BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Nov 17, 1916

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0173392.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0173392.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0173392-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0173392-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0173392-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0173392-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0173392-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0173392-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0173392-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0173392.ris

Full Text

 ^Z'&.t  Vol. VIII.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1916  ���������j  No. 44  Concert Nets $84  For Belgian Help  The Belgian Children's Belief fund  will be enlarged to the extent of $84  as the result of the efforts of the  Creston school children, who with the  assistance of Miss Hardman, vice-  principal MacKenzie, and some of the  ladies of the Valley, staged a successful children's concert in Mercantile  Hall on Wednesday night  There were seven numbeas on the  programme, and with the exception  of two all these required troupes of  the scholars, from sixteen for the Rose  Drill to 40 for the school choir, and  the operetta. The two latter were  made up of all sizes and ages and  when this fact is taken into consideration along with ' the rather limited  time available to train the youngsters,  the entertainment can hardly fail to  Ire classed as a splendid all-round  -success.   ���������������  .Mr. MacKenzie's chorus of forty  voices sung themselves intofayor with  the audience in O Canada and Till the  Boys Come Home, the latter number  being the best of the two if there was  anything to   choose   between   them.  ''Christmas Secrets." Rev. R. E.  Pow made a very efficient chairman.  Principal Johnson of Wynndel and  Principal King of the Alice Siding  schools were in attendance and most  of the scholars from these schools  also turned out to help along the  cause.    Erickson was also out in force.  On their first appearance the cnoir-  isters failed to produce the volume  their numbers should have been good  for, but their second appearance was  tackled with much more enthusiasm  and with decidedly better effect.  With Misses Mab< I Huscroft arid  Margaret Webster to iead, and Misses (  Hazel Hobden, Rose Cherrington,  Eunice Moore, Jennie Nicholls, Muriel  Hobden, Erma Hayden, Estelle McKelvey, Audrey Craigie, Mat ion  Swanson, Agnes Hobden, Mary Parker, Vivianne Moore, Almeda Attridge  and Vera Parker -bo _ complete the  troupe, Miss Hardman staged a Rose  Drill thut most people present agreed  was the most graceful and spectacular  offering of the sort that had been put  on in Creston. They executed a  variety of movements single file, two  abreast, four ob, criss cross, capital S,  extended capital X formation, in-and-  out to suhottische step, etc., etc., etc..  to say nothing of some rose-decorated-  hoop caiesthenics, that went all down  the line without a hitch���������and was  equally pretty from the costume  standpoint as it was from the poetry  of motion aspect. Miss Hardman was  also responsible for a play, "Christmas Secrets," by 30 junior boys and  girls that caught on well with the big  crowd in attendance.  Other popular numbers were the  violin solo by Miss Ruth Klingensmith, and a piano duett by Miss  Lillian Cherrington and Miss Marion  Swanson, all students at the high  .school, Mrs, Downs accompanying  the former on the piano.  Tho closing number was another  ambitious undertaking on the part of  Mesdames Jackson, Hayes and Stark  in an operettr "Rose Dream," with a  company of thirty as elves, fairies,  roses, etc. There was a. lot of pretty  music to the piece and considering  f-.ho tender yearn of all   the performers  -with many of whom it was a llrst  appearance, those responsible for tho  training havo every reason to be  prowl of the performance, which  went through with very fow slips,  and tho soloists all showing to good  advantage. The cast of tho operetta  was* Queen, Beatrice Dodds; Llttlo  Rose, Louise Bovan; Rosebud, Eyolyn  Bovan; Giant, Lionel Moore; Hop o'  My Thumb. Arthur Stark; Twins, can  and Can't. Jack Short/house and  Freddy Payne, Roses���������Vara Parker,  Susie Hurry, Kitty Embree, Olwon  Evans, Alta Attridge, Ruth Compton,  Beatrice Scott, Joyce Moore, Ivin  Compton. FairloH���������Hazel Hobden,  Nora Payne, Edith Wilson, Almeda At>  trldgo,MarguoritoBomiey,LilyWll-ron,  HJyolyn Hurry. Elven~-Toddy Payne,  Sonny Smith, Harry Compton Walter  Scott, Charlie Moore, Jimmy Pollitt.  Momtton l������ alno dun this act In con  iicction with the eontumoH and ficenle  touohoH���������t ho whole effect being that  iff *������,;ry!a:;d, c.-.i ....i*..^ *'&ucl* U, lhu  effect! vouohh of the offering. The  mimical accompanimenta for thia wero  by Mia. Stark, whllo Mre. Rome played  for the choir niimbcre,  and  MIhh li.  <>, .'K, ������ ,. .I      ������ ���������>������        ���������   ���������������  Review readers will hear with regret of the death of A. L. Dougherty,  news of which reached here on Friday  last. For the past two terras he had  been in charge of Alice Siding school,  going to Abbotsford at the opening of  this term to take the principalship of  the four-room school in that town.  While not of a robust constitution he  always appealed to enjoy average  health while here and in consequence  news of his demise comes as a great  surprise. He was a young man of  about twenty-six years, and a native  of Prince Edward Island. Death was  quite sudden, and was due to hem-  morage of the lungs for which he was  being treated at Vancouver hospital,  being ill but five days. Much sympathy  is felt for his two sisters, who have  many friends here, as well as the  parents; in the loss of one who enjoyed  a wide popularity in Creston. The  remains were taken east for burial.  aione's Wound  Was in Shoulder  Henry Hamilton has several loads  of lumber piled up at his ranch with  which to make some improvements  to his residence and also erect a commodious packing shed.  Mr. Attwood of Moyie is making  some extensive improvements on his  i-ari������*h^hi5fali. the most notable being  the building of a solid concrete basement under the house. R. Stewart  had the cement work contract and  completed the job last week.  .From present appearances apple  and pear trees are in fine shape for  the winter and fairly well set to fruit  buds for the 1917 crop.  Most of the potato growers of the  district are reluctant to part with any  more of their tubers this fall although  $26 a ton has been offered. A still  better- price is expected before spring.  Geo. Hobden has disposed of his  stock of young pigs this week, the  animals bring $4 a head.  M.   R.   Palmer has  been  busy for  several    days   building    a   verandah  around  tht  Huscroft sectioir school  house.  A small crew of men is at work  stripping the wrecked span of the  Goat River bridge of its worth-while  hardware which can be utilized when  the structure is rebuilt.  Latest word of Pte. Billy Hall, who  was wounded in the knee in the  fighting almost two months ago, is  that he in being treated in an English  hospital and although navigating on  crutches is coming along as well us  could be expected.  Somo sorjb of a heater in tho waiting  room at the depot would be much  appreciated by thoso of the public  who llnd it most convenient to take  tho train horo���������-especially theso days  when the train is running late.  D. S. Tlinmons is loading what will  likely be hi.s final car for the tieason  out of Erickson. Messrs. Learmonth,  Duperry and Hobdon aro supplying  most of tho apples In this car.  Erickson was well represented at  the Belgian roliof concert at Creston  on Wednesday night. Wo aro sorry  to hear that Master Hugh, son of John  Graham, sustained a broken bone in  his left foot, when tho plunk on which  he aome moro of tho crowd woro  sitting collapsod oarly in the evening.  Fortunately Dr. Hendorson was pre-  fient and promptly attended tho  injury which, while quite painful, did  not deter Hugh from staying to see  tho concert t'lYiiuirh, ivi+fo ru'vet' ft  poop out of him.  V. J. Klingoniimith, who ban been  working at Biairmore, Alto., for some  months past, returned homo on Snn-  u.fcy, ������vmi wiii ujm'hu i.tto winter here,  Pte. Teddy Maione, who figured on  the casualty list about three weeks  ago, has just been heard from. In a  letter to R. Walmsley, dated October  29th, and written in the Northumberland War Hospital, Gosfprth, New-  cssfcle-on-Tyne, he relates that he is  laid up with a shrapnel wound in the  right shoulder, which he sustained in  the heavy fighting on the ��������� Somme.  The wound does not appear to have  been serious, as iri closing Teddy says  not to write to him at the hospital as  he expected to be back in France possibly by the time his letter got to  Creston.  Maione couth-ins the death of Fte.  Arthur Biddulph and states that he  hud the unpleasant task of helping to  carry him out to the burying ground,  being wounded a few days after Biddulph was killed. During his travels  Teddy has run across all the Ci-eston  soldiers over there except Fred Hurry  Jim Long and Bill Dow. but is counting on meeting th>" in at TTpi-es, at  which point their battalion is now  located, and MaIone~ does not look for  very much heavy fighting between  now and spring.  So far this week there are no names  of Creston men showing on the  casualty lists. Irwin Simmons who  was wounded and buried in a shrapnel  explosion some weeks ago. went back  to duty about the nsiddle of October.  Pte. Billy Hall, who sustained a  wound in the knee, is in an English  hospital,   going  around on crutches  ' l-������i������t-  *^4-l-������A������-*i������*nic-<> ���������m.tw ���������������������������������������*. *���������*������..'   ������*.1rv������y������of      t-i,-5-rv*������ ���������****��������� ol'f-''  Sergt. Harry Bathie is being looked  after in hospital at LaHayre, France.  Wigen, and Messrs. Monrad and Joe  Wigen were among those from here  at the concert in Creston on Wednesday night.  Word has been received from Sergt.  H. A. Bathie, who was wounded on  Oat. 10th that he is recovering nicely  in a convalescent hospital at LaHavre,  France.  G&n&en Glijf  .. Tom Ross has a contract of sawing  logs and skidding for the company  over at the Tale. The sawing contract has been sub-let to Jack Stevens  and brother.   *5*- 7i       Jm.  Ferry Troubles  Unless a new cable arrives speedily  for the Kootenay River ferry .residents  across the river are liable to be denied  communication with Creston. F. K.  Hurry, who is in charge of the transport, was in town Wednesday and  reports being caught ontin midstream  that day when the wire parted but  fortunately was able to grab a broken  end before it sank and was thus able  to pull the scow ashore. There ai*e  now exactly eight splices in the cable  and as it has seen considerable service  it cannot possihly be strong enough to  stand much heavy traffic.  Wynndel  Oreston callers this week include  Carl Wigen, John Bathie on Monday,  and Bob Dixon on Tuesday- Principal  Johnson of the public school was up  on Wednesday for the Belgian concert.  Miss Bertha Pease of Alice Siding  was a week-end visitor .here, selling  tickets for tho Belgian concert at  Creston. She made a good job of it  judging by the turnout from here.  A number of the young people had  their first skating of the season on the  lake on Sunday.  Peter Andostud had to visit Dr.  Henderson at Creston on Monday to  havo a piece of steel removed from his  oyo which ho got In while threading  a pipe  Carl Carlson left on Monday's train  for Nelson, where lie expect?? to upend  tho winter.  Matt. Hagen returned homo on  Monday from Koltus Crook, the cold  snap having put an end to the work  on the road there for this hoiisoii.  PanlOfnor has gone to Trail.  Pete Sylvester, who huu been a  resident horo for about two years,  ieft for MinnoHota on Friday.  J. 1), Winlaw and hla sop, Nolw., of  Nelson, were Wynndel vlnltort* hint  week.  Corp. William JohiiHo'n han gone  overseas with a draft from tho 225th  !?!*.U::.!!:*n, v:h!c!; I'.-iij lu..., ir������������iMi"<,ii ed  to winter quartei-N at Now Weiit-  minister.  Mr. and Mra. W. Ooopor, Mr. n������vl  Mis. J. Johnson, Mra. Mav. MlMueu  Anna Magon,   Merle   Bathie and Ohm  Sunday morning's zero touch may  go hard with some of the potato  growers whose pits were none too  well covered. Some of the rauchers  were also withous water. Where the  main is exposed a freeze-up   occurred.  - Joe Stinson has completed a new  cattle barn at Oarnp No. 2, and is now  No. S fixing it up for the winter.  Leslie Melnnis is also doing some  building, putting a kitchen onto his  house.  Bobby Smith, who enlisted with the  202nd Battalion at Edmonton, expects  ti. be going overseas any day now.  There are few places that can eyen  equal Deer Lodge when it comes to  having a good time and raising funds  for a good cause. Even the school  scholars are making an enyiahle  reputation in the latter line. For  October the 11 enrolled gave $1.47 to  tbe Prisoners of- War Fund���������a showing that will equal any school in the  province.  J. Heath spent the greater part of  last week here taking the.:.census on  fruit production and cuitiire. Hewas  of the ,'opi n ion that this part vi*}la all a  clay belt, but on seeing the soil on  some of the new-ploughed .land his  opinion changed rapidly. He was  much taken with the splendid shape  in which he found many of the  orchards and passed along much  appreciated advice on how to handle  tbe trees to get best results.  Cattle Fg*sSai.e���������Two-milch cows,  1 heifer 18 months old. 1 heifer 6  months old, 2 steers. All in good condition���������R. J, Chambers, Erickson,  B.C.  Mrs. **nd Miss Muriel Knott, and  Miss McLean, the public school teacher, were Friday to Sunday visitors at  Nelson, Mr. Knott; who has been at  Seattle foi* some weeks, returned on  Tuesday.  W. Searle expects to go back to the  mines for tho winter. In the meantime he and Matt. Clayton are slashing and piling just about as fast as  most men go at that kind of work.  Those who grew thoir own supply  of chicken feed are haying a bit of a  laugh on the fellow who didn't���������with  that class of feed at $2 a bushol.  G. Kifer will put in most of the  winter with A. E. Samuelson who has  contracted to takeout several thousand poles.  Harry White is one man who is  shouting for moro snow. He is  anxious to be laying up his winter  supply of venison.  Frank is taking charge of the cattle  ou the Reclamation Farm this winter.  C. Blair moved bock to his Canyon  City ranch.  Mi'B. Fred Waylett Is slowly recovering from a very severe attack of  la grippo.  Canyon City wont quite a good-iir/.ed  delegation to Creston on Wednesday  night for the Bolgian Relief concert���������  fcho third of the sort munn of them  havo been at this month already.  Thoro is ono less coyoto In tho Deer  Lodge section. Ono of these animals  has boon getting altogether too  friendly around the Lyon ranch of  late with tho reault that Mrs. Lyon  t-taitod on u little iiuontiug trip one  day last week, and Hiicceedod In killing  tiie animal widli a single rifle aliot.  I), G. will probably have the hide  tanned and raffled for Belgian relief  if tho war goon on much longer.  older. ~C O. ftn-nmrnM.  Ktp  i,       n   v a i- ** g  een tor ^P^SlA&l  Sam Hughes1  Word comes from the coast that the  soldiers yote overseas and fche poll  boobs, etc., will reach Victoria to-day,  possibly yesterday, and that the  provincial secretary will make all the  statutory declarations made and provided on Saturday morning, after  which little detail is complete Premier  Bowser will resign and formally advise the lieutenant-governor to send  for H. C. Brewster fco form a new  government. All of which meansfchafc  Monday morning's mail should bring  along word as to whom will comprise  B.C.'s government for the next five  years.  Saturday's Vancouver World stakes  ���������its reputation as a political prophet  on a crbinet slate that shows the  member for this constituency, John  Keen, as speaker of the house, with  the portfolio of mines bestowed upon  J. E. Thompson, M.P.P. for Grand  Forks. The World's lineup does not  include the name of M. A. Macdonald,  that paper stating emphatically that,  fchat gentleman wiii not be be in the  cabinet afc all,. Mr. Fan-is of Vancouver  taking fche attorney generalship, wifcb  Dr. King of Cranbrook minister of  education.  As Mr. Brewster has given his word  that not even a whisper as to who will  make up the cabinet will escape him  until such time as he is called Lo become premier, the World's cabinet,.  surmise may prove considerable of a  bad guess. Certainly if the portfolio'  of mines is to be held  in  fche eastern  *   ****-*���������-   ���������'  .xt %j^.x  ior jfc its .hard fco  see bow John  be  passed  up,  provided lie  cares fco assume that post.  The greatest political sensation in  .���������day's, riowever, "���������A*^s;;''������niibu*h'e,edt in  Tuesday'8 papers when word was  given oufcfcha't.Sir Sam Hughes, minister of militia,", had been asked for his  resignation and had given it to Premier-  Borden. In brief Sir Sam was'let out  bsoause he has been getting fche  government into more or less trouble  ever since the war started by doing  things that should not have bepn undertaken without the consent of tht-  government, as a whole, besides which  he had an awful bad habit of talking  altogether too much and unwisely on  most any and every occasion. It is  thought that Premier Borden will administer the militia department  temporarily at least.  