The  valiant few who held on through all  the dark years had the satisfaction  of winning out in the end. It was a  natural selection of those who were  able to adapt their methods to the  neAv conditions which confronted  them not unlike the tests that were  applied to the men of Gideon in the  olden time.  Gf the difficulties that face the  prairie farmers the most formidable  is the lack of moisture inicertain seasons. Frosts and rust are to be reckoned  with  but    in  the  majority   of  bushels 8 lbs.  On breaking previous July, 33 bush-  nlt.    OT   VUf. - ,      . -  *-������o   xt,    xuty.  On breaking previous June, 37 bush-  Ordiriflrily  1 breaking and spring  breaking result s in partial failure,  even when well dons. These yields  represent the relative value of breaking done at different times, but axe  more ; favorable to late work than  they would be in normal years.���������Montreal Family Herald and Weekly Star.  Railway Expenditures  Railways  Have   Cost  Cansi;  Billion  Dollars  Hair  ihe Dominion government's expenditures on railways to the end of the  last fiscal year was $648,205,427, and  on canals $150,205,770. The revenues  from railways and canals since Confederation were $222,183,757.  ��������� The annual report of the department of railway and canals shows the  total expenditure oh the National  Transcontinental Railway for construction is $152,802,745.  The total expenditure on the Grand  Trunk Pacific mountain section, approved and certified up to the end of  March, 1915, is given as $87,119,153,  while $15,556,482 was spent on the  prairie section up to the end of October, 1907, no further certificates having been issued for this section.  The total railway expenditure during the fiscal year to March 31, 1915,  was $42,747,532, including ths outlay  on the Quebec bridge construction  This total includes $18,101,809 on the  Intercolonial Railw-ay, $1,168,757 on  the Prince Edward Island Railway,  and $10,071,479 on the National Transcontinental Railwa3r.  The  Canal   expenditure    amounted  to  $7,314,131.    The    total outlay for  the year on railways and canals was_  ���������f50,063;988. The. revenue derived from,  government railways and canals was  years  the  supply  of moisture  is  the j ?i2.&Y?,120,  minding  5i2,143,o57   from,  deciding factor. . The  past yoar was | railways, and $427,763 from canals.  A   Hot Time  "WlmI   in tho ronton  ilicy cuii't   <-���������;"(  "A mat tor of I '���������mj.ovanunl."  .uiiiuj    ut     i������ j,, |i> ,., i ,1������>;,       i    .-.nun i>i  think."  Coet of Living In Canada  During January the cor-;l ot' living  in Canada hu:rca������cd niat.-iJully, ac-  iorii!jjr io !!)._��������� re;.'!.'.1;, ;,���������. ;. ..-, ,l%- j���������t;,-  me.nt of labor f.*������r (lie mpiith. The index number of whole-sale iiii>������ h went  up during tho month ton iid'hIh. due-  Lu coniiidorubU* rjiius in nieiiilf-,, ebuni-  culH, grain, potatoes. toMl)-*, oo\o,  gnuollno and many othfr innm-ndi-ieM.  In retail price*?������ of flm-i*. 1...;::,-; .m-,!  potafoeii hhowed koiiip iii'iOP"-������������������n. Tlir  coat of u weekly budget of family ..iin.  modltlo.'i, the report .','���������>���������.���������., i.].o,v..-d ..  coiimitenitiio tnere;ir,o over tbo prc-  vImiih month, i nd a noticeable !ii'r<;i.iC  uiien e.oiiipiired Willi tue <������i'-* of Tie  namo bud's'--! In .laiiunry, 1!������M.  Butter Fat in Milk  Milk Testing the Only Way to Determine   Value   of   Product   From  Each  Cow  "Most of our dairy farm ors are well  accustomed to hour of milk "testing"  so much, either high or low, nndcr-  Ktaiiillng thereby thai, lt contains a  certain . percentage of l'ut. What Is  not. quite mo clear to tho majority, is  tho fuel, lhat millc"varies considerably  in its ii'ni, or conrent; of fat, from  day to dny, even from ono milking to  another on tho sanio day, and from  month to month. Thi-' applies to  mlved herd milk and more particularly to milk from uinglo cows.  Thus, if milk la valued according to  Itk fsii content, it Ih evidently of ox-  imponunco     to     every   dairy  iu    iniuit      >\ .j.U    Uu!    imliw    diK*i*������  nirther, ho noed-i to know,  r veiling ereani or pooling milk,  ���������h milk* testM l',5 or 1.8, If Wound Ic te-iiH u.i. or ;,.n per cent, of  U'tllH)  i il.'.:i<.������  test;  v lietlu  if Spot  isoii-r*'  fiif. In one herd where si* uuniplef-  <>f milk from onc)i cow wero tented  <.;uh month, it was found that lliree  eowfl nveruived only l.f}t L'.!l und L',7  per eenl. of fill for tho whole year.  Do your i ov,, kIvi; real milk oi-'whv  ;i t-i-.iui null; variety? You need <-m������l.  ity nu x\t'\\ tin fiuantlly. nro you ir������.t.  tinr; boib? Cow lOHiiny; |j> nrcert'-.nry  for  j our pc-i.00 of liltml.  an exception in this regard and the  fact that heavy yields were obtained  on lands that had very" indifferent  preparations may lead to wrong cohr  elusions as to the best methods. It  was a season when the usual sign  failed and the miraculous happened.  With the abundance of rain during  the growing season there was cool  weather which retarded the ripening  of the grain. Had the early fall  frost come at the usual time it would  have reduced the quantity and quality  of the crop to a considerable extent.  As' it was harvesting- and threshing  were completed with very little damage.  Good authorities have been  agreed  that for the  best  results  in  dry districts a succession of wheat crops are  not    desirable and  that  summer fallowing every few years or the judicious rotation  with other crops.is the  safest plan.    Even  in 1915 the force  of many of these  teachings  was  exemplified.     At.   the   University   Farm  at Saskatoon, Prof. Bracken has hitow  conducting a largo number of experiments  on  the  yields  as   affected  by  the previous crops, showing tliat th������,-  lowest   yield   was   following  a-   wheat,  crop  and   tho   highest  after  summer  fallowing.    Next, to summer fallowing  as a preparation for wheat is corn or  ,oots.  this  being  in  accordance   with  results obtained  at other experimental farms.  With outs the same general results  were obtained, those on stubble giving 81: bushels ns compared with 68  bushels on wheat ground, Other  crops showed <i corresponding increase on fallow as compared with  wheat, ground, tho prccentsige gains  being 21 for barley, 10 for flax, -Id for  rye and 50 for potatoes.  Among eleven differently cultivated plots of wheat, stubble '.he one  that was burned In the sprint;' and  double' diticed, packed mid harrowed,  returned moro not profit than any  other, and yielded moro bushels per  aero than nny other treatment, except  early shallow fall plowing that was  well worked down. This statement  applies to tlio effect of this tillage on  the yield or not one crop only, but on  tho yield of each of six different  crops���������-wheat, oats, barley, rape, '<  potatoes nnd corn.  Fall plowing, duo probably to the  unusuul lato fall rains of 1914, produced slightly moro than nprlng  plowing In 1915. For tlio year 1914 Lhe  opposite was true.  Next to the favorable-effect of Interlined crops on the yield of sueeeiHl-  iiii? ones, the Influence of the time of  breaking on Ihe vleld of cerealn is  perhupH. tho wont, interet ting of ihe  re-mllti this year at f-ku4:utonn.  Tho yield of burloy:  On spring breaking was 18 hin.hi.lh  ���������IOVj lbs.  ,  Ou   breaking   previous   September,  ���������2.". biniholii 12>/j lhu.  On   bivalclii-v  previous     AuguM.   :;:;  huuhelii 20 lb:i.  On breaking previous July, ,':S bunb-  <t]u   '!il  lli������  Wheat: ~  obi ir. ibii.'  On breiiklnr, prevlmw Ptpploinlwr, 2R  The operation of the Intercolonial  Railway for the year resulted in. a  profit of $49,965 on total earnings of  $11,444,873.  Gigantic Aeroplanes  Weight of Each  Fully Equipped Will  be  21,000  Pounds  Ten triplanes that will be super-  dreadnoughts of the air have been ordered, by the British government from  the ,Curtiss Company for fighting Zeppelins, according to a "flying" publication devoted to aviation.  The machines will be larger than  any now in use, and their planes will  tower high, with a spread of 133 to the  wings and a body sitxy-elght feet long.  Each machine will have little difficulty  in supporting its full weight, fully  equipped, of 21,000 pounds. With this  weight its speed will be 75 miles an  hour.  Tho    machine hull and motor   will  weigh   12,000   pounds.    It  will  carry  eight men, 2\'z  tons of gasoline, oil"  and a dead weight of 3,000 pounds of  bombs.    With a lichtpr load  tbe tri-  plane can mako 100 miles an hour and  have a radius of 750 mllos. Four 250  horsepower motors will furnish power  for two    tractor propellers and    one  push-,'!*.    The climbing tower will be  unusual,    enabling it soon to    roach  10,000 feet,    the height of   tho night  raiding Zeppelins.  Thero will bo a sixty horsepower  screw, for use when tho machine is  on the water. Tho engines will be  self-starting, and the machine will be  heavily armored. Each machine will  carry a S^-lnch rapid fire gun and  torpedoes of a now kind. The triplanes  will cost $50,000 each.  1 count,  j lorltv  I Hired  1 elded  Frloml    1  ;';ono away  Drufid-if  lull p.  It'H  over.'-  AIM **"  iir  \h\x\     (���������<!'������!������������    |;H"  the bltlcr truttL  A Three Yearn War  Wo took Lord Kitchener literally,  observes the London Standard, when,  with his usual calm wisdom, he spoke  of n, three years' war. Regarding tho  war im a purely military problem, that  estimate holds good. It was, of course,  always on tho cards that Germany  might not consider Jt worth while to  persevere to tho bitter end, or that  she might bo reduced to submission  by economic proaanrc; and (ho.so possibilities still exist. But when we reflect what defeat means to Germany,  and especially to the Ilohcnzollorn re-  ���������*;1������ip, It seems foolish optimism to  on any factor but, t-hcer super-  In arms to bring about lhe de-  result. Tho war Is still undo-  But. wo have every reason to  bel'e\c that (ho pieHcnt year will kop,  ���������''    '.e������'-l')H!   hi   (xt.'i hUlii.x's,   i.i I l'u(,l.ii,   iUUi  lhut the victory or Hip hIJIph will bo  org.uil/.od, If It Ih not uetually accomplished, before, another winter bus como  and gone,  "Recovered from your attack of tho  -,;rip, old man''"  "Not, entirely."  "Why, you look n������ well an  "Vow, bur  I tivvn Hut doelo*-  mmmm*iWHiiiii*mmtimii*lmm  essesa  mmmmmmmmm  mmmmm  t*ftlHWW������*f������t������������IlUl!*������^^  ���������ttt������H9<#>itl.*fctt������b$'4MK������^ W^#t������**������'WM-J������(^,,*Mt Tut?  a. a. x Xmi  PDCCTt^K     PFVIPW  "^/ &"*t-. ********   ii    \*f   i1* a, -m, m^0      9      m  mtmf    *   *  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  O. P. Hayes. Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY, APRIL 21  qualified to see that the various  interests of the constituency are  not prejudicially affected by   legis-  !<k 4r 1 i-Vf-i     />���������*���������*������������������������<��������������� >-������������-��������� ������*������������������������*-* j**r������  -P-*-*/-*-*"-.