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Creston Review Jan 12, 1917

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 :Y6L.-YIlim'  'G^^p^|;^l||^||&������, JANITARY 12, 1917  I. Closes Most  V  Seventy-two;pu������pf,. a tot>af membership of about eighty were out for the  annual meeting of ^the Oreston! Wp-  uien's Institute, which was held in  iSpeers^Hall ohaSatjUrday ; ^terhopn  last.    M-r^J  H.   BL  Downs, president,  . occupied the chair. ..'.��������������������������� PPaP' Pp.:  "The presidentgave a well-prepared  statement reviewing the work of the.  organization since^ ite inceptidh one  year ago, and the secretary, Mrs. St.  Jean, - also had   a concise statement  Rowing the institute's 1916 activities,  J^pBoth were unanimously adopted by.  -.: the gathering, and Mrs. Downs, who  Vefiased. to stand for re-election, was  ^tenderedthe usual vote of thanks for  theI splendid.-work she had done   for  'the    organisatiba.   The    ballot    for  ���������officers resulted in the election of the  .. following:':-.  President���������Mrs. WiC. Forrester,  :���������:-   Vice-President���������-Mrs; JI. Lyae*     ''���������>'  8ecy^r*reas.-r:Mr8. S&Jean.  ������������������JrDir*ftitSWi;^M^;;ira^> Cook,Mrs. Mc-  "���������fK^lyeyvvM^  To   give some idea;   of   the >yaiJied  actiyities of the ladies la^t-yeai- - the  secretary's report 1 will,... wfe feel,J sure,  be  read   with    interest.   ; It   was  as  follows:    -_ ,.       ��������� .--:,rPA:P:r-P.:  . Sihqe the Oreston Women's" Insti*  twte was organized v/ia haye had  iwelve'instructive meetings, with ah  average attendance of 52 members.  .Eleven papers were given at these  ."���������aeetipgs. whieh were on a menu for- a  wintstr dinner cooked in a casserole,  patriotism, first aid, League of EmpireifWoi*ks a plea fo? ordeV, firigin of  ��������� Institutes, making jams y preservation  <������f eggs, canning,irpse culture, Christ-  mas[cakeand; pudding recipes. ^. -A ..  A, coitiHiiijiice fV������������s formed to carry, on  'Le^i#uebf 1^  : ber of budgets^were>.foti.va-rdej4^  '^Kfcg^ii**^^ iP-iM  A regular .meetm^  sisfee0"^;"^^eU;.g������ui?efeo^ pressed :dress-1  ings,- six dozen ilai^5������'surgicai  dressings and five dozenpads;^ .whicjbwere  handed to the local Red Ci-oss Society.  Much of the gauze   fin-  the  bandages  wis donated by an Institute  member.  The  treasurer's statement- showed  a ca������*h income (if $174, arid a total ex-->  penditure of $144.: leaving $29.66 to be  exact on hand wherewith to start the  new year.  During   the year we    have   givon  <TMQ AK t,t ���������*.������   TiaA    i**lw>j--J3   Sloei������"t-.v.    ffllf)  **'���������"**���������   **^     *-mr     m**m-**^        ^������".   w* ^*".m **mm-mm , , r>������ ������.  ��������� - -    ��������� v   r ,  to the Servian Relief Fund, and $10  to the Military Y.M.C.A. 110 pounds  of old magazines were .also sent to the  military camp at Vernon, B.C.  In September we. had our first fall  fair, which was a big success. In  October we had . the report of the.  delegate to the Institutes' convention  afc Nelson, which pointedlout; the great  Held of work there was The last of  our Institute year wuh crowded with  the large number of members atton<*������-  ing the domestic science course given  by Miss Haye*-*, which was full. ������������������ ������  thorough inritrnction and thoroughly  appreciated by all.   -  was a caller here onjofflcial business on  .Friday.-''pp.;.-      A. -a''-::       P\--���������������������������;:-aa:^:aa  ; Wood; cutting operations are.; brisk  oh the Coleman place where A5**ro*w-  smith brothers ;'iire -cutting and shipping i;,tov Nelson,::: Geo. -Hunt ipaded;  put-a couple of cars to the 'Kab last  week, a aAPP-pPP aPa a- PP:  The hand of; death was felt in our  micisttm Thursday cf last week^ when  one of our oldestcitizens, James Riley,  'passedj&wayAM,, the "advanced Sage of  86 yearsi^Deceasedbad not been in  -real good, health for some time though  it was only about Christmas timi that;  he wasseriously trouble4^ ; He? was a.  formeremployee of the Oi P.Reaving  tieen^employed here and at th^^Lopp  in vai-ibus ca^  teen years, and has rbeen in receipt of  a: pension from the company for. some  time back. He waaan Irishman by;  birth but lived in the southern states  for some time. having fought.- for the  Boutb in the Americancivil war. The  rem������ in? were interned In the burying  ground- at Goat River Crossing .oh  Saturday.,:;'"'"''   '^  iGrestpn^Goh  bad i^anhual  Association  on Saturday  meeting  night wi^ave*c^re  out of *5bpthi-'tiieMilady ':��������� and gentlemen  adherents of the jprn-ty ��������� in attendance.  "The most imgprt8j.nt item, of the busi-.  ness^ bn?\ thei g^rojg^amme was  a cpji.-  ference witKJ^e^adies as to .whether  they preferred::to affiliate with the  present organization or form an , ais--  sociation oi: thei^own. .After :an iti-  fornial discussipn*viit was finally decided, jfor the present at least, to work,  unitedly? With;tHi*/ men- folk, and the  election   of���������  ^fl^fers' ��������� was   proceeded  ^ith, ;thevfbljkiv^      being chosen to:  guide! the destinies of this body for  J^:^'^^5;^^ ',��������� :P'A:: v:  Presidenfci^r;StaceSmith.  'Vice-Presideri  Secy.-Treas.-���������C������i A.  "tri--'-_:.-i.j������������������_- ������������������lur^.-'^XT.-  jUJ&������i<uijjrctr-~JUij... AJi.  F. H. Ja^soni������������������ 0^- G;  liong F; Hi Jacfeson.  sn,  '������������������ r>  xoung*  Rodgers,  R.  J.  Tiie- soft weather has made; it  nec^saryv PEov a the company to. get  men^busy shbvellihg; ;snow oh to the  road^tbkeep log haul to.good-  sleiglbingrstahdards.   *  Jack Wood has purchased oi'ie of H.  S. McOreath's driving hor  .9^..3   %*���������  M.n^7  something neWin.the homemade;cut-:  ter line the-faniily.-expect to take a  good deal of pleasure in : sleigh riding  for the balance of the^^inter.      s.   P ���������-.'<  WilV the ^ouipahy ��������� enaploying air  m������ist iiK men^^ in its various operations  and now the Deschamp crew :oflf$6;br  40 men has-arriyedy:' it is,; safe to say;  these parts .Were nevei* so active, any.  time;as;t.hjeyare^this ^seas'pn'i;-;.'..'.-.���������:'.  In accepting^tb^presidency J. Stace  Smitn^m^fejfcfJgfeH declar  ing that ..wliile^thfly had suffered defeat  in/. provincial affairs the party was  ^ti!l Holding th^gireins of power; in tHe  federal. aj*ena.J^he party had now  foiind itself, kneiv: who were the real  friends of the causej-and from such'a  splendid roc������ Ij'^tpm start he tieul ho  fear of nob sustaining their prestige  whehever / t^*^;JDo*aiiiiioh * " ��������� election  .'m%ht,hkppen3'|d6-^,:V:ahd- with tne  Bssistance pftheiiaAies he looked for  a,-,: similarV^iumph when, next the;  provincial^^ rulers' .appeaie for'a renewal of rp.iiblic;vcpnfidence. Speeches  in asimjlatf;^ were also  made,:byto*i*.^i^pjce^ a'a-P--';  ���������a The ;associatidiafalsp I decided to give  uine good wishes of a host of friends  for a long life and a h&ppy one.  Holy Gross  Church,   Oreston, was  the scene of a very happy event on  on Thursday  morning when Father  Kennedy   united  in    marriage   Miss  EisieC, eldest daughter of Mr. and  Mrs.   Jos.   Stinson,   Erickson;    with  Albert J. Stewart of Alice Siding, in  the presence of quite a large company  of friends of both the bride and groom.  The   bride's   costunis   was   of   Whit-9  satita'-with the" time-honored veill and  orange blossoms, and was  assisted by  her sister,  Bliss Stella -Stinson,  who  was gowned    in    white    silk.    The  jf-jrobmsman was- Mr. Phonse Hyguns/  ,while the wedding .-march was played  by Mrs. B. tong, ttie church organist.  After  the service the young couple  and the invited   guests  .adjourned  to  the briee's   home   where   a   wedding  breakfast was served, followed by a  reception. ���������'.''���������' Mrl    and   Mrs.   Stewart  were:the  recipients   di   many handsome and useful presents, which go  to show the esteem in which   they are  heldt by their many friends, who join  with TH3BReview .in extending congratulations arid best wishes for the  future.   They will make their home  grass.  AAA:kM:"riS^m  mmmm,  .-..���������I'X'r-AviHsS^.'S^S.  ��������� .������������������-r.-.i.-'-/ ������������������ fyi? SfST*"?*  /s*;,-^/*-*  members-^^ssp^  ���������AA:?m. *������  for the' present at Canyon City, where  the groom is employed.  Erickson  ^iss;G^rtie;. K^iottV'/;^^  dfiifcy at**^^ Foremost,^^Altja.i the latter  part of ytiie week. iV  PpA-PpA- "a'.  ^R. IJamphtpf 0^  buyer   Out   through   here last   week  looking for heavy horses.  eoThe Conservative Association met  at Dad Browell's on Saturday night,  for the annual election of officers.  However, after some discussion, it  was decided to  postpone this until a  later, and Mrs; ;^  ed a committee5||f one,..with power to  ^3dfltoimttl^^J^^^������cessa^  mentjS../Pp. :'��������� '^pp:p'r'PpAf^y,:rpAA'Ap:     "?"���������  Miss Jessie Cameron, who has;been  home for the holidays,.. left on Satur-*  day to resume -hsr studies at the Kaslo  high, school. .  . Misfj.Melyft and Georgie Cartwright,  whbiwere home for a few days at  Ne*w^ears. returned to their schools  at Cranbrook and Waidb. respectively  ��������� oh:.Saturday^;:: Pp-  Fred Klingensmith, ; "Who^arrived;  fronn Nova Scotia to spend the Christ,  mas season wi th his father, Ed. Klingensmith, lefton Monday oh atrip to  i^hurcli fosr 1  CrestonEnglish/Church  tion had the annual meeting in.  Parish Hall oh Monday���������:Wyenin^;*w.i^^|^  Rey. J. S. M^ody" v������-hp: Jis ;-:Ipo^ng;|g^  after the parish, in the -c^ir^pim^p'^^^  representative -turnout  of  and adherents^.'���������'���������  " The year has been one of some pr6-*-?  gress.;   Although  sihce-.;yMay,; a TfijLfcp^  'services have:-been : held;.;hut;;oncb.--a||^vy;^*p  mpnthv for  the j-jflr-aart^^p^  tim^ due to the activity and native  ability  of Mr.   Mahood the| i Phmrch  peppie ; have held togetherv^aii(i;:;;thjfe;  services have'. all_ been spU*sndidly: at-^;������*^  tended,' and 'some, new members ��������� added.:^^^  to the roll of communicants.  jd luuuuiatijr,  uyu,    Avitj  oix.j  li beral giyiug to the^ various schemes^^l^  of the church; and after meeting/iallSsM^'  the obligations of t^echur^  the year finished with:���������&' cash j60ance>������j|^-������  of over $25.   The^tadies Guild/r^rW^^^^  also showed a. successful year's ppera������;  tions, particulariy in the finance db^^lsii?^  partmentf the total Income  for;, the  twelve months being $350,  some $161   ���������,,    ^  of which   was   made at ."the - annual^ll^^^^  bazaar and.the.'balance at a;series-of;������||$t||  social eypnings.  ; ' ���������-.;      ' a :pA:'-Pb:M:Ps^^!M  ^^Gwingy-tb^'the^removal: pf; JP.M^M^^^\  Crpokstdn; '.theX:;yest,ry ���������' clerk,:;: and-; ���������tTfiiB|.g^^ps  'ahsencp;;:���������:of   P.   G^:;Ebbutt,| tyi?t^M$'$$^  necessary; .to    re-elect:- ^the    church  pfficiala, and the following ;gen^emeh;|;^^^^^j  will look after Christ Church affairs  for the ensuing year:  ..Rector's Warden���������H. Lyne.  People's Warden���������-C. G. Berinett.  ���������"''Auditor���������-J.' vV. xiatniitoh.     a 'a,:. v.uyr������iMg&m  ��������������������������� '., Vestry���������John   Blihcb.; J?. &.. JBXfWPP^^m  sbnv W. Hw Hilton^ C. F.  Hayes. A. J;?  Cbllis, C. Moore' J. W. Hamilton, P;  AAAm^S^^'  ���������A^AptzPm?'  -.sS^S  ssszs  SglSfi^S  .. :/AA'AASjiS^Si!������  :';:Sv^#saM  services  have:��������� bieetr'  ne.  We are pleased  i^p^^^Epr;^  tr*.*tA**V  mtoxAsh  Fkiirsday \<l\ Busy  Day fbr ���������^p������d  ^StcHcn&s*  Mm. .Iphnaon returned .from tho  (DrmibrooU liospitul liu-1 week, whero  nhe had been operated on for appcn  dioltifl a couple of weeks previous, and  is making a nice recovery wo arc all  glad to hear.  Alex. Mathewon wuh a Crouton visitor  this week to see if he h(������d been accepted for; Pve^taeiw, i mu-vlce with the.  Forwfcry. Biitfaljpn, in whhdi ho. is  nnxioiiH to enllHt. along with Harry  Kymell. So far Major Mal'andaine  hiul received no advice in the matter.  