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Creston Review Dec 22, 1916

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 B'-  ,")  Billy Long, who has been taking a  commercial course in a business college  at Spokane, returned on Saturday for  the Christmas vacation.  Mrs. Crisler was a passenger east on  Wednesday, on a yisit to Cranbrook  friends.  ��������� Chas. Klingensmith, the mayor of  Elko, who has been spending a few  days with his brothers. Ed. and F. J.,  returned home on Saturday.  Mrs. Truscott and Mr. and Mrs.  Plater, her guests, were week-end  visitors at Nelson, returning on Tuesday.  Bryce Cartwright, . who has been  working at Trail  for   the past   few  ��������� xxxtxxttxxa,    lovuiiicu 5 uujuc   i������u  -LwSiaU&y.  Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Staples were  visiting friends at Spokane and other  U.S. points the early part of the week.  Erickson is experiencing quite a  chunk of miningiexcitement this week  quite ft number of our citizens having  taken out miners licenses and are ou t  to locate claims. The hills' in the  neighborhood of the Drexler ranch  are attracting most attention.  Jas. Adiard, who has.been a Cranbrook visitor for a couple of weeks,  returned home the latter part, of the  week.  Fred Klingensmith of Elko arrived  on Wednesday, on a visit to his uncle,  Ed. Klingensmith.  C. S. Cuming left on Thursday for  Halkirk. Alta., where he will spend  some time with friends.  Mrs. G. ..Cartwright' left yesterday  for Cranbrook, where she will visit  with friends.for a few days.       ~  A. Kerr arrived from Sandon, B.C..  yesterday, ������nd will be a Christmas  ' guest with Mr. and Mrs. H. Hamilton.  The deer shooting season ' closed on  "Friday   last,   and the   local  hunters  have had a better year of ifc than foi*  the past three seasons.   Elmer Dew  ���������iuU isilit,oeain,   wifcii   tuice   each, are  the luckiest of the lot.  was a tableaux "Brittania," withr  Bessie White in the title part, which;  had *';We'll. Never let the Old Flag!  Fall" for a chorus by the children,  which was so well done that an encore;  ���������was demanded and "Rule Brittahia"  given. The teacher, Miss McLean, is  deserving of the highest praise for the  splendid all-round success of the evan.  ing.   The chairman was F. Knott.  Tanic Bursts and  Kills Geo, Mead  Miiee &������s2is������������g  Frank Martin arrived from Bow  Island, Alta., this week and will spend  the holidays with Valley friends. He  is-a guest of Earl Pease.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Trevelyan are receiving congratulations on the arrival,  of a wee daughter at their home on  Saturday  As yet the canyassers for the Patriotic Fund haye not started on the  rounds. A.lice Siding wars well represented at the memorial service at  Creston on Sunday, afternoon. The  name of Herbert Stewart, son of Mr.  and Mrs, R. Stewart, appears on the  honor roll.  Messrs. T. Midford, Dick Smith and  J. Boydell got home on Monday from  a week's hunt in the Corn Creek  country. They brought six deer wiih  them. Five of these they got on Friday, the last day of the season.  The gas engine has arrived and W. A.  McMurtrie has his wood-sawing outfit running full blast.    If the sun fails  x u: . 1..-.1 xx. ;n     4... i:i-..i_  luauiiic irguiaiiv     in    win    ijijjou    liit-iy  be due to the clouds of sawdust the  machine sends up when in operation,  rather than the other sort c  obscurers.  Death came with tragic sudden ess  to George Mead of the Creston Hotel  on Saturday afternoOii, the bursting  of the iron lighting-system gasoline  tank killing him instantly. '  The gasolene lights in the hotel had  not been working satisfactorily and  thinking ib was the fault of poor  pressure Mr. Mead decided to look the  tank over to discover where the leak  in the pressure occurred. He had the  hotel porter, Tom Jacks, assist in-the  job, and it was while the late Mr.  Mead had his ear to the tank, with  Mr. Jacks pumping in the air, that  the expiosior  took place,  the bottom  3tvjr  Wedding bells can be faintly heard  in these parts. It looks as if Alice  Siding's splendid matrimonial reputation of 1916 will be sustained next  year, too. .  SchOai closes.-"to-day for the Christ?  *hias vacation. Principal King will  spend the holidays in the Valley.  blowing out of the tank and the re-  mainer shooting "upward, striking the  unfortunate about midway between  ihe eye and the ear, on the right side,  very badly mutilating almost half  that side of the head." It is supposed  that the pressure guage on the tank  was not working properly, and that  instead of only having on the usual 25  or 30 pounds a . very much greater  quantity of air had been forced into  the tank.  The late Mr. Mead Was a native of  Toronto, Ontario, being born there in  1866. He came west when quite a  young man and has followed mining  for many years, having been a resident at the coast when the Klondike  boom was on, and in which he also  participated, as well as working in  the gold camps in Alaska, and all oyer  this province. He came to Creston in  1906 and for some five years he was in  partnership with the late J, B. Moran  in the Creston Hotel, leaving it to go  ranching, having property at several  spots in the Valley and only return-  inn* to take charts of the hotel on the  death of Mr. Moran the latter part of  June. Decease's I was... married; at  Victoria,-in 1893, to Miss Lottie Buss,  and is survived   by his wife and one  son,;George, who is with thelmperial  Bank at Fernie.  The funeral on Monday afternoon  was" very largely attended, and was  conducted    by    the    Creston   Lodge  Knights of Pythias, of which deceased  was'a member, assisted by Rev. R. E.  Po*������r, the members of the order turning out in large numbers to pay their  last; respects.    Another   evidence   of  the ^esteem in    which departed   was  held was shown in the floral offerings,  wreaths being sent by Capt. and'Mrs.  Passmore,  Biairmore; Mr. ,. Mrs. and  Miss Doyle, Mr. and Mas. S. A. Speers,  and Creston Lodge   Knights of Pythias;; spray from  Mrs.  W.  Ryckman,  Cranbrook;   and   crosses   from' Mrs.  and Miss T.  Drummond,  Cranbrook.  and Mr and Mrs. Lewis, Sirdt?r.  ...The passing of George Mead will be  sadiy felt by a very wide   circle of  acquaintances.    He was a man's man  in the genuine sense of that term, and  had the friendship   and esteem of .the  many vvho knew him.    Ih their great  sorrow Mrs. Mead and son  have  the  truest sympathy of the Valley citizens.  Aasaar fflets 0������13Q  The Presbyterian ladies aid bazaar  and entertainment on Priday last Was  about the most successful affair of the  sort they have had for a few years,  the receipts from all sources running  up to $130. There was a brisk demand  for the various lines of goods offered  for sale, most of them being cleaned  up early is the afternoon. For the  splendid patronage, and to all who  helped make the affair such a success,  the Aid wishes to express their best  thanks.  Miss Aslang Andestad returned  from Cranbrook on Wednesday, and  will spend Christmas ���������vviih ber parents  here. _���������.?���������  Everyone should remember that the.  entertainment ior the Belgian Relief  Fund will commence sharp at 8 o'clock  to-morrow night, '���������" Dec. 23rd. Come  prepared to give liberally as the cause  is a very worthy one. --..���������������������������- ;  Mrs. and'Mrs. J. M.Craigie of Erickson . wen Wynndel visitors on Sunday. As the close season was effective  J. M.'s visit did not cause any undue  commotion" in the deer family,- not  withstanding his- fine reputation' at  deer taking.  Matt. Hagen was a Sirdar visitor on  Monday. ;  JPI-nnO^-*^*-* jr������������-������ll������**fc������t.CT *-V** *Jt������ *-*T.r*.r>l������-        i*t r*\ ���������*���������/)<���������.  Miss Olga and Monrad Wigen and  Jack Penson on Saturday. John  Bathie on Monday. Miss iSmma Johnson on Wednesday, and N. Craigie, P.  Andestad and Mrs. Walter Cooper  yesterday.  O. J. Wigen, who is taking hot  springs treatment for rheumatism at  Halcyon, is expected home for Christmas���������feeling better than ever, we all  hope.  Roht. Johnson, principal of the  Wynndel public school, left Thursday  for Vancouver, going by way of  Seattle. He will spend the holiday at  the coast with his parents, after which  ���������he goes to New York to take his third-  year course in medicine.  Major Mallandaine spent a couple  of days the latter part of the week at  Nelson on  military inspection duties.  Gani ef Thanks  x m -r ? J x -      .-_,. ..  jHLitJX   XjlUgtH/C,   W1I������J  ing business college' at Spokane "for  the past three months. avrLyed.hojnV  on Saturday for . the Christmas - holidays. ���������*  Canyon Giiy  from the prairie last week-end. Dad  spent most of the summer at Wat-  rous,   Sask.,   and   this fall   at  Leth-  H,>i/lo-������i wifh J������. t.ViT.f������������bincr r������v������vv VX/itl,  ���������- ��������� r������-������  ������������������- ���������     -^ o  -- ��������� ������������������-        ...w.*  his moustache off Fred looks as if  he  1-..J   U U..M-.J       X TO ,._.      X1.r,t~~'..'ft  IICt.lt   UrCIJ   MCJjIa*=U.-  \JlA*l. X' XXJXXX      Vilxlxxx    V* o  learn that the report that appeared  two weeks ago to the effect that "Guy  had enlisted is incorrect,  A large crowd from here will take  in the dance at Wynneel on Saturday  night.  R. Lamont, was a visitor to this  section Wednesday doing some hustling, in the fire insurance line, Bert  Hobden, also of Creston, is here,  working at the milL, along with Harry  White.  In our report of the death of Mrs.  P. Waylett in onr Inst budget, we  omitted stating that deceased was a  noico of Mr and Mrs. C. S. Hall.  Matt. Clay fcou got two doer on the  last day of tho hunting seuson, which  gave him his full allowance of four of  tlicm. H. White and Quo. Loach are  the only other local gunmen to get  any venison thin season.  Patriotic Fund canvassers woro  around this Week.  Mrfl, Woawnouth returned from  Kernlo on Sunday.  Canyon City was fairly well ropro-  .scnt������.d at the memorial -jorvico ut  Oreston on Sunday afternoon. John  Wood, who unlisted, frpni his homo  here, won ono.of the names appearing  on the honor roll.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Soarlo left on  Thursday for Fornio, where thoy will  spend the winter.  The annual aohool concert and  Chriutmuu tree wiim hold in thu uchool-  houQO pn Wednesday evening, und  the crowd In attendance won the  largest, a similar function has ever  enjoyed, There, w orp, JE5, nuimbem on  tho programruo, all given by.tho children Inibno Btyle,   The   final selection  Memorial Service for Fallen Soldier Boys  It is quite possible that the  passing stranger might regard  Creston as merely a quiet little  town, possessing little to recommend it to the taste of the fastidlions ; but were he to stay awhile he  would begin to realize that Creston  with its surrounding valley possesses a latent energy which, on  occasion, can do things, and doth em well.  As aii instance, the servioe held  last Sunday in Mercantile Hall, in  memory of the men of the Valley  who have died during the war in  defence of their homeland country,  could not have been better, or more  appropriately conducted anywhere.  Its simplicity, quiet intensity and  sincerity would impress the most  casual and indifferent spectator. It  was a servioe of the people, and by  the  people.     Its  atmosphere  was  i*   * ���������       *.      ti x* id     nii  uisuiioiiy coiitfi'e^Aoioiiai. inero  was no attempt to emulate the  modern and pernioious tendenoy  toward : 'performance," whioh sadly  mars so many services of to-day.  Tho.munio was good, the hymns  wero well known���������all tho better  for having stood the test of timo���������  and earnestly and well sung by the  whole congregation. Nothing was  too long;, Tho prayern, Soripture  lssson and addresses woro not rendered tcdiouu by unnecessary lingering or emphasis. Programmed  with hymns printed, and unstinted  in number, were distributed liy tho  ushers, who did their work with  dignity and promptnons. And,  what was most important, tho  music was led by u, competent organist,     fn   short,   an   orderly   so-  'Gone West'  Arthur Biddulph  iV^l  enn  R  *v>wtn  Philip Butterfield  Robert Hubie  William Murdoch,  Herbert Stewart.  Roy Stocks  William Timms  William Turner  John Wood  Mrs. Mead and son, George, take  this opportunity to express their  thanks and deep appreciation of the  many kindnesses and sympathy  shown by. the many friends particularly-the: niem bei?s.of. Creston _Lodg  Knights "of" Pythias, during their  recent sad bereavement.-  Liherais Win  quenoo ran   through the whole  of  the delightful little service.  A few preliminary remarks by  Rev. Mr. Mahood of the Anglican  Church, explaining the intent of  the assembling together, and expressing regret at the absence of  Father Kennedy of tho Roman  Oatholio Church, preceded tiie  opening hymn, Rook of Ages.  Prayers were then said in memory of the dead heroes and for the  bereaved, followed by the hymn,  "Jeans, Lover of my Soul." The  Scripture lesson from St. John xv.,  aptly oontained tho beautifnl saying of onr Lord, "Greater love hath  no man than this, that a man lay  down his life for liis friends."  Aftor Oxonbam's hymn, "Lord  God oF Hosts whose mighty hand,"  an address was delivered by Rov.  Mr. Pow, pastor of the Presbyterian Churoli, hia theme being "The  Value of Lifo." In mcanuring lifo  by its threo aspnots of Quality, Intensity and Concentration, Mr.  Pow made an impresoivo appeal to  ins hearers,  hoping that  they and  their country might seek those  qualities in their lives which would  save the sacrifice of their men from  becoming of none effect.  "Onward    Christian    Soldiers"  was   then   sung   with    vigor   and  enthusiasm.    Rev. Mr. Lees* pastor  oF   the   Methodist   Church,    then  addressed those   present.    He very  feelingly   drew   attention   to   the  irresistible call  which   had caused  the men to go   who   had made the  supreme  sacrifice.    Ho   quoted   in  his   peroration   the  words  of  Sir  Thomas   White:    "I    was   deeply  impressed   and   affected by the uncomplaining  cheerfulness,   courage  and devotion  of  the  men  on the  firing line. As I saw the conditions  under whieh  their  arduous  duties  are carried   on   from   day   to  day,  noted   the    cheerfulness   of   their  demeanor   in    tho    face   of   ever-  present danger and   hardship, and  conversed with  them  as  to  their  daily   life,  outlook,  homo,  friends  they had  left  behind,  it  seems to  mo thoy were the flowor of Canadian manhood, the noblest, worthiest men    that  I  had   ovor   been  privileged to meet."  ''God Savo tho King" was then  sung, and aftor tho blessing, all  remained standing whilo tho  organist, Mr. Crllis, played tho  "Dead March in Saul." The offer-  ing, over and above expenses, was  given to tho Red Cross Society.  Surely, aftor a service of this  kind no ono will daro to say that  the moral and' spiritual force,  whioh is the backbone .of every  grout nation, is lacking in onr  land. Byhtandwii.  In the bye-election yesterday in  Vrncouyer. Hon. M. A. Macdonald,  attorney-general, . and Hon. Ralph,  Smith, minister of finance, were reelected by substantial majorities, Mr.  Macdonald heading the poll by a matter of 700 votes. The election was  rendered necessary on account of  these members accepting cabihet  positions.  A Giose Gail  Section foreman F. Romano and his  ono helper had a, rather exciting experience on Tuesday.    While proceed  ing east on the   handcar they all but  collided with a   westbound freight in  one of the cuts  near Canyon.   They  jumped   for   their   lives   when   they  caught sight of  the freight,  and   al  though  tho engineer put on the air  brakes he was unable to halt the train  and   the bnndou* wits   rather   budly  smasned as a result of the collission,  Locai and Personal  . Popcorn and corn  to pop, at  the  Economy Store.���������A. Manuel.  R. C. L. Chirk, chief fruit inspector  for B,C, of Vancouver, was a Creston  visitor on Monday. >  Father Kennedy will be here for  Sunday, Dec. 24th and Horyicos will be  held at the usual hours iu Holy Cross  Church, '  Mr. and Mm. Ericlcfion arrived from  Invermere on Wednesday, and will  spend Christmas with Mr. and Mrs.  Bennett.  Beit Arrowi Ulilh, who has hceii  working on government telephone  construction at Arrow Lakcti points.,  arrived home on Monday.  Remember the drawing for tlu* $10  doll at .*-->. A,   S|J������'t*i-s' store doses at 1<I  o'clock   Saturday night.    One chaiic-t  with ovory $1 cimli purchase.  The wire is now available, and It Is  expected the telephone line between  Creston und XCitchouer will be completed right after New Yearn.  ppmm  '.