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Creston Review Dec 1, 1916

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 ���������������������������A'-''--^3p������t*f^'~-;--,    ��������� ������������������   .: ���������"-*������������������*]  t, f-  ��������� 'J  Vol. VIII.  ORESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1916  Reclamation Cost  Under $2,000,000  Bonner's Ferry, Idaho, November 24  ���������From all present indications the  project of reclaiming the Kootenay  Valley of Idaho and British Columbia,  which includes some 80,000 acres of  rich bottom lands on both sides of the  Kootenai river for a distance of some  ISO miles, will soon be taken up again.  The project was well under way just  before the presentEuropean war started and fche goyernments of the United  States and Canada were considering  the features whioh made the proposition an international affair and had  had department, heads and official  engineers over the field on both sides  of the boundary line to determine the  feasibility of drainage plans.  At this time the renewing of interest in tne drainage of the Kootenai  valley comes from the work of the  people of Creston, B.C. The Cresfcon  people have been quietly working and  thus far. have secured practical promises from fche present- administration.  Premier Brewster was placed in office  by the Liberal party and this party is  pledged to several reclamation projects,  it is understood, among which that, of  the Kootenai Valley is foremost  It is also claimed that the highest  (*ffi.cials of the Canadian Pacific Railway company have become interested  in fche . proposition believing thafc  successful drainage would bring fche  railway company a greafcly increased  amount of tonnage.  It is further claimed,1 and upon reliable information, fchafc certain electric power companies operating on  the Kootenai river below the point  where the greatest amount of work  will be done in the effort to secure  drainage, have agreed fco diverge fche  point of intakes for their power plants  and thafc such changes will be made afc  no cost to any government-ordrainage  commission. In the past, the conflict-ion of the interest of drainage and  the power companies has been a  serious obstacle.  -Lite     ujoj.        ijJbiiJJaujuji       u.jji    gciuri-ci  public had of the renewing of reclamation plans was when Richard S.  Bevan. of Creston, B. C, came here  this week in conference with A. J.  Kent. Mr. Beyan is a member of  the British Columbia commission  elected to further the interest of  drainage io this district. The details  of the plans of the Canadian commission have not been made public as  yet. While here Mr. Bevan agreed  to send a written statement at once  concerning the plana of tho Canadians  which will be forwarded to Senator  Borah at Washington, D.C., who in  turn will take the matter up with the  proper officials of the' U.S. goyernment. It is known fchat fcho Creston  people want to get the engineers and  heads of the departments of drainage  together at once in order thafc thoy  may compare data already gathered,  check over surveys made and so decide  upon fcho best manner in which to  proceed.  From Canada comes the report that  this spring during fcho high water  period the Kootenai river partly  liiveiLuu f.-om tin natural comae afc a  point above Fort Steel, B.C. Itseoms  thafc years ago a Canadian syndicate  wuh granted a land commission for  cutting a canal from fche Kootenai  rivor fco fcho Columbia rivor afc a poinfc  whoro the fcwo streams aro but a little  ovor a mile apart. Tho canal was  cloned when complaint wnn made by  people owning land along fcho banks  of fche Columbia rivor and wiih referred fco fcho U.S. government that  tho diyornion of tho Kootenai river  waters Into fcho Colombia rivor caused  an undue amount of spring high  vvafcor and ruined property. Ifc it*.  oloirned fchat under Canadian law** the  protwnfc diversion of fche Koofconai  rivor cannot bo blocked or hindered.  Ifc ja also known fchafc at Proctor, B.  C, fcho Koofconai river was widened  Home 100 foot, and houio $50,000 wna  Npenfc in improving fche river channel.  People who havo made a cIoho al-ndy . n ,.. *  of   high   water  conditions along fche I     H������v������lfltc)k������  rl * X vtm.tf.i.  f.W l-,*, J  Koofconai river and oiifs-moera fitatc  thafc if ifc had not. been for fcho diversion of the river above Km fc Steel and  the work done to improve tho channel  at Procfcer, the overflow afc Bonners  Ferry this spring would haye been six  feet higher. Such an increase in the  overflow would haye undoubtedly  washed away a greater, part of the  city, as fche current at this point is  very swift during the high water  period.  The matter of draining the Kootenai valley was first taken up aboufc  15 years ago. Quite active steps were  taken about six years ago. The best  drainage experts in the world have  been brought to pass opinions, on the  feasibility of the project. At first ifc  was thought thafc complete drainage  might be secured by dyking and  drainage improvement districts were  formed for this purpose. The work  was held up time and time again by  legal technicalities. Five years ago  the people of the Canadian side and  the people of fche Idaho side decided  that in accordance with their engineers fche most pracical scheme was  the widening of the Kootenai Narrows  afc the head of Kootenai lake in  British Columbia. To do fchis a compact was necessary between the Canadian and Uni ed States goyernments.  Just at the time the war broke out  the chances seemed good that the  treaty wanted would be rushed  through.  The drainage of the Kootenai valley  is undoubtedly a project of immensity.  The bottom lands along the banks of  the Kootenai t-iv������i- are fche iiiosfc fertile  in the wor'd, not- excepting the soil of  the Nile river valley, say soil experts.  These lands now raise on fche average  of $20 worth of hay to the acre each  year. Two years ago when there was  but little high water many acres of  bottom land were plowed for the first  time and seeded to oats and wheat,  etc. immense crops wei*e harvested.  Experts claim that the soil of fche  bottom lands of the Kootenai valley  wil! raise crops which will net-the  owner $60 to the acre. The complete  darinago of the valley in the United  States and Canad-i wouid. at a most  conservative estimate, mean an increase in crops to the amount of  $3,000,000.  It has been figured that the work of  draining the Kootenai Valley would  cost in the neighboahood of $1,750,000.  Miss Emma Johnson and Mrs. E.  Williams were Creston callers on Friday. Miss Anna Hagen was at the  capital on Saturday, and- Messrs  Rosendale and Ed. Southwell on  Monday.  J. B. Winlaw of Nelson is here on  a business trip this week.  t  Lieut. Ashley Cooper left on Friday  for Bonnington Falls, B.C., where he  will be in charge of the power plant  corps of guards for the winter.  Carl Wigen, who left last week  for Trail, has pulled up at Waneta,  B.C., where he will be busy at bridge  work foi the next couple of mouths.  Elias and Reg. Uri and Tom and  Nels. Rainstad were here from Canyon  City over the week-end.  PteT Reg. Thompson of the 211th  .tiattaiion,' v^aigary,. spent tue weekend with friends here. He and Pte.  Fred Haggart; were formerly in partnership in the poultry farm here. Reg.  expects the 211th will be going overseas early this month.'  While afc work at logging operations  for Monrad Wigen yesterday Walter  Cooper had fche misfortune to have a  bone broken in his right leg, when a  stick of the timber slipped from fche  skidway. Dr. Henderson was called  to dress the injured member, and the  injuries, while not real serious will  keep Walter off work- till after  .Christmas.  Local nimrods were out in full  force on Sunday, after the fresh fall  of snow. The Hindley brothers were  lucky enough to bring down quite a  nice white tail buck.  Gerald Craigie, who has been in the  hospital afc Cranbrook for fche past ten  weeks recovering from an operation  for appendicitis, returned on Monday.  He is able to be about but ifc will be  another month before he can get  down to work.  Mrs. John Leach, who has been  staying with her brother-in-law. Jas.  Leach, at No. 2 vamp, during the  summer, is a guest of Mrs. Henry  Hamilton for the holidays.  E. Klingensmith is among the  lucky ones to bring down a deer this  fall. He got his in the Goat Mountain  range on Sunday.  The sympathy of all goes out. to Mr. J  and Mrs. Ira Beam, who this week re- j  ceived word that their daughter, Mrs. j  Sanford, who lived   in   Alberta,  had ;  Citizens Giving  Red Cross Apples  **-  passed    away     unexpectedly   sudden j  while    undergoing     treatment   in    a  hospital there.  Yesterday brought- un welcome  tidings to Mrs. Leach, Mis. H. Hamilton's guest. Word came by wire that  Mr. Leach had received a wound in  the eye during the fighting the latter  part of November, and had been taken  to the King George Hospital, London,  England, for treatment.  By a ranch-to-ranch canvass Mesdames G, Cartwright, J. Cherrington,  W. C. Forrester, Fraelick, F. Knott,  E. Mallandaine. W. P. Stark, M.  Young, and Miss O. Wigen, succeeded  in obtaining 234 boxes of apples to be  included in the shipment of six carloads going from B.C. for a Christinas gift to the B.C. battalions at the  front. We understand each donor's  name is also sent to the Vancouver-  branch of the Canadian Red Cross  Society, from whence each gift of  apples will be duly acknowledged.  The best thanks of fche Creston  Auxiliary are due to all those ladiee  who spent  their  time  in canyassing,  to  Mrs. S. Pool, who spent the \v,  with Mrs. F. W. Ash, returned  Phoenix, B.C., on  Wednesday.  Jacky Moore returned on Tuesday  from a weeks' visit with Trail  friends.  Miss Ella Webster arrived from  Wotaskiwin, Alta., on Wednesday to  spend a few days with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Webster, before taking a position afc Calgary.  G. Hood and .1. Boydoll were Port-  Hill visitors on Wednesday night for  fche raffle and dance. They each wero  lucky enough to win a goose at the  former feature.  J. Staco Smith this week received  the unfortunate news this week that  .Tacky Iuih had fco have his loft log  amputated. At first hopes were entertained fchafc fche leg could be saved  but. fchis has been found impossible.  Tho wound was more serious than  anticipated.  Earl Pease who has boon afc Winni-  frod, Alfca., helping with harvest  opera tion a since August, arrived home  on Tuesday.  Friondu of Walter Coi-bufcfc, who loft  horo about fcwo yours ago for Bass  Rivor, N.S., will bo pleased fco hoar  fchat. Mrs, Corbofct, who has boon confined to her bed for almost four  mouths with a complication of sickness, is now able to bo around again  though far from feeling her old time  i.eU.  A. Ii. Farr, who disposed of his  ranch horo to A. J. Colli tt almost fcwo  yoai'H ago, and vvho started on a fcrip  fco tho Old Country, in back in Canada  again, located in Manitoba,  G. A. Hunt and Joe Dubie were afc  Kinerfc this week loading out the last  of a contract for 15 cars of cord wood  for a fuel firm at Medicine Hat.  Percy Hendren and Lionel Forrester, who are camped here for a few  days hunting, were successful in bagging a fine sample of a doe on Monday.  The arrival of a likely-looking  quantity of snow is expected to start  operations by the Cranbrook Sash &  Door Co., the concern that bought  the Paulson logs. They ha ve leased  the old mill belonging to G. A. Hunt,  which will require considerable overhauling.  Billy Johnson was a passenger to  Cranbrook on Tuesday. He has booked six months leayeas section foreman  and his succesor hails from Yahk.  The deer season closes in two weeks,  and unless some tall hustling is done  by the Indians their venison supply  will be a whole lot lighter than lasfc  season.  The snow camo too early to allow  the C.P.R. to get their outfit into  fchoir iron property above horo. The  camp is locked up and there will bo  nothing Htirring until spring.  Capt. Forrester, provincial police,  Cresfcon, was a botween-trains visifcor  on Tuesday.  ft      . .   -m-. .... .*  fmt    .        mr-r.    ,.      ,.   .   vruy isrowt'u ������Uiw imu xaieuey nave  dissolved partnership at Nan ton, Aita.  and Guy has joined up with an Alberta  Battalion ft r overseas service.  Charlie Simpson is visiting at Nelson. Report that lie is married is not  confirmed.  No deer reported killed as ye:,, although conditions for hunting this  class of game was never better.  ... Tom   Ross has   moved his   family  from   fcho  Browell  house to  his  new  camp    between    Stoney Point and  Camp No. 2.  Elder rind Mrs. New by, Latter Day  Saints evangelists, of Spokane, are  yisiting here.  Sleigh hauling has commenced���������two  weeks later than in  1015.    *  A. E. Sainuelson has sold his riding  horse to C. O. Rodgers.  J. W. Fraser of Erickson is at the  mill putting the work harness in shape  for a strenuous yp������n-'s work.  A house warming���������the first of the  season���������will be held at Andy Wick-  holm's new residence on Saturday  evening, and a dandy timeisexpeeted.  Miss Whitehead, who has been a.  visitor at. Spokane for some days past,  returned home on Sunday.  Alex. Mothoson of Creston and Billy  Barber of Summit Crook havo arrived  and commenced cutting on a 200-cord  cordwood contract for G, A. Hunt.  Erickson  I.' m,      it 4m\, f\ *  barbera have raised fche  ...<<..������ .........   ������������K    j ,    rt\ .....  . ,,  Tho rod uot Ion works *ut Kat-lo getM  itti electric power at a rati* of $2 pei  horaepower pei* month.  Tho trustees have awarded fche con-  fcract for fcho year's supply of wood for  fcho Erickson school to Bon Dow.  Goo. Hobdon has started fco out.  brush preparatory to clearing tho  Myers ranch opposite D, S. Tim mons,  but owing to t.ho   heavy  fall  of snow  ���������progri*!-*! in rather flow.  Minn Annie. Hamilton, who \\n;\ been I  visiting at Trail for fcho past two I  months, returned home on Friday.  I*. Burns & Co. aro (supplying fchoir  pat rout-with Eriekson pork afcpreHonfc,  W.   W.    Hall    delivered   n    fow   fine  earoiiHHOH of tho drowsed  article fchis  ��������� .������.������������������  Fred llyckiiion of Cranbrook was n  week-end visitor at (he home of Mi.  and Mrs. Crisler.  A number of tho local growers were  in town on Wednesday to meet a  sprayer agent from Spokane who was  giving a demonstration of spraying  with one of his firm's make of  machines. No doubt several sprnyeis  co-operatively owned will be in  evidence here next spring. Handlers  realize thafc fco havo No. 1 apples a  good Kprayer is a necessity.  Otto Johnson and J. McRobb havo  added an extra ply of boards to their  residences.  Latest reports from Cranbrook  hospital are to tho etTeet that. Victor  Wesling is making a bettor recovery  than was at first- expect* d, though it-  is not thought possible to avoid having a- bit. of a stiff arm.  Mrs. F. Waylett, who has been In  indifferent- health for some weeks  past, was taken fco tho hospital at  Cranbrook on Friday for treatment:-.  Her ulster accompanied hor.  Jack WoodN Hponfc a few days horo  last week-end. Ho expects fco wind  up his con tract for Deschamps at  Nelson some time before Christmas,  and ������.vill upend tin* winter hero.  Fernie skating link opened for hnab  noHH on Nov. 2lsfc.  Tho Salvation Army haa been  operating in NoIhimi for 20 years.  NoIhou council got, enough strictly  r  ������.,  ......,. .     .(   ir   ,.,,... ,,  ���������.   ,i   .... .,  . * .... ,,t < ������,fv' *   *' ���������'  "'���������   '*''  ^ *.***-" .*  ....... ...  The Free Press flgnrea out that  $1000 of real money won bet in Fernie  on t be recent- U.S. pretiiderifcialelection.  | and a hearty   vote of thanks has been  | passed   to R. B.   Staples   and   H.   F.  ; Weber for much efficient help in ware-  - housing   and   shipping   the   consign-  i ment.    The list of donors is as follows:  Andy  Anderson   10  boxes,   A.   Andrew 2,  J.   Arrowsmith  2,   Mrs. Van  Aekeran 3.  Mrs. Boffey 2 boxes. C. G. Bennett  1, P. Browskie 1,   Mrs.   W. K. Brown  1. M. Boyd 2.  J L  Crosthwaite  2 boxes, J Cherr-  iugfcon 2, A L Cameron 1, G Cartwright 5, E. E. Cartwright 5, C Cotte-  rill 2. A Cameron 2, V. Carr 2, Jas  Cook 5, Guy Constable I, A. J. Coiiis  4. J. M. Craigie 5, N Craigie 2, Jas  Compton 5, E. Cuming 1, Ashley  Cooper 2.  