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Creston Review Dec 15, 1916

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 :-.';������������������:*:- ;-���������:���������'.;,>','������������������>*'-'LJ. .--���������������������������:.'���������'    .���������,*.'������������������'>'.*?:������������������ ''--'?^������f    **^.'-'-->-',<-"'''M'^^^  ri''���������'"':;"'.'-:'"'-- .Vv*!f' --'���������.v' v '> ''-'.* - s-'.'J-"''*"?������������������ VV-^  '"'" ',-"'"��������� ���������'/ ;  :'���������'���������*-.'.''"'"  '.'���������''���������':''"��������� ���������''--*-:":.'-':''-   "'*-*-*:- ''"V'' ',V "*?'���������'-'.',-,*'������������������''*, ���������;'*V'.-*.ii/. * "���������'������������������������ -.ii^^^ ^-''^;i*S*f'%*^*xS*M  ..>--. *���������-;���������'  ������������������*���������   - ���������-������������������-.  ,        -'���������������������������. -���������        ��������� -,  '. .'. :��������� x'jir., '.t-fi,'./:..^ j'*i**''-ifi:,'-5i"*'������,I'*H*������(i  '.-���������.-'. ���������" , . * ��������� :���������-.;������������������:-..���������.������������������.::.'   '. .'";���������'��������� .'  P-Pptf> '^r'/^^^-^^i  'N-   "-.        ..   -.',' ', j>>-.j^:-i-iss-tH.r.|*jr������k."^.;'isic<*7ri6jiaj  '     L     '   ���������-���������������������������     '   '-   -.":-    ������-.^~-;;.:-?^:KK-:������^H'J3'*-'^S5Sjf  %{  Kl. '-  v&>  *:>"  iS^  <3  Co  aun������-  CRESTON, B. G, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1916  Sricksen  The new residence of Chas. Crawford is now complete, arid a house  warming will likely be the order of  the day. The floor is double?hoai*de'd  ���������to protect the owner from further  attacks of cold feet, we are told.  G. A. Hunt was a Oreston caller on  Thursday last, while Oapt. /Forrester,  provincial police at that town, fayored  witha call ou Saturday.  A C.P.R. crew in charge of Sid Mc-  Cabeis taking out posts and piling on  some of the railway's property at this  point.  _Dr. Henderson of Creston was *a  visitor here between trains on Monday. He had his shooting irons with  him, and although he had almost a  four-hour stay no casualties are to be  noted amongst the game���������big or  siiiaii.  The deer shooting season closes today. So far as we can learn local  larders will be shy of venison unless  some of the lucky outsiders donate a  carcass or two.. Sid McCabe seems to  have been the luckiest of them all with  two bucks and a caribou to his credit.  Messrs. Forrester and Hendren have  bagged two for Creston consumption,  while R. Gallant got one for Sirdar's  benefit.  Last, week was rather a busy one  socially. On Friday night Mr. and  xivs. G. A.-Hunt entertained most of  the citizens at a whist party at their  residence, while on Saturday night  the young people . from' Crestxni and  other ppiute treated Mr; and Mrs.  Billy Johnson to & surprise party at  - the- liofcel; 'd^ncin** '������������������"being' iJontsinied  until well on intothe niorning..  Miss Hazel Andrews* who was taken  to the Nelson hospital about three  weeks ago, where she underwent an  operation for appendicitis, returned  home on Saturday, and Is rapidly- regaining her former health.  Mrs. G. Cartwright and Mrs. W:  W. Hall have been chosen to canyass  this section for the Patriotic Fund  this year, and will be on the rounds  in & few days. Miss Jeanne Palmer  wil 1, have charge of the same work at  Deei* Lodge.  G. Pendell Smith got away on Sunday to Victoria where he goes Into  training for overseas seryice, in the  army medical corps.  Mrs. E. Plater and two children   of  Elacfoot, Alta., arrived  on  Thursday  last on a visit to her mother.  Mrs.   H  Truscott.    They    will     remain   until  early in the year.  Capt. Kerr, a Salvation Army officer  from Cranbrook, was in this section  on Tuesday, drumming up funds to  help carry on the work of that  organization.  J. M. Craigie, and party, who have  been out at Rolfe mountain siuce Sunday, arrived in yesterday bringing  three blacktail buck deer and lynx  Walter Hall has just received' from  -Want the&adi&s  held on Saturday night and * routine  business transacted. The election of  officers was postponed until the 6th.  January 1017, when a joint meeting  of. .the Association'with the- ladies will  be held. -The purpose of this joint  meeting is to discuss with the ladies  of the -Cch'seryafciye party the question  whether they desire to form a separate organization ��������� or to join   with the  pr*?S.^aj(,   jrxSSOCi&cjiGM.  been decided the meeting will settle  such details of organization aa may be  . necessary and then proceed to the  election of officers. A notice calling  thejoiut meeting will be published in.  The Review in holiday week. ' ���������*  the Old Country a genuine  photograph of a '"tank." the newest  piece of war machinery now employed  by ths British on the western front.  Pictures of these machines are very  rare as the military authorities .ai'O  parfcicuiarly anxio^  enemy get a'ny. information -concern  ing them. ' P-   a '. V -  A' party: of; local- hunters made  fchiogs.a-bifc lively" in .these parts- on  Sunday afternoon, t Jn"tra^feing.dowil  a ^hmll herd of deer the. Animals crossr  A donkey engine arrivedfrom Edge-  wood this week, and   will be used foi*_  decking logs at the landing. '  The mill commenced sawing this  week. The new band saw works to  perfection. r    _  Geo.. Leach had the good luck to  get a twa-year old buck on the  mountain east of the mill on Monday.  Canyon City fared immensely, well  this week in ihings spiritual. Rev. R.  'E. Pow preached on Sunday afternoon  in the church room. Elder Newby  preached in the eveuing at R. Roadway's, while Capt. Kerr of the Saiva-  tion Army, Cranbrook, held service in  the company's dinning room at the  niill.  A good deal of indignation is being  expressed by some of the ratepayers  who, on receiving their land tax  notices find an increase, in some cases,  of 70 per cent, over the 1915 assessment. v One cannot help thinking  settlers here have heayy enough  burdens when it is known thlSre are  45J names on the school attendance  register, and only about one-third of.  that number belong to families that  pay taxes. In other words we give  free education to all and the settlers  pay the whole bill. Just now the  Patriotic Fund has to be supported  and these same settlers will be asked  to give as liberally as they can, while  in Canyon City there are workmen  who never received bigger' wages foi*  their line of work afc this time of year  and yet these pay; nothing into the  provincial treasury 'mnr. to help the  patriotic fund.' We hope; John Keen,  M P.P. -will hot overlook: calling on  this section beforej-gpin'g'tc* Victoria.  JAiice Siding  Leslie McMurtrie left on Sunday for  Cranbrook, where h������ will yisit friends  for a few days.  A*1. J. Collis was a week-end yisitor  at Nelson, returning on Monday.  Miss Ella Webster, who has been  visiting her parents here for the past  ten days, left for Calgary   on Sunday.  Earl Pease has invested part of his  .Alberta harvest fortune in a saddle  horse, which he purchased from Geo.  Meade of Creston this week.  Messrs. Boyidell, Midford and Dick  Smith pulled out for Corn Creek on  Saturday, where they will remain  deer hunting until  the close   of the  -    "    :        ���������- -V:-������V    f---������������������   1-.S'. ������������������--,'-��������� ������������������tiJ.'-^Wr,'*!*.  .'' j". >'.;--:-i- *.l>,i������^:iit..-^t!ZSxilZLi5W*l  ���������-��������� ���������      t- -f&A -ri:AA^A-iMAAilAiS^*  / -op-: AAAP^mmmM  ."';...: '^���������-���������A'^mmiM,  ' '���������'���������"    :-���������-���������������������������'���������'.'.A-AAAP^i0i9!  a     -PP&z^^^m  '���������  ;*:: Iv'r-'-WB^-n^l  ; P] r''P'P?PPP$M%  ���������AArAAmAMmm  -   - '   :.:'P^PMpS^&i  U'AAP-'fffli  'AP$^M  'PlP^-xt'i-^t  Pipfm  ���������'f'.^-'-'Xs^m  No.  48  J.   B.  Nelson.  Winluw left on  Sunday for  While on a visit to his brother htre  J. M. Craigie of Erickson had the  good luck to bag a deer while on a  hunting trip.  Principal Johnson of the public  school was a Creston caller on Wednesday, along with John Johnson.  John Johnson received word on  Tuesday that his son. Will, who went  overseas last month with the 158th  Battalion, had i*eached England without mishap. He is in a training camp  at Shorehain, near Bristol,  O..J. Wigen, who has been suffering  season    to-day.     They are well sup-1 from rheumatism for the&past month,  Siibsequet)tly>l{oy. Telford; ^ Ray "-jMc:  JKelvey and Billy; Embree each shot  ouo:'of them*.'      ;v  NBentoriai Service  Bazaar a Success  From a profit-making standpoint  the 1010 bazaar of the ladies of Christ  Church, held .011 Thursday last in the  Parish Hall, proved to be about the  luvst of the Hcven the guild has held to  date, tho proas receipts running close  to* $170, which should leave $155 clear  after ail expenses aro met. Tho ladles  woro strong on articles of iworyday  iwe and In consequence very fow of  tho articles offered wore loft unsold.  A now and popular department was  tlio homo cooking wliich was cleaned  out early in tho afternoon except a  big Christmas cako which was used  a's.-a weight guossing contest and  which alone gathered In $121.00, and  was won by J. Boydoll with an estimate of 0 pounds 2 ouucgh���������tho cako  going 0 ponndn 2J omiciw. In the  evening tho ladles wore hoNtossoB at a  dance for which inunlc wan nupplied  by the Creston band and orchestra,  11 nd which pwidneed another {529.  TIioho in charge, of the dllferont  booths wore: Glrln work, Mm. Stark.  Homo cooking,   Mrs.  Bennett    Plain  -''"'A'.-.C:-, 0.  *'.0Vi7C,   LytJt-    l..lid  Fancy store, MosdaiiieH  Jivckdon, Hiluni and Ebbutt. Tea  1-00111. McudanicH J. W. Hamilton,  Croflthwalt^ and M. Young, A half  ilo'/on of tho children of tho congregation were in charge of tho ulwayn  popular grab bag whicli did a big  liimlnenH both afternoon   and evening,  Thurston.  I)et*emlH>.r  nit-iet-  yctiUntlay.     wan  cancelled.   The January mooting will  bt* at Miehome of Mi-m. Dew.  (ntwlMtn W.C.T.U.  in}*,,    tiolicdulod     loi'  Ari-angemehts are now complete for  the ineinorial service in honor of  tnose who ^haVe;,already laid; down  their lives in the present European  war.,-, It will be he held in Mercantile  Hall on Sunday afternoon, at 3o'clock-  Rev. J. S. Maliood will take the devotional exercised and reading the  scripture, lesson, while ten-minute  addresses will .be delivered by Revs.  Lees and Pow, and also. Father  Kennedy if he c'niv possibly get here  that afternoon. Tho music for the  service will consist of such well-known  hymns as "Rock of Ages," "Jesus  Lover of My Soul," "Lord God of  Hosts whose mighty hand," and a  setting of the national anthem which  includes "God Save our Splendid  Mon." Tho hall will be open shortly  after two o'clock, and a short organ  recital will precede the memorial  service proper. Accommodation is  being provided for a large audience,  and on mich an occasion It jh expected  ;>. very t'Cprouoiitutiv-* att^nda/iicc will  be in evidence from all parts of the  Valley. Special hymn shoots will bo  provided, which will also contain a  lis), of those from the Valley who havo  already made the supremo sacrifice.  tiffiningRecordls  November has boon -another rather  active month for W. O. Forrostor,  deputy mining recorder at Croston.  Following the luck of Hans Ilago in  soiling his property there has been a  small flurry at Sirdar to stake a  I property or two and threo ol those  h-f-U'.'u iaht month were by residents  of that town Pedro Cherbo registering  tho Rnheo, situated 44 miles southeast  of Sirdar, as woll as tho Buffalo, on  Washout Creek. W. I). Tuohey booked on the Motnllie, which adjoins tho  Rubeo. The others located wero  BowHer, by UohhIo C. Forrester;  Laurier, by W. C. h.orrontci-; Biur  Three, by J. D. Spieni, and Victory,  by Frank M������lV>ik. W. li. Mulr .���������.'���������-  cured n ci rtificitto of work on the Nt.  Anthony. nnd three free miner.*)  certlflojiLrti were i^u.-.l  : Again the hand; .of deaiih . has been  felt at Cahyjin^G^^^^^^^^Jiivei this  ^elc " ciilled . upon   foe chr6 the  passing of  Mi*sv{Fr^ who  died afcr St. Eiigene ;;h.pspital,- fCran-  brook, at an early houi* on Tuesday.  With her husband, who is storekeeper  for the Canyon City Lumber Co., deceased had resided here since the fall  of 1912,.coming here from Winnipeg,  Manitoba. Although she had not enjoyed robust health for some time her  condition was not considered grave  until recently, when she was taken to  the Cranbrook hospital for treatment,  passing away within three weeks of  reaching that institution, frorii lung  trouble.    Mrs. Waylett, whose maiden  *������������������  name was Jeanie McDonald,' was in  herthiitieth year, and been married  a. little more than nine years, the  union having been solemnized at  Fernie in .1907. The remains were  brought here from Cranbrook on  Wednesday aud thefnneral took place  yesterday to the Creston cornel cry,  Rov. "R. E. Pow officiating, and a  large number of friends turned out to  pay their last respects. Tho pallbearers were Messrs. Lyon, Melnnis, Hus-  sack, Wesling, Carver, White. Mrs.  Waylett enjoyed the esteem and  friendship of the many here, who  knew her, and in his sore bereavement  Mr. Waylett has the genuine sympathy of his many acquaintances'.  plied with provisions, the former winning a six-pound Christmas cake in  fche guessing competition at the English Church bazaar on Friday.  A. Pendry brought in a dozen head !  of young cattle from the Stark ���������&'���������  -Williams ranch on Tuesday, and ' will:  winter theni at the Burton ranch. '  The outbuildings od the place are now  being put in shape to house them.  Stace Smith broke the run uf poor  hick local hunters have been having  by bagging a couple of nice deer on  Goat Mountain, below fche Alice Mine,  on Sunday.  In fche way of juvenile hunters Alice  Siding has rather the best of the other  Valley points reporting this season, in  the person of Mm*gan Pease who succeeded in killing a three-year old buck  while out alone on a short hunt on  Goat Mountain Saturday morning.  With a little more experience Morgan  will be sharing the Valley hunting  honors with Milt Beam and pick  Smith.  has gone to the Halcyon, where he  will take treatment afc fche hot springs  for his trouble.  A committee in charge of the Christmas entertainment have changed the  date to the 223rd of December, as it is  more convenient.  Creston  callers   this  week   include  Mrs. May on Tuesday, Bob Dixon and  Mr.   Rosendale on Friday, and  Mrs.  Ashley Cooper   and ��������� Mrs.   Hunter on-  Wednesdav.  Jice  oiuiiig  with   MisK  was- a   week-end    visitor  Anna Hagen,.  The usual Presbyterian service will  not be held on Sunday afternoon a*  Rev. R. E. Pow will be detained at  Cresfcon for fche memorial service for  the fallen soldier boys. It is likely  several from here will  go  to  Creston  MsSStsd in irwreck  f** Fa Canvassers  *. ������*u- 11/ti^   JL>uit������*t  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  That Reciamatien  Mditoh Rkvirw:  Sin,���������Kindly allow mo to pass somo  corrections on some (statements that  you havo published in the past two  issues of tho Creston Uoviow.  Tho  statement I   gave Mr. A.  J.  Kent of Bonners Ferry   wiih  that a  resolution was passed by tho As-sociafc.  cd Boards of Trade meeting held  in  Grand Forks on Sept.  2F>tn  and  UtJth.  that a report and,  if possible,  11  convention of thc British Columbia and  Idaho   onghieera that havo  made   a,  careful Hiirvey of the Kootenay Flats  be hi hi before the premier and minister  of public works.  Now. Mi*. FjdlUti*-. T ii������������v<.������������ i������if������������.,vi������.i  you, or anyone, different, amt.turther  the !a.st i.sf.ae of your paper, an i*litor-  Ul would have a tendency to give the  n-ch'iin.-ttion lichemcn black t.y<������ rather  t |������t,mm   ,.    |,jjij\jj|'  A head-on collision between the east  and westbound passenger brains on  the Crows Nest line, at Chin, Alberta,  afc an early hour. Saturday morning,  plungad the Jiome of Mr. and Mrs, E.  Parker, Creston, into deepest mourning, as the mishap wan. responsible  for- the death of their eldest son,  Ernest, who was mail clerk on the  train going east that trip.  The catastrophe was duo to Lhe  negligence of the brakeinati on the  westbound, which took the siding at  Chiu to allow the eastbound fco psss  on the main line, leaving the switch  open, the east train crashing into the  standing westbound under quite a  head of Hpeed despite the applying of  the air brakes as soon us the standing  train was sighted.  Parker was the only one fatally  injured in fche wreck, although tho  engine crews were badly hurt, and  some of the others in the mail car aud  express cars badly shaken up. From  tho evidence takon afc the inquest at  Lethbridge gn Monday it was learned  that deceased had just, gone fco bed  for fche nighfc shortly before fcho crash  came.  Ernesfc Edward Parker would havo  been 2-1 yea rs old had he lived until  February l:*t. Ho v.'.-is born at M������u--  leod, Alfca., in 1803, and afc the conclusion of his schooling went to Belleville,  Ont., where he took a commercial  courso in the business college of that  city, and soon after graduating entered the servico of tho postofllco depart,  ment as railway mail clerk, going on  tho Crow line run right from the  start. Ho was only married in August of this year, his bride lining Miss  Katherine Mooro of Medicine Hat, In  which city they made thoir home,  and at which point burial took placo  on Tuesday.  Although ho hod never lived hero  deceased made frequent vlsltfl to his  parents, who camo from Cowloy to  Creston i������* 1011, and during these  made the acquaintance of somo of our  citizens all of whom join with Tuic  Ukviicw In ci:picj!uloii:i of gouuiiio  sympathy with the parents iu their  Iohs of a Mill with nuch a promising  future before him, particularly under  miii'Ii diHtreWHintr ������-t������i.ni>i������l ....