-.A- AAprAiPm  WW$$  -:;mm  "^.Zviftm  -PPm  -J*  ' -vt  mmvmiiimmWmmWmWmmm^^  ��������� -*W(W iW.ipW'WflMll *l il-J*^'. Wli-^������1^it'-%--vj|JjjJ *t f*S ���������  nfjg it  0-  M:  ifv  Vil  iil  f  *W  ffSEB;ESlllW, CK&SXON, B* C������  ������������������ ^/ -sometimes xorgex  tna*c poor neetn sne  improper -mastication prevent sufficient nourish"  ment from ordinary food and  burdens the  digestive organs, but if every man or woman past  fifty would fully realize the bountiful, sustaining nourishment in Scott's Emulsion they would take it after every meal.  Scotfs Emulsion contains the renowned  body-building fats of  pure cod liver oil, so medically predigested that it distributes energy,  power and strength all thru the body and simplifies the stomach's work.  To people in declining years we say with unmistakable earnestness  ���������Scott's Emulsion will add years to your life and life to your years.  TV VI AU S JUM1  ar>9u  F.  j||jjil|ras^^  AVOID  ALCOHOLIC  SUBSTITUTES  :-: sc qxt: ,& ���������tb.o.wn e. -bi. 00 tf f i ec d . v-**of: \j  13-83  Britain's New Dreadnoughts  Marvellous Products of Naval Work-  mansh ip in British Dockyards  The   Providence  Journal,  in  a   dispatch from London, says:  "British admiralty officials are delighted with the marvellous work that .  has been done iu British dockyards in  the building oi* new Dreadnoughts. ;  Wonderful results, which have not up  to this time been made public, have  been accomplished in this direction.     i  "'Twelve new battleships of thc \  Super-dreadnought type are now |  practically ready for sea. Four ot \  these, the'four largest and most pow- ;  At the re-union of thc Grand Army  held in Washington in 1915, what is  believed to bc tic largest flag in the  -world was carried in the parade b.  the delegation from Canton, Ohio,  says a writer in St. Nicholas. It  measured 133 feet in length by 80 feet  in width. The stripes were ovcr six  feet wide, while the stars in thc union  measured five feet across from point  to point. Thc weight of the flag was  over half a ton. while 117 men were  required to carry it along- the line of  march. More than 20,000 hands set  the necessary studies, while sewed  into the stars arc the names of over  16,000 patriotic men and women of  Canton who contributed either money  or labor to thc construction of this  emblem.  INSURANCE  COMPANY  AN EXCLVSI VELY CANADIAN COMPANY  ESTABLISHED 1890  Excelsior Policies Are Money Makers  erf 11!   weaoons   of   offence  it   have  ever been ph-c^d on the water, are  S50 feet long, with a speed of over  thirty knots, and are armed with  tiiielve 18-inch guns. No such armament as this has ever before been  contemplated in the history of naval  ���������architecture, and ii is considered that  ships of this type are capable of winning any sea tight in which  be  engaged."'  Remarkable OSer to Canary Owners  N >--v '<ve w-.iat every C3u.\ry  ta Cu:wu;>. to *>e;ivrit by the  resruUir I'sJjxiinvro: Unv's'?. ativi  tv^; want eve.--' -;or<-:i who  POssc-vSj-s ;i cttvi'- bind to kr.jw  hoiv to properly care for t :e.:r  fe:.':'*.T������l pets. *"~  Therefore, we sre prepared to sen'.', to any  b=r<j owner z -tee saapic of BSOCK'*>TURL>  SEi-'I>, sufficient for one -week���������a c^ke 01  treat that is a splendid tonic, and the ian-.ous  "ijlock's Book on Birds." This book con-  tau-s nearly iwo hundred pages. It contains  everything bird  owners  should know.  Write today, enclosing l!)c, and we will  ���������end you both samples o������ Brock's Bird Seed  and Bird Treat, together with the book on  birds.  Nicholson & Brock, 25 Francis St., Toronto.  Land in London  Dearest in World  One   Square   Mile  in   Heart  of   City!  Valued at $750,000,000  An acre in London is the dearest  in the world. Many a transaction  over ground in the heart of the city  has set a figure "of $16,250,000 per  acre. One square mile of London is  valued at $750,000,000. The laud beneath the Bank of England at low  estimate is worth $35,000,000, and  tliere are only three acres in that  tract,   too.  There are places on Queen Victoria, Upper Thames, St. Mary-at-  Hill and Cannon streets where one  square inch is worth $1.25. In Lom-  bat"* st*-**e+ -.Jul KL**.-"*" ^-^"JlHaiTi street  prices have ranged from $200 and  $250, to $350 per square foot. ��������� National Real Estate Journal.  ELIABIE  ilBifli,  ERCHANTS  :     To Men Who Live inactive Lives.  ' ���������Exercise in the open air is the best  tonic for    the stomach    and    system  .generally;   but   there   are   those   who  : are compelled to follow sedentary oc-  :, cupations and  ihe. inactivity tends to  i restrict  the healthy action of thc di-  jgresiive  organs  and  sickness  follows.  ��������� Parmelee's     Vegetable   Pills  regulate  j the  stomach     and  liver    and  restore  healthy action.     It is wise to have a  packet of the pills always on hand.  Didn't Like It  "Mamma, I want a dark breakfast."  "Dark breakfast! What do you  mean, child?"  "Why, last night you told Mary to  give me a light supper and I didn't  like it."  wkboui nire Dmu  W  is  Ie  Should  All Pass Examination .  There is common sense in the suggestion mad^: by .justice jti.iUviij.ioii in  Sis address to a "Toronto grand jury,  that every individual driving a motor  car should bc required to pass an examination just the same as chauffeurs  who drive cars for a living. Many of health,  the car accidents are caused by inex- j The first warnings are backache,  periencc and incompetency. on the'- dizziness, headache and lack of cn-  part  of drivers.���������Hamilton  Herald.     j ergy.   Act quickly if you would avoid    j the terrible ravages of chronic kidney  Minard's      Liniment      Cures      DiDtt- . comolaint.     Get  Dr.  Hamilton's  Pills  Owing to faulty action of the kid-  :ys and liver, the blood becomes filled   with   disease   germs   that   imperil  RHEUMATISM IN  THE BLOOD  It Can Only Be Cured By Thoroughly Enriching the Blood Supply  *^\'ot   so   long  ago   rheumatism   was  looked upon as a pain in the muscles'  or joints brought on by exposure  to :  dampness or bad weather.  Now doctors know     that  it    is rooted in  the  blood,  and while exposure may start  the pain, nothing but  the removal  of  the  poisonous    acid  from the    blood  will  cure the trouble,    lt is a waste  of   both   time   and   money   to   try   to  cure     rheumatism     with     liniments,  poultices  or anything  that only goes  skin  deep.     Rubbing lotions into  the  <kin may five temporary relief, but it  actually   helps   to  circulate   the  poisonous  acid   more  freely  and  thus   in  the   end     increases   thc   trouble,  and  perhaps   leaves   the   sufferer  permanently  crippled.       The     one cure,  the  only cure, for rheumatism is to drive  the acid which causes the trouble out  of  the  blood.     To  do  this  no  other  remedy can equal Dr. Williams Pink  Pills, which actually make new blood,  sweeps out the poisonous acid, loosens   thc  stiffened, aching joints,  and  bring good health and comfort. Here  is the proof.    Mr. Joseph  Crouse, of  Nincvah,   N.   S.,  says:  "For    several  years   I   was   severely   afflicted   with  rheumatism.    The trouble seemed to  locate in all  the joints in  my body,  and my suffering at times was most  intense,   and   the  disease  greatly   interfered with my activity.    I doctored  steadily fpr a long time, but the trouble was  obstinate and  did not yield  in the least'to the doctors' treatment.  One  day a  friend  told  me  of  some,  cures of rheumatism by the use of Dr.  Williams Pink Pills and strongly advised me to try them.    I did so, and  to    my    great    surprise    eight boxes;  completely  cured me  of  the  trouble, I  and I was as supple, active and free,  from pain as ever I had been in my  life.    Better still, I have never felt a  symptom of the trouble since."  You  can  get  these  pills  from  any  M  470 Grain Exchange  WE GET RESULTS THAT SATISFY.  Write for market information.  MiMFAPOl IQ       YA/iNNSPFft  S    ������   a  ~   M>������    m m       ^^ **m * ^m*> V  W    ������   -    -   ������    mmm        -OXm  S*SW  ntlLU���������  1  James Richardson & Sons, Limited  GRAIN MERCHANTS  Western Offices      ��������� -    -       Winnipeg, Calgary, Saskatooa  Specialists in" the handling of farmers' shipments. Write, war*  of 'phone  our  nearest  office for quotations or information.  Bill  your cars "NOTIFY JAMES   RICHARDSON   &   SONS,  LIMITED," to insure careful checking of grades.   Libera! advances  on bills of lading.    Quick adjustments   guaranteed   accompanied by  Government   Certificates   of grade and weight.  You will profit by Sendia* ua Samples and Obtaining oar Advice aa to Best  Destination before abtppin* Votu- GeajX.. psrtic-.-'i-rrfr Be?!-**. Os*������������nd Rjre.  LICENSED AND BONDED  Established 1897  War  News-  Osie !V!ore Highland Battalion 1  STOP  und consider the duty you owe your country, your friends and .yourself in this great  war of right against might.     Are you doing your part?  LOOK  around vou and see how many of the men you know so well who are "doing their  bit." Would you not be happier with them? When the boys return, which would  give you the greatest pleasure���������to cheer or be cheered?  LISTEN  to thc voice that calls you to fulfil your country's pledge. Canada guaranteed to  furnish half a million men, but 130,000 have still to be found. Some of the boys  have   been   nearly   two   years   in  the   trenches- is it not time to relieve them?  The CAMERON HIGHLANDERS of Canada, who have already sent nearly  4,000 men to the war, are now raising one more Battalion, the 174th, under Lieut.-  Coloitel H. F. Osier, who has returned from the front to take Command, and  they need 850 more men to complete their establishment. Thsy have the finest  quarters in Canada, a splendid oiganization, and an honored association with the  "Queen's Own" Cameron Highlanders, one of the finest regiments in the British  Army, whose Tartan and badges they are privileged to wear. What other unit can  ort'er such attractions? Come and be one of the 30,000 men -who will have worn  the Cameron badges and colors during the Great War.  Transportation will be forwarded to recruits from outside points immediately  on   receipt   of   medical   certificate   from  ������ local  Doctor.  For. further information -write to tho Adjutant, Captain J. F. Dunnet,' at x\Iinto  Street Barracks, Winnipeg, or to Lieut. J. A. Stevenson, 202 Main Street, Winnipeg; -~  theria.  today; they cure kidney and liver  troubles for all time to come. No  medicine relieves so promptly, cures  ' so thoroughly.   For good blood, clear  Every Soldier to Carry Two Discs  In   future   each   officer   and   soldier  complexion,"' healthy "appetite) "use  the  British  army  will  be  suppiieu  that   grand  health-bringing   medicine,  in . _ uiamw    -xxxt.tx.  ���������willi two identity discs, to be suspen- ' dT.* Hamirton''s'"I-'iirs"  cled from the neck. ' todW*.  Though  no  explanation  of  the  or-   '���������^"*"-J" _   der for the innovation    is given, it is  thought  that  the  idea  is  to  use  the j  second  disc  for  the  preservation  of  Get a 25c box  x  Pa's Temptations  ...       ,   - ,      . ��������� ,     "Pa, with all his money, wiii never  ^do*Tr &������&&$������&������������* ������*,*���������?, ���������**��������� ������- "s"*M "'**- *������ ~  Dr.    Williams Medicine    Co., Brock-  ciety  ville,  Ont.  "Why, he's most indulgent. He has  just bought the family a magnificent  Yes; but uniess we watch liim all  First    Office  Boy:     Wotchcr doin' automobile."  lookin' at the office wot fired you last  week?   Tryin' to git took back?" the time he  can't resist the tempta-  Sccond  Office    Boy:   Naw;     I  jes' tion to take on a few paying passen-  dropped roun' to see if they wuz still gers as he rides around."���������Louisville  in biznes.s!" Courier-Tournal.  XT "V  Co-operative Wood-Selling in U.S.  The co-operative method of selling  the identitv of a bVd\%"after "the"first! wool has been adopted by American  is   removed  for  the purpose  of     the   as well as Canadian farmers. During  casualty list. i the present season a Sheep Breeders  ' The second disc will bc suspended \ Association was organized in Sussex  by six inches of cord from the upper, : County, N.Y. As a result of the first  the former being red and the lat'.er ' annual wool sale held at thc farm  Erccn< i bureau office, 21,468 pounds of wool  1 were delivered. The price was on the  basis of merchantable, medium wool  at thirty-eight and seven-eighths  cents per pound, with a third reduction for black, hurry, seedy, colted  and fine. Of thc entire amount there  were only 459 pounds reductions. The  increase to the farmers was over $772  above thc local price offered.  r  i  nven nospital Treatment  For Kidney Disease Failed  Wels-Known Commercial Traveller Says That Dr. Chase's  iudne -iiver Pills Undoubtedly Cured Him  A Growing  Custom!  The custom of placing  Grape-Nuts on the table  ���������.it all meals is growing in  Canadian homes.  Both children and grownups help themselves to this  delicious food as often as  they like. It contains the  entire nutriment of wheat  and bark)-, digest:: quickly,  and is wonderfully energizing,  Kvery table should have  ilt> daily ration  of  /"* ^   _       ^T    ii  * ^v������*aiB^������ai-.B^iiauTc  Jttm,  "There's a Reason"  f������ii:u!!������!i ]',,"Iiiiii OirnlOo.. l,|i|,.  V. ilut'KH, Out.  !  News of his recovery from kidney  disease will be welcomed by the many  friends of Mr. L. D. Griffin throughout the lower townships and the adjoining district of thc United States.  ^ Mr. Griffin has travelled this section for 35 years and what he says  will he accepted as proven by all who  know him best.  He  tells  in     his  letter  how  rehef  Mothers Value This Oil.���������Mothers  was obtained hy treatment in    Shcr-  who know how suddenly croup  may   brooke and  Montreal     hospitals, but  seize their children and how neccs-1 the old kidney trouble returned again  sary prompt action is in applying re- i and again until by the persistent use  lief, always keep at haud a supply of  ol"' Dr-    Chase's    ICidncy-Livcr    Pills  cure was effected.    As he says, these  1  Dr. Thomas' Kclcctric Oil, because  experience bar, taught them that  there is no better preparation to be  had for thc treatment of this ailment.  And they arc wise, for its various  uses render it a valuable medicine.  "Cleanliness, you know, is next to  godliness."  "Maybe; but one doesn't feel very  godly when one is cleaned out."���������  Hoston Transcript.  pills "undoubtedly did the work."  Air. L. D. Griffin, Buhvcr, Compton  County, Quebec, writes: "I can add  one more statement of kidney disease cured by Dr. Chase's Kidney*  Liver Pills. For about twenty years  1 was bothered more or less with the  kidneys, then the disease became  worse and I was sick in bed for one  year, took    doctor's medicine    to no  avail,"and on his advice went to Sher-  brooke Hospital, where I was benefited, but thc old trouble returned and,  1 tried a Montreal hospital. Got a  little better, but the help was only  temporary, and I was soon bad again.  "On thc advice of a friend, I began to use Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  Pills, and I now thank that friend,  for today I am as free from kidney  disease as I ever was in my life. I  owe thc cure to Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Liver Pills, for they undoubtedly did  thc work. I am 68 years old and have  spent 35 years as a traveller calling  on the drug trade. Everywhere I am  told that Dr. Chase's medicines arc  the best sellers and give the best satisfaction of any medicines on the market. Shall bc glad to answer any  questions in regard to my cure if people, care to write me."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  pill a dose, 25 cents a box, all dealers,  or Edmanson, Bates & Company,  Limited, Toronto.  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  Somethius better than linen and big iaundr-}  bills.    Wash   it with soap  and water     Au  stores or direct,.    State style and size.    Foi  25c we will mail you  THB ARLINGTON COMPANY OF  CANA.S5A. *Ls=;iisd  S& *Pras*-? At������bd*j Toronto. Ontario  Does Advertising: Pay ?  Bradstfeets have compiled statistics  that prove that 84 per cent, of the  failures arc among the non-advertisers. The merchant who does not  believe in the use of printers' ink has  never advertised right. The failure to  produce results is not chargeable  against advertising:, but against the  manner in wliich it is done. Advertising is the modern creative force,  positive and potent���������a force that has  produced two blades of grass where  but one has grown before. It is -the  flowering of industrial evolution.,It ifc  thc conqueror of unfair competition���������  thc promoter of right dealing ��������� the  solution of thc mail order problem.  Its basic_ principle is frankness.���������Canadian Jeweller.  