Sieok Shipment**  Two more cars of beef cattle went  out to Nelson on Friday last, the P.  Burns Oo. being shippea.s. There wore  about' 40 head in the lot, most of them  from Campbell Blair and Stark At  Williams. This gives Creston a 101(1  cattle export of 185 head as compared  with 143 in 1015. The total for the  year should exceed last season as  Manager Johnson expects to load at  least one more car.  Soldiers*" Bexenr  The Willing Workeis, a girls' club  that was organized Koine time ago  with Mrs. Andrews as supervisor, and  Misses Edna Holmes and Vida Gobbett.  secretary and treasurer respectively,  are having a bazaar and iJvle of fancy  work at the old Union office, next fche  garage, on Saturday, Nov. 25th, commencing at 2 o'clock, the proceeds of  which will bo used for purcliaHing  gifts to be bcul Lo the soldiers at the  front. Homemade candies will also  bo on sale, and afternoon tea served.  The girli. hiivt*. been meeting overy  Saturday im- aimot'l three imuiMm and  have a nice assortment of work to  sell.  A troop of boy hcuiiIh is lining  organi'/ed at Fornio.  Grand Forlui report** a t.nowfallot  almont three inches ou November 7tb.  Cranbrook school children contri  hufced $40 to the "IViHOnei-K of War  Fund" during October.  Penticton cannery ia canning apple*  *      ..      ,,    ,   .. . . ���������i,  ....       . iu,     .Jj...-    flllll.     tJllii J.-IM.        .il,     Will  .....    ....   ...!.,,,,������   IWWI4      , H ,  ^      f.^..    ,,.,.,..,,,...   ,.,i^.,,.;   .,;..    ^,.������,i.^>|||.   ........v....  ftum**  ������^UWl^M'<WW������-i*M������*^^  SS^HS  *rWTtt?^*#kwV*m*>wm,*  wym*x*kmmHt**i*#*^^  mmmm am  fflBM WLWlEkWi CEBSXOtH^ S������������ &)  nr.  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  SIR  PFNYWFRN'S  , was  undeniable    lie  had  eluded  pur-  ' suit.  [     The  baronet  went  slowly up     the  'stone steps of thc terrace," and stopped once more. In full view of where  hc stood, sharply silhouetted against  the soft light of Chinese hanging lan  of aloofness and terror to which hc  was becoming painfully accustomed.  But gradually, as she. listened, her  face changed, and from timid and  horror-struck she became distressed  and bewildered. lTutil al last, when  hc  paused, _;uul     venturing-    close  to  WIFE  FLORENCE   WARDEN  Ward. Loch * Co., Limited  7 OROMlXt  Labor on the Farm  Yearly Employment  of Help Would  Be of Great Value to the  Farmers  Farm labor conditions received  careful attention in the agricultural  survey conducted on 100 farms in ,  each of four counties in Ontario during the summer of 1915 by thc Commission   of   Conservation.  One.    of  thc  signal  facts     revealed  was tire small number of farmers cm-  Mr  -,���������>  (Continued.)  CHAPTER XII.  felt  r envwern  da:*.ed, ana  scarcely conscious or anything but  the terrible ordeal whicli was be lore  him and his wife. So that at lirst  ho took no notice of thc voices of  two men behind hiiu, although he recognised vaguely that one was that  of "thc   voi;:;;   gardener,   Brown,  with  terns with their rich, quaint colorings, J her, tried to lake her in his arms,  lie saw/ the figure of his wife, stand-; she suddenly hurst into a tlood of  ing in thc midst of the palms and j passionate tears and sobbed as if her  plants of the winter garden. j heart  would  break.  She was bending down to look at j Bui her misery did not make her  something- which she was holding yielding. He could not but be. con-  with  both   hands,     lie  crept   forward, I scions   that,   even   in   her   self   aban-  watching   her   intently.     She   did  not j doninent. there, was a barrier between   ploying  male  help   by   the  ycar._  In  sec   or hear   him,   for  while   she  was i them  still.  iu  the  light  on  thc innei   side of the j     She contrived,  ever so gently, ever  gla<s   wall,   hc   was   in    the   darkness j so  skilfully, to disengage herself, and  ; outside. j to   place   a   tangible   barrier   between  i Suddenly sho moved, turning so j them in the shape of a lounge chair,  1 that the light above her should fall j against the back of which she leaned  I upon   what "she   held.  And  Sir  Pcny-   ���������*���������**���������  if *'or support.  wern  saw  that  it  was  ;i letter. j     "1���������I am  iu  no  trouble���������that  is  to  say,  well,  you know all  about  it, all  about it.    And I  can't sav anv more.  was  ie   dashed   forward.  He   dashed   forward,  and   slie  looked round.     It  took but a few seconds ��������� ,     ,  , ... , - ,  for him to reach thc door of the con-'1-1 kucuv ������������.ll,������������K llboul a,1-v ���������**cals,  Dundas 10 farmers, in Waterloo 9, in  Northumberland 7, and in Carlcton  33, provide yearly employment; or a  total of 61 out of the 400. Those m-  ploying help r>y the month included  13 in Dundas, 10 in Waterloo, 6 in  Northumberland and 15 in Carlcton,  while those providing employment by  thc day only were 41 in Dundas, 26 in  Waterloo, 50 in Northumberland and  9 in  Carleton.      Farmers    employing  i...j .uu. iv uju. tut. ������uV1 wi mv; v.u.j-,        . .       ,,,-.11,;,,,,-" imale  help by    mixed methods  num-  *M"rl0r&,t l.������lrV*Vi-     l\*.   uT^n   I       U'h"   "as   ������*   t*   ������*   ������'   t������c   f"C   Of   )>**?& i?  h)   Dl\ndtS>  f2   in,   W?ter-l00'!-;i  enter.     nut   uueauv     Mte   was   cusap- , .10  ...   T\T.-,..������i,,,.-,-,i>f.T-i-.,u-i  n.t/i  o .,->      o,-_iai  dra w ing-room     w hh  w!:o::i  1  .e  1:  ad ;  ast l>eeu  spc  a king.  Then.  wa  kine  v.p to the*- Hi  e aro  nnd  nt">      :*i O *j_  ���������in.  r, c  ���������  a rued   in  tm  ie  to  s c e  Brown  >?--i  .-ving  nis   list  at  some  one  who    v  "3 S  *���������- i--1  arcutly  iea-v  the  ground=  the  urive.  x* 0 r  v  :!ion:cr  . t   Sir  Tc  WW  em  w  on-  dere-i v.  * a. e.  .ter *  ���������c should  ������^  back  and  find ou:  W *'  ������"*  % *\  c person  was  who  nad  cxciteu  th  e sre  rdener's  wr  ath.  But  the    next  nii.,;  .icni  nc  en a  nged  his  rn-na.  ana  wcr.:     on  low  arus  tne  uouse.  Frobablv  it   ->  iuj  tne  r  a. sea  1  Pad  don  Vvith   *v  ::o:n   the   eardencr   1*  *; ��������� *    ] "* "  d  a  monicn  :arv  alt,  creation.  ������> U t  what   ot  ��������� t less yet apparently  helpless and wholly feminine opposition?     Sir  Penywern,  unused  to  wo-  Cul\etl    out' ���������*'i;loI>'|mcn, and doubly weak with  the con  scious'.  .,1  ,i.  ���������,.r/-\,-,-������i,-,  spearing into   the  I rapid footsteps.  i     *'l)aphne,"     he  Iwaii!    1 want to speak to yon."  j Hc was aware that his tone was j more, far more, than she loved him,  jluird, and he guessed that liis aspect j remained a moment silent, and then  ; might be forbidding, but at the same j suddenly changed liis ground with  itime it enraged him to sec the ex- | what seemed to Daphne" disconcert-  pression   of   abject   fear   and   distress ; ing-  and  alarming  fierceness.  19 in Northumberland and 9 in  Carleton.  Fresh Air a Necessity  Ventilation   of   Homes   Essential   to*  Health  oi. Occuoants  Many Canadians have returned  from summer outings, of which the  principal attraction and benefit were  thc enjoyment of the open air. Living in thc open has health values superior to any artificial cures, and,  during the warmer months, is fully  enjoyed by thc Canadians. Today  fresh air is a recognized remedy for  tuberculosis and pneumonia and a  preventive of disease generally.  It is regrettable that the interiors  of the majority of homes in Canada  are breeding places for disease, because of the difficulties in admitting  fresh air. Foul air, containing exhalations from thc lungs of thc inmates,  constitutes the atmosphere in many  homes, and it cannot bc otherwise  when houses are built to exclude the  external  air.  i     lt is a common mistake to confuse  heat  and  bad  air  or  cold  and.-Rcod  r.      hc atmosphere    may be below  Transient   employment   was I .freezhig vn(-} stiU bc bad, or it-may  ;,iori f^v ?���������;*, ,v,���������P,���������,nn��������� +i,��������� |bc excessively warm and still be pure.  Daphne's face as she stopped and |  turned  towards  him.  face   was   flushed,   there   were  iiierc was nouiing  s lowly  Her  tears  in  her   eyes.     Her  hands  hung  liU.U!      .'* 1      UV-A       ^JVIV.*-.  in   either  of  them.  '"What    have you done    with your  letter?''  he  asked  abruptly.  ::vwern   was   going !     As he had been prepared to expect,  cli   of  Dar*hnc,  it  was   she tried to evade the question.  the blackmailer would!     "What   letter?"   she   said,  hoarsely.  (To Be Continued.)  For Better Crops  Pi  it?      Since   bir  himself in sea:  not likely that      ���������     ,.T ,, , , ,.     r    .  be  able   to   obtain  an  interview  withj     Hc could  scarcely control his feel-  her that evening. iings   enough   to   refrain   from   stamp-  On the wpv'^ir Penvsvcrn halted ' in������ .angrily on the tcsselated floor,  again, and taking out the little packet l A* lfc ���������as, he had to take a step or  examued thc tiny beads once more, j tvvo away and back again before he  But there could be no possible doubt ;coul<f sPcak calmly������ as hc'was auxi"  ns (������������������-> the place thev came from, and jou.-\,to    , ���������.      ,    A  lie  went  on  with  ������  heavy  heart  to-i       >.ou k������������w*     Thc ^."cr you were  1. ,.,,��������� <,-:-;<- " S reauing as I came up.  tras tucc.bL. j     Shc opened hcr lips to gpeakj with.  In thc short time, however, mat he 1 ollt looking up.    But no words came  w  thus provided for 256 men among the 1  400 farmers, as against 61 continually  employed.  In view of the yearly complaints  regarding thc scarcity of farm help,  thc foregoing data indicate that  much of the trouble is of the farmers' own making. It is too much 10  expect that a i'oating labor market  can be maintained to supply this  large demand at specific times. At  what arc these men to secure a livelihood during the balance of the  year? True, there are on the great  majority of farms periods of great  pressure, when the crops must bc  cared for, and it is usually at these  .        times that the additional help is em-  too   iew,ploycd> .  The   farmer  is  not  alone  in     this  Selected Seed Will Increase the Yield  of Grain  Every farmer is anxious to increase |  thc  yield  of  his   crops,  but  realize    the    comparative    ease    with  which this can be clone.    Quite apart!  ���������.     .���������       , c    ,.   1  ������������������.  from the duty incumbent upon ev^ry   ^^^orkT and   "bu'sL^ss     housfs  Lat^KfiUZ.e"  ".?.l0*���������? Jt*. "mf-h  naveSiad  die"Lie conations" to  -     - <1*������      ic      + fi ���������<���������*������������������     *-**��������������������� t*������     f*/-t,1.r1      ������-i 1 t*     jOftf/������t"C      r\P,  had spent in this final examination of ; from them  the beads,    someone    else    had been j     Conscious that he had begun badly,  active. 5jr penywern tried, but not very sue-  When     Sir     Penywern,     emerging | cessfuHy   to  soften thc tones of  his  from     the  plantation,     came     to  thejYOjcc  angle of the terrace at thc east end, "Who was that you were speaking  lie saw, m the shadow* under the to just now> ovcr thc balustrade of  sheltering trees at the west end, thc|tjie terrace?"  vivid outline of a lady stretching out  her arm ovcr thc balustrade at the  top of thc terrace.  It was Daphne undoubtedly, little  as lie could makc out besides that  fact. Shc leaned over, stretching out  her arm, and then, drawing back, as  far as he could make out, without ut-  ������__!.._  .  1 _W~_     .. - .1 ��������� ��������� .t  LCHIJH JJIlC      BVJ11J1VJ,  glided into thc house.  What was she doing?  OJJC      ll.IJJIV.vl  Shc seemed to shrink. Hc was  conscious of the pathos of hcr appearance, of her situation, as she  stood there before him in hcr white  silk dress, the pearls round her fair  throat ^shimmering as shc trembled.  She evaded the question, as before.  "When do you mean?"  Hc conquered the impulse to upbraid hcr, to burst into a torrent of  fierce reproaches,    and spoke gently.  as possible, the raising of the average number of busnels per acre  grown throughout the West will  make a considerable economic saving in the cost of production. If  with the ordinary preparation given  to thc land on an average farm  several more bushels ot wheat, or ���������  other grains, can be grown per acie,  thc cost of production ot that grain  will naturally be reduced and, other  conditions being equal, the farmer  will make a higher net proht per acre.  It is certain that an increase in yield  can   be  obtained   on   every   farm     if  meet. One of the largest clothing  manufacturers of the United States  recently stated that the keeping together of their staff of skilled workers had been one of their hardest  problems. They had solved it, however, by utilizing their employees and  plant in the manufacture of other  lines for which it was adaptable during the off seasons in the clothing  trade.  So with thc farmer. He has at his  command a wide range of production.    By so operating his farm,    he  carefully  selected,    plump, pure , ced  can increase . his    work at    seasons  of a suitable    variety be used.      Dr.  James VV..Robertson, president of the  when  otherwise   there  would  be  no  employment for his help.    Competent  Canadian Seed Growers' Association, help is as economical on the farm as  said in his address at thc last annual m th.c factory; training help is an .ex-  meeting that at least $3,000,000 more  Pens?ve unctcrtaumg.       uy  providing  Buildings should be ventilated so  that it will be impossible for the occupants to breathe air already used.  A simple means of keeping the air  of a room fresh is by a cross draft,  secured through open windows on  either side of a house. Where there  arc windows on the side of a room  only, the upper sash should bc lowered and the lower one raised. This  allows the warm, foul air to escape  through the opening above the upper  sh " " "    "  low the lower.  To utilize an opening above the  upper sash of a window fully for ventilation and at thc same time to  lower the window shade, the latter  may be attached to the roller by four  or five pieces of tape, about five inches long. This leaves a space between the roller and shade through  which thc impure ��������� air may escape.  The shade should also be shortened  so that when drawn down to expose  the opening at the top it leaves an  opening also at the bottom. This  will* permit constant changing of the  air of a room.  Canadians should be as fond of  fresh air in winter as in summer. The  benefit of the three or four warmer  months with the open-air life is-often.  offset by the shutting-in process adopted ^ in the autumn, and the life  and vigor displayed during thc open-  air months arc frequently followed by  lassitude and nervous depression, due  entirely to the lack of proper ventilation.  was obtained for crops last year  .through the work of thc association  in promoting seed selection", and as  yet its activities are confined 10 a  comparative few farmers througnout  the country. According to official sta-  He was  not long in doubt.      The holding himself well in check-  continuous employment, thc farmer  not only overcomes this constant  training of new men, but obtains thc  more valuable assistance of men familiar with his larni couuiUous.  One of thc maxims of the Schools  "Y,~  O v Ci ll Cain'.  -1.-.,  uu     rtUJUiL     ytjtx  quarrel    between the    defendant and  his wife?"  "Yis, sor, I do," stoutly maintained  thc witness.  non       *���������������.*��������� li-*i *  ���������*���������.**���������������*        .    m-v   ������������v*M  tistics,    ovcr   40   million    bushels of: Division j->f thc  Experimental  Union  seed of all kinds arc required annu- ot_   tire Ontario    agricultural ^oriege  evergreens    grew  thickly    under thc !"������������J"think you know" when;  I think ally in Canada.    Of this amount, the might bc adopted with   profit   by the  terrace at thc southwest corner.    As' think you must know.    You were out  three western provinces use about 20 ^aI1.S-C!1r_^I1?_5y_<l5?i ������i_.;a7.������r.'- ..._c^5������  Sir Penywern stood, in dumb consternation, straining his eyes to  watch his wife, his attention was attracted by a sound as of someone  moving stealthily about among the  bushes. A cry of rage escaped his  lips as hc plunged forward, sure that  of spring wheat per acre is about i9  on thc terrace, not two minutes ago,  talking to someone.  Shc shook her head.  "I was not talking."  His tone hardened in spite of himself.  ~.    ���������-.... "Well,  you  took  something,  or ��������� -      --, - nr ,     ,   . .   -  it was Paddon, the blackmailer, who ; yem gave something. You arc being bushels, for oats, 35 bushels and tor  had again been levying toll upon the blackmailed again. I suppose that is barley 28 bushels. But many of thc  unfortunate and indiscreet Daphne^    la begging letter?"  