-*       \T��������������� ^-j 4-.rx-*��������������������������������� jT\  AMIV4VUJ    OU1CVI 3ZA> Vlilf**   *x*\\JU*\       9   lVUI'l A***  Of course R. J is no spellbinder,  -W 7" ������������������������������ W~~* ~3 WW-  ������ fMM '���������������������      frtQMdl      fr-fOWi?  JL    KJTxVmV     e/mV JL     WB*V%& JSLJi.'SSB   **���������������  Land for Soldiers  While   a   Dominion-wide    committee (embacing a couple or  three  ������\t.  *. *������/>    *-). ���������������**-������ v*������-������-5 if* jf  .t- ;������?   *������,  xX-tJtxt  itu-  provinces) has been in existence for  several months now, battling with  the problem of what to do for the  soldiers returning from the war  unfitted, either physically or by  temprament, to return to their  former vocations, few if any observations have emanated from  these gentlemen exoept the general  suggestion that the man be put on  the  land.  Apropos    of   this   policy    being  with the nomination he will develop  suSxeieiit oratory to see him through.  And, seeing absolute perfection is  out of the question in any candidate,  this short suit in speech-making is  not likely to prove the handicap  some imagine.  Aii and sundry of the critics to  the contrary. The Review cannot  help but feel that in R. J. Long the  Conservatives have the right type  of candidate for this campaign  especially; a standard bearer who,  if given the united support of his  own party, on his personal worth,  standing, all round popularity and  campaigning experience has better  chance of holding Kaslo in the Tory  column than any of the other  resident prospects so far enumerat  es tg w  a      f*i* ������������������������ jt* ***. ���������*���������  j*~u* l*evw w -*v ������jc iy  XZX  f*ftSX  '8PWB,  iLJxy  t������ftx0  <*VB 9fm\S  ��������� .4Tm\ JtT'mx   ^m  tixW  -sr-fe ^ I      1' T   ������H& c t n/nn.    w urn  ��������� -i^/^jfg/        - ��������� ���������  W B Sf~T*S9/  \m*$jpmmwwm������m  seriously   attempted   Chas,  Moore  ed    with a non-resident's prospects  made a very timely suggestion in a  letter in The Review of April 7th,  that the attention of those entrusted with the task of devising this  employment scheme be called to  the advantages and attractions of  horticulture, poultry and some lines  of live stock raising iu this section  of B.C.  Assuming that this committee is  desirous of placing those of the  returning   soldiers     who    have    a  of   a  about   as   hopeful   as   those  snowball in Hades.  And in counectior with nonresident candidates it is but fair to  state that Mr. Mackay, the sitting  member for Kaslo, has given positive  assurance that he will not consider  re-nomination. Had he decided  to again seek legislative honors in  these parts it is hardly likely Mr.  Long would have been persauded  to allow his name to go before  the  The best of everything in Dry Goods, and nothing  else but the best, and plenty of them. That's the way  onr service idea wor-ivs to your advantage in tnis store.  *W������"vf>   V.sislt    j-.n }������   Knlo.ndir!   business  on   thnt, -jwnera.l  policy; we guarantee your satisfaction as a means of  being sure of our own. We don't sell anything we're  not sure of; but if mistakes do happen in goods or  service, we don't expect you to pay for them. Money  back willingly \vh en that's what you want. We have  just opened up our new goods.  CORSETS at 85c. pair. These are well made, with  four hose supporters, and you will find them  stylish, comfortable and serviceable.  LADIES SUMMER UNDERWEAR���������In this  department our stock is complete. We have all  the standard sizes and the popular weights at  moderate prices.  Prints  4~*      "B      -  one  Muslins  Crapes  Raw*.Silks  Drills  St       m *m **Mmm* sr**. m w**im <m %***% *****  General  Creston  t:  British Columbia  M  er  liking for the life on the land in   a j convention,  i-onnamnity where they   can  follow  their bent with a minimum of labor  and   the maximum   assurance   of  ��������� ������2. "11        * ���������. x* 1     ���������  success���������iiU&neisny in ^ai ^icuiai-���������  undoubtedly this part  of B.C.   has  the best of any other centre in the  province and should have the most  serious consideration of those entrusted with the task of working  out the salvation of our returned  .soldiers.  Gentlemen of the board of trade,  farmers' institute. Conservative  and Liberal associations, and citizens generally, what are yon going  to do about it? Isn't the Valley's  land, climate and marketing advantages wor������j������i a tiut/iG snouting  about, in such a worthy cause  particularly ?  Long Looks Likely  While  to the extremists in   the  other    political   parties���������and,    no  doubt, even to some of the Tories���������  last week's announcement   that R.  ���������I.   Long has finally   consented   to  allow his name  to   go  before   the  Conservative   nominating  convention in the KaBlo constituency, will  do little to shake  their  confidence  of the inability of any government  candidate to carry the riding, there  can be no reasonable  doubt  as   to  the good fortune  of  the  party in  inducing hiin to stand for nomination.  Unquestionably he is the most  popular standard bearer in sight  al this end of the riding, and there  is considerable evidence that he  ���������mjoys considerable popularity in  some of the other sections. His  active identity with the ranching  industry, at which he has achieved  considerable success, will stand him  in good stead, too, in these days  when most everyone is shouting for  more agricnlturistsinour legislative  hlltlH.  Everybody likes him. He pays  Imk debts, minds his own biiNincHN.  In liinoHieial duties in the forestry  iK-p-wuncut ii������- has dealt squarely  on all occasions, hnn given good  value for Hillary r-ee-ejved. and never  padded the cxpciiM- account no far  ,-ih wo have nenrd or heard it  hinted,  ll������- liven in I,h������-   conut il iK-ncy and  lit*       * i������ >������������������< 14 , k t t* I     x) * ( ��������� 4*iftt������i<4 ���������������      n v^ .        x, / I 1, ������( f ������*, t, \   I   |w  u-itli   tlioHt- of   impel-   cent  !'. ll.'rW t-it.i;-.i'.;iii h('M-.;}!;out,:i.      At  iho.  MiiYiiJ- time h<'  hut   ������   /rniHp   of   the  ', ������,r\,, t, I v-J,, \      t.'tl t.,,t\,...        ���������,*,       il       ������. It*.*/.* |,  tr     1 .   ., 1    1       .... 1 ��������� . 1.. ..ti   i...  Goose Shooting  The closing of the goose shooting  season on April 1st again brings  forward the rather absurd feature  of the gome regulations that makes  the killing of these birds unlawful  from April 1st until some time in  September. So far as this part of  the province is concerned there  should be no close season for  geese.  These birds go south in the  winter, arriving here for a short  stay at a time when little or no  hunting can be done with real  comfort, and are shot at will, with  little or no restriction, by American  sportsmen. On their flight north  in the spring they arrive too early  for seasonable hunting and by the  time conditions���������climatic and  otherwise���������are rather favorable the  close season is upon ns, the birds  passing on to their- feeding grounds  where tliey in turn are prey to  hunters further north who enjoy  at least a couple of months killing  before the southern trek is commenced.  With his facility for juggling the  regulations which permit of certain  sections killing grouse this yoar  and denying that privilege in other  communities, a,nd other irregtlari-  ties in dates for open and closing  the seasons, Game Warden  Williams cannot confound things  much worse than they aro at  present by providing this open  the year round season for geese in  those parts where conditions  correspond with those hereabout.  who will test the cream, on which  tpst the price paid will depend, and  this personal-meeting feature will,  doubtless, strengthen the confidence  patrons will need to have in the  man in charge of such an industry.  If the financial  standing of the  creamery appears  sound   and   the  price allowed for cream is sufficiently  high,   the  creamery  should   be  given a tryout.    It will save  labor  at a period when the time so saved  can be spent to good  advantage in  several   other  directions,   and   the  cash thus received should help solve  the   average     rancher's   shopping  problems to some extent.    Besides,  it will get the creamery habit going  as well as  enlarging the   dairying  industry in   the  "Valley���������-provided  the   returns   are   satisfactory,    of  course���������both of  which   details are  devoutly to be hoped for in view of  the   not   distant  date   when   the  Creston Valley creamery will be  a  reality.  trusted to say whether or no they  want a "dry" era, surely they -**aii  be also trusted to pronounce  intelligently on compensation also.  The compensation feature to the  ballot cannot possibly do any  harm���������and should the majority be  against it look what a feather it  would be in the cap of*prohibitionist campaigners in general, and  those of B.C. in particular.  GET   YOUK  PiumhinfT  1 luuiuiiivs  Tinninn*  UI""  w,  ral Repair Woi  Done   by  B. Embree:  The satisfaction of  work   wel*1  dune  iarers ta it after the pric^ is fm-ao'en  Local and Personal  Trust the People  Creamery Considerations  Failing tho establishment of a  butter factory in the Croston Valloy  this season Uio real dairymen iu  these parts will hoar with satisfaction that they i?,re shortly to  have opportunity to discuss with  Uic imuiagor oi lite Cranbrook  creamery the question of shipping  cream to the hiiUonnnkiug plant  in that city-   for two reasons.  1. They will get, first haud  inlornmntion from the man in  authority uh to the prices that, will  ttvwl       4 ��������� 1 *. f>V^<l  ->��������� +l.4> I^MSIitlhii t\ V  of   his {shipping, the day m-days   of  each  month payment's  will be made and  (inch other iiiforunmtion an may be  t,f  im.i,������������������.���������,.t O       Tt��������� tit    ,.tf.f,t    t.m,A  .     ......  <\, , .    j     c ..;������������..-.   One of the favorite arguments of  prohibition   journals  against even  a   ballot   box   pronouncement   re  compensation for the  liquor trade  in   case  B.C.  votes  "dry"  at   the  forthcoming    plebcsoite    on    the  question is tliat Ontario, Manitoba,  Alberta and other provinces never  gave heed to  this   phase   of   the  question,   therefore,    why   should  British Columbia be sr considerate.  On  tho  I'aoe  of   it  the  theory   is  plausible,    but   that's   about   tho  best one can say   for ii,.    After  all  tho powers that be,   the  Dominion  over, generally give us, in a matter  of this sort particularly, legislation  that  means   most   votos   for   the  party, but merely  because any  or  every ot hor province in Canada has  not soon fit to tako  compensation  into consideration does not hind B.  