No child should bc allowed to suffer an hour from worms when prompt  relief can be got Jn a simple but  strong remedy ������������������ Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator. !  An indolent dyspeptic was bewailing his misfortune and compltmcntinR  a friend on the lattcr's healthy ap-  pen ranee,  "What do you do to make yoursell  strong and hearty?" inquired the  dyspeptic.  "I live on fruit alone," was the reply.  "What kind of fruit?"  "The fruit of industry; and I am  never troubled with indigestion."  W.  N.  V*  H32  Minard'y  Liniment  Cures  Colds,  Sec.  Tn nu eastern cily a pastor of ,'.  colored Baptist church consulted a i  plumber and steanifittcr about thc  cost of putting in a baptistry. The  eilini'ilf* wns snnu furimlwd mid the  fumi-i* v."*c  rninrd'-'l  :i������  ������:*ticrir-ioi-v.  "Hut," said the plumber, "this cover*; only the tank and llu- water supply. Of course, you will want some  sort of arrangement to heat the water." Hut thc colored pastor had a  truly economic mind, and his own  idcan of rclii'ion also, for he promptly dissent nl. "You see," said he to  Hie plumber, "i don't 'low to hsip-  1 ti'/e nobody in that there baptistry  wjiai ii.jiii i f.;ol iiji'/ijjii c������iuu[;u tu  keep liim warm."  Kept His Word  Condemned murderer (to lawyer):  Vou said you could get me oil with a  life sentence, and here I am to bc  electrocuted iu a week.  Lawyer: Thai's all right. You will  be imprisoned for life, won't you?  And only a week, instead of long,  weary years, lie reasonable, man.���������  Boston Transcript.  CPlTfJ %������������   Inflame,* bv expo-  .������_ ���������ure to Sun, Dust and Win!  Ei' 'U/*Qkl������**A qtiiclcly relieved by Mlirl&fl  *��������� JT 1>CB> tyttktmmAy. No 8*ruir������inC,  ���������      "I Ju������   live  Comfort    A*  .V.������,!J!.*0���������W,*,������ J������c l*������ ������������������������������'<"  Murine Kya  ......���������.1 * uuv.^ie tfti m������o���������������imcicytrrrcaik:  Uiufitf,..!, a. Miuri-M fcy- Amii* ���������������., Cttlcsst  A Bracer for Daughter  Anxious Mother: It was after nine  o'clock when Clara came down to  breakfast this mo������fuiiig and the poor  girl didn't look well at all, Her system needs toning up. What do you  think of iron?  Katli������*r: Good ide-i.  Anxioiir. Mother: What kind of iron  had she better take?  Father:  She had belter lake a flat  iron.���������New York Sun.  "Do  you mean to anv that your  daughter hasn't told you" she was engaged to me?"  "Y<*s. I told hcr not lo bother ine  with those aliairs uuley-i aiie intended  to get married."  I  I  "jiij  I  vi!  ~.j]  mmmmmmmmmmmmm  "       "'" "'"IB  mm  ifS^mmuKMtM iTiQ,SMi������:M  iiiiNiOEGiPfeofmi  SUCCES  n"' ^f**"  LLIE  W"  TENACITY OF A NATION WHICH WAS UNPREPARED  Former French Minister Describes the Part Piayed in the War  By Great Britain, and Strikingly Illustrates Her Decisive  Contribution to the Inevitable C<   *-. '   o ���������  Conclusion  Everything    has    been    said    that  could be said about the services ren-  phtnge their leaders into stupefaction.  They try to explain away this sin-  dered by the British government and gular phenomenon by pleading thc  people to the cause of liberty and 1 gigantic amount of munitions of war  .:���������.i:���������....������������������     ',.:���������,,  xu i���������f������������������^_   that is being used against them, the  civilization which they arc defending against German barbarism. I  have had occasion, as far as I myself  am  concerned, -to declare repeatedly  product of the war industry of the  entire world. They arc being overwhelmed under the fire of the big  guns, the millions of shells and pro-  that  arc  deci-  in a hundred articles, speeches andJect������les of all kinds,  lcctu'tts, what Humanity owes to the i mating their ranks and annihilating  United Kingdom and the British do-! their strongest he Id-works; they are  minions and colonies for the results tu���������t>hng. bauck and, surrendering and  achieved on land and sea for more fa"inf in thousands under the hail  than two years against the. most and they are realizing that their final  ignoble enemy-the world has ever *}cstmy wlU not be sloV m lts ful"  kriown.      Save    for    England's inter-  n������nent.  vention, thc German enterprise would  have" succeeded; the small states  would have disappeared politically  from the map of Europe; some of  tlicm would have disappeared even  geographically; France and Russia  would have not been able to maintain  successfully an unequal struggle  against a military power formidably  wcaponed and equipped, organized  for this very war, and shrinking from  no atrocity in ' order to realize its  designs of death and destruction. All  this is contested by nobody, and in  a general sense one may say that lhe  evidence 'leaps to the eye."  From a more special point of view  the present fighting on the Somme is  an incomparable, manifestation of the  eiii   uu. viujl/cM jj itt\r.   main i ^rjt.tixw jj   vji    uj������_  . .. . .     j       . .       ...        *.  tr.***.  fJt  ,.���������*ii    cj���������������������������ji,   A���������a   +j..,n/.:t,r  we made up our minds to do it!    Ah,  force  of  will,  strength,  and   tenacity   ., ,���������..,.���������,'  ,     .  . ���������f rnaU,aA   ���������e  at '  of a nation which was in no way pre  p-ired for such an effort, and which is  giving the oldest theoreticians and  professional practitioners of war a  lesson of_ an amazing kind. Without  going back to the date when, in his  theatrical extravagance, the kaiser  jested about "General French's contemptible little army," we may take  our minds back a few months, and  ask ourselves how the English army  has grown from the formation of  troops and officers, recruited first by  the voluntary system and afterwards  by conscription, and to what extent  it has been able to hold its own against thc best-trained army in Europe. The German generals and tiie" j^"^'c  newspapers through which the Wil-  helmstrasse vent's its spite and hatred against England did not fail to  make mockery of "Kitchener's army"  and to treat it, if not as a negligible  quantity (no, they did. not go quite  that far), at least as an adversary  that   would   be   much   easier   to  deal  Bounty To Be  Iii France on Wheat  Government to Control Retail Prices  of Butter and Cheese  The French senate passed a resolution authorizing the French minister of the interior to fix the limits of  retail selling-prices of butter and  cheese. These products are_ now  bringing from 50 per cent, to 150 per  cent, more than they did before the  war.   '  The Chamber of Deputies adopted  a bill, presented by:.the government  authorizing a bounty on wheat harvested in "France next year. The bill  provides/for a bounty equivalent to  16c a bushel on such wheat, and an  amendment was adopted providing  for an allowance of 20 francs each  additional hectare (about 2 1-2 acres)  devoted to wheat growing.  Thc minister of commerce, Eeti-  enne Clcmentel, said that the government now had in service 76 grain carrying ships for purchases made directly from foreign governments.  Canadian War Films  To Help War Funds  Thousands   of   Contracts    Made for  the Leasing of Films Already  on Hand  "Canadian war films," the Montreal  Gazette's correspondent^ in London  says, "promise to enrich war funds  both in Canada and England. The  battle of the Somme pictures cleared  only $100,000, it is understood, but it  is confidently predicted more will be  realized from the Canadian pictures,,  which will be exhibtied soon on both  sides of thc Atlantic. Application  has also been received from Australia  and South Africa for the views, which  have some special features.      *  "Sir Max    Aitken has    been given  charge by the war office of all films  taken on  the  British  front.       These  if Germany had but realized, as Mr.  will remain the property of the gov-  BRITAIN ADVISED TO FOLLOW CANADA'S EXAMPLE  This, then, is the most striking illustration of Britain's power; it is'her  decisive. rr������ntr'l}i-,*-'<%*i *������ *h������ '**������-v<+-Vt*Jo  conclusion or tne war. Great iSmain  has succeeded in forming an army,  drawn from the Mother Country and  the dominions and colonies; she has  equipped and trained it, "given it a  modern organization, provided it with  artillery, and given it a lavish supply  of every arm and every kind of munition���������a wealth of war material that  is a guarantee of its triumph. All  this she has done in less than two  years. How much lime we wasted,  England and, alas! France, too, after  the thunderbolt of 1914, before we  knew what ought to be done, and,  when we did at length know, before  The Aim of the Military Hospitals Commission Is To Do Its Best  For the Physical ahd Economic Well-Being of the Disabled  Soldiers, Helping Them in the Most Practical Way  ���������.  ��������� o ��������� ������������������ _  The London Daily Chronicle, the  leading Liberal journal of the Imperial Capital, gives the most prominent  place in its issue of Oct. 4 to the following spontaneous and remarkable  appreciation of Canada's method of  restoring disabled soldiers to active  and self-supporting citizenship. In  this article the well-known., writer,  Mr. J. Saxon Mills, goes so far as to  suggest that the Mother Country in  dealing" with this problem might follow the example of the Dominion. Hc  says:  One of the most difficult questions  England has to face at present is how  to deal with the broken men who are  now streaming" in from the battle-  fronts. The adequate answer to that  question has not yet been/found. It  is  not    even  certain    tha't the  main  of    idleness  obviated    by employment.  \ These are golden words which  those who are responsible for our  wounded veterans will do well to remember.  It would be interesting to follow  the history of a few typical cases of  Canadian soldiers wounded in the  battle lines. Of course, the injured  man may be_ cured and return to the  front; but his case may be hopeless,  so far as military fitness is concerned, and he may have to be sent back  to Canada. When he arrives there he  is taken in hand at the port1 of arrival  by the Military Hospitals Commission. If he belongs to Class I., that  is, if he is unfit for* overseas service,  but_ able to take up his former occupation,, he receives  15 days' pay and  p���������cjp,es T,,ich shou.d bc observed j S^j^^r^fE**?  in  solving the  problem  arc yet fully1* ��������� --   1"l_*    X1 "*- uc  grasped.-For example, we are in dan  Lloyd George said last August in the  House of Commons���������had she only  known our apathy and distress! Fortunately she acted as if she was unaware of the true state of affairs. . .  And today the evil has been cured.  Great Britain's arsenals and factories,  those  of   France   and   of  our  Allies,  eminent.  "Col. Maurice Alexander (Montreal), of the Canadian staff in England, is doing the legal work, and has  thousands of contracts for lease of  the Canadian films in hand. The profits of the (Canadian films exhibited  will be divided between the Prince of  Wales'    and the Canadian    Patriotic  and    those    of the    countries,    with  which the British fleet has kept open   funds on a pro rata basis."  our communications,     are furnishing [    us  frith   everything  that  is   required Uggjgj- Trade With OlirAllIeS  for victory.       Henceforth    we     can ���������������������������%������*. .. >mi i/������������ ^������.������������,o  ;Mi  thai  1 hey prete-na-  ed to be very little concerned about  ft-  Read today    the communiques    in  which'the kaiser's general headquarters is forced to admit the English  \rictor:es. The tone has changed,  like that of Herr von Bethmann-Holl-  weg; it has become many stops  lower. Not mel*ely is the British  army no longer negligible, or pretty  nearly negligible; it has become an  object of fear; not merely has its  improvised character not rendered it  incapable of measuring itself against  the best instructed and best-commanded troops in the world; it is in-  flietiner   reverses   upon    them    which  defy the arsenals and factories of  Germany. As for our armies, they  are worthy of one another. They are  equal in courage, determination and  .No non-success can ue-  press their spirit; their will to win  is unshakable. Enthusiasm is theirs;  they hurl themselves eagerly upon  the enemy, who can neither hold  ground nor compute the number of  their dead and the prisoners left in  cur hands' Surely, it aii speaks for  itself;, yet it is but the commencement.  Such is Great Britain's share in the  great war. If you in London gladly  proclaim the military vi'rtues of  France  and  the   new  glory   she  has  w^p   n**"* ^ ** s s *^?"i  example of the allied and friendly nation, whjch, by a phenomenon unique  in the world's history, has succeeded  in raising herself in a few short  months to a height of organization,  strength and energy from wliich she  now dominates that power whose national trade was war and which had  given centuries to making herself certain of her invincibility.���������M. Pichon,  in the Daily Chronicle.  Direct Line From Canada to France  Will* Be Inaugurated  The establishment of a direct  steamship service between St. Na-  zaire, France, and Halifax during the  winter months, was announced at  Halifax by Frank Martin, of the Marine Navigation Company, of London.  There will be monthly sailings and  the vessels engaged, it was said, will  be of considerable tonnage.  Most of Canada's imports from  France heretofore have been via New  York, and it was stated that the new  line would reduce freight rates and  require less  time for  delivery.       Mr  ger of thinking that our responsibility for the wounded soldier is fulfilled when he is no longer fit for military service, and when he is pensioned and discharged from the army.  When thus discharged he loses thc  benefit of the special treatment provided while he remains in uniform,  and he is at once thrown upon the  lists of the already over-worked panel  doctors. This will" not do at all. The  nation has a larger and longer responsibility to its disabled veterans  than that. It may be useful to notice  how Canada deals with the problem.  We may learn much from the admirable system which has been establish-  cd by the Dominion Government.  By an order-in-council, dated June  30, 1915, the Canadian Governrneat  formed, at the instance of Sir Robert  Borden, a Military Hospitals and  Convalescent Homes Commission,  "to deal with the provision of hospi-"  tal accommodation and military convalescent homes in Canada for officers, jion-commissioned officers and  men of tho Canadian Expeditionary  Force who return invalided from the  front." The very able president of  that Commission is Sir James A.  Lougheed, and it has an efficient and  enterprising secretary in Mr. E. H.  Scammell. . The Commission has  learnt much by experience, and is today undoubtedly working on right  lines.    At ~first, the general idea was  longs to Class II. or III., that is,  if he has to receive further treatment  as a convalescent,-or has a permanent disability of any kind, he is passed on _to the appropriate institutions.  If he is an ordinary convalescent he  will be sent to the hospital nearest  his home; but if he requires special,  such as orthopaedic treatment, he will  go where that is supplied. "  What I wish to especially emphasize is that at all these hospitals-,  schools are held where training of an  elementary and non-vocational character is given in English, French,  mechanical drawing, arithmetic,  wood-carving, etc. These classes are  open to all inmates, whether they are  able to return to their former occupations or not. But, from these  homes and hospitals, the. men who  are not so able can be sent on, after  they have been pensioned and discharged, to technical institutions, agricultural colleges, schools of telegraphy, etc., where they can be taught  new occupations which their disablement does not prevent them from following. And that is not all, for employment is practically assured to  them by the Provincial Commissions  (under the Federal  Military Hospit-  -  "v-(itltll>3i3101l^  that convalescent homes, where  dis-  -phc   whole  charged soldiers would spend a short  time.for rest, and refreshment, would  be the chief requirement, and scores  which nave charged  themselves with the duty of finding  work and wages for the returning  veterans.  I  should" add that the men in the  , homes and hospitals are fully main-  j,.*s, tained and that  their pay  continues.  system,   which   i    have  sketched    in the    barest    outline, zs  quite admirable, and fully realizes the  Martin said the service would be in-j dispelled when it was found that the  uugurated with ihe arrival at Halifax' treatment ol the disabled soldiers was  of  Louses  and  hundreds' of workers 'S&^lk^^jgSSftSffi  in  these words:  The aim, of the Commission is to  were placed  Commission.  at the disposal    of the  But this idea was soon  of the steamer Nigaristan on November 5th.  