But there was a considerable dis- | Hc pointed to thc white and gold  tancc to traverse across thc grass bag which hung 011 hcr arm, and  lawns and thc gravel paths that instinctively shc wound thc cord  stretched below tiie terrace, and those | round her arm and clutched thc  ornamental firs aflorded the best pos- bag as if afraid it would bc take-ii  siblc covert.    So that by thc time Sir  from her.  Penywern had reached the comer | With a look of deep pain, Sir Pcny-  where he had heard thc branches wcril drew back a step.  rustle, thc only trace left of thc iu- , "Oh, I'm not going to try to takc  truder was the damage hc had done it from you," hc said stiffly. "Come,  in making his way ovcr thc wide Daphne, you are brave enough to  flower border and in forcing apart the (ic:ll with rascals who arc trying to  thickly-growing shrubs. | rx������b   vou   and   keep   you   shelling   out  l-Mi* l'enywi-i-ii looked round him,! money to them. Why can't you sum-  he listened, he even took a few ran- mon up courage enough to "be frank  dom steps hither and thither in the with thc husband who adores you?  endeavor to make out in whieh di- Why do you trust the first coiner  recti-m the rascal had made his es- and mistrust and avoid me? Why do  cape. I you let yourself bc ilccccd by scouit-  Hut it  was wasted effort. drcls,  instead   of  being   honest   with  It struck li 1111 as strange that Pad-'mc, and letting mc deal with them  ���������Ion. who was stout and scant of for you? Remember, my dear, you  breath, and by no means a champion are sowing thc seeds of worse trouble  runner,  should    have  disappeared  so   than  you  know,  in  treating  mc  like  million bushels. In spite of thc im- to look forward and plan your work,  mensc yields obtained in Canada :n 1 By doing this the slack seasons would  the past, the average yield per acre be eliminated, the farm would great-  is unnecessarily low when compared ly increase its production, the farmer  with that obtained by thc best farm-', would be better off financially and  ers.    For instance, thc average yield  would also be relieved of the worry  due to the help problem.  best farmers regularly produce an  average of 25 to 30 bushels per r.crc  of wheat, from 55 to 85 bushels of  oats, and from 40 to 50 bushels of  barley. Several factors arc responsible for these high average yields,  but one of thc chief among them ������s  the careful production and use of  clean, pure plump seed of a suitable  variety. As soon as the grain is ma- i their belief by pictures and photo  lure is thc tunc to select the beet graphs of thc Czar showing a sidc-  htads in thc erop_ lor sowing in a l;ic(. vjcw umi naturally exhibiting  seed plot next spring. I'.vcry farm- on'y ouc car. They account lor thc  er, 111 Ins own interest:, if for no absence of the other iu the following  other reason,  should this  year d**tcr-   nmmier;  Queer Superstition  Uneducated   Peasants   Believe   That  the Czar of Russia Has  Only One Ear  The uneducated peasants in thc  Chersou province of Russia have an  extraordinary belief that thc Czar has  only one car. They arc confirmed in  When Your Eyes Need Care  TTiM-M.ur!i,t:n,v������'M.-iIic;n.-. *CiiSnj;vUliii.;-t;Y<'.'ia  Flu.! ��������� Attn Oulj'lily. Try tl. for llfil, Wt'lllf,  Hure Ki'i-K aivi''r;imilii|i>il Kyolliln. Mtirliiulti  j'i)rnrii,iiinli:.l liy our OimiIImU���������mil. n. "1'ntt'iit  Mi-iHrlni?"~)iiit ilin-il ilintii:c������-HHful PliVHli'laiifi*  I'l-uctli'i- f,,r mriny y-it-'i. Nov.' tlcdlrntnl to  1)01 J'ulill.'nnd holil I iv lit tii'i'lfit.H nt. !,0r vr  tx.illl'-. iiui un- iij.i ii.ilw 111 Am-iHIi* 'i'ulii'ii,  Sfn! anil M*i>. Wrltn for I mo It <>| the .������Cvf* l-Y<><*.  Murine tyn Wemed;'Company  CMC SCO. Ally  quickly and so cleverly; but thc fact ; this.     What   have   I   ever  done   that  you should mistrust mc and wound  mc as you are doing? Come, bc  frank, be wise. Tell me all 1T10  troubles which arc spoiling your life,  and trust me, Daphne, to get you out  of them." 1  \ lie had found his tongue, and was  ponrin<���������; out his heart with burnim:-:  el'vi'i'Mic!* whi'-h h:\d it���������-, oflVet upon  tlu:  sensitive  woman.  At    fir-it    :,!i(-  listened    doubtfully,  "ilii-inking back with that piteous look  Mr. I'li-'k-y (nili'i'laininc; a few  iriciid.): Vmi didn't brush the coh-  v.cli, </!l   thi1. bottle  ol   purl !  J.iiiir-';: 1*'.--:c.;im; tn*.-. *.ir, but 1 saw  yoii pi'l'iiij' tlicm on this inoi uiii)*',  and  I  wouldn't  la la- the liberty unhid!'  mine cither lo select thc best heads  of grain in his own crop or make arrangements for securing a sufficient  amount of first-class seed lo bc h\  readiness for next year's crop. It  would also pay farmers to become  members of thc Canadian Seed  Growers' Association, which cosls  nothing and will be of great benefit.  ������������������The Grain Growers' Guide.  That Prussian Doctrine  When did the "scrap of paper" doctrine become  popular in  Prussia?    I  find  lhat  it   is  finite long established  there.      ''Never   will     .1  allow,"  said  Sonic time ago, thoy say, a deputation from their province waited upon  the C/.ar, and in the course of thc  meeting thc Czar is said to have  stated lhat all Russian land would bc  equally divided among thc peasants  of the various  districts.  To this one of the deputation boldly said: "As sure as you cannot sec  your own ears you will not divide the  land."  Thc Czar's reply to this was to cut  off one of his (the Czar's) cars, whicli  he placed upon the table, remarking  as he did so, "As surely as I now sec  my  car I  will divide the land."    To  ���������f        1Tf\  iv   w������������ ^mm ~v ^* ^^ *������ m   ������.(��������� ������A J   Vrf  he seemed to be doing."  "Hc seemed to be doin' thc listen*.  "nn-'������  It Doesn't Pay   ���������  To buy inferior articles  for home use, no matter  how small the article is. ;  With matches, as with. ;  everything else, it pays ;  to buy the best. ',  iff !H%i nr*****. *v ]r������r*i  ���������ELrii MmmW    WmmW        m\ \,JP  "SILENT PARLOR"  1V1 Jr\ A v-������ AT Hi O  Will save your time and  temper, for they are Rood  strikers, savk, sunk, and  AWAYS ASK I-'OK,  == EDDY'S  Frederick    William    IV.  in  l������Vl7."a . l������>������ "V ������������c W fi"(l Cherson peas  sheet of written paper to come 'ike a  second Prnyidmrc between God in  liravm a*.*.d \W'A, laud to ("ivm u������* by  parap'f.iphs." Hut lie had to revise his  "never" the year followinj*'.���������l.onoon  Daily  News.  ants  who firmly  believe  that hc has  only one car.���������Tit-Hits.  A story is beinf** told in the London clubs about the one and only  G.U.S. Shaw drew up, with his  usual iiiKCiuiity, three possible lines  of defence for Sir Roger Casement,  One of these was based on thc pica  of insanity. When Casement saw tlia  mniiuofrint he r������.j**4**tfd it at one**, na  "Paw, what's the longest period of I quite out of thc question.    "No, no,"  nu-?" hie Raid, "Shaw must have though'.:dm  "From one pay-day to the next."    -was writiiiK his own defence."  m-m****mmmmW*mm*m*mtmm**m*mm  iMiM^WiWWi****.^^  w.  N.  U.  1127  E3 tsi      gaj  WW Mil Iff.'i M  Ua     \5l   ������5r    Ear   IS    531     j  w?3k       ^53L\^iy        WktMrnxmST      ffflf Jm  mml>������-\ ~^h|T7,Z" /Zi-^J^S^ mWur^JJtPjnvP?  dftfimf\  mf%  iTVt       "8*     ������h,(SSil  %������t$jf *%*Jf VS.   W,^*-y5fc.  "���������"������������������'" ���������-*"-"���������"-��������� ���������"���������'������������������������������������IJJ^- m  mmlmmmgl^  mm as  Ana*  -7/  J  7 A  iTHE REVIEW, ClUESTOX U. C  *���������  Lumber Over the Counter  The Rights of a Citizen  Kings Are Fighters  Henceforth, no young man  should; Royalty   Is   Represented in Fighting  Bc permitted to exercise the rights  and privileges of a voting citizen unless    he can show    affirmatively  (1)  Lines on All Battle Fronts  Those ingenious souls  among thc  that he has a~ good ""character' antp Pacifists avIio have been assuring a  reputation; (2) that he is able to earn war-weary world that if the rulers  a living by doing some kind of use- who started the war really knew what  iul work; tmd (3) that he has been actual war meant they would not  trained in the duties of citizenship, provoke it or keep it up are arguing  including a knowledge of his ordinary without their host. Never in all his-  civic obligations   and a duly certified  t������rv have those at the head of things  The recent reference to a department store in Portland, Ore., in  which lumber is sold in "short  lengths for odd jobs," has been followed by thc establishment of similar departments in a dozen big American cities, where bits of board are  sold for two, three or five cents. Thc  idea has spread so rapidly that a  company has been formed at Portland, Ore., under the name of thc  Miniature Lumber Company, to sap-  ply department stores with cabinets  for the display of such lumber.  A Clever Dog"  "You do not leave this hotel until  your bill is paid!"  Visitor: "You are too kind; then  this, I take it, is my permanent  home."  fitness to render    appropriate service .    . ,  in case thc community or the coun- morc 1���������nutelT than is tiie case just  try needs him in time of war or-other now*    There 13 noA a Kin& oran E���������-  known what the actual    horrors arc  the case  public emergency.-  of Reviews.  -American Review  Impurities of the Blood Counter-  cted.���������Impurities in thc blood come  from defects in the action of the  liver. ������They arc revealed by pimples  and unsightly blotches on the skin.  They must bc treated inwardly, and  for this purpose there is no more ef  peror or a President or a Premier  who has not been in thc trenches and  at the front in "all seasons and on all  occasions.^ The recent visit of King  George to France merely repeats a  previous trip to the *front, while the  Kaiser's actual participation in the  campaigns in the east and in the west  has been one of the striking features  of the war, and the King of Italy has  fectivc compound to bc used than fought side by side with his subjects.  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. They' F������r Pathos, thc sufferings and flight  act directly on the liver and by set-���������of Nicholas of Montenegro and of  ting up healthy processes have a ben-J Peter of Serbia are unequalled, and  cficial effect upon the* blood, so that  as much might bc said of the  quiet  impurities arc eliminated.  "Did you meet any nice men while  you were away?"  "Yes, mother.    Lots of tlicm."  "Lots  of  them!   Tliere  aren't   that  man}-  in  the whole  world.'-'���������Detroit  Free Press.  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  endurance and hopefulness of Albert  of Belgium. No; whether for weal  or. woe, the Kings know what war  means, and the knowledge has not  lessened their determination to fight  it out till a durable peace is in sight.  ���������Philadelphia Ledger.  Bird Lovers-���������Get  Dick This Free  Treat  It will -well repay you to insist on g-ettinsr  Brock's Bird Seed. Because in every package of  Brock's unexcelled Bird Seed you will find a  " treat." Yes, a treat that dick will be delighted  with. It's a wonderful tonic for your pet, improving digestion, plumage aad song-.  Brock's Bird Seed is scientifically prepared  and is the only food that is specialty selected and  adapted for feathered pets iu this climate.  . Write to-day for sample of Brock's Bird Seed  and cake of Brock's Bird Tre.it, and your pet will  sing his thanks.'  Nicholson & Brock, 25 Francis Street,  Toronto.  "What's your idea of an optimist?"  "A professional prizefighter telling  what he is going to do to the other  fellow."  Learned a Trick That Worked Both  Ways  There was an old lady who rented  a furnished villa for the summer,  and with thc villa also went a large  dog. In the sitting-room of the villa  there was a very comfortable arm  chair. The old lady liked the chair  better than any other in thc house.  -But alas! she nearly always found  the chair occupied by the large dog.  Being afraid of the dog, she never  dared bid it harshly to get out of the  chair, as she feared that it might bite  her; but instead she would go to the  window  and   call   "Cats!"  Then the dog would rush to the  window and bark, and the old lady  would slip into thc vacant chair  quietly.  One day the dog entered the room  and found the old lady in possession  of the chair. He strolled over to the  window and, looking out, appeared  very much excited and set up a tremendous barking.  The old lady rose and hastened to  the window to see what was the  matter. Then the dog quietly climbed into the chair.���������Chicago Herald.  your gioweis  Cut out cathartics and purgatives. : They art  brutai-harsh���������unnccessary,  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  Purely vegetable. Act  gently on the liver,  eliminate bile.and  soothe thedeli-  catemembrane  ofthebowel.  Cure Con-  F:!xoas-  ness.  Sick Headache ani Indigestion, as millions knotff.  Sm&ll Pill, Small Dose, Small Price,  Genuine must bear Signature  "Some reporters," said James  Keely, the Chicago publisher, "don't  pursue their stories far enough. I  have in mind a reporter who would  have gotten back from Belshazzar's  Feast with  thc menu  card  all  right,  and missed the Handwriting on  Wall."  thc  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.  ver  ������  opy  ���������������  er Meals?  Our Race Has Not Degenerated  Wc     have    a  list   of    decorations  awarded to officers and men in    thc      At times we all feel dull and heavy,  field which occupies a full page of the Just   one   thing   to   do   ���������   relax   the  morning papers.      England    and the bowels and  cleanse the system with  colonics���������for    both    Canadians    and Dr.  Hamilton's  Pills.    Unclean  mat-  Australians    arc conspicuous    in the  ter is flushed out, the liver is toned,  lists���������will read with pride the detail- blood is purified, and at once you feel  ed accounts    that    are given    of the, better.   Good ueailh and jovial spirits  deeds which    have been    singled out!are  QuickC found  in this  celebrated  for honor.    There could be no better I medicine.    Enormous benefits follow  proof  that  the spirit of the  race is the use    of Dr. Hamilton s    Pills in  - -   - - -    -       every case; they are very mild, very  prompt and guaranteed by thc mak-  Asthma Overcome. ��������� Thc triumph  over asthma has assuredly come. Dr.  J. D. Kcllogg's Asthma Remedy has  proved the most positive blessing thc  victim of asthmatic attacks has ever  known. Letters received from thousands who have tried it form a tes  timo'nial which leaves no room  doubt that here is a real remedy. Get  it today from your dealer.  "Nearly everybody has some distinguishing designation that permits him  to attach a series of letters to his  name."  "Yes," replied Farmer Corntosscl.  "I must say I approve of it. I never  got any regular degree, but it's a  for ne?*P ������^ satisfaction to me to see 'R.  F. D.' on the mail sent to my address."  TYPIinin SA3SupS5f5������-  B   II  BlUoU experience has demonstrate*  a    ������ -   ���������.. v - _   tj.(j gjjjjgjj miraculous eTflt-  Cacy, and harmlessness, of Antityphoid VaccinatfoB.  Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you and  your family.   It Is more vital than house Insurance.  Ask your physician, druggist, or send foi   Hairs  you had Typhoid?'* telling of Typhoid Vrfclne,  ~������....i... <.������y.������r....    ���������sd dac-cr from TyshoitJ Carriers*  THE GUTTER iXbORATORY, BEBKEteY, CAU  PR0DUCIH8 VACC1HES 0 SCRUMS OMCER U. 8. GOV. LICEHM  Biggest Concern in the World  "The Minister of Munitions, in the  small space of a few weeks has become head of one of the most gigantic business concerns thc world has  ever seen. Under thc control of his  department some two and.a half million men and women arc employed,  whose sole business in life is to pro-  St. Isidore, P. Q., Aug. 18, 1894.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limite$|.  Gentlemen, ��������� I have frequently  used MINARD'S LINIMENT and  also prescribe it for my patients  ] always  with  the  most  gratifying re  duce  millions  of guns of every  sort j suits" and I  consider it the best all-  and si2e, millions of tons of shot and round Liniment extant.  as high as it has ever been, and that  individual    bravery has    risen rather -       _-   . - _    -__  than diminished in the long years of : ?"��������� Itl*}st. on getting Dr. Hamilton s  comparative peace.-,     Lists  such    as  lllls> 2jc Pel" box everywhere.  miparative peace  these are the best answer to those  who assumed the degeneracy of thc  race before war broke out. As wc  read of the acts which have been singled out for mention, wc have the  feeling that the tests applied to heroism have never before been so  strict, and that a man must do something very exceptional indeed before  his claims to distinction arc recognized.���������Westminster Gazette.  "What's the matter, Bobbie?"  "Please,    auntie,    I  don't like my  cake."  "Well, dear, don't cat it."  "But, auntie,  I  have  eaten  it."  shell, all for the purpose of destroying Germans, Austrians and Turks."  ���������London (Eng.) Herald.  Rumania on Water Wagon  According to the Vossischc Zeitung, Russia has induced Rumania to  prohibit absolutely the sale of liqttors  and to consent to the appointment  of Russians a  Yours truly,  DR. JOS. AUG. S1ROIS.  