G. A. Hunt made a hurried trip to  Creston on Sunday morning to wlru a  veterinary at Cranbrook to come  UtTV-T. ���������������**/1 nl^oTid'������ i?e1t   borne  nt the  Hunt ranch;' ";'���������"'"'  The inconvenience Mr. Hunt waa  put,tv������1n PmO'O* many instunooBi that  coujil be cll;eil,a*������ Uh the urgent noceH-  ulty of completing the telephone between Crcflton aud  Yahk, Uhih giving  Kitchener wire connection ^K>^'  VM!������t  and cant.  .Provincial   police,    Cap!.   ForrcMfcr  ladies in the work.  John Hobden and F. H. Price are  hauling the cedar poles A. E. Samuel-  son is cutting for the company to the  siding for shipment.  Lagrippe has been more or less prevalent all winter bnt the hardest hit  of us all seems to be the. Blair home,  both Mr. and Mrs. Blair and family  having all been laid up.  The black Scotchmen (Hindus) have  deserted us. They pulled out. on  Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Searle, who left  for Fernie some weeks ago, are now  located at Coalhnrst, Alta., where he  is in charge of the power plant working a shift as stationary engineer  The pay is jake and we expect to soe  Mr. Searle back in the spring and  binder than ever clearing and stumping Lots 121 and 122.  Miss Muriel Knott, who. iu attending Creston high school, Is spending  the winter with Mrs. Ebbutb in that  town.  Mrs. A, Barnhardt, who hus been a  vlflitor with hor mother, Mrs. Knott,  returned to Glenlilly on Friday.  At loaut ouo m-vn ia well pleiuied  with the winter., Ho Is Frank Tompkins, who Ih looking after the herd on  the Reclamation Farm thin season.  lun't it. about time the, Cicitou  Board of Trade was starting the municipality ball rolling.   Wake up, Bob.  T,j,t..ut word from ovornean an to  PtivRuHsoll Loamy Ih that^ho ia making a vo.iy iiiitinfactory recovery from  a, dangeivniH Injury.  :McEsIV.ejr", ,.vy uy^irrao  sli^nj^mjuredin a^^  on, t;J*iA' tDra^  nighti^ is '-i hot ���������'; ;seriouBly ^inpytfjdpsed-H-  just  some ���������  awtwi*^^f|*ife^  bruises about the face; thiiit^ ;w  her indoors;for a fevir  arid  Kaido has soine canes of mnasleH,  aud a few of pneumonia, at present.  Nelson triiHtoeu are opening a night  rir.lmol to teach doineutic ficlence,  mineralogy and manual training.  Arrandale Ranch, the home   of Mr.  and Mrs. Henry Hamilton, was thronged "With guests ou Thursday afternoon  for the marriage   of their second���������and  youngest���������daughter, Catherine Annie,  to   Mr.  Archibald   Kerr  of   Sandon,  B.C., Rev. R. E. Pow officiating.   The  bride, who was  given   away by her  father, was stylishly gowned in pale  blue silk, with veil and orange blossoms, and was assisted   by Miss Vesta  Smith, attired in fawn silk,  while Mr.  W.Long ably supported the groom.  After the ceremony the guests enjoyed a buffet luncheou and an hour of  music and sociability until the arrival  of the westbound which   the   young  couple took en route for their home at  Sandon, getting away from the house  amidst a downpour  of  rice and confetti.^. Her travelling costume was of  blue velvet with hat to match.   The  popularity of tho bride was strikingly  evidenced in the numerous wedding  gifts sho received, somo of them being:  Mr. and|Mrs. K. J. Long, linen;    Mr.  and Mrs. S. A. Speers, linen;   Mr. and  Mra. \>* H. Weber, cut glass; W. Long,  cut glasB; Miss Jane Long, china: Mn  J. L. Leach, linen; Mrs. H."Hamilton,  dinner and bedroom set; Mr. H. Hamilton, tea sot and cheque; Mrs. VanAckeran, bath towels; Mr. and Mrs. H  B,    Downs,    Bilvor   mounted  syrup  pitcher; Mr.   and  Mrs. Roy Tolford,  china; Mr.   and Mid.   Jamcu   Loach,  blankets; Mr. Littlojohh, hand painted  china naiad bowl; family of Mr. Webor,  cake plate, teapot, stand  and china  ollyodluh; Mr. and Mrs. T.  Mawson  and family, carving not; Mlos B. Mawson,   curtains;   Mrs.    C,   Smith   and  family, curtains and  towoln; Mr. and  Ixltu. Ileum, loVi'(:!..,* x"r. ...nl  I'va. JTc-  Kelvoyiind family and'Mr   fl. Hobden,   bed   Hpread and linen; Mrs. K.  Haukinn, linen;   Mrs.   J. II. -Fulmer,  china.    Mrs.   Kerr    was one of   the  popular inemherM of Orewton'Hyoungei*'  net (and the linut tiiember ol tho Ci-ch  toil WoIIIIIIi'h    IllblituLo    to    buCUUtU.i  brldo too) nnd to their homo In Han  G Ebbutt,; P. Watson.  Since   August  more frequent;  ;tn;ree.:iy;eeks;; inplace ;qf r^very; iiQxw^}PPri$.  ::fbrn^ty^^?l;^  .-*."y*,T*'.'~--*tr:vy-Tgyfl?--.1 :\:..-..;.fy,^,~~~*;y'"A*Azr^~. :^A>:Ar<������?$i~%%S$8&  nec^sa*t^tb^hay^v^p*r^  ;*^';b^iij^:tjhevn^^c^^  ^^.the^n'e)cp*^ji^ "'"  ���������Xa'JmtS^'Si  willwinaugu^te'^^  ���������A^hScajp-resi^ ^^ey^^a^|ii||^   " "'Befb*ce-clbsing;the;^i8ual hear'tyyote^^^%JE,i  School opened on Monday morning  again, and the exceptionally fine  weather is helpingkeep the attendance  **ight up to standard. \  W. V. Jackson was abroad in these  parts last week on the Patriotic Fund  canvassing job, and his luck was fully  as good.as the 1916 roundup, We hear.  Erickson people will await with  interest the result of the voting for  scnpol trustees at' Cranbrook yesterday, Mrs. H. A. McKowan, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. G. Cartwright, is a  candidate���������the first lady to aspire to  that honor in that city���������and is almost  sure of election.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Hall had another  letter from their son, Pte. Billy Hall.  His recovery is slow, but sure, and he  is hrving a whalo of a good time in  England while convalescing. .  An assistant arrived at the Erickson  postoffico on Friday evening last,'  whon a son was born to Postmaster  and Mrs. Telford. Roy was so pleased  with tho 'event that ho was putting  registered letter tickets in all boxes,  and throwing in a couplo of pounds of  tea for grod luck tb all cash customers  next day. Hero's hoping Tolford,  junior, will at  least grow up  to be  of thanks were: tendered the ;;Ladie/Sfj  Guild for their splendid financial as- ;  sistan ce, they - having donated $100 tp|  the Parish Hall building fund, as well  as paying $150 on the piano in the hall.  The organist, A. J. Collis was similarly remembered, as well as the splendid  work done by Mr. Ebbutt, the retiring  people's warden.  grand chancellor  B.O. K.P.'a.  commander of the  Cupid has apparontly been vory  much on thu job io tho Eilck^cr.  country of lato. Two weddings on  ono and tho same day ao early in tho  now yoar looks na if Alice Siding  would have to look well to its laurels  in 1017. Tho happy couplos woro Mies  Elsie Stinson and Mr. Albort St* wart  aud Mius Annie Hamilton and Mr.  Archie ICuix of S-iUiuon, vlu-re tl-e  latter couplo will mako their homo.  Trail's customs office receipts for  1010 woro almost $127,000.  Grand l*\uiij*j coulu r*o������ Iio.u Itc;  4������,ui*uaA board of trade meeting on  account of too small an attendance of  | aon Mr. anu lVira. *vorr   taico  uiu gun-1 menu-em.  Alice Siding  Pte. Geo. Brydges, who is one of the  guards at the internment camp at  Morrissey, accompanied by Sergt.  Min ton, spent the week-end at the  former's place here.  James Compton was a passenger  east on Sunday, on a business trip to  Calgary, Alta.i returning Wednesday.  School re-opened on Monday with a  full attendance of scholars, this May  weather we are having being ideal for  tho youngsters to be out.  A number from here were at Ores-  ton yesterday morning for the wedding of Albert Stewart and Miss Elsie  Stinson at Holy Cross Church. Albert  Is one of our best-known young men  and all join in wishing ho and his  brido a long and happy wedded lifo.  At tho round of annual mooting**  Alloc Sidingites havo captured the  uiiual round of honora. Since Smith  heads tho Consorvatlvo Association,  whilo .Tamos Compton was the most  popular candidate for tho farmer's  Inntituto directorate.  Misu Louino Webator, who has boon  teaching at Consort, Alta., tho paBt  1 year, ia now on tho touching staff at  liuLdovuo, in thu i'liba���������a lour-tcachei  neat of learning.  Wood cutting lo tho ordor of the  day at priiMVnt. Tho McMurtrie cawing outfit hiui boon in groat demand  i.T.il i.i the price charged fcr its servicer* tho old old Armstrong method of  cutting up a fuol supply Is duo to tie  I line mJikv v������*  uumiiunifi  \  ���������$m  m  H, *lil  x*&  i*M  ur<>.\  i m ,mm\mtmmfm*mm*Mmm  *****  V't.  mm*  ,ft  BmmlmmmmmmmmmWmmmmmmmmm  ,"j*.iW������M.i!Wi-.*j.Hi tt������*amtat������m*mxtttmi������,m '���������  'ti'  ^���������^pm^^f^^, ^LVLmmimimV^  '..-���������.������������������*&;������������������'.'.���������  BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  Fisheries* Yield  America's fisheries    yield  a  return  of $20,000,000���������double    that  of  England.  What is trie Acid ?  THE CAUSE OF BACKACHE,  RHEUMATISM, GRAVEL.  AND SUDDEN DEATH.  part, I shall do my best to bring  about a meeting between theni."  "Things would straighten out^ji  oniy you would arrange that, Sir  Penywern," said Webling  earnestly.  The baronet looked at him keenly  Daphne showed no disposition to  Jielp her, "you don't seem to be  happy together, and the longer 1 slay  here thc more certain 1 feel that a  temporary separation���������oh, yes,    tcm-  At any rate," she went on, when J and not  feeling- any relief from thc  "Ar.d what would you get out of j porary, of course," shc hurried on,  it, for you,to be so keen about the. putting un her hand to warn her  meeting?" I niece not to interrupt., "would be the  "If  he keeps his word to  me���������and! best thing possible for you."  Ever since the discovery of uric acid  in the blood by Scheeie, in 1775, and  the bad effect it bad upon the body,  scientists and physicians have striven  to rid the tissues and the blood of  this poison. Because of ita overabundance in the system it causes  backache, pains here and there, rheumatism, gout, gravel, neuralgia and  sciatica. It was Dr. Pierce who discovered a new agent, called "Anuric,"  . >_:.l-       ������.:l������       4.UV^.~      *....        m*.M       *.*.~.*..Xm.m.\~.  *r xxxtjxx    v. ju   hujun    w.w    t������xi\x    \,xtxxx^rxtj*K:ty    l  eradicate this uric acid from the eye- I  tern. wAnuric" has proved to be 37 j  Slimes more potent than iithia, and j  oonseacently you need no longer fear i  muscular or articular rheumatism or |  gout, or many other diseases which are 1  dependent on an accumulation of uric .  acid within the body. Send to Dr. i  Pierce, oi the invalids' Hotel and Sur- s  gical   Institute, Buffalo,   JS.   ������.,   for a j  for that matter I'd take care that he  should���������it would be worth perhaps  as  much  as ten pounds,"  said   VVeb-  1 . tt JV  "���������to-  Sir Penywern ground his teeth.  The thought that his unfortunate  wife was in the power of a group of  wretches     who   were  scheming    and  Daphne struggled languidly to her  elbow.  "I think so. too, aunt," shc said-  gravely, "i think 1 should like to go  away with you."  Now that shc had so unexpectedly  gained her point, Lady Acrise was  , for the moment rather dismayed.    A  thought,  until  the    footsteps  of  hei  husband sounded along the corridor,  when shc. started up and sat, trembling, against the head of the couch.  t Lady  Acrise,   foreseeing a  domestic storm, ran to her niece, kissed hcr  ami condoled with hcr effusively, and  then    disappeared hurriedly    by way  of   the   dressing   room  as   Sir   Pcny- i  wern knocked at the door.  '(To Bc Continued.)  Useful Waste Paper  There are   many   uses   to    whicfii  waste paper    can bc put by Scouts.  For instance, brown paper makes ata  efficient chest protector fr*** cyclists  when worn beneath coat and shirty  and serve also as temporary leggings and socks. Common waste paper can be utilized as stuffing for  pillows and as a substitute for hay  in fircless cookers.  vv neii  plotting  to grind  the  last  penny  out j uiecc  wilh a  seCrct  of  such  a griev-  ot   her   fears   and   her   distresses   incensed him to the point of frenzy. It!  was  as  much as hc  could do  to  re- j  train  from twisting thc neck  of the  frankly   cynical   gentleman   who   was  admitting   s<5   plainly   his   own   share  | in the sordid business.  