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Creston Review Jun 2, 1916

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 .-'-V  Vol. VIII.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JUNE 2, 1916  JNO. 20  i  I  AS  I  1  ���������h?  The tug Errand Boy is handling the  booms at Duck Creek for J. S. Des-  champs while the Hercules is laid up  for repairs.  Messrs. Swanson and Loasby accompanied by a large party from Sirdar, visited Creston last Friday even-  5������iiV      4-.. !*���������*>���������������.o������     ������m      XX.*.      -Of*.  ...f^m     tftxxm.xxxgx,      **i      uia���������      xwct  minstrel show.  Rev. R. B. Pow of Creston conducted Presbyterian service here on Tues-'  day> night.  Mayor Lewis ol Lewis Island paid  Sirdar a business call on Monday.  Hans Haag was calling on friends here  the same day.  George Moth of Cranbrook was a  caller here on Tuesday.  Mesdames Loasby and Dennes were  Creston callers on Thursday. R. B.  Good and party were at the metropolis the same evening.  J. S. Deschamps of Nelson was here  last Friday, going on to Duck Creek  by motdr boat that evening.  Some fine catches of char are being  made in the riyer these days, in the  vicinity of the bridge.  the Fraser and Richardson ranches are  showing up fine. The cool, cloudy  May weather is just great for these  -this krout maker. Mr. Richardson is  also confident that his giant gooseberry bush that made the Valley record of four crates last year will  eclipse even its 1915 effort from present appearances.  A petition has been circulated, to  be presented to the government, asking that G-. M. Benney. road superintendent, be retained here until after  election���������a resolution having been put  through at the recent Tory convention  that the Kaslo riding super, be at  once placed in charge here. Mr.  Benney has always been fair to this  district, always endeavoring to do the  greatest, good for the greatest number  and keeping the roads in good shape.  Erickson will certainly lose a friend  when G. M. Benney transfers to Trail  riding.  Quite a lot of snow fell on the mountains east of Goat River em Sunday  night, giving that section a typical  middle-of-November appearance. Still  there are worse places than this���������a  C,P.R. conductor made the statement  at Erickson depot on Monday that  thie Crow's Nest country was coyer ed  by a deeper snow that the height of  the grass in this part, and it wasn't  Joe Jackson or Tom Caven, either.  Fred Hurry Has  Narrow Squeaks  Miss Wetherell, who has been a  guest of her sister, Mrs. J. M. Craigie,  for some months past, left for her  home in Toronto this week.  Sidinss  Mr. Cameron of Jaffray arrived here  on Thursday with a carload of effects  and will take charge of the Levesque  ranch which he has leased for two  years.  Cemgratulatiems ar** coming to The  Review and Manager Staples of the  Fruit Growers Union. The Growers'  Bulletin, as per last issue is a boon to  the growers. Keep it going, it's sure  a step in the right direction.  R. J. Long pulled out on Monday  for the Kaslo end of his constituency  to get acquainted with the electorate  and find out their needs in the legislative line.  Miss Annie Hamilton was a week-  <>D(1 visitor with friends in Yahk, returning on Sunelay,  Many Erickson ranchers started  setting out their tomato plants on  Friday of last week. It is figured that  the total number of plants for the  season will not be oyer 25,000 for the  entire district.  Roy Staples, not to be beaten in the  loss of his greenhouse tomato plants  thremgh mice and other cause's, plant-  ed about half an acre to seed cut in  the field and states that the plants  aro coming on fine���������much better than  itidnen- plants.  M. R. Palmer has quite a large patch  of early potatoes up and making a  nice showing and promise to be ready  foi use for July 12th at least.  G. and E. Cartwright arc taking  tho production and thrift campaign  seriously. About a month ago thoy  started stumping operations on a 10-  acre plot, utilizing their derrick stump  puller, and to-day thoy havo tho same  area plowed and mnch of it planted to  potatooH.  Teddy Hat-kino filled up the Leadbeater ranch with potatoes on Tuesday, utilizing his now planter on tho  job. Geo. Cartwright is giving tho  M. McLeod ranch similar  treatment.  It., Lamont Is working a span of  mulea ploughing his newly stumped  land hero which will be planted to  muuiIh. W. 1-1. Kemp ge������t In his 1010  tomato crop on Tuesday.  Stocks; Jk JoekBon are the first te> repeat tho apparently winter-kill of  their raspberries. To date most of  the canon aro not, putting on any  growth at all.  Our laHt-weok'H entlmato of the  i.V'j.lrjjuH iw>liito ii������-������������������������������,no-., will have to  be somewhat in������-reiute,d an thero are a  number of unite- large* fie-lds be;h,g  plante>il to the IriNh apples thin week-���������  a nil more Ut folic vv.  tviiHK Mrivu vjiutwiiKui. n|������������*������n. ���������.���������iu.  we-ek-enu wil.il -iJU'iiithi.������>���������������%. i������������������!������������������.j.  Cabbage planted mvuic  time ago on  Some ripe wild strawberries were  gathered near the school the latter  pai-t of the week.  Andy Miller left on. Wednesday for  Cranbrook where he will act as forest  ranger this season in place of R. J.  Long, resigned, to run as Conservative  candidate in this riding.  Tbe.first fishing party of the season  comprised Messrs. Dick Smith, Geo.  Hood and Tom Midford, who were at  Summit Creek a couple of days this  week, though with very little good  luck.  Some more of the Alice concentrator  machinery is ^being taken out this  week and being loaded at Creston fox-  shipping to Kaslo where it will be  utilized in the old Kaslo reduction  plant which is being re-opened for  custom trade.  The clover crop this year will excel  the 1015 splendid yield from present  appearances as it is now somewhat  lemge.r anel not yet headed out as was  the case this time last year.  The Seddiers' Ladies Aid enjetyed  the hospitality of Mesdames Long and  Sutcliffe at. Demglas Villa on Wednesday afternoon. With such a gemd  cause, an ideal elay and popular hostesses there is no occasion to say  there was a good turnout and much  good work completed.  The attendance at the school is be  ginning to nIiow the usual summer  falling off. Thoso making pen-feet  attendadec during tho month of May  woro Theresa Churchill, Wilfrid Mason, Meirgan Pease, Roy Peasei, liuth  Smith and Gladys Stewart.  The members of tho ladies aid aro  looking forward with pleasure to tho  next meeting, on June 11th, at Mrs,  Compton's. at which tho hostess will  bo assisted by Mrs. Webster.  Fred Hurry, who is doing his bit  "somewhere in France," With the 3rd  Pioneers, has just been heard from���������  "just" is a good word, as things are a  bit too active to allow of any lengthy  correspondence, and When rest day  conies around the average fighter requires quite a slice of the spare time  to recuperate for the next session in  the trenches. Basil Keir, who was  reported wounded the early part of  April, appears to have been only  slightly inconyenienced as Fred reports him back at Work again prior to  May 5th, on which date his letter was  written, and which reads as follows;  Dear Dad���������  This is my rest day, and I am  using  the best part of   it to writing a few  letters.    Keir get back about a week  ago.   He has not got a scar from  the  shrapnel   wound he received several  weeks ago.    I ha,ve been in a few hot  plaees since I wrote you last and there  have been times when T thought I  was going to  "get mine."   Twice it  has happened   a man  near me got a  "blighty."   Last night a bullet struck  the road just two feet freim  me.    On  another   eiecasion   while ' putting   in  sheet iron on the sides of the trench a  bullet  passed   through   the sheet as  another chap and I   were lifting it up  to put it in behind a frarne.,   But it is  not necessary to  mention the many  narrow escapes a man has   here most  every day, and yet every body is looking happy and waiting for the day  when the big driye is to start.  It is fine weather here now. We  have a garden here but it is .not planted���������we have no seeds. The cherry  trees are in blossom. .Ther^ are. strawberry and rhubarb plants,' as well as  raspberry and gooseberry bushes.  Also a nice little flowergarden. Fritz  has not hit it since we have been here.  G. A. Hunt was a Creston caller em  Sunday.  Miss Adamson and Mr. Johnson  were Goatfell visitors on Sunday,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jeffery.  Mr. Kay of Wasa was an overnight visitor here on Sunday on account of the rain. He was on his way  to the mine fields, or any other country so long as he can find wen*k for his  team-.  Mr. Short of San Francisco, California was a Kitchener caller on Saturday in the interests of Mr. Hathaway, of Paulson & Hathaway.  Mrs, E. Haskins of Erickson spent  several days in Kitchener last week,  the guest ejf Mrs. Hunt.  WS3  nor..-������*-   i~  XXUUU    IS  t, several  cars of wood for the prairie  market  this week.  Shrapnel comes over quite often*  bnt  shrapnel will not hurt the garden.  Local and Personal  Some Bear-Killing  ThiH has been a banner week for  bcar-kliling by nome e������f the local  Indians. On Tuesday John Alexander and Pete came back from tho  Midge Creek country bringing with  Ihoio h?x j-i-Uh���������-Mir'-.-lil-if'k  hoar, 1avo  *t  brown one-H anel a silver tip, tho latter  being somewhat bigger tnan tho ordinary boar of that cIiihh. But tho  luckiest hunter of the lot was Loe>,  who got back elay previous from Canyon Creek, with what iH consielore-d te>  be the? biggest grizzly that has bcun  taken In these parts'in years, aud  which required nine weli-placeii hiiolh  from 1>-o'h rifle before it gave up the  gnust. Leo's prize meaHiired very  close to tt feet from tip to tip and  weighed ovor fiOO pounds. Tim akin  Wiui purchased by Goo. Hood, vvho  i.ad to part company with '.*������> iron  men to sec ure it.  Lieut. Crompton, who has been  home on a week's leave, return eel to  duty at Work Point Barracks, "Victoria, yesterday.  Mrs. Geo. Heald was summoned to  Spokane em Memelay to attend her  brother, who suffered a paralytic stroke  the evening previous.  Bees For Sai.e���������Limited nnmbei-  of 10-frame hives Italian bees for sale.  Gooel strong stock, $12.50 per hive���������  -Ste>ck.s & Jackson, Creston,  Oapt. Passmeire erf the 102nd Battalion, Biairmore, spent tho week end  with Mrs. Passmore and the children,  who aire domiciled on the Trotter  ranch.  The C.P.R. is a great believer in  preparedness. The winter supply of  coal for both the station and water  tank was unieiadiHi tho latter part e.r  the week.  Foil Sams���������Two good milch cows,  ono heifer calf two months old, cream  separator, cook stevvc, and a lot of  other household goods.���������Apply Re-  view Oot?ice.  John W. Short of San Francisco,  Calif., wns a Monday visitor hero,  coming In from Kitchener where be  had been looking over the timber holdings of Hathaway & Paulson.  Tho vital statistics fe>r May show  hut two births and no marriages e>r  death'*. In the matrimonial department, however, things are more  promising for June from ail account-..  The members of the Iteiel Cross executive are reminded of a special  meeting at the depot onTue-sday next.  The workera are asked fe>r donations  of colored piccea for making comfort-  ers,  ������4,v������n,.,*i,.y i.j ������|i<> KjIii/h   itirthdav.   a  statuteny holiday  for the banks and  move much befe������re the last week in  June. The prospect is for an average  crop and prices promise to be well up  to last year's s audard.  Black Leaf 40, Our new stock just  opened.���������S. A. Speers.  The Hayoat garden situate on the  vacant lot between the Review office  and drugstore was put in shape on the  holiday. The owners are confielent  they will carry off many prizes at the  flower show in September.  Crest-on was favored with another  honeymoon   couple last week in  Mr.  and Mrs.   Gardner  of   Calgary   wl o I  spent part of their wedding tour see- |  ing the sights of the Creston Valley,  guests at the King George.  Andy Miller left on Wednesday for  Cranbrook to take up the work of  forest fire rariger-in the-place of-R. J.  Long, resigned. Andy.is on temporarily, there being no official confirmation of his appointment.  Verily truth is stranger than fiction.  Even the urbane Joe Jackson was  caught off guard with it on Tuesday  when Mayor Little naively observed  to the master of 513, "Say, Joe, he>\v's  the sleighing in Cranbrook to-day."  Commencing yesterday the Creston  hotels in common with those all over  the province went on to the new  shorter hours regulations in connection with the bar trade. Now the  bars are open only from 12 a.m. to 11  p.m.  There is not much activity in mad  work yet, a few men being employed  at odd repairs that require immediate  attention. Money is, apparently, be-  ing conserve*! until it is seen exactly  what damage high water will do. If  it comes down with the expected rush  some extensive re-pairs are liable to be  necessary.  American tourists have commenced  to invade B.C., travelling by motor  over the highway leading from the  south. ���������"  '  Messrs. Biair, Crawford and Young,  delegates to the Conservative convention at Kaslo last weekj got home on  Thurselay last. They report a splendid  gathering and the utmost enthusiasm  amongst all the delegates that hardly  .e   "i,. ������._ n x .. ���������*..���������  i>  t   r ......  litua ia> E������j������<ru tjtxv aiiuvcos jur   jlv..j. xjuuj^  on polling day.  Among those from here who took  in the minstrel show on Friday evening were Mr. and Mrs. W, Carver, Mr.  and Mrs. F. Waylett, Mrs. H. White  and daughters, W. Johnson and J.  Broderick.  A story is going the rounds that  after securing the nomination at Kaslo  on the 24th of May, R. J. Long called  em his political opponent, John Keen,  and as they parted R. J. extended his  hand, saying "Well, Je>hn, lucre's hoping the best man wins." To which  John retorted, "In that case, Bob, I  will be defeated."  The hay crop in Canyon City section  will be the heaviest yet from present  appeai-ances.  Rev. J. S. Mahex-d t>f. Queen's Bay  was a visitor with Mr. and Mrs.  Campbell Blair on Saturday last.  So much  wet weather lately is making progress on the new bridge slower  than usual and it will  he almost July  1st before it will  be  open fe>r  traffic.  The   report   is afloat, that   the   new  structure  will be known  as MacKay  bridge, after the former member feu-  the Kaslo   riding.    Should a Liberal  government,    however,   be   i-eturne-d  the title wemlel likely  be  changed to  Reid, Reise or Harris.  middleton Ranch Said  W. B. Gilray of Etzikem, southern  Alberta, who came in here lemking for  a ranch on Monday, picked up just  extactly what' ho was wanting on  Wednesday, when ho purchased tho  LS-acro Middleton ranch across the  river from R. Lamont. Mr. Gilray  has recently disposed of his farming  equipment in Alberta, and intends  moving on to his Creston property  within n few wee-lew. He is, a pre-.-  gressive agriculturist of some means  ���������the sent of citizen we like to see  come Into these parts.  Wynndel  Miss Florence Bathie returned to  her home here on Friday last, after  haying spent the winter in Cranbrook.  Mrs. F, J. May spent Monelay anel  Tuesday with Creston frienels. Anna  Hagen was at the capital yesterday.  A dance will be helel in the clubhouse on Saturday, June 3rd, ceun-  mene-ing at 0 p.m. All arrangements  are in the hands e>f the ladies and it  is assumed the affair will assume the  nature e>f a leap yeardancei. Any wny,  a goenl time is assured, anel everyone  is invited.  Mrs. May  received  word on  Wednesday from  Ottawa that  her   husband,   Pte.   Frank   May,    had   been  wounded in the hand on May 10th anel  had boen admitted to Ne>. 15   casualty  clearing   hemse.    Letters    from   Pte.  Douglas Butterfield state that having  been discharged from the hospital he  has been   sent   to   the   convalescent  home in Kent, whore he is having tho  time of his life.  Pow   of   Cre-ston  puritthiukieiei    here  was  on  i-ov������-iiiiihiiI. ofuY.i- employee'.. The  general delivery wicket at the poHt-  ofHeewill  be  open   from   l.'.'O   te>   r>.'*.0  t*TcHeiit. iii-.ii-. ���������->���������'-.-.-���������>'>������������������-.-.'���������'���������'������������������<' k jj>   ������.������!-  ley strawberry   crop Will not begin to  Cream Denot Here  Mr. Ammerman. manager of the  Ciaubvook cre-isncrv, was here Monday and Tuesday gnnuirig for more  pntrona for the Cranbrook butter  factory and met with considerable  Hiiccess. To fae-ilitate- and encourage  tin*! shipping e������f cream in small lots a  <������reimi-i' reiving depot will he opened  at Creston in a ceuiplo of we-e-Um where  '.. ������>> !��������������� ..������>������������������������ nii.uil \t.mr \ti\\\   he neeeol,-  ..������..������-������������������ .......^   -.'' ^ -  ed and fci'ted ns noon iih taken  In for  lhe  rotivenieine  Ammerman   Is  ope-riniims at. th������  .      ��������� ������     . -,.  j.������ jj, jj j . j^   .....  f patioh.s. Mr.  well pleased with  plant oo fju   ami  h.  ,. i irji ttt'ihrt Vi-iIWj-m  Rev.  R.   E.  visiting    his  Wednesday.  Starling on Sunday, June 4th, the  train service will be altered as follows:  No. fill, going east, will arrive here at  12.25. No. 51U, going west, will arrive?  hore at 15.40.  We noticed, some 10 days ago, quite  a crew of men had attacked the; largest building In the Alice Siding district and were very busy taking out  all interior fixings, but me������st ft.lks  around there, iucludiiigcorrc-apemdent^  ���������worn to be so occupied watching the  rerl live* points in tho Valley that  they failed to notice- anything mi near  to home.  The lady or  gentleman  writing  in  the lant iHHiie of TiIK UlCVlKW "that it  is just as much trouble to   grow  2,000  epuirtu t.e> tho acre nn  15,000 quart-'"  iihonld come to Wynndel where be  ������>v  (the would be;  sure e>f u steadj- job nt  big salary simply   for   showing  how,  Will    hii.uiu In it.    Jjl.(n:     w.i.i      i ......     ......  orates, or I0,M()0 ipuirtH, to the acre.  iliilry cattle  Th������' U.Vf. Teh-plume   Co.   i;- employ-  l   1....   I I... .1'l.,.| w.������ .        ....      tl...      OJttlul VllJ-t lilt,  I of tltelv new onle line    bet u-een   KhnIo  1 and Hnlfoiir.  um*mm*mm***imi****imm*i*i  ,...wu....ww.i..i. *.i-..j.jrfto.t^w>iwttwjj^uJW^^rtrtMjj,iTii,i>iiiaaj  agggggliSi^^ uuiwin  Y_!*r^**~**r^.**'-***-*'~**z'f*.       -r.i m.'  -MfM/V-������.V      fVO       **>*������  tTHB BBVUfiW, w-uaaxvwa, 'jd..OS>  -���������JJ*^J**^ ' tl PI**^J������-<JJJJ���������IMfl  REMEMBER! The ointmen t  you put on your child's skin gets  into the system just as surely as  food the child cats. Don't let  impure fats and mineral coloring  matter (such as many of the  cheap ointments contain) get  into your child's blood ! Zam-  Buk is purely herbal. No poisonous coloring. ������Jsc ii. always.  50c. Box al AH Druggists and Stores.  Wheat 4,000 Years Old  Came   From   Ruins   In   Egypt,   But   is  Kept   in   Texas  When Lhe late Johu Cardwell of  Austin, Tex., was United states consul at Cairo, Kgyot, he sent to his  old friend. Col. F. P. Holland, of  Dallas, a small quantity of wheat,  that he had taken from the tomb of  one of the ancient kings in newly explored ruins upon the banks of the  Nile.  This wheat was known to be more  than 4.000 years old. The glass container- which holds the grain is lu-r-  ractio.ally sealed. To all outward -ip-  pearances the wheat is just ns sound  as the day it was tlayed from iho  head in the long ago, when the earth  was inhabited by a civilixatiou that  is now forgotten. The grains are  plump and large.  "1 havo been told that the grains  would probably germinate it" planted,  but I have never tried any of them."  Col.   Holland  said.  One of the- eouuuonest complaints  of infants is worms, and the most effective ap''iication for '.hem is "Mother   -.'.raves'   Worm    Kxt.ermh.ator.  Superstition increasing in Germany  The Munich correspondent of the  Berliner Tageblatt describes the recent prosecution of various types of  occultists who have driven a flourishing trade 'luring tho war. Astrologers, soothsayers and palmists have  reaped a golden harvest. A gigantic  industry has been built. upon tho  superstitions of the people, and the  adepts in various towns aro in touch  with each other and with a central  organisation. These se.onndixjlu are  held responsible for numerous eases  of mental breakdown and suicide.  a  as   Tians-i js*. Jf*. *a*  *P&  or  ��������� .i-.n.  a   **     No substitute   will   save   money   in  the  _^ I kitchen as Bovril does, or give the  same  nourishing value to soups and stews. It  takes the beef of an entire ox to make less than two dozen  bottles of Bovril. Bovril is thus so strong that it cannot  possibly" be put up in cheap cubes. Get the real thing���������  Bovril in the Bovril bottle. - S^  Throw off the handicap of  petty ills that make you  grouchy, listless  pressed. Get at the root  vour ailments���������clear your  digestive system of impur-  "' >. put it in good working  de-  KJL  t  Now   Mary.   I   want  This is some very  tai>!e   linen heen   iu   the   family  two  hundred  years  and   Aii. sure, ma'am, you needn't  ���������;.. I '.ve-.i't toil :���������. ?Oul ���������'.nd it looks  ood as ii'.-'W  anyway.  .Mrs.      y-riiulle-  you to he careful  old   t-ih*  for over  Mary  \> o  as  THAT   DODD'S  WAYS CURE  KIDNEY  KIDNEY  PILLS   AL  DISEASE  lilt  oraer  keep it healthy with  Minard's  gia.  Liniment   Relieves   Neural-  In Every Neighborhood You Will Find  People   Cured  of    Backache,     Rheu-{  tnatism,   Dropsy     or     Diabetes     by j  Dodd'g  Kidney  Pills. 1  Lac Houeltot to, Lac St. .lean, Que.��������� ]  ;*-'pecialY   -Mr.   Arthur   Kleurie,     well I  known and highly respected here  issued  u  short,  concise  .statement   in  regard   to   Oodd's  K'uluey   Tills.     It is  as follows.  "I have found thai 'Dodd's Kidney  Pills are an excellent remedy and tliat  they cure kidnev disease, rheumatism  For    Hatching  only the best hens  ;t prompti*>  stomacfh, liver and bowels, removing waste matters and purifying the blood. Not habit  forming, never gripe, but leave  the organs strengthened. To  succeed in life, or work, first  have a healthy body. This famous remedv will do much to  Selecting    Eggs  Select e.u'srs from  in  the dock.  K-1-..t-.s for hatching should not.  wi'isih less than two nor more than  iwii aiul one-half ouuees. Tliey should  no: !h' washed., as this lowers their  vitality.  The cuss should be gathered two  et* three Tluies daily and placed iu a  dr^- place where the temoerature is  helow  Te.  derives  F.  Kcop the est'g:* on their sides and  turn twice daily before putting thorn  into the  incubator or under the  hen.  Avoid eggs that have transparent  shells or a roughed appearance: long,  pointed or short, rounded eggs should  not be used.  !"se eggs uniform in size, as they  pji^orb the lieat to s better advantao'e.  Hold no eggs for hatching purposes  longer than two weeks before putting  them into the incubator or under the  hen.  Largest Sals ot Any Medicine in Use World,  Sold everywhere. In boxes, 23 cents.  Mr. Kleurie has received such bene-  iit from Dodd's Kidney Fills that he  wants other sufferers to lutow how to  find relief. He feels it is his duty to  his fellowman.  __ if you inquire among your neighbors you will find scores of people  who have found in Dodd's Kidney  Pills relief from some form of kidney  trouble, lt may havo been the dry,  itching skin, dizziness, nervousness  and inability to get refreshing sleep  that mark the earlier stages of the  disease, or it may be diabetes, dropsy,  rheumatism, heart disease, or some  other of the dangerous diseases that  mark its advanced stages.  Vou will find that Dodd's Kidney  Pills euro kidney trouble, no matter  where or in what form it ia found. Ask  your neighbors for the  proof.  $6.40 For Penny Paper  A Belgian banker who has been  permitted by the German administration to come to Paris on business  connected with relief work, states  that the thief luxury of life in Brussels ia the purchase of London and  Paris newspapers, which can be had  easily if one will pay the exorbitant  price demanded.  Tho Times of London is worth 32  francs t$6.40), the Temps of Paris  22 t?4.40), the Matin of Paris 2d ($4)  and the other French papers 18  ($;'..GO). The penalty for being caught  with one of these papers is not severe  and  is    usually  not enforced against  , persons    of    good   standing,  but the  has , penalty     for   "the  agency   which   dis-  j tributes    the    papers  would be very  severe.  The German officials have had no  success in running down the distributers, so it is thought that perhaps German soldiers have their hand  iu If, for tha profits on a couple of  hundred copies of the Times each  day are considerable.  .a.  || SEND I'OR T'RKK UOOKI.KT CON- M  Hg TAININO l'*UW, I*AkTlCUI,A.R5 OP ������|  H   OUR  TRKATMKNT.     . S  Nature's Creation Company  |     of Canada, Limited   ���������  fa    Room 14 Cosgr.-ive Bldff., 163 Yoncc Street  Toronto     -     Canada  A safe, vsliabl* renulatinff  idicine.   Bold ia Jbree do\  med  ���������,���������  ^*  .        91; No. 2. $3: No. s, %i  per box. Sold by all  druggists, or sent pre*  paid in plain package og  receipt oi price. Fret  pamphlet.    Address:  THS COOK MEDICINE COi  IQRQH70. OBT.. itetmtttt.Vifita^  tht  I  You never can tell,  perfectly honest aind  ferent umbrella every  A man may be  still have a dif-  time it rains.  consider .MINARD'S LINIMENT  BEST Liniment in use.  got my foot badly jammed late-  1 bathed it well with MINARD'S LINIMENT, and it was as well  as ever next clay,  very truly,  t. g. Mcmullen.  ty.  Yours  It is estimated that an acre of good  fishing in the sea will yield more food  in a week that an acre of the best  land will yield in a year.  Is no more necessary  than Smallpox,  Army  experience has demonstrated  the almost miraculous efficacy, and harmlessness, of Antityphoid Vaccination,  Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you and  jrour family. It Is more vital than house insurance.  Ask your physician, druggist, or send fox "Have  you had Typhoid?" telling of Typhoid Vaccine,  results from use, and danger from Typhoid CJwrlerm.  SUE CUTTER LABORATOBY, BEBKELEY, C&i.  PR0DUCIH9 VACCINE! tl SSFtUHS UNOSR U. 3. ������OV. UCIKU  AGENTS-  Wanted in every town and village,  to take  orders for the best Made-to������  Measure    Clothing in Canada.    Goe*������4  commissions.    Magt-ific'ent Samples.  STERLING TAILORING CO*  535 College Street - Toronto  The taste for ������rog eating is la-  creasing in America. Last year $.-  000,000 frogs were placed on the markets of St. Paul and Minneapolis.  CHILDHOOD  Meals  ���������OVr^-OAAJrAiXU-l***!  CJ.  Lund, I-Iughenden,  Water With  Most  people  are  better  off for  lug   some   water   with   their   meals, j     Mrs.  Andrew  WatiT  is  an  aid  to  the  chemical  ae-';Alta.,   writes:     "Two   of     my   babies  tivities ot" digestion, and  is furnished | were   very   much   troubled   with   con-  by   the  body   itself  in  large  amount  The gastric juice, of which the stom  avli   makes   about  a  pint.  p.'i' meal. i> made up of n  end   ninety-live   parts   of  t a .-*���������.-  iti  and a halt  ine hundred  water per  thousand. liy drinking water with  our meals we help to furnish a part  of this water directly. Whether tilts  should be a part of a glass or several  glasses ean be determined only by  tho experience of its effects by the  Individual. Such water should not  be taken iee cold nor very hot. A  healthy appetite, the appetite for hunger. liUe a healthy mental appetite,  needs   no   sensational   drinks.  GOOD REPORT  Doctor Proved Value of Postum  Physicians know that goad food  ami drink, properly selected, are of  the utmost importance, not only for  tlio relief of disease but to maintain  health   even   when  one   is   well  A doctor writes. "I count it a pleasure to say a good word for Postum  with whieh I have been enabled to relieve so many sufferers, and which I  count, with its valued companion  Ci raps-Nuts, one of the daily blessings.  "Coffee was banished from my own  table some time ago and Postum used  r.-gularly In its place." (Both tea nnd  coffee are injurious to many persons,  because they contain the subtle, poisonous drug." caffeinT-t.  "I j'r-i-iineni.y lind it necessary to in-  fit rm-r. patients when they take Pus-  tiin lor lho lirst time to he quite sure  t.i;.t it is properly made ticcording to  iiin-ft tun. t.ti:.-ii it lias a e-W-ar, seal-  brown color and a rich, snappy taste,  as   well   as   health   giving   qualities."  Tin- above letter, received over ton  .wars ago, is fully continued hy a rev  c.-:it letter from iho doctor, in which  li.' says:  "Jt is n pleasure to render a good  jvpur: I'ovi'i'iug a prodiwt of which I  (it'.t   sn   enthusiastic   a   friend.  "t am using ah my homo your Pos-  t:m f'c-v.il iii both it:-, forim. An  wiiat is more, i am having it, used in  tin- I'nmilli's or f-i'verul patients in  whirl; thi-ri' are children, ami all unilt'  In i-ridiii-:-;|iig llu- lino qualities of  yn'ir ii'lniirable  product."  Nam" L-lveil by Canadian Po.stiim  <*o ,   Windsor, (Hit.  1-oMum   ronn'ii  in  iwo  forms:  Orr-il���������th.'    (iri/'iii:il    form  "i-M     lirilt..,! \r,.     .,,,,(     .,-,,  stipatioh and I tried several remedies  without success. A neighbor advised  me to try Baby's Own Tablets and  they were so satisfactory' that now I  would use nothing else." The Tablets  never fail to cure constipation and  they may be given to the youngest  child with perfect safety. They are  sold by medicine dealers or by mail at  L'5 cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  No  Charge  Observant Manager (catching his  clerk kissing his daughter)���������Now,  now, young man, I don't pay you for  that kind of work.  Surprised Clerk���������No���������o, sir. And  I don't propose to charge anything  extra for it.  The use of Miller's Worm Powders  insures healthy children so far as the  ailments attributable to worms are  concerned. A high mortality among  children is traceable to worms. These  sap the strength of infants so that  they are unable to maintain the battle for life and succumb to weakness.  This preparation gives promise of  health   and   Weeps   ir..  lu>  1<  Po'.tlltll  .,.'��������� i   \.,  t n ::l a n t.  Po-ituni���������- a    i-.olnlil..    powder  ;   qu'M'hly   in   u   cup   (,r   |,ot  civatn   aiul    sii'-,,ir.  In-'. i'i-;i!;n  inst-intly.  v. i-i.f, ami with  rurilwe a ilidiciuiiu  ?.  i   ."ad   :���������'><   lIii.M.  I "ulli    furni.i   niv   I'qit.illy      <1'-Ii"'iiii  tt"' I   cir'.t   about   i iii-   sani"   p.'c   cup.  "'.''I.''li-'..  ,i   l;.',i;.nn"  for  |'.������ it i.iu  Mild    by   Ci m-i-r ;.  W.  N    U.   110 1  Saskatchewan Weed Law  Ry an amendment to the Noxious  Weeds Act tho Saskatchewan legislature has place-d upon every municipal council ihe duty of appointing  inspectors to enforce the provisions  of the act. Xegk'ct to do this leavop.  each m em her of the etounedl liable to  a line not exceeding %2i>. For the  better onforoeinont of tho law the  province has boon divided into six  tliKtrie-iH and a held man appointed  over each. It will be tho duty of  theso men to visit, weed inspectors  nnd councils and take such action as  may bo necessary to have tho law  enforced.  After Ten Years of Asthma Dr. J. D.  Kellogg'H Asthma Remedy proved tho  only relief for one grateful user, and  fills is but ono euro rimong many.  Little wonder that It bun now become  tbo one recognized remedy on the  market. It 1ms earned its fume by ils  never fulling i-iTt-clivoncKH. lt. Ih earning it today, as it ban done for yearn.  It ii-' the ".realest asthma HpeHlle within the reach of Buffering humanity.  Maple  Leaf  For Cnruull.iii Toys  A    Cuiindiiii'i    toy    maUeirt'   and    toy  IjU.i cr.'i' a.s.'iuri.i I :oii lias bccli forim-il  in Toronto, with a board of directors  M-lei led I'runi vitrloim part!) of Canada. The di'Hign of u Maple Leaf  wltli "Made In Canada" ntuui|K><l In  the cent iv ban Ih'i-i, Hidi-i-led, nnd it  ii hoped in luuii'e nil Cuuiidiuii made  toy     wil   he   known   by   this   t-.lamp.  The  OtllJJ  ir    j,  I     Ih'  lU'W   III'  ,   liaviui-  11,".���������������(���������.i   11  ���������   i.orld  11 go imtosh t Iw* Tllioi- nl  :i   span   ol'   :!::s   t'cet,   hi  '   H I Ol .   Cl i     I   I MM   I . 'I I '     tlll.il  The food -whicli is taken to nourish the hody and keep  up vigor and  strength becomes a poison to the sys- poisons from the blood and remove  tern when digestion fails.   You feel from the  system the  accumulating  drowsy after   meals, lose   appetite, waste matter.  suffer from constipation, have pains        _T . - .  ,.  ,,     , , -j. f,   ,1     T    -i Here  lies  tho   cauao of indigestion and  in the howels and througli the body. dyspepsia> and neglect only loads t0 chronio  Instead of  being  digested, the   food aaicl complicated derangements, which   deferments and gives rise to gas or wind atroy all comfort and shorten life.  on the stomach, which crowds about        ���������,,     .,   *   .     .      .  f    .  ,.  '. Tho   ideal   treatment  for indigestion is  the heart, causing suitocating feel- Dr>   chase's  Kidney-Liver  Pills,   because  ings and derangements of the heart's thoy promptly and positively remove the  action.  Ilcsort to aids to digestion cannot  afford more   than temporary   relief,  for the trouble  is  sluggish   action   of  bowels.     These    organs    must   be  awakened so that they will filter the  cause of trouble. Acting directly aud specifically on the livor, kidneys and bowels,  they cleanse the system bf all impurities,  aud their occasional use keeps' these filter-  caused by torpid "lff auc* excrctory organs regular and ac-  I!   the   liver    Tnd   ^vc*   ^10 ^0C)d is purified, pains and aches  .        