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Creston Review Oct 13, 1916

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 ��������� ?s&*y vsSSSS!  ���������^MSi^^alSji^iffipfe^S^  404 Pairs Socks  Also $554 Cash  Reports presented at the annual  meeting of Creston Red Cross Auxiliary, on October 3rd, all go to show  that the year just closed, and which,  by the way, was only eleven months  long, was a much more active and  successful one than its predecessor.  In the matter of money raised and  expended it had 850 the best of it, and  the same satisfactory, growth Is sho*??*a  in all lines of supplies manufactured  and forwarded���������in the matter of  socks alone the increase is at least 20  percent.  During 1915 the ladies raised $554,  of which  $58  was   on hand when the  year    closed.    Of   this   amount    the  several    dances   and   entertainments  that were given   were,   responsible for  $239.   The    donation    boxes   around  town gathered  in   $15 15,   while  the  raffle of the  violin donated   by Alex.  Duperry  netted   $23.45    Teas   given  by Mesdames Hayes and Ebbutt, Mrs.  Henderson, Mesdames Johnson, Boyd  and Sherwood, the Misses Cartwright  and     Snider,     Womens'      Institute  Wynndel Ladies'  Aid,  and  the  Red  Cross   Committee   were good    for  a  total of $59.10.    And  tbe   donations  from  Wynndel school concert,   Alice  Siding  Ladies'    Aid,    Canyon    City  ladies, Sirdar ladies, Mid. Edmondson,  .Miss  Hardman,   Mrs,   Jones (Kuskanook), Mrs. Crompton, Cecil Matthew,  Dorothy   and    Arthur . Stark,   Rose  Cherrington   and  Kate    aha  Eunice  Moore, and Miss   Hard man's primary  room closing concert togetbei-brdught  in $200.15..  $297 was expended locally for yarn,  flannelette, cotton, socks, and other  expenses. The upkeep of the Creston  <;ot in the Ciivedon Hospital rtook $25.  ���������Another $25 went for tobacco through  the Overseas Club. $50 was- sent to  the Daily Mail prisoners of war fund,  and $50 to Nelson headquarters  my supplies,  and an-  The W.C.T.U. has made many  garments and helped in other ways.  The Creston District Women's  Institute have made a great number  of surgical dressings, and the Alice  Siding Soidiers Ladies' Aid many  pairs of socks, and both haye helped  out the funds in cash contributions.  The Mission Band of the Presbyterian Church has helped by making  447 sponges or wipes. Mrs. Jackson  and Miss Marion Tatteasall ��������� made up  10 yards of gauze into wipes also.  The Creston brass band and  orchestra have in nearly eyery case  donated    their    services    and     thus  materially    assisted  monies     -fr**.    the  activities.  in     conserving  society's     many  Delegate Reports  Convention Work  This week we have another notification   that   the   price  paper on whioh we print The Review is advanced 20 per cent.  This is the third "take notice" oi  this kind that we have had in the  last four months.  To provide for this and other increases in the cost of issuing a paper  commencing October 15tn we are  compelled to cut o������  free nublicitv. .  l/iii*^  ������iTlfc?������J Oi  Th������  ior  The outstanding feature of the  Octobei- meeting of the board of  trade, on Tuesday night, was the  report off R. S. Seven, the board's  delegate to the Associated Board of  Trade convention at Grand Forks the  latter part of September.  The convention was not as largely  attended as forssi*er conclaves of the  sort, Nelson, Rossland, Grand Forks  and Creston being the only points to  ���������send representatives. Three sessions  woe necessary to dispose of the  business, in the despatch of which  Mi-. Bevan presided over the deliberations of the resolutions committee.  All the .matters sent along from  Creston were favorably considered  | arid will be sent on to Victoria for  governmental consideration. The  delegates were a'l strong for some  definite statement on the reclamation  scheme, and will ask the authorities  at the capital to make a report of the  joint findings of the engineers who  have gone over -the work from both  B.C. and Idaho.  t r������ f.m.fi  ��������� xxXaX x.  ftm.ftm.r. m  i������i> is ior coriC8i.-ts, entert&iii.-  ments, or hnn feeds of any sort,  where an admission fee or collection  is charged, notices announcing  these affairs will have to be paid  for in advance at a rate of 10 cents  per line per insertion!.  To avoid any disputes parties  must write their own copy. Likewise, to avoid the accusation of  showing -partialit<yy the Red Gross,  Patriotic Fund, or anything gotten  up on behalf of these causes directly or indirectly,-.'will pay exactly  the same as business houses, lodges,  church societies? etc.  And the mere fact that a few  dodgers are printed: for any event  will not entitle it to free space.  .Onr commercial printing department prices are not fixed,so as to  allow for free handouts at the  newspaper counter.      .        .  Notices of church services, meetings, and other gatherings where no  admission fee is charged will be run  free as usnalyajid^w^^ill ^esteem it  a favor to be promptly advised of  any and all these.  We ask for cash in advance not  not that your credit is poor bnt  rather on the score of being a poor  bookkeeper. Besides, it is poor  business to squander postage and  stationery in sending out these four  and six-bit accounts.  shrapnel wound in the forehead on  Sept. 10, has had a rapid recovery and  Jack was expecting him back en duty  any time now. It will be of interest  to our readers to know that Pte.  Smith has been transferred to the  machine gun squad, and is taking to  this arm to the services as readily as  a Jew to selling cheap watches  The casualty list in the Winnipeg  Telegram of the 7th shows the name  of John Carfra of Trail, wounded.  This is the second time Pte. Carfra  has been hit having receiyed a bullet  wound in the hand some time in July  from the effects of which he recovered  sufficiently to go back into the trenches  about the middle of September.  i>rys nave ^ud  Kaslo Majority  The official count of the ballots in  the Kaslo riding shows a majority of  205 in favor of Prohibition, with 56  spoiled ballots. Of the 26 points at  which yoting took place all of them  with the exception off six rolled up  favorable majorities. Sirdar is .the  only point in the Valley that went  agin the drys. while at Kitchener it  was a standoff, five all. Two lake  polls were unfavorable to the measure  by small majorities���������Grays Creek and  Bl swell. At Ferguson but of 17 votes  polled 14'of. them were wet, while  Trout Lake, 'Gerrard and Lardo oppos-  order   of   things.    At  Creston Red Cross workers, in common with those in the other fruit sections of B.C., haye gone into a very  ambitious scheme for providing Yule-  tide cheer for the B.C. soldiers now  overseas, said scheme, so far as this  part is concerned, is to send a carload  of apples from the Creston Valley.a*  .our share of ths undertaking.  "v^hi'e th** "'adies a  or 700 boxes of the fruit'twill "be requir-  ujimm that 600  #- Vt ftmSX* v. o *v  xitt&^Jg^xxt-, ������V  WI  ������n.t.  Mirror   Lake   everybody   went dry.  The   figures   at   the   different   places  ping  Tuesday it was decided to get busy at  once, and for the purpose the following workers have been asked to canvass their respective districts. The  apple rustlers are: Alice Siding, Mrs.  M. Young; Erickson, Mrs. G. Cartwright ; Canyon City, Mrs. Knott;  Wynndel, Miss Olga, Wigen ; and for  the territory adjacent to Creston,  Mesdames Stark. Fraelick, Forrester  and. Cherrington.  Last year four cars of apples were  donated and forwarded the B.C.Ssoldi-  ers, .and*a������ there are now seyeral thousand -more of them across the water a  much._larger quantity will be. needed.  Only winter varieties should be offered  to the ladies, and if the fruit is to  reach its destination in. time for  Christmas distribution it should be  shipped from here early in November.  The Fruit Growers' Union, we understand, will provide storage room for  the gift apples in their Warehouse, and  with   the loading and ship-  follows:  Kaslo...   Ferguson  -y  other $50 to Toronto headquarters for  the same purpose.  x.xxa.     IJJI/JJJ.J-.J..,     u.ic     nun     SKrCVcVtxx'y,  presented      a     comprehensive     and  thoroughly-prepared    report    on   all  ��������� \tr* *���������% r*r-xf>     r-*,*7    #��������� V~m tr%     ������^������ xm *-* A In t- r-m ��������������������� *-��������������� my., mm. ���������  ,.������,.   ������.4-> > ���������,  '  piiabifo mx ui������r f^jj.jojiU'Siiij^, titan lii&Cuu7"  ing and supply shipments, which  shows that in the year's operations  112 yards of flannelette and 118 yards  of factory cotton were used!* Also 39  pounds of wool, 625 yardR of gauze,  100 pounds absorbent cotton, 16  pounds non-absorbent cotton, tape,  buttons, etc.  Her statement to the meeting also  shows that in Noyeniber a bale con-  ���������'t .-lining GO pairs of socks which were  filled with candy, pipes, tobacco,  gum, etc., was forwarded the men  from the Valley who were, then  overseas. In the preparation of this  school children helped materially in  supplying the Christinas cheer.  Seventeen bale** or eaocu have heen  sent to the Provincial branch at  Nelson, thenHo to bc shipped to Canadian Red Cross headquai ters in  Toronto.   Those contained:  .���������101   pairs of Mirks  'i55 pairs hand  knitted).  64 knee caps.  32 sots pyjamas.  10 day shirts.  30 surgical shirts.  3 mil-filers  0 bed jackets.  1 pair mitt's.  11 w.-uih clothu.  102 large surgical compresses.  25 bags surgical sponges.  72 large surgical pads,  07 lbs. absorbent cotton.  -100 yards plain hospital gauze.  With consignments of old linen In  ten of the eaten. Receipt of all of  these has been duly rccely* d.  Auothu*" feauuv Ut Jxlitt. libhiilPti  report that It in a pleasure to print in  a sort off roll of honor that has been  kept of tho workora and tholr efforts,  which reads an follows:  Mrs. Henry Hamilton has the  honor of having knitted the greatest  number of nock... 26 pairs. Mis. Cook  I'omi'n next with 12 pnli-H, und MrH.  Nicholla next with 0 pairs.  Mrt*.. Meade ha*- made ft am-gUia.)  i.lih'tjN and 3 seta pyjamas. Mrs. Hayes  Iuih made 5 hc(.h pyjamas jj.nd fl  surgical hhirtw.  On the roads question Creston's  request that the trans-provincial  highway between Erickson and  Kitchener and Sirdar and Kuskanook  he put in good shape was Anally  passed; along with similar requests  from other points. The convention  also came out strong for the abolition  of the present system of goyernment  road work. It was held far better  roads at less coat, would be made if  the work were done by contract after  a .competent engineer and road  builder had gone over the work and  prepared the specifications upon which  tenders would he called.  Mr. Beyan reported that amotion  introduced by Smith Curtis that the  convention ask the Brewster government to name .lohn Keen aa minister  of mines was very strongly supported  but that owing to the constitution and  by-laws explicitly barring such a  resolution from going through Mr.  Curtis withdrew the motion. However, the gathering will' memorialize  the now premier to give the mines  portfolio to a Kootenay or Boundary  man and ask him to exercise every  care to see tliat a competent minister  is chosen.  At tho close of his report Mr.  Bevan was tendered the local hoard's  best thanks for his good work, and  the Grand Forks board will also bo  thanked for the many courtosies  shown the local delegate while at tho  convention. In addition to helping  at the board of trade gotitogothor R.  S. made himself useful at tho Grand  Forks fair which was ou at that time,  officiating as a starter at the horse  and motor eyle races.  Hall Wounded  For  ~116  ... 3  ... 10  ... 7  ... 9  ... 9  ... 3  ... 6  ... 3  ... 6  ... 28  t-Vnjtfi ior Export  ill. I* Thome of the C.P.R. natural  rcfioiirccii department, Calgary, was  here the early part of the week. The  trail to the company's iron claims  above Kitchener la now completed  and enough work done to permit of  iim pec tion hy the comp-u-iyV expert,  who will probably tu* in I his week to  look the property over. If hli* report  Ih favorable It Ih exoect.'d the takimr  Mrs. W. H. Watson ban made 45 out. | out or ore on a big scale will atari at  ot the'J I kneecap!'. | once.  With the continuous heavy fighting  now going on at the western front  Canadian casualties, naturally, are  much heavier than ever before, and  amongst those to figure on the lists  Creston recruits are becoming quite  numerous. Since our last issue at  least two haye been .thus enumerated;  one killed, in action and thc other  wounded.  Arthur Biddulph,  who   went   into  camp with tho 54th in June, 1915, and  who   went    overseas    thc   following  October,  and  reached  the firing line  in France towaiul the  end of July, is  mentioned in the list iasuedon Saturday last as killed in action.    Owing to  the fact that .bin next of kin is given  as England in thc official lists it is, of  course, impossible to say with certainty   that he- has   made   thc   supremo  sacrifice,  though  it is generally felt  that hc is another of our khaki-clad  heroes whose name must bo Inscribed  on tho  Valley's roll-of honor.   The  late Pto.  Biddulph   had resided luu-o  about two  years  prior to enlisting,  coming horo in 1015 with Twentymun  tho jowoler.    Ho was ahout25 years  of ago,  whoso genial disposition and  willi-agneHS to help out in tho musical  or literary lino at local entertainments  had made hhn a host of friends, who  will hear With regret of bin panning on  the Hold of battle.  Thursday of limt week also brought  thc unwelcome new* to Mr. and Mr.  Vv'. iiuU ui i-Jri.-keioii that their uon,  Billy, who him been in the fighting  somewhere in France for ovor a year  now, had receiyed a wound In the  knee, and had been taken to No. 2  clearing station for treatment. No  further parMcnlarii were given ho uo  apprehension In felt iih to the wound  being Hcrioiifi, Billy was an fine a.  sample of B.C. soldiers mi hun gone  arrow and hfrr rpletidid phy'lcy.! constitution should unsure hint a speedy  recovery.  A letter from .laekv HmlH< <i.������������r^i  Hept 21th conveyH the -troori newm  that Irwin Hliumonu, who sustained a  Gerrard '.   Poplar..   Howsei   Lardo.. :.;....   Argenta   .1 ohnson's Landing....   Cork-Province   Whitewater   ���������������*���������*������������������                     -r      **, .J-���������"  jLVXiriOr     J-iHKt:  -a.  Ainsworth  38  Riondel  23  Kootenay Bay  2  Queen's Bay .'. 12  Crawford Bay  19  Grey's Creek   5  Boswell  9  Sirdar    ������  Wynndel  10  Creston T  88  Erickson   13  Kitchener  5  Canyon City  21  Reclamation Farm  8  Ag'.st.  v 39  14  12  8  1  5  7  5  1  5  6  17  5  2  11  12  . 8  11  0  5  51  8  5  12  6  465     200  The final figures will not, of course,  come   along Jill   next   year,   as   the  soldiers  will have  until   the  end   of  1916 to mark their ballots.  While, of course, the rustle for tbe  fruit, will be made. chiefly among the  ranchers any off-the-land citizeshs who :  eare to purchase and donate a box of  this welt-known "Valley product need  not hesitate to put into effect their  gcod intentions in this regard. Who  soever will may participate in this  fruit offering, and in the way of a  Christmas, gift to the boys in the  trenches such a remembrance is bound  to be highly appreciated.  At this meeting the work secretary  reported receiving the following work:  Mrs. Jones, Kuskanook, 3 surgical  shirts; Mrs. Truscott, 4 surgical shirts;  Mrs. Hayes, 2 surgical shirt*.; Mrs.  Stark 1 and Mrs. C Moore 2 pairs of  socks. Mrs. McMurtrie donated 3 and  Mrs. Richardson 2 pairs.of hosiery.  The ladies also announce a Trafalgar  Day whist drive for Thursday evening  next, in Speers Hall, at 8 o'clock, with  an admission of 25 eents, which they  hope will be well attended as the pro-  I ceeds go to the British Red Cross.  Refreshments will be seryed.  Wynndel  O.J. Wigen was a Creston caller on  Saturday. -'"R. Johnson was at the  metropolis on Wednesday, as was also  Mrs. Matt. Hagen.  Mr. Spence of Sanca ("reek, who has  been visiting G. JoIiiimui the past  week, returned home on Wednesday.  Tho road crew is busy building a  now bridge over Duek Creek, on tho  lower road. Jim Johnston of Creston  is overseeing thc work.  Mrs. J. Fclial and daughter is visiting her slst* r-in-law, Mrs. Paul Ofnor.  Woid hat. been received from  Ottawa that Pte. F. J. May's wounds  are not serious, and that he is recovering nicely.  misH 1'jileen Spence of Sanca Creek,  B.C., is a Wynndel visitor, the guest  of MIhh Emma Johnson.  Word hn" r*v*"?>ed here thnt Pte.  Harry Bathie of tho 1h1, C.M.R.'h hat-  been promoted to the rank of lance  corporal  Everyone is busy just now getting  up their potato crop, and it in proving  to be a fairly good one this year.  While the whiU-s assure that all the  animal signs indicate a mild  winter,  with little MiiiU', .some of the (.-ivi.ton  Indians are not ho optimistic, one of  them 'iNMiring Ceo. Johiu-on, on Wcd-  vw.������"l*������ t.      tltttl    M.lw   ������������������'In* ....'������.   ,*t,f...,   ...,-..t,t  h*������ hvii H������inawH dci>t>. and hxin ���������vild  weather too.  To Help Servia  Canada's Servian Relief Day, which  is fixed for November 15th, will he  observed in Creston with a children's  concert in Mercantile Hall. The  school teachers are training some of  tho scholars foi* drills, tableaux, etc.,  while Mrs. Stark" and others are in  cuarge of another brigade of the  youngsters preparing them for "The  Rose Dream," a juvenile musical  oifforing that is sure to make a hit.  Installed D*D*G*M*  R. M. Roid was a Fernie visitor on  Friday for the purpose of receiving  tho Masonic D.D.G.M. degree. Mi'.  Reid having boon named for that,  honor liy thiH year's grand master.  After his induction he mado his  official visit to that lodge, and will be  at Cranbrook and Fort Steele for the  same purpose next week, along with  Grand MaHler Awtlev.  Indians are mlake  Major Megraw of Vernon, inspector  of B.C. Indian agencies, accompanied  by Mr. Treherne, who in looking after  the development   of   Indian  orchard  \Ji/OI'U> WOI4..       Ill.fJ. V*l/..������l.....'<li������ ������������������'       n>..l  Thuri'day  on   the imipcctor'a  annual  vi.->it Lo   the.   luiui!   h'Mtrvc.    Coiibider-  ing the severe winter, followed by the  h>H'' Willi., j,  tho iiir>|Jt:..U>i   I ������|MJlir< i ita t  ^AiAm  'AM  B  find.  \ij        llll ��������� 1������ rt I \\*>       1<.������*t*l        <r*t.**-r������V  ,Y  *,  IMI  mtmmmmmwSm.  ImNUWMMNMM *M*m****g**tmii^^  ACHE HEVXEW, CHESTON. B. C.  nn. ^.TMka  ENYWERN'  wii-E  CBY-  FLORENCE   WARDEN  ������*������������������  Ward, Leek & Co., Limthd  TORONTO  stance of sudden attacks of homicidal impulse, or of temporary insanity under the influence of a great  shock?"  "Not that I ever heard of," replied  Lady Acrise, m accents of the most  evident sincerity. "And surely you  don't mean to imply 3*011 think that  Daphne killed the man?"  He shook his head.  "There was a revolver found in the  room, and there was a bullet wound,  two wounds in thc man's body."  "Why   on   earth   should   you   think  sprang  up   irom  very  white,  and  tottered and had  thc  chair,  know   you're   dy-  to  rest.    And    we're  chattering  making you talk when you ought  and  (Continued)  "Ot* course," said Lady Acrise,  hurriedly, "it's very difficult for me  to give "an opinion about the matter  when  I  know  so very  little."  There was another pause. Nobody  seemed anxious tb let her know any  more.  Suddenly Daphne  her chair. She wus  so unsteady that she  to  hold  the back of  "Aunt   Valerie,   1  ing  and  to be peacefully sleeping.    Come  But   Sir   Penywern   interposed,  ringing   the  bell,   said: \  "Lady Acrise doesn't look as tired as you do, Daphne. 1 want to  take her down to the shore to show  her what the place looks like by  moonlight. In the meanwhile, as  you are still to be regarded as a convalescent, 1 think vou'd better go to  bed."  He was so grave, so decided in his  manner, that neither lady protested,  and, with, a significant glance at Lady  Acrise. he took his wife's arm and  Daphne was trem-  :uch disturbed, bnt  d let him help  where  "I think nothing. I want to know.  What 1 do know is disquieting. The  man was killed by a bullet, and  Daphne hid the body. There you  have the story, or thc fust part of  it, in a nutshell. Make something of  it if you  can;  I  can't."  Lady.Acrise shook her head feebly. Even her loquacity failed her at  that moment. She stood petrified  with horror. And it was plain that  no,, possible solution of the mystery  occurred to her. She simply refused  to believe it,  even to  take it in.  Resourceful Canada  sible!"  she  "There's  said at last  something  em-  left  "lin-poss  phaticallv.  out."  "Yes, of course there is. And I  wanted to know whether you could  help mc to hnd out what that something is. You know more about her  family history than 1 do. Is. there  anv   secret,     anv   mystery,     about   it  neip     no  C'Xp jUitl  led  her  upstairs,  bling   and  very  she said nothing  sua  her  she  ;���������**������ ������i *rr {������������������  turned to say:  "Thank     you.     Thank  much.     Good  night."  But  he .'���������������������������eld   her   fast.  "I'm   coming  to   see  you,  quietly, "just   for one  mo  we  come  indoors again.*'  "Won't it do  tomorrow?"  Hc  shook  his  head.  "So," he said. "I think not.  bc afraid. I won't keep you  than a  few moments."  In an instant all appearance  tigue had disappeared, and .she  him, full of fire.  "Let     me  hear it   now,"  "Nov.',  a_t  once.     What  is  But  he  only  patted her  thc arm and said:  "I'll   tell   you   presently.  Salter, waiting for you at the  verv  c   said  when  Don't  your  dressing-room  the  present."  Hc raised her hand to his lips,  kissed it, and went downstairs without leaving her time for more remonstrances.  In the drawing-room hc found  Lady Acrise, walking up and down  in a state of great excitement.  "I donT want to go out ar.d see  thc moon," she S3id decisively. "And  nor do you. Tell me what is the matter  with  Daphne."  "All right.  Come here."  They retired to thc farthest corner of thc inner drawing-room, and  taking Lady Acrise into ,the deep bay  Sir Penywern seated her hi the  dow scat and stood up before  with his hands behind his back  "This man Rathbone," he  "about whose disappearance  have heard, is dead."  Lady Acrise  looked puzzled.  "Dead!"  echoed  she.    "Well,  of that?"  "Hc was found dead," went on Sir  Penywern, "in my study."  "In  your  study!       How    horrible!  Suicide,   I  suppose!    What an  awful  wlncn  wouia  thing?"  "Secret mystery! No, or eoiuse  there isn't," snapped out Lady Acrise  impulsively. ''There has never been  any.sort' of  trouble in the  family, of  insanity,   or���������or "       She     stopped  suddenly, and it was quite plain that  an unweleome, disquieting remembrance  had  shot  into  her mind.  "Or what?" demanded Sir Penywern, fiercely.  He had seized her arm, and was  staring into her face, stamping on the  floor impatiently, as he seemed ready  to tear thc secret from her trembling  Hp-s. .  Lady Acrise tried to shake him oft,  and shook her head unsteadily.  "There's���������there's     no     secret,     no  mystery,"  she   faltered.  "And oh,  Sir  Penywern,   I   really  am so  tired that  I I  think  I���������I  must  say  good-night!"  j     She    held    out    her    hand    with" a  j ghastly,  artificial  smile,  and  he  bade  her   good-night   with   curtness   which  more ! frightened her.  [     As she hurried out of the room and  of fa-1 flitted   up  the   stairs  without  a   look  faced'.behind,     Sir  Penywern     watched  her  Iwith flaming eyes.  \     li he could only get at the thought,  it;'' or the  memory    which    was in    the  gently  on! flighty    woman's  mind,     he  believed  [that  he  would  hold  in his  hand  the  There's! key to the mystery which was keep-|a<ia has  been  door of  ing him and Daphne stretched on the jtasks    in the  Quick Return to Normal Conditions  After the War, Is Predicted  Just previous to  the. war in  which  it "was a factor, Canada was suffering  from reaction following western land  speculation    and     over-expansion    in  costly   directions.       Thc   limes   were  hard, many were unemployed.    But if  anything   were   needed   to   prove   the  country's   inherent   strength,  the   war  has served the purpose.    Canada has  furnished  an army  of 350,000  men,  a  considerable    drain    on  the    efficient  element of a population small as re-'  latcd to thc size of the territory, and  has in  general  contributed  generously for Ihe. defense of the British  Empire.    But  instead of expriencing  fur-!  ther depression  on  the war's account  Canada     is  returning     to  prosperity;  its banks  have more  money than before the  great  conflict began; its  ck;  ports have vastly increased, not alone  the exports of munitions.  A survey of Canadian conditions  after two years of war, made at Montreal for the New York publication,  Financial America, cites various interesting aud satisfying facts. Prefacing with the statement that thc  economic effects of the two years arc  strikingly visible and form a wonderful testimony to the resourcefulness  and enterprise of the country, thc recital says that by virtue of ils geo-  ' graphical position and the intimate  and friendly relations which have so  long existed between the Dominion  and the United States, Canada has  been able to enlist the financial support of the greatest neutral country  to an extent infinitely greater in proportion to relative needs, than any  other belligerent. While the combined obligations of the Government of  Great Britain and France have been  with difficulty disposed of in the United States to yield six per cent., those  of Canada and of its provinces and  cities have been readily taken at five  per  cent.  The review estimates lhat from the  Western Wheat Fields Do Their Bit  in the ^Struggle for Liberty  That the province of Saskatchewan  is bearing its full burden of responsibility in thc Empire's fight against  Hiin tyranny has been rendered very  evident many times since the outbreak of the war.  Thc prairie province has proven  that it possesses more than soil  fertility for the recruiting officers  have reaped a rich harvest from thc  farms and towns. "Nearly every man  that could bc spared has donned the  King's uniform.  Still there are many who, through  force of circumstances, were, not able  To enlist, biit who nevertheless realized their responsibilities. They  could not fight themselves,* but they  would feed the lighters, so they bent  their energies towards increasing  their acreage under grain. Then  came the reports of thousands of  Belgians on the verge  through the brutality  mans, and the great  launched.  The patriotic acre fund was initiated last fall at thc annual convention of the Saskatchewan Grain  Growers' Association. Farmers were  asked to pledge the proceeds of one  acre as a gift to the Empire for the  ! relief of suffering during the war.  The response was generous for 6,-  ' 740 acres of grain was promised.  It was  then  realized   that  the best  thing  that  could  be   done   would  be  of starvation  of   the      Gcr-  scheme    was  1*7*1! W^-njnj-i--'TOm*  Farmer In Canada  City of Quebec    Will Erect- Monument to Lcuis Herbert, Who  Arrived in 1617  The first farmer settler in. Canada  who lived on the produce of the soil  was Louis Herbert,, an .apothecary  from Paris, who landed in Quebec in  1617 with his wife and children, and  at once started to. clear and cultivate  the soil on what is now the "site of  the Cathedral of Quebec, of the Seminary and of this part of the Upper  Town extending from St. Famille  street to the Hotel Dieu. At that  time that part of the city was called  "Hebert's Farm." With a spade as  his only tool, he worked and reworked the soil until it was ready to receive seed. He threw in the seed  from France, planted apple and rose  trees, and, at last, saw undulating in  the breeze, the golden ears, the flowers and fruits from his motherland.  The third centenary of the landing  of Louis Hebert is 1917, and a citizens' committee has been formed to  erect a monument to the first farmer  of the colony.  A Remarkable Cruise    "  Whales  ck   Landing  Gcean.  .-*>    KtJ.. -   -   -  5r*      *D?������#-i-fi#.  after a voyage  she  Good-bye   for | rack.  CHAPTER X.  Sir Penywern did not sec his wife  again lhat night. After what had  passed between him and Lady Acrise  he was inclined to believe that he  had   better   concentrate   his  attention  beginning of the war and to the end  of  June,  and  excluding inconsequential  loans    floated  in  Great  the Dominion  Government,  its  provinces    and municipalities,    have borrowed    about $404,000,000,    of which  $222,000,000 is  believed to have been  provided by United  States  investors,  the    remainder coming    from within  the  Dominion.    The  bountiful   crops  of last year assisted Canada substantially.       Thc  scarcity  of  agricultural  labor   due   to   the   withdrawal   of   so  many men for the army was relieved  by  help   from--our  states.     The  conclusion' of the summary of conditions  is  that  "both  in   respect  of  financial  ability   and   industrial   capacity   Can-  able  to  perform    her  great    struggle    much  more easily    and with less    disturbance than any other of the belligerent countries, and there is corresponding   reason   to   expect   that   her   return   to   normal   conditions   after   the  war will be similarly easy."���������Buffalo  Courier.  to sell the wheat, as it was of many (longing to Mr.  grades, and use the total proceeds to- Routledge, the  wards purchasing No. 1 northern  wheat in order that the flour might  be of uniform grade. This course  was followed, and 80,000 bushels of  the best Canadian wheat was purchased and manufactured into 3,200,-  000 pounds of the best flour obtainable. This huge shipment left Moose  Jaw,  Sask.,  on August 9th.  This flour was shipped in 40,000  bags, each containing 80 pounds and  inscribed with the emblem of the association and thc words: "Saskatche-  Britain, |wan Flour milled from No. 1 northern  wheat, grown and donated to the  Empire by the Saskatchewan Grain  Growers' Association, Regina, Sask.,  Canada." Each of the forty cars I  was decorated with a banner on each j  ft I ���������*>*"������*"������ It ***i O  in   an     English   pert  of 100,000 miles.-   Be-  and    Mrs. Scoresby  vessel    left England  years ago on a scien-  Eastern Island in thc  more than two  tific mission to  South   Pacific.  Thc last stage of the little vessel's  voyage was from San Francisco,  which she left five months ago. There  were eleven persons on board.  "After leaving San Francisco," Mr.  Routledge said, "we came down the  Mexican coast. Two hundred'.miles  from land we came upon, three islands  marked as uninhabited and I decided  tb land to try and get some meat.  But our landing was delayed as the  mouth of the cove was occupied by  two whales, who were feeding and  [who refused to move until the following day.  w in-  li er  i  said,  you  what  she  he,  will   have   a  as he    went  shock for you boih! No wonder dear  Daphne has been ill! How terribly  shocking!" r_  So Lady Acrise chattered away,  not noticing at first how very rigid  Sir   Penvwern  remained during her  outburst. At last she stopped, and  looked up, struck by the expression  ot   his   countenance,  "There's something else!"  she said  ���������abruptly.  He  nodded.  "What is it?"  "Well,   it   was   Daphne     found   the  body."  Lady AerihC uttered a little scream;  "Poor dear child!    I wonder it didn't turn her brain," she quavered out  at  last,    when  she had    recovered a  little.  He looked down at her steadily,  "lt looks," said hc solemnly, "as if  il had turned her brain.    I found lier  in   tlu*  study,  hiding  thc body under  a  couch." I  Lady Acrise did not scream under  litis shock. She grew quite grey under the powder and thc rouge, and  jvjm- slowly from her scat.  ",-uiic.y   juii   don't   think,  you   can't  think --"'f.hc  gasped ont hoarsely.  "I think," hi: said emphatically,  "that the shod: did turn her brain. It  iiiu-.t liuvc. done so. And now, Lady  y\n i-><-, j want you lo u-ii me, Jiuu-  ������ Uy. frankly, knowing you ran i<-ly  on me and ou my alteetioii lor my  v. if'-, wheih'. r there is anything in  th<- history of her family which could  ;h'<!   lui*,    lij'hl   on   ���������uch   an   affair   :t!<  Lady   Aiii'.i:   answered   with   liem-  upon that lady, in thc hope that in  thc end hc would be able to coax o:  to persuade her into telling him  what it was that had crossed her  mind, and made him suspect that she  had a clue to the mystery of Rath-  bone's  death.  He just knocked at the door of  Daphne's room, and told Salter, who  opened it, that he would not keep  her mistress up by talking lo her  when she was tired out  "Tell   her  I   hope  good night,"     said  away.  But this reprieve  the feelings of diffidence and shyness  towards her husband which filled  Daphne's heart. *���������-  She took great pains on the following day not to let the conversation  flag when hc came to sec her, and to  keep Salter iu the room while hc remained.  And Lady Acrise followed the same  course, taking the greatest care not  to let thc talk run into dangerous  channels, and keeping well on the  surface of things.  This attitude    in Lady    Acrise an-  Actors Best Officers  V  . On landing we found a rough  side bearing the emblem of the asso- j shanly> together with a derelict boat  ciation and the inscription: ' IhiSjan(j alongside a rough cross evident-  trainload of flour is a gift to the Em-jiy marking a grave. In a rift in a  pire by the Grain Growers of Sas- c-,;ff we found a sort of cave strewn  katchewan."  The association is preparing a motion picture film  covering^ the whole  operation    of the production    of the  wheat,- thc milling and the transportation   of   the   flour.     It   will   include  such   scenes   as   the   breaking   of   the!  soil, various tillage operations, cleaning and picking of thc seed, the seeding    and the     harvesting,   threshing,  marketing of the grain in open boxes  at the elevators, analysis of the kernel,   the  milling,   the ioading   of  the  train, shipment by boat on the Great  Lakes,   terminal   operations   in   Montreal,  and,  if  possible,   the  presentation  by  the  association's   representatives    to  the    Governor-General    or  some member of  the  Government.  did but increase  Australian Sheep Dogs  no place in the world are  They Impress Soldiers With Personality, Says Drill Sergeant  Actors make the best army officers  according to a British drill sergeant,  who has had- experience in an officer's   training  corps.  Thc drill sergeant, quoted in the  London Daily Mail, made the statement positively. .  . ... .        ,. . . .     .. .  "First of all," hc said, "they know possibly exist without his dogs, and  word of command, a that  is    the   reason     that  sheep-dog  In  and cattle  Australia,  so enormous  sheep  dogs more in use than in  The  grazing  estates     are  that it would be impos  sible to handic thc great hocks without dogs, says Our Dumb Animals.  The Australian  pastoralist could not  how to give the  very important consideration. They  are never shy or self-conscious, and  they impress thc men with their personality. Give me an educated actor  and I will promise you a good officer.  iioycd Sir Penywern, and his annoyance took thc not unnatural outward  expression of a certain hardness of  tone and manner, a certain cold reserve of attitude, which .alienated  both ladies slili further.  After her morning ride, Lady  Acrise saw little of her host or hostess until luncheon time, when  Daphne appeared, nervous, pale, obviously not in a fit state to undergo  any very serious interrogatory.  (To Be Continued.)  make     the     best  officers. Busi-  found-rather  difli-  intelligcnt   enough,  what you may call  speaking    on    the  the excr-  obscrva-  with  the  opposite.  happiest  "They say people  characteristics makc  marriages."  "Yes;   that's  why   I'm  looking   for  a girl with money."  "Schoolmasters  non-commissioned  ness  men   I   have  cult.       They  arc  but they are not  adaptable."  A staff officer,  same subject, said:  "Professions calling for  cise of imagination^ and  tion, generally speaking, provide first  class officers. Two officers on trench  service constantly distinguished  themselves by keen observations.  They were invariably thc lirst to notice any change in the. enemy's dispositions and both were Fleet street  journalists.  "Natural resources rather than  trained intelligence counts on active  service and, while this quality may  be possessed by men in all professions, it is more often found among  journalists, barristers and, of course,  engineers, whom 1 place in a class  apart,"  trials are looked upon as something  amounting to,national competition.  Every town has its agricultural show  and at all of these sheep-dog trials  arc one of thc most deserved attractions, and the training that thc Australian sheep-dog gets is nothing  short of miraculous.  The Curse of Germany  Thc Emperor deceives his people.  No "enemy Government," no neutral  country, no man of sanity desires  thc destruction of Germany, but of  that brutal, conscienceless, wicked  spirit of militarism represented by  thc Kaiser and thc Crown Prince and  their bloodthirsty advisers. The  curse of Germany and of the world is  the Hohenzollern rule. If the time  ever conies when it can be broken  Germany will enter upon a splendid  future of peace and prosperity and  the rest of the civilized world will be  at rest. Speed the day!���������Philadelphia  Inquirer.  we  with old bottles and odds and ends  of a camp. Nearby was a piece of __  wood bearing the name "Annie Lar- ;'  sen," which I ^learned from'a- shipwrecked sailor who was on.the yacht  was the name of a vessel engaged iu  blockade running or contraband.  