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Creston Review Jun 30, 1916

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 br*ry  ������*���������-*������ J7I  Ji/  vol, VIIL  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1916  No. 24  c  ream receiving  T\~.mmxmm3.'-Z~.     kf^m -*  Mr. Matthews, who is second in  charge at the Cranbrook creamery,  spent^Thursday and Friday in the  Creston Valley, preaching the  gospel of greater prosperity to the  Valley dairymen through patronizing the divisional city butter  factory, and also completedarrange-  ments for the opening of a cream-  receiving depot at Creston.  In this latter respect he was  fortunate in securing Miss B  Boyle, who is assistant at the  station, to look after the cream  receiving, shipping and testing.  This wiii be a decided advantage to  the rancher with a small quantity  of cream to sell as he can now get  rid of his cream every couple of  days instead of having to wait until  .such time as his 5-gallon can was  almost full, whioh latter fact, by  the way has been very largely responsible for the man with a few  cows failing to patronize the  creamery.  Under the new arrangement  even if you only have a quart or  two to sell Miss Doyle will be glad  to have you bring it in (as early in  tne forenoon as possible) as it is  proposed to make daily shipments  from now on in -the larger cans.  Samples of each individual lot is  taken at time of ^delivery. and the.  tests made for butterfat before  shipment, this latter operation to  be made for the shipper's inspection  and investigation the day the  cream comes in.  .The export of cream is growing  steadily. Such ranchers as Stocks  & Jackson, George and John Hobden, P. G. Ebbutt, D. Learmonth.  A. N. Couling. G. Huscroft, M. A.  Little, A. D. Pochin, the Messrs.  Cartwright, and others figuring  among the cream - exporters. On  Saturday alone four 5-gallon cans  went out from Creston.  Mr. Matthews tells us that the  firm's butter is rapidly replacing  the dairy artiole at all points along  the Crow and that in consequence  former dairy-buttermakers aro becoming creamery patrons. The  output of the ice cream factory is  also well received, the Creston  Drug & Book Co. using it in their  parlor with splendid satisfaction to  their many customers. F. H. Jack-  ������on is likewise handling the  creamery butter, whioh is equally  well received.  nesday while ti*ain^514 was held to  load on the fruit.  School closed yesterday (Thursday)  one day ahead of time���������there being no  scholars in attendance.  Norman Craigie spent Tuesday in  Creston where he was associated with  Magistrate Watson in trying an Indian liquor selling case.  The shortage of labor is being f el t  somewhat keenly here at present by  the ranchers who have quantities ^of  strawberries to pick and no one to  pick theni.  The news of the sudden death* at  Creston on Sunday of J, B. Moran  came as a shock to all the residents of  this section, all of whom join with the  rest of the Valley in offering sincere  sympathy to the widow and children  in their great bereavement.  1916 Looks Good  k  Days inst** wiarice  Wynndel  Creston visitors this week include  O. J. Wigen on TuoHduy, T. Rumstud  and Matt Hagen on Wednesday. 13.  S. Butterileld was i\ visitor at Canyon  City on Ann day.  A McL, Fletcher and R. G. L.  Clarke, fruit hispoctorsfor thin section,  wore here on their flrnt official v5r.it  on Tuesday, and after a very careful  examination of the fruit declared they  had never seen any finer berries anywhere.  Strawberry shipping .������ now wall  under way, the total shipment for the  week ended to-day being over J100  crates.  The M. Wigen bos factory nhnt  down temporarily on Saturday. Although not high enough to make thiH  move Imperative, the water impeded  operations ton. considerrblc extent.  Ranchers on the flats are nt illjhoping  t hat. ihey tony H������venoini< of their crop*  To date only one ranch���������Illiidloy Bros  R. G. L. Clarke, chief Dominion  Fruit Inspector for B.C. who was  here on Monday and Tuesday, confirms the statements of Mr. McTaggart,  the prairie fruit markets commissioner,  that 1916 gives every assurance of being one of the best all-round years B.  C. orchardists have had for some time.  Even for apples, which promise to be  a heavier crop in this province than  in 1915, Mr. Clarke looks for prices  fully equal to hist year's standard.  This trip has specially to do with  soft fruits, which the department is  specially anxious to see go out in the  best possible shape, for two reasons in  particular, .to quote Mr. Clarke; So  that a. uniformly high- quality of  berries-'-will bring the buyers back for  more aud still more of them, and that,  in view of the good price that seems  assured and remembering the pint,  and not the four-fifth quart, cup is  being used, the purchaser may get the  fullest possible value for the money  paid.  Mr. Clarke tells us that the strawberry season at the coast h.as been  rather the reyei-se of the Kootenay  situation. Further west there has  been a shortage of moisture and the  crop is lighter than at first estimated.  Also, due to the blockade of the main  line owing to washouts the coast growers were for a week shut oil from the  praiiie market and were forced to sell  much of the crop in Vancouver and  Victoria, thereby glutting the market  for a time and forcing down prices.  Raspberries promise to be heayy  everywhere except in the Okanagan.  Sour cherries will also be a big yield  most everywhere, but indications are  for a remarkably good demand, and  prices fully up to last year may .confidently be looked for. Plums will be  on the light side, but crabs are promising to be heavy. Pears will be a  fair showing and should be in demand  as the American crop, particularly at  Yakima, is short.  Apples, Mr. Clarke places at 25 per  cent, greater than in 1915, but nn the  crop across the line isleasily that much  lighter, from the most authentic reports so far available prices approximating those of 1015 may assuredly  bo looked foi', especially in view of the  added duty against American apples  which came into effect this year.  The strawberry crop is estimated  at   16,000 crates  for Creston  and  Wynndel.    This    is    an   increase  over any previous season  of over  fifty per cent.    In addition  to the  increased productiou the marketing  season  is going  to  be   shortened  possibly as much as 10 days, owing  to unusual  weather.    This means  that we  are  facing  a   problem in  marketing   entirely   new   to   this  district so far, as strawberries  are  concerned,    The only possible solution is  carload  shipments  and as  this is a  new ^method  of  shipping  soft fruits from this Valley we  are  fortunate in having  the experience  of the Okanagan  United  Growers  at our disoossl*  For carload shipments berries  must be picked at an even stage of  ripeness slightly, greener than for  L.C.L., but at the same time not  too green. Berries showing not  more than 1-3 (one third) green  are about right. Ripe berries for  the days when cars are being loaded  can be kept separate and shipped  J-j.G.ju.  A representative of the O.U.G.  will be at destination on the arrival  of every car fcovinspeet and report  on the condition, to attend to all  claims and protect our interests in  every way that may be necessary.  Extra care must be taken in  packing for carloads to keep out all  bruised and damaged berries. Mold  is the chief cause of falling down  on carloads of soft fruits, This is a  fungus and once it gets a start  spreads rapidly in the stagnant  air of closed cars. Mold always  gets started on bruised and damaged berries hence the need of  great  care in   keeping  these  out.  tan to many a sojourner who had not  the where to lay his head to say  nothing of knowing where the next  meal was coming from. His large-  heartedness in this regard and his  generosity and willingness in helping  along any and every other cause will  lougkeep his -name green in the memory of all who knew Creston during  his residence here and cause 1916 to be  remembered as the year when the  Valley lost one of its whitest citizens.  Another sad feature to his demise  is that his widow is in precarious  health and returned from Cranbrook  hospital, where she is being treated,  for the funeral. To her and the children is extended the truest sympathy  of the community in their sad and trying bereavement.  Write on Exams.  Primary Pupils  Produce Goncer  Standing room onr*7 was all that  was available for the latecomers at  the primary room closing exercises  which were held in the Auditorium  on Saturday evening, Principal Masterton officiating as chairman on this  occasion.  The programme was a varied one,  every numfler of which wasjimmensely  enjoyed by the grownups and youngsters alike, aud reflected great credit  on Miss Hardman���������both in the matter  of training scholars to give a creditable performance as well as the good  taste shown in selecting the numbers  for presentation; As all the acts were  almost of equal merit comment is  superfluous. The programme  follows:  A total of eighteen candidates  are writing on the usual Entrance  and High School examinations at  Creston this week, with Miss Hard-  man, teacher of the primary room,  as presiding examiner. Of this  number there are but three busy  on the H.S. papers���������all of whom  are from Creston. 15 are trying  conclusions with the Entrance  problems and of these nine are sent  up by Principal Masterton of Creston superior school. The candidates  are:  Fried Kunst, Boswell.  Sarah Isobel Wood, Canyon City  Marion Swanson, Sirdar.  Audrey    Craigie,    Ruth    Klingensmith, Ray McKelvey, Erickson.  ��������� Lillian Cherrington, Lionel Forres-  *....   u -.l^i n.vKK,,*-*    ii.,....i.i r2^,./i������.,:���������  bCIf    AXUJ JJJU   XAtlXJXIXXJXI,     AAUJJ'JU   XJ.'VJt VI JJJ,  Muriel Hobden, Trennie 'Long. Viv-  anne. Moore, jMary farker, Marion  Tottersall, Creston.  The candidates writing on the H.S.  papers are Misses Jennie Nicholls,  Zalla Johnson and Muriel Knott.  Bugaboo  ULWUlUSr,  Chorus   by    class���������'SThe  Mam?'-'-   ���������-������������������: -*v  Dialogue���������"The Sick Doll.  Ivin Compton; Friend,  Edith Crawford; Doctor, Walter Scott.  Drill���������"Little Mothers," by 10 wee  girls.  Drill Song���������"Japanese Maidens," by  8 girls.  Dialogue���������"Almost a Runaway," by  Ethel Lewis and Albert Sherwooe.  Dialogue���������^'Little Girls Dream."  Characters: June A, Lily Wilson.  June B,  Laura Boadway;  Queen   of   i���������,..-r  jinn ������vn/V������  \W8tn "the Figfnterts  In our issue of April 23rd our Erickson correspondent reported Billy Hall  as being in tho big scrap around  Vordum,   This was an error as ho has  beei*. fill^1II& .iM.J-kM.l.in  JjO Mitj   HiltlS    at  fc������t, i-jioi. where tlio fighting has been  none the lews severe than at Verduin.  A letter from Jacky Smith, dated June  Oth, shows him to bo nn fit and game  na ever for trench fighting. He Is In  Franco with tho Kith Caiwullan  ���������Scottish, and although he has been ou  thu firing line for almost fourteen  monthfi he luui no far escaped without  A '.'cratch. At present he Ih in the  front line t *���������������*������������������ ch rind w> <���������!*������������*> t<������ th**  onomy that the chief fighting in with  hand bombs which either wide can  I'-tt-ulllv  hurl   Into  the  other  fellow's  J. B. Moran Dies  Suddenly Sunday  Creston was plunged into deepest  gloom on Sunday morning when it  became known that John B, Moran  (universally known as "Brock") had  expired suddenly while taking breakfast that morning, succumbing instantly to an attack-of heart failure.  Deceased, who was 03 years old, as  the name indicates, was of Irish descent, who hod spent tho early part of  his life at Pittsburg, Pa, but who  prior to coming to Creston in 1900,  had followed prospecting and other  features of tho mininggame in various  parts of the United States. British  Columbia, and tho Yukon country.  During his residence here he was in  charge of the Croston Hotel, being in  partnership with George Meade in the  house up till 1012, when he purehjssed  bin Interest and became solo proprietor.  He was married at Pittsburg in  101 y, and leaycs a widow and three  children (two boyw and a girl by Mrs.  Moron's previous marriage). The  funeral took place on Monday afternoon from Hcndron's undertaking  parlor, the last sod rites being conducted by Rev. R. E. Pow, and a very  large uoucouri.uof citiucnu tnviiiiig nut  to pay thoir iast respectu. Tim pallbearers were Me-mrn. O, M. Benney,  G. Meade, G, Iluscroft. Jos. Johnston,  A. Miller and A. Cameronl Interment was nt tho Creston cemetery,  the coffin bearing numerous floral  tributes from both local and out of  town friends of the dece-riHcd.  Fairies, Edith Crawford;  Jx<.j.i^c������.i.cJtj     xu.*iu,      i^triuliiuc    IJll  Catherine Embree, Flowers, Edna  Nicholls, Marion Learmonth, Marguerite Benney. Stars, Ivin Compton,  Annie Smith, Joyce Moore. Storv-  teller, Walter Scott.  Drill���������"Topsy Turvy," by four girls  and four boys.  Dialogue���������"Mother Goose and  Party," with Marguerite Benney as  Mother Goose and 20 of her children.  The little performers were all prettily costumed for the various turns  which added considerably Lo the effect.  The hal! also looked its best, the  decorations from the Bluebirds dunce  still being up to which were added an  attactive showing of flowers. The  accompaniments for the various numbers were played by Mrs. Attridge  and Miss Hardman.  Tho latter was tendered a yery  hearty vote of thanks at the close for  the high class programme provided,  with tho added hope that these affairs  should come say twice a year instead  of the once,  Kitchener  Mr. McLaurin, principal of the  Victoria Normal School, was here  on Saturday acquainting Miss  Hardman with her work but was  compelled to go on to Fernie Sunday, there being some mixup there  as to paper.s. The re-routing of  passengers and express business on  the main line sending some of the  was as I papei's astray.  Two prizes ai*e offered here again  this year. Capt. Forrester is giving  $5,vto,:;the. student making the  highest... grand total marks on  British and Canadian history, and  Dr. Henderson is giving a like  amount for the pupil writing at  Creston who takes the. highest  marks on all the subjects. Last  year Miss Vida Gobbett eaptured  the history prize, while Miss Lyda  Johnson wm on tiie highest standing, her showing ranking high  enough to bring her one of the  governor-general's bronze   medals.  Sirdar  .Toe   Daly   returned   to  Sirdar  Wednesday looking in  the   pink  condition.  on  of  B. Johnson'was a Cranbrook caller  one day lust week.  Messrs. Benson and Clausen took in  the dance at Yahk on Saturday night  and report a jolly good time,  Miss Hamilton of Carleton Place,  Ontario, is giving Kitchener a. call on  her way homo from Vancouver. She  is tho guest of Mrs. G. A. Hunt.  F. Nelson loft last week for Murys-  ville, B.C, where he will have charge  of a section.  Messrs. Attridge and Cowan of the  Cranbrook Siudi & Door Co. were he re  several days looking ovor the Paulson  logs and the Winlaw limit.  Mrs. ,T. A. Johnson of Rurdott, Alberta, Is a Kitchener caller, the guest  nf Miuq AdmiiHon.  ���������has 'out the entire crop.  Supt   llarshaw of Cranbrook   was | trench  without the    expenditure  iiuiiglhig with the crowd hereon Wed-1 very much armiitrong.  In the palling of Brock Moran Crcs  ton loses a generous and  public spirit-1        4������lf������t5^n-im������n   who  ������;-*ve  liberally'     H. Rymoll was among  ! callerfi, Tue������idny.  the  Creston  J. S. Deschamps was in Sirdar on  Tuesday, on a visit to his booms at  Duck ('reek.  Mi-, and Mi-n. Thos. Aspay, who  have spent the past ton dnys in Cranbrook, returned home Wednesday.  C.P.R. Vice-President Bury passed  through on Wednesday on route for  tho coast.  Rev. R. K. Pow will have the usual  Presbyterian service here on Tuesday  evening.  Miss Marion Swnnson, who was  writing on tlio Entrance examinations  at Croston this w<?ek, lot-mm-d on  Wednesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Oatway, Mrs. Cherrington, Mrs. Downs, and J. M. Crook-  nton of Creston wore Sh-dar calk-ru  on Sunday.  Miss Violet McPeak of Crcsto**. has  been here for tht* p.u.L wi-.-U nursing  Mrs. W. McCabe who, wc are pleased  to note, is making rapid progress toward recovury.  Strawberries are being nhippcd daily  from the VtittCti/./.it ranch.  Mesdames Dennes, l^oaHby and  Lewis were Creston callers lust Saturday.  It Is with shicorest regret that old-  timers in ���������Slrdur learned of t he death  of ItiJirk M411111) iil. (Vi-hIoh. He wnn  very highly respected liy all who knew  Li:.;.  and cheerfully to every caum* and who  in  bis  himincHH life not  only  kept a j     J.J   Berg and   wife of   Han  Diego,  hotel that was a credit  to Crc-Uon   uh I Calif., on their wav toCamroNe. Alta..  of | well as Its owner, but who in the eon- I stopped over a. day here  to  give their  1 duct of the houuu was a good  samuri-1 buzz wagon u breathing spell.  