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Creston Review Nov 24, 1916

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 nov ?r  Vol. VIII.  CKESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1916  No. 45  Rev. D. M. Parley of Fernie will be  in charge of the Methodist service at  Deer Lodge on the afternoon of Sunday, December 3rd.  John Huscroft has already a   gang  <>f fifteen men  at work   on   !o  operations at Camp No. 3.  Irtanrint*  -���������������irt-'-e,  Sirdar  Otto Johnson, who has been working at Wardener for the past few  months, returned this week, and will  be with Mr. Samuelson forthe winter.  The school flag was at half-mast  Monday and Tuesday out of respect  for Mrs. Olmstead, whose death  occurred at an early hour Sunday.  W. G. Wearmouth has just completed something that looks the best  yet in the way of a basket hayrack  for Campbell Blair for Reclamation  Farm use.  Messrs. Swanson and Mauberg, who  have been in Minnesota for the past  fewmonths, returned the latter part  <������f the week.  A single cutting band saw is being  put in at the mill to replace the rotary  now in use.  Creston visitors this week were  Mrs. Tuohey on Monday and Mrs.  Loasby on Wednesday.  The schoolhouse being rather poorly heated on Tuesday night the usual  iHsorsilily Bssgiiah -Church' service was  held at the home of C. M. Loasby.  Miss Gray, who has been on the  boarding house staff for some: time,  left a few days ago for the east, intending to return to the Old Country.  The express is now leaving for the  Landing a half hour later than during  the summer. The new schedule went  into effect on Monday.  Sirdar was represented at** the Belgian Relief concert on Wednesday  last at Cieston, Mr. and Mrs. Swanson going up on their casey jones.  The Erickson Sunday School  is to  he revived-once more, this time under  the supervision of Miss Candy, who is  spending the  winter with her sister  Mrs. Thurston.   ...'..���������  Xj/Qviaio  iClO Oil  OiiUUlUllj'  .V-  River  Mr. Graham, lumber checker at  Canyon, is haying more than the  usual run of hard luck this fall. Mrs.  Graham has been tu indifferent heaitn  for some weeks past. On Wednesday  eyening last his son, Hughie, had a  bone broken in his foot in a broken  bench mishap at the Belgian Relief  concert at Creston, jwhile he himself  ia also off work through catting a  severe gash in his hand with an axe.  rm.. i������������������������  ttraiiant are figuring  on venison banquets this week. On  his hunt at Kitchener R. E. bagged a  One Columbian deer which he shipped  in on Tuesday.-  Peter Sherbo was a Creston visitor  on.Thursday. He had some samples  of ore on him from a claim he has  located in the Kuskanook section.  for Cranbrook where she   will spend a  few days with friends.-  The salvaging of the Goat  wrecked bridge was completed Monday. With the exception of three of  the big iron rods practically all the  iron work has been- recovered, and  was shipped to . Nelson this week to  be put in shape for rebuilding.  R. Lamont has the hay baler at  work ths week baling up the crop of  clover he cut on his 20 acres here.  He finds the baled product much  easier to sell,  and   will ship at least  Mlloe Sldlngg  Jacky  Trail.  Moore left on Tuesday for  the Valley.  ildren's relief day was  Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Pochin and  family left on Tuesday for Los Angeles,  Calif., where they will spend a short  time before going on to Arizona,  whtre they expect to remain until  almost April. Their many friends  here hope the change will be found  exactly what's wanted ������*>- completely  restore Mrs. Pochin's health.  E. Cartwright is . taking adyantajje  of the delightful weather to stack up  and burn the stumps he pulled on. his  ranch this spring.  R. B. Staples has invested in a fine  new milch cow. He got the animal  from the Lewis ranch at Sirdar.  The grim reaper has again   visited  the   Canyon   City  section, and   this  time we are called upon to record the  death of Mrs. Olmstead,  who passed  away Sunday  morning,   at the home,  of   her     son-in-law.    Major    W.   H.  Burritt,    in    her    ������5th    year.      She  had been ailing for about two months  due to a general  breakdown of the  system.     Deceased     was     of     Irish  descent  and  was  born    at Burritt's  Rapids, in Carjeton County.   Ontario,  where she resided until 1005 when she  moved to Glenada,  Sask., remaining  there until 1012, when she came on to  Canyon   City    with.   Mr.   and   Mrs.  Burritt.   R.  E.  Pow   conducted   the  funeral  services, the   remains   being  interred  in  the Creston cemetery on  Tuesday afternoon, a large number of  the friends turning out to pay their  last respects.   Tho sympathy of many  friends  goes   out   to  Mr.  and   Mrs.  Burritt and the other four members  of deceased's family in their bereavement.  Mfefhm Anniversary  Belgian ch  overlooked by the children of the Sirdar school, who made Nov. 15th a  tag day for that good cause and  succeeded in making $11.75 which has  been forwarded the authorities at  Victoria- Considering there are only  eleven scholars at the school the  amount realized is extremely creditable to the pupils and the citizens  who made such a good showing  possible.  Mrs. Loasby had a.- letter this we?k  from her brother, Sergt, G. Moore,  who was reported wounded at the  Somme on the 9th of October, that he  is coming along as well as he could  .expect i^.,uan,:>E*a^h^>:^o^itttl-.'----JE[e''  suffered u. shrapnel wound in the side,  and as* yet all the shell has not been  extracted. He was in the artillery,  and of the seven men manning the  gun six were put out of action when  the shell burst, the gunner and horses  being killed. Apparently the gun  crew are working longshifts as Sergt.  Moon* relates that he was on duty  continuously from Sept. 8th until he  was wounded He went across with  the First Contingent, enlisting at  Lethbridge, Alta.  of the Mountain  View ranch are doing some export  business in dressed pork this month.  J. Attwood of Moyie spent a few-  days here the latter part of the week  putting things in shipshape around  his ranch for the winter months.  The Belgian children's relief funds  were swelled to the extent of $15.26���������  the donation 'from the scholars and  teacher at the Bnekson sehool. The  money was a free will pffering^froni  23 pupils, said offerhTlg- of course, having been earned by each scholar contributing. As the school only boasts  an enrollment, of 23 pupils considering  the method adopted to raise "the funds  the showing is ccfeditSible indeed.  F. J. Klingensmith is debarred from  manual labor of any sort a,t present.  While returning from Creston on  Friday last Ms horse shied at a passing auto and its sudden and unexpected leap for liberty threw Mr.  Klingensmith out of the rig alighting  on his shoulder on the frozen ground,  badly dislocating that member. Dr.  Henderson was speedily summoned  and :;t present the patient is coming  along as well as could be expected.  J. vvebster had the bad luck to lose  a fine yearling heifer this week, death  being due to blackleg apparently.'  Andy Miller has had his house re-  shingled this week, which adds considerably to its appearance.  Dick Smith and Jack Boydell with  their hunting outfits pulled out for  Yahk and Kitchener on Tuesday and  are counting on bringing home at  least one deer each on their return.  Sunday's snowfall brought out the  hunters in full force���������in fact so many  of them were in evidence that no self-  respecting deer would dare take a  chance any where within shooting  distance.  Mrs. S. Pool, who has spent the past  few weeks in  Alberta, is  spending a!  few weeks with Mrs.   F.   W.  Ash, on  her return to  her home  at Phoenix,  B.C.  R. Hood and C. Sutcliffe contributed :  eight animals to the car of beef cattle  the P. Bums Co. sent out to Cranbrook on Tuesday. John Spratt also  had a couple of head in it. Hood &  Sutcliffe are wintering about . 130  cattle this winter.  Car! Wigen was a Canyon City  caller on Sunday. He left on Wednesday for Trail, where he expects to  spend the winter.  Paul Ofner, who was unsuccessful  in locating a winter's job at Trail, left  for Coleman. Altai, on Sunday.  Eric Craigie of Erickson is spending  the week with Wynndel friends.  Clarence Ogiiyie of Nelson is also a  visitor here'this week.        ,  Mr. Piggott is here on a visit to his  sister, Mrs. Rosendale, at present.  Mrs. Thompson of Sirdar was visiting friends here on Saturday.  -  !    Miss Mary Penson. who has been   a  Creston visitor for a few days, returned tin Friday.  O. J. Wigen, Matt. -Hagen and Mr.  i Southwell were Ci-eston callers on  i Monday. Mrs. E. Williams on Tues-  j day, and P. Andestad and P. Hagen  ��������� on Wednesday.  Most all our residents are taking  advantage of the freeze-up to haul  home a supply of strawberry mulch.  M. W. McLean of Newdale, Manitoba, who owns a stretch of laud between the Collis and Websters ranches,  and another tract between Peases and  Scotty Tod's was a   visitor  here over  dac"   vrsriDmv  *c.u\*)  **r������*   n������uw.   *���������*������������������������.     \ziv������n.v*������jiti*f  where be will spend the winter.  A meeting was held at the sehooi-  housse ou Monday night to discuss  arrangements for a school children's  entertainment and Christmas tree this  year. The evening of December 22nd  was chosen and the collection to be  taken will go to Belgian Relief. After  the concert a dance will be giyen.  Teachers" Thanks  Mr. and Mrs. hiastwooa, wnoni many  will remember as tenants on .the  i Constable ranch ji few years ago,  arrived in from Cards-ton. Alberta,  on Thursday last-Tand have leased the  Bartholomew ranch for a term of  years, we hear.  W������?rd\ canoe the.iatter part of- the  week from Jncky Smith, whose name  appeared on the casualty lists about a  month ago; His wound while not  really serious is a very painful one as  he is compelled to lie on the one side  all the time, and he is still in a hospital  in France. His left thigh bone is  fractured and his hand slashed by  machine gun bullets, but he is Imping  to be in an English hospital some time  this month.  Kitchener  1 '\t\*x,a\vw\ t-wtw*  Ow.rl  *.**��������� \j>������  ���������M.  Sunday  day, 4th, are tho days chosen for the  anniversary exorcises in connection  with the Creston Methodist Church.  Rov. D. M. Perley, B.A., B.D., who  was horn last year, will proueh the  anniversary t-ermous at 11 a.in. und  7.30 p.m. on the 3rd. There will also  he some speoial music and a cordial  invitation is extended to all to attend  ono ov both services. On tho^Monday  night tho ladios are serving a fowl  supper in the church, which will be  followed by a concert, of musical and  literary numbort-. The itdmiHsion to  tho supper is 85 cents to adults, and  children 25 cents, which also includes  adrnibbiou to concert. 05 Cwiit'.. for a  fowl supper In thoso days of the high  dout of living certainly looks attractive  and the Methodist ladies should have  a very busy suppertlme of it.  There will be morning prayer with  Holy Communion in Christ Church  on Suiidav at 11 a. in.  The cold dip last week caught Penticton unprepared and ulmor-t i������ car of  fruit in one of the warehouses was  froirven.  Tin* teachers of Creston Superior  School wish to thank the below mentioned persons who assisted in the  school concert on the 15th inst.: .The  Creston Mercantile for the free use of  their hall. The wardens of Chaist  Church for the use of the Parish Hall  for rchersals. Mrs. Rose, Miss Smith,  and Mrs. Downs for assistance in  piano accompaniments. Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. Hayes and Mrs. Stark for  training children in operetta. Mr. l������\  Rodgers for assistance in arranging  Btage..Editor Hayes for timely notices  in "Thb Ciikston Review. And all  who helped to defray expenses.  Signed:   R. B. Masterton.   Beatrice  Hardmah, M. MaoKonzle, B. Hurry.  Had Beet Display  Rbviiow rend ors who havo been  wondering exactly what that "special  prize" wiuj that Ora-iton fruit won al  tho recent Calgary exhibition, will bo  gratified to know that it was for "tho  best display of B.C. apples" at tho  show," according lo advice just to  hand from the exhibition management. To have the best display as  well as the best five-box lot la not too  bud "(jv r'*-'*t:*"r1. n*. r::hit>ItU������J'i j.������i-La-  winning.  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  The Arrowsmith brothers and  George Huscroft are at Kinert cutting  a car of cordwood which will be shipped to Nelson.  ;. G. A. Hunt has* taken'-.the.contract  to build a new residence foi* Charles  Crawford.  H. RymeJ! was  couple of days the  week.  ������  Creston   caller a  latter nart of the  A children's bazaar at .Trail last  pot $200 for Belgian relief.  Six prisoners escaped from the  Morrissey internment camp hist week.  The Herald admits it was 0 below  zero at Cranbrook on November 12th.  Deer hunters in the Waldo country  are having splendid luck so far this  season.  Even  Fort Steele   has   refused   to  aodpt   the new C.P.R.  timo���������Pacific  -*���������i i  Even Greenwood bad it 5 below  zero during the cold dip the fore part  of last weok.  Last of Annies  Monday saw the close of the apple  shipping season for the Creston Fruit  Growers Union, when two carloads  went out���������one of them containing a  small quantity, of potatoes. Owing  to Manager Staple.** prompt action in  outfitting the warehouse with oil  stoves the cold dip lost week did no  damuge. At somo points in the  Okanagan much loss was sustained  through the early freeze up.  the   Windormovr*  ovor���������the earliest  Grand Forks expects to ship some  85 cars of fruit this season. 70 of  these will be upplcfi.  Tho Ross-Saskatoon Lumber Co. at  Waldo    will   tako out at   least tour  million f*ttti, ttt )i*trtt ���������*������',������ >i������.i������.������/.������������  ,.        .     .............  Fcrnio has a civic payroll of $2000 a  m������m!h at preoenfc- Only about GO per  cont. of thin year's taxes have been  paid.  All the lakes in  country aro frozen  in thirteen years.  Nakusp Conservatives aro now admitting women to membership in  thoir political association.  Tho News is shouting for a night  school for Trail. The town certainly  could urn* it to great advantage.  There are 148 pupils now in the  Trail school���������hlffh  water mark���������with  venvly aoo in the three*: junior rotnm:.  Sandon bulics aid cleaned up $1(17  at a basket social thero hist week.  Borne of the baskets sold as high as  $12.  City employees at   Fernie  who now  get as high nn tflflft   per month will ic  celve a 5 pur cent,   raise from Decern-  The Rev. J. C. Hobftnu, lute of  Koch Siding, ha*, been appointed to  the Presbyterian puHUmite of Waldo  and district.  P* f* Annual  The annual meeting of the Creston  branch of the Canadian Patriotic  Ifniiil will bo held in tbo Auditorium  on Friday night next, at 8 o'clock.  Tho business is in good shape to dispose of in jig time, and it will be followed by a whist drive and somo  music, the Creston band having  been occured. For the card party an  admission of 25 cents will bo charged  which will Include refreshments,  which the ladies aro asked to provide.  Come and welcome.  At a Hchool foto on November lfith  Cranbrook children raised $443 for  Belgian Relief work.  To date 45 C.P.R.  employees on the  Ci'Oivi-i "x^i-itl���������IZiHiUniuy Lvtudiug  run  have enlisted for overseas Rcrvlco.  James McGovern of Ryan is spending a few days in "town visiting  friends and, incidentally, lo congratulate Billy.  ' Wi.odpecker Bill and partner came  up Monday from Creston and contemplate hunting over the territory  lately occupied hy the late Rocky  Mountain Jack.  