A safe, reliable retmiatiad  medicine.   Sold In tbroa &o*\  grees of strength. No. 1-  51; No. 2. 93; No. 3, $6  per box. Sold by aii  tlruggists, or sent prepaid in plain package oa  receipt ot price. Free  pamphlet.    Address:  THE COOK MEDSCINE COJ  VAHAH.A     ....J1* #������.���������.-.-   UJt.4^.. ���������  ���������THE NEW FWNCH REMEDY. N������1  Na2 BJ.S.  B   H gao*J*ft**������<ar'BVyria  Hospital! with  preat success, cores chronic weakness, lost vices  & VIM KID'NEV 0LADOER. DISEASES. BLOOD TOISOB.  FILES EITHER NO. DRUGGISTS or MAIL SI POST 4 CT9  FOUGERA CO. 90. BEEKMAN ST NEW yORKOrI.YM.VN SR03  TORONTO     WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO Dlt   LE CLE BO  Med co HaverstockRd. Hampstead J-oneos EkG.  tRVNEWDRAGEE',TASTELESS)FORMO*r    rjw T"  Ti������H  THERAPION 2ffiSS������co������  6EE THAT TRADE MARKED WORD 'THERAPION IS OM  BRIT. GOVT STAUF AFFIXED TO ALL GENUINE FACKSTft  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  Something better than linen and big iaundrs  bills. Wash it with soap and water All  stores or direct. State style and size. Fox  25c. we will mail you.  XSB Ani.INua'Ga COSSPANT OF  CANADA, Limited  68 Fraser Avoau*. Toronto. Ontario  JP&m\  "Safety First" With Firearms  Each year the shooting season records a long list of accidents due to  carelessness of hunters in the forest  and in the use of firearms.  A gun going off accidentally and  killing thc owner, climbing fences  with the gun loaded and cocked, or  shooting at a companion in mistake  for an animal arc stereotyped causes.  With the knowledge of the danger of  handling firearms, it is surely incumbent upon hunters to exercise c\rcry  precaution and keep continually before them the motto "safety first."  A safe and sure medicine for a child  troubled with worms is Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator.  A bale of wool recently offered for  sale on the London Wool Exchange  for the benefit of dependents of thc  members of the Ru-'lmcn who lost their lives in the naval  manian secret police and department battle and by the foundering of thc  of finance and as commanders of the Hampshire, was sold and resold about  forts in northca-stern Rumania, and fifty times jn ten minutes, and rear  administrators of thc railroads.  ized over $?,5GG for thc fund.  Stage Manager: My dear, I wish  you would wear a different gown in  thc second act.  Rita Raven yelp: But that is thc latest style fall dress, and I paid twe  hundred dollars for it.  Stage Manager: That may be true,  but when your husband says, "Woman, you arc hiding something from  i me," the audience can't figure out  what he means.  "Another Article  Against Tea and  Coffee"-  In spite of broad publicity,  many people do root realize  the harm Hint the drug, caffeine, in tea and coffee does  Ho muny uoc-ia, until tliey  try a 10 day������' change to  POSTUM  Postum satisfies thc desire for a hot table drinlc,  nnd it������*t h-xtp <*������t*n<**rr*!?y* e!������*������r"p  better, feel better, smile  oftcner and enjoy life more.  A fair trial���������off both tea  and coffee and on Postum*���������  shows  99  "There's a Reason  Caui.(lijj.n Pottum CWr������l Co., t.f.l..  Wind (ior, tlnl.  Calls for Vengeance  Maori Member of New Zealand Parliament Makes Striking Speech  A striking speech was made at the  closing session of thc House of Representatives of the Dominion Parliament at Wellington, N.Z., by Dr.  Pomarc, a member of the Cabinet  and a Maori. A resolution was before the House expressing the Parliament's inflexible determination to  "continue thc war to a successful  end," when Dr. Pomarc arose and  said:  "Today Aegean breezes stir the  grasses over the graves of mine and  yours, and wherever a Maori hears  the moan of the wind, whenever he  hears the boom of guns it reminds  him that away beyond the seas utu  (revenge) has got to bc brought  about for thc dead. For that reason  the Maori's determination to end the  war victoriously is just as inflexible  as that of the pakcha (white man).  One result of the war will bc the cohesion of the Empire and the understanding between the different races  under the British flag. Thc spirit of  Rcwi and of other big lighters lives  in thc Maori today, and lie cries mi  thc same spirit o( defiance, 'Ake, akc,  alec!' (for ever and for ever)."  In calling for   vengeanre   for    the  Maori dead Dr. 1'oniare hnd pnrliru-  l,i\-  reference  lo  thc  handful  of  soi-  jdiers   of  hi;*,  race  who,  with  a     few  j white New Zealanders, reached, after  desperate fifth 1 in jr, and held     for    a  I few minutes during    the    Suvlu  Bay  operation:-,    a    position    from wliich  they could sec t lie     cent nil     Dardanelles.    This, it  is  said, was the ut-  i mo:*t   point   readied   by   any   of   the  allied   troopa  in   thc   CJuIlipoli     caui-  The   speed   at  which we. live,  the hustle now so  necessary for   success   have   unfortunately  a very  adverse effect on the nervous and digestive systems ^sfc  of Canadians. The baneful results, increased lately   ( J  "'  to an alarming degree, often lay the seeds of more  deadly trouble, but it will be satisfactory to learn  of the ever-increasing popularity in the Dominion, of the Great  British Remedy, Dr. Cassell's Tablets.  Dr. Ramsay Colics, J.P. of the City of iXiblin, a man of high eminence in the scientific  world, says :������������������" I have great pleasure in expressing my satisfaction as to thc curative effect of  Dr. Cassell's Tablets in cases of nerve troubles. From several cases which have lately come under  my notice I am able to form *fhe opinion lhat Dr. Cassell's Tablets constitute a safe and reliable  family remedy, and appear to be specially effective for nerve and bodily weakness."  Dr. Cassell's Tablets arc Nutritive, Restorative, Alterative, and Anti-Spasmodic, and of great  therapeutic value in aft derangements of the Nerve, Digestive, and Functional Systems in old or  young. Thoy arc thc recognised modern home remedy for Dyspepsia, Nervous Breakdown,  Stomach Catarrh, Kidney Disease, Nerve and Spinal Paralysis, Infantile Paralysis/ Rickets, St.  Vitus' Dance,. Anaemia, Sleeplessness, Brain Fag, Headache, Palpitation, Wasting Diseases, Vital  Exhaustion, Loss of Flesh, and Premature Decay. Specially valuable for Nursing Mothers and  during the Critical Periods of Life.  Druggists and Dealers throughout Canarla sell Dr. Cassell's Tablets. If not procurable in your city send to the  sole agents, Harold P. Ritchie & Co., Ltd., 10, McCaul Street, Toronto: 1 tube SO cents. G tubes for the p  i price ot five.  Sole Proprietors:���������Dr. CaK^tl'i Cn.t I tut.., Mancbf'trr, F.*"  mmam  'imMl."ffi!.Ty.''1.y**'<T']  -J  W.      N.      U.      1127  Mr1?.  Woom:  Do yc:i  fj*;J j: :;*.ire  economical lo tlo your own cookingi*  Mrs.  Syine:  Oh, yes;  niy husband  doesn't cat half as much as he did!  GET t\ FREE SAMPLE  EuMW*  Mm* y*o> turns *ui mJMMt *** % tmtt hr  P������l*f}, *t.. If ������*MW J*. NtlehU *��������� Cm., lit,  10.   kitCmtl Sful  rv'JtUJ.  xtJt x trw-i*.  fixmt-lt mil mi m������������W Vjf-t-  Ireur-lxt  ^J^^^ilf!^  jflgggsgg^  ������.*������������w������Mrrt#w*l^t'i^  jtWCTfr+tajwrj-p^'iw^Wff'*^ it THE CRESTON REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  ORESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. NO\ . 17  for this portfolio ; it has a elate !  prepared that it assures will be i  found absolutely correct when Mr. ;  Brewster announces his advisors��������� |  ��������� possibly to-morrow or Saturday.  The World's guess is a pretty ;  good one in that it distributes the  ministers over the province fairly  well, except that Vancouver, whieh  elects but six members, gets two  cabinet positions, and the Rooters,   whioh     sends   along    nine  Novenvber is here, and although the cooler, wet weather  h^s not arrived  it is assuredly on the way.     Against it  coming w  ��������� ���������a    ������������ ty-������  dnno  nj  representatives, getsbut one cabinet i  Women in Polities  It' the local political   associations  have their  annual   meetings,  with  election of officers, on schedule the \ seat.    The   honored  guest   is   Dr  time for  such   conclaves  is not far \ King of Cranbrook, who is suppos-1  distant.    While    for     this     year, I ed to become minister of education,  possibly, chief   interest will   centre I     The mines portfolio goes to J. E.  the Thompson, the member for Grand  Forks, while John Keen of Kaslo  is slated for the speakership���������  according to the World. Tho  temperance organ may ho. guessing  them right, but The  Review can  a full stock in seasonable goods like  * M. Vi*������*J������  n  iese   ai  ���������e  m   a   possioic.  Conservative to Liberal bandwagon,  seeing as how   the  latter will have  now by  far the  biggest and   best  loaves and fishes to distribute, some  disinterested citizens are wondering  how the party  bosses will manoeu- \ not figure out   why    Mr.   Brewster  ver now  that   the   women have a j should     pass     up     a     recognised  vote- ���������.min ing authority   like J oh n   Keen, , ... r    , ** ii     i ��������� " * -i.  this decision to en-Uo say nothing of his ability on the j A splendid line of these, in all the sizes, and at prices tnat are n$  all  attractively-priced  and will give general  satisfaction  *   luri  fiiiii n|  flllllltf -���������-  Certainly this decision to en- i to say  franchise the ladies will necessitate j platform, to take on a setni-un -\  a considerable reorganization of 'known like the member from Grand  the old political scheme of things. ��������� Forks, and above all things to put  If, as the figures will surely show, j Mr. Keen in the speaker's chair, j  the women make vip say thirty peri wl*. ere his mature judgment and j ���������CjJ*SS^������]T8L  cent, of the total vote, they should ���������faculty for elucidating the same on \  be entitled to hold one-third of the; the floor of the legislature will be ;  elective or appointive offices in any; entirely lost to the government.!  political organization. Or to be-While assuredly the member fori ___r^m^rm^m^^m,  more generous it might be foundj Kaslo will make a dignified and j  wise for these associations to have i competent chairman for the  a man and woman president year j legislative deliberations he looks  about, and so on down through all too useful an all-round member  the other offices���������or how would it I altogether to be lost in the robes  be to have a ladies year for ail the J and other trappings of Mr.  offices, to be followed   by   a   men's I Speaker.  year, and so on ? j   ���������   ���������  Of course, regulations   will have I  to be made   to   provide against the <  Tory   wife  of  a  Liberal   husbard i  being eligible for   a   presidency in !  the������same year as her   worst half is  guiding   the   destinies   of  a  Grit  organization,   and   vice   versa.    A  house divided against itself  cannot  stand, the bible assures us, and not  even for  party  advancement must  household relations be unnecessarily  jeopardized.  It will also seem to  be necessary  to tabulate or card index all married  members.    For instance   it would  never do to honor  a  man who has  a wife known to be in   the habit of  reading   lier   husband's  letters  or  rifling his pockets while he   sleeps.  Look at the party secrets she might  become possessed of. to say nothing  of innocently,   possibly,   relieving  her sponse of some   party   funds at  a very critical time in   a campaign.  On   second  thought,  it  may be  necessary   to keep   the women out  of  these  organizations  until  such  times as a most  effective set of bylaws  can   be  drafted,   and   some  solemn   oaths    compiled,   to   give  reasonable  hope   for   others  than  Mayor   Little    being    reasonably  oyster-sure  of   neither directly or  indirectly   divulging   any   of   the  secrets     or    hidden   mysteries   of  political gatherings of thia sort.  ���������J ������-������*���������'��������������� 4-.  Vill'  .   A-  Crestost    -  Merchant  British Columbia  THOSE  WHO,   FROM  TIME TO TIME,   HAVE  FUNDS  REQUIRING  INVESTMENT,   MAY   PURCHASE AT  PAR  J. R. Terry, the B.C. government  poultry expert, who spends part of  his* time supervising an international egg-lay contest at Victoria, said  contest covering a period of eleven  months, and having to do with 40  pens of birds, with six hens to the  pen. has just issued his annual  statement covering this year's  operations.  Being a tenderfoot at the chicken  business it w< uld look to us^as if  Mr. Terry's 240 contest hens were  no world beaters at egg production  as the lot only averaged 151.5 eggs  each���������or about one fcr every other  working day in the year including  holidays, but not Sundays. Most  of the birds were seemingly Scotch  Presbyterian, and the balance  followed   their good example. 1  Still,   notwithstanding  the  fact   ���������-- ---"���������-  --'--���������  -.a -A - ....-'.-":  that   t he   birds were   only   of the for storage against the  coming   of  fair   to   middlin'   sort,   they   were j the early-winter higher prices,  moneymakers  all   the same, as the  QOKSIMION OF Zmmh DEBENTURE ?rnpy  IN  SUMS OF  $500  OR  f-AA.Y  MULTIPLE  THEREOF.  aiuiiU  :;..-,.   Principal repayable 1st October, 1919.  ,;."..' Inteiest payable half-yearly, 1st April and 1st October by cheque (fr^e  of exchange at any chartered Bank in Canada) at the rate of five per cent  per annum from the date of purchase.  Holders of this stock will bave the privilege of surrendering at par and  accrued interest, as tbe equivalent of cash, in payment of any allotment  made under any future war loan issue in Canada other than an issue of  Treasury Bills or other like short date security.  Proceeds of this stock are for war purposes only.  A commission of one-quarter of one per cent will be allowed to recognized bond and stock brokers on allotments made in respect of applications  for tjbis stock which bear their stamp.  For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of Finance, Ottawa.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE, OTTAWA,  OCTOBER   Vth.   1916.  More 8KBses&e&  average price of their output was  34 cents a do/en, and as the cost of  feed per bird was but $1.81, Mi-  Terry informs that each bird made  a profit of $2.47.  There were two classes in the  centest and in the first the pri/.e-  winning pen averaged 183 eggs per  bird and the second class ran up an  individual score of 187 oggs.  Potatoes  The arrival of a Mr. Price, head  of one of Missouri's largest export  houses, in Vancouver to purchase  <1400 tons of potatoes, and his  failure to secure oven a tenth part  of his requirements, has opened up  a  discussion   at  the  coast   as   to  For those   who keep close tab on ���������, whether the growers there are wi^u  poultry those hgnres should prove  in refusing to sell  to  Mr. Prico at  $18   and   $20   a   ton���������the  latter  figure for the real first-class article.  The second trial of one Gosden , valuable for purposes of comparison,  on a charge of prejury preformed | They at least furnish a standard on  Uy M. A. Macdonald, M.P.P.,! which to judge the birds kept. In  Vancouver, has resulted tho same the matter of feed wo fancy the  as the first-the. jury was unable I local poultryman hnn bought to  to agree, and the ease will stand I almost as good advantage as Mr.  over for  possibly a  third hearing.' Terry.    If    aftor    making     Rome  This jury-disagreement is giving allowance for better  attention, and  line to  considerable  speculation as possibly hotter housing, your birds  have not made somewhere noar an  to  whether   Mr,    Macdonald   will  now  be   taken   into  tho   Brewster  cabinet.    The Viinoouvoa Province  nays   he will,   hut that his appointment will not be   permanent  until  thin   matter   uh  well   as the   well  known plugging charge-it are cleared up.    The   Vancouver World, on  the other   hand,   argues   Mr. Macdonald cannot posriiiiiy  be niimocr-  ��������� <l    a.u'iong.'-t    the   cMhinet    council, i the  scratch  awl   predicts   that   Mr. Karris, another   member   from    Vancouver,  will got   the   attorney   t^oitut .���������������(.!.'.>,>. , o..w ........:.:  Not only docH  thc World arrit-u-jo*   doiii*-, tin...  good a show ing it would scorn to bo  up to yon to dovoto homo lime and  attention to discover where you  fell down.  At present prices chicken feed is  too expensive to ho feeding to  percherH whieh in the winter Htaud  around with ono foot up under  I/IU1III ���������iii';,i l.li.,.v ''hotrH '*���������> bony hi  pen limbering up t,>  produce the orthodox platcmate to  fried ham, or clucking around in  ...l ,,.. fVt.uy t\tttA\t to be  R. C. Abbott, tho coast markets  commissioner, favors selling at  present prices. His opinion is that  "the grower who pita his stock and  holds out for an advance in prico  later, will lose ont in two ways. If  he sells now ho will get a better  price than obtained for years, and  will suf Ver no deterioration  of his  is reported away lighter than in  1915 and the exact figures for the  United States is that the yield  across the line is 50,316,000 bushels  short of last year, the exports  claim that with Uncle Sam, when  the price reaches a certain level the  farmer, instead of feeding the usual  quantity to his stook, will placo the  surplus amount on tho market,  and thus relieve the shortage and  force down the price.  