Penticton. with an cj-thtinte imnnht-  tion of ���������i.nOO will   pay clone  in tuxes this year.  to  #48.0<>0  mmmm BCHE "REVIEW, CRESTON, B. C  Quick Help for Strains and Sprains  Wonderful Relief in One Hour  out  Rare Herb and. Root Extracts j lameness, how n soothes and oases a  in this Liniment Give It    * ���������>"*..  Bird   Frotection  Marvellous Power  RUB ON NERVILINE  You'll lio astonished at. ihe rapid  pain relieving action of "Nerviline."  Its effectiveness is duo to its remarkable penetrating power���������it strikes  deeply, sinks U> Uu.* very core of tin*  trouble.  Nerviline is stronger. _ m.-'iny times  stronger, than ordinary liniments, aiul  it's not .creasy, ill-smeiHiig or disayreo-  . able. Kvery drop rubs in. brin^im*"  comfort and healing wherever applied.  Yon will s.;-;u-e>-ly believe how it will  Thousands say  no liniment is  half  so useful in the* home.    This must be  so, because Nerviline is a safe remedy  ���������you can rub it on even a child with  fine results.  t...x        i,,-..    %T ,,...:i;��������� ^    ���������.,   l,.,.,,l     .  JJU.>...      .V U IL     J\J.Up       .M   XWIIJIC      V'U      ������mu\.  It's a panacea for the aches, pains and  slight ills of tlio whole family. One  bottle will keep the doctor's bill small,  and can be depended on to cure rhevt-  mausni, neuralgia, lumbago, sciatica,  toothache, pleurisy, s-i rains or swelling. Wherever there is .-  Nerviline;   it  will   always  cure.  Tho  large  aOc   family   si/.e   bolt  the  m-i'st   economical:     trial   size   ~i'C.  Sold  everywhere  by dealers  or  direct  from  the  (.'atarrhozone  Co.,   Kingston,  Canada.  Canadian  Organization    Doing  Work in the Schools  Tho  Canadian Society   for  tho  Protection of Birds, founded about a year  nnd   a  half  ago,   is   actively   engaged  in  the   promotion  of   bird   protection  throughout Canada.       \Yhile national  interest  is   naturally   concent rated  on  patriotic   endeavor  along  other  lines,  much has been done through lectures,  addresses and social meetings to enlist  public    sympathy on     behalf    of  Ihe  society'*--   work.     Thousands   of  e<>pies  of a very valuable n-port, "The Value  of   Birds   io   iMan."   by   .lame-;   Huck-  land,   are     being     distributed;     also  posters warning; the public <>f the. pen.  ulty   attached   to   the   destruction     of  insectivorous and other  birds,  pain rub on >     A  further  important   Feature  of    the  'movement is the manufacture of ir.'.st-  isjing boxes.    Through the efforts of Mr.  .1.   A.   Harvey,   a.  well   known  Toronto  architect.      t'orlopsch     boxes   of   solid  timber, hollowed out, winch when im-  j ported   Cost,  three dollars  each,     have  - - been   made   for   the   society   tit  a  cost  i of   fii'ty-i'ive  fonts  each.  i     Local   branches   of   the   association  i will   be   formed   Hi   any   part   of     tin;  I Dominion, special attention being giv-  fen   to  arousing the   interest   of  .school I  1 children. " ���������  Good  An     Exclusively   Canadian   Company  Assets Over Four  Million  Dollars  An Excelsior Policy is a Money Saver.  Get One To-day.  goners i jons  housewives - have used "Silver  Gloss" for all their home laundry-  work. They know that "Silver  Gloss" always gives the best  results.   At your grocer's.  THE   CANADA   STARCH  CO. LIMITED  Montreal,    Cardinal,   Brantford,   Fart William.  tlul.-'rs <>/" "Crown, firaml" and "I.titl White?  Corn Syrups,   and licmon's Corn, Stardt.  nCCOill illC i  ivis  Baby's Own Tablets  .Mrs. Alouzo Tower, .lohnsonV Mill.--.:  N. H., writes: '*.| can stron<rly recoin-|  m-.'-iul Ibiby's Own Tablets to all moth-J  ers  whoso   little    ones     are    suffering \      .  from   constipation   as   1    have   proved!"11' .  ilu-m   an   c xeelfent   medicine   for   this i to  **'*-'   I-reneh   military   authorities-  Decoration  Instead of Vaccination  It- is alleged that, not long ago the j  French -milium* authorities expressed j  a desire to award a decoration to !  thirtv British non-coms., and privates j  i'or  bravery  on  the  field.     When  the i  I    . 1    ,   .,1 .      . , ,*i .1*        |. .-,...,..   -,   ,       .-.r, ,..-. A ,.A        I,.-, fo V.l     '  -.IC-LilC IU I'.' ' 11 I        l������i        IU   lUt.?       ^UUlMlAl       r/^iO.^.     |  (jeneral Joffre, he was somewhat surprised to note that it. numbered thirty,  live. However, ho was too polite to  raise any objection, and the ceremony  proceeded.  The fact was afterwards brought  though not so far communicated  ; t rouble.**       Baby's   Own   Tablets   not:  ! only cure constipation, but they make!  jteethinii-  easy:   break   up  colds,   expel]  worms  and  regulate the stomach and  bowels.     They   an*   sold   by  medicine  dealers or  by. mail at *2o cents a. box  from the Dr. Williams' Modioi-ne Co.,  Broekville, Ont.  that our own War Office had inadvertently sent forward, instead of the  men to be decorated, a batch that had  been scheduled for vaccination.  -P  F. F. DALLEY CO  E'  5?������  OF CANADA  .SHOES  VV  NEAT  LTD.. HAMILTON, CANADA  man  ���������r~\TTl? HrS?��������� SI    T-'*'  ONIYEESITT  KINGSTON  $ priest  l������-iT"'������������S~-^?  ,-UJJ'-,J.h"  ARTS EDUCATION  APPLIED SCIENCE  Inclt-.-litig "Mini-ic. C'-iernic;-!, Civil. Mechanical aad Hkc'.rical Kngiaeeriag.  MEDICINE _  During the War there v.ill be continuous ������  sessions in Medicine.  HOME STUDY  The Arts Course may bo tni:en by correspondence. l)"t student's desiring to graduate must attend oae session.  SUMMER SCHOOL  JULY AND AUGUST  i fi  !     -  j   it'.e'S  i    Tll������*-S  a i .i',rx  Provincr  it True  kaiser is    perfectly    right    in  yhur  that   ships   "of   all  -nationals'' liavo been sunk by his submar.  ".    Close scrutiny of the list shows  not  one   Svj-iss   vessel  has   been  rpeaoed.  Venezuela is oominc to tho fore as  an importer of uiitoiimbiles Since the  middle of 10J4, when the war started,  the United States practically lias had  a monopoly of the tr-de. The value of  the American cars import oil into Venezuela during the first six months of . _  1915 was almost ecpial to the value of | wheels   with  A Soft Snap  "What do you do?" asked  tin.  of another in the smoking car.  "I work for this railroad," replied  tho other.  "What is your -job���������-do you sell  papers?" asked the man, with a grin  at the other passengers.  "No,  not exactly,"  replied  the second man.    "You know the man  who  goes alongside- the train and taps the  a   hammer   to   see   that  GEO. Y. CHOWN  REGISTRAR  ������ Relieves Asthma at unce. If yon  ! eould read the- thousands of unsolicited  l-.-Uers received by the makers from  crat.-ful users you, too, would realize  tIk- remarkable c-urinq powers of Dr.  J. D. Kello.'/y's Asthma Remedy. All  cases, incipient and chronic, are benefited by this great family remedy, and  many of them are cured; Why suffer  r-r experiment with worthless preparations when the genuine Kellogg's can  be  purchased  everywhere.  all  such  cars  whole of 1912.  imported     during  the  I  everything's  all  him "listen.-"  right?    Well,  I  help  THE WORLD'S BEST POLISH  To lessen the smoke nuisance an  inventor proposes drawing locomotive  smoke beneath the engine and moistening it so tliat the soot and cinders  drop to the ground.  There are farmers living side by side  who are. miles, apart in what the world  calls success./' When you have found  out "the why" of it you are on the  road to success yourself.  tireds of testimonials on tilt!  VTefiave sworn statements from patients  cured of Fits.gai'cc-  sy. Falsing Sictcncss  or Convulsions by 3  frrm Sussla c! Sr. -  Roofs remed/. Wa  PAYEXFRESSAGEon  FREE TRIAL BOTTLE  If you CUT OUT and  RETURN THIS AO ta          your letter-    Hun-  CI'JS art) and full particulars.  M<'irocco has resumed the cultivation  of cotton after a lapse of more than  -iu yi.-ars.  Minard's  Liniment  used  by   Physicians.  India has become one. of the world's  greatest consumers of aluminum.  Dr. F. HARVEY ROOF CO.Dept. AI -K*,!} Sta. N, New York  111 ������������������ 1 wwiiiiiiiiiwii 1���������rrrpr   1 minium m,iififl��������������� 111 MflTfli iiimmari  'wood's 3t5i3.e������3iioS.iaQ.  Thu   Great   JJnfjr/s/i.   ItCincdy.  Tones :irul in.vigorat.e3 tb\> vrliolo  I r.urviMia syfitj-siti, niaUca new IJIood  ia old Veins, Cures Ncri'oiis  Debility, Menial arid Uvain IVorru, Vcsyon-  dency, T.oas of l'.ncrpVm J'alpit.ntion of the  lltart, Failing l\ttm<tr\i. Prico SI per bos, air  Cor S5. One wilt ulr-i-ce, lis tvill c>uro. Botil by sill  dniKKinls or 111Y.U d in \,\..\:i ]']'.(.. on n-e.-iiM of  prico. Krtcixm^7i/it'fnim'!ei7 free. THE WOOD  IMEDICINH r.Cr.,1C,:orj,TO.OHT.  <r������r-.ioily Windsor.)  Wifie-  ing  will  mvit'-d     st-v-.-rai  ,p..-a!-:.'*  11111 ��������� 1.1.-���������"Vmi  oth'.-r wom-'Ji tn  li I..W girls tn ji  Hubby's  Advice  -"1  think our women's ineet-  be  a great   ^ueeess.    I  liiive  in d aid e  ���������di.-.uld  wc-nn-n  to  JISt'*ll,  invite    Si'iine  niv di-ar, and  Ack for Minnrd'n and take no other.  t       out,    Of    Ui.'l'it,  How's This?  We offer Ono Hundred Dollars Reward for any case o������ Catarrh 'that  cannot bo cured by Hall's Catarrh  Cure.  Hall's Catarrh Cure has been taken by catarrh sufferers for the past  thirty-flve years, and lias becomo  known as tho most reliable remedy for  Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure acts  through the Blood on the Mucous sur-  laceK, expelling the Poison from the  Blood nnd healing the diseased portions.  After you have taken Hall's Catarrh  Cure for a short time you will see a  great improvement In your general  health. Start taking Hall's Catarrh  Cure at onco and get rid of catarrh.  Send for testimonials, fret*.  F. J. Cl-IKNKY & CO., Toledo, Ohio.  Sold by all Druggists,  75c.  "Here is the Nerve Food I know that will help you"  ������ - ������ Faik&sre to get the good  "Whv do:  Brown?"  "I l-av.-n't  ���������zoning in."  t  y..-  t i I !'!'''  u  It  mc liiHv  What Paint Does  Taint preserves wood. II fill-- i-i-:ir-l--������  in the weather honrdiiiw, and actually  makes the liy use wanner iu winter,  Thi- sun has 11 bad ol'feot on a build-  in;.' that is unpainled. The siding soon  ernclvs, thus h'ttinjj* the rain souk In.  whieh soon onuses decay to start. If  pninted, the oil in the paint lu-eps the  siilim,' rum drying out. I'm in?, should  be thoroughly mixed before it, is put  oil a building. H put, on too thick it  does not spread evenly, making a  clumsy job,  A Boon for tho Bilious.���������The liver  l i.i a very :-ien:jitive or^an and .easily  di-i an^ed. When this oe-uirs there is  undue -'eeretinn of Idle nnd the nerid  li-liiid flows into lhu .slonwieh and  isiiu-A it. It is a most, distressin'j; nil-  ni'-nt, and ninny are proiii! to it. J11  l hi.-, j--jii>litiuii a man lnid.-i tin-. b'-;-l  I'l-iiu-ily in I'lirmi'li"-',-- Ve|.'''tabli- Pills,  uhiih nii- wiiiriinl.i-d lo sjieedily i-<n-  i'i-i-l   th.- ili:;<*rder.    'I'lien* is no 'ln-tti-i'  and &������CK/ffiGM  Sold hy otll ^r^lfi(M>������Bft������W3  of the food you eat.  it is not what you oat, but what yon cat, digest and absorb, that counts  an keeping up the health ahd vigor of the human body. Ii! you are not getting the benefit oi: the food you eat you should suspect the nervous system,  for the nerves control the flow of the gastric juices of the stomach and tho  other chemical fluids of the digestive system which effect the digestion of  starches, fats, etc.  Especially at ihis season oT the year digestion lass, rtppetitc fails, you do not. pet  the good oi? iho food yon imt and vitality is consequently lowered. Yon feel the efl'ccts  in loss of energy aud ambition, feelings of fatigue come over you and you hick in courago  and good cheer.  Eating more will not help yon, for you must have nourishment in nn easily assimilated condition so that it may he taken up,, by the blood ������trenm without ofi-orl. Iu short,  you need such assifitanee as is best afforded by Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  By using this food cure you enrich iho blood aud supply nourishment directly to  iho starved nervous system. The nerves which control the process ol! digestion are invigorated, digestion is improved, appetite sharpened, and gradually you are restored to  health nnd vigor.  This is Nature's way. Dr. Chase's Nerve Food supplies the elements and the pro-  eosses oP Nnture convert those elements into new., rich blond nnd new nerve, force. You  cannot fail to b'o benellted hy such treatment, and the resulta obtained aro lasting.  '   W   HJ*-V *  m  ������'���������;  /   *���������-;',_"'���������������   n������i.������i-4il������>ij;������"  a'S fh������* it:\gf.Hy  W.     N.     U.     110.!  IIH'il ll-IIH' |M  pp-piii'iit iiui^.  th  entiri  vmi (he  pi-I in ily  lnm, '  .v-.i- Iuih- l  '-.���������inn- Mini",-  if   il.'.t     lhe  ant.   un-dic  1 > 11.1 \.  t win-:  <uie  1  of   jiill  ��������� 1   111.nl   I, -11  "V.-.-.;   .-.  11:11    I    tuld  ii-  fo r  em  1 ri*n  1:1  A   P  \|uitii-r   ' iriivi-:.'    Worm    ������-, \ I >��������� iih 11101 < >r.  nii'l Ihi-i-"- n- iiotliini'  bi'tti-i   I'nr liiivinj.;  ������������������'."'���������i-i.,   1'i'nin   the  ;-,y:.li-!U.  ____  *^~jmr -s^���������A"A��������� ������������������HBaSSaJfi- ���������_.,^^���������^^  ������WtWJ������JJ������!Wi'B'������f<>*Wi������j*Jj1lll������-J^MJ������  Ih: CIuiW* P'Kloo Uoc-l;. l.Ulto -mc-ctcd ivccli.oi.. toiit ttv*: il' feu nntitiotx ihh pu^cr.  M  IMMMMMMTIMMM  +*.*+*.. *"*'*x,*<h-,tYilx-:ii\'>LU"iut  'X >**l**mmmmmmmmmmm1mWmm^^  HIH  !>MBliiMliB /p  THE REVIEW* CRESTON. BL C*  iin'_  WffffffeTjTjrBrssw   gnu   llMIdi! Mill  wrwat^  *nar������T  REASON FOR THE MILITARY RECOVERY OF TURKEY  Armenian s -Dying  ~?*n  Russia's Opportunity  Constantinople    and the    Dardanelles }  German  Instruction  and   Organization   is   Responsible  for  the  Showing Turkey Has Made in the War and Makes Plain  The Necessity for a Complete Victory for Allies  o-  The military recovery ol tho Turks  during this win- is ono of those signifi-  can symbols of -what may happen Tn  tho future to whicli the Allies had  better give early heed. TITere was a  time when the Turk was regarded as a  great soldier. He had many of the  qualities which went to the making  of a formidable fighter under the conditions of war then obtaining. He w-a-3  a fatalist���������he consequently hardly  knew fear���������ho saw in death on the  battlefield a passport to the seventh  heaven���������he could live on very little  and endure hardships fatal to western troops.  But the art of war developed.      It  became mere a matter of machinery  and   science   and   organization,   individual courage did not count so greatly.    J'Jr.dui'anee of  hardship was   "no  ��������� longer necessary iu a day or perfectly  organized commissar huts. So the Turk  ���������who did not keep pace with this development���������Jost  his   soldierly  reputation.    The Balkan Leaguers beat him  all to pieces by their superior organization equipment.    He could not fight  when     without    food or  ammunition  against   armies  which   had   plenty  of  both.     And   liis   great   reputation   as  an idfaiI warrior went, to pieces in the  first   Balkan   Avar.       The     Serbs,   the  Vireeks and the --Bulgars v.*i  ter than he was.  13ut now he. comes back. He garrisoned Gallipoli and held it. in the  faco of tho utmost, Urifain and France  could do to dislodge him. He moved  down the Tigris to meet the British  expedition to Bagdad, and trapped  Townshend and his little force at Kut-  e.l-Amara, repulsing every effort lo relieve them. He gave way before the  Great Russian advance into Armenia;  but then the Russian always has had  the secret���������which nobody else seems  to have had���������of how to beat the Turk.  What has brought, liim back? German organization. The Germans have  brought  him  back     by bringing him  forward-  Waiting for Gi;est Advance  Allies  Are   Piling-up   Guns   and  Ammunition  Is there going to be a great advance?  It was '.onfiaontly believed at this  time last year tliat the British and  I-'rench armies on the western front  were, about to assume the offensive.  When the brief forward movement m  Artois came to an end after a few  miles of territory had been won on  the Jborrette Heights nna around  IMeuve Ohappelle there was great disappointment, especially as the Germans were evidently employing the  bulk of their troops against Russia  and holding the western lines with  relatively few mon.  Mr.   Lloyd   George,   who  trusts  the  people in a much greater degree than  most of his colleagues, quite frankly  declared that the Allies    wore in no  position to wage a forward campaign  on the western front.    Guns of large  calibre   and  high explosives  to   blast,  a way'through the German lines and  make an end to trench warfare were  required and could not be improvised.  For a year Franco and Great Britain  have been piling up munitions.    