disappear, aud  such   derangements   aa   in-  organs     must    be    <jjgCS->lon>    constipation,   biliousness,   buclc-  lir. Cliawo'u TtcclDu He>ok. 1.000 ue-te-cUsil roclneu. Mint froo 11 #ou montlon t������il* i>ai)ft������.   .iiailmlllimu���������MMUMJJUIJIIlllMtlnlWMMIM���������I^IBM *���������������-  ���������^ftf I ���������WJ.-'li ij nWwi -Wljj j tttjffHSB  ACHE REVIKWa C3EUBSTOK, 0& 0-J  ~*  EC  ttll  ll  I  Jt  i  sal  1  so.  I  P  t-i'.  ft:  vp  P  ii'.  /f^n  a -a ***-  KAISER'S   AMBITION  WTI I  TV   A ,*.,> JU*  NEVER  BE  SSS^ASSU?  REALIZED  Huge Sums of Money Spent by Germany on Practically Useless  Fortifications, Which Now Only Serve the Purpose of  Protecting the Bottled   Fleet  in the Harbors  known British  died recently,  following url-  Pred T. Jane, a well  naval     historian,   who  was  Uio  writer of tbe  fcle:  "Mad we spent every mark in tbe  same way that yon English spent  every shilling, our fleet would be as  big as yours.*'  So saiel to me a German naval officer not long before the war, and  "he was literally true. German naval estimates bave nominally never  equalled British ones; but the sura  total expended on sbi"s find coast  defenses in the two countries was  for years about tbe same.  The result, of course, is different.  Acting on a thousand years of experience, Ave, who are a naval people first, and military afterward, put  1!) shillings in the pound on ships,  and the remainder on shore defenses  at a few essential places.  Our argument (its exponents are  known as the "Blue Water School")  was, and is, that if you have ships  enough to prevent the enemy leaving  harbor, it is waste-of money to build  forts to defend a coast which he cannot attack. We have, of course, certain defenses at certain places, but  these come mainly under the head  of precautions eigainst oild raiders  who might chance to elude our blockade.  The Germans, on the other hand,  are primarily soldiers. "Soldiers at  sea," tliey used to be called, and the  Roughly,   their  summed up as  phrase     is   correct,  original policy can be  follows: ���������  "We liave only a very small coast  line, and its waters are shallow. It  is easily made impregnable. We  therefore, need no navy to speak of."  This in its day was ruiite correct.  But presently there came a time  when ihe German merchant marine  expanded and the Kaiser���������maybe  fancying himself very much in the  uniform of an honorary British admiral of the fleet���������conceived naval  ambitions.  For aught I know, something one  can read in any old navy list may  also have started him off. The statement I speak of is in the alphabetical list of names, and two of these,  one following the other, run:  German. James L. H., Fleet Paymaster, seniority, 5th November,  1901.  German Emperor and King of  Prussia, His ' Imperial Majesty William II.. K.G., G.C.V.O., Hon. Admiral  of the Fleet, 2nd August, 1898.  One can never tell, alphabet or no  alphabet, how the "All Highest"  would take the fact that common  clay in the- person of the editor of  the Navy List put on top of Him another "bit of common clay. There is  no saying how far a blameless old  F.T>. (Fleet Paymaster) may, on account of his godfathers and godmothers having given him a name which  alphabetically precedes W. have unwittingly contributed to the present  groat war.  I write this perfectly seriously. I  have met the Kaiser and spoken to  nim more than once. It was he who  pointeel out to me the thing quoted  above. He made no ' comment beyond drawing my attention to the  British Navy List. Then he laugh-  eel that laugh which once heard is  never forgotten. It was long ago,  nnel in those days lie was our dear  friend.  Be all this, however, as it may,  the Kaiser himself conceived the idea  of a powerful German lleet. and talked largely of "Our future lies on the  water."  To his. Intellectual credit may he  placed the fact Unit he seems to have  been tbe iirst German to realize that  In case of host Hides only warships  could safeguard his growing niemuit-  tile." marine on the high seas.  So far so good. Hut hero the es-  . He-iiUally military Idea of nn impregnable huso to work from obsesseel  both the Kaiser nnel his ndvinoi'K, and  coincident, with naval oxpnnalon they  to spend millions of  making Heligoland into a  least tenfold stronger than  and in blissful disregard  or tlio fact which sallorn have ovor  roeognl/.ed that, (save in exceptional  ������������������iri!umHtniUH!K) ships cannot, compete  with forts, lt Ih simpler lo go elno-  whero outnldo tho range of fort guns.  The Gerninnu did msinti-*;o to roco''*:-  nlfco ibis, t'o���������having but a small  front 1e> tho North Sou���������Ihoy proceeded to put. still moro and moro  j-nm.-along this front, until at  i-nt .bore nro ml hor moro gun  tions  than   hpucoh   In   between.  In theory (Iioho for In were Hecrct.  In prue'tlco it Ih about as easy to  build a secret fort of tho Gorman  ���������tv.iHf.rrt (iiotivlly m-moved iuvrotn  (���������out-lining big gunn which take a  long lime* to fix up) an 11 would bo  secretly to build u bltf hotel In tho  centre] of Leindon.  in  front of those  forts ihoy  ���������'Ke-i'i'e.'t mine  Ileitis"���������about  as  uu  would   bo  the   hull   port or  Kvpolhetloni  big  hotel  in   queaHon.  The* crowning ulmiirdily was reach-  eel   with    a    Jiocrot  nnhmcrged     fori  i.ii.M   .1       '.Villi       I </j |,i,U</       Iuju:.1 i. OllC      til  fwo of IIioho woro  imitnllcd  off  Cux-  .haven as a further protection to the  Kiel Canal.  The exact location of them was, of  course, known to everybody interested in knowing. Any tourist could  see this defense being placed. 1 myself watched one being- got into position. Whether or no they are still  there I do not know. But it really  does not matter, for the simple-reason that being fixed defenses any attacker would carefully keep clear of  theni.  Behind' all these defenses lies the  German fleet. These defenses I call  the Kaiser's folly. They must one way  and another have cost as much as  would 30 dreadnoughts and their necessary auxiliary ships, and nearly  every farthing an utter waste of  money.  For there are two things which the  Germans overlooked. Of these, the  first is that if our fleet keeps the  German dreadnoughts in the Kiel  Canal, these German dreadnoughts  might just as well be there as under  the water. They cannot do any mischief; in either case.  And the second thing is that to  build a lot of dreadnoughts just to  lie secure behind impregnable fortifications is merely an expenditure in  dreadnoughts suggestive of a lunatic  asylum. Of what use the dreadnoughts?  Of course, the Germans trusted to  a "Der Tag," when in one way and  another they would by "attrition"  have destroyed enough of our dreadnoughts for theirs to be able to come  out and offer battle. But here again  was sheer fatuity���������an assumption  that Admiral Jeliicoe and the British  navy were born fools unable to think  of precautions.  However, it is riot for us to complain. Britannia rules the waves,  and what the Kaiser's dreadnoughts  do behind    his vast defenses matters j  frv      **��������������� ���������"-.i** o      r\P     nta      en     lnno*      QC      Tito      l/'OCvn  to  Llu* A������\y������������.V/ *-* A. W������������J VJV/ *W������.a^ *.������.������-��������� ������������W *kX-���������������-���������������*  them in and retain our heritage of  the seas. That these ships coulel  have been nursed for a tiny fraction of the actual expenditure on  that nursing, that the money spent  on that protection would have produced a fleet capable of meeting ours  on numerically equal terms, is not  our concern now.  I believe that when the end does  come the German fleet will come out  Kailway  Mileage Increased  Report Presented at Ottawa for Year  "-"tiding June 30 Last  The operating mileage of Canadian  railways during the statistical year  ended June 30 last increased by 4,787  miles, although eleven months of the  year were included in the war period.  The mileage now* stands at 35,582.  The statistical report of the department of railways, prepared by  Mr. John Lambert Payne, comptroller, was tabled in the house of commons by the Hon. J. D. Reid, acting  minister.  It shows mileage increases in all  provinces except Prince Edward  Island, the heaviest increases being  1,500 miles in Ontario, where the  mileage is now 10,703.  Approximately 1,600 miles were under construction, apart from surveys  and projections, when the year ended, including double tracks, yard  tracks, sidings, etc., the total of all  tracks in Canada comes to 45,885.  Railway capitalization increased by  $66,990,127, bringing the total up to  $1,875,810,888, including stocks, $847,-  801,101; consolidated debenture stock  (C.P.R.) $176,284,882; bonds, $851,-  724,905.  There are also outstanding against  lines under construction, stocks  amounting to $29,257,500 and bonds  Of $52,224,004.  Stock dividends in  1915 were  $32,:  ;-j41,337,    an increase of nineteen  lions.  Lines owned and operated by the  government, and which are not capitalized, are covered in the report  under a statement of cost amounting  to $293,542,201.  Cash subsidies given during the  year amounted to $5,059,284, of  which the Dominion contributeel $4,-  644,664, bringing the total up to $238,-  831,924. Total authorized guarantees by the Dominion amounted to  anel from all sources to  CRUEL HEATHEN! IS ACCORDED  SAVAGE DOGS EMPLOYED TO TERRORIZE VICTIMS  Released Medical Officers Bring Harrowing Tales of the Cruelty  Of the Fiendish Huns to Prisoners Held in the Wittenberg Camp, ana Particulars of Sufferings Endured  $188,965,063,  $409,869,165.  There was  the  number  and that its officers and men will do  anel die heroically.  And somewhere at the bottom of  the North Sea will be piled a mighty  and ghastly monument of ships and  men, a monument to the fool who  could not understand that the mastery of the sea can only be fought for  on the sea and only on the sea out  of range of all shore defenses.  And as they die, the pluckiest of  the German sailors will learn to the  full the meaning of the phrase, "The  Kaiser's folly."  a decrease of 380,245 in  of passengers and 14,-  1S9.151 in the tons of freight carried.  The average haul was 212 miles,  which is the longest in any country.  Mine products leel in the various  classes of freight, with agricultural  products second.  Gross earnings fe.il from $243,083,-  539 to $199,843,072, a decline of 17.8  per cent, due to the dividend conditions created by the war and following a sustained upward movement  in traffic and revenue.  Operating expenses also decreased  by $31,244,159. *The number of employees was reduced by 35,000. while,  though there was no reduction in  the average rates of remuneration,  the total salaries and wages bill declined from $111,762,972 to $90,215,-  78.7.  proceedod  pounds  In  fori reus ut.  necessary  prca-  posi-  To Study Noxious Weeds  Field Representatives to Meet Inspectors   and   Councilmen   of   Saskatchewan  Hon. W. R. Motherwell has arranged for tho appointment, of six field representatives of the weed and seed  branch of the Saskatchewan department of agriculture, who, during lhe  summer months, will travel over the  province, meeting municipal weed'inspectors and councillors regarding  the best methods for enforcement by  municipalities of the provisions of  tho Noxious Wends Act. The men  who have been engaged for this work  are. Nell Gilmour, Moose Jaw; Wm.  Thompson, Veregln; J. S. Naylor, Ila-  warden; and L. B. Kirk. T. M. Tunis'  and W. E. Walker of Saskatoon.  it is go������orally admitted lhat  as the present methods of  aro contlnuod, noxious woods  will bo a serious problem, it is expected that lhe influimi-o ol" these special  roprosentallve's will bring about a substantial improvement in iigriouHnrnl  methods and tendencies. Mora moutproducing unlmnlH must be raised on  grain farms if noxious woods aro lo bo  controlled. This will moan fenced  farms, smaller furiim, a greater variety of crops and nuror rotuniu.  While  so long  farming  The Illusion of Victory  The Business of Germany to Create a  False  Hope  Napoleon   fell   through   overlooking  a   vital   breach   in   his   armor.     It   is  not difficult to see a parallel in Germany today.    The heart of a country  is no longer the    vital    centre  of a  nation.    This    is to  be  found  solely  in the heart of a nation. Armies can  no longer  be  detached from  the nation.    They  are  the nation,  and  the  spear must quiver anel fail when the  civilian   shank  Aveakens  anel   wavers.  Therein   lies     Germany's     oversight.  She    did    not  visualize  a  long  war.  She   had   no   comprehension   of   how  the     country   and   its   people   would  react*    to    a    long  anel   increasingly  stringent   blockade.     The     war-wear-  iness  which  bites  deeply  into  every  heart   grows   intolerable   to   German  people who eat no meal that lias not  its  seasoning of an  enemy's  sea supremacy.     If     the   face   of   the   war  bears  a double  look at  us,  it seems  equally so to a people who have been  encouraged    for    so  long  with    the  promise  of speedy victory.  Only  the  irresponsible have held out that hope  to the allies.    When we tend to look  askance  upon  a  war  of  attrition,  it  is well to remember that if Napoleon  was    not  beaten  by  it,  he   was   not  beaten  without it.    When the enemy  makes   a   new   advance,     we    must  not take it to moan that, be lias still  a  propondorlng force.    It is his business  to   produce' tlio  illusion     of  vies-  tory; it is ours to win it.���������London Nation.  pi ucod  hocrot  at   tho  Sandy MacflreKor lived not ono hundred mllca from Aberdeen. He recently visited London, and on starting hlu homeward journoy found ho  had lost his pockotbook containing  over fifty poundh.  So ho t olograph ed to the London  fltutlon, stating liis loss, and asking  Unit It should lie kept till his next  journey south, u month Inter.  In duo course he turned up nnd lho  liocivjjibooU wiii* handed ovor io lain.  The Under, a young porter, stood by  expectantly whllo Sandy counted Ills  money.  Thon lho Scot gny.n-1 long and  KOiircbingly at tlio clerk in the inquiry  o if Ice.  ������������������VVhal'H iho trouble?" nMkod ihe lnt-  tor, unxlotiHly.   "iHii't it right'-"'  "Aye,   it'-'   rlolit   onou-*,h,"     replied  ij.imi,!.,        lii,-,,lif,        "bit niww   n jiM>  mouth'!'     IlllOl'OHl?" Tlt-UlttV  Mnrketiny Wool  Product of Sask.  The marketing of wool In Saskatchewan jtroiiilisi.'h lo be inlvnvstliig this  year. Tlio co-operative organization  branch of tho department, of agriculture has just circularized all the  sheep owners ir. the province whoso  names are available, intimating that  thoir wool can be marketed, this your  us In.the previous two years through  tlio co-operative:* brunch.  While thi; department haa, during  the last two yours, marked ed tlio bulk  of tho wool clip of tb hi province, tho  wool was not sold by grndeu. Through  an arriuigonie'iit with tho Dominion  live* piook branch all tho wool handled by tlio department this year will  bo graded and sold by grade. In  order" to afford tho department opportunity to heild tho wool for receiving  bid;-, ^i i j cl lhu.1; k< 1 "l.ir^c prlii-.s, advance paymentk will bo Hon) lo wool  owiu-r.n ponding huIoh. The advance  price wUl bo u HUbHluntlal ono, and tbo  buluiK-u will bo ftont whon tbo department ulnpoKOH of tlio wool.  ��������� mi !tl  am a  "I'll htivo you under;-!and, Millie, bUfilllng'Utile rhup, "thnt |  Holf-made num."  "All rlj:bi. olO miii.," miltl HobltiHon.  "/now jiiu jiiour. iMuiit.- jiimi ihiimi iim-  Job.   niiil   then   I'll   tulle   lo   you."  The government committee on the  treatment in Germany of British prisoners of war, of which the Hon. Mr.  Justice Younger is chairman* has issued a report on the conditions  vailing- in the Wittenberg camp during the typhus epidemic of last year.  The report is based on information  from repatriated prisoners, and especially* from Major Priestley, Captain  Vidal and Captain Lauder, of the array  medical corps, who were sent to the  camp shortly after the outbreak of  the epidemic, and who were recently  released from Germany. The three  officers named are the only survivors  of six British doctors sent to the  Wittemberg camp by the Germans "tc  take up," says the report, "the place  of duty abandoned by their own medical staff when the presence of typhus  mii_ j iiiaiiii.esLeu . ilseu..  The records of the epidemic kept by  the British officers were taken from  them before their departure from Germany, but the report gives in detail  the condition of the camp and. the  treatment of prisoners and patients,-  whicli the United States ambassador,  James W. Gerard, in his report last  November, said was "even more unfavorable than I had been led to expect."  