A Duperry 5 boxes, H B Downs 2.  Mrs R Dodd 1, J W Dow 5. Ben Dew 2.  T M Edmondson 2 boxes, P G  Ebbutt 5.  J W Fraser 5 boxes, Capt. Forrester  2, W B Forward 1, Mrs Fairhead 1.  W  Gobbett. 2,  T  Goodwin   2.    E C  Gibbs 2.  P Hagen 3 boxes, E Haskins 2, W  W Hail 2, Miss B Hurry i, Mrs Henderson 2, H Hamilton 2, Mrs Holmes  2, R Hood 2 J Heath 1, M Hagen 1..  G Hobden 5, C F Hayes 1. Con Hall 2*  'Dr. Henderson 3, J W Hamilton 2. C  Ha germ an 1. E Harding!.  Geo Johnson 1 hox. .lohn Johnson  2, Jas Johnston 1.  F Knott 2   boxes.  W G Littlejohn 2 boxes, H Lyne 5,  R. J Long 5.  A Miller 2 boxes, Chas Moore 5, .1  McNarland 2. VV A McMurtrie 2. T  Midford 2.  Mrs Parker 2 boxes, M H Palmer 1,  F Putnam 2, Miss Jeanne Palmer 1,  E A Penson 2.  Rose & Watcher 5 boxes, E Ryckman 2, E .1 C Richardson 2, C O  Rodgers 5.  S Scott 1 hox, E Simmons 2. .1 Sher-  Iwood   1,   .1   Stace  Smith  1,   Stocks ..v.  Jackson 10, J G Smith 2,   Have  Scott  1,   J   Spratt 2,   R  B  Staples  5,   WP  Stark 3.  Mrs   R   Thurston   1  Bros. 2. R Telford 2,.  O J Wigen  3  boxes,  J H Webster 1.  Mrs M Young 1 box.  box,   Truscott  H F Weber 2.  Extendi Thanks  Major and Mrs". Burritt desire to  express their grateful thanks to all  the friends "who woro so very kind  during tho illness of the dear mother  and in their bereavement.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Moade tako this  opportunity to express their appreciation of the help and Uindnoa-jc-i  shown during tho illiiosH and passing  of the late Mrs. Moran.  Loses a Leg  I'Yiejol.s of Jack Suiii.h, who vv.t.i reported wounded in the hand and thigh  a few wooIch ago, will hoar with  genuine regret that his injuries are  more serious than at first anticipated,  and that, it has been found necessary  to amputate his left leg well up toward the hip. .lack was strong on  the outdoor life and all are hoping  that lu* will be able to aeeuro an  mtillcnl llioh t Imi will enable him t <���������  por.Mie hi.s ohl habil.s with u full  iiK-iiHiire of comfort and devlerit v.  ^.^������������������������������������MlgMW  i������M!������ta|.g!i!^������W!t������ttt^l������-H  ll-,l,IW-l^������JI,MIM^.������JIW>.W.J.IJI,llJl>l<������IJ>WJWilWMI)W>>lll>-lll,HlM>lt-.  until l..lili*i.lW>KMWJIJMmiMH������limil.l  WWMMMMWMUlJlMaMHMMMH 3CHB BEVIE yv* CB3SSTOK B. ���������k  ���������M. ������ ��������� *���������������������     Ml������  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  SIR  PENYWERiN'S  WIFE  I ��������� anr-  '/orc-nto  (Continued.)  few days ago, and from tho letter wc  gathered that���������well, that things \.rerc  not going' quite so well us they ought  to do. I gathered that it was Lady  Acrise's  being  at   the   Hall   that  wus  * * * xm^mr m*x m  Ther*  was   no   one  about.  v.'.j     -U .  and  wot r. sound to be heard but the queer :  little night noises of countrv-s-idc ami  woodland.  He launched iiis frail era i'l svuhout  i:\uea difneuky. boarded it with less  ���������j.i?', ar.d push in;;; oft into lhc middle,  resr.iiicu lire operation ot dracct-.iK  the   slimy  and  stagnant  water.  Bv.t   his   ctloris   were   all   m   v.uu.  Not once during a lengihy and  ^V*"1-'"  i'd search did be come upon .  to   iaducc     the   belief   that     i  had been hidden in the pond;  iouch he couid not  in   Worcestershire,  where   the  Silcott  vault is."  "Thanks.    Well,   Pin   very  ������������������ra'ciul  to yon for having met  me so sympathetically in this matter.    1 wish yon  not quite congenial to you." | would add    to    your    kindness.    Air.  "Only     that?"   snapped     Sir   Pcny- | ('cllibrand, by allowing  your  wife,  to  wern, "Is  that all Daphne  said?" iconic   back   to   Kcdgrange   Hall   with  "No,  no!     Shc  really  said nothing, j inc.    1.  am  diffident  ot  my  own  pow-  ' We inferred it must bc tliat." J ers of persuasion with  Daphne."  L "I wish it were nothing more sc- j Husband and wife. exchanged a  rious. Mr. Geliibrand, Daphne has ; look, and the. mutual decision was  got   herself     involved     in   an     affair j against  granting the  request of their  whieh   is  threatening  to   ruin  us alto-! __    ���������-.���������.,���������- ,   -    gethcr.     Did     shc   tell   you     nothing} "  about   the   disappearance      of   a   man j  who Avas employed by us?"  "Oh.   yes!   She   said   it   was  a  great  'mystery, and that yon were much upset   about   it."  The vicar was looking grave.  "That's     putting     it    very     mildly.  Haphne   i*������   being   blackmailed."  Mr. t'.ellibrand stared at him without speaking. Meanwhile Mrs. liel-  librand came >ouly into the room and  looked   at   the     two   gentlemen     with  visitor. The Gcllibrands, indeed,  were old-fashioned people, who held  the quaint and antiquated doctrine  that husband and wife, so far from  having distinct and even opposing  interests and tastes and opinions, and  living separate and detached lives  each on his own account, ought to  conform as closely as possible to the  formula of the Scriptures and of the  Church   Service.  It  followed,    therefore,    that  they  hoped     more from     Sir  Penywern's  own efforts to come to an understanding with ms wife than from any  outside influence, however sympathetic.  \XT>L* .���������������������"*        If J������        ni-*-*-ts-%*. ****��������������� lt*r������ **j#k4-H ���������*���������* ���������'J*-*,  VV iivu    xlv    diai fc.v.*������a,     on.    tub     ivtuiu     +\s  his home, although he had not learnt  all he wished, Sir Penywern" felt a  little comforted by two things: their  simple and unshaken faith in Daphne  herself; and their assurance that  there was no ugly page in hcr family  history. _  (To Be Continued.) *  Her   husband   turned  uyi i tmg  *c   bodv  and  al-  troubled   eye-  to   lier   quickly. |  "Sir    I'cnywern   has   brought      had i  !!,w>, niy dear," he said, drawing her  inio     the   conversation     with   >imple  irust in her gocul sense in a difficulty.  "Of Daphne?    I was afraid so, from  tiie tone of hcr letters."  'I've  >aid    Sir   Penvwern,  si-.,  eci certain  ;t: a i  were  but  few.  Since    others   ooidc  been  at  work  ::*-.  the   .-  by this ;iu:e It.tvc beer  live, aad .-e far it was  been   ;*.������">  result.  Disappointed ar.d ye  erable  aad  tortured  hy  after all. Ids  doiUK:  illUlSClI     :,.X.K  rareh.   it   ;nu.-'  fairlv exiiauS'  renc*  iu-  tlo tint   aad   :e:*  * led  id- catioe  ;.- every  m-t.  <.-i  r.     Sir   Penywern   car-  __       _   back to  the boatliouse  ;uid returned to  the  ntansion.  lt  was growing late, and the ladies  had retired.    It was Fenner who. flitting  vpo  ter, verv  come  simply, "to ask you both if you will  be frank with me, and tell mc if there  is anything in thc history of Daphne's family which 1 ought lo have  i.wen   told."  The vicar's wife, darted a swift  look at her husband aud then turned  ayaiii   to   her   visitor.  *T think," shc said, with gentle decision, "that you ought to have been  ../_.      ~A-     m\      m.       .*-      mm.      .      .-_,        ,  t.fmrg g-vtrt, S% ft j* mtm mrm m m t*  J.  OF NERVOUS  TENDENCY  GIVE  ������R. CASSELL'S TABLETS.  you are conferring  s::own  the letters  from hcr father to  ong the other  Ah!"  said     Sir  Penywern  ,i.     t\ 1,.. ~  ... 11 XSiljJI J11C  ianiiiy rcjics.  xvCCpS  loi-clcssly about the hall, came  his master suddenly as tbe lat-  '*     *''���������*���������  clothes  wet  and  with    hi  w i  th-  stained  crossinc  c--.se.  .Apparently  occupatiosi  iu  beer  look,  "Everybody  h   weed     and   slime,  was  i engaged. He gave him  "I remember something- being said about  letters. Daphne did not want to  show them  to  me,  I recollect."  "There   would  have  been  no  harm  . iu   showing  them,"     said  Mrs.   Gelli-  r  towards  thc   stair- j ]jran{i  quickly.     "And  they  have     no'  ��������� bearing   whatever   upon   the     matter  Uic, i which is  distressing you now.     Only'  -, when   you   ask   me  whether   iheri-   is  shrewd j anything in thc family history which  ' vou  ought  to  know,  I must  frankly  looked  in   the     same; '^m\t that    her -not    having    shown  '���������������������������   the  butler   ecuesscd   *'*���������"* '  ! now   evidently  shown itself again, in  more, serious  circumstances."  place, Sir Penywern, 1 think,'' tie! t],cm to yoll shows a certain weak-  whispered, as his master met his look. ilies5> a reluctance to lace any so it of  "Let me hcip you off with those "-.vet ;]:tlic difficulty or trouble, which'has  tilings, sir."  \ es, 3!i(j  pacK my  oag.     a \ c gou    _      _    to go away at once.    I'll leave a let- j" "\vi-at  was  in  thc  letters?"   asked  ter   to   be   given   to   her   ladyship   i'1 : Sir Penywern anxiously,  tiie morning." !     --Nothing that concerned Daphne,"  Fenner looked perturbed. [snul   Mrs/Geliibrand.    "They refcrr-  "Not the lawyers. 1 hope, sir,'' he , C(\ to a secret cf her father's, a little  ventured  demurely. .   ! nivs-tcry ���������the solution of which wc do  "Well, I'm taking the first step i������;no"t ourselves know. There was no  their direction, I'm afraid, Fenner, j necessity to show them to you, or wc  said Sir Penywern, gravely, us 1*9 ] slionltl have Insisted. But hcr wish  went upstairs. I to avoid thc slight pain which show-  Half an hour later he had changed :ng them would have caused hcr, is  his wet clothes for dry ones, written thc important thing."  a very short letter to liis wile in . *]-0 sjr Penvwern, however, on the  which he informed hcr tliat lie was alci.t ror mysteries, it seemed that  going away "on business," and would there might be some subtle connec-  be back within forty-eight hours, .ml t;on between the old secret and the  had left thc house with his travelling new onc> yic persisted, therefore, in  bag in his hand and his rug over his asi-ing again what the substances of  arm. .... i the letters  was.  Fenner stood watching Ins master i ]-*jut Upon one point thc good vicar's  from thc doorway as well as thc fnint j ^vj.fc was firm. Shc insisted that, al-  nioonltfrht  allowed. | though it was natural and right that  lie knew that the journey was urg-��������� gjr penywern should learn what lie  cut indeed which took his master ��������� wantcd to know, he must learn it  away in the middle of thc night, when ': f..om n;s wjrc herself. And in her in-  thcrc were no trains running. 'nocencc  shc  foresaw a  complete  mi-  Perhaps hc guessed the truth, that ��������� dcrstanding    and    reconciliation    he-  state    of  Sir    Penywern s    nund   nvcen   the  two  ovcr  this   very  mal-  niadc immediate movement necessary   u<r> \yiien oncc Daphne was pcrsuad-  so that even thc apparently purpose-. cd  lo kccp ,lotl,ing from her husband,   *' "    Airs. Geliibrand believed that all  the  Strengthen, Build up, and Nourish the Children, and  incalculable benefits on the  country.    You are also ensuring the physical  well-being and success of future breadwinners and mothers.  Dr. Cassell's Tablets, whose success in Canada has been both immediate  and striking, owes its popularity in great part to its safety and unquestionable  medicinal activity. It is now doing more for the little ones of three  continents than many mothers realise.  A powerfully nutritive food-medicine wliich can be given to the youngest  infant, Dr. Cassell's Tablets feed the entire system, vitalise the nerves, and  create healthy flesh, blood, and muscle in a manner truly remarkable.  They are the recognised modern home remedy for 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 ahd  during the Critical Periods of Life.  ���������Druggists and Dealers throughout Canada sett Dr. Cassell's Tablets. If not procurable in  your city send to thc sole agents, Harold F. Ritchie & Co., Ltd., 10, MeCaul Street, Toronto,  who will see that you get them. One tube 50 cents, six tubes for the price of five. War Tax,  2 cents per tube extra.  Sole  Proprietors :���������  -Dr.   Cttssella   Co.,   Ltd.,   Manchester.   Eng.  tin  Give the "Kiddies" *  AU They Want of  ���������^\\M\ll������������  4?  le?*; exertion of u lonp; walk to iv dis  i:im railway station, where he would  have .some !k nrs to wait for thc I  train to lake him on hi:- way was -pre- j  t'.Table to spon-lincv another hour un-|  dor the rooi of the house where n ���������  hi(h*ou*5 an<l cruel mystery baffled!  hiin at ������������������verv turn. I  i,v     tlu*.  middle     of  thc   followi.;p: '  trouble would pass away.  Thc vicar, sccinp- thc distress upon  tlu* face of their visitor, hastened to  explain away his fears.  "1. think we may just say this," lie  said, "that thc little secret docs not  concern any family disgrace."  "There* was nothing wrong about���������  er���������any  member of hcr  family .*"' iu-  thc Gelli-''1"'1-"1  Sir.J-'cpywc"".  dnv     Sir    IVnvwcrn     found     himself j  :.f.ain at  the peaceful vicarapo   where       irct,- Sh.   Vcnywcm,   anxiously.  ���������i������ wifes    old guard.aus,     he (..elh- ,    ..Ktnp|iaUcaiiy llo!    Captain Silcott,  brands,   welcomed  him   cordially,  but | whom   wc   (,.(l  llot  know   1)crsomil1j,  must have been a most lovable and  estimable man. At least his wife  adored him, and told us enough uhout  him for us to judge that her affection  j was not misplaced."  I "His death broke her up," wont on  Mrs. Ciellibrand. "The news of his  illness came so suddenly and the  shock of liis death followed so quickly upon lrer journey to Paris, that she  never recovered from thc effects of  it."  "What  didjic.  die  of?"  asked  Sir  I'cnywern,  suddenly.  "1 fpinorrha-'c,   from   the   rcopeninj*'  of an olrl wound."  "And he was buried in  Paris?"  "()h,   no!     The  body  was  brought  over,  and  buried   at  .Little  Greystou  v. itli  a   certain   unmistakable  timidity  ;;nd  nserve.  Me    challenged    them    almost    at  Oliei',  "I 'ui'pnHe you arc not very much  s-.n-prised to see me," he said, ad-  (!:���������< >-iiit: ihi; vicar, a:, .soon a:*, thoy  v,err fur a moment alone together.  "Well, I'aplme. wrote to my wife a  When Your Eyes Weed Care  l7h������tMnrln<-U.v<'> I'tlltslnn. -NoHinurUntf-Keel-*'  Y\nr ��������� At'Vt oulolily. Try U ti.v Uri������, Weak,  t-'.or������ Kyt-ttonif (jraiiiitatva Kyrlltlii. Murine la  ���������'<)fU|)imn<l<'<l Ij.v our Ociilliitu���������������u>t a "ftitclit  ������!.������������������)Ii'ln>���������"���������I,m iinril in Hi:ci:.-MMf ill I'llV-ilclanr;'  l'iiii-'ii-������*. t(.r many yctiru. Now il.MiU-iitfii io  tii* PiiV<ll<* mill wolif l>y I)trii|JtJfl������itn wt Mc. v**  nmtlf. Miirlnn K><- Hi.lvr In Am-jn U''J'ulirw,  Sf>'.* iiiiil W<x. Writo for hook ol tin* Kytt Kri*������.  Murtnts ty������ RamedyUompany Ol'lcnrjto. Aity  llEDWARMBURc  ipli  It Is one of the delicious "good tilings" that has a real food value.  A slice of your good homemade bread, spread with "Crown Brand", forms  a perfectly balanced food, that Is practically all nourishment.  So���������let them have It on blscuha and pancakes, and on their  porridge If they want it.  You'll like It,   too,   on Crlddle Cakes���������on Blanc Mange  and  Baked Apples. And you'll flndit the moat economical sweetener  you can use, for Cakes, Cookies, Gingerbread and Pie::.  Have your husband get a tin, the next time he ia  In town���������  a S, 10 or 20 pound tin. Ournewreclpobook/'Deoasrw  THE CANADA STARCH CO. LIMITED an(i Candles", will show you  MONTREAL,       CARDINAL,       BRANTFORD,       FORT WILLIAM;   noW   to   ma]ZA a 10| 0f V&.\V  a.,/*,. </...m/,^ delicious dishes with "Crown  ^000S0^     Brand".   Write for a copy!  220W  vrir/frf������fiirnrfiiifniiiiiriiiitiniiiiiitiinuniuiunuuu\u\uv\u\v\u  our Montreal Off lo������.  I.:ulv of th" House: Yon ran ram  y.,!,i dim.'-r i: y>u')l chop that pile  <jl   11���������'������������������*.'. ��������� "'d  Tramp: I'd Iil.r; to know de menu  In-.,, l..dy.    I.u.'.lon  Tian.'iciipt.  K'nickcr: The campaign issue will  be Mexico.  Bock or: Ihtl the President hinv-olf  docs not know whether Mexico is an  issue or an entrance,��������� Wvv York  .Sun.  "Did the doctor pay yon a vi^iii"  "Yfs,  and  lhe.   visit   paid   tlu*   dotr-  "Ancl pray, madam," asked thc pension examiner, "why do yon think  yourself entitled to a  pension?"  "My husband and 1 fought all  through thc war," wa.s the reply.  