The  advances in Champagne and north of  1 Arras last September  wore'really ex-  all bet- [ penments    undertaken    to    discover  whether  the  theory   on   which    they  had pinned their faith    was    correct.  The French proved that -no trenches  could be held against a surprise concentration   of guns    using    high   explosives.  The Germans, believing that the application of this principle to French  lines of the Verdun salient would enable them to capture that city and  win much glory, spent the period between the close of the Champagnp  operations in October and tho middle  of February in gathering together'the  greatest number of cannon ever concentrated against a military position.  Two  thousand puns,  including, it    is  Forced to Eat Grass But Still  Decline  to Renounce the Christian Faith  Suffering among the Armenians in  Turkey, Persia and Syria is still intense and they ai'e dying by hundreds  for want of food and are in urgent  need of aid, says a message from Constantinople, made public by the. Ameri  -can committee for Armenian and Syrian relief.  The. request for aid,  sent by representatives of the committee in    Tur- .  key through the department of state,  stays a minimum of $52,800 a month  is needed for relief in Turkey alone.-  Conllitions in many quarters, says  the message, are so distressing that  the Armenians are forced to eat grass,  and yet despite these conditions they  continue to stick last to their christian faith, although a change to Mohammedanism would quickly relieve  their plight. The number of non-  combatants affected is one million.  In Aleppo, says the message. 1,350  orphans are destitute. In Marash 10,-  000 Armenians are. threatened with  deportation and the government has  refused to allow the Christians to  transact business of any kind to support themselves- In Tarus, where it,  is estimated 92,000 exiles have passed  through, typhoid is prevalent. In  Sivas there are 25,000 destitute children from the. coast towns. All of  these towns, beside many others, it. is  stated, are in great and urgent need.  Must Fall  Either to Germany 1  or Russia j  Prof. Paul Milokoff leader of the i  Constitutional Democrats in the Rus- j  siau dum a, in a. recent speech before J  that body thus set -forth tho reasons !  why Russia, as a consequence of this j  war should secure an outlet to the sea |  by Constantinople and the Dardan- i  olios: ���������  "Invjhis war the interest of Russia j  *an  be  briefly defined: We  need  an  Hy Poison  ean  De   unefly  outlet to the sea.  we  wont,  to  Avar,  cannot end the w  It. was not for this  yet without it we.  at*.  Children's Playgrounds  In recent years, tho playground  movement has secured <a very strong  hold upon the public in most of our  cities, and no doubt others will be  taking up the. work during the coming season. Tho movement has not,  however, reached the height to whieh  it should aspire.    While the play fea  "But, it may be objected, if Turkey  had common sense, we could have no  such aim! This is true. But. since  Liman von Sanders appeared in Constantinople, since Germany appointed  the Turkish minister of war, "and the  Turkish fleet was delivered into German hands "the situation is radically  changed. We have, now clearlv realised Germany's plans: Berlin to Bagdad ! Such is so. wo have no choie.a..  The question no longer is whether tho  strait should become Russian "or remain Turkish. The question is. whether it is to become Russian or remain  German!    .  "Let us not, be deceived. The question now pending may be decided once )  for all.    But never again may the eon- \  dition  be  so favorable for us.      The J  chief element in our favoi is the atti- I  tude of our allies toward our national j  problem.    Berliir-Bagdad  is too men- j  acing- for  England,  because  of  India j  and   Egypt,   and  for  France,   because j  of her Syrian plans.    Because of this -  real danger these powers, cannot fail l  to come to an agreement with us, utter centuries of suspicion.   The end of  March,   1915. (the   beginning  of   April  new style.) is a time that should be  memorable to our people: for then our  agreement with our allies was reachceJ.  '"The  Berlin-Bagdad    plan    now is  threatened on the Bagdad side. From  north  aiid  east  our  armies  converge  jus More uuuuren  Than All Other Poisons  Combined  For Safety* s Sake, Use:  Is there within your home,  anywhere within baby's reach,  & saucer of arsenic poisoned  paper floating in water, or a can  with a sweetened poisoned wick r  During 1915, 26 cases of fly |  poisoning were reported from II  states; iri 1914, 46 cases from 14  states.   Fly poison  kilts wore  children than all other poisons \  combined.  Yet fly poison still is left un  guarded except in the homes  where mothers have learned that  the safe, sure, non-poisonous,  efficient fly catcher and destroyer is  The Journal of the Michigan State  Medical Society commeats thus ia a  recent issue:  "Symptoms of arsenical potsontne are  very similar to those of cholera infantum:  undoubtedly ;i number of cases of cholera  infantum were really cases of arsenical  poisoninff, but death, if occurring-, was  attributed to cholera latantum.  ' "We repeat, arsenical fly destroyinff devices ate dangerous and s;hould be abolished. Health officials should becoms  firoused to prevent further loss of Hfo  tlrora their source. Our Michigan Legislature, this last session, passed a law rcg-  ulatiae the sale o������ poisonous fly papers."  The Oo &. W. Thum Co.  lure   of    he   ground   ^s^^n^ rf i toward tbe English forces.   And I vent-  bringing  him  up-to-date.;  lie coiikl never have held on at Galli  poli -with out Gorman guns, manned  by German gunners. They looked  after his commissariat, too, and lie did  not go hungry as lie did in the campaign before Adrianoplc. They taught  him about torpedo tubes and how to  launch mines and the best form of  Ironchos and all the rest of it. It was  German leadership which' made him so  effective on tbe Tigris. Doubtless German organization kept, him tliere  .through all tbe long months of the  beleaguerinent. We now read in his  communiques about the Black Sea  submarines; but almost certainly they  are German submarines.  What the Germans have done with  the Turk,- hastily  and  hampered    by  adverse  conditions   .amidst the  strain  and distractions of this war. they will  vastly improve   upon and augment if  thoy are ever permitted to take over  the Germanization of the whole Turkish empire after the war is over. This  is only a rough sample of what they  can  do   when   they   give   their   whole  minds to it.    And they will infallibly  be given   lull  permission to  organize  the entire Turkish .power if thoy are  allowed by the Allies to complete this  war   with   tbe   reputation   of    having  saved Turkey from imminent dismemberment and with an open channel of  communication    through    a    pavf, of  Serbia  ������'������nd   a   friendly   Bulgaria     between Berlin nnd Constantinople.  And these advantages tliey will have  if tliey are driven out of the Bnlkans  nml smashed in tho Fast before peace  comes,   ]n short, tiny peace proposals  bnsi-d upon  a  delusive status quo  in   ,>,'������   Iron!,.    It, is reported  si-mi-offiei-  bciieved, not less than five hundred  of twelve inches or over, were trained  on the Verdun defences. Had tlu*  French been entirely surprised as  the Germans were in Champagne, the  city would have been taken.-"General  Joffre, however, had about a week in  wliich to strengthen his artillery before the full fury of tbe German attack developed. There were many large  guns around Verdun. Many more of  calibre -corresponding to the German  fifteens were brought up, and now  the French artillery is as strong and  as effective as tliat"of the. enemy. The  infantry of France has fought with  splendid heroism, but the big guns and  the famous three-inch field"-gun have  saved .Verdun.  The French stock of a in munition, a  Paris despatch says, is practically inexhaustible. The "output of'three-inch  shells is over thirty-three times as  great, as when war broke out, and of  shells of larger calibre it is forty-four  times as great. Tho manufacture of  guns has also been greatly increased  If tbe British production of cannon  and projectiles lias nt aii kept pace  with that of Franco there must bo  enough guns and high explosives behind the linos at selected points to  enable the j\ilies to break through on  a wide front. If the Germans continue  their offensive at, Verdun Ihoi-e may be  reason for delay ina: an Allied ndva'nce,  wliich must inevitably involve grent  losses. Uorm-tny may be bled white  at Verdun. If not, th:*- Allies are  reasonably certain to nitiko an attempt within the next, sixty days to  break the Gi-mian  lines on'the west  well provided for, as a rule, the playgrounds are bare of trees, foliage or  flowers. Little effort has been made  to encourage the children to improve  or beautify their grounds, or make  their surroundings more attractive.  The children frequenting tho playgrounds are usually from homes with  litlle space for either garden or grass.  They have no opportunity to cultivate  or become interested in plant growth  or flowers. The playground should  endeavor to furnish what is lacking in  this respect at, home. Space should  be devoted to flowers and plants; beds  should be laid out and borders-planted  by the children under supervision, a  short time each day being devoted  to it. This would go far toward making the playground more attractive,  and would constitute'a training which  the children would not, forget when  they readied, maturer. years and had  homes of their own. There is no reason why these grounds should be absolutely bare, aiid it is hoped that the  promoters of this laudable movement  will extend the scope of the work to  beautifying the areas devoted to play.  ure to express the hope that the. vital  importance of the war arena beyond  the Caucasus will at last be recognized. The conquest of Erzerum made- an  overwhelming impivssion on the whole  Moslem w ' '  precautions  hold shall not share the fate of Prze-!  my si!  What should  our next step  in  this  area bo!    As to this there can be no  l*&  ���������  T  *S COUNT  ning impassion on the whole! j Even in a match   you   should  world.     Wo   should  take   a!!, j -.        -       ��������������� ,   *     ^,.   ^   ss ���������  ns tliat this Turkish stroiic-1   consider the    Little ihings,"-- j  the wood���������the composition��������� ������  strikeability��������� the   flame, f  doubt   at   all.     Armenia,   which   has  suffered  for  its    fidelity    to    Russia, i  should  be given  the  autonomy promised  under the Turkish recum*.  the  ^IWVKS  "In the path of realization of our ,  goal thci-j} can be only one obstacle.��������� j  ourselves. We behind the lines may \  be. conquered even while our armies  are 1'igbtins: valiantly at the front. ���������  Tbi.s may create new dangers,    which  ?  aro made of strong  dry pine  xiu.s may create new uun-fjers. wmen < (i������-������_,^ -,.:������������> - .������_���������.,������=.- ���������.^^.r^.^.*-.^  we must guard against, Tn Germany j Htcms- **ta a secret perfected  there  is  on  all  hands  talk  of  peace. ' [ COr-noos-.tlOfi    fhflt    -iluarantees  "Every Match A Light." 65  years oi knowing how���������that's  the reason I  AH Eddy products  are de-  And we must    have    wisdom   enough,  persistence   and   energy .enough,   nof. i  to give way. not to forfeit our    great!  sacrifices and  the great ideals of''this |  war! ���������  Koecntly     one     of   tbe     emissaries:  working for Germany visited me. He j , .. , ..  said he was a citizen of neutral Switx-1    pendable products���������Always.  er'nnd  and  n  member  of tho  Stock  He was one of those young men who  never seem tn know when to go home.  She had tried yawning, but even that-  failed to get rid of hiin. Presently a  clock outside in the.'hull began to  strike iu low, deep tones the midnight  hour.  "Oh   J saw Miss Green,"  said  the  late stayer, brightly, "is that an eight    penc-J   in   Uermuny,  day clock?" ; f guim   were _evacuat.--d  and   Serbia   ro.  balm conference, made up of tho sub  iects of different    neutral    count ri**-?. i     ,,    ,    .. ,, , , i    ���������     T   ,.  who     had     sent,     him   to   find     om !     -Most ot 11G ���������rpcla  made, in  India  whether  any  elements in  Russia fav-lar0  W0V('������ -^  1,������>'S* -who  nrc tol-d  ^  ovod   a   separnte   peace.   'You   cannot!  imagine,' he said,  "how  tbey Iohl;- for  Germany,   perhaps,   if   B'-b  the west, orfsr-t, by German dominance in the Fast, even if it go no  farther than trading Armenia for the  llussian provinces now held by German troops and keeping only a strip  of Serbian territory .will miike of lhe  "���������real, Turkish empire another Prussian province and add twenty-one million Turks to the military resources-of  the Gi'i'iiinn C'c.nti-iil Kurope combination,--'Montreal  Shir.  lay  Miss Green smiled coldly at him.  "Well," she said, stifling another  yawn, "why don't you stay a little  longer and find out?"  ally that there nro two and a hail' million British troops now iu 'l;ia.iiee.  Such -h vast host will not- ITo kept inactive there throughout another sen-  son,���������Toronto  G lobe.  fho Road to Success  What wo nee I is depth. IVpth can  i������> imparled through the teaching ���������"���������!  anything. Tt can he imparled through  l.iitin <n'iimni.ir. Ihroituh handwriting,  throii'di ciirpenl. r work, liu-oiigh uril.li-  nieiie or history. The one element  ivqii'uvd is tmu*. Depth cannot bo  imparted   quu-l'ly,   or   in   many   sub-  jach-' lit ,once. Leisure is ncce.s.sai'.V���������  ti rtlmviug down, a taking of Iliiiurs not,  i.'iihily, but slmvly, determinedly. p?i-  tieritly--iM ii Hieiv were plenty of  time aiul nolbintv else counted. This  i-- tbe T'lml to i-ipid :*nd hriUiiint work  and lhero is no oilier. The siniill������-.->t,  ehildr. u 'dion'.d be ref, on thi.- road,  and guided nml governed and helped  and slaved over b\- the hest of our  miist'TS. One subject understood  ;.w\ms the world inu.deivd. John ���������).  Chapman in Atlantic,  Growth of Tfdi-*pbo)-*f)������!  Aeeonliiiif to the annual blue hook  of the Railway Department giving telephone stnlisties, there is now one  loJephoiie for every la.l persons in  C.-madii. The ini-rciisi- in tho use of  lho telephone has been steady during  the past few yt-ai-r-, and war oonditioim  do v.ol. seem to have interrupted the  progress. The number of telephones  rr-poiiei| as l-eiutr in m*--* in ir>lf. was  i..';;t1o!l(l, an increase of 11.0-10 over  1!'14, The principal growth was in  rurid dietricls. The n,t, earnings nf  th ��������� I.'IMI companies in Canada totalled  -'pl.'oM.firo. Whieh wus .S-.'ir.iMifU heller  | tluui Uio iv.-illl <u l!'l-l. The lotill  jciipiiiiii-oition of Caundinn h-h-phono  rompiinie:, now amounts lo >j-7-biH"i10ua.  Carried Safely Through Change  of Life by Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound.  stored, this might, become the basis  for peace negotiations?'1' I answered  liim: 'Wo know Germany's attitude  well; but your country should understand who began tin**/war, and whether, it is possible to help Germany f<������  a, liquidation of her pretensions,' by  mo.'iiis of an international understanding founded merely on the basis of  a return to tlu* status quo ante. (Applause.) Wr* do not wish to deslroy  lionnany; Ind, we are in duty bound  <o render Germany harmless- to this  Germany would not. consent of hor  own free will. And wo have our national   problems*.' "  nn n watch ing them how many knots  of  each  color  to   tic   to   the   wtirp,   a  single row nt a time.  "%t,.v ,  up   to  ���������hb'h  l!M.r>,  ��������� ���������  Win  -,   I  M  ro  :i-cly  I fl  1   1, ���������  Ex  IVi-l  i  |ici-hm*nl  1     In- t  Au ,! p. !-  ki.-rd  a  .,1!  limn  lei'  a  11 ���������,  ��������� ai  i ,y  1   lie  Ik  ll    IK  *. i  v.-r  girl  in  hi-  j  tin  ,    **,!.'.  Wh.  1   to  al  o  it, <  bl  fl"  lid  yoii  bbu  tbn  ruu<-i)tii'  tell    llll*.:  1    1   was  station.  no   a  'fi  ���������nl-  Aec-riliiur to i,l..vd-.' 17  only covi'i'm I he records  (lure Ii ;i .-*. been ;i steady j.-ro'v. fn in the  number of vessels -������������������-���������nipped with wire-  )('*���������.:������������������ nppni'iilus and r nbmnriiu' .-.j;?.  nailing in.-lnllalions. Ther.- are now  on I.loy.lii' n-g-.-lery id lb  nii-rehjiiit  iiiioiiii- ���������' H.-.n ve..-ei  'd     VI lt||     Wireless     ,||ip;| v,M n.'l  provided   \ulli     .-ul-nia; in<-  cyst- ins,  wo r Ill'rt  en ll i-ip-  ami  i -..- u a I  1-17  ill"  Ann-ii'-ap inovin,,'-pietnn' I'ilni:- nro  bi-'n---- - o|d -:i !���������:--;��������� v.::;;. .,::;:::*:': ������������������' i-;  bl.'Ul.v ov.ii.g lo lie- eiirbidiiieiit nf thi*  I'li-M-b ninl Italian li'un niitput do-*  to iin-  v.uj.  Nashvillc.Tenn.