According to the released officers  there are 15,000 and sometimes more  prisoners in the camp, which the committee says ''is an enormous population for so restricted an area as ten  and a half acres." Tliere were no  proper heating arrangements and the  men were insufficiently clothed, their  overcoats having been taken from  them, their other clothing being in  rags. Many had neither boots nor  socks. There was an insufficient, supply of water and soap, anel Major  Priestley says he found the men  "gaunt, of a peculiar gray paler and  vermihou.s"  The supply of food wa,s also insufficient, even in the hospital, until supplies arrived from  England.  - "The   only  provision    for  personal  cleanliness made    for the men." says  the report,    "was  one cupful of soft  soap     issueu   at   intervals   Oi   many  weeks  to   a  room   containing  120.  In  consequence, the men became increasingly  verminous,   and   that  condition,  coupled with cold and want of proper  nourishment,   was   undoubtedly     tlhe  principal   inducing  cause   of the  epidemic."  The epidemic broke out in December, 1914. "Thereupon," says the report, "the German staff, military and  medical, precipitately left the camp  anel thenceforth until August, 1915,* no  communication was held between the  prisoners and their guards, except by  means of directions shouted,from the  guards or officers remaining outside  the wire entanglements.  "All supplies for tho men were pushed into the canip over chutes. No  medical attention during the whole  time was provided by the Gorman  staff."  Captain Laurer reports that, while  in the bungalow, there Avas normally  one ma-Ltress for three men, in the improvised hospitals there being no mattresses at all.  "In consequence," he says, "there  were many typhus patients scattered  over the compounds who woro determined not to come into the hospital  if they could  help it."  In one compound ho found r.O hidden cases of typhus during the first  month.  The food ration for oach patient  was half a petit pain (roll) and half a  cup of milk per day. Tho only soup  obtainable came  chon. and, as it  wooden tubs, it  dirt.  "In I ruth," says the committee's report, "tho ration was not n ration at  nil. It. was a pretense. It was uot  even possible to givo the patients  warm water with their milk."  Four British doctors were infor-tod  and three died. It wnn then Major  Priestley and Captain Vidal went to  the ho-splti'il to join Captain Lauder,  who wus down with tho typhus. Major  Priestley says that the patients, nlivo  with vermin, lay so close to one another on tlio door thut ho bad to  stand straddle-log across thr-m to  examine them. There wore other conditions thnt aro indescribable, There  was diffi''iiHy In obtaining sufficient  drugs and dreti-'ing for a long lime  and extreme bod sorea wore common.  In several eases the toes became gan-  Rranoous.  Tho washing of pal louts wuh out or  iho quof'iton until a supply of fuap  was eibtainod from Nnglanil.  Tho shortage of hoocsf-ariof* was not  duo to luck of supplies, say the doc-  ,e>i\s, for on a visit lo lho town thoy  .saw an ubiiinhinl .-:.upply of i\< ry  requisite.  "Oi". An<bi'i)bjM'h, who wan In i-liiirgo  nf the liOHplliil and who, tho eoivniiit-  too undoiHloeul, roeolvod Uio Iron  CroHie for combining the epidemic,  paid only ono vlult lo the'  onnllnr-; to the report, and  Rome ordor wuu evolved.  Sixty dentin* occurred among lhe  lirlilrtli und the vlctlnui wero hnrkd  oiiiHiif-;,  "Wliul (bo   prlfionrrn found harrte-fit  ��������� to bear in. the matter'of burial," says  the report, "were the jeers with which  the coffins were frequently greeted by  the inhabitants   of   Wittemberg, who  pre-  stood outside the wires, and were per-  '������������������-"*-   mitted to insult the dead."  After the middle of April the conditions commenced to improve aud  with the arrival of warm weather the  cases rapidly decreased, and by the  middle of May all the British were  convalescent. Adequate provision was  made to deal with any future outbreaks, improvements being effected,  according to the committee, as a result of the visits of Ambassador Gerard and members of his staff.  The committee condemn the retention of Dr. Aschenbach as head of the  camp and as evidence of his attitude  cite an incident. When one of his  staff -supported the request of Captain  Lauder for medical requisitesj, he  curtly refused the request, with the  words, "Schwein Englander."  The report continues:  "The cruelty of the administration  of the Wittenberg camp became notorious. Savage dogs were habitually  employed to terrorize the prisoners  and flogging with a whip was frequent.  Alen were struck with little or no  provocation, and tied to posts with  hands above their heads for hours.  Captain Lauder reported that many of  these men went so far as to look on  the typhus, with all its horrors, as a  Godsend. They preferred it to the  presence  of  German  guards."  Gain From Cow Testing  Held   to   be   Largely   Responsible  for  Improvement   in   Quality  The  keeping of dairy records  was  started   in   Canada   about    1901   and  at    that  time   the   average   yield   of  milk per cow was 2,850 pounds. The  number  of  record   entries  has   Been  gradually increasing and  bo has the  milk production.    By  1911 the average   production     had " increased  to  S,805 pounds,    or an increase of 955  pounds per cow.    This does not seem  much  but  the   figures   begin   to  look  impressive     when    we   consider   the  number of cows kept,    m 1911 there  were   2,594,174   cows,   an   increase  of  185,502 compared with the census of  1901.     The   increase   in   the   number  of   cows   during   the   ten   years   was  only   7   per  cent.,  but   the  total   increased    production    for    the    same  period  was  43  per cent.  The keeping and  study of records  is     held     to   be  largely  responsible  for the  improvement  in  quality  and  vieAv  of  the   excellent  results   it  regrettable   that   more   dairymen  not   keep   tab   on   the  individual  production   of    his   cows.     It   costs  a  little  in  time  and  money,    but  it  is   time   and   money     well   invested.  Without   considering    the    increased  number of cows    the production wes  still   increased  during  this period to  the value of about $25,000,000.    This  is  sufficient  to  warrant  considerable-  time being spent on testing.  in  is  do  from the camp kit-  was brought in open  was full of dust and  Hog Pastures  Pigs  make  the  cheapest  gains   on  pasture.    Trials at the North  Dakota  Experiment   Station     indicate     that  broods   sows   running   on   good   pasture   and  nursing litters  will   do  as  woll  when receiving one to two and  a half pounds of grain per each 100  pounds  live  weight of sow,  as sows  in   dry     lot    receiving    2-,������   pounds  ������������������rain   per  day  por each  100  pounds  light weight.    The pasture just about  cuts the food cost in two.    Tho pasture  alone  does  not  furnish  enough"  feed   for  either  tho  brood   sow  with  litter or for tho weaned pigs. They  should    be fed somo grain, so as lo  make   a   rapid   growth,   in   this   way  the   spring   pig   can   be     ready   for  market     before     reul   cold   weather  sets  in.  Alfalfa,    clover,  tor   rye   make  tbo  When   those   havo  cd     early    spring  grains as oats and barley or rape  are the next best thing.���������-Farm anel  Hunch Review.  bromus  and  wln-  oarliosl,   pasture'*.  not   been   provid-  nccdlng  of such  Little news has emerged into tho  outer world about lho condition of invaded Serbia,and tho conduct of tho  invaders. But from information received In Serbian quarters in London  it would appear that the exploits of  "Kultur" In this unhappy country  have been carried out wllli the sumo  rulhlc-SHiiosR anel rapacity us in Bel-  glum and Northern Franco. Tho enemy hnd hardly entered tho city of Hel-  grudo   before   they   ransacked     King  I'e'lor'K private library  <:ollectIons   found  h-Sti  and tlio  In  the  Tiulg:;!*.-  en nip,  tlmt   Ji  HO-  ft<r  price  Itoy-Al  ;ilao<\ An '.-don :'o, lho V,iilg:;i*.-; Iiud  occupied iiorthoimlorn Sorbin, they  dc!<patrhod tho vice-director of tlio National Library in Sofia, to milzo ull  valuable* booka und manuserlpts  throughout tho conquered territory.  A ������tritely old urlHtoorut, on being;  roquor'torl by a rich and vulgar y min ft  fellow for pr-rmlHnlcm to marry "ono  of hhi nirlfl," replied: "Certainly;  \vhleb would you profot���������tlio luasuo  maid or the cook?"  I  HgifiaLiM^  ,,m,,m.*iw'*.������*"mm*..m.mm  mmmmmmmimmmm ,aM t*.-tjli^ i tffS*> -'  rDCCTAV  D"C\7?C\\/  &-fc-U>  V  * -J^ *T  nan. uitb-a i un ntvfl&99  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. P. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JUNE 2  Unless successful candidates at  the forthcoming provincial election  are returned by quite decisive  majorities it will be a bit premature for the victors to do any  election-night celebrating, in view  of the government's deciison to  give B.C. troops overseas an opportunity to vote at this election.  Quite elaborate arrangements  are being made to see that the  en-erseas polling is honestly done  aud that the ballots are honestly  counted in the presence of scrutineers of all parties intei-ested. In  order that sufficient time may  ensue to pass around the ballots in  training camp, billets,   trench   and  conference t-o be  allowed  to  sen*d  AiuVJI������JJJ,o   tOJ^tMXt*.    ������JU������JAAC7       VVJ"       K^X*3C3\JXJH  school in return  for their support  of the proposed high school.  B.C.'s most notable success along  this line would appear to be at  Summerland, in the Okanagan,  where they have a four-teacher  school, with a university graduate  as principal, and two of the other  teachers holding first-class certificates. To this school the government last year granted $1,061.00  for conveying children to school.���������  This, of course, is a side issue in  the municipality-organization discussion, but at the same time calls  attention to a phase of municipal  life that attracts just a little more  favorable view of the benefits  attending the formation of even a  rural municipality.  m  m ^*^  ������������������������-3   -^^  9  jIF^S I  Although the war has serioubly affected the prices on all grades of boots and shoes we have  been particularly fortunate in onr purchases of footwear this season, securing lines  several of the foremost makers which we now offer at prices that, quality  considered, cannot be excelled by the catalogue houses.    In our  stock is the genuine, original and very widely-known  The Dry Law  Slater Shoes fine, dress foot-  m-witiHwii.wiw^ff-rn^������^f*.''j-^ wear for men. A  British Columbia's "elry'' legislation has been passed by the legislature and is due to become law at  hospitals, six weeks is to elapse be- midnight of June 30, 1917, pro-  tween nomination and  polling day, j vided   the   people at   the   coming  in whieh interim the soldiers*   vot-  ujtt   ������ lit    vj--r  J.   UVllf.  the end  e, .. xxx  xj^   uuuir.     Ai    e tie  eiui   oi  this time another four or five weeks  majority  provincial election give a  vote in its favor.  The bill is about as stringent a  is provided to get the ballots over j one of its sort as any government  to London, England, for official I eould frame and seemingly has the  count-and report to the authorities , o k of the organized temperance  at Victoria. j forces.      Compensation      for     the  While it is only fair that every \ hotel men is not mentioned, though  citizen on active service should j it is given out Premier Bowser may  have opportunity to say how and \ name a commission of judges to  by whom  he should  be  governed, I investigate the  compensation  fea-  with troops on garrison duty in  Bermuda, in training at different  points in England, on the tiring  line in Greece, Flanders and Belgium, to say   nothing  of those   in  iraoc     iiua|jti>ais,       <vuu        i/iic        jjjOic  seriously wounded who are laid up  in Britain, the task of getting any-  ture and make recommends for  consideration at the next session of  the legislature.  The manufacture under federal  license, and importation of liquor  for bona fide use in a private  dwelling house is not interfered  with, while the retail-sale will be in  shoe with a reputation for best materials and splendid wearing qualisies  along with style and the right price.  TemilS Shoes These   are   the  Shoes with rubber soles, aud they  are here in profusion in all standard  sizes for both ladies and gentlemen.  CanyaS Shoes These   are  for  children���������somothing they will surely  appreciate in the warm weather���������and  they come in both the black and tan.  ijanCtaiS For the smaller children  ���������niijinujiiiwHuriBBji nothing so healthy and  comfortable as a pair of Sandals.  These are in tan leather, in sizes 6 to  13J, at $1.15 per pair and upward.  General  9  Merchant  Creston  British Columbia  where  near  a representative   poll  the hands of  government   vendors  will be a bit expensive and fraught  working on   a   salary  basis,   who  with considerable danger of crooked work unless great care iu selecting election officials is exercised.  Neither is it clear whether the  overseas commanding officers have  .sanctioned the scheme. To us it  looks just a little preposterous that  Sir Douglas Haig and General  Joffre will be prepared to have a  squad of ballot box peddlers rushing hither and thither in such  critical operations as are sure to be  under way on the western front  during the next few months.  Oenirai School  Although  none of  our   readers  have   as yet  taken   their  pen   in  hand to expound and expand upon .    Kxcept m tf) sales on ppeHeplption  the   benefits   accruing    from     an   and to clergymen no sales are* pei-mitt-  may   sell  in   the  following  cases  only:  For mechanical eu-scientific purposes  alceihol not exceeding 10 gallons at a  time.  To druggists for prescription purposes not exceeeling five gallons at one  time.  To physicians for medicinal purposes  ne>t exceeding two quarts at a time.  To elentists as stimu'I ant eir restetra-  tiye for patients under treatment not  exceeeling one pint at a time.  Te> veterinaries for animals under  treatment not exceeding erne gallon  at a time.  To hospitals for use of patients not  exe-eeiding an amount tixeel by the superintendent of preiyincial police.  Te> ministers of the gospel for sacramental purposes.  To any person liquor foi- strictly  medicinal purposes and on prescription  of a physician.  Outside of the exceptiems in the act  it is an offense to possess liquor except in a private house.  might not get into print as soon  as  the authors would wish.  For the benefit of those who may  be prepared to pay for an opportunity to rush into print we will  close by saying the average article  wiii run about 5* words to the line,  and that our terms are cash strictly in advance.  Election AWafters  organized municipality embacing  the whole Valley, there has heen  considerable verbal discussion of  the matter, giving the impression  that the project is receiving a  whole lot of serious and generally  favorable consideration.  A now angle to the discussiem is  projected hy an Erickson reader  who would like to see the municipality organized with Creston as  the centre and while the effort  along tliat line is being made he  wonlel urge* the consolidating of the  Wynndel, Alice Sieling, Erickson  anel Canyon City schools with  < Yi-Kton with the erection e>f a  modern central Hchool in town and  ilii- hiring of tht- bust, available  teaching Hl.alf.  Hi-. points out, that the special  ;*;!���������!*nt tho dep-u-fmemt makou for  uoni-j-jyin.'? pupila t.o a central  school anel e.oiiMilering the; abort  liaul anel gene-rally ieJoul weather  loiielitioiin fur travel far more  HiitiMfiie-tory e<������ln������-ii1 ioual fiie-ilif ion  would lx- provided at little; or no  extra ������������������xp'-iiM- to the nitopay<*rH.  'fhc point, ii. well taken, partiou-  !.u l.y iu vi.Yv ..{' th. <-,'.tabli.shuu-.ii{,  of a high w-h'-ol here and remembering    the    anxiety   of   the   rural  eel without a sworn affidavit biting fill-  eel us te> the purpose for which the  liejuor is purchased anel stating it is  not to he used in violation  of the act.  No doubt as soon as voting day  is announced both the "wets" and  '"drys" will unfold many arguments  for and against the proposition via  the platform, pumphlet and other  publicity routes and in this latter  detail The. Review advises that  under no considdration will it  accent "letters to the editor" bearing on either side of the discussion.  If parties intorcstcd wish to air  their views they may do so at 10  cents per count lino for reading  mat ter and 50 events an inch for  display space���������preferred position  extra.  ineielontally wo might state that  these rates will also apply to the  politician*.*, who wu-h to p.pretvel  th'-*������iH->lvo*-J in those* column a Tn  both instances wu take this wtand  protty iiutcli as a matter of noil"  defence*. To allow the free use e>f  upae*e weiuld bo to e-rowel our pagon  with   oontrovorinal   matter   to the  exehiHion of live IIOWH, HliO get UH  into no end of (.rouble with would-  be      m-ribivi      wln>.