tor,  "Well,  Hobby, what do yon  of the. new baliy:'"'  "All   right,   only   he's   awfully  burnt."  think  sun-  "You can't tell; that boy of Todd's  may hc a Congressman some day."  "Indeed! Why, I thought he seem*  ed i-putc bright."���������Life.  Gentleman of thc Road: Kindly 'eli������  a pore lonely, 'ornclcss man, tjuv'ttor,  wol's got notliiiik in the world ?>>���������'��������� *,  loaded revolver and no conscientkniu  objection to usin' it!  I*m������m**mm������**mmm**  VS.  li*  u.  IS* im^ljsa trw\(TmA tfpjFp"  %*%*%*   A !& ink ~~ &~*~ ^���������  il���������MIHI  am  mmmmmimmmmmm  SS8B  mmtmm^^ STHE HEVIEWa CKESTOH. OR'ft1  " .lean Aug wic sicps, c&iucr  Huge Arms Output  Italy Now Has Adequate Supply of  Munitions From Its Own  Plants  Thc enormous progress that the  manufacture of munitions in Italy is  making was revealed for the first time  by Premier Boscllo in a recent speech.  Notwithstanding her poverty in iron  and other raw materials and the high  price of the transportation of coal,  the premier said today Italy was able  lo manufacture munitions not only  for herself, but to supply hcr allies.  "She had 900 military establishments of the first class going and 800  auxiliary factories, which arc worked  by 425,000 hands, of whom 45,000 are  women," said the premier. "Italy is  now making as many guns in a month  as she made in a year formerly. Her  machine-gun output has multiplied  six hundred times and that of shells  one hundred and ten times. Hcr automobile output also has increased,  while thc aviation industry is making  rapid  strides." -  B. C. Salmon  The biggest lemon ever raised in  California grew at Sawtelle and  measures 18 1-2 inches in circumference one way and 19 1-2 inches the  other, weighing nearly three pounds.  Sockeye Pack Was Much Less Than  in Previous Twelve Months  The B. C. sockeye pack is 201,000  cases, as compared- with 477,000 cases  last year, revealing a condition that  does not makc the packers optimistic.  It is said to be a bad year, and this  was due to the fact that weather conditions through the whole season  were wet and cold, causing fish io  swim low in thc water and thus escape the 22ft. nets. Thc fish were in  thc rivers and inlets, but they were  not caught on their way up to the  spawning grounds.  It was an "off" year for sockeye or. '^^-  the Fraser River, but thc falling off  was greater than had been expected  even for a slim year. One packer-  contracted lo sell 15,000 cases before  the season began, but all hc could  put up was 4,000 cases, and he was  hard put to do even this. In general,  contracts are being filled pro rata,  and thc buyers arc glad to take what  thev can get.  Veu will find relief in ZsmBtik ������  it easss the burning, stinging  pain, stops bleeding and brings  ease. PeFseverane������, with ZaBtV-  Bsjkj means cure. Why not prove  this ?   ******* Druggists and Stores.���������  Waste.  _ There is no way in which our national habit of carelessness shows itself more clearly than in the size of  ������*ur garbage pail. A physician who  fcas made a study of social and indus-  Srial conditions here and abroad is  autnonty   ior   the   statement   tciat   an  Marquis Wheat  Is Worth   More Than   Experimental  Farms' Total Cost, Says Expert  "The Marquis variety    of wheat is  worth  more  to   Canada   than  all   the  experimental    farms  have  American community   produces   from i cost,"  said L.  H.  Newman,  secretary  three   to   five   times   as   much   waste I of-the Canadian Seed Growers' asso-  Stze.  European   town   of   the   same  -Youth's Companion.  Cosisiioailoo  sx  Is Growing Smaller Every Day.  CARTER'S LITTLE  SJVER PILLS are  jjesponsiWe���������they bo!>  only give relief;���������  elrey permanently .������#||������SS[!@ *���������������***& I fasfe*!  cure Constipa. ^^^^^^^EBSTTLS 1  ..������a- Ma\.^HKS-'Hi*ver i  lions use   jfgg^pggfjj^       f g| PiiASfc  ~  them for  Bilious-  'siess, Indigestion, Sick Headache, Sallow Skin.  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  ciation, upon his return from an extensive tour of the prairie provinces.  "It is hard to compute its value. Although it was only first distributed  about five years ago, it is now the  most popular wheat in Western Canada, and probably seventy per. cent,  of this year's crop was the Marquis  j strain. I think I am safe in saying  that if thc Red Fife wheat had bscn  grown all over the country and Marquis had not been produced, wc would  this year have a crop of fifty milliori  bushels less, which at prevailing prices would have meant a loss to the  1 country of from fifty to seventy-five  million dollars."  It should bc added that it was Marquis wheat which won the $1,000  prize at thc New York Land Show in  1911, for thc best milling wheat grown  anywhere in the two Americas, and  which also won thc gJrand sweepstakes prizes for hard wheat at the  International Dry Farming Congress  for three vears in succession���������1913,  1914 and 1915.  Hundreds Find Sloan's Liniment  Soothes Their Aches  A local Territorial was placed on  guard for the first time. About midnight he observed a shadowy form  approaching from thc distance. Fulfilling his duty, he immediately presents and shouts: "Halt! Who goes  there?"  A somewhat husky, voice replies:  "Shut up! I ain't going; I'm coming  back!"���������Current Opinion.  is one of the greatest foes of  womanly beauty. It is quickly  cleared by correcting the cause  ���������sluggish liver���������with the aid  of the gently stimulating, safe  and dependable remedy���������  The shooting, tearing pains of neuralgia and sciatica are quickly relieved by the soothing external application  of   Sloan's  Liniment.  Quiets the. nerves, relieves thc  numbness feeling, and by its tonic effect on thc nerve and muscular tissue,  gives immediate relief.  Sloan's Liniment is cleaner and  easier to use -.han mussy plasters and  ointments and does not clog the  pores.  Just put it on���������it penetrates. Kills  pain. You will find relief in it from  rheumatism, neuralgia, sciatica, stiff  neck, toothache, etc.  For strains, sprains, bruises, black-  and-blue spots, Sloan's Liniment  quickly reduces the pain.  It's really a friend of the whole  family. Your druggist sells it in  25c, 50c and $1.00 bottles.  No More Asthma.. .Br. J. D. Kel-  logg's Asthma Remedy sounds the  death knell of this trvin0 trouble. It  stops the awful choking und painful  breathing. It guards against night  attacks and gives renewed ability to  sleep and rest thc whole night long.  Much is claimed for this remedy, but  nothing but what can bc demonstrated by a trial. If you suffer from  asthma-, try it and convince yourself  of its great value.  Worth a Guinea a Bos  j0ixectioE8 with Erer7 Bos of Sjteci*) Value Co  Sold everywhere.   Ia boxes, 25 cute.  Artillery Recruiting  The 76th Depot Battery, C.F.A.t  Winnipeg, and the 77th Depot Battery, C.F.A., Regina, have orders to  enlist more men as gunners, drivers  or signallers, etc. Experienced harness-makers, carpenters, shoeing  smiths and cooks are also wanted.  Railroad fares are paid, and as soon  as men arc sworn in a complete,  smart, well-fitting artillery uniform,  kit,  spurs,  etc.,  are  issued.  Write Officer Commanding for information.  "Brock's Book on Birds1  s Your Tongue Furred ?  Have Yftii Headache ?  ..-���������contains ridi'ly 200 panes with maoyilliutratiana restate with information, advice aad help oa the care of  feathered pets���������their treatment ������_ health and disease.  Every biro owner should have this boofc.t Send 10c.  *ad we will tend you samples of Brock's Bird Seed  cad Bird Treat together with the Book on Birds.   ywBPSg^jj'j'gig^  Sucaouun at u?uC������, 25     F?U������i������Si.,Tni������aivlvai>    ������  Artillery Need Men  ENLIST WITH THE BEST  Every Man Rides  Write   76th   Battery,   Winnipeg,   or  ?7th   Battery,   Regina.    Ask for  railroad fare.  How few feel well this time of the  year? The whole system needs  houscclcaning- thc blood is impuie;  it needs enriching. Nothing will do  thc work more effectively than Dr.  Hamilton's Pills. Takc them at night  and you feel better next morning.  They work wonders in the body  while you sleep. Being composed of  pure vegetable extracts and juices,  Dr. Hamilton's Pills are safe for the  young and old alike. Try this wonderful family medicine today, it will  do you a world of ������-ood. Whether for  biliousness, headache, lack of appetite or constipation, Dr. Hamilton's  Pills will quickly cure, 25c per box at  all dealers.  Dasher: How did you enjoy your  vacation ?  Jerome: Fine; the hotel where I  put up didn't seem like a strange  place at all. It had all thc discomforts of home.���������Life.  Better Jewish Schools in Russia  Jews will enjoy greater educational  advantages in Russia in the future. A  series of high schools and technical  schools exclusively for Jewish students is to- be established, and greater  freedom will be accorded with respect to their entry into the universities.  The Russian Government, it is announced, in the interest of education,  extends this greater advantage to the  Jews. In addition to the large number of schools exclusively for Jewish  students which exist at the present  time, permission has been granted for  the establishment of Jewish gymnasiums (high or preparatory schools) in  Petrograd, Kiev and other cities and  towns, as well as colleges, among  which is thc polytechnic institution at i  Yekaterinoslav. ^>-  *T"li.������ in'*,"eoc,**'i f-^cii't^e*5 "f**.^ i1.j������ **n-  try of Jews into thc Petrograd University arc to be seen in the fact that  this year 94 out of 807 matriculated  students attended the university, or  about  11   1-2 per cent.  GUARD THE CHILDREN  ROM AUTUMN COLDS  Unless worms bc expelled from thc  system, no child can _be healthy.  Mother Graves'  Worm  lixtcrminator  The fall is the most severe season  of    the year    for colds���������one    day is'  warm, the next is wet and cold���������and  unless   thc   mother   is   on   her   guard  the little ones are seized  with colds  that may hang on all winter.    Baby's  Own     Tablets     are     mother's     best  friend    in preventing    or    banishing  colds.    They act as a gentle laxative,  keeping the bowels and stomach free  and sweet.    An occasional dose  will  prevent colds or if it does come on  suddenly thc prompt use of the Tablets will quickly cure it.   The Tablets  are   sold  by  medicine  dealers   or  by  mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr.  Williams    Medicine    Co.,  Brockvillc,  Out.  is the    best medicine  siroy  worms.  extant  to dc-  The Honored Guest  First Gent: Come and dine with me  tomorrow  evening, old  lop.  Second  Gent: Afraid     I  can't,  I'm  going to sec Hamlet.  First Gent: Never mind, bring him  ���������jj-ifll     v***"  .. -;...     j ~ ������������ .  "A flippant answer," said Senator  Williams, apropos of a war argument.   -  "That answer in its flippancy," he  continued, "reminds me of the coquette to whom a young man, driven  to desperation said:���������  " Mf you don't answer me one way  or thc other���������yes or no���������I'll hang  myself in your front yard.' \  " 'Oh,  no,'  said  thc  coquette,  'you x  mustn't do that.   Father does not like  yoiuif men lian<TinPr about.'"  When buying your Pianc  Insist on having an  Otto Higel Piano Action  It Doesn't Pay  To buy inferior ailiek-s  fm' home use, ao nuttier  how small the article is.  With mulches, as with  e very thi n R' -t^lse, it pays  to buy thc best.  "SILENT PARLOR"  ATCHES  Will save your time nnd  temper, for thoy are fcood  strikers, saimtc, simv,, and  tSIUSNT.  ALWAYS ASK FOR  ss EDDY'S ===  German's View of the Battlefield  A   man in  life 3rd battalion  of the  124th   Regiment,  Germany,    writes  a  letter in which he pays a doleful tribute to our flying men:  "1 am on sentry duty, and it is a  very hard job, for I dare not move.  Overhead arc thc F.nglish airmen  and in front of us the English observers with telescopes, and as soon  *..:���������* they perceive anything twenty-'  four "cigars" arrive at once, und  larger than one cares to see���������you understand what 1 mean. The country  round mc looks frightful. Many dead  bodies belonging to both sides lie  around."  German Potatoes Rotting  Something appears to have gone  wrong with the arrangements for the  distribution of Germany's potatoes,  and a serious crisis is threatened.  When the new crop came on thc market there was a glut, but this was  soon followed by a famine owing to  thc drastic action of various local  authorities in cutting down prices and  countermanding orders. Now there  is a bitter feud between thc agrarians  and the townsmen. Vorwarts says  that tliere are quantities of new potatoes at the very gates of Berlin,  which arc being hoarded . up until  thev arc in danger of rotting. Thc  regulations of the. War Food Bureau  arc declared to be "a deplorable  fiasco,"  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.  getting our  , dear."  wrong  with  A Cold Deal  Mrs.  Youngbride: "I'm  ice from a new man now  Youngbride:  "What's  the other man?"  Mrs. Youngbride: "The new dealer says he'll give 'us colder ice for  the same money." ��������� Boston Transcript.  Minard's   Liniment   for   sale   everywhere.  A BROMtSHML G&US3H  is wearing and dangerous because the inflamed,  mucus-filled tubes interfere with breathing and the  fresh air passes through that unhealthy tissue.  Probably no other remedy affords such prompt  and permanent relief as Scoff's Emulsion; it  checks the cough, heals the linings of the throat  and bronchial tubes and strengthens the lungs to  avert tuberculosis. This point cannot be emphasized too strongly���������that Scott's Emulsion has  been suppressing bronchitis for forty years and  will help you*  Be careful to uvoid substitutes And insist on SCOTT'S.  AT ANY DRUG  STORE. 13-77  ���������jE-JC  ��������� SC OTT^.i HO W Nf. v atOOM >��������� I Kl������ O:   N.  w.  N.  u.  112<J  Catarrh Cannot Be Cured  .villi l.OCAI. APPLICATIONS, as they  .niinot reach the <;eat of the 'liseaue. C.ilnnh  is ii local disease, gi-cutly influenced by con-  .titulional coiuljiioiiH. and in order tit cure it  vou niuKt Jake *nii internal remedy. Hull's  Catarrh Cure i:. tul.cn internally and act;.  Ilivoutjli the blood on the iuucoim uurfaccs  it the system. JlalPii Catarrh Cure was pre-  -ciilied by one ot the best physician.) in this  ,-quiitiy ior yearn. It is composed of BOiue  oi thu bo.l conic.i I.iujwh, coiit'oinril with  ;<>iv.~ <->f i'-.r 1 >������������������������.���������' l.'or-..'. r-.'-vi'.'fv,. The j.rr-  lect combination ol the iimrcdicnts in Wall's  Catarrh Cure ii what produce-; Midi ivouJcr-  ful rc.iult.i in catarrhal condition:!. Sand ior  testimonials, free.  I**.   J.   CUKtsfKY   A-   CO.,   Prop-.,,   Toledo,   O.  All   UniKuiuls,   7Si:.  Hall's   Family   Pill.-,  for  con lipaiion.  Teacher: Willie, who uas thai thai  prompted yon tlir-n? I distinctly heard  someone whisper that  dale.  Willie: l-'vcimi* nu*, miw, \\xxi I ������*v-  pert that il was history repeating it-  i>elf ;>'/-iin.  -Pnek.  Also Numerous Encores  '���������This is an net of affection," hc  said, kissing her.  "Jl takes more: than one act to fill  out an cveniiiR's entertainmenl," shc  returned, glancing at liim  coyly.  One dose of Miller's Worm row-  tiers will clear thc stomach and howels ol worms, so that the child will i  no more hc irouhlcd by their r.avagcs.  The powders are sweet lo the taste  and no child will object to taking  them, They are non-injurious in  their composition, and while in some  cases tliey may cause vomiting, that  must not he taken as a .sign that they  are uauso.-itinr*-, hut as an indication  n\  tlftf  '-fO'-'ive   work*.  M  TGHELL  ERCHANTS  470 Grain Exchange  WE GET RESULTS THAT SATISFY.  -     -     - -   aagXm*aa--mmWtmtt~-mm%mm--mm1mWmmmMmi*mm^  Write for market information.  *t*nfr$&Hit*.'XI'Vl'm������&>w **������)*#< IHMWJW Ml' *<m*mmm^������f***mmmmw*mm**M*****mWI*m*mm*m'  NNEAPOLIS      WINNIPEG      DULUTH  Two members oT the Mu-jsuchuselts  Medical Society met thc other day.  Said one:  "I heard today, thai your son was  an undertaker. 1 thoup;lit you told  ine he wu.s a phy.sieiau."  "Not at all/'  "I don't like to contradict, but I'm  ^(-.���������-iiivr von did  s;<v so."  "You misunderstand me. I s.