���������"When I was going  through tho Change of Life I had a tu-  71101*   *",rt   ^** V^O   V f*    **  child's" head." Tho  doctor Baid it was  three years coming  and gave mo medicine for it until 1  was called away  from the city for  sonto time. Of  coui-ao I could not  go to liim then, no  my sister-in-law told  me that she thought  Lydia i3. rinWiam's Vog������tnbl������ Compound would cure il. .31. helped both  tho Change of Life and tlio tumor and  when I fjothoino I <7M not ncnl thr doctor.  J took tho Pinkham remedies until tho  tumor war. geme, the doctor said, and I  have not IV-lt it -since, i led every ono  how 1 wan cured. If thin letter will  help otluTnyou are welcome to uso it."  ���������Mrs. Vj. II. Br-IAN, 525.Joseph Avenue,  Nr-U'hvillo, Tcnn.  Lydia F. Finklwim't* Vegetable Com-  poinuj,   ������t   |iutii   ii iiuuy   eoiH .iiiitJi,-,    un.  extractive properties of good old fashioned roots nnd hcrbn, mei-tn the nccdii  of woman'ii ryati-m at tints critical period  of her life.   Try it.  IC tlu'iNC in imy symptom iu yourr  <-:is<*:-whirl* puy./lc-M youT v.rlii* tu  lite Lydia 3-j. l'inkhum Medk-ino  Co,, Ljjm*, ^Ltia,  More "Trench"  Humor  One of tho soldiers in a Canadian  trench, ".somewhere,'' bl ought back  the other day a. copy of a notice that  had been po.sted outside a surgery  tent tu tho iv-ar. it was entiiii-d':  "Mints to those who \vi<=h to poi siek,"  ami  i.-in:  "I. Don't spring smartly to attention and walk briskly up to ihe medical officer when you have chosen an  injured kneecap.. .,  "2. Don't, fni-L-et that sprained wri*���������"���������-���������  and ankles are always swollen.  ".'!.  Don't,  <������|  omergiuk    from    the  If there is a farmer anywhere who  f*'-<-|p. that he is not. doing as well nn  be ought, there is hope for him if he  will uol rid of the notion that fate has  it in for liim.  Most Eminent Medical  . Authorities Endorse It,  Dr. Kberle and Dr. Braithwaitci aa  trell as Dr. Simon ���������all difitinguithed  anthora���������agree that whatever  may bo  the dieeaet*, tho urine  seldom fails in  furnishing ua with a clue to tbo principles upon which  it is to  be  treated,  and accurate knowledge concerning tho  nature of di8������apo can t'htin ho obtained.  If backache, scalding urine or frequent  urijiation bother or distreca you, or if  uric acid in Die blood has caused rheu-  matiem, gout or f-ciutica or ytm suspect  kidney or bladder trouble just write Dr;  Pierce nt the Surgical Institute, Buffalo,  N.Y.j Bend a sample of urine ami de-  Ecribr- fiymptoms.    You will receive free  medical advice after Dr.Pierce'o chemist  hiiia ei.uiuiued tho urine ��������� thia will bo  carefully dono without charge, and you  will be under no obligation.   Dr. Tierce  Onriiij*; many yc-ar.i of c::pcrimontntion  'Presence,' ],t your friends shout. '.\nv  '''V,'.'..". ..        .. , .   .     I ha*- <1 iecovefcd^i new reinedv which he  llmse wishm-jr to,- further iidvieo | j'in(\*. *��������� thlrtv-HRven times more power-  should aiiply lor my various illn.-trnt. j fni u,!in Htliin. in removing uric acid  ed pamphlets, price idxp.-iieo .-neb I from the pyctom. .If you are differing  'lhe most popular are: (i) lln-,v p.! freni bankachf or tbe painn of rlicmnii-  iium.' and lower your temperature, ej); tisin, goto your bent druggist and aslc  How  to strenulheii  and   weaken  ,\ our    for i\ Wl-cont Ijok of "Anitric " put up  i l-y l������r. rierce. Dr. I'icrce'a l'avoritu  1'rcrcription for ivr-'iilt women and Dr.  ��������� Pi<-r������,*''i-' (>o,!di������n ATcdic-id Dirortvory for  i the blood luive been favorably known  ' for (h'-piiM. foily \i-urh and move. Thev  ! rirc t-t.iiHlu.id rernedic.*- to-dav���������aa well  j iiK Doctor rieiie'u rii-uimil l'cllclH for  I the liver nnd boueln. You can get a  1 huge, trial  package for lee. of any one  i  pulse. (.'!> How to <_'et a bad toii-jiii''.  (���������(') lloW ti> eel, || very bad teiieni  inriee on.- ?liillin!'-*t i',\ How ii, meVo  tin- joints swell, (il) Paleness. (7; t.-i--  t ii I illne.--.-... in.-ir .-yinptoins, >lui;i-  tion.-. and  ri-inedies "  Canada  A   Rich   Prlzo  It inay safely he >aid that only (lie  doiiliUiijji. i,...'.. i i if the |.;n-ni litiiJiu  fleet of I'mglund has Kept the war tlnifi  fal   I'luin -nil   \i-f.v doiii-.i.  t'uujida   \.-,ij'd  have been  a   rich prize, aud  it   h  not  ��������� it     -ill     i.,mO-"m    ������I������mI     (!v-    i-i'i|l ������������������"'il*-  the  l.'pil. d State-, wuiilil liavi- eonn  llllil -,-     tiro-    I "l*-l t     "1     l'i  I"IU11<       in     t  Ibeie   ao-   - \ i.ii u. i���������..   thai   if   ba     h, , :,  us      ItL'hlly  llnli< hn.       i-������_   i ;  ui   uji.'v;  luiauiin   xij    tijit.uj^ xjx.x  ... v. t..  Docfor Picrce'n TVlleln are unequnted  x- :\ I i\*-r l'ill.     (hi? fmv.  Sfitmy., ,,���������ir,l  i,,,;j J'tlht. tt  Doy/'.     (Jure  Si ok   H������ nduelie,  ,   ,   i IV'.iniH lle;idi\ebe. Diz/ira-n', CVuuitipa-  t om, hidii'M'tion, Ibliou-i   Attnclrn, nnd  n-i'Mi'di-il.       niibiilelpbiu  ni: (jriMij-eiinuUi of the Livor, jStouiACh m  THE CRESTON REVIEW  wwmww  E  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hayks, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. JUNE 30  s rTTrne ti> -rnr rnivnn  LEU Old !U IRC CUIIIM  [Although Mr. Caley's talk on the  above topic anly attracted a fair-sized  audience his address has caused a very  considerable discussion. We, therefore, feel sure that this all too brief  synopsis of his remarks will be read  with interest.���������Ed.].  While the assassination of au Austrian Archduke may have been the  political spark that ignited the. European power magazine and precipitated  the nations of Europe to bellicose  action, the real cause of the great war  is to be found in the materialist  philosophy upon which German  militarism is built up. That philosophy of the superman and superstate  as expouded by Trietche ami Neiztche  and modernized by Bernhardt who  said that "'war was a biological  necessity."  It   is   this  philosophy which recog- j  nizes no higher law  than   expediency j  and condones the violation of Belgian  neutrality.  The speaker then proceeded to deal  with the great social war which he  said was likewise a product of materialism, and gave a graphic picture of  the prevalent social and economic  evils. He then dealt with the remedies proposed as a panacea. First- of  all touching upon Socialism he dealt  with its philosophic, economic aspect*.  Economic determinism which is the  cardinal principle of Socialism proves  it to be a materialist^fsystem. consequently incompatible with religion  iiiiu especially uostne to Ciinstianity.  Collectivism, such as advocated by  Socialism, he found impracticable be.  cause of the insurmountable difficulty of organization, supplying individual wants, regulating and assigning  employment,   establishing  a  basis of  Editor Review:  Sib,���������On June 15th, Mr. Arthur  Caley of Rossland spoke in the Auditorium to the subject, "Causes of the  War." .His lecture consisted miviuly  of a tirade against Socialism. His  statements were so glaringly incorrect  and unfair that I feel that I cannot let  them go unchallenged. I have answered his main objections as briefly  as possible and hope you may find  space iu your paper for the Socialist  side of the case.  Socialism Deetroys Incentive  The only   incentive  Socialism will  destroy will be the  incentive to steal  and to hoard.    Government statistics  provo  that the average   daily   value  produced by   a working  man   is  $10.  The   saint*   statistics   prove   that the  average daily  wage  is  $2.    Socialism  will give to every   man   the  ful? product of his labor.    To say  that Socialism will  destroy   incentive is  to say  j that a man is a good deal   more eager  I to work for  $2 a day   than   he   is for  I $10.  Comfortable Shoes  Does Away with Money  The speaker spread the impression  that under Socialism a man who was  long on wheat and short on shoes  would be reduced to the necessity of  shouldering about four sacks of wheat  and wandering around at random  \ shouting *"v\ heat for shoes" until he  I met someone in a reverse predicament  and effected a "swap." Money is a  medium of exchange. The present  medium of exchange will most certainly not be discarded until another  is introduced that is more efficient.  When the Co-operative Commonwealth is the employer it will also be  the distributor, Could nit an employee receive a cheque for his work  exchangeable at any distributing  centre or "store?"  Difficulty of Assigning Work  If ever an  argument reflected  the  You might just as well have all the comfort,  ease and foot freedom possible���������comfortable  shoes cost no more at this store. We sell reliable shoes that are built for service and what  is more, we take particular care in fitting our  customers. Correct fitting adds life to the  shoe, as well as providing comfort.  B ss& BmWjm W r %3%9 M &H&&EL  ���������the shoe with a record. They sell at $4.75  a pair, and we have them in many shapes, for  wide, narrow and medium feet. For 60 years  the Dayfoot brand has stood for solid leather  clear through. Every pair guaranteed. Come  in today and try on a pair.  General  Creston  X    JL% mmm** M. jU  Merchant  British Columbia  remuneration and exchange value, and j attractiveness of   Socialism  this one  the difficulty of furnishing a motive  for work when the touchstones of  economic pressure and material reward have been removed.  In the moral order Socialism would  mean the abolition of the family and  the marriage tie, and promiscuous  intercourse and free love would be the  order of the day.  Oflicia's could not be controlled by  public opinion because the beaurocracy  would control the press and publishing houses.  The speaker then dealt with modern  capitalism and showed that it also like  Socirlism and Militarism was the product of Materialism.  The true   remedy he   found   to be  Christian   Democracy   or   democracy  guided and directed by Christian ideals  and principles.    He emphasised that  the evils of to-day were not the result  of Christian teaching but rather the  consequence of a departure from the  Christian  ideal,   and   the  evils  were  apparent   in   whatever form  the departure may manifest itself,   whether  it be Militarism. Modern Capitalism or  Socialism.  He then traced the progress made  by human society under the influence  of Christianity and demonstrated it to  be the social fact that explains  democracy.  The present day evils were not such  as could not be remedied. We have a  glorious constitution and democratic  inst itntionsand iiuiverbalsuffrage; and  ihe ultimate source of legislation rests  with the people. If they will not send  men to parliament who will carry out  reforms, but, choose to be simpering  puppets and political parasites, instead  of democratic citizens then they deserve to suffer all the ills of whieh  their indifference is the cause.  Concluding he said that we belong  to a generation whoselips were touched with fire and thnt the human race  wan now panning through a great crisis  and appealed to t.ho loyalty and patriotism of the young men to respond  to th-* call of duly when the Hmplro  wan lighting to uphold the fruditions  <jf intei national justice ��������� when violated by tbe ghoulish spirit, of material-  isoi.  TboHe who perinlied would die conscious of having lived a life erownnd  with tbe noblest piirpoiio; those who  niii-vive will return greater, nobler,  inioiliei- men.  Socialists claim  that   children   being  upheaval with resulting chaos;   Just  TA different  ��������� '..'.'-���������    ; *   ..  IlllllOi  1 . <   I 4 I   I  have   nbipped ore  i.hi.-.  >���������������.���������������'.  ( liinlnook boli-biii-ii elnimtbe hIioi I-  ������ r Imum-m for bar trade ban reduced I In*  OKI!  I      I III JO''1    It*.       i-.ihi      .������i    pel'    i.i-iii,  JvJlllJ,        ������JJ<        -   .Mlll.ll        Oil ���������������  it in t be $.'{50  license fee.  ��������� jj* y   ., i ,    ,.,  NubstJint inl <  does.    This is a brand   new  difficulty;  one never before experienced in human  history, and, vmtil the occasion arises,  it is hard  to tell how it  will  be met,  Under this system the difficulty is not  to "assign" work, but. to get  work to  assign.    Advertise   for   men   for   tbe  dirtiest and  most disagreeable work  society has to "assign,'** and offer what  is to-day considered  a fair wage and  you   will   be inundated  with replies.  The   speixker forsees,   however,  that  under   Socialism   men    and    women  will be so well to do that great difficulty  will  be expeiienced  in  getting  applicants for the disagreeable jobs.  As I have already stated this is a new  problem and will require   a  new solution.    Far be it from  me, a humble  private in the ranks of toil, to solve a  problem our  learned  lawyers give up  in  despair.    Still,   the  application  of  ultra modern machinery and methods  might make disagreeable  work  more  agreeable, and if the hours of disagreeable labor were made shorter for the  same remuneration than the  hours of  more agreeable labor it might bo able  to get its own in the way of applicants.  Free Love  There aro a great many exponents  of so-enlled "free love," but  t lie vast  majority   of   them   are   outside   the  ranks of .Socialism.    Socialism will not  destroy the home nor will it introduce  promiscuous sexual  intercourse.    Under Socialism  the  HitcrednosH of   the  home   and   the   moral   tone   of    the  nations will  be raised  and ennobled.  Under  this system a poor  mini who  marries is either a hero or a fool.    If  he understands  the  responsibility ho  assumes in marriage and bravely faces  the uncertainty of livlihood  with   thu  added responsibility he is heroic.    If  he beheues tho old   bunk about two  being able to  live  cheaper  than   one,  etc., he  is a fool,    To-day, thousands  of young men who wish to. marry and  who llnd it difficult  to  support themselves haye not the courage to fuce tho  world with the added responsibility of  a wife and probable children, and aro  driven to illicit hox relations.   Socialism, with its nt-Miirnnco of a livlihood,  to all men and women able and willing  to work, will remedy this evil.   Under  thiH system women are dependent to a  great extent on men for support,    Ah  a natural result many   women   marry  men tbey do not, love,  the -security of a home  limn  the  incentive fo  ||,,.j.     ,t jyl     lj%,,j.     j\,,l������J>        '  will .Socialism set love  Stott- Children  Tbe   npeakei*    drew  picture of ebildten under Socialism be-  l,|l|4   Mil II   II JJllI   t.llO HI'lllll     Ol      IIUIl      |JI(>-  ������.������  .>k llin   \���������tl t  III ,, Jkllil   V .1 J J IV >l   .1 V.ll>     1,1   Jilt  "rained" by the grim ogre  the state.  units of future society shonid be wards  of society and the state should make  an allowance to cover the food, clothing, and education of each chiid until  old enough to go to work. Socialism  would thus make it possible for parents  x,. i-������^���������   +u-.i���������   ���������i������;i-3-,,.���������    ���������j.   ������ .��������� xst  UU   I\CCJJ     uucir     ClUJUJl-II     H.U     UUU1C   until  they were ready and eager to assume  the responsibility of their own lives.  To-day economic conditions force the  children of the working class on to  the labor market while they are too  young and unfitted for that struggle,  and so stunt their life at its very beginning.  Private Property  Far from doing away with private  property Socialism will be the first  system that will make private property possible to the masses. Socialism stands for the public ownership  and democratic management of  everything publicly used and the individual ownership of everything used  privately. In other words all the machinery of production, transportation  and distribution will be owned publicly, and homes, automobiles, tooth  brushes and trousers will be owned  priyately.  Equality and Levelling  The speaker assumes that any  levelling done under Socialism must  necessarily be downward. He points  with pride to the splendid examples of  culture and art who adorn our leisure  classes and deplores the fact that they  must be ground down to the level of  the Chinese Coolie. Does it seem  illogical to assume that when everyone is well educated and everyone has  leisure to develop the best that is in  them any levelling that is done will be  upward and ever upward. Thero will  be diversity of tastes and opinion so  long au life lasts, and tbeonly equality  that jSocialintH look for and hope Ior Ih  equal opportunity for overy man,  woman and child in "life, liberty and  tho pursuit of happiness,"  Newspapers and Socialism  Socialists havo not yet docidod  whether under >Sociaiisin a bald headed man will be forced to part bis hair  down the centre or on ono side, and  until they <1 ispose of thia weighty  question thoy can hardly be expected  to decide lhe status of tho press under  tho Oo-Operativo Common wealth. I  have never seen any Socialist writing  that forbade any religions, political or  social body from iur.tiUtting piot,-.c;>  and publishing houses to foster any  creed they care to propagate.  