Congratulations are in order to Mr.  and Mrs. J. E. Miller. Ed. and his  brids arrived last week, from Indiana,  where the nuptial knot was tied at the  home of the bride's parents. They  are now comfortably settled at the  groom's residence, "The Willows."  Congratulations are also extended  "Billy" (Bernard) Johnson, section  foreman here, who was united in  marriage with Mrs. Lena Andeen at  Nelson on Saturday last, Rov. C. M.  Wright of that city performing the  ceremony. The bride was assisted by  Miss Gunderson of this town, while  the groomsman wiw John Ellison of  Onscade. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson returned to Kitchener on Tuesday and  will make their* homo here. Thk  Rbvikw joins with their host of  friends in wishing them a long and  happy wedded life.  From C.P.R history Kitchener  station has diwappoared-���������mo far un this  point it. conciaitud. The sign painters  wero along a few days ago aud the  name Cardorna now decorates the  station building used as a waiting  room. The* change ia one thai duets  not meet with tho approval of the  citr/eriH at all���������particularly when  they were not even told of the proposed   .���������Iu-j'.'.jjiMj1.  The 70 members of the Ferule  poultry association claim thoy spend  $0000 annually on chicken food alone.  Port Steel'*, dog poisoner haw mado  way with IB tow'.ciu to date and still  the authorities are wondering who he  ih.  There i-- a (���������-horlcs^c of hay la thu  Kiudo country and owners of hoinei  and cows are facing a rather anxlouo  winter.  Home of the visiting hunters are beginning to havo a llttlo heller luck at  doer killing. Std McCabe, C.P.R.  bridge foreman, and Henry Contain, u  lineman, bagged a magnificent bull  caribou on the mountain adjacent to  town on Sunday, Although' tho Hrst  bullet n������������.r<*ji������il l,t������������< hun������f the. ;*������;*.J'.'i*.;*.!  ran almost 000 yards before dropping.  I', Cull..:.', of SUd.ii- cauut in on Tukn-  day with quite a fine sample of the  Columbia   ihxw,   which   he   hIioi   on  Xtlt ii.li.i<������������.*. .������.,���������������..*.* .������������������"������������������  MMM  mm/mm  mm  ~mmiiiMm������mmim*ii.iiu  nlllii AiiiAMU   lit nm iit n nm .mImmhiiiM  ummMm-tmnymUmtmimVlil,, mil THE BEVTEW. CK3ESTON. B. a  m  m  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITV  10 CENTS PER PLUG  Money From Waste  Glasgow is receiving a fair amount  of revenue from thc use of waste in  a more than usually indirect wcy.  Thc city has acquired a considerable  ���������amount* of land, and is fertilizing it  with the refuse which cannot be dis-  oosed of otherwise. The income from  this source last year reached $15,000.  Hc  stopped,   he   turned  back,     he  waited.    But no  further sound came  Full     of     these    dark     and     hitler  thoughts,   he   presently   turned   away  to him, ar.d anxious not to yield again ; from thc  sloping ground  under     thei  to  thc  weakness  which  her  presence j terrace,     with  its    placid  and     well-!  imposed upon him, hc dashed up    the j trained beauty    of I rim  grass    lawns  stairs two or three, at a time. ! and clumps of fir and evergreen, and  "Salter, Salter!" hc called out as he 1 passing    through  lhe llowcv    garden,  went along the corridor. J came out- by a door ou the other .ide  It  was     some   minutes     before   he j and   plunged   into   the   plantation   he-  found her,  and  in  the  meantime     he j yond.  heard Daphne in the hali below, thei He entered by a path well away to  rustling of her silken skirts betraying J the south of that whicl^ was the rc-  her presence as she flitted across." [ported  scene  of  Daphne's  expedition  Was she going to warn the maid with the wheelbarrow, and he follow-  not  to  be   too  communicative? | cd  it  for  some minutes  without  iuei-  Sir Penywern  was ashamed  of ihis j dent,  thought,   "but  his     doubts     were   noli      Foiled iu his attempt  lo get at  the  without  excuse. ' truth,  or any  part  of  it.  by  the  help  When at last thc lady's maid eamejof his wife or his household, heuiust  running up thc back staircase, pant-: pursue his investigations himself; and  ing and scared, he. caught her before ' one of those things which had lo bc  she could read*, the shelter of one of j discovered was what had been don*_*  the rooms. | with  Rathbcmc's dead body.  '���������Did  you  call   me,  Sir  IVnywern?" j     Both the path which he was foUow-  "Ycs, listen.    I've got something to j ing and  thut by which he had found  say to you.    Don't fulgci, but answer ! the  piece  of Daphne's  lacc_scarf  led  me quietly."' -to thc vicinity of a pretty little . ond  THE PEACE RIVER COUNTRY  This Fertile Area of Canada's Hinterland  Described in a New Booklet  'Oh, yes,  sir  t"  with steep sides, where water-lilies  grew. It was to this spot that Sir  Penvwern,  who  had  had    misgivings  Bovril make* other foods nourish  you. It has a Body-building power  proved equal to from 10 co 20 times  the amount of Bovril taken.  SIR  ENYWERN'S  - ������ f i r->r*������  wii-t  He  tried  lo read  to  the bottom  of  thc*  little     girl's   heart,  through     her  frightened  blue   eyes.   But  she     kept  her gaze    on  the  floor,    and  waited,  very much alarmed, for his question.  Perhaps she had an inkling of the  Iform it would take.  | "Will you bring inc. Lady* Trades-  i cant's beaded cloak, thc one she  I -wears in  thc grounds of an evening?  And  the  lace  scarf  for  her  head?''  Indeed  this  ought  to  have  seemed  a simple enough request, but it filled ' satisfied  that hc was  not the first  in  the  girl  with  perplexity and  dismay, j the field with his investigations round  Shc looked up at him with undisguis- j the  pond.  cd alarm, as if he had asked her for When he resumed his walk, he  j her mistress's head on a charger. ,' caught sight of his fellow-workers,  i    "Oh, Sir Penywern, I'm so awfully  in one of whom he was able to rec  sorrv!    B  | are,  cither  iWe���������I  must have lost them, mislaid  about the pond before now, made his  wa}*.  As he drew near thc* opening  through the wood which led to the  water, he. heard a crackling and snapping of dry oranches, and guessed  that something was going on there.  Stopping to listen, he made out the  whispering voices of a couple of the  younger  outdoor servants,  and     was  The demand for accurate and reliable information with regard to the  Peace River counlry is widespread,  and is rapidly becoming more insistent. Any effort, therefore, that may  he made to provide this information  through official sources is both timely and valuable.  A booklet entitled "The Peace  River Country" just issued by the Department of the Interior dealing with  this matter deserves to be brought  prominently to public attention.  Hitherto those who wished to obtain information with reference to  this new land have been dependent  on reports of a more or less fragmentary nature, gathered from any source  that happened to bc available. In  compiling authentic information from  reliable sources and publishing it iri"  the form of a handy and attractive  booklet of fifty pages, the Department has provided a much needed  source of information for all who are  or who may become interested in the  Peace River country.  While a few pioneer settlers have  from    time  to  time    penetrated  this  5ut I don't know- where they(ognizc  tire  stable-boy whom  hc  had  r-r of them.    Really I  don't, [interrogated    on the night following  grain from the Peace River captured  the trophy in competition with the  world.at the Centennial Exposition  in Philadelphia.  The booklet deals with all the subjects which naturally suggest themselves to thc average inquirer.   Under  tilC   ilCaOiUgS   Oi.   xvgriCUitUiC,  .a. 'itxiixfST,  Minerals, Game and Transportation  the pamphlet gives a mass of information. Climate and rainfall arc  also dealt with. Numerous extracts  are given from the reports of well-  known explorers and scientists who  have visited the country, dating from  the beginning of last century down  to the present day. There is a concensus of opinion among these authorities as to the adaptability of the  country to the growth of all grains  and root^ crops. The great amount  of sunshine which obtains in these  northern latitudes renders vegetation  both rapid and luxuriant.  In the Peace River district the seasons change very quickly, so that as  soon as the snow passes the ground  is ready for seeding. The soil in.  sonic places consists of a rich black  i loam.    In others it varies from *t blue  a  ithem somewhere, sir, I think."  Like mistress, like maid!  As lie turned away, clenching his  hands and muttering to himself, Sir  i Penywern felt that his last hope of  | an understanding with Daphne was  ! gone. She had taught her maid to  ilie to him too.  ���������LBY-  FLORENCE   WARDEN  W*r4.L*eh & Co.. LlnAi  ���������mffrx,srm  (Continued.)  He was exasperated by that attitude of hers, that stubborn, simple  resistance to all his efforts at comfort, help, or even conciliation.  Standing with his hands behind  him,   and   striving   conspic  CHAPTER XIII.  Salter stood trembling before  Rathbone's  death  As soon as this boy and his companion heard Sir Penywern approaching, they made off through the wood  in the opposite direction, leaving him  alone by the pond.  Dragging operations had already  been begun, evidently by other investigators; there was a suspicious slim-  incss about the banks, and Sir Penywern fell over a pole which, on exam-  portion   of   Northern   Canada,   it   has   c]ay with a top soil oi sandy *joam_  only been within the past few years   -  that  it   has   been   possible   to   regard  the great Peace River valley as within  the reach  of thc lromesecker.      The  almost   insurmountable   difficulty     in  taking in supplies and machinery and  the corresponding task of "marketing  the crop rendered this fertile area of  Canada's hinterland a veritable "terra  incognita."  Although but few have explored  this district, many will be surprised  to  learn   that     so  long  ago  as  1876  from two to six inches���������to a sandy-  loam much desired by wheat growers.  Vegetables attain a large size. Dtir-������  ing a large part of the winter season  cattle and horses may remain outdoors.  It is a country adapted both to  mixed farming and ranching.  A co*)1' of thi booklet nt������ir ^*s ***h���������  tained by addressing the Railway-  Lands Branch, Department of the Interior, Ottawa.  KCCp    Oaiiii,   ilO  :uousiy  "If you know nothing more than  you say, if you are not in the power  of blackmailers, if you did not go  into the wood that night���������you know  when���������the night after Rathbone died  ���������will you let me see the cloak you  wear���������of air evening���������when you go  into thc garden?"  Daphne stood erect, suddenly pale  and confounded. Slie threw at him  a stealthy glance full of so much horror and alarm that hc felt sure shc  could not have dreaded him more if  hc had been an executioner come to  summon her to thc scaffold.  Hc waited for an answer, with an  ever-increasing agony at his heart.  For he saw that his request was  going to be refused.  Shc evaded it again.  "Why?"  she asked, tremulously.  Pie could scarcely restrain a movement of impatience.  "Will you let mc sec it?" hc repeated  more  sternly.  Shc looked about her for au instant like a frightened bird, and then  said quickly: "1���������I don't know' where  it is.    I���������1 "  His disgust at her equivocation  could  no  longer be  restrained.  Shrugging liis shoulders, and turning away with impatience which hc  no longer tried tn hide, hc strode out  of tin* winter-garden, through Iho  drawing-room, and towards lhc stair-  :as*������.  lt seemed to hiin ns if, just as he  reached the foot of the stairs, thc  faint sound of Daphne's voice, uttering his name in a wailing despairing  cry.  reached  his  ears.  *m$ V������J ti *C> fcy������������ mflnmed by expo.  ������-ir<:toSll������,OuslandWlaA  Tkftfmmter*, <lu'r*<*y <"elieved by Murine  V ������ S *y e Mcrowly. No Smarting,  T j"������������   J'-ye  Comfort.    Ai  yotifalJru-riri������t*������ 5n������ on itottle. Murine Eyo.  Eaivein 1 ubea2Sc J'>orB������ok������tlb������Eyel'N*������ailc  Drug-rut* ot MuriiieiKyisa<:m������������Jy������o.,Clilcec(}  the  baronet, glancing up at him from  time to time Willi shy and frightened  eyes, and evidently preparing a fresh  lie for use if required.  But  lie  asked   her  no  more   questions.    What was thc use of it? What  was thc use of warring against    two  women who were  other to deceive him?  Little as he knew of/women, Sir  Penywern felt that such a conflict  was  too  one-sided.  Daphne had trained her own maid  in falsehood in order that they should  tell the same tale, and bc able to  meet his inquiries with safe answers.  He was silent so long that the maid  took  courage and asked meekly:  "Shall I find another wrap for my  lady, Sir Penywern?"  He glared at hcr more fiercely than  he knew.  "No," he said,' sharply, and then he  turned away and went slowly downstairs.  But he did not return to the drawing-room. The very sound of # thc  voices of the ladies, aunt and niece,  conversing with apparent excitement,  as he could hear in passing the door,  made him feel sick and ashamed. He  could not fight these women with  their own weapons of prevarication,  lies, decit; at the moment hc felt that  he never wanted to see the face cither  of his wife or of hcr aunt again.  After a few moments' hesitation, lie  went out.  lie had no definite intention in his  mind, being possessed merely by the  loathing inspired by the knowledge  that his own wife was deeply involved in a plot to keep him in ignorance of things that he ought to know.  For the first time dark thoughts of  hcr, suspicions as lo the extent of her  share in the mystery of Ralhbonc|R  death, forced themselves into his  mind, poisoning him with their horror.  Although there had always been  lacking between them that deepest  and   strongest   of  all   bonds,   that   of  ttlMVlVM)  proved to be the end of a  garden rake, which had been hastily  thrust into thc tangle of undergrowth  a few feet away from thc brink of the  pond.  Sir Penywern lost no time. Seizing  the  rake,  he  began   dragging  opera-  ,_    ,.        tions  on  his  own account;   and fail-  ���������arnng aeainst    two   .       tQ  find anyrtling  of a  suspicious  m league with each  ns*ure by WOfk from thc cdge of the  "~ pond, he    went back    into  the open  grounds on the south side of the terrace, where another and larger sheet  of water, which was dignified by the  name of a lake, broke up thc monot-  of lawn and shrub.  Here, in a tiny pagoda-shaped boat  house, were housed half a dozen  small craft; and one of these, a canoe  of portable size, Sir Penywern took  out and carried back to the wood  under bis arm.  (To Bc Continued.) "*"    '"  INSURANCE  COMPANY  AN EXCLUS1VEL Y CANADIAN COMPANY  ESTABLISHED 1690  Excelsior Policies Are Money Makers  a ���������&  JtSoiL It!  The  'beautiful   s*rniri!������  Bulletin on Farm Accounts  Valuable Information Contained in a  New Bulletin by Prof. G. G.  White  "Farm Cost Accounting," is the  title of a new bulletin by Prof. G. G.  White, of Manitoba Agricultural  College. In writing this bulletin,  Prof. White treats thc question of  farm accounts from rather a new  angle. He holds that thc type of  bookkeeping required on a farm differs entirely from ordinary bookkeeping. "Thc primary object of farm cost  accounting," says Prof. White, "is lo  determine what the farm business as  a whole is making or losing each  year, what cacli department is making or losing, and to give such information regarding each as will enable the owner to manage his fann  more, intelligently by knowing what  it   is  costiilg  liim  to  produce."  