j But it was the moment for self-  repression .and discretion, and he  cdntrolled   liis  temper.  I     "Well," U**- sruidj "\.ye* must sec what  | we can do. In thc meantime I should  like to know where I can find you  again."  Webling pointed up the street to a  little shop wliich jutted out from its  fellows.  I'm   lodging,"  said  ''That's  where  two littl  mall men attempt great  enterprises, they always end by reducing them to the level of their own  mediocrity .'V-Napoleon.  "We    want   to   buy   a   n\attress5  please." " )  "Yes, madam; a spring mattress?*  "No, one for all the year round."  rooms over Pent's  I  ask what calling vou  fol-  p3mphieton������An-ancs"oreendl0centa f  for a trial package of ������Anuric Tablets.- I ".e; s;"t:0"er's ���������*  If you leei that tired, worn-out | ..-**"';/  feeiing, tackaehe, neuralgia, or if vour i. **,,, -  ���������ieep is disturbed bv too^ frequent \ )\y n Sir renvwern Vm a littie  nnnation, goto vour best arog * J.ot* bJ - ^vcrvthing; t do reporting,  ���������ndaskfot^.^rce^^^cTabje^ Copving,-anything in that line. And  Tney are put up in oO^ent P������bW.      rsn"a bit of an artist as well;    most  Doctor Pierce s reputation jb back of | T h little thi       or two in  the Ac&ucniv show,  "And what brings you down here?"  fchis medicine and vou know thst b  "Golden   Medical   Discovery"' for  the j  blood and his "Favorite Prescription *  for the ills ot women have had a splendid reputation ior the past fifty years.  Doctor Pierce's Pellets are unequaied  Ss a Liver PiU. Ont tiny Sugar-coated  Pellet a Dose. Cure Sick Headache,  Biiious rleadaehe, Dizziness, Constipation, Indigestion, Biiioue Attacks, and  ail derangements of Uie Liver, Stomach  and Bowela.  SIR  PENYWERN'S  u/ire  Vtfll l_  "Frn doing a set of sketches m  water-color for a gentleman who's  had one series from me ..already."  "And may I ask how you came  across  Mr.  Finch?"  "I hope you won't be shocked, Sir  Penywern, if I confess it was at the  village hostelry," acknowledged  Webling with a laugh.  They were walkirTg up the street,  and they now stopped outside thc  Pents'  shop. _/'  Webling put his latch-key into the  lock  of the side-door.  "Will you came upstairs, Sir Penvwern, and see my sketches?" he said.  But Sir Penywern was anxious to  cret back to the Hfdl, and he was by  this time satisfied that this was Web-  !in<*r'c*  lodging.  "Thanks. No," he said, trying not  to be loo curt.    "Good-night."  ous kind as was Daphne's might be  a somewhat depressing companion;  she might even draw her aunt into  some of the scandal in whicli she  had  managed  to  wind herself.  Lady Acrise, while smiling and affecting to be pleased at hcr niece's  decision, began to wonder whether  it was altogether right to come between husband and wife, and whether  lx      .......\.i      X. ���������.      ������..!������      X ^~       Jfc. . ������.       LJ ^... .......... -.      t r-.  tx     Y\ Kjtxlyx    uv    xxxxl     x\f    k'Jj     -J. x.tty ijujjj     j..-'  take his  wife away from him.  Daphne  did not understand,  "I'll come with you, Aunt Valerie,"  she said, "on condition, of course,  that I'm allowed to pay all my own  expenses. I suppose you will be going to the sea, won't you, when the  London season's over?"  "Oh, yes, I suppose so, dear! At  any rate, we can have a few weeks  in town together, which 1 am sure  you will enjoy. And then, well, then  we can take stock of the position  again, and if Sir Penywern very  much wants you back, and you think  it  right  to  go-  "Hc won't want me back," said  Daphne with decision. She lay back  for a    few moments,    and  suddenly  \ loeat)  iiutimii'.niiiutiiittHiiiiiriiiHiijUa  mjmnm~  LBY-  FLORENCE   WARDEN  & cut. Lech & Co., LfrnOti  TORONTO  (Continued.)  nc<  Surely  a  man  CHAPTER XVI.  Daphne, in her room at Rcdgrange  Hall, was lying, hysterical and exhausted, on the couch at the foot of  the bed, while Lady Acrise and Salter fussed about her, peering into her  face with anxious looks, making remarks about her pallor in disconcert-  -srl liissimr whispers, and  mg  asides, and. hissing  caught an expression on her aunt's  features which set her thinking. "Do  you want me, either?" she inquired  suddenly.  "Of course I do my dear child.  There's nothing I wish for more in  the world than to bc able to restore  my dear Daphne back to her old  happy self."  ^~,2.r*hnc shivered and la"11* still.  "Thank you, Aunt Valerie/"theii I'll  come," she  said in a whisper.  She knew that her aunt was not  so anxious to "^lave* her as she had  seemed to be before her niece had  agreed to conie. But on the oilier  hand, Sir Penywern was certainly  less anxious still to keep in his vicinity a wife who had proved to be an  utter failure in  every  respect.  So Daphne lay quietly, with dosed  eyes,   considering  the  matter  settled  $2.50  $150.00  Pen that is  Ready to Write  aterman's ideal fulfills every requirement of a sensible and serviceable  Christmas- remembrance..     The  universal standard pen.    To suit every  hand,   Have you one of your own?  Fully guaranteed.    Folder on request.  SOLD AT THE BEST STORES  L. E. Waterman Company, limited, Montreal  "I wonder," remarked Mrs. Brown, ]  as   she  pi.il:     down  her  paper,  they'll do with the Kaiser when the  war's over?    I suppose    they'll take  his crown away from him and makc  him look for another job." ���������������      *  Perhaps,"    agreed Brown, "and I  fancy  I  choose."  "What's that?"  "A diver's."  ".Why?" asked Mrs. Brown.  "So that he  can  inspect    his  now and again," was the reply.  i'atiici'  know  tlie  juo  J, ~M1  JLJ.J-.  XX  fleet  The Silver Lining  Pale, but nevertheless smiling con*  tentedly, Mrs. Levinski entered her  lawyer's office. Taking the chair  before the desk, she said: "I've had  another ;accident, Mr. Berg. Last  night I slipped on the sidewalk down  town and got hurt. The doctor says  I  ought to .have  damages."  "Why, Mrs. Levinski," exclaimed  the lawyer, "isn't this thc third accident within a. month?"  "Yes," replied she proudly, "ain't I  lucky ?"���������Youth's  Companion.  generally doing all that they should  c.-    r, l  *i ���������.,���������t,4.f���������i' have left undone, with thc best pos-  Sir  Penywern  remained  thoughtful intentions  for  a  few  moments.   . Surely  a  man       D    hnc haH 'comc jn from the tcr.  who could not show himself ought to   face -n ft stat(. of fearful excitement,  tc easily disposed of when met with       d rouscd hcr  aunt*s ncrvous fcars  a little firmness! I by  her    behavior,    and  finally    had  "It would bc'worth .a five-pound  cause(i still more alarm by falling on  note to you if you would take mc to ' ^Q  a  sofa  \n an  outburst  of violent  liim,"  suggested he,  persuasively. weeping,    the reason for    which shc  Wcbling's  eyes glistened. would not explain.  "1 daren't do it, for fifty pounds,"      Lady Acrise, aftcr flying about the  hc said dolefully.    "You don't know | drawing-room   in   a   state   of  frantic  Finch.     When  hc  turns  nasty,  well,   helplessness, had rung thc bell, given  there's nobody in this world to beal  incoherent    orders    to  the    servant  bim at it," who appeared, and had at last hclp-  "Ah!"    exclaimed    Sir    Penywern'cd Salter to take Daphne upstairs.  .1*  Tiie Modern Scourge  and How to  Meet it.  r.-1**.*  uM  :������������  with an inspiration.    "A bad-tempered man, is hc?    Hot and hasty?"  "I  believe you!"  During thc two hours which passed before Sir Penywern came back  tliey continued their ministrations,  without    producing  any    but inade-  r\     ... I  /K    s* aUl>i  "A man who wouldn't hesitate, say,  at shooting another man who offend-j quale results,  ������d or wronged him?" |     Daphne's  tears  still  flowed^ nt  in-  Webling,    however,    gave    him    a  tervals, even when she lay quietly on  shrewd and stealthy look,   and made, thc  couch  with  her  eyes  r.loKcd.  itQ farther admission. |     Lady Acrise at last dismissed  thc  "And it was    from  this man  that maid, in order to have a confidential  you carried a letter to Lady Trades-  talk with hcr niece,  cant?"  "Yes.    T had to."  "And you expected to find a letter  "Daphne," she said, "this can't go  on. I should never forgive myself  if  1  were    to allow you    to remain  Ta^vt'.'Ji  to carry back "to Finch, when she'had J-cre, living this horrible life with a  had time to road the one she rccciv- husband who docsn t understand you,  * i -,.. docsn t sympathize with you, docsn t  "Well. yes. That was what I cx-  pmed."  "Ami -uliv didn't Finch takc it him-  ���������c-lfr"  "I've told you. Hc didn't dare. He  can'i go up to the Hall, and hcr ladyship won'1 go and meet him outside."  "lie expects hcr to da that?"  "He wants hcr to. So hc tells me.  But she won't conic. I suppose she's  ufraid."  "\V> niii'-.l try and grt hcr to  ri. ���������������������������."��������� '*'���������** mind," <,nid Sir Penvwern  in   a very dry  lone,    "hor my  When Your Eyes Need Care  CW iluriur K\.-M...llrl,i... Nulniln.1 Uiik - Frrln  tfiJuc ��������� Ai'tu OuU-lily.    Try ll Tor itril, W������-ilU,  rti.r<? Kyctiitruiun.iiiiliu.-ci KyHlilii. Murine l������  rc.mrj'>i>r)ji^<l l>y iiiir <i..iiI|h|m��������� imi  n, "IMt.'nt   I  Mr������nrlrir"-luUli������u-il InMiu:u������-HJ.fnl 1'liyHli-lniiN  8*ru������'ll������'c: 5fnr niuujr yr.kru.     M<iw ili'<lti'tt,li*������! to  ���������������i������ I**ubtl<' '������ri<l (Ji.lif by In iiitkImIii ui fMd fittr  flj.|tO*>      M.irltvn  Vmi. Ha)\,i> In Auf'tll,. Tttl.e*.  ****..  :..;..* T'.   .    *.*,'.'?t*. **'^ V' ��������� v ' ' 'lr" **'".''  ���������**'���������. *  Murlrtut U^m U*txn*xiv Uompany  6l*lc������ko  *,\r  w.  N,  U.  ms  make  allowance  for  your  situation  "What do you mean, Aunt Valeric?"  asked Daphne feebly.  "Well, you arc a very young woman, and he is a man of settled tastes  and habits, which don't interest you.  Isn't that so?"  "Oh, yes, I suppose so. But it isn't  his fault."  "No, of course UY. not. Bui you  arc suffering from the situation."  Daphne shook hcr head.  "She knew |  lhat this wa.s not thc root of lhc mat-  icr,    ii lit, llieii, hei" .uiui l.-.cu' il,  loo. j  And   neither    lady  wished     to  dwell j  upon   a  subject  which,   while  it   was  constantly in  their thoughts,,   would  not admit of froo discussion.  Lady   Acri'ii*     war.   constitutionally  averse   from   the  discussion  of  other  pro|ii>:',-������    tii.������ls,    i JvCilpi     jj\ lijiUi        tllClT  liach:;, whon one could he epigrammatic,  and  wicked    without  restraint.  Hi" iilfs     ill's   lioimV   ,)f   {<.i(jj|l.c'.,   V,.i:>  no ordinary one, and might rofh-ct  upon t!������i* family if il wen*, to bc freely di:icu:i:;cd. "On* thc whole it was  better ignored.  The   speed   at  which we live, the hustle now so  necessary for   success   have   unfortunately a very  adverse effect on the nervous and digestive systems y^SjSEZ*'^  of Canadians. The baneful results, increased lately   (m^l ^M&^J^  to an alarming degree, often lay the seeds of more  deadly trouble, but it will be satisfactory to learn  of the ever-increasing popularity in thc Dominion, of the Great  British Remedy, Dr. Cassell's Tablets.  Dr. Ramsay Colles, J.I?, of  the City of Dublin, & man of high eminence hi the scientific  world, savs:���������" I have great pleasure in expressing my satisfaction as to the curative effect of  |~' Dr. Cassell's Tablets in cases of nerve troubles.    From several cases which have lately comc under  my notice I am able to form lhe opinion that Dr. Cassell's Tablets constitute a sale and reliable  family remedy, and appear to be specially effective for nerve and lxsdily ���������wcakness.,,  Dr. Cassell's Tablets are Nutritive, Restorative, Alterative, and Anti-Spasmodic, and of great  therapeutic value in all derangements of the Nerve, Digestive, and Functional Systems in old or  young. They are the recognised modern home remedy for Dyspepsia, Nervous Breakdown,  Stomach Catarrh, Kidnr.y Disease, Nerve and Spinal Paralysis, Infantile Paralysis, Rickets,^.  