German Socialists-  The  No  People   of   Germany   Do  .Thinking for Themselves  Let no one bc deceived. The Socialist political party of Germany, thc  four millions of the Social Democracy  and their leaders, count for absolutely nothing in thc conflict now raging.  The kaiser, the general staff, and the  leaders of the Junker party in the  Bundcsrat are more interested in  what some unknown senator or representative says about Germany in  the congress of thc United States  than in what thc Socialists say in the  Reichstag. There has been much  nonsense printed about this matter in  America.  Let mc repeat���������knowing the German Socialist movement perhaps as  well as anybody in America���������let the  working people and their leadership  in the Allied countries be warned*  against fraud. Militarism, war and  selireekliehkeil might have been and  were expected of the kaiser and the  Junkers. Schcidcmann, Sudckttm,  David, and their 4,000,000 of mentally  delinquent followers held out other  hopes. These .So<*ia1iij.t: leaders of  Germany have been most contemptible traitors to their following, to  the past of their party, and** to every  decent principle of human civilization.  It cannot bc repeated too many  times���������the people of Germany do no  political thinking. They arc possessed  of# absolutely no individual conscience in public mailers nf any s4Srt.  And as regards every aspect of# foreign relations, the German Socialist  party is exactly the same as the  other parlies of Germany, except  that its leaders aro more dishonest  and disloyal to principle. lt is, of  course, with profound regret that,  both of my parents having been Gc**-  mans, I have b������*t*n brought tr. dicsr  ronrtucinTi������! bv tin* fnc<<3. ��������� Frrvuk  Bohn, in the New York Times.  "Why is it that truth will rise again  when crushed to earth?"  "Because of itr. elasticity, of  course. Don't you know how easy  it is to Htretch the truth?"  utai   x\ji  a more serious and lengthy business.  Months or even weeks spent in the  atmosphere of such a home would  tend to injure rather than strengthen  the physical and moral fibre. Let us  hear what Mr. J. S. McLennan, a  member of the Commission, has to  say on this subject [in his introduction to the Commission's special bulletin:���������  The supply Of comforts .which in  many cases were luxurious, thc relaxation of discipline, the treating  of men a"S one treats a civilian patient in thc interval between illness  and thc resuming of ordinary occupation, which might do no harm if  the experience was to be counted  in days, are most seriously detrimental to the best interests of the  men when extended over the prolonged periods which have been  * found unavoidable. Thc first conception of the homes was that they  were places of relaxation; the right  one whicli experience has taught  us to realize is that they arc places  of rehabilitation. In other words,  we arc changing as rapidly as may  bc our convalescent homes into hospitals where, in thc interests of thc  men, their time will be fully occupied their physical restoration  made as perfect as possible, and  from Lhc beginning, the bad effects  its       iiiiaZ    iOT    IHC      pliySiCa.1    SHU  economic ^ well-being of the man,  and to bring to bear on him such  influences that he may perform for  his country a service not less important than those of the firing line,  namely that, instead of being an  idle ward of the State, he becomes  a shining example to the young, of  self-dependence, of courage, and  perseverance in overcoming disabilities.  It would be an excellent thing if  we had a system similar to this, and  based upon the same sound principles,  established in these islands.  What Longueval Looks Like  Longucval is  one of the most ut������  tc������ly desolated  of villages.    At one  point at its northern end two spikes  of stone, perhaps the height of a mart,  stand up white in the sunlight.    The  village  was   once  all   embowered  in  trees, for Delville Wood ran ovcr a  great part of it.   Now there are only  a few stumps    protruding here and  there from the whitish grey area <rf"  battered masonry flat on the ground  whicli marks where the village stood.  That and the two splinters of white  stone arc all that remains.  "How's business, old man?  making anyth;ng lately?"  "Yes; an assignmciil."  Bccii  Doctor Tells How to Strengthen  Eyesight 50 per cent* In One  Week's Time in Many Instances  A   Free   Prescription   Von  Can   Have   FlUci!   following the simple ruiv-*..    Hens lu Uic p������c-  and  Uso at  Home I "crlptiont   Go  to   any  active  drug store   and  Tr-.w-nr.TvT     iv, i . ..������       a-J *������* <* b������������*������- of Bon-Opto tablets.    Drop one^  LONDON.���������Do   vou   wenr   classes'*       Are   7i^.. r������������.������   .-.i.i...   i..   ���������.* i������....i.   ������r  you   WMir   classes?      ������rc   H0���������.Opto   tablet   in   a' fourth   of  yon a victim of eye ntra.ii -vr oilier ey* wcufc-; wa,er 'nd o|low to ������]is.solv<r.  -_   a glass   of  Willi this liquid  .".esses?      }.*   ao������   y<>������   will, be   0lad   to  know   ,   ���������,,. ,he ,       |0 iom UniC|| dailyi    Voi*  that accord.nc to Dr. Lewis there i* real hope   ^l0Uld noti*;e your eyw r|ear up pCrceptitrir  lor you.     Many  whose eye*  were  J-tilmc  ������>j*.y , tiitUt   from   the   kUrt   and   inflammation   wiU  If your eyes arc bother-  :p������  to  M*ave  Mniiy ho;>������.  quickly disappear.  ine   you,* even   a   little,   take   steps  to.*.**.,/e  late.  ihey have hnd their eyes restored through the  principle of this  wonderful  free prescription.  One man sayii, after tryina it: "1 was almost   ,|���������Tm*no;v before It Is "too .-.,. ,  blind; could not  sec to. read nt all..    Now 1 j iCSN|y blind miRht have been saved if lliejf bad  l* | cared for their eyes in time.  Kc>lc: Jtii'jl)ici !iu,m'tiit:ul I }iy.sici������ii iu  v,hoin the above article was Knbiiiittrd, said:  "Ilou-Opto i>> u very let....;Uul.le remedy. U-  constituent insrredients are well known to eminent eye specialists nnd widely prescribed by  them. Tho manufacturers guarantee it to  strengthen cy<*>.'K'ji 50 per ttnl. in one wc*k't*  time In many instances or refund the raonty.  It can he obtained from any good Atngttltt  snd   Is  one  oi   the  very   few   prepsrattant   I  w.  N.  tr.  1132  can rca.! cvciy U.iiifc withuut an/ ulaiji.es ami  my <-y<"J do not viM^r nn'i tr.ftr**. At rilit^t  tliey would puin diendfully; now they leel  line nil lhe timt*. It v.-a.i Jilce a miracle o  inc." A lady who ustd it ftiiyu: '"1���������tf ������ttmo������-  plirre seemed Imiy with or without (lasses,  but after uslut' this pretjcriptiou for fifteen  ilayu everything Deems clear. I run ev<f*n read  fine print without iclasses.'" It is believed  that thousand., who wear t-Iassew can now discard them iu a rrahonkble time and multitude*  more will be able to Mrenathen their ttyt-  so ��������������� to be hparrd the trouble and eicpi*ni*e of  ever oretticcr glasses. Ky������ troubles of nun**  i descriptions  uuy  be wonderfully benefited by  foel should be kept on band for res-uU������ vtm  In almost every finally." Tlia Valu*4j������ DfUfl  Co., Store 6, Toronto, will tU y**t mt4*ta ii  your druggist cconvt.  -%i;^**?4j������3S?|i  w^sgass  e-sfiS  ��������� ���������'; -.^-.f-u^ti  ������������������S'SSliffl  ���������MM  *iBi  I  ll*  till  Bl  frl  n  7������  i  mmmymmmmm  mllM  ������iwm������i**������  t������9^***ta'MTwf*nlt���������^^^��������� ti  ���������-���������>  M  1 y~M  m  Ifeij-  IS'  m  I fee  IP  If  $���������  ii-.y.  la  I;* f  ii-  p..  4^1^311^^  >'M;  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.O.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  92.50 to United States points.  O. F. Kates. Owner and Editor.  ORESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. DEC. 22  BvmemvaeruSs BmvSJf  Cteston Valley citizens who, on  at least half a dozen occasions,  have bade godspeed and good luck  to drafts of our young men going  away on overseas service, on Sunday afternoon last   paid   their last  caught oat  travellitif?  either way i  Mter* dark, . as it were,  its mostly j  always a case of  necessity  or  un-  ~...~:.3~ui~ j.-*iA_  COTUJUCOUJC   \XXSltXy.  Granted the ferryman is given  houra Supposing a rush trip has  to be made for medical help, or an  injured person brought to town,  and the party making the trip  arrives at the ferry "after hours."  Must it be up to him to prowl  around in the dark looking for a  rowboat, paddte across, work the  ferry across and back again. The  inconvenience and loss of time,  even in one such serious case,  should be a sufficient knockout for  t\f\r*xf*y.iTi  -u^Aivii  of  these  soldier  i i  uujr-3   man.  who have since made the supreme  sacrifice and now lie in lonely  graves "somewhere in France," or  beneath   the  scarlet   mud   of   Bel  gium.  The   memorial  service   was   in  respects, shall we say, to almost an   this matter of "hours" for the Ferry -  And what if the needed  rowboat were not to be found at  its usual moorings���������and boats,  like other articles, have a habit  sometimes of being missing just  when needed the worst���������must the  party in haste to get to town swim  across to set the Ferry? And sup-  posirgthey are not swimmers���������or  the water is too cold ?  Possibly the 50 pei* cent, raise is  j to provide pay for a night ferry-  ! man, and to ensure a jim fdandy  i set*viee on two shifts of 12 hours  ! each. ?    No one could kick  on such  dj*t^d\*xr   oatico   ariiot      ^-Vic*   r  \j * V*.  *    ov&iov.'    --      -���������  It was splendidly dignified, and in  its     everv     feature     was    solemn  evidence of  deep  regard   for those  *v,r*-i������    f^tmmrm     .-timmrxm^TC.  xuu vti>ii   ai������ wV ������5  depend on   our  stock of. Staple  and Fancy  f.nfmrn.rt-  unllliLgissid  they are always fresh  and quality the best.  Oranges, Candies, Nuts  o  15?  --V a  *mm������t*rmt *<*?������  tt   3 V Ss?  ������JV*������ mm li*** V ii *#** "mm!  Sweet Potatoes  and all the other seasonable  delicacies of this sort.  Some of ������ur Christmas  Specially Bought and irery  Attractively Priced:  Tovs���������a complete stock of all kinds.  China���������a splendidly assorted line at right.prices.  Ladies' Handkerchiefs.    Ladies' Silk Waists.  Ladies' Gloves. Scarfs. Handbags.  Men's Scarfs, Handkerchiefs, Gloves, Ties.  Men's Combination Sets consisting of Suspenders  Garters and Sleeve Holders.  Men's Pipes, Tobacco Pouches, Cigars.  Carving Sets, Pocket Knives.  Ladies' Men's, Children's Felt Slippers.  Club Bags and Suit Cases:'.���������  Children's Blankets, Leggings, Coats, Bootees.  who mourn, those mourned for,  a:;d the grvat cause for which they  so unselfish ly yielded up their  lives.  The prayers rnd scripture lessons  "'touched the spot,"' if  one may use  &.   vulgarism.    The    sdclresse-s   hv  Revs. Pow and  Lees  covered such \  a   situation   in   masterlv   fashion, !  and went home   to young  and old :  alike.    While  the   musical part of;  the service, which was in charge of!  Mr.    Collis,   was  indeed meet   for:  such  an   occasion;  the  concluding i  feature the  Dead March   in Saul, !  being   a   touching    and   effective  climax to the memorial exercises.     I  Altogether the service was an  inspiration. Residents in these  parts may have their petty personal likes and dislikes, but on a great  and solemn occasion such * as this  these prejudices are readily forgotten and, as should be, all meet  around a common altar to pay  their last respects to the heroic  dead. Truly one touch of sorrow  makes the whole world kin.  Don't Forget���������With every $1 cash purchase you have a chance to win a $10 Doll.  ������*in arrangement if the finance de-  ] part ment has the wherewithal.  j And, again, how would it be to  remind the new minister of public  works of a petition sent to his department about a year ago, asking  that the ferrj*- be shifted down to  the Goat. River bridge section.  The proposition looks feasible, quite  inexpensive, and provides a shorter  road. This is an ideal time to investigate the whole matter. How  about it, Mr.  Keen.  General  Creston  British Columbia  Merchant  I   I rrrrno -rm nir ������T������!TfS!5  i lci iend iu inc eunun  "T  CANADA  Again ine      rry  That Reeiamatien  Two weeks ago, when ''Old  Timer" had his final say on the  forrv controversy vve had booed  our *'ferry troubles" were at an  end for a few weeks. This question, however, like the cable that  operates the scow, seems to be a bit  of an endless one.  A Liberal friend of our, who has  never yet given us a wrong steer,  and who certainly ought to know  whereof his speaks, tells us that at a  recent meeting of the local Liberal  organization a recommendation  was ordered sent on to the authorities at Victoria urging that the  man in charge of the ferry he given  a fifty per cent, increase in salary,  and that he be given regular hours  of labor���������from seven in the morning tilll six at night, or something  of the sort.  There is no occasion lo argue  the raise in pay feature of  the matter. If, as Mr. Brewster  assures, this province is now spending two dollars to every ono dollar  it gets from revenue, undoubtedly  the matter will havo tho most  serious consideration of the minister  in charge.  To tho proposal to givo tho ferryman a U;ii or twelve hour shift  Tiitf RwvtEW ih unalterably opposed. Not that wc particularly wish  Ti, h������������ Mr. Hurry toiling :il! hour.-;  of tho day and night, bnt -limply  in the common interest of roHiflontH  on both sidoH of tho rivor.  From Homo knowledge of tin*  oitizenH acioBH tin* river vve know  they 1110 not in tin* habit of banging r.rt.v.v.tl (Jrt-.iUiu ...ud -.-.oiuu  homo in tho wm> ulna' 'oora Nor  iio they ������*v������n* take not-iotiH to come  joy riding into town at or noar tbo  midnight    hour.     Whon    thev   nre  Editor RaviEW:  Sin..���������I notice Lhat your . recent  humorous criticism of an absurd statement in an Idaho paper anent his  connection with the Kootenay Flats  Reclamation scheme has arousedkthe  ire of Air, R. S. Bevan. This is an  illustration of the inability of an  inveterate joker to appreciate a joke  wln*n it is partly on himself. How  your criticism could possibiy give the  Reclamation .scheme a "black eye-."  ns he rather crudely puts it, passes  niy comprehension.  If our friends across the border  really desire to put the scheme on a  good working basis the most practical  way o " doing so will be for them to  give our Government sufficiently  substantial guarantees that they are  fully able and willing to bear thoir  fair share of the cost of said reclamation, allowing a wide margin for  unexpected expenditure, which is almost sure t.o occur. A Jot of wild  talk about, the alleged fabulous rich  news of the soil docs much more harm  than good. For some years they  hove rather given one the impression  that fhey want us to act as tho cat  was persuaded to do wiih the hot  chestnuts by the monkey in the fable.  It must always bc remembered that  thoso most interested in .the carrying  out of the scheme in Tduho actually  own thc land which would bo reclaimed there, while wo of Oreston Valloy  will only benefit indirectly.  "One on tho Qui Vive."  ������ti.ATiO������yAL SERVICE  PUBLIC NOTICE i3 hereby given under the authority of the "War Measures  Act, 1914." that during the Srsi week in January, 1917, an inventory wall be snade  by the Post Office Authorities, of every male between the ages of sixteen and. sixty-  live, residing in Canada.  National Service Cards and addressed envelopes for their return to Ottawa  have been placed in the hands of all Postmasters for distribution amongst the  persons required to fill in such cards. Every male person of the prescribed ages  is required to nil in and return a card enclosed in an envelope within ten day3  of its receipt..  Any person who fails to receive a card and envelope may obtain the same  upon application to the nearest Postmaster.  Ottawa, 15th December, 1916.  R  3. BENNETT,  Director General.  GOD SAVE THE KING.  NATIONAL SERVICE WEEK  1st to 7th JANUARY.  ���������jpid Timer" suggest using black oil  and tar on cables.    I   have tried both,  j and  neither  is of any  use.    Once  a  j cable is  web it will  not stay  on���������in  ] fact you  cannot   put it on���������and  oil  costs rnoi-o   money   than   tho   cable.  ������������������Old Tinier*' must'havo wheels  running around  in his hoad tho   wrong  way.    And judging by his actions of  i late there is double reason  for think-  ing ho. F. K. HmtUY.  Again the Ferry  Editou Rmvikw:"  8m,���������"Old Timor," whoever ho may  bo, reminds me, hi his last letter, of a  | West Creston man who just before  last election told mo that ho controlled  2ft votes, when as a matter of fact he  did not control his own.  