-������-     t un,,! ihutioiift  might not lie moritorinuH enough  for   publication     (in    the   editor'a  In our fairly numerous (for a  neutral) shouts during the past  year for the Conservatives of the  Kaslo riding not to overlook R. J.  Long when selecting a standard  bearer for the 1916 provincial  election we seem to have used up  most all the available supply of  favorable arguments, so that now  that the party has gone and done  exactly as The Keview advised  there is little left for us but to  remark that the delegates to the  24th of May convention "done well"  in persuading him to accept the  honor.  Placed in nomination by Messrs.  Anderson and Archer, two of the  touted aspirants for tho place at the  Kaslo end of the riding, with absolutely no sign of dissension from  any quarter, there is no gainsaying  tho fact that'R.J. goes into the  fray with a united party beliind  him and the strongest possible  assurance that all sectional differences have been put aside to tho  enel that victory may perch on the  Conservative banner on polling  day.  Since positive assuranoo was  given that R. J. would acoopt  nomination, and more particularly  since lie has been givon tho preference, The Review has hoard many  good, had and indifferent prophooios  concerning his success at the polls,  though all aro agreed ho is tho  strongest local man, and on the  strength of oldtimo association*-*,  local residence, and a universal  perponul popularity bin f>trenp*t,h i������  hard to reckon provided ho male or  a vigorous man to man carvar-f* of  tho whole riding���������which ho has  assutvel ho certainly will de.  Now that Mr. Long in a mure-  imough canelidatc, too, there ia lonti  rumor e>f the poasibility of any  thirel party candidate, notuhly lho  Hor.i.diiit not that, t.ho latter aro  leiia Social int. and more Liberal or  < 'oiiHorvat.ivo, but largely for purely  of a candidate of their cult is  generally considered to be te> Mr.  Long's advantage in the Valley at  least.  A Pe-o-i*  o   oj3ciC3*]*v������-ft   e-.lio'f,  ������f\mt   lo%iJ-������f,l-*  met  X.J.X XlXJX     XM    kj^kjwaxs*.      Oa>*������*>0     . V.*        JVUHjlJl]    ������>������,  about the most notable in B.C.  history, the legislature was prorogued on Wednesday and an  appeal to the people will be made  most likely some time in September. The premier annonnced some  time age he would spend a month  touring the country as soon as the  house closed. This will keep him  busy until July and as at least six  weeks must elapse between nomination and polling voting can hardly come much before September  arrives.  AS OTHERS SPEAK OF US  Lucky Whoever Wins  Ka41o Kootenaian (May 18th): At  the convention of Kaslo riding  Oonse-'vatizi-s to be held here em the  24th, a candidate will be neuiiinateel  as the standard bearer of the party  for the forthcoming eleetiem. While  it is a little early to make predictions, it appears at this writing as  if Robert J, Long, of Creston, is to  be the choice*. Delegates from the  Creston enel will he practically ji unit  in support of Long, aud it is apparent,  that at this end there is no one who  is very keon on the job. Mr. Long is  regarded favorably on all sieles anel is  well thought e������f in his home community. It is evieh*nt that whichever way  t.ho eleetiem goes over the wheile  pi-ovince, KhhIo rieiing at ieast will  ho assuroel e>F an able representative  among tho Victoria solons, as tho  Liberal canelielato, if elected, will ce-r-  tainly ho able to givo a good account  of himself, anel it is almost an equal  certainty, judging from whathas been  saiel of tho CreiHton man, that he will  bp able to deliver tho goodH.  Revelstoke council has just invested  $115 in a new horse te) replace an aged  equine in one of the city teams���������saiel  eeiuine being 24 years of age.  The Free Press claims th.at the  Fernie district has contributed over  5)00 men for overseas service, not  counting some 75 Italian reservists.  At   a   recruiting meeting at Cranbrook on Friday last ten more men feu-  the 225th Battalion were secured.. The.  225th Ctanbrbok company is- now 120  slre>ng.  The C.P.R. has a large gang of men  employed at the Frank slide loading  rock and gravel on cars for shipment  to different points in Alberta and  Saskatchewan where the railroad heel  was undermined by the freshets erf  last year. In taking the material from  the sliile, the company is ck-aring the  way for straightening the roael over  the sliele and reducing considerable of  the steep grade. A powerful steam  shovel, capable of lifting many terns  at a time*, is being used. Already several hundred carloads e>f the debris  have been shipped away..  Our B.C. Budget  MuHte-eN,    maiiib-M    at    l.Ji������*     April | ent imation), en- wIioho   e-ompowtuni'' | Ntragotio i-ohhouh.     And tbe ahaenee  Grand Forks is having its measles  outbreak at present anel all the lower  rooms In tlio school are* closed in  consequence*.  The govern ment has Hupevnnmiated  Joe ICdwarelH, for many yearn janitor  or tho jj;e)vernnient buildings at Kaslo,  at $25 pen- inontb.  Ri'VelNtoUehau at last pcratiadcd ouo  of her dti'/.e'iiH Ut act nn poundkeeper  and front now on cattle t'unnhi--; at  large* will be impounelod.  May I-It 11 wan I ted Ui'ohm .Sunday in  the Ni'luon e--.hnre.hca when iho tntal  collection!) were v������J!J. The Knn.uii  Cat.holiea Rnve iKlO'lnf thin. tlieCbun-h  of Knucland $(U), Method'tH,. $1(, and  i-ieNtiyti'i'iun hJ^-l.  MINERAL AOT  FORM F  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Success Mineral Claim, situate in  the Nelson Mining Division of Kootenay District. Where located: On  ���������Sheep Creek, noar Wolf Creek, about  12 miles from Saline).  Take notice that I, W. M. Myers,  acting as Agent for Harry K. Douglas,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 801()i)B,  intend, sixty days from the* date hereof, to apply to tho Mining Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements, for  tho pui-poHO ov obtaining a Crown  Grant of the abovo claim.  "And further take* 'notice that action,  under section 85, must ho commenced  hoforo tho issuance of such Certificate*,  of Iniprnvoiiientn.  Dated this lfith dav e>f May, A.D,  1010. *W. M. MYERS.  MINERAL ACT  KOllM 1-"  Certificate of improvements  NOTICE  Bruce Fractional Mineral Claim,  situate in the* Nelson Mining Division  of "West I.'e-ot;,nay DLstric'., "Whor-:  located : On Sheep Creole, about 11  inili'i! from Salnio.  Tako notice Unit I, A. II. Green,  acting aa Agent for Robert, Scott  Lennie of the City of Viincouvnr, Frue  Miner'a Certillcate No. 1W525IJ, intend,  wixtv elnyH from the elate hereof, to  apply to tho Mining Recorder for a  Certillcate) etf Improve-incuts, for the  purpetHe* etf obtaining a Crown Grant  in' I.lie uiiov'c ewi'mi.  And further take notice that action,  under ihi-e.tion .ti.">, iiiomI. be imumm. i (]  before the insnance of nno.h Certificate  of Iiiijikivi'Iim'IiIh.  Dated this :trd elay May.   A.D.   HUH.  A. 11. CIIKKN mmmmm  m  11  is  ���������a  14  K|  -'��������� *:  i  '  3  Li t  ti  If !  (  I f  Is \  ���������"B* ttr   *--*> p������r,n*T' ^-"* ^t  KEvinw  y  V /  e* ir ir  y  Pickers  >BSESSBBHtBBBBB  Tickets  All sign's point to a large yield  of soft fruits this season.  rPKi*a    wi������*0.ne    iron    larill    v������*.r,KoK1-������r             j\���������     .....    I^������.u.u,u..u.������tr  need a supply   of tickets   to  keep tab on your pickers.  "We can supply these with your  name printed on them at the  following prices:  100 Tickets $1.00  200 Tickets 2.00  300 Tickets 2.50  500 Tickets ...... 3.00  1000 Tickets 4.00  Each ticket kee"s a fcallv on 96  or 100 cups, as you piefer, and  the stock used is a good, stout  variety that will stand wear  and yet punch readily.  ORDER EARLY so as to ensure  delivery in ample time for the  opening of the season.  REVIEW Office, - CRESTON  Aii Explanation  /~\trf,fT,  VjJCL  ���������"���������t r y *v*������ t -r*  Plumbing, Tinning anu  General Repair Work  Done  by  W. B, Embree  61  The satisfaction  of  work   well  done  i i -era to > ������ ,-if rer the price ip forgotten  B%m  DEATJER IN  igh classBoofs and Shoes  Saddle and Harness  Repairing a Speciatly  Boar for Service  Registered Large English Berkshire Boar. Creston Boy, for service.  Fee $3. STOCKS & JACKSON,  Mountain View Ranch.  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-  .Hiorta, the Yukon Territory, theNorth-  Wtist Territory and in a portion of tho  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a term of twenty-one years  at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  moro than 2,500 acres will he leaseil to  one applicant.  Application foi a lease must bo made  by the applicant in perHontotiie Au-cnt  or Sub-Agent e>f the district in which  the rights applied for aro situated.  In surveyed territory tho land must  he elescriheel by sections, en* legal subdivisions o^ sections, anel in unsurvoy-  ������������������d territory the tract applied for shall  he staked out by the* applicant himself.  Each application must be ace-omp-  aniesil by a fee of $5 which will be ro-  fundoel if the rights applied for are* not  available, hut ������n������totherwise. A royalty  Khali ho paiel on the merchantable output of the mino at tho rate e>f flveu-cnt.H  |M*r ton.  The person operating the mine*- shall  furnish the Agent with Hwom returns  accounting for the* full quantity of  merchantable coal mined anel pay the  royalty thereon. If tho coal mining  rights are not be-big operated, such  v������-*urn������ Hhi-iuhl he forr-inn-Ml at h*i������������<  once a. year.  Tin* lease will hie-.lueltit.hee-e>al mining  rights only, hut the le-ssee may be por-  tnitt.e>el to purchase whatever available*  surfiM'e. rights may he ne-cessary fen* tho  working of the mine* at the rale of $10  4iu acre.  For full information application  should he maelc to the- Secretary of the  Depart iiH-iit of the* Interior, Ottawa,  ������i������������     ti,     |iny     iti.ttvtt      ,,..    <-J,il>   K ,r,,ttt     j,f  Dominion Lands.  'W. W. CORY, Deputy M;:s^'l*-re,f  tin- "fiiU-i-i'-r.  N.M.��������� ITnnut.heti*i7.e*<l puhlicatie������n of this  advertisement will not tie paiel for.  Editor Reeiew:  Sib,���������1 have been instructed by  toe executive board of the Creston  District Conservative ��������� Association' to  write you for the put-pose of removing  certain misunderstandings that have  arisen, and resulted in the circulation  of a petition for the reinstatement of  G. M. Benney as road superintendent  in the Creston district.  Exception seems to haye been taken  to a resolution of the central executive at Kaslo requesting the minister  of public works to place Mr. Fingland  in charge of the work in the Creston  district on the first day of June. This  has been represented as a reflection on  Mr. Benney, and from the language  of the petition that it has resulted in  his losing a position to which he is entitled. The board desires the real  state of facts to be put before the  public which are as follows:  In the session  of the  legislature of  1915 a redistribution act was  passed  altering   the   boundaries    of   ridings  throughout the province to take effect  as soon as the house was dissolyed.  So that it has been known to every  one for over a year that as soon as the  house did dissolve that the boundaries  'of the ridings would be changed,  that  members of   the   Legislature   would  represent either more or less territory  as the case might be, and that all road  superintendents and returning officers  wonld have the territories altered over  which   their respective jurisdictions  extend.   One of the changes made by  the   redistribution act   removed   the  Creston district from the Ymir riding  and added it to   the Kaslo riding,   so  that by law on  the first day of June  our member is Mr.  MacKay and not  Mr. Schofield; our road superintendent  is Mr. Fingland  and   not Mr.  Benny;  and our returning officer is at Kaslo  and not at Trail.    It is utter nonsense  to say that these changes,   which are  made all over the province, are any  reflection on  or compliment to any  official affected.    As far as Mr. Benny  is concerned he is still the road superintendent of the Ymir riding, he   will  draw the same salary and will not in  future haye so much territory to look  after; in other words for the same pay  he will have to do less work���������a change  that most people would not quarrel  with.  Then then is another angle to the  situation that should be considered.  When we become a part of. the Kaslo  riding it is to the interest of the district as far as possible to work harmoniously with the rest of the riding..  Our experience with the Kaslo people  has se> far been very pleasant. It must  be remembered that the majority of  the votes are in the old Kaslo riding  and if they wanted to play the hog  they could vote us down on any proposition. They could have nominated  a man from Kaslo as canelidate in  spite of our teeth but they voted unanimously for Mr. Long. And in  every way up to the present time they  have displayed iin unselfish spirit and  a sympathetic consideration for the  special interest of the Creston district.  Would it not be an ungrateful return,  I may go further and say an unwarranted iiiuult, for thu people of  this district to try to keep Mr. Fingland out of'territory in which he is the  legal road superintendent, and single  him out from all the road superintendents in the province for such  ticatmcnt. If he is competent at all,  anel we have no right to assume the  contrary until it is proven, he is just  as well able to inko charge e>f the work  here on the first (lay of June as he  woulel be in July, or August, or October or next year. The central as-  sociatiem in passing the .ic'solutiem in  question had no thought of censuring  e>r injuring Mr. Itenny. Their idea  was to stir up the minister e>f public  works to give orders te> tho Kaslo  road Huparinteineleiit so that, the* public  works for which moneys have boon  appropriated this yoar for tho Croston  district, could bo begun at ns early a  date ns possible. G. A. M. Youno.  to it. The rank spitefulness of the  motion has not the flavor of either the  mover or seconder of it but the prevailing is that fche motion originated  in the stunted brain of an interested  party follower. Wynndel community  does not take kindly to any action to  prejudice the public interests, whether  friend or foe is concerned. Thanking  you for space in your widely-read  weekly. Mr. Editor, I am,  Wynndel Voter.  HEWS OF KOOTENAYS  Four new telephones were installed  in Kaslo last week.  The May payroll at  was close to $120,000.  Trail smelter  Fernie has now 23 motor cars���������in -  eluding all the Fords.  Cranbrook has chosen Sept 6th and  7th for this year's fall fair.  800 school children were in Nelson's  Empire Day parade em May 23rd.  Golden has been unable to  secure a  In one year the production of zinc  in Kootenay has increased 700 percent.  The Fink Mercantile Co., Cranbrook,  are reopening their store at Bull  River.  Trail's assessment will be over  $1,500,000���������as compared with $614,000  in 1915.  For purchasing liquor for interdicts  Ed Halger of Trail was fined $100 and  costs last week.  In four years the Standard mine at  Silverton, has pai.e more than $2,000,  000 in dividends.  The citizens of Sandon are clamoring for a bank. That town had two  banks 19 years ago.  During last week five cars of potatoes were shipped from Grand Forks  to Toronto, Ontario.  The tax rate at Grand Forks for  1916 is 30 mills. 5������ of these are requir-  6u jloi- sciiooi unaiiee.  There will be 5,869 names on the  voters list for the Fernie riding at the  forthcoming election.  The Miner complains that some of  "Rossland's sidewalks are in a very  delapidated condition.  Although Mrs. J. H. Wereley of  New Denver is 92 years old, she has  made 30 shirts for the soldiers.  The Columbia. River Lumber Co. at  Ge>lden has 150 men on the payroll  and is looking for as many more.  Rev, Mr. McClintock of Brantford,  Ont., is the new Presbyterian pjistor  at Fernie���������for four months' stay.  Fen* April at Cranbrook, $1,200 was  paid into the Patriotic Fund. 45 dependants are receiving aid now.  The editor of the Grand Forks  Gazette claims to have hael some real  reel ripe strawberries on May 2flth.  Cranbrook creamery will commence  operatoins this week. For a starter  38 cents will be paid for butterfat.  Tho News states that Trail has  supplied 200 mem for the big European  war���������moat of them smelter employees.  Another View  ors MoiiGy  AND  Editoh Ilicvircw:  Silt,���������The eiti/ensof Wynndel���������your  neigjiborly burg���������are considerably  voxeel oveo tho resolution passed af.  the Conservative convention at Kaslo,  on .May 21th, requesting the. removal  of G. M. Tlemioy, roael uupcrintemdcnf,  from the Orewton district, as soon as  poNimiie, .Such mo-ion, ii miiey, muni,  have heen railroaded through the*  meeting hefore the majority of the  ('rcHton district dclegateH conlel ge*t  (he'ir breath to state*   their opposition  Less Work  This has heen tho experience eif  those who --.io .sending their cream  to tho Ornnlnook Creamery, and at  thia season of the year tho item of  timo sayod, alone, is nn important  ono���������vory important.  