Vitus' Dance, Anajmia, Sleeplessness, Brain Fag, Headache, Palpitation, Wasting Diseases, Vital  Exhaustion, Loss of Flesh, and Premature Decay. Specially valuable for Nursing Mothers and  during the Critical Periods of I-ife.  DruRBiats and Dealers throughout Canada sell Dr. Cassell's Tablets. 11 notpiocuiiibleiri your city .stiid to .hn>  sole ttgeata, Harold F. Kitchie &. Co., Ltd., 10, McCattl Street, Toronto; 1 tube 50 cents, 6 tubea lor the price ol five.  Sole Proprietors:���������Dr. Cassell's Co., Ltd., Manchester, Ent*  ������������������v.,".''*' i ���������������  ���������\*W***miml  *������*t**?b? V****** ***���������* "* ****fKiw*������  ' *V������*^'li,>*yt(p^  ^^rl^''j  GET A FREE SAMPLE  *~m4 tm*f ***** *t*d *JUt*% tmd S (4**t l*f  ������..i...   ....    ,������ X...U ���������.���������    J..J.J... <t, fm. SJ^..,  10,  ittCmmi SUml. r*ra*U,  t^M)  Cm*  ' mtU I* m**l4- v������* frM ���������/ tJvfl'.  I ������tttr*m  ^x^^m. m  "I  WMW^^WWIWIfWW^^  !? ^i.m.^^wamiAi'..^  **MWIIWWJ������*W^^  ���������MB  '"-"������������������-"���������^B5*  gjSaa  ,   ���������nmmitm\\ltmiMm***������mWmmmmmmmmmmmWm^  SB  sasHasnsm  BBSS  ���������      rwmwiwjii  ���������rfUftfctt-^l, t*K.u**>u*. ^**^rtii WBM S&SVl^Wa CH^^TuX^fB S. CI.  i2  and Pains  SScsuited from Deranged Kidneys and i/Oiislipatiora of  the Bowels  It is in vain'to try to regulate and  ("restore the healthful action of the  (kidneys until the liver and bowels are  sst sight.  ^And just here is where. so many  ���������kidney medicines fail. Kidney dp-  Srs&sgeinents almost invariablv beein  "with constipation and torpidity of the  Ever. The whole work of filtering  .the blood is thrown on the kidneys,  and in time. they fail to stand the  Strain, j The poison, in the system  gives rise to severe headaches, pains  iin the back and tiredc depressed feelings.  ^ Because they act directly on the  Kver and bowels, as well as on the  .kidneys, Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  SHlls are eminently successful in the  (���������treatment of kidney derangements.  Mr. William Loney, Marysville, N.  B., writes: "I am glad to recommend  2>r. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills to  anybody who is suffering from kid-  mcy trouble or constipation. I suf-  lered for a long* time    from kidney  New Zealanders Too Eager  New Zealand battalions successfully attacked'a German strong point  and a new trench beyond Flers, other  Mew Zealand troops holding the position on the right and lett. The operation was preceded by a tremendous bombardmnt, in the midst of  which there appeared flame-shells,  sending fire along the trench and  great rings of black smoke into the-  ,. , ..,,,.      i air.     Following  the leaping barrage  disease and pains in the back,-but the New Zealanders. quickly gained  have found that by using one pill a their objective. The men's zeal in  week the kidneys and bowels are������pUrsu;ng tne fleeing enemy carried  kept in good order, and I do not have them beyond their objective, and  any more pams in the back or head meeting machine-gun fire they re-  like I used tc have. I was also a turned to it. The tanks took part  great sufferer irom piles, and could | well in advance of the position occu-  get no relief until I'used Dr. Chase's pied by our troops.  Ointment. This ailment is entirely  cured now, but we always keep both  thc pills and the ointment, in the  house for use when they are needed."  This statement is endorsed by Mr.  F.  Saunders,  Town    Marshal,     wtio  Daylight Saving*  There are thousands of  an  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  'Gentlemen,���������Last  winter  I  receiv-  ,      __ ,   . . , ed great    benefit    from  the    use of  writes that Mr. Loney's letter is truef MINARD'S LINIMENT in a severe  and correct.  Dr_ Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills,  one pill a dose, 25 ..cents a box, all  dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Limited, Toronto.  Remember that imitations only disappoint.    The genuine bear the portrait and signature of A. W. Chase,  M.D.,    the    famous    Receipt    Book {  author. ..'">��������� j  attack of La Grippe, and I have frequently proved it to be very effective  in cases of Inflammation.  Yours,  W. A. HUTCHINSON.  Innovation    Is   justified   From  economical and Scientific  Point of V*iew  Although it is too soon to pronounce definite judgment as to the  success of the experimental use of  "summer time" in many European  countries last summer, the reports  thus far at hand are quite uniform  ly favorably  The Vkfinese people  $142,000 Y,*s*>rth less gas tinder the  new time schedule. In England the  plan is said to have given general  satisfaction, even the farmers, who  at first opposed it, having become  reconciled. The British government  has appointed a committee to consider the social and economic results  of the experiment, and to -report  whether it seems advisable to perpetuate the plan, with or without  some modifications. At this year's  meeting,Of the British Association,  Prof. H. H. "Turner, Savilian professor of astronomy at Oxford,^ justified  the innovation from a scientific point  of view, while Prof. J. Perry, who  admitted that he had formerly opposed the scheme without giving it due  consideration, declared himself a convert. ,  I children whovaire- bright  but frail���������not sick but  underdeveloped ��������� they  play with their food���������they  catch colds easily and do  I not thrive^-they only need  I the pure., rich liquid-food in  consumed j  .1  Buy ^Matches       j  A������ you would any other  SjOUSeiiOld   COuxiuOdity ���������=���������*���������  with an eye to ful! value,  When you buy  ATCHES  You receive a generously-  filled box of Sure, Safe  lights. ���������  Reclaimed Heroes  Whether good boys are committed  to reformatories and industrial  schools or not, good boys certainly  come out of these institutions, as is  shown by their splendid record of  war service. Up to March last 30,000  such old boys were known to be in  His Majesty's forces, and of these  thirty-two have been "mentioned in  dispatches," four have been awarded  the Victoria Cross, sixty-nine the  D.C.M., eight the Russian Medal of  St. George, three the French Med-  aille Militaire, one the Croix de  Guerre, and nineteen have received  commissions in the army.���������London  l Chronicle.  Mr. Malaprop  "What about your case?" demanded    the judge,    who  couldn't    quite  make    out    what the    Prisoner was  trying to say.  "T>i-.~~~    ..... t.^���������^-   *u*  j:_j._:���������j. _������.  x. jvaa..,   J xtxlx    JJJJJJWJ,    ������.ii.tj   UJ^iJlcl   cit���������  torney said it was to be nolle prostrated." ��������� Louisville Courier-Journal.  to start them growing and keep  them going. Children relish  SCGil'S and ii carries rare  nutritive qualities to their blood  streams and gives them flesh-  iocd. hone-food and strength-food.  Nothing harmful in SCOTT'S*  Scott S. Bft-wse, Toronto, Oat. &fr*2  ,*>n,ftt&&itfaj@^#T^i\jSllM,ipi4SM*ySbm,  The Army ������f  Constipation  Is Growing Smaller Every Day.  CARTER'S UTTLE  UVER PILLS are  MY FOUR LITTLE ONES  USED BABY*.* OWN TABLETS  ASK FOK  Eddys "Silent  Parlor" Matches  ii  Bf������T������&!MARy GOlJgiSE AT HOME  Taughtia simplest English during  spare time. Diploma granted.  Cost within reach of all. Satisfaction guaranteed. Have been teach*  ine by correspondence twenty  years. Graduates assisted in many  ways. Every person Interested in  stock should take it. Write for  catalogue and full ������? u S Si?  particulars   -   ���������      IT B������ l& IB,  LondonVet.Corr������9poniianos  School  Dept. London, Ontario, Cw.  Mrs. Albert Nie, St. Brieux, Sask.,  writes: "I have been using Baby's  Own Tablets for the-past seven years  "and they have done my four -little  ones a great deal of good." The  Tablets always do good���������they cannot possibly do harm ��������� being guaranteed by a government analyst to  be absolutely free from injurious  drugs. Tliey are sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from The Dr, Williams Medicine Co..  Brockville, Ont.  Clerk: Now, see here, little girl, I  can't bpend thc whole day snowing  you penny toys. Do you, want- the  earth with a little red-fence around it  for one cent?  Little Girl: Let me see. it.  Is no more necessary  than Smallpox., Aimy  experience has demonstrated  = thft almost miraculous effl-  Cacy, and harmlessness, oi Antityphoid Vaccination.  ! Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you anil  Soar family. It Is more vital than house Insurance.  ' jisjc your puy^iciaxj, ujUui^jju, jj. ^..jju *w. **...*������  you had Typhoid?" telling of Typhoid Vncclne,  results from us , and danger from Typhoid Carriers.  TIIE OJTTEtt LABORATORY, BERKELEY, CAL.  VnODUCIHQ VACCIHKO * 8IRUM8 UHOEO U. 9. GOV.UCglUH  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper  "Carrying On"  rPf*A    *fArn1    *\fmt-    4-/\ri������iiivo    /���������*������*-������    + l-������j-*a    "D^-I*.  j. i i trf     \.k* %.v.%    nvt     t*Ji.i(i.i>g*w    un     iuC    ���������*_** * k.a  ish Shipping Register at the end of  1915 was 12,416,406 tons, as against  U.Iiy.Syi tons at the end of 1913,  which shows that in spite of subma-*  rinc activity merchant tonnage is  greater than at the beginning of the  war.  only give relief ���������  they permanently  cute Cemttpa.  ih*.    MU=  lions use  them for  Blioas*  ness. Indigestion, Sick Headache, Sallow Skin.  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price,  Genuine must bear Signature  mi roniM ifipr  hull snum run ���������;  HURT; MSI WELL  How a. Man Who Landed on Wood  Pile and Was Sore From  Head to Foot Found  Quick Relief  Once upon a time Edwin Putnam,  who lives in thc quiet, pretty hamlet  of Wendel Depot, Mass., climbed up  into a loft to get some building material, just as many another man living in the country must often do.  Suddenly he slipped and fell. Ten  feet below was a" pile of wood, knotted and gnarled. It was a nasty tumble, and Mr. Putnam was injured  painfully in the back; he was covered  with bruises, and was sore from head  to foot.  The next day he bought a bottle  of Sloan's Liniment which had been  recommended to him. Within a very  few hours the soreness had vanished  and. the lameness had disappeared.  He was an active man once more.  Sloan's Liniment can be obtained  at all drug stores, 25c, 50c and $1.00.  a.-w    *t.*t**mmj      m. ���������  jC*j������k-M*t*  Wow  BOOK  OX  DOG BISEASES  And How to Feed  ���������^Tailed free to any address by  thc Author  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Inc.  I Dog Remedies 1118 West 31st Street, New York  j   America's  I    Pioneer  COOK'S   COTTON   RODT   COMPOUND  A safe, reliable regulating medicine. Sold iii Hi ice degrees of  strength. No. 1, $1: No. 2, $3:  No, 3, $5 per box. Sold by all  dTui?t>isls, or sent nronnirt in  plain package on "receipt of  price. Tree pamphlet. Address  THE COOK MEDICINE CO.  Toronto, Ont. (Formerlu Windsor.)  If the War Settles Down to a Question of Endurance, It Will Be  Bad for Germany  Field Marshal von Hindenburg  could not deny that the entente allies are in a better position to wage  a thirty years' war, if that be necessary, than are the Germans and Austrians. Does he think that the people  of Germany are in a position to stand  another thirty years' war? How did  the last one leave Germany? The  idea is impossible. No nation can  fight thirty years on a diet of sawdust. If the war settles down to a  question of rhere endurance���������and  that is what Hindenburg - confesses  that it is on the western front���������Germany is doomed. Meantime, the  world will shudder at the invocation  of the spectre of another Thirty-  Years' War. Of that war. history  tells us that it "reduced Germany to  a state of misery that no historian  has been able to describe," and that  it kept the whole land for 150 years  in the stillness of exhaustion.