merely tit  win  Under Soeia-  miirry will   be  \''it   t, \\j--,  e*-f ���������-*-*,  free. *���������''  a    harrowing  Socialistic Revolution  The Hpealter implied that the Socia-  licf.-i are nelic*.dug and hoping for a  bloody revolution when they will rise  in their might, and overcome the pro-  neui. govei-Miiieiu, ami inaugurate liie  new iiystem at, the. point of the sword.  Nothing in farther from Hoclnlbitlc  thought. "Wo are revolutionists, but  we -ieek revolution in thought and  euiie.oi.ilni only, involution in a mow  ��������� jiwv;on������ out il. in iou-i-eiittigiy rone  Socialism   will  not come ns a great  as capitalism is wona wide and international so is Socialism. We cannot  get Socialism until a preponderating  majority of the world's population  understand it and vote for it. and in  the progress of social evolution capitalism will merge into Socialism so  gradually that we will not feel a jar.  At each succeeding election the  capitalist party rip some of the planks  from the Socialist platform and spike  them firimly to their own. This in  itself is a splendid marker of the  progress of Socialist thought;  Socialism and Religion  Socialism isa world-wide movement.  In the population of the world are  many and diverse religions. Socialism  is not for nor agin' any of them, We  wish to assure the bodily welfare of  mankind while lingering on the earth,  Kis spiritual welfare in the here and  the hereafter is left entirely to his own  individual care and the kindly consideration of whatever religious body  aucceeds in drawing him into the  fold.  Identity of Interests  In selling a commodity it is to the  interests of the seller to get as much  for the commodity as he possibly can.  It is to the interest of the buyer to  pay as little for the commodity nn he  can get it for. Thus their interests  are diametrically opposed. When  workers sell the labor of their hands  and brains it is up to them to get all  they can in the form bf vMgos, It is  up to Capital, the employer of labor,  to pay as little as it can for tho labor,  so you see the Interests of labor and  capital are not- identical but as opposite as the poles.  Dividing Up  How about dividing up under this  Capitalist system? As 1 stated before  the average daily yaluo produced by  each laborer is $10, Theaverage daily  wage is $2. In dividing up the product the producer retains jj������2, or ono  fifth of his product, and turns ovor to  his employer .$8, or fou*Mlfths of his  product, This is a system of dividing  up that Sodalhnn will atop. Under  Socialism the only things we intend  to divide up are work nnd opportunity.  To-day the machinery of production Is  perfected to such an extent that the  comparatively few men engaged in  productive labor are able to support  themselves, the leisure classes, nnd  vard-. arnik-n of men engaged in the  destructive labor of war. Tf Socialism had to begin its era with empty  coffers and warehouses how long  would it take the able-bodied population  of the   world engaged   in   pro-  opposed   to  space, etc.  it.  Thanking  W. B.  you    for  Embrkk.  The   Ledge wants a   health officer  appointed for Greenwood.  CANADIAN  mmmmmmmlt  DOMINION   DAY  EXCURSIONS  Fare andOne=Third  for Round Trip  GOING Dates���������June 29th to July  1st inci.  FINAL RETURN LIMIT July 3.  Further information from any  Canadian Pacific Ticket Agent,  or R. DAWSON, District Passenger Agent, Calgary, Alta.  MINERAL AOT  FORM P  i.i-v.'.    ������ii,ii jjiiiiiinu   iii<iciiilloi'y  to re-flll these coffern und warehouses?  In conclusion, Mr. Editor, I will say  mm, ii one wished ro iearu astronomy  ono would naturally go to an astrono-  met* for bin education, or t;tudy atand-  ard works on astronomy. If, should  be the Name with Socialism, or any  other science, one certainly cannot  gei. liie until about. any science lt-om  lecturers and Wi iters who are actively  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Success   Mineral  Claim,  situate in  the Nelson Mining Division  of Kootenay    District.    Whore    located:   On  Sheep Creek, near Wolf Creek,  about J  12 miles from Salmo.  Take notice that I, W. M. Myers,  acting as Agent for Harry E. Douglas,  Freo Miner's Certificate No. 80KH1B,  intend, sixty days from tlu* date hereof, to apply to the Mining Kecorder  for a Certillcate of Improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grunt of the above claim.  And further take notice that action,  under section 85, must be commenced  before the issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements.  Dated this 18th day of May, A.D,  1010. W. M. MYEHS.  MINERAL ACT  roiiM v  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Uriiee Fractional Mineral Claim,  situate in the Nelson Mining Division  of West Kootenay District. Where  located : On Sheep Cnek, about 11  miles from Salmo.  Take notice that I, A. TI. Green,  acting an Agent for Robert Scott  fjcimie of the Oity of Vancouver, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 1)852511, intend.  sixty days from the date hereof, to  iitiplv l.o tho Minimr lfufo������-������h*v for :���������  Certificate of Imm-ovoineiitH, for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown flranl  of the above claim.  And further take notice that action,  iinder t.cctlou Ho, must In* ������:o>iHiu*t|<-eil  before the iMMititnre of mieh <1������'Hifl<������n������i������  ot Improvements.  JUiteil tbi������.������rd Hay May,   A.D.   1P10.  A. If. Gil KEN  ,masM2ammmmi^a^mtmmmmilimmmmm iirJiiJCTll^  4  h A  f  W'  THJs   CRESTON   REVIEW  s  Knee of  ream  Owing to fche necessity of  meeting competition in the price  of butter at this season we have  found it necessary to again readjust our prices for cream as  follows:  No. 1 Sour Cream 26c per lb  butterfat.  Special Cream 29c per lb butterfat.  Sweet Cream 32e per lb butterfat.  For all sweet cream we are  able to use in -making Ice Cream  we will pay the old price of 38  cents during the entire summpr.  iranbrook  CRANBROOK,  B.C.  GET  YOUB  PiumbiRg, Tinning anu  General Repair Work  Done  bv  ^%TT       ������~~m       T"' ������  W. iS. fcmDree  The satisfaction of work   we"  done  in jers ton<? after the price is forsoM*en  DEAXjER, in  UiSSh jutaAgDnAfo unii Chnoo  nign biqaauuma aim dfioos  Saddle and Harness  Repairing a Speciatly  Boar for Service  Registered Large English Berkshire Boart Creston Boy, for service.  Fee $3. STOCKS & JACKSON,  Mountain View Ranch.  Tl e eastbound express made the first  of the beny season stop here on Wednesday, when close to 30 crates of  strawberries were loaded. During the  season it is estimated at least 600  crates of strawberries and 800 of rasp-,  berries will go out from the Smith  depot alone.  Mrs. May and T. Butterfield of Wynndel were Sunday yisitors with Mr.  and Mrs. Victor Carr.  Tom Midford and Dick Smith spent  the week-end at Summit Greek, and  brought back a fine catch of about  four dozen rainbow. In the trip they  also came upon a deer and a black bear  with four cubs, but fortunately forthe  latter they had no shooting irons  along  Geo. Hood, Trennie Long and Earl  Pease were Sunday visitors at Canyon  Gity section, viewing the wreck of the  new high level bridge and the other  Scenic beauties thereabouts.  Fred T&^dor and f&mir*7 came in  from Erickson this week and will  occupy the Todd ranch during the  berry season. Fred has been workiug  at Wardner but the prevailing floods  have closed the mill down for a time.  When the weather is fit a small  crew of men are busy on road improvements, being busy the early part of  the week reducing the grade of the  road opposite the Strahl ranch. Victor  Carr is in charge of the work.  The high water has rendered the  bridge and part of the road into the  Hood ranch completely impassable and  as a consequence the berry crop from  this ranch will go out from Alice Siding this year.  Boating parties were numerous on  Sunday, some of tbe more energetic  of the oarsmen making the trip as far  as the Goat River bridge, The water  is still coming up, though the rise the  fore pai't of the week was not much  more than an inch a day.  Burbank plums, which haye the  reputatiau for being poor yieiders.  particularly after a hard winter, are  acting contrary to history as they  promise a splendid crop for 1916���������almost equal to last year.  Although the day was a bit threatening and rather cool for������an affair of  the sort the strawberry and ice cream  social at Mrs. Jas. Compton's on Friday night attracted quite a good  crowd. After paying all expenses the  Soldiers Ladies' Aid had $18 30 clear  to turn in to the Red Cross treasury.  This along with $5.1.5 from Mrs. Conp-  ton's and Mrs. Webster's tea the week  previous, to say nothing of smaller  contributions all winter go to show  that tho Alice Siding ladies can well  hold their own with all the others  when it comes to working and financing any good cause.  a very likely recruit for the 182nd  Battalion. Result: Maxwell is now  in training at the Sarcee camp at  Calgary, and if he is ae likely a shot  at Bosches as he is at bagging grouse  he can sure be counted on to do his  bit.  After all the blessings and curses  heaped upon the "one man bridge"  if it were not for this very same bridge  jT,*y *+���������*���������?**������������������**,  jC1-54".*wt m*-f������-n������-������l/1   &-*������������������������> **������������������������������������<* <-*���������!������ ���������������������!*���������*.*���������*������  +w������,o  ���������^Jm<m*\*   w m^M~*.    >^'*���������/������        V * -m^r %sx *+JX     >w*w    W* VV^A.*.   l&OUl     KASAV  outside world���������almost as badly as  Germany is right now.  Before moving into his summer  residenee on Goat Mountain^ Henry  Hamilton spent Thursday last shear-  sheep at No. 2 camp for C. O. Rodgers.  Nelson is having its annual rose  show on  July 5.  The cream of 208 cows is now assured and the new $3,000 creamery at  Revelstoke will be built.  Fernie hotelmen have had the  license fee reduced from $400 to $300  per year. The city revenues will suffer  almost $1,000.  Gj'M.ntJ Forks council has set the  speed limit for autos at 15 miles an  hour, and no person under 17 years of  age is allowed to handle a car.  Alfalfa cutting is now general  throughout the Okanagan district.  Owing to the dry and backward spring,  the crop this year is far from being up  to the average.  Trail hotelmen want the license fee  reduced from $500 to $400.  Trail claims a fleet of nine motor  boats. There are 28 motor cars owned  in the city; 12 of them Fords.  Fruit shipments from the Okanagan  promise to be almost as heavy ss in  1915. Apples will run 10 per cent,  heavier.  v������,ri������jUS sOruS Oi   anili-  age by the recent floods the Bine Bell  mine at Riondel. will He closed for two  or three months for repairs.  Quite a number of Kaslo people are  taking adyantage of the supply of  driftwood that is knocking around in  the lake and gathering in a supply of  fuel.  Eloquent   testimony   of   the popularity of Miss Gladys Mason and Mr.  Walter_J.  Cooper of Wynndel,  who  were married on June 7th, is evidenced in the presents received by the contracting parties  on   the   occasion of  their marriage.     Among    the   gifts  were:    Cheque and centrepiece from  the bride's parents,  Mr.  and Mrs. A.  W. Mason.    Bon bon dish and flower  vase   from - Wilfrid    Mason.    8-piece  dining   room   suite,   leather  covered  lounge and silver cream   and  sugar  set from friends at Wynndel,  including Victor Caro and John Huscroft.  E S Butterfield, plate basket.     Sideboard cover and table centre, Mr and  Mrs Bathie. Jam dish and spoon, Miss  Florence Bathie. Carving set, Mr and  Mrs Grady.    Tapestry table cloth, Mr  and Mrs J Johnson.    Community silver, Mr and Mrs Constable.     Damask  table cloth and dozen  napkins, J Boy-  deii,   Mantle clock, Mr and Mrs Pease  and Mr and Mrs Webster and families.  Cream   and   sugar   set,   A   M   Todd.  Silver  cake   basket,   F  Jacks.   Half  dozen each silver plated knives, forks  and   spoons,   Mr  and   Mrs J   Miller.  Bread  and  butter plates  and   table  cloth Mr and Mrs Churchill.   Salt and  pepper shakers, Miss Teresa Churchill.  Damask table cloth, Mr and Mi's Stace  Smith.   Bath   towels,   George Hood.  Half dozen dessert spoons,   Mr   and  Mrs   Sparkes   (Silverton).    Sideboard  cover   and   centre   piece,   Mrs Long.  Cushion cover, Mrs Mathews.    China  cup and saucer, J Moore. Silver coffee  pot,   Miss   B..  and   Mr  L   Mawson.  Hammock, Carl Wigen.  To the bridesmaid, Miss Anna Hagen, the groom's gift was a gold brooch  set with pearls, while the best man,  Mr. T. Butterfield, was given a gold  and pearl stick pin. The groom's gift  to the bride was also a gold brooch set  with pearls.  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of tbo Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territory and in a portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a term of twenty-one years  at an annual rent.**-.! of Si an acre. Not  more than 2,500 acres will he leased to  one applicant.  Application for a leaso must he made  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district in which  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  bo described by sections, or legal sub-  divisions oj sections, and in unsurvoy-  ed territory the tract applied for shall  be staked out by tho applicant himself.  ItJach application must be accompanied by a foe of $B which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  shall bo paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of five cents  per ton.  Tho porson operating the mino shall  furnish tho Agent with sworn returns  accounting for   the full   quantity of  lueA-h.Uilohh: cjo.u   joined una pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, nuch  returns should be furnished at, least  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining  rights only, but the lessee may bo per.  mlttcd to purchase whatever available  surface righln may t>o necessary for the  working or the mino at the rate of $ti)  ii n Mere.  imo Tuil iiiioroiHi.ion application  Hhould be made lo tho Heevetnry of the  Department ui tho InUiior, Ottawa,  or to any agent, or Hub-Agent of  Dominion Tjinds.  W. W. CORY. Deputy MinlNlmof  mim interior.  .*,������>.-   11 oiuunoir/.t-O puoii-iiiion oi i.Ium  advertisement will not be p-dd for,  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  Canjren City  E. Uri of Wynndel was a visitor  here on Tuesday looking for berry  pickers. F. K. Hurry, Geo Hood and  Charlie Sutcliffc of Creston were  visitors here the same day.  W. V. Jackson is going into dairying stronger than ever into dairying.  He recently purchased another milch  cow from O. Blair.  R. J. Long and Andy Miller were  visitors bore on Friday. Mr. and Mrs.  Arrowsmith of Oreston wore Sunday  visitors here with Mr. and   Mrs, Ross.  Geo. Leach has the road grader at  work smoothing down the rough  places and filling up the ruts on the  main road. Dick Bevan will now be  able to throw her open as wide as ho  jolly woll feels like. Incidentally  thche repairs will ho a boon to the  berry shippers who ship from the  Canyon.  When it comes to ideal weathor for  crop growing tho past couple of weeks  havo been all that could be expected.  A few ranchers have have commenced  haying in spite of the unfavorable  weather.  Miss A. Wood returned on Monday  juvmi Noitson.  This year the apple crop in Canyon  City country will run close to 1000  boxes.  It is now believed that John Wood  died in a Belgium hospital in the control of the Germans.  School i'Iohom on liYidfiy. Afti>������-  teaching here for two and a half years  we lieu* th.it :,Ii.s.-, Whitehead will  likely give up the teaching profession.  Clarence Maxwell left last week for  4At%ix-.t*.tx    wo jo o   ������io   oxpecl/iHl     to   got  ,*.,,,.     tt,,.,,,^     JjllO     MIIIIIIIIT.        tOlll.     .IOI*  Grafton of Biairmore n;i\v In Clarence  Penticton will have no fruit fair this  year.  Rossland had seve-al snowstorms  lust week.  Trail had its first Trail-grown strawberries on June 21.  Rossland now claims 250 telephones  ���������an incre.ase of 22 since the new year.  The Trail home guards have discontinued drills until after the warm  weather.  Rossiand's three producing mines  uro shipping 1000 tons of ore por day  to Trail smelter.  Revelstoke claims its Red Cross  Society is the third largest in all  British Columbia,  Unlike Fernie, the trustees at Cranbrook have reduced the salaries of  several of the teachers.  A programme of children's sports  Will be tho feature of Moyio's Dominion Day celebration.  Th������ C.P.R. Is running an open  observation car on tho Imperial Limited between Field and Royelstoke.  For the year ending June 11 the  people of Trail contribntoo almost  $a->,0(W) to the Patriotic Fund alone.  Tho first round up of cattle running  at large in Cranbrook brought several  bnvines belonging to one of the alder.  men to  (XMIlld.  