There is no doubt that the remote  island had been the dumping ground  for Mexican revolutionists.  "There were so many turtles that  we got tired of feeding on them. It  was curious to see these creaturres  being regarded by the birds as a kind  of floating island and to see gulls  preening themselves on the turtles"  backs.  "The Mana visited one small:island  in thc Gulf of Panama where elephantiasis .was rampant among the  people. The currents in this region  were very difficult and there was one  sailing sliip that had been drifting in.  circles for 13 months and had been:  unable to get out. The Panama  canal was closed to traffic but ihe  American government allowed the  Mana, as the vessel, of a scientific  expedition, to go through.  "Some 50 miles from Jamaica we  saw what appeared to -be at first a  burning ship, and afterwards looked  like smoke from a naval action. We  found it* to be a submarine volcano  blowing off. The sea flow had been  broken and we saw seas breaking in  places where thc chart showed no  land. Under the circumstances no it**->  vestigation was possible."  Mrs.  Yeast:   Dear,  you  were  ing in  your sleep last night.  Mr.  Yeast:  Well,   I've got  sometime, haven't  1 ?  l.lii.H  Iii-  don't  iindfi stand  yon.  ���������X     t ii j-    .ml     ji     Iil-  ll.  th* M-,  in   the   family   record::,  any  I.,  iu-  W.  M.  U.  Ut*.  Odd  If  about   debt   you   think  This paradox you'll find:  The faster you run inli* it  ie   more   you   gel   behind.  tallc-  o  talk  bit,  Teacher    (in  Johnny, give a  class):  "scene"  the rhetoric  sentence with  in it.  Johnny:. An' I seen her on his lap.  Teacher: No, Johnny, that's wroiif;  now can you tell mc what is wrong?  Johnny:  Well,' perhaps  she wasn't.  It  waa  sort   of  dark  and  how  was  I  to   hi'cv?  Th.  Verdun  Verdun Town Council  municipal council of martyred  Th  Supplcigh; Am 1 walking too fu**.t  for  you   Miss   Ethel?  Miss Rii|*hl: (Jli, no; you may run  if you like.  uis met for the first time in  Paris at the temporary olfic.es at the  Ministry of the Interior. Until recently the members of the council  had met under shell-fire in Verdun.  Henceforth and until the ruined town  is safe again thc municipal business  of Verdun will be transacted in  Paris. The municipality \,ill calmly  consider the estimates from 1915, thc  Mayor's and tax collectors' accounts  and thc salvage of property at Verdun.���������'Loudon Telegraph.  Choking Off a  Pro-German  Seriously as  every American   must  resent the conduct of the British Government in seizing 1,000 sacks of American  mail     ou     the  Scandinaviau-  Amcrican     liner     Frederick     VIII.,  bound  from  New  York  to  Copenhagen, one cannot resist  feeling grateful    to  thc    English  for    subjecting  Hans Lagerlof, a hyphenate with an  American  passport,  to  severe  inconvenience    and  taking     from   him   his  $10,000   iu   gold.     During   the   entire  voyage  from New York to  Kirkwall  this man had been rabidly assailing  the   Government   whose   passport   he  carried  and   President  Wilson!     His  pro-German views were ultra, in the  extreme.    His money will bc handed  |lo him when he again reaches Kirkwall,    returning    to  the  country for  which he has so little respect.  "Johnny Bull," I thank you! If no  means exists over here to stop the  seditions chatter of such ungrateful  chaps as Lagerlof, your assistance is  very welcome.  T'ikIiUii thu blockade ar. much as  you please on that species of cattle!  ���������Julian Chambers, in Brooklyn  Eagle.  lie: Mow did you come out financially with your entertainment for  tho   Old   Ladies'   Home?  She: The old ladies owe. us  $50.  Since the war began six dailies ami  106 weeklies have gone, out of business in Canada. In Germany, 2!,102  weeklies have ceased publication, anil  Sl) dailies,  Wij-iV-.-.-  E9 ���������  ^^^^Uj^^^^jf-i M*^X^^*^^^^  ti-VXmX      klSTM       iHP^ EH mm\A*  S^+mm*WmJk  pSsi^-^wi***  J****,.,,,,,,,*-  l]22**'l!j!5r  CJ5  i  ti*  thttttht^^ilU^m^m**  mi      im       4   j    .*._*#  S C������I    ff lSrff'"W SIX.!!"*,     m    C-J9 s-a  ...'yw':^'''-*^1*:^  >Uui.^M.M^il.^.^...^L.-^....M...  .....Hf..ttt.,i.^.j.l|B|1|  '".'.im ivmwm*, mwim mmm***  \mA^mt*Mimi*iimtaumm  mmMmimmMmm%mmmm1mmmmmmm*mmmm  JjrfWijlJMJWi..,,^..Mjilt.^agjjaaa{effla3tr--^^.,  r^T^SS.\1MHii*i  rnmmtommimmmWmm THB HEVIEW. CKJESTON. B. a  A   *��������� ->'��������� _���������.��������� * *,  %    - -WSJ  ^���������M������ift*>*ft^^ | Why Allies are  Invincible.!  Vanishes Forever  Prompt Relief���������'Permanent Cure  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS nev������  fail.   Purely vegetable���������act surely  trot gently on  ihe liver. ������������������  Stop alter  dinner  distress���������i  cureindi-  Kdion ��������� improve  the complexion���������brighten  3hc eyes. Small Pitt, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  Extermination  xmenians  The Massacre    of Innocents    Under  Turko-German Auspices  At thc beginning of 1915 the Ottoman Armenians numbered more than  2,000,000."   By   thc   end   of   the   year,  two-thirds of their number had either  lim.-.~.       ���������~" , 1       -~       .1���������-���������      ���������..:..������  E#\**~xa        massctJ-t t;u        ,,, tiicn houvj.  towns  and villages  or "deported"  to  destinations which more than half of  them never reached.       This gigantic I  crime   was   no   spontaneous   outburst  of fanaticism or of race hatred.      It  was a deliberate    attempt, organized  from    Constantinople    and    executed  with the help of German officers, to  realize  the  "Pan-Turanian  idea"     in  the form of a_ scheme suggested by a  German  writer, Dr.   Rohbach.      The  scheme    involved the    "removal"   of  the Armenian population  that  separated  the.  Turks  in   the   heart   of   the  Anatolian  peninsula 'from    th<e other  Turkish-speaking       populations       in  northwestern     Persia     and     Russian  Caucasian    The  original "Pan-Turanian idea"    is  believed    to have been  extracted   from  a notable  "Introduction a t'Histoirc de l'Asie," published  twenty-two years ago in Paris by aii  emincn-t -  Franco-Jewish    Orientalist,  M. Leon Galtun, whose record of the  aims and--    exploits  of   Tenghiz  Khan  fired-the imagination of Young Turkish    fanatics    like    Dr.    Nazim    and  others.    Its practical application has  resulted in the massacre of hundreds  of thousands  of innocent people under  Turco-Gcrman   auspices.     In  his  analysis - of    Turkish  characteristics  M. Caluin    placed foremost    that of  blind obedience to orders.    When the  Turk   is   told   to  behave   himself   he  ������beys; when he. is told to torture and  massacre, he tortures and massacres.  The sufferings of the Armenians, unparalleled in   modern  history,  should  serve  to  explode  the fiction  of "the  gentle  Turk,"    and  to   enhance    our  gratification at the avenging advance  of our Russian allies in thc Armenia  vighlands.���������London  Times.  An old farmer who had been henpecked all his life was about to die.  His wife.felt it her duty to. offer him  such consolation as she might, and  Said:  "John, you arc about to go, but I  will follow you."  "I suppose so, Maria," said, thc old  man, weakly, "but so far as I am  concerned you needn't bc in any  blamed hurry ahout it."  Knitting    Together    of    the    M6ral  Alliance Against German  Militarism  It is, iff fact, thc knitting together  of the    moral  alliance    against  German    militarism    whicli    is the great  feature   of   the   close   of   thc   second  year of  thc war.    Thc  resouiccs and  thc men  were always  thcie, to malt  headway against the German armies,  but they could have been got together  and   utilized  only  by  nations  having  a great issue and a great moral unity.  And  these Germany, as if led by an  evil  genius,  has  herself  furnished   to  her   enemies.    Against  another,  they  might  have  been  divided.     With   another,  they might have made a separate  peace.      But    when  they were  cleaily shown what they had to fight,  they   were   thrown   back   upon   those  springs    of moral action    and those  heroisms     of  soul  which    your  material-minded militarist     can     neither  understand nor conquer. This is what  really     makes     the Allies  invincible.  They have now wrested the initiative  from  the  German  strategists.    Their  military  prospects  seem  of the fairest, as they   now   close   in upon the  German   forces   from   all   sides.    But  as  to  this, wc  make  no predictions.  All  that we .would point out is that  an invisible ally has all along fought  against     Germany,    and still presses  her back.    This is the adverse moral  judgment  of  impartial men. ��������� New  York Evening Post.  mtm*$  PrImIIl    German Women  Whin British Prisoners  Gordon Highlander , Tells of His  Treatment  A Gordon Highlander, wounded it  the Battle of Mons, described his experience thc other d'������y as a prisonei  in thc hands of the Germans. It was  i for the English "swine" lhat the enemy reserved their special cruelties  "Eighty-one of us were taken to another place to work. When wc got  out at the station, the German women, who stood at thc side of thc  road, let the French and Belgian piis-  oners pass, but they slashed long  whips into the eyes* of thc Biitish  prisoners. A Seaforth Highlander  had one eye taken out of his face."  While they were there typhus broke  out, and sixteen out of eighty-one  died. Speaking of the way in which  the .sufferers were neglected by their  captors, the speaker said that some  of his comrades and himself got hold  of pieces of wood and papiy* and,  made a fire with the object of sup-l  plying thc suffering soldiers with hot  water. '  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  Valuable Information Re Irrigation  The growing importance of irrigation in the agricultural development  of Canada is suggested by a new folder* just issued by thc Department of  Natural   Resources    of  the   Canadian  Facts For Health Seekers  To Ponder Over  Labor Exchanges  Movement     Started     to     Establish  Branches in Western Provinces  A movement was started in Winnipeg this week which, if it matciial-  izes, is expected to be of great assistance in regulating the labor market in Western Canada. As set forth  in a resolution adopted at a meeting  held at the Industrial bureau, the objects of the proposed organization  arc, briefly, to secure legislation in  thc three prairie provinces that will  make it an offence to charge a fee  for giving or securing employment  or for introducing anyone for the  purpose of securing work; and to establish in Winnipeg, Brandon, Moose  Jaw, Saskatoon, Calgary, Edmonton  and Lethbridge fully equipped labor  exchanges, each province bearing thc  expense of maintaining its own exchange, and that the city council,  Grain Growers' Association, and  Trades and Labor Council in each  city be invited to appoint two of  their number to form a local advisory   committee.  It  is  also  proposed  that   one  cen-lPanfi-.  paik-av        The    folder  deals  tral^office be^maintained at Winnipeg,':-w'itii the irrigation enterprises in thc  rJ        *" '    '   -'- "    -  neighborhood of Calgary. It is hand  , * -Si  SS2  ���������aaas^Kwa  ���������ss***  SOLD BV AU GOOD SHOE DEAtEItS  *WOBN BY EVERT MEMBSft OFTHSFAMIgf  Nearly every disease can be traced  to clogged or inactive stomachs, livers or intestines. Indigestion, biliousness, headaches and insomnia all  emanate from this cause. Keep these  organs in working order and you'll  have continuous good health. No  case was ever treated-with Dr. Hamilton's Pills and not cured; their record is one of marvellous success.  Dr. Hamilton's Pills are very mild,  yet they cleanse the bowels promptly  and establish healthy regularity.  You'll eat plenty, digest well, sleep  soundly, feel like new after Using Dr.  Hamilton's Pills���������one a dose-r-25c a  box everywhere. Be sure you get  the genuine Dr. Hamilton's Pills, in  a "yellow box always.  Women  Carry  Mail  Bags  in Berlin  Thc German capital now has over  one thousand female mail carriers  and more than a hundred of the wagons and automobiles of the post office are driven by women.  The number of female employees  of thc street railways has increased  to more than 4,000. About three  hundred women have taken the  places of the motormen called to the  front, and .the remaining 3,700 are  acting as conductors, starters, inspectors and clerks. They perform their  work in a satisfactory manner, and  the public likes the polite and patient "lady conductors" very much.  Regina and Edmonton, which shall be  responsible for all exchanges, and  that the superintendence shall be  under a commission of six members,  one appointed by each of the three  governments and one by the Trades  and Labor Councils of each province,  such commission to have,.full power  'to appoint all officers of the local  and central  exchanges.  The gentlemen present at the  meeting were: Thomas Molloy, of  the department of labor, Saskatche-.  wan; Aid. H. J. Baillie, Saskatoon;  R. J. Daley, assistant publicity commissioner, Alberta; Commissioner W.  F. Heal, Moosomin; Frank Kerr,  chief relief officer, Winnipeg; Louis  Kon, Manitoba immigration commissioner;. A. Macnamara, labor department, "Manitoba; R. A. Rigg, M.P.P.;  A. W. Puttee and J. H. T. Falk.  The labor organizations will take  the proposal up in the three provinces, and a general meeting nvill  probably be called some time during  the coming winter, when full consideration will be given the question by  government and labor representatives  of other bodies. ��������� Winnipeg Free  Press.  som.ely illustrated and complete with  valuable information for the farmer  and home-builder. A, copy may bc  had free by writing the Publicity  Branch, Department of Natural Resources,  Calgary, Alberta.  AR1LINGTO  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  Something better than linen and big laundry  bills. Wash it with soap* and. water AH  stores or direct. State style and size. Fot  2S.c we will mail you,  THB ABMNGTON COMPANT OF  CANAUA, Limited  ,    SB Fressr Aresss, Tc-ooio. Cninrio  ������w itw~ awt * a;__  .*J nnri'r*     ��������� wi.li^i r, firm -.-r-.K������  ** www. w ea A*v*JCj*<*cwvst*mwc  The Great English J^cvirdy.  ToncB and invigorates the whoia  nervous eystciu, makes new Blood  in old Veins, <;������**es JS'crvotta  3>ebility. Mental and Brain Worry. Ucppcn.  dency, J.oss of Energy, Palpitation cf tha  Heart, Failing STemorj/. Price St per bos, six  for $5. One will please, sir-will cura. Bold by all  druggists or mailed in plnin pkg. on receipt of  Rrice. JVVw pftmph let m a iled free. TH E WOOD  IIEOaciNE CO., TORONTO. ONT. (Fareerlj Windsor.)  Worms cause fretfulness and rob  the infant of sleep, the great nourishes Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will clear,, thc stomach  and intestines and restore health fulness. -  Relief for the Depressed.���������Physical and mental depression usually  have their origin in a disordered  state of the stomach and liver, as  \v4ien these organs are deranged in  their action the whole system is affected. Try Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills. They revive thc digestive processes, act beneficially or. the nerves  and restore the spirits as no other  pills will. They are cheap, simple  and sure, and the effects arc lasting.  Conquers Asthma. To be relieved  from the terrible suffocating due to  asthma is a great thing, but to ,be  safe-guarded for the future is even  greater. Not only does Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma _ Remedy bring  prompt relief, but it introduces a new  era of life for the afflicted. System-:  atic inhaling of smoke or fumes from  the remedy prevents ve-attacksr and  often  effects a permanent  cure.  Russia's Trade future  The operating of an all-year-round  port in the south through tiie Bos-  phorus and the Dardanelles will  create a revolution in Russian trade  and make Russia less dependent on  Germany." Hitherto Russia has suffered a sort of blockade for five  months ,of thc - year to the great  benefit of Germany. After the war  there will be new markets for Russia, as Russia will become a manufacturing as. well as an agricultural  country.���������London  Chronicle.  SHKWEW^EWCHREMEDV. N������1. N.2 M.S.  TH ERAPBON &&������  treat succeu, cures chronic weakness, lost vigos  S   VIM   KIQSSV.   BLADDER. DISEASES.  BLOOD   rciSOB.  Piles   either no. druggists or mail. SI. post <cti  PCUGfiRA CO. 90. BtEKMAN ST- NEW VORKOCL-YMAN SP.DS  TORONTO     WRITE TOR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLEBC  Med Co HavefstockRd.Hampstead. London. Una*  tKVNEWPHAGEB WASTELESS) FORMOr    EASV TO  TAK4  THEHAI^SUH S������?ffi0u.  See that trade marked word 'therapion- is on  BRIT.KOVT STAWS-A*PIXEP TO ALL GENUIMBPACK3T9.  ��������� BOOK  OS  DOG DISEASES  I   And How to Feed  j Mailed  free  to  any address  by  the Author  R CLAY GLOVER CO., Inc.  I Dog Remedies! 118 West 31st Street, New York  s a?HL  America's  Pioneer  TO WORK  IN BED MOST OF TIME  *Ier Health Restored by Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound.  The  hand���������  Playing Safe  Man: If  The' Maid  The     Man:  You  not  marry mc?  The   Maid:   Under  ces whatever!  k for your  I would refuse,  positively would  Surprising  Wilhelm  The British troops, previously despised by William, arc now giving  his generals a sample of their  strength, before which, in the long  run; the Bosches will have to turn  tail. The superior quality of the  British army has got the better of  all the Bosche counter-attacks, and  the magnificent success of thc little  army, now grown big, has already  made the invader feel the first effceft  of a military force upon whose intervention hc had not reckoned. ���������  ie   Er.chaine,  Paris.  The Call To Help Society  no   circumstan-  iiu  MMHM  Indianapolis, Indiana. ��������� '* My health  waa so poor and my conatitutlon bo run  down that I could  noL woi'k. I was  thin, palo and weak,  weighed but 109  poundti and waa in  bed moat of tho  time. I began taking Lydia E. Plnk-  ham'flVogotublo  Compound and flvo  month a later I  weighed 133,poundfl.  I do nil tho'house-  woirfe nnd washing for eleven and I can  trothfullyBtiy Lydia E. Ptokhnm'aVetf.  stable Compound has been a gottacm!  to mo for I would havo been in my gravo  today but for It. I would tell all wo-  ���������mm oufTermg an T wnn to try your valu-  ������mc rrn<vt.r���������"��������� Mr*. Wm. flftRBN, 3S2  B. Addison Street, Indlanapoli8,Indiana.  There id hardly a neighborhood in thia  towttry, wherein norno woman has not  found health by uainpj thia Rood old**  iaobioned root nnd herb romody.  If there la anything about which yott  ���������would like special ndvico, write to thi>  Lydia E. FtolOtMn Medicine Co., Lynn,  W.      M.      