Ho is just as far out on tho cable  problem. In the llrst place ho says  that the government has paid out  some ijiGOO iu the last nine, mouths for  cable iiHod ou tho Kootenay ferry.  He is a little off on that. I havo had  charge of the Kootenay ferry nearly  two yeui'M. and since I have been on  the job there have been three new  draft cables put on, including the last  on;-, thill J4U.J liiu-o in line aboiita week  now. These eahlcs cost about $!15 or  #10. There haw bv,*ri one <>!<! c.ib!'-,  taken oil' the ferry at Nelson, and sent  ine, whicli in now In one an the upper  ruble.  Bleed Wiii TeBi  Far a flno family of distinguished  Scotch fighters it would look as if tho  palm must ho yielded to tho MoOuaigs  of Monteeul. Some weeks ago wo  mentioned that Major Douglas Mc-  Cauig, who is a prisoner of war In  Germany, had been awarded the  Victoria Cross for single-handed holding a trench for some hours during a  heavy Germany bombardment. Now  comes word that another of the sumo  family, Major ItJrits McCauig. who has  the D.8.O. medal, has now received  tho rank of lieiitennnt-colonel, and  given coininand of th*. J llth Royal  Highlander;!, and is not yet 112 years  of age���������in fact it, \h said tliat he Is  possibly Ihe youngest commanding  officer in Franco to-day     Still i. third  son. (Hiiiit.. < !|tn������'.'.wjj m^.*'m.i1������������ i<������ ������., ���������������. ������  Hiune cofpu, hei nn again oil duty after  being wounded twice.  These lighters are nephews of J. O,  Rykert,   tin*    Dominion   government  jjunjjji���������ii   im..   mini   mwiQ**n|lpfig  f-vV .���������..-"*���������< ���������--*'*���������  . T'.*. ,vir*  m^AA}0^*wi.  TRAPPERS  for Voxo������, Mart-rat, Wolvoa. Whit������ Wonnol, Mink, lynx, Beaver* Fisher, and otber Fur Uearera collected in your aecllon  ship voun pirns umi-ct to "suunnnT-thr i.nrm  wtnttf.i. Irmth.Wnvti^^r^tnH ftrftnct^mtt, l^t^na-va iuudujiu ���������.������������������������������������ oii..n  m/mmttmmmi**  ���������..-. ...iir ior -more uinn a tnira of a century.  taoonlyreltablo.nccurntemarleet report and pricollatpubll&TiedL  m    *mx  -.��������� Writ* 1ar������t~*10\V~lC* FIIEE      " .  A.B.SHUBER,T,lnc. l^iSl^S^m.  of the showing   the boys ate making  in such a grand cause.    Ttlood will tell.  ���������ii������������>������,i i.i I*.  turn  Sirdar  Mesdames Tuohey, Dennes and  Good wer������ Oreston callers on Tuesday.  Mrs. Aspey was with Oreston friends  on Saturday.  W. O. Cartwright has lafel}' arrived  from Cranbrook to tako c! .: *goof thu  (-witch engine. Ills musical talents  nre a great ac-ptlsitinu to tho town.  Ly rot nre reported unusually thick  iu the Knnkaiioi.lt section this season.  Karl, Swinwon brought in tho first  coyol������i of'tho muuiion on I'Yiday hisl,.  Mr, and Mm. Loasby entertained a  number ot friends at diuimir on Tuesday evening, Mrs. Jones, On.pt. and  Mr**.   McCarthy, Mv. and Mrs. Swan-  gnosis. After tho church service Mr.  and Mi'i. Bcnncs aud Mr. Tuohey  joined the party, and contributed to u  delightful and umsicnaloveiling.  Mrs. .Tomes of Kuskanook has just  received word, that 1*1 o. Edgar  Wright has been admitted to tho 2nd  Eastern Hospital, Brighton, England,  fiuffoHne; from ejiiir-hot wound in the  back and plourlsv In tho right side.  The annual school treat and Christ-  uuiH tree wiih held in tho schoolhouse  Thursday afternoon, with a short  programme of tableau ic, music, etc.  In the evening there was an informal  dunce, with refreshments.  Tue regular lortuiguiy service was  hold In tho Hchoolhouse on Toosdiiy  (*venlng, nnd the attendance was decidedly belter than usual. Hey. .1. S.  Mahood (Church of England) was in  *������i  4  ,..,..  ..,.,....,.���������,(,  uoiug biii'ir , I'tinrgo.  *m*mimimimiimmmmm0  HllliBllg������MIM..IBWX!IW  ********  ***mmm  PH*aMH������ ;<*:  ^HEi^lijiTQN -;BEifi&M  The Value of life  i dial;  heart  REV. R. E. POW  " "We live in deeds, not years;  In thoughts, not breaths; P-  In feelings, not in figures on  We  should  count  time   by  throbs.  He most lives who feels the most;  Thinks the noblest, acts the best."  These words of the poet suggest to  us in what the real value of life consists. Not in its length, nor in its  breadth, nor in the multiplicity of its  activities; but rather in its quality,  its intensity, its concentration does  the real value of a life consist.  The value of a life is to be measured  first of all by its quality, the depth of  its feeling, the nobility of its thought,  the goodness of its deeds. The basic  question of a life is of what sort is it,  not of how long does it last.  Not, primarily then, by its length.  We have a kind of veneration for  longevity, and are proud if we can  reckon among our near relatives one  or more centenarians. And we ourselves shun danger and disease and  death because we want to prolong outlives, , This we do largely because we  ordinarily measure a life's value by  the years of its existence. And so  darker and more bitter is our grief  when we see the young and the strong  cut off. Death is a tragedy even  when it comes to a life full of years.  How much greater a tragedy when it  conies to the young and stiong. This  is the unspeakable tragedy that meets  us almost daily as we ������*ee so manv of  om* young and strong cut off in this  horrible war���������and cutoff so unnaturally. Will it not take the sting out of  onr grief at this time to remember  that the real value of life consists  after all in its quality, not in the extent of its duration.  This may be observed in actual  lives. While it is not for us to judge,  and while we cannot divine the  thought and intents of the heart nor  imagine the hidden aspirations and  unfulfilled ideals in" any life. Yet are  there not some lives, well full of years  too, which are apparently one monotonous round of existence ? No life  >was meant to moye in a vicious cirele.  Each life was meant to be a progression of evolution, from simple beginnings to a glorious end. But-these  monotonous lives show  no enlarging  of the mind, o���������r enriching of the heart;  or* invigorating of the spirit, or  maturity of the, souL . They are dead  selves. Believe me, some put more  real life into a few years than others  put into a whole span. And it is hot  by any means a lack of natural  capacity or .talent.. .  Perhaps the shortest public life lived  was that of Jesus of Nazareth. It  looked a few, short years���������probably  less than three. And yet has any  other name been, uttered ���������by so many  lips. Or, has the influence of any  other life been felt so potently in so  many li yes? 1 trow not,_ And although two thousand years haye rolled-between us and that earthly life  that, influence is. I believe, waxing  more and more. Did not that short  Career appeal to the eyes of the world  the most tragic failure ? Does it not  appear so to some at present? But  how often the seeming tragic failures  have"after all turned out to be the  real weans of life and blessing to the  world.  And so we believe that the seeming  tragic failures of these young and,  strong lives, that.have been so ruthlessly cut off, will eventually turn out  to be the very means of real life and  blessing to our country and through  it to the world. And as we meet today to mourn their loss let us hold  their names in sweet and grateful remembrance. Let us think of how  these measured up to the stern demands of the hour, and of how their  very lives were qualified by the  necessities of these calamitous times.  How they have been tii Jed with a  deeper meaning, strengthened with a  nobler purpose and made more beautiful with a loftier spirit as with  courage they heard and responded to  the call of king and country and God  in these serious and dangerous times.  We will yet bless God for these war  times. Por what were the prevailing  notes of life immediately before?  Were they hot love of ease and- comfort and 4>le.istu-e-seeking, and rank  greed and selfishness ? Do not the  very revelations iu civic and political  life since the outbreak, of the: war  testify to this ? As well as the very  difficulty of Rousting these traits .iV;  various quarters? But what a change.  We have learned, as we might ueyer  have otherwise, that through this  borri We:'wartime' the  meaning of life  i^its^djt*^^ qualities;   And  these;-who; have fallen at the front,  #hoto wf raoiira to-day. were privileged to learn it first.  The''value; of life is to be measured,  in the second-place, by its-intensity.  Intensity oi purpose has not, of late.  I think, been a dominant note m our  lives. We have* largely taken part in  the serious affairs of ; life simply because we, had to gain a living, '.:'���������;���������.,  But we havehad very little seriousness of.-' purpose in' their pursuit. Is  there not a great change working in  this regard? How far more intense  we are in feeling and thoughtfulness  of action.  . Take in illustration of this our  attitude to the; daily newspapers. We  used to lightly scan the various  columns���������the only exception being  the sporting and real estate ones.  How these two used to engross our  attention.; But- now people and  places and events have a deeper  significance for us. We want to  know who's who. not merely what is  who. We have become almost intimate with our men men in political  and military life. We know our  geography better. The places of this  world are not nearly so far off as  they once were. ' Events of the past  are now means of understanding  present events. And gre.-it current  I events are throwing great past events  into the--shade and providing new  landmarks for history. Now we read  accurately and intensely���������our casiuil  glance beiug reserved for the sporting  columns alone; there is no real estate  column.  And this is intensity of purpose that  strikes us with regard to the men who  have gone to the front. How intense  have become so many lives which before the war were in danger of merely  drifting.    May not these two years or  making of hone effect these "dear  sacrifices"^ and 'will enable us tojehter  worthily into the rich material, moral  and spiritual inheritance so dearly  bought for us by the laying down of  these young, strong lives,   ,. 4,  For Those Who Mourn  REV. W. M. LEES  Deaths is  and  and  ........   i;  ���������*'-e>   "  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sieighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  mmm  Phene SS  Coal and Wood For Sale.  *>  S. MoOREa-YTH  Sirdar Ave.  Gresten  ess  mmmmmmm  mmmmWmm  Mining & Smelting Co, of  Canada, limited  OFPIOE,   SMELTING  trAil.,       -��������� *-  AND   REP/NINQ   DEPARTMENT  BRITISH COLUMBIA  SMELTERS AND REFINERS  PURCHASERS OP  GOLD,   SILVER.   OOPRER AND LIS AD ORES  TRAIL BRAND PIQ LEAD.  GLUE ST ONE AND SPELTER  generally regarded  time of sorrow, grief  mourning.. But deaths like those we  commemorate today are not to be  mourned but to be a cause for glory;  this is hot an occasion for giving way  to grief; sorrow or regret, for bemoaning a loss sustained; it should be  an occasion for pride; honor and.  glorying. If we mourn at all today,  it should hot be with the sad, dreary,  dull, 'dead crepe, but with royal  purple,-for men like those we remember���������men of the character, spirit and  stamina of those.on this roll of honor  and glory are worthy of royal honor  and eternal remembrance.  We have learned to honor and respect onr brave allies, the French; we  were deeply touched when 2 years ago  their equally brave women resolved  that hey would wear no mourning  foi- their fallen loved ones but would  honor their memory by the wearing  of a white band. And no less bravely,  nobly and courageously have the dear  women-folk of Britain and our own  Canada borne their losses and honored their braye dead. How much we  realize this when the' broken-hearted  mothers and sisters, wives and sweethearts ~who have lost their dearest  ones, whom they would gladly have  died to save, when amid all the  poignancy of their grief they brush  aside the tears saying 'O my boy!  how can I do without him, I'll never  have him back again, but I must be  brave lika him, I would not have had  him stay home, I would not have  kept him back, he has done his duty,  my brave boyl' And when those  fathers and brothers bite their lips  and try. hard to keep back their manly tears and to suppress the signs of  manly grief and say "I'm glad he  went, I wish I could have gone too,  he was a good boy."'  These, I say, are not days of mourning but of pride and glory, that today  in the British Empire, among our  ow!! people;*there is a preponderance  of such spirit. . .  All honor to the men who have made  the supreme sacrifice, and all honor to  their brave comrades who are oyer  there waiting to make tho same saerir  flee if ileed lie.  Why do they do it? . The man is a  traitor to his country and his fellows  who would attribute such sacrifice to  any thing but the highest motives,  anil generally he is the man who is too  much of a coward to go do thesame  thing himself. Nor did they go from  love of adventure; when the va.st  majority of our men "signed up"  there was little prospect of the spicy  adventure which accompanies glonous  victory in store. It was not to tie a  pleasure trip to Berlin and back. There  wus instead Kitchener's warning ol'  three years war and the prospect of  digging trenches and staying witlt  them 2-1 ot* 48 hours at a stretch, in  mud aud water up to the thighs.  Tho winters of 1914 and 1M5 held no  joy-ride prospects to i.ew reur.uits-  But those valiant volunteers, men with  good    prospects    in   life,   who   were  -. -.������������������;i.,.;...--.';.i!wS#ffJI  ���������tAlT-'X-tj^S&M  ...... - ,..;!i">;;?^>**2:JJiH  . Asmii  Pmmj  mm  'of doing Icy j&utf lalo^^m down ; laidL  them out at the disposal of the service  ot the cause and  were'^fpunjri^faltih^V.V^  unto death, now  being crownei^^vii;h,A  glory,   honor  and,    life.  - They   arc  worthy ; to  be. praised,, and ,the dear  ones they have left lonely here are the/  prbujdest.jof.the proud, or should be. ���������f..Ap-\P'A$3Mj  Today ,th^bleod;of .these. ��������� men calls ;^t:(K^|l|������  fs-Otn the blood-sodden, sheU-pipujjfaed      "''"**"  trenches ahef fields" of Fi-ancer not:forp'A  veangeance they desire* Not that, but ;;  for men  to help the comrades fch^y   ;  have left behind theih there to ''earry  oh" till victory  comes, and for those  left here to comfort and care, for the ;  lonely ones they have lefthere.    .  Let me close by quoting Sir Thomas   ,  White, recently returned from a visit  *" **   ��������� ���������'���������-*;������������������*���������     "'������������������"l ���������   ,' *   '    l -'��������� .     '   P. ",*'*.'i  *"-'i    ;,���������* t     ���������   ���������  to the boys at the front, "I was deeply  ibspressed and affectee by the uncomplaining cheerfulness, courage and  devotiou of the men on the firing line.  AsJ saw the conditions under which  their arduous duties are. carried on  from day to day, noted the cheerfulness of their demeanour in the face of  ever present danger and hardship,  and con versed with them as to their  daily life, outlook, home, friends they  had left behind, it seems to nie they  were the iiower of Canadian manhood,  the noblest, worthiest  men that I had  ever been r*ri*  I repeat those last words as our  testimony today, to these lads "tbe  flower of Canadian manhood, t he  noblest and worthiest of men," all  honor and glory to', the men whose  names grace this memorial list and to  their comrades there in the trenches,  and may God help us to be as loyal,  faithful and true to our couutry,  humanity, and the cause as. they.  than a whole lifetime in before-the-  war conditions? May not the call-to  arms have been the means of a real  salvation for them ? Let us take comfort that so many were found worthy.  May we become worthy of their  sacrifices by the very intensity of our  liyes.  Finally, the value of life is to be  measured by its concentration. And  surely it is the lack of this, more than  anything else, that has been manifested in lives of late.  I believe herein lies one cause of  the failure ni our educational systems  and ideals to which leading men have  been-drawing our atteutiou of late.  It is appalling, wheu we think bf it,  of the relative ignorance that generally prevails in the face of large provision for the study of literature and  science, and th< establishing of public  libraries everywhere.  Take our reading, by way of example. We rend much, and superficially, largely from the magazines.  And so we get smatterings of knowledge, lightness of thought, lack of  attention of the mind. So is business.  It is an age when most are jacks of  all trades���������preachers included���������and j  when few are masters of any. In an ;  age of specialization we have become,  nevertheless, remarkably superficial  and inefficient. So in theology. We  have been eon ton t with repeating  meaningless platitudes and performing empty rites, or haVe been fussing  over fine frothy systeniB instead of'  grappling with the deep, divine  principles of life. When men It ng ago  criticised    theology   they  had. to be  cladinw-morofseeel, but to-day any , |naki Hacl.Uict.  -tl  goin r lou    un(J  upstart   may   criticize   theology be-; ^u,ly  cmmt(.d  llu, c������������st and then  took the step, prepared to go through  - Herald: C, C. Ames brought down  a six-point deer near Copeland Thursday. Alter shooting the deer he tied  a buckshiu string over its antlers and  started to drag it home. After drag-  ning it about 500 yards, it jumped up  aud ran off. Ames later killed the  deer in front of the Copeland tie  camp.  CATTLE ES"  *0 AV  . ��������� r-v ���������  Strayed, from Duck Creek, the early  part of September, a small two-year  old rea roan steer, branded P-f  Also oiie red heifer calf not branded.  Suitable reward  to  parties giving in  formation  ir.  x.1 t\t.xlilm,  ���������its   to   tilt  Wynndel  ���������V il^Jv-ciOUlilS.  Hi  H&2��������� mm.    I-^igS  i������iiraoes������i  DEALER IN  moil fiiass Knnts anrt Shnes  Saddle and Harness"  Repairing a Speciatly  THE CANADIAN* BANK  :: OF: COMMERCE"  , '!'���������<'���������- mmiht\mMm**mHmm. 1011,1*.***.  SIR EDMUND WALKER. C.V.O., LL;0. D.C.L.. JrVcaiduat  JOHN A1RD, Gone*al Maaiiaci.  "tl. V 5". JON L'i, Aimj'i Gcncrnl Mununrv  mm, ������15,000,000   reserve mix $i3,5oc,oca  1 iWI J-WUJH.JVN *** tVium i m I.,, ��������� ii  BANKING  BY  MAIL  Accounts may bc opened at every brancli of The Canadian Bank  of Commerce to be operated by mail, and ^vyiII* receive th������J same  raw,UA *\\*n\vx*i ss, h.sivcr. tc aSi sthcr ^u������l.o^^ U iiie Bnnti*  business.   Money niay be deposited or withdrawn in this way as  ,r:iii..u������ctorUy as by a personal visit to tho Dank* srui  i*n  t > IT* Ik T TU, T Ity TWt  vi#t������lager omiton Hmnoii  t-ause theology hasn't got backbone.  But a mighty change is working  We are learning to concentrate in all  realms of life nnd thought���������theology  included. We must learn it more.  And who have set tho pace? Thoso  at the front. By tho very force of  circumstances tliey loarned to con-  cuntmto much moro quickly and completely than wo. ' And that power of  concentration was tho means of saying and onrlchlng their lives. Thoir  motto in life bouamo moro and ������������������This  one thing 1 do." ATfd so in tho  simplifying processes through which  wo arc passing must that "morearid  moro" bo our motto in life,  And now oh wo mourn and mcrn������  ovlaJluu tticne young, Htroug live** that  uro no moro lot no glory In tho  quality and intensity and concentration thoy displayed in their lives. Let  uh rejoice tlmt. theso qualities were  not lacking as they faced death. And  let ua think that in the loan we sustain  by their untimely denthn '���������there in a  gain to -mutch." Ho l.o*day let ������������ take  courage and bo worthy of tho country  and tlio.pmnh-o whioh arc, by Ood'n  ui-^iH' N������iiil onm' niiii''wM'**h. I"*.' thr.t  I'-imo granoHtill whall be* hocauiio thewe  ha������i laid down thoir *io������tr lives in  HiimxHiui eaorhlce, Mny wo nook for  our own llytui, 4uul  for th* HI fa  of onr  ^.AJ������^*Vw*J'     M. rt *"     t,,,.ttttm.       t.*t  .V J. ������������ ..  . .. *  ... '    . . VM.*������  with it to the end  whatever that end  might be. ���������;..   ���������  It was the crushing of Belgium and  all its accompaning horrors���������Hell let  loose. The unspeakable massacres in  Armenia, thc fiendish desolation of  Poland, tho murder of Edith Cavell,  the sending of tho Lusitania. and her  less innocent living cargo to the bottom of thc ocean. Theso things camo  with a, stirring call to their manhood,  they were more than their manhood  could quietly permit. Thoy were not  warriors born with the war lust in  thoir blood but thoy wero men ami  responded to the demand on their  manhood. They saw a wild beast let  loose in tho military, aristocratic and  nionied clast** of Prussia which would  ruthlessly eriiHh nlnd unhdne the whole  world for its own ends and bleed It  white, and with no fooling, no com  pnnctlon, no regard for right or  humanity in doing It.  Thoy hoard- the cull of the needy,  RiuTerlng and weak and Went to help.  They i-aw country, liberty and civilization cmporlllcd and Won tlo tho I'onoue.  Ni'vi'.r iV.tl I'.'tx.'i. ,i,���������'.,...h im .* Ititt'ttu-  erUHiide. ThiiKH nii'n were filled with  the Hpirit oi the Ohrint, of the One  who said "Oreater love hath no man  than thia, that a man lay down hla  !,������\i i'iii ...j.jijj.j.       * iin*/ uiu noli tnrow    ,..j . i-U.-j *������.*-U UO IIIMIIII'IOII  t.t.t.i.. ii.^,  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, theNortli-  West 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  acre. Not more than 2,500 acres will  be leased to one applicant.  Application foi a lease must be made  by. the applicant in person to tins Agent  or Sub-Agent of tho district in which  the rights applied for aro situated.  In surveyed tonltory tho land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and In unsurvoy-  ed territory the tract applied for nhnil  bo staked out by the applicant himself  Each application must he accompanied hy a foe of $5 which will be re- (  funded If the rights applied for nro not '  available, hut not otherwise. A "royalty  shall be paid on the merchantable output of tho mino at the rato of five ccnt������  per ton. >  The porson operating the mine shall  rurniHh tho Agent, wltli ������worn rehirnr  accounting' for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay tin-  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights aro not being operated, hucIi  returns should ho furnif.h<>d at loaHt,  once a year.  Thel������*ane will include the coal mining rights only, rescinded by Chap.  27 of 4-B George V. ai'sioutcd to 12tti  .Tune, JOH.  i (If     liim, '     lilllJI'llllliilllt       ,**"*',*!'"',.t! Tt 51  should be tiuule |o the BnviHit'ary of th.-  Department of the Interior, DltaiiJi.  or in any agent, or Hub-Agent of  Dominion Lauds.  W. W. OOHY, Deputy Mlnl������tt������r������>f  ��������� lw������ Ytmi j.������-I/j."  N. IX. ��������� Urilllltl������ni*l*>"i������d tm*m\tMit,ttt,.tt ���������**���������������! ���������  advertliicmont will not be paid for.  fiPPM m-  !0;  ���������W-  m  If;,-  Ife."  1&  *>   il  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUAUXV  SO CENTS PER PLUG  A Candid Juror  'Yes, we acquitted that woman, al-  expression of her face, touched them  both.   And as she turned and walked  though   most of   us considered   heri^y  so  fast.that  shei  almost  ran,  ������.���������;nT-.'������ " they each took a step forward as if  guilty  "Then you shouldn't have acquitted  her."  "I know we shouldn't. She wasn't  very good looking."���������Judge.  Mrsc Wytm Tells Ho^ Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound Helped He?  During Change of Life.  Richmond, Va. ��������� "After taking  seven botties of Lydia B. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound I feel like a  new woman. I always had a headache  during the Change  of Life and was also  troubled with other  to^ follow  her,  and   then   each,  con  scious   that    this  was  not  the   right  moment for expostulation, stopped.  Meanwhile Daphne got back to the  house, and remained in hiding in her  little turret study, until the gong  sounded, when shc went to dress for  dinner.  Before she had had time to do  more than slip off hcr dress,' put on  a dressing-gown and seat herself before the mirror, there came a sharp  rap-rap at thc door.  "Come in," said Daphne hoarsely.  She recognized that tap as her husband's, and when Sir Penywern entered, with a. very grave expression  of face, she knew that she must prepare, for a conflict which shc would  have  liked to   put  oft.  "Can 1 have a moment's talk with  you alone, Daphne?" he s->id.  She dismissed the curious maid,  and turned round to i'acu her nu-s-  band.  Hc seated himst-lf, crossed his lee's,  folded his hands, and spoke, with his  eyes  down,  "I've been to see the Gellibrands,"  ���������said  he,  "and   I've   asked  them  what  I  ought to do  to  get us  out  of the  bad    feelings   com- | morass in which   we  seem, somehow  mon at that time��������� I to be plunged.    And they advised mc  | dizsy spell's, nervous i to  ask    you  to  show  me    some  old  feelings and   heat jitters   of  yours,     letters   from   your  flashes.     Now I am ifather to your mother. Have you any  Iu better  health iobjection?"  mx.      t ���������..��������� ~li ~^tft~.mm,l~A m.^Z \    At last he looked up.    But before  than I ever was ana recommend your   ������      ,���������,        ,, .   ,.        ..    *  r.    *      ���������       ? -     j    ������>    -**��������� tW. ihe  did so he knew what  sort of an-  jemedjes to all xny friends.   -Mrs.LBNA , swer  he  was       in(J   to   ���������et>   for-he  Wynn, 2812 E. O Street, Richmond,\*a. jheanj the ru?tie of her silken skirts,  -������������������"*���������  now something in hcr manner made So reasoned Sir Penywern shrewd-  him wonder whether she was not en- ly, as he watched the darkly-clad fig-  gaged in some enterprise for wliich uro stealing away among thc trees,  she wanted leisure rather than rest, holding the letter unopened in hcr  And about half-past nine o'clock hc hand.  saw  hcr  glide  out  of  the  house,  by  PERSONAL.  St. Catharines, Ont.���������"Two years ag<������  At last, recovering himself a iiule,  he  stoic  after    hcr, and,    when  she  stopped in thc shelter of a clump of  firs, hc    stopped  too, watching    and  listening.    It was a beautifully clear,  - ��������� - ��������� . warm   evening,  and  although  it   was  I was m a very nervous, generally run-   , aftcr     * d thereb m  Mown condition   so   ,���������   ,u ������������������    ,     sk        g.    p  ^1^ ������,kV. iU^A   Daphne look round her, and although  &������������������     C^nTrotirnl* i������c\vas  not  near   enough  to  discern  & teo-?U*^SSt Ithe e-<P^ssion of her face, he knew1  1 had heart trouble   bv .hcrr ni.anne.r .that she was nervous  and afraid of being seen  Fully Equipped  "I guess. Old Mother Nature knew*  hcr children."  "As to how?"  "She furnished us eyes tosee-with  and noses to turn up." ��������� Louisville  Courier-Journal.  /whieh  proved  entirely  successful)  and treated me for  ifc   but   I   got   no  benefit.    I heard of  Dr. Pierce's reme-  diea   through a  friend who had been  to   your   Invalids'  Hotel for an opera-  -   - ,f���������r  aid I at onco*got the 'Favorite Prescrip  lion.' I took three bottles altogether  and at the end of three weeks I felt entirely cured and have been well aud strong  since, without, a single bad spoil. I  stopped taking it about three mouths ago  and am glad to tell any one ho*,v splendidly your medicine has healed me."���������  Mrs. John Lewim, 53 Niagara St., St.  Catharines, Ont.  The mighty restorative power of Dr.  Pierce's Favorite Prescription speedily  causes all womanly troubles to disappear  and brings back health and strength to  nervous, irritable aud exhausted women.  It is a wonderful prescrip tion. prepared  only from-iiature's roots and herbs with  no alcohol to falsely stimulate and no  narcotic to wreck the nerves.   It ban-  While Change of Life is a most exit- ' ancj was conscious that she had drawn! ishes pain, headache, backache, low spirits,  restored by the timely *cse of** Lydia B. j  Zx.  _, l-_ t_������ll   ical period of a woman's existence, the j herself erect in her chair,  annoying symptoms which accompany j     One look at her face confirmed his  suspicion.  "I    can't    do that,    I  can't    show  Pinkham's"Vegetable Compound. i^em," she said with decision,    very  Such warning symptoms are a sense   different  from   her usual  uncertainty  ������     jx      x-      \ I  aV,r\,~c   v,������^���������������j,������j5    ot  action and manner.      I  cant,     lt  of suffocation, hot flashes, headaches, j wouldn-t be righfc������  backaches,  dread  of  impending evil, ]    ���������Not rij?ht?    ^hy nQt?    Surely a  timidity, sounds in the ears, palpitation ; husband h?s  some rjghts?"  of the heart, sparks before the eyes, I    "Yes.    Over me.    But not over my  irregularities, constipation, variable ap- I people,    people    who are dead,    and  petite, weakness and inquietude,  and can't defend themselves." >  dizziness. "Defend themselves!    Why   should  For thess abnormal conditions dc net you think I -want to attack a dead  fail to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege- man's memory? Can't you trust me  ^_v.i_ .-. Z.a i at  all,    Daphne?     Have    I  been   so  hot flashes, worry and sleeplessness surely  and without loss of time.  Get it now!   All druggists.  A Great Book Every Woman Should Have.  Over a million copies of the "The People's Common Sense Medical Adviser "are  now in the hands of the people. It is a  book that everyone should have and read  In case of accident or sickness.  Send fifty cents or stamps to Dr. Pierce,  Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., and enclose this notice and you will receive by  leturn mail, all charges and customs duty  repaid, this valuable book.  table Compound  FENYWERN'S  cc  ������m   n a     ���������  VV  Bl    *W  &Y-  FLORENCE   WARDEN  H������l  L  ������-������������*. Loch & C������.. Ltmttti  IVKONJO  (Continued.  cruel, so harsh, that you know me no  better than that?"  :  She faced him with burning eyes.  "Why do you want to see the letters?" she asked abruptly.  "Well,   I  was     told   by-  friends who love you that I ought to  see them, that they might help to explain     something which     is  puzzling  me about you."  "They explain nothing. I can tell  you that," she answered with vivacity. "And I feel they are sacred. I  can't show them."  He remained silent for a few moments, and although he was very still  she was conscious that he was strongly moved. At last he drew his chair  nearer to hers, and looked steadily  into her face.  "Daphne," he said, "I don't often  insist, do 1?   But T think I must now  Then he saw her tear open the letter, and without waiting to allow her  time to read one word, he sprang out  from his hiding-place, crossed the intervening space of soft turf at a few  strides, and pouncing upon her suddenly, seized the hand whicli held the  letter before shc hud even time to  utter a Cry.  Then for a moment he stood holding hcr hand, and the letter tightly,  without  saying anything.  Hc was thoroughly alarmed. There  was an expression of agonized terror  on hcr face as shc cowered and remained speechless in his hands, which  unnerved him more than any outburst  of tears or of indignation would have  done. .     .  Shc seemed paralyzed with terror,  and did not attempt to utter a remonstrance, or even to struggle to  free herself. All she seemed to care j  about was that her letter should not  bc read. And with that one thought  in her mind she hung over her imprisoned hand, clutching the letter  tightly and trying to screw it up into  as small a space as possible between  her trembling fingers.  (To Be Continued.)  Post: Johnson is receiving congratulations  this morning.  Parker: A girl  or a boy?  Post:  It's a Ford.���������Life.  Bovril  makes other   foods nourish-,  you.    It has a Body-building power  proved equal to from 10 to 20 times  the amount of Bovril taken.  Can Live Easier  "This advertisement for a prepared  food    says  that  if    a  man  eats  less  meat his back will stop hurting."  "Of  course it  will."  "I should like to know why?"  "Because he won't have to work so*     /  hard  to   earn  a   living."  ���������  Houston  Post.  inrtil-      IU  jWe can't go on like this.   It's torture  . ���������,*       , ,.  ,       ex   ���������~' for you, for me".   If you go away, you  \ou   know   you   would  benefit  soiwi]1' your troubles    away with  mucn by the second change when you As for although I don't say  came   back,     said   Lady  Acrise  per- j am ent*ticd to any very great mea-  suasivcly. ' sure of your affection, I think I ought  A   rapid   exchange   of   glances   be- ��������� tQ have  earnecl your respect cnoucrh  twot-n husband and wife showed that; f u to trust mc.    Let me see the , ^ ...  they    at    lctist    suspected    that    the. {eJiew   and  judge whether they will   receive a letter irom a  Diacicma. er;  breach, once ���������ade. would grow wider {JJip mC " I k������t nobody goes to look for such a  "'    ���������,���������-���������-"*���������-- "HeJp'you.in.what?"   She rapped  lhinBI  out (Tic Words sharply.  "They  might  hr-ld  me at least  to  understand," he said.  She rose quickly to her feet.  the French window of the morning-  room, and flit across the grass, taking cover, where she could, in the direction of the flower garden.  ci-^.  ...*.r.     ..>.-,...~**^^-     *.   #i^.-t.-     '-I^i^ic  ������jll\.      v.aa tm s*tx J t J.fc,   _       et     Ma.J. x*.