**id he  followed the medical profession.'4  James Richardson & Sons, Limited  ���������ii  GKAIN  MKRCHANTS  Western Offices  Winnipeg, Caltfary, Saskatoon  Specialists in the handling of farmers' shipments. Write, wif������  or  'phone  our  nearest  office  for quotations or information.  Bill your cars "NOTIFY JAMES RICHARDSON & SONS,  LlMlTIiO," to insure careful checkinjr of grades. Liberal advances  on billt*. of la din fr. Quick adjustni'-nts guaranteed accompanied by  Government  Certificate*,  of grader and weight.  Vou will i.rofil liy .Semlluc x\n Sjji.ii.Um nnd OVjUlijii.tf our Advlrc iti f/������ *flMt  Uriilltintlnn li'f.nc !*l;tupl������,gr Yn������ir f.min, :>������rt'/-nUitlr ttorle-y. Outs and Wye.  EvtubUdhetl 1CS9  I.ICKNKICIJ  AND   HONDKI)  1  ^iidLijdllitfw^M������vu-^M������UHU4hmjAu������Jl������lmiMjn������w!JMt  ii ������ .r.!. mul, irniiil*MMH-ii if muffiTifflnirniiiiiiiiii  runilii in it H I'TTrr  u.'Bini'mi'PjiaiMii.ii.miiimiw*  wemam  <mmm  MmMMMMmm TKE  C-KESTOtf BEVIjsW  ���������������  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance ;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Ha-ths, Owner and Editor.  ORESTON. B.C., FRIDAY, DEC.    1  Be on HamS  The pleasure of your company is  requested by the officers of the  Creston Branch of the Canadian  Patriotic Fund at the Auditorium,  to-night, at 8 o'clock, for the annual  meeting uf the local organization,  and to arrange for the carrying on  of this all-important work for the  next twelve months.  a name for themselves and confer  a direct and needed benefit on  British Columbia as the new head  of agricultural affairs.  The inclusion of M. A. Macdonald in the cabinet appears to  surprise some. Those objecting to  the new attorney general argue he  I should be denied a portfolio until  the somewhat historic plugging  incident is cleared up. In standing  j by Mr. Macdonald the premier has  wisely decided to recognize the fine  old British tradition that a man is  innocent until such time as he is  proven guilty.  In due time the facts in connection with the Vancouver plugging  will come out. When these aro to  hand   doubtless Premier   Brewster  Attendance as  -.ui;  this   meeting   is ���������, will   act  accordingiv.  is*  an obligation uevotvmg upou an j not, so much the worse  our citizens. The work the organization has undertaken to carry on  is solely in the interests of the men  who are fighting Britain's battles  in Flanders, and the numerous  other centres where   the  armies of  tie does  for tho  premier, and the party  he heads.  Jm txi*e&t Ys*uth  Here's an excellent   little preachment taken from an exchange that  Christmas is little more than three weeks distant.     Time the careful  housewife was getting busy with  the - Christmas Cake and Pudding  and "the  making's" of the Mince Pies  We would iike you to buy ail your RAISINS, CURRANTS  PEELS, and such like as soon as possible.    The price wil!  be higher later on, and the supplies will be scarcer.  Everything needed for your Yuietide cooking is here.     The quality  is right, and prices the closest  possible.     We invite inspection.  tho Allies are at death   grips   with \ wiU   stam,  rt>po:ltmg   i���������    most   of  the enemies of all those traditions l om. ,Vt>ste..n towns in general, and  near and dear to the heart of white ; tho Creston Valley in particular,  men���������and neutrals, we hope.  To hold up its end with the  increased contribution B.C. is this  year asked for Creston should contribute in the neighborhood of  82500. This is a considerable sum  of money to raise in these parts���������  if tliere has not been a considerable  change of heart si nev last December  ���������and   manv  will   have   to   make  General  Alter you have read it as it appears  it will be found ec-suillv forcible if  the word board of trade, fruit  growers union, farmers' institute,  etc., be inserted wherever the word  "town" appears in the original. It  merits real serious considerate n.  "Your town is the best town in  the world if everybody in it only  thinks so, and thinks hard enough,  more or less sacrifice in order to It .ijl rests with tae individual. If  contribute what'they feel they evw.y man is convinced that it is  should give. the best   he   is   llonnd   to   nmke   ifc  However inconvenient it may be thebest. With each individual of  to give "until it hurts" let us not the same |niud ifc is difficillt tu re-  forget to play the game square. : tard tjJe pro^ress 0? th&t, town and  Surely none are quite so mean as j that community in which it is  to prefer that   the  soldiers'   wives ; ].ocated.  and   children   should   do   all   the j     **0u fche ot|]eI. handf   iF a major.  autre ring.                                                   ; -ty Qf a tOAVn'8 peoble nurture the  If   you   cannot  fight  it is  only j opiuion    that   their   town    is  the  fair that vou should nav.  Whether i ���������.-.-,.������.    >  ^>.:_���������  ...-.xt. n-___  *    - i worst, anu ssyiiipaiiiii_e!   wiui i/iiSni-  othres do or do not give to this; selves fm. haviug to live in such a  cause does not lessen your direct | place> vou oail make up yoUr mind  responsibility in the matter. The | that if it isn-t the worsfc piaee on  boys beinnd the bayonet expect every j earth nowitsoon wiii be? for MO  Canadian will do his duty towards j tovvll can thrive under the blight-  those who are ^left behind. Don't |ing innuence of tnafc feeling,  be a neutral. ''He that giveth to i ������No tow��������� is better thau the peo.  the poor lendeth to the   Lord,  and   ple   w,JO   colnpose  its   population.  It reflects the nature of the individuals residing within its confines just as accurately as the looking glass into which they gaze.  If misery is within them it is shown  on the countenance reflected in the  glass; if a town's citizens think  misery, their town will be a miserable place just as surely as darkness follows day.  "As a man thinketh, so is he.  A.     SPEERS      Merchant  ���������        ���������o-^*.Afr-%.������>  -SFifiSii ^GiUmiJici  Re will repay." If you are satisfied with the security "come across  with the iron men," as Billy Sunday would say.  Entet* B^ewsies*  British Columbia's brand new  Liberal government was announced  on Tuesday. With one exception  the gentlemen selected are those  the experts have been guessing  almost since election night, though  the departments assigned them are  rather different than the prophets  had forecasted.  The Review regrets to announce  that John Keen, M.P.P., is not  among the chosen. The mines portfolio goes to William Sloan of Na-  nimo. Possibly a competent man,  though hardly as well qualified as  the member for Kaslo we fancy.  Individually  and collectively the  Again the Fiats  The Kootenay flats reclamation  scheme is again to the fore at Idaho  points along the river that will  benefit by the reclaiming of those  fertile acres. In a lengthy article  on the proposition the Bonner's  Ferry Herald of iast week gives  some data that we have not heretofore soon in print.  According Ut that paper "it has  ministry looks as capable a pro-' been figured that tho work of  vinciiil     administration     as     any  draining     the     Rooter ay    Valley  these overflowed lands would net  the man cultivating them at least  $60 au acre.  Assuming that B.C.'s share of  the expense of reclamation would  run into a million dollars���������and not  forgetting that these be days for  curtailing rather than encouraging  expenditure���������at this critical time  in the province's agricultural production, even the closest old skinflint of an economist would question  the outlay for such a work when it  means an almost immediate million  dollar boost in a line that sadly  needs a tremendous increase.  With the advent of the Brewster  government, pledged to investigate and provide remedies to speed  up agricultural development,  everything possible should be done  to command the attention and  energies of the new administration  toward the reclamation scheme���������  at least to the extent of a thorough  -���������������������������> ifoD^ * *~x*rh *4-*i ���������������*.������������������*** I'*\*it *-**.**. ������***w> 4-.*>*"������ ^" O "* * *" * __  HI l \  t30VE^f*L.Xt/������a ���������U-'j- -uVlll |J"t.'UOtJ U        V* > ������g *  neers to discover whether the  scheme can be successfully undertaken, and how and at what  exoense.  With the predicted influx of  newcomers after the war no agricultural proposition in the whole  province would appeal more strongly than these 40,000 acres, practically all of which is ready for the  plow, and in a state of fertility, we  are told, that will carry them for  several years to come. Certainly  for these returned-soldier-commun-  ity-farms no more all-round ideal  spot in all the province could bo  found than these Kootenay Valley  lands.  Weilders of knitting needles who  may be prone to weary of welldoing for the boys at the front and  be inclined to substitute the store  sock for the handknit kind, should  remember that the homemade  product is ahout a dozen times as  good as the purchased article; according to Sergt. Quinn of Harrop,  B.C. He has been in the trenches  and knows whereof he speaks. The  boys prefer the knitted footwear ou  account of their greater comfort  and ability to st&nd up under the  hard trench usage. '"One pair of  handknit socks is worth a dozen of  the other kind," is the way he Dut it.  province has been blessed with in  Canadian history- Beyond this  nothing can bo said until thoy start  would cost in the neighborhood of  $1,750,000." Tho Herald also  figures that tho complofco   drainage  delivering   the   gsods.    By    thoir of tho valley in fcho  United   States  works shall we khow them. '��������� and Canada would,   at a consorva-  Creston's chief concern, of course,  is in the new minister of agricul-  t.urt'. Hon. John Oliver can at  '������.-.thi b,.- recommended on tlio .score  '>f b.*ing it practical agriculturist.  Whether he has a remedy for some  of ih** ill<j flu* industry in nr pm������<������nf  tivc estimate, moan an increase in  crops to tho amount of $3,000,000.  This latter figure will possibly  utiiki* tho average reader aw being  above tin? mark rather than below,  but at the same time fche estimate  ,m l>y ������u. mo-ma   fi   f-uooq.     fn    Hll?>  In at least one respect the member for Kaslo has it on all the other  four dozen or so members of the  new B.C. legislature. He has the  shortest name of the lot. He even  beats out the minister of agriculture, John Oliver, by two syalla-  bles, and the Socialist member,  Parker Williams, .ind Joseph  Walters, who will sit for Yale, by  a similar margin. The minister  of mines, Hon. William Sloan, is  his nearest rival on the score, of  shortname pronunciation. For a  realm classy moniker Francis  James Anderson Mackenize, the  military member for Delta. James  Edwin Wallace Thompson, the  almost mines minister, from Phoenix, and John Wallace Debeque  Farris, another almost-cabinet  possibility from Vancouver, put  it all over such commonplaces as  William John Bowser and John  Duncan Maclean, the now minister  of education.  Editor Review:  Sir,���������For the information of "Old  Tinier," and any others interested, all  the facts concerning "Ferry Troubles"  may not come amiss. Part of present  cable was furnished in July, 1916, consisting of 600 feet of five-sixteenth  hard cable. 300 feet of this was lost  during high water and w.-is replaced  by thrwe-eighth cable supplied in Feb-  ruary, 1914-. At the present time the  1914 cable is giving best satisfaction  on   a span  750 feet in   width.    Had  O-KU/lli  13 ..*-.���������._.       I**irtjr������������%   ������ei������i sr*.*���������. 1������ s-w 1   ��������� ���������������  i-o     ���������*.*���������"*wa i    on LrtfU'OU   lit  sufficient quantity ferry troubles  would not exist to-day. Undoubtedly  cable trouble is due to rust, whicli it-  responsible for- more destruction than  any other cause. If Old Time:- can  recommend anything to prolong life  of cable he will confer a favor on the  people of this province. F. K. Hubby.  *T9***��������� ������c*-f* mmSmmit mmm mm  wwiwowrp *g0**tur**  \\f\r to, to say nothing of a policy I no water appeared on fcho flats and  to cncourag-* and induce pronont | a number of fche Idaho rancherH put  and prospective agriuulturiHfcH to considerable of this land under crop  male: thin, our ha-iio indunLry, for the first time, Heeding it to  worthy of iin marvi'llnnfi poMf-ihilitic'- wheat and oat'i. Innuendo crops**  in t.hi'i province i-cmaiim to be noon,   were harventod,   no   good,   in    fact,  Of nil the minifdoi-M certainly   none  thai talcing the yield as   n   bafUM it  h'.v.- it*, i/r.i.t   opportunity to niul<������*   would l������<* roiiHnnahlc toanMurne that  Wise &ns������ Otherwise  Kaslo Kootenaian: The racent cold  spell so early in November is al-  moRt unprecondontod, according to  the views of most of the old timers.  About its only parallel is the spell  which camo on early in the winter of  184)0.  President Ahoy of fcho Kaslo  Liberal Association will, wc feel  sure, take Bro. Power aside and  quietly refresh his memory to the  effect that fche Laurier government  camo into power in 'AC and fchafc  fche Brewster administration has  taken office fchis year. Of course  the Kootenaian man will ho justified in pleading thafc it is just a  bit of a eoh,t-.id<-������!H'j-������ that thoa.e hard  winters come with the advent of  Grit governments, hut thoso unintentional lefthand compliments  about the Liberals being Unable to  regulate even the weather none the  lo'in vinibly jar Vancouver-Sun-fed  Grits like Doc Head, Peter Mc-  Oiu'i/or, ������>|   n|.  Chronicling tho arrival of a car  of beef cattle at Cranbrook for tho  P. Burns Co., the Herald pays fcho  Valley a well-merited compliment  after this fashion: "A oar of prime  young beef cattle has just been received from Cresfcon. Ifc is one of  fcho finest shipments of hoof whioh  has ovor ontorod fcho cifcy, fcho  animals heing young and in fcho  host of condition, ebpooially fed for  the best trade." In fchis competitive ago ifc is a pleasure to get  the truth, fche wholo fcrnfch aud  nothing but tho truth from a competitive cattle raising Hoofcion. Ifc  is a pleasure fco bo able fco roturn  fcho compliment by v^m?'!'!'.!���������'���������*������������������ that  the best bufctor fchat comes infco  Cresfcon ifl from the Cranbrook  creamery. Would fchafc Tins Rio-  VIKW could, flay tho Maine of some  of the politicians from that flection  -and be equally complimentory as  to the veracity of a a certain C.P.R,  conductor on weather tnatt.em.  Editor Review:  Sib,���������The two prime necessities in  war are men and money. Which of  these two does our modern civilization  concede most essential, secret or  divine ?  We all concede that, if need be, wc  will fj-rant conscription; that is compelling theflower of our manhood to  go forth to kill or be killed, and if tin*  latter be his lot he is lost to us forever.  We have never yet seen it conceded,  either by press or public that ������he state  or nation bus any legal or moral  right to put conscription on money.  On the other hand we find it most  sacredly guarded by volumes of laws  that it may be preserved even in the  turmoil of and after this���������the world's  greatest war���������to become a burden on  our grand and great-grandchildren, to  say nothing about oui-kcIvok.  In wartime we see the evil spirit in  all nation* making harncHs out of  money to place on its manhood, ho as  to be a'.le ������o drive it or liie otlior  nations to death.  Kind, noble-hearted reader, will you  at the end of this war help turn the  table, ho that we may be able to re.  model the hiuvnesH that it may fit the  noble* spirit of the man hood in each  nation, enabling it to drive the nation  so as to preserve the man ? If no,  kindly t'ead the article in Tuio JRk-  vikw of Nov, 8fch, "The Nation's Re-  Birth Aftor fche War."  O. ,T. Wioion.  W. II. Itlack of Cranbrook clainm  the Kootennj*' cattle killing chnntpion-  r.hlp. !!e dl.'.po..c-rt of 20 iAxa-va. between 0 a.in. and flp.m. hint Friday.  Last Wednesday the shingle mill at  Trout Lake wnn completely doHtroyod  by fire. All of the plant witn lout, but  a quantity of shiugleH ready for shipment wero na.ved. The electric light  plant, which .supplied electric light-  inir Tor- Trout. Lako Citv was "Inn  dcMtroyed.  