U.      1122  An Absurdity in Uniform  Some of our men engaged about  Contalmaison have an absurd story  of a German officer who came out to  surrender as if on parade, with gloves  and cane, and very spick and span���������  whereas, to do them justice, the, German prisoners generally looked deplorable. As lie advanced, his firsts  remark was to demand a ccrtiffcaie  as lo his gallantry aud honor. Our  men were so enraged that they incontinently fell upon him and took  his gloves and cane and ciit all the  buttons and badges off his coat. It  is the one solitary instance which 1  have heard where Tommy has had  any idea except to feed his prisoners and make pets of theni. We  have proofs every day, however, of  the unpopularity of many of the German officers with their men, who express themselves' with some considerable freedom when thoy are prisoners.��������� London Times.  Nothing that might occur would cause you to change your  mind?    You arc absolutely sure?  The  Maid:  I  am absolutely sure.  The Man: Fine! Then we can have  President A. Lawrence Lowell in the^  Yale Review  Never have  I been able  to  understand���������and    even    less  than  ever in  these terrible days, when young men,  on    whom    the    future    shone bright  with hope,  sacrifice  from  a sense of<  ,       . . .... .duty their lives, thc welfare of those/  the time of onr lives being  engaged  dearest to thcm> an(i everything tliey  The Lights  Of 65 Years Ago  Are still doing duty in  the shape of  Eddyfs  | Matches  this summer!  Minard's; Liniment Cures  Distemper.  Thc Curse of Germany  The Kmperor deceives his. people,  No "enemy Government," no neutral  country, no man of nan ity der.ircr* the  destruction of Germany, but of that  brutal, conscienceless, wicked spirit  of militarism represented by the Kai-  Aer and the Crown Prince and their  bloodthirsty adviser;*.. Tlio 'curse of  Germany and of thc world is thc IJo-  henzollern rule. If the time evei*  comes when it can he broken Germany  will   cuter  upon  a  splendid  fu-  \n':\ft-  ;tu<l   p.-'  iiji'i-   <i  rest of the civilized world  will bo al  real,       Speed   lhe   day!���������Hiiludelphia  ln<|uirei*.  llacoii: Distinct, traces of light have  heen detected in tho ocean al depths  of more than 3.000 foci by an Kng-  lisli   ocoruiographio-il   expedition.  Egbert.   Some     careless   mermaid*.1'  gone   lo  bed  and   forgot   to  turn  out  tiie gas probably. ��������� VonUcis b  hum.  PERSONALS.  Well-known Women.  Chatham, Ont.���������"I was sick for about  four yeara._ Got very weak, could not  eat to amount to  anything.   I got  very thin and had  no strength at all.  I waa very much  discouraged   at  times ��������� thought  I  was never going to  g e t.' b o 11 c r.    I  could  nob walk a  block without feeling   all. tircd-out.  I  took  different  medicines but did  not gnt tho help I needed.    A friend of  mino advised me to try Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.   I began to tako' it  with the 'Pleasant Pollcta* and by tho  timo I had taken two bottles I waa well  ou tho road to recovery, and in six montha  I won entirely well.    My appetite camo  baek and I gained in flesh.    Now I am aa  strong and healthy as nny ono could wish  to bo.   I owo ib all to Dr. Pierce's medicines and I am glad of the opportunity  to  give  Lufiiimony  in   their favor; they  liavo   dono   wonders   for    me."*���������Miaa  Tui-j-uia Pahkem, 141 E. King St.  Chatham, Onf;.-���������"I have taken Dr.  Pierce's medicine with good renulta. # 1  was weak and run down, loiit my appetite  and got very thin. I took 'Favorite  Prescription' and 'Pleaaant Pellets' and  thcao two medicines built mo up in a very  nhort Bpaco of timo ho that I fell, nn well  aa ever. I found iJu-ui io he idl that. ,i>  recommended of them; they nret flood."���������  Mini. Wm. Wkkhic, Cor. Taylor ������t Grand  Ave, K., Chatham, Out.  Every woman who lias backache, head-  ache, low npiritH, Hleoplewi niRhlfl, owes it  to hoi-Holf to iipoedily overcome tho trouble  before a breakdown rumen prostration.  Pr.   Pioreo'n  Favorite  Prwieription   in  a non-aleoholift remedy thnt any ailing  woman can oafely|take becauoo it is pro-  talcs-   pared irom roots and tiorou ivitu pure  ' filyeeriiie, eouUhiiriG tonic properties*  Sixty - five years ago  the firstCauadian-made  Matches were made at  Hull by Oiddy and  since that time, for  materials and striking  qualities, Eddy's have  been the acknowledged best.  "care for���������less than ever cau I understand how- any man can stand in  safety on a hillside and watch thc  struggle of life in thc plain below  without longing to take part therein;  how he can sec the world pass by  without craving to makc his mark,  however small, on his day and generation. Many a man who would bc  eager to join a deadly charge if his  country were at war, lacks thc insight or imagination to perceive that  the warfare . of civilization is waged  not more upon the battlefield than  in thc workshop, at the desk, in the  laboratory and the library. Wc liavc  learned in this stress of nations that  men cannot light without ammunition w'cll made in abundance; but  wc do not sec that thc crucial matter  in civilization is the preparedness of  young men for the work of thr*  world; not only an ample supply of  pattern, tempered and finished to thc  highest point of perfection. Is this  thc ideal of a dreamer that cannot  bc realized; or is it a vision wliich  young men will sec and turn to a  virile faith?  When Buying Matches  Specify "Eddy's."  id ni  A Notable Encounter  Thc Earl of Derby states that "for  concentrated fury ntfthing in the war  exceeded thc fight our troops hud  with the Brandcnburgcrs on thc  Sominc front." The fact seems to  bear out thc prediction of some military observers that the last period cf  thc conflict will bc marked by tlio  most vicious fighting on record. The  enemy is beginning to recognize, it  would seem, that his. back is to the  wall.���������Montreal  Gazette.  Japan is producing munitions ol  war for Russia at a greater speed  than she did for her own army during the  late  var  with   Kussia.  Tic's a clever young fellow, is  Tompkins, but rather absent-minded.  On one occasion he was sent hy  his firm to transact some important  business with a client. Arriving at  the town where the latter lived,  Tompkins paused in the railway station and his face grew pale. Then he  rushed   lo the   telegraph  office.  A little later the head of thc. firm  received   this   wire:  "Havo {ovp;ott'*<i i*:������m<* of <-1*,<*nt.  i'l ease wire at once."  To Tompkins, wailing impatiently  in the telegraph olTico, came this reply:  "Client's name Roberts. Vour name  Tompkins."  "There's     one-,   good     tiling   about  golf."  "What is it?"  "It's  seldom   dial   your   wile   iiisisi-; |  on you  taking her to hoc it  idayed."  "How's your boy .Tosh getting or.  with his studies?"  "Pleasantly," replied Farmer Corn-  tosscl.    "lie don't bother 'em none."  ;*?ir  t'ff  m<&  p m  "'���������t~Slz*im  ~5- *>B  m  \,p,\. -Y'j't-',  vH-il t.' .*****: ��������� ���������"-, ������������������X'"'-. ^\^i?"&zv#>zi ��������� -i&fK ���������**���������** y \'*??r***���������  ���������.un;.,,-.y1rr.;Jit^i[-.i.-'f^l;A^-T;iVTn^l;JiVi^J1r--,r1i'r^rl-.i'f-,--.'";,-- r*. '-"*' '".*r?r-"^'''^*^T^^^'^''^'-'-\ ���������'-"''*'j"/'���������'���������'''"^  THH  GRESTQN   REVIEW  ~x.U&.  iips^TSmM .tsjirifiE'tli  ��������� g|B������    **L*liS=%S 1 *������JIB*������   OBs 9-B&S.W1  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  ���������Subscription :   $2 a year in advance;  * $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hayes, Owner and Editor;  CRESTON,   B.C..   FRIDAY, OCT. 13  $2*300Thls Year  always hesitated in doing any  advisory work for ladies organizations. At the same time it has  alv/ays seemed that these Tuesday  afternoon meetings at the depot  never accomplished quite as much  as they should.  Por  instance, would   it   not   be  possible to rent a sewing   machine,  to be left at the depot, and instead  of sitting  around   merely   waiting  for work to come in  or go out, on  these   Tuesday   gatherings  if  the  half dozen or so ladies   who invariably   foregather   would   get  busy  with needles  and   the  machine for  a couple of  hours,   at least  half a  dozen     surgical     shirts   could   be  *$J  j^H    ^r   :*r^^  If the Creston Valley is to do its  pro rata share in meeting the  increased demands of the Canadian  Patriotic Fund residents hereabouts  will have to coutribute at least  $2,500 for that grand cause for the  term commencing in December.  For   the   year   closing    British 1 made> 8urel~  Columbia     was    asked    to   raise]     And f^ t^ U from ns to suggest  $750,000; this year at least $1,000,  a BY USING THE ALWAYS RELIABLE  ii  V  Made of Galvanized Iron.  Holds 5 Imperial Gallons  000 is looked far. By the time the  books close Creston * will probably  have given $1,700 of this���������about  S300 less than the guarantors' lists  MiO **������ ��������� JL/UC ������������  XXXIxKi        U^UUOl VtXOitl **  million dollars is asked it may be  well to point out that dependants  of B.C. soldiers will draw, it is  Hgured, almost ������1,800,000 from the  fund.  Those in charge of the fund,  "oeally or pro vinci ally, have no  intention of suggesting how the  increased amount is to be raised���������  or how last year's figures are to be  maintained,   even.  that the faithful few who have  been turning up recently should  do all this sort of work. Why not  organize, if possible, four squads,  one of which would be responsible  for each Tuesday in the month.  And    have    the    Hnwit-ops     ���������*<���������   the  No valves,      No pump.      Cannot leak or drip.      Strong.      Handsome.  Coal Oil costs yon less when bought in 5-gallon lots or more.    To appreciate the "Never Fail" you must see it.    Too many good points to enumerate here.  $2 is the price*    Try the can for SO Days and if not satisfactory bring it back and we will refund the purchase price  W *\*\ t\* **~-e\ i--~jO-*.*'  for  VllXOttj     HO 1 t5I  poi11is   organize  bri  gades  different  in   their   respective   localities  and  get. busy along the same line.  By getting a group of congenial  workers together in this way (or  for knitting or any other work) a  little more sociability will prevail  in the community, a'nd the demand  for material to work with will  ine matter *s | oeCGimj    so   great   that   for    pure  one   each     and   every    individual j shame*s Siike funds   will   be   forth.  must decide   for himself or herself. - Mmin��������� t��������� *,��������������� cllou  u   ������������������4   tt.rtl.v  The cause   is  certainly   one of the j  most sacred   any   of  us   has   been j  asked   to   help  along.     Under  all  the   circumstances,  therefore,   it is  felt the generous Canadian   public  UMC SHELLS���������the sort  tail to briny down a few more birds than the other kinds.  can be relied on   to   do its bit���������ana  a little more if need be.  Of   course   there   will   be  those  who may not give at all: some who  cannot afford   it,   and   others  who  just wont, that's   all,   and possibly  l'or   good   and   sufficient    reasons  according to their way of thinking.  And there seems no reason to hope  that the government   will attempt  any   move   to  make   the  slackers  come through via taxation.  But   the   dependants   must   be  looked after.    The risks   the  boys  at the front are taking for ns merit  more  generous  consideration than  they are   receiving in  many   oases.  Because some fellow   don't give5 or  dont seem to  give   enough, should  have no hearing whatever on other  individuals'     contributions.     The  man in the trenches or in training  is  doing   each   of   us   a   distinct  service that   cannot   be figured on  Bill   Jones'     estimate   of   service  rendered him, or his ability to pay.  "With the past  year as   a  guide  you can   figure   up  your   possible  wealth for the   coming year.    The  work is worthy of every dollar you  can Hpare, and   then   a  few   more.  He that gives to a good cause lends  to the Lord and Hc   will repay���������if  not in this world, then   in the next  (-Jenerosity in this cause is its own,  -ind ample, reward.  i going.  1 Much good work has been done  ! in the past, but with a little better  organization and constant effort to  keep up the interest, the Red Cross  output in the Creston Valley  ought to increase many times  over.  General  SPEE  .    British Columbia  Merchant  IMemngg kvheir Number  Observations  The Trail News celebrated its  twenty-third birthday last week.  In wishing Bro. Wilcox many  happy returns of the day it is a  pleasure to note while Trail is the  livest town in the province the  News is doing its full share in  shaping the city's development a-  right, as well as giving its ever-in-  creasin** circle of readers all the  worth while news while it is news  in exceptionally readable fashion.  vailed in some parts in the hard  winter of 1916. We are assured  there is plenty of wet goods in the  hills which, if properly diverted  and conserved, will ensure an  abundant supply even in the small  pipes that are laid in some parts of  the town���������up schoolhouse way,  and the residential section thereabouts.  oar for Service  Registered Large English Berkshire Boar. Creston Boy, for service.  Fee $3. STOCKS & JACKSON,  Mountain View Ranch.  FRuiT ranch For sale;  ?J5������r������ Work Pm*ss5SnS*3  The review of the past year's  work of Creston Red Crons  Auxiliary, which appears on  ������������������mother page, speaks for itself.  The war's demands were heavier  than in the previous twelve  months and the ladies haye responded quite nobly to the ever-  increasing call for the supplies and  i-omforts they   provide.  To more successfully cope with  the work the society very wisely  .!.-.���������.'.'!< i! t.'. * s.l.viv^- the (.:.������'f-ntivc,  und to secure, roprcf.out.iitivof: From  every point in the Valley. We  t'*������el wire the move will prove n  good one judging by the nanicH  figuring u\t t)i������- committe.-'n morn-  beiHliip provided they work  harmoiiioii'dv.  While Tin*.   Rkvilow   is   usually  it Iile to Hive adviee oo matter'*  political, edneiitinnnl. agricultural,  .ind     moat     oilier    lineH.     we   have  At long last a systematic and  authoritative effort is about to be  made to take stock of Canada's  male population to find out who  and how many are available for  overseas service without at all  crippling the country's productive  efforts; also who, and the number  thereof, unlit for European campaigning could be used to better  advantage in munition work than  at.their present employment.  The   work  is to   be done under  the    direction     of    the   National  Service Commission which is made  up of a board   of  directors  chosen  one   from   each   military   district.  The   B.C.   snpervisior    is   R.    P.  Green, M.P.    for Kootenay,  who is  at Ottawa   this   week  attending a  conference    to   devise     the   most  effective   methods     of   doing   the  work.  Unpleasant and all as this seeming fore runner of compulsory  service may seem there was no  staving it off if Canada proposed  to makc good its promise of half a  million troops before the end of  1916, to say nothing at all of 1917.  And just how serious tho present  unbusinoss like recruiting system  is hitting this part of B.C. is Hhown  in the order issued toward the ond  of Soptcmher ordering tlio withdrawal of all recruiting officers in  thc Crow's Nost Pass.  An Ottawa despatch of Thursday last is to tho effect that the  Canadian casualties for Soptcmbor  woro double the total number of  enlistments. At thc same timo  com en thc information that Britain  has put noarly all hor available  mal������-power into the field. This  pntn the if..';iu i.f llif w'ir ;,<|iiai'*-ly  up to tho oversea** dominium; if"  victory is to bo achieved the outer  parts of the empire must provide  tho men. If tho government,  through this now authority, will  state the requirements ol" tho  country plainly and definitely, and  in addition provide the people with  Some dairy butter manufactured  in these parts is being sold in plain  wrappers, which is contrary to  law. More of the same article  offered for sale is done up in  wrappers   printed   elsewhere  than  ^fc^-r-r wt*    *"D*r?*i*w-������--r-r*-������Ttr    ^ XJG ������������*-.  x xxO* xxxu v xiii *v   oiuuc  XJ*J     XCIIX      CO     *V ������^  can figure it out these out-of-town  printed wraps are ten cents a  hundred, cheaper than THE REVIEW  price for this class of work. Surely the work this paper is doing.to  make the Valley a better and more  prosperous spot to live in ewdbitlee  it to your butter wrapper business  even if the difference in price was  even another dime heavier than it  is. No one buttermaker is using  more than a million wrappers a  year just at present.  Compared with such men us Ralph  Smith and Wm. Sloan, who an*  spoken of in connection with thc  portfolio of mines, he is pre-eminently  thoir superior. If local Liberals are  alive to the heat interests or this uis-  trict anil their candidate, they will  quit their bickering ovor government  iobs and patronage ana get busy  nooflting for Mr Fisher for Minister  of Minos.���������Fernie Free Press.  Mr. Miller, accountant at the Bank  of Commerce ^iei*e. is back at his post  again and reports having spent a year  in Creston the last two weeks.���������  Cranbrook Herald.  Unless  Bro.   Kay   at once satisfactorily     elucidates     the    above  thrust we will be   forced   to break  off diplomatic  relations   with The  Herald.    However, it is reassuring  to have word   from   Mr.   Miller   to  the   effect  that  a   most enjoyable  time was had during his fortnights  sojourn   here.    And    having    Mr.  Miller's  testimony   that there is so  much of   the  real   life  in   Creston  that in a   two weeks stop   enough  happened to equalize   for a year in  Cranbrook we  are   no   longer at a  loss to account   for the  miles   and  miles of   smiles of satisfaction that  adorn the  countenances of Father  Kennedy,     Joe     Jackson,    Archie  Fletcher, Bert   Beathie. and other  Irish gentlemen when they  get off  in this garden spot  of the   Kootenays.    We   believe    a   short   stay  here   would   almost   make  W.   B.  McFarlanc as good a scout as Jake  Fink   or   Ed.   Hill.     The days  of  miraoles arc iibt past..  Nine acres, all planted to soft, fruits,  pears, plums and apples���������Wealthy,  Jonathan, "**- Duchess. Spitz, Transparent, etc. The place is well watered with splendid "system installed in  house. Good. outbuildings and fine  five-room residence. Trees are all  bearing and the ranch in splendid  shape throughout. "Will sell right,  and on terms to suit purchaser. W.  K. BROWN, Creston, B.C.  Renewal of License  Section 41  Notice is hereby given that on the  first day of December next application  will he made io the Superintendent of  Provincial Polite for renewal of the  hotel license to sell liquor by retail in  the hotel known as Kitchener Hotel,  situated at Kitchener in the Province  of British Columbia.  Dated this 4th dav of October, 101������.  LENA   ANDEEN.   