������>.���������..  at their meeting last week selected  the following ladies and gentlemen to  take charge of ths canvass for funds  for fche ensuing year.  Wynndel���������N. Craigie.  Alice Siding���������Mrs, Pease, .las. Compton, Andy Miller.  Hillside Road���������H. Lyne.  Above the C.P.R.���������Mrs. Cherrington, Mrs. Hayden.  Below the C.P.R.���������Rev. W. M. Lees,  C. G. Beunett.  South Cresfcon���������J. W. Hamilton,  Norfch Erickson���������W. V. Jackson.-  Erickson���������Mrs. W. W. Hall, Mrs.  G. Cartwright.  Canyon Siding���������John Graham.  Canyon City���������Mrs. C. S. Hall, Mrs.  F. Knott. Campbell Blair.  Doer Lodge���������Miss Jeanne Palmer.  Kitchener���������G. A. Hunt.  Some of the canvasser have irlready  started their work and all will be on  tho rounds next week, as it is advisable to have the work completed before Christmas. The Valley is* nuked  for $2500 this year.   -  PSnm Ptiriim*fin&  Foi* the benefit of onr readers we  are pleased to this week present Mrs.  Downs' receipo for plum pudding,  which was rend at the December  meeting It is known as .lohn Bull's  Own���������which name alone ahould be  quite a snriiciont guarantee of its  excellence.    Here ifc is:  1 pound each of raisins, sultanas,  currants, chopped suet, sugar (white  or brown) and mixed peel. Half-  pound of flour, half-pound of broad  crumbs, teaspoonful of salt aud half a  nutmeg, 8 ������ggt������, quarter-pound  blanched almonds (if liked). qnnHer  pint of brandy, or milk, or fruit syrup.  Mix dry ingredients thoroughly.  Beat ihn oggn. add with milk and  almonds. Stir until thoroughly mixed.  Boil six hours when divided Into two.  This pudding will keep well until tin*  following Chrlstmiirtif well dried. The  day fco be used boil one  horn-.  Mince Meat,���������1 pound raiwinH, \i  pounds i-uiTiOilM, 1 pound suet. I  pound Htigai', 4 ounces) peel, half u  pound apple/*, rind arid juice of om*  hmiou. Put all thoroughly througb  the mincer.     lVi������| und core the apples  IllHt,  I������    ������ri    *o.  Mini. MMhcroii',   wno im,n  been con-  lined to the homso for the paut week  hov tin*   bund  monqueriidc  Iim.||  on I wllli    m.    rat hei   uorlnuo     attack   oi  New Yuar'M night three prl/.im   will he | bronchitis, hIiowh hoium improvement;  given    bit.fc hidiotiund gents coatmnnM, j though It will be weveral day a yot b"  ������.������*,'������������������ Hin' m������ wm be around nu iiiiual.  Wimi  ���������-���������A'AW  r-!,,r*^'i\  ;.Vp;.'.'f^  pppmt  M  ���������.**.# *.,**������*,*  HH ^^j^^wTWj^^r^^ffiHipSSiiSSB  /  Smt^i^ SJOmliSA  %^A'immiSimf J-.^mfIri*   .BJ*   %������  **������*������  ^    j*  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  *v  The Aperture  "Come" 'orae ter nie *e did an' said  Vd lorst 'is money, slipped thvo' a  'ole in 'is pocket. 'Yus,' I sez, 'but  by the way ye're \vavin' abaht it  seems to me it's slipped thro' a 'ole  in yer lice.' "���������London Opinion.  Win Suffer With itafiGHE,  m^gm       jrt;- ���������C���������������3  .jy������j%������>       ������M.,m������������^    I  ME. S BH HHEWMTOM NOI 7  Zjttter Telis c/ Long-looked-for Prescription.  Dear Readers���������U I can do any good in  fche world for others, I wish to do it, aud  I fee! that ifc is my duty to write about  the wonderful results I received from the  ���������use of " Anuric." I was suffering from  kidney and bladder troubles, scalding  urine, backache and rheumatism, and feet  and ankles swelled so thafc at times I  could not walk** without assistance.  Had taken several different kinds of  kidney remedies but all failed. I sent;  for a bos oi Dr. Pierce's newest dis-  ������j*\v-oj^v tt a,t������>t*j." ** which 1 received b*  maii in tablet form. I soon got better  /wsvinced that this popular  I wish to rec-  and  new medicine is good  omoiend it to my neighbors and every- j������lY������������,wrn������-,,'  body suffering from sueh_troubles. IP***?.*1 -roxNU  tender  caress,  and  cooed  softly into  her ear:  "My poor TTear child, I do wish  with all niy heart that I could do  something, anything for you, I do.  indeed. But you sec, niy love, how  I am placed. I simply can't bear any  more emotional scenes. I've lived  through a great deal in niy time. I've  worried through a lot of trying times  when Lord Acrise was alive. And I  can't bear any more. I'm not strong  enough. I have to live on the surface  of things now, and enjoy myself. I've  done my best for you in offering to  show- you how to enjoy yourself, too.  If you can't, it's not my fault."  "Well,  all   I'm   asking  is   that   yo;i  should stay another week."  ''Yes. but I can't, I simply can't,  my sweet, one. The fact is. Daphne,  if you must "know the truth, that I  foresee complications. No man will  allow things to go on long as they  are* going on now. There will be au  explosion; there will be scenes; there  will bc all sorts of horrors!" And  Lady Acrise closed her eyes and  | pinched  up   h**r  thin   features  into  a  hon up the sides, and the same lattice  trimming repeated on the upper part  in the form of a yoke, shc looked  surpassingly lovely, but so fragile, so  worn, that hcr aunt uttered a little  scream, and turned impulsively to Sir  Penywern.  "There," she said in a tone of acute  reproach, "if you want an argument  for hcr going away with me, can you  wish  for a  stronger one  than  that!"  "What do you mean?" asked hc in  a hard tone.  Daphne was nol 3*et near enough to  hear what they said, for both were  careful to keep their voices at a low  pitch. Lady Acrise answered with a  sort of fierce  trhmiplv.  "Look at her. Docs she look as  she ought to look? Does she look  well?    Docs  she look happy?"  "It's uot my fault," answered he,  sharply.  Lady Acrise's manner changed at  once, and became apologetic, effusive,  smiiing, artificial."  "My dear Sir Penywern, of course  I didn't mean that.    Forgive me if I  for you, and dear Sir Penywern has  at last let himself be persuaded that  it would bc better-for you to come  away with me for a little whiie."  Sir Penywern, who was standing  very  stiffly,  interrupted  her.  "I beg your pardon. I don't think  I said exactly that. I listened to all  you had to say about Daphne, and  the disastrous effects which have resulted from my want of care."  "Oh, no, no, no, I never said that!  Indeed I never should have dreamed  of suggesting anything so manifestly  absurd."  "I have only to say that, as I told  you just now, Daphne is perfectly at  liberty to do*- as she pleases, to go  away with you, or to stay here���������with  mc. There is no force used with a  wife nowadays, not even the force of  argument���������such as it is," went on, Sir  Penywern in the same hard tones.  "She is her own "mistress, and decides  her OAvn  destiny."  The way in which he uttered the  last word seemed, to Daphne's  ears,  Sensations  Ethel: I'll never forget the sensa������  tion of my first kiss.  Kitty: Neither shall I. An old gossip saw Jack kiss me, and it became  the sensation  of the town.  nm h.STRONG fflftM  My father bad been trouble*  with Rheumatism for a number of  years, He was advised hy a trieu*  to try  TJ*T.=      V  Sj BflVVV.  Note:   You've all undoubtedly heard  of the famous Dr. Pierce and his -well-  "Then   that's  all  the  stronger  rea-  r my wr.nting you to stay with  me," pleaded Daphne.  Lady Acrise, under all her frivolity  Oil-    i       '       . , . -.  known  medicines.   Well, this   pres^rip-    of manner, grew- intensely serious and  tioi. is one that has been successfully  ; businesslike, and hard  tised for many years bv the physicians  and specialists at Dr. tierce's Invalids*  Hotel and SurgieaL Institute, of Buffalo.  K. Y., for kidney complaints, and diseases arising from disorders of the kidneys and olad-ier. such as backache,  weak baek, rheumatism, dropsy, congestion of the kidneys, intiammati'on of the  bladder, scalding wine, and urinary  troubles.  to  this  time,  ttAn*aric"  has  not  Yes, dear, but not for my staying,"  she said simply. "Of course you will  be shocked, hut 1 must confess it.  I'm too old, and too selfish to bear  any more scenes. I know you will  think it unkind, b-ut it can't be helped. I foresee endless trouble, which  I can do nothing to prevent. And I  won't  be  in  it;   I'm   sorry  if  I   teem  been on sale to the public, but bv the ! hara> but \ simply won t, dear,  persuasion of  many   patients  and   the |    And under  the artificial  smile and  increased  demand  "for   this   wonderful ' through      the      honey-sweet      tones,  healin   Tablet, Doctor Pierce has finally | Danhne    recognized a  determination  decideo to put it into the store^or send j        inst     whichshe     felt  she     might  10 cents for large trial  package or 60      ?    , ���������   . ...���������.,.   Un.. I-,*..!,-* -r, ,T-i,*r.  cents for full treatment. Plead and break her heart Atl vain*  Simply ask for Doctor Pierce's Anuric |  , .      . ...    to make it bear^a peculiar force. She  spoke    too    crossly    in  my    anxiety  shivered and made a sli ht gesture Qf  about the poor, dear child.    But you ,^mr)a fieri re  must see that she ought to have a  change of some kind. Nothing else  would do her so much good. She  wants a thorough change, of place,  surroundings, atmosphere. You know  how important atmosphere is."  By this time Daphne, advancing  with slow steps, watching them as if  they were wild beasts ready to  spring, was near enough to hear her  husband^s  answer.  "Daphne is entirely welcome to go  away with you���������if she wishes," he  said, watching his wife as he uttered  the words.  A faint flush spread over Daphne's  Tablets! There can be no imitation.  Every package of ^Anuric" is sure to be  Dr. Pierce's. You will find the signature  on the package just as you do on Dr.  Pierce's Favorite Prescription, the ever-  famous   friend   to   ailing   women,  and  xji. r-icru������3J> uuiutju nieuieaa uiscuvcij,  proven by years to be the greatest general tonic and reconstructor for any  one, besides being the best blood-maker  known.  PENYWERN'S  wirt  tBY-  Weri, L~h & C*., Ltm**4  'Toronto  \%r k DrvcKi  w j-m.ia.re-n yt  CHAPTER XIV.  Daphne was chilled to the heart.  She had always doubted the depths  of" her aunt's effusive affection; but  never before had she realized how  thoroughly and cynically selfish was  the apparently generous and good-  natured woman. It seemed to  Daphne that she was being ground  between two millstones: on the one  hand her aunt with the sweet smile,  and the stony resolution; on the  other her husband, with his openly-  stern looks and hard, penetrating  eyes.  By tacit consent the subject was  dropped by both ladies, and they resumed their former attitude, concerning   themselves  with   trivialities  only  tace as she came up -to them.  T  ~-l._  j-,anxy  Acrise made an effusive spring at her  and wound lier arm within that of  her niece.  "My dear child, you are come just  in time.    I  have done my very best  impatience.  *'T #���������     mC     t'onlltr ������*t jrw,l-V*iirnv -fi-v     oinc������4     *j  ���������*- **        **-* * Mm.\*m*_) ** w mfmxmt-Xf-^ m w ���������^t^t.i.wv        ~.  great discussion," she said, in a tone  of dreary irritation. "Wherever I am,  I'm afraid I'm of no great importance to anybody. And of course I  know," shc went on hastily, "that it's  entirely my own fault."  Sir Penywern watched her Willi  subdued fire in his eyes, the fire of  a great longing, of a great despair.  But he did not speak.  Lady Acrise, on the other hand,  was profuse in her entreaties to her  niece to take advantage of her husband's permission, and to go to town  with her, "if only -for a few days,"  to get a change of air.  *' (To Be Continued.)  KIDNEY*  He purchased alios, and after? .tafe-  ing them for ������<.week   found  tha*  they  ga*v������  him  bqbio   relief.    H������  then purchased three more hoses?  ���������which -were the means of entirely  relieving him. . He is now a strong  man in good health  and able to  attend to his daily -work.   For this -  great ciaags. all is An* *o Ojn 3P1U������,  Touts truly,    Alex. Moore.  AU druggists sell  Gin Pills a**  50c. a hox, or 6 boxes fas 52.DC -  Sample free it yon -write to  NATIONAI, -PBUG ������f OBEM*XCA&  OO. Oi" .CANADA, UEfiUXED  A Puzzle for; the Vicar  A Welsh vicar, who has recently  been advertising for an organist, was  very much bewildered on receiving  thc following amongst his replies:������������������  "Dear Sir,���������I notice you have -a  vacancy for an organist and music-  teacher,- either lady or gentleman.  Having been both for several years,  I beg to offer you my services."        /  Five libraries in   the world contain  more than 1,000,000 volumes each.  "You  have been accused of being  tft      ������J X   -m.  *   %.+ *,  mm-fCrn fc-W* ��������� v  "Well," replied Senator Sorghum,  "that sounds hopeful. The fact that  they selected so delicate a word indicates that somebody is afraid of me'.1*  ���������Washington Star.  Uaiu    lhc    luuuyviiiu    txtxy,    ,vi������.-������������       xjx  (Continued.  "I can't,"'she said at last in a whisper.    "I  can't    help  feeling    that,  if  once   I   were   to   go   away,   I   should  never come back again."  "That's morbid."  "I don't think so. I think things  are'���������������������������better lived down without anything so cowardly as ��������� running  away," said Daphne. "But I do feci  as if the whole weight of the gossip  was becoming unbearable. And I'm  ever so grateful to you for coming  here, and staving, and helping me to  bear it."  Lady Acrise, though she smiled^  looked hard and resolute as she said:  "I'm awfully glad, of course, to  have been able to come, dear. Bnt  I must really go hack to town tomorrow ���������"  "Tomorrow!" cried Daphne in  alarm.  "Yes. I'll just slay tili your husband comes back, and then J must  gM. And if you'll take my advice, you  won't   let   nu*   go  alone."  Daphne put hcr arm round hcr  aunt, clinging to hcr and speaking  with passion.  "Alint Valeric, rlnn'i go, don't, go  yet. You don't know what it means  to mc. I can't, oh, 1 can't, be left  ;i1mik-   jusi     ii.jwl.Stay   jlujI     another  With hcr mouth still stri'tched to  lhat hard, mechanical smile, Ladv  Atrisi*   gave   hcr   niece   an   artificially  XI ,.    .       ������������������   I    H..H I     '     ''-"���������'     "   '    ������������������"���������" '^   .'  ������.   '.,  .I'M  When Your Eyes Need Care  DufUurlfu-Kv^Mjilkrlrm. NoHtnarllii(f-P>i*le  V\*tt ��������� Ai:lH U\xx<-b\y. Try it fur U������m1, VVruU,  V.,,14 :*;������ '.<���������r.i'r,i-.. i,i.li.l.-il ���������/.;,( v., '.r:. *.',\;tU.t.\a  ruinpoiimlcil li.f ourOvultMtij���������nol u " 1'dtcnt  M������'������nrln������!"���������liii������ iKju-il in iivt'.tirnHtul i'liyrjiflunn'  Ituj���������ilt-tn for i.iuuy y.-ixTH. Now .l<*il(.-;ilrjl to  ���������tin 1'iiblli* mul wjjIjI liy l>>-unmImIh at Uic per  Ilotllj-. llu.In,-. IC>o (ijilv.*. Iik Aii������>iJtU-'r.Oj*n,  5'f,'" ami Ma. \Vrl������<������ for l.ooW or th������* fcye Vttti.  Murin������t-y������n*rr.������tlyOonr*p*r,y OMc&go. Artv  Penywern came back,  The ladies were in the drawing-  room with some, visitors when the  baronet came into the house.  Fenner    announced his    arrival to  : Daphne, who    grew    red and    white  ��������� when her husband entered the room.  It seemed to her that there was a  change in him.   He was less depressed,  less   reserved,   but   harder,  as   if  strung up to some great resolve.  This, at least, was the  fanciful interpretation which  she put upon his  demeanor    as  shc watched hiiri1 furtively, and saw hcr aunt follow him  out on to the terrace, and stand talking to him earnestly in "the sunshine.  Lady    Acrise    was   bestowing her  sweetest  smiles upon. Sir  Penywern,  bent  on  doing  what  she  considered  the best possible thing for hcr niece  in separating hcr for a time, at least,  from the husband with whom she did  not "get on."    Shc was evidently us-,  ing  hcr  best  efforts  lo  obtain  what  she wanted, and  Daphne, who knew  what   her  aunt's  object  was,^    could  scarcely keep  her attention fixed  on  the commonplaces wliich shc was discussing with her guests of the afternoon.  Presently thc two figures disappeared from thc terrace, and Daphne's anxiety increased to know wtiat  they were saying. She could not but  know that the discussion concerned  herself, and shc felt that much depended upon it.  Thc visitors went away before Sir  Penywern and Lady Acrise returned  to the house; and Daphne, after going out on the terrace to look for  them, had to make apologies for  their absence.  Then when .she war, left alone .-.lie  ran down thc terrace steps, across  thc lawn ?nd into the. flower garden.  It was not until shc had searched  iu all directions that she heard low  ���������voices*,, speaking earnestly, and came  upon her husband and hcr aunt seated on a bench on thc grass walk.  They turned towards her when she  appeared, and both rose, struck hy  the pallor ui hcr luce, and by the  change in hcr appearance which thc  last  lew weeks had wrought.  In her r.aml-colorcd silk dress with  Take 2 Tablets af Bedtime  and yon will arise feeling  Refreshed, Bright & Vigorous.  When you feel gloomy and depressed and cannot sleep^ suspect your  nerves. When you shrink from company and would rather be alone you  are losing confidence in yourself, and that can only mean weak nerves.  It is not natural to be solitary and unsociable, it shows clearly that vitality has become reduced,  and the nervous system correspondingly weakened. But take Dr. Cassell's Tablets for such a  condition and you will be astonished at the results, astonished at the bright new health you will  gain, at'the splendid vigour and vitality they will give you.  Mr. Poole, a business man of GO, Infirmary Road, Sheffield, England, says :--->" I had lost all  confidence in myself, and was actually afraid to meet people.   