C. to follow thoir example. Pontius  Pilate deemed it good policy to act  along   unit,   same   Jino   when   lie  delivered   iho Christ   ovor   to   bo  crucified hut fow thero bo vvho care  to defend his action   of giving  the  people   what   thoy   thought-   they  wanted.    This attempt, to head oil"  popular expression as toconipensa-  i l,   ,.     ���������    I Hi J ��������� J ������ .   '  ��������� ti..,   ,,,.,j   j,<   ^ihhi 1 ���������>,;,,j, ,1 ,������ji  1,in., |j.j.j ���������,  of the "dryii," though to unit, would  Ho.oui their oppoHit ion iH hound to  give not a few llu, impre'-j.ion   that  tl, ������.. .������ ��������� ��������� ��������� j       ,. 1 r. ������.    -,..-..���������������������������������.!������, ... .*. ..........  4   ������ ��������� ���������   ,. . t 1  t."   , \ fi. II I |J������> |><   >>}>!������ V/.J.M t'K.  Both socially   and . financially . the  xjOt.t,xx wiliw  ������J������lSli.J3U nuCldl     ixv   VV^IJUUCI  on Saturday night, was a large suecess.  Biu-kcts sold from $3.23 down to $1.75.  and not quite enough of them to supply the deriiaiiu. $40 was realized,  'which will put thu club out of ity present, financial difficulties. Some half-  dozen Crestoo young people  were in  ���������iiuukuuuiiiOc.  The Creston baseball talent had its  first workout on Sunday with a  scratch nine from Erickson. The  latter town is rather short on baseball  materia! this year, Messrs. Roy Stocks,  "Smoky" Embree, and Jim Long  either being overseas or in training  for the European war. Ed. Botterill,  another of their utility men. has also  1-cmoyed during the winter.  II      Sla^fthftiS  DEALER IN  Hlgl; class Soots and Shoes  Saddle and Harness  Repairing a Specially  Postmaster Gibbs has quite prominently displayed ut the postoflice a  brand now notice expressing in very  brief, but much to tho point terms,  that smoking, spitting, loitering, loud  talking, or noisy behaviour of any sort  is absolutely forbidden in tho building, Now that the flno weather iu  hero tho rail along tho O.P.R. depot  platform should begin to havo its attractions and thus lolievc some of the  profiHuro at O.H.M.S. headquarters.  llodloy Gazette: Tho goyernuient  power sprayer has boon taken from  th;*-, Croston district nnd givon to the  Okanagan. Inspector Clarke failed to  include Kootenay anil Boundary apples when he made up his display for  San "Diogo fair, consequently OroHton  ranchers fool bad. tt is this system of  discrimination in public affairs that  makes troublo in tho province. Ono  district lias as much claim to recognition as another, banehoad  officials  to  \   4 t, . ���������,   f.r.t ,t .... *,-. .   *. f\ J- . , v? I 1^,4 .. . . .1 ? ,.. ...  ....      ............  j      t ,.,.*.'.������ ������JVJ J J J^,  All game Hcoiihoh expired on April  1st, and already thoro Is some demand  for lho 1010-17 HoiioH, Jack Stevens  aud (leorgo Hendron being tho ronl  early birds thin year. Thoro is now  no elofio season for bear for another  four yearn according to a, recent, an-  ..  i rw*t , . ,   . ,  iiimiii, > ,..>....      ���������'���������><���������< |i<tii,iiKiin, m   nihil  going to cut lho bounty on eoyoton  from tr*:-: to tfl.M or possibly !!U. Ho  many of these animals wore killed last  yoar t hat at least !������10,000 more than  l>i������>> i������u.������������ ������������ji   ui tittt.  < i,i,uuau:ti watt   re-  ��������� t       , . . V  >|>ltt. vt    i...   jr.,,,     kl������ mill >tt l>   ������  <u Hv It,  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Ooal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, theNorth-  WoNt Territory and in a portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be  loaned for. a term of twenty-one years  at au annual rontal of $1 an aero. Not,  more than 2,500 acres will bo leased to  ono applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by the applicantin poison to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district in which  tho rights applied for aro situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and in unsurvoy-  od territory the tract, applied for shall  bo staked out by tho applicant himself.  Each application must bo accompanied by a fee of $5 which will bo refunded if the rights applied for aro not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  shall bo paid on tho merchantable output of the mino at the rate of five centi-  per ton.  Tho person operating tho mino shall  furnish tho Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  njyaUy uivtonn. ii the coal 11111111114  lights aro not bolng operated, siit'li  returns should he furnished at IoiihI  onco a yoar.  Tlio lease will include liie coal mining  rights only, but tho lessee may lie pei -  mlttod tn purchase whatever available  surface rights may bo neoon-mry for th.*  working of tho mine at tho rate of $10  mi acre.  l'Y>r full information application  hiioiihi be made to tiie iSoero(,ary ol the  Department of the Interior. Ottawa.  <>i* to .my ii^sitt 01- .Si ib-A Kent, ol*  Dominion Ijiiiidn.  W. W. OOUY, Deputy Miul.it01 -id*  the Interior.  N.H. --iJuauthorizod publication of thin  ���������eivei iihiiiniH will iiui  Oe piuil lor.  ii.,i.i,!!-tm:iil:^!i.:!Lj.i.  .^ffiiite;;.;^^  *MMB������MlMlil������r THE CRESTON REY!EW  u  *i  L  NEWS DF KOOTENAYS  Cranbrook Methodist Ladies Aid  raised.$415 last year.  Grand Forks creamery is paymg 40  cents a pound for butterfat.  M. A. Henderson & Co. will do Fernie's municipal auditing this year for  $600.  City clerk Roberts of Cranbrook has  had his salary raised to $125 per  ' month.  Trail Red Cross is shipping about  200 pairs of socks monthly to tho soldiers overseas.  Nelson hospital is to be enlarged.the  addition providing room for at least  60 more beds.  Thegoverriment has made a grant  of $7,500 to Trail's proposed new  $15,000 school.  will  The  For this year Fernie council  pay street laborers SJJ2.75 per day.  foremen get 3������3.  Rossland Red Cross workers ship  about 100 prirs of sox monthly to the  overseas soldiers.  Frank mines are tinning ont 1100  tons of coal per day,  the largest out  !  Strawberry  i liii!S  Hardy, northern-grown stock  of the following varieties :J  s  Glen Mary and Magcon  100 Plants, psstpald, $1.50  1,880 Plants, f.e.fc. here, %$M  Gold Coin Seed Potatoes  SELECTED STOCK  $1.50 per 100 pounds  \4rct nicfnmr  IW������    tX**.XJWA. J   ���������  ������      mmm va  Monrad Wigen  Wyands!s B.C*  Rossland Conservative Association  has enlarged ite executive from seven  to twelve members.  Riverside Nurseries have given 279  silver maples to beautify the Gi-and  Forks fair grounds.  Oranbrook's new creamery will be  in the vacant grocery building opposite the city haii.  Grand Forks merchants are starting  the Wednesday half holiday . in May,  to run five months.  Someone stole 27 apple trees from  .the J. E. Kennedy ranch near Cranbrook since last fall.  The concentrator at Rosebery is running night and day now, handling  about 60 tons daily.  Kaslo.  Women's  WyitiisSeE Box Facto  WYNNDEL, B.C.  MANtrpACTTUBES  Boxes and Orates  Rougli aiid Dressed Lumber  Institute will attempt to establish a weekly public  market in that Jtown,  Silverton sawmill is operating again,  cutting about 20,000 feet a day with a  crew of eleven men.  The government grant for roads and  bridges io the Kaslo constituency is  $4,000 less than in 1915.  Thirty-four men, recruited at Cranbrook for the 102nd Regiment, have  transferred to the 225th.  Greenwood school, with attendance  of 100 scholars, raised $8.70 for the  Patriotic Fund in March.  Cook Avenue school, Rossland, is  giving five cents per pupil per month  to the Belgian relief fund.  Rossland council will spend $1,590 in  purchasing and overhauling a motor  truck for the fire -department.  It has been finally decided that the  1916 salary of the Trail aldermen will  be $150.   The mayor gets $300.  There is such a scarcity of houses  in Trail that many employees of the  smelter will make their homes in  Rossland this summer. A special auto  bus will carry them back and forth.  Postmaster Kane at   Kaslo has dis- j  carded the electric lights and installed  a gasoline illuminating system.  Cranbrook council wiii put in a  ���������water trough for the accommodation  of farmers utilizing the market.  Crahbrook's street cleaning will cost  $80 a month this year���������after the  April clean up, which will cost $250.  The Bishop of Kootenay held confirmation service at Cranbrook on Sunday last.   There were 23 candidates.  The dealer at Grand Forks has already sold seven Ford cars this year.  Four of the city aldermen now own  autos.  The upkeep of Kaslo's high and  public school last year eat up close to  $7,500. The public school principal  drew $1,560.  Trail Knights of Pythias Lodge is  getting ready to build a $20,000 lodge  room���������the lower flat to be used as a  general store.  Both Cranbrook and Elko are after  the militia authorities to make these  centres   the   training   camp  for   the  Operations have commenced on  Kaslo's public school garden, nearly  all the pupils having a plot of their  own to cultivate.  Kaslo Kootenaian: "What's going  to happen ?��������� There have been no appendicitis operations in this burg for  at least two. weeks.  For six months ending March Cranbrook council was at no expense whatever for laborers. The jail birds did  all this sort of work.  There is some prosperity in the  laundry business at Cranbrook. Mat  Jim has just" started for China on a  six-months holiday trip.  Eight furnaces are now in operation  at the Granby smelter at Grand Forks  and will have an output of 15,000,000  pounds of copper this year-.  During the past three months Trail  Red Cross workers have spent almost  $3,000 on materials which they haye  made up into soldiers comforts.  Revelstoke is almost flat broke according to Mayor McKinnon and will  likely go into the law courts to compel people to at least pay their 1913  taxes    ���������      c-o*"*     '.- ���������  Free Press: The Orpheuni entertained the school children of Fernie  yesterday to a free matinee. Over 700  children attended and it was necessary  to run two shows to accommodate  them all.  f&txn  TO win the war with the decisiveness which will ensure lasting pence, the Empire  will require to put forth Its full collective power in men nnd in money. From  this viewpoint it is our true policy to ausnit.:;t our financial i*;rencth by multiplying our  productive exertions and hy exercising rigid economy, which reduces to the inivninum  all expenditures upon luxuries and non-essentials. Only in this wr.y shcill we be aV Ic  to make good the loss caused by the withdrawal of ro many of our workers from indut>-  trialactivities, repair the wastage of thewnr,and*.*mdthcfun-l'ifaritscoritinuance. It  cannot be too frequently- or too earnestly impressed upon our people that the heaviest  burdens of tiie conflict still lie before us,, and that industry and thrift are, for these  who remain' at home, supreme patriotic duties upon whose faithful fulfilment  our success,, and consequently our national safety, may ultimately depend."���������  SIR THOMAS WHITE, Minister of Finance.  PRODUCE MORE, SAVE   MORE.  MAKE  LABOUR   EFFICIENT.  SAVE MATERIALS FROM WASTE.  