Owner and  Administrator,  Renewal of License  Section 41  Notice is hereby given that on the  first day of December next application  will be made to the Superintendent of  Provincial Police for renewal of the.  hotel license to sell liquor by retail in  the hotel known as Erickson Hotel,  situated at Erickson in the Proyince  of British Columbia.  Dated this 4th day of October, 1010.  W. W. HALL, Proprietor.  If, as tho Free Press claims,  Messrs. Smith and Sloan compare  so unfavorably with Mr. Fisher,  language is inadequate to sot forth  John Keen's pro-emmont superiority ovor tho man from Fornio. The  member Por Kaslo has them all  boaton when it comes to all-round  ability to administer tho mincn  department���������and if thc coast lobby  is not tor prosistont and numerous  Mr. Koon will certainly bo called  to tho position.  The oak trees havo no acorns.  rjTMqniri'olf* are seldom seen.  Muskrats have   not started to build  their winter homes.  Pur-hearing animals have thin coats.  While all these, and somo morn,  said-to-be unfailing harbingers of  a mild winter will bo hailed with  much satislaotion, it is to bo hoped  Mlivor  Till,lie  nod     Ion    uriilniMvo**"''"  company nHHoeiuton will not take  tbo faoilitios tor doing thoir duty, I them no noriounly an to neglect  thoro in no doubt that tho call will | talcing ovory precaution lo proven 1.  be heard. 'tha    Inw-wnt(>���������������������������������'���������������������..<.mv������v>   fit..'    r������������.#-..  Tho school attendance at Fernie is  increasing so fast that, the trustees  havo had to rent the old Baptist  Church to provide two more class*  rooms.  Tho U,U. Telophono company is  now building a new copper circuit to  Trail, which, it is estimated, will  more than double tho capacity for  handling long distance calls.  Last month a now copper circuit  was completed by tho British Columbia  Telophono company connecting Nelson with the Sloean country, byway  of Balfour, Kaslo and Now Denver.  Ahout. twelve teanm and men left  tho Roosvlllo "Valloy last wook and  shipped from Elko to Barons, Alta.,  to worl: in the harvest, fields. They  wm* giL'tr-uilced two mouth-*' work.  At RoMoherry ship yards, the. C.P.R.  is rc-bnilding tho Sloean lake car  barge that was wrecked last year,  tho craft having sunk near tho Standard loiidlng wharf with about $10,-  000 worth of ore aboard.  When the "peak" of the load on the  Kaslo electric plant is reached in t,*)<.  evening, between !* aw! 10 o'clock,  tiie power plant is worked to the  e:\;*.".c!ty of the ���������.���������������:,!'���������!��������� awiS!.*.!*!'* *.::;;!-.;  Mwj.iont .'jjmiIII iiiM'J nl   Mo*   br.iul .v������-.������-1j ���������!  Renewal of License  Section 41  Notice is hereby given that on. the  first day of December next, application  will bo made to tho Superintendent of  Provincial Police for renewal of the  hotel license to sell liquor by retail In  tho hotel known as the'Creston Hotel,  situated at Croston in tho Province of  British Columbia.  Dated this 4th day  of October, 101(1.  MRS. J. B. MORAN, Proniiotrcss  Geo. Meade, Manager  Renewal of License  Section 41  Notice* is horcby given that on tho  first day of December noxt application  will bo mado to tho Superintendent of  Provincial Police for- renewal of the  hotel license to nell liquor by retail in  tho hotel known oa tho King George  Hotel situated at Croston, In tho Province of British Columbia.  Dated this   Ith'day of October, 101 A.  J. IS. DOYLU,  For tho Croston Trading Co.  Renewal of License  Section 11  Notice is hereby   given  that on the  first day of December next, applieal ion  wiii bo made to tho Superintendent of  i������..n..u,f������i������'  ���������*���������(>���������;,.,. <*>.*. .������.vi....-.i  .,# ������i...  hotel license to s< il liquor by retail in  the hotel known ������.m the Hlrdur Hotel.  .situnled nl. Sirdar, in tin* Province of  British Columbia,  lailed tnis <tit.ii day of Uclohei,   ll'iO.  w������������ wrvn,wo   ������������..���������..  o  '1  l.vJW...W������������������.������..i..>m..W.*������....*'*-^W.������-������. <  iH  x^xwm.<m*:t^<^*i������t^4m9*wmtm^  ������������i������������l������W������'jljMM8Wlj^^ Aa!A'PP-A'PPaaP^T-p:P^'''PtAp'P'''PpPP:: ������������������"'���������:'.':-.*��������� Pv- ��������� '   '"-���������;������������������'��������� :-"y.-'-..*:���������'-'V_'-1-:-"*;"-"..^;.���������'"v".*V";V;'���������������������������*:;��������� ;l:  ':':' 'i.m*mnrta*m    u������iwymnmmi*i\&i<>) yumymy*  ^^^^^iS^^xmS^^^^MZ^A--'-- ;'':.S-^v;j������i������*9;;^y?i5i  &s.fe������l&$iB������������^ ���������-' "���������';.': ApPp^iPPPP  iiiliiliiii^ review  '���������'A';'AAAA.-iA'-V-:A^.-AA'y ���������--'���������'.',-������������������ ;;i\ ..���������.;���������:���������....;���������:,: ..;���������' -���������;���������.���������'���������'.���������'-'.:���������'%��������� A-^-A^^'AA^A: '-'AA:y-^..,-:,---r:'AA-^-i-'7''^- -''"A*'-:-"'.'-'-::''&���������-':PJP&P??fcP;P&4&%}fM  ������������������AA ������������������'������������������������������������ ���������������������������' ���������'.".''.''-.��������������������������� A A A-.. ������������������:���������....  .:..'���������'���������:���������   ': -���������:-���������-'.   ���������".'��������� A-������������������'..-'.'['���������  .';������������������'   ' AA .-'-A ;:. ������������������AA--,. :���������:-.:-;; :-   ������������������ .-��������� ���������     .:..-,..'.���������-.���������..;.:':;'-; ���������.��������� 'A ������������������������������������::AA. A/^'^A^-'^A^^A^jiM^  'A.������������������;������������������:,-::  .."���������   ���������'; ,"- ;.*'v-   .��������� '.;>:--.-,.���������. ���������.... ��������� _..-.       .:'.���������.-. .-;.���������'.''-.' ��������� '-���������..���������>���������'. -"'..' ������������������';''��������� .-;:>''      ''���������"'-'..������������������. ''���������A-'-aaa/---': '���������''"���������   P 'ApA-A-AA-A':A?a$$M*  Sutter is being sold wrapped in plain paper  which is against the law, and inspectors have a  way of dropping around when not expected.  Better be on the safe side by using Printed  Wrappers. You can get them at The Review  Office in stock without your name, or printed  specially, any wording desired.  ess jsy     ^^i^������    ������M '���������������  III    1    K  *m   m   The newest Whole-Wheat  Breakfast FooeL Nothing  to equal it ever before  manufactured.     We have  A M. *S*������ii  t^Stf^mmth-  15c. a package.  a ry  EatG^  General Store  Phone 81  aK80ii.  Creston  mm*  I  Sleighs and Gutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand"Harness  Ooal and Wood For Sale.  '   fl 0m\ mm *m\ *M mm. I      ������ mmXJtX mAm*.  mM  UrJIimia, LllllllrJU  OPPIOE,   SMELTING   AND REFINING)   DEPARTMENT  TRAIL,      ;.-.*.'-,���������.���������-������������������    - BRITISH COLUMBIA  SMELTERS AND REFINERS  PUROHASERS GP  GOLO;   &ILVBR.   COPRSR AND L&AD  ORES  TRAIL BRAND PIQ LEAD.  BLUESTONE AND SPELTER  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  1  ���������I  A boys' winter athletic club is being  organized at Pernio.  Salmon trout are plentiful in the  Columbia river this year.  The Star claims Golden requires a  creamery and a grist mill.  Another blacksmith shop .has opened  for business at Cranbrook.  The September payroll at the mines  at Rossland was over $90,000.  Money is being collected in the Kaslo  schools for the Belgian Relief Fund.  The sawmill at Golden closed lost  week. The season's cut was 21,500,000  feet.  For its year just closed Revelstoke  hospital claims to show a profit of  $963.  Amovement is on foot to establish  a branch of the Farmers' Institute in  Fernie,  All the tie and pr< ������p camps . around  Elko had to closedown on account of  no men.  Out of a population of about 7,000  Fernie claims to have sent i, 100 men  overseas.    .-  Kaslo council has decided a sale of  lands for taxes will be unnecessary  this year.  Building permits at Trail for September amounted to $123300. There  were 26 of them.  Fernie Free . Press: Private D.  Mann reports that he was chased by  a griazly bear while walking from the  Morrissey station to the internment  camp. A party of hunters, who  went out immediately, failed to locate  bruin.  Trail News: This year Sloean mines  have shipped to B.C. smelters about  11,000 tons of high grade lead-silver  ore, while Ainsworth mines" have sent  nearly an equal amount. This does  not take into account the zinc shipments to American smelters.  Free Press: Inland revenue collections for Fernie for the month of  September amounted to $4671.11,  For the same month last year the  returns amounted to $2921,19, an increase of almost 100 pei* cent. Since  July 1st, when the Alberta prohibition  act went into force, the shipments to  the prairie have almost doubled the  revenue. -   *  Creston's Share  $2,500 for 1917  So   far   as   the Creston  branchy is  concerned its year does   riot end until  the first of December  at which time  the annual meeting will  be  Held and  organization effected for next year's  work.    While donations to this.causo ;  are absolutely of the free-will variety'  readers will do .well to remember that  if B.C. is to give  its pro rata share ofV  this 50   per cent, increased conti-ibu-  iions.it'.will be up to Creston   to give.  approximately    $2500,    as   compared  with $1700, expected to be paid in before   the fiscal    year    closes.    It    is  certainly up to us to do our share in  seeing that the provincial  assessment  is met or exceeded in this good  cause.  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  ���������  i  H* &*��������� mWcOREMTH  Rhone SB Sirdar Ave. Creston   1  Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. of  '   fl 0*> ****** *M *mm I      ������ mmXJtX ������J. m*.  *l  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF-COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKttR. C.V.O., IX.D. D.G.L., President  JOHN A1RD. Gener������l Monoaor.  H. V. v. JONRS. Am'i Gene-ml Mm������������'  SAPILIL, St 5,088,803    MBM RJKB, $13,500,000  BANKING  BY   MAIL  Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Bank  of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive thc same  careful attention as is given to all other departments of the Bank's  himipfxtt Moiipw may he* deposited or withdrawn in this wav as  satisfactorily as by a personal Visit to the Bank. ���������������'>������  C. G. BENNETT  VIYinn.fior CroHfcon Bvnwli  Sheriif Luck, who died at Nelson a  couple of weeks ago, left an estate  valued at $4,000.  Fernie dairymen have raised the  price of milk to 12A cents a quart.  Cream is 60 cents.  The first hotel to close due to the  favorable vote on prohibition is the  Napanee at Fernie.  Exhibitors and exhibits at the New  Denver fruit fair this year were less  numerous than usual.  Kaslo wants the C.P.R. to put on a  day boat seryice for the winter between Nelson and Kaslo.  J. P, Guymont, formerly agent at  Michel, is now operating the ticker at  the Cranbrook depot office.  The Gravenstein apples at Kaslo are  pretty scabby again ~ this year, worse  if anything lhan the^c^op.of .1915.  To the end of"September Bossland  mines haye shipped just 2-50,883 gross  tons to the Trail smelter this year.  Customs office receipts at Nelson for  September are 71 per cent, greater  than for the same  month last yeaa.   ���������  Trail smelter receipts this year to  date are about 21,000 tons more than  the corresponding period of last year.  Fernie city police have been holding  a round-up of stray horses and cattle.  They gathered in a dozen in two  nights.  The Star claims the sawmill at  Golden had a payroll of almost $100,-  000 this year. It ran four and a half  months.  Petitions are being circulated on  the east side of the river at Trail for  the establishment of a school and a  postoffloe.  Rev. H. W. Simpson, English  [Church rector at Rossland, has accepted a call to a similar charge at  Greenwood.  ' At Rossland many expect that W.  D. Wilson, M.P.P., will be the new  minister of public works in tin* Brow-  ;ster cabinet.  i  All of the SioUiIh in the Kaslo and  Sloean license districts, are applying  for a renewal of the license to soil  liquor by retail.  In tho nine months ending September 30th 107 mini's shipped a  total of $875,033 gross toon of ore to  the smelter at Trail.  Four hundred and seventy mon aro  employed in the mines of the Sandon  district, against about 100 at this  time two years ago.  Government repair mon arc here repairing the wharf and storehouse  which wore damaged by tho high  water early this summer.  Tho contents of tho American hotel  at Rowland woro sold last week hy  the sheriff for tho benefit of some of  tho creditors of the concern,  Lack of coke has prevented operating the two copper furnaces at tho  Trail smelter out of four that have  boon cold forsonu little time,  A number of extra men will \n> put  oit at tlu;  mine  n.1  Moyie.,   and if ii:.  milts aro witififiuifjOi-y   the  Increase In  .... o#...;u ������,, ,**,������ ..���������.,.,.-...., 4  There was only, a" fair turnout on  Saturday night for the citizens' meeting in Mercantile Hall, in the interests  of the 1916-17 campaign for. the  Canadian Patriotic Fund. The chair  was occupied by Henry Lyne, president of the local organization, and on  the platform with him were F. Nation,  the proyincial travelling secretary,  who was the chief speaker; Revs. Pow  and Lees, and C. G. Bennett, the local  treasurer  for the fund. '  Mr. Nation quite briefly, and convincingly discussed the work the fund  had done since its inception a little  over two years ago, taking particular  pride in the low cost of administering  the'.fuud which has handled over  $13,000,000 in the two years of its  existence with a total direct expense  of the fund of only six-tenths of one  per cent. Were the fund raised by  taxation awr- administered through  government channels he feared the  expense of collecting and disbursing  would he equal to about half of what  the dependants actually received, to  say nothing of the graduated scale of  allowances the present plan made  possible���������the. scale of pay being now  reckoned on a basis of $9 for Priuce  Edward Island, $14. for Ontario, and  $18 for B.C  ��������� To be precise. Up to Sept. 1st the  whole of Canada has given $13,893,596  to the Patriotic Fund in two years,  and of this amount $10,672,657 has  been disbursed, leaving a balance on  hand at the same date of over $3,000.-  000. This large balance, Mr. Nation  pointed out, should alw -ys, be on hand,  as it is felt t!hat aa soon as the war- is  overcontributions will almost, cease,  and the three millions or more it is  hoped to have on hand will not be any  too much lo care for the dependants  until such time as the soldier husband  has been brought back to Canada and  has secured employment.  For the same two years British  Columbia has contributed a total of  $1,040,070,    While   the dependants   of  B,C. soldiers in the same time were  pairl $1,183,605���������the central fund at  Ottawa having obliged with $230,630  to make up the deficit. In this province at the present time $0,180  families, in whieh there are lO.OOfi  children .are'receiving help from the  fund, with the average grant about  $20 por month; some getting as high  as $40, which is tho most the fund  undertakes to pay, whiloothersroceive  as low as $2. For all Canada some  60,000 families with about 200,000  children aro being aided.  Tho figures at Oreston up to the  end of August show that in the two  years ending that date $1,721 has'been  given to the Patriotic Fund, nnd of  amount $081.50 has boen disbursed to  \ alley soldiers' families and depend-  ant-j. At present live families are  being looked after, the smallest re-  coivlng$13 por month and the highest  $.42.  Last year all Canada was asked to  contribute some $10,000,000 while for  the present yoar thoso In charge of  tho fund are asking for at least  $19,000,000. Of this B.C. is counted  on to raise a million dollars, as torn-  pared with $750,(NX) a. year a,p*o. The  estimated expenditure shows that.  $1,800,000 will bo needed to tako care  of the dependants in this province,  eastern Canada to be looked to for tho  extra $800,000. While Alberta and  British Columbia are tho only two  provinci'H that got back moro money  than    they   pay  Into   tho  fund,   Mr.  Mutiny   im\I������i������jw1  ������������>)������   II.ij*     *'**"  ?" VIT:',   ! '*,  B.C.'h discredit. Population commler-  ed We iu������* rjiipi'lyiiiK inort* r������������einilN (or  tho fighting than any province except,  poh.-miiy, filhei ���������������*-.  j Tiie last forms ot" THE  REVIEW close at noon on  Thursday of each week.  Reading notices of any  and every description  must reach us before 11  a.m. Thursday to ensure  inser ion.  Changes of advertisements must reach us by  Tuesday noon.  GET   YOUR  flumMnc, Tinning enn  er ���������   r  General Repair Wor^  Done   by  W. B. Embree  Tie so-sfiictiou   of   work    w������*n   done  iu -nr-3 ������������������ ��������� >' 'ai*r������*������r the Driop ip fonrot-t-en  ir^hrillf  DKALEB IN  High class Boots and Shoes  Saddle and Harness  Repairing a Specially  ..-.i-'.'iKSaSSi  -���������-..--''^'."������������������'^���������'*.^ji  -v.. V;>'vv������������l  -. P'ApPm  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  iu Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, theNorth-  West Territory and in a portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be  leased for a term of twenty-one years  at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not  more than 2,500 acres will be leased to  ono applicant.  Application foi a lease must hc mado  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district in wliich  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory tho land must  bo described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and in nnsurvoy-  ed territory tho tract applied for shall  bo staked out by the applicant himself.  Each application must bo accompanied by a foe of $5 which will bo refunded if tho rights applied for aro not,  available, but not.otherwise. A royalty  shall bo paid on the merchantable output of tho mine at. tho rate of flvo cents  por ton.  Tho person operating tho mine shall  furnish tho Agent with sworn returns  accounting for tho full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay tho  royalty thoronn. If the coal mining  rights aro not being operated, ������u������n  i*otm*������H who.thi h������> furniuhed i������t h>i'*t  onco a year.  Tho lease will include the eonl mining  rights only, but the lessee may bo permitted to purchase whatever avuilabh*  surfaco rights may bo necessary for tin*  working of tho mini* at, tho rate of $10  an aero.  For full information application  should he made to the Secretary of the  Department of tho Interior, Ottawa.  <\t%     to     'MH'      Hfft.ttt-       ...������      U������>|>     A^amJ       ,.*  Dominion LmihIm.  W. W. CORY, Deputy Mll.Utvfi.f  thi. Interior.  N.B.���������1Ttuiuthoriv.ed public.,Hor- of thi*  advertisement will not. bo miid for.  mmmmmWmmmmwSkf  mmm  KBjBWMIiCTiWlfiffl  mm   1Mb  ���������m-������������mnmm***z,*,. '���������^i.