After dcttling iu detail with the  whole problem of farm cost accounts,  Prof. White, includes a number of  tables and instructions,  such  as  how  SZ mm.  f~. ~tU  I lit CM.  beans  tutuii    ueans   is  brought out by boiling Cowan's  Perfection Cocoa from three to  four minutes.  A-l  , to estimate the number of bushels of  perfect love and perfect mutual trust,   grain   in a  bin, amount  of  hay  "n  a  1. -      I. ��������� .1      ��������� ...-     ..-������ 1 !.. .. .1      ll... I.      ll. ������     f......i. ' . , ..... .i' ���������! - ...  jt   ijiuit  ���������^-Jc'.tjur  ���������'Id l.'.uiy: "I f <i'-':. a penny, niy  P'.'ii' man. 'J HI me, how did you be-  < uiu--   r-,o  df*:,litlll<:?"  I'.i-(.:<*iir:_''I \v;'*; alwriys like von,  )������������������">���������'���������>, n ;;ivin' away va:,t sums /tr  t'i" pote .'"������' needy." ���������London Opinion.  W.       M.  a  112X3  he had never realized that the frank,  open-hearted girl with whom he had  fallen at once so deeply in love could  have iu her the roots of so much obstinacy, of so much duplicity.  h'or the first time hope died within  him; and realizing that he had made j  a fatal mistake in his marriage, he  was ready to believe that hc had been  deceived in Daphne from the first,  and that, instead of being the candid  and swcct-miltired creature of his  dreams, she. was an apt pupil in the  school which had produced such specimens of her sex as Ladv Acrise and  her like.  stack, quantity of silage in a silo,  data regarding average, life of inrdc-  nicnls, and similar information of  general farm interest. A copy of  the bulletin may bc: had free from  the Manitoba Department of Agriculture or Manitoba Agricultural College,  Winnipeg,  The food inspector's wife was looking over hcr husband's  notebook.  "George," s!.e said, "how do you  pronounce thc last syllable of this  word, 'hutt'-nnl'?"  ''Th'* lr,c-( lylh.hb-," <h<-* inr.jw.,.',-,,.  answered, "is always  silent."  A e^S&fttioB ef belli Bqut] *a~\  Cute.  Tlwjr produce a brillouat,  ^liujiliiicawiMiv try little effort.  Tlicte poBiiW cot-lain tu add at**4  ���������will tut crack tbe lutbtr. Tbey  -prem-To the leaUier arul iw*reini  the lifo e������ your thou.  r. f. e/aiiEv co. cr wkaba uo*  Hamilton  - Canada  ���������rMPYQUE?:  SHOES NEAT  lie: When is  Shc:   Well?  Tic-.:  Usually.  a joke not a joke?  m#V,lt>.*ltM'l*imitlt**4*t*<tH*Mi*HMt*.*  frtmrf^*ff% Mm r **&  W W ���������*!**mm**m<lm*ml  "Have    you any    Bccrcta in    you/  past?"  (ihe asked.  "None to npcnlc of," lie replied!.  ^JbbaeJL*?  ii  -.a  Ml  tfj  M  ���������J  1   I  1  ^l������l.ll)l|ll|ll������IVlll������l|ll|Mlll.lMMI������l������M������li������i������lli|i|>l''W|W  ^juttmmmiimMtttimmtmtmtitmmttmitmmiiitmx  SfiKKB  WSSM,,-, ������������������,.���������.,...  ��������� m^mtmm*iu^mmmmtx  twxx*t*m#M!m^^  U0nm*tmU~**imi*^*������iiitf:if^x-  ������������rvpWW*W!*^^  ���������sK**S&*ZL*;'i;������,ti i^^  ""ffl " " ^p^>yJ-^"',,^-Jgg  ia������Bau KStfK  TBM WLWX&W* CBSSTGH,^.-&.'  t /  / *  "r?t  I   E.W,6!LLETT CX)M!>awy UM\Til6  WINNIPJCO  TORONTO. ONT.  HONTRgAL  New Competitors in Bacon  Argentina    has,  in  thc    past nine  wears, heen the best customer of the  British Berkshire Society. Russia has  also been a fairly free purchaser.  The number of competitors in the  world's bacon market is increasing  and quality will be more than ever  he price of pre-eminence when the  war is over.  Faultless in Preparation. ��������� Unlike  any other stomach regulator, Partner's Vegetable Pills are the result of  Jong study of Vegetable compounds  calculated to stimulate the stomachic  Junctions and maintain them at the  .normal condition. Years of use have  proved their faultless character and  tstablished their excellent reputation.  And this reputation they have maintained for years and will continue to  (maintain, for these pills must always  stand at the head of thc list of standard preparations.  A British Julius Caesar  Julius Caesar had a prominent  taamcsalce in J5ir Julius Caesar, Master of the Rolls during the reign of  James I., who married a niece of  Bacon, and perhaps knew the key to  the notorious '"cypher." About him  Lord Clarendon tells an amusing  story. The unpopular Earl of Jrort-  Uv.id sat up all night in a barricaded  hose, with his friends and retainers  ar..iwd ,to the teeth, because he had  fo;;nd in his pocket a slip of paper  on which was written "Remember  Cr?: sar." Next day he found that this  ���������referred, notHo the assassination of  the Uoman statesman, but to some  pre*- rment promised to a son of Sir  Jul: s Caesar. The tomb of Sir  JuLrs Caesar, with a quaint epitaph  an b gal phraseology, is among the  nr;. :v curious monuments of St.  $-!<���������,-u's- Bishopsgate.  Little Johnny, who had been studying history but a short time, thought  he would give his grandfather a try-  out on the subject and asked;  . "Say, Gramp, what great war broke  out in 1850?"     '  The old gentleman laid down his  paper and looked thoughtfully at the  |>oy for a moment, and then a sudden  light  dawned upon  him.  "Why," he said, "that was the "year  I married your grandmother."���������Har-  ' per's Magazine.  Winter Feeding of Cattle  Low Grade Grain That Can Be Used  to Advantage in Feeding  At the present time there are daily  passing through the Winnipeg stock  yards scores of carloads of stocker  and feeder cattle which arc on their  way from the farms of Manitoba and  Saskatchewan to the farms of the  Ccntr.il and Central Western States.  During the month of August, 4,895  head of cattle of all classes crossed  the line from the Winnipeg, yards,  an.d this was before the stocker and  feeder movement had got under full  steam. At the same time, there is  in many parts of our own country a  good deal of feed that will never be  used, some bf it grain, that is scarcely  worth threshing, but that could be  used to feed a large number of animals.  This combination of circumstances  makes especially timely a new circular on Winter Feeding of Cattle by  the Animal Husbandry Department  of Manitoba Agricultural College.  This circular contains data as to actual results in previous Manitoba  feeding experiments, and offers suggestions to those who are open to  consider this line of enterprise. A  free copy may be had by writing the  Publications Branch, Department of  Agriculture, Winnipeg, or Manitoba.  Agricultural College.  Advice to Dyspeptics  Well Worth Following  In the case of dyspepsia, the appetite is variable. Sometimes it is ravenous, against is often very poor. For  this condition* there is but one sure  remedy���������Dr. Hamilton's Pills���������which  cure quickly and thoroughly.  Sufferers find marked benefit in a  day, and as time goes on improvement continues. No other medicine  will strengthen the stomach and digestive organs like Dr. Hamilton's  Pills. They supply the materials and  assistance necessary to convert everything eaten into nourishment, into  muscle, fibre and energy with whicli  to build up the run-down system.  Why not cure your dyspepsia  now? Get Dr. Hamilton's Pills today, 25c per box at all dealers.  /  Shopwalker: Do you realize that  you were four hours selling those  two women a yard'of ribbon?  Saleswoman: I know, sir. But just  as thev grot ^o the counter thev dis-  covered that they each had a baby  just learning to talk.  HANKFtiL MOTHERS  Adds to the  Joy of Living���������  It isn't alone the delicionsly  awect mtt-likc taste of Grape-Nuts  that lins mnele the food famous,  though' taste makes first appeal,  and tfocs a long1 way.  But with thc zestful flavor there  Sti iu GraiiO'Nutfi the entire nutriment of finest wheat and barley.  And this includes the rich mineral  elements of the grain, necessary for  vigorous health���������the createst": joy  <Df life.*  Every table   should   have   its  eHai\y ration of  Grape - Nuts  "There's a Reason"  Cmmdlaii I'o-ttum Cereal Co,, I.tdU  Wtiuliior. On I.  Thousands of thankful mothers  throughout Canada ��������� many-of them  your own neighbors���������speak with the  greatest praise of that splendid medicine, Baby's Own Tablets. Many  mothers would have no other medicine for their little ones. Among  these is Mrs. Albert Nie, St. Brieux,  Sask., who says: "I have been using  Baby's Own Tablets for the past  seven years and they have done my  four children a world of good. I  would not be without them." The  Tablets arc sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 25 cents a box from  xuc jut. vvriuams ivxeurcinc v^o.,  Brockville,  Ont.  stsp&iion  VaisisEes Forever  Prompt Uelk("'Permanmt Cure  CARTER'S  LIVER PIL  fail. Purely ���������  able���������act sun  hut gently od  the fiver.  Stop after  dinner  distress���������i  cureitidi-  gestion���������improve the complexion���������bnghtea  the eyes. Small Pitt, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  They Learn Nothing  Why is it that thc idea can never  seem to be eradicated from the German mind that the world can be conquered By terror? Why is it that  the dreadful lessons of the last two  years remain still unlearned by the  German ?  What of good, of profit, of advantage has flowed from The two years  in which Germany has built up for  her sons the reputation of wild animals throughout the civilized world?  Has it aided German armies to  conquer France, to take Verdun because German soldiers have outraged  Fr.ench women, slaughtered French  children, destroyed the cathedrals,  wrecked the homes, defiled the beautiful in northern France?���������New York  Tribune.  Improbable That Cannonading  an Appreciable Effect on  Rainfall  By a remarkable coincidence the  iatter half of the year of 1914, and  the whole of 1915 and 1916, so far as  it has gone, have shown an excessive  rainfall in many parts of America  and Europe, a state of affairs that  has given rise to many surmises concerning the relations between the  discharge of great quantities of ammunition at the front in Europe and  the hcavyjfall of moisture. In an address delivered recently before the  ��������� British Rainfall Association a member of that body pointed-out that the  processes of nature are so vast that  it is highly improhablc that even the  great gunfire of recent months has  had any effect on precipitation. To illustrate this statement it was shown  that in one month the excess of rainfall over an area of 58,000 square  miles, which includes England and  Wales, was 3 1-2 inches. The speaker  ^showed that this large excess represents over thirty billion tons of water  and that the minimum quantity of air  which must have been carried over  Englaud and Wales to transport that  water in the form of vapo/must have  been at least 100 times that amount  in weight.' Such- staggering figures  are regarded as evidence that thc  amount of force required to move  masses of this magnitude is far beyond that which can be exerted even  by modern nations at war.  The world's population makes use  of 2,500,000 glass eyes in the course  of each year.  nnn im  QU11 ill  It Brings Relief to Boy Standing  His Watch Deep In  Mud.  New Banking: Device  Multiple Cheque   Is Great   Saver of  Depositor's Time  The multiple check is the latest  banking device to save depositors  trouble. It has been brought out by  a Boston trust company, and its  chief use is to make it possible for  a depositor to pay all his monthly  bills by. drawing one cheque on or  about the first of the month.  The new cheque is precisely like  the old style cheque, except that its  size is much increased to give room  at the bottom for writing a list of  firms, with the sum set opposite  each one which the drawer desires  to pay. These arc added up, and thc  cheque for the total, payable to the  bank, is duly filled out and signed.  That ends thc bother of the depositor, for the bank does the rest.  It deposits the sums named to the  credit of such payees as happen to  bc depositors and remits to thc  others.  The payer may makc entry o������ thc  firms and amounts paid on the stub  of the cheque, or he may enter only  the total, saving his statements of  account for record.  The plan means more work for lhc.  bank and less for the depositor. But  the bank gets its reward, no doubt,  in the satisfaction of the patron and  the consequent attraction of other  patrons.  The bank cheque ia a wonderful  instrument of business. Wc have become so accustomed lo il that wc  sometimes fail to ^ appreciate its  daily miracle. The invention of the  multiple cheque shows that the uses  to which cheques may bc put have  by no means been exhausted.  Minard's   Liniment   for   sale   everywhere.  Once upon a time, only a few  months after this terrible world war  had begun, Private Bailey, a soldier  in the ranks, had stood for day;? in  the trenches "somewhere in France."  The cold rains soaked him to the  skin; the mud was deep. He had had  no rest. Weary and , aching with  rheumatic.pains, he recalled thc faith  his mother had in Sloan's Liniment.  Hc asked for it in his next letter  home. A large bottle was immediately sent him and a few applications  killed the pain, once more he was able  to stand the severe exposure. He  shared this wonderful muscle-soother  with his comrades, and they all agreed  it was the greatest "reinforcement"  that had ever come to their rescue.  At your druggist, 25c, 50c and $1.00  a bottle.  Cannon and the Clouds  Has  Catarrh Cannot Be Cured  with LOCAL. APPLICATIONS, as they  .snnot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh  (s 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  il the system. Hall's Catarrh Cure was prescribed by one of the best physicians in this  country for years. It is composed of some  of thc best tonics known, combined with  Some of the best blood purifiers. The perfect combination of the-ingredients in Hall's  Catarrh Cure is what produces such wonderful results in catarrhal conditions. Send for  testimonials, free.  F.  J.   CHENEY   &  CO.,  Props.,  Toledo,  O.  AU  Druggists,  75c.  Hall's  Family  Pills  for  constipation.  "Singular thing, isn't it?"  "What?"  "That people who are so different  from us seem to be satisfied with  themselves.'*"���������Boston Evening Transcript.  XXXCLXKX   O  ralgia.  Liniment    Relieves    Neu-  Ambitious Plans  "Are you prepared to do anything  for the heathen?" asked thc mission  worker.  "I should say we are!" answered  the capitalist, proudly. We've sent  some of our best salesmen to China,  and I predict that in a short while  hundreds of well to do Chinese will  be enjoying rides in the best motor  car made in America."���������Birmingham  Age Herald.  REMEMBER! The ointment  you put on your child's skin gets  into the system just as surely as  food the child eats. Don't let  impure fats an Jiriincral������olorinj>  matter (such as many of the  clieap ointments contain) get  into your child's blood! Zam-  Buk is purely herbal. No poisonous coloring. Use it always.  c. Box ai AU Druggists and Stem..  A^'-xlA  <HCggg3jgr~~ -���������  '  ARLJNGTO  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  Something better than linen and bits laundry  bills. Wash it with soap and water All  stores or direct. State style and size. For  35c. we will mail you.  THB ARLINGTON COMPANY OF  CANADA, *Liiait*d  fiS Fraser ATtnnt, Toronto. Oataxi*  The Heart of a Piano is the  Action.  Insist on the  Otto Higei Piano Actios  V.  America's  Pioneer  Deg Rsnisiies  BOOK  ON  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  Malted free to any address %j  tbe Author  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Inc.  118 West 31st Street, New Yerfc \  ADAY  With thU Self-Starting Electric UshUng PlsatT  you can ba~o electric lights In your farm home, a  country estate, general store, livery barns. %S  skating and curling rinks, at 5 cents or less per ������5  day. Compact., simple:���������wife can operate It. as  Use electric Irons, washers, cleaners, aa well ^s SS*%  plenty ol lamps day or nlcht. Can be run by  the engine you have or we can furnish easlne. Gel  iig* t 3 minutes n*\er uncrating. Tcli ua your needs.  