SPEND  MONEY WISELY.  LET  US  PRODUCE AND SAVE���������  The war ia now turning on a contest of all forces  and reflourceft���������men, munitions, food, money. The  call to all is to produce more and more. It may be  necehsary to work' harder. The place of those who  enlist niutit he taken by those at home, men and  woim-ii, ohl *trid yt'iiii/'. The nv>rc wo pro-luro the  more we can save. Produce moro on the farmu and  in Liie liuittens.    Save more and help to win the war.  LET  US  NOT  WASTE OUR  LABOUR���������  In this war-time all labour should be directly productive or (mould be assisting in product inn. Mnlce it  as illicientaspobMblc-. If your labour is on something  lhat can bo postponed, put it off till after the war and  ninkc your labour tell now. Making war is the firat  hiihini-Hs of all Canadian-*. Efficiency in labour is at,  inn-'-i taut at* efficiency in ii-jliting.  LET  US  NOT  WASTE   MATERIALS���������  Begin at home. The larger portion of salaries  and wagon is spent ou the home���������food, fuel, light,  clothing. Aro any of tl.e.<-c things being wasted?  $20.00 a yenr saved from waste in every home in  Canada will more than pay the intcrciu on a war debt.  r,f ���������ron.ono.onft.  LET   US  SPEND  OUR   MOMEY   WISELY���������  Are you upending your money to the bent advantage ? What do you think of extravagance in war  tim'*? Tens of thousand* of Canadians arc daily  lisaing thoir lives for uh nt home. Is it not our duty  lo be careful and tvunoinira! ? Canadian dollar* ure  an important part of the war I'lpiipinriit. Malcctiu-ni  tell. Have a War Savings Account. Buy a War  Bond.  W     THE   DEPARTMENT  OF  AGRICULTURE  Ui     V*V -.     .    .   .-.,. ......,..���������- ^,....~.,.^>.t,..,^~^,������tm������itm,mmmii*m*mxtm*imtmim*******i*mm**m**mmm.tmi\xi\*  THE   GOVERN ft/1 ENT   OF   CANADA 3  THE   DEPARTMENT  OF  FINANCE  ...������  Jackson's Teas at 45c. and 55c, lb.  have no equal in  for the  M~tiVmVvwO      'JL   \jr  *'*���������������*/ Sfff  o  mVt%r*J  ill  Vjq fcpio'ht-s!f and h&vs I  a truer meaning if you  surprise them with some tit'  our Easter Eggs. They  are candy, of course, and  come in a variety of sizes  and in all the colors of the  rainbow, assorted to please  all. Be sure and see them  whether you buy or not.  $  tne ttea v-ross: x>au on  Easter Monday will be the  sccial^eveut of the season.  Don't mar its pleasure by  going with a pair of  unsatisfactory dancing  shoes. We are..showing a  nice line of Dancing Pumps  for both ladies and gents  that cannot be excelled for  style and comfort, and the  price is very attractive.  We respectfully beg to notify our  customers and the citizens ganerally that  commencing MAY 3rd THIS STORE WILL  CLOSE EVERY WEDNESDAY at 1  o'clock prompt, and will remain closed until  Thursday morning.  Frank    rL Jackson  General Store Phone 81 Creston  Lreston  TT       *       1  riotei  The Leading  Hotel of tbe  Fruit     Belt  a  I \/OU will make -no mistake  when yon get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort \>f our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Our   Guests I  |    j _, j '   .,   j       Headquarters   tor Mining   Men,     |  I    | Call    cHga'.n \   Lumberrnenj    Ranchers.   Tourists     |  and Commercial*.  /. B. Moran  Pr  opt  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  m*m*mmmmmm*mmmmt*m*mm**  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D.. D.C.L., President  JOHN AIRD, General Manager. H. V. F. JONES. Ass'vt Gciierui Mnnaccr  CAPITAL, $15,000,000     RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000  FARMERS'' BUSINESS  The Canadian Bank oi Commerce extends to Farmers every  facility ior the transaction of their banking business, including  the discount and collection of sales notes. Blank sales notes  :re supplied free of charge on application. s^t  O. G. BENNETT  Manager Creston Branch  . Transffr liw.ru and Ffip.fi Stahtas i  I  Shipment of McLauglin Sleighs and Cutters on Hand   ������  I TEAM   SLEIGHS  $     Harness, Single and Double and Supplies on Hand       %  | Several Sets of Second-Hand Harness  $    vSlClgUfci UHU "OUlLCIb  *������  *>  ������-.'  xV-  US  V  s+ss a -r     rJAiri    c.** s *t  *������.*      ������������������������  g Sbb Oa IVICvj,,P������9 Xniji r TOPe I  *U <           ft. OUJaa      Kx.,,*,*.*. H.,_   ti ttk  fm  I *-M'mW,'m*tl0  +*��������� 4^ t*'**-**'*.*'I*'**-**'**���������+*���������*  m,   h,.>-,1L,-U.M   ������*,,������.,l������,v1u,������   ������*i.'*.-^  W'^'Hl^V^'^-.N'.1������Ml.*������t^\Plkl.)Sl.'fcV>*<JN|l.*t  ������0t  wMww>n *~'.'lffBEE KjETEEW. CB������3TONa B. C  -r������0.  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 U1SJJNTS  "T- ������5  K l'LUU  &**=  (fl  *" H"%*B"  "ET U   "Si  SflT  l'HK Li\VV  |      BY MARVIN   DANA  (Cop-fright.)  L  j  The girl made no response. Pick, iu  nervous apprehension as to tho issue,  sought to bring her to u roaiization of  the new need that had come upon  them.  "Talk to me," he commanded very  softly. "They'll be here in u minute.  When tiiey come in pretend you just  came here in order \o meet me. Try.  Mary. Vou must dearest!" Then  again his voice rose to loudness as he  continued: "Why, I've been trying all  day to see you. And now here we arc-  together, just as I waa beginning lo  get really discouraged, i know my  tether   will   eventually---;"  llo was interrupted by the swift  swinging open of the hallway door.  Burke siood just within the library, a  rovoiver  pointed  mcuaciu^'ly.  "Hands up. all of you'."' The inspector's voice fairly roared the command.  The   belligerent   expression   of   his  face vanished abruptly as his eyes fell  , on   Pick   siuudiu-������   b>    int.-   coiu-ii   aiid  i Mary reclining there in limp helpless-  I ness.  What arc you doing in this house  "Either yon killed him," iho voice  repeated gratingly, "or sho did. Well,  then, vouug man, did she kill him?"  "Good God, no!" Pick shouted,  aghast.  "Then it was you!"  "No. no! llo didn't!*' Mary's words  -.-ame   fraudk:al!y.  tTo  bo i'out inued)  WOMAN SUFFRAGE.  Its War Time Aspect.  Slow But Sure  Victory for Allies  Alljes Are Moving Little by Little to a  j Successful     Conclusion     of  Hostilities  -,       j lie   success   so   j-ar   aiiUijicu   jjKc*.  ! been  due  to the  indoiunitable  spirit,  i dogged  tenacity  which  knows no defeat, and the heroic courage so abund-   of modern life, and declares that the  '������������������ antly  displayed  Diseases Carried by Dogs  Every Dog Has His Day and Also His  Germs  Dr. M. C. Hall of the U.S. Bureau.  of Animal Industry, lias Just published a bulletin on paraisltes and  diseases carried by doge, in whicli  he points out that the cLomesiio  status of the dog; has not yet beea  adapted   to    hygienic     requirements  rank  (Continued'; j  There was another single sicp made  by Griggs toward  the door. ;  "Mary's  eye caught    the  movement, '  ���������������nd  her  lips   soundlessly   formed   the j  name: ;  ''Griggs':" ���������  The man strove to carry off the sit- ,  uation, though he knew well that he j  stood in mortal peril.    He    nitiie a lit- ]  tie toward the  girl   who  had  accused j at this time of night'?" Pick demanded.  him of treachery. t *���������]   recognize   you.     Inspector     Burke.  "He's lying- to you!" he cried fore-j But you must understand that there-  ibly, with ������, scornful gesture toward 1 are limits even to what you can do.  Pick Gilder. "I tell you those tapes-' it seems to me, sir, ihat you exceed  tries are worth a million cold." ; your authority by such an intrusion as  Marv's answer was virulent   in    its! this."  Thev aro knitting and sewing for the  Boldicrs at (he front-. The suffragists have  given so little trouble to tho government  that it will undoubtedly soften the "heart's  ),..wli������������.*-i.\ ���������-*���������% + Ol HJi-tA      *( KjQ,      * l T*f������l| I*.  (*111C*->I*>--,>'.'1        U.t������������������\.^.-        VM^ ^**������������  liavo turned all their energies to  the tight ing  men  of England,  and  VI     IJUVIOV  ttutts"  aid  this  sudden burst of hate.  tool pigeon!    You did this for  *   i OU  Burke!'*  "I swear I didn't  ���������"It's a frameup!  1 swear it!  Garson brc  . His tone* v*mo in a  ced roar of wrath.  On the instant, aware  ke iu  dead-  st;bterfuge could be of no avail, G  he drawl-  aristocra-  -.i-i  t������OC>-  JTV.M *.**.-������.  et and  thai   further  riggs  swaggered  defiance'.  "And what ::" it is true":  ed, with a. resumption of h  tie manner. He plucked  whistle from his waistcoat  raised it to uis lips-  He moved too slowly. Carson had j  pulled the pistol from his pocket, had j  pressed the trigger. There came no '  spurt of name. There was no sound���������:  save perhaps a faint clicking noise.;  But the man with the whistle at his :  lips suddenly ceased movement, trem-;  bled horribly and iu the next instant  crashed to the floor, dead.  In the first second of the tragedy  Dick had not understood. But the falling of Griggs before the leveled weapon of the other man, there to lie in  that ghastly immobility, made him understand. He leaped toward Garson���������  would have wrenched the pistol from  ������he other's grip. In the struggle it  fell to the floor.  Before either could pick it up Chicago  Red  called  his  warning.  "Somebody's opening the front  door!"  Burke   waved   his   revolver   toward'-  "Mary.  "What's she doing here?" he asked.  "You forget yourself, inspector. This  is my wife. She has the right, to be  with  nit���������her husband!"  ���������Where's your father?'' he questioned roughly.  "In bed. naturally," was the answer. -'I ask you again, What are you  doing here at this time of night?"  "Oh. call your father," Burke directed. +  "It's late," Pick objected. "I'd rather not disturb him, if you don't  mind." Suddenly ho smiled very win-  niugly and spoke with a good assumption of ingenuousness.  "Inspector," he said briskly, "I see  lit have to tell you the truth. It's  this: I've persuaded my wife to go  away with me. She's going to give  all that other sort of thing up. Yes.  we're going away together. So, you  see, we've got to talk it over.    Now-,  go stiffcrage  may soon come alter  terrible war is over.  Thousands of women in Canada have  overcome their sufferings, and have  been cured of woman's ills by Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Prescription. This temperance  medicine, though started nearly halCa  century ago, sells most widely to-day,  because it is made without alcohol or  ! narcotics. It can now be had in tal-'et  form as well as liquid, and every woman  who suffers from backache, headache,  nervousness, should take this "Prescription" of Dr. Pierce.    It is prepared from  nature's roots and herbs and does not  contain a particle of alcohol or any narcotic. It's not a secret prescription for  its ingredients are printed on wrapper.  Many a woman is nervous and irritable, feels dragged down and worn out  for no reason that she can think of. In  ninety-nine per cent, of these cases it  is the womanly organism that requires  attention; the- weak back, dizzy spells  and black circles about the eyes, are only  symptoms.    