^iK^.'-  .-Mi*���������"'  "\^yji\ffi* l$i4"?{^''tyj^ ,J&. ^^-^f{'1^^"v  j^uhm^f-'f. ojMff ������w"  XCELSIOi  INSURANCE  COMPANY  AN EXCLUSIVELY CANADIAN COMPANY  ESTABLISHED 1890  Excelsior Policies Are Money Makers  "'WosHPaa-ssA W*aae8 ������****a'*sss*������*Ss--������<iv  Wet and Dry Periods  Come Alternately  And Have Been Doing So For Three  Thousand Years  Ar.'ong the more notable investigation*; of thc climate of past centuries are those by Professor Huntinr;-  ton, and his conclusions are based on  historical records in Europe, archaeological investigation in Central  .America, and on the tree growth as  indicated by the rings of old trees,  especially the Sequoia of California.  Thc curves .showing probable, rainfall, which he has obtained from  these various sources, show a fairly  satisfactory agreement through the  past 3,000 years, and indicate that the  weather conditions throughout this  long span of hitman history have been j  pulsatory in character, periods ol j  v.et years alternating irregularly with '  periods  of  relatively  dry   years.  In the past 100 years there have  been exceptionally wet seasons and  exceptionally dry seasons, also exceptionally cool summers, and excep-  tionallv   warm   summers.        Early   in  Valuable Addition To  Canada's Wealth  the  19th  di  Canada  ably 1812,  LSI6  were  summer.  While   ;  Co  late  hi  rainfall  oi  *  iu  any year  kept iiv  *t,.  cetiturv   there   were  several  exccc-amgiy    cool    years in     Eastern  Stefannson  Makes    Valuable  Copper  Discoveries in the Arctic  Region  Thc discovery hy the Canadian  Arctic expedition headed hy Yilhjal-  mur Stefansson of a great field of  native copper in thc vicinity of Copper Mine River, in the neighborhood  of Prince Albert Island, will prove  of great value to the business world,  says Dr. Cheste'r A. Reeds of the  American Museum of Natural History. Dr. Reeds believed also that it  will afford scientists an opportunity  for displaying- their ingenuity in tending an outlet from a region that is  still unopened iu a commercial sense.  ,T he Work of the party is expected  io prove valuable in determining the  direction of winds and the movement  of tides in the Polar region. Dr.  Reeds said this work !ui������*ht ejo a long  v,'3v to prove or disprove the theory  that an unknown continent exists in  the great unexplored region north of  'Alaska and west and northwest of  i Greenland.  Few Are Crazed By the Battles, According to Statistics  In the*-carly days of thc war doleful predictions were heard that modern civilization with its debilitating  horrors of modern death dealing devices would drive thousands of soldiers mad. Men taken from peaceful  pursuits, whose, chief hazard had been  in crossing the streets, were suddenly set down in an Inferno of explosives, beset with the constant imminence of death in terrible forms, deprived of countless comforts and conveniences, racked in mind night and  day for months, and there seemed  every probability thai thousands indeed would break under the unfamiliar and seemingly intolerable strain.  But the records do nol show it. Statistics thus far prove that these, fears  were  tremendously  exaggerated.  Dr. G. Dumaj, who has treated all  case's of mental trouble in one of thc  French armies, says his data, covering the first six months of last year,  agrees with the reports of German  doctors regarding madness among  combatants. He finds the. cases of  insanity caused directly or indirectly  by the war in France are quite as few  iu proportion as those reported in  Germany, and offers the figtires as re-  * Vt r������  V 1-. r. ,->��������������������������� -     ."������'���������"    /"- *\ ��������������� t * l **>*���������������     tr-*-****.,  tOv-    itlLui   \     \'-     VJ V ��������� i*l*.l u    oi-**^*  11  ������ I'   _ ���������  'v'WTtrm  a 6 a ism wao  B WINS'TO  US  rhi  e  Limbers the Muscles, Eases the Joints  Amazing   Relief Comes at  Once ��������� Cure Every Time  USE NERVILINE  Aching joints and sore muscles arc  common in rheumatic people. Inflanir  mation    is  deep  in  You  thc tissues  might use a dozen remedies and  derive less relief  than Nerviline will  give you in half an hour. -*"'  Nerviline is a pain subdttcr that  words do not altogether describe.^  It is fijily five times stronger than  most remedies, not that it aftccts the  skin unfavorably���������no, its great power  is due to its wonderful penetrative  quality���������it strikes in deeply, but  never burns or blisters,.  ^p  :!il^'and 1SU? and \Vl2andl BABY'S GREAT  DANGER  known as  years  without  a[      DURING HOT WEATHER  *.e   rainfall   irom   April   1st  June  wss in  excess of the  the  corresponding;    period  snee  records  have been  tliere are three Mav-  liv  Wi:  -August pe-  :."'*V^*-;i  111    .li'lil.  July periods ar.d irve 1  riods  when the  rainfall  ably  greater     inuu   i  "May and  Tunc.  The excessive raiu wus only in Ontario and western <^uebee._ In eastern Quebec and the Maritime Provinces the fall was about An average,  while in Newfoundland the rainfall  was comparatively light, and for two  months the weather vcas exceptionally line aud bright. ��������� Sir Robert F.  Stupart. director of meteorological  service, for Canada, in The Agricultural  Gazette.  \     More, little, ones die during the. hot  s weather   than   at   any   other   time   of  the year.  Diarrhoea, dysentery,  cholera    infantum    and    stomach troubles  : come   without  warning,  and   when   a  ��������� medicine is not at . hand to give  -promptly the short delay too fro������  quently means that the child has passed beyond aid.    Baby's Own Tablets  | should always be kept in homes  ��������� where there are young children.. An  I occasional dose of thc Tablets will  1 prevent stomach and bowel troubles,  ior if the trouble conies suddenly the  'prompt  use  of thc Tablets  will  cure  ��������� the baby. The Tablets are sold hy  | medicine dealers or by mail at 25  I cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  ! Medicine  Co., Brockvillc, Ont.  cialists that the Teutonic race has  greater nervous resistance than the  French or Latin. The same conclusion is indicated by lite British reports. It is doubted whether any  appreciable number of soldiers who  have broken down mentally would  not have done so anyhow, even if  there had been no war. Most of the  eases suggested previous weaknesses.  ���������From  the  Pittsburg  Dispatch.  ,    Just  rub   Nerviline  into   sore  uius-  (cles, stiff joints, and note th*e glow of  comfort,   the   case   of  pain   that   follows.    ��������� ;< '  '    ':"' '"''    '-A ''  '���������'.''������������������'���������  You,arc astbriishccl,. delighted; this  is because'words do not express thc  promptness and permanency with  which Nerviline,cures ,cvcry ache and  pain in the muscles and joints.  Marvellous, you'll say. Natural,  wc say, because  Nerviline is different, stron ge r,  more penetrating,  a true pain sub-  __ duer.     Just    try it  and sec if it doesn't cure rheumatism,  neuralgia, lumbago, strains and  sprains.  The large 50c family size bottle is  :lYar more economical than the 25c  trial size. Get it today. Sold by  dealers everywhere, or direct from  the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston.  Canada.  Trenches  Prevention and Provision  is  a   strange   argument,   that  It  thc   pacifists   that  not prevent war.  preparedness  No more does  of  will  fire  prevention work prevent fires. But  it does lesson the probability of fires  anidj=-redtVce thc losses from them  when tliey occur. It is the part of  wisdom to accept things as they are,  forsee the evil that may come and  seek to minimize its effects.���������-New-  York Evening Sun.  ' Seasickness in the  The breaking of water pipes caused Germans marooned in the trenches to suffer from thirst, but the  failure to eat was not due in every  case to lack of food, much being stored in underground quarters. A captured Bavarian captain made this  statement to a Post-Dispatch correspondent: The constantly bursting  shells caused such atmospheric concussions and detonations of the earth  that officers and men were sickened  and nauseated by the incessant tremblings. During three days the. Germans, were listless and apathetic and  took no  nourishment.  Thc rocking of the earth produced  by the tremendous explosions was so  great that thc men actually became  seasick  in  thc  trenches!  Belgians in England  How They Are Serving the Cause ol  xu^  aii:������c.  V <111V/I.J3  statements regarding-  Wii*K15  x- ������������������ --  Pat  i  No surgical  in removing  Corn  Cure he  operation is necessary  corns it Hoiioway's  t*sed.  Whom the Germans Fear.  Wc already know how the Germans hr.vc feared the Highlanders.  They havo better reason for fearing  them today than ever they had.  There has been nothing finer done  in this war or, I believe, in any war,  than thc way in which. Scotsmen, I  after four days of unimaginable |  strain, held and flung back the enor-j  mously *��������� preponderating numbers of j  the desperate last German counterattack. It was what remained of the |  Highlanders, with a gallant handful  of South Africans, who, in a hastily  made line, met, body to body, and  heat back a force of cither nine or  ten battalions of fresh troops. It is  in such things when, afterthe German artillery had done its worst,  their infantry must come in, that, not  once, but a score of times here, wc  have proved ourselves the better men.  It is a big thing to say, but there is  nothing iu all Scotland's fighting history of which Scotsmen have more  right to bc proud they have of this  incident at Longueval. ��������� London  Dailv News.  When Will Peace Come?  When    will  peace    come?     It  will  come when Germany is ready for it,  and the time is approaching.    It will  come  when   Germany has  learnt  the  'lesson of the war, when it has found,  as  every    other    nation has    had to  learn, that the voice of  Europe  cannot be defied with impunity.    It will  come when  Germany is  ready to repudiate    the    persons and the    principles  that  made the war inevitable,  when the militarists and the Chauvinists  have became a despised and repudiated  remnant,    when   the   nation  says:  "To  you  wc listened, and you  we have obeyed; to you w*e have sacrificed all   that  holds us ^o  life,  thc  lives  of  our  sons and  our husbands  and   our  fathers,   the ideals   and  beliefs  of our  ancestors,  and  our own  better  nature.     You  have  offered  us  wealth and power and thc kingdoms  of this world, and wc accepted your  otter  and    your  promise,    and  what  have   wc?     For   them   we  have   bartered our all, and there is nothing in  jreturn but hunger and cold and nak  -j      j: ���������     .1    ,i_~ji :..    _...  went to a druggist to' get  empty bottle. Selecting one that  swered-his  purpose,  hc  asked:  "How much?"  "Well,"     said  thc    clerk,  "if  want   the   empty  bottle   it'll   be  cent, but if you have  something  in   it  we   won't   charge  anything  the  bottle."  "Sur.e,  that's  fair  enough,"  observed Pat.    "Put in a cork."  an  you  one  put  for  Many children oic from the assaults of worms, and the first care of  mothers should be to sec that their  infants arc free from these pests. A  vermifuge   that   can  be   depended  on  is  Miller's Worm     Powders.  shed  fArj������iorijj������t*c    rf������ci-  dent in England who are said, owing  to the war and the call to arms of  British citizens, to be trying to usurp  the places occupied by the latter in  trade and industry. ��������� Special and  pointed allusion is made to the Belgians, and this may have the effect  of misleading the public and creating  in England an unjust and dangerous  feeling towards them.  During the first'months o������ the wat  the  Belgian authorities organized an  intense  propaganda    in favor of the  voluntary enrolment of refuges. Then  two laws in  1915 and  1916 called to  arms various  categories  of  Belgians,  and measures were taken to discover  j refractory. Belgians    and place theni  | at the disposal of the military auth-  ���������  v���������lorities.      Several    thousands of Bel-  Thevlgians have left   England  to join th  will not only expel worms from nie j  system, but act as a health-giving  medicine and a remedy for many of  the ailments that beset infants, enfeebling them and endangering their  lives.  Montreal, May 29th,  '09.  Minard's  Liniment   Co.,   Limited,  Yarmouth, N. S.  Gentlemen,���������I beg to let vou know  that I have used MINARD'S LINIMENT for some time, and I find it  the best I have ever used for the  joints and muscles.  Yours very  truly,  THOMAS   T.   HOGAN.  The   Champion   Clog   and   Pedestal  Dancer of Canada.  v.*������,3       L9w.%������^V������ ft*..  tXlxtx    a. jv|jjjvi0.  r>sewspapers  There is hardly a day that does not  develop in some line of thought a  man or woman, generally young, who  has discovered that the inherited experience"*' of the human race in its  social and political relations is worthless. If the humdrum newspapers  which deal in their ignorant way  with life as it is and has_ been, were;  to accept all'these prophets at their  self-valuations this world _ would be  more of a bedlam than it is. ��������� New  York World.  the'army, and these constitute a considerable force if "t is remembered that  the whole colony of Belgian refuges  in the United Kingdom, men, women and children, amounts at most  to 200,000 persons.  It should also Jbe" noted that the  majority of Belgian workmen are  employed in the munition works,  where they are usefully serving the  common cause of the allies.  cdncss,   disease  and  death,   ruin   and  destitution."���������Nineteenth  Century.  Minard's  Cows.  Liniment  Cures  Garget   in  German Idea Must Be Conquered  Thc worl is still under the spell of  battle and judgment of results is deferred till the time when the verdict  on th.e battlefield shall be definite.  Geiiuany !*:*.���������'. gained provinces, she  hr.s added a ���������half and more to li'.-r  frea since ihe 'war began; if sin: is  permitted to hold these conquests,  then other generations of Germany  wi!! !;:.���������.*(��������� reason to believe that the  German doctrine is sound and the.  German idea right and that it is wise  to abolish civilization and ignore humanity because it is profitable. It is  the lien.ian idea, but so long as the  German people hold to that idea there  can be no peace. There is no longer  a pre..ei*.t danger of German supremacy in Europe, or in the world, but  there will be a I'm ure danger if (rcr-  ���������/n:my envies forth irom the war richer  in provinces und power by reason of  her brutality, her violence, and her  bad   I'nitli.��������� New   York   Tribune.  There   is   more   Catarrh  in   this   section   of  the   country   than   all other  diseiues   put   together,  and  for years it was  suppose J  lo be-  I .ncurablc.    Doctors prescribed local remedies,  j imi   by   constantly  failinff  to  cure  with   local  j treatment,   pronounced  it  incurable.     Catarrh  i^  a  local  disease,  greatly  influenced  by  con-  j >ntutional   conditions   and   therefore   requires  ! constitutional      treatment.        1 Jail's      Catarrh  I Cure,  manufactured  by   K.   J.   Cheney   &  Co.,  Toledo,   Ohio,   is   a   constitutional   remedy,   is  ! .-alien   internally   und  acts   throiiRli   the   Illood  j jn tin* Mucous Surfaces of the System.    One  I Hundred   Dollar*   reward   is   offered   for   any  i.-ase   that  Hall's   ('atari h   Cure   fails   to   cure.  ' Fend   for  rirrulai's and  testimonials.  V.   J.   Clir.XI'.V &  CO.,   Toledo,   Ohio.  Sold  hy   l-lr.iKBists, 75c.  anything?"  whisper-  on  guard  as  his   pal  .������.ii-.i.ii.i iit;  niiidaui*'  .Maditin:   <">  feel I y;     hut  when  iwii.  Pw      llu  i.   >'<'  they  thev  hurt  sh  fit  me  > <.- -j      fi t,  ine porter rihle  I   try   to   v.-.ilU.��������� London   (ipin-  liraiitiliifr.il Eyelids,  Eyes iiiflatne.l by expo-  ���������tire m Sua, Duslttml Wild  quir-lcly relieved by Mutloo  EjeKcmedy. NoStnaninjr,  ji'<*i I've Comfort. A������  YourDru'-tt'iit'i 50(t per llottle. Murlnf! Ilyo  Helve !n Tui>t-������ '* ���������;���������������. *fw nooli el tbe Kyr f rcc a?k  mm*M**t*H*\  ���������������        "^Bkjf ������mm **Lx\  The House of Seven Gabies  This old house, which is one of the  show places of Salem, Mass., and was  made famous hy Nathanial Hawthorne, overlooks the harbor, with a  view of Marblehcad in thc distance.  The. house faces lhe south, ll.s east  end borders mi Turner slre.ct, crowding down so close lo the sidewalk  thai the picturesque sign over the  shop door swings just over the heads  of lhe passers by. The steeply sloping roof of the ancient mansion, its  sharp pointed Rabies, ils Ri*ey weather-beaten clapboards, the faded red  of its brick chimneys all attract the  visitor who journeys lo this historic  house,, .  The house was Imill in \6G0 hy  John Turner, :i Suh'tn merchant. The  third lohn Turner mild the house, iu  17H2 U) Captain Samuel Iurci'soII.  Mi>. lm-,ci-Mi*ll was. a llawlhorne and  ;t cousin lo 1 lawtliorne's father. The  liuti.se, is a picture squo clapboard  house, aud its many gables add iu-  Ic-i'i-sl and ('uaiiiliic.s.-. to its coni-  1 ��������� < i:-.iI ii hi.  Talking* and Listening  We Grow    Wise, Not By    Talking,  But By What Wc Hear  Some people talk so much that  they never have time to lcanF anything'. Wc grow wise not by what  we say, hut by Avhat wc hear, and  yet there are, not a few men who  have learned to talk but have not  learned to listen. Wisdom, increasing and widening, is impossible to  such men. Their own conversation  shuts them out of all the benefits  which'might come to them from listening' to the speech of other men,  and they pay the penally of their  own loquacity in narrowed limits of  thought and narrower limits of sympathy.  It is easy for a good talker to talk  too much, and it is very hard to gel  him to realize lhat hc does talk too  much. Usually the inuu v. ho can  talk freely likes to talk, nnd in the.  enjoyment of his own eloquence he  completely forgets that other people  also desire oner* in n while l������i say  a little. The talker niay not mean  to hc selfish, but he is so whether  he means it or not, and he is apt to  find himself becoming increasingly  unpopular. One of the subtlest compliments you can pay a man or woman is to be a good listener, aud this  the talker finds it .hard to be,  "Did  you   get  ed the burglar  emerged from thc window'.  "No. Thc bloke wot lives here is  a lawyer," replied thc other in disgust.  "That's hard luck!" said thc first  "Did you lose anything?"  Time Has Tested It.���������Dr. Thomasv  Eclectric Oil has been on the market  upwards of thirty years and jn that  time it has proved a blessing to  thousands. It is in high favor  throughout Canada, and its excellence has carried its fame beyond  the seas. It has no equal in the  whole list of liniments. If it were  double the price it would be a cheap  liniment.  