Fully guaranteed. Write a letter, not a postal card, to  WESTERN CABLE CO., Winslpefi, Man.  W.       N.       U.       112a  Western Druggists--Notice  The first cold snap starts rheumatic  pains and aches. You feci it in thc  knees climbing steps or in thc back  or shoulders. Joints arc stiff,  muscles are sore, every exertion is a  painful reminder. You resign yourself to a session of torture.  Hut there is vclief at hand, Sloan's  Liniment, .easily applied without rubbing, it quickly penetrates and drives  thc crippling pain and disabling ache  out of your system. Bending and  lifting arc no longer agony.  Bruises, humps and sprains following exercise quickly yield to its application and mothers have it handy  for the numerous minor injuries to  children that arc more painful than  dangerous, Sloan's Liniment quickly  soothes. Lumbago, gout, neuralgia  and kindred ills that put grown-ups  in misery, chronic cold feet, toothache; in fact, all external pains arc  banished by Sloan's Liniment, and it  docs not stain the skin or clog the  pores, a disagreeable feature of plasters and ointments.  The Last Asthma Attack may  really be the last one if prompt measures arc taken. Dr. J. D. Kcllogg's  Asthma Remedy will safeguard you.  It will penetrate to thc smallest bronchial passage and bring about a healthy condition. It always relieves and  its continued use oitcn cttccts a permanent cure. Why not get this long-  famous remedy today and commence  its use? Inhaled as smoke or vapor  it is equally effective.  "What is there about betting on  horse races tliat is so bad for thc  health?"  said young Mrs. Brown.  "I never heard of anything," answered the visitor.  "Didh't yo-i? Every time Charley  makes a bet hc comes home and says  there is something wrong with his  system."  It Doesn't Pay     j  To buy inferior articles  for home use, uo matter  how small the article is.  With matches, as with  everything: else, it pays  to buy the best.  "SILENT PAR! m "  ��������� ������������      *  lt������JHVll  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gents,���������A  customer of ours  cured  a  very  bad  case  of  distemper  .*n  a  valuable htfrsi* by  -lie use of  MIN  ARD'S LINIMENT.  Yours truly,  VILANDIE FRERES.  Hiiihson: T hear your wife has been  taking singing lessons?  (vihhs: Yrn.  Mink-ion: Well, what tlo you think  of her voice since it's hem trained?  Gibbs: It':; no better, but thcrc'o a  lot more of itC  Britain's Amazlnc* Inventions  Thc British arc manufacturing new  war inventions "which would turn  the Krupps green with envy," according to Dr. Benjamin Rand, of  Harvard University, who returned to  New York recently from a visit to  England.  Accorded privileges of inspection  by thc British Foreign OHice, Dr.  Rand said lie visited munition and  ordnance factories and saw "sonic astounding inventions," but that he was  pledged not to disclose their nature.  lie found among every class, hc  said, an intense determination to do  all possible to win thc war. In one  fiiriory h<** waw 7,000 women at work,  uniformed in Ichaki,  New factories were being built, lie  oald, and cxiatine onea constantly  extended.  "Talk about check!" said the puppy.  "Someone has gone and put up a  building right over the place where I  buried a bone."  MATCHES  Will save your time and  temper, for they are ������ood  strikers, safe, sure, and  siusnt.  always ask for  ^ EDDY'S ===  Affection's Pangs  "Do you love your country?"  "Of course I do," replied Senator  Sorghum. "And 1 don't mind saying that it gets mc riled to sec my  country -flirting1 with people who  don't belong to my political party."���������  Washington Star.  One of thc commonest complaint!*  of infants is worms, and the most effective application for them is Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator.  At an American eating station art  old colored man was ringing a bell,  aiul���������a little dog sat beside him howling dismally. Thc old man turned ta  him and said: "What you hollcrin'  for?   You don't have to cat here."  mmatm  A Carelessly Treated Gold  is the source of moat sickness because drugged  pilfo, syrups and alcoholic mixtures are  uncertain and unsafe,  Scott's Emulsion haa been relied upon by  physicians for foriy years as the safe and sensible  remedy to suppress the cold and build up the  enfeebled forces to avert throat and lung troubles.  Don't tolerate alcoholic substitutes, hut ineiai  on the wom-lno tvaoWo Einautaton*  One bottle usually  ia&ts lonffcr than a cold.   Every druggki has it,    u w  jcnijt&qvyw  mVS^iS^as  ^���������������������������t'JtJrt'.^.  m^mmfftmWmimiiimsmimm^  mmmmWUmmUm  i H ..mmm*******  aimm^rm^^wftfu.  m^^������^tv^tv4^1 ^>ii^V'*W*R^*'*������!**Wfl*fw^  ��������������� M, ,,;,m,*mV;'V'-;'''v*v.m.'.V''a'* '���������������������������.���������lirv-i'*..* -      i .v.   ���������  ������������������ . t' rmt  **mmmmm^mt*-mmmmmmtm*m*mi^mmmm*vmt^**m*m^^^mm*m*m***mmmm^,   u ,  mi   mt   m   wx     m,    ���������     -    -      ���������     -,    -     ,. ���������  -,_   ���������   -��������� - _��������� ___ .._   _   _.   THE CRESTON REVIEW  REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C..  Subscription : $2 a year in advance ;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. P. Hayes. Owner and Editor.  (-RESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY. NOA . 24  day failure to keep supply up to j  the . enormously-increased demand j  due to the war.  This year Western Canada has  little better than two-thirds of an  average wheat crop. Our export  trade in dressed meats has risen by j  millions of dollars worth. Government reports show that though  eggs   are   scarce aud   high-priced    I Canada  as  a whole is eating more  This going  snooks  on   a   power I n������������ fruit this year than last.     And  sprayer,   or  any   other   variety of | so on down the line. |  spray   machine   for   that   matter, j     An exchange facetiously suggests |  does not seem   to appeal   to   over-1a remedy along these lines:    When j"  many of  the   Valley   ranchers,    if \ Pat Burns or  some   other   packer j  me may judge   by   the   turnout at j gets   an   order  for three   or   four |  ���������he Farmers'  Institute,   meeting on  million dollars'   worth   of   hogs for!  Friday, which was convened large- J foreign     consumption,     only    one;  ���������;y for the purpose of discussing the j thing  can   happen,   the   price au-|  ���������o-operative   buying   of   sprayers. ! vances.     But what will the govern- |  The   total   attendance   was   six���������I went do?    Stop Pat   Burns   from j  November is here, afnd although the cooler, wet weather  has not arrived it is assuredly on the way. Against its  coming we announce a full stock in seasonable goods like  EN'S HEAVY TWEED PANTS  TER UNDERWEA  m     MB U   ������A ^-Wr   H    w ���������B0r   SBBM W   IB    V   H     ���������HhJ.V    W.  These   are   all   attractively-priced  and will  give  general  satisfaction  Three  of   whom    were   not   at    air shipping his hoga?    Will the Prime ; |    J| f||gf ������*7       ft M fl      i^U!I   UDETyf1       All.FD 'DI ID-OFAC  JUIlLDd  vitally interested in the matter. ���������Minister   start   un    a   tour   of   the j  While The Review is of opinion '.country educating tlu* hens on j  that it would be mighty poor j Hues of greater production? Will j  business for any group of men to we appoint Sir Sam Hughes Keep j  attempt to purchase and hope to |*r in Ordinary of the beef cattle,;  operate a spray machine with j so that the meat, neatly enclosed  .^qual satisfaction ar.d benefit tr j in tin cans, will not reach the  each and all, at the same time it j trenches? Will the Minister of;  should be possibly to advantage- '' Agriculture Burbank our cows so j  ously get together to talk over j that they will have eaives in litters j  purchasing a similar make of hand j i" place of one at a time ? Perhaps j  ���������>r power machine. | Sir   Tom   White  will,   in   his   idle j  By buying in half   or dozen lots \ moments,  write   a   monograph   on j  a little   better   price  should  be ob  | how to grow  winter   wheat   in the j  ~~ a   year j  LHUiEid ww uniiiiifm d U������  \ splendid line of these, in  all the sizes, and  ClU  n i-jo-oo  pi  Liicil  i-i o ������*** t  X    l^lll.  General  A. SPEE  Merchant  Creston  British Columbia  H**S*������  trainable and in the matter ofjwi������������ter time. Two crops  stocking repairs things would be ; would help some.  *implifcied; any dealer would be Until Canadians as a whole are  willing, we imagine, to carry a full ] prepared to go on wartime rations,  line of repairs m a community'&��������������� it were, government investiga-  where several of the one make of ; tion and intervention will avail  machine is in use. jbut little.     Food   values, like other  By  a  little   team   work,   too, it  values,   follow   the   lines  of   least  might be possible to have a   dealer: resistance which happens to be up-  bring in a machine whieh he would   ward, for the very good reason that  operate at a rate per hour provided ! food is scarce.  sufficient business  was  in sight at j _______���������������.  a price that would make him some j mmmmmmm*. ms   g*   g  money for  his labor  as well as on  his capital   invested���������and   provide  for wear and tear. i     I^ast week's demand   of   the coal  Horticulturist     Middleton    this j mumi-a employed   in the Pass,   and  year    demonstrated      that    strict j mo*st  u11    Points   ���������������    Alberta,   for  BWB*wa~*m* ra* *-9m,  0  THOSE   WHO,   FROM   TIME  TO TIME,   HAVE  FUNDS   REQUIRING  INVESTMENT,   MAY  PURCHASE AT  PAR  DOMINION OF CANADA DEBENTURE STOCK  IN  SUMS  OF  $500  OR  ANY  MULTIPLE  THEREOF.  attention to spraying ensures the  better grades of fruit, and the  prices on the latter commodity  have made it all too evident that  nothing but production of good  fruit can save the fruit rancher  from bankruptcy. If self-preservation is the first law of nature  this spray machine problem should  have second consideration only to  the question of keeping your subscription to The Review paid in  advance.  The M. G* L*  Prom the federal government at  Ottawa last week came the refreshing, if not tangible, assurance  that the advancing cost of. living  must be checked and a before-the-  war state of affairs���������or as near to  it as can be���������restored in nxQvy  possible direction.  Municipalities are empowered to  make   investigations    and    report  their findings to the department of  labor, who in turn will put It up to > i*i������e*n   only  the attorney general iu each  prov  ince   to   do   the   prosocuting if  he learning   power  of  .another increase, in wages of 25 per  cent, to provide for the extra boost  living costs have suffered since a  12 per cent, raise was conceded in  August of this year, set the Fernie j  Free Press to work figuring out  exactly to what extent general  food stuff's have advanced in six  months.  The   Free     Press    confined    its  investigation   to   Fernie  alone and  looked   into   prices   of  such   commodities as meats, lard, eggs, bread,  Hour, rolled oats,   rice,  evaporated  fruits, sugar,   tea, coffee,   potatoes.  On a  sufficiency^ of  theso   articles  of diet for a family  of two  adults  and   three  children (using  official  figures as to the  quantity required  of each) the Free Press learns that  to keep a family going  a   wook on  the   foregoing     would    entail   an  expenditure of $0.14 in June, $0.12  in July, $0.32  in August, $0.23 in  September, .$0.07   in   October, and  $0.00 for November.  On   theso   figures   tho  cost   of  living on these particular lines has  cents a   week in a  matter of six   months.    With   the  tho   workman  Principal repayable 1st October, 1919.  Interest payable half-yearly, 1st April and 1st October by cheque (free  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 have tic privilege of surrendering at par and  accrued interest, as the equivalent cf 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 this stock which bear their stamp.  For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of Finance, Ottawa.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE. OTTAWA,  OCTOBER  7th,   1916.  deems it advisable.  The scheme looks as feasible a  <>ne as could be devised, and will,  doubtless, prove as  effective as the  placed at $75 a month it would  seem as if the increase worked out  around hut a ft per cent, advanoo.  Consequently mino owners can not  advanced recently���������Fernie prices  being about on a par with most  towns in the B.C. interior. The  Free Press' 5 per cent, advance  may be correct but we fancy some  figure about midway  between that  United States, almost four million  looked after as a flock   of chickens,  of them in  Turkey; and   some five  million in South Africa.  Goats in Germany and Switzerland yield annually $fiO,000,000 of  products, three   times  the assessed  and the 25 per  cent,   asked by the' vaIug  ���������f  the  animals  themselves.  miners will be more nearly correct.  Now Its Goats  thouwuid and one that have been ;<iuite see the justice of Lho demand  hatched to solve excessive living of a 25 per cont. raise, particularly  -���������outs; at the same time the average as tlio agroemont signed in August  householder 'ih not counting on  Inlying a Kurd ear or a power  sprayer on the money this new  legislative enactment will save him  in 4iih general living expeiiHC.  While, undoubtedly, if tho undertaking i*i gone into wholeheartedly  and thoroughly and sufficient  time were available HomoLlung  worth while might be aecornplif-ihed,  in Home   dire--Lion ft,   all the invonti-  j ���������. ������ <��������� * .' *      ��������� ���������  r>,,i,l,t.i   ...j.i.    | j, ..������,<:<,!���������   Ui    itt.v      Mill   HUH'  of Jordan cannot, alter the itituaLion  .th   i:i)iie������-l liilJK    many    linen  of food  ,t iiff-i; in ot In;    woidfi   the  p'i������,eiil,-  is supposed to remain effootivo  until March���������aud contracts to  supply ooal and coke havo been  made on the strength of Lho wage  scale, agreed upon at midsummer.  The trouble will be adjusted by  a com mi ttee chosen by the minor*-.,  mine owners, and a government,  representative. The findings or  them*, gentlemen will be read with  interest as, if a thorough investigation in 'iiitue, iho public n'moiimi get  Home reliable in forum Lion iw  to the  A Review reader writes to know  why we are spreading ourselves so  much on the cattle industry and  saying absolutely nothing about  something infinitely more praotioal  for this country, viz., the raising of  miloh goats and tho sale of their  product. "Unless ono happons to  be a thorough dairyman," our  correspondent continues, "monkeying with cattle on n five or ton-  acre ranch is apt to prove a bad  speculation."  The milk goat question is one  that ia beginning to receive considerable attention. Kooontly the  B.C. government issued a bullotin  on Lhe subject aud the Dominion  authorities have also been doing  some experimental work in this  regard.  B.C. is certainly adapted for  such au industry and that tho  itiMiiiMiH are a worth while oom-  ineric.iil    proposition. would    Rcrtn  exact extent  many  itomn  that go I probable when one reads that over  to ninko up the   cost of living have ��������� 80(1,000 of   Lheui are utilized in the  Switzerland is a country only ono-  twenty-fourth the size of British  Columbia, yet its annual yield of  milch goat produots is equal in  value to half Lhe total annual yield  from agriculture in   this provinoo.  N. F. Tnrnbridgo of Penticton,  who invested iu one of these animals  in placo of a milch cow, to supply  the needs of his housohold, statos  that goat's milk is superior in flavor  to cow's milk, being like thin  cream, and ho further states that  a eup of tea or coffee with goat's  milk is infinitely superior to the  same with cow's milk.  