Wo  pay  promptly   twice  oach  for both Sweet and Sow  month," anel "guarantee   tern price's  ��������� Cr<  [-earn.  Onr test for Bui ter Put is fair and  seldemi fails to satisfy our patrons.  Ship your i:i-cam at our expense  any elay yon have a can full, Hun-  day excepted.    We supply tho e*aiis.  All information cheerfully supplied on ri-qnent.    Write to-day.  ^jiaiimuurv  pimci  ff*tm  jjU.  CRANDROOK,  B.C.  Br*"**-  H     ���������  STEP   SS3������nr r S3  that this Fall and Winter will see Dairy Produce  selling at the highest-ever prices  To ensure a uniform and steady milk supply during the  fall and winter months nothing equals the feeding  of roots, especially.  It's about time your land was ready and you were  sowing these.  DAIRYMEN assure us that cattle fed  Sugar Mangel.      Stock Carrot  aftd Dwarf Essex Rape  produce   an   abundant   supply  of  the verv richest  milk.  These crops will thrive here if given reasonable care.  We are carrying a full stock of these seeds, which were  bought  right.  We would like you to call and talk the matter over  with us. We have the facts to convince you that  these are splendid milk producers���������and the seed  is certainly moderately priced.  rank  General Store  m    vSiCECSOtl  Phone 82 Creston  ote  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  \/OU will make no mistake  ������ when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study tbe comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Our   Guests  Call   <Again  Headauarters   foi   Mini tip  Men,  Lumbermen,    Ranchers,   Tourists  e  and (Jommerctal.*-.  je    Mm&&    jLVJ.kJi&jI  Prop.  nr*\  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President  JOHN A1RD, General Manager. H. V. F. JONES, Ass't General Manticer  CAPITAL, $15,000,000     RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000  FARMERS' BUSINESS  The Canadian Bank of Commerce extends to Farmers every  facility for the transaction of their banking business, including  the discount and collection of sales notes. Blank sales notes  ire supplied free of charge on application. s.54  L\ G. BENNETT  Manager Creston Branch  *je-i&&S6!**.*^^  \  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables ]  Vt  *t- Shirvment of Mcl^u^lm Sleighs nTtc-l. Cutters on Hand. -*i  (Ci t                                                              tr.                            a, ^j,  I TEAM   SLEIGHS S  * Harness, Single and Double and Supp-ies on Hand *  $ Several Sets of Second-Hand Harness  % Sleighs and Cutters COAL FOR SALK   *  *?���������  *>���������  Kf.  tt.  ^jjUKji^L  Xi*  I ri, ti. ivicureatn, rrop, |  v*i '*3v.> ���������ft*******'*,������������������*���������*���������.  Hirdnr Av������-iiu<n  Mox J 4 v*  Im. **'<*���������* **  M>   k ���������*������ ��������� W ��������� *** ��������� v*  ������.   m*   <*,   W fc JfW  III III llll���������  mmmmBmm  JggJJJJJg  mmmvmm  ���������JJ .^^UHwaw^^NMiw.w^^  THE REVIEW. CRESTON. B. C.  jW  ������������������ j^k^ ss-^j,    im,    Jmmm*.  0 0  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  !  ir-  T  1 1 JLJL11H  ill!    "  %,  BY MARVIN    DANA  (.Copyright)  -.^6  w  (Continued)  Garson regarded the -HsuY-ughi ii*���������"���������';���������  with wistful eyes. V'ut then.; wus uu  trace of yielding iu his vo'uv a.- he  replied, though he awoke "> t"1"} sorrowfully.  "No. vou can't lit*!-, mo." he **aid sun-  n'.y. -'Mv Time has come. Mary. Aud  I can  save  you a !ot   of trouble."  "He's right there." Bit rite ejaculated. "We've got Ir.ui cold. So. w cat's  the use of dragyitsu yon. two inio it'.'"  "Then tiie> go clear'.'" Garson exclaimed, eagerly. "They am t eu'ii u*  he called as  witnesses''"  o   had   just,   sentenced   himself   to  h  in  the electric ciuiir.  ''That's right," Garson agreed, wiih  somber   iuletis'iiy.      iiis      eyes     were ,  grown   clouded   again   now,   and   his I  voice  dragged   leaden,    "That's  risiiil. j  Mary,"  ho  repeated  dully*,  after a  lit- 1  tie pause.    "'You can't beat  ihe law!"'  lie   hesitated   a  little,   then   went   on.  with a certain curious embarrassment.  "And tins same eld law says a woman  must   stick  to  her   man.*'  The girl's eyes met his with passionate sorrow in their misty depths. Garson gave a significant glance toward  Dick Gilder, then his gaze returned to  her.    There was a smoldering despair  father   and    against      the   law.    r*30l  UIU  St  Si  V ������ 5 t  i'.'  lt "s  .  1*1  e re  ust  tl  len.  le   I  al  1 of  " Y  oure  on:  hen.     here  Bur  r-1;  agreed.  Garson   cried,  tlv :o\\urd the  is  Joe  Ciir'i1'.!  ,���������  mon a  aC7      1  snot  cause  he     \\ i\s    a  p-geo-.t  anu  he s^ot  - T> Or     -  .���������,  him.*'    Vitu-  i'.s  ee;  ,eu.    so-  ::e;s:o::  steel pigeon,  gor it?"    And  goes.  B.ii--t Lit? loe't^ed expe.'w  8tr-:;os.r'ipiici\  "My  nai  "AitdS'J"   Burke  ���������Alias uoihirig'.'  tort.    "Garson's  a'y  mona^e;-.     i  sjivi i  English  Eddie.    h<i-  skunk and a stool  just  v.'hai was com  peration beyond th  in his voice no**'.  "Now, now !" B  vereiy. "We can":  jj'se that."  Garson   sh<sok   ids   head ��������� -ie   spcxe  with  fiercer hatred.  "Because   he   was   s,   skunk   and   a.  he repeated. "Have you  then, as the stenographer nodded assent, he went on. less violently:  "1 croaked him just :-s he was  going    to call the bails with a police  whistle.    1 used a .sun with smokeless  powder.    It had a  -Maxim  silencer on  It, so thut it didn't make any noise."  Garson paused, and the  set despair  of-liis features lightened a little.    Into j  his voice came a toue of exultation in-1  describably   ghastly,    lt  was  born  of  the     eternal'egotism o! the  criminal,  fattening  vanity  in  gloating over his  ingenuity   for   evil.     He     stared     at  Burke  with   a  quizzical  grin  crooking  his   lips.  ���������'Say." he exclaimed."Til bei it's the  first time a guy was ever croaked with  one of them things'.     Ain't if?"  The inspector nodded affirmation.  "Some class to that, eh?" Garson demanded, still with that grewsome air  of boasting. "1 got the gun and the  Maxim silencer thing off a fence in  Boston," he explained. "Say, that  thing cost me $60, aad it's worth every  cent of the money. Why, they'll remember me as the first to spring one  of them tilings, won't they?"  "They sure will, Joel" the inspector  conceded.  "Nobody knew I had H," Garson continued, dropping his braggart manner  abruptly.  At the words. Mary started, and her  lips moved as if she were about to  (���������peak.  "Nobody knew 1 had it���������nobody in  tho world." he declared. "And nobody had anything to do with the killing but me."  "Was there any bad feelings "between vou and Eddie Griggs?"  "Never till that vory minute. Then  ] learned the truth about what he'd  framed up with you." The speaker's  voice reverted lo its former fierceness  ��������� in recollection of the treachery of one  whom he had trusted.  "He was a stool pigeon, and I hated,  him!    That's al!, ami it's enough. And  it's oil true, so help me God!"  The inspector nodded    dismissal  to  the stenographer, with an air of relief.  "Thai's all. Williams," he said heavily.    "He'll  siirii  ii   as  soon  as  you've  t;\.:.:'cri!icd  the  notes."  Then as ihe sienographer left the  ]..i.jti BurI;e. nirned his gaze on the  v. nniaii, who siood I here in a posture  < f cmplr-te deject ion, her white, au-  face downcast. There was  in ihe In spec tor's voice as ho  il her, for lilfi professional  full fed hy this victory over  in that look.    Tliere were, us  well, au  entreaty   and  a  command.  "So,"   he    went   on.   "you  along with him. Mary. Won't  the best thing lo do."  The   girl   could   not   auswe  v, its a dutch  on 'ner ihroat  ,  : which would    not  relax at  ti  her will.  Of ii sudden, an inspiration came to  him. a means to snap the tension, to  create a diversion wholly afficacious.  We would turn to liis boasting again,  would call upon his vanity, which he  knew well as his chief foible, aud  . make it serve as the foil against his  lo\ e.  "You want to cut out worrying about  me," he continued, brave1 y. "Why, 1  uiu't worrying any. myseIi!--noi a little bit! You see. it's something uew  I've pulled off. Nobody ever put over  j anything  like it before."  Burke with a grin of gloat-  your  loo!"  Burke chuckled,  as  tlu*  young  man  took  < 11;>  paper, wonderingly.  "I    don't    know    that    I    blame   her  much far that grudge, when all's said  and done.    You give that document to  your father.    It  sets her  right. He's a  just man according to bis lights, your  lather.     He'll   do  all   he  can   to   make  tilings   right   for   her,   now   he  knows.  j Now.   you  two   listen.     I've   got   to  go  j out   ii   minute       When   1   get   back.   I  i don't  want   to  lind anybody  here    nol  | any body!     Po  you  get   me?"  I ���������};'-;.        +        ������        *  'l When the official was gone, the two  i stood staling mutely each -tl the other  ! through long seconds. What she read  ; iu lhe man's eyes set the woman's  ; heart to beating with a new delight.  i What  he read in lu r eyes set  I he hus-  sac  STOP  XOjGfll Homesteads    and    Loans for Soldiers  Uj     In  British  Columbia  a government  O  bill   has   been   introduced   to   provide  "! homesteads   and   loans   i'or   returned  j soldiers,   ->vith   provisions   to   prevent  the  lands  getting into  the. hands  of  speculators.  VV    m*  and consider the duty you owe  your country, your friends and  yourself in this great war of.  right against might. Are you doing  your part?  LOOK  j band's pulses to bounding. He opened  'his arms in an appeal that was a com-  j mand. Mary went forward slowly,  j without hesitation, in a bliss that for  "got eve'.-y sorrow for thai Mossed moment, ami cast herself on his breast.  THE   END.  Irregular Attendance  At Saskatchewan Schools  Proportion  Public  He faced  ing again.  "'!':: bet there'll be a lot of stuff in  '.he newspapers about this, and my picture, too. iu most of 'em!     What?"  The man's manner imposed on  Hurke.  that   his  *������*i*t ������ J }< _  "Say."  spec-.or,  oictures  ���������ou.ah Mary-  vainglory in;  felt the torment  -   was   meant   to  Garson continued  "if tiie reporters  of me could 1 have  l"i  IH  |: ��������� i i :���������  it 'Id re- :-  pride w  \,A    I'Of'S.  " Yi.ung  ",iY j.,-1  I.;.; ili������'  (���������iiiiid    an  woman." Hurke said briskly,  iil.*: 1 told you.    You can't  lav.,     fi arson     thought     he  1 now--"  I Ie broke off, with  \\ il  o  f liis hnnd  toward   tho  man  = 1  to the in-  wan t any  some new  ones taken? Tiie one you've got of me  in the gallery is over ten years old.  I've taken off my beard since then.  Can  I  hsve a new  one?"  "Sure you can, Joe. I'll send you up  to the gallery right now."  "immense!" Garson cried boisterously. He moved toward Dick Gilder, walking with a faint suggestion of  swagger to cover the nervous tremor  that had  seized him.  "So long, young fellow," he exclaimed and held out his hand. "You've  been on the square and I guess you  always   will   be."  Dick had no scruple in clasping that  extended hand very warmly in his  own.  "We'll do what''we can for you," he  said simply.  "That's all right," Garson replied,  with such carelessness of manner as  he could contrive. Then at last he  turned to Mary, This parting must be  bitter, and he braced himself with all  the vigor of liis will to combat the  weakness that leaped from his soul.  As lie came near the girl could hold  hold herself in leash no longer. She  threw herself on his breast. Her  arms wreathed about his neck. Great  sobs   racked   her.  "Oh, Joe, Joe!" The gasping cry was  of utter despair.  Garson's trembling hand patted the  girl's shoulder very softly, a caress of  infinite tenderness.  "That's all right." he murmured  huskily. "That's all right, Mary."  There was a short silence, and then he  went on speaking more firmly. "You  know, he'll look after you."  He looked up over tho girl's shoulder and beckoned with his head to  Diekf who came forward.  "Take good care of her, won't: you?"  He disengaged himself gently from  the girl's embrace and set her within  the arms or her husband, whore she  rested quietly, as if unable to  longer against rate's decree.  "Well, so long!"  He dared not utter another word,  but turned blindly, and wenr, stumbling a little, toward the doorman,  who had appeared in. answer to the  inspector's cull.  "To thu gallery," Hurke ordered  curtly.  Garson went ou without ever a  glance back.  Tliere was a long nil once lu the  room after ({arson's passing. It was  broken at last by tlio inspector, who  got up from liis chair and advanced  toward tho husband and wife, in hin  hand ho carried a plieet of paper,  roughly scrawled. As he stopped bo-  fore the two and cleared his throat,  Mary withdrew herself from Dick's  arms and regarded the offk-lul with  brooding eyes from out hor white fueo.  of   High   School   Pupils  to '  School   Pupils  in  Sas- \  katchewan j  1 (.Contributed     by     Norman   V.   Black, j  A.I.A., D.Paed., llegina) j  In bis report for lht4 the minister of j  : education states that ",843  pupils do- j  i ing high school work were enrolled in |  | the public schools of the province and \  \ *ii,l>2t' in the high schools and collegi- 'j  | ate  institutes.     The  total  number  of ;  | students above Grade 8 was therefore |  j 5,769���������the number enrolled in Grades \  ! 1  to  S  was  108,216:    That  is  to  say, j  '���������for every 1,000 pupils in these grades '  I there were  in  Saskatchewan  53  pup- ���������  j ils doing more advanced work.    This  j proportion is below that of 27 States  ; in the American  Union, according to  the   statistics   of   1910.     In   these   27  j States there were from 56 to 118 hig'h  school  pupils   for  every   1,000   pupils  enrolled   in   the   elementary   schools.  A   chief   cause   for   the     relatively  small   proportion     of     Saskatchewan  school  children  that are  receiving  a  secondary   education   is   irregular   attendance   in   the   elementary   grades.  This  results   in   such  slow    progress  that the children reach the age limit  for compulsory education  whilst still  in   junior   classes     and   drop   out  of  school.  around you and see how many  of the .nen you know so well  who are "doing their bit."  Would you not be happier with  them? When the boys return  which would give you the greatest pleasure���������to cheer or be  cheered?  LISTEN  to the pleadings of humanity  and of your own conscience.  You may never again have such  an opportunity to assert your  manhood. Why not grasp it  now?  300 Mh3.\ required to complete  the 179th OVERSEAS BATTALION of the CAMERON HIGHLANDERS, a distinctive regiment with a distinctive uniform,  ���������Lieut. Col. J. A. Cantlie, O.C  Any physically fit Britisher is  invited to join.  Enlisted men are granted 30  days' leave with pay where they  can show they are going to  work   on   farms   for   seeding.  Transportation will be forwarded to recruits from outside  points immediately on receipt of  medical certificate from your  local doctor. All communications to be addressed to the Adjutant,     i79ih     Cameron   Iligh-  A curious publicist has collected  eight hundred sermons preached in  German Protestant churches, each  hailing the Kaiser as Saviour of the  World. How much a hundred do  such discourses cost the Prussian  Exchequer? All the preachers have  fixed upon England as Anti-Christ,  and Faith, Hope and Charity as th������  cardinal sins.  IATTLE  THINGS GOUJNT  ������?  *"*->,</-*������ -a* -������*"������������������������. Ts-sn  iiven in a match you should  consider the "Little Thiags,"  the wood���������the composition������������������  the   strikeability���������the   flame.  landers, Minto street, Winnipe;  H   tain  ��������� *"'**   'itfT>T  y  i  i  Mi-viv-j-iua  are made of strong dry pine  stems, with a secret perfected  composition that guarantees  "Every Match A Light." 65  years of knowing how���������that's  the reason!  A!l Eddy products  are de-  I pendable products���������Always.   |  I  light  J.urkc extended tho sheet of paper  WRINE*.   Ornnuioted Eyelid*., I "'..!,���������,"'  >"������������������'������������'���������������  wyfi* inllumod by cxpocuro  to Cold Wittilii nnd   I)u:ifc  /Zx.THto&T/tC <p*ir.klv ���������"���������������������������lievwdhy MuriiH*  fOUft OtOlyyo ItcMni-dy.   Ko .Smart-  Uiij-j i{f' <- '-ye t;.)lUt.>lX.    At, Vuur iJni4;j,;i.-.t.'i'  rMte ji������-r I*-.*iir. Mnrin������I'*y������Hulv������>inTulx^'.'r.o.  