Pi  saaaasa  *f*������ft!wtmim**w^^ '  11 JttMWWtJII Wstn^rHte^fwU' THE : CBSSTON SEVIEW  pPM^AWPiP^mMPiPiM^m  -.  ,,-  .\-L.:\... 'r-'t(.J'AiA\P,P ti*.iV.'^-..-.-'J*rJV*,'.:S:.a*tfi,.-������-Ss_l  '-������������������������������������  <,-���������.,>-.-���������?-y.v. -/j. ?.v /���������;' -.'���������������������������^..UA-^'C^AImmm  ' ,     AAA.^Lpxijp^^h&zm  CHRISTMAS  GREETING  CARDS  An inexpensive way of remembering all your  friends at ITuieitide.  Thirty different samples to choose from.  Printed any particular way you desire.  $1 per dozen and up  which includes printing and envelopes for  mailing. We will be pleased' to show you the  samples.    Christmas is but a few weeks off.  HEWS OF KOOTENAYS  THE CRESTON  REVIEW  Fort Steele school children's Belgian  Relief concert netted $13.  Moyie adopted Pacific time for just  two days and then reverted back to  the Mountain standard for keeps.  Eernie Free Press  are   being  flooded  To lengthen   the  days   of  your preserved-fruit supply or  for  a  sure-to-be  appreciated  change we can recommend  in three flavors:   Lemon, Orange. Grapefruit,    The price  is 30c. the glass jar.  To help keep down the  high cost of living with something satisfying, appetizing  and healthful nothing equals  The local mails  this week with  Christmas cheer for the boys in the  trenches.  Outside a few cars which are used  for business purposes nearly all the  Fernie automobiles have been stored  for the winter.  The Crows Nest Pass Lumber company of Wardner is running three  camps this winter, at Galloway. Bull  River and Wasa.  Wycliffe school raised $50 for Belgian children's relief. $27 was gathered in for the same cause at Wardener,  and $34 at Moyie.  The Gazette states that a Grand  Forks selling agency has disposed of a  car of Mcintosh Red apples in Winnipeg afc $1.40 for No. l's.  The Fernie Free Press complains  that the men employed in the post  camps H that section do dot contribute to the Patriotic Fund.  On account of the coke shortage  two of   the eight furnaces at Grand  and  of the three  for breakfast, dinner and supper.    25c. a pound.    A fresh  stock has just arrived.  55c.  45c* - - Jackson ss Tea -  Goes farther and has a superior flavor  Frank  tore  H. Jackson  Phone Bl  reston  fransfer, Livery and Feed Slabies  I  ,Q loirrV������CT  JJIUlgJJO  Sleighs and Cutters.      Tes  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  Forks smell  furnaces at Greenwood   smelter   are  cold.  For the month of October the Canadian Patriotic Fund in Fernie District assisted 151 families having 332  children, to the total amount of  $3177.25.  October was the busiest month the  hospital at Vernon has known for  some time. For a couple of weeks  every bed in the institution was  occupied.  John and Frank Hutton of Grand  Forks made a nice shot near Lynch  Creek the other day when they pinned  a deer through lhe heart at a distance  of 800 yards,  Reyelstoke council is offering $10  rewards for information leading to  the discovery of persons who are  breaking street lamps and windows  in that city.  Via a concert and tlance Salmo  school children raised $82 for Belgian  relief. Boswell raised $27 at a concert  Proctor $30 and Balfour $12. At  Ainsworth $159 was taken.  The Otis Staples Lumber company  of Wycliffe has at present over 300  men on its payroll. It is operating  three logging camps. The saw mill  will again again run all winter.  During the past 12 months the New  Denver Patriotic club raised a total  of $1736.27. It was distributed to the  Red Cross, patriotic fund, Belgian  relief fund and in gifts to the soldiers.  Saa    <*%wa    S.\miG^mWt\mimmmi^Bi B Ba  Phone SG Sirdar Ave. Crest on  The Other Source of Religion  Consolidated Mining & Smelting Go.  Canada, Limited  of  OFPIOE.  YRAiL.,  SMELTING   AND  REFINING   DEPARTMENT  BRITISH COLUMBIA  S/WBLTiERS AND REF'iNBRS  PURCHASERS OF  GOLD.  SILVER,   OOP PER ANO LEAD CRES  TRAIL BRAND PIG LEAD.  BLUEST ONE AND SPELTER  ���������ta-MMs-s-faMO-K^^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE-  *******mmmmmmmmmmm**m*m^������  Silt EDMUND WAUOCK, C.V.O.. LL.li. O.C.L,, F.ceii^ni  JOHN AIR.O. Gerwnl Mnna������*ur. II. H'  r. .lONKS. Ass'i Gcrwrrtl Mnnim*  CAPITAL $15,800,000     RESERVE !*������, $13,500,000  <m xmmMkM tm***iM������*,v������t*  BANKING  BY  MAIL  Accounts may be opened at every branch of Thc Canadian Bank  of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the same  careful attention as Is given to all other departments of thc Bank's  business. Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this way as  twii.i*>iactoniy as Dy a personal visit to thc Hank. sm  C. G. BENNETT  VTiinatfer Creston Braw.li  Religion is a strictly divine reality.  Among animals, the human alone is  religious. He doesn't have religion  as if it wore ex tram eons to him.  Religion did net originate, hut being  eternal, it was before time and the  world and the mind of man. It is up-  to date with all our foolishness and  misunderstanding. It survive*-} solely  because of its inherent force.  Religion came out of the mind of  God. "It has been royised and revised, in adaptation to the changing  knowledge of men," but that does not  moan radical change. It remains tho  same eternal reality.  Religion has had a supernatural  origin. It has boen produced, like  everything olso, from tho laboratory  of tho divine energy. Everything is  ultimately supernatural. Thoro Is no  nuch thing as the natural. This ia one  of the follies of some phases of modern  licoiiHe���������tho failure to discovor that  everything on the earth Is a part of  the spiritual world, and is In its own  nature really spiritual.  We used to talk about "Man und  Nature "���������iih if man were part of Nature; and about "Man and tho Animals," uh if man wen an animal. And  the*.** ideas am correct a������* far jw they  go, but they tell uh very little about,  the real nature of man. The insect  simply exists, hut the philosopher an-  aly'/en, elaMslHefi und philonoplil'/.cn  about the insect. The earth Ih a diversified unity. The human body iu  mado of tho sanio matter hut there is  a mighty difference in the makhu/,  and In the result. The tiwme of the  Jmmnti brain forrri*- n vehicle for  though Ih and ideas that never entered  the numth of a worm.    And when we  think of man it is the animation that  stirs our admiration and not any idea  suggested by a vegetable. Man cannot be chemically considered, because  he is a glorious combination of matter  and spirit.  The modern mind is also steeped in  supernaturalisui. Every effect is the  result of its proper cause. When a  tree falls it is by the force of gravity,,  and it does not stop; even if a materialistic scientist stands in the way of  its fall. A great deal of the. sickness  and insanity of to-day is doubtless due  to the spirit of evil. There were  microbes among savages, although  they were not aware of them. Just as  there is religion among the materialists to-day, although tbey may not be  awa**-e of it. In the bible and other  ancient and modern books we read  constantly of the "casting out" of evil  spirits and not all the anti-toxins of  modern medical skill and good medicines and the rest cure have yet availed to cast out all the eyil spirits of the  day���������and they have been a long time  trying,  During the earlier ages of the world  man believed in the supernatural, bnt  not all men were superstitious. There  were a few scientists even then. Today some are superstitious, but they  are in the minority, and it is pitiful to  think how much time and money and  energy and agoii3r some men have  used up trying to identify superstition  with supernaturalisru.  That is quite true about the savages  and his religion and his lack of scientific knowledge. But to the modern  "things are not what they seem." The  highest and purest forms of religion  are to be found amongst civilized people, others are contrasted with the  savage forms, by their radical difference from rather than their similarities with the latter.  Dreams are actual experiences to  the civilized modern. "We are such  stuff as dreams are made of, and our  little life is rounded with a sleep."  And whatever be the sayage conception of heaven and hell Lhe ideas represented by these two words are by uo  means becoming rapidly extinct, or  there are a great many thoughts expressed in wordy articles and swear  words that have no ideas behind them.  Prof. J. Howard Moore is, we presume, a man, nnd as such he may be a  comical animal and may think he is  logical. But according to his own  premises, we cannot accept his conclusions, because we do not know  whether they sire logical or merely  comical. We belong to that species,  man, who is both a serious and a logical animal.  Somejiumati minds may still be in  their infancy, but the human mind is  ������uite ma tore. We know a little about  the past of mankind, but nothing  about the future, as we do not know  what even a. day may bring forth, and  do not make any rash eoniparicons  between past and future, lt would be  a good tonic for Prof. Moore and his  admirers to read the fourth section of  Part I. of G. K. Chesterton's "What's  Wrong with the World."  Religion is essentially scientific. It  will always remain. It suits itself to  the various stages of mental development, notwithstanding the tinkering  it has received at the hands of irreverent unbelievers. The more men j  know of chemistry, of physics and  evolution and natural law, the more  do thoy feel their need of th- super*  natural to explain them. Every true  scientist must pray. Prayer is  essentially scientific Every evolutionist must belieyo in a firmt oause  and an ultimate end���������that is God.  And the brightest and purest and best  and most rational conception of God is  the Christian one.    R. Ekrkink Pow.  seems to have been a bit premature.  Tbe wire named the same gentlemen  as are grouped above, but .it, was  slightly incorrect as to the portfolios.  First word was that Hon, J. H. King  was to head the mines department,  with Hon. Mr. Sloan president of the  council, and Hon. Mr. Brewster in  charge of finance. Barring these the  Tuesdaay announcement was correct.  WAREHOUSE FOR SALE  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  ftUgG  JAG  ita!  s������a   liiklAiJniJ!.  Titans mdiGiuiiy nuiuB  ^Licensed by Provincial Govt.  Good accommodation for out-of-  town patients, both Medical and  Obstetrical.  Well equipped.     Reasonable  rates.     Highest references.  Write for terms to  MRS. A. SALMON, Matron  P.O. Box 845. Telephone 259  Hospital Address:    Garden Aye.  CRANBROOK, B.C.  GET   \V\ B  Plumbingi Tinning eon  General Repair .Wfoi*  ���������^Dotie   by  W. B. Embree  T+ e H-f  ������sf-���������<-' ion   ol    wnrfc  " ���������  a. *������������������'<��������� t'n* pne; i*  \*.e''   done  tore"* en  ls-SZ.1, xxx?.xti   Jl,  High class Boots and Shoes  Saddle and Harness'  Repairing a Speciatty  The New Cabinet  British Columbia's brand new Liberal government was sworn in on Wednesday, and the following gentlemen  aro now administering the affairs of  tho particular departmentsot opposite  their names:  Premier and PioHkhnt of Council���������  Hon. II. O. Brewster, Victoria.  Attorney General���������Hon. M. A.  Macdonald, Vancouver.  Minister of Lands���������Hon. T. D������  Puttnllo, Prince Rupert.  Minister of Mineti -Hon, William  Sloan, Nanaimo.  Minister of Finance���������Hon, Ralph  Smith, Vancouver,  Minister of Public Woike���������Hon. ,1,  II, King, Cranbrook.  Mininter of Agriculture���������Hon. John  Oliver, Dewduey.  MiniHterof Education and Provincial Secretary���������Hon. Jl. 1>. McLean,  Greenwood.  Word of the 'date came to CreKton  by wire on Wedr.*'...;Uy. Ti* ii Ri*va i*w  hud a despatch from Vancouver ou  Tuesday   giving   l-he cabinet   but   it  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, theNorth-  West Territories and in a portion of  the Provineeof British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years renewal for a further term of  21 years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2.500 acres will  be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district' in which  the rights applied for are situated.  Tn surveyed territory the land must  he described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for shall  bo Btaked out hy tho applicant himself  Each application must be accompanied by a feo of Jj.fi which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mino at the rate of five cent*  per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent wltli sworn return*  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights 'Ut-- nol being operated, isuclt  returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  The leii.Hu will Include the coal mining rlghtH only, rescinded by Chop.  27 of 1-iV George V. assented to 12th  June, 11)14.  For full information application  Hhould la* made to the Secretary of th*'  Department of the Interior, Ottawa,  tw in any agent, or Sub-Agent of  i'omimon Ijuiiuh.  W. VV. CORY, Deputy Mininter of  the Interior.  N.R,    Unaufhorl/.ed publication of th������#  .idvortitsomi'iit will uot be paid for, w^B*w->m.\mwm
IVME BE VIEW. CBESTON. B. a
Girl Offers an Eye
To a Blind Soldier
i
Learned from a Sample
Has besn Canada's favorite yeast for ovor a,
quarter of a centurv. Bread baked with Royal
Voast wH! keep fresh and moist longer than that
mado with any other, so that a full wook's supply
can easily bo mado at one baking, and tho last
loaf will bc just as good aa tho first.
MADE  IN CANADA
'E.WOILLETT COMPANY LIMITED
WiNXiPiio    TORONTO,   ONT.
French    Oculist  Says  He  Can   Save
Man's Sight By Grafting
A young English girl has writ'.en
lo "Or. Rochon .Duvi-rneaud offering
lo give, one of hcr eyes lo a soldier
���who has lost his sight serving France.
The girl, who lives iu North Shields,
had   road   a   roornt   slaienieitl   hy   i-'r.
tlu:   iu<*��sl   iuuious
ilia I   il   was   pos-
ill
ol
a   titan
Can Utilize Sawdust
Commercial    Products    Made
Waste at Sawmills
���p
of th
have
prcc
niear
talced.
���tinii.cnIs by   xJ\
;   \__ in vol'-;! I \-   ot
resulted in Iin
is ot di^uHmg *
s  of which  tar.
iv.
through,
ter r.'.x.'S
is r-.'A. ol
cai'sc> i
ticks  o
f,->��   0'i.i"!
nieuiv.-.-:.
��� *~' x
t,ve!
lira
tii.:
v V
a
i w >
J.  '*'.
:<iii-.i
lll<0'
. van: -
a Yxp,
ooal   ;
rom
m:i
a
early
-houkl
'���   ii*. lo
a  i'or
raols
A  Useful Tax
thc   land-holding   e<
Vri\ il
hc   uivon   111
p.i vm
CPr.:^
idle   '
van-cut
b. s.'ii!   :.;
,.',.x:\.     .1'
������ Id*n'i v
t i i c
lllC   CO:
of    1.H1
Federal   T
rra
���llv
mc
nuHU-r,
Id   'lot
licet   it
vleicne-
A   tax.
v '* l   V.. a; i.'.
.u- ruse
requite
.     Thc   i
1 .>n\ igiuand, one  of
oculists   in   Franco,
siblo   to     save   lhc     si
wounded     in   thc   eve     hy   grafting   aj
portion  of (ho  cornea  ol  an>*thi-r por-j
veil's.     In  hcr loMcr she said: j
''If   you   belie*, c   that   ihore   is
i v-h.i'-.oo   oi  snci-e>s  in   a   million,   1
..(give   vou   ouo   of   my   o\cs   tor   a
���a i jlior   \\ h.o   has   lost    liis   sie.ht    set
I . .
���.{ .. France.      1   would   prefer   lo   i-.tvi.-
That He Could Depend on Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pi!!s
To Cure Many of the Common Ills of Life
'Living   eighteen   miles   from a   drug \ had  finished   one hox I   was  cured ol
i store,  Mr.  Carr found it necessary to I the pain iu the hack and shoulders,
keep in  tho house  some  treatment lo j     "We  have  -."-.-eat  confidence  in  Dr.
regulate   thc  action   of   liver,   kidneys i Chase's   Medicines.     I   have  a  family
i
w
ill
and bowels.
To the habit
Purlant organs
"Dr.      Chase's
when     required,     he     attributes
good  health  of his  large  fundi v.
of  keeping  these   im-
active   hy   the  use   of
Kidney-Liver      Fills,
the
in;
of ten children and have never had
a doctor in the house for any of ihcm.
We live eighteen miles from a drug
store and find that these Fills cure
nearly all the ordinary ills by icgu-
I lalinp; lhc liver, kidneys and bowels.
the That wc arc all well and sound I at-
I:
.- o;
X ,'.\
.1.1     !
,!,
ih
U:
m!v
'oliM'si
;   process
filiation
nine  iucl
:s  ia
ie
I,
>ilatu
; '-J. CU
.'���' 'ill,
1 '
tic
uau
C'.i,    I-
-k.ia
Oo    Uic        ci
;ii��i!  a  las   <
\ ahacs   w ould   i
v .'��������� r.o   I -\    r.'is>!!i
n>i>l  thero
''.tails    t e t >.