Premier-elect Brewster has already given assurance that ono of  thc first efforts of his government  will be.to see how and where agricultural production can bo speeded  up. In the fullillment of that  'pledge it would look as if tho  onoonragemont of tho miloh goat  industry woro worthy of more than  passing notice-���������if tho success so  readily achieved   elsewhere  can bo  UOI'OO'M/JUl     III'Mi,      VSIIIOII   tNIIOtllU   IHHi  bo impossible.  The experts claim that one of  these animals   is   almost   as   easily  while the product is said to be ten  times as strengthening as cow's  milk. ��������� Under those circumstances  every householder could be his own  dairyman���������getting the pure un-  watered article twice a day; a  comsummation to be devoutly  wished surely, particularly iu tin-  soft fruit season.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Ferry Troubles  Enrrou Review:  Snt,���������Tn your last issue, under the  heading "Ferry Troubles'" it is intimated that the present cahie is worn out.  Tf my memory serves nie right this  cable has only been in operation for  seven months. In the mines, whore a  cable is subjected to much harsher  treatment than can he possible on a  ferry, the average Hfo of a cable, if  given proper rare. Is about three years.  It would Heem that either the government its furnishing a very inferior  artiele, or Mint Mm en hie iu not veeeiv-  ing propor earn and attention in tin-  way of givawe, tar, etc.    Ou* TiMidit.  WAREHOUSE FOR SALE  To responsible shippers in  Croston tint! Erickson district:-,  my Ericiv������oii \v*u ujiuuho is for  sh.Wv Apply for terms, etc.,  to A. UNDLEY, Hox <lf>,  Coleman, Alta.  -'il  ., ..UJ, V; U>MM������������W������JUimJll.Jftl*>M,iWW  mmmmmm  ���������������ii,&M*Mt*-*r"i"~-"'"l~"'  ���������JIB ","������"1mm������mmtmmmmtm*m  ������i)Mi������MM������ttlia  ijMlMMIMn :r:w^AA>A-;  .a-  THE  CRESTON   REVIEW  //  CHRISTMAS  GREETING  CARDS  ii i  An inexpensive way of remembering  friends afc Yuleltide. '..,...���������'  Thirty, different samples to choose 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.  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  CRESTON  REVIEW  r  Men's Heavy Top Shirts  Men's Heavy Pants -  Mackinaw Jiimpers  Heavy Underwear  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.  Goes farther and has a superior flavor.  !  General St&re  B_fi  Phone 81  Creston  r~_-J  ������,  i i  sransfer, Livery and reeo amuies  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  1  Coal and Wood For Sale.  H*     Si  Phone 56  kWcGREATH  Sirdar Ave. Creston  mmmWim  Consolidated Mining & Smelting Go.  Canada, Limited  of  OFRIGE,  TRAIL.  SMEL.TINQ   AND  REFINING   DEPARTMENT  BRITISH COLUMBIA  SMELTERS AND REFINERS  RL-fRGMASER*^ O*-"  GOLD,  SILVER,   COPPER AND LIS AD  CRES  TRAIL BRAND RIO LEAD.  BLUEGTONE AND SRELTER  THE CANADIAN BANK  SIR KDMUND WALKKR, C.V.O., *LX.!>. D.O.L.. i'lonUc-i.t  JOHN AIUD, General Mnnacer. It **r. V. JON1-S. A*������*,"t Gtimrul Miinuttn  WML, $15,000,000     RESERVE FOSfl, $13,500,000  .BANKING'BY   MAIL  Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Bank  of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive thc same  careful i.tiention as is given to all other departments of the Bank's  business.   Money may be deposited o\ withdrawn in this way as  r^ii-i.jw.riiu v Utt 2, ^crrcr.o! vicit to the li^nii* v.:.?,  At Phoenix wood is $9 a load.  The cannery at Penticton is paying  40 cents a bos" for windfall and cull  apples delivered loose at the factory.  At Nelsott the customs office re?-  ceipts for:* October are 25 per cent,  higher than for the same month last  year. ';���������   ,.  .  Trail's October building permits  were $10,515. Since the first of May  $109,285 worth of permits have been  issued.  For their year just ended Golden  Red Cross workers raised $979 in cash,  of which $505 was sent to headquarters  to buy supplies.. ...  T. R, French"of Vernon lost a valuable Jersey bull one day last week.  The animal overfed itself on some  standing wheat crop.  The St. Eugene concentrator at  Moyie is being remodeled to treat the'  ore from the Sullivan- Mine. About  twenty five men will be employed.  Kaslo school children helped the  Belgian Relief scheme via a charity  sale which netted $190. At Silverton  $135 was raised at a patriotic concert.  T. M. Roberts is president of the  Cranbrook Liheral Association for the  coming year. He will be ably assisted by Joe Jackson, who is a vice-  presiden*".  Helen Wedyga, two year old  daughter of Joseph Wedyga of Fernie,  died as a result of injuries received  when she fell into a tub of boiling  water Friday afternoon.  The number of phones in Trail is  growing so steapily that it has been  found necessary to order apother 150-  line switchboard, and equipment is  now on the way to Trail.  News: Many in Trail think that  the city council should make an appropriation for having a civic census  taken by the police at an early date,  the subject being continually brought  up as to the population of Trail.  Cranbrook Herald: There is a great  influx of laborers from the prairies  since the adyent of the cold weather,  but all a"re being. rapidly picked up  and shipped out 'to mines or lumber  camps around. At noon on the arrival of the train from the east there  is always a grand rush to the nearest  hotel bar and a. stoeking-up with  bottled goods for the balance of their  journey.  ^because some., .spirit*..threw it down,.  Gravity had nothing to do with it.  If the tree fell on some one, it was  supposed to have been thrown that  way on purpose by an evil spit-it.  "When a man got sick or lost his  mind, it was- because some evil spirit  has wormed its way into the man and  pushed the rightful spirit out. Theie  were .no microbes among, savages.  In the Bible and other primitive books  we read constantly of the "casting  out" of evil spirits. Instead of antitoxins, primitive doctors used magic,  vile drugs, and noise to drive out the  spiritual interlopers.  During all the earlier ages of the  world man's great and abiding  anxiety was to act in such a way as to  gain the favor of the good spirits aud  to outwit the eyii ones. Ghosts, gods,  goblins, spirits, demons, fairies and  what not, swarmed about him from  his cradle to his grave. ' He prayed  and offered sacrifies; hesprinklen himself with holy water; he sang praises;  he built temples; he prostrated himself in fear and supplicsition. It is  pitiful to think how much time and  money and energy and agony man  has used up escaping the creatures of  his own imagination.  To a savage, things are. what they  seem to be. He doesn't trouble himself to go behind appearances to find  causes. The sun actually rises and  sets, as it seems to do.. The earth  cannot turn round ou its axis, because  it is flat, arid because we would all  fall off on the under side.  Religion is a child of wonder. It is  the first rough draft of man's explanation of the universe. The sub-human  mind takes things for granted. It is  without curiosity. Man's mind asks  why. Religion is an unsuccessful  attempt to put two and two together.  Man saw a black thing running by his  side, and he wondered what it wus.  He bent down over the pool to drink  and he saw something down there  looking up at him, and his wonder  deepened.  To a, savage, a shadow is a reality,  and the image he sees when he looks  into the water is one of his souls. The  Green landers believe that their shadow  is one of their souls. The Fijians call  it "the dark spirit." The Basutos  'Africai are careful when thev walk  near the water to see that their  shadow does not fall in. for fear the  crocodile will get it and pull them in  with it.  Thf-*-    *3:I.V:xr*������    lrrjj.\*'c;     rsot Ijivj of   ttf  uudulatory    theory     of    sound,  never even  suspects  that  the air  THE SOURCE OF RELIGION  m.^.xf *w mm*. %*\  ���������The Ideal  tie a weiuouie  in Cattle " and  Here it is:  short  past   is as nothing   compelled  with the almost>endless ages to come.  Religion is essentially pre-seientific.  It- will pass away. It represents a  certain stage of men tal deyelopmeu t.  It has been tinkered with and tinkered  witbt6iuntil it is about ready for the  scrap heap. The more men know of  chemistry and physics aud evolution  and natural law, the less use they have  for super-naturalism. -No true scientist can pray*-.- Prayer is unscientific.  No evolutionist can believe in the  divine origin of anything.  Religion has had a natural origin,  like coal, and rock salt, and mountains, and river valleys, and everyr  thing else. It has be*en made in the  laboratory of human feeling and  imagination. The gods did not make  men; men made the gods.  CRANBROOK  *-**--��������� b<I a 1  pi id!  riivaic inoicuiiij iiumc  Licensed by Provincial Govt.  Good accommodation for out-of-  town patients, both Medical and  Obstetrical.  Well equipped.      Reasonable  rates.     Highest 'references.  Write for terms to  MBS, A, SALMON, Matron.  P.O. Box 845. Telephone 259  Hospital Address:    Garden Aye.  CRANBROOK, B.C.  GET   YPl E  lumbingi Tinning m  General Repair $oi>  Done   by  W. B. Embree  the  He  is a  Tl.es.'  ..������������������iiui.   ol  a. **r ti ���������  w <>rk  ori������.*-* i������  w el ���������   done  t'������.rtr->' *��������� n  C. G. BENNETT  Manager CreHton 1-Srcincli  One of our readers who is a confirm  ed believer in  the doctrine  that variety  is  the spice of life submits  the  article   below   (hy   Prof.  J  M  relief after  "The Price of Sugar."  Religion is a strictly human infirmity. No other animal has it. It  originated far back in the past, whon  the human world wus young and the  mind just beginning to open. It is an  anachronism today, with our science  and understanding. It survives solely  by the force of tradition.  Religion came out of the brain of the  savage. It has been revised and revised, in adaption to the changing  knowledge ot men, but it has always  retained the unmistakable earmarks  of it genesis.  Religion has had a natural origin.  It has been produced, like everything  else, in the laboratory of this world.  Nothing is abovo Nature. There is no  such thing na thc supernatural. This  is one of the glories of modern science  ���������tho dlscovory that every thingon the  earth is a part of the earth and shares  in its nature the general nature of tho  earth.  We used to talk about ''Man and  Nature"���������us if man wei*e not a part of  Nature; and about "Man ojjjd the  Animals"���������as if man wore not an  animal. But these Ideas are passing  away foravor. There Is not one law  for tho Insect and another for the  philosopher. Thc earth in a unit.  Tho human body is made of j>he same  matters nn those tliat sing in t.ho  Htronm*.', rmd ronr in tho wind***, iw.-l  sloop in the evorlontlng roclcH. Tho  human brain is a tinnuo which a hundred million yoaraago lined the mouth-  roofs of worms. Some one has admiringly defined man as an animated  carrot.. Chemically considered, lu; is  but. an Inglorlou-i gruel of wind and  sea-water.  mi   ....... -j f   . ���������     ,������ -   ���������  X ....  j/J J..J.L/J ������ xj  (jjJjjj.      .v,l.l      A.I .U-JU'll   III  supernal urali-on. Everything was*  i (supposed to be ciumed by ><p,i'U<i.  | When ft two fell  in   the  forest, it fell  substance. But he does believe that  back of everything that happens is a  spirit. Echoes are the voi-.-es of  spirits calling from the invisible world  to their friends here in the world of  matter.  Savages are reluctant about having  their picture taken. They believe  that photographic impression is something taken out of theni. Maybe it is  their "life," and the loss will prove  important in time. t  Dreams are actual experience to the  savage.     In sleep the  soul  leaves the  body and wanders in tho spirit-world, i  This spirit-world of the sleeper evolves j  later into the future world   or heaven  of more  advanced  peop'es.    If it had  not   beev    for    the   phenomenon   of  dreams,  it  is doubtful  whether man j  ever would have succeeded   in invent-]  ing the belief in   a   hereafter.    Death ���������  to the  savage  is  an   "eternal  sleep,"  when   tho  nouI   leaves   the    body for  good, and   wanders endlessly   among  the spirits of invisible spheres.  Hell was the headquarters of the  evil spirits It had to be located  somewhere, so It was placed in the  earth. Heaven wuh up among the  stars, and was supposed to be only a  fow hours' journey above the earth.  According to the ancient Hebrew  conception, the sky was the me'iillic  floor of the celestial regions, and tho  stars were the openings through which  angels and prophets came and went  in their joiirnoyings between heaven  and earth. The rain did not. enmo  from the sea, but from theso "windows  of heaven," which were opened now  and then. At the time of the Flood  these windows were fastened open for  ���������10 days, and the water poured through  until it was i or 5 miles deep all over  the earth. Whatever hcciimc of all  this water no ono barn oyer yet made  plain.  The idea, of boll in rapidly becoming  o������1hict. Tt, i.i Vim jj -ii .L.ijJ, for imy-  thing bnt a very dull or a wry cruel  mind. Wo hold on to heaven because  it is pleasant. But it must not be  overlooked that heaven and hell are  twins. They came together out of  the -iRIjH- womb of primitive Mipci ni,i-  tiou. 'Ihey it't.ton identical foundations. Man is a comical animitl. He  liiiiiK-H in' ih logical,  Tho human mind in in it.*1 infancy.  ' Man id a recent fipeclen. Mankind  I will   live  for   million,)  of yearn.    Thi*  MJUrahaHg  ifegiHuOfii  DEA1.EB in  High GiassBoots and Shoes  Saddle and Harness  Repairing a Specially  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, theNorth-  Wnst Territories and in a portion of  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years renewal for a further term of  21 years at an annual rental of $1 an  aero. Not more than 2,500 acres will  bo leased to ono applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or .Sub-Agent of the district in which  the rights applied for are situated.  In fiiirveyod territory the land must,  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions o#i sections, and in unsurvoy-  od territory the tract applied foi-shall  be staked out by the applicant himself  Each application must be accompanied by a foe of $5 which will.be refunded If the viphts applied for aro not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  Nhall bo paid on thc merchantable output of tlio mino at the rate of (IvccentK  per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish tho Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity ol  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. Tf the coal mining  l'if'ht1*- nre ti'il he'*n{������* <*.������><*vMed, mini  returns should be furnished at leant  onco n, year.  The lease will include the coul mining rights only, rcHclndcd by Chap.  27 of -i-rCGcorgo V. assented* to 12th  June, 1011.  For full information application  shonld he made to tin* .Secret a ry of the  Department of thc Interim-, Ottawa,  or   to  any   agent   or   Hub-Agent  of  I Vl.x'.liot,    I   ���������,>,,)������������������  W. W. CORY, Deputy Minister of  tho In!  era.:  N. li.   -Unauthorized publication of thi*  .idvei-tiHeiiient will not he t>t������hl for.  '^W*^0i*figmt^t*i. 1,..-������*:������,tt*,-K-J*rirA*^  msmmmmmi&^M  !THKJISVISWA CRESTON B. C  THE CONGESTION FROM-A BAD COLD  LOOSENED UP SN ONE HOUR  II  jnLUooea   on   at  You re Well Next Morning  Tt,   J. liCl C  ,-..;  ,1.1..  qmciviy  Nerviline Never Fails  is no  telling    Iiow  Nerviline breaks    up a hard racking  'cough, eases a tight chest, relieves a  I pleuritic  pain.    