The alertness and activity I had-  fonnerly possessed were gone.    My digestion was feeble, and sleeplessness was terrible.    But when I  commenced taking Dr. Cassell's Tablets I soon felt better.   Now I am as well and fit as any man of say age."  Dr, Cassell's Tablets are Nutritive, Restorative, Alterative, and Anti-Spasmodic, and of great Therapeutic  value in all derangements of the Nerve and Functional Systems in old or young. They are the recognised  modern home remedy ior Nervous Breakdown, Nerve and Spinal Paralysis, Infantile Paralysis, Rickets,  St. Vitus' Dance, Anaemia, Sleeplessness, Kidney Disease, Dyspepsia, Stomach Catarrh, Brain Fag, Headache,  Palpitation, Wasting Diseases, Vital Exhaustion, Loss of Flesh, and Premature Decay. Specially valuable  for Nursing Mothers and during the Critical Periods of life.  Druggists and Dealers throughout Canada sell Dr. Cassell's Tablets. II not procurable m yoar city  send to the sole agents, Harold F. Ritchie & Co . Ltd., 10. McCaul Street, Toronto; one tubo 50 centfl,  six ttibcs for the price of five        War Tax Extra, 2 cents per tube.  Safe F-oprletors ~-X>r Casaell'a Co., Ud., Manchester, Eno.  The Canary'*, Death  Visitor (noli*, in*.*; cm ply ������'.���������������������������*;-"): DiO  your cunary dir .���������  natural (halh**'  Hobby: tr'.in; Uic ������.:;ii air hum. ���������  Iloj-ton   Kvrniiii;  Tr;ni!ii:ri[i|.  GET A FREE SAMPLE  StuJt yet* turn* ttatt *JUr**s ch* S ttttls lor  pe$t������H, tie., to lltroUt /. Ritckit * Co., Uil���������  10, ittOtm 'Strut, Torttnto. and m untrout  ismph n^ll hi MMfttxi vou frtt nt thirty,  *Bf������ij4^+i^^  "Wlnl  an-  >���������'���������.*.   KoiiiR  you   urovv   up,   Annettei'''  (/iri  of nnothcr  liilh  to  do. when  aiked  one  "Marry sonic silly man, I suppose,"  was tin* reply, "like most other    wo  rt lattice-work of pale blue velvet rib-' men."���������Kansas  City  Star.  "Phwat   arc  ihiiii buckets  for  mu  b  iuib"  tiie .shul in  tlu: \t  "Can't yez read, ye fool?  on them 'For Fire Only.' "  "Thin why hov they put  in  theni?"���������Hoston Transcript,  on  11 says  vvathcr  "Is golf an expensive Rame?"  "ll jiiiim be. I heard my liUin.infc  tclliiiR a friend the other day that'll*  had to replace about eighteen pivoty  on the first nine holes."���������Detroit Fro*  Press.  W.  H.  U.  1131  %MMtt*h.  VtJl   wSk  B \aS  Jmm1m^^mmmm\ mmmlmT^mwL lE5J*"*3  ^^f* ik^^^x ^^^k m  ttlfm*  m~\ m  lm% **       W,    ,.H������|  'tto^Zjf *^m^m k^a  SHHHKRHll^HH  J^^H^BI  mmmmtmm,  SSfflffi"  ^^j^^jyj^^jiuii^^fi  lllijuii^ja^  -MMt-MHMMM*  i^iiJMlMjUJjy  mmmmmmim**^^  mWxmmmWtMU^g^  ummMmmmimmmmiMmm  wmmmmmMmmm 7zztfmw&&r^r^mV������Z-^n  __    _fk--*i*<^!ii,W-**.'.:*J/iaciii  +  m**  JS*~  North Dakota Scheme  Tried in Saskatchewan  Organizing    Farmers'    Non-Partizan  Political League in Effort to  Control Legislature  Organization of a, farmers' ~non-  partizau political league is being attempted in Saskatchewan, and already, according to one official organizer, nearly ' 2,000 farmers have  paid $15 each into*" a common fund.  The organizer states that they intend  to try and capture the legislature and  use the credit of the*-prdvince for the  financing of their schemes, which include government-owned flour mills,  elevators and packing plants; They  also desire rural credit banks. The  campaign will be carried on all winter, and the new league hopes to take  the field at the next provincial election, a iic plan is imported from  North Dakota, where the farmers  captured the legislature three to one  ������t the last state elections.  Larger Uniforms Wanted  ��������� m* . ������������������!���������  Probably never, in the history of  the ^vorld has it happened that a  great part of a nation has improved  its physical standard so rapidly, says  The Nation. In whole battalions of  Lancashire recruits^ the uniforms that  were issued on-enlistment have been  exchanged since for larger sizes, and  the people of the'districts where the  new armies have been billeted have  remarked the extraordinary change  that has come over these soldiers  with a few months of "open-air and  good food. -  Aeroplanes for Exploration  Acropianes are to be it-eluded in  the equipment of an exploration party  that is settiog out from the Argentine for the wild unknown region  around Mar Chiquita, a lake with an  area of something like 1,000 square  miles, which is located some 350(  miles from Buenos Ayres in a northwesterly 'direction. The explorers believe that Avith aeroplanes they will  be able to secure beautiful photographs of the region. Another object they have in view is the securing of data regarding the feasibility  of constructing canals in order to facilitate water connection with the Argentine city. The party has been  financed by, private individuals and  the work has been undertaken in  celebration o^ the republic's one hundredth anniversary of independence.  -     ' A Tip  When you know a fellow- to bc a  bad egg, don't try to beat him.  aJt   hjm&m*,  0W0F  \  *trti-s*������/r*ij������r*n*������.f   ������������*n g j ���������g'fi  How's This?  We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward  for anv case of Catarrh that cannot be cured  by  Mall's  Catarrh  Cure.  Hall's Catarrh Cure has been taken by  catarrh sufferers for the past thirty-five  years, and has become known as .the most  reliable, remedy for Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh  Cure acts through the Blood on the Mucous  surfaces, expelling the Poison from the Blood  dud   healing   the   diseased   portions.  After you have taken  Hall's   Catarrh  Cure  ior a short time you will see a great improvement   in   your   general   health.     Start   taking  Hall's  Catarrh   Cure  at once- and  get  rid of-  Satarrh.    Send for' testimonials free.  F. J.  CHENEY & CO., Toledo,  Ohio  Sold   by   all   Druggists,   75c  Battleships with  Eighteen Inch Guns  ** ������  Reported    That    Great    Britain    Is  Equipping New Battleships With  Monster Guns  Battleships equipped with 18-inch  guns, three inches bigger than any  now afloat and two inches greater  than thc largest guns projected for  the - new battleships and battle cruisr  ers to be added to the American  navy, arc under construction in Great  Britain, according* to unofficial advices, which are jfiven credence by  naval officials in Washington.  Thc big weapons are designed pri-  ���������marily, officials believe, for use  against land fortifications.  0 As a means of developing floating  forts, wliich could throw great projectiles into land fortifications out of  sight over the horizon, the reported  British venture in battleship construction is regarded by ordnance experts in Washington as having great  possibilities.  shells weighing nearly 3,000 pounds  could bc used effectually, and point  out that an cightccn-inch gun would  have a range equal to, if not greater,  than the average European coast defence ordnance.  The largest guns carried now by  any naval vessel, so far as known, by  records in Washington ore the 15-  inch rifles, mounted on some of. the  ''latest British, German and Italian  battleships.  it Testifies for Itself.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil needs no testimonial of  its powers othsr than itself. Whoever  tries it for coughs or colds, for cuts  or contusions, for sprains or burns,  for pains in the limbs or body, well  know that the medicine proves itself  and needs no guarantee. This shows  why this Oil is in general use.  "Tanks" Invented in 15th Century  The "tanks," or "land-dreadnoughts,"' were anticipated, in idea at  least, in the fifteenth century by the  painter of "The Last Supper" and  "Mona Lisa," Leonardo da Vinc\  That ail-comprehending genius, offering his services to the Duke of Milan,  asked to be allowed to give proof of  his efficiency in many things connected with, the peaceful arts and thc art  of war, which he methodically enumerated, the sixth item in his list "being as "folio ws:r" (6) I can also'con-  struct covered-'wagons which shall be  proof against any force, and, entering into the midst of the enemy will  break any number of men, and make  way for the infantry to follow without hurt or impediment." The,ninth  item in his list of qualifications would  have specially recommended him today: "For naval operations, also,"  he wrote, "I can construct many instruments both of offence and defence. I can make vessels that shall  be bomb-proof."  Can  Be  Quickly  Dispelled  Through  the Use of Dr. Williams  Pink Pills  When the shadow of poor health  follows your life; when hope begins  to fade and friends look serious, then  is the time you should remember that  thousands just as hopeless have been  cured and restored to the sunshine of  health by the use of Dr. Williams  Pink Pills. These pills actually make  new, rich blood which brings a glow  of health to anaemic cheeks; cures  indigestion, headaches and backaches,  drives out the stinging pains of rheumatism and neuralgia, strengthens  the nerves and relieves as no other  medicine can do the aches and pains  from which womanfolk alone suffer.  In any emergency of poor health'give  Dr. Williams-Pink Pills a fair trial  and they will not disappoint you.  Here is a case that will bring hope  to many a weary sufferer. Mrs. E.  C. Taylor, Ascot Ave., Toronto, says:  "A few years ago I was so run down  _ You will find relief In Zam-Sgk!  g !| eases ths burning, ringing  | pain, stops bleeding and brings  I ease. Perseverance, with Zanu  1 Suk, means cure. Why not prove  this ?   ���������**# &rvaulets_and Stort**-  General as Trench Digger  A new story is going the rounds  about General Birdwoq^, commander-in-chief of the Australian forces.  It seems that at Gaiiipoii the necessity for digging the soldiers into  shelter was so urgent that everybody  was put to the job, even the General  took a hand on more than one occasion. The weather was bad and the  work hard, and one of the New Zealanders when questioned by General  Birdwood as to how he found things,  ventured to make a mild protest at  the amount of trench digging to be  done. "Well, my dear fellow." said  the General, "I know it's pretty  tough, but it's got to be done, and I'm  hanged if I am going to do it all myself."  Such is his method, and every man  who ever served under him loves him  for his humor and comradeship.  j   strictly British Virtues  j '&' correspondent in the Nation haa  suggested' that while the Germans  I have the intellectual virtues of dihV  (gen&e and system, the British, on the  .other hand, have the higher intellectual virtues of initiative and originality. It rather reminds one of Walter Pater's famous distinction between the "centripetal" Doric genius;  which ordered and systematized  ideas, and the "centrifugal" Ionic genius, which was always flying off at i.  tangent after new ideas. The former  would correspond to the German and  the latter to the British types. If  there is anything in it, we may perhaps explain the British initiative by  the intellectual and social freedom  nurtured by nearly a thousand years  of immunity from invasion.���������Manchester Guardian.   .'������������������'"���������'  Minard's   Liniment   for   sale   everywhere.  Economic Problems in Canada  It is true that, to offset the extra  cost of his food    and raiment which  the Canadian now faces, he has, if an  active worker, been getting more and  steadier work, and at considerable increase of wage.    Nor has .the Cana-  wittT anaemia "that" I "could* "scarcely}dia" producer of basic food supplies  walk about  the house, and  was not au<?ht to complain .of.    The main ele-  able to leave it.    I had no color; my  ment   yet  to  be  affected  and  xorceu  The    Proven    Asthma    Remedy*-���������  Since asthma existed there has been  no lack of m'tjch heralded remedies,  but they have proved short-lived and  worthless. Thc ever-growing reputation of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy has given it a place in the  field of medicine wliich no other can  approach. It has never been pushed  by sensational methods, but has sim-'  They estimate that' ply gone on effecting relief and making new converts.  "^  When  The Doctor  Says "Quit  99  ���������many tea or coffee drinkers find themselves in the  grip of a "habit" and think  they can't. But they can���������  easily���������by changing to the  delicious/ pure-food  drink,  POSTUM  This fine cereal beverage  contains true nourishment,  but no caffeine, as do tea  ���������and coffee.  Postum makes for comfort, health, and efficiency.  "There's a Reason"  appetite was poor and I was con  stantly troubled with headaches,  dizzy spells and general disinclination to move about or do anything.  I tried many medicines, but none of  them, helped me, and my friends  thought 1 was in a decline. One  day a friend who was in to see me  asked if I had tried Dr. Williams  Pink Pills. I had heard of this medicine often, but had not used i.tL so I  determined to give it a trial. 1 certainly got a pleasant surprise, for after using two boxes I could feel an  improvement in my condition. Continuing the use of these pills, I began  to regain my health, the headaches  and dizzy spells were disappearing,  and I began to gain weight. People  began enquiring what I was taking  and I was not slow to give Dr. Williams Pink Pills the credit. I took  the pills for less than two months,  and completely regained my old-time  heaTth and strength. I hope my experience may convince some doubting person as to the great merit of  Dr. Williams Pink Pills, as I certainly have cause to be a firm champion  of them."  You can get these pills through  any dealer in medicine or by mail at  50 cents a box or six' boxes for .$2.50  from The Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,  Bro'ckville, Ont.  yet  to endure the pinch is the salaried  group, which is unorganized, not vocal in any commanding way, unskilled in furthering group interests, and  not receiving any increase c" income  while meeting enforced expenditure  for food, raiment and other necessities, and also, in some cases, facing  new forms of taxation. As it is from  this class, and not from the proletariat, that many leading radicals of all  countries come, it is interesting to  speculate as to what will be the effect  upon coming political and social  changes in the Dominion, of any discontent that may .arise within the  salaried officials' group and among  nien practising the professions, following prolonged experience with an  era of high prices for daily necessaries.���������Christian Science Monitor.  Casily and Quickly Cured wu..  EGYPTIAN UNlMENT  For Sale by.AH Dealers  mtavQUkB & Co.. Prop-is. Napanee. OM.  great succen, cures chbonic weakness, lost vioo������  ft   VIM  KIDNBV    BLADDER. DISEASES.  BLOOD   rolSO*.  PILES    EITHER NO. DRUGGISTS or MAIL *1   POST * CTS  roiiGERa Co. aa. beekman st mew yorkoitlyman bros  TORONTO    WRITE FOR FREE BOOR TO DR  LE CLBBC  Med co haverstockHd.hampstead London BmiX  tRY WEWOMGEKtTASTBLESSlgpSMQg   EASY TO TABS  TH i?g$A83iff^M ���������*"*������������   5 5 5 5? -S 5^*.'-w* 3 m ��������� m* - m mi ���������; mmj4������^������umjn  CEE THAT TRADE MARKED WORD 'THERAPION IS O*  SSiT.GOVT Sxn.Hr Af FUUCP TO ALL GENUINE.?ACKSTt*,  BOOK OSf  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  ITailed free to any address by  the Antbor  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Ine.  Dog Remedtes illg West 3!sl Street, New York  iffl I >ll���������������������������������������������������������������O������������������BMW  The Heart cl a Piaso is the  nwiivn.  S S^x. a!-_  iiniai vh uic  Otto Higel Piano Action  The Mayor ot a western town hit  upon a novel scheme to rid himself  of a bore, who had pestered him for  some time. The Mayor's doorkeeper  was a good-natured, obliging chap,  and hc could never find it in his heart  to turn thc bore away. Just as sure  as the Mayor* was in the-bore was  sure to be admitted. One day the  Mayor determined to end the persecution.   So he said to his doorkeeper:  "Henry, do you know why Smith  continues to come here so regularly?"  "No, sir; I can't say that* do."  "Well, Henry, I don't mind felling  you in confidence that he's after your  job."  "From that day,'1 says the Mayor,  "I  saw no more of the bore."  Mrs. Jones: Fred, dear, mamma  says she has made up hcr mind to  be cremated.  Jones (absent-mindedly.): All right.  Tell her to put on her things and I'll  takc hcr along.���������London Fun.  Wc    believe*   MINARD'S    LINIMENT is the best:  Mathias  Foley,  Oil  City, Ont.  Joseph Snow, Norway, Me.  Charles Whootcn, Mtilgrave, N. S.  "  Rev.    R.  O, Armstrong,    Mulgrave,  N.  S.  Pierre    Landers,    Sen., Pokcmouclic.  N.  B.  The Toll of the Guns  According io thc British Treasury,  thc war is costing Great Britain $53,-  , 000,000 a day. In September the to-  1 tal casualties on all fronts were officers 5,439, men 114,110. The Oversea News Agency estimates that the  combined French and British losses  in the Sotnnic battle up to September  IS amounted to about 500,000.  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  As Widow Watt bent industriously  over her wash-tub shc was treated to  polite conversation by a male friend,  who presently turned the conservation to matrimony, winding up with  a proposal of marriage.-  I "Are ye sure yc love me?" sighed'  the buxom widow, as she paused in  Jier wringing.  The man vowed he did.  For ^ few minutes there waa silence as the widow continued hcr labor. Then suddenly she raised/ hcr  head and asked:  "You ain't lost yer job, 'ave yer?"  ���������Tit-Blta.  CumuJIuii rout in:-. Cereal Co., l.t.l,.  mt'l,.,X... -   fm.,t   /  m-mmm*****P*  W.  N.      0,  1131  Weight of the Big Guns' Shells  It is estimated that the 18-inch  guns of the British Navy will each  weigh ahout 150 to 160 tons, and that  the weight of the projectile will bc  about 2,900 pounds. The new 16-inch  guns of the United States Navy will  throw projectiles weighing about  2,100 pounds. The 15-inch gun carried by the Queen Elizabeth throws  a shell weighing about 1,020 pounds.  