UCM ve   i:uh: -*. r \
u   \va"-p-:ii v
Cni.-.ou.
!''   I"     *.:*-'    l *'    ' ' U C    to    W
��� *l0 ! pecirdl v useful, such as an inveit
a,! j.iii officer jjf v.reat   \alue.
"It    in v   ilifei-   i<   aoocplod.    I
If   uiidet    an
>,   nie    to    li
in    iin* ou.L
tor wi
pe
ma
i
��� it
'���V
���. 1 1 i i.
, 1
i  |-o
c -a r.
i.i \,
���t iuc
i>
ll
it;
Volt
lo
.-ihi
r    my
l'or  ('>-1 ul s 11111
ni\     eouuir\
obligation
s'na.Jl i
Ol|
j     I lore,   surely,     is   evidence     of
! valyo of these pills as a family modi-j tribute  to   their  use,  and   I  have rc-
' civic   to   protect   the   members" of   thc , commended    them  to    hundreds and
���Fi'amily   who  use  it  from  the common j given
Jills so many of which arise from con-
lipalion     of the  howels     and   torpid
ondilion  of  the
liver and kidneys.
I.
me.
l\U��-.iu maintain^
���. {>. rim riu r-lation
i\  et.b. ivation aud
at
Moscow
lllC     SilKtV
nut'aeitiro.
:\;
an
of
iway many a box because I believe there is no medicine so good."
By awakening thc action of liver,
kidneys and bowels Dr. Chase's Kid-
Mr. James Carr, Maynoolh, Ont., ney-Livcr Pills cleanse the system_of
writes: "About 19 years ago I re- poisons ana remove the cau^e of bili-
ecived an envelope containing two ofiousness, headaches, backache, lum-
i)r. I'hasc's Kidney-Liver Fills. I | bago, kidney disease aud rhcuraa-
was doctoring at the time with two ; tism. One pill a dose, 25 cents a box,
doctors, and as they did mc no good j all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates &
i I   used   the.   Fills,  and  by-  the  time I   Co.,  Ltd.,  Toronto.
i. ai
Best   Liver
liver  is  casi
lill,
Pill.---The   action
>���  disarranged.     A
undue,   exposure   to   lhc'
Icots in Heroic Charge
CJi-
IHE ONLY WAY TO
SttfTlt Ft
tuto
���r*��sB��->jf iss a 'ff��*rj.tp
KittUfflAI" "
The
of   ine
eicmeiusV   over' huhiLeuec" hi'"soniei 6,000  Out  of 9,500  Lost  in Battle  of
favorite   food,  excess  in  dunking;, arc; Loos, Says Churchill
a   few   of   thc   causes.     ihn   whatever,     A   story  of  thc  *un.oism  shOWii  by
! Scottish   aud     other   troops   at   Loos
1 ma;,
iablc
I	
cac*.
pot'.:-
yi:!u.
DUt
N:
Musi   Bc  Treated Through   the l'i
Blood and the* Poisonoti>
Acid Driven Out
L' .:   '.-���; i-.'ccs   uiui   lortu-.-cs   <a.   ;'
nev
prep
bc  tue
i'ilU   can
corrective
are the
h.avo. no
rations.
ansc,   I'u uiioloo's A ogr.l-
b
rone
1 11 :i I
d  upon  as  ihc;was tolll by Winston Churchill in thc
ui     be     iake.n
leading   liver   pills   and
superiors  among;     such
o,-:
,:..i,
no
one
:;ntv
>ld
'-ii
people
from
liis  is
pee
a
i.
(.: ���
IpP
S 01
ous
Virtue of Advertising
Mi
medical S busy
rheumaiie     ^^*.t���lercr
icir is only one way
u ���it niMst bc treat-
Adva
ntage
s
of
Advert:
sin
nomc
to
_- r,	
C ~"
Tl:
:   sar
pr
i .> ���:
��..������'   tho
con a I
r v.
h:
1    z
^ r, ���-. ���. ���.:: ! '
I-ranee   at
d
V5
'.'. a vi a,   i ^
weak
it  of
1 ic
mas-c>.
been
cons
i re
one
��� 1   to   st-
I'L '
ticc   i
hrift
a
mi
tHcv  h:
advai
it age
n;i
���  result
3S
i>:-ou
__F   *    1.  \ 1. ..���  * * J��   V/   I. �� .J %.��� V^  ��. ^mJ \J X  1 XX X *  V* *  X mJ, * m. .��   *^ t...-w
referring to the disbanding of four
Scottish battalions which had covered themselves with glory at the front,
and  said:
"Thc     Ninth     Scottish     Division,
wdiich   played   a   notable   part   in   lhe
battle of Loos, lost 6,000 iu killed and
.wounded out of 9,500 infantry.     One
British' battalion     of   Cameron     Highlanders
wounded is speaking: ��� went into action with 850 strong with
"J. am not a lighting man.   I did not'30 officers, and the colonel and     the
���help  to  makc this war.    My work is  adjutant and 110 men alone, who were
for humanity, and your wounded arc ��� survivors,  took and held their objec-
A  Decesat German Doctor
As Mr.  I'll il ip Gibbs reports it from
the   British  lines,   the  truth   must   bc
iu  it.      A captured    German    doctor
under     shell   fire     with
ARLINGTON
WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS
Something better than linen and bis laundry
bills. Wash it with soap and water- AS
stores or direct. State style and size. For
25c. we wilt mail you.
THE ARLINGTON COMPANY OF
CANADA, -Limited
��&  fr==��-   A��� a������   T"�����-���#^.. tr��w.*mmZm
>    t
. ���*.'
ii?. vc
t.-rac-
nc;
on
ihe  blood.    All   ihe   lina
���i;'*-.;<::-.^- and so-called c-lcc-j the same to me as our r^oor suffering
u.ui iu the world will not i men needing* my kelp, which I am
itisr.i.     and     lhe     sufferer \ glad   to   give.''
hem is not only wasting-- i Has anything finer been uttered in
is allowing the "trouble to! lhe  war":   _    Has  anything  finer  been
re:
national loans have :
thc market and thc p-"
asked to subserib* ;o
gladly done so. The <
thc. iemg slocking, as
scribed thc recess <^i I
nev, has contain
otinl and mostly
not  depreciate.     But
:ei:
���pl<
en
at w'tcn
��� ut upon
lavevbee-i
:hev ������'.���.ve
>ckir.;,r. or
tiik
res:
t ii e ���
c more firmly rooted in the sys-j<lonc  in  the Avar on  either  side?
*.d h.ardcr to cure when the prov ' '	
tried.       Dr.   Williams J
Bills   have  had  remarkable   suc-i
i'i curing rheumatism because!
��� go right to thc root of thc trou-j
in liie blood, driving out the pois-1 Al inard's   Liniment   Co.,   Limited.
ij.uii?
-id
i*'
i.
c .-
^ O XX I j_ V. S
tapping
papers.
depreciate.
U-iA    t-r.
was do
There   is   no
i   tue pc
an   anr,.>:i'.-.
tiie ofi'i iiial
tho   hidiiCi
r-:\
ti: 0
li L    til
an..-1
,,-A
throu-:
un
does
��� c w s -
thai.
T'':-
; health
Havre   Boucher,
.years   1.  was  an
; \cx-,
:l>eim:
j scared
easing   thc     stiffened j
ring     ��iway   the     torturing i
giving  thc victim  renewed:
��� ml "case.    Mr.  Vincent   Brow.
K.S., says: "For two!
almost  constant suf-j
t'rom     rheumatism,    the trouble';
Dear Sirs,��� I  can rccornmend  ^11-
InARD'S   LINIMEIsT   for   Rheuma-i
tism  and  Sprains,  as  I   have  used  it
i for  both   with- excellent  results.
oad
get
it  times  that  1     could;
about.       The     trouble!
Yours  truly,
T.  B. LAYERS,
St. John.
live.
"Four successive lines were swept
away, and thc fifth went on without
hesitation, while two days later the
remnant was asked to make an attack and ihcj- did it with the utmost
elan and good spirit.
"These troops," Mr. Churchill went
on, "1,200 selected out of a brigade of
4,000, swept over the parapets to lhc
attack. You talk about the charges
at Balaclava and the Fusiliers at Al-
buera; even these deeds pale by these
new 'divisions raised in the British
i army. Needless to say, no account
I of these achievements, other than a
very jejune account published many
months afterward, has reached the
public"
book: os
DOG DISEASES!
And How to Feed
Mailed free to nny address fey 1
tUe Author I
H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Inc.  |
IIS West 31st Street, New York J
SrO.OOO.OU'J was ! seemed l>:, bring with it anaemia, nnd*
When thc first h_>an o
floated  thc  Canadian     T'rcss Associa- jaltogethcr T w
tion suggested to thc  Finance  Mmis-; lion
is in a verv bad condi-i
1 used doctor's medicine for ai-j
ter  the  advantage     of  advertising  it. j most a year without relief.    Then o.*. f
He  had only  to  notice how  thc 'bro-j the advice of a friend I decided to try!
kcrs     made" their  proposals     known, ! Dr.   Williams   i'ink   Pills,     J   think   .(
and he imitated them. .''There was ii',*-!took altogether ahout a dozen boxes,
thing   of   thc   war   of   partisanship   in '< wiih   the  result  that J   am  again   eu-
this appeal,    lt was non-political, and Jjoving perfect health."
It  was  a great  success.     Sir Thomas'
While  noticed   this.    A   repetition   of
the experiment had not to bc pressed.
Sir Thomas was ready to act himself
ihis lime, iiiiti again lie iias ocru j.*j">:i-
vinccd   that   it   pays   to   advertise.  ���
Kingston   Whig.
A Highlander from Tobermory
asked at thc Oban railway station thc
price of a iicket lo ICilliii.
'"So much," replied the cleric.
"Hoot awaV   replied  Donald;   "it's
fat-
dear!    I'd rather walk!" and
You can get these pills through :my|^ SJ'V^JJ1
medicine dealer or by mail, post paid. l��ViVad not proceeded far when the
at   50   cents  a  box   or   six.  hov
$2.50   from   The  Dr.  Williams
cine   Co.,  li rock ville,  Ont.
for
Mcdi
Salt as a Healer
Medical    Men   Now   Recognize
Physiological Importance
of  Salt
thc
train  came tearing along,     whistling
as it ncared tire station.
"Yc ncccina. whistle for me!" said
Donald. "I made ye an offer aincc,
and yc wadua lak' it; sac ye can gang
on.    I'm no comin'."
Thc preservative, thc. cleansing and
thc soothing effects of salt have been
known for ages. To this extent and
with some recognition of existing
practice, the use of saline- solutions
in British military hospitals is not
new, says the New York World. Thc
interesting points arc in lhc evolution
of salt to thc position of si sole healing agent, and in the method of application by a constant stream which,
iu a single flowing washes the. wound,
guards it from infection and contri-
i butcs healing power.
Au ancient aud common household
article thus supplants, after thc. initial disinfecting, lhc highly .scionlhie
antls'-ptio appliance of  tiie  dr,y.
This elaboration of au old remedy
recalls lo mind the medical stir which
followed iu 1PU1 the publication from
thc.   University  of     Chicago,  hy    Dr.
tcques Loch and  Prof, D. J. .1 .ingle,
of the theory lhat. a solution of common salt in the blood, neutralized by
calcium   and   possibly   potassium   salt
solution, was the cause of lhc rhythmic healing of the heart.   All doctors
had   kinnvu   of   saline   injection.,      lu:
stimulate lhc. heart. Those who hc.-i-j
talcd  ovcr  the    ncw^ proposition  admitted  tho. physioh)gical    importance!
of stilt and its ability, after a hemorr-j
iag< ,  io supply  the. deliihiity  in t_ir-,
ciihilion  until  new  blood is  made.
Fresh Supplies in Demand.���Wherever Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric Oil has
been introduced incn scd supplies
have been ordered, showing lhat
wherever it goes this excellent Oil
impresses its power on the people.
No matter iu what latitude it may bc
found, its potency is never impaired,
ft is put up in most portable shape
in bottles and cau hc carried without
fear of breakage.
Had Terrible Pains
sn Kidneys and
Sear Mr. Editor���1 want to write you
shout " Amine". 1 vras very sick, could
hardly be up; I waa in bed most of the
time. Had terrible pains in my kidneys
and back, so much so that I had to
scream sometimes when I waa sitting
down and wanted to get up, the pain
was so great. I had tried ��i well-kaonn
kidney medicine but it didn't help me.
1 heard of Dr. Pierce'9 Anuric Tablets
ao I thought I would try them. I took
only one box of the Tablets, and my
back is now free from pain and I can
work and take care of my family. I
feel I cannot say enough for thia medicine.     Sincerely, Mrs. Wm. Keller.
Note: This "Anuric" is adapted
especially for kidney complaints and
diseases arising from disorders of tho
kidneys and bladder, such aa backache,
weak back, rheumatism, dropsy, congestion of tho kidneys, inflammation
of   the  bladder,   scalding  urine   and
fHB NEW P*lSNCH_nEMEDV. N��1.N��2.R��&<
Used id "Treac'S
Hospitals Witts
f real success, cores chronic weakness, lost vigcs
&   VIM   KlllSEY     BLADDER. DISEASES.   BLOOD    FCISO*.
Piles   either no. druggists or mail $i post 4_cts
FOi:GiCR.\ CO. 55. 0C.EKMAN ST   rJEW YORKof ��.V'MArI oROv
toro.-ito write por free book to dr. le clbkg
Med co haverstockRd. Hampstead London Sho,
trvne\vdp..),geeltastei.kss)formof  easy to tact
Bee that trade marked word 'therapion  is oa
���KIT. GOVT STAMP AFFIXED TO ALL GEMUl*lE PACUKXr
LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED
by CUTTER'S BLACKLEG PILLS
T.o t?-*. r \ c ft &, ���'���       *
frcslil 'reliable; {%
p rcferredby
western   stockmen,    because they
protect where other
vaccines fall.
Write tor booklet and testimonials.
10-dosapke.BlacMegPills, $1.00
58-ti8sepkg.S!aeftii��Pii:$, $4.00
Use any Injector, but Cutter's simplest and stroneest.
The superiority o�� Cuttex products is due to over ����
years OS specializing in VACCINES AND snRUMS
ONLY. .INSIST ON CUTTER'S. IS ttaobiaisabM*
erder direct. .   .        ......       a
Tha Cutter Laboratory, Berkeley, California Jj
fflrTVi.-'    *������;'���       ���-.-   ...     saay
A soft* traiablf twutattoA
medium. Bold In i_fe* del
ereea of Btreneth. No. t��
$1; No. 2, *3; No. 3, $5
per box. Sold by all
druggistis. or Bent prepaid   iD  js!2.!��3  tnaol^SlBtt  OJft
receipt *'ot""prIce. ~Fre��
pamphlet.    Address:
THC COCK SWEDSC1ME COJ
HM0M0. 0W. ihimOt WUi*J
WANTED���Representative, cither
sex, Europe's Greatest World War
and Lord Kitchener's career. Salary
or Commission. Experience unnecessary. Credit given. Sample free, send
postage, ten cents. Nichols, Limited,
Publishers, Toronto.
Ch-rk: No, sec Ikto, little* fc'irl, T
can't .''pon-l tin- w' 'dv dny showing
you penny toys. I>.i yon -want the
earth M'itli a little nd luce, aroiuul it
for  one.  cent?
l.iilh* Girl:   l.el nu: *-ee it.--Life.
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
Our Daily Duty
I'iety to tlic memory of tlio. youth
that the war lias stolen from us, not
loss than thity to the future of our
impoverished I'aee, demands that we
shall faee. our daily life in the temper
in whieh our young men have passed
to their death. Many of our tradition-' and eantious and prejudices
mn>L disappear.-���-Thc Nation, London.
tested thia proscription nnd have been
with one accord successful in eradicating those troubles, and in most casea
absolutely curing thc diseased kidneys.
Patients havinj�� once used "Annric"
nt Dr. Pierce's Iiivalicln' Hotel, havo ro-
peatedlv Kent back for more. Such a
demand has been created that Dr. Piorco
has decided to jnit "Anuric" in llio drug
storc3 of thia country, in ?. re?.dy-to-use
form. If not obtainable send ono dime
by mail to Dr. Pierce for trial packauo
or 50 cents ior full treatment.
Two Tramps
Two wretched looking tramps wera
brought before a justice of lhe peace.
Addressing thc worst looking one, the
justice said: "Where do you live?"
"Nowhere."
"And where do you live?" said the
justice to the other.
"I've got thc room just above him.'
���Exchange.
Minard's    Liniment
ralgia.