With the exception of Penticton  and Peachland all the towns of the  Okanagan valley have received more  from the Patriotic Fund than thoy  have contributed.  Vernon News; A voluntary agree,  ment has been reached by the hotel  keepei-H oi ihe eny, wnereoy tliey have  decided to serve no liquor except beer  and soft drinks between the hotui; of  12 noon and 0 p.m. on ftaturdays and  holidays or between the hours of iAU)  uiui W p.m. on all otoor days. This  reniriei ion ap|iui*M mi all���������hoiohth and  clvJlillllh alike.  rowers &  We beg to advise that we are now ready to receive consignments  of Fruit at Saskatoon and Regina.  We have a large connection with the retail trade, and being experienced and reliable, are just what the name stands for.  We charge only one commission. Owing to the high price of  sugar handling charges and other unnecessary expense must  be eliminated if the grower is going to receive a fair return  for his labor.  Therefore deal direct with a company that deals direct with the  retailers. Pay only one commission; it is all you can afford  to pay.    Prompt returns.  Reference: Bank of British North America, Saskatoon.  Tiie Producers Commission Go  SASKATOON  Sask.  mpany  Canada  90f������l@  ecommen  ''Do you know, I believe I've tried nearly every kind  of tea sold in town, and I never knew any difference  .14 ~^  *u  until you sola me tiiat pound oi your ooc. biend iasfc  Saturday. Say, but that is some tea, sure enough,  and Jyou don't need to use much, either, to get  a, good result."  Try a pound of either our 45c. or 55c. Teas and we feel  sure you will be equally well pleased.  Frank   H. Jackson  General Store  Phone 81  Creston  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  *mm**mmmm**m**^m*^**im**m  SIR EDMUND WALKER. C.V.O., 1X.D.. D.C.L.. PrciiJdcnt  JOHN AIRD, General Manautt*-. H. V. F. JONES. Ans't General Mnn->jrer  CAPITAL, SI 5,009,000     RESERVE FUND, $13^00.009  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. vS.vi  O. G. BENNETT  Manager Creston Branch  0 Shipment of McLauglin Sleighs and Cutters on Hand g  | TEAM   SLEIGHS $  r* Harness, Single and Double nnd Supplies on Hand %  i  <*������  $  Severn 1 5>efK of Seof*������ii<1-T-T������i������u1 T-T������������������--m *���������������.-������<  COAL FOR SAT.K   |  j5   Sleighs and Cutters  h  ! H. R. MnfV^Piih   Prnn   I  rt- U rtn n    t (t  f ������������������ I ,.  1  .. ,.       t  **���������*'*���������'jk   A ���������#  *  %-!S^.ft-������������0'-9i?to*>bH3*a^  ^iiu.mBllW.IWKWiiilJiMWllW"1""'''!1'*'*''1"1,''*  mmm B?HE BEVXKWa 'CBESTON. B. C  v>������  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OP THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  /"*������ t *���������"**  5!H  PENYWERN'!  WIFE  s  the wind was blowing out the heavy  curtains.  ���������"Oh, yes!" he s:*id phortly.   "\Yh:,f  j lad liathbono. to ?ay  i     Dar^Jine  shivered.  I     "1���������1  haven't  seen  j she.  j     He  looked  at  her  steadily.  I did not wait for him to speak.  Let,  us  go  into  the  conservatory  to you  him  yet,"   said  but, she  ABY  FLORENCE   WARDEN  Ward, Lock <������ Co., t.iir.Ut.i  TORONTO  1 said  (Coatlnuecu  I\eproacIiiii'4 himself for liis absorption iu his work, ir*it* Pony*worn would  have   devoted   himself   entirely   to   his  v. ife    b'.i''   th.is  sho  would  iv.'t   encour- i !>...r  she, "aud havo a talk. I've ������.>t a  little request to make to you. 1 don't  think you will havo much trouble in  granting  it."  She had led him to the door, pitting her Viand throueh liis arm. coaxing, pleading, sweet. If he had not  heen bewildered and anxious, he  would have been like wax in her  hands. As it was, lie allowed her to  lead the way back along tho passa^o  into the sreut glass domed house, filled with hothouse plants and iiowers, i ������iutv  which was one of the ^i-oat joys of! cioihos  heart.    And hero .-de"* made know,*  .Sir Penywern picked, up Ids revolver, and curried it, across the room to  the. bureau in which he usually kept  it locked up.   To his surprise lie found  This would give him time to review tho facts as he knew them, lo  make tin his mind as to what he  should   do.  For he was threatened, whatever I unlocked tlu* drawer in whieh lie him-  happened aud whatever explanation J self had placed the weapon not. many  thero illicit bo of this occurrence with weel;*- before. Ho had then turned  the distress and a; M:y:c.*.ce.of such u ; the key himself upon it, and had  sc-ftulal as had ��������� i \ ������������������ e lv-*f.-������;--.������ darkened the family history. A dead man,  a  dependent of the  !kh:.������!i:������I.I,   found  iion of it.  ou the man's  u'j;  ,i  OL"   pt  .unit.  He r..**v  Iv  ed  to  try  to  ta  '.!  o;n t  ao see  ret  wl-.iel  >. she  was evi-  Ut.  u  tiy  k  ���������oping  from  In  n.  aiul  in  ine  m  LllUil  :   to   t  ppear   U  lolieo   noth-  Ml  -T  lillll;  u a i.  \  n d  si.  liie  <  iai'.v  life  1  i-mii again.  \Y  i   a  uiffeiv:  11 CO j     J.'U'  \v  ardly     they  V. -  - 1'  e  the  same  .  but io"  i  k* increased  -. '1  .;  or o:  the  \  euim   wi;  0.  the  look  of  i,  I  i'..' U r^  -.'X ;k-cI  i'.iicy iit  1. .  l ,v-  r blue eyes.  *!.*'  -j  iUrt;  Vv.   v.-:a  ices sue  v? a  st from tune  to  11TV' .v  arc-un  A  her.   A  V .1  strange   sil  t: I  IC  **-S    111  to   wh  vh   sue  1  Ci  **!"  i  hi'.'..  '���������-������������������il*?-     I  .kht,   he  t  lied   to   per-  him,   her   wish   that-   ho   would  ior  'jo  xo  spend   a couple  of days  let,  at  ���������cM-i-i'a'r  ���������*Yo  ��������� t.  .'J       lA.IVJ  trou-.  l  *������������������-������������������   t---   *���������-     i"- -  the viear:\;e v. Hh tho Oellibriuuis  llo.   looked   at   her   keenly.  "Yes.  you  ean go  if  you  wish."  he  said,   after     a   moment's     hesti-..':;.- ).  vOnly   1   am   sorry,   if   yea   have   any  confidence to make, that you could --ot i  make it Wo me."  She rose quickly out- of the wicker chair into which she had sunk.  Slie seemed to be on the point of  breaking down. Her white face, glassy eyes, lier moist and trembling  h'ln'v!-2. *ill l)-'*'traved somo terrible a-vi-  whieh  she   was Joiner her best  u   nae,  t. ���������  >ek, i  .1   s  :LLrj  upon  uh:,T.  si:  me wiiat :* is. ar.  ine, drivr, '  you w is ii in  ever  it   may   be  But   Daphne  with   a  forced   lau-_*h.  much   surprise-.:   a*   th  had hud no shook, no  some  -Tell  i ion  eor.ee;  ���������T  notmnsr.  his  shooi  her   i!?su,   and  ..reton'.leu to  be  ?  question,  "richt. She  mere  sai<i   shortlv.  He   rose   j;  s*t rn,   terrible.  "You   are   deceiving  in a  hard  tone.  Site  shivered   again.  Slie ��������� drew  a long breath  as ! head   dumbly,  took  t  nothing," she  arn , suddenly  he   said  me,  tried  ind shaking  step  away  to deny,  her  tot-  concealed under a sum. in iiis study ! -^  Here indeed was a. un story such as;  tho world loves, and as the pro.s make j  the vei-y most of it with interviews,  c.'i-cuuisyr.-.tial details, ami numerous I  special  editions! j  All these considerations rushed pell-j  moil   through   tlu*   baronet's   mind   as j  iu-  km.lt  down  once  moiv  beside  the : more value,  body   of   Katlibone,   and   proceeded  to j  maki  on lhe loft-haml lapel of the  ������i'<I coat of Sir Ci'i.yu ei'n's which ho  was wearing, and there wns a little  more on tlu* waistcoat underneath. On  unbuttoning tins, the baronet, found  the shirt more, deeolv stained, and |  these indicatious sufficed to lend him  to a wound m the left breast, which  he recognized as the work of a bullet.  Fun Iter examination resulted in the  .discovery of another bullet wound,  'ihis was in tho oaek. on lho. left-  hand side, and it had bled but little,  like, the other  Sir Penywern laid the body down  ou tiie floor and got. up, his mind  working quickly as he crossed the  room; turned the key iu the lock, arid  looking keenly round liim, soucht for  indications, by the help of which he  might make some sort of reconstruct-  tion of the tragedy, as it might, nay,  as it must have  occurred.  And first, he examined the vicinity  of the window, whieh was open.  The room, which was a magnificent  one, some forty feet long by twenty  wide, and fourteen or fifteen feet high,  had  four  windows-,  two  in, the  front  never doubted the perfect security in  which  he had left it.  NY hen, now, and by whom had it  been  taken out?  The answer began to seem clear.  It was Rathbone who, in his occupation about the house, cleaning the  windows carrying coal, and so on,  must have found out the revolver,  perhaps picked the lock of the drawer  in the   hope of  finding  something* of  Sir Penywern had from the first  disapproved of his wife's undiscrim-  inatiug kindness to casual strangers,  and had yielded against his better  judgment to her entreaties that he  would give work about, the place to  this chance-met tramp with the haggard  cheeks  and plaintive  whine.  The man had proved to be a surprisingly efficient worker iu his hum-  Mo way after all, but this fact had  strengthened, if anything, the mistrust  viiji which his employer ailcl the servants regarded him.  .Now, in his efforts to reconstruct,  the tragedy which must have occurred  in the- study within the past hour. Sir  Penywern fell himself justified in supposing that-Rathbone. tired of regular  work and honest ways, must have  asked io see Lady Tradescant at a  time when lie. knew hor husband to  be away from home, and that, having  brer, shown by the butler into the  study, where humble visitors were  usually received, he must have attacked her with the object of robbing he-  .of the valuable ornaments which she  habitually wore.  These ornaments, consisted of a row  of valuable pearls, the cost of which  had become a sort of domestic legend;  And, having worked out this problem rapidly and convincingly Sir  Penywern told himself that thus and  thus only could the terrible thing have  happened.  Meanwhile, in liis heart of hearts,  ho knew that this'was not. the truth,  that it was probably nothing at all  like it.  If such a scene had occurred Daphne  would certainly have cried out loudly  enough to be heard either by some  of the servants in the house, or by  someone in the great courtyard and  stableyard at the back.  Although the open window was on.  the east side of the house, and the  stables and courtyard were on the  north, the distance was not great, and  Daphne's   lungs  were  sound.  Secondly, she. would never have  made any attempt to hide the body  of the man who had attacked her, hut  would have summoned the servants,  and toid them what had happened.  Or, if she had preferred to take counsel before making known such a matter for gossip, she would have seized  eagerly the opportunity afforded by  her husband's entrance to confide in.  him .and ask his advice in the unpleasant circumstances.  (To be conimuea^  TO   CP^*jXj   *j  Is tiie OS>jec8 oS This Free Pre*  swlgraivu  M XJ   1IU   Jf VUB.~   JO J *������������  Glve'You Trouble.  Her hurrkd  The wind was still blowing out  the  the  drrzzling rain  was  eould doubt it no longer . ,  furtive     manner,     the     quick-drawn ! curtains,   and  breath,   the   fon-od   hifth     spirits,   all i coming in.  were   pitiful   indications    thut    some- j     He   crossed   the   room , slowly,   with  thing was wrong. the   intention   of   pulling   down   the  If" there had "~ been between them i sash, and as he did so, he trod upon  tjio strong and equal devotion upon ! something hard. Stooping,, he found  which .iris heart was set, all wouid j that the object, upon which he had  have been well; passionate appeal j stepped was a fivc-i-hambered revolv-  v.ould have drawn out passionate le-'c-r of his own, whicli he usually kept,  ply,   and  full  confidence  would  liavo  been established between thorn. As it  was. he seemed to her a little hard,  from   his   verv   self-control;   aud   she  fully loaded, locked in one of the  drawers of a bureau jii the corner of  tiie room. ���������  Ho   examined   it   in   astonishment,  scorned to him not only cold, but sec-J and discovered that two of the cham-  rotivc and deceitful. j uors hnd been discharged. At first he  So   he   withdrew,   wounded   and   re- | v.-as .only vaguely amazed,  but grad-  sentful, io brood over the matter, and J 'tally his surprise began to assume a  ni^re sinister form.  The coincidence of the discovery  with the agitation shown by his -wife  could not fail to strike him, and then  none  on  the  wliich   stood  to toi'tUi'o hunsoii ni conjee*urcs a.; to  what, it might be that, his wife was  concealing from him; while, she on  her side, look more pains than over  to hide from her husband that  change which, the more she tried, tho  less  she succeeded  in concealing.  Things went oij this way until one  afternoon in May, wet, dark and windy. Sir Penywern came home from  the. nearest town, and entering the  hall, asked for his wife.  "My lady's in tho study. Sir Penywern." liathbono asked to see her, so  1 showed him in there, and her ladyship went to speak to him." .said the  butler, as he took his master's coat  and bat.  "All right."  Sir Penywern crossed the hall, and  .vent down the long passage whieh led  vo   his   study,   which   wns  a   spacious  apaitmetit   in   the   north   wing of  the  hot ise.  NYht-n Ic opened tlio door lie v.-ns  surpri.-i'd to S'-e Daphne pushing back  i>i*.ji place ihe hoa\y inonx-eo-oovoi'od  cu.:!-. lhat stood under one of the  l.uig windows. She drew lij-rsolf up  hastily as li>T llU.-baild < nb'Jed I he  i'jfo.i. aiul iiii'j.'d bi;;i wii'u a w h to  f.ic", upon which iherc was a quivcr-  I'jg   s.i,ife.  "Why. IVn, 1 didn't hear you eom-  iiej," -hir cried, in a voice which was  hn.'ir-c  and  fpenulous,     "Did  you got  th. tin- limit's  you wanted, deari'"  Sir I'.nys'.eni, suspicious, anxious,  iiiia-rd in -i.il.- ol liiiiistdf nt the du-  pii.'hy v,hich seemed to hiin so unnec-  i-.-iiy ri: h 1 ,-o ni'-aoim-le.-s, iv plied  c:....;ivv. a.- \.< !i.-il.,.--| :iIji/iiJ him. One  of   tin    long   windows   was  open,   and  sugge  by that means, and  morocco-covered chair  beneath it.'  There were indeed souk* signs of recent disturbance in the fact that, the  coal-scuttle had been upset, and its  contents scattered close to the hearthrug, in the appearance of a heap of  papers which had been neatly placed  on the big tabic between the two  south windows, and in the changed  position of one or two of the. chairs.  But there were no marks of stains  visible on the carpet, and none on the  gravel outside the open window.  us  t.hbone  must have possessed himself of the  revolver on some previous occasion  when he was alone in the room, with  the deliberate intention of seizing an  opportunity to rob Lady Tradeseant,  and to turn away with such booty as  lie could force from her.  He pictured a struggle between the  lady and the desperate Rathbone, an  attempt to murder frustrated by her  quickness, and finally a tragic turning  of the tables, in which the weaker  suddenly became the stronger, and  the woman, by misadventure, killed  the. man who was seeking to kill her.  Thousands of people suffer from ������y#  troubles because they do not know what  to do. Tliey Know some good homo remedy for every other minor ailment, but  none for their eye trouble*?. They neglect  llieir eyes, because lhe trouble is not sufficient to drive tliem to an eye specialist,  who would, anyway, charge them a. heavy-  fee. As a Isst resort thoy ������0 to an  optician o.- lo the five and ten-cent store,  and oftentimes get glasses that they do  not need, or which, after beb:!X xised a  few inonihs, do their eyes more injury"  than good.  Here is a simple prescription tiiat everyone should use: 5 grains Bon-Oplo dissolved in \'a glass of water. TJse three or  four, times a. day to bathe the eyes. This  prescription and t'.-.o simple Bon-Opto  system Keeps the ey^s dean, sharpens ths  vision and quickly overcomes ir������Ssrnr������a=  tion and irritation; weak, watery, overworked, tired eyes and ottieT similar  troubles are greatly Tjeneflted axi<2 oftentimes cured, by its use. Many reports  show tliat -wearers of glasses *ha\*G discarded them after a few -weeks' use.  It is soot! for the eyes, and contains no  ingredient which would Injure the most  aensltive cyo<? of an infant or the aged.  Vour own cluisgist can fill this prescription, or the Valmas Drug Co. of Toronto  will fill it for you by mail. Try it. and  lnow for once what real eye comfort !s.  A prominent City Physician to ���������whom tfes above ������rHc!������  ���������was R-jbmitted. Said: "Bon-Ooto 5s a very rensariSBbls  remedy. Us cenntitufnt inffr������dienta nre well known to  ������mtnent eyo specialists and Tijdoly prescribed by them.  It eun be obtained from any f.'H><l <lt\i\f<pat^xr\d Is one ot  iha very few prepaiiitiontj. 3 feci oijouiu ������ja 2i������pt Oh  bend for regular u;������ in almost every family."  ^^raflrflt* Granulated Eyelids,  iS^LjVU   H>  1''-'c''  ������������������������������������'"���������-���������cl l>y exi'������**  emu to Sun. Diiflf and Wind  nnii-kly rtlicvrd by KllHoB  to cause him infinite vnguu ularm.  