���������Boston Transcript.  Minard's   Liniment   Cures Garget io  Cows  Wiii Deduct It From Pay  It is announced that an order-in������  council has been passed providing  that whenever a soldier, of a unit of  the overseas forces deserts or is ille-  o-aiivr absent the deductions from his  pay shall include an amount sufficient to cover the expenses incurred in  apprehending, prosecuting, and returning him to duty.  When buying your Piano  Insist on having an  Otto Higel Piano Action  I THC NBW PRENCH RCMBDV. Nol N������*2 M.S.  ARLINGTON  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  Something belter than linen and blc .inund  (bills     Wfajfi   it  with  hoop   and  water  stores   ur direct,     "state tjtylo ant)  eliix.  35c  wo will mail you  TUB ARLINGTON COMPANY OF  CANAI>A, l.'mHxd  kmti ift***r Avoaiis, Toronto. Outarle  aK  l'*OI  'Tis a Marvellous Thing. ��������� When  the  cures   effected    by  Dr.  Thomas'   B"at%u"tesij,"cu"ii;bciiKo-jic weakness, lost vigor  Fclectric     Oil   nre     considered       thc    * V������M kidney   dlauder diseases  olood poison.  i^ClC-wllIJ. \_>U     .III.        tUUMUtH-U^ lilt       mg,5     EIT||ER  No   DKUGGISTSorMAIUSl    POST  4 CTS  speedy and permanent    relief it has   pouoe������aco no np.BKMANsr NEwvoRKon.vMANUK������>t  kfj-iiKYlit    fr.    111/.    cnflfW'rifr    ���������ttrhnm.ttmrr.r.    it      TORONTO     WRITU FOR FREE BOOK TO DR   Lit CLE RO  orougnt to tuc sintering wnercver it MEO Co havbkstocrrd. hampstuao London eno.  has been used, it must be regarded jr^wawD^oB^-y.-^TK^ssiFoiimor basv to^aim  as a marvellous thing that so potent a     *" *"  a medicine should result from the six  ingredient's which enter into its composition. A trial will convince the  most skeptical of its healing virtues.  The  Deal  Off  "So the coal dealer tried to put up  the price on you.   What did you do?"  "Refused to put up the price."  TAmA ������������ Efr A\ 011~> s*j*j Us<-d "' l''"*t*'1������  .Tl CTO#<^V~B4tf7&>l  Hospital* with  THEftAPJON as������.asro������������.  BKP  THAI   TKADU   MAKnKO  WUKD   'THUKAPION     IS OM  UBir. GOVT STAHf AFI/IKED TO ALL GENUlNIt PACKKTS.  Young Machiavellis  ' Mother: "Children, I'm shocked!  You each promised me you wouldn't  ������at your oranges till ��������� after dinner.  You  have  deceived  me."  $100 Reward, $100  The verniers of liii? paper will he plonsed  to lenrn that then; i;i at, least one dreaded  disease thnt uciencc has been able to cute in  all its Binges, nnd that i'i catarrh, Catarrh  bciutr sically influenced by con.Miiutional  conditions require* constitutional treatment.  Hall's Catarrli Cine is taken inteniiilly and  acta  tluouiih  the  lllooil on  tlie  Mucous  Sur-  W.lli...   "NY.'   tivimni'j.      \vi>      didn't    ,i*cc"1   of   the   .System,   thereby   desttroyiniT ,the  WUllC.      ISO,   llljltnilljl,      \\Ci      CllUll I    |ou|ujat-on  0f  ti,e  disease,   Kiviiij?  Hie   patient.  ������at    our own or.anires.  mine nnd I ale his."  Tommy ate  fltrcniith by buildinur up the constitution and  assiHtlni.' nature in doliiK it:i work. Tho proprietors have so much faith in the curative  powers of Hall's Catarrh Cure that they offer  One Hundred Dollars for any case thnt it  i.jil.j to cure.    *ji;nd for Jir.1 of testimonials.  Address:  1\ J.  CHUNKY & CO.,  Toledo,  Ohio.    .Sold by nil Druggist-*, 75c,  oiaei iiiow  that they cannot afford to be  ill. They must keep themselves  in the best of health at all  times. Most of all. the digestive system must be kept in  good working order. Knowing  the importance of this, many  women have derived help from  Some exceptions  Wife:  There,  now!     This     paper  says  that  married  men  can  live  on  less than single men.  Husband: But, my dear, all of us  haven't wives who take in washing.���������  New York Weekly. .  ���������          -        /  Sleeplessness.���������Sleep is the great  restorer, and to be deprived of it is  vit^* lo*>c ^^hritevcr ma,r be the  cause of it, indigestion, nervous-derangement or mental worry, try a  course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.  By regulating the action of the stomach, where the trouble lies, they will  restore normal conditions and healthful sleep will follow. They exert a  sedative force upon the nerves and  where there is unrest they bring rest.  i    ���������- ���������    ���������     ���������   -Si.  Auto Improves Worship  The Presbyterian Board of the  United States state in a special re-  port that the automobile in small  and scattered communities is helping  to swell church attendance. Farmers  can, with convenience, attend church  on Sunday mornings, and their wives  and families in the evenings.  Teacher: What    is t  child?  Bright Pupil: Twins.  he  plural  Om  ���������***4*-+������, fc������*������c*ir m  In all infantile complaints that are,,  the result of thc depredations of  worms in thc stomach and intestines  Miller's Worm Powders will bc  found an effective remedy. They attack thc cause of these troubles, and  by expelling the worms from the  organs insure an orderly 'working of  the system, without which the child  cannot maintain its strength or  thrive. These powders mean health  and improvement.  Scientists' Benevolence  The demands of thc. war upon the  scientific-brains of thc country has  called into thc official laboratories  hundreds of men, some rich, some  struggling with a professional zeal  agaiuiiL great financial odd*,. But  although not often heard about in the  ordinary chronicles of events indirectly  related  to  the  war,  they  arc  tr  w������  N..       U.  U3������  These safe, sure, vegetable pills  quickly right the conditions  that cause headache, languor,  constipation and biliousness.  They are free from habit-form-  *inrj drugs. Thev do not irritate or weaken the bowels.  Women find tliat relieving the  doing a great work, and some'   arc |   BmaU   jlls_ PTOmpfl^ JWfVOTtS  practically    giving    their    time    and  knowledge as a free will    offering to  the  cause    of international   freedom.  One scientist, who did    some    worlc  for one of the universities,    refused  hia fee of $5,000 and handed it ovcr  ���������to the NattonaJ Jiert Croaa. Another  .hearing of what he had done, follow-  : ed his e-jcumjilc  the development of big ones.  They depend on Beecham's  Pills to tone, strengthen and  Kftffn Thftiw Wftl!  - ���������*.-  -  Bfr4tli������-*������ "Mi t**rri*uml9**il*lV*,U*tm Wtmaa  m*l*E*WT*������i**4.    I* U-U*. *m tfimU,  A Modern Villain  Through the shrubbery Marcus  Pelf, the wealthy rejected suitor,  watched Harry Harrison, the village  blacksmith, clasp Ruth Roberts in  his strong, young arms.  "Curse 'etui" he hissed. "I'll have  my revenge I I'll buy 'cm an automobile for a wedding present and  then look on gloatingly while they  mortgage the blacksmith shop to buy  gasoline!"���������Kansas City Journal.  Only the uninformed endure the  agony of corns. The knowing ones  apply Holloway'a Cora Cure and get  relief.  "Has your hoy Josh decided what  he is going to do for a living?"  "No," replied Farmer Corntasnel,  "Josh is that unselfish he keeps  thinkin' about how I'm gettiu' along  un never u;iys no aitemioti at all to  his own    tfrospectfl." ��������� Washington  iSVmt.  Admiral  Jeliicoe |  Canadians  The Royal Naval  Canadian  Volunteer Reserve  Overact.* Division    ,  will enrol 2000 men of good  character and good phy������iqu������  for immediate servica oversea*,  in the BrituU Navy.  P*y $1.10 ptrir ������Uy ������n������! tin  S*p������r*tloo ������ltowin.co $20.00 monthly  Fr������t Kit  F*r further particular, upplf t*  The Nearest Naval  Kccruiliur; Station,  op to* tit* D6partm������nt of  ihm  Naval Set vice, Ottawa.  n.  NL  C.  V,  [        K*  tmmm-hxm jylm, ������<M *  M  Over*  Mjji aim,  ~rtZZa*f������*+LJ*.  -A'^AfAApppMk  ���������'���������ArAM0m  ' '.'���������;;:: pPrW0M  ''a- ';.?;?SP������!  '    ��������� 'ArAjffiz&gi  ::AAA'U:3AZ>$  .-���������-.-���������..vv-v.'ivaS'Si  ' :-Pwmm  A-A^xMf  ���������������������������::7A<i������;ism  SB?  PrZ'p'xuwi  ���������-".-'...'.*'.'j."i:������*ai  pA^Mji  ���������AA'A&������\  AA^$m  'ArPP&m  "' rArStkM  Ap:gm  ~:*P0l  ������������������'.i.^-^)M  m  :':..'?34Sa  Hil  ''\i?Svi$A  XptiM  i'&sm  pp-.y^1;  '-PP^'C.  m  Afrl������  ^^^it^Mi^m  i  I,'.������IHHJ||J������  ry*mmmimmmi*mmmm  m  ���������"���������*" id'  &P  W::.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. P. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  ORESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JAN. 12  BuiisS the Line  ities are already. in evidence for  1917. Looking over the names of  the new directors we have no hesitation in saying they will measure  up well to their responsibilities if  the members accord them loyal and  active support.  Having paid our respeots to the  ladies, it is a pleasure to oontinue in  much  the  same   strain regarding  the   Creston   Farmers'   Institute,  Tiie attention of R. F. Green,  M.P., is called to the announcement that the stringing of the wire  on the government telephone line  between Creston and Yahk is to bej which had its  a,mual meeting on  deferred   until    some  time  in   thejFt>iday  m������ht   last'   Nvith   a  fairlv  | representative attendance.  j     The year  has  been  one of pro-  o  f  ji,:.. u   lUlS   JUif,  spring.  The vital   necessity  particularly     to     the     people    of  Kitchener, has been  strikingly demonstrated twice-   at   least,   inside  as many   months���������on   which occa-1more than   enough revenue to pay  sions sudden death   trips had to be for the ^wehoiise purchased about  gress.    By   tacking  an  extra two  per cent, on to the selling price the  I institute  in   ten   months   secured  We take this opportunity to thank you for your generous  patronage during the year now closing;  ������ii  I o  assure you  tnat we will appreciate a continuance oi  your trade;  And  to wish you  a  new year of Good  Health,   Great  Happiness and   Much   Prosperity.  made to Creston   in   order   to wire  a year ago.      The increase in busi-  Cran brook for medical aid in one uess in ^trading department ia  case, and for a special train Lo tako , ovor $2QQ0 for tbe ^ftr���������diie to the  ���������t dangerously-ill patient to the [ increased cost of commodities handl-  hospital: a case where everv minute!^ ratbyr   tnan   ^e enlarged con-  lost the more ser'ouslv  a human life.  The poles are   now   i  i ������.*;*. uard i y.f.ci ���������  sumption of them.  There  is  no  need  for  )qrto      j ! VIEW to praise the  work of secre-  ������������lV������.<,"r    ������Vll\JI   ���������  place an  the travelling could hardly be.!tary alld selli������S aS*nt Lidgate.  better along most of the line for !His wwinessHtoi and courteous  the wire stringing crew, and thei*e is \ treatment of institute patrons  ample accomodation for them in ; BPeaks for itself*  the line of sleeping onarters at all i Th* institute ia equally fortun-  points���������and the wive is here. i ate in liavinS Ja���������es Cook as pre-  We agree with you  an  autocrat on occasion, but generally fair, and a stick-  \Wm**4  British Columbia  Merchas*  t  points���������ana tne wire is net-e.  In the very coldest part of 1915,  ������Whig officer,  and at  a  time   when   snow   was a   ',e s a        ������* a  greater   handicap than  tue  poie  pUl is J. liifj  very much  at present-  wire stringing on the Creston-Sir-  <iar line was gone on with to  completion.  Why this connection to the east  ���������of very much greater importance  to all concerned, and a sure revenue producer, should   be  even  post-  ��������� t*T������? .iPfi    y *"**���������*������   ***    r-oftbifl  lei* for doing institute business in a  business way in every department  ���������a quality some preceding presidents were just a little shy of at  times.  What we particularly liked about  the president's work this year was  his   pretty  constant   endeavor   to  th,  :it -.������ ������.'