With $25 a ton offering for  Creston spuds the rancher will do  well to seriously consider holding  for a raise whioh may never ho  realized, or whioh may come after  the tubers havo depreciated in  quality, attacked by disease���������or  frozen, as per last winter.  *WNh. Mil ^WUMfc mmt      m*      mmt  Dehorn Cottle  crop.  And   whilo   we   aro   discussing  agricultural topics it  woro oppor-  ri������p. in  a factor  to  be con-1it.niw) to say something ou tne cattle 1 apparent   that  nidcrcd in pitting the tubers and  again, holding fora raise hc must  unload at the very moment thc  Eastern and American growor in  doing the name thing. Tho result?  A Hooded market and a consequent  win inp in prico. Then again there  is always a prospect of disease in  pitted HtockM, which eliminate* tie*  poHnihility of exporting niiy portion  of tlmt, Steele"  Wl������il<. tb,.  oiitttorri   Canada crop  Horns cause untold suffering to  cattle through goring; are not needed for defence.  Horns cause greater stabling  space and are likely at any time to  cause harm to attendants.  Horns cause hundreds of thousands of dollars damage to beef and  hides annually.  Horns cause trouble in yarding  and unloading cattle.  Horns on cattle cause them to be  more restless when together, hence  they do not thrive so well as dehorned'ones.  Horns on cattle cause them to be  worth loss to butchers than dehorned ones.  In this section, where stabling  accommodation is a bit of a problem, a thorough investigation of  tho dehorning feature would appear  to bo in order. Whilo cattle raising can hardly over become a foremost feature of Valloy ranching, at  tho same timo it is becoming  livestock   of   thiH  question, particularly with 191H tlio  Valley's banner year in the matter  of cattle shipments.  The Union Stock Yards, Toronto,  in a recent bulletin has something  to say on dehorning that should he  of interest to many. Among  several excellent reasons tor horn  ij.iij.ov.i.1 tin* following Ht'inrl out:  Horns are easily removed hy  applying a little caustic to them in  call Ht.agc.  class is a mighty natinhu-lory sideline, and ono that will be taken up  more and more strongly for the  next fow years.  Bohorning, of course, is somewhat of a minor incident, in the  industry, but. withal a detail that  h'moiii.i uwt \to w.*i:!:;c;!::*d, ,***,,d "v*'-*,  be the more satisfactorily undertaken while the herds arc mnall  and lho   isuhii'.trv   pretty   much at  ri������iiiiiiiiiii!iaw"ir "' ��������� na  nw  i   ../*-*���������"'           .'.:.*-*:: HUH  THE  CRESTON   REVIEW  CHRISTMAS  GREETING-  CARDS  Aa inexpensive" way of remembering all your  friends at Yuleltide.  Thirty different samples to ehoose from.  Printed any particular way you desire.  $1 per dozen and up  which includes printing and envelopes for  mailing. We will be pleased to show you the  samples.    Christmas is but a few weeks off.  THE CRESTON  REVIEW  One Grand Forks shipping concern  claims to have cut the price of putting  up No. 1 apples from 36 to 30 cents per  box this year. -!"P -'   '.-.  Fernie people have sent the members  of B. Company; ,54th Battalion, in  France, 180 pairs socks filled with  Christmas cheer.  Men's Heavy Top Skirts  i -Men's Heavy Pants   *  Mackinaw Jumpers  Heavy Underwear  I These are goods you will be needing almost  | any day now, and prices will never be more |  ' favorable���������not  on   the  dependable  goods "  we are offering.  45c. - - Jackson's Tea - - 55c*  I     Goes farther and has a superior flavor.  !  artk   H, Jackson  General Store  3*9gm, J****"** A       J? ff  *     *���������,%** a U*Z    %m9M.  ff Vmm**-i*-.J&S������t. ���������.  ytm+0 ������tt������&lPFC  I Transfer. Liverv and Feed Stables I  Sleighs and Cutters.     Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  BUS  LTSm  Phone BB  *fflmfflmm^*-r--mm&bEEa' Att     ^mWSMB  mWlS^RfS^lmmw^WW  B am  Sirdar Ave.  ���������<'tl1T.1*������K  Gonsolidatsti Mining & Smelting Go. of  Canada, Limited  OFFIOE,   SMELTING   AND   REFINING.   DEPARTMENT  TRAIL, - BRITISH COLUMBIA  SMELTERS AND REFINERS  FURQHA3ERS OF  QOLO.   SILVER,  OOPPCT AND LkSAD ORBS  TRAIL BRAND f������IQ LEAO.  &LUESTONE AND SFBLTFR  gmmmm*    *m^m mm***,   **jUm***k J*P"*lk Mlk *Wfc     *tf*    '      JUL "(91^**%.     "W A "Wlfc.     "V ���������������>M^ *** **M*      1***.   ������*M> *0)f  THE CANADIAN BANK  \J MA V \mP 1VJL 1V JL Sjj .K. ^*^ JC#  Silt E1DMUNI* WALIttM, C.V.O., LL.������. D.C.L.. ; icu'dom  JOHN A1UJ0, Cctaeral Mttft-JfUfttf. M. V. V. JONKS, Ai������'i Cv.icrul Muiim:<.  <m������,imm*m*m  CAPITAL, $15,000,000     RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000  Wm*#mmW**m*������***->'m**m*i,m. ���������  BANKING  BY  MAIL  Accounts may bc opened at every branch ot Tiie Canadian i&mlc  ef Commerce to be operated hy mail, and will receive thc same  careful attention as is given to all other departments of the Bank's  -business. Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this way as  ^*ci-..->i������u-iofiiy ������**-������ *>y a, |/e������wwi������**i vt.*t������������i io mc L>au������t. >**>>������<  C. G. BENNETT  Manager Croston Bmnch  Cranbrook council hats instructed  tbe town firemen not to loan their  coats, boots, ladders, etc., to any  citizens hereafter.  . For the ten months,, this year the  Nelson street railway shows a much  better financial statement than for  the same period: in 1915.  Although   the   coal   companies   al  through the Pass are short of men,  the Crows Nest Co. at Fernie had 920  on the payroll last month.  Nelson board of trade is working up  the necessary facts and figures to  demonstrate that city is an ideal spot  to start, a pulp and paper mill..  ��������� Grand Forks growers are getting  $1.15 for No. 1 winter apples, while  No. 2'8 are bringing 10 cents less.  Fall apples brought $1.25 per bos.  Two furnaces are now in operation  at the Greenwood smelter. Owing to  a coke shoi-tage onlv seven of the nine  furnaces at Trail smelter are operating.  Trail smelter is now the greatest  metallurgical plant in Canada, handling a greater variety of metals and  by-products than any other plant in  the Dominion.  The King Lumber company is shipping Aye teams of horses from their  Yahk mill to "Waldo where they will  be engaged in logging operations during the winter.  Sixty-nine prisoners of war arriyed  in Morrissey Camp on Tuesday last,  from Lethbridge Internment CamD,  under   escort   of   the  25th   Battery,  Militnnn  It:*.<-..*.~t   -fcr~      "JO       ���������  x,x..x.tttx,xj   j/iQvi iv.w x.-m\J.   xmJ.  Andrew Jardine of Kaslo is among  those prophets who predict a mild  winter, basing his prediction on the  fact that the. gophers crawled into  their holes very early in the fall.  Approximately 500 men are needed  in the lumber camps of the Crows  Nest district. One lumberman who  has work for 150 men has been able  to secure only 45; another who wants  150 has less than 50 employed.  The C.P.R. men at Cranbrook are  by no means satisfied with the new  Pacific Standard of time and would  like to change back aguin to Mountain Time. A petition has been sent  by the shop men asking to be allowed  to go back to the old hours.  Owing to the failure of many  property owners to pay their school  taxs Golden school board finds itself in  the position of having no money with  which to buy fu������*l or pay the salaries  of the teachers. As a result, unless  those in arrears with school taxes pay  up forthwith there is every possibility  that the schools will have to be closed.  country ?" I believe there is a logical  answer to this question. We must  realize that the price of land has  doubled iu recent years, and wages  are higher, so we have to keep cattle  to utilize our fodder crops and at the  same time maintain the fertility of the  soil.  We want a cow to reproduce herself  each year, and to produce milk and  butter for market, then finally sell her  to the butcher at a good price. The  special dairy cow has been developed  under more artificial conditions both  as to feed and care, and calls for  more knowledge than the average  farmer will give her. I believe that  the strictly dairy cow is pre-eminently  adapted for dairy purposes, and to  such purposes alone, but the average  farmer wants an animal that gives.a  satisfactory amount of milk and butter, produces a- good steer, and after-  serving her usefulness in that direction can be turned into a very acceptable quality of beef. In theopinion of  the writer, the greatest success will  come fco fche breeder who treats his  dual purpose cattle primarily as dairy  cattle, but who breeds foi* size and  flesh making.  The Red Poll has  the double-pur-1.  pose tendencies in   a marked degree. I  which at 14 cents per lb means a  value of over 16 cents per gallon for  cheese making, and the value of the  whey still on hand,  ft  3  ^ni*lA  ptt  Private maternity Home  Licensed by Provincial Govt.  Good aceoniinodafcion for out-of-  town patients, both Medical and  Obstetrical.  Well equipped.     Reasonable  rates.     Highest references.  Write for terms to  MRS. A. SALMON, Matron  npoitf������w*t.T������,*  "D C*   T*.������~ SMK  Hospital Address:    Garden  CRANBROOK, B.C.  :e25G  Aye.  Their   fineness    of    bone   and   large j  Tenders for Clearing Land  much sought after by  butchers, and  they show a readiness to fatten not  excelled  by any  other  breed.    Their! including  November   15tb,  capacity   as   milk   and    butter   pro-j ?Lashin������ Ahe easfc ^ AcreB  ducers is attested by the many fine  records established by  the herds nn-; must be removed from oli  logs and  der the auspices of the British Red j poles 6 inches and over   at the butt.  Poll Association,  aud as will be seen J Limbs, stumps and brush put in win-  , ,    ���������      ' ,      ...    _ rows so they can bv* burned.    All logs  by perusal of the  records of the Gov- ������ and DO,es piIed on sk:d8 in c.leaT. p-,..^  ernment herd  for the past four sea-: where   fire   will     not   get   at   them.  Tenders'will be received  up to  and  1916,  for  of Block  13, Lot"812���������next J. M. Craigie's,   and  abutting  Alex. Ihrperry's.    Branches  not   get  a.-i���������c   tl-.iii'    -,".������..-..,-..;,    ���������..-    -..*..������ Ul������     T.,ra.-jiot nnr anv f-*Jnr?<j������. lint. TiectiR'5-*,-'t'*r  with  the'  best  of    th,   ���������ther dairy ; m***g- ***������$ ������*g**j���������������*������? *���������������  breeds in the States. ��������� Cranbrook. B.C.  The Wisconsin Experimental Sfca-  ation in America, and the Hawkesbury j  College, in New South Wales, haye j  after many years of experience decided on the Red Poll as the general j  purpose breed fco foster, and both in-!  stitutions established a stud herd of |  these cattle. !  Previously the Red Foil was looked !  upon only as a beef animal,   but if we  follow  the   earliest   writings  on  the j  breed,  we find   them noted   for the  richness of their milk  and .the great:  length of their lactation period. They |  follow   close   up   to  the   Jersey and j     Tt e  Guernsey in richness of milk,  as .the [ i'  *-**������������������*  testa in these returns wi  GET  VOX F  Plumbing, Tinning  ^General Bspaii  Hone   hy  W. B. Embree  Wr\t\  ���������������*':if'ri,|.i   of   work    ue'1   done  i.- ii,'it*f fc!i������������������������ ori*?.* iv loreo1 *en  The Ideal In Cattle  A local rancher who is anxious to  see fche Valley a very much greater  export factor in B.C. dairy and livestock production asks us to reproduce  the article following, which should be  of interest fco those who are interested  particularly in a combination beef  and dairy animal.   Here's thc article:  Tl.e great scarcity of beef cattle  and fche high prices paid for them has  turned tho attention during recent  years of many cattle bteeders to the  evolution of a breed that would bo a  first-class beof animal and at fcho same  timo a profitable dairy cow, says R.  R. ItoiT, Dairy SuporviNoi', Central  Research Farm, Australia.  Whilo this Ho-callnd dual purpose  cow may bo something of a myfch, it  cannot be denied that individual  strains in various breeds do possefiu  these characteristics, and concerted  action by tho brccdorn, with aotnc rc-  ������'.������v* to iU-\vL-[.'n>u, itmt,i ullhuniely  bring success. Some breeds como  m uuli nearer the ideal than others. No  oimi would call the Jesvaey a beef animal, nor the Aberdoen AngiiA a profitable dairy breed.  All breeds of cattle have thoir placo  in farm hutibatidiy; special dairy  breeds are wanted on the ttmallcot  farms, but by tne rttviry farmer who  luw a hirgo farm, name attention  -ilitmid ho given U> lho IwHtf-pi-oduoing  Interest an well aa to fcho milking  qualities. The prlcos of vomit* Htoers  will fcond to force attention on this  minjcct. Very many farmers way: "If  dual purpose cow������ pottmm such great  I morltv why are not moimf* br*������d In th*.  show, with !  an average test   from the herd during j  fche recent four years. 1.4, 4 7, 4.8. 4.5,  the corresponding milk  yields   being  575, 635, 594 and 667 gallons per cow.  Red Polls are greatly in demand in  the Northern States, the bulls being  used for crossing purposes with the  Shorthorns and other cattle. A draft  of ten rising two-year-old bulls from  the herd of Major Philip Charley, of  Belmont Park, Richmond. N.S.W.,  was sold by auction at. the Brisbane  Royal Show, and averaged 51 guineas  per head.  Their rich red color blends w 11  with the other breeds, and the absence of horns from the resultant progeny reduces fche cost of handling  them, as hornless cattle are more decile, and consequently  fatten quicker.  A visit to the herd at the Research  Farm will convince one as to their  docility, as nearly all the cows can  be easily - handled. Hornless cattle  only need half the space required by  horned cattle, and udder injuries are  very rare, one outstanding feature  in the Werribee herd is that every  cow is sound in her udder and free fco  milk. The young bulls are in demand  by fche dairymen of the State, at  prices based approximately on the  butter-fat record of the dam, at 24  cents per lb. of butter fat yielded.  As to tholr lactation period, ono  month was the average spell for each  cow. "Netherlands," o heifer, milked  right up tr* calving, and gsve 10 lbs  of milk a day when i-ecalviug, immediately increasing to 32 lb. daily.  ���������'Vuolta" was dry ono week. '���������Port-lea" and 'Biidsoye" wero giving 10  lba. dally at the end of fchoir term, and  extreme moafiures wore takon to complete thoir drying.    While four weeks  BKAXKR IM  uiffhftiQccDnnte ami vhnao  Saddle and Harness*  Repairing a Speciatly  fche  tt*   Am  %r*t       V* <*.  I.fitter rc-  ufH-ll oi* at  mm.i.f,  \������ ***������  iiidl'J vou.u tollo.v jVoui u  least six weolcs. Tho herd was removed In December In a low yielding  condition from the dry putt lure** of  Hoindalo to Werrlboo. and liberal feeding on groen lucerne and oaten chaff  checked fche decreasing yield, ho that  thoy completed the mtason woll, maintaining their former reputation as ono  of fcho b.'sfc yielding stud herds in  Victoria.  The Covoiiimont <:li������.<'������'������ expert, Mr.  Hiiwei-H, when making evpi-Hmenti.)  choose at tho farm, exttroi-sod tho  opinion that tho Rod Poll milk was  tho bout, ho ovor bundled for ohoo������*i  making, and on ono occasion 60 gallons of milk produced  a fto-lb. rWewe.  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of tho Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yuknn.TerrJtory, fcho North-  West Territories and in a portion of  tho Provlnooof British Columbia, way  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years renewal for a further term of  21 yours at an annual rental of $1 nn  aero. Not more than 2.560 acres will  be leased to ono applicant.  Application foi a loose must bo made  by fcho applicant in person to tho Agent  or Sub-Agent of fcho district in which  fcho rights applied for uro situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  bc described by acctiono, or legal ������ub-  divisions o| sections, and in unsurvoy-  od territory tho tract applied for shall  bo staked out by tho applicant himself  Each application must bo accompanied by a fee of $5 which xvilj be refunded if tho rights applied for aro not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  shall bo paid on fcho merchantable output of tho. mine atthoi-aUiof flveconl.*-  Tlio person operating tho mine shall  furnish the Agent with nworn returns  accounting for tho full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay tht*  royalty thereon. If tho coal mining  rights aro not being operated, such  returns should bn furnished at loiiwt  onco a yoar.  Tho loose will include tho coal mining rights  only,   i-OHcinilod  by  Chan.  tmm,        m     ,   ^mrm mrm ,       ���������. ���������.., t.  ..,     .JJ     *M/^UI'l>lK������        V.      JtrUMJllMUl     tAI    14MI  Juno, 1014.  For full infouj.'&Uou applie.al.iou  tdiould be made to tho Hoerotary of the  Department of tho IiifcOrlnr, Ottawa,  or  to  any  agent   or  Hub-Agont  of  ������������������������***���������>  H*r     Wf  r<.*-������T*������*-'>*  ...        ������.    ���������:.    .���������...,     ,  tho Interior.  *������>  N.ll. -Dnauthorlt'od publication of thin  .���������idverrlnomonf. udll not bo r**������fd fo**. gEHB ZmYmWrt QVJStSTDl^ B*  Days of Rheumatism Now Over S  Wonderful Miracles Worked by " Nerviline"  Its  Strange Power   is  the;p*.**n������ every  rheumatic   should   test  (Marvel of Thousands it  Has Cured  this great remedy.  Rheumatism    is thc    greatest    test  ^serviline has to meet. It cures pains,  big and little, but to  rheumatics  especially it is a great blessing, just as  i ou  -will  welcome  the jrood  news jit is to those who suft'er from ncural-  or  that  "Nerviline" rapidly  relieves  the'gia,   sciatica,   lumbago,   slift'ness  most     cxcrucKitim  pains.  Nerviline x>cnc-  trates deeply into  the tissue, and possesses pain-subduing power at least five tim  than anything heretofore discovered.  Its curative influence upon rheumatic  oains is reallv A'  Nerviline  people of  a positive  liablencss.  As  a    cm  enlarged   joints.  Remember this:  There is nothing  harmful in Nerviline.  You can use it  children    for    th  The Market Report  IS  tins  11 u e i" i  to       thc j  co'.mm-*uty     under ;  :-antee     of     ils     re- i  Weekly   Grain    Letter   Supplied   by  Randall. Gee & Mitchell, Ltd.,  Winnipeg  There is one feature of thc present  wheat situation that is of thc utmost  importance, and lhe one that, undoubtedly, is the cause for the persistent strength of thc market at lhe  high level. It is to be noted thai  since the inceptive of the -advance the  situation has grown steadily more  bullish. This is a development out of  the ordinary, as it is generally being  discovered after the agitation has  subsided aud the early reports have  to be compared with the actual outcome that thc scare exaggerated conditions. No one can say that that is  err jt lie case this season, for it cau be  It  is  dependable, i said   that  the  run  of  news  which  af-  Nothing to equal good j fectcd  crop  production  is  still  favor-  Ncrvilinc     as   a   general   family j able to lugsi prices.     Whatever other  remedy. ! influences have entered into the trade  Get j he large 30 cent family bottle; ! calculations    are influences    that are  it_ is   far   more   economical   than   thei based on the possibility of the world's  25   cent   trial   size.     Sold   by  dealers j sup-ply of bread stuffs being augment-  i everywhere,   or  direct  trom   The.  Ca- j ed   by   the   Russian   surplus     through  ���������vercsi , uvrhozouc. Co., Kingston. Canada.  New U. S. Warship  Has Serious Defects  Animals Worth $6,000,000,000  ;     There arc about 191,000,000 domestic animals in the  United States, and  I ihey   ;ue   worth,   roughly,   $6,000,000,-  16-Inch  Guns  of   Super-Dreadnought. 000. Tliere are approximately 21,000,-  Canr.ot Be Fired Simultaneously     |*-HW borses.    representing    an  invest  SUf'i  not  fac:  tar.:  .'i-.i  :e  tests.  with,   her  e  nuge  lo-iuci  -dreadnought  be isred    >iuu  was   revealed  t praciice ir  goy'err.mer.:  .-.eec-p;*:  IBroo ~.K"-:i Navv Y  r-reacriou^-.'.ts to 1  gur-.s ::-.s";!.r.C'i !!::c.  supv r-cir eacr.o'.*. -i'.':'. r  Nevac: have two  COnuii:ii-:g i!;rce :  nniining *.-.v; '.urre::  guns   each.  Jrcmisyivama ai>o cx;>:  inch gun turrets, it is 1  the three guns in the turret  simultaneously    the   middle  comes  deflected  and   car.'io  trolled.  uccessful military operations of    the  V.ntentc  Powers,  The  foundation of the present bull  market   was   laid,  of  course,   in     the  heavy  winter  loss  in   the  soft  wheat  states.    At that time, the liberality of  the world's carry over from thc generous 1915 harvest was a drag otr any  permanent   market   response.     It  waa  .    .               Imeut  of $.^300,000,000.    The  despised; fbc time when the statistical position  guns  o:  tne new; UU!]0   mav   uot   be  go  c]CSpiSCH\   when j *->i  the  wheat hung  heaviest  on     the  Lenusvivama  can-; voa cousijcr tiKlt he represents $560,-! mtirkct.       Importers  had  the  utmost  r.a:*.eoaM>.       .l ms .; oOO.UOO  of  the  total  wealth  atut  that! eoniideuce ot obtaining adequate sup-  '"*   --���������'���������*���������--������������������"������������������  ��������� ��������� .......... ; plies  and  felt  that they had  the  real  ���������ring   t/OirCvCTU|tlis'j.illj mimi,cr3 about 4,500.000.  ea ir. ourmg tne  cr  ctcu in the  re the first  "big  RELIEF FROM INDIGESTION  l:;c::  .     i lit*  . i.. X  L'.-rrcts  ut two  The  All  tend  ..ion.  t ion  tion.  i n re   ���������  Most   Common   Cause of This  Trouble Is Poor Blood  conditions of depressed vitality  to disturb thc process of diges-  Therc is not a disturbed condi-  of life that may not affect diges-  But few causes of the trouble  ?o  common as thin, weak blood.  b-;  . Cvl  i  be-  con-  Minard's   Liniment  where.  ior  ;aie  A husband wa;  seeing liis-  for  a   country holiday   whicli  vife off  he v.-as  As   shc  got  into  v.-oxt't  not able to share.  thc train he said, ''My dear,  you take "Some fiction to read  "Oh, no," shc responded in:  I shall depend upon your  from  home!"  1..  Loccnt-  ie-tters  Miller's Worm Powders not only  e>:pel worms from thc system, but  will induce healthful conditions of thc  system under wliich worms can no  longer thrive. Worms keep a child in  a continual state of restlessness and  pain, and there can bc no comfort for  thc little one until the cause of suffering cau bc removed, which can be  easily done by thc use of these powders, than wliich there is nothing  more effective.  Mickleby: Old chap, didn't your  better judgment'tcii you not to make  that   investment?  Dingle: No, my better judgment  ���������never tells mc anything until after  I've gone and made a fool of myself!"  Dear Mr. Editor ���������Hot more than a  year I Buffered with misery in tho back,  cluU headache, pam in the limbs, was  Bomewhat constipated and slept poorly  at night until 1 was about ready to collapse. Seeing an account of the wonderful qualities of "Amine," prepared  by Doctor Tierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., I  cent for a box, ani before using tlio  whole box 1 felt an'J Jill feel improved.  My sleep is refreshing, misery reduced,  and life is nob the drag it was before. I  most cheerfully rcc.vnmcnd this remedy  CO sufferers from li;.   ailments.  Yours truly,      vV. A. Kobeets.  :ci     on     u:e  ~-^.i"    \\-'.."-T.. i-*r airects directly and at once thc pro-  "v" .^ rtv^'j ;"-~ess of nutrition.    Not only is the ac-  "''"' ion    of    the   gastric   and    intestinal  ^ ! glands   diminished,  but  thc  muscular  action   of   the   stomach   is  weakened.  Nothing  will  more promptly restore  digestive    efficiency than    good,  red  every-j bl_ood. Without it thc normal activity  i ot  :_tic Siomacli is impossiuiC.  |^   Thin, pale people who complain of  indigestion must improve" the  condition of their blood to find relief.   The  most    active blood ���������   builder  in  such  cases is Dr. Williams Pink Pills. They  makc thc rich, red blood which quickly restores    thc digestive    organs to  their   proper activity, and thc dyspeptic who has hated the sight and smell  of food  now looks  forward to meal  time with pleasure.    As proving    the  value of Dr. Williams  Pink  Pills  in  curing    indigestion,    Miss Edith    M.  Smith, R. R. No. 4, Perth, Ont., says:  "I  can honestly say I owe my present good health to Dr. Williams Pink  Pills.    My stomach was tcrribiy weak  and  I   suffered from indigestion and  sick headache, and was always very  nervous.   I was troubled this wa}' for  nearly three years, and in that lime  took a great deal of doctors'  medicine,  which,    however,  did  not  help  mc.    I  could not cat anything without  experiencing  the  most  agonizing  pain.    My sick headaches were   most  violent and I could not rest night or  day.   I was asked one day by a friend  to  try Dr. Williams  Pink  Pills, and  consented to do so. After taking them  some time I found they were helping  me, and    I continued    to take them  steadily for several months, until    I  cured.  cd both  in strength and weight, and I feci it  impossible    to praise    Dr.    Williams  Pink Pills too highly."  You can procure these pills through  advantage in the market.  It was the great heat wave of July  and its heavy toll of thc spring wheat  crop that gave the real impetus to  thc bull market. Thc winter wheat  harvest was moderate, and on the top  of that came a most unfavorable  Northwest harvest. From that time  on, thc developments have been towards a reduction of the world's  wheat production. Thc yield in the  United States allows only a small reserve above the country's needs, and'<  a surplus available for thc export, 1  even with the carry ovcr of last season, is small when the conditions  governing thc international market  are taken into account. The latest  reports from Canada indicate a_ decided shrinkage from expectations,  and the news from thc other surplus  countries do not suggest at thisiwrit-  ing more than ordinary yields.  It is not expected that importing  countries will increase their production under the abnormal conditions  that prevail. In fact, the reports are  unfavorable. The requirements from  exporters will be large this season,  and exporting countries in the aggregate have far less to give than last  year. Whether prices have fully discounted this extraordinary situation  is a matter of debate between the  bulls and thc bears. The situation  has not been exaggerated.  . sicauiiy ior several monins, v  Wheery in Back, Headache\<$r* s^i ^--f^  and Pain in Limbs.  Note : You've o!' undoubtedly heard  of the famous Dr. i.srco and hia we'l*  known uiedirjinon. Well, thia prescription ia one thnt hat been eucccssfu':/  URod for many yea.f. bv tiro physician.'.!  nnd specialists of Di Picrce'a Invalids  Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo,  N. Y., for kidney complaints, nnd dis-  ea-tna arising from disorder!* of iho  kidneys and bladder, such as backache,  weak back, rlioumatinm, dropsy, con-  ROHtinn of tho lciuueyH, inflammation  of tlio bladder, '.uddiiig urine*, and  urinary troubleo.  Up to thia time, "Anuric" haa not  bei:ii on Bale to the public, -but by tho  pfrnKinioii oi many paiiuutn and the  inci ���������:.'���������,:.< d (.iciiiuitd for t.lii:., .vomici/ni  litiiliiif* T.'iblrii,, I'm*. Pierce luif- finally  d'*ei'l������-d tu put it into Uiu drug uturcii  of ihin oMuntry within immediate reach  of all Kuffereni.  1 know of one or two leading drug-  fjf.in in town who Imvn managed Ui  pro-up* a pii'iply of "A auric" for their  nn.-fi'iiiH etint'iiiiei'M in nml around thin  locality. If not obtainable nend one  fliriif. I>y until to Dr. Pierce for I rial  ('itekii-','* nr oil cimiii ior iuii i.iou iiii-nr.  Mi/iTon ��������� 1'learu: innert. thh letter in  ���������ouio <'oiiti|>icunu*i place in your paper.  any  dealer  in   medicine  Catarrh Cannot Be Cured  tvith LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as tliey  -annot reach lhe seat of the disease. Catarrli  is a local disease, greatly influenced by constitutional conditions, and in order to cure it  you must take an internal remedy. Hall's  Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts  through the blood on the mucous surfaces  Jf the system. Hall's Catarrh Cure was nre-  Scribed by one of the best physicians in "this  country for years. It is composed of some  of the best tonics known, combined with  some of lhe best blood purifiers. The per-  feet combination of tho ingredients in Hall's  Catarrh Cure is what produces such wonderful results in catarrhal conditions. Send for  testimonials, free.  F.   T.   CHENEY  &  CO.,  Trops.,  Toledo,  O.  All Druggists,  75c.  Hall's  Family  Pills for constipation.  Sask. Wheat Wins in World Contest  Saskatchewan wheat has scored  another triumph in world competition, thc first award for spnnj**; wheat  against all comers at the Canadian  National  exhibition,    Toronto,  being  ���������ine  or  bv  m-iil givcn to W������ S' Simpson of the Larch-  post paid, at 50 cents a box, or six ������*������������nt  farm,   Pambrun, according to  boxes  for $2.50, from  Thc Dr.  Wil- "  "~ ""  liams Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  "Willie, when did you wash your  face last?"  "Mother, don't let's bring up the  past."  A ppcakcr spoke both loud and strong  Aud made  the matter plain.  Another ^pi.-nl\ei' came along  And mixed it up again.  Warts on the hands is a disfigurement that troubles many ladies, llol-  loway'**. Corn Cure will remove il.c  blemishes without pain,  Miss (to servant):  lie careful  nol  to spill any soup ou thc ladies' laps.  Itiiic; Yes, lu'ui. Where jmall I npill  it?  a notification received by Mr.  Simpson from the directorate.  Thc wheat which won thc prize  was selected from a field of 1916 crop  of registered Marquis wheat, and one  bushels of this high grade wheat was  exhibited, l'ambrun is located on thc  Emprcs*s branch of thc C.N.I.*!., northwest of Swift Current.  Minard's    Liniment  ralgia.  Relieves    Neu-  Our nsw vecipe book���������  "Desserts and Candies"���������  shows many new ar.d  happy us*s for "Crown.  Brand". Write for a copy,  to our Montreal Office.  ***mmmm^mm   **~-o  Makers of'���������'Lily While"  Corn Syrup, ��������� Ben soli's  Corn Starch���������and "Silver  Gloss"  Laundry Starch.  i 0 pounds of dcliciousneas, whon oaten on Griddle Cakes,  Waffles. Muffins, Hot Biscuits or good wholesome' Bread.  1   pounds of goodness, too. because "Crown Brand" is a  nourishing, boiy-butldine food.  10 pounds of conomy, vhenu3edln making Gingerbread,  Puddings and Sweet Jauces.  10 pounds of happiness, when converted Into home  made Candy lo delight the children.  Your dealer has "Crown Brand" In 2,  5, 10  and 20 pound tins������������������  THE CAKADA STARCH GO. LIMITED  ^k  223W  MONTREAL. CARDINAL BRANTF0R9,  KG: WSLttAH.  DJKLU  ELIABLE  TGHELU  ERCHANTS  470 Grain Exchange  WE GET RESULTS THAT SATISFY  Write for market information.  INNEAPOLSS      WINNIPEG      DULUT-H  James Richardson & Sons, Limited  GRAIN MERCHANTS  Western Offices      -       -       Winnipeg, Calgary, Saskatoou  Specialists in the handling of farmers' shipments.    Write, wire  or  'phone  our nearest  office for quotations or information.  Bill your cars "NOTIFY JAMES   RICHARDSON   &   SONS,  LIMITED," to insure careful checking of grades.    Liberal advances  on bills of lading.    Quick adjustments    guaranteed   accompanied by  Government  Certificates  of  grade and weight.  You will profit by Sendinir us Samples and Obtaining our Advice as to'Best.  Destination before Shipping: Your Grain, particularly Barley, Oat; and Rye.  LICENSED AND BONDED  1  1  and allow yourself to become grouchy, upset, nervous  and depressed. These conditions usually indicate a disordered digestive system, which, if neglected, may be  hard to remedy. Remove the disturbing element and put  j  your digestive organs in good working order by taking  g  They gently stimulate the liver, act on ihe bowels, tone  the stomach.���������purify the blood and regulate the system^  These benefits are particularly marked by women at  such times when nature makes special demands upon  their vitality. They act promptly and safely.  The next time you feel low-spirited and out of sorts, take  Beecham's Pills.   Their sure, mild, thorough action will  iv e  Relief  Worth a Gulnoa a Box  Prepared only by Thomas Bcechum, St. Helens. Lancashire, ftnfllund  Sold everywhere in Canada nnd U. S. America.   In boxes, 25 cents.  Mary's dcscriplion of a dachshund:  A funny doft- lhat is a dope and a half  long and half a ilop; high; the only  dope lhat has four loprs and looks as  though it ought'to have uh:.  "Made in Canada"  W.      N.  U.  1127  Popularity of Autos  Thc report of the U.S. Department  ui Agrifullurc .shows lhat. there were!  2,2'l.Vi6r motor    cars    in the United  States    ou    December   31,    1915,    as  against .18,000 in 1-J06.       While these  fn/urrs  mav bo somewhat  oraffKeral-  e<l,  when   compared   with   a   compilation of license statistics ol" the various  stall's, Uu;y are near enough to Rive  a vivid iilca of the. -{rowih of the ino-j  tor industry.    The  total Kress motor]  v-.liii.h-  reft'islration    and license  rev-  (intis    ine i'iv<*ii    as $18,2-1 :"\713,    of  whirl* piai'tically 'JO per rent, is avail-  abb:   for   road   impiovrmeiil,   .so   tliat  it  will  he appreciated what u benefit  ;.j  lb..  ,iith"i   ������ wUu'.i y  lhe  ;.;:U..:.; ./b'.lc ,  ha:; been, and is. j  '.'!.<-. iu.'i < asc il v.'.A' of ,\'-.'.'>t'.,..M,.":;  by the ar.i icultuial lonnmiuity in  ('ana-la diirii''*; the past two years is  one of thc wonder.', of the trade.. I  Hubby Took Periodicals  "Do you takc any periodicals?"  asked thc minister on his lirst round  on parish visit,  "Well, 1 don't," replied the woman,  "but my husband takes 'cm frcmienl.  I do wish you'd try to Ret him lo sign  thc plcdp-e."���������New York Sun.  Its Virtue Cannot Be Described. ���������  No one can explain the .'.liblie power  that Dr, Thomas' Eclcclric Oil possesses. Thc originator was himself  surprised by thc wonderful qualities  that bis compound possessed. That  hc was thc benefactor of humanity is  shown by the myriads that ris^ in  praise of this wonderful Oil. So familiar is everyone with it that it is  prized as a household medicine everywhere.  v.'  