Had the .secret distress from whieh  she was suffering led her to make an  attempt, to make a way with herself?  The horrible question was followed at unco by another-. What, wns slie  doiny with the sofa, when he cn,m������-*  in?  Sir Penywern planocd at the couch,  which   wns   by   liis  time   a more  undefined  black m.-iss in the shadow of  the  darkening  room.  Slowly, scarcely knowing what he  ft-.ired, ho made liis way lownrdr, it.  Just for a moment ho. waited, drawing  deep breaths, with his hnnd upon the  head.  Then, wiih one quick movement, ho  dragged it from its plnce. With deepening horror lie. paw that Ihore was  i-oiucihing underneath it, something  dark,   bulky,   shapeless,  motionless.  Down on the floor he went, and  lunied over Hie shapeless thing.  It wns the dead body of lien rJalh-  ho:i(>.  <. riAI'Thi-v  III.  Thi* discipline of lhe soldier came  lo fcrir J'cnywenrs aid as lie experi-  i need ihe cVeatest shock In had h.'. ! in  his  advenlurous life.  j\t first hifl impulse w.ns lo summon  'issistanco, Fenner, ihe butler, was  an old Koldier, a legacy of tho baronet's dead father; be wns devoled, discreet, absolutely to be depended upon.  A Icu.sl, ?-.') ft if lVii,v������\L-i'j������ had always believed.  Now, for (lie first lime, face to face  with this terrible, incxplienblo trag-  i'dy. in which his own wife was somehow involved, t?ir TVnyweru ���������.���������j-peri-  1'iiecd a doubt even of Fenr.cr  W^jM/i^dr**** M,'i''*<lyi'flH'VPdby Murine lie had '������������������.priing to his feel on useer-  UmmtJV SDcSDi EyeRemiedy.NoSinariinft taining Ihe identity of the dead man.  ,, *f> ��������� . ''''' ,,y'' '-''"'���������"I'f. A������ (and l.-d;.n nn inslincj ivc slim toward;,  * ,".,',. .���������'���������';,' ",. '','������ ���������" . . "Ui!"*< I-Jw I ''he brll. llu! ii'.: ith\ toil lake ;iii.  b-IVCii. lnt>v.������2M:. Ijtjr i^oolKilf hnl.ycl rcnank    oilier '(..p.    Tliere followed close up'.ii  {���������Meja^'t  u������ H'ilt'itT'.Tt- ^jijCmv I'M ..ChiCU'lD   Ml,,.    I I..    ,.l    <lu>    nr.l    m,;,.,,I....    ,.    ._...,_  .\    pro'-iv-  lni-li,   il   if,  llll!'  M     J.Ill '  l. 1;    ' I ��������� i.    t  ���������     :     .1 'I I   '. !!���������  :.  I     iciilli.-' I  ;  i ��������� . i ���������   I   ��������� ��������� ���������'  ���������IL I   ���������    I"'   ���������  i   i i 11., i ���������;  liii*   iiial. ine   a  'hiiliii 11,   inuri.   li'lilly   ie-  ���������   ��������� ill:   .ii   hi   lr.'   llian' any  I'l' I '<���������!      Ill       In'..),    i|i\ i-ht..(|  lb'  ii ������������������������������������  '���������hi'1   .i I i    i iil  y    ������������������'���������llu.i,; |.   .In .:,,', \ ,���������>,'    iu  ni    'Ih.   : 'I.i'   i    pi'. '[���������/��������� d  i      ...iv   l<>'   ine in:'     'lie      tie'   heel.-,   ut   the   lii'rtl,   linjuil  ~    ' ~~r j 'Hi'I,   whicli   be   VeHolved   to   obi'  ifi'-'ud   .ill: i would  eoiil'lde  in  no one  until  made,   by    himself,   lhe   l'i 11 lot,  lii'alii'ii   thai    was   possible.  i\ri:  ,'.      lie  ie had  invi's-  Model Di5.   40-45 Horse Power.  Price $1,420, F.O.B. Oshawa.  y|||   Remember this Power is the thing which makes or mars  motoring pleasure and satisfaction. Other things may  have a stronger appeal to the inexperienced eye, but eventually all motorists discover that power is the great essential.  And remember this-  -You can't have sufficient power  in your motor car unless/the motor is of the Valvc-in-Head  type. Racing drivers, almost to a man, use cars with  Valvc-in-Hcad motors. They know from years of experience that you absolutely cannot get sufficient power from,  any except a Valvc-in-Hcad motor.  Finally, remember this���������"Mclaughlin " motor   mr*  always have had Valvc-in-Hcad motors, and developed to  the highest point of efficiency yet attained in automobile  engineering.  Valve������in-Head!   McLaughlin!  Bear   in   mind   this   trinity   of  terms   when    biiyino'   a   motor  Power!  Wiite  for  fieo  and  bool'lct.  l.iberly.  'Kiirin   Life.  h   in i' i if      hol l'ii,  v/.   th   u.   iioa  ~ 1  <������aa  mih. )mk  XSSSKI&m  1 B  ��������� >;'l-.i..iiJ.j^-  Pill in bugo   is   the     most,  mineral prodiai of (Vylon,  about,   l,h(n������ mini's.  1 !S&  Catalogue jrec on request.  ���������V.  '"'  12 Brancliea Throughout Canada  important  which has  The annual loss I  fhe   I'liiled   Slates  ."i.'l'.������,r)0li,i)ll0.  coin  is  bow eliolera  csliinated  ii)  at  "The time, the phi.ee- und iho uir\  are seldom found lovetlier," "TJuif,  alludes to the hired, ;,drl all rir*lit."  MM  *V*rSCBl  IP**  iW.m..W,|.*ii!y.M*,  ^mSn*H*>*m  "V^XSSm  ^SfflS  ���������caciJ*  0%\  i g o������OOCl X&f*  ttrtT.'ftp'f A       **. ������**������#���������      >*������*^  Niwr  **���������������������' \tmm     Sn* *������*,** **a*mt  *-~'     ,lL \mJt**il"V*i'  *x^***������ mm  few!  mux  \  ���������J :A������Pim  pwm  - r,/i'^jivi>.-t7'!'KL.  mmm  \ SS3E m&vram :crbbto^ .d. & ]  j &  /  Tiie Army of  Constipation  Jt������ Growing Smaller Every Day.  CARTER'S LITTLE  OVER PILLS ate  j������eponsible���������they noS^  ���������*t������ly give relief���������  ':1������iev r*iT!*������������!ic!itIi*  .cure Constipa.  ���������Hon.   Mil-  Sons use  Aem (or  Sllioas.  aess, Indigestion, Sick Headache, SallctoSkitu  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price*  Genuine must bear Signature  "A Matter of Opinion"  Attractive    Booklet     Issued    by    the  Canadian Forestry Association  The aggressive educational campaign  of tho Canadian Forestry Association  in the cause of forest conservation has  been supplemented by a new issue  called 'A Matter of Opinion/ The booklet is an attractive one and strikes at  the subject of forest guarding from a  unique angle. ,Seven characters are  introduced���������jScttler, Camper," Banker,  Railway Man. Power Engineer, Fire  Ranger, and Tax -payer���������each telling  his personal story of the need for living forests and the increasing menace  of burned wasted forests. The booklet makes easy reading and a mass  of infoi*mation is packed into the 24  pages. Copies may be had free by  addressing the Association's Office,  Booth Building, Ottawa.  Keep  house.  Minard's    Liniment    in    the  Gearing actuated by a handle features a new mop wliich can be wrung  by hand.  _ It's cheaper to raise colls than to  buy horses, .but it's costly if you lose  the colts. ICeep a bottle of Kendall's  Spavin Cure Landy. For thirty-five  years has proved it the safe, reliable  remedy for spavin, splint, curb, ringbone, bony growths and lameness  from many causes.  is sold by dnigsists everywhere at 31 a  bottle, 6 bottles for $55. Get a free copy of  our book "A Treatise on the Horse" at your  drt? -{gist's or write us. ^   105  Pr, B. J. ggMnAU. C0^ Enestjar*" Falls, ������fe  foreigner���������"You English are .very  sentimental, don't you think?"  Englishman���������"Oh very, whenever  "������������������here's an accident and forty or fifty  of us get killed, we talk about it for  h fly a week after."  Had ship's anchor fall on my knee  and leg,.and. knee swelled up and for  six days I could, not move it ox* get  help. I then started to use MINARD'S  LINIMENT and two bottles cured me.  PROSPER FERGUSON.  Rubber flowers have been invented  >o be worn on women's bathing suits.  Miller's Worm Powders never fail.  ���������' They immediately attack the worms  1 and'expel them from the system. They  aro complete in themselves, not only  rs a worm destroyer, but as a highly  beneficial medicine, for children, correcting weak digestion and restoring  the debilitated system to beaUbful-  nes3, without which the growth of the  child will be retarded and its constitution weakened.  "Spring is a delightful season, isn't  It?" said the optimist. "It used to  be," retorted the pessimist.  Minard's  Friend.  Liniment     Lumberman's  Wireless telephones are being used  successfully isi an English coal mine.  "He who has health  has hope,  And he who has hope  has everything."  / (Arabian 1'ioverli)  Sound health is largely  a matter of proper food -  which must include certain mineral elements best  derived from the field  grains, but lacking in  many foods.  Grape-Nuts  made of whole wheat and  malted barley, supplies all  the rich nourishment of  the grains, including their  vital mineral salts���������phosphate of potash, etc., most  necessary tor building and  and energizing the mental and physicial forces.  "There's a Reason"  ���������Sold by Grocers  Cwnn-U'iii lv������c.tiii<> 'Viv.iK'o., I,i'l..  W.jjtJ.-,..,., tjul.  Often Become Seriously 111 Before They Realize It  Some people have a tendency to become thin-blooded just as others have  an inherited tendency to' rheumatism  or  nervous disorders.    The  condition  in which the  blood  becomes  so thin  that the whole body suffers comes on  so gradually that anyone with a natural disposition in that direction should  watch the symptoms carefully. Blood-  lessness can be corrected more easily  in the  earlier   stages  than  later.   It-  begins  with a tired feelijig that rest  does  not  over-come,  tho    complexion  becomes pale, slight exertion produces  breathlessness    and    head aches    and  backaches frequently follow.      In the  treatment of troubles due to thin, blood  no other    medicine has    had suck a  great success as Dr. Williams'    Pink  Pills.    They  go right to  the  root of  the trouble, make rich, red blood, thus  restoring    the    weakened    system to  health and strength.    Mr. R. F. Ash-  ford,  Peterboro,   Ont.,  says:      ".Four  years  ago   my  condition   became    so  serious that it seemed to me  I possessed every pain and ache and every  morbid feeling  possible.   For months  I had been overworked, and bereavement .added the last straw necessary  to break down my constitution. I had  a severe ever-present   headache   and  pains in the back of the eyes, and at  the same time I was seldom free from  severe neuralgic pains.    I was vafAy  hungry,   and   when  I  was   it  seemed  to   create   a morbidness   which made  my other ills harder to bear. Of course  I consulted a doctor, and he told mc  a rest and    change of  air,    just the  thing I was    unable   in the circumstances to take.    I -had a particularly  bad spell on the day my daughter returned from college, and she insisted  that I should take Dr. Williams' Pink  .Pills.  I  was decidedly skeptical, but  she got some and to please her I took  them.    The result���������After the first box  I was compelled to admit that I really  did feel better.    After the second box  I   ungrudgingly   admitted   that   they  were doing me    good, and    after the  sixth box I felt free from every ache  and  pain   .ind  in  gratitude   I "began  to  praifee  the  pills  to  others.    I am  feeling as fit as I did twenty years ago  ���������and I owe it to   Dr. Williams'   Pink  Pills."  You can get these pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents  a box or six boxes for $2,50 from The  Dr. Williams' Medio'jic Co., Brock-  ville, Ont.  Mississippi Hospitality  A committee waited upon a fine old  gentleman . of Mississippi with reference to a project to build a hotel in  his town.  "There is no need of a hotel in our  city," was his conclusive statement.  "When respectable people come* here  they may stay at my house. - If they  are not- respectable we do not want  them here at all."  Calls Them One of  Her Best Friends  Collecting Waste Paper  ... -. ��������� -,. -  Co-operation   Necessary  for   Sucessful  Results  Tho article in Conservation for  March on "Saving Waste Paper" has  aroused considerable interest throughout Canada. Many letters have been  received asking for information as to  methods of collection and disposal.  Waste paper is <a commodity of very  low value, and collecting and shipping  charges reduce very materially the  final returns from same. To' reduce  the expense of gathering to the mini-  nium, the paper should be collected  through co-operation of those_ interested or by local philanthropic or  charitable organizations. A headquarters should be established, or  collection boxes distributed, where  the paper may be left. For shipping,  the,*paper should be put into bales,  for -which a baling press is necessary.  There are many types of press on the  market .several at moderate prices.  To secure the minimum shipping  charges it is essential that shipments  be made in car lots, as the less than  car lot rate is much higher. Usually  the paper must be shipped to considerable distances to the mill ' or  dealer and adjoining municipalities  might ,if necessary, co-operate in  making tip ear lots.  Arvnvt    fiyyrvj    -fhn       Yn<-������ri/>.ij������T.v       vnfum  m.^  i.* 1*4.  v ~.m. *������^.* *\ *, %tm a ^rf -���������������*- ������ w Ai��������������� *��������� m**m   _ m  V���������  *. ������*������ ������m  for saving this wasted material, there  is the further incentive of assisting to  reduce the demand upon the forests  of Canada to supply new material for  the ever increasing requirements of  the paper-making industry.  *������i  There's no use putting- on liniments and  plasters to cure that ache in your hips or back  ���������the trouble is inside. Your kidneys are out  of order. GIN PILLS g-o right to the cause  of the backache and heal and reg-ulate tha  kidney and bladder action. Then you get  relief, permanent reiief !  Many a man and woman who has been  doubled up with shooting- pains in the back  having to stop work and lie down to get a little  relief, has found new health and comfort io  DAME      BELANGER      TALKS  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS.  OF  Tells How They Cured Her Rheumatism and Made Her so Well She  Could Work Without Fatigue.  St. Amateur, Gloucester Co., N. B.  (Special.)���������Cured of rheumatism, from  which she has been a severe sufferer,  Dame Pierre Belanger, well known  and highly respected here, is telling  her friends that Dodd's Kidney Pills  have made her well. -.  "I' consider Dodd's Kidney Pills one  of the best friends I have," Dame Belanger states. "I had rheumatism and  the pains in my liifibs caused me a  great deal of suffering.  "I took six boxes of Dodd's Kidney  Pills, and they made me well. My  pains are all gone, and I can now-  work without being fatigued. I will  always keep Dodd's Kidney Pills������.in  the house."  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure rheumatism because it is caused by sick kidneys. Rheumatism is caused by uric  acid in the blood. It the kidneys are  healthy and doing their full work  they strain all the uric acid out of the  blood, and there can" be no rheumatism. Dodd's Kidney Pills always  make the kidneys well. They take  away that, tired feeling by ensuring  pure blood and good circulation.  Population increases while land does  not.   The future is with the farm.  Wonderful for the Blood  Cures Sallow Skin, Headache, Langour  and Tiredness  You don't need to be told how you  feci,���������blue, sort of sickish, poor appetite, vague pains, tired in the morning. This condition is common at  this  season.  Fortunately there is prompt relief in  Dr. Hamilton's Pills which immediately relieve the system of all poisons  and disease-producing matter.  Thousands have been so utterly depressed, so "worn out as to be despondent, but Dr. Hamilton's Pills always eured them. "I can speak  feelingly on the power of Dr. Hamilton's Pills," writes C. T. Fearman, of  xs.j.iiJ5niJVjil, jujiSu     opiang       uty    OiOOU  was thin and weak, I was terribly run  down, had awful headaches and a  gnawing, empty feeling about my  stomach,' I couldn't sleep or work, un-  till I used Dr. Hamilton's Pills,���������they  did me a world, of good." At all  dealers in 25c. boxes.  Two boxes completely cured Arnold McAskelF,  of Lower.Selma,"N.S. "I have never had any  trouble with my back since," he says.  If you have a lame back���������or any sign of  Kidney trouble���������get GIN PILLS to-day and  start the cure working. 50c. a box, six boxes -.  for $2.50���������-and every box guaranteed to give  satisfaction or your money back. Trial treatment free if you write  National Drug & Chemical  /      Co. of Canada, Limited  Toronto       ���������       Ont. IS  THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY. Not. NuZ. ������1.8.  ���������*������**��������� fi_������ fi- H*** gk IP***.B.4**%. *k& Used io French  ������   ���������T'lffiiB'&.Sa&g-'B'&M^B^a Hospitals with  rreat success, cures chronic weakness, lost vigob  ft VIM KIDNEV - BLADDER ������DISEASES. BLOOD POISON.  PILES EITHER NO. DRUGGISTS Or MAIL SI. POST 4 CTfl  rOUGEKA CO. 80. BEEKMAN ST NCWVORKor LYMAN DROg  TORONTO      WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLKRO  Med Co HaverstockRd. Hampstead, London. Enq.  IBVNEWOnAGEEiTASTELESSJFOaMOF   ZKSV TO TAfcu  THERAPION aass"*���������*  BEe THAT TRADE MARKED WORO 'THERAPION IS OM  Bail COVT STAMP ArFIXgO TO 4LL GENUIHBPACKETS.  Something in That  "'Why do you feed every tramp who  nomes along? They never do any  work for you."  "No,1J~said the wife, "hut it is quite  a satisfaction to me to see them eat  a meal without finding fault with  the cooking."  One cold day a fat and pompous  butler entered the drawing-room. "Did  you ring, madam?" he asked.  "Yes, Roberts; I wish you to take  Pongo out walking for two hours."  The butler frowned slightly. "But  Pongo won't follow me, madam," he  said  "Then, Roberts, you must follow  Pongo?"  The growing of even a few vegetables  by twice as many people as have vegetable gardens at present would  enormously simplify some of our economic problems, and give to so many  more thousands of families fresher and  more healthful vegetable food. Considered in relation to a few families,  this may seem of small interest, but  the cumulative would bo of great national importance.        ���������  RUSH  Pass the  Hat  A couple of Chinese were induced  by a mission worker to attend Sunday  school. The teacher pat-aed a collection hox.  For several Sundays the Chinamen  contributed their nickels. At last one  of them looked up when the box ngain  came his way and nsked: "Wliat-a  mutter     God" bloke alleu time?"  m%  Requisite on the farm.���������Every fnrm-  er and stoek-rai.ser should keep a  supply of .Ur. Thomas' Electric, Oil  on hand, not only nn a ready remedy  for ills in the family, hut beeuime it  is a hor.-so and ealtle medicine of |-rcat  poU'iK-y. As a suhsfuuT.e ior n\voet  oil i'or horses and cattle affected hy  colic it fur surpasses anything that  can be administered.  Pulp that cost .$���������.() per ton in Groat.  Britain has, owing to the embargo hy  tho Swedish Uovonunent against ita  exportation to London, England, now  fetohes 3512f������ per ton. Au authority  ���������in (lie subject, believes lhat thore is  an opportunity in Canada now for  ea 1 >iuring u lui'ge part of that Swedish trade,  w.  n.  u.   1 ion  "What ia your idea oF harmony in  politics:-'"  "Same nr, most other people in my  line of activity," answered ihe robust  alderman. "Imrrnouy consists in hav.  lo.r. y-v.v -.v.*:*. v.T.y liT.d jn-i ur.'.linf* the  other people to bo resigned to fate."���������  .lud{.'t*.  T������ Cure  Nerves, Stomach, & Kidneys.  Dr. Cassell's Tablets are a genuine remedy for all forms of nerve, stomach,  and kidney trouble in old or young. They are composed of carefully chosen  ingredients, each one of which has definite restorative action on the nerve  centres controlling the various processes of lifo; and thus they give new activity to the bodily  organs, and new vitality to the entire system.  Dr. Ramsay Colics, J.P. of the City of Dublin, a man of high eminence in the scientific  world, says:���������"1 have great pleasure in expressing my satisfaction as io the curative effect of  Dr. Cassell's Tablets in cases of nerve troubles. From several cases which have lately come  under my notice I am able to form the opinion that Dr. Cassell's Tablets constitute a safe and  reli.Vblc family remedy, and appear to be specially effective for nerve and bodily weakness."  Dr. Cassell's Tablets are Nutritive, Restorative, Alterative and Anti-Spjismodic, and of great  Therapeutic value in all derangements of the Nerve and Functional Systems in old  or young.   They arc the recognised modem home remedy for Nervous Breakdown, Nerve and  Mothers and during the Critical Periods of Life.  Aeeonllng to n liritiuli Boiontist,  weight, l'or weight, macaroni is as  valuable u fle.sli building food a,4 buof  or mutton.  Urug(jLtr, and Dealers throughout Canada sell Dr. Cassell's Tablets. It not procurable in you������  city send to the v,o\������ agents, Harold F. Ritchio & Co,, Ltd.. 10. McCaul Street, Toronto; ono tubo  50 ccntu, six tubes for the price of livo. War Tax Extra, 2 cents per tube.  ("ornn  cause   much  llolloway'.s Corn ('nii  ...      ..., 1      1 \ '    1  ...lii,    ,1 ,K.    .. .j < ... j ,1 v 1 ui v  suffei-injr,    hut  offi'iM a apeedy,  I j-1jj'|',  An ������������������!;��������� I'roju'Ur.l l.y,,',;.>|>,.,iii( h.m  luvii built in I'laji.-e lor uu- on nhal-  low rivt-rn in Africu.  iHMtr>t",\ ,0JIiU:ali v> www* * <%. M:  0, IhCiuti Sltul, YtttomtA, ������mJ ��������� tt**o*t  ffi-ygj   umP'* "*"*���������' ** ������������������T*i j������������i t*n ������f i*,u(..  .^M tewMMUMf       ^u.^        ay_^^^        m*m        *mm        mm, ni...   . . jjimji        ^^^^^^.^^       '  v* mSmyStt        ^^^ mjB*yf mw       Jmm *m*Sx       ^^mm^^^^Bm ^^^^1 ^QfflDn  liljWlli^MM.wR.V'frS^  ������������������^���������Ssrl  ���������*n<M'>---Aj-*'<i'$Ui-ViiwW  *|W������W'������������*������Wl*^*������'������������������n ll������������M^r���������������H^JKW*I1*!ft^W^ sag  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Ice Cream Sodas  ruit Sundaes  I   tf~.ftf-.tx  \~J%JVjVJCX  VV/lft  xm mrt j-J  ...11  mix  f^tt-\\cxnt  fancy drinks for sale at the  Soda Fountain.  Open each and every  evening (Wednesday inclusive) after 6.30 p.m.  Oreston Drug &Book Go.  ���������������, ������.   xtm  f~tx-m-m-* f^, fm . ^. -..-r  \.ixcic%x\jrs  Limited  CRESTON  Head   Offices  B.C.  CALGARY;  VANCOUVER; EDMONTON.  Dealers in  EAT  Wholesale and Retail  Fish. Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  Season  We have the goods, and  our prxes are reasonable  Caters to the discriminating public*  ihe  Kooms    tne    coolest  and cleanest*  Dining Room service  the best*  The  Bar   is   stocked  with  only First-class  Liquors and Cigars  tss  ^j*J**-'J  Local and Personal  J J. Fingland, Kaslo, the new road  superintendent, is spending a few days  here this week.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Adlard of Cranbrook are here for the week, guests of  Mr. and Mra. Jas. Adlard.  Gus. Peterson and family left on  Saturday for Elko, where he has   a  *-������.*���������   .-* t.x  jvomi,    its   xJ.IVI4I t .  J.  H. DOYLE.   Manager  V  Miss Gladys Clyde of Robson arriyed  on Tuesday and will spend a few weeks  with her friend. Miss Laura Edmondson.  Sergt.Fred McMurray,Nelson,is here  at present looking for recruits for the  233rd Battalion, a French-Canadian  woodsmen corps.  To-morrow (Dominion Day)  being a  statutory holiday the general delivery  wicket at the postofflce will be open  \ from 4.30 to 5.30 p.m. only.  j     M. A. Grainger, assistant pi*ovincial  forester, of Victoria,   and   H. Murray,  | district    forester,    Cranbrook,    were  I    ** ������o* ���������-* ���������**���������**;    *> #������.*w������    B-4*at������4*I ������.������*���������������������    at-rtii      G*-* ������������������ t % *xp\ *.-*, t*r  Miss Vesta Smith, who has been at  Seattle and Spokane for the past four  months, retire nod home on Saturday,  and will gpeud the summer with her  mother here.  Clarence Maxwell is the latest of  our citteens to join the colors. He  signed on with 192nd Battalion last  week and is now in training at Sarcee  Camp, near Calgary.  Mrs. J. B. Moran, who had gone to  i Cranbrook hospital for treatment just  ! a week previous, returned to Creston  \ on Monday on receipt of word of the  I sudden passing away of Mr. Moran.  Mrs. W. K. Brown and nephew left  ; yesterday   for    T-iewistown,     Wash.,  ; where she  will  visit for a couple of  weeks, recuperating from a couple of  weeks   illness which confined  her to  the house most of this month.  School closes for the summer yaca-  tion to-day. There will beat least one  new face on the teaching staff when  it re-opens in August. Vice-principal  de Macedo is retiring to take a position  on the staff of the Nanaimo school.  "What will likely be the last dance  for the summer season is on to-night  at theParish Hall under Christ Church  Ladies' Guild auspices. The band is  furnishing the music and the admission  is 50 cents. Dancing at 9 o'clock  prompt.  The 225th Battalion troops in training at Fernie and Cranbrook are expected to go through on Monday en  route to the training camp at Vernon  Capt. Mallandaine left for headquarters .at Fernie on Saturday to complete arrangements for the transport.  Although the weather was not altogether favor-able for such an affair  there was a nice turnout at the Red  Cross ice cream and strawberry social  at Mrs. Jas. Compton's on Friday  evening. After paying all expenses  over $13 was turned in to the Auxiliary on Tuesday.  The train seryice both east and west!  wliich was very irregular all last week  got back to schedule pretty well on  Monday���������when traffic on the main  line was resumed. During the mixup  Creston was without eastern mail  from Sunday until Friday, 10 sacks of  it coming along the latter evening.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Miller and grandson, Henry Brown, left on Monday  for Claresholm, Alberta, where thoy  will make their homo in future with  one of Mr. Miller's sons. They have  been residents of Creston for several  years and their many friends hope  they will find their prairie borne congenial and enjoy it for many years to  como.  Rov. J. Knox Wright, travelling  secretary for the Canadian Bible  Society, delivered his illustrated lecture on n "Trip Through Japan,  Siberia and Manchuria" in tho Presbyterian Church on Tuesday night to  a fairly largo audience. The pictures  were fine and ths speaker's remarks  concerning them brief and instructive.  Mr. Wright reports Creston's donations to Mils work this year almost 25  piM* root, heavier Mum In 1015.  Tt. M. Reid,aud Incidentally Creston  Lodge, was signally honored at tho  annual meeting of the B.C. Masonic  Grand Lodge at Vancouver, when  Grand Master Astley mimed R. M. an  the district deputy grand mastei* for  District No. 8, whicli inchides ihe  lodgert nt Fernie, Fort Steele, Cranbrook, Kimucrloy, and Invermere and  Crt*Hton. The appointment, in w������*ll  UU I ii j ii.     Ah ii. mii'jJjilkC uuthijulty Mi.  Birth���������In Creston, on June 25th,  to Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Nicholls, a son.  Miss Connie McCarthy of Cranbrook  spent a couple of days with her parents here the   early part of the week.  A. B. Shannon of Willow Point,  weed inspector for the Kootenays,  arrived yestei*day on his first official  visit this year.  Come to the City Bakery for good  bread und biscuits, fancy dishes of ico  cream, soft drinks, aud afternoon tea.  ���������Mrs. C. Smith.  F. S. Ryckman, Indian constable at  Cranbrook. was here or Tuesday for  the Wilson, liquor-st'lling prosecution  before the local justices.  Miss   Marion   Swanson   of    Sirdar,  I will buy calves two days old and  older.���������C. O. Rodgers.  -  Mrs. W. S. Ryckman  spent   the    week-end  friends.  of Cranbrook  with  Creston  who was here writing on the Entrance examination, was the guest of  Rev. and Mrs. Pow during her stay in  town.  Mrs. Lupton left on Sunday for  Moyie, where she will spend some  time with her daughter, Mrs. McKay.  She 4*gus leased her ranch to C.  Hagerman.  A phone was installed in J. Webster's residence on Tuesday for the use  of the shipper in charge of the Union's  export trade in berries at the Stace  Smith loading platform.  The necessary permit to re-open the  Creston House bar arrived on Wednesday. The license will be transferred to Mrs. Moran. For the present  T. Harris is managing the house.  Wm. Hooper of Rossland is here for  a few days this week looking after  some further improyements to his  ten-acre ranch, which he set out to  pear and apple trees earlier in the  year.  Rey. Mr. Graham arrived from  Vancouver on Saturday and is taking  charge of Methodist Church work  here pending the arrival of Rey. M.  W. Lees; the newly-assigned pastor,  who is absent through illness.  Both the section crews from Creston had a hurried call to Sirdar on  Sunday where they were at work un-  C. C. Manifold, cashier at the bank,  left Tuesday for a ten-day vacation at  Seattle.  Miss Annie Ryckman left on Wednesday on a visit to her home at  Cranbrook.  Potatoes Fen Sale���������Just the  thing for pig feed, 50 cents a sack at  th������ pit.���������See F. W. Ash, Creston.  The June sitting of the County  Court at Creston which was carded  for Wednesday, did not materialize,  no eases having been allowed to come  to trial. This is the third sitting in  sucession that has missed fire.  ������������������gg@ffi������*mif& EBimS5&m?  Mrs,   Moran  and family take this  means of expressing their appreciation  of the genuine sympathy and  many  kindnesses shown them  during their-  recent bereavement,  The first social function in connection with the quite-recentiy organized  girls Bluebird Club,  which took the  form of an invitation dance, was held  in the Auditorium on Friday evening.  There   was   a  large  turnout  of the  young  people,  with a   sprinkling of  grown ups who from 9 till almost 2  a.m.   knew yery few dull moments,  ^hc music was b*7 Mrs5 Downs (piano),  assisted at intervals by an orchestra  of Messrs. Cuming and Mawson (vio=  lins),   Embree (cornet),  and   P. Truscott (drums), who furnished an article  of dance music that won favor with  all���������and the iunch served  was oi the  same high order of excellence. Special  mention-is due the ladies in charge  of  the decorations, the floral.ond ribbon  effects everwhere in evidence giving  the whole building a decidedly striking  and pleasing appearance.  Fob. Sale���������A fresh milk cow.���������J.  Cook, Creston.  J.E. Johnson, resident horticultu rist,  speae the early part of the week at  Nelson.  nA*i*������iltt  \m -S .rl wu i n*$-������\ 4;  ****X*.M.**f^**^>  liol  aminn*  Held )h uo second rater and when it  comes to ftd.hunia.Mm for the work���������  well. In* almost give*- it equal prominence with bin Lihrralinm.  damage donetheroadbed at that point  owing to a sudden rise in the water.  The attraction for Dominion Day  (Saturday) ie the Women's Institute  picnic in the grove opposite George  Hobden's. The ladies are arranging  to make the onting decidedly worth  while and are hoping for a large  attendance.  The strawberry shipping commenced  with some vigor on Wednesday, with  stops at Mather & Reed's and also at  Stace Smith's. In consequence, for  the next few weeks, to quote Mayor  Little, "The eastbound express is due  immediately after she whistles."  George Bury, the C.P.R. general  manager, and Grant Hall, the superintendent of western lines, stopped off  in Creston for a few minutes on a  special trip west on Wednesday. Owing to no previous announcement of  his stop the usual crate of strawberries  was not in evidence this trip.  In addition to the prizes given last  week in connection with the Women's  Institute fair competitors should note  that awards will also he made for  tutting. Also, that in jam, canned  fruit, canned vegetables and pickles  three sealers must bo shown in each  instance and of assorted varieties.  Oreston Anglicans will haye a visit  from Bishop Doull on Tuesday He  will havo a confirmation service in  ChriHt Church at 8 p.m., at the cIoho  of whieh parishonors and others will  have an opportunity of meeting him  at an informal reception in tho Parish  Hall. His lordship is a spoaker of  splendid ability and a cordial invitation is extended to all to hoar him.  Wm. Wilson was beforo J.P/s Watson and Craigie, Tuesday, on charge  of supplying liquor to Indians, the  information being laid by Provincial  Constable Forrester, who took the  accused into custody on Sunday. Tho  magistrate imposed the minimum fine  of $50 and costs and in passing sentence stated that if tho accused or any  othor party camo before them on a  wimilnr ohrtrpje in fvitwr-f*- n much more  draatio sentence would bo passed on  those found guilty.  Financial contributions feature the  Bed Cross announcement this week.  The workers acknowledge with thanki;  $1 from Mrs. .lones of Kuskanook and  "HIB.'liv from tho Alice Biding Soldiers'  Ladies' Aid $5.15 from the tea at  Mrs Uompton'H on June 14th, and  $l!l.*'lO Tinned at H������<* ice cveum soclnl at  the hjiim- holm- on Friday ci i-niug.  The hiiiii'" organI'/atinn also turned in  ���������1 pairs sock*).    Other** turn bur In work  | were Mrs. A. Cameron. II pairs nocks.  I andMrri. Forrn'tr.r 2 nurgical i.hlrtn.  We have this week opened up  a shipment of  msllware  RIBBONS in Taffeta, Duchesse, Velvet, &c.  LACES in Val, Torchon, Nets, &e.  Hair Clasps, Nets, Barettes Combs, &c.  CROCHET COTTON in Clark's and Coate.V  Mercerized.    Crotchet Needles.  ELASTICS, Black and White, all widths-  all fresh Para Rubber  BUTTONS   for   everything   you   require  button for, in Pearls, Bones, &c.  Also Button Moulds  DRESS GOODS���������Come in and we will show  you a full iine of white and colored Dress  Goods, Lawns, Piques, Indian Head, Ginghams. Prints, &c.    All fast colors.  Creston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  Gaayoia Qsiy  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 25c.  2 cans PEAS for 25c.  2 cans BEANS for 25c.  fiAnvnnRitvl iimhftr finmnftnv  <  Vm  Ml *->  to*   ������ W     \mf  LIMITED  >  **>**   mWW* m*   ���������*     M  f'  II  fit  * *i  i \m  f if  \i  ���������\  *i  ! il  e'-l  ia  tt  :.r.:Lufcife;ffiii'Jw������yaM.(^  mtluatm*maiaitt*^m*cxiMsmaiM.

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