������>���������������* \v!ipn imake fcbe institute something more  it is so urgently needed should have  the closest attention of our federal  representative immediately.  fKOSE WHO, FROM TIME TO TIME, HAVE FUNDS REQUIRING  INVESTMENT MAY PURCHASE  M  T PAR  Women's Institute  Creston Women's Institute closed  its first ymir���������and a'highly successful one it was, too���������on Saturday  last, on which date lhe annual  meeting was held. Tliat the ladies  take their organization seriously is  evidenced in the turnout of seventy-  two of the eighty odd members at  the meeting.  For  a   starter,   the   ladies  have  ���������������������������very reason to he   proud of their  1910 record.    In addition to much  useful   work  done  at  thc  regular  sessions, as well as   financial   help  to  various  patriotic   schemes,   the  institute   has   at   least   two  public  performances which are very much  to   their  credit,   viz.:   the   modest  fall    fail*    in    September   ai:<i    the  ������������������pouring of a competent authority  to demonstrate in domestic .science  last week.  Wliile what fine might, term the  'material' benefit, members have  <lcii.btlo.Sf. received at the meetings  attended have been worth while,  Tiik Rkvikw rather prefers to set  more store by the. good uoeoin-  plished by these monthly sessions  in providing instruction along useful lines ns well ns n little more  sociability and au opportunity for  ihe womenfolk to meet on a biggin*  scale and get acquainted���������something hitherto rather poorly done  b..  the few church organizations.  Sow that, ihe women have u vote  and their orgnni'/.ittionH will, in due  'oiiim*. be eoi.Hultcd more in public  ,;!V.iJ!    then- i". nothing like bavin)-*  than a mere vender of flour, feed,  sugar, etc. He has the right idea  that the organization can and  should be a power for good in an  agricultural community such as  this in several ways, and has been  on the alert to have it up and doing.  Iu returning him to that office  for another term the members did  a good stroke of businese. Here's  hoping he and the directors will  have big success in their efforts to  secure more and better spraying  as well as along many other  vitally important Hues.  N OF CANADA  IN  SUMS OF SSOO  OR  ANY  MULTIPLE THEREOF.  Principal repayable 1st October, 1919.  Interest payable naif-yearly, 1st April and 1st October by cheque (free of exchange at  any,, chartered Bank in Canada) at the rate of five per cent per annuir. from the date of  purchase. '' -*���������?.'������������������'������������������*������������������-"     -������������������*���������.���������..-.-.,*������������������: ���������?���������_-;-';���������  Holders of this stock will have the privilege of surrendering at par and accrued interest,  as the equivalent of cash, in payment of any allotment made under any future war loan Issue  in Canada other than an issue of Treasury Bills or other like short date security.  Proceeds of this stock are for war purposes only.  A commission of one-quarter of one per cent will be allowed td recognized bond and  stock brokers on allotments made in respect of applications for this stock which bear their  stamp.  For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of Finance, Ottawa.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE, OTTAWA,  CCTCSER 7th, 1910.  I  More F*B*  While we are talking farmers'  institute we cannot help remarking  that the election of officers feature  ol" Friday's meeting recalls a story  tliey used to toll at Owen Sound,  Ontario.  The colored Baptist parson there  had a mania for winter baptisims  in the river. ' As a sort of safety  valve au extra hole was cut in the  ice a few feet further down stream  than the one in which the candidate*-; were "put under." On one  occasion an over-sized brother  slipped out of the grasp of the  officiating pastor, but fortunately  managed to como to tho surface as  he floated under hole number Iwo,  and climbing up on to the ice addressed the crowd after this fashion:  "Say, iP you people don't stop that   foolishness    you'll    drown  somebody."  And if those who keep on nominating T. M. Edmondson for office  in the institute, aw a sort of a jokc>  keep on with their foolery, a state  of aflhirH oven worse   than   in 1014  Liberal Association found it expedient to regulate those entitled  to vote.at annual sessions to members who were in good standing at  leaRt three months prior to the  meeting.  For sound business reasons it  would look as if the institute would  have to take like drastic action, or  place greater restrictions as to  membership, to safeguard the  organization's satisfactory existence.  Tf shareholders in a ^30,000 oon-  cern take the election of a hoard of  directors as a bite of farce cornedy  thoy surely deserve to he protected  against themselves hy the fraternal  "while balls elect, blaok bolls reject; bo careful how you voto"  system even.  , li.u uioiiioiiH relations prevailing, so in like to ensue. In a throe-  tar- uh humanly ptWiblc. To foster j| corner light for vice-president the  i bin spirit of each for all and all for' designing and egotistical T.M..  ",u:\\ there's uothiii/j*; like having , came within three votes of beating  folks well ini'uainted with each level-headed citizens like W. K.  .ther. ������Sp������n.h.iug generally, the,' Brown and Jan. Adlard for that.  inor.' vmi .-mi-.*, people ihe better .position; had then* been four in  \ ������.u like them. the    running   the   joke   candidate  The    olheer*,     lllid      IIM'ltlbelN     did I U wllhl h.i V<-  WOll Oltt.  much good work through the inuti-       Home   weeks   ago,   to   eiiHuro   a  Mite   last  n-iir,     (ii cater npportun-   Miife    election   of   offieciH,   < >rcMt������ui  Municipality  EuitohUkviiows  ������Sut.-.-l<*nr a considerable time a few  of the landowners of this district have  been trying to urge on the forming of  a rural municipality lint the idea does  not make any noticeable headway.  Why Ih thiH? Of tho proHont system  we have grumblero pfalorc and they're  not r.tin(\*a''(l fo one iiolil.li-nl party,  either.  On the other iuuul wc have landowners who maintain that we could  not. nm   <.nr own   immklfj.nl   alTalu*  successfully. It seems strange to me  that we, who are residents, who know  the wants of the district, and who  have to pay the piper, could not run  our own affairs cheaper and much  more businesslike than the authorities  at Victoria.  In the first place we would have tho  handling of the taxes, which would bo  quite a saving, us there would not be  any leakage between Victoria and  here. Road work done by contract  under proper supervision, instoad of  thc present slipshod and costly way.  At tho present time wo pay the  bills, but are not invited to audit the  books; not vory businesslike, fco say  the least, and I must say I think any  Jatcpayor who advocates tho present  system is either on a wire or expects  to bo. In any case ho is unconcerned  as to tho welfare of tho district.  If tho residents aro capable of building up the district to its prone,nt state,  would they not bo quite hb capable in  the running of a municipality P  Do wo know tho coat, under tho  present system, of building roads, of  assessing tho district, or anything else  relating to tho running of it P I venture to say thero Ib not ono ratepayer  who could answer hi the affirmative  Most of ua aro assessed higher thin  year which uicuu. more tn*j;en t o pny,  Do wo know who? Tho cost of maintenance is not an heavy as building,  and most of our roads are already  built. Whoro is this extra money  going top We arc furnishing It. That  is ahout all wo know.  In town wc aro paying heavy in-  nuiunr.o rutc.'*, heciuino (tha Inspector  informed mo) wo liayo not proper  fiir-HHioH for flglit.tng flro, the water  how ico being for domeatic purpoocfi  only.   Wo did not havo a look hi at  the time the charter was granted to  the Waterworks Company, and yet  were tho most interested, or should  be.  I think it is about time we awakened out of our comatose condition and  began to realize we are living in an  advnnced age, and must moye forward  or degenerate. Landowner.  Grand Porks had a snowfall of 12  inches on Monday of last week���������a sort  of Now Yaars present for the lumbermen.  Cranbrook Women's Institute raised  $711 during 1010, most of which was  devoted to various war schemes of  work.  Pupils of tho central school at Nelson raised $450 for patriotic purposes  by voluntary contributions during the  past term.  Kovolstoko's ourfow bell is again  ringing nightly at 0 o'clock, whon all  youths under 10 years of ago must be  off tho streets.  For November and December Nelson roports a snowfall of 27 inches, nn  compared with -15 for tho same two  months in 1015.  LIQUOR UCENSE ACT  flection Iff  Notice is hereby given that on the  20th day of January next application  will ho mado to thc Sapcrintondont of  Provincial Police for tho grant of tC  license for tho sale of liquor by retail  in and upon tho promlnon known nn  tho Oreston Hotel, situafo at Ijots 1 to  6��������� Btl***''*'r 'M tajwrn tbe lands described  iui Oreston Towtihito.  Baled  thin 2ftt.h day of December,  1010.  LOTTIES MKAD, Applicant,  J'-**1'-''(,VYtt*t-,'!',\-*.^v^%'A*/*rtt-������,*A^'rW.'.  . jiiu li'i-iiiniutii'*!*  mmmmmim*m%mmmim  WmWM ������������������ Ar^mAr-VAPAAA.' *~^^  ||iji|������f|^  Farmers!;li^itute; ���������  Closes Fine Year  The annual meeting of Cieston  Farmers' Institute is now a matter of  history. While the 1917 gathering  was lacking in Edinondsonian fireworks tov av cdhsicler^ble' eixteht, still  there was considerable life to the  gathering in some other directions.  President Cook had his usual consist* statement of case for himself as  well as tiie directors to 'Submit, one  of the chief features of which was the  announcement that the added two  per cent, on the selling price-of goods  effective since last March has been  sufficient to pay the $4&& purchase  price of the McCreath warehouse and  leave a few dollars to the good���������about  twenty of them to be exact. It was  also a pleasure for him to report a  satisfactory year and the prevalence  peace and harmony throughout'the  twelve months.  He was strong for the Institute enlarging the activities of its trading department, and favored dropping back  to the three per cent, on the eost selling arrangement- now the warehouse  debt was disposed of. He also urged  the holding of the packing school this  winter. With fche ever increasing  apple crop he warned that the Valley  wouldf find itself shy of packers to  handle the fruit promptly unless'more  of them were available. In closing he  spoke strongly on the matter of more  and better spraying, and the desirability of the ranchers getting together in the purchasing of spraying  outfits.'  .  Including'a'balance of $261 carried  forward from last year the treasurer's  ���������statement showed receipts.of $888, and  a    total expenditure of   $077,   which  a credit balance of $201, of which $174  is in cash and $117 in goods.  The secretary's report showed that  a small increase in membership had  obtained during the year, going up  from 280 in 1915"to 242 in 1910, said  membership being spread over the  country between Boswell and Yahk.  A little comparative information submitted showed that in 1912* with 200  members the institutei closedits year  with $80 to the good, whereas last  year with 242 members the surplus was  $291.  In the trading department $29,490  worth of commodities had been received during the year, and with the  exception of some $900 of stock on  hand it had all been sold, making the  net increase on the year's sales almost  $2,000, the figures for the two years  being $20,750 in 1915,-as compared with  $28,560 in 1916. Last year's heavy  business was in feed of which $21,981  was handled; $3,888 of sugar; $1,115 of  hay; $637 of spray; $1,160 of powder;  $674 of coal oil; $162 for lime and  similar amounts for wire and nails.  The election of officers followed the  motion to let these reports lie on the  table for later consideration. W. G.  Littlejohn and F. H. Jackson were  d   scrutineers.   