I<,r It.iou nt im' Kyi- ������������������Ye<j wrii't  Murln������ Ey������ Kerned-/ Ccm.tJ.tiiy, Cliicuga  Hf-wr'.*'"    I);kI,   wliat'ii   the   diileri'iice  I.i t wee 11    eaillllliiill'    and    oilier   full'?  I';itli'i'     <';iii ti iliu I". 111 v      vou,    <-;ii  t'rir   rii'-iiiletr.    other   p<"i|iln   general  ly -mi no  rarili-r lliiiii  to live on  fhilr  fi'i'-tul"   and   rei.it li on  There'!- a document," ho said  gruffly, "it's a letter from ono Helen  Mon-lH, In wliich she seta forth the in-  t('resting fact tlmt sho pulled off a  llic'l in ihe Kiupoi'itii'i, lor which  your Mi'H. Glider here did time. Yon  Know, your laihor got your ,Mrn. Gild  er sent up for Ihrce years for that  nfuue job which nlie didn't do. That's  why   ulio  had   nuch   a   grudge  against  Our Losses  Many  Former Boy Scouts and  Scoutmasters Who-Have Fallen at the  Front  Our brotherhood has sustained very  heavy losses during the year. Of our  commissioners, not less than s:-}8 are  on service, and of these, seven have  fallen in action.  We have between 25,000 and 30,-  000 of our members serving with the  colors. These generally have won a  most gratifying name for the military  value of the Scouts' training, as well  as individual honor for themselves  (including one V.C.); but it is only  natural that out of such a force we  should have to deplore the loss of a  very large number of promising young  comrades. They have, however, done  well. Their sacrifice is not. thrown  away. Their splendid example has  set a standard for others to follow,  and is vitalizing a living memorial  to themselves in tho form of an efficient,   duty-bound,   young   citizenhood.  Tho actual losses among our Scoutmasters have been exceedingly heavy,  and it is this that, threat cms the movement with a serious .set-hack after  tho war, unless wo take adequate  steps   to   'discount   it.  On the other baud, I fee] that wonderful possibilities lie before us if wo  only put ourselves in position to deal  with them.  Hut what we shall need most will b."  a supply of good officers directly  peace is proclaimed.  To this end we are already enlisting  tho Interests ol'ii number of sympathizers by making them honorary associates of the movement, under the title  or "Old Scouts," in the hope that thoy  may help uu to nil our gaps. We have  been ffortuuato enough to secure tho  services or 181 gentlemen to act in  tho placo of coiuinissioiiers absent on  tjorvloo, and a goodly number of Scoutmasters   have   Joined   us.        '  Hut the lull supply of officers is a  matter of vital Iniportmico to our ultimate cwpau.sion  of iiUcee;;;;.  et Him Help Himself To  I  T will co more than satisfy liis craving  for "scineihingsweci"���������it will supply  the food elements needed to build up  his little body and help him to gain in  health and strength  "Crown Brand" is a wholesome, nourishing food ���������as well as tho  most   delicious  of   table  syrups.  The recipes in our new  book,    "Desserts  and  Candies", wiii tell you Just how io ese 1!  Ways.   Write for a copy to our Montreal Oil":  -.ar.y novel  Dealers everywhere hava "Crown Brand" in 2, 5, 10 and  20 pound tins;  MONTREAL,      CARDINAL,     BRANTFONO,      FOPT  WILLIAM.  Meiers of" Lily ll'liite"1 Corn Syrup, Benson's Corn  Starch and "Silver C.'oss'' I.auudrv Slai  vmwimwmmmmmimMimmmmm  f^-������*'.*y������j'*i*''j-^^  I  In fact we should say  the Essence of Perfection, for  Cowan's Perfection Cocoa is manufactured from the finest cocoa beans  obtainable ��������� skillfully blended.  A-n  A writer in  paper writes:  of boots and  er to in.' the  not   think   the    I'i-Iiicch   would  their:'   luiled   and   heeled,   would  a London, En p., nows-  " 'Do you soo that row  hoes'.'' said u Hhoemuk-  oiii'r day. 'Vou uoi'M  lmvc-  you9  Hul tin* liiieon ban hor children'.!  IiooIh Hont io be mended, the mime  us  you   wmild   yours,  ina'an..'"  the   Prediction  of the do part-  Shorter Tonnaac Is  Whon tho t.'stiniatoH  ment of trade and commerce wero  taken up in tlio house, Sir Uoonre  Foster frankly stated that dnriii'-; the  coniln-;- lU'iison thoro wan likely to he  a considerably greater Khortapa of  oconn tonnujto t lt it ii last year. It probably will ho necessary, ho mild, to do  many thlnj>a wo do not want to do and  present avenues of trado may bo ln-  torruptod.  "MadKO.���������1 wonder why HucHlo keeps  lier  lips   pursed   up  that  way.  Statistics of  Fire  Losses  At the recent sin nun I mooting of the  commission of conservation a roHohv  Hon was passed requesting tho various provincial govermonts to take  steps to secure complelo reports ol  all losKcs from llren occurring v-Hlilr-  their boundaries, and iho extent, it  nny, to which tlici property was li>  sured.  .M;u ���������;.iii|  pnrod whs.  Oh,  .-h  be  A new order In France  soldier stripes accord Ing to  hor  of  tlmim   lie  has   been  m   pre  grants a  the inuu-  wounded.  Farm l-nncl Values Increaoing in U.&.  Farm land valnoR are incroasing ai-  most, hy l"np������ und bounds. Figure*!  made public by the U.S. department  h'i' -igrlcuMuvo '-.how thu', valuer-, fe*  tlio United Stilton, in ken uh a whole,  incroaiu'd lir>.7 per cent, in the par-)1  four yearn end ll.r������ per cent, hint year..  Tho llguroH an- based upon reporU:  from  tho doparttnent'n  Held  ���������igcntn.  W    !M    U.   1103  C2Ua^.      ES   EX  Jmtmf  <RA^L|iJiJJU|fjUi^^l^U^i,  ns MB j^r"mmx xW'*"  tteEk *m      KBBI       ^'"BltJI.tfy  j^ggyj, '���������wdMflufBMA^ .^..._ .  ..!">; .J  0n  mXmmmmm  ���������****  "*H   jur'-'-'S THB HE VIE W. CRESTOX. B. C*  si  Japs Busy Colonizing  Intend  to  Retain   the  lands  South   Sea   Is-  enly  Softens the  water but doubles, the cleans  ing power of soap, and makes  everything    sanitary   and  wholesome- Jk  REFUSE   SUBSTJTUTES^JjfflN  There are 550 men. in residence at  4he University of Oxford this year.  In the year "before the war the num-  foer was  3,100!  ������ i  TV  to Jjyspepncs -  Well Worth Following  In the case of dyspepsia, the appetite is variable. Sometimes it is ravenous, again it is often very poor. For  this condition there is but one sure  remedy���������Dr. Hamilton's Pills���������which  sure quickly and  thoroughly.  Sufferers find marked benefit in a  day, and as time goes on improvement continues. No other medicine  ���������will strengthen the stomach and digestive organs like Dr. Hamilton's  Pills. They, supply the materials and  assistance necessary to convert everything eaten into nourishment, Into  2nuscle, fibx*e and energy with which  to build up the run-down system  "Why not cure your dyspepsia now?  Get Dr Hamilton's Pills today, 25c  per box at all dealers.  A politician- who was seeking the  votes of a certain community in Ohio  to the end that he might be sent to  Congress, thought it worth while to  make menticn of his humble origin  and early struggles.  "I got my start in life by serving in  a grocery store at $."*. a week, and yet  I have managed to save," he announced.  Whereupon a voice-from the audience   queried:  "Was that before the invention of  cash registers?"���������New York Times.  That Japan is colonizing and apparently intenda to retain the South Sea  islands, captured during the present  war from the Germans, was the statement made in London recently by Dr.  Frederick SLtarr, professor of Anthropology, "University of Chicago, who was  en route to Chicago from the Orient  after six months' research work in  Japan  and  Korea.  "Japan," said Dr. Starr, 'has no  intention of withdrawing from the  Ladronne or Marshall Islands which  she has taken from Germany and  wliich lie about midway between the  Philippines and Hawaii. She has  already undertaken expansive  schemes with reference to the postal  service, telegraphs and cables of  these possessions. ��������� She is sending  settlers  in  quantity to them."  Tourist���������Why are you sailors so  fond of being tattooed?  Old Sea Dog���������Well, it's just like  you wearln' them flash togs���������ain't no  particular reason except that other  fools is doin' it.  Thero is more catarrh in tnis section  o? the country than all other diseases  put together, and until the last lew  years waB supposed to be Incurable.  For e great many years doctors pronounced lt a local disease and prescribed  local remedies, and by constantly failing  to cure -with local treatment, pronounced It incurable. Science haa  proven Catarrh to be a constitutional  disease, and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure,  manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.,  Toledo, Ohio, is the only Constitutional  cure on the market. It Is taken internally in doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful Jt acts directly on the blood  and mucous surfaces of the system.  They offer one hundred dollars for any  case it fails to cure. Send for circulars  and   testimonials.  Address*. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo.   Ohio  amid  by   Druggsts.   75c.  ���������- -Taka Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  SPRING REMINDERS  OFRHEUMATISM  Raw, Damp Weather Starts the  Pains - But the Trouble Lies  In the Blood  Spring weather is bad for rheumatic  sufferers.    The changes from mild to  cold, the raw, damp winds start the  aches and twinges, or in the more ex-  sreine   ca=co,   mc     wuuim     m   t,ue  trouble going.    But it must be borne  in mine that it is not the weather that  causes   rheumatism.     The   trouble   is  rooted in  the  blood���������the  changeable  weather merely starts the pains. The  only way to reach the trouble and to  cure it is through the blood. The poisonous rheumatic acids must be driven  out.   Liniments and rubbing may give  temporary relief, but cannot possibly  cure   the   trouble.     The   sufferer   is  only  wasting  time   and   money   with  this  kind   of  treatment   and   all   the  time  the  trouble   is   becoming   more  deeply rooted���������harder to cure.   There  is ju3t one speedy cure���������Dr. Williams'  Pinlc Pills.    They act directly on the  impure, acid-tainted blood. They purify and  strengthen   it  and  thus  root  out the cause of the rheumatism. Here  is   strong  proof  of  the   above   statements.  Mr.   Michael  Personage,  Fen-  Ion, Man., says: "My mother suffered  several years  with  rheumatism.    We  tried a number of remedies but they  all failed to cure.    Then  we got Dr.  .Williams* Pink Pills, and after using  them for some time she was completely cured and has had no sign of the  trouble since."  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes  tor $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Broclcville, Ont.  air  the  It happened during one of the  raids, at a place not specified in  newspaper reports.  Isaacstein, just emerging from a  chemist's shop, got in the way of the  exposion, and when he recovered in  the hospital found that both his feet  had been amputated.  "Just my luck," he grumbled, "and  I had just vent and bought sixpenny-  vorth of corn plaster."���������Tit-Bits.  A Cure for Fever and Ague.���������Disturbance of the stomach and iiver always precede attacks of fever and  ague, showing derangement of the  digestive organs and deterioration in  the quality of the blood. In these ailments Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  have been found most effective, abating the fever and subduing the ague  in a few days. There are many who  are subject to these distressing disturbances and to these there is no  "better preparation procurable as a  means of relief. <  Hawkins, to his daughter���������My dear,  did you not say there were accidentals in that music?  Daughter���������Yes, there are a great  many.  Hawkins���������Well, it's a great comfort to know that you were not doing  it all on purpose.  Corns  of   tight  troubled  pie      a  Cure   is  are caused by the pressure  boots, but no one need be  with them long when so sim-  remedy as Holloway's Corn  available  France imported $402,000,000 worth  of food iu IMS and .fSilO.OOO.OOO in  1914.  Minard's  Etc.  Liniment     Cures   Burns,  Keep tho farm machinery new by  paint and protection from the weather.  "Why, Willie. I'm surprised to hear  you use such language. You have  been playing with those naughty boys  again, haven't you?"  "Truly, I haven't, mother. J was  just over to Tommy Brown* house  playing with the parrot his uncle tent  him from Chicago."  Minard's  where.  Liniment for sale  every-  Mothcr���������Xo. Betty darling, I can't  button your boots for you. Now you  havo a little sister you must learn to  od things for yoursolf.  Betty���������Shall I always havo to do  things for myself?  Mother���������Yes, dear.  Befty-rThen I don't fink I shall like  life.���������Punch.  When Rheumatism Soikcs Ik Heart  tmsmwa  "Nerviline" The Cure  Effect  of   Nerviline   on  Chronic   Cases   is  Almost Magical  Exposure*  lo wot or cold  in apt  to  bring on an iillacU,  TUo muscles HtilTcn, lho joints swell,  and exertion brings  on      e x c ru tinting  twinges.  Often tho pain  eh ills from one pun  to another, and ihhi  iu dangerous, nn tho  attacked. Doalh na a rule follow.*! a  hoart attack.  Tho pain of rhouinatifnn hi quickly  rubbed   away   with   Norvlllno.  This Ih a nwifl, la.sl.in-!, ami nufo  way to euro rheunialhim. Vou cnu de-  pond on Ncrvllino. It haa lho power,  the ih'im'Ir;il ine forco, 1h(* emu rul over  -���������jtUu tliat Ih ho ortrtmitiul to a rheumatic remedy.  Make the Liver  txme times in ten when the liver is right As  stomach aad bowels are right.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  gently but firmly compel a lazy liver to  do its duty  Cures Con  etipatson,  Indiges  fion,  Sick  Headache, end Distress after Eating,  Small Pil2, Small Dose, Small Price  Genuine must bear Signature  STYLE  SVER I  Shoe Dressing  Especially adapted  for Ladies* and Children's Shoes, produces  the blackest and most  brilliant shine of any  self-shining- dressing  made. Contains ao-  thin? injurious and  is the the only dressing: of its kind that  contains oil to soften  uiui preserve the  leather.  Makes Old Shoes took  like New. Used largely  In Shot Factories fot-  finishing new   work.  AT ALL DEALERS  Running    Risk   of   Starting    Fires   is  Playing   Into   Hands  of   Enemy  Canada is at war and the enemy  has to be fought on land and on sea  in Europe, Asia, Africa, and Canada.  In   Canada     we   might   fight,   among  her ways, by keeping our production of necessaries up to the highest  point and by conserving our resources. One of the most valuable resources is our forest wealth. Timber  will be in demand to rebuild ruined  Europe and to carry on our own development, made more strenuous by  the war. If all our forests were to  burn down our enemies would be delighted. It would mean the crippling  of Canada. Are Canadians going to  do anything to delight their enemies?  If you who go into the forests do not  desire this then do your part iu  keeping down forest fires this spring  and summer by seeing that your camp  fi.ro is drencheu with water, and  that you do not carelessly toss away  burning matches or cigar or cigarette  stubs before they are fully extinguished:' Every acre of forest burned  makes it that much harder for the  empire to win the war and delays to  that extent otir development after the  war.  Mosquitoes   Are   Disease * Carriers  To exterminate them, clean up, and  thus  destroy  their breeding- places.  Drain off stagnant water, or where  drainage is not possible, spray with  coal oil.    Let the sunlight into damp  r\1a ncttz  Cover rain water barrels with a fine  netting.  are out of order. Make the doctor's '  test. Examine your urine. It should  be a light straw color���������if it is highly  colored, reddish or deep orange���������if the  oUpr is strong or unusual���������if "brick  dust" or mucus is present, look to tho  Kinney:*.    Thoy are out of order.  Get GIN TILLS at once, and taka  them regularly. j  Rheumatism,  Sciatica,  Lumbago, '  pain  in the back, groin or hips���������at!  Eoint to  weakness in  the kidney or  ladder action, and the pressing necessity for GIN PILLS.  Gin Pills are worth their weight la  gold because tliey drive these pains  clean out of the system.;'' They only  cost 50 cent* a box, with the absoluta  guarantceofsatisfacttonor your money  back. Six boxes for $.2.50, or a frca  treatment if you write to  National Drug & Chemical  Co.,  of Canada,  Limited  Toronto     ���������     Ont.       14  gHe NEW FRENCH -REMEDY. No1. No2. N.3.  Used 1 a French  Hospitals with  great SUCCeSS. CURES CHRONtC weakness, lost vigor  ft VIM KIDNEY. BLADDER. DISEASES. BLOOD FOiSGH.  riLES EITHER NO DRUGGISTS Or MAIL Si. POST 4 CT3  POUGEItA Co. SO BEEKMAN ST. NEW YORK Of LYMAN BkOg  TORONTO WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLERO  MED CO HAVERSTOCKRl>. HAMFSTEAD. LONDON. ENOu  ������BV NEWDRAGEEITASTELESS)FORMOF    EASV  TO  TAKB  SAPE AND  LASTING CORE.  SE8  THAT   TRADE   MARKED   WORD   'THERAFION     IS OM  Bait   GOVT  ST AM* AFFIXED TO ALL GBNUINfi PACKETS.  Britain's Over-Age Army  An   Oil  of   Merit.���������Dr.  