Go to the source of trouble.  | the army in *��������� ranee. Sir John is not of  j opinion that the great qualities to  ! which he bears tribute have been  I wasted on a profitless enterprise. On  the contrary, he declares his conviction that a glorious ending to these  heroic- and splendid efforts is not far  distant. We hope these words will be  taken as more than conventional  rhetoric of a farewell message. They  remind us of an aspect of the war  which is forgotten by the impatient  spectator who has got into the habit  of talking and thinking as if the war  in'the west were an interminable waiting in trenches with no prospect of  conclusion or solution. It is, on the  contrary, a prolonged and unceasing  struggle in which two vast armies  are perpetually at grips, in which for  many months the allies held on desperately against superior forces, in  which for many months more they  struggled for equality, and are now at  length struggling l'or ascendency. It  is a war in which the occasional battles are on a bigger scale than the  greatest recorded in history, a war  which needs unceasing vigilance and  prolonged preparation for every movement. We get only occasional glimpse?  of its realities, but long after the event  destruction of all superfluous dogs,  including those that are ownerless  or whose owners do not keep them  at home and in a sanitary condition,  would mean - an annual, savins or  hundreds of human lives anS aa increase of millions of dollars in the  wealth of the nation. '  He  points  out  especially  tiie dan-  {ger   of  letting  dogs   take  too  great  liberties   with   human beings; as, for  example,   licking  the   baby's  face or  the  children's  candy.    Important diseases conveyed by dogs'to aian and  j the  domestic animals  incluus ru'uiss,  'hydatid, gid,    muscular cysticarcosis,  or    so-called-  "measles,"    in    sheep,  tapeworm  in man  and  especially  in  children, roundworm in man, tongue-  worm in man anu stock, etc.  *F"air Hostess (entertaining wounded  soldier)���������And bo one Jack,: Johnson  buried you, and the next tlujg you up  again and landed you on the top of a  barn!    Now what were your feelings?  Tommy���������If you'll believe me, ma'am  I was never more surprised in all my  life.  Pessimism is another name for Indigestion.  Garson sprang to the octagonal window as Dick took possession of the pis- j spector leaped to    the switch" by  tal. ; door and turned on the lights of  must jump ��������� chandeliei  then, inspector if you'll come back in j  the morning���������" :  As he spoke the white beam of the j  flashing searchlight from the tower {  fell between the undrawn draperies of |   .        .      -,      -���������  , -r-,- ,.  the octagonal window. The light star-! Agricultural rlailS ior  tied the inspector again as it had done  once before that same night. His gaze  followed it instinctively. So within the  second he saw the still form lying  there on the  floor.  There was no mistaking that awful,  motionless, crumpled posture.   The in-  the  the  When that is corrected the other symp- | we learn that a few. lines in a  tlaily  toms disappear. i communique has conveyed the news of  i | a battle as big as Sedan, and that a  I     St. Thomas, Ont.���������"I wish to say for ! single "quiet day" has been varied by  ! the benefit of other women who suffer | incidents of unsurpassed courage and  ,     . . .      -w ���������������     TV..       1"������! ?,     f7l*.-~*,^lt.*.    i   .-,_������.������  fr.t. ..        . .... .. ...  i tnat; i recomine������a wr, xicioc ������ x-hiujito ��������� nanus, ine puptuar u:\oix ot t-ainng  Prescription as a great help. I have i.this warfare "'stalemate" does most  personally recommended the same to serious injustice to the armies, and the  many who in.turn have been helped a   generals and  the governments which  great   deal   bv   its   use."���������Mrs.   F. J.  Bowden, 19 (Oliver St., St. Thomas, Ont.  England After the War  "The street's empty! We  for it!     Come on,  Mary," he cried,     j  Already Chicago Hen had snapped \  off the lights of the chandelier, had j  sprung to the window, thrown open a ;  panel of it and had vanished into the j  night, with i-'acey at his heels. As j  Garson would have called out to  girl again he .was interrupted  Dick:  ���������'She couldn't make it, Garson  go.  declared coolly and resolutely  I'll take care of her!"  If she's caught���������"  indescribable menace  half uttered threat.  ���������   "Slie wou't be."  "If sho is, I'll get  '.arson said as he  sigh*.  As  the  by  ." he  ���������'You  There was an  in   the forger's  you,  that's all."  dropped   out   of  CHAPTER XV.  Within   the   Toils  Ti o -ioing of Garson left the room  deathly still. Dick turned to Mary  and took her hand in liis. Hi a arm  swept about her in a protecting om-  braci--���������just in time- or slie would have  fallen.  A whisper <-an*ie from her quivering  lips. J lei" face was close to liis, else  iir- could not have caught the uncertain murmuring. The muscles of her  !'*>���������:-:' twiti'i<-d. She rested supinely  ii gain st lilm as if bereft of any strength  of body or nf soul. Yet, in the intensity of her utterance, the feeble whi-;-  pt-r strut-!* like u shriek of horror.  "1 ������������������-]- -never v-uw any one killed before!"  Hr-forc lie could utter (lie .soothing  words that rose to his lips, Dick was  ilil) ITUpli-d h,\ a i-diglM sound ill llio  dour. liiMiiiMly lie wus all nlcrt. to  mei i. 1!i'- cxigoucle:' of the situn',inn.  lio stood liy the conch, bonding for-  wiii-i] :> little a:.' if in a pi>.sl.urt- of inii-  -,;..!( ;-,i;d!i'T.!'. lie heard the nol'.io  again presently, now ho near Hint h;*-  untile i-nre of being overheard, so al.  uiv-C' lie. spoke wltli n forced chei'iTul-  i.cmi iii  liih -iiifli'i tIon.  '.' !��������� ���������'��������� .,���������������������������'������������������, ."���������������������������*���������"���������,>." '  "i-\ ei-yl hiiiu's -.������������������oing lo he  ���������mil and in'1. It wait hi)  . nine   \u-vv  lil.e   thb:."  e derhu'eil.  all I'lldlt for  y   of you   t.o  (Si-mutlnled  KyelidU,  '...V'".' in.fl.ti.-icd by c.--po.:ijro  to Gold  WimN nnd   Duul;  fjuii���������Uy rHIovedl-y Murino  yo I'ciiiiMly.    Ni������ HiMiir*-  '"IX, J ,���������,- .'*.j .'   .'I't.l ,,l. ,.       * . i.   j UUI    Xtl IJ^Ji Jt, ti,  liih: tier I'ottlt-t. Mm-iripDyi-KnlVi-! ir-Tulic-i'Tu-.  I'nr I'ook ������>f lhu I'.vi l'Yt*<* ivrilo  Murine* Kye> M*������ni������s������������y Comp-.mv. Clilcna&  W.  N.  U.  10()7  In the next moment i;e  had readied the door of the passage  across- the room, and his whistle  sounded shrill. His voice bellowed re-  enforcement to the blast,  "Cassidy! Cassidy!''  Cassidy came rushing in with lhe  other detectives.  "Why, what's it all mean, chief?" he  questioned.  "They've   got   Griggs!"   Burke   answered.   There was exceeding rage in  his voice as he spoke from his kneeling posture beside the body, to which  he   had   hurried   after   the   summons  to his aids.    "I'll break you for this,  Cassidy,"  he  declared  fiercely.  "Why  didn't yon get here on the run whon  tyon heard tho shot?"  j     "But thero wasn't any shot.    I toll  yon. chief, there hasn't been a sound."  Burke rose to jiis feet.    Mis heavy  face was set in its sternest mold.  "You could drive a hoarse through  the holn ihey made in liim," said Cassidy. Burke wheeled on -Mary and  Dick. "So," lie shouted, "now it's  murder! Well, hand it over. Where's  tlio gun?" Uo nodded toward Dick as  he gave liis order.    "Search liim!"  Dick look the revolver iron*, his pocket   and  held  it   out.  At 1his inei-imiiiatin-:.- crisis for the  son the father hastily strode into the  library, lie had been aroused by the  Inspector's shouting and was evidently  greatly perturbed..  "Whal.'s  all  thi.-'.'"   lie   exclaimed.  Burke in n moment like (his wm* no  rospector of pornoitH,  "You can see for yourself," he said  grimly fo the dum founded magnate.  "So," ho went on .with somber men-  at-c- In hii-i voice, ''you did II, young  innit." lie nodded toward the detective. "Well, CaRHidy, yon can take 'cm  hoih downlowii.   That's nil."  Tho coniniHiid nroiiscd Dick to ro-  mon'.tvanee again!-.!, such indignity toward the woman he loved.  "Not her!" he cried Imploringly.  "Vou don't want her. Inspector! Tills  is all wrong!"  "Dieii," "w.'ny -1< 1 v "��������� ��������� ��������� < 1 (in'ii-l'.v "dmi'l  tulle, please."  "What, do you expert ?" Burke in-  i|uln-d truculently. "Ah a mutter of  fact, I lie Ih lug's idinplo enough, young  liiiiu. Kith r you killed criggn or nho  illd."  The Inspector with lii������i eh-ny.c mado  ii. ejirolcMH goHiuie inward the corpse  of I lie murdered utool pl|i;eon, Kdwurd  (Slider Junked and ������nw the p.luiHtly, lu-  iiliiiimie neap uf m-oli nmi pono inul  hud oiii-i' been a. man. He fairly reeled  at   liie,  h|n'i-Jill It',  liiell   liUii'd'i)   V.itii  alj  (.n'Mtt'o-choit hand uiiiii tie laid hold on  a  I'luilr,  Into  which  h������>  fuitik   holploHK-  ly.  To Prevent Young Men From Emigrating to the Colonies  Andrew Bonar Law, secretary for  the colonies, speaking at the London  school of economics, discussed the  problems that will arise after the  war, referring particularly to agriculture, lie declared that it was necessary for England to adopt a broad programme, of agricultural development  to prevent a too great number of men  emigrating to the colonies.  "The government engaged in carrying on the war," said the Unionist  leader, "has no easy task, but tho  government which shoulders the duty  of reconstruction after the war will  have work no less difficult. The war  has shown, us that agriculture is  still the most, important, of all our  industries and in the British Isles  wc must have healthy agriculture.  "After ihe war large numbers of  soldiers will not be willing to go  back to tame industrial life. We  know how imoprlaiit. is the strength  of lite imperial colonies, and we wish  to see them grow in population with  men of our own raeo and ideals, but  Ave don't want to see the best, nnd  most vigorous of our people leaving  these shore;' even for tho colonics.  For that reason if is essential lo  make real efforts lo place agriculture  here on au attractive and prolkable  basis."  are laboring to s*upply their needs. "We  get a superficial idea of apathy and  weariness when the reality is incessant fighting, unrelaxed strain, feverish activity of attack, defence and preparation. The belief that it is fruitless and endless is an illusion of the  civilian. The soldiers know by a thousand unrecorded signs that they are  moving, little by litt.le, to a conclusion  in which one army will prove definitely stronger than the other, and the  weaker be obliged to evacuate its positions. They know that there is no  other way than that of the "indomitable spirit and dogged tenacity which  knows no defeat," and though the war  ���������is long and weary aud dangerous, it  is not from them that we get the cries  of impatience or dissatisfaction, the  demand for new and sensational methods to cheer the public with announcements of victories on newspaper posters.