The    officers  OMQQ  J..C..J.*  AiCUiXi  ...iv.  ]r)c^orl    t.!it*   VeHl"  mtip^ttjxxt  are:  President���������James Cook,_  Vice-President���������W. K. Brown.  Sec'y-Treas.���������J. A. Lidgatd.  Auditor���������W. S.  Watson.  Directors���������Jas. Compton, T. E.  Goodwin, Jas. Adlard, E. A. Penson  and H. A, Dodd.  In the balloting for president Mr.  Cook had no trouble in winning out  by a total vote of 17 to 36, but the run  for the vice-presidency was far more  interesting, theofficial count showing  Brown 19, Adlard 18, and Edmondson  17. y. A. Lidgate wns returned by  acclamation as-secretary-treasurer���������  his sixth'term on the work, and W. S.  was   similarly   honored for  liSSHP**^^***^  Tlt^PEI^-fiif^MSsf  for v^^MmUraUWtiiyes. Wblte Weasel, Mink, Iy^ix, Bearer, Fisher, and other For Bearers collected in yorr section  SHIP YOUH PURS DIRECT ������o"SHOBEjBTf*,ttie largest  boose ta toe World dealing exclusively inNOBXH AUEBICi&N RAW FURS  a rellable--respon3ible--safe Fur House with an unblemisliedrep-  ntation existing for more than a third of a century.*' a long saiO'  ees!**drecpi*dof8endinKFurSlr*ipper3ptompt.SATISPACT^  ANDPRGFITABI/SfctuixiS. Writst>x*^^i^S^A&x\txa*x?  tbdooly reliable, accnrate market report and oricelistpublisbed.  Write for Ift-KOW���������if* FREB  auditor. ; ComptonI and Goodwin were-  even up on the directors vote with 43  each, Adlard 87j Penson 33, and Dodd  34.  Under the head discussion of topics  for the good and welfare of the institute T. M. Edmondson was slightly,  prominent. He got in his annual  kick about not getting notices monthly as to date" and place of meeting,  and also nad a suggestion that the  secretary send put notices on the  arrival of each car quoting pries on  the stuff in it. Mr. Edmondson got  less consideration than at previous  meetings, due possibly to the fact that  he had not spent & dollar with the  Institute during all 1916.  Mr. Lidgate also spoke briefly at  this point and among other things  urged immediate consideration of  accumulating resei-ve capital so that  when a favorable market presented  itself the Institute would be in a position to take advantage of the lower  prices and stock up for future needs.  Elaborating on the why and wherefore of these higher prices Mr. Lidgate said : "To take up another point,  along with the rest of the world, shall  we say, we haye felt the effect of the  high cost of living, and increased taxation both direct and indirect,  more  particular indirect, generally attributed to   war   and   conditions  arising  therefz-cjm.    Gentlemen, when it can  be shown and proyen that millionaires  are being made out of the liyes and  blood of millions of common humanity  in this war carnage should be enough  to cause all of us to pause and  get  down  to serious thinking as to the  why and wherefore of all this, and the  increased burden  and   harder conditions   we   are   experiencing.     Under  cover of   this wai*r_scourge unbridled  liberty or license has been taken advantage of by the avaricious and unscrupulous wealthy, profit-mongering'  class, and we are" the victims; along  with the rest of the producing class.    .  .    In   our co-operative efforts to-day  we find ourselves up" against a highly-  organized vicious circle,   if we may so  term  it,   both on  the economic   and  political field of action, and we make  the assertion believing it to be as true  as two and two  make four, and it is  T   *- ���������  this: That all the labor (which includes every one who-js doing necessary  ' Ifi-M**  25-27WESTA1.T3TSNAVE.  Transfa  Livery and feed Stables  Sleighs and Cutters.     Team Sleighs  '     JLJWA/*. *.* *m**xj*mt       K*t������.*,-x*.     U.J  Second-Hand Harness  .   ��������� = ;>'������������������������  Ol      f������������-������#l  Several  Sets   of  Coal and Wood For Sale.  nnniftR  ft ~  Mm  Phone SB  Sirdar Ave. Qre&ton  Consolidated  Mining  Canada,  OPFIGB,  TRAIL.  GMZLTINQ   AND  4 Smelting Co.  Limited  REPININQ   DEPARTMENT  BRITISH COLUMBIA  SMmmZL I   tSL RS  ttt     Urn   ������   *"������*  REFINERS  PURCHASERS CF  GOLD.   SILVER,   OOPPER AND LEAD  ORES  TRAIL BRAND PIG LEAD.  BLUESTONE AND SPELTER  THE CANADIAN BANI  'OF-COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WAUCttK, C.V.G., U..D. Ti.C.l... Wcr-M-nt  "C  JOHN AIHD, General Manacer.  SAPii&L, ������I:),ihju,uou  II. V. V. JO*NX,S. .Wt General Mount;.-'  and useful work in th** world to-day)  will never receive the'full ahd just reward of their toil until we come together and. by organized collective  effort coutroi not only the industrial  field in all its main arteries or activities, but likewise.-the political powers  vested in our legislatures and lawmaking bodies. There, gentlemen, lies the  way of solution and deliverance and  in no other way can it be achieved.  Thus we put the enquiry: Are we prepared to do "onrbit,"~or are we rather  inclined to sit baek and grouch, leaving it all to the other fellow, content  to wait for things to come of their own  volition, which will never be.    .    .    .  rnUw *.*,.. ~..A~. ^.i*    J.V.A.     ,. ^.ni. X...V.  X^ftftm.    \-\tft  J.JJC    VI Uf^CVJ ^     Wi.        l/JIC       CA������3^C   JIJJU    X.^,tstx      <U..w  inability of the  workers (be they of  farm, factory, mill or mine it matters  not) to unite on the industrial and political  fields of action.   Are we prepared to do "our bit" in bringing this  age-long tragedy to an end.     If so be,  then it means co-operative effort and  endeavor  on   our  part  in  aiding to  build up and establish a co-operative  commonwealth,   which    shall    bring  social justice, peace and plenty, to nil  humanity.    We gave vou   a   text   a  year ago.     Lest it bo forgotten we  will repeat it,   " Industrial   unity is  strength, political unity is victory."  Puste it in your hat and reflect on it  on rainy days and odd moments.   Its  the key to the solution and  the way  out from  under the  unjust burdens  and hardships that are pressing upon  us to-day.   Let us get together and  pull together, and  bo as livo iish that  battle against tho adverse curront and  not as dead ones that just float with  the current heading   for  stagnation  and obliv4on."  Mr. Littlejohn had somo remarks to  offer aa affecting tho present system  of auditing and also on the check tho  directors mako of tho invoices to discover if tho Nulling prion is right.  Howoyer, as tho hour was getting on  it was decided to adjourn tho discussion until tho regular meeting on tho  n"������lb, when a yuvy interesting r.er.slon  may ho looked for.  aforementioned facts hie proyed'"hind;-'  self to be. the biggest hypocrite that  has ever travelled the'pike between  Halifax   and  Hong Eongv and  the  patriotic  feelings  and fervor  which  coursed through his   veins well nigh  consumed him, and beyond that his  oratorical and argumentative powers  were such as  to foe well nigh unbe-  lieveable; so great in  fact were they  that by way of comparison Solomon  in ail his wisdom appears as would a  tallow dip alone:side of Old  Sol or the  sun at midday.    Thus  it ccmes about  that in order to gain notoriety among  his fellows he conceived the idea of  discoursing to them upon all and sundry occasions, his  two  main themes  being as follows:   "The art of playing  the  patriotic   game without  costing  you a cent" and the other "The art of  doing your duty towards your neigh  bor by doing him up;" and as by way  of variation*   or  sandwiched  in   be-  tweeu, he   took  a lively interest in  matters pertaining to the ^future welfare  of  discharged war veterans,   a  very laudable and praiseworthy occupation be it said, provided same be not  actuated- by   ulterior  motive,   which  might be termed the fly in  the ointment in his case at any rate.    Further,  the venom and vengeance harboring  beneath his hide was  of the rankest,  and woebetide the man or- beast that  incurred his   wrath  and displeasure-  Ami thus we come to say  that, while  he made it appear ostensibly that the  welfare of the discharged soldier filled  him   with solicitude on their behalf,  yet behind it all the inner man was  secretly aiming to wreak his yenge-  ance and  injure   some other   one in  the so  doing,_and to   enjoy the privilege and satisfaction of picking the  same   offender's   bones.    And   so   he  cogitated within himself to accomplish  this dual purpose.    Evil machinations  preyed   upon   his  mind by day and  by night until he heard not the still  small     voice     within      which    said  "Wherefore   ignorest thou thy duty  towards thy neighbor seeking rather  his hurt.    Behold now thou art a man  possessed   of   much    of   this   world's  goods, including lands both in the east  and   west.    Thon -hast   many   more  acres than   thon   canst   till   lying at  great   distances apart, _giye   now   a  portion unto thy  needy  brother who  has returned after risking his life for  his country,   and about   whom thou  art so greatly concerned." "Nay, nay,"  said he, "Gold is my god  and though I  the heavens should fall I cannot part j  with that which will eyentually bring  to nie that unearned increment, besides, there is all kinds of vacant lands  lying adjacent to the north pole, and  furthermore my    .    .    ..."   and to  this day his further thoughts remain  a mystery for, sad to  relate,   the evil  passions    consumed    him    then   and  there and all that remains is a dust  spot that marks his once haying been.  Let us beware lest our ending be like  unto his.  A Voice in the Wilderness.  attempt was being made to keep the"  spuds -i..andi..''.'other, vegetables from  freezing and the warming apparatus  set Sre to the building.  Foi1 driving some horses over the  C.P.B.  track between Kitchener and  laid oh an  Woatfell  aid track being  old public trail���������Al. Hendren wasfined  $20 and costs.  Prospectus of new Fruit Growers  Union, Limited, is just issued, and is  being unanimously supported by the  ranchers. .-������������������.-"'���������  HEWS Or KOOTENAYS  m 1916 tax collections at Grand Forks  were $3000 less than the year previous.  Trail's customs house receipts for  1916 were almost $50,000 heavier than  during the year previous.  Cranbrook ladies cleaned up $135 on  a patriotic masquerade ball on New  Years night, and another $114 on a  doll raffle at the same affair.  Before leaving Cranbrook for Edmonton Presbyterian pastor Thomson was presented with a purse;' of  $127.50, and a silver card case.  Expenditures on Nelson's educational institutions were $2876 less than the  estimates of $37,600 for 1916, or a total  j expenditure of $84,623 for the year.  Mrs. H. A. McKovvan is running for  a place on the school trustee board at  Cranbrook���������the first lady aspirant for  such an honor the town has eyer had.  The Continental mine at Port Hill  is short of teams. Although they are  hauling 20 tons of concentrates a day  almost 400 tons are piled up at the  mill.  The concentrator at the Continental  mine, Port Hill, is only working two  shifts owing to a shortage of water.  The Continental has now 125 men on  the payroll.  Even the Cranbrook curlers are  long on economy and thrift this season. They have less than 50 players,  and are getting along without a caretaker and chaplain.  Herald: The vital statistics for  Cranbrook for the year 1916 show a  very gratifying-ratio-of nearly four  births to every death. The number of  marriages and deaths ave exactly the  same. The following are the figures:  births 151, marriages 43, deaths 43.  CRESTON FIVE YEARS AGO  DEALER in  High class Boots and Shoes  Saddle and Harness*  Repairing a Specially  RESEBVc  BANKING  BY  MAIL  Accounts may bo opened at every branch ot Thc Canadian Bank  of Commerce to be operated by mall, and will receive the same  careful attention as is given to all other departments of the Bank's  btu.iness. Money may be.deposited m wiuau.Yvv  .only as by a personal visit to the Bank.  1(1    *.***xt  H~t\l    'tt  '*"*������.������     -���������-���������  ;.-.. i i i.