^c������.������������.  , ,,   which covered    her light dress    com-  tnese   old  pietciy, and made it dimcult to trace  her figure in the  gloom.  Was she going to meet someone?  Had she received a summons from  the blackmailing Paddon, which she  dared not refuse?  Sir Penywern kept her in s  much trepidation and considerable  annoyance. It seemed almost incredible that she could trust herself to  anybody but himself!  She reached the little strip of thick  yew hedge which masked the old red  wall, and there he saw her searching  for something; hcr hand disappeared  among thc close-set branches of the  hedge, and at last hc saw her draw  out something small and white.  It was a letter, which had evidently  been placed there by arrangement.  Sir Penywern clenched his fists and  ground his heel into thc gravel.  A thought    had struck    him which  was like a venomous dart.    One may  letter  from a  blackmailer;  Instead oi healing.  "I'll���������-I'll think it over. I'd like to  ���������to think it ovcr," stammered  Daphne. "And I -thank you both ���������  very  much.     I'm   sure   you���������both   of  CHAPTER  XV.  This discovery was so startling and  so wholly unexpected, that for a few  ure   you-  you, want to bc very kind   and to do'     ������BrHcvc mc, they would not.      It1 moments" Sir   Penywern  watched  his  the best for inc.    But it s^ hard, very lwol|M bc wroupr 0f mc to show tlicm,; wjfc     m  tiumt> amazement     without  and  I. can't.     I'm  sorry, very sorry, j moving from where he stood. Hc was  ��������� all    thc  trouble  I vc  a prcy to a thou*  Quicker-J-, a s i er  More CjDmfombie  Are you -taking advantage of ALL the modem methods  of saving time and trouble? Are you up-to-date in your  shaving as well as in-yout work?    Are you using a  hard, to know just what to do.    Let  me���������as I said���������let mc���������think it over."  The dull distress in her tone, in the  and    sorry  for  caused  vou.     But  1  ,��������� prcy to a thousand bitter thoughts  She  drew  aj-*~nti suspicions, and utterly perplexed  Guaranteed for  aSlCBImates c������^  ininion  a  Beat for  Qiiality  5$tvle and  value  ASK YOUR DEALER "|  long  breath,   almost  hysterically,   as ��������� i,{*t0 thc bargain.  *hc gong, sounded again.   "There s the |     That   the  sweet,  frank-cyed  Daph-  ���������r*Cong, and I'm not ready." i nc, his ideal womanj as she had sccm-  Hc rose without a word, und turn-I cd to lrini from the first moment of  ed to-the door. She ran aftcr him', meeting,'should so far stoop from hcr  and panted out, with excitement blaz- proud position as to receive IcUjjrti  ing in hcr eyes: 'by stealth like a silly school-girl or a  "I'm very sorry. Forgive mc, false wife, was so amazing and so be-  please. I can only do what I think wildering that hc would not have tlar-  vight." cd to conic forward and meet hcr un-  "Of course," said hc, in those icy til  hc had had time to consider the  tones which made hcr shiver, as hc  went out.  At dinner    Daphne    was    talkative  position  It    was    inconceivable      lhat    she  should  condescend  to  steal  out into  ^     and artificially lively, so that hcr bus- s the grounds by night to look for thc  J band was disgusted, and left the con-  blackmailing loiters    of a rascal like  I      'vcrsation almost entirely to the lad-' Paddon.    She might, indeed, bc fore-  I     fv  _ cT**fr~<ex\-  Ullletie Razor  In its own way ���������the Gillette is as quick, efficient and  convenient as your milker, your binder or your telephone...  It compares with other razors as these modem inventions  ,    compare with   the things  they have replaced. *  Without honing, stropping  or fussing, the Gillette will  give you the easiest and  most comfortable shave  you ever enjoyed, In five  minutes or less I It makes,  shaving an overy-day  pleasure instead of an Irksome twice-a-week Job.  *%*a3BE������y  JV|,,^JPlKClMi^<C,AI^.4H:I3,!/H>.  Unpalatable  First J'-ird: What's wrong with that  tvoim  ili.il  yon didn't  finish it?  Second bird: I kiil-nm ii'i, one of  those   v, onn;,  that  turned.  u*s. In the drawing-room hcr forced cd lo receive his demands, but she  high spirits failed Daphne, and shc j would leave it to him to find a way  made the excuse of a headache to go of reaching hcr; shc would certainly  to hcr *iw������ room. Inot   go  out   of her  way  to  hunt   fori  But Sir Penywern was ou thc alert,' tlicm among the bushes. ' . " "  suspicious,  restless, watchful.  Tt  was :     No/    A  woman  will  hunt  for   the   ' "'" "��������� ������������������'���������  - ; : -���������r-=:  inipossiblc lor luni not to feel a ccr-  letters of a lover, or of a dearly-loved       :-. ic  (at masquerade ball): Do you  tain resentment at the way hi which   relation    or  friend;  the    blackmailer  think my costume, becoming?  she .v;is irc-allr.',' him, at the* hard bar-   muM   hit   where  hc   cr.n,  and   r;et   hir.       Tic: Vcr., indeed; but you would be  ricr which   fihe  was  setting  up;  and  letters delivered as best he may. ' lovely* in any disguise.  Bulldog", "Aristocrat"  and Standard Gillette Sets  cost $5.���������Pocket Editions  $5 and $6���������Combination Sets $6.50 up.  You can buy them at Hardware. Drug', Jewelry,  Men's Wear and General Stores,  Gillette Safety Razor Co. of Canada, limited  Office wt������lF*c!drjrt  Gillette Building,  MONTREAL.  "A lot of those.fellows dabbling*h������  slocks arc  gamblers, pure  and  sua*-  I'dr."  "Especially simple."  W  Vtm  U.  1132  ���������jQk **fH       j*. ^SbfiSE^  fi  m  Pi  -iib  4  ' . i  ii  . fa  axUuiiat^aBimaA  Mimimmmmmmmmmm  '���������^'l.l'"|l'W''ll.l^!������yi^M*'f^  MJIIIB1.M8M non  li  MADS  8*3  CANADA  ���������Recruiting for the  Navy is Satisfactory  Secruiting^ for the Navy Satisfactory  Initial reports to the Naval Service  ipei>arfrnent at Ottawa as to recruiting for'the British Navy in Canada  -show a satisfactory rate of enlistment.  There are many inquiries on the  ���������subject to Ottawa and particularly  -.good results are anticipated from the  ���������appeal to Canadians from Sir John  Jeliicoe.  Those behind the movement aim at  ���������two thousand enlistments by Nfew  Year's Day.  To Meet in Japan  World's  Sunday   School  Convention  Wiii Be Held in Tokio  An invitation of the Japanese to  hold the next convention of the  World's Sunday School Association  in Tokio has been accepted, it is announced by the World's Committee,  whicli held a meeting in New York  recently. Thc meeting will bc held  after the close of the war. The invitation was brought by B. Okura in  a message from the Japanese commit-  xA^,    ���������r ...i.:���������i,  T\,f���������������������������:���������  /"M_..������������������    r���������_.-.-,_  LV.V,   tjx    vvjjjj~jx   lvxcuviuta   \~/ivujj.ju.,   1JJ1JJJVJ  Premier of Japan, is chairman.  Thomas R. Kerens, member/ of thc  British Parliament, was elected President of the association by the committee, succeeding thc late Sir Robert Laidlaw of London. The association, it is said, represents ^ 304,000  Sunday schools in all countries, and  has a membership of 31,000,000.  It was announced that the organization is carrying out plans for sending 1,000 New Testaments to the soldiers in the trenches, hospitals ^ind  prison camps, to be contributed by  American Sunday school children.  A Pair of Pities  Edith: Isn't it a pity that poor men  don't know enough to remain single?  Marie: Yes, and that rich ones do?  Ill   nRHHIl   *ran  i ai  BBBD   Ft Sit" D  HID UHI D  mm  Hunting Trip on a Wet Day Brings  Painful Results  CHILBLAINS  Easily and Quickly  Cured with  EGYPTIAN  LINIMENT  For Sale by AU Dealers  DOUGLAS & CO.  Proprietors  Napance   ���������    Ont.  Business Is Business  Guest: I must take the next train.  It  means  money to me!  How soon  ���������does it go?   ..  Clerk   (country inn):   I'd  lose   my  Job if I told you!   lt means money to  -������.;,   iv   xxt-t-ff   jvu   iij.iv,: uusiuu   \JUQutz,  ^Minard's   Liniment Cures  Cows.  Garget in  a contra??  The British and German Method of  Treating Prisoners of War  Zeppelin raiders who have fallen to  -their death in England or have sur-  ifendered as prisoners are being treated with a humanity, even a chivalry,  which is in thc highest degree creditable to the English.people, in view of  the provocation to make them thc  .subject of reprisals. Captain Fryatt,  who did only his duty in defending  '.his ship from a submarine attack, and  whose status was clearly that of a  ���������prisoner of war, was shot by the Germans, though his resistance' to capture had not cost a single German  life. The Zeppelin raiders, on the  ���������other hand, were slayers of non-combatants against all the rules of warfare. Yet no personal vengeance has  been taken upon the living, and the  -dead have been buried with the rites  of the church and with English ^military men in attendance. If the Gcr-  ;*mans could stop hating England long  ���������enough, they might feel a little sense  ���������of shame at thc contrast.���������Philadelphia Public Ledger.  Once upon a time Charles Mullen,  of Philadelphia, went gunning. It  was a dismal rainy day, and long exposure to cold and wet brought on a  severe attack of rheumatism. He was  confined to his home.  A friend recommended Sloan's Liniment, citing his own case as evidence  of its effectiveness. Mullen bought a  bottle .and applied it to his aching  limbs. Soon improvement, was noticed and he was able to return to business.  Mr. Mullen writes: "Since that experience I have never been without  Sloan's Liniment in the medicine  chest." You will find it soothes  bruises, sprain's, toothache and relieves lame back, neuralgia, in fact  all external pains.  25c, 50c, and $1.00  G$od~Bye? OW Backache  fe?liiii8 Will Fix Yon!  Stiffness Is Rubbed Right Out; Every  Sign ot" Pain Disappears  Gee whiz���������think of it! *>  No more stomach dosing necessary  to cure your lame back, f-  Every trace of lameness, every bit  of stiffness, every sign of weakness in  the back's muscles can be rubbed  away for all time to come by good  old "Nerviline."  No other liniment can do the work  so -quickly, can penetrate so ^deeply,  can bring ease and comfort to the  back-weary sufferer as Nerviline invariably does. .. "v  Backache isn't the only malady  Nerviline is quick to cure. For lumbago or sciatica you* would go far to  find relief so speedy as Nerviline  gives. For chronic rheumatism there  are pain-destroying properties in Nerviline that give it first rank. The way  it limbers no a stiff joint and takes  soreness out of strained or rheumatic  muscles is simply a wonder.  If you have an ache or a pain anywhere, if you have a sore back, a stiff  neck, a stiff joint, a strained muscle���������  if you have lumbago, congested chest  or sore throat, just try Nerviline.  Rub_ it on plentifully���������it won't blister, it can't do anything but cure you  quickly. The large 50c family size  bottle is the most economical, of  course, but you can, from any dealer,  also get the 25c small size of Nervi-  linevthe king of all pain-relieving rc-  mprties.  :���������...,. J. '���������:.. >f.;������-.r*7������>...r-.*.,~:i-.������,K.Z?x.,*  ^J      ?V    ..,.v-.r:[,.������^,,^i'J>SSM������  The Infantry Officer  Leading the Troops in a* Charge Is  Hazardous Work  Do you know what it is to be an  infantry officer iii England? When  the order to charge is given tiie'first  man to leap ovcr the trench parapet  into thc free air is the infantry officer���������his revolver in his left hand,  his yellow stick in his right. His  sword is rarely used. The officer  advances at the head of his company ;  or platoon. Such is thc custom of  this Old England, where the superior is not called chief, but leader; he  does not command, hc leads. A  friend of mine told me some time ago  that the average life of an infantry  officer is five days, counting from  the time of his arrival in the firing  line. The figure is exaggerated, of  course; but there is no doubt that the  casualties among the infantry officers  are much greater than among aviators; these are higher than the losses  of .the engineers, and these, again, are  higher than those of the artillery..  But the casualties of thc aviators  themselves are, in proportion,, not  more than oric-third of those of the  infantry.���������Ramoro de Maeztu, in  The New Age.  ���������xiytVStasiSSfiti  ..mm  -���������������������������'.v^JM'n'J-^S  At all druggists,  a bottle  "Well Hit"  A capital yarn is going the rounds  about the Duke of Connaught, which  is too good as a piece of fiction to  pass over.  When opening a new rifle range in  Manitoba, His Royal Highness was  invited to fire the first shot. Something distracted him as he fired, and  it was plain to everyone present, including the Duke himself, that it was  a bad miss. When the target was  brought along for inspection it was  "found, however, that the bullet hole  was right in the centre of tKc "bull."  The Duke was much amused, but he  found out afterwards that thc range  officer had prepared it the night before!  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper  Serves Saskatchewan Well  By again carrying off the highest  prize for wheat at the international  exhibition of soil products at El Paso  Air. Seager Wheeler has once more  demonstrated to thc world Saskatche-  mtrt mt   o ft,t-tt-r. I r, .. rlZv.^~ m. *. ~I X " ~.-~ ��������� r. <"  ..w...  *. ^^.^cui.UJUg \f\JOXLXKJti. <&S tX  wheat-producing' country. Annually  for years past this world-famed trophy has been awarded to Mr. Wheeler, who has thus rendered invaluable  service to Saskatchewan. ��������� Regina  Leader.  to send some Zain-BuE to your  soldier friend at the front. With  the coming of cold weather, tho  men in the trenches all suffer, more  or less, -wjlth chapped hands, cold  cracks, chilblains and cold sores,  and the Boldier -who has some  Zam-Buk on hand to apply l*armeai-  stely any of these painful ailments  make their appearance, will be  oaved hours of suffering.  Pte. B. Westfield of "C" Company, 3rd Worcester Regiment,  writes: "We wish o*ur friends  would send 'us out more Zam-Bufc.  It Is splendid for sore hands, cold  cracks, cold sores, etc.  Nothing ends pate and heals so  quickly as Zam-Buk, and being  germicidal, it prevents blood-poisoning.  50c. hox, 3 for $1.25, all draff*  gists or Siam-BuSv Co.. Toronto.  ���������WIsM  mm  Apppmii  ������������������'.������.' VSi!SS:-|  '-viSSSil  ���������:������:ss"������:i  ^SsSI  *  The cheerful feeling you possess  .after a drink of something hot  and flavory should be only the  ���������beginning of your satisfaction.  JL*Ol  Ulli>  very reason more ana  more people are turning from  tea and coffee to  Instant Postum  Prepared  "I'm   thinking   of   getting   married,  pa.   What's it like?"  ... "You had    a job as    janitor once,  didn't you?"  "Yes."  "And you had a position as watchman once, didn't you?"  "Yes."  "And you worked a while as a  caretaker, didn't you?"  "Yes."  "Well, it's a combination of all  three jobs���������and tlifen some."  Every careful and observant mother  knows when her child suffers^ from  worms. She also knows that if some  remedy be not speedily applied much  harm will result to the infant. The  best application that can bc got is  Miller's Worm Powders. They drive  worms from the system and set up  stimulating and soothing effects, so  that the child's progress thereafter is  painless and satisfying.  Not long ago 'an American journalist was permitted to visit the trenches "somewhere in France." No  fighting of importance was _ under  way that day, so he said in a jocular  way to a big Irish private:  "Well, this isn't.much of a- scrap."  Patrick grinned.  "Sure," he replied, "it's bctthcr nor  no scrap at all."  _  W#WJ������<a ���������W������������a-nT������is^i3iO-.-  . j       ��������������� wmtm mm mm.���������������������Sj��������� ������������������������>������. ��������� ���������  3] The Great English Ilcmedy*  'PI Tones aad invigorates the Trhola  nervou? system, makcanew Blood  in old Veins, Vurca Nervous  Debility, Mental and JBrain Worry, Deepen*  dency. Joss c/JEnergy, Palpitation, cf the  Ixcurl, Failit-is TiTem-ory. price %\ per doz, six  for $5. Ono will please, six will cure. Sold by all  druggistB or mailed in plain pkg. on receipt of  ���������price. KriapnmphTrt mailed free. THE WOOO  WEDHCIN^ CO.,T0B0flT0, OHT   f r���������������*r!;.\5flBd$������fJ  Drives Asthma Before It. ��������� The  smoke or vapor from Dr. J, D. Kel-  logg's Asthma Remedy gives asthma  no chance to linger. It eradicates the  cause. ^ Our experience with the relief-giving remedy shows how actual  and positive is the succor it gives. It  is the result of long study and experiment and was not submitted to the  public until its makers knew it would  do its work well.  When buying yoar Pianc  insist ������a having aa  Otto Higel Piano Action  i  "My word!" exclaimed the Briton,  indignantly. "You Americans are ai-  ways calling us slow. Just cite an example, will you?"  "Certainly," chuckled the New Yorker. "An Englishman can "stand for'  Parliament and be "elected. An American who-wants a Congressional scat  has to 'run' for it."  BOOK ON  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  ^failed free to any address by:,  tna Autnor  H. CLAY GLOVfeR CO., Inc.  Dog Remedies g 118 West 31st Street, New York  *> ��������� r%w������ri    Ant .t    m  BABI S UWlM  USED TEN YEARS  ���������Till? M A TIATkTJC?  How's This?  Wc offer One Tlmidred Dollar.1* Reward  for ,���������*���������>-!>��������� case of Catarvh t!*.".t cannot be cured  by   liiill's   Catarrh   Cure.  Hall's Ciitnrrh Cure lias been taken by  catarrh millcrcrs for the past thirty-five  years, and linn become known ns the most  reliable remedy for Cntarrh. Hall's Catarrli  Cure acta through thu Wood on the Muioua  surfaces, expelling the I'oiaon from the lilood  and   healing   the   diseased   portionti.  After you have taken  Hall's  Catarrh  Cure  for a short time you will uce a great improve.  ment   in   your   k'mictaI   health.     Start  tnkmir  Hall's  Catarrh   Cure  at once  and   get  rid  of  i catarrh.    Send for testimonials free.  P.  J.   CIIKNKV  &  CO.,  Toledo,  Ohio.  Sold  by  all   Druifnista,  75c.  A lessened   tendency   to  such  annoyances is nervousness and,   ���������t . ,   , ,    ...  , I       I near    your son    graduated with  ���������Sleeplessness repays them. high honors.    Has he found a j>osi-  A ten-day trial of this delightful,  flavory hot drink has assisted s6  jtuauy to health and comfort that  your friend, thc Postum drinker,  Hvill tell you it's well worth  while.  "There's a Reason"  tion yclr  "Oh, yes;  one that seems  lo  suit  him first rate."  "What is it?"  "In a ham mock,"  te  ���������xtst  4>������������  ft.  u.  Ho*  The physician hail been r;illctl in  liastc.to sec a small ncpro who was  ill. After a brief examination thc  doctor announced:  "This boy has catcu loo much  watermelon."  "Uh, doctah." expostulated thc parent of thc ailing one, "dey ain't no  fiich t'ing as too much  watahniillion.  maclru1'  ITCTTin>17  2.  *U 2. *Jl\Zm.  Depends Upon  Healthy Babies  Properly reared children grow  up to be strong, healthy  citizens  >  Many diseases to which children are susceptible, first indicate  their presence in the bowels.  The careful mother should  watch her child's bowel movements and use  Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup  It is a corrective for diarrhoea,  colic and other ailments to which  children are subject especially  during the teething period.  It is absolutely non-narcotic  and contains neither opium,  morphine nor any of their derivatives.  Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup  Makes Cheerful.  Chubby Children  Mrs. C. i������. "Stilwell, Winthrope,  Sask.,' writes: "I have used Baby's  Own Tablets for the past \ ten years  and have found them so good for my  little ones that I always keep a box  in the house." Mrs. Stilwell is one  of thousands of mothers who always  keep the ..Tablets on hand. Once a  mother has used them for her little  ones she would use nothing else.  They are absolutely free from opiates and injurious drugs and cannot  possibly do harm to the youngest  child. They are sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  fromThp Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,  Brockvilie,  Ont.  TMB NEW FRENCH REMEDY. Not WaS.W.S.  TH 6RAPION -HS&RS&  great success, cokes chronic weakness, lost vigor  OC VIM ttlDNfc*/ i>LltUUc.t<.. DISEASES. BLOOD POISON.  tlLES EITHER NO DRUGGISTS or MAIL 81. POST 4 CTS  FOUGERACO 88. BEEKMANST NEW VORKorLVMAN BROS  TORONTO     WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR   LE CLERC  Med co HaverstocrRd.Hampstead. London. Eng.  TRy NEW DRAGEE WASTELESS) FORMOF   EASY TO  TAKE  if AaA   SS   *mP  Am.   D 1 ti^ tmm\        SAFE   AND  S   tiiaiSing    ava^g   lasting cure.  SEE THAT TRADE MARKED WORD * THERAPION ' IS OH  BRIT. GOVT ST AMI' AFFJXEO IOALI. uishuin������Jrji  The Bishop took a personal/interest in all his servants, and, happening to pass the new maid, on his way  through the back hall to the stables  one day, he.stopped to speak to her.  "Well, child," hc said, "and where  are you?"  "If you please, my Lord," thc maid  replied^ with a curtesy, "between the  cook and  thc  hduscmaid."  "Heaven help youi" said thc Bishop  after a moment's thought, and went  on his way.  A druggist can obtain an imitation  of MINARD'S LINIMENT from a  Toronto house at a' very low price,  and have it labelled his own product.  This greasy imitation is the poorest  one wc have yet seen of the many  that every Torn, Dick and Harry has  tried   to  introduce.  Ask for   MINARD'S and you will  Buy Matches  .iAJ    jrj-.ll  wuutu   xxxxy   utuu  household commodity ���������  with an eye to full value.  When you buy  I c r*������iw-c!  get it  Not Filling  "Come in, Jcnks, and have some  dinner."  "No, thanks!   I've just dined."  "Oh, nonsense I I don't believe  that."  "Really, I've just dined, upon my  word of honor."  "Well, then, come in and cat some  more. If you've just dined upon  your word of honor, you must be  hungry."  1*1/Bm Jr%*    A     \^ EiM. Emm, mj  You receive a generously-  filled box of Sure, Safe  lights.  en  ASK FOR  Eddy's "Silent  Parlor" Matches  Great Scheme  Lawson: How, do thc Bjcnksca  manage to go away fo������ thicc luoiuhs  every summer?  Dawson: Why, haven't you noticed? They give up the old flat in t> e  spring and takc a new one in the  fall."���������Somcrviilc Journal.  Soothe.', tile UcU'tliii, CiiilJ uuiii.ji-  the trying period of its development and thus gives rest and  relief to both child and mother.  Buy a b������Ulo ltn**y  Mitd ko������]������ it lutudy  SoIJ hy all Jrufaihts in Canada and  throughout thi nvorld  Corni rnnnot cvirt when Ho!!:.-  way's Corn Cure is applied to them,  because It {;oes to thc root and killa  thc growth.  '"'I IL  His Natural Mistake  "You criticize us," said thc Chin**--*.*!  visitor,  "yet   I   ecc   all   your  womeu  have their feet ban da (���������red/1'  "Tha* is an epidemic." it was explained  to   him   Kditlv.     which   broke*  1 out iu Win.    i iiouc are called a*..Ui������."  ���������Pittsburg Tost   M mm*.* -fo^ IllMiiillJig           Tbe Wretchedness  of Constipation  Can quickly be overcome by  CARTER'S LITTLE  MVER PILLS  Purely vcgetabla  DilimioiciMi,  llcsd  ���������che,  Dini  ilYYi.fi  mU**l****KZtX3tCmi  I  ���������nd Motion.    Ttiey do that tLSy*  ������r������s������ pi������. e-sjj e^ jj^ii Prk^  Genuine uua beat Signature  ���������*m^.^mmT ***to*.ixtf*tm*i**mnmmmWmmmmm^^m*m  **T*m-m*   m Xtt*    At* t**  ��������� tmm*t .*->* m*ff^,  'iimimmmmmmmmmmu .������ nn.   ���������::^;=sjv|  Asm;.  ���������N-::  ���������m  ':'-n  ���������fM  m  --"nrariTft.ifitiffii  mtmmiiMi \><!i?������t!3*i!!3z2i&  -mm-mmi-mm  ** mrnmwtmm- Mim-TrCTl im-A  VSAA-  m  m  I MS'  5?'  w-  I i.;'K~  t k  IE*  Is*  ii''}.  l?i ���������  Wi-.l.  %S:-'  it.  IKJ-  it-  ia  Li.-'  l'**'**'''''-''"*^****1*^^  We m&s������ gref rid of these, so get in on a good deal  Oar prices are right, and isse hav& a splendid  large assortment*    Look sver these:  200 Dolls, from 35c. to $5.00 each.  Erectors for boys. $1.50 and $3���������Eaton's price.  Amencal Model Builders, $1.50 and $3���������Eaton's price.  Pox's Blackboards $1���������Eaton's price.  Builder Toy 50c���������Eaton's price 45c.  r*.������.ii���������' ������3,.,i��������� at,   *,. as-   -...~v  M^XfXXC      JL.CUO l/UU.   KJ.J   6M,tj.    KTttAftX.  Trains, $1, $1.50 and $2 each.  Sets Tools, 25, 50. 75. $1 and $2 each.  Blocks, 25, 50, 75 and $1 each.  A-uminum Dishes. large sizes. $1.50 and $2 a set.  Tin and China Dishes, 35c. to $1.  Sandy Andy, American Pile Driver, Iron Toys of all kinds.  Automobiles, Horses, Noah's Arks, Cannon.  50 different kinds of games.    Pianos, Toy Guns. Tops.  Washing Machines, Banks, Horns, Baby or Dolls' Carriages.  Boys' Own Annual, Girls' Own Annual, Cassel's Annual.  Chatterbox, aad 300 other Children's Books.  Besides hundreds of other Toys too numerous to mention.  See for yourself before the assortment is picked over  Joyce .Arrowsmith came   in   from  j Trail, yesteiday, and wiiispend Christmas at his home here.  M***s. (Capt.) Passmore of Biairmore.  spent a few days the early part of the  week with Mrs. Mead.  We have a fine hit of genuine holly  just in. You will need some of it for  Christmas decorations- Buy early as  the supply is limited���������F.   H. Jackson.  P. G. Ebbutt loft on Friday for  Winnipeg, Toronto, and other eastern  Creston  months.  Axis msjiyisCiiS to   OR iiOSuniJ ti'Oul  for  the next, three or   four  Phone 67  Santa Glaus Headquarters  CRESTON, B.C.  P RHRNS&fin  -*        -~ JCJ* **-*���������   *��������������� M  r*   ��������������� -WuW ���������mmg*^ *-  *m ^J -  Limited  CRES TON -        B.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  VANCOU-  EDMONTO   .  Local and Personal  \,*t?D.  v   Cf i\,  Dealer* i:i  MEAT  Wholesale and  Ret  ii  Fish. Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  in  Season  We have the goods, and  finr  rmr O^S  are reasouaDie  C Q., Rodgers was a week-end  visitor at Nelson, looking for a few  head of horses for hauling operations.  H. S. Murray, assistant provincial  forester, Cranbrook, was a business  visitor here a couple of days the latter  i part of the week.  1  j     The   usual   Christmas   service   with  ! celebration of Holy Comuinnioti will  I be held in Christ Church on Sunday  i morning at 11 o'clock.  !  j Miss Amy Ebbutt of the nursing  l staff of the Kootenay Lake hospital,  j Nelson, arrived home for the Christ-  ! uius holidays on Tuesday.  J. J. Fingland, Kaslo road superintendent for* this constituency, spent  Monday and Tuesday here, making  an inventory of the government's road  and bridge  building equipment.  Resident and visiting Masons are  reminded of the installation meeting  I of the   Creston    T.odw<������   nn Woilnoailair  night. A very large attendance is  desired, visitidg brethren being  specially invited.  A new cable has been installed on  the ferry at the Kootenay River ferry.  But notwithstanding all "Old Timer's"  assurance F. K. Hurry says the black  oil treatment {is about as effective as  faith  cure   on a  man   with a broken  The holiday week social function  will be the basket party dance in the  Auditorium on Friday evening, Dec.  29th, under board of trade auspices.  The hand and orchestra will supply  the music and the best time yet is  pmj-n ran toed.  Geo. Mead, jr., arrived from Fernie  on Sunday to attend the funeral of  his father, which took place the following day. Ho is remaining here for  a few days.  The Red  Cross ladies are  taking a  | ��������� little Yuietide vacation, and announce  that the depot over Speers' store  will  uot  be open     again   until    Tuesday,  January Wth.  Mrs. T. Mawson was a passenger  east on Wednesday, to Estevan^ Sask.  where she will spend <i couple of  months with her daughter, and other  prairie friends.  Dan Spiers, Mike McCarthy nnd T.  Harris are at Kaslo attending annual  meeting of the Kaslo constituency  Liberal Association which convened  at Kaslo yesterday.  Although present indications are for  a regulation mild winter H. S. McCreath believes in being prepared for  emevgiencies. He unloaded another  car of Bankhead eoa.1 this week.  Mrs. Higginson, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Pollit, for some  weeks, leaves to-day for Nanaimo,  B.C., where Mr. Higginson is now  employed, and where they wil! reside  in future.  The deer-shooting season closed on  Friday last, and on the whole the  Creston section is fairly well supplied  with venison. At least 30 of these  animals fell to the unerring aim of  local hunters.  Tbe Presbyterian Sunday School  scholars are having their usual Christmas tree and supper in the church tonight. Christ Church children have  their treat in the Parish Hall on the  28th.  The collection at the Memorial  Service in the hall on Sunday afternoon amounted to $23.50. After paying some printing and incidental expense the balance will be given the  local Red Cross.  Shippers through the Creston Fruit  Growers Union are in good shape to  have a merry Christmas. The ghost  walked on. Monday,. when cheques in  payment of about 75 per cent, of the  money due on apples went out by  mail.  The local section men are due to  have a seasonably happy Christmas.  They have been awarded & raise in  pay of 20 cents a day to take effect on  October 1st last, and the cheques for  the extra salary for October and No-  Caters to the discriminating public*  Rooms    the    coolest  and cleanest*  Dining Room service  the best*  The  JSar   is   ttioched  with  only Firstmdass  Liquors and Cigars  J* H*ijO'mfLE,   Manager  V  y^r  All the ladies interested in domestic  science should plan to attend the home  cooking demonstrations  Creston Women's Institute is having!!  Miss Hayes, the Nelson domestic  science teacher, give here on January  2nd and 3rd. There will be demonstrations both afternoon and evening.  The quite-long expected National  Service cards arrived in Creston on  Saturday night���������about 000 of them���������  and Postmaster Gibbs is giving theni  out one each to every male between  the ages of 15 and 05. A return  envelope is supplied and everyone receiving tlicm is expected to llll it in  and return within ten days.  Somebody is due to win a handsome  piece of fancy work in tho drawing nt  the drugstore on the evening of Dec.  30th. The Red Cross have had donated the fllot crochet yoke which won  first prize at tho Institute fair nnd  are. having a drawing contest for it at  10 cents a chance. Don't overlook  this opportunity to help along a good  work.  The accidental death of Geo. Mead  on .Saturday afternoon rounds out a  tot.nl of live demises at the Crouton  Hotel within a year. Paul Bunion  expired suddenly just about a year  ago yesterday, and the Into Dan  Cameron less than a month later. J.  .1). Moran passed away tho latter parr  of June, Mm. Moran in November,  and Mr. Mead thi.-v month.  If Creston does not have a considcr-  able-Hi'/ed mining boom in the very  near future it won't be tho fault of  local mine locators. Within the past  |.eii days deputy mining recorder  Forrester Iuih iiiHiicd no loss than 17  llcenseH and recorded   1*1 claims.    Ten  -      .........   ...... x... .',.,.  i <-......,*..j|j.i nun com. i-'icitJii ior a.cooplo  in day  hint, anil   12 of  tbe  14  claims I of million feet t.o bo cut, by tho trading  Wi-iv rfgiHtei-eu liie suino nay. > company nt Copeland, Idaho.  which   tn^ vembor came along ou Tuesday.  ir.tr*!,  Creston will enjoy a little church  co-operation of the right sort on Sunday, when the Methodist and Presbyterian congregations will have joint  services���������in the Methodist church at  11 a.m. and In the Presbyterian at 7.30  p.m. A special invitation is extended  to all.  Mr. and Mrs. Monaghau, of the stuff  of the Kennedy & Mangan post camp,  loft on Tuesday to spend tho holidays nt Carleton Place, Ont. Tho  camp crew is now piling up between  2500 and 3000 posts a day, and have  enough cedar in sight to keep them  goinjv another three months.  Jas. Martin, an insurance hustler  from Cranbrook, wus a week-end  visitor hero. Ho says fresh eggs aro  to 80 cents a dozen In that city and  right now Ornnhrook youngsters nun  get a nickel's worth of all-day suckers  for a likely looking sample of fresh  hen fruit, at any store in the town.  The Red Cross ladies had a highly  RUcccHsful tea at tholr depot on Tuesday afternoon, the affair netting the  funds $5.10. At It Mrs. Thurston was  the lucky winner of a plum pudding  donated by Mrs. Bennett, while Mrs.  T. Goodwin secured the ono donated  by Mrs. M. Young, which were good  foi- another .'iii.lio (o the Auxiiiaay.  .1. i-i. DcHchainps, tho Nelson lu in bur-  man, was a visitor liovo on Friday.  I To made a trip to Port THU to inspect  the camps that are now being erected  there for the crew he will have in the  ImihIi at that point. Jn addition to  cutting   on   the   Canadian    wide, Mr.  The inner side of every cloud  Is ever bright and shining ;  I therefore turn my clouds about,  .And always wear them inside out*  To show the silver lining*  That all your clouds this  Chrirtmastide may have a  silver lining is the sincere  wish of  Gresfsn  LIMITED  ompany  y*?*f  May you have a joyous  s   : * ���������       - j? ml  enrtsrmas* ana may tne  sun of prosperity shine on  you every day of the New  jl c/ucr ���������  e  9  Frank   H. Jackson  General Store  Phone 81  Creston  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.  Canp Oily Lumber Company  LIMITED  'i'l  ',i  f.������..,i,m,y.Mft.mi.   ..I...WW.JM.'. ..UiW...  ....^���������.^^.���������i.,m..iW.|,H..|^.|W  mm*. i.#m^w������* .  mmmt^mxmtx  mm*mim*Htmim**imm**^^  *x0#M-mW(l*Mt  mmmmmmmmmWmm**miM

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