United States 14-inch shell weighs  1,400 pounds.  s^D������M*S  WmhmJLVJxmmXf%  The Benefit of the Doubt  "You don't think that money brings  happiness?"  <M������r.ii    .... ���������������  . ,   wl,      4.X.,  "But still you arc after money?''      I  "Yes, you see, while I don't think!  that money    LriiiKS    happiness, I'm J  Jrttd aure that poverty doeim't,"  Best Liniment of Ml  Destroys Every Pain  But Never Burns  "How thankful wc are to get hold  of such a wonderful household remedy as Nerviline," writes Mrs. E. P.  Lamontagne from hcr home near  Wct.askiwin, Alberta. "In this faraway section, far away from a doctor  or druggist, everv family needs :.  good supply of liniment. Nerviline  is the best of all. It destroys every  pain, but never burns. Wc use Nerviline in a score of ways. If it's rheumatism, aching back, pain in the side,  sciatica or stiff neck,���������you ,can laugh  at them if you have lots of Nerviline  handy. For earache, toothache or  crarnps. I don't think anything could  act more quickly. For a general all-  round pain remedy I can think of nothing more valuable and speedy to  cuic vhan Nerviline."  The above letter is convincing���������it  tells how reliable and trusty this old-  time remedy is. Nerviline for forty  years has been a household word in  Canada. Scarcely a home in Caiiada  you can find without Nerviline. Every  community has its living examples of  the wonderful curative properties of  Nerviline which will cure pain-j and  aches anywhere in the joints or muscles. It's penetrating, soothing,  warming and safe for young and old  to use. Get the large 50c family size  bottle; it's thc most economical.  Small trial size 25c at any dealer's  anywhere.  She Was Shopping  She had been sitting iu the furniture shop for nearly two hours, inspecting the stock of linoleums. Roll  after roll thc perspiring assistant  brought out, but still she seemed dis-,  satisfied. From her dress* he judged  her to be a person of wealth, and  thought it likely shc would have a  tfood order to give. When at last he  had shown her the last roll hc paused  in despair.  "I'm sorry, madam," he- said apolo-  >velie.4Jy,    "but if you    could wait I  COUlil   ''Ct  SOliiC   li.OiC  j"j������ccC:������ Xvoni   ihe  factory. Perhaps you would call  again."  The prospective customer gathered  her belonging.? together and rose  from thc chair.  "Yes, do," she said, with a gracious) smile, "and ask them to eeud  you one or two with very small designs, suitable for putting in the bot-  Buy Matches  As you -would any other  household commodity ���������  with an eye to full value.  ���������When you-buy  S  I  MATCHES  You receive a generously-  filled box of Sure, Safe  lights.  ASK FOR  Eddy's "Silent  Parlor" Matches  Keeping it Dark  Inquisitive Old Lady: Why haven't,  you got a white top to your cap? I  thought all sailors wore white tops  at this season of thc year.  The' Sailor: H-u-s-h, ma'am. We.  don't want the Germans to kno*$r it's.  summer time.���������Punch.  The cheapness of Mother Graves'  Worm exterminator puts it *within  reach of all, and it can bc got at ������.ny  druggist's.  A six-weeks-old calf was nibbling  at the grass in thc yard, and was  viewed in silence for some minutes  by the "city girl.  "Tell me," she said, turning impulsively to her hostess, "docs it really  pay you to keep as small a cow as  that?"���������Harper's Magazine.  8"  "Made in Canada"  ffAIMTAATC  u^^m������\i %0.%*������s** k mJ  Best for Quality, Style  and Value. Guaranteed for all climatea  tt*^W\Wmm\W-mWRg&  iW   m%    *1 *���������     m^vSlmXmlSSSr  torn  of  journal.  at canary'a  cage."^���������CIiIciko I  "Pa, what's the fountain of youth?"  "Must be a soda fountain, my boy,"  -Buffalo lixpixs.-..  ACUf  YCUSS  DEALEU  >K IWW'fllflfS  *T"������'TOjjjW,  m*****m**������  X  mm  ''������������������A Afr������  PAPiM  ^ A,.'.���������--���������--<%*:  .PPrP������  '���������'VS3tV->  "l'ii'!  .MM  i  'i'l  '"���������'I  -pi  'rtj  <iW  ei  mam ,wsmS!SSiseit>ami!iJK)  i  i������ia  THE CBESTON BE VIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued evei*y Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a yes? iii advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Haxes. Owner and Editor.  PRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY, DEC. 15  Review has oome in touch with j  claim that at present prices the j  manufacture of cider is fairly profitable, seeing that it uses up any  and all sorts of apples, and can be  made after the regular apple  packing rush is over.  Under   the   present   system   of  anyone and   everyone  making his  ��������� own    it   is     very   doubtful   if   a  " j uniformally high   quality  cider  is  Some very complimentary j being made. Some are bound to  articles have recently appeared in j give the work too little attention���������  Canadian journals as to the plan j like some Valley buttermakers���������  B.C, has adopted to take care of j with the inevitable result that a  such of the returned soldiers who ; few kegs of poor stuff is liable to  are anxious to get out on the land ' arouse a suspicion as to the quality  and make a new start in life. of  the whole output.  Briefly stated the   province in-      With B.C.   also due  to go  dry  ������������&*������ Mis&t-vf This  You can always  depend  on   our  stock of Staple  and Fancy  tends to tackle the matter on the  co-operative plan. Blocks of land  are to be surveyed and  so   laid out  next summer it would look as if  the demand for this liquid refreshment will be much greater  in 1917  ��������� ������pr Christmas ���������. Lines  Specially Bought aiid very  as to be grouped   round   a common   than at present.    If there is money  centre.    There will be not less than , in it why should Creston   not have  sixty   farms   in   a   block.    In the : a co-operative or farmers* irstitute  centre  is   to   be  a   Demonstration   power cider   making plant���������to en-;  Farm and a Central   Organization | sure the  even  quality   of the pro- ,  Plant, where  tasks common to all; duct,    the    minimum    expense   of 1  the   farms   and   requiring    heavy  manufacture,   and   possibly   some j  machinery or special equipmeut can .arrangement   for the   selling   and!  he   dor***       TPIn.is.jj,     ������v.J!l    W������>     *..    *U������!?  fchey are always fresh  and quality the best.  Oranges, Candies, Nuts  Cranberries, Bananas  Sweet Potatoes  and all the other seasonable  delicacies of this sort.  A   m'm^tt.^tr%m"-'*rra,mtmr  a. ������jr**������***wv& e  Toys���������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.^.3  Children's Blankets, Leggings, Coats, Bootees.  Don't Forget    With every $1 ca  vou have a chance io win a $10 Doll.  ^*t&  General  There    -.v^ii   os   m   tins | shipping of these wet gooas. ,  centre a general store, creamery, \ And with the installation of!  blacksmith shop, carpenters shop,'the engine to operate the cider!  school and   public hall,   recreation   machinery it might be   good   busi- j  grounds. ness to invest in a   small   grinding j   The   government-  will assist   in  machine,    bring   the material   for j  clearing and di-aiuiug she   land up   mill feeds in in its   raw   state  and ! citizens  to $500, and will  loau   the  settler do the grinding here.    The  Creston    -  3PKERS  ������    British Columbia  Merchant  have   made   the   supreme  sacrifice   "That.   Briton's   ne'er to  saving  up to if 1,350 with with    to   build a in freight and on sacks or bags the \ tyrants bend their knee, but live as  house aud barn and buy stock���������all  stuff is now shipped   iu would help j they were born, unyoked and free."  is  one  of  these subject to government super- some iu  defraying the cost  of the ' This  vision.    The    prospective     farmer needed machinery,  will also receive "free   instruction in ������������������.  ������*% ma aw   "������**&& ss^~*  mVm\8B%&     a  MBB&  whatever branch  of agriculture he j  seems best able to undertake. \  So far as we are aware no definite ���������    announcement has been made as to i A modern philosopher has said  where the soldier farm colonies are; that the three quickest ways to  to be  located.    Why not Creston? I spread bad tidings is to   telephone,  We have the ideal B.C.^climate.; telegraph, or teii a woman. At  We are located next door to the; Kaslo the Kootenaian has demon-  very best markets available. Ship-i strated to a certainty that the  ping charges are the lowest. The j female of the species at least beats  soil here will compare with most! the. telegraph. Listen to this,  anv in the Tovince both a- f.r������' f���������������<>.��������������� ihj> is.i-.Jiei. isshb nf  natural fertility and cost  clearing.  There isn't another point in all  British Coiumhia that has the inducements that Oreston has to  offer, no matter  how   you  size the  few occasions we  will haye to pay our last respects  to the departed heroes and surely  if ever the passing of any citizen  merited a show of public appreciation these patriots who till unknown graves on foreign soil are  worthy the best we have to offer  on an occasion of the sort.  iiijiiiiiliiiili  Svwv'^jHiiiiiiinjiyuyii  l*tfaSstt^i3r>.::ft������ewrg'  ^ **ss!t&i  fcr Foxes, RSnskrat, Wolves, White Weasel, Hlak,LyDX,ftea<>  ver, Fisher, ana other Fur taearen* eoiieciea in yoar seettoa  SESJ? YOOTS FUSS DIRECT to"SHOBCB*r"4be Sarae-ft  hats* En tbe Werfa dealing esdasftete ta KORTH ASERSCAS RAW ?SBS  a reliable���������respoasible���������safe Pw House with an unblemished rep-  etation esisiinsr for "mors than  +!������.%������������   ..  ������l.?w*3  v4  .**���������  tx SfX  ~...~ ������������ n ������������  .VJJ.UJ J,  ion-? sqc-  eessfolreco-i*dofsendin*rPorSUippersproin.pt.SATISPACTORV  AND PROFITABLE: retumsTwrite for**������6e mwWntmipvnr  tneonlyreliablr.accurate market report and DrtcelistpublishetU  _Wri������e for tt-NOW-tt** FRBB  A.B.Sm}BEKr,hte.^^^^^t  that  situation   up.    If   the   scheme   is  workable   anywhere  favored section of them all  iie latest issue  or   tnat  ex-  of j eel lent weekly:  It does indeed appear hard for the  busy bodies in this burg to keep their  trap shut wheti~ rumors start going.  This is more especially so in regard to  the ease of the men at the front.  Start the least whisper rolling and  some series of talkative individuals  have one or more of our soldiers killed  in just about  five  minutes.    Another  tnis    is    tne j instance oi  tnis soru et-oppea  up mso  | week.    While It is ton certain extent  I ciouded in ruisfery, as near as can be  President Cook   of the   Farmers'   gathered a  telegram was on its way  Institute, President Jackson of the  Fruit   Growers   Union,   President  lieid   of   the    Creston   Board   of  Trade, and Creston Valley citizens  individually and collectively; what  are you  going to do about it V  In an unsolicited letter to the  municipal council 'f the town of:  Port Coquitlam, in the Dewdney  constituency. Hon: John Oliver,  the new minister of agriculture,  suggested ''that the council might  have some suggestions pertainin g  to the betterment of conditions  generally which they would like to  offer for his consideration. He  would welcome such a move most  heartily, and would give serious  and undivided attention to anything emanating therefrom." This  ,is   surely   a  move    in    the   right  you are doing your bit; but where j ization should   be proof against  a  in -did you learn to knit." Bro. j last-minute deluge of new members  Kay of   the  Herald   should  grasp j chiefly concerned in placing control  from the telegraph office  to  the  wife l ,.      ,. ,.     ,    ,       .������    u���������in x  of a Kaslo soklior,   notifying her that  direction,    particularly   if   Honest  John gives serious attention to the  reeominehds he may get from such  her hnsh.-uid had been wounded.  Hearing of a message being directed  that way some youngster (not the  telegraph messenger, as appears to be  generally supposed) started the ball  rolling by saying that So-and-so had  been killed. It went up and down  Front street like a fire in sugar cane.  That would not have been so terrible,  There is a tide  in   the  affairs of  communities,   as   of    men,   which ! but for the   fact that some busybody,  taken   at   thc    flood   leads  on to  the opportunity to make a quick  clean up of its arrears of subscriptions by threatening to publish  the lady's name if her dues (or  those of her husband or family) to  the   Herald    remain  unpaid   after  uauiiiii^    inu,  fortune, but opportunities neglected  are irrecoverable. Immediate and  concerted action is desirable to  ensure favorable resulta Shall we  have it?  And This  name unknown peddled right oft* to  the home of the soldier, in nil eagerness to be the first to convey the dread  tidings. Whoever it was got there  before the messenger, beating the  latter by a few minutes. It appears  sometimes that the Huns are not the  only ones lacking in consideration.  While Creston has yet to develop  talent to quite equal the Kaslo  sample, we are not without some  destingnished performers in this  line. Within the month The REVIEW     has    on.    three    different.  a source. Hitherto the political  association of the party in power  has had the preference in these lit tie  consultations as to what the  common folk want. Seems to us  John Keen expressed similar sentiments in at least one of his campaign speeches here. The local  farmers' institute resolutions com-  mittee should get busy.  Bill Bernard, the well known 'conductor on the G.N. passenger, passed  through Waldo last week end from  Edmonton where he had been on a  hunting expedition. Bill had with  him a rather nice head measuring  neavlv fortv live inches.���������(Jraobrook  Heraid.  Some, head alright, alright, for  a gentleman just returned from the  capital of Alberta���������the latest western province to go dry. If Bill  can turn the trick as successfully  whon the temperance lid is clapped  on B.C. heshonld be about the most  popular and wealthy ticket punoher  on all the Jim Hill lines;  of affairs in the hands of some  "articular osrson or cli/^i,e. Iv the-  object of this move was to head off'  a game of this sort who should  worry. And on second thought,  why worry anyway. With either  or tother element in charge the  country would be as well off���������if  Premier Brewster gives us the  promised business administration  of public affairs, and no patronage.  orage    estimate   for    water  125    gallons   per   head   of  Before old father time ushers in j  1H17 one is safe in saying various j  Creston Valley ranchers will have j occasions been advised of the  made almost 1000 gallons of cider! receipt of a wire announcing the  for export  most of whioh will find  doatb of   rt Creston   recruit who is  its way to Alberta where there ia a  great demand for the real thing iu  apple juice, now that province has  gone   dry.  still laid up in an English hospital.  In those days when genuine  casual Lies aro coining altogether  too often ailonco is doubly goldon-  Hitherto th.,se people stood for a,   particularly   with   fanoy-froo   citi-  brand of cider thut wan about an  near to the pure McCay as  vegetable oysters are to tho  succulent Baltimore blue points, or  the produce of tho egg plant is to  the product of the female of the  ttuff Orpington tribe.  With the lovers of the aloholic-  Huvored lubricujiU- now compelled  to fare hn MiiuipfuoiHily aa mny hi)  on the "soft Mtuif" comes a largely*  iiicreancii   rieman'l   tor   cider--the  S''-;tll*" 'ifin'c'i'iri  /.ens who seem novor quite so happy  as whon cogitating on or con luring  up misfortune for any and all othors  than thomaolves.  The averai  needs is 125 gallons per  population, which, figuring 4,000  population, here, means a daily supply  of 000,000 gallons. Trail should havo  a reservoir, centrally located, with a  storage capacity of 1,000,000 gallons.  ���������Trail News.  Trail's liking for water would  seem to be on a par with Cran-  brook's alleged appetite for apples.  Too bad the Kootenay lliver does  not How down Trail way. When  B.C. goes dry that city's consumption of wet goods would readily  solve the Kootenay Hats reclamation scheme. ���������.  Wise ������simi Otherwise  ,j  apple ������"'>r!  ��������� he better.  Local   cider  Mercantile Hall should bo taxed  to capacity on Himday afternoon,  the occasion being u memorial  ncrvico for those from tho Creston  Valloy who have laid down their  nuel thr* ''hardier" )h*o<* :n Pnmce nnd Belgium lighting for freedom, king arid country.  YilW' Already   nimont   it   dozen   oi   onr  rn.n.ktU'K   tliat  H. K. Oatway, who was aCran-  brook victor lnul, week, tells ns  Rod Cross circlos in that city aro  agog over one of the workers there  who is a regular contributor of  nocks to uoldiorn. and who places in  each pair her address and a re  qtiedt for* a letter from tho recipient. One of the recipients in-mid  to have written her as follow:  l>cu" lady, 1 ^o{, your hook*;- t.cmit-  fit. I wear one for a helmet, the  other for a mitt.   Am glad to know  One of the seventeen members of  the local Liberal association whioh  "Keen Supporter" in last week's  issue charged with instituting a  bit ol'czarism iu order to serve the  selfish ends of a majority of that  organization, tells us that the  acousations of the writer of the  letter are not according to facts.  The decision to admit no hew members until aftor the association's  now year was simply to assure a  fair election of offioors. In all well  organized bodies it is oustomary to  limit voting to members who have  boon on tho roll for at least ono  month prior to balloting. Why������t  should bo othorwiao for a politioal  organization our informant is at a  loss to understand���������particularly  after the unfortunate exporionoe of  this sort a rival association had a  matter of a couple of years ago.  