%. v<,  KM  C (r. 15KNMKTT  Vl;i,na^v Ovoaton Branoli  And it wuh during tho tlmo of war  tluil thoro appeared upon th<������ Ho--.no  one baldheaded blathursUitij of tin*  name oK.Gillhnoloy, Wo Hay bald*  hoadt-d udvlm-dly from tho fact that  he wan once aluicted with water on  tlu* brain during which hlu hair f������*U In  and got drowned, but. thiu lu mmoly  by   the   way.    Oy*>r |and   al>ove   the  From The Review, Jan. 12,1012,  A public, mass meeting to discuss  reclamation is arranged for January  23rd.  In securing data to back up its demand for a subway under the C.P.R,  tracks at Fourth Street, a careful  count shows that in one week 9,539  persons, 1,323 horses and 513 vehicles  crossed the railway at that point.  C. O. Rodgers. president; W. S.  Watson* vice-president, and P. B,  Fowler, secretary, are the 1012 officers  of Creston board of trade.  John Hobden is chosen chancellor  commander of Creston Lodge Knights  of Pythias.  At the annual meeting of Croston  Fanners' Institute W. A. Pease was  elected president; J. Hayden, vice-  president; .T. A. Lidgate, secretary,  directors, W, V.* Jackson, W. Gobbitt,  R.  Turner,    D.    Learmonth,   A. D.  Pochin.  Tho plato glass windows for tho now  Gradv block arrived on Tuesday on a  Cr.ft. flat car.  At a mooting of Creston Fruit and  Produce Association, tho salon agent,  A. Lindley, reported handling in 1011  fionio 11031 casoB of Btrawberrics, 610  onsen raspberries 152 cases of currautu,  2111 canon rino and 20 tons groom  tomatoes, 407 cases cucumbers, 517  ciihoh plums and poaohoH, 1115 pounds  rhnbarh, and 103 tons potatoes.  D. 9. Timmons was ro elected president of tho Fruit and Produce Association annual mooting, with W. S,  Watson, vlco, and John Blinco,  secretary.  Tho Crouton packing school Is now  H-'heduled for somo tlmo in February  and VM places havo already boon imkod  for. Tlio authorltioH docllnod to conduct a Mciiool ui. Wyiu.diu. ..jl*.^.;^!*.  O. J, Wlgou gnarantood a full clami.  Flro dc*Niroyi-d lho root cellar of rvj  Lyons at Canyon City last wc������k. An  ..... ASM"  '::AAiAAt&&  -.-��������������������������� '<^--^r������'_i������"^  Vjti&T-i  mm  "SiS  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, tho Yukon Territory, thoNorth-  West Territories and-in a portion of  the Provinceof British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of .twenty-one  years renewal for a further term of  21 years at an annual rental of $1 an  aero. Not more than 2.600 acres will  bo leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must bo mado  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of tho district in which  the rights applied for aro situated.  In surveyed territory tho land must  bo described by sections, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and in unsurvoy-  ed territory tho tract applied for shall  bo staked out by the applicant himself  Each application must ho accompanied by a foo of $5 which will be rc-  f undod if tho rights applied for aro not  available, but not othorwino. A royalty  shall bo paid on tho merchantable output of tho mino at tho rate of five cento*  por ton.  Tho person operating tho mino shall  furnlnh tho Agent with sworn returns  accounting for tho full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If tho coal mining  rights arc not being operated, such  i j i ju j... -".htv.dd hr*-. furni*dv>d at leant  onco a year.  Tho Icane will include tho coal mining rights only, rescinded by Chap.  27 of 4-5 George V. assented to 12th  Juno, 1014.  For full information application  v hould bo made to tho BocroUiry of tho  'Department of tho Interior, Ottawa,  or to any agent or Bub-Agent of  Dominion T^ands.  W.   W. t/l������it.Y, ini|MU/Y 7tiij.jt.Uu \j*  tho Interior.  N.B.���������Una oth ori'/.oil publication of thi*  advortli-omcntwill not be paid for.  i-ttsss^ssmt  n^fitttamiaia  mmmmmm  *m\mm  wanaaii XBft-aCE^XBSWj. CEESTOlSr. B. c   ._  'er������-easier  More UJmtbriable  Are you taking advantaga of ALL the modern methods  of saving time and trouble ? Are you up-to-date in your  shaving as veil as In yoat work?    Are you using a  11 i 1*. ^ !,UL ^   r��������� si^rvi*  In its own vay the Gillette la as.quick, efficient and  convenient as your milker, your binder or your telephone.  It compares with other razors as these modern inventions  compare with   the things  they have replaced*  Without honing, stropping  or fussing, the Gillette vill  give you the easiest and  most comfortable shave  you ever enjoyed, ia live  ���������minutes or less!   It makes  \W*WS^.  shaving  an.  ev������?y--uay  11 i mr������*f   .  a i ran. j?l  JJlO������������^J-Jl^J    UJOJWJ.U   v. ������������-..   ���������������������������������  some tvice-a-Veek job.  "Bulldog", "Aristocrat"  and Stsadard Gillette Sets  cost $5.���������Pocket Editions  $6���������Combination Sets $6.50 up.  Ycu can buy them at Hardware, Drug-, jewelry,  M'er. 's V/ecr and Gensral Stores.  Gillette Safety Razor Co. of Canada, limited  Office and Factor? s  Gillette Building.  MONTREAL.  Waste in England        '  At home the government lias to  practice economy nnd enforce it. Its  reduced rate of expenditure on the  army is, as we have said, a good sign  ot good management, but we hear  many examples of the wasteful use  made of men who have been added  to the vast numbers of people who  muddle away their time doing mulling save sign an occasional form.  The railways cut down trains for  business men and maintain those  used by ladies bent on shopping and  matinees. There is still an enormous  amount of wasted energy and wasted  money going into the wrong things.  -Loudon  Economist.  W2$^W!$M  liasny aud Uuxckly Cured wm  EGYPTIAN  LINIMENT  For Sale by All Dealer*  Douglas & Co.. Propm. Napamte. Ont.         . ....        *.1-*������ui  bSHR  Mm been Canada'* favorite yeast for over a  quarter of *~ venturv. Sr^ad S������ak*s-*3 with Re>ya9  Yee*t will keep fresh and tnoSct longer than that,  en-ado with any other, so that a full week's supply  can easily 5������o mails at ������r.������ iss&sRg? ������ssw ^hs ������sss  leaf will bo Just as e������ed as the first.  MADE IN CANADA  EWGILLETT COMPANY" UMTTED  ���������W1NN1PBO     TORONTO.   ONT.    MONTREAL  She: When we arc married I will  never sec you coming home at 2 in  the morning, will 1?  Hc: Not if you arc a heavy sleeper,  dear.  Help    for   Asthma.���������Neglect  gives  asthma a great advantage.   Thc trouble,  once  it   has  secured a  foothold,  ! ������-*������tf?r>������   **"  j������i-ji> ft*,   ihi������  fornnphtat   T.ijS*  | sages     tenaciously.     Dr.   T.  D.   Kei-  ] logg's  Asthma  Remedy is  daily curing cases or asthma of long standing.  Years  of  suffering,    however, might  have been prevented had thc remedy  been used  when  the  trouble was  in  its first stages.    Do"* not neglect asthma, but use this preparation at once.  Hatching Eggs in China  The Chinese in the neighborhood  of Amoy have a curious way of  hatching hens' and ducks' eggs. The  breeder roasts a quantity of iiiiliusk-  ed rice, and when it is lukewarm  spreads a three-inch layer of it in a  wooden tub, and places about one  hundred- eggs thereon: then he  spreads another layer of rice over  the eggs. Each tub has six layers  of rice and five layers of eggs, so  that there are five hundred eggs in  each tub.      Once    every   twenty-four  Following Family Traditions  A Democratic Princess Who Did Not  Mind a Little Task  .Evidently English Princesses are  still accustomed to doing little things  for themselves* without feeling that  they lose prestige thereby, for Princess Patricia, as she rose from luncheon recently, pushed bnck her own  chair, and, of course, quits* uuconsci-  ously brought back to the minds of  those who saw the little act that the  story told of her aunt, the Princess  Royal, who found the verbotens of  the German Court very irksome  when, as the -wife of Crown Prince  Frederick, she fell under their yoke.  Happening to want some chairs moved into her nursery one day, she "carried them herself.    Later, when cail-  Tactful Sergeant  At a party one evening a very pretty young girl said to him: "Oh, Mr.  Sergeant, 1 saw your latest painting  and kissed it because it was so much  like you."  "And did it kiss you in return?'*  asked the  artist gravely.  "Why, no, of course^notl" was the  astonished reply.  "Then," said Mr. Sergeant, srniliog*  ly, "it was not like me."  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Ice.  Coal Enough  According    to    the     International  Geological Congress,   there   is   eoat  enough yet unmined to last the world  nearly sijv txiousaiiu  ytjckXm,  mUm,  _ _ _ _ (MAW  ed to account for such an astounding ! present rate of consumption    There  forgetfulness    of Roya! dignity,    the;' is a reserve of    unmined    coal esti-  Princess replied that she had often  seen her mother move chairs, and  what the Queen of England did she  thought could safely be done by a  mere German Princess.  atcd at 7,398,551,000,000 tons. This  does not of course take note of the  coal deposits in the Antarctic and  Arctic polar regions, which, are possibly very large.  Doctor Tells How to Strengthen  Eyesight 50 per cent* In One  Week's Time in Many Instances  Free   Prescription   Yen   Can   Ha**   FiUe4   following the simple ruin.    Here is tbe ere*  a.j  ������Ihb a4 ������._, I scription:   Go to any  acthre  drtuj store  a������������  aa* Use at Hosw ^J ^^ feottU oJ s^.fcptp tabSets.    Vn? ������a������  " With this tigmd  ij"J*������������. tx. i.������;  yoa a netim of eye sti-am or other eye weax-   ^^ mnd all<,w te diMwIre.  nesses?      If  so,   you _**r������ll   be   slad  to   kso-w  .   -. - .   --   -   .        . .        i bathe the eye* two to four times daily.    Yoa  that according to Dr. Lewis there w real hope ]   ��������� -  for yon.     Many  whoss eyes ^ere isiliag  &sy  they have had their eyes restored through the  hours the eggs are taken out and the ; &r���������ci>s_e ������L*������������,*5,i<kfi���������1 -���������iref.trpLe-sfri?^--  J  rice  reheated.      When  the  eggs  again put  into   the  rice,  those     that i  ~rp ! One man says, after try ine ������t: "I" was almost  ! b!isd;  could' nst  se������  iv r*ad si siL    Ns*5r  I .     ������..������.���������-^ -^ -  can read everything without any  slasser and | cared for"their*eyes in tim������.  ���������~-  ���������    j.   ���������*  ���������x��������� ��������� a..  ���������:-x.x       Note:    Another    tprominent  formed   the   bottom   laver   are   placed ! my  eyes  do  not  water  any  more/   At night  on   top.      Thc   chicks     and   ducklings ! I0*-*   "*ould   ?������������������   dreadfully;   now   they   teel  -   ~,���������   trt.r^tr,.  t���������  il.Jrf-ir  An-.ni  j finc_,atf  the  urns.     it was  like a  miracle   *>  A ladjr who used it says: "The atmos-  ; f hatch in from twenty to thirty days, j  Precaution j Opportunity and Time j  "Did you  tell  her    what  you  said!     "Man,"      says     Disraeli,     "should'  was  strictly in  confidence?" j think  of  opportunities,  not of  time."  "No;  1  didn't want her to think it'j Yet if men would think more of the  was important enough to repeat."        ] length of time they are liable to get    | by 'thinking  of     their     opportunities  Recognized as the leading specific'and taking advantage of them, it  for thc destruction of worms, Mother! would be better for a good many  Graves'     Worm     Exterminator^  has j bank cashiers. &,  proved   a   boo*!   to   siiftcrincr  children !  ��������� ������������������  everywhere.    It seldom fails. |     j-<Hmv ciistrcss*ngr it'must be when  I ���������Youth's  Companion.  a singer realizes that she has lost her  Th**- first t'uiug a woman d.:>cs after j voice!"  a man caller has gone- is to look    at:     "Yes. but how much more distress-  hcrself in tlu- gUis*. j ing it is when shc doesn't realize it.'  ���������j!  Untish Fiantatioti Ktibbei:  Is Saving Canada Millions  Low Prices of Rubbers and Overshoes  Due   to  Britain's   Control   of   Situation  Here