Why,  there  isn't  another  liniment  with   half  the  power,  the   penetrative   qualities,   the   honest  (merit    that has  made    Nerviline  thc  most  popular    American     household  liniment!  Think Twice Before Belling I  Not  "When that cold comes, how is it to  be cured?    This method is simplicity.  itself. Rub the chest and throat vig-j A large 50c bottle of Nerviline  orously with "Nerviline." Rub it in!cures ills of thc whole familv, and  good and deep. Lots of rubbing makes doctor's bill small. Get it to-  can't do any harm. Then put some dav. lire large size is more ccouom-  Ncrviline in the water and use it as; ical than lhe^25c trial size. Sold bv  a gargle; this will ease the cough, cut ��������� dealers everywhere, or direct from  out the phlegm, assist iu breaking up-the Catarrhozonc Co., Kingston,  the  cold  quickly. {Canada.  The Study of Russian  t  German as a language will not    bc ;  popular    in  Canada     after  thc    war.  Neither for thc matter of that .will it'  be popular anywhere else in the British Empire.    Which is not to bc wondered ar.    Xo doubt a certain number  More War Economy  Customer:    But these    cigars  shorter than thc  others I had  same price:  seem  at  tho  Ycssir:     vou  ,i ������,,.".,t,,������  or  ature  hand  Hun  people, attracted by German liter-  and anxious to study at first  ;hc amazing phenomena of thc  mud     as   disclosed     during   the  Plausible Salesman:  see the makers of that special inanci  found that gentlemen threw away  about an inch of each cigar, so they  decided to save on that by making  them a trifle shorter.���������Passing Show.  last two years. Mill learn German in!  future. Bu: most people will leave I  it severely alone. What will lake its j  place? Unquestionably French will |  be studied more than ever. But there j  is one language besides French which |  Canadian   students  would  do  well  to  r$ f. j-. , -. t .-.������ -"j    I-...-      :^.      V...  -I.,.. A."./*.-      . V. a  *.^^;>i--. in...    ji?     ^\. v. ;>>ia.Ai..        . vau      t.J������**  war     Canada's  sho'.'.Id   grow   r;  through   v.hich  being  made  by  sunt-lies.     In   li  trade with Russia  pidly. The channels  it \vi!I flow are now  the   shipment  of  war  STARTED WORK AGAIN  AFTER 60  St.   Raphael,   Ont.  ��������� 'Pour years ago I "aad such pains  In mv back tliat I could not -work.  I   read   aliout   Gin  Pills   aud   sent  for  a sample and used them,  and  iousd  trie  pains  and tliat X  After   I  Vioxes of  was  *a������d  ere  leaving  me  feeling better.  taken   sis   others  nels  v-;*i  .>  deepened. Ar.  tor a closer understandmc  Canada and   Russia  will  ti  tne need  between  per:  :i*. <  J.;i^v..  ���������r    \V  "There will  welt, sergeant  think   you ��������� can   sea:  "'Four hundred,   :  ..'.I:, fi;,It   .      i_0.1Vj'-*u  oe   iaaies  how     ;  ?FORTHi  I   felt   as   *well  did   at  the   age  farmer,  mg  do  vou  ���������r,   easy  ���������  C'Dinion.  sitting  All  druggists  50c.  a box,  or  Satiokal  00.  KIDNEYS  and   strong   as  I  of   SO.    I   am   a  now  81  years old.  Frank   3jealand.''  sell   Gin  Pills   at  boxes for  52.50.  *'���������'   "O"   ^^T'tS   tc  DBTTG  &  CHEMICAJj  OF   CANADA,   LIMITEO  Koronto. Qst.       GO  T������?DCf*������K*Ar O  Fable   of   the   Man ^Who   Did  Want to Sell His Farm  A farmer who had decided lo sell  his property listed it with a real  estate dealer who wrote a very good  description of the piace. When the  #gent read it ovcr to the farmer for  liis approval, the old man said,, "Read  that -.gain." After the second reading the farmer sat for several moments in a thoughtful mood, finally  said, "1 don't believe I want to sell.  I've been looking- for just such a  place all my life and it never occurred to me that I had it until you described it to mc. No, 1 don't wtuit to  sell out."  T'.is story contains a lesson for  farmers whether the story is only  fiction or an actual occurrence. Many  do not appreciate their own farms  until someone points out the desirable features. Again, real estate men  hove-a way of describing farm or  other properly, bringing out , the  merits and passing over lhc undesirable features in a way to give thc  reader a. very exaggerated idea of  the farm, while every statement about  it iiiitv  be  stricilv accurate.  Was Run Down and in Terribly Nervous Conditiom���������By  Using" Dr. Chase's Nerve Food Gained Regularly  Corns  of tifiht  troubled  simple a  are  caused   by  the  boots,   but   no   one  with   them     long  remedy as ilolioway  pressure  need  hc  when   so  * -  i-'������������...  Cure is available.  Canada's Semi-Centennial.  Next Dominion Day iu Canada will  mark the 50th anniversary of the  founding of the nation. _ Its people  are indulging in no flattering or false  illusions at present; rather are ihey  preparing to respond to further calls  upon their loyalty, no matter what  sacrifices may be involved; but they  would be more or less than human if  they did not cherish the hope that  next Dominion Day may be observed  iu thc assurance of an established  and enduring peace throughout the  Empire, and throughout the world.���������  Christian Science Monitor.  lu this letter is told once more the  story which comes from many thousands of women. It is thc story of  exhausted nerves, of a run-down system and of all the accompanying  misery of sleeplessness, headaches  and loss of energy and vigor.  But there is a silver lining to this  cloud. There is the light of new hope  and courage which comes with the  use of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  This letter is so representative of  the kind we arc daily receiving that  you can judge from it what you  might expect from this treatment  under  similar  circumstances.  Mrs. Conrad Schmidt, R. R. No. 1,  Milverton, Ont., writes: "Two years  ago last spring I was run down, had  nervous prostration, and was in a  terribly nervous condition. I could  not sleep or eat. Could scarcely  count the nights that I passed without sleep, and if I did eat, had sick  headaches and vomiting spells. My  limbs would swell so badly that it  hurt me to walk.      I would jump up  in bed, awakened by bad dreams; in  fact, I was so bad I thought I could  not live, and started to use Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food without much  hope.  "It was not long before I began to  improve under this treatment, and I  can truthfully say it-has done me a  world of good. It took some time to  get the nervous system restored, but  1 kept right on using the Nerve Food  regularly, and gradually gained in  health and strength. .1 have a fine  baby boy now. He weighed 12 lbs.  at birth, and though-my friends were  anxious after the condition I was ins  I got over that fine, and no\v weigh  120 lbs. Before using the * Nerve  Food I was a mere skeleton."  You are not asked to -expect miracle's from Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  But if you are willing to reed back  your exhausted nerves to.health and  strength you can depend absolutely  on this great food cure to produce  the desired results. 50c a box, 6 for  $2.50, all dealers, or Edmanspn,  Bates  & Co..  Ltd., Toronto.  Visitor: Have you clubs for women  in this town?  Resident: No, madam.    I am glad  to say that, as yet, we have been able i  to control bur women without thc use'  of clubs.  TGHELL,  FRHHAiMTS  uiiullllll I <0  470 Grain Exchange  WE GET RESULTS THAT SATISFY.  n       11 n i   Write for market information.  LViSlklLVIir arai   . _  1VII iNINtMrULlO  i������?  WINNI  ni ii if  UUkU  '5=5  Ontario Women.  Chatham, Ont.���������'"Some time ago I had  6 general breakdown.    It terminatjed in  quite a bad case.  Dr. Pierce's Favor-  . ite Prescription waa  recommended to  me by a friend who  used it and received  much benefit. I began taking it and in  six months  I  was  eODipiStciV CuTSjj Oi  ailment  Uncle John (to his nephew): This  is a wonderful luncheon for one and  sixpence.  j    Nephew: Splendid!    Let's have an-  '. other.  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  Willing to Do Business  An  English  milkman had just finished his morning's round,    and    was  returning home as he was addressed  by an enlisting sergeant,  and I     "Well, my man," said the sergeant,  % have never had any ("would  you  like to  serve thc  King?  'return of same.    I lI{: would be thc making of you."  can recommend this       "That I would," said the milkman,  medicine as being good, if one will give it  a fair trial."���������Mrs.   John  Ackert,  67  "fiVJtrar   St       rU.nt.liBm, Ont.  ������MW.Q������*. -J-* J **������������������*- ��������������������������������������������� ������        T ^   >  At the first symptoms of any derangement at any period of life the one safe  really helpful remedy is Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Prescription.  Thousands of women in Canada have  taken it with "unfailing success.  Dr. Pierce's Favorite-Prescription is a  true friend to women in times of trial.  For headache, backache, hot flashes,  mental depression, dizziness, fainting  spells, lassitude and exhaustion, women  ���������should never fail to take this tried and  true woman's medicine.  Prepared from nature's roots and  herbs, it contains no alcohol or narcotic,  nor any harmful ingredient. In cither  tablet or liquid form.    Write Dr  j very  excited.     "How  much  does  jtake a day?"���������Christan Register.  No better protection against worms  can be got than Miller's Worm Powders. They consume worms and render the stomach and intestines untenable to them. They heal the surfaces  that have become inflamed by the attacks of the parasites and serve to  restore the strength of the child that  has been undermined by the  .1.^ I.        4.1. ������n        ... * ~...  ~       f. *..,-..  ljj.jj.    uiC    nuiiio   nave  and that their operation is  health-giving.  oraugiits  niaoe upon  it,  altogether  James Richardson & Sons, Limited  GRAIN MERCHANTS  Western Offices      -       -       Winnipeg, Calgary, Saskatoon  Specialists in the handling of farmers' shipments. VyVrite, 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 adyances  on bills of lading.    Quick adjustments    guaranteed    accompanied by  Government   Certificates   of  grade and weight.  You will profit by Sending us Samples and Obtaining our Advice as to Best  Destination before Shipping: Vour Grain, particularly Barley, Oats and Rye.  !^  LICENSED AND BONDED  Established 1857  ���������B-F-airr rm-ir vb"** ���������*������***  A   %Jt & VLSAUJU  Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., to-day for  free medical advice.  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets not only  the original but the best Little Liver Pills,  first put up oi.*?r 40 years ago, by Dr. R. V.  Pierce, have been much imitated but never  tqualed, as thousands attest. They're  purely vegetable, being made up of concentrated and refined medicinal principles extracted from the roots of American  plants. Do not gripe. One or two for  Btoinach corrective, three or four for  cathartic.  Some Have to Be  Sir  Cecil  Spring-Rice, at a  dinner  in Washington, praised* the pensions  Pierce,  and allowances made by the British  Seedy Stranger: I would like lo secure a id arc in your moving picture  company.  .Manager: Arc yot: a:*, actor?  Stranger:   Yes.  Manager: Had any experience acting   without   aiwlirneef*?  Stranger: Acting without audiences  is   what   has brought  me here!  Government iu the present war.  "The English Government, after  this war," hc said, "won't have to bc  charged with neglect, parsimony, or  ingratitude.  "After this war the schoolboy's  definition of a veteran won't have thc  ring cf truth that it may have sometimes in thc past.  "A schoolboy, you know, once  wrote in his examination paper:  " 'An old soldier is called a vegetarian."*  It Makes New Friends Every Day.  ���������Not a day goes by tliat Dr. Tlio-  mns' F.clcrtric Oil docs not widen thc  circle of its friend". Orders for it  come from the most unlikely places  iu the West and Far North, for its  fame, has travelled far. It deserves  this attention, for no oil has done so  much I'or humanity. Its moderate  cost makes it easy to get.  Best for Quality, Style  and Value. Guaranteed for all glimatcs.  TOTS*!*. rT^^X^jiatzSr  ASK  YOUR  l>h,/\L!iK  Germans Invited to Eat Bones  German  science     has exercised its  ingenuity    in  every direction in    thc.  search for substitutes for fat. Among  the most valuable results arc those  connected with thc food value of  bone**. It has been discovered that  rr-boiled and dried bone*: yield, to begin with, 10 per cent, ot fat of excellent quality and very useful for  domestic cookery. Besides Ihis, capital gravy is thus produced. After  this iitx: bone.-, <::ui k dried arid boiled again and ground to powder. This  contain.. 2-1.-U per cent, of protein and  | 13.11   per  cent,  of   fat.    Experiments  , made by the Foodstuff Department of  the   Ka*-t   l'i-iiHsi:ui  Chamber ,*f Agri-  ! culture   show   lhat   pig1*,  poultry and  !liur-.C".  thrive ou  this  diet.  father,  to   a!!  "My    daughfer,"    said    the  "hrtH   :i1w;.y;    ln''-u    'irr*i.ptr������*r*.r'.!.  the hi-vtiric,". of wealth."  "Wos," replied lhe fount, bri������l1in<r  up.    "/at in what 1 am."��������� Exchange.  Pvopcrly reared children grow  tip to be strong* healthy  citizena  Many diseases to which children arc susceptible, first indicate  their presence in thc bowels.  The careful mother should  watch her child's bowel movements nnd use  Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup  It is a corrective for diarrhoea,  colic and other ailments to which  children are subject especially  (luring the teething period.  It is absolutely non-narcotic  mul contains neither opium,  morphine nor any of thcit" derivatives.  Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup  Makes Cheerful,  Chubby Children  Soothes the fretting; child during  the trying period of its development and thus gives rest and  relief to both child and mother.  The Market Report  Supplied by Randall, Gee & Mitchell,  Limited, Winnipeg  A  very    positive    feature  of    the  world's    wheat  situation    under  the  conditions  now existing is  that     the  markets are more sensitive to bullish  than  to  bearish news.    Thc underlying, condition    is  bullish,  and  while  this will not prevent wide-price fluctuations, thc chances arc more favorable   to   the   maintenance   of   a   high  ievei than  to any permanent decline.  So far as present indications arc a  criterion, thc beginning of    the third  year  in  the  European  struggle finds  the   wheat   position   thc   strongest   it  has  been  since that  eventful August  of 1914.   In two out of three seasons  of thc war thc harvests    have been  disappointing.    In 1914 it might well  be said that thc breadstuffs needs of  thc world were almost whollydcpcn-  dent on this continent, and while 1915  was    a most  favorable    year in  the  surplus producing countries, the present scaSon Is one of disappointment.  Thc wheat market since the first of  last July has been a most remarkable  one.    There have been great bull periods before,    but it is very doubtful  if these great prico. movements haye  been     based     on     such     substantial  ground?.    Thc trade has never  seen  heretofore a  marled:  which  recorded  so  great an  advance ostensibly     on  sheer    speculation,    and wJlien     that  speculation     went  "stale"   failed     to  turn   sharply  in  the  other     direction  and record a decline almost equal to  the. advance, if indeed it did not show  a loss greater than the upturn.  It is thc firm undertone of lhc  market at the higher level that is  most impressive. It is confirmatory  of the strong commercial position of  wheat independent: of speculation.  