Relieves    Neu��
A
small   hov
.*���!.;���������.
a*M ride nf    ,-i   dotil.ry
w,
-'UPV"'
a v
ramp in Texas  nol long ��go, and gol
-���re pi' l
prei <dei
p.'i-.l.
'!h' I.o
111 id11: ui
li.ni'l.
"\\ hy   ;
11����l Itt i    s
1     he
Marin nriil
hand  was
oi   .'-ohlii'i'���
m;ir,:hin'.;'
tliMiioiinli'd
tin- donhev
aud   held
lightly   in
Ihr
his
nc   \"H   holding   on   lo   e.iur
o   haul."  abhed   a   gi'oti|>  of
���nldifr*-'   who   wei'i*   'lamling   itcar  ;inil
W.OlKil    Oi    li'Jt'.r.    Ilir   ���' f 11111 I ��� V'   I'tiy. |
" I'm   alraitl   In*     mighl   enli-.l,"   saitl j
ilio* i.tti, \\iiiomi  ii.iiiin,; jii c><-t.M*.       1
Dr. Pierco"fl Ooldon Mndical Discovery
lo a blood cleanser and alterative that
ativrla the liver and stomach into vigorous
action. It tlniM afssifits the body to mako
rich, red blood, which feeds the heart,
iicrvoa, brain and organs of tha body.
Vou feel clean, ntroiu; and Blrenuoun.
&_S 'iHUi^'IB
EveiylhiiiK Going Up
A New York- newspaper remarks
Hint while coal has gone up forly
cents a ton and Hour $1.25 a hag,
yeast, is still selling al two cents a
cake. It is just as well not lo lay too
iiuuh stress on the fact. The. yeast
iji.iy la*..' it into it.', head to P."" M''\
a thing it has frequently done,
What He Was Trying to Tell
He:   1���T   have  heen   trying  to  Irll
you  something   h*r  some time, hut--
vv���but ���
She:   Oh,  dear   me;   how   romantic.
What���what is it, Mr. Sliye?
lie: Your-���your--
CM        1 '
,,lli,     t JU,    tlu    |,li    tm
lie:   Your  hair is  coming  down  :t
ihe l>,��ck.- -1 loiI'l.t Ti,,!.'.-,���l.'.iiun.
"Why do you call liligghis an cx��
pert accountant? lie isn't up on
ligurcs."
"No, hut there, isn't any phenomenon in the universe that lie doesn't
assume ,to he able to account for."���
Washington Star.
WIFE FSHDS R-LOEF, TOO!
Lacliuto  Millfl,   V.Q.
"I wan troubled for mtuiy yearn
with Kidney Dlueauo, and a frlont
tola me Co take GIN PILLS.
After taking a fever l*ore�� I vac
itroatly relieved, and alter flululitn-r
tha twelfth box the pain comjolftt**-
ly loft tue. My wife Is ���now lining
Oiu Pills aud Audi tliat alio haa
lieen rrroatly relieved of tlio yalu
over lier kidnoyo. X can eufely
i-GCoittixtcud uuy out* niiiVi'Iiii; iioia
Kidney trouble to tivo a fair trial
to   OlM  1'II.l.a.
Ihoiiun CLoplieuflon."
AU  drugfflntH nell  Qln I'illn  at
fiOo, a boxfor 0 boxes for 53,00.
riamplo free If you write to
���national Dirtaa & ow*nwrroAy,
00.   0F  CANADA,   LIMITED
Toronto, ont. ��7
Jm*mf^i^m*   Am .^TT^^wffl  __-
x^^^^^g ^*^    _^^^H _^^Mj^*^*B\     ^^fl ^n^^t,m^^^m    ^^^9     ^^^Q x**%\m^Bm
tsSSf      R W H fl ��111 fl HtSS
222��    lS8r<Bi>^Bft�� WttB^iW1*"' JBiMfflMw^*^*1'
iininiinniriwwMiiiiMM-
ff*^WiB?.||W*W*l^^
*r*^w*^^q-?^iw QCKE HEVTEW. CBSSTGN, B. Cfe  f_  /  EDU  HIHEC  SMALL   NATIONS   TO   SECURE   MORE   TERRITORY  Should Success Grown thc Efforts of the Allies in their Operations,  Serbia, Italy, Rumania, and Russia will-Acquire much  Valuable Territory from the Enemy  Colony Homes  c. p.  Should thc armies of the Allies,  now operating between thc Italian  l'rridcnta and Galicia, and from Car-  pathia to Salonika, be successful in  their aims, 100,000 square miles will  eventually hc subtracted from Austria-Hungary. This territory, sustained before the war a population of 17,-  000,000, or just one-third of thc total  population of thc Dual Monarchy.  Thc geographical divisions hy which  these parcels of Austrian and Hungarian property arc known arc as follows:  Thc Tyrol (the southern half), thc  coastlands (with Trieste), Dalmatia  (with thc islands of the Adriatic, but  diminished by a thin paring left for  Serbia), arc to go to. Italy. This thin  paring of Dalmatia, south of thc  mouth of the Narcnta River, Bosnia,  Herzegovina and a portion of Sla-  vonia will fall to Serbia; Transylvania, Bukovina and thc Banat of Tc-  lnesvar will go to Rumania, and Galicia will become Russian.  Italy will take some 13,000 square  miles, having a population of ahout  2,000,000. Of this population less  than 800,000 arc Italian and the. major fraction is Slav, Serb in Dalmatia  and thc islands, Slovene about  Trieste.  Rumania will receive 36,000 square  miles, having a population of 4,800,-  000. Of this population a little more  than half, 2.450,000, is Rumanian,, 1,-  000,000 is Magyar, 700,000 German  and 50,000 Slav ���������- Serb in the Banat,  Russian in Bukovina.  Russia will get Galicia entire, having an area of just over 30,000 square  ' miles and a population of slightly  more than 8,000,000. Practically all  of this population, save for the Tews,  is Slav, and 5,000,000 is Polish. Some  of the fairest hits of the Alps, sonic  of the best known places of tourism,  will fall to Italy's share.  In addition, in taking Trieste and  thc coastland down lo thc end of the  Islrian peninsula, she will get thc  great modern city of Trieste, one of  thc first commercial ports of the Mediterranean basin, and Pola, thc chief  naval station of Austria. Along the  Dalmatian coast she will acquire  other splendid harbors and such famous cities as Zara, Spalatro, Sebeni-  co. Possession of Dalmatia and of the  islands of thc Adriatic will give her  has other hopes. Montenegro, also a  Serb land, will unquestionably hc  joined to Serbia, together with the  northern tip of Albania, containing  Scutari. All told, Serbia hopes and  expects lo gain 30,000 square miles,  25,000 coming from Austria, and save  for a few Albanians about Scutari thc  people of these regions are all Serb  by race.  Even greater arc Rumanian ambitions. Before she entered the second  Balkan war, Rumauia was a nation of  7,000,000, and her area was nearly 50,-  000 square miles, about that of England or of New York State. The Balkan war gave her 3,000 square miles  and 300,000 people taken from Bulgaria. If shc gets hcr prize in thc  Austrian campaign shc will get over  36,000 square miles and become a  kingdom with an area equal to that  of the mainland of Italy. Her total  population will bc close to 12,000,000,  and more than half of the new citizens will be Rumanian by race.  In Transylvania, loo, she will acquire thc coai mines necessary to he-  industrial expansion. Shaped now  like a crescent moon, Rumania will  then become a solid block, no longer  threatened with bisection by any attack coming from Austria.  The real prize will naturally fall to  Russia. Galicia is one of the richest  agricultural lands in all Europe and  its oil wells arc unsurpassed on the  Continent. By bringing hcr frontiers  to the Carpathians Russia will abolish thc open frontier that has so long  weakened her position on the west  and has proved so disastrous in >hc  campaigns of the present war. Lcm-  berg, the capital of Galicia, is a city  of nearly 250,000. thc fourth in the  Austrian Empire and one of the great  railroad centres of Europe. Some portion of Galicia Russia intends to add  to her Polish kingdom, probably all  west of thc San.  In doing this, Russia will restore  5,000,000 Poles to their old association  with Warsaw, and if there be" an  autonomous Poland, under Russian  protection, it wiii contain at least  16,000,000 of lhe 20,000,000 Poles, the  balance remaining in thc eastern  lands of  Prussia.  Such, briefly, is thc partition of  Austria-Hungary.  In London, Rome, Petrograd, Paris,  command of the Adriatic, and'shc will | one may sec, it is said, maps on  abolish thc rivalry of Austria, even | which the partition of Austna-Hun-  ii Fiumc remains     to     Hungary  R. Building Houses in the West  for Returned Soldiers  The- houses which thc C.P.R. is  building in thc West for thc returned  soldiers will cost them about $1,000  each, with out-officcs. They will consist of four rooms each ~ two bedrooms, dining-room and kitchen. Each  farm will consist of 160 acres and  there will bc 80 additional acres which  may bc. availed of in the course, of  time, and as thc settler concludes  that he can work it. The C.P.R. has  several designs for homes which will  be submitted to thc intending settlers. These offer a variety of design  to suit different tastes and different  pockets, it may be said. The settler  can choose a house which will cost  him $2,000, hut the payments will bc  made exceedingly easy. In all there  are probably 8,000,000 acres of iand  held by speculators in thc West; but  apart from that there are literally  hundreds of millions oi acres of cultivable land lying idle ovcr the West  ���������not close  to  thc  tracks,  of  course,  -raoi? nr mm  vi^a_ va  *M_'HB8������H  VmLS  l|fKMII������ I HI4 WAR  AERIAL NAVIGATION IN THE COMMERCIAL WORLD  At the Close of the War There Will Be No Longer Any Doubt  But that the Skilled Aviators Developed by the War will  Utilize Aeroplanes in More Peaceful Pursuits  No more thrilling page in thc romance of Avar has yet been written  than that which records the mastery  of thc air by hcavicr-than-air machines. Thc story told in Thc Globe by  Frederick Palmer smacks of the talcs  of Jules Verne and H. G. Wells,  when as yet man was limited in his  means of locomotion to the surface  of thc earth and the surface of the  sea. Ten years ago aviation was in its  but good land which many have long-1 experimental stage.    The    name had  ed for so ardently that ihey have sat  on thc steps of thc land office all  night to he thc first in the morning  to get their application in. Thc C.P.R.  is going on on its own account with  the colony homes;"hut it expects that  thc Government will shortly outline  a plan- of a    comprehensive    nature  not yet found its way into lhc standard dictionaries and encyclopaedias.  Practical men shook their heads and  dismissed the idea of aerial flight as  a passing craze that would run its  course and die a natural death. Eight  years ago the improvements effected  enabled thc avialor to attain a speed  situation.  Getting the Submarines  J.   V������U\.Jr  TV/Tfre^-^Jftr  the  Tc    TVi-r'-fvino'  Germans  to  which can bc generally applied to Uic of thirtv-ninc miles an hour for a distance or ninety-five miles, at a maximum altitude of 400 feet. Frederick  Palmer, in this third year of war, tells  jof machines with a speed of 165 miles  an hour, flying at an altitude of 10,000  feet, and capable of carrying lu*.avy  loads in addition to the pilot and observer. Steadily improving in speed,  endurance and climbing powers, the  war has brought thc hcavicr-than-air  machine to a point of efficiency not  dreamt of ten years ago. When peace  comes there, is no longer any doubt  that aerial navigation will hc a strong  competitor on land and across narrow-  seas and lakes for the traffic that is  now satisfied to travel at a maximum  speed of sixty miles an hour on land  and about thirty miles an hour en  water. Thc spectacle of an avialor,  who before the .war was unversed in  The policy which thc British have  adopted of snaring, sinking or capturing- German submarines aud saying nothing about it, in order to afflict thc enemy with  tery of the vessels'  has bred a policy of  Germans themselves,  always coining; but  A keen  to  know  the  dark  mys-  disappearancc,  mystery in the  Thc Bremen is  which   Bremen?  Dutch  captain,   who   is   said  a  great  deal,  says  that  thc  and  Austria and Hungary continue united.  Proportionately, Serbia's gains will  bc greater. Bosnia, Dalmatia, thai  falls to hcr share, thc portion of Sla-  vonia, have an area of 21,000 square  miles, materially more than that of  Serbia before the first Balkan war.  Acquiring them, Serbia will at last  gain hcr window on lhe sea, denied  Iter through Austrian interference after her Balkan victories.    But Serbia  gary is already recorded as an accomplished fact. Many of these maps  extend the limits of the dismemberment far beyond those described. But  Jt. ������      !.......1..s.;1-.1 rt     .-,-, '. ,t \ ,tt 1, ,-rt      5c      t ll ft      ttt-tTI.  LHO      * J  1 V^UUJ.JU JJ.      .llUlilUU.II      ...       ..������..,       v*. .  -  sion outlined, a division which subtracts 15,000,000 Poles, Rumanians,  Italians, Serbs, Ruthenians, Slovenes,  from the dominion of the Magyar and  thc German-Austrian, and in doing  this takes less than 2,000,000 Magyars and Germans.  British have already captured two of  the    merchant   submarines, America-  bound, bearing this name, and    that  thc  Germans  have   still  another     on  the  way.     If   this   is   true, and     the  Germans keep sending out new  Brc-  mens,  one  of  them   may  at  last  get  across, and then the Germans will be  able   to   say   that  "thc   Bremen     got  ovcr safely."      The  German authorities have played a game of mystification from thc start.    Manifestly    the  sending     out  of chartered tugs here  and there, the reporting of the boat  first  at  one place and then another,  and so on, have been for thc purpose  of throwing the cruisers oft' the track.  It is altogether probable that at least  one  of  these  under-watcr     merchant  vessels has been captured^ and not at  all unlikely that two have been thus  taken.    More than fifty  German submarines     have   disappeared    into  the  vast deep and have, never come back.  Thc British admiralty*   could   account  for most of theni, but it will not. The  "frightfulncss"    of mystery    is sometimes more terrible than that of visible,     staring    bloodshed. ��������� Boston  Transcript.  aerial locomotion, taking aeroplanes  across from England to France for  delivery at the front, and gliding  through the air at the rate of 165  miles an hour, shows thc tremendous  possibilities that arc opened up by the  developments in aviation.  The romance of aviation is bound  up with two other romantic pages in  the-history of  locomotion.    The invention of the pneumatic tire for bicycles  by  Dunlop,   and the birth  of  the motor car, with .its internal combustion engine, paved the way for the  coming of thc aeroplane.    For without the pneumatic lire the motor car  would not have made such strides in  popularity,  and   without     the  motor  gasoline  engine    thc heavier-than-air  machine    would have been stillborn.  England was slow to enter the field  of aviation until the motor had reach- ���������  cd a stage    that offered    every prospect of success.    With characteristic  energy Britain set about adapting and  improving    thc ideas of   French and  American    engineers    and    aeroplane  builders as soon as the machines had  passed the experimental stage.    This  war has given Britain the control of  the air, a victory due to the splendid  qualities  of the  British mechanic  no  less than to the dash and bravery o������  the British aviator.      Canadians are  winning their way to the front rank,  in the aviation corps at the front.   At  the close    of thc  war    these  skilled  aviators   will   not  again   settle  down  to  thc  humdrum   pace of the  street  cars.    Canada    will witness the coming  of the  aerial  bus  for  passenger  service on the Great Lakes and elsewhere.���������Toronto Globe.  A Blunder  It was bathing time and from lhc  bedroom of twin boys came lhc sound  of hearty laughter and loud crying.  Their father went up to find <he  cause.  "���������What's thc matter up here?'' he inquired.  The laughing    twin pointed    to his  Britain's Need of Grain  An authoritative estimate places  the importers' requirements at 592,-  000,000 bushels, but this may be reduced to 560,000,000 owing to dear-  ness of wheat and also freights. Exports from Argentina, Australia, In-  I dia and Russia could aggregate 216,-  .t-l-i  weeping crotner. -Nothing," hc  giggled, "only nurse has given Alexander two baths and hasn't given nie  any at all."���������American Boy.  000,000, leaving 344,000,000 for North  America. It is recognized that North  America will be called upon largely  during the entire season to supply importers' needs.  Mustn't Waste Good Shells  Throughout thc big naval battle  ort thc coast of Jutland thc commander of a British super-dreadnought  had remained at his post, imperturbable, giving his orders briefly and  making no comments, until it happened thnt the gunnery officer lrs\in-  fc' ed  the  huge  15-inch  gun  on  a  Ger  man destroyer    and blew hcr    clean  out of the water.    Thc captain  calls  up the officer on the telephone, and  in  that slow, English  fashion, asks:  "Was thai  necessary?"  That  was all.       The officer undcr-  .������������������tood.   