Native chiefs in Central Africa arc  competing with each other in sending native troops to aid thc Belgians  in their fight against thc Germans in  East  Africa.  Lack of Broomsticks  The housewives of Glasgow havfi  been forced to hardships through  their failure to lay in a supply of  brcTbm handles before the war. These  handles, came from northern Europe,  and arc now lacking, _ says an- exchange. Ail sorts of sticks and saplings arc being adapted.  "Have    you any  past?" she asked.  "None to speak of," hc  secrets    in youf  replied.  x/ni,:x  W.  N.       U.  1122  r  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  To Win thc War  Yasl as I he demands made, on thc  nation are, and vast as the effort  they will entail must he, lite achievement will not overtax- our eapacily.  The money can be. raised, and it is  no more than sober fact lo say lhat  there is only one. nation in Europe  that couhl raise it today. Day by day  .1.. ih; ..'.'I ;'.f lhe war r-rowv. pM-p^f-v  the responsibility of ("real Itritaiii as  the financial corner-stone of the Alliance is inore unmistakably demonstrated. Hut this al least is ceriain,  Iluil lhe money is going nol merely  to prosecute the war, but to win the  war.       The  businc-s     of   the   (iovern-  i uui ciiiii ac;ur,g  for food'with which so many hugin tho  rlav, soon (joes when you tako Dr. Cnsxcll's  In'stani Relief. Tiie root of tlio trouble in disordered liver, per-  liaps constipation, nnd T)r. CussoU's Instant; Relief bo miroly r������Bl,or������8  both liver and bowel* that theso complaints becomo iuipo������f.ib!c.  ������������Science Slltiast" April 11, 1016, say������:-���������"ProvWonca has flv������n  ut ths brains to tievlss means to conipan&ate Nature tar cur ill*troatmint  of har. . . . Tho means nt hand como from natural sources, and wo  liava them embodied in such splondkl combinationa as Dr. Oatsell'i  Instant Rellsr. We tako this preparation as an example beeaute it  la so well balanced in tho matter ot component* and ������o eflectlvo In every  direction."  Talco 1>r. Cur soil's TnsUiH RolUsf for conBtipntion, biliouanesn,  torpid livor, -.ii'!; headache, dizainr-oc, &pccV.������ hrforn (ln������ ������*y<*H; flatulence nnd wiiuly apusnis, Acidity, heartburn, impure blood, anrt  that dull, heavy feelins which is a aur* iiiulce.tion of hyet  troubles.  Ash lor Dr, Cassell's Instant tleliej and tithe no sttbslitul*.  Price 50 cents, from all Druggtats and Storekeepers,  Or dlroRt from the sole .-.genta tor Canada, Harold l\ HHcliie and Co.  *"   Lti;., 10. M-'Cuul-etneet, Toronto.   \Vnr Tax 2 nontj) ���������ictra.  Dr. Cnstell's Instant ntlief is tl.ft oomnnnion  to, Dr. C*m������irt Tablttt.  "So old Williams is lookinp-  divotre. from hi:, \oiiik.' wife?  what   ���������{loniHls;  "t*)|i     lhe   ������������������roini'l'i     of     eeniininy  f-ti. ss.  iiii-nl  is lo see lo il   lhat  the material  for  a   for  niaiulaiuiu^    and   increasing     the  On   1,1'''.'Mire     i;.   roiii'.tanlly   J'nrlheomin*';.  i lie   hn: (ness     ol   lite,     people     is   io  I ,sl;im|  behind   lhe  (ioveriiiiienl   as one  (mail.    -London   L'aily   News.  t '������������WAWJ&MJHJWJ**'M"U������JJJft.ff  ilMMritiJiillttlJllmaMJMl,IIJI.MJM������to.1lidHiu. im  """���������''' ":"" '���������-"--''--i"tr[ilT'^  MllBlia^^ rx ������mmll*mmmm*mW*Z7m  WW& BBVXBWV CRESTOK. S. XL{  bm-ct*^.'-*-****--*^  *"**     s     _. *���������'-  B.   ta ������r<*r ������  aHi/fira-**/  iw utcali misrfi 11 n ��������� i At mmi I  lirvT .O  SIR GEO. FOSTER'S SPIRITED MESSAGE TO BRITAIN  Must  of  Urges Strong After-War Measures in Dealing With the German8  And Lays Considerable Stress on the Fact That the Empire  And Allies Should Be Favoured Before Neutrals  '    ;'     . '.'"���������'. Q-- ���������:".:���������'������������������ ��������� -~  War Works Some  Physical Wonders  Sir George Foster's speech at Earl  Grey's Colonial Institute luncheon  made a great impression, especially  his strong but entirely, unaggressive  message to thc British Ministers regarding* the Empire's attitude towards neutrals; which, of course, for  Englishmen and Canadians means in  effect  the  United   States.  Sir George spoke of the profound  impression made upon him and  other overseas representatives by  their visits to the 'battlefrqnts in  Flanders, the naval bases in Britain  and thc munitions factories in all  parts of the kingdom.  "In two years Canada has passed  'h.rough phases which have chastened and strengthened her heart," ( he  said. "We and you have had  something of the feelings of Geth-  semane. We can never go back to  thc days -of August, 1914. We shall  never be the same again."*" _  He severely chided those who bade  us wait till the war was over, especially those���������and he met not a few  in England ��������� who wished to resume  dealings with Germany-after the war.  Almost paraphrasing Lord Kitchener's last public message, Sir George  urged that -we must purge our  pire life entirely of the German  and do it now.  "I    hate no    man,"  he  .even the Hun, hut I haye  and  I propose  to keep it.  going to forget what the  done in outrage, pillage, looting, and  worst of all, base betrayal of friendship  and  hospitality  for  purposes  of  spying and fortifying for the Fatherland.    We. have had    revealed    what  the German heart and purpose is, and  for  this   generation  at  least  German  goods,     German   men     and  German  partnership   must   be   excluded   from  the pale of the British Empire. (Loudlflict set  cheers.)  "Give   them   a   good   long   time   to  repent,  but, be   sure  they  do  repent.  Then they can come and pray to be  admitted to  the fellowship of decent  societv."  Sir George's reference'to neutrals,  which attracted most attention; and  coming from Canada's spokesman at  the Empire conference must greatly  influence the British Ministers, was  as follows:  "What of our attitude towards neu-  v tral countries? That is a delicate  subject: How long is this Empire  going to take off its hat and attune  its ears to the least whisper that may  come as to some disadvantage that  will accrue to a neutral country if  the Empires dares to fix up its home  affairs and choose between the_ Empire of today and that illimitable  Empire of the future if we arc true  to  ourselves?  '���������'Even if it takes off some of your  Em-  tairit  said "not  a memory,  I am not  Huns have  Lessons    Insanity and Frees Women  From Many Neurotic  "** Ailments  An interesting sidelight on President Wilson's remark about "the  world going mad" is given in the annual  report  of  Dr.  William  Graham,  of Belfast, one of -the most highly  reputed Irish alienists, who presents  a remarkable picture of the tonic  value of  war.     Dr.  Graham  says:  "The fact is indisputable that insanity, like corns, has lessened during the period of the war."  So far as thc future is concerned,  Dr. Graham is encouraging. He  says that there are solid grounds for  the hope that "especially, although  not exclusively among women, we  shall find a great diminution of those  neurotic disorders that formed, a part  of the mental abnormality of thousands of men who have gone or are  preparing to go to thc front, who  have all their life been subject to the  bondage of neurasthenic weakness  and incapacity or of phychasthenic  fears or hypochondriac fancies. The  physical regime    under    which these  Premier Hughes Speaks of Need  Strong British Race  Mr. W. M. Hughes, the Punic Minister of Australia; when made a freeman of  the  City of  London,  responded  to   the  honor with  a nobly  pal-  liotic   speech.     Speaking   in   a   clear,  j strong  Voice,  master  of  himself  and  his  audience,   Mr.   Hughes   filled   the  Guildhall    with  "glowing    images of  our   glorious   destiny."        Drawing   a  fine   picture  of   the   city  taking  Australia to her ample bosom and giving  her equal rights, hc passed to his favorite    subject,    thc welding    of thc  British  Empire into a great and lasting  whole.     "In   this   war,"   he   said,  "the  Empire has  found her soul."     '  j     Anidng    the    fine    phrases    of    his  | speech  were    those in wliich    hc referred   to   the  valiant   dead  and   "the  valiant lining who walk into the very  jaws of death in order that "their lib-!  erty and their country may be saved." j  Of  the   war  he  said:   "Our  salvation j  is to be achieved only by deeds."    To j  the "visionaries who babble of peace" |  he gave this fine message: "The his-]  tory  of-thc  race teaches tis  one les-j  son, written in letters of fire.    If we  wish   to   hold   this   Empire   we   mustf  **jV^>& ������*=!������-  S ������������������������������   M   ISM  SIR!  "11  .RfW^WWlR"***  IB-IB*'  2  g a n>  0 WEE EXCOS  rHA.  RS INVASION OF HER BORDERS BY THE ALLIES  The Kaiser, Seeing Inevitable Defeat Where, Untif Recently, He  Saw Nothing But Victory,-Would Now Have the World  Believe He Is The Victim of a British Plot '    ��������� ."  o-  Thc "Emperor of Germany, discussing the situation on the western  front,   recently   told   thc   men   of   his Ity.,    , c- '  armies   along   the   Somme   that   Brit-rou������ht  on  *"slx  ain had led  Germany to believe that)  the 'British  people   were   her  friends  A Bavarian Veteran  when they were actually plotting  Germany's destruction. Now a British offensive was intended to carry  the war operations to German soil,  and into Germany's towns and villages, to the peril and undoing of her  helpless women and children. "Your  duty," he declared, "is to break the  British offensive; to prove once more  that Germany is invincible, and re-  to  despair  the  relentless  enem-  Fronts and    Wrote  Home Six Times ���������  War Gazette    of    the Fourth  be   prepared   to   defend  it."    To   the j ^  nation he said: "If we intend to hold|ics. of om. COimtry  so that they will  suffer peace on  terms honorable, and  this   Empire  for the  British race we  must     create    conditions   which will j "*!  breed  a.  virile     and  resourceful  people.     We   must   see   that  throughout  of  onnorti.ii-  o   man's   face.  his chance."  I  jt^     tu ���������  Every  man must  X. J 11  ���������have  How To Get News  Of Men at Front  Department  garding  Issues    Statement    Re-  Applications '   From  Friends and Relatives  A statement concerning the manner  men are compelled to live can have j in which enquiries or applications'by  nothing but the best effects on those ithe public in. connection with friends  subject  to its  discipline." ��������� or    relatives    in    the    expeditionary  Of women the doctor says the war! forces of Canada could bc made was  has caused- idleness and ennui to issued by the Militia Department. The  lose their hold. .     ,    j statement is to the effect that n'umer-  "It has set them free from the be-jous enquiries and applications are  numbing   conventionalities   that   have being made    to headquarters    at Ot-  I profitable  to   Germany."  | If this speech is authentic, it shows  j the German Emperor in the role of  ja conscienceless iiar. No man . eva  labored more sincerely for the peace  of the world than Sir Edward Grey  iii the fateful days of July, 1914. No  nation ever entered into war with  greater reluctance.^ than Britain did  at that time. Had the British people  been plotting Germany's destruction  they would assuredly have had  greater military strength . than that  jeeringly spoken of as French's "con-  "emptible" little army. Britain's military unpreparedncss has already  been accepted by historians as a complete rebuttal of the charge that she  sought the destruction of Germany.  ^bf  war-  The  German Army" published six laconic  postal cards of a Bavarian soldier by  the name of Matthias Niedcrmaier  which form an odd and somewhat  humorous war chronicle. The Bavarian left his home two days after  the declaration of war. The six  cards which arc the only nfcws his  relatives have received from him  'since he went to war, contain the following messages: "Belgium, August  15th, 1914���������I am well, but it is rather  hot around here."       "Argonne     For-  threatened to stifle,their psychic energy, and so far it has contributed  to the soundness of mind and nerve  among the mighty sociological ' forces which the present world. con-  in motion."  .Defining a Deserter  Home  Soldiers  Who  Absent Themselves Equally Culpable With  Overseas Men  tawa which ought to be ma/"**, elsewhere, causing a great deal of unnecessary delay, and that these enquiries  should  be "made as  follows:  Enquiries relating to casualties  are to be made direct to the Records  Office at Ottawa. Other enquiries or  an application for leave, transfer or  otherwise relating to members of the  est, France, November 19th, 1914 ���������  Am strli well; it is awfuiiywet in our  trenches." "At fthe front in Galicia,  March 21st, 1915���������I am all right, but  my uniform is full of bugs." "At the  front near Riga, September, 1915 ���������  Dori't worry about me, I am we'll.  The Russians have only shot off one  of my ears." "Nish, December 25th,  1915���������1 am getting along nicely. The  Serbians are finished." "Constantinople, February 22nd, 1916���������Have arrived in the Turkish capital. \\rc  now go to Mesopotamia and Armenia.''  The   events   of   two   years  Canadian  have  made  have   proceeded  Expeditionary  Forces  who  overseas,     may     be  'Canadian Headquar- and,  save  for a  profits from neutral trade, drop the  profit practice, sacrifice and call it  service. Work for the future and  you will have your own reward now,  while future generations will rise up  and call you blessed.  "These neutral countries arc great  and strong, but they have not spent  aif ounce of their blood nor a dollar  of their money in that terrible hell  of war", which on thousands of miles  has dashed -against thc sons of the  Empire, leaving its long trail of fearful consequences for many a genera-  lion.  "Wc may well say to neutral countries    in     settling    this    momentous  The impression disseminated as  the result of a news item published  generally in Canadian papers from  Ottawa, that^tv soldier could not be  a deserter until his battalion went  overseas is vigorously contradicted  at the militia, department.  It was stated that such is not the  case and tha a soldier who absents  himself for a sufficient period without leave is a. deserter whether his  battalion  is  overseas or at home.  Some misunderstanding also appears to have arisen as regards the  power of commanding officers of  units to sentence men to jail for being absent without leave. This has  been done in the Ottawa military district and other places us well. According to the militia department,  however, no commanding officer has  such power. He 'may give a soldier  28 days' detention for being absent  without leave, but cannot imprison  him. A magistrate must pass thc  sentence. Since thc war broke out  special permission has been given  magistrates to try cases of absence  without leave.  It was also staled at the militia  department that the parents of  hoys who have enlisted in the expeditionary forces who appear at the  last    moment    and   claim "their  off-  to    the  ters,    Cleveland    House,    St.  Square,  London,   England." '  An application or enquiry relating  to a member of the Canadian Expeditionary Force must be made  through the regular channels, that is  in the officer commanding the unit  to which the member of the Canadian Expeditionary Force belongs,  who will deal with the matter him*-  self or forward it after prompt investigation, with his recommendation, to the officer commanding the  military district in which the unit  situated. Such application concerning members of the force in Canada,  which cannot be made to an officer  commanding a unit, should-be made  to the officer commanding the military district concerned. Orders have  been given that all such enquiries  must be given prompt attention  fare prove beyond all possibilit}' of  denial that Germany; was the plotter.  Her stores of war material had been  accumulated for offensive warfare.  Her great siege guns had been prepared in secret to destroy-- the frontier fortresses of Belgium and France.  By the invasion of those countries,  Germany, within a few days of the  opening of hostilities, did place in  peril and' did horribly ill-treat their  helpless women and children. Only  once for a brief period in East Prussia has much of Germany's territory  been in. tbe occupation  of the  Allies,  James' j no   German   soil  small  bit  of  Alsace,  ~i-s   at   this   moment  held by them.  The Kaiser, having ruthlessly  trampled under foot some of the  fairest regions of Europe, and scattered their inhabitants to wander as  refugees far from their homes, now  calls upon the legions of Gernjany to  prevent a like tragedy from overtaking the German people. He has sown  the wind. How can he hope to escape ��������� the Whirlwind? He has been  of the oppressed Bel-  How  shown  ueai to ine cry ot tne oppresses  isjgians  and  Poles    and  Serbs.  (can   he  expect  pity  who  has  I none?    The war  upon which  he entered so lightly, convinced of the invincibility    of  the    German   military  machine and of the industrial organization behind  it,  is   no  longer  conducted as he wills.  New Homestead Map  Issued  in   Separate   Sheets   Showing  Homestead Lands in Each  Province  question: 'We have    to  ourselves,  say how to  reconstruct  We  must  bc  allowed  to  do it.   Wc will not bc unreasonable  with  you, but wc     must  be just lo our own.'"  Speaking of cioser economic unity  for thc Empire, Sir George $\xh\ Englishmen who were still tree traders  would be jogged out of some of then-  nations sunn: of these days (laughter), and added: "I tun not a free  trader, aud speaking personally I  don't hold out the least hope in the  wide world that, the Empire can today come together ou a basin of free  trade, ,     .  "II is time for the Empire to consolidate itself with reference to trade,  commerce and production, and hammer but quickly its policy for the  future, ,   ���������        ,  "At the Allied Economic Conference in Paris, tit which 1 was :i delegate, Britain, with all her power, did  not speak for the Empire���������could not  speak for it. How much stronger  the. Empire would he if it had its defined poliev to let tlu*. Empire treat  itself and its units a little more favorably than countries that did not  own ils Mag und .iir>u ������������> ir<.������i *ts t.������'  lies on a more favorable basis than  neutrals,  "After all I've seen, I am absolutely astounded tat the power of the intelligent, effectual organization  which supports our battle front.  Two years ago none of il enisled.  Think of (>60,000 women on munitions  alone. If we wish we run organiscc  .,..',',���������-.: ;���������*������������������.! I**'"*-'"-"'''":*- M'j.l ^* well,  for war and "destnietioli,"     (Loud  spring will  future.  not bc allowed to do so in  New Work For Women  in  V  ������U1  sis  chccrA.)  