Few will dispute that previous to last  week there was a decided shift in  speculative sentiment to the short  side of lhc market when prices had  shown such marked hesitency to go  higher. Based on the history of previous bull markets, this growing  bearjshness had excellent precedence,  but these abnormal times and lhe  market proved to bc stronger than  the speculative element realize.  me NEW FntrNCHREMEDV. N.1 N������2. MA'  Used in Fceacfe  Hospitals with  treat success, curbs chronic weakness, lost vtaon  ft VIM KlDS'SY BLADDER. DISEASES. BLOOD POISORj  PILES EITHU* No. DRUGGISTS or UAH. SI. POST 4 CTS  fOIIGER.J. CO. SO. BEEKMAN ST NEW YOJtKOTLYMAN tj*0������  rOROSTO WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLERQ  MED CO HAVERSTOCKRD. IIAMPSTEAD LONDON EHO,  tRV NEW'DRAGEK(TASTKr.F.R9>FORMOr    BASV *JS TiSS  THEISAPiOS^ BftE'cm-  8SE THAT 1RADB MARKED WORD *THERAPIOH IS OB  BRIT. GOVT 3TAMt������ ATFIXBD TO ALL GBMUlNB FACKJtTB)  Tha Great Engliah Ircmedy*  Tones and invigorates tho whola  nervouR Ryetom, snakes new Blood  in old Veins, Ciirco Kcrvoua  Vtbilily^Mcnial and Urain Worry* Despondency, j.oss of hlnerav* J'aipitttiitm cf thm  Heart, Failina Memory. Price SI pe** box. ei*  for $5. One will please, nix will cure. Bold by all  drugginta or mailed in plain plcg, on TQec*int of  Srice. JWtff pamphlet mailed free. THE WOOD  HEPICtf-.'!** rn.,T0*l0:''T0.C-?!T. <F-*wtr������vV.*lsd������rJ>  WANTED���������Representative, either  sex, Europe'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.  Buy ������ bottle today  nnd Iteep it handy  Overcrowding the Roads  As the number of motor cars mill-*  Liplics, the more evident it is that  constant care by motorists is required. The highways arc not being  widened proportionately. There is a  continually greater demand u.pon the  available road space. Suppose a  million or a million and a half new  cars come on the market next season. Many of these will be operated  hy inexperienced drivers, There will  be many accidents, of course. One  great trouble is that even an experienced and careful driver is not safe,  because an irresponsible person may  at any moment run into him.���������Editorial in IVovidcncc Journal.  W V T1*.' *^������**l������MW'*Wi*f*<'lw ww>witw>i*J'������  v-*^^w**flT  fl   &//  ly  iill i/rittnntft tn ttdntulfr  thruuvhtfut flir --.wrM  Minartl'fl Liniment Cure-*, Burns, Etc.  A. countryman, while walking along  a street, r>avv a sign: "Please ring the  bell for the caretaker." After reflecting for a few miuiitcs hc walked up  and pulled the bell. After waiting a  while, an angry-faced TiVJili ftffircartu.  re you the caretaker?" asked thc  tiller "Y*?:  *������   <������ir ri,.. the notice, so  11 :���������*},.���������  want*  ^Wgifi^;1*;''^  m*.7m,mtt*m>m 'i*^M4*mWt%timitmWmmm  "I saw  1 ���������'  i.yvhy y������u ca'  rang  mmytimk  WZ������lF'Vtel~&*  *y*/<">||"*^B'**,>TB***B'^B'**>**syB*  2a -me**  m  (ho   bell,   un������   POVTjL   Wanl  }?tr%JV*0V'  :an't ring Tl JuUrStK;'  r?#  I  W#  N,       U,  1  1128  mssssstssss  r;ay������-TX^:ittfflWri^iwrfi'M'ii*lTi'1 j"-' *���������- "j*" ' ,mimimiui^t*m  w.M.iii .ii.ii.iii. i,mnimmmmmmtmmmlimMm**l**''''''MU''"'r'   ���������IIMIIIlM.'.tailitMilHIIIIII^  mmm  mtmmmmmllim  ������,mmi\mmmMhmmmMmm BETTER MANAGEMENT OF IMMIGRATION PROBLEM  Lord Shaughncssy  Says That There Must Be a Selection of the  Desired Glasses and a Refusal to Accept Any and Every  Settler Who Might Offer to Gome to Canada  Lord Shaughncssy. president of the  Canadian Pacific Railway, after . returning from a prolonged tour of inspection of thc company's system in  the West, gave a most cheering report on conditions in thc four Western  Provinces.  Being asked about immigration after the war, His Lordship made several important statements. In the  first place, he said that even if there  TT XXX    a 11VI  mXT J      *CBT       1  Women s notA  VIEW OF WHAT THE ALLIES HAVE GIVEN AND DONE  The Life of Modern Artillery Pieces  Is Comparatively Short  The life of a gun depends upon the  progress of erosion, which sooner or  later is certain to impair the accuracy of fire, according to Iron Age.  Erosion is caused by thc action of the  explosive  gases  at high  temperature} ������������������ : ��������� -      ������  3?ln SS'STit J1h.Coha������bSoB?b"eS.UTha0 N������ C1*^"**' *<> *������ History of National Friendships Has Held  Greater Stories Than That Which Records the Reckless  Sacrifices of Our Allies During the Early  Period of the War  New Place of Women Brought About  by War Conditions  The new place of women m thc  world is considered in an interesting  article in thc London Times. The  dominant idea is that women have become the comrades of men. That implies equality���������not uniformity. There''  was a movement toward Canada im~!is danger of the loss of certain little  mediately after the war, it could ������o^ | graceful courtesies���������such as the  be handled, since it would take con  siderablc time to get thc troops back,  and there would be a great deal of  preliminary adjustment in Europe. In  the second place, he said that after  thc war there ought to bc a much  more thorough administration of thc  immigration   problem.  Hc said that in addition to dealing  in a better way with  the immigrant    ^     after he reached Canada, there should ken husband was beating his wife,  be perfect supervision at the point of 'some loafer was living on his wife's  origin.    There must be a selection of hard work and savings.    The woman  raising of the hat or the man opening  the door for the woman. If wc keen  steadily in vieAV the idea of equality  and justice wc may be confident that  what is good will survive, and what  is superfluous will disappear.  After all, there was a good deal o!  humbug and hypocrisy in the old system. The man's hat was raised punctiliously, but somewhere some drun-  the desired classes, and refusal to ac  cept any and every settler who might  offer to come to Canada.  In the third place, His Lordship  said that after thc war every means  would be used to present the advantages of Canada to the intending settlers and to all desirable colonists  who might wish to make nev.* homes  in new countries.  The Canadian Pacific would continue to makc every effort to aid  these settlers after they reached the  Dominion. He expected that the policy of thc ready-made farm would t>e  continued, but hc thought that instead of building houses, immigrants  might be furnished with materials  for buildings at the lowest possible  prices and be allowed to construct  their own buildings, thus reducing  the cost and affording the newcomers  employment for the first months of  their residence in thc Dominion.  "Wc have no manner of doubt with  reference to thc future of Canada after the war," said His Lordship. "In  the course of a few years there will  be a satisfactory immigration from  Europe, and the development of the  country will continue and go forward  as rapidly as is desirable. Canada has  fully demonstrated its productive ca-  nacitv.  and  in   the   course   of  a   few  savings  was so sanctified that shc must be  protected from the arduous and dangerous labor of making a cross on a  ballot; but she could scrub a floor. In  this delicate feminine task of .floor-  washing she went down on her knees,  thereby offering _a curious resemblance to the old-fashioned gallant  lover proposing marriage. It may  have happened that the lover went  down on his knees before marriage  and thc wife afterwards.  The occasion of the Times' articles,  of course, is the part taken by women  in thc present war. Women have  been seen running omnibuses, and  working in munition factories. Truly  an amazing spectacle, calculated to  win men over to woman's suffrage!  The danger, and the toil, and the  drudgery and the anxiety connected  with bringing up a family counted  for nothing. But during the Avar it  has been discovered that women are  capable of doing hard work. So possibly they may win the suffrage. The  woman omnibus conductor has done  in a few months what the poor toiler  at the needle and the washtub could  not do, in centuries.- -Toronto Star.  film expands and becomes set. Upon  the release of the pressure it contracts, which causes minute cracks  that grow larger with every discharge. As they increase in size they  form passageways for more hot gas,  aud that tends to-enlarge them still  further. The inner surface thus* becomes roughened and thc bore begins  to corrode. Finally, thc bore becomes  so enlarged that it allows the gases  to escape. Thc shell docs not then  acquire its proper rotation, and. its  flight becomes erratic.  All guns except small ones arc now-  constructed with linings in the tube,  which, when the bore is worn out, are  removed  and  replaced by new ones.  The cost of relining a gun is approximately thirty per cent, of the cost of  the gun.       There  appears  to be  no  limit to the number of times    that a  gun  can be relined. The small arms  used  in  the  United   States  are   considered  to    be  worn  out after 5,000  to    7,500    rounds    have    been fired.  Small naval guns can bc fired about  1,000 times, before they are regarded  as worn out.    "Large twelve-inch rnd  fourteen-incli naval guns are considered to have a life, on one lining, of  from 150 to 200 rounds. Low velocity  guns, such as howitzers and mortars,  have  correspondingly     longer     lives  than high velocity guns of the same  calibre,    because the    pressure    they  dcvelop, -and hence thc temperatures,  are lower.  O  "I think that wc shall never bc the ��������� ly retreat of that army, involving the  same people again," said Mr. Hughes,  withdrawal of a line stretching north  Kitchener's Sound Vision  Kitchener had to make one of the  years, if we do our duty, it will be hardest choices in history. . . .  thc equal of any country in the w-orld. Nine soldiers in ten would have play-  With reference to the Western Pro- cd for momentary results^' They  vinces, I would say that I have never would have hurled into France every  wavered in my faith in them.  fully trained man. They would have  packed off half-trained territorials  after a month's hardening in camp.  They would have left  the future  to  Lord Kitchener,  Clothing Prices to Ascend Now  Shortage    of 200,000,000 pounds of  lake" care of itself. ���������   ,  wool confronts the clothiers of Am- in rejecting- the lure of prompt vic-  crica, and unless sheep raisers in tory, showed the sounder estimate of  that continent get busy at once, the enemy's resources and capacity,  winters are going to be colder for His decision, a simple, intuitive,  millions of persons who cannot meet was the hardest and most momentous  higher prices, dealers declared in act of will which any general in Eu-  New York. The increasing difficulty rope has taken since thc Kaiser de-  of getting woo! from abroad, and the dared war. There was bigness and  amazing shortage of the product in vision in that man, and the world  this country is expected to cause a must move against its wish to the  rise in thc prices of woolen goods slow rhythm of his thought. ��������� The  which will bc unparalleled. I New Republic.  Africa a Virgin Land  Development of North African Empire Expected After the War  When the war in Europe shall have  ended, the first great question which  peace will bring is that of a food  supply for the nations pauperized^ by  battles. There will be an immediate  nccsssitj*" for virgin lands from which  huge crops niay be taken at small  cost, and with it will come the need  for new sources of wealth of every  sort, says the "World Outlook.T  There can be no doubt but that Europe knows where they are to be  found. Unquestionably one of the  causes of the -present war was the  need for richer fields for development. France and England, particularly France, had found them. France  had looked across the Mediterranean  and had found at thc very doorway  of Europe the making of a great  North African Empire. England had  looked and found Egypt. Italy had  looked and regained Tripoli for the  Romai*^ state.  Peace eventually would have resulted in the development of North  Africa, but this war will equal a century of peace in that respect. Bandaged Europe, turning its empty  pockets inside out, will cross the  Mediterranean and thc North African empire will cease to bc a dream  and will become a reality.  answering thc first note of   his   welcome  home.    Australians .may  think  with   him,   and   hope  with   him,   that  we shall not.    Wc laughed in the sun  and followed our prosperous     path's  witii cheerful- and childlike arrogance.  The first    of our men    rau bravely,  even gayly, to the great game of war,  hearing    the trumpets    and not    the  groans,    seeing the    waving-banners  and    not thc    stricken fields.      The  knowledge and the pain of long endurance, sorrow    and suffering    have  come  to us  since  then.       Surely no  man iri this country, aloof from war  yet redly streaked by.war's long lingers,  can  look back ovcr two  years  without  a  sudden    flood  of    almost  ashamed    gratitude   for    what   other-  countries  have done for it. -    When  the news of war broke upon us two  years    ago,  there  were    few  indeed  who looked forward to this time as  only   the   glimmering   dawn   of     the  day of release.    Britain was to bc the  avenger.       Her  might,  though   long  unused, would spring at once to fullest  life  and   crush  thc  dcspoilcrs   of  Belgium and the ravishers of France.  Those first black weeks left us gasping and sweating    as from a    nightmare.     Confidence  seemed  on   point  of giving way to terrible foreboding.  Then the fulfilment of Joffre's bravely patient plans brought a flush    of  hope, and after that wc settled down  to his grim nibblings.  In thc long**and undeciding months  which followed wc comprehended  more and more distinctly how we  were dependent    upon    strength out  and south half across Europe never  shook for a moment Russia's sacri-  fical loyalty. Belgium and Serbia  have been destroyed, France has been  bled fearfully, great wounds have  been torn in the vast territory oi  Russia and Italy has flung millions  in men and money into the whirlpool  of war. Each of these nations- has  been drawn by necessity or policy  into the struggle. While that fact is  plain enough, we will not attempt  meanly to disguise from ourselves the  circumstance that their warring has  achieved our preservation. Not Britain, nor any of the great nations noW  linked with her, could have withstood  singly thc fell preparations of the  Germans.  Now, in our own countries, a great  measure of strength and order has  been wrought out of military nothingness. Though Kitchener has gone,  his work remains. We believe that  we see victory ahead of us, but we  sec, too, the pitiful price that has yet  to be paid. Slowly we have dragged  ourselves, through many little discords, to unity. It is our turn and  our chance to repay our great and  gallant friends. To this end Britain  herself has given all. Her dominions  have given much. To say that Aus-  tlaia could yet give more is not to  decry the nobleness and unselfishness  of ..hundreds of thousands of brave  men. Individual sacrifices have been  innumerable and wonderful. Britain,  in calling upon every fit man to serve  his turn, has made, as a nation, the.  supreme sacrince, and paid her hes-  i est debt to the men who first stood  arms.    And wc���������alas, we arc lag-  side our own.   No chapter in the liis- ! to aiLii       ���������MU.   Yt   tory of national friendships has held ! ^....T^^'c^*^ ^m*  greater stories than    that    which re-' s'uds!^ydney  bUn"  cords the reckless sacrifices of Russia  for  hcr  allies'   sake.     