Boniden being according to Hoyle  our informant goes further and  fiiiyh that the move was neoennary  "i'u order to preserve thc good  namo of the jLiboral party in  tl'i*s ficction." With tlio controversy TlHC ItnviHW is not concerned.    Undoubtedly every organ-  Here it is the middle of December  and an yet not a touoh of the real,  thing in the winter weather line;  nor likely to be-r-at least, not much  of it���������according to F. G. Little.  On his ranch, the mayor tells us,  squirrels, cedar birds and robins���������  some three of the latter���������are daily  in evidence. With these tangible  evidence all about him, and the  springtime touch to last Sabbath  day's atmosphere, doubtless were,  in a measure. _ responsible for a  little seasonable poem F. G. dashed  off on Sunday last, of whioh the  following is the'opening stanza:  How lovely is the virgin show  Thiitclothes tne lofty mountain tons.  And in tho silent vale helow  Frozen creeks and fountains stop.  Regard lews of whether the mayor  has an ulterior motive in reminding  of the frozen' creeks, etc., it is a  pleasure to hear that this winter,  thus far, is almost a twin to the  one of lBf)7, When tho first boat  mado tho trip up tho Kootenay on  February 27th. Hero's hoping  history will repeat, as per his  worship's caoalationa.  For November pupils at Greenwood  .school donated .$<"���������.&('' lot-,the Patriotic  frund.  O ran brook Methodists claim that  between !10 and 40 mem hem of that,  congregation have enlisted already.  The di roc Lors of UoyolHtoke XIoHptUd  have linen naked If It would ho pouuihle  to turn that Institution over to the  government- or acooiuuuMiai.e ioo returned r.oldlerft. In reply It wao aald  that nixty could be accommodated at  proHcut but that arrangements might,  lie made to accommodate many more.  Is  ������*www,������w,W������iiid...,.,Jtt������.U������^>iiWJ'w w������.*wJWJ*'J^WJWrt.wMWMWWMW*w*w*  WHW.WWI*iaMIWJJiM.J.<i'WWMWWJWWWH  mmmmwmmmmtm  IHWlWimwi^'MtWW^  iifflliiiiiiilffitt^^  *������i#������*ii������ijVmi'jHi'������*4������ ������m,n������.w"v>������*w''-it+������^>������*-iM  *, ,.^j(^.w*-j*yyf**i*'*j**^#^i^������"^wAii������t 'wjttgp^w-fffe^y;. ���������' ������������������''.-' T".",;.: .-;  lltllltlili  ?,������������������; ::,--v.''~'#>--l"n''--'^^  ;:.vV;/-���������---  -7^;.?:A������  ���������-:p-''y-rp np'-'kMk^mmM  h���������ti the  a  What did YOU pay to care for  am 1 ramny wfule 1 was lighting  for YOU and YOUR family ?"  What will YOUR answer be ?  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleighs and Cutters:      Team Sleighs.  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  H* S* McGREATH  Sirdar Ave.  *******************  nSresteBB  SMELTERS AND REFINERS  PURCHASERS OF  GOLD.   SILVER,   COPPER AMD LiSAD  ORES  TRAIL BRAND FIG LEAD.  BLUESTONB AND SFELTER  Patriotic Fund  jssSas  sir  In acknowledging receipt of $179,  the November payment from the  Orestpj%branch^ P. Nation, the organ-  izing 8eci������tary of the Patriotic Fund  in   li&'O.i' has 'the.-following,   timely  comment:  **I was very pleased to note that  the annual meeting at Creston has  been a success, and the result of the  work at Oreston last year demonstrates that you have a patriotic  community. I feel sure thar they all'  have a feeling-of satisfaction at what  they haye accomplished. We are'  hopeful that this will stimulate them  to equally energetic action in order to  assist us during, the coming year,  which will be. a strenuous one from  the"standpoint of everything connected with the war. Wishing you every  success, and taking'this opportunity  of expressing .my appreciation of  your splendid efforts iu   this regard."  Payments during November* show  that many of the subscribers succsded  in clearing up the unpaid balance of  their guarantee. All told $135.50 was  taken in during the month, and the  treasurer is^ hoping that the $161 still  in arrears on the old lists, and which  the finance committee figures should  be collectable, will come in during  December, so that the new year can  be started with an absolutely clean  sheet. Those paying last mouth  were:  Mrs J W Dow .1. $ 5 00  A A J Gollis...   5 00  Mi- and Mrs Loasby...  5 00  J H Doyle 1  :_.._.. 3 00  R Stark.. _...:n    6 00  Reed & Mather...  ..... 0 00  Mrs M G Moore.....,.....: ............. 1 00  J M Cberrineton   2 00  RB Masterton.....���������..   1 00  Miss Ella Dow  ���������  5 00  C G Bennett ���������    5 00  RS Boadway  ... 2 00  R S Bevan  ���������  2 00  A Friend ...,-....:...���������.....::....  5 00  Stocks & Jackson ���������  10 00  J G Smith ...  .  2 00  M J^ Boyd.....���������................. . ���������. 50  J Boydell:.....a.A...._... :_...: ... 1. 10 00  Mis B N. Holmes...���������......... ..  2 50  ff,  BanVi*"*     _ "      ��������� . '      5 00  Vic ckvv........A,. j,���������....-  2 00  T J Crawford i^���������_....��������� :_..,... 3 00  W DTuohey....������������������   .... 4 00  P G Little ....  ���������.....  2 00  E Midford . ........ ..  2 00  F H Jackson... .v.���������...,.:.._ -...;...... 1 00  -*���������   *-������ *   - ���������- ��������� ' . c*   *\*\  j onerwooa .....;������������������    & uu  \/l:.:. rj  Mnll.injl,,ina' 5   0ft  XU.I.O     X2i     XtM.tX.Xt*.XMX*l~t.m.        ������...............-..-..._... 4*.     tJ\9  Major Mallandaine..... :.. ���������:.��������� 5 00  WH Hilton.  1 . 3 00  H L Crosthwaite   1 00  E Butterfield _ ,.���������P.... 4 00  C C Manifold : ���������  1 00  J Stace Smith  2 00  HB Downs  2 50  Miss Gertrude Knott ��������� 5 00  T Goodwin ���������....    5 00  ' At a meeting of the executive last  week the canvassers for this year were  selected. These have been notified to  that effect so tiiat our readers may  look for a call from some one of them  anytime this week or next. $2500 is  asked from Creston this year.  Kaslo council ��������� has leased the; city's  skating rink for the winter for a matter of$71.  Greenwood smelter did not worry  over, the recent coal strike. It has  a three-weeks supply of coke on hand.  A. Pighin, a MarysyilleJfai-m er, tells  the Cranbrook Herald he made $518  in six months from 12 dairy cows this  season.  Chief of police Moore holds the  record for big-game getting at Fernie,  He came home with a 300 pound buck  one day hist week.  News: Monday will be monthly  pay day in Trail, when about 1,600 men  will receive around $160,000 for the  Noyem ber' wages.  ���������   C2.ttrrc.i-tf..      Tl.������        ������*������-V>       ������.������������~������.������..~        -  WJM������$.VW������W. m.XXt^   .        U&UU    .     AXt.X *Mit,*>*5    ���������      VVJJO  blown in at Gi'and Forks smelter on  Thursday, four only haying been running for a short time. _  Although operating but one furnace  if copper stays at its present price all  year the smelter at Greenwood should  show a profit of $800,000.  At Phoenix the mine was closed  down two days owing:. to the- coke  trouble and Grand ivorks* smelter being  unable to receive the ore.  Penticton has a brand new health  by-law. It provides that no cows or  goats shall be kept in any building  used for human habitation.  Rev. W. K. Thomson, pastor of  Cranbrook Presbyterian Church, has  accepted a call to Edmonton, aiid will  take charge there m January:  Greenwood Ledge: There are 450  children going to school in Trail. The  writer remembers when Bill Hatuia  had the only kids in the camp,     a  The majority of the boys who enlisted from Kaslo in lhe 51th Kootenay battalion, are now said to be in  hospitals with wounds' of various  kinds. k'  I  News:   On   account of shortage of  coke Rossland mines haye stopped ore  shipping for the. present, the employees being placed on development  work.  At their anuual  meeting last  week  Nakusp Conservatives, elected  a lady  yice   president.    Three of   the   eight  members   of the   executive  arev also I  ladies. '   -   -  But one-out of .five, copper- fiu'iitiees  are now in blast at the Trail smelter,  due to short supply of coke."''Lead  and zinc plants are operating at.full  eapacity.  Increase of from 60   to  100 ner  their milk; and at"the same time keep  increasing it to those that come up in  theiryield.- Yod~ are now onthe right  track. You ai;e locating; those cowt.  that waste1 feed, and finding out those  that will ��������� make returns for it. It  takes work. Yes, some; but what do  a few hours a day amount to' when  you are finding out the cows that are  wastinghlghi-pri^edfee^s.by.. the,ton ?  WAREHOUSE FOR  To responsible shippers in  Creston and Erickson districts  my Erickson warehouse is for  sale. Apply for terms, etc.,  to A. LINDLEY, Box 65,  Coleman, Alta.  CRANBROOK  Wm HoseiM  Private Maternity Hnme  Licensed by Provincial Govt.  Good,,.accommodation for out-of-  town patients, both Medical and  Obstetrical.  Well equipped.     Reasonable  rates.     Highest references.  Writ** for terms to  MBS^A. SALMON, Matron  P.O. Box 845.. Telephone 258  Hospital Address:   Garden Aye.  CRANBROOK, B.C.   '  is, inn nw cont  ih the cost of "case"'goods and 'more  espeeiiilly in imported liquors have  eaused the hotelkeepi'rs' association of  Nelson to raise the price of some of the  mixed and sp������oial drinks. "Cocktails  are to cost 20 cents; egg drinks, fizzes,  collins and high grade brandies, 25  cents.  GET   Y-.1B  Plumbing, Tinning enn  General Renaii te  " ......  ^Done   by  W'm B, Embre*:  .:r.:rV,'������^:ii>������f:K*jioiv^of 'work    we."   dono  i-,  j������r*'"''*.-*'i 'Pii-Tthr. th* brioe ie foreor������*-n  Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. of  Canada, Limited  OFFIQE,   SMBLTINC*   AND   REFINING   DEPARTMENT  TRAIL. -      -      - BRITISH COLUMBIA  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIK RDMIJND WALKER, C.V.O.. LL*.1>. O.O.I.-.. IVenUiutit  JOffN MWr������, a*,n*r*t Manui������������r. II. *���������**. ���������������'. AOSV.H. Aan't C'crtr^rul Maniir*'*  CAPITAL, $15,000,000     RESERVE riiuO, $13,500,080  ,   BANKING   BY   MAIL  Accounts may be opened at every branch af Thc Canadian Bank  of Commerce to; be operated by mail, and will receive tbe same  careful attention as Is given to a!! other departments off the Bank's  uu-.mci.K. ' Money, may bft deposited 01 withdrawn in tfik way as  f.;ui.->racLorily as by ti personal visit to lhc Bank. s*w  o a w?,wwPTf  Vfnnno'Af CiV(*(i+rmrm Wwnoh  Building permits at Trail for No-  yember totalled $5,IH9.  Kaslo Red Cross reports $211 of cash  donations durinj? November.  Trail has five poolrooms No more  licenses will be issued for these.  Excavation work has started for a  new two-room school at Silverton.  Vernon city clerk has had his salary  raised from $125 to $140 per month.  The Trail smelter people are giving  $1000 a month to the Patriotic Fund  For 1017 Nelson hotels will pay $350  a year for a license, instead of $450 ns  formerly.  LadicH teams promise to supply the  hockey excitomont in Boundary cities  this winter.  There was not a uinglo capo for tho  Penticton police magistrate to handle  In November.  A total of about 27 men constitutes  tho force working at the Kaslo concentrating plant."  At Penticton the city-own������������d   eoinn-  t':r**' "cl!1"'. :v h*.Y*-i''1 plot b'o������   ������*v>,>;*h for  five graves nt $lfi.  Grand Forks Creamery has again  raised the price of butterfat and is  now paying 40 cuntn.  Fernie Presbyterians havii invited  Hoy. A. Tj. Carr of Calgary to become  tholr permanent pastor.  The  long  dry tall   followed'  by   a  onlek fri'iY-Mi-tip  hart  broi.fjfM, Vernon i  j face to face with a. water famine.  I        nmt   .       .   ,. .. 1 ,.t,.���������    ,.*   -������T.-,V .    . j  I 1UU       |JUUUJ4UUviil       XXtf    Ji.IyllilJll       tt)jlj(i|41  ' ��������� I. ������ 4     ll*������    f\tt* tmf\\t*,tm>    It^lf l������1.  ,-h>.������II   I r.   .. f  I ������.v.,-i������i> i-tvirrt ������������������������ h<,������V*' nn ft x/#������j������i* nj������r������  mWair^men9 Meed  Look out for the free hoardrr. nays  The Pacific DairyReview, re erring to  the fact that this is the tiiiu* of year  when many dairymen will begin the  feeding of concentrates. This is an expensive part of the dairy btisiiu*sH an.d  one in which it is easy to lose money  in theso days of high-priced foodstuffs.  The nurespolisive cow must, be looked  out for. She will eat your bran your  middling, your oil meal and tlu* other  good things, pass the hay and givo you  a small yield.iu return...  When, you go down the feeding 'alloy  with high-priced feed; this year don't  givo every cow thesame measure. Ask  youi'tself tWijiiutiwon���������will this or that  one pay forit P ��������� Don'toxpcct that you  cun force milk out of the cow with  low-producing capacity by heavy feeding, or the cow that will go dry despite the feed you allow ���������hor. ��������� Then  tliere is the cow that is right in tho  height of her milking powei���������in she  being fed to sustain her full milking  capacity. ,    ,  It conies right down to the principle  of- not treating all cows the same, but  of feeding thorn according to their  capacity to utilize feed. You say that  thin in impoooible and impractical.  But Is It? Did you oyer try this  plan ? First of all, get a milk acales  and hang it in tho stable. Place near  ir a sheet of paper and a pencil. For  one or two niUklnga spend a fow  minutes and weigh tho milk of each  cow and record it on tho sheet. Now  mako a mihHtantial liioi-ease'in tho feed  allowed to each cow for a few dnyn and  again Like tho weighs. Compare them  with tiie iM-cvioiiM w<'ii/liH ami hi***,  which wivvii gained.    MaUennothor in*  tUt'<i<li' <Jl������I  IjjjUj Liii)   jj.j,UjU..  Now yon nrrtreadyfortlu*. noxl'itep.  Cut down  tho Toi-d  from   U*oi,c that  #,11^.1   t ,,   m.��������� r.t^^imx,t%   tttttt)     1j-#,jj^������     f.,,lt\r\i.    tt  - ��������� - t . ..  ,\>t\i,t until voo noM*������e n    ������h������lMlj-iirr<. In  - wm,  Its  iFeueif  DEALER IN  nigimiaoapumoaiiu dimco  Saddle and Harness"  Repairing a Speciatty  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, tho Yukon Territory, thoNorth-  rwest Territories and in a portion of  the Provinceof British Columbia, may  be leased for a term, of twenty-one  years renewal for a further lorni of  21 years at an annual rental of $1 tin  acre. Not more than 2.500 acres will  bo leased to one applicant.  Application foi a lease must be made  by tne, applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of tho district in which  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land miiBt  bo described by sections, or legal pub-  divisions oj sections, and in unsurvoy-  ed territory tho tract applied for .shall  be staked out hy lhe applicant himself   "  Each application must be nccqmp- :  aniedbyafee of $5 which willibe refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, bnt not otherwise. A royalty  shall be paid on tho merchantable output of the mine at the rato of live cent *  por ton.  The poiHiin operating tho mine shall  furnish tho Agent with sworn returns  iii'connlinir for tho full niiRiitil.y of  merchantable coal mined and pay tht*  royalty thereon. If l,he. coal nimhi*.*;  righta* are not being operated, such  return*; should ho furnished at leum  once a year.  The lc(U<o will include the coal  mining righta' only,   rct'cinded  by, Chap.  27 of 1-li George   V.  assented U> 121 h  June, 1014.  For   full    information , application  hIkiioiI be imide lo l,l������������> W..im-<*I,jH"j,j ������������f th������������  Dejwirtment of the Interior, Ol-tawu  or   <4������   any   iiuent ��������� or   SnlwAgetot,  of  Dominion LuudM.  W. W. CbllV, Deputy Mlnlw^rof  the lnt4*.rior.  v--fi  ������������#. \j **m������.I,4 VfikKi* ****.,*.* |/C.tr >V#*������\wV������v*Vi������*   ij*    W������i*.  f'l ^^^^^^^p^^^^^^^^^^?^^^^^ffl  ������������������t-A  ETKE HSViaW. CRESTON. B. a  Doctor Tells Mow io Strengthen  Eyesight 50 per cent* In One  N  Week 9s Time in Manu Instances  "Training ScIi3oIs  For Farm Women  A Free Prescription You Can Kavc Filled  and Use at Home  LONDON.���������Do you wear glasses"^- Are  you a victim of eye strain or other eye weaknesses? If so, you will be glad to know-  that according to Dr. Lewis tliere is real hope  for you. Many whose eyes were failing- say  they have had their eyes restored through the  principle of this wonderful free prescription.  One man says, after trying it: "I was almost  Wind; could not see to read at all. Now I  can read everything without any glasses and  my eyes do not water any more. At night  they would pain dreadfully; now they fee!  fine all the time. It was like a miracle '.o  r-.-.e." A lady who used it says: "The atmosphere seemed hazy with, or without gtasse.-,  but after using this prescription for lir'tt-eri  days every thins? seems clear. I cau even read  fine print without glasses." It is believed  that thousands who wear glasses can now discard them in a reasonable time and multitudes  more    will   be   able   to   strengthen   ihe r   eves  ~^   ...   .���������   l...   ,...~..~.l    .l.���������   *������^..t-V   --if'     ~-���������"  -,������  3V.'    .(.;,     lu    iji_    ogv.J.l.,.;     :,...     li.'.it/,!.     .i.SLl    v_.^ j/\. i*....     ������>.  ever   getting   g!as>c^.     Kye   troubles   of   many  descriptions   may   lie   wonderfully   benefited   hy  In several counties of England^ a  system of short courses for the trnin-  ing- of women in farm work has been  adopted. Thc course takes two weeks,  "and the training; consists of whatever  glass of i work may be going on at  the time,  following the simple rules.    Here is the prescription :   Go   to   any   active   drug  store   and I  get a bottle of Bon-Opto tablets.     Drop one  iBon-Opto   tablet   in   a   fourth   of   a     *  {'water and  -bathe the e:  should   notice  right    from   tl...   ���������   ��������� , . . -  quickly disappear. If your eyes are bother- Sanction are required to be at the  ing you, even a little", take steps to save ��������� dairy farm at 6 a.m., but the sclicd-  T.Sb?