���������Westminster Gazette.  Why They're Bought  "I can certainly say the Gin Pills  "have doue a lot of good for me������  Some four years ago I could not -walk  up stairs, my feet and ankles were so  swollen, but I took three boxes of Giis  Pills and the trouble has never returned. -  My mother, 82 j'ears of age, is taking  them aud feels fine.  MRS. J.-g. SAI.SBURY,  Camden East." .  GIN PILLS are 50c. a box, or 6 boxes  for $2.50 at all druggists. Sample sent  free if requested. ^20  Si&tivnft! Drug &. ChemSefa* Cw. es  Canada, Limited, TcrontOo  British Railroads  Do Great Service  that when constipation, biliousness or  indigestion is neglected, it may causa  a serious illness. Act upon the first  symptom���������keep your digestive organs  in good order by the timely use of  HAIMESS  Of 1L'  puts new life in your  harness. Keeps it from  drying up and crucking.  Make-sit soft, pliable and  strong;. Contains no  animal or vegetable fats  to become rancid. It  wt;ii> c-s  One  of   Finest   Feats  of Organization  During War is Shown  Calculations just finished for the  first >ear of tiie war show tha*. the  working of tho l.Jritlsh railroads . is  probably the greatest feat of British  organization during tlio war. It cost  iho government only the comparatively trilling sum oi: ton million dollars,  wherefor millions ol' British troops  were transported lo all parts of tlio  country, while the regular passenger  service scarcely showed any nigns of  the outbreak of war.  All tho railroads aro uiu I or government control, and arc worked by a  <:i>ninilU--t> of managers, payment being calculated according' to lho difference between the net reeoiplH .if  lfll!l and the receipts during wartime. Consiilcring that .some of the  railroads carried occasionally liny  troop trains In one day, us woll ;ui  supplying innumerable trains for military supplies and material, the cost  to the government, is amazingly  ftninll. Tho low expense is only attributable to 1 lie extraordinary economical inothoihi of tho committee,  v.'iio abolished all wasteful competition while nuiiiiiuiuiiig uilci-uutc pan-  Hougcr Ht-rvice.  Tlio Hueeoi'H of the commit ton on  railroad management in bound to  lead to n tdrong agitation to nation-  nll'/c the l-uilroadH afti-r ihe war, it ml  the proposal Is llliely now to meet  Willi liltlo opposition lroui thu direc-  toi:* ami ;-iliai\jliOlili:i'st,  Tho NidlHfuotlon of govcniincn'. officials and the railroad manager;- over  the fallowing found a ready roBponso  with tho public The llrlihth point  out thai their railroad methods rlv,tl  Ucniuuiy'H viiuiiicu hymeni, and Unit  the feat I,h all the moro reimtrluiblo  hoouune lU'liiah   Illicit wore built, with  ,ttt "������������������������������'������ '���������>��������� |u*'lii'i' |HH'hiit,,,4 v|\|1<, ,\\r>  (Jcrniali liotswirU nf linen always kn������i  h;-.<������ iu'litaCv  mlv, ninm.'o in vl<>tv.  While travel broad-Mr- a mini, it Isn't  ucei'HHiirlly  ftittcmiiK.  Lak-oett Suta of Any Medicine* in ������Ji������ World.  Sold avorywbere.   In boxet. 25 cenfau  1 IIM���������������"������  LITTLE  THINGS COUNT  Even in a match you should  consider the "Little Thinta,"  the wood���������the composition���������  the   strike-ability���������the   flame.  1  MAf^-^w  -HL Hw^JLifiZi  ore made ot strong dry pine  'stems* with������ secret perfected  comiiosinon thnt. j?u������r*mte<*-������  "Every Mutch A. Light;" 65  yenrs at knowing how��������� th������t"*������  the reason i  All Kddy products   ar*: tie*  pendahle products���������AI winy*.  mWrtfrt-W1 tl ituitupUjiiMx*mHmx*mmmxtmt\*m ��������� { mi(|_i^^jj  ���������- ������������������T^rriMr-^^WI-mtfM :'i--.*c.";i'Wri.xa:  PM-  ���������jsp..  :A������fr':i!P\  THM MEJH&&?* CKESTON, B. C.  6.^  s-sf'y-Y*'**^^  -Make the Liver"  mmtrf^x.   ������*���������������������?   Sm^mA^v  Nine time* in ten when tne liver 5s right Aa!  rtosssci-i and bowels ate -fight.  CARTER'S UTTLE  SLWERFiLiS  ������..������.���������>_$...i:C i_. ., '  R������*lijMJm"n"-""  ���������pel a iozy  do iu duty,'.^  Caft������ Con  ���������ti-pation,  iodise*.  Siek  _  Headache; and Distress after Eatings  [ Small PHI, Smalt Dose, Small Price.  ���������*entaine musi bear Signature  Remarkable Heroism of Italian Airman.  Details now made public concerning  tho recent Italian air raid oh Laibach  reveal the heroism of Capt. Salomone,  T\l1#V������-'   ft?    ftmt -\    ,r������-P'4-l-������~    TJftlJr.������     ,2 rt.-s.-i.-..! rs ,-. j-.c.  |>..v.t.     tfx     XfXXX.     V/4.      JylJO     XliO.lia.XX     CJ.-C * Xt \l XIX XVCO..  On.-his return journey Capt. Salo-  mone's machine' A\*as attacked by five  Austrian Fokkers. He was severely  wounded in the head and temporarily  blinded by blood, while two. other  .officers, aboard'the aeroplane, one of 1  whom was Lieut.-Col. Barbieri, were  killed -"outright.  > Despite the difficulty of steering,  the bodies of his dead comrades having fallen over the levers, Salomone  refused to surrender. He succeeded  in returning and landed at Talman-  ova.  Salomons is now recovering in a  hospital. A medal has been awarded  to him for valor.  ^ tr&&<efSs?r������&r^z)'&g.  %sl������k3 I ULiU  are high-class, well-made, and perfect  Sitting;. All ordered clothing made to  ���������measure. Agents wanted in every town  The Clifton Tailors, Limited  20 Hay ter St., Toronto, Ont:  Spuvgeon was once' asked if he  j thought that a mar. who learned to  J play the cornet on the Sabbath day  \ would go io heaven.  The reply of the great-preacher was  Characteristic.  "I don't see why he should not,"  he answered, "but I doubt very much  if the man who lives next door will."  ���������Bftajg������g ���������@it&!B EOQl CnfRpagfuL  A aafe, reliable retrulatina  tn.cdic\ne. Bold in tlnxeo di>,  green of strength. No. 1,  51; No. 2, $3; No. 3. $5  per box. . Sold by all  arugrsists, or sent prepaid in plain package on  recsipt of price. Fre������  pamphlet.    Address:  TNE COOK K.ED8C1ME CO J  SWOU.O.eHT. (fobwIi WitorJ  Lame Back Strengthened,  StifSsess Taken Ri&  Mouth   Organs Come-Back  ��������� The plaintive melody of the Jew's  harp and the wild free" syncopation of  the harmonica will mingle in the Lon-  /i^--ii>**3ST*c;!i'*ff*{*cr  uvu   uiiiO *tl������.vi- Ioj  Old-fashioned nielodies from penny  piccolos will lull London to sleep and  the town will wake up to rags blared  out on jitney mouth-organs.  Musical instruments that cost more  than    a  shilling  are   now   viewed  as  luxuries and as- such to be .foresworn  | during the Avar." -  ;     Thost costing less than a    shilling  I are in'royal favor.  | A Royal proclamation published in  ' the London Gazette announces that  mouth-organs and musical instruments  Iche value of which does not exceed a  j shilling are exempt from import duty.  I Engineers' hand tools as motor  j car accessories are put in the same  ' class.  Bovril makes other food?*  nourish you. It has a Bodybuilding power proved equal  to from 10 to 20 times the  amount  of    Bovril    taken.  We have-heeii using MINARD'S LINIMENT in our home for a number of  yeafs and use no other Liniment but  MINARD'S, and we and recommend  it highly for sprains, bruises, pains or  tightness of the chest, soreness of the  throat, headache or anything of that  sort. We will not be .without', it one  single day, for we get a new bottle  before the other is all used.   I can re-  ��������� Are "you a sufferer ff^Xnow- *  that terrible achingv'flraggi*ag-  down pain, that robs you ot  pleasure, even of rest, and makes  life miserable? Don't you believe  in the law of average? If a remedy  has cured hundreds of people, don't  you think it likely it might at leart  cure you?  Just giye Zam-Buk afair trial!  Mr.. J. RIcEwen,, of Dundas^ su?-  fered*from piles for fifteen, year*.  He says: "I tried pretty nearly  everything, but got no permanent  relief until I tried Zam-Buk. This  balm relieved the pain; continued *  U3e completely and permanently  cured me." ���������  The rich herbal essences of whicli  Zam-Buk is composed, quickly remove congestion, relieve the dull,  gnawing, burning pain, and cure.  All druggists and stores, or postpaid n-W JSam-Buk Co., Toronto^  for price, 50c. box, 3 boxes $1.25.  BLACK  LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED  by Cutter** Blackleg Pills, -Low-  priced, fresh, reliable; praferred by  Western stockmen because tliey protest where other vaccines fall.  IH ULa ������ " Write for booklet and testimonials.  m W* H ������ 10-ddso pkge. Blackleg Pills $1.00  &mi&ma%BSm    60-doie plise. Blackleg Pills   4.09  S%9 Kpiwlorlty of Cutter products'^ duo-to over AS  mm* <������f specialising in vaeolnea and serums only.  iMlst or Cutter**.   If unobtainable, order direct.  ������HE  CUTTER   LABORATORY.  Berkeley,  Callforuf*,  TKB MEW FRENCH REMEDY. Not. N������2 No3.  "���������B^ffi-g^f^ A'^lfi*^i^l  U sea io French  R  ST" Bii rrftj#4(f- a^^raxi Hospitals with  great success, cl-res chronic weakness. u>st vigor  ft VIM RtDNEV. BLADDER ��������� DISEASES. BLOOD POISON,  S-J-.ES ESTIIBR NO DRUGGISTS or MAIL SI. TOST 4 CT3  VGUGERA CO 90. BEEKMAN ST NEW YOUKorLVMAN BROS  ���������TORONTO WHITE FOB FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLERC  ESED CO HAilERSTOCKRD.HAMPSTEAD. LONDON. ENO.  MltiCWDRAGEEtTASIELESSIFORMOF    EASY  TO  TA8S  ���������BE tM������I TRACE MARKED WORD -THERAPiON IS OH  BAIT GQ������T STAJIi* APPl-XED TO *Xt GKMJINE PACKETS,  SELLING  AGENTS   WANTED  In' every    town   in Canada   to    sell  "Sterling Clothes" to measure.    They  ���������re absolutely guaranteed.   Write for  particulars.  STERLING TAILORING CO.,  635 College Street   ,        -       -  Toronto  Was Relieved in asi Hour,  and Cured Over Night  Al lame back? Quite unnecessary.  All you have to do is to rub on Nerviline. It's simply a wonder tor backache���������relieves after one rubbing. "Nothing possibly could cure an aching  back faster than Nerviline," writes  Mrs. Arthur Kobai*, of Lower Chelsea, N.S. "I caught cold and was so  prostrated with pain I could not bend  over. We always have Nerviline at  home, and I had the painful region  rubbed thoroughly with this grand  liniment.    At once the pain departed.  Church service was over, and three I commend it Highly to anyone  prominent members ot the congrega- i JOHN WAKEFIELD,  tion. walked home together, discussing j LaHave Islands, Lunenburg Co.,  the sermon.  "I tell.you," said the first, enthusiastically, "Dr. Blank can certainly  dive deeper into the truth than any  preacher I ever heard."  "Y-es," said the second man, "and  he can stay under longer."  "Yes," said the third, "and come up  drier."���������Windsor Magazine.  N.S.  Externally or Internally, It is Good.  ���������When applied externally by brisk  rubbing, Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil  opens the pores and penetrates the  tissue as few liniments do, touching  the- seat of the trouble, and immedi  atelv affording i*elle������. Administered  The lameness was rapidly reduced and internally, it will still the irritation in  in an hour I was able to be about my tlie throat which induces coughing and  housework.    