The captain was right. It was  ;m  unnecessary     waste  of  big  shells  when     smaller calibre    would    have  served   the   purpose.     Only   when   in  danger  of   being   torpedoed  one   forgets occasionally  tin*  virluc of economy.  That   is   the   spirit   of   thc   British  navy.  The  Greatest  mtmmmmmmmiimimmimmmmm  "Made in Canada"  noun  Best for Quality, Style  and Value. Guaranteed for all climates.  ASK  jfflfflBWW     voyR  DEALER  W,       N.       U,       1129  For a Greater Canada  Canadian West  Indian  League  May  Complete the Unification of  British America  There  is  a  movement  on  foot   in  Canada  having  for its  objective  the  inclusion    of the Bermudas    and the  British West Indies in the Dominion.  The inspircrs of  thc    movement  include a number of prominent Canadians,    who   have    banded  themselves  together as the Canadian West Indian  League.    The proposition has nol as  yet   passed     beyond   the     embryonic  "stage, but it is believed that the people'   of thc  islands would    generally  welcome the change.    If thc proposed  union    should    he    effect od,'    British  Honduras and British Guiana ��������� and  possibly     thc     far    away     Falkland  !s!:>*mN ��������� might    also he    included in  the     consolidation.       Newfoundland,  which    has hithcrlo    persistently  refused   to   become  a   part   of   thc  Dominion,  would  probably  relent     and  Mius complete thc unification of British  America, if lhc  rest  of  Britain's  colonies   in lhe western    hemisphere  hhotilvl    g'M     together. ��������� Providence  journal.  Overhaul C.P.R. Linen  '���������he. C.P.I*;, is going to overhaul ils  I'ans-Pacifie liners at the beginning  of the new year, Tho. boats will be  laid up al dry dock at Hong Kong  for renovation and repair. Thc Empress of Asia will hc the first to hc  laid up. Shc will bc out of commission for about a month, Thc Empress  of Russia and Empress of Japan will  bc laid up in iiirn���������the former having a month and thr* hitler 26 days al  Hong Kong, flic big liners arc kepi  in tho. hcsl of trim, being all thoroughly overhauled once a year. The.  Empress of Asia and Empress of  Unssia have not been completely  overhauled since they were released  from the Admiralty service, toward  thc latter part of last year. The  .V..,iittagh*, v.'hh*!'. ;:; now on Iit wy  across thc Pacific, was recently ovcr-  haukd at  Hon:,- Kong.  War Is Passing-  Triumph  Ever  Known  Is  Corning  W*c    arc   coming    to   thc   greatest i  triumph that men on earth   have ever  known,  and    our  hands    arc    clean.  There have been wars of whicli    wc  have long  repented;  they have been  stains on our fame that wc have long  ago redeemed; hut today let us sing.  It   is  not   ou   us   that   there  lies   the  fearful burden   of  these  things.      All  the neutral world knows that, and all  history will know it, too.    This great  dynastic   war   to   bolster   up   a   royal  house, this troubling of the lives of a  thousand million people for thc glory  of an  accursed king, is  not our sin!  11 belongs to one man and his house,  and  it  is  finding  hint  out.    This  ill-  wind  for  Europe and the world  will  blow  some good tt) somebody; it will  sweep   the   Hohenzollerns   from  their  throne, and all their gods of steel and  blood  will  perish,  wiih   them;  but  for  us   and   our   children   and   our   children's  children,  for our allies and  for  the  allies  of all  good  things and till  good i-ur.M'S, il vv ill bring U*o?<" years  of peace:    for which    men long have  dreamed.    We arc watching war pass  from the world; this thing the Prussian worshipped as 1iis god, this foul  tiling lhat so well companioned him,  will  pass  away   for  ever,  aud  peace  will    reign    when the    Hobcmiollcrn  tribe lies in a heap uf loathsome dust.  It is not in the dispatches, but it is  written in thc skies of France.   So let  us sing; Hymn  No. 379,  Ancient ami  Modern:" "Now   Thank   We  All  Our  God,"    Let us sing.���������Lloyd's Weekly.  Incompatibility  A young man named Older ki-.cw  an old man named Younger.  Old man Younger had a son younger than Older iomI ar.olhcr Younger  older.  The older Younger liked the younger Older, .iiid the older Younger":*  'elder was  pleased.  But the. younger Younger disliked  the older Older simply because he  was younger and the other was older.  Frit lion grew between the older  Younger, llu: elder Younger and the  younger Older through this dislike of  iin*���������yotmiTi- Youuuer, ,ui������l io this day  the. Ohlcrs and Vouiigers do nut  mint-le.��������� Life,  In the recent independent scientific er.persrnents  with BOVRIL on Human Beings, reported to  thc British Medical Association, am amount of  Bovril proportionate to the small dark diagram  section of this circle has been proved to  produce an increase in flesh mid muscle cois  responding to the large light ^section, showing  the    Body-Buiiding    Power   of  XWitt    lo   b?  lUto S������ times the  J'llW ���������*������**^> mmmH.   dMfc jtftfMRfc.     _MM _#UMI  fl_tfl ___.  __MJ__ ���������MM������������������*  __MII'_fc        IM^K    ^M^_i     ^^*tt^.     *^jya _to|tL  #_���������_. ?KE  GSESTOH  REVIEW  ris  Goods  Just  Opened  Watch our advt.  Next Week.  ��������� ~ \*~fi  B.C  CRESTON  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  VANCOUVER;  EDMON~TO.>.  L>et>l*ir->  iii  EAT  Wholesale and  Ket;:il  Fish.  Game,   Poultry  and Oysters  in  Season  We  have tht goo Us,  aud  our pr ces are reasonable  Party wauting use of a heavy ranch  horse for winter's keep apply Review  Office.  Sleighs Wanted���������Set one-horse  sleighs, state pi-ice. VV. H. Kemp,  Erickson.  Patriotic Fund annual, concert and  whist drive at the Auditorium to  night at 8 o'clock.  S. Trombley left on Friday for  Youngstown, Alta., wherein* expects  to speud the winter.  Miss Vesta Smith, who has   heen at  Trail for  the past three  mouths, ve-  ! turned home on Friday last.  Pigs For Salk���������-Young gride Berk- j  ; shires, vjirious ages.���������Stocks  ; son. Mountain View  ureston urug &book uo.  Phone t>7 -        CRESTON  j Mrs. (Capt.) Passmore left on Sun  day to join her husband, who is again j  in charge of the 0. P-K. depot, at Blair- j  more, Alta. j  Creston   Masons   are   reminded that'  the December meeting,  next Wednesday, is the   election   of   officers, and a  full attendance is urged.  December. Christmas is little more  than three weeks off.  I will buy calves two days old and  oider.���������C. O. Rodgers.  Pigs For Sal,e���������A few young ones.  Apply F. H. Jackson, Creston.  Miss Merle Reid was a week-end  visitor with Mrs. T. Bundy at  Wardner.  It. Lamont loaded out a car of baled  hay for a customer at Sirdar the early  part of the week.  Coai. OilLami-h Koh Salic ��������� Almost  as good as new, several sizes.- -  Economy Store*,  A.  Manuel.  W. B. Forward,  who  has  been   relieving the C.P.R. agent at Fort.Steele,  is now   rendering  similar service   for  t  J"U*k- '< *'u> *l������t>M'* Nt'1 Crowsncst.  Ranch.   Creston. !     Percy Liendren and Lionel   Forrest-  i er, who are hunting in the    Kitchener  r.Att '��������� -��������� v^ V. y~^���������' ~ A^l^'- 'A ������h.i*jC*-���������*-r*. '*���������' -��������� - -'  ^~^Mt^A-~,V$&*% .A^A-.  ~"-.&r:itXix.>   ���������-���������������������������������������������  ���������������������������&*.iZXlm.������  P BURNS & fin  The Red Cross  ledges a donation  ;>iis. A. Miller, as  of socks from Mrs.  this week ackuow-  of  old   linen   from  well as three pairs  McMurtrie.  country, came in on  Wednesday with  Unite a tine two-year old buck.  Creston band announces that they  will have their annual masquerade  bah this year on New Year's night,  January 1st, in the P.irish Hall. j  Miss A. Doyle has joined the staff |  ; at the drugstore to help out with the j  : Christmas rush. Manager Oatway is j  j busy thie week opening up new goods |  I for the holiday trade.  In   those  streams  that do not How I  into the Kootenay Lake the season for |  l trout    fishing    closet!   on   November  15th.    The   deer  shooting  season has  still two more weeks to run.  Dr. Henderson was a visitor at Cranbrook on Saturday last. He went  along with Mrs. Waylett of Canyon  City, who is being treated at St.  Eugene Hospital in that city.  Miss   Mildred Hardman   of Toronto,  The Kennedy ������te Mangan pole camp ; who is on her way to New West-  outfit is beginning to pile up the posts j minister to spend the winter, is here  in the C.P.R. yard. When they have ; for a few days with her sister, Miss B.  things going full  swing they will ship j Hardman. of the school teaching staff.  between 15 and 20 cars a   month.  i     The Creston Hotel, which   has been  j..i .Haim.!U..i..c ,..u-,  tx,  visitor to _ 0perated   in   the   late    Mrs.   Moran's  name since last July, with Geo. Meade  as manager, will continue to be run by  Major Mallandaine was  a  Bonnington Falls on  Saturday, where  he installed    Lieut.   Ashley   Cooper in  command  of  the   corps  doing  guard  uuty at- tiie piowei- ptatit at niat point.  Mr. Meade until  the  hibition next June at least.  of  pro-  C. F. Hayes was a week-end  visitor  '������������������ with friends at Cranbrook.    The busi-  : ness men there report  that   the great  : revival   in   the lumber  trade has  in-  I creased retail business in   the city to a  I great extent the past two months.  i  ;     The last dance  of  the   1916   season  i will   he  held in   the  Parish  Hall   on  Thursday evening next, Dec. 7th. The  ; ladies of Christ Church  are  giying it  ��������� and the band   and   orchestra will sup-  ' ply   the   music.    50  cents   admission,  which includes supper.  Deer hereabouts are   travelling at a  i merry clip to avoid the squads of gun-  ��������� men who are   abroad   these days hoping   to  lay   in  a supply  of venison, j %u.s    tit, Yo  ; Jack   Hayden   is   high  gun   to date, j j.lsfc r(,auZPC*i  Messrs. Bevan, Wahnsley, Boydell  and G. Hood were the Creston delegation to the raffle and dance at Port  Hill on Wednesday night. Between  them they managed to win seven  geese out of a total of 35 that were  raffled.  Every Britisher should be at the  Auditorium to-night for the annual  meeting of the Creston Branch of the  Canadian Patriotic Fund. It starts  at 8 prompt, and will be followed by a  whist drive and refreshments. Be on  hand���������and earlv.  The  Red    Cross   whist   drive   and  cushion held afc the home of  :������g  on   Fridaj?   evening  $7  for the   good work.  bringing   down a  buck  on  Saturday : T|)e Cushiot) vms won l)VMrs .Fraelick  and anot her on   Tuesday   in   the Goat   with No. 70   Theprizewinners at cards  were Mrs, Oouling* and   Mrs.   Mallan-  Mounlain hunting ground.  A quite heavy faii of snow rriuay  ! night and inosl of Saturday ushered  ! in sleighing in fair shape on Sunday  I���������about three weeks later than in  115)15. Another jag of it happened  ! along Wednesday night replenishing  | the quantity that disappeared during  | the mild weather that has prevailed  i all week.  Caters to the discriminating public*  Rooms     the    coolest  and cleanest.  Dining Room service  ihe best.  The  Bar   is   stocked  with  only First-class  Liquors and Cigars  mmmWMMKmW~mmmmWSIi  J. H.DOYLE,,   Manager  Reg. Thompson, who was one of the  : Valley's foremost   poultry farmers up  ! till about a year .".go,   and who is now  j with the 211th   Battalion  at  Calgary,  ! was  a  Creston   visitor   on   Tuesday.  I He expects that corps will go overseas  'possibly    Saturday,    and   will   leave  ] Calgary  without   any soldiers taking  ! winter training.  i  !     Next  week's  feature  is the annual  i bazaar, sale of work, tea,   etc., of the  I Ladies' Guild of  Christ Church, which  i will   he held in  the  Parish  Hall   on  Thursday   afternoon,    Dec.    7th.      U  I promises to he the best ol   the six the  ' organization  has already engineered,  : the array of work   to  he sold,   which  I includes home cooking, is of the use-  I ful sort, and is priced right.  I The Creston Wninen'H Institute  j meet*- in Spoons' Hall on Saturday  I afternoon. Tin? feature of tho incet-  i ing will he the giving of receipes for  the making of Christmas cakes and  (puddings, and tho awarding of the  i prizes for the best 25-eont article  i shown at the Christinas gift display.  I At their hist meeting the ladies order-  led $10 of their funds forwarded tho  I military Y.M.C.A. for their overseas  j work.  Tin*  lucky  hunters of the Cre.'ton  ! Valley would seem   to  he the Burnett.  I brothers,   who arrived   iu   from   Al  | Imi In the early   part  of   November fo  spend tlu* winter clearing on their  i much acrouH the river. On Tuesday  i hist   Ihey   took   out,    a   free  farmer's  ��������� iceye ������������������, *"h''-h   permit'!   them   to hunt  daine.  Despite   the   unfavorable    weather  that   prevailed   all  day   the   Willing  Workers patriotic bazaar on Saturday  last was  a  splendid  success,   the proceeds of the affair amounting to $50.70. I  The W orkers take this opportunity to i  thank the many who gave their hearty  support and thus made the sale such a |  splendid success.  The publishers of Kootenay, Bound- ���������  ary  and   the Okanagan   met.  in eon- j  vention   at Penticton   on Friday hist, '���������.  when  a.  publishers  association (-over- J  ing that territory  was organized, to '  look after the interests of the printing  industry.   The    Review    man   was  honored   with   the   second    vice-presidency of the association.  Sunday is anniversary day at the  Creston Methodist Church. Rev. D.  M. Perley of Pernio will preach at  11 a.m. and 7.130 p.m., and to both  services a hearty invitation is extended to all. On Monday evening the  ladies will -serve a fowl supper in tho  church, whioh will be followed by a.  concert.   .*55 cants admits to both.  Oreston has boon protty well deserted by tint Indians for a wook or  moro. Tho Si washes were down at  Bonners Fen y. Idaho, helping elect a  now chief for thu tribe there���������and  helping out In the oxtonsivo aftor-  election celebration. Old Luke, a  four-time bridegroom, wan an honored  guest. Few present wero able to show  as enviable a matrimonial record as  the Duck Creek l>luel>eard.  After a lingering illness, of alnioHt  two years' duration, Mrs. Moran,  widow of the late ... B. Morun (former  proprietor of the Creston l(otel).  passed quiet ly away ut her home here  at an early hour on PYidny morning  last. The fnnei-al was on Hafurday  to    Holy  Ciohn    Church,   with   intor-  on their own and property immediate-j Kennedy    conducting     the   services,  ly   iitljiicciil,   and    the   following    day i Deceased    wus   in   her   thirty-seventh  they each succeeded   in killing  a d ���������   year, and in   survived hy   a   family of  jiIiiiohI ul (heir buck door. I hi ee children,  !li>;  Touring 5-Passenger  $495  *-**C * *J*  f.o.b. FORI), Ont.  fe  ':������������*���������  Secondhand  Ford Touring  Car  at $325 CRESTON  Good tires, including one spare.    Electric Lights  and Master Vibrator.    In Al shape.  <&%  \p,' i  i:.:-';.  \PlaP  t;. 5 X-  ���������-cvfl.-v**-. '���������-������  We have opened up a crate of Crockery  recently received direct from the potteries in  England, on which we can give you very  special prices, including:  White Fluted Cups and Saucers, per doz. $1.50  Plain White Cups and Saucers, per cup  and saucer .. 1 <>a       j ~2  Clover Leaf pattern Plates in���������  5-inch H & B Plates, per doz  1.00  6-inch Dessert Plates     "         1.20  7-inch Dinner Plates       "       1.40  8-inch large Dinner Plates,  per doz. 1.50  8-inch Soup Plates, per doz  1.50  Gravy Boats, Covered Vegetable, Oval  ana oca!loped Vegetable Dishes and  Platters. Also Jugs of the same pattern,  in various shapes and sizes, at these  at   these   very   low   prices.  Please   compare   avove   values  with   any   outside   competitor.  Creston ElUercanfiie Company  i  LIMITED  While  thc  price  of  Lumber  has advanced  from   $1  to $2  per    thousand   feet   we    still  have  <>-ood   No.   2  Sltiplap, Boards & Dimensions  at S11 por KmL  Canvon Citv Lumber Comnanv  LIMITED  ^^^^^JK^J^JJI  limtlmmmmMammm  mm  1  m  mm

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