*nd^ for the general dav runs like this:  cared for their eyes iu time. " | KiSing,  6  a.m.;   breaklast,   7   a.m.;   as-  Noter:    vAtiother    prominent     Vhysician     to | SClliblc   for  work,  7,45;   Start   work,   8;  whom  the above article  was  submitted,  "Bon-Opto is a very  r  constitue-nt ingredients ..._  ..~ ������������������..  ���������., ^...-. . . .  ment eye specialists and widely prescribed by ; -'.oU. .Kacll Student IS required to pay  them. Thc manufacturers guarantee it tb j live shillings per week toward the  strengthen eyesight 50 per cent, in one week's cos. ���������r luv,r(i lncln-inn- inrl iiislriirtion  time in many instances or refund the monev. ������������, . '>*->^ftl, ������Ottglllfi *"-n<l "ISUUCIIOII  It can be obtained from any Rood dniKciiu ^,ul ls P^Ul threepence per hour for  and   is   one   of   the   very   few"   preparations,!    WOfk  accomplished.      It   is   Stated   tliat  seei should be kept on hand for regular use   the wiiRcs generally more than cover  ill     aiUiOai,     C-VcTy     i.iiiiiiy. i ^C      \ titUiUS      UMUii  luuuucui       rnysKum      ui|atuiuit    X<Jl     \vui K,   / ,*t.^ ,    Mill I    wi'llv,    o,  :le was submitted, said: j dinner,   12  to   I;  cease   work,  5  p.m.;  sTrTw^no^t'o en" i ������  *?*> ?���������������;  bed  time. *>;  lights  OUt.  Co.,  Store 6. Toronto,   will  hi!  your orders  if  your  druggist cannot.  r  .1  James Richardson & Sons, Limited  GRAIN MERCHANTS  Western Offices       -       -       Winnipeg, Calgary, Saskatoon  Specialists in the handling of farmers' shipments. Write, wire  or  'phone  our  nearest   office   for quotations or information.  Bill  your  cars  "NOTIFY  JAMES   RICHARDSON    &   SONS,  -LIMITED,"  to insure  careful  checking of grades.    Liberal advances  on bills of lading. ^ Quick adjustments    guaranteed    accompanied by  Government   Ceiiiucaies   of  grade and  weight.  Vou will profit by Seodine ua Samples &nd Obtaining our Advice as to Best  Testinatioa before Shipping Your Oruiu. particularly Barley. Oats aud Rye.  LICENSED AND BONDED Established 1857  the board aiul  lodging  fee.  SOLO  I  601 REL  SO  he High Calling of Motherhood  demands the utmost precaution in maintain*  / ing health at high efficiency*  It is doubly important and nothing in the -world is  so needful as Scott's Emulsion, good cheer and  sunshine. Scott's Emulsion makes the blood  rich and pure. It contains the vital flesh-  building and bone-building properties  and insures abundant nourishment. It strengthens the nerves  and creates energy and vitality.!  during this period.  Expectant and nursing mothers  always need Scott's Emulsion.  YOUR   DRUGGIST HAS  IT     13-81  >SCOTT- Bi ..BOW N E;.���������-.' vB' li OO M F1E L D-: -. N ?.~J"  i  *o ,  uu y s  .1. .  ooraer jrxenevea  Their Pains and Aches with  Sloan's Liniment  Once upon a time Norman Jones,  ; serving- in tiie National Guard at iii  j Paso, returned to camp after a  i strenuous 15-mile hike foot-sore and  ! leg-weary.    Hc  had uot heen long in  i active service and hi;  felt   the  shoulders, back  after-effects   of  ELIABLE  1THHP! I  IIUl!B.|Be������l  I  ERCHANTS  170 Grain Exchange  *��������� O    UDI  TTj IT10 T T f  T*C;  TTJ** A IP   C A TTCCV  x xji.r-x x     xjrt. x iuj.    x .  Write for market information.  {NNEAPOLl^       \A/INI\IIPEC5-       Of ILLJTH ' ^-j-^-**-**-^*.*.^^  t and  limbs  ' inarching.  '. Remembering Sloan's Linimenl,  'Jones applied it to the sore spots and  : went to bed. He writes: "I arose the  next morning- feeling fine; in fact, I  had entirely forgotten about the hike  and went out for a four-hour drill in  the sun as spry as ever."  ��������� Private Jones passed the experience  along, and many a boy on the border  relieved the agony of sprains, strains,  bruises, insect bites, cramped muscles,  rheumatic twinges, etc., by thc use of  Sloan's  Liniment.  Easily applied  '-vithout rubbin������.  At  :vll druggists, 25c, 50c and $1.00,  n  that various disease germs have their breeding-place in the waste  products of the body. Don't, then, let your bowels clog and throw  these harmful germs back on the blood. Take no chances with serious  illness.   Keep your bowels free, and the bile regulated -with  which promptly and surely relieve constipation, indigestion, biliousness  and sick headache. They are compounded from drugs of vegetable  origin���������harmless and not habit-formmrr. The experience of three  generations show tliat Beecham's Pills prevent disease*and are  r@at Aid to  alth  Worth a Guinea a Box  Prepares only by Thomas Beeclmm. St. Helena, Lancashire. "Gndland.  Sold everywhere in Cnnndn nnd IJ. S. America.    In boxes. 25 cents.  SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS2  Tpe  Prince's  Answer  A nervous officer, who was afraid  that the Prince of Wales might be  injured through venturing into opposed positions, tried to restrain the  Prince. The Prince, however, would  nol be restrained. At last, in despair, ihe* officer said, impressively:  "Think, sir, at least of your mother,  the Queen." Irritated beyond endurance, the Prince cried, "Oh, rubbish!  Isn't my mother just the same sort  of woman as every other fclloAv's  mother?"  A Remedy for Bilious Headache.-���������  To those subject to bilious headache.  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are recommended as the way to speedy relief. Taken according to directions  they will subdue irregularities of the  stomach and so act upon the nerves  and blood vessels that the pains in  the lie-jtl will cease. There are few  who are not at some time subject to  biliousness  and   familiar  with  its  at-  JrtHflnMl A.-'1- VrtJ .^A.-./. ������^nr,^l ^..CC^m  ii-i-jlta j 11     ^>jj^j.        -j.^l    jiOuu    u^,\.u    au&i-i**  with these pills at hand.  Careless  Choice  ,      is      gran'ma  "Mother,  wife?"  "Of course she is dear."  "What   did   he   marry  such  woman for?"  -I***"! It "t***1    O  * al ������     i'VV    mJ  an   old  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.  What rie JJid  "What do you do when you go  home late at night and find your wife  wailing up  for you?"  "Wish  I hadn't gone home."  CHILDHOOD AILMENTS  F^^^V^^gj^^  Men Wanted for the Navy  The Royal Naval Canadian Volunteer  Reserve, -wants men for immediate service Overseas, in  | the Imperial Royal Navy  Candidates must be Bono of  natural born British subjects  and be from 18 to 38 years  of age.  T>   A   Xr  ������1   10 mm, -1 mmt ..- t.        *>.*       rr..  *��������� -"���������   Separation allowance, $20.00 monthly.  Apply to the nearest Navnl Recruiting Station  or to the  Department of the Naval Service, OTTAWA,  Childhood ailments in most cases  come through some derangement of  the stomach or bowels. Baby's Own  Tablets have been proved by thousands of mothers lo bej,hc greatest  medicine known for thecure of these  ailments, simply because they regulate the bowels and sweeten the stomach. Concerning them Mrs. Napoleon Lambert, St. Ignace, Que.,  writes: "Baby's Own Tablets are an  excellent medicine' for childhood ailments and I am well pleased with  their use." The Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail nt 25  cents a box from Thc Dr. Williams  Medicine Co., Brockvillc, Ont.  Co>Operative Implement  Societies for England  Numerous co-operative implement  societies ave being formed in Great  Britain. Such societies have been in  operation in Ireland since 1912, but  in England they are an entirely new  departure and have been brought into  being with a .view to alleviating in  some measure the scarcity of. labor.  The capital of each society is usually  around a thousand pounds, or $5,000,  divided into one pound shares., --iFive  per cent, is paid up and a bank caUed  upon for an overdraft to the extent  j of the uncalled capital.  Women With Weakness  Find New Strength  .For all special weakness from *-  which girls and women suffer, no  surer remedy exists than Dr. Hamilton'sx Pills; they maintain that bracing health every woman so earnestly  desires, they uproot disease and  bring strength  that lasts till old age.  Thc blood is richly nourished by  Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Appetite increases, weakness and secret ills give  way to surplus energy and reserve  vigor.  No pale girl, no ailing' woman can  afford to miss the enormous good  that comes from Dr. Hamilton's Pills;  gel  a 25c box .today.  A Food Price Mystery  One of those "things which no fe!������  lah can understand." is the advance  in the price of natural products such  as honey (says the Globe). The grocer, however, is never at a loss, and  he told one lady who questioned -why-  she should now pay 6d for a pot instead of 4d, "It's because of the advance in the price of sugar, -ma'am."  ���������a^a     m     m\m^t**m*tBx������m     mmm*.  *S*       XO. -.������������������ trxm txMmt-rm m ,     t- -,������. ������  That*������ Wh**^ Yeu*Ve Tired���������Out ������f  Sorts���������Have no Appetite.  CARTER'S UTttjE  LIVER PILLS  will put you  in a tew aay.  The? do  their dwy.  Cure  Contti'  potion,  Biliousness, intRgestiori, ani Side Headache.  Small Pill, S-ossli Dose, Small Pried.  Genuine must bear Signature  ^''g'S^SgVSg wl^8^^ w'w"*^-^^^^  First Tommy: My wife writes she  'opes as 'ow I won't be getting any  "billet doux."    Now wol's that mean?  Second Tommy, (proud of his  French): Woll, "billet" is a billet,  sec? aud "doux" is soft. Soft job, ,1  take it, she means.  First Tommy: Oh! Does she?    I'll  soft job 'er when  I  get 'oiiie.  inf>- Show.  -rass-  War Nev.s���������One More Highland Battalion  _��������� .,__.     ....���������___      STQp     :   , ' .... '   *V..    -   *r.il corv.iilcr t)ic duly you owe your country, your friends and vuursclf in this meat  war oi   riK.it  ij'riiitn.t   ntiftht.     Arc  you  rlohij* your part?  LOOK  around vnti ami r.tc lio**' mniij oi tii* *ii**m yo;-, tin,.-��������� so well ������,vlip are "lioiiu; llitir  liit." Would you nol h<*. li.ijijiier v.ii|i tliem? Wlir.i, the lioy������ ictuiu, ..vliii.li would  1,'ivc  you  the.   ureatet.l   i>l.:a:.urc- -to  thcer or  he cheered?  to  xtxr  voire tliat  call**  yon  i(.  iulnl   your rotiriiry'n  pleilKC.     Ciniiida   Rii.-iranteed  to  furiii'.h li .If .i million turn, Inn I I'l,ono liavc ..till to he (ouiiii. tumic of llu; boy������  ).,.vj-    Iirm    nr.uly    two   ye;u t   in . the   trru-hi-.-l     i* it lli't tilm. ut ic i. \v   iirm ?  The CAMKKONT H Kill I.ANOKltS of Cau-ul,). who hav������- nlrrudy sent iieiuly  4.',iu'i men io ihe war, ;irr miw iai-iii;j oiut nunc llattaiiou, the 1/Mlh, iiudrt- I.itllt.-  i't.loiir-1 II. I' Osier, v.lio liy. -chimed from ihe iroiu. to take t'ouimnml, and  ihry   nerd   I'/'i   more,  men   to  roni|tlcte  their   C!.tabli:.hineiit. 'J'ht-y   liuvc   the   l/ueH  .Metiers m C;jii;i<I.j, y i..j|etii|ji| oiuani/ation, and nn honored aviociutioii with the  "fjxirrti'. Own" Citiiierou lli������hbii'lei *, one of tht linet re';iiiienti in the ]!ri|i.,h  Army, who-.r 'f'uriuu mid hailHe* ihey nrr privileuetl to wear. What oilier unit can  jjMj t mil ..iti,i< tiniu.1- Come und hr. our j.l \\,,- .lU.Otill men who will have worn  llu: (jtiueriui  (judgc-i and  cohii , <liirui'( the  (ircat   War.  Tr*n-,t.'jrHHion   will   he   forwarded   to  m ruit:. ..from   out:.ido   |.oinl>.   inunedi.ilelv  u.i      J������.J.SJ|>J     vi     l..j,jjl...jj      IJIJJUItfll'     IIOIII     t*    llll ..I      IJOCIOI.  Kor   iiuihei   inlormaiion   wute   io  the> Ad'uiutil, ('���������tilnlu  f.  K  l>umiri, nt Mlnto  S*.rr������?   li-.-ij.dt*, WM-";"f. oi  to 1.-::'. J. A.    S',tx.c~iy,i.,    :^Z   Uxia    iilicu,   Wiu-   '������������������������������������"- ^ ~ ' "-"'"���������- -. - r'-ii^jfr-ijn-ninnniuir"MiifniULiwuiijijiiujjuia_uxu-_u���������_i_uljj   Miller's Worm Powders will drive  worms from the. system without injury to the child. The powders are  so easy to take that the most delicate  stomach can assiiuikite them and  welcome them as speedy cascrs of  pain, because they promptly kill the  vvoriii.s thai cau.se the pain, aiul thus  the, suCfcriiiK of the child is relieved.  With so sterliiif* a remedy at hand no  child should stiiVer an* hour from  worms.  m*-f  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUPFS  Something better than linen and big launder*  bills. Wash it with soap and water A|i  stores or direct. State style and size. Fof  25^. we will nisii vou  THB AR1INGTON COMPAHT OF  CANADA, Limited  SS Fraser Arena*, Toronto. Osijuia  to no more necewary  than Smallpox; Army  B ��������� BitUBU experience iuusdemonstiatea  " "'��������� ���������"���������**"���������������- the almost miraculous efficacy, and harmlessness, of Antityphoid Vaccination.  Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you and  Srour family. It Is more vital thaa house Insurance.  Ask your physician, druggist, Of send foi jSave  jrou had Typhoid?" telUne of Typhoid Vaccine,  sesults ttost us , and danger trees. Typhoid Cartleis^  THE CUTTER LABOBATOKY, BCBKEIEY, CAU  MODUCINa VACCINKS ��������� 8IBUK8 UtiVE* II. *. 60V. UCIHSI  "H^s Dasher increased his literary  output, since he adopted efficiency  methods?"  "Yes;   hc  suv-v-a  an  discarded in the final draft of his stories, combines them' in dozen lots, and  seils them as vers Hbre.--���������rLifc.  'cs all of the phrases  Cyclonic  Two farmers met in a certain town  a day or two ago after a cyclonehad  visited that particular neighborhood.  "She shook things up pretty bad  out at my place," said one, stroking  liis whiskers meditatively. "By thc  way, Hi," he adcled, "that new barn  o' vourn gel* hurt any?"  "'Well," drawled the other, "I dun-  no;  1  haven't found it yet."  No man or woman should hobble  painfully about because of corns when  so certain a' relief is at hand as Hol-  loway's Corn Cure.  11' " - -1 ���������   i -   -1    . ��������� /.  A Humorist in the Bud  Little Roy was playing with liia  mother's opera glasses, and happening to look at hcr through the big  end, hc exclaimed, "Oh, mamma, you  arc so far away you look like a distant relative."  A Most Extraordinary  Cure  of  Epileptic Fits  Mother Had Appealed to Three Doctors in Vain--Cured  Four Months Ago by Use of 5>r. Ciiaae's Nerve Food  Not a Going Concern  Sox:  Your    new    auto    is  sixteen  horsepower, isn't it?  h'ox:   Urn!     Sixteen   balky     horsepower.  Minaid'K  ralcia.  Liniment    Relieves    Neu-  Ilomelike  1 low   did   you  Dasher:  vacation?  Jerome:   Fine;   the   hotel  put up didn't  seem  like    a  i lil:in*   ;il    :ill        ft   \v,,\   rll   ���������!...  I ff.rls  of  lioiiieV  enjoy   your  where   I  strange  ,t'...*tt.mm  W.        N,  U.  un  This letter from Mrs. Noxcl is cn-  dor.sed liy Mr. H. J. Maliaffy, druggist, Port Colhornc, Out., as being  true and correct, While it reports a  most remarkable cure of epileptic fits  by use*, of Dr, Chase's Nerve Food,  it only goes to corroborate similar  cures reported by others.  Airs. Henrietta M. Noxel, U. K. No.  1, flumbcrstoue, Out.,"writes: "I cannot 11o 1 j������ writing to you, as I want you  to know what a blessing Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food and Kidney-Liver I'ills  have been to iny boy. lie was taken  with very violent fits, would twitch all  nver, his eyes would turn towards his  nose, his .iaw.s set and his lips turn  almost purple, lie would clench his  tints ligluly, become unconscious and  then go into a long sleep. After several hours he would wake up sighing  anil so weak he couhl not stand. 1  was afraid lu* would die and took him  to the doctor, who pronounced his  case epilepsy. As his medicine waa  not effective and lhc tits continued, 1  took him to another doctor at Font-  hill, but his medicine seemed to make  ||..J.J     ttiftv<l.  "A*; the boy'r. ncry,^ v. ere tn '"licit  :i *t-.itr lh-.it he could jh<1 -it down or  lie douii, and I lr.: fits continued, I  took hint lo a third doctor, who said  that hc would not undertake to cure  epilepsy, as no doctor could cure it.  That night I went home very much  discouraged, and when I took my  dose of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food I  gave my boy a dose, and that was  the first night in weeks that lie sltpt  well. I kept on giving him the Nerve  Food three times a day and occasional! v a Kidney-Liver Pill to keep the  kidneys and bowels active, I can,  with-.a clear conscience, say that hc  haa not had even one fit since beginning this treatment. I give him no  other medicine. He looks and fcclrt  well, and as there have been no returns of the old trouble for four  month*!, T believe he hnn hern citr/vf,  i can never cease to bc grateful to  thc manufacturers of these medicines,  for I am sure I would have lost my  boy if it had not been for Dr. Chase's,  Nerve Food.  Mr. If. J. IJVfahaffy, druggist, Fort  Colborue, Ont., writes: "Thia id lo  certify that 1 am acquainted with  Mrs. ITciiiicLtu M. Noxel, and believe  lhat the statement she haa made in  *.;������,.,.���������. r.i in it j.  Chase's Mcrvc; i-'esd ::;  true and correct,"  Dr. Cha������;?'.������* Nerve Food, SO cents :.������  box, 6 for $2.50. all dealers, or Ed*  man bo n, Dates fie Co., Ltd., Toronto,  *������������������ ..v  Jj  v 9  i:  <t*  H  a  fi  h  J  I!  it,   .  X  1  Ml  $  !!  SHB  aililliiiiillM  MMNM  \ml4mmmmWmmmmmmmm1*0mmm������m%Xm^^  ������ ��������������������������� ������������������ pMi������iwiiiii.wiii.w**<iiii>iiyi*������wi*wiiP ��������� imi ii /S-' v-'-.'-.S'J^:-^^^  ^HB'BBYIBW, CHSSTdSTpB. d.  -a'i'v'.;?^s#pg������s    ..,��������� ,/'v-'iS-Sj^i^'saSpSra,  niE  ENEMY'S   FOOL'S   PARADISE   IS   SHATTERED  General Brusiloff  w nimSicai  Stories    Regarding  Germany Still Cannot Give Up the Idea That Its Vast Military  System.Must Somehow Prove Invincible, No Matter  - What Forces It Has Challenged  o-  MiiirMfTw#*wWi^  John L. Garvin, editor of the London Observer, writes: The battle of  the Titans has been joined. The final  drama is opened and it will hold thc  world spellbound through" act on act  before the denouement comes near.  