America's  Pioneer  Dog Itoinodles  hook on  IDOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  j Mailed free to nny nddrosa by  Uio Author  H.CLAY GLOVER CO., Inc.  118 West 31st Street, New York  MNC0AT:  Best for Quality, Style  and Value. Guaranteed for all climates.  ASK  YOUR  DEALER  WANTED���������Representative, either  sex, Kuropc's Greatest World War  and Lord Kitchener's career. Salary  or Commission. Experience unnecessary. Credit given. Sample free, send  postage, ten cents. Nichols, Limited,  Publishers, Toronto,  0*!imm**mmJ*m***mmmmmmmmmm*MmmmmXmm*mmm**m^  New Director: What <]id you say  lhe ainkinft fund was for?  Treasurer: To meet the floating  debt.  .... tm. ��������������������� ..,,...���������.,.,,..   .n ���������. ������������������f|||fff|||W|,m>)(  pipes,  jvevenuoii    in one of the  first  consideration., of thc householder.  Farmer    Coiniui'  was    asked whether hc had had a r;ood year.  ii T'        1 !*** .- . n m    t        .  iju.-ill,   .Vl.il       in:   c.\l i.iOIKHI, J    li.iU  four cows and three hogs killed by  railway trains and two ho^s and  cloven chickens killed by automobiles. I denied nw a tliAusapd "dollars."  J*Wt  jSJl*!**.^^  I  V*ZZ THE J11',  saaawaww  (<'MN'j't*>J^rt%i-*f������^  ���������������>H^'U������>rtM������w'������tmiM^^  MBAjISfitll'f^^  *j**  1 SOT* BSVEBW* CRESTON. 8. Q.  *s*i  J  ***"?.  /   f  s  TO TfII< AI  II 1 litis ������*\*\,  IE TOWN PAPE1  GETTING TOGETHER FOR BENEFIT OF COMMUNITY  The Local Newspaper as a Medium for Furthering Plans for the  Carrying Out of Civic Advancement Movements, has been  Found to be a Complete Success  o_  What is your newspaper doing for  'your town? Is it co-operating -with  yau as it should? Do 3'ou go to the  editor when your club, or your  church, or you yourself want something accomplished in your community?  Takc thc matter of that park bandstand.    It hasn't been built, or, if it  has  been  built,  it needs painting or  new    lights, and  ���������available.      You  "Eat Up the Crumbs"  German Army Order  Circular Urges Troops Not to Eat for  the Sake of Eating  The Paris Journal says the following is extracted from a circular intended for distribution among the  German troops and found in the possession of a captain taken prisoner  on the Somme:  "England and France arc making  implacable efforts to stop our revic-  tualling from overseas countries and  to starve us out. Thc duty of every  military man, officer or soldier, is  ing and the movement created.    It's I consequently  to  economize and hus-  IMinilfliMI ITV .AC 1U7DUAM  IDM������  UlfUIUDlLT  BY MANHOOD OF UNITED KINGDOM AND COLONIES  easier    now to  start    things in that  town than it used to be.  A newspaper, the commercial club  and thc merchants of a North Dakota  town worked together successfully  not long ago in a movement that enlisted the interest of farmers for  miles-around    and resulted    in profit  for everyone. The editor enlisted  there's no money*the aid of the commercial club in  vaguely    feel  that i chartering the town's biggest moving  something ought to be done. The ' picture theatre for a day. Then mcr  next time you pass the public square chants were sold, at one cent each,  and arc reminded of that bandstand, tickets for the theatre, to give 'with  drop into a store, pick up someone each fifty-cent purchase on the day  who has five minutes to spare, and for which the "movie" had been rent-  go see the editor.   Talk over the mat-  ed.  ter while it's fresh in your mind, ar- j The commercial club got back a  range a scheme for raising the great deal more than the rent of thc  money, write a short "story" for the theatre in the sale of tickets; thc edi-  editor, and two-thirds of the task is tor was able to look with satisfaction  completed. _ at two big special editions of his pa-  One plan, used recently in a Mis- per, and every storekeeper in town  souri town with full success, was reported some of the best business he  built up round what was christened had enjoyed for a long time.  Bandstand Day. Thc town's merch- | But above all these advantages, the  ants agreed to give a five per cent, commercial club got acquainted with  discount on some goods and ten per tbe fafmcrs as it never before haa  cent, on others, provided the buyer known them. Several of them took  presented a discount slip that had out memberships that day, so pleased  been printed in thc latest issue of the were tney with the c-jub*s scheme for  paper. The merchants gave to the entertaining, them, and with a big din-  bandstand fund the difference be- ner t*ic organization served free at  tween thc regular price and the sales noon to all the visit0rs. Farmers and  price. Thus the buyer got a dollar s ciub memDers alike learned that there  worth of goods for ninety cents, for is no such thing as city -.jmits>  instance, and the merchant gave a A good many. towns are planning  dime to the bandstand fund. | pay-up     Day,   or     Pay-up   Week,   a  - The reason for tfiis scheme may happy period when everyone is asked  not be ^apparent at orst giance, out ic tf) make a spccjai effort to oay his  is easuy unucrstoou wueu n. is c-v- bills A Minnesota community, con-  plaincd. Everyone likes to get a bar- sidcring observance of the day, regain. Love of home town is not near- cently discovered'that the town's ten  ���������ly so strong a sentiment in the hearts chief storckeCpers have outstanding  of a great many. Ihus a person who bms p ble of $30j000. In other  might not pay a dollar for an art- WOfd several f th^ merchants were  icle, even if hc knew a dime of the  money were going toward renovation  of the bandstand, is almost sure to  be willing to pay ninety or ninety-five  cents for the article if that price is a  reduction from the usual charge.  The  editor  made a  band thc food and forage. Thus we  will counter the enemy's efforts.  "Satisfy your hunger, but no more  than the natural needs. Eat up all  the crumbs it is possible* to use. You  have a right to a generous portion of  rations, but you are not obliged to  cat it all. Therefore, claim all that  you are entitled to, and if you receive  other food from home use it to vary  your meals. But do not cat for the  sake of eating.  "Remember that your country is  deprived of a large quantity of raw  material, and it is your urgent duty  to gather and hand in all leavings  and apparently useless articles, such  as tins, leaden tubes, old cloth, worn-  out bags, old clothes, and odd pieces  of leather, rubber and metal of all  sorts."  The "Contemptible   British  Army"  Has Become  the  Terrible  British Army, and Before the Slow British the Germans are  ' Now Giving Miles Where They Once Gave Yards   o    Tales From the Front  Welshmen   Fought Like   Demons m  the Big Offensive  Almost every county in England,  Scotland and Wales now has its individual story of "how our boys fought  the Germans." Many new* battalions  received their baptism of fire in  the  big push.    Many counties were in it     , , . , ,,      ���������     ,. ,   ,    ,  for    he first    time and now    almost! ������ *   P<Ty   l ������, , how1tlJ1c Enelish ������?<*  'every    crossroads    village,, town or lPlotted,,and "nloosed the war, wmle  city  can  boast     that it has  taken  a  "Comrades," said the Kaiser tb his  soldiers on the Somme, one day last  July, "it is your especial privilege to  fight against the English, which  means that you arc fighting against  a nation that has sworn to destroy  Germany." He went on to sing the  chant of hate in the old, nearly forgotten strain; to excite his men against the British as their "one fces  and one alone."      He rehearsed the  friendship, and    he con-  pretending  eluded:  "Your duty is to break the English  offensive; to prove once more that  Germany is invincible, and reduce to  despair the relentless enemies of our  country    so that they    will sue    for  little money-' ^V?^  not  mucli,  ol  course���������trom tne  sale   *  bankrupt,    but  never    knew  it  until  they were  spurred  on  to a  detailed  study of their books_by the stimulus  of plans for Pay-up Day.  As a result, the town is going into  observance    with     its  wnoie  Heart  and intends  to  put thc  ..      . .        , .,      ���������  ���������_.._:_    merchants  on  a  better  footing  than  of extra copies of the^paper contain-    h      h . * mer_  ing the discount coupons.    And    the,   h -^ d   { -*   ,       > j f  merchants. Y,^^^^,0^^^^ 'really bad accounts  on their books;  done'oneVrtTe &s^ thc ^^   of .the town    simply are  in their    history       Tbe* band    boy*  *��������� ^ S^lmcX ?������   of the  share was so large tnat cnougu was      ,   _ ...     ,   .      ..     j   . ,  ^ ������Zr &g������Sa start toward buy- i-TShSM wV 0^^  1  WhaT wa   done on Bandstand Day ^ns with a little ingenuity    could be  -n be repeated anywhere, any time, adopted by ttte citizens, and the edi-  r any sort of movement.    It could tor as a means ior making the day a  Ask  your    editor  to  help  you. ���������.  for any sun uj "'wuh......    *.x v.^.-     .  ,  t,,,    -s,1~������������.,wl    ^c!tv    ft    ctorHnnr   o    fund    1 <-������"   S>Ul.l,������_Sb.  for a community building, or for buy- ���������^f.���������  y������c,      c .     tU     ~ -    _  ing a tree for the schoolhouse yard. William  Shaw, in the  Country Gen-  The  chief necessity in  this plan, as tleman.  in any other destined to link up thc  Immigration from  The United States  Between   Four   and   Five   Hundred  Settlers Arriving Every Week  "Immigration from the United  States into Canada during 1916 has  shown an increase of 100 per cent,  over last year, and this notwithstanding the efforts of interested parties  to deflect the stream," says J. Bruce  I Walker,    Commissioner of  Immigration for the Dominion of Canada, in  [a newspaper interview.  "People considering moving into  Canada from across thc border,"   Mr.  that they were in danger of conscription, and would be subject to enormous war taxes. In' answer to this,  it may be said that the Government  has definitely promised that there  will bc no conscription in Canada.  Furthermore, the subject of another  country -cannot be conscripted, and  three years' residence in Canada is  necessary before a man can become  a Canadian citizen. Even the most  pessimistic hope and expect that before the end of three years thc great  war will bc ended.  "There is no special war tax in the  West, nor is there likely to be any.  A war tax to be effective would have  to be on lands. By the constitution  of Canada, only provincial governments can impose taxes on land, and  the Federal government, which is financing Canada's participation in thc  war,  cannot  interfere.  "Between four and five hundred  settlers come into Canada from thc  United States every week. They can  sell iand in their own country for  seventy-five dollars an acre and buy  hand in the fighting.  "Thc w*ay our boys did their work  will never be forgotten in thc history  of thc Welsh people," wrote a Welsh  soldier to his parents in Cardiff.    Re-  ports from    the front    generally say e Qn term������. honorable and profit-  thc  VxiiA   nncn  fought     with   a  dashL,1>lc, tQ Germany"  unequalled in    Welsh    history.      Thc   * Yhe British have not yet been rc-  Wclsh    soldier's    story    is  list like otln  stories    are told in  told  soldi  other parts  m  ui.  :ed to despair, nor are they suing  Cardiff just like other Welsh soldiers'  ;or peace, says the New York"Times',  Wales  These stories arc local history and  they arc squelching    more labor tin-  which proceeds to pay the following  tribute to Britain and the British:  "Where the British had been push-  , ,       - ,1111 *nS' the  Germans  back by the "yard*  rest at home than two years talK by 1 tuey arc now misuj.ng them back by  cabinet ministers and parliament thc mi\Cm n is"not due to any langor  could ever do. The recalcitrant \\ eish h, the German defence, either, for the  miners who decided to takc a vaca- Associated Press reports show that  tion in spite of Lloyd George's re- the Kaiser's men are doing their best,  quest for all work and no play, ai- which all thc world now knows to be  tcred their decision when thc stories a doughty best. The Germans are  of thc big push began to come home, being beaten back because they can-  The troublesome labor elements on not stand. Some of the scientific Ger-  the Tyncsidc, in England, who prom-. man critics reported that the new  ised periodical stubbornness, finally British army was not the equal of the  informed the government that they old one, almost wiped out at the t������e-  were really lo}*al. __    ginning of  the war.     If this  is  true  Thc Clyde workers in Scotland, the old army must have been super-  upon whom thc navy depends for human; or perhaps the scientific Ger-  nuich- of its strength, have re- man critics are wrong,  doubled their efforts and decided tb "The nature of the ground makes  work, liolidaylcss, to beat the Gcr- no difference; when they occupy ad-  mans. ��������� vantageous crests the British drive  The w*ar,'by' virtue of the Picardy thc Germans before them, and then  offensive, is creeping into almost descend and fight on slopes with the  every British home. There arc same result. Everywhere thc Ger-  empty chairs and pensions in many mans give way before them, not be-  of them. There arc German hel- cause they have weakened their re-  mets and other relics in some, sistance for strategic reasons, but be-  Wonndcd Tommies home to recover i cause after fighting their, hardest  also are there. But in all there arc  the stories that will bc told for generations: how Tom, Dick or Harry  fought in thc big offensive.  newspaper and the public in any sort  JiraVery of a French Officer  of  civic    advancement  movement, is i    to keep it do^ to its simplest el^ Audacit    of Qne Man BrinKS in U4  ���������"������������������������*<*     uont neugc yoin mtiuittms *r ���������������  German Prisoners  The colonel of a regiment fighting  ers to do  him to  ments.             ���������    .  offers with too many rules and condi  tions.    w. ��������� .w&  _, ���������  Road-Drag    Day is another    event af?ainst tnc enemy in the vicinity of  that was made a success in Missouri Verdun  did     not  see  how  he  could  through   co-operation    of  the  editor takc posscssion 0f a certain fort by  and  the  public.    Thc  split-log  drag, thc cnginccrs or artillery.    A captain  that boon  for dirt roads, is. popular offcred  to  scizc it by infantry,  and,  it not    so popular m ivi      him cartc blanche ordc  is it should be.      An his bcst   d     Coloncl aiiowcd  md of his own work- gQ ahcad  The officer had managed to csccr-   _       m               .     -      , tain the position of the communica-  lns  town  to join  in  planning a  day Uon  trcnch    ,cadi       to lhc fortress,  when prizes would be given for the Fi)llowcd by a sniall bo(ly    of    nicn  first road-drag to be driven into.town, consisli      of a sub-lieutenant, a scr-  the drag driven the loi Best dis ancc, J quartermaster,  a  corporal,  the most unique drag, the Jcs} decw- fhrcc'cyclists, and a bugler,    he    set  atcd drag, and the drag hauled by the ff aJ. t*yQ Q,^6ck on(j a1tor;ioon   and  mos^t unusual  team. ..,��������� I penetrated    alone    into the fortifica-  Mcrchants    were    quick to sec Uic  *-.  point.      l������vcry drag    driven to town   llu"'  in Missouri,   but not    so popular m  some districts a  editor with a mind  ed out a scheme for stimulating its  use.    Hc induced the storekeepers in  The Mystery of the < < Tank"  A Strictly   Legitimate   Device    Used  for War Purposes Only  Thc  imagination  is   piqued  by  thc  exploits     of     thc   "tanks,"     thc   new  military machine of thc British,    thc  secrets    of    whose    construction arc  .. i  ���������     .-       ,     r      .        ,.-    still well kept, says  thc  Minneapolis  quite as good m Canada for twenty journal. Thc acCounts of these Junior twenty-five    dollars.      Because ol  bcri       nu>nstcrs  crawling awkwardly  tins they    are brinc������n<-������-    will* himh a  ���������>  ..    ",,.,:,.;t,i..      .���������?_.,_i. ,���������     ....i  considerable amount of stock farm | hell cratcrs through barbed wire  implements and money. All Western ��������� cntangicmCnts and machine gun dc-  Canada has quantities of water and fcnccJ pushing ovcr walls and trccs>  the land is suitable for the raising of,all thc timc impervious to thc rattle  all kinds of pram and for mixed farm-  o������ builcts aiul thc burstinc of shrap-  mg. Last year the crop was so en  ormous that thc lentrth of the harvest  season mad" it prarlically impossible  to do anv foil breaking.  "Thf immio-r-iiion now is practic-  allv all from lho TTnitr-d States. It is  mado no nhuost ���������"'nlircly of the sons  of prosnr-roim fnrmors who would  rather'find now Intuls than see the  paternal aoros cut up and divided, and  thev arc mon who understand farming."  g ot slnap  ncl, call up a picture that transcends  the imaginings of fiction. Thc Homeric talc of thc great hollow horse  by which thc Greeks tricked the Trojans and took their besieged city, is  far outdone;  and  so  arc  all  its  suc-  ug ii ting  there is nothing left for them to do.  Over their wonderful defences goes  the new British invention, born o������  necessity,  the armored  car that can  _:j��������� _i        -o..x  ix  i���������   __4.   -^,-  nviv;   uvcj    i^iictaxus.      uuj   ii,   ta   uui   xxtlj  scientific invention that has driven the  Germans back; it is the manhood of  thc United Kingdom and its colonies,  maligned by stay-at-home critics for  two years and now giving a* terrific  answer.*  " 'England will fight to the last  Frenchman.' 'Everybody fights but  John Bull,' What has become of those  comfortable slurs from easy chairs  and typewriter desks? It was so easy  to make them, while a democratic  nation with a little army, caught unprepared because its people had been  afraid of 'militarism,' was seeing its  reviled soldiers die in vain. It has  taken that democratic nation long to  raise an army cqualto Germany's under fire, but no longer than it would  takc another democratic and unmili-  tary nation���������say, for instance, thc nation from whicli so many of those  easy slurs have come.  "Thc 'contemptible British army'  has become the terrible British army.  In vain, thc Kaiser   stirred his men 'to  ccssors whether real or imagined.  Thc "tank" is, no doubt, a catcrpil- j prove once more that Germany is in-  Viewing Battle Scenes  "A solemn panorama" is thc description given by a woman after  viewing the Somme films shown in  London. Whether it is desirable to  show actual battle scenes to the  home public had been questioned,  but, as one visitor said, "VVhat our  heroes can bear to suffer wc can bear  to sec."  There is iioihtui^ in this display to  harrow the feelings or distress tiiosc  who have lost beloved relatives in  thc war.      The devotion of the Em-  lar tractor of great size aiul power  It must be much larger than the  peaceful American machines, or it  could not cross trenches. Already  American claims to the credit for the  invention of lhc "tank" arc hoard on  all sides. Sonic of them may be well  founded. At any rale, thc British  have turned out an engine of war, a  sort of land warship, that seems destined lo have considerable effect ou  trench   warfare.  And, unlike some of the other new  engines of warfare, it is a strictly  legitimate device because, it is used  fur luililaiy piirpuscs Cudy. Thiit is  more than can bt* said for Zeppelins,  which drop bombs on innocent non-  combatants, or for submarines that  sink merchant vessels williouI warning. The "tank" fights against soldiers only.  commercial results of this kind of co-  >nans, who ottered no iurtlicr rcsist-  operation between editor and citizens ^". . I  there    arc  olhcr,   better   result;.,        Hie h>xt]c.r and his brave  men   re  but  much less  tangible but a great  deal  turned  with   114  prisoners,  including  more valuable to a community.   Thus  two officers,     lhc fort    was    taken,  an editor in a Minnesota town made   1 lie captain    was mentioned in des-  nuich of a "Your-Day-lo-Gain" move- patches m thc following terms:  ment, advertising February 29lh     as  .    P������  Angnst   10,  at   the  head  of a  action, and their effect is seen, not  only in columns of smoke and volcanic upheavals of thc soil, but iu the  panic-stricken, woc-begonc faces of  thc German prisoners. The legend  of German invincibility is destroyed j together] and  forever.      # |clear to'them.  Soim:  critics  object   to  tl  As One Man  Wc should like to print  this  story  in letters of gold.    It is of a coloncl  on   the   British     trout  who     wanted  twenty  men  lo  face almost     certain  death. He called the whole company  made  the     situation  Thon hc    asked    for  vincible' Before the slow British thc  Germans arc giving miles where they  once gave yards. 'Your duly is to  break the English offensive,' but thc  duty is unfulfilled, and it is thc German defensive whicli is being broken.  It will give way faster soon, for the  rate of speed of an advance like this  docs uot remain stationary; it bears  compound, not simple, interest. That  has already been proved by yards  which became miles. When a mile is  taken today three miles may bc taken  soon, five miles after that. There  is nothing mysterious in this. The  inner defences arc not as strong as  lhc ouier ones and become less so  the further thc invaders go; and as the  speed of thc advance increases it becomes more and more difficult to  strengthen the last defences, because  there is not so much time to perfect  them. There will soon be no need for  thc French to destroy their own cities, because they and the British will  bc going so fast that they can be taken without tliat.  "Thc French have had praise, deserved and plentiful, for their heroism. It is well to spare a little for  the creation of the dead Kitchener,  irresistible in its might, prodigious in  the extra space hc sold lo merchants  advertising special bargains for thc  day, hc dcclarcii hc made much more  -.crf-canl     stepped     forward  rr,          ���������         .        y         y F'r������<   n������y-  We're studyin' physiol-  salute.    "F.vcryoiu: has advanced  one  .   --,             ,   ... ,                 , ,     , -       ,f    , l,c.rc,   ,;'   on'y  onc  NV:i.v   lo   induce ogy at school.    I cau tell you exactly' pace, sir," he said  in Uic goodwill he created for himself  the high cost of living.    That way is how  many  bones   there  arc  in   vonr  by devoting a great deal of space lo  to strike at thc root of the evil and body  civic advancement picas.                            abolish the laws that jjennit one man  Thc gain for the editor was not thc  to put his hands into ihe pockets of  m  ly to answer every  at'.question, "because they're among the  few articles of food that can't bc imitated in a factory."  r,n]y  profit.    Thc  whole  town  benefited  civ  i.-.t.     ���������,.;,.uu.  :..*a!     h.l.j  I 111. i t.. i lllll  icfitcd    by a heightened    sense of  money that really docs not bcloiif/ to  ic  redpoll* ibility  lhat  thc adverti**~ him.��������� Wiimipc';  Tribune.  Second Boy: 'Ow many?  First  Boy: Two hundred and seven.  .'iti-jJiitl   Vtvy .   Vv'jjjjik���������I wo   illii(Ui<:U  aud  tight.       I   swallowed     a  'erring  bone thi:. UiOtnhn;-,  Wilie: lohn. 1 met a woman today  1 hadn't seen tor years,  John:  Did  she know vou?  vViliu* res, siie reeogm/cd mc by  this old lint. Tnen the silence became  oppressive.  Victim:      What      has      happened?  Where am 1?  ^ Doctor; You have been serioiif.ly  injured in a trolley accident, but  cheer up���������you will recover.  Victim: How much?  *-W>i1Wfy0limm&t##tm^^  WM^WiiM'*MH������-'''$i-*^^  mt***mmmw<���������������!>'." ���������-���������"��������������� ���������.#������*M������i!WWW.,iw!  >������M*<H,W������jU1������.ta������**M'������^^ THfc  CRESTON   REVIEW  JUST ABRIVED  An  artistic and up-to-date  Japanese line of  1  Fancy Baskets  Trays, Vas@s? &c.  New and Stylish  Hand Bags  at all prices to suit your pocket.  Hand Painted  Nippon China  and Trays  Make an early selection aiul  have them saved for von.  T  GiestQiiBriig&SoakGo.  Phone 67 -        CRESTON  Umitvd  CRESTON  Head   Office;  B.C  CALGARY; VANCOUVER; EDMONTON  Dewier*, iu  ti A I  Wholesale and Retail  Fish. Game,   Poultry  and Oysters  i*a Season  6  Ax  Geo. Huscroft, jr.. spent a few day*  with friends in Spokane this week.  Ooixie P*ffps Fob Sajue���������Thoroughbred stock, $10 each���������Victor Oarr,  Creston.  Phil Hurry spent a few days in Nelson the early part of the week, returning on Wednesday,  Coal On. Lamps Fob. Saxb���������Almost  as good as new, several sizes.���������  Economy Store, A. Manuel.  H. K. Oatway left yesterday on a  trip to Cranbrook. R. E. Beattie is in  charge of the store in his absence.  Pigs For Sai*f���������Young grrde Berk-  shires, various ages.���������Stocks & Jackson. Mountain View Ranch.  Ci'eston.  Mrs.  M.  Young is giving  a whist  drive for the benefit of the  Red Cross  j at her home on   Friday evening, Nov.  Admission 25 cents,  of   Nelson,   who  is  laith, at 8 o'clock.  i  \    D.   Blackwood  ! occupying his houseboat near Sirdar  i doing a couple of week duck-shooting.  j was  calling   on   Creston   friends  on  i Monday.  1 J. B. and Nels. Winlaw arrived in  j from Nelson on Wednesday. If they  j can get sufficient men it is stated they  will operate  on  their limit south of  town this winter.  Mr. Belanger, the. Kennedy & Man-  gan camp foreman, has moved his  family here from Fernie, and the  children will attend the Creston  school this winter.  Two-man saw and  heavy  logging  chain for sale.���������Apply Review Office.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Johnson were  week end visitors with Nelson friends,  returning on Monday.  Mrs H. Christie, who has been visiting friends at Kaslo for a few days,  returned home on Saturday.  Bill and Percy Truscott ieft yesterday for Spokane, to spend a few days  at the apple show in that city.  Mrs. G. A. Hunt of Kitchenea was  Mrs. Henderson's guest for the patriotic concert on Wednesday night.  A. Bowness ol Cranbrook was  among the out-of-town visitors here  for the band dance on Friday night.  Bert Arrowsmith has gone to the  Arrow Lakes section, where he will  work on construction of a phone line  between Robson and NakuRp.  In the absence of Rev. R. E. Pow  at Fernie, Sunday services at Preshy  teriau church here, and at Wynndel.  will be in charge, of  R.   B. Masterton.  Touring S-Passeng  Runabout  *?������**������  $495  475  f.o.b. FOED, Ont,  Tendkrs For Wood-���������Sealed tenders received up till Saturday, Nov.  ISth, for 12 cords of wood delivered at  Erickson school. All particulars from  J. M. Craigie, Erickson.  Bridge foreman Johnson has a small  crew of men at work on the wrecked  span of the Goat River bridge salvaging it of the worth while steel and  iron work, which will be utilized when  the structure is rebuilt.  Geo. Johnson ieft on Wednesday on  a business trip to Cranbrook. He was  at Nelson on Saturday last aud reports  that city favored with a snowfall of at  least four inches over the. week-end.  We have tbe goods, and  our pr ces are reasonable  re now retailing locally at 60  The hens are unusually late in completing moulting operations this fall and it looks as if the  pi ice will go still higher as little of the  hen fruit is coming in.  Creston got quite a good early-season  sample of winter Weather on Sunday  morning when the mercury got down  within four degrees of zero. Due to a  brisk gale from the north Saturday  was also decidedly cold, although the  thermometer only showed 18 degrees  of frost.  Caters to tk*s discriminating public*  Rooms    the    coolest  and cleanest.  Dining Room service  thc hast.  The   Bar   is   stocked  with  only First-class  Liquor* and Cigars  J. H. DOYLE,   Manager  Sk, mV  ^tbtmV  V  T. J. Mangan of the Kennedy &  Mangan firm. Fernie, who have a  gang stripping the Winlaw limit of  poles and posts, was here for a couple  of days this week, arranging for-  quarters for the men. and secured the  Loamy bouse and some other  in that part.  Only routine business came before  the November meeting of the board of  trade on Tuesday night. They declined to affiliate with the "United  Boards of Trade of B.C.���������a recently-  organized coast institution that is  promising to do big things for all parts  of the province.  Miss Hazel Andrews, stenographer  at the Fruit Growers Union this Benson, was taken to the Nelson hospital  on Tuesday, where she underwent an  operation for appendicitis the same  evening. Mrs. Andrews, who accom  panied her, returned on Thursday, und  reports tho patient doing splendidly.  Wantfd���������Industrious men who  can earn $100 ner month and expenses  selling our products to farmers.  Must have some means for starting  expenses and furnish contract, signed  by two responsible men. Address  Tha W. T. Rawloigh Co., Ltd.,Winnipeg, Man., giving ago, occupation and  references.  Rov. M. V. Eby, u former McthodJct  pastor here, who has boon rusticating  at his ranch at Arrow Creek, for the  past two weeks, returned to Saskatoon,  Sask., on Wednesday. He complained  that during his two-years absence  parties have been making use of his  cabin and have made off with Home of  bin viiocxn nu wt.'d <,.> d-.-.-..r.^lr.*:*; e.ttvr**'.  Manager Bennett of th������* Rank of  Commerce haa just hud installed the  newest system of safety deposit  drawers in the vault of the local hanking inHtitntion. There are 4ft compartments In tho lot and rent from $!������  a year up according to mIw. Those  ',;..,.. !:*.���������.��������� p.'.****;* ������������������ ������������������������<��������������� nml lwiviug valuable  | documents Ut take care of will find one  iof these druwi-rw thc X't:s.\ thinij for  ' imfety and at a very moderate charge.  Geoffrey Stark of Vancouver arrived  in Creston ou Monday, and will spend  the next few weeks with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Stark, Devon  ranch.  Creston Farmers' Institute meets  to-night in the Auditorium. The cooperative purchasing of sprayers will  be the chief item of business before  the house.  Creston's needs in the coal line were  partly relieved this week when H. S.  McCreath was lucky enough to get in  a car of the black diamonds from  Lethbridge, Alta.  Entertainment promoter please  keep off Thursday evening, December  7th. Christ Church Guild is giving a  dance in the Parish Hall that night���������  after the annual bazaar.  Creston school trustees have their  November meeting on Monday night,  when the -. proposals made by Mr.  Gibson, the school grounds specialist,  will be up for consideration.  No wire is available for the Creston-  Yahk telephone line, and the construction crew has moved on to Robson to do some work on a new line  between that point and Nakusp.  Br. SinaDaons.. dentist of Fernie,  arrived yesterday, and will practise  his profession in Creston for two  weeks. Patron's are requested to  make appointments early. He is  located in the  Creston Hotel parlors.  J. S. Deschamps, the Nelson mill-  man, was here the latter part of the  week looking oyer the Watts standing  timber area down by Port Hill. It is  reported that he closed a deal for it  and will put a crew this winter, taking  the logs to his Nelson  mill to be cut.  Secondhand Ford Touring Car  at $325 CRESTON  Good tires, including one spare.    Electric Lights  and Master Vibrator.    In Al shape.  \\\\'.H  li'liiilt  S^^t-'ft-r^i^,'^'r"^���������v&f^j^^=zz^#< i";';5^**" ��������� '-*���������>??>'*i" >.:  mmtm  The westoouno iram uas beer, run*-  ning late ever since Friday, being almost four hours behind on Saturday,  due to the excessive eold on thc  prairies   interfering with  the steam-  the engines,  zero on Sun-  cabins | getting-up feature of  Calgary hjid it 10 below  day morning.  Another half-dozen men for the  Kennedy & Mangan (Fernie) outfit,  who are taking the poles and posts off  the Winlaw limit, came in on Friday,  and with them about four teams of  horses. The gang got their winter  quarters fixed up and commenced cutting onTue8ilay.  Ike Lewis was up from Sirdur the  early part of the week for a load of  supplies. Although he has put up  over 200 tons of hay he is hoping there  will be no snowfall for several weeks.  Stock feeding on the flats is coming  along fine, and the supply of feed for  the winter is limited  with everyone.  Women's institute members should  remember the feature of tho December  meeting, on the 2nd. All are asked to  bring some article with them valued at  not oyer 25 cents. A prize will bo  given for tho best ono of these, and at  the close of tho session all the articles  will be sold and the proceeds given to  tho Red Cross.  Philip, a local Indian, who was  brought hi from Yahk on Thursday  hist, with a had gunshot wound in his  left foot, duo to the accidental discharge of hlr. rifle whilo out hunting  In that country the day previous. Is  wmkintj- a good recovery, and it will  not he necessary to amputate (Aw-  injured member.  The band had it fine crowd out for  their first dance this season at tho  Parish Hall on Friday evening, thore  being a iiiiiiih.*r present from Omn-  brook and Port Hill. W. B. Embree  was In charge of tho affair and under  bis direction anu wii.i* ii*kvuM.l*.".".'.*.:*.?'** ���������  and the splendid floor the hall Im-tatt* \  tht- Xn-ul of good timet* wn������ had hy all.  We have opened up a crate of Crockery  recently received direct from the potteries in  England, on which we can give you very  special prices, including:  White Fluted Cups and Saucers, per doz.$1.50  Plain White Cups and Saucers, per cup  and saucer.       12^  Clover Leaf pattern Plates in���������  5-inch B *fc B Plates, per doz 1.00  6-inch Dessert Plates    "   1.20  7-inch Dinner Plates       "   1.40  8-inch large Dinner Plates, per doz. 1.50  8-inch Soup Plates, per doz  1.50  Gravy Boats, Covered Vegetable, Oval  and Scalloped Vegetable Dishes and  Platters. Also Jugs of the same pattern,  in various shapes and sizes, at these  at these  very  low   prices.  Please   compare   avove   values  with   any   outside   competitor.  fyya!B;iJg!!i.i.ii!.iiiii'iiii.u.iwjupiiili>ll  Creston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  While the price  of Lumber  has advanced from  $1 to $2  per    thousand   feet   we   still  have good   No.   2  Shiplap, Boards k Dimensions  at Sii per".  11  i it  ri  Canyon City Untor ompany  LIMITED  mmmsm&?���������*^������*mmtm *rm&jwmmmmMm*mmm

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0173392/manifest

Comment

Related Items