Building    Aeroplane    Engines  Factory in Scotland  j\n extremely interesting venture  is being launched in Scotland in thc  nature, of a new profession for women. At a place on the west coast  of Scotland a factory is to be built  where work in thc nature of the  br.ilding of aeroplane engine parts  will be undertaken, and when a sufficient nucleus of skilled women i*  formed the whole engine will bc  built in the works. Possibly after  the war engines for motors will be  purl of the work. The venture owes  its origin to the fact that two of lhe  directors of si well-known controlled  establishment have been so impressed by thc work done hy educated women'that they sue prepared to sink  $200,000 in a concern whieh will be  worked entirely hy such women, 'Ordinary .factory conditions will not  prevail. The work will hc run in  two shifts, night  and day, each  shift  COIlipiltiillH   IWO   pel JOUS  Ol   loot' JjuWi'S  with breaks for meals, rest, und technical instruction. Examinations .will  be held after the first six months and  on these examinations will depend  the money earned. It is probable  that lhe lowest rate will he $5 a week  and lhe highest $1,250 a year, The  building will comprise, besides the  main workshop aiul office, nu:s->-  vnAii*.) t-.t.'-t'.'-'iiiiu*, ivkhhs, music  room, library suid eltiM    rooms    (or  A new edition of a publication  which /should prove of interest to  every person following the progress  of settlement throughout Western  Canada is now being issued by the  Department of the Interior at Ottawa.  The publication, which is known as  the 1-Joinestead Map, shows in a graphic way the land situation ,;U thc beginning of thc present year, also,.thc  standing of each quarter-section  throughout the three provinces, Recording to the records of thc Department on 1st January, 1916. The  map has. been, issued in separate  sheets 'for earh province, the Saskatchewan and Alberta sheets now being ready for distribution, the additional map covering thc province' of) Having failed  Manitoba to follow at an . early; date. 11)0\ver#3 does  the  I lie A.llies have  patiently    labored for    two years to  create a  mightier war machine  thfln  that of Germany.      They    have succeeded.    They now have more men,  more     guns,  and   more    ammunition  than  the  Germans,- and  their will  to  win is not less strong.    Thc war has  become a test of industrial  strength,  and   the   factories   of   thc   Allied   nations are proving themselves capable  of turning out a  far greater number  of   death-dealing   missiles  in   a  given  lime than those of Germany.  Thc Kaiser, seeing incvitsfble defeat where, until recently, he saw  nothing but overwhelming victory,  begins to make excuses, to declare  that Germany is thc victim of a British plot and is fighting not lo conquer her neighbors' territory, but to  guard herself    against    invasion and  Black list Head-Beats  To Expose a Dead-Beat Will Do Him  There    are    dead-beats,    but    who  made   theni?     Nature   in   some   cases  and the   business   methods   of   business men in others.    When a man is  found out to be wilfully dishonest by  a business man, every other business  man    in the    community    should be  made cognizant     of the fact.       If a  business man gets "stung" by a dead-  beat, he shouldn't be ashamed to tell  it, so as to save others from getting  in  the  same  box.     To  lose  a  dead-  beat from a list of customers is not  a  severe loss, and thc business man  who  warns  others  of  the  danger?   is  a  public  benefactor  to  others  of  his  kind.    To  expose a dead-beat in the  start,    to nip    his  dishonesty in the  bud,  will    do  him  more    good than  harm.    If might force hirn to be honest when he was on the verge of becoming dishonest, and a man who is  honest    even  by  pressure    is   better  than a dishonest man.    The man who  proves     himseif     wilfully    dishonest  should be  treated    by everybody on  the cash-in-advancc principle, and as  soon   as   he   leanvs   that   he   can   get  nothing till the cash is on the counter, he will  soon realize his position  in the community.    It takes courage  and backbone on the part of the business  man  to  say  "no"  to  the oily-  tongued    dead-beat    with    the    earmarks of honesty, but it will pay to  brace up. The credit system is a  common evil to business, and there  are people who would buy the moon  if they could buy it on credit. Blacklisting dead-beats would save a lot  of trouble. ������������������ From the Durham  Chronicle.  Nothing conveys quite so forcibly to  lhe eye the, rapid manner in which  land available, is being taken tip as  docs this interesting publication. Tn  addition to the information regarding  lands which have been homestesuled  or otherwise disposed of, the map  contains complete informatioi^ with  respect ' to Indian reserves, timber  berths, grazing leases, post offices,  railways, etc., throughout thc three  provinces.  A copy of the Saskatchewan or Alberta sheets may now he obtained  upon application lo the Kail way  Lands  Branch   of tho,  Department  of  J. j J.-     jiu    ac>     ujjv uu  vineing. The bold avowal of Maximilian Harden, "we willed thc war,"  better represents Gcrmania's spirit.  The Gcrriniu War Lord went forth  to conquer with World Power or  Downfall emblazoned on his banner,  to achieve world  power,  does  the   Kaiser believe  that  by-whining and lying "c can  escape  downfall?���������Toronto Globe.  IIH.      I 11 J I  lleupeck:  ti  sermon  and on  |teel  micut   inslrui'tiot.,  Mrs.  preach  morning,  ing."     ,  Mr.   Hen peck  same  subject ?"  Our minister is to  on "IIonic" in the  "Hell" in thc even-  "Why  twice  ou  the  *' "Telephones arc great time-save  aren't* tliey?"  "Weld, tout  you   up,"  ucpciKis upon who cans  Strength of Birds  Birds enn eat and  digest' from  ten  to     thirty     times     as     much     food  in   proportion   lo   their   size   as   men  can.    If ;: man could cat as much in  proportion  to  his  size, as  a  sparrow  is  able   to   consume,  lie  would  need  a   whole   sheep   for  dinner,   a   couple  of dozen chickens for breakfast, and  six turkeys  for his evening meal'.    A  tree sparrow has been known  to cat  700 gniss <-f*fds in a day.    Kelative to  '<!'<*   l)ir������r---   ri'/������*.   Ihr������;r������   ni������p(k   w������������r<������   :i 11  big    as  an     ordinary    lunch     basket  would  bf io a  full-grown  man.  A bird's strength is equally amazing. A white-tailed eagle, weighing  twelve pounds, with a wing-spread  ul.fi feel, has been known lo pounce  on a pig weighing forty-two pounds,  raise it to a blight of a hundred feet  and liy oil* with il. The bird had  envfrrd  a distance of half a mile he-  |< n i!   tii'.'      |"I  shouting the thief.  America's Valuable Waste ,  America imports $2,000,000 wortjj  of waste rags annually just to lnake  writing paper. ^About 1,400,000 tons  of flax straw arc burned or allowed  to go to waste in thc States every  year, but specialists in thc Department of Agriculture have shown that  it can be used for making paper and  fibre board. Already a demand for  $1,600,000 worth of flax straw has  sprung up. Once it was clear waste.  Time was when yellow brass turnings  were entirely tmsalahle. Now they  average 12c a pound. Old tinfoil  brings 36e, and siphon tops arc worth  24c a pound. Bones fetch $25 a ton  after cverj-hody's picked 'em. Mr.  Arthur D. Little of lho United States  Chamber of Commerce says: "We  waste 150,000,000 tons of wood a  year, 1,000,000,000 feet of natural gas  a dav, 1,000,000 tons of flax straw a  year." Wc waste 13,000,000 feet of  lumber every" year in old lead pencils by throwing away the stubs. Two  girls earn for the Government. 100  times their salaries by going through  thc waste-paper baskets in thc Treasury Department at Washington.  Their prize hnd was a $10,000 United  Stsitcs gold bond.  U V. JJ������- J  Modern War Romantic   \  Who  said    that  the    war aiul the  twentieth    century    had    killed    romance?      Here is-a true story,     A  woundrd officer recognizee^ in one of  the  voluntary   muses   ut  iiis   iio.-jpiia!  a. young: huly to  whom hc was once.  engaged,    lie was greatly embarrassed,   as   he  was   engaged   to   another  girl,   who   was   also  a   nurse  in   the  '���������auw: hoj-pitnl.    It so happened, however,  lhat lady  No. 2 had fallen in  love with  a doctor und hc with her.  Sonithuw     things  were r.tralghtenctl  out, thc officer renewed hi a old love,  -.'.i';'!   !'.'.'?"    ^!'**      *   ..-'j.-   #������jM    tttttx^,        *4jrtj   nil  .ended   happily.  ��������� ^'���������v'vfg  -iPm  " wiimm'njM'Hi i ummmmm^  MtkdU  iv-ioiimm-m  ffi3SS-h3!!llil!l!!lti  -���������"'" ''   ��������� ii' riiiniiiiitfniiifl'iiujaBmi  Wg������!������ ^���������i^m^ii*-!^^^  THb UKKS.TON Kb VIEW  ������"l  ALWAYS  OK SALE  opacco  Cigars  Cigarettes  in  the  latter we  have the  cheaper lines as well as the  Amber  Mouth and a  nice  choice in Case Pipes.  Stock   always  Prices  always  fresh,  right.  ^ro@-hi!iilrt!A- ������ Una!* f?n  uiQotuiiuiu&'&jyuun uue  Phovk 61  ORESTON  dealers in  T-5.  17m  a  Wholesale and  Retail  Fish. Game,   Poultry,  arid Oysters  in  Season  We have tht goods, and  onr pr'ces are  reasonable  0  Local and Personal  Young Pigs PobSale-  Crestou.  -John Miller,  Geo. Meade of the Imperial Bank  staff, Cranbrook, was 'one of the few  holiday visitore in Oreston.  Board Wanted.���������Gentleman would  like board in private family. State  rates ���������Box 36, Review Office.  Lumber shipments froui the mill at  Canyon City averaged a car per day  during the  month of September.  Major Mallandaine was at Fernie  Friday, ascompanying i&? M. Reid,  D.D.G.M., on his official visit to that  lodge.  The Farmers' Institute is into the  coal oil business again this year. A  carload of about 350 cases arrived on  Wednesday.  A number of the citizens have gorts  snooks in getting in a car of coal this  year, the supply arriving from Coleman yesterday.  A. Manuel,   vvho   is  in  the general  I stot*e    husiuess    in   the    .Edujissidson  stand, left on   Wednesday ou a busi-  BURNS & Go.  Limit***  CRESTON -        B.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  V \NCOU-  VER;  EDMON'iO >.  A number of the young people were  at Port Hill on Saturday night for the  Democratic rally and dance at that,  place that evening.  Rev. F. L. and Mrs. Carpenter  (Salmon Arm) ;������*e receiving congratulations on the arrival of a son in the  fainily the latter part of September.  j    CATTX.K Fob Sale���������Two milch cows,  11 heifer   18   mouths   old,   1   heifer   6  | months old, 2 steers.    All in good eon  ; dition���������R.   J.   Chasibsss    Erickson  JB.C.  i  j Charlie Leamy left on Tuesday for  j Trail, where he lists secured a job for  \ the winter.    Joyce   Arrowsmith   has  ������������iSo gone (lO nie sanse  town oo taice a  position.  R. G. L. Clarke, Vancouver, who is  in charge of the Dominion fruit inspection work ������a British Columbia,  paid Creston his regular fall visit on  Thursday.  Mrs. Passmore left on Sunday for  Calgary to spend a few days with her  husband, Oapt. Passmore of the 192nd  Battalion at Sarcee Camp, who expects  to go overseas any day now,  W. B. Forward is in Cranbrook  this weel* taking some exams, with  the C.P.R. He will likely re-enter  tin* company's service if he can get in  charge of a station in the Pass.  Caters to the discriminating public.  Rooms    the    coolest  and cleanest.  Dining Room service  the best*  The   Bar   is   stocked  with   only First-class  Liauors and Ciaars  * -mmf  fxA^mr^R^- !^fflffnTlTir',rr*>F  J.  H. DOYLE,   Manager  0  j tir;   iicuuin    iiiitti-u     JittS     iiiS     I'BgUiHil'  monthly meeting on Monday night.  The water supply, which gave considerable trouble last winter, will  have special attention at this meeting.  The new 3-cent stamps, brown in  color to more easily distinguish it  from the two-cent ones, is now on sale  at the local office, Postmaster Gibbs  g������tting in an initial shipment of  10,000 the early part of the week.  The crew of men and teams Campbell Blair has had cutting hay on the  flats south of the Reclamation Farm,  finished operations on Saturday.  Mr. Blair has in the neighborhood of  Iir* tons bf winter feed now in the  stacks.  R, L. T. G.ilhraith of Fort .Steele,  inspector of the Kootenay Indian  reserves, accompanied by the Indian  constable, Fred Ryckman of Cranbrook, were here on his annual full  inspection trip Wednesday and  Thursday.  Dune. Cameron, who resided here  up till i. couple of years ago, and who  now operates the auto stage between  Port Hill arid Bonner's Ferry, accompanied hy H. and A. A. Ohisholm.  of Copeland, were visitors here on  Saturday.  Creston W.C.T.IJ. will bo at home  to all at an old-time hallowe'en party  in the Auditorium on Tuesday, Octo-  bor81������������t. Games and various kinds of  amusement will be on tho programme,  along with refreshments, and a silver  collection will be   taken for tho cause.  Boh Scott, who operated one of tho  chairs in the Hatfield barber shop up  till about four y.'tijti *4<o, and who  hah Mt-un Jiving ui CaliUu'iua, lotiuncd  this week, lie will upend the winter  in the Valley prospecting out beyond  the Canyon, at which spot he is busy  building n rubin.  Although Crentou Iuih been getting  more or Iohh frost for almost a month  past, with a dip to 110 above zero oho  who   was  in   town  Mrs. John McKay of Moyie is spending a few days in Creston this week.  Miss May Thorpe left on Sunday  for Trail where she has secured a  position.  Miss A. Doyle is spending the week  with friends at Cranbrook, returning  yesterday.  White Leohokn Cockerels Fob  Sai^e���������Imported stock, $1.50 each���������T.  Trevelyau, Creston.  D. W. Briggs of Portland, tho Canyon City Lumber Oo. president,  arrived in town on Wednesday.  Miss Myrtle Bunco left the latter  part of the week for Arrowhead, B.C.  whore she will spend a few weeks  with relatives.  The sacrament of the Lord's Supper  will be dispensed at the morning  service in Oreston Presbyterian  church this Sabbath.  Dan Spiurs left on Saturday for  Rosetown, Sask., to look after the  threshing of the crop on his quarter  section at that point.  Corp. E. Keddell spent a couple of  days at Nelson beforo going on duty  as orderly at 107th headquarters at  the Oreston armouries.  The usual every-three-weeks English Church service will be held on  Sunday morning at 11 o'elock, with  celebration of Holy Communion.  M. S. Middleton, Nelson, who is in  charge of the provincial horticultural  work in the Valley, was here on  official business Wednesday and  Thursday.  Jos. Heath left on Wednesday for  Sirdar to complete the agricultural  and horticultural census work he is  doing in the whole Valley for the B.C.  goyernment.  For the first time in its history  Secretary Henderson had absolutely  no correspondence to bring before  the Board of Trade a" its October  meeting on Tuesday night.  Creston Fruit Growers Union is  preparing an exhibit of apples for the  Soils' Products exhibition at Calgary  next week. It will Cansist of 50 boxes  of the Valley's best varieties of apples.  Oreston Red' Cross will do its  Trafalgar Day bit with a whist drive  to be held in Speers' Hall on Thursday  evening next. The admission is 25  cents, and the entire receipts will be  given to the British Red Cross.  A. O. Yoder of Nelson, buyer for  Linley Bros., the well-known B.C.  pole shipping concern, was here' a few  days last week looking after the ioati-  ing of several cars of poles purchased  from the Canyon City Lumber Oo.    i r>      J . ���������  ICiinkuiiook  on  Members of the Creston brass band  are asked to remember that the  regular pro.ct.ice, night is Monday of  each week at G. Hendren's shop.  Regular attendance of all having  instruments is specially requested this  season.  Creston was favored with , ideal  weather for Thanksgiving Day and  few of those who get off for the holiday spent their time indoors. In the  evening the Presbyterians had a social  in the church that was fairly well  attended.  The most ambitious undertaking of  the Creston Red Cross workers is  now being tackled, in the Nhap<j of a  whirlwind campaign to secure a carload of apples in the Valley to be sent  as a Christmas box to the B.C.  soldiers ove; ac;u:.  W. G. Astloy. grand master of the  British Columbia Masonic Grand  Lodge, will pay the Creston craftusnon  an official visit on Wednesday ovon-  ing next. A full turnout of all Masons,  visitors or members here is earnostly  hoped for on the t8th.  September contributions to the  Patriotic Fund totalled Hani.&O. For  tho two years it has been In operation  ���������to the end of August���������Creston Valley ha** put up $1,721 for this cause.  At present live families uro being  helped, drawing a total of $102.50 por  month.-  Another of the younger of lhe local  Indians departed this life lout week,  in the person of Alec Buckskin, aged  tiboni 2t~> year.s. He hud Iwvu in fuimig  health for hoiiio time, and although  taken to Cranbrook for treatment his  lift* could not be saved. Fathor  Lam hot conducted the burial Horvicos  on Friday last.  The llrst week of the new year of  the Orci.ton Hod Cross was  promising  i.l.l.w.il '1*1...      .������'������>������-l' ������������������������..!        t ���������>,..) j\.l       ita       u  matter of nine nurgical shirts and H  'I'Huh.lt.y, Hi.ateH that mm.tion hud cn������ i punti of hockh for a hl.iu unv. I*������ iuitun  t tiroly escaped the frost (lend up till I of tho cause arc again reminded that  I tin-  Wtli   IiimI.,    and    even    then   tho i the .-outiihiitioi.  box   for the Buoh������H-w  ,-��������������� M*  r c<  ,.���������. t\tttt,\t���������,. i'������n.  PRICE OF  Five-Passenger  -Touring Cars-  f.o.b. FORD, Ont.  R. S. BEVAN,       Creston  Some Suggestions for Your  Fall and Winter Dresses  \tmmf        %%.       ^m*& firng  <*B SFJm^Mm**, **    <W  f^^S^  Black and White Check, 42-inch, per yd....30c  40-inch,      "    . .65c  VjTi'ey An- *vGOt *o-tict*tt., -s-tr-iiiuii, pen  *yu. . . .uuu.  Crimson Cashmere Finish, per yd........ 65c  White Wool  Serge���������ail wool, will  give  splendid wear, per yd  .65c  Olive Green Cravenette, 40-inch, per yd. .65c  Navy Serge, 42-inch, per yard $1.15  Tan and Black Check, all wool, per yd.... 75c  Cadet Granite Cloth, all wool, per yd.... 45c  Velveteens in Black, Blue, Cardinal and  Brown, per yd   65c  Creston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  Bisv Lynihfir Mm  rnmrnm*'    S������M     If k****** WM  WUW   WW    ******   m* W    W    "���������OW      m������   S  If you contemplate building, or  repairing your buildings, you had  better buy  your  Lumber  NOW  On SEPTEMBER 1st price of  *���������*���������'  tr ������m m*r***r*w*.    w*������ www   w *   ���������j***.*!* w   *\   **. tr jf^mm  I  anyoK Git; Lumber Qoitipany  tt~������t*������H   t  IU������������  ffw^^iv,!!,'i!,^i:^iv"'5  W������IM!^i������#iM������������*.'*^*^*to*'''"-*t'  AQQjj  WBBi  Si  |  . KM  WMKHPIRP  fjjjjajummm  ms^mmmmtiiM

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