As I transmit' this at one of the  most exciting moments of the whole  war. known events arc big and  strange enough to satisfy any appetite for sensation, if such a thing remains anyAvhere in this solemn time.  But in addition to the facts the air  is wild with report. Once again we  arc told reality in the Balkans will  beggar the invention of playwrights  and novelists, who seek their, themes  in imaginary kings, courts and political conspiracies.  The fact above all others is that  Germany has awakened to realities at  last. Rumania's blow shattered a  fool's paradise. It is the fight for life  on the part of two empires, ar.d chiefly on the part of this formidable people which hasr,no doubt, made every  error .into which pride ... and vanity  could lead -a nation, but still cannot  give up the desperate idea that its  vast military system must somehow  prove invincible, no matter what  forces it has challenged,  clouds, whence all the kingdoms of  the earth lay at the nation's feet, into  a vast camp of internment, is enough  to fire the most sluggish citizen. It  will nerve the arm of Germany, who  in her own eyes is the super-nation;  the chosen people, of the "good old  God"; nay, the spirit that brooding  over the face of the world would  ha*Ve created it anew. Germany is  force incarnated in a race, and therefore forxe ' is right, and Germany  above all peoples. That creed is* at  once a -political tenet and a religious  faith. It is not n. direct emanation  from Prussian militarism, it is a fruit  of the union of Prussian militarism  with the latter-day German philosophy and pedagogy. Schoolmasters  inculcate it. Clergymen of all faiths  preach it, historians study the annals  of mankind in the light of it. University professors expound it. States-  jmen take it as the rule of their policy  We   Allies, who   have   believed   inland the kaiser looks upon it as  the  the  Celebrated Russian General  An achievement so brilliant as that  of General Brusiloff, like a sudden  splendor of dawn from the midst ol  darkness", inevitably arouses an eager  desire to know something of him;  and," in the absence of knowledge,  gives birth to all kinds of fancies and  imaginings. One'of the best newspapers in New York printed a day  or twO after the beginning ' of his  great offensive, a charming and whimsical article, alleging that about the  unknown personality of the Russian  General were already gathering all  the stories of military prowess that  had served for Alexander, for Caesar,  for. Napoleon *._iie was fast becoming  a Solar Myth..  And we have had since then a curing, ��������� ��������� . i c r ... r ��������� r-, ' ously detailed story that Brusiloff is  }.}),*.  pf?spAct # .f.alhn?  fi;om   th^\only a uomde guerre; that the victor  on the eastern battle line is really the  ill-starred Sir Hector Macdonald re-  divivus, come back to repeat the  triumph of Omdurman. And, in passing, one may note that this legend of  a miraculous return wreathes^ itself  about every dominant personality, not  only  the   spiritual  heroes  like   Guat  araa top qTiinv tmV -ArffinmsiTDii-  111 111������ ������������UUM   UF MJiUtUL.IiJtiL  The Frenzy of Despair  Teutons    Will   Not   Accept    Defeat  Without    Expending    All  Their Fury  FARMING    AS   A   SCIENCE   AND   AS  A   BUSINESS  Instruction in Elementary Agriculture as Provided in our Publfo  Schools Not Sufficiently Advanced to be of Practical Benefit  '' To the Farmers of the Future  More German Kultur  taking a cool measure of the enemy,  are under no deception. If wre were,  we should be unworthy to win. We  would rather magnify our task than  undcr-estimate it. '  Germany's fight for life must necessarily be a targe business. More  than 18 months ago, wdicn seeking to  arouse my own country to the size  of her undertaking, I ventured to say,  and to repeat often afterward, that  Germany was no more deceived about  the issue of the war than was Britain about the cost, and that there  would be a fight to stagger humanity before  Germany went down.  Since the spring of last year that  estimate has proved to be an accur  object of his mission. In a word, it is  the cement of German unity, the secret of German expansion, the mainspring of German enterprise and organization. Destroy that belief, blast  that hope, thrust that goal beyond  the reach of the Teuton, and the vast  structure raised by the combined efforts of generations will collapse.  Kiches, case, domination, will be  snatched from , the grasp that was  closing on them. - And that is the  task which . the Allies will have set  themselves wdien they reject the  coming peace proposals. To this the  most terrible fate that ever befell a  great nation, the Teutons will not re-  j sign themselves without gathering up  ate forecast.    Britain knows the cost  all    their    strength    and    hurling    it  now ��������� knows it better and faces :it  against the entente*- with the fury of  ama and Zoroaster, but the men cf  war, like Friedrich Barbarossa, asleep  in the Kyffhauser, Shivaji of thc Mah-  ratta hills, and now, for thc second  time, about the fine soldier who forfeited the renown won in the Sudan.  So insistent is the sense of immor-  iH*ij.y arouse^* oy genius ano. tyw >Vv������������  On one of the country roads just  outside Lublin, a little cha?, a genuine little-Pole, came trotting along  the road on an old nag. The boy's  knees were pulled up almost to his  chin. General Brusiloff, standing in  the middle.of the road, cried "Haiti"  as though the boy had been .a squadron of dragoons. The terrified youngster pulled up short. Then the cores  commander stepped to the side of the  old horse and lengthened first one  stirrup-leather . and then the other,  and put the boy's feet back into the  stirrups. Then, starting him once  more on his way, he commented  whimsically: "They would quote that  as an instance of the Russian oppression of the Poles!" It was. by the  way, one of his griefs that all his efforts had won almost no cordial response from the Poles of Lublin;.they  remained icily aloof, in" spite of his  kindliest overtures. .��������� Charles Johnston, in The Atlantic.  Trans-Country Highway  more grimly _ than the outer world  even yet supposes. Germany does not  yet admit the issue. She cannot afford to admit it. She is absolutely  bound to deny that she is going to  be beaten until she is beaten. But  by her efforts and those of her^opponents humanity has already been,,  considerably staggered and is quite  certain to be staggered more and  still more by the endof this year's  campaign and the crisis of the next.  One extraordinarily moral admission, however, has been already  wrung from the enemy. Hindenburg's  appointment meant several .things,  but was in the first case an open proclamation that the war of conquest  has become the fight for life. All the  elaborate calculations on which -Germany, of the Hohenzollerns, was self  despair.���������London  Daily Telegraph.  Russia's Arctic Port  New Port of Murmati Gives Russia  a Great Advantage       .  One of the great difficulties of the  Allies in the past has been to secure  for Russia ample supplies of munitions. Only two ports were available for the importation of supplies.  One of these, Archangel, is not only  remote from the battlefront, but in  addition is closed by ice during the  winter. The other, Vladivostok,  while usually ice-free, is a long distance from the front. The activity  on the eastern    front, coupled    with  ... -~ .   ; reports   of   the   presence   of   German  lured' into"thc'"struggle have broken  submarines    in    the    Arctic    region,  down ar.d the men who made them  are disappearing. .  The Hohenzollerns think of their  house first. That has always been  their tradition. Whatever the kaisers  belated step may do for his country,  it is a shrewd stroke in the interests  of the dynasty. The emperor, who  got rid of Bismarck, would never until now permit any subject to over-,  shadow himself. Why does he seem  at thc eleventh hour to acquire more  humility? Thc subject now placed at  thc head of affairs as the military  dictator and real natibnal leader .of  Germany is summoned to a thankless  task. If he succeeds lustre will be reflected on thc dynasty itself as in the  old way, when Bismarck and Moltke  were thc great managing agents of  the crown. ,   ,  But if Hindenburg fails, .the whole  shows that the enemy is alive to the  tremendous advantages that Russia's  new open port confers on Brusiloff's  advancing armies.  Russia now possesses in the port of  Murman, on the Arctic Ocean, an ice-  free harbor between the White Sea  and the North Cape which will solve  her_ most formidable problem: the  equipment of her new armies and the  continual flow of supplies from foreign workshops. Owing to the" moderating influence of the Gulf Stream,  which is not felt at Archangel, tho  jport of Murman, situated on the northern coast of the Kola Peninsula, is  never closed by ice. Wooden quays  to accommodate three large steamers have been erected, and thc well-  sheltered harbor affords anchorage  for forty large vessels. The railway  linking Murman to Petrograd is nine  Would Furnish Work for Many Returned Soldiers at Low Cost  The members of the Ganadian Automobile Association had a conference  recently with Hon. Robert Rogers,  Minister of Public Works, on the  building of a transcontinental highway from coast to coast. L. B. How-  land, president of the Canadian Automobile Association, TorouiO, and A.  L. Caron, Montreal, president of the  Automobile Club of Canada, urged  upon Mr. Rogers the necessity for  construction of such a road.  Mr. Rogers replied that the plan  had his entire sympathy. He said  that not only would the construction  of a road be a good thing for the  country, but it was a national necessity. To his mind it was the one  outstanding undertaking to take up  after the war. It would^ be the  means of providing work for many  who came back from the war and  wished for some outdoor occupation.  It would also bc the means of enabling the government to hold out  prospects of work to immigrants.  He would, he said, support the  transcontinental highway with all  his power, both in parliament and  before the people. Hc did not think  the construction of the road would  necessarily bc expensive. He said  it would go through the north  country to Winnipeg and for a good  part of the way could follow the railroad tracks. .        ,  Afterwards thc delegation went to  sec Dr. Coulter, Deputy Postmaster-  General. They asked him to do something in connection with thc dangerous way rural mail boxes arc placed  on the highways. Dr. Coulter promised to look into the complaint.  Liege University Is Being Used as  War Stables  One would have imagined that in  the very fitness of things the/army  iri occupation of Belgium would have  drawn a line against .using classical  buildings like the University of Liege  for any other than -*' scholarly purposes.    ������ ���������  But  the  fact   is  that  the  German  general in command of that division  considers   the   kultur  of jtjie   Belgian  on a level with a   horse" stable, and  the wonderful collection of books that  formed the feature of that centre of  learning  may  be,  and* probably     is,  used up as fuel.    No one is allowed  to   enter,  and  the knowledge*of the  desecration of the buildings has been  obtained   through   the   internment   in  German camps of two' great und good  men-, professors of the university. An  eye-witness  of the German  depredations declares: "In the laboratory of  anatomy we had    once   200    soldiers  of the .-57th Regiment    under    Major  Wunderlich,   \vlio    transformed    our  building with an incredible    mass of'  filth. These men were  drunk all the  time, leaving after two davs some 1,-  200 to  1,300 wine bottles'(all'empty  of course), and these were the men,  by the, way, who during the terrible  night bf  the  20th-21st  August,- 1914,  burned the whole Rue de Pitteurs and  part of the Quai des  Percheurs.  Some     months , later,  in  January,  1915, our hospital was taken by    the*  Germans, members of the staff, being  brutally dismissed.  "So the men were no more respected than our buildings, as is further  shown by the story of what happened  to my colleagues, Professor Leon  Fredericq, the world-known physiologist, a brother of the Ghent historian.  Fredcricq's youngest son, a military  surgeon in thc Belgian .Army, was  taken prisoner by the Germans into  Liege, and somehow-managed-to escape. The Germans then topic his  father and sent him   to  gaol, leaving  At the present time most of tiie  Canadian provinces provide instruction in elementary agriculture for  pupils who attend the public schools.  The teachers���������for the most part girls*  ��������� are given a month's training in  some institution, and are then graduated as instructors of the subject.  The course usually covers botany,  entomology, gardening, animal husbandry, field husbandry and nature  study. A nicely engraved certificate  is given at the end of the course.and  the teacher goes home filled with the  happy dignity of having broadened  her sphere of work.  :-. These teachers cannot teach agri?  culture,     cannot  even  make a bluff  at it.   The farmer knows this.    What :  would happen if he went to ask the  local school teacher    who    instructs.  his  children in  "agriculture" . for in*;  formation     regarding     crop rotation  for   a   certain   piece   of   land   on   his  farm?     She would probably turn to  her note book and  read him  some*  thing taken down from a professor's  lecture.     He would grin if he were  good   natured,  if  not  he  would  say  something.  Can you think of another subject  on the curriculum of any institution,  in which you wrould care to have your  child instructed by a teacher of sirni-  lar training?    I  think not.  In Canada we have not made agriculture a high school subject. We  attempt to teach the very elements  of the science, that is all. Should  the boy want further instruction he  must go to college. All farmers'  sons cannot do this. Thc consequence is that serious agricultural  education has not yet touched the  masses of the farming communities,  except through    agricultural journal  ism and societies formed among the  farmers themselves".  In the United States more is being done. In the Duluth, Minn., high  school practical work of a decidedly  "secondary" nature has been under**  taken^ In 1914 the" school board voted ^1d0 for the -r>urchaee-of acreaTT,*=*-  . ��������� r f-f,        -.-..,*   ., . o> [ ery outfit  such   as  could  be  recom>  !lo";-sa 'SKhjSf,63fsr 'E-cSfo-SI***���������"��������������������� ***������������������������ **"'* "������������������������������**'  though it sounds, General Kolewe,  the German Commander of Liege at  that time, admitted that Fredericq  was not responsible in - any "way for  his son's evasion. After three-days  they released him, but took his other  son instead and kept him for ten  days more in the Fort de la Chartreuse.  This whole absolutely authentic  story may seem perfectly grotesque  yet at the same time it is perfectly  characteristic of the German military spirit. I tell it here as I am trying to interest the American public  in the fate of Pirenne and Fredericq  to show lhat the non-FremdcuMatt  version of the arrest of these men is  perfectly plausible, as ^ the abovc-  niciiiioiicu fuels make it clear and  because anything can be expected  from the crazy arrogance of the German soldiers."  Apart ii'oin all this, lhe kaiser has  every reason for self-distrust, and  whatever else may be said about Hm-  denburg, he knows his mind.    >  There has been, indeed, a scries of  ghastly blunders, "showing what T  have previously described as the blind  ������ide of German efficiency.    Bismarck  has been one of thc notable achieve  ments of the war. Thc difficulties encountered were very great. Much of  thc region through which the railway  runs is practically uninhabited.' Tliere  were no roads for the conveyance of  materials and workmen, and in some  places the survey led through iieavy  granite deposits aud primeval forests. Great tracts of bog also added  to the problems of construction.  Ovcr hundred!*, of miles tin* track is  laid on piles. Already the line is virtually completed for thc conveyance  of munition.**, and before thc end of  lhe year it will bc open for 'general  trnflic.  .   . Although the value'of Murman port  brought in Rumania.   There is not a  for war purpose*; cannot lie overrated,  soul hi the central empires who does jts cnjcf importance to Russia will bc  thought that the'Raiser's temperament  would he his doom and his country s  ���������that it would bc imbecile and fatal  Policy to challenge Britain and Russia  together as well as France.  Germany threw away thc last of  hcr big chances by the catastrophic  adventure against Verdun, while Russia was given time to raise her new  power to a nurxinium in the way that  brought in Rumania.   There in not a  soul hi the central empires who does ^ _   _  _    not now realise that the attempted in-1 realize*! only when peace returns ar.d  v-i*/..-.' ul l't;dy ',h rough th<> I r"ntm<* llu. ^un,\vc Qf the. Czar lurnr. to Ih?  was  a  mistake  as  grievious us any, more  profitable  pursuit  of a  world-  Alberta Haa Large  Coal Debosits  What Western Canada Is  Only About Twelve Per Cent, of Its  Arable Land Under Culti-  * vation  "Western Canada," in the sense  that the term is generally used, comprises the three prairie provinces of  Alberta, Saskatchewan, and Manitoba.  The area of each province is roughly  250,000 square miles. The total area,  756,000 square miles, is six times the  size of the British Isles and nearly  four limes lhc size of cither France  or Germany. It is five times the siac  of the state of California, fourteen  times that of the stale of Illinois, sixteen times that of thc state of New  York, and ninety times that of the  sratc of Massachusetts.  