Thomas'  Ec-  lectric Oil is not a jumble of medicinal   substances   thrown   together   and  pushed by advertising, bur. the result  of   the   careful   investigation   oi!   the  curative qualities of certain oils as applied to the human, body. It is a rare  combination and it won and kept public favor from the first.    A trial of it  will carry conviction to any one who  doubts its power to repair and heal.  "Kow do you make a distinction between popular and classical music?"  asked the very young man.  "Oh, that's easy," answered the dispenser of home-grown philosophy.  "It's popular if I enjoy it, and it is  classic if I don't."  At a military hospital where somo  of the Irish regiments were being  nursed back to health, a visitor,  pointing to a very bad case, said to  the orderly: "What are you going  to do  with him?"  "He's going back, sir," said the orderly.  said   the  visitor   in  Going  surprised  "Yes,"  thinks  he  back?"  tones,  replied  knows  the  who  orderlv.  did it!"  'he  War  of  mWI^Jr  iil&tL*mtiMiv'u*u*''jf'*'''  heart in ii|)l lo he  Lots of testimony to prove Norvl-  llne'H certainty to cure.  The following letter Ib from Mr. R.  tt. Sautter, Port of Spain, Trinidad:  "l.iiHt yoar 1 wna He-vorely troubled  with rheumatism. I hud it In my arms,  shoulders and Uncus. The pain wan  at times oxcrultuting, and laid mo  up ho thai. I couldn't worlc. I went to  Smith Hrothi'its' Drug Storo and wan  advhiod by tlio  manager to uso  ' Norvlllno.' That  was excellent nd-  vii-o. I used N'ervi-  llnc us dirocloil and  was cured, comiilotcly fined of every  trace of my old enemy."  Onco you uso Nerviline you'll realize H'ti (HIT(���������rent from all the otlieni--  that it (-ontiiliui jiomolhiiuv lhat rcet'i  right "at." tlu- |i..lu ihe nilimli; .sou nib  It. on. The la tree 50 cent family nlze  In tho mom. economical --get It today,  or o.\:;o. thu 27, i-<������i,| irlnl m1/i>. Sold by  deal era every whore, or th;> Calarrhb-  zone Co., Klngiiton, Cmu'da.  Office    Accepted    Services  Home Guard at Last  Britain's "over .age" army���������250,000  men between tho ages of 45 and 70,  who uniformed and equipped themselves out of their own pockets and  for months past have been drilling,  marching and digging trenches���������has  been officially accepted by the government- for home defence and is  henceforth to be considered a portion  of the Icing's forces.  The volunteers, who not being officially recognized wero uot allowed  to wear khaki and so clad themselves  in gray field uniforms not very different in color from thoso of the German army, are delighted that at last  tha war office has admitted that  even If they are gray-beards they aro  hard as nails and  fit to fight.  They are now to be allotted to definite stations in the scheme of homo  defence in case of attempted invasion, thus relieving regular troops  and setting theni free for service  abroad.  The volunteers' ability to do any  kind of work entrusted to them is  shown by tho duties they havo already discharged at their own cost  and 'risk, to tho full satisfaction ot  the  military  authorities.  Thoy have spent week ends for  months past In digging trenches on  tho outer London defences, several  thousands being so engaged each  week,  Mlnard-a  Liniment Cures  Dandruff.  "What profession do you think your  Josh will choose?"  ".Law," said Farmer Cornlossel.  ".Tosh kin talk louder an' longer when  ho'H got tho wrong side of an argument than anybody "I over heard,"  you pos-  "Wlmt kind of work could  t-ll'ly do nro nnd my office?"  "I'm :x kind of nll-mnml hmmly mnn.  mister. I kin hold a door open, light  a match >'or'yo,' cull a taxi, drop let-  tors down tlio ehnte, an' toll i'olka  yor out whon ye ain't."  Tho most remarkable tide lu tho  world hi Mini of 11m Hay of Fnndy. It  rises ul. the rule of a fool, overy llvo  miiiiilea, Uio wnler I'onu'thito-i attaining the  height of Bovonly-Hvo  foftt.  iM,wiiiii<i.mwiw������ijii������*'ii.^^  i >'i������ in#>HHm*m******mmm*m*m  W. N. U. 1103  J     THE BEAUTY OF SUNLIGHT  is that every garment washed with it bears the  impress of purity; a purity begotten of sweet,  cleansing oils, and maintained by absolute cleanliness in manufacture; a purity exalted by the  co-operation of workers united for the purpose;  o purity demonstrated by the "$5,000 guarantee''  which rests upon every bur of SUNLIGHT SOAP.  A substitute for Sxixxlitht is not as ������oo<J and ntvir  ta* br.     Insist upon lhe etnulnt���������Sunliihl Soaf.  The noroe Lever on Soap i������ n giiarnnttc  iii Purity xtt\(\ Vvcriienc*.  m*m*Mmmmm**mmm*m*imi*i*m**mi*mmm*  "���������*"-"~"'"--" '""��������� ' *������** '" ""' ' MMMWPilll'  wtmmmm  mjm^^ THH  CRESTON   REVIEW  Buy one of our  Watches at  $1:32  cheaper  than   having  your  cat and rersoraai   ,A  1 ���������vr^Wli'OU.  GUARANTEED for ONE  YEAR or money refunded.  Clock  bA  fully   guaranteed   to    keep  good time and a powerful alarm.  Phone 67  Limited  CRES TON  Head   Offices  B.C  t.ijvU.itv x  ANCOi  VSR; EDMOKTO.n,  X^S^l^T!?  i??  MEAT  WhoSesaSe and Ratal!  Fish, Game.   Poultry  and Oysters  in Season  Caters to the discriminating public*  Rooms     the    coolest  and cleanest.  Dining Room service  the best*  The   Bar   is   stocked  will*   only JFisbl-elacz  Liquors and Cigars  Oreston Drug &Book Go.  CRESTON  We have tht goods, and  our pr'ces are reasonable  So much wetness during May* at  least assures the Valley ranchers an  abundant flrst-crop of clover, though  it is a bit hard on the beekeepers and  decidedly unpopular with amateur  poultry fanciers.  Mr. and Mrs. A. "Lindley and family  left on Tuesday for Coleman, Albert a,  where they will make their home in  future���������that town being on the western end of the territory he has to  cover in his travelling capacity.  To put it mildly we must confess  the weather prevailing the early part  of the week was rather unseasonable.  That afternoon Goat Mountain was  favored   with  a snowfall,   the  white  j mantle  coming down  as  low  as  the  j 2000-foot level, we are told.  ! The drawing power of a road show.  ! particularly one that dispenses a good  ; line of music, singing, dancing, etc.,  S was demonstrated here on Friday  | night, when the Reese "Bros. African-  ! der Co., played to a $l2d house. The  i attend since figures were close to 270.  The Creston Va'ley contributions to  | the Patriotic Fund for May ure slight-  . ��������� ly over i*>51. whieh is just a bit lighter  - than in April. "Now that the fat  * ! months foi- the Valleo are at hand  !'guarantors to the fund  should  ; special   heed  I this regard.  to  their  obligations  give  in  1     Mr. Kay of Wasa was an over-night  j visitor here on Monday. He was  driving through with a span of work  horses to Sirdar, where he expected  to get a i<>b ou theDe.schamps lumbering operations., otherwise he proposed  ; to keep on going till he did land a job  : for himself and team.  j    There will be service   in the Methodist Church on Sunday evening at the  ' usual hour.   Pastor Carpenter   beinsr  j x- - ������...  I due to return from conference at noon  i that dav.    He will take his   final ser-  i *  ' vice at  jrorb Hill on  Tuesday night,  ' and will preach his farewell sermon  here on the  evening of Sunday,  June   splendid progress  R. .1. "Long, the Conservative candidate in this riding, was a passenger  west on Monday. He was heading  for the Lardeau country to do somo  organization work and meet the  electors in those parts in view of the  approaching election.  H. Denoreaz of Argenta wus here  on Friday taking delivery of four  work horses purchased from Ike Lewis,  and which he shipped west that day.  Lewis invested some of the proceeds  of the sale in another horse he took  from John Dow.  The correspondent was in error last  week iu stating that Alex. Duperry  was an Erickson delegate to the Conservative convention at Kaslo. Alex,  paid that town a visit alright, but on  purely personal business. In politics  he is, absolutely independent.  The prospect of high water is again  more promising this week, the over-  How being the. highest so far this  year. Considerable anxiety is manifest at Wynndel where, if real high  j water prevails, the strawberry crop  will be reduced at least 80 per cent.  The output of the recent W.C.T.U.  Red Cross sewing meeting was turued  in at the depot on Tuesday, consisting  of three surgical shirts and a pair  pyjamas. Other work received was  two pairs sox from Mrs. H. Hamilton,  and a quantity of old linen from Mrs.  Stocks.  Rev. J. S. Mahood held the usual  monthly morning service in Christ  Church on Sunday, and is hoping, very  shortly, to be able to announce a fortnightly service at Creston. The Sunday school, which is now a month old,  has grown from an attendance of six  to almost twenty now.  "The Beauty and the Beast" is the  title of the play the Bluebirds club  will present at their dramatic entertainment to be given the latter part  of June or early in July, There are  16 characters to the sketch, and in the  weekly rehearsals under Mrs. Downs'  supervision   the    girls    are    making  Mrs. E. Lupton spent the  week-end  with friends in "Nelson.  For SAle���������A good milch cow. Apply C. Blair, Erickson.  T. D. Butiue left on Monday on a  visit to Lundbreck and other Alberta  point*.  Berry Picktrs Tally Cards at Tun  Rkview    Office,   in   any  quantity  ,. ..���������:.,...i  ������i������-Snv^������.  Mrs. Gill of Cranbrook spent a few  days here this week, a guest of Mrs.  John Blinco.  Mrs. G. M. Benney arrived home on  Wednesday from a visit with her  mother at Cranbrook.  Mrs. W. P. Stark ane Master Arthur were Nelson visitors for a couple  of days the early part of the week.  It is sems-officially announced that  Geo. Hendreu will succeed Any Miller  as tire ranger in the Valley for the  1916 season.  For Sale Right���������1 mission style  piano, 1 mahogany parlor cabinet, 2  large oak rockers, i oak buffet, 1 bookcase, 1 dining room table   and chairs.  I will buy calves two days old and  older.���������C. O. Rodgers.  ���������xir.  j:1..  iuu'wuuiic  line  Apply Rfvievv Office.  Red Cross dance in tne  Hall to-night.    Good music.  J. H. Doyle of the King George, left  yesterday on a business trip to  Nelson.  Floyd Rodgers was a week-end visitor with Nelson friends, returning on  Tuesday.  One, two and three-gallon crocks  full line at S. A. Speers.     Also a  of crock churns.  For SALE���������Purebred White Wyandotte yearling cock. Apply J. W.  Hamilton, Creston.  Miss Estelle Smith, who has been  holidaying at Calgary for the past  month, arrived home yesterday.  Milch Cows For Sale���������Two milch  cows, almost pure bred Holsteins, both  milking.���������Apply C C. French,  Creston.  Kay For Sale���������Several fields of  standing clover and timothy hay (one  20-acio field) for sale. "Will sell whole  or any part, or will trade, for stock.���������  R. Lamont, Creston.  SB  I  11th.  The first of the Creston 1916  f4at.m-fl!  lettuce  went out on Saturday, and tho es-  port of this and green onions will be  very small this year, there being  practically no demand for onions in  particular. An occasional box of  rhubarb goes out, but these are rather  few and far between, due to an overstocked market.  Colville Joe, a real oldtimer of the  local Indians, was* translated to the  happy hunting grounds the latter  part of the week, Joe was a sort of  specialist in mining claims until recently, his long suit being to guide  prospectors to what he always claimed were the best ore prospects in this  part of Kootenay.  The first draft of the stationing  commitee of the Methodist conference  now in session at Vancouver shows  Rev. John F. Butler set down as pastor  for theCreston Methodist Church, and  Rev. F. L. Carpenter assigned to  Salmon Arm, on the main line. There  will be at least two more drafts before  these are finally confirmed.  Messrs. Bevan and Forrester were  visitors at Port Hill on Saturday  afternoon and report that owing to  the pooi- state of the roads for ore  hauling the Continental mine has been  forced to close down temporarily. At  the mine less than two feet of snow  has melted so far this year, and thero  is at least seven feet of it at the mine  right now.  W. P. Stark had the misfortune to  quite badly sprain his left ankle while  at work on the ranch on Wednesday.  In shifting a barrel filled with water  his foot slipped and the weight of tho  barrel landed on his leg at the ankle,  though fortunately the ground was  soft or a bad break would have resulted. An it in he will be laid up for nt,  least two weeks.  J.  H.  DOYLE*   Manager  /  <>  The  Womens'   Institute moots  on  Saturday  afternoon  in Speers'  Hall.  Tbe addresses on this occasion are of  particular interest to thono responsible  for the household supply of preserves  and pickles.    There will also be  Rome  programme, uiunLui.s, lu*������. C.o.-s lu.iil-  age. making, and the usual tea.    Prospective new  members   are   urged   to  make a special  effort to join af this  meeting if at all possible.  Hi.tnelhliiu" of a, freak in a Wyandotte chicle was on exhibit at the depot  on Wednesday, the embryo pullet, be-  ::���������;* h:'1 ������������������*'*���������'���������*���������'��������� ���������n.n tin* world with three  legH, the extra pedal extemity extending out jiimI. above the hip. Il-di ������������������ce-*  nothiug but good hick in the oceurr-  I ence figuring it outfh.it Ihcaddit ionnl  *     ' '  ��������� > .....   '......,,...    uu   nt,   ,.villi  | '   -    '  v ,,f ��������� ;i - -I...���������,.!���������  .j.i.l unriMiil'tedlv fore-  ciih1.h a  majority   running  into  three  i (IgnreH for John Keen.  Mr. Kelly of Rossland is unable to  be here to-night for the lecture on  "Causes of the war," and in place of  the lecture the ladies are putting on a  dance in the interests of Red Cross  work in Mercantile Hall. The best of  music will be provided and there. will  be the usual admission charge. All  the ladies are asked to bring refreshments.  Next Thursday afternoon and evening will see the provincial temperance  campaign opened in the Valley, with  two meetings, afternoon and evening,  in the Auditorium, to be addressed by  Mrs. Gordon Wright, Dominion W.  O.T.U. president. In addition to the  speaking there will also* be a concert  programme.  Rev. J. S. Mahood, rector of Christ  Church, Creston, is now putting on  the market another of his musical  compositions, a vocal number, "The  Empire of the Seas." It is a right  good nautical and patriotic selection  set to music that is decidedly impressive and yet with a popular twist that  should make the piece a winner with  all classes of music lovers.  Messrs. Hcald and Walmsley who  have been at Duck Creek and Sirdar  for the past couple of weeks checking'  out the Winlaw timber sold to J. S,  Deschan.ps of Nelson, returned on  Sunday. About 5,000,000 feet Hgured  in the deal, being the Winlaw cut ofi  thoir Croston limit in 1013 and 1014.  The logs aro all boomed and ready for  tow to Nelson for sawing.  Sergt. Miller of Nelson was here  from Friday to Monday doing recruiting for the American Legion corps,  but returned without any signed-up  material to his credit, though ho has  a few likely promises. Thoro waa no  discount on the sergeant's plan of  campaign as ho made it a personal  matter to talk it, over with all the  anailahle talent hereabouta.  All free miners licenses expired on  Wednesday. Local residents requiring these certificates wore put to considerable inconvenience as at the last  minute it was discovered that Guy  Cr>*n:*.t--:Wo had relinquiohod this position at tho Hiune tlmo ho retired as  J.P., and as no successor has been appointed there wao a great old hustle  to get the several applications off to  the mining recorder at Nelson.  The most recent word as to the  movements of tin* Kith Battalion in to  hand thin week from Principal Mac-  Donald, who staU's that the hoys are  "till at Hi-iniiHbolf eiimpaud apparently will be (here uni.il the end of July  ut leiiHt. Mr. Miiel)oiwil(l took ad-  vinitiure of a Hhoif bit of leave, due  to mcitHlcH, to pay Scotland a visit ami  Is very much impi-cimcd with Glasgow,  puitieularly.  Now the warm weather has  come  you will need a  traw  We have them for Meia  Women, Boys, Girls   i --.l^ r*L:ij������am  Small Harvesters 10c.   Larger sizes 15-20c.  Pea Nuts, special for the Boys 25c  Men.. 25, 35, 40c  Ladies Pea Nuts, trimmed 35c  Ladies Harvesters, 25c. Ladies Linen, $1.00  Children's Crash, 60c. Children's Linen. 60c  Men's Chip Hats 65c  "     Straw Hats, Fine $1.50  e  B  Several   other    lines    in    Linens  Felts, Etc., from 60c. to $3.  Creston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  Yisssi SSsas BBaey ss&  Canyon City  LUMBER, $10 per M. and up.  SHINGLES, $2 per M. and up.  BRAN, $1.10 per hundred.  SHORTS, $1.20 per hundred.  2 cans CORN for 2 5c.  2 cans PEAS for 25c.  2 cans BEANS for 25c.  Manai  r-a..mi..r:iitii iBiuiiur  uuiit-im..������*���������.������ i.uiiik������������������  tm ���������*.  LIMITED  ���������tyf^^ w^^ lui u ryi i  SS82S2KS8S


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