Shc  thrust   an  army  lancelike  into   Prussia���������it  wras  too slenderly supported.to bc  called  a wedge���������with    the one    purpose of  lessening the terrible hammering  on  our weak lines in thc west. The cost-  "I am going to see your father  about you," said a teacher to a boy  who had  exhausted her -patience.  "If you do you'll never come back.'*  Why?" demanded the teacher.  The Voting Age  Xn  amd other hlvev Troubles  The astonishing efficacy of Dr. CaBBell'a  Instant Relief ia due to ita toning effect  ttpon the liver and bowels. It given  ���������strength to the organs and helps thorn back  to health and natural action. In othor  words it enables tho ayatem to cure itsol'f.  Don't weaken your liver with purgative  pills or morning nalte, don't get the ������altfi-  taking habit; let Dr. C-ioboII'b Inntnnt  Relief bring you natural Mid therefore  laoting euro.  Dr. OH AS. F. FOR8HAW, D.Sc, F.R.M.6.,  u well-known Brltlob Scientist, writes:--" Never  tako 8allnes or Pur pal Ives for Constipation -to  torco Bttwsl action h to nggrav&to tho troublo  and crento tho Constipation Imltlt. I recommend ac a ctjpurlor and convenient traahnoai  Dr. Cassell's Instant Relief."  Prico 50 mnia. hu,*i u.i Druggtote  and Storekeepers,  or (HiMwt from   tho Solo Attonta for Canada,  Harold V, JlltolHo find Oo���������Ltd..!0,M'Oaul<������tr<������c.t,  Toronto.     War tax 2 chviiUi oxira.  Or.  Cnn-toll's   I rut ant   Roliof io tin. ocinpunion  preparation to Dr*. Cusrtoll'a Tablots.  Koto Proprietor!! t T)r. Catscli'u Co,, Xtt&���������  Uancheaicr, England,  f,v^������  W  &L&  w  Dr. Cassell's  .vtfof;  Kit  B'*i(Tf*'W  gy  rtWh  c^-kM  J~K  Many   European   Countries   the  Voter Has More Restrictions  Than Heie  Anywhere in North America one  must have lived 21 years before he  can vote. Not so in many other  countries.  The Hun votes at 20, but thc Austrian in the other half of the empire  must be 24. Prussians cannot vote  until they arc 25 years old, and that  is the minimum age limit in a number  of German states.  Twenty-live is also thc age in Holland, Belgium and Japan. Denmark  is a believer in thc wisdom that comes  with age, hence, no one there under  30 can vote. luiglish-spcaking races  vote at 21.  In many countries soldiers arc disfranchised, and under the Portuguese  law no domestic servant or government employe had a ballot.  Sam Salter never lived in Belgium,  and yet that country lias a peculiar  svstom of multiple voting. College  .graduates, for example, have three  votes, and so do many others who fulfill properly requirements.  About 300,000 Belgians have each  three votes aud more than that number have two votes. Failure to vote  in Belgium is punishable as a misdemeanor.���������Philadelphia Public Ledger.  Anxiouo to Settle in Canada  Lancc-Serprt, Colin Alexander, of  the Koyal Highlanders, an interned  prisoner of war at thc Chateau Docx,  Switzerland, ha:*, written to London  saying how anxiously he and other  disabled Canadians there arc awaiting news of what Canada mean*; to  do to help them to re-estabiish  lit cm selves in Canada after the war.  Alexander, whose thigh was frac-  tMre-!, but v.'hc* i:*. able lo <V, li;.-,it  work, has ambitious which many other.*; in .Switzerland share, to settle  down as a poultry fanner on a little  Canadian place of his own.  How to Feel We!! During Middle  Life T������ld by Three Women Who  Learned from Experience*,  The Change of Life is a most critical period of a  woman's existence, and neglect of health at this time invites  disease and pain. Women everywhere should remember  that there is no other remedy known to medicine that will  so successfully carry women through this trying period as  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from  native roots and herbs.    Read these letters: ���������  Philadelphia, Pa.���������"I started, the Change of Life  five years ago*. I always had a headache and backache with bearing down pains and I would havo  heat -flashes very bad at times with dizzy* spells and  ���������nervous fooling:-*. .After <-* king Lydia li. Pinkbam't;  Vegetable Compound I feel like a now person and  am in better health and no more troubled with  the aches and pains I had before I took your wonderful remedy. I recommend it to my friends fori  cannot praise it enough."���������Mrs. Matigaret Giuflfl-  max, 750 N. Ringgold St., Philadelphia, Pa.  Beverly, Mass.���������"I took Lydia E. Pinkham's  vi.... ��������� ........ .���������.^.^.���������'1...  fJfi^tmiy-M,'...-.;,, mmm  '^kmi  m  mmim**  IMiBMtW^  r'^'rrriv'r:T',r,f::;:;u';:;.7;v:r.jfljgn;ctit7;rf^i;*c-r^  I'll  HlV,  lhat  Lawyer: Don't worry.  you   fj"������*t  justir-r,  __ Client:   1   ruu'l. hiring  you   for  jus  t������cc; I'm hiring' you to win 1|*<* suit  W.       N.  V.  112a  ,t,.,ll,rtt-.t.n,Jt -i,rimnUm< ������.*<1  have had them trv il; and they also havo received  good results irom it."���������Mrs. (Jkobgk A. Dunbar,  17 Ivoundy Sb., Beverly, Mass.  Eric, Pa. ��������� "I was in poor health when thc  Change of Lifo started with me and I took Lydia  IC. Pink-ham's Vegetable Compound, or I think I  should not have got ovcr it ns easy as 1 did. Even  j low' n x do not loci good l take tlio Compound  and it rc-Jtoroa me in a nhorli lime. I will praise  your remedies to overy woman for it may help  them as it has mo." ��������� Mra. K Kiusling, Oill East  24th St., lflrio, Pa.  Ko othor mwlio.ln.ft has l������co������ bo fmce<Mwfwl in rollovlng woman'o  Buffering1 us has t-ydlu 13. Phtkliam^ Vegotablo Compound*  Womon mny vacaiva Itonand helpful udvico by writing: tlio lbydia,  li, I-iulcltum Medicine Co., Lyim. Mass. Such letters arc received  Mid answered liy womon only und hold in titrlct confldmioife  itm*m  B  jf'MIMMMg'JW'MilliBfiiB  *<IWW11W>MI*M#^I^ ���������t^U^^vT'',*^^^  THIs 'CRESTON   REVIEW  fits.:  1*"t',"V:'  ���������iJP'<"-  feV  I  Local and Personal  3 Cakes of Palm  live 3������  fe������;  with every purchase of  PALM OLIVE CREAM  price  50 cents   per  jar.  1 cake Palm Olive Soap  with each cake of Palm  Olive Shaving Soap.  TILL NOV. 28th  Oreston Drug &BeekG0i  Miss Ella Leamy left on Monday  fox* McGilliyray, B.C., where she will  yisit her sister, Mrs. Bales.  Geo. Johnson paid Cranbrook another business visit the early part of  the Week,  returning on   Wednesday.  W. Pearce of the C.P.R. natural  resources dept.. Calgary, was a guest  of Major Mallandaine a few days this  week.  H. Simpson, who has had the Lindley ranch leased for the past year, left  on Monday for Lethbridge, Alta. Mrs.  Simpson and the family accompanied  him.  Pastor Lees is now giving Oreston  two services each Sunday in the  Methodist church. Hitherto nun-mug  services was only each alternate  Sunday.  Bridge foreman Jim Johnson left  j on Wednesday for Trail. He expects  i to be busy on bridge work under road  ; superintendent  Benney   in   the Trail  Phone 67  CRESTON  riding for some weeks.  r. uumiio  Li-nitac)  .RES JON  9* IV_  B.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  VANCOUVER; EDMONTON  K.:L"  Denlt-r* in  EAT  Wholesale and  Retail  Fi.  sh.  b.  pr  Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  in  Season  ���������  our  3  \f(m  ees  the: o-nnrrs.   and  Cm        '          >  are reasonable  f.;-\  ft.  Caters to the discriminating public*  Rooms    the    coolest  and cleanest*  Dining Room service  the best*  The  Bar   is   stocked  with  only First-class  Liquors and Cigars  wns     at   the  The  arrival of  J. H.BOYLE*   manager  tar  %���������   ������  m  Church    attendance  miuiunmi on Sunday,  an inch of snow the   evening previous  filled the   woods   with deer  hunters.  though the killing was nil.  The Presbyterians will hold their  Christmas tree entertainment on  Fi iday, Dec. 22nd. lt will be a family  affair with refreshments, informal  social time and Szmta Clans,  There whs absolutely no business���������  not even an account to pass���������of in importance to come before the 'school  trustees   meeting  ou   Monday   night,  I and the session was cancelled.  I  | The December meeting of the Pres-  | byterian Ladies' Aid is at Mrs. Mc-  i Creath's on Friday next. As this is  j the last meeting before the annual  j bazaar a full attendance is asked.  i Creston band oichestra will furnish  ! the music for the Guild dance in the  i Parish Hall on Thursday evening,  j December 6th. Admission is 50c. to ranchers,  all���������the guild providing the refreshments.  Geo. Huscroft spent a. couple of  days with Bonnet's Ferry friends the  early part of the week. He states  that tha effects of the June floods are  still in evidence in the business section  of the town.  The Red  Cross  Auxiliary acknow-  l>r*trps       :\rith       t.hanjja    $lg   frOIH     the  W.C.T.U., to be used for comforts for  toe soldiers. Also a parcel of lead  pencils, socks and mouth wipes from  Mrs. Aspey of Sirdar.  East-bound freights are carrying a  car or two each of slabs these days  for prairie buyers. Afc fche Canyon  Cifcy mill a slasher to handle this class  of fuel is being installed at present,  so general is the demand for firewood.  Mrs. Chas. Taylor received word  last week thafc her son, Pte. Chas.  Taylor, who is in training in Calgary,  Alta., had been badly hurt in a runaway accident, in that city, one of his  legs being broken as well as sustaining  injuries to the back.  3. J. Fingland, Kaslo, road superin  tendent, was here on Monday and  Tm sday inspecting the salvage of the  Goat River bridge, which work is now  complete. He also took n look afc fche  ferry and we understand a new cable  will be sent along immediately.  R. Wood of Armstrong, B.C., who  has been horo since June looking after  the interests of the Okanagan United  Growers, which concern sold fche fruifc  crops for the local union as well as  Wynndel, finished the season's work  on Thursday hiHfc and left for home  the same day,  The Willing* Worker** patriotic  bazaar on Saturday afternoon will be  in Speers' Hall, where the young  ladies will have on sale a flno array of  fancy work and othor useful articles.  Tea will also bo served from 4.80 to 0  p.m. The proceeds of the affair will  be used to buy comforts for tho nold-  luvu afc the front.  Wonriens' IiiHiifcut-o membeoH will  please remember fche December mooting on Saturday, fcho 2nd. Articles  for the exhibit, must bo mado from  material thafc cost no moro than 25  ceiifcs.'and a. prl'/o will be given for tho  host article on display. Those ho de-  Hiring can put fcho same on Hide for  (lit* benefit of lit.- lied Crown.  Floyd llodgors, who has aigned on  for service with the Uoyal Northwest,  Mounted Police, left on Sunday for  Region, Smile, where he will lake the  preliminary drill and training for a  few moiifchit before   being nciitouton  i<.*i<ul.       I'jjj.v.j   ...jj.     J.  H.IK1.I     ,JJJJ njiJlJ.J ll  and otheru'iHe well net up to make a  t-plendid "(equitation fco them* well-  known plaioa patrolmen.  Red Cross whist drive afc Mrs. M.  Young's to-night.    25 cents admission.  Mrs. Jas. Cook is spending a few  days  with Nelson friends this  week.  Ronald Lidgate is another Creston  visitor afc the Spokane apple show.  He left on Monday.  Mr. Bridle of Sarnia, Out., arrived  on Wednesday, and will spend a few  days with his daughter. Mrs. Jud  Fulmar.  Fred Boulton arrived on Tuesday  from Pincher Creek and is spending a  few days with his grandmother, Mrs.  Remington.  Rev. D M. Perley of Fernie will be  here again this year to preach the  Methodist Church anniversary sermons  on December 3rd.  J. E. Myers, a former Creston citi-  aen, who has some ranch property  next to Hobden's, spent a few days  here this week, returning to Cranbrook  yesterday.  H. H. Pitts of Nelson, valuator under the Farm Credits Act, was here  a couple of days this week, inspecting  loan-seeking properties in the Wynndel and Canyon City sections.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Logan, who have  been residents across the river for the  past three years, left on Tuesday for  Lethbridge, Alta., and intend making  the prairie their home in future.  The annual bazaar and sale of work  of the Christ Church Ladies' Guild  will be held at the Parish Hall on  Thursday afternoon, December 6th.  Afternoon tea will also be served.  R. S. Beyan motored a couple of  passengers to Bonners Ferry, Idaho,  on Friday last. Although the U.S.  elections had been over for afc least a  week the Democrats were still celebrating.  W. B. Embree is at Spokane this  week for fche annual apple show. He  is infcei-esfced in the power sprayer  demonstrations and may possibly  invest in one for fche hire of Valley  Touring 5-Passenger  Runabout  $495  475  f.o.b. FOKJJ, Ont.  Secondhand  Ford Touring  Car  at $325 ORESTON  Good tires, including one spare.    Electric Lights  and Master Vibrator.    In Al shape.  l Wi  h  uresion  ,r'?P  ifiill  ii!i.*.  C3S=  Creston Red Cross apples went oufc  on Monday. There were 234 boxes in  the shipment, which went west. The  car will be_ filled at some other point  in the interior and the shipment will  go out from Vancouver.  A patriotic whist drive and concert  in connection with the Patriotic Eund  annual meeting is scheduled for Friday  evening next, December 1st, in the  Auditorium. The ladies are asked to  bring   refreshments.    Admission  25c.  Capt. Passmore left on Tuesday for  Biairmore, Alta., where he resumes  the C.P.R. position he vacated prior to  attaching to the 192nd Battalion. Mrs.  Passmore, who has been Hying ou the  Trotter ranch, will join him in a few  days.  Readers who from time to time  send parcels to soldiers overseas are  reminded fchat the postal regulations  affecting this class of mail are very  stringent. Postmasters cannot accept,  paroels of fchis class fchat weigh oyer  seven pounds.  The shipping of another car of beef  cattle on Tuesday brought the total  shipping of this class of stock up to  164 head, which is at least, a full carload better than the shipments for  all. 1015. This lot, in which there were  22, went to Cranbrook.  Another car of coal arrived in from  Bankhead Alta., on Saturday and all  danger of a fuel famine is averted for  a few weeks afc least. H. S. McCreafch  alone will ship iu about 160 tons this  season. In fcho wood lino the Indians  aro getting tho bulk, of fche trado so  far.  Mr. Hogarth, who hnsa ranch along  Goat Mountain boyond M. McCarthy's,  tolls us that fchis in fcho worst year for  chicken killing by coyotes that ho lias  ever had. On Saturday ho killed a  skunk fchat seems also to havo boon  faring well on his poultry. Tho  animal measured H foot 7 inches from  tip tn tip.  Tho first venison of fcho season camo  in on Tuesday when Goorge Hondren,  who in operating, in fcho country  around Yahk, shipped in two fine  animals. Jas. Stocks, who is out on  his annual camp at Goat Rivor crossing has secured one. and Mllfc Beam  has also bagged one of his Heason's  allowance of four.  .lainoH Alackie, a former employee  of fcho CroHfcon Ilofcol, who wont overseas with fcho Firufc Canadian Contingent, und was wounded and takon  prisoner of war early in tho fighting,  hau been exchanged and landed back  hi Vancouver early lout week. His  ligiii. aiui nan heen rendered tinolona  and he in now attending a vocational  t'chool to become profh-seul Willi hi.',  left- hand.  ������f% W% #% #% ������ B f*  1  IHIfglisaiE   H  eag'w'ffW'iv1   i., ti ������������������' - - -i i1..- r������������������    i u ���������"   ii*1 iirtn. ��������� m ������i������a.tfMrti>  We have opened up a crate of Crockery  recently received direct from the potteries in  England, on which we can give you very  special prioes. including:  ��������� x. ��������� u  White Fluted Cups and Saucers, per doz...$l~.50  Plain White Cups and Saucers, per cup  and saucer     l*2h  Clover Leaf pattern Plates in���������  5-inch B & 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.  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 & Dimensions ���������  at $11 per M  Canyon City Lumber Company  LIMITED  99EE9EEBF


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