These three provinces comprise a  land area of 483,000,000 acres. At  least 200,000,000 acres arc good farming land that can bc put under crop,  but less than 25,000,000 acres are actually cultivated at the present time  ���������that is lo say,# only about twelve  per cent, of what is known to be good  is at present utilized. All thc remainder is fine arable land that awaits set-  Coal Mining   Industry an Important  Factor in the West  Probably sixty per cent. of the  coal deposits in thc Dominion of  Canada are to be found in the province of Alberta. Alberta has coal  in every part from the international  boundary  north  to   Lake  Athabasca, \^r^  Government   fam-cK   for   1913   One      T||e p0pi,].lti0��������� ot' t|,ese (jin.e pro-  latest; compiled) showed that AlberU     . {     bout n,uiiOn and three  came  second    among    ������������������"*  " ���������'"'e,  The equipment, all hand-power models, consists; of cream separator^,  combined churn and butter -worker,,  butter printer, ice box, Babcock  tester, acidity test outfit, salting out-'-'  fit, moisture test scale, butter print  scale, cream scale, cream cans and  minor utensils.  The agricultural department, then  iii-its setond year only, was already  one of the-'most active divisions of  Central High school, and the new  equipment was received with such  interest and enthusiasm that in the  1914-1915 school year the embryo  farmers made a total of 2,890 pounds  of the best creamery butter in 170  churnings.  The Student Creamery Company  of the high school is an organization  amon������ the boys of the agricultural  department similar on a small scale  to the most approved type of fanners' co-operative creameries, for the  purpose of obtaining both the manufacturing and the business experience of creamery practice. Thc student members produce the cream  and milk by purchase, and sell to  their creamery, .profits from which  they share in proportion to their respective patronage.  Agriculture advanced enough to  be of practical benefit, cannot be  taught apart from thc farm. Why  should there not be a school farm?  Farming could then be studied as a  science, as an art and as a business.  The cost would not bc great, for  farming is a profitable employment  and the school farm must not only  run itself but must also pay dividends on money invested.  Of course there would bc many  details to arrange, much prejudice  to overcome, in fact much hard  work, for the agricultural educationalist who would undertake thc worlc.  F.lementary education should be  supplemented by secondary education. The high school graduate ol  the future, if hc is lo spend his life  on thc farm, should be tble to turn  to account knowledge obtained at  school. This cannot hc done as our  courses of study now exist. Theory  should give place to practice.  and the worst because prompted by  the infatuated uudcr-cstiinalc of Rus-  smji which Falkcnhayn seems to have  shared with the Austrian, Conrad von  Hoctsfccndorf.  "Blinks i������ the most, excitable man  I   CYCf IWCt."  "Why 'this suddm  outburst?*  ���������"L:i!-t ittgM  he    ium.;    an .������ii..*ii....  arlur    recite HamkVs soliloquy,   via  phonograph, ami he threw v.rAS ."it t..e  machine."���������Philadelphia Ledger.  wide trade.���������-Toronto Globe,  Canadian Cheese in Great Britain  Over six: million pounds of Canadian cheese were sold the other day  iu lhe London, England, market, It  was  reported    at   the  time  that   the  British   Government  had  been  heavy  ������ ,. i...,.;., .... .������*. i.  IJUV..J.J llllllltj,        JJI>.        JJJI.H.I.II.J,  the provinces  for actual production���������the total production being 4,144v3?7 )���������������"������. valued  at the mine head at $9,-162,836. Ihis  was considerably more than one-  third the combined production of the  remaining eight province*-, of Canada.  Why a larger tonnage is not produced, is because, ol la hot* scarcity  aud of comparative smallness of  markets. To haul coal long distances  is expensive, and at thc present practically all the output is used in the  Wtsit. As thc population of Alberta  and Saskatchewan grows, one of the  judMStries tha.1 will progress quickly  will he coal mining.  The actual deposits of roal in Al-  1kj.*,������������.    ^,*������d   tn    l<":>������>1������-m    l*ri*icli    fiiliiin-  and prices in rV������n sequence ruled high,  hi a,  cMei'ly   in  the  foothills  of     ihr  from   101   to   103     s!ii!U:x^������  fcr  cwt.   Uoeky Mountains, hay*- hi-eu r<>tim-ji-  quarters.  Emigration After the War  There will be emigration, and thc  best thing we can do is to see thai  as far as possible the emigrants go to  our o\\u colonics. To bring thai  ;jj/j/ul u ill icquiie iicl only aid fn.iu  this country to the individual, bnt  the. lulp of all llu* colonics in making entrance to their lands as easy as  possible. Here is ground upon which  all the govern incuts should work together to haye a practical scheme in  readiness for,the end of the war. ���������  Westminster Gazette.  Tn preaching before His Imperial  Majesty the Kaiser recently, the official chaplain lo his court concluded  a powerful eulogy upon thc Divinity uf the House of Ilohcnzollcrn  with these somewhat mournful  words: "We have,been more, severe.  Iv tried than before, and have suffer,  wl more terrible losses. We kno***  that ii we win���������despite thc superior'  ity of our eucinicii���������it will be a miracle performed .by God's hand/  Twelve months ago the same chaplain intimated that the day of tnlr-  aclca had passed!  "A   r.Vmce  hack liuiiie,"  il thin picture oiirr'iM line  (112 lb**).  ed wt from SO to 90 billion ton:..  lu  "That'* one way of beating the rail-  )-':'^yiir,'-'','-',^X>i?E  '���������',;' ��������� P"A:; \'--'^Si?iJ.'"l  ���������A^-Jsx&sm  v?VV.'������i"S;St*s!|.  rPPP������Mmi  :if!l|  '^mmm  -v'tv ir������hri?i'$������$m%  ..'��������� ���������;:;-rrV>--;^?fcr'ft  "' "PP!'.-r^A-Aic^o  ���������Pa "J-^M*'&<yL  ������������������:.������������������ ;.-.*-"'~ifc^i>]l  ���������-' '- ���������'"?->AV-'-*.*.-*wi.lf  ���������AAAAmsR  Apsm  IlSl  ".���������������������������A<"-'%i'tf^^  :'���������.:������������������ A'A''^'?&fl  :A:;A0^i~  P>PMMr������&  ���������P:pS^0mi  '���������������������������rAA'Arf-K-!1  .:--AArA''^B  ��������� ���������.--.���������-���������' ArA''Ai&''i  ���������AP<m$  ��������� r'-A:AAA$i&&  -"-..-������������������-������������������AA-'-S^m;  AA'sM  ay:;  Hid Examination  "I hope you will come out nhetul  Bobbie. What are you htlntt examined at thiti time ot the tichoot yem  fori"  "Kor adenoid*."���������Life,  :WI.  WM pp ���������  iff'..'  m  WA  m-  iW  i  IKS-  Iii':  IjB ���������  II  I  ���������&������#������i'^^  THE'CBlil^TON BBVIEW  I a S 5 ������S ^mwZ .     a     v   -%? V <M7 BBS V  We must get rid of these, so get in on a good deal  Oar prices are right, and we have a splendid  large assortment*    Look sver these:  s price.  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  Fox's Blackboards $1���������Eaton's price.  Builder Toy 50c.���������.Eaton's price 45c.  Dolls' Beds 50c. to 25c. each.  Trains, $1, $1.50 and $2 each.  Sets Tools, 25, 50, 75. $1 and $2 eaeh.  Blocks, 25, 50, 75 and $1 each.  A'uuiiuum Dishes, large sizes. $1.50 aud $2 a set.  Tin and China Dishes, 35c. to $1.  Sandy Andy, American Pile Driver, Iron Toys of all kinds.  Automobiles, Horses, Noah's Ark**, Cannon.  50 differeut kinds of games.    Pianos, Toy Guns. Tops.  Washing Machines, Banks, Horus, Baby or Dolls' Carriages.  Boys' Own Annual, Girls' Own Annual, Cassel's Annual.  Chatterbox, and 300 other Children's Books,  Besides hundreds of other Toys too numerous to mention.  See for yourself before the assortment is picked over  iresfon Dru;  Phone 67 Santa Glaus Headquarters  CRESTON, B.C.  URNS & Co,  JRHvS  Limit.***  'ON  B.C  u.  &  IV~<IV1  CALGARY;   VANCOUVER;  EDMONTO   .  l.>t������iil������������rs in  MEAT  VViiOicSfiie  3.imii    r^Ct-iili  Local and Personal  Fish.  Game,   Poultry,  immA      f\m  ������.������ J������SV*  _ ���������*��������� <^4"������***-c  in  Season  We  have tht goods, and  our pr ces are reasonable  A  x  I     The December meeting of the school  | board will be held   on   Monday night  j The schools clo^e  for  the holidays on  ! the 23rd find   will re-open on January  I St h.  | Miss May Thorpe, who has been  ; working at Trail for the past few  j months, returned on Tuesday and will  i spend      Christinas      with      Creston  | friends.  i������  | Creston Ked Cross Auxiliary are  j giving a 10-cenb tea io Speers' Hall  j on Tuesday afternoon next, Dec*. 19,  ��������� from 3 to 5 o'cloek, to whieh the ladies  [ are all invited.  i    Cards of Thanks���������For* the   many  j kindly attentions   and expressions of  ! appreciation during their bereavement  Mi*,   and   Mrs.   James   Stocks  tender  their sincerest thanks  to their many  frieud-s.  Beautiful dressed doll (made in  Canada) valued at $10 given away.  For every dollar cash purchase in our  store between Dec. 9 and 23rd, both  days included, we will give you ticket  entitling yon to a chance in drawing  for this doll.���������S. A. Speers.  Residents down the Fourth street  hill report that cedar birds (or wax  wing chatterers to be exact), squirrels  and robins aro to bo seen overy day ia  those parts. A few more mild days  like we have had this week and we  will he-expecting Mayor Little to bring  aiong ni least a butterfly.  In buying youi*' Christmas  goods do  |; not overlook the stock at the Economy  Store.-���������A. Manuel.  Pupils wanted   for  Shorthand  jj and Typewriting���������private lessons if  I preferred.   Apply Review Oefick.  The Red Cross ladies acknowledge  receiving from the Willing Workers  $55, the proceeds of their sale of work  on Nov. 25th.  Wood Wanted���������-15 cords at Canyon  jCity   schools.     Tenders   received   till  j Dec. 18th.    Write or ealt on F. Knott,  secretary, Erickson postofliee.  The Presbyterian ladies are haying  their annual bazaar to-day in Speers'  Hall, with au entertainment iu the  evening commencing at 8 o'clock.  The Methodists anil Presbyterians  intend uniting in Christmas services  on Sunday. Dee. 24-th. Morning at  the former church and evening at the  latter.    Music by a  combined choir.  Geoffrey Stark of Vancouver, who  has spent the past month here, with  his parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. P.  Stark, left on Sunday for. Butte,  Montana, where, he has taken a position with a mining company.  F. W. Ash has been added to the  staff at the postoffice to help  out dur-  ivttr      t.lmxx     himli.i.tm.      .-.sh.       P.M.      GibbK  reports that, the old country holiday  mail, both in and out of Creston, is  considerably heavier than last year.  The canvassets for Creston's $2500  assessment for the Patriotic Fund  will be on the rounds this week, the  people to look after the work having  been named las week by the. executive, with the  exception of Sirdar.  The shooting season closes to-day  at sundown. The supply of venison  this year is   well up to the average,  Creston    Women's  arranged   for   a  visit.  Caters to the discriminating public.  Rooms     the    coolest  and cleanest.  Dining Room service  the best.  The  Bar   is   stocked  with   only First-class  Liquors and Cigars  J. H. DOYLE*   Manager  T~7  jm**X  Institute has  to Creston of  Miss Hayes, domestic science teacher  in the Nelson schools, who will give  demonstrations in cooking, etc., here  on January 2nd and 3rd." Thore will  be sessions afternoon^gand evening  both days.    Fuller particulars later.  Major Mallandaine was a,Week-end  visitor at Cranbrook, and whilo in  that city assisted with the unveiling  of an honor roll in connection with a  memorial service in the Methodist  Church at that point. Between -30  and 40 names appear on the list, all of  whom had heen 'identified with the  congregation.  Wasawa Singh, a Hindu floater,  was beforo .T.P.'h Malhinrlaine and  Watson, Wednesday, charge, indecent  exposure, preferred by provincial  police Forrester, who gathered tho  oiTeiider in on Tuesday night. He  was lined $10 and costs, and two  months imprisonment, and was takon  to Nelson jail the same-day to serve  his term.  John Williams, who is in partnership with W. P. Stark in a ranch  across the Kootenay, was n Creston  visitor over the week end. Hi* ritiitrii  that deer and coyotes wero never so  numerous iu that section iih they are  at present. Tho latter aio not only  numerous but, are as bold iih they are  thick. They have cleaned him up  completely ... his poultry linn, as well  as almost getting away wltli a, couple  of hiw d������ip*M.  Tun Ri*vn*w blanked to announce  that a meeting or all those favoring a  petition to the government to provide  a silting oT the uhni*hhiiii*|)I, court of  revision at Creiiton will lie held In  Mct-cantil.i Hall on Saturday evening,  December 'J:Ut\. A Hitting of thin  court, is to he held ,it, Nelson on the  SilHt nt which, wo pmuinic, nil objections will be taken up and an adjournment |>o������Mh|y made If then- ave  many appeals from this Mention to en  able t he court to hII here.  Geo. Hendren being high gun with  four to his credit. Stace Smith had  the good luck to get two on Sunday  last near the Alice mine.  The matter of establishing a rural  mail delivery route for the Creston  Valley was the chief item of business  before the board of trade meeting on  Tuesday night. A committee was  named to go into every detail of the  proposal and report at. the January  meeting.  Mrs. E. Parker left for Lethbridge  on Saturday on receipt of a telegram  announcing the death of her son,  Bruest, in the C.P.R. train wreck at  Ohin, Aita.. that morning, and was  present at the inquest in that city,  and also at the funeral in Medicine  Hat on Tuesday.  The March wind is of a surety  tempered to the shorn lamb. Here it  is Dec. I5th and three points above  zero the coldest weather we have had  yet. Cranbrook had it 11 below on  the 7t.h. The November snowfall at  Oreston, however, was a bit heavy,  totalling 15 inches.  Sergts. Frank Ebbutt and Alf. Palmer of the 225th Battalion, who have  been taking an officers' ��������� course at  Work Point Barracks, Victoria, are  now at Winnipeg for a course in  bayonet and phyisical training.  While at Victoria the latter got his  papejss f������*t.*a sergeiwit in.pfcrn.ct.oj:. m  An oldtime basket social and dance  is on the cards for Friday evening,  Dec. 20th, Tho affair is under the  auspices of the board of trade, and  will be held in tho Auditorium. The  music will be by the Creston band  and orchestra and the event will  certainly be one of tho social successes  of the season.  Another checking up of the list of  contributors to the Red Cross ear of  apples shows that the following names  of contributors were omitted from  the official list of two weeks ago:  John Hobden, Tom Leatnan, A. N.  Cooling, H, II. Taylor, Geo. Yonng,  and T. JJ. Mawson and G. Kifer of  Canyon City.  Major Malhnidaino had word this  week from Lieut Frank Callander,  who loft here in February for overruns service. He bus had a few  months already at the front and at  present is in charge of ntroneh mortar  battery in France. In addition to  two other officers he also has twenty  men under IiIh command. He sends  Christmas greetings to his many  friend fi here.  ft buMiiONK continues at the present  rate it looks as if Creston station  would head tho list of all the points  In the Crows Nest in the matter of  shipping bills issued during the year.  The appearance of Frank Rose at the  depot yesterday to relieve H. M.  Reid, who is oJV ou ai couple of days'  hunting, recalls that the C.P.R. receipts for Novemhni- alone are saiii to  beat leiiMt a tliou.'.'and dollar') more  than for the whole of the Hint year  Mr. Roue witn agent at thin point  about a do/en  veat'.i >>������������<.  [from the Irish Looms  Hemstitched,   Lace-Trimmed   and  Fmbroidered at 15, 20, 25, 50c.  Fancy boxes containing 3 or'more-  handkerchiefs, 20, 40, 75c, $1.50  The celebrated Excelda Handkerchiefs for men, fast colors and new  designs at each....... ..15c  resion Mercantile Company  LIMBTED  Nothing quite equals home cooking, of course. But  your supply is bound to run low, usually about the time  some unexpected company happens along.  i+or t]iisc such occasions, or to nave a change ior a  meal occasionally, nothing is quite so satisfying and satisfactory as some of our lines of Biscuits. We mention a  few.    Brand new stock just in this week :  i^<rfe*B������l"si*��������� t  *������^si������s-a*****������   ���������������������������**#��������� I i^ra*5*t.*r"5r '  !va5'*sr^aB  30c lb. 25c lb.  cii.  Short Dread 30c Ib,  Arrowroot 30c ib.  or between   meals,  we  For the children's school   lunch,  recommend SCHOOL BISCUITS, l2 lbs. for 35c.  With a little butter on them they never fail "to  touch the spot."  HONEY���������-The pure, real-flavor, Creston variety 35c. the  pound in glass jars, or $1.25 for a 5-pound pail.  ia***.   ....  ������.���������*-.������    .'f&~fi ���������;������. p... ^-.m. j^jv  ������vl-i... ,'  np0**gi t*j/!*a W& Rjsy Q rf****a *p*x Wjf ������** &%* ���������v>ft  \\mm\\\\\%*       He a   ^duKSUBl  General Store  Phone 81  Creston  *r.������  While the  price  of Lumber  has advanced from  $1 to $2  per    thousand   feet   we   still  have good   No.   2  ������l?ip!ap, Boards & Difnenste  at $11 pr *������  SEE   wi*u    ^m    uwtiii -  P^nufftii ftittf hflmhur   ftnmnairif  ************     ������yr������|^      tSaWHBBWWB ^WBHBgJWBBjf  LIMITED  :j,^,tt.-.(.M-.f,.A.,f.  ���������yr.fc.MVi.Vui.'.niiffi-ii^^w^uA'  . ���������\m**li*f!li**q*if*Mmt -(WW-****"******-  ������**���������*'���������/ i.vjtftiwwwr'ipm&imi^  l������*fliW|������������%W������*W'WfjJ^^  mvmtMtW-*w^v**mm'm<*t*w  ,n������K������*wwwv������w>ni''������^t'4*������������"������ ���������ft*i*e������*^V*1*wfc*rt������-rt'****"**~1

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