I was rubbed again just  will curo affections of the bronchial  before retiring, and awoke as usual in  the morning without a sign of my  back   trouble."  There is no sort of muscular pain  that Nerviline won't cure quickly.  Thousands swear by it for rbeuma4".-.  ism, neuralgia, sciatica and luaabago.  It sinks to the core or the pain���������right  through muscle, tissue and nerve���������it  penetrates where no oilyj greasy liniment can go and invariably cures  quickly. If you have an ache or a  pain anywhere���������use Nerviline���������it will  cure you. "Family size bottle, very  large, 50c; trial size 25c at all dealers.  tubes and respiratory organs,  and be convinced.,  Try  it  Nervous Country (Jentleinan (as  taxi just misses pedestrian)���������Do drive  carefully, please. I'm not accustomed  to taxis.  Driver���������That's funny! I ain't used  to 'em, neither. As a matter o' fact  I've only-taken this on for a bet.���������  Punch.  Much of the original sin to be observed about its doesn't show many  signs or originality.  Irrigation is  more  profitable  when  applied to the soil than to the throat.  Praises This Asthma Remedy.,���������A  grateful user of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's'Asthma Remedy finds it the only remedy  that will give relief, though for thirteen years he had sought ether help.  Yearg of needless suffering may be  prevented by using this wonderful  remedy at the- first warning of trouble.  Its use is simple, its cost is slight and  it can be purchased almost anywhere.  It was the recreation hour at school.  "Tommy,'' said the teacher pleasantly,  "do you know 'How Doth the Little  Busv" Bee ?' "  "No, ma'am," said Tommy. "But you  betcher life I know he doth it."  How to Read the Newspaper  How many undergraduates are thera  who  can trace clearly and  concisely  even without going much into detail,  the  main  developments  in the war?  How  many can  talk intelligently on  European relations during"the war and  ���������produce any real facts to back up their  statements?   How many have at th&ir  tongues' end much other important and  useful information?   With the college  man the remedy for his lack of perspective is not more time spent with  the newspaper, but the application to  his   newspaper   reading  of  the. same  principles he.'applies to'reading ,dons  in connection with a college' course1���������  memorizing important facts, and continual co-ordination of events.���������McGill  Daily.  Minard's   Liniment   for   sale   everywhere.  A lie will travel faster-than the  truth, but it will not be the tirat to  arrive at tlis destination, bt-can.se It  must double on its tracks so often.  "The Drink or the Job"  Business of the country, more than  ever, is conforming to the new standard, '"The Drink or the- Job."  Lot him protest, and seek elsewhere  for employment, the worker is overy-  ���������where confronted with that requirement; there is no escape!  ���������The want ad. columns of the daily  inewspapers tell the same story: ���������  "Wanted���������Sober, reliable men. No  others need apply."  Time was when the drink went  fcand-Ia-hand with the job���������'easy, iiulul-  fent times of jolly good fellowship;  ut business has come to realize that  there can be good fellowship on a  saner basis, and that to have all-round  (good times there must be conformity  to a better business standard as to.  BObriety.  The statesman must conform to. that  standard; he is no longer lightly referred to as having been "in his cups,"  !hls constituents do not condone that  any more: He, too, recognizes that it  4b "Tho drink or the job."  The people of the populous cities���������  the town builders everywhere���������city  district and country district���������seem Lo  Tbe getting in Urn with that proposition; and because of it and their acceptance or its restrictions there aro  ���������"better conditions everywhere���������money  In pocTict and happiness, it:, home.  It is coming to be "The drink or the  Job*' tho world over."���������Atlanta Constitution.  Mrs. Youngwedd (a.doctor's daughter) ���������Did papa say he' would do anything for you?  Youngwedd���������Yes: he said he would  operate upon me at any time free of  charge.  A Simple arid Cheap Medicine���������A  simple, cheap and effective medicine  is something to be desired! There is  no medicine so effective a regulator of  the digestive system as Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills. They are simple,  they ai*e cheap, they can be got anywhere, and their beneficial action will  prove their recommendation. They are  the medicine of the poor man and  those who wish to escape doctors'  bills will do well in giving them a  trial.  War's Link of Brotherhood  There has never, in the history of  the Britsh empire, been a time when  barriers of all kinds, as between man  and man, have been so broken, down  as now. Never was the feeling of  brotherhood so strong. It is only those  who are worthless to the community  who do not feel this and who deny the  common brotherhood of the world.  Every soldier who fights, fights for us  all. * Every victory is ours. Every  wounded man, every soldier's funeral,  all ours. It is for us then to see, after  the war is over, that this link of  brotherhood Is not broken.���������Royal  Gazette, Bermuda.  First Prau���������My poor boy Fritz Ih  i,avfn-������ a drr-ndl'til time. He is with  the army in llussln.  Second Fran���������And whut about you  other boy, Hans?  FirBi. Fran���������Oh, he's all right. He's  In the. navy.���������Bystander.  An Excellent Remedy  ' For the Children  Mrs. Laura Jackson, Brant Cord, Ont.,  writes: "I have found Baby's Own  Tablets such an excellent remedy for  children tliat I have no hesitation in  recommending them to all mothers."1  Thousands of mother.-, say tlio same  thing concerning tho Tablets. Once a  mother ban used theni sho would use  nothing else. Thoy arc l'or sale at all  druggists or by mull at 25 cr-nts a box  from tho Dr. Williams' Medicine Co,,  Brockvlllo, Ont.  OCOTT-fl  tHt-t-ilOH  cw.tr.-^oii  "'���������iMi'ii'ii...  Ujotxkilxyiiiiiin I   C  ia nasal breathing  impaired? Docs  your throat get  husky pr clogged ?  Modern nclenco proves  ���������tint thn-in symptoms result from run-dawn lioultli.  Jimitfu and vapors aro irrl-  t������tlntf and uaclc.-.s.  Tho oil-food In tScott'ii Emultjlon  will -Mulch und enliven the blood,  -Mid nutrition aad asaiat nuturu to  cbflck tho htllnnunatlon nnd  lfitnt tha aensitivo membranes.  T Shun Alcoholic mlxlufm  *,**���������# itt*;*t unnn SCOTT'S!,  tftiiMwiciii-amit'jw^   -���������    ���������   ���������-���������   ���������mm.**m.. m.t,"rm>���������,���������+mm������,* k*n m*m* **��������������� i*,mt*mtt ,m**Wtt*\  "No, Rub," said Mr. TCrastus Plnkloy  from behind tlio bars of tho village  lockup. "Ah wouldn't 'a' got into no  troublo wif do conatablo, suh, eC It  hadn't ben to' wlnunen'H lub ob dress."  "What on earth ban iIi'ums --.nl to do  with it?" asked the anuizcd visitor.  "Well, huIi, my wiimur-u folks, doy  wasn't satisfied wif oatln' dat chicken. Doy had to go an' put de I'-Mldaru  ou dolr luus an' p'nido 'cm as clrcuiu-  ftiinllal   eblilencc."  Mlnard'c  Liniment  Cured   Dandruff.  Mr. "Wm. Parker, 105 Cayuga street, Brantford, Ont., tells in tlio following letter of  his remarkable experience with Dr. Chase's ICiduey-Liver Pills :���������"My doctor treated  nie for some time for Sciatica, Rheumatism, Lumbago, but to no purpose, for I had to lay  off work. The visiting officer of Sick Benefit callod to see mc and advised the uso of Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, stating that he had been cured of the same trouble by their  use. I asked tho druggist about them and he recommended them highly. Not being  satisfied with this, I went back to my doctor, and when lie said they were good I began  their use. The promptness with whieh they enlivened the action, of tho kidneys and  bowels was wonderful, and it was not long beforo I was rid of all my trouble. I had  ���������awful, sharp pains in the lower part of my hack and left hip, and was so bad that I  could only walk by hanging on to a chair or the wall. My wife had to lace my shoes.  Only those who have had this ailment can realize the way I'suffered. I nm writing?  this letter to let people who havo my trouble know of these pills. You are at liberty to  iiso this letter, and if anyone interested will,call or write to me I will give every detail*',  When you have pains and aches xmt Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  to the test. By enliveninp: the action of liver, kidneys and bowels they  cleanse the system of all poisons, and thereby remove the cause of rheumatism, lumbago and other painful diseases.  One pill a doge, 25 cents a box, all dealers, or Edmonson, Baten ft Co., Ltd., Toronto.  W. N. U. 1097  Unr-ln Mo:-o was maklna a --.ronl. tmv.i  whllo trying to round up a lot of bona  and roo!ilvi':i that had (������������������.ic-ini'd from  their non In hi;- hack j;u-d.  "Why iill lint 'txcii������'iii������-iuV" asked u  r;ood nalurcd  nui;:'.er-by.  "Ah   want   to  rH.   V-iu   nil   buck   in  Ill-Ill    iiwiiv,"    ovnluinoi!     I'n.-lr-    Moj������>  "llu I.   why   not   wu ll.   null!   menhir, ? {  ('UW-ktMV.-. como hoirii- U*. n-n.--!."  ���������ti     "Vi"v"  ronl!oil   l'u-*!u   Mono,  with  a  [grin, "an.' doy koob hom<\ too."  [9t*%  V-3  \m%* *&  B3  BEB  ^^^,W.,MMlW>-l(������.l.ll!iiJII������>l������������,)WJ������Hi.      '  *** TtW.IP1'''>Kt^^?S*m9''^^^nf*l^mWvW^w'^**^lml,^i^x  Ui> duuto'tt HocIjm* ltook, 1,000 iiclootcd roclnou, u.mt fro������, if you un-uv'.on thi* papor.  EiwMM   miSSSmm-   ������*'^ JE3    055023    {H5223SS3    pffnj    K&cj    pSi,.   ^wmh^ jiisssaj  23  IMIIlWMWIllH IIH  .iiriM������>������4iill)i,<liri.i^..r in' i i in in nm mm.  II  ���������  u^tmmkummmmiti^ammmimWtllllllllt^  ���������nan  FtMU\iM������uS|Mj.^M am*te*xiu* &,,*^,iMax*t������,it*ul,.< ijj������ Mx ������*f^t**f'*Li:j*H UtUxuMtiUHll I WWWW y������ *0*t4*m  -   r- "i ���������������������������-���������r--11f"-|iri----h"^^-^H'^^***^*^tMttl THE CRESTON REVIEW  We are carrying a line  of WALL PAPER in  stock, so you can pick  out your paper and take  it home with you. thus  avoiding a long wait, and  sometimes  ment.  r\{cq r.net-int..  vSee   our   lines   before  buying elsewhere.  A   I*  I. A  rxnjstm oi  4 tXi T> ill TWXT  VJ-VXilk? J V-J-1-*  Local and Personal  |    Co*w  Fob,   Sals���������Milking.   R.   J.  j Chambers (Canyon), Erickison P.O.  j    Girl Wanted  for  general   house  j work���������Apply Mrs. W.  H. Crawford.  Although not definitely announced  it is expected all  the stores in  town  will start the Wednesday half-holiday  on May 3rd,  and continue the same  I till the end of August or September.  ] The tea at Mrs. J. M. Craigie's on  Thursday afternoon last under W.C.  T.U. auspices netted $3 for the Vancouver rescue home work. The next  meeting is at Mrs. Stocks, on May  llth.  The provincial authorities having  made Saturday a legal holiday Manager Bennett and the staff at the Bank  of Commerce will be on vacation from  Thursday afternoon until Tuesday  morning.  Miss Merle Reid returned on Saturday from the Cranbrook hospital,  where she had been for two weeks for  an operation for appendicitis, from  the effects of which she is on the high-  roau i������.������ reeoverv.  C. O. Rodgers   paid Nelson a business visit yesterday.  Good Friday (to-day) and also Monday are statutory holidays and the  genera! delivery wicket at the post  office will be open from-1.80 to.5.80 p.m.  only.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Simpson and family  arrived from Calgary, Alta., on-Monday, and are this week taking possession of the .Lindley ranch, which they  ha*yt> leased.  Entertainment promoters will note  that tho band has booked the evening  of May 24th for another of their popular dances with a box social attachment, maybe.  The Red Cross depot will be open as  usual on Tuesday afternoon. The  work turned in this week was socks  from Mrs. H. Hamilton, Mrs. Nit-holla  and Mrs. Sherwood.  George Meade is reported to have  sold his 10-acre ranch, opposite Fred  Smith's, to Capt- Passmore of Blair-  mare, who will have part of it got  ready for crop and also build a cottage  on it.  I will buy calves two days old and  older,���������C. Q. Rodgers.  Hay For Sale���������One ton, timothy  and cloyer, $10. Come early���������Chas.  Moore.  The school closed for the   Easter valuation yesterday, and  will reopen on  Monday, May 1st,  Mrs. C. M. Loasby and Mrs, It.  Dennes of Sirdar were Creston callers  on Tuesday. Mrs. Aspey was a visitor on Wednesday.  Capt. Passmore of the 192nd Battalion, Blah-more, returned to duty on  Monday, after spending the week with  his wife and family here.  ~M:' B BI  -Skills  Creston's export of hides is running  -.1 J       ���������C      I X     _;���������..._,1.,     Xt,      i_      xt   nucn-u    vji    uuv   ,yc������i w   iignies   vtt   tvuis  date.    Up   to    the   present   the   1916  export is over the two-ton mark.  iliili  !   p!j  the  &Co.  CRESTON  B.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  VANCOU  VER; EDMONTQ-x.  xJHttlVTf,   iU  MEAT  Wholesale and Retail  Fish. Game,   Poultry,  aud Oysters  in Season  We have tht goo-is, and  our pr'ces are reasonable  rowers of Canyon Oity, Erick  son  VV  . IJIB.MIJ  TAKE NOTICE that, the  HOUSE OF QUALITY  is again on the map as a  Commission House for disposing of tho Fruit and  Vegetables from the above  districts.  A,.     LINDLEY  BOX 31       CRESTON, B.C.  Boar for Service  liegistered Large English Berkshire Boar. Creston Boy, for service.  Fee S3. STOCKS & JACKSON,  Mountain View Ranch.  ^^^   . ���������   ������������������������ ..   ,������   " ��������� ,  B ittI BL^5  Faster  t=30'  bS!SI!@  Fare and One-Third  ior the round trip.  April 20-23 inclusive  Good returning April 25L:s,::;S:  Miss Suider of Moyie will assist the  Misses Cartwright at the Red Cross  10-cent tea the latter are giving in  Speers' Hall on Saturday afternoon.  In addition to the tea there will also  be a sale of homemade candy.  The bank staff  was at home  to  a  number of the young set in the apartments over the bank on Friday night.  Cards and dancing were the features,  ' Messrs. Squires and Man fold  proying  I themselves hosts par excellence.  The Red Cross Auxiliary treasury  . was swelled to the extent of $2.40 on  ��������� Tuesday, the entire proceeds of a sale  ! of daffodils by Miss Dorothy and Mas-  j ter Arthur Stark. There was a brisk  ' demand for the blofuns at 10 cents a  bunch.  The C.P.R. appear to be getting  ready to launch their new no-trespassing regulations. This week the section  crews have been at work tearing down  the stiles leading into ranches that  abut the tracks both-east and west of  Crestou.  The government returns show the  Creston Farmers' Institute to have  closed the year with the sixth largest  cash balance on hand of all the Institutes in the province. In the matter of membership they are seventh  on the list.  The school trustees haye decided  that owing to the few weeks that  intervene between the Easter vacation  and the closing for mid-summer holidays no new pupils will be accepted at  the Creston school until the term  opens in August.  The second casualty to members of  the 48th Battalion, who have been  in the fighting for almost six months  now, was posted on Tuesday, when  word arrived that Philip Butterfield  had been slightly wounded in Sunday's  fighting '-somewhere in France.*"  Another operation for appendicitis  was performed at the St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, on Tuesday, on Miss  Louise Bevan, who was taken to that  city the day previous by Mrs. Beyan.  Latest word is that Louise camo  through the ordeal nicely and is recovering in good shape.  Mr. Fan-bairn of Winnipeg, owner  of the Swanson Ranch, was hero the  early part of the week on an inspection  of the property. There are almost  11,000 troee on the place, some of  which should be bearing next season.  The mice did considerable damage  dining the winter, some 500 trees  being moro or lews harked.  Next week's attraction is the Presbyterian Ladies presentation of "An  OldtiineLadies' Aid Business meeting,"  in the Mercantile Hall, on Friday,  tho 281 h. This feature alone iB woll  worth the admission charged���������85 and  10 cents-��������� but for good measure there  will also be Heverid musical and liter-  I ary numbers.   Curtain atS.JJO prompt.  Waster Sunday will be appropriately  observed, both morning and evening,  in the Crouton Pronby't'-rlan Church.  At 11.15 there will bo a special children's sei vico, when Ttev. Pow's subject  will be, "Consider tbe T-.illioH." At  7.:'0 the ...ur.ir; will hi* dir.tmr-tly appropriate to the dny, an well an  address. A cordial invitation is  tended to all to attend.  About twenty per cent, of  Indian population were chaperoned  to Cranbrook by Conductor Joe Jackson on Wednesday. They are having  their Easter celebration at Fort Steele  this year.  Ranchers should not.oyerlook the  meeting on Monday fifternoon in the  Auditorium, at 2 o'clock, when a  proposition to sell the 1916 fruit and  vegetable crop through the Okanagan  selling agency will be submitted.  iia'uesi'  Crow line run out of Medicine Hat,  spent the week-end with his parents,  MY. and Mrs. Ned Parker, here.  Creston anglers report that the rainbow trout have already "started their  spring run of the Goat. Their season  in this regard is a little later than in  1015.  The last forms of The  Review close at noon on  Thursday of each week.  Reading notices of any  and every description  must reach us before 11  a.m, Thursday to ensure  insertion.  Changes of advertisements must reach us by  Tuesdav noon.  the  ex-  Billy Truscott, who pulled out a  couple of weeks ago for the Boundary  country, has landed a job with the  Western Pine Lumber Co. at Grand  Forks, and is also playing the E-flat  tenor in the town's newly organized  band.  Capt. Mallandaine returned to duty  at   225th   Battalion   headquarters   at  Fernie   yesterday,   after spending   a j  couple   of  days   in   town.   He is in I  charge oi the battalion during Easter,  Col, Mackay being at home for the  ������-..l!J .^  uuuuajci.  Mrs. Baines, who has been at St.  Eugene. Hospital, Cranbrook, for the  past three weeks, for an operation for  cancer of ^he breast, was sufficiently  convalescent to return home on Sunday, and is spending the week with  Mrs. Payne.  Owing to all the ticket sellers not  having made their returns the Red  Cross raffle for the Duperry violin  could not be held last Saturday evening, but is scheduled foi this Saturday  afternoon at the Misses Cartwright's  tea in Speers' Hall.  H. Nelson of Nelson was here on  Tuesday looking after the shipping of  the zinc concentrates from the Alice  Mine concentrator, the last of which  was shipped the next day. There was  close to 120 tons in the lot. It went to  Oklahoma for treatment.  Tho. pile driver and a small crew of  men are at work at present bni'ding a  200-foot approach to the Goat River  bridge, south side. Hitherto the  water has had a tendency to lie there  to some depth after high water, and  this new work will make the crossing  hi ish .and dry all season.  Chief Alexander and Albin White  got homo from their two week's trapping expedition ot, the Landing and  Kuskanook on Friday, Between  them they gathered in it few over 400  muskrat pelts, which they expect will  average them at least 30 cents apiece,  Thoy also captured a very few mink.  Crw'ton Cnmiei'vnUve Association  has a meeting in the Mercantile Hall  on Saturday evening, April 2011., to  select delegates for the nominating  convention and also to choose a candidate from this section to place before the said nominating convention.  A full attendance of all ConwrvativoH  is desired.  The Red Cross dance in Mercantile  Hall ie attracting much attention and  if the weather' is right tho attendance  will be large. It will bo in charge of  Andy Miller, with the hand furnishing  the music, and all the ladles are asked  to bring refreshments. Gentlemen .$1,  Indi'-t- unattended 25 cents. The Red  Cross Indies will serve sherbet and  lemonade.  For   ti'-h'-'tK  awl   information  .."-ply any C.r.R.Ti(-!:(-t Afc'.iiit  \{   DAWSON.  f'uViii'V   AI hi  o matters were up for  at the April meeting of  of the school board on Monday afternoon, at which TruiiterH Mrs. Mallan-  iliiini- and .Tacliuim were in attendance.  Tin* hiilai'len of the tcachi-i-a and earc-  tJiki'-r nji to tin- end of -Vhirrh ������*,<-������v  oulnn-il paid, an well an all the accounts  in hand up to the ii'iiii'' date. There  ,.,,i> ������>.������ ������*..������������.������ jl..v<,'rvmr>i-n( w in citineTth n  ������v'tb lhe tironoHcd new   hiurh Hchool.  li. Palmer of Cranbrook wan a Saturday visitor to Creston, giving his  ���������10acres that adjoin thn Bpcci-H' ranch  his usual spring lookover. Mr. Palmer is Cranhronk'H foremost poultry  fancier, with a weakness for Buff  Oi'ihifj-toiiH, and ielln that lor i he  whole <������f lliir. bin eui/w sold at an nv������r-  ngi- price gf 12 cents a do������ie.n. In ail  dition to being good layers, if handled  nroficrlv. be holh-ivcH the Orpington  bard )<> beat iih a tabic fowl.  mmmmmmmimmiMmm  New Styles of the  above in all  sizes  XT-  -S *7Q  JL t *J.  Hit  .r* ft  1269:      1.25  297     1.25  369 1;50  *2*>1        Jx.lmt  573  ...    2.00  All  the  new  Wash Goods lor  Spring  and  Early Summer, including��������� .  English    Prints    and    Ginghams  Lawns, Vestings,  Muslins  ���������r* _Q���������  repes, Ducks,  Etc.  are all here,  opened up for your inspection  Creston Mercantile OOmpany  LIMITED  You Gan Buy at  mWm  &&S3jr&*3  #^������i0  m/Ly  LUMBER, $10 per M. and up.  SHINGLES, $2 per M. and up.  BRAN, $i.i0 per hundred.  SHORTS, $1.20 per hundred.  2 cans CORN for 25c.  2 cans PEAS for 25c.  2 cans BEANS for 2 5c.  ifv Liim  iv-akvi* i uu  <jt,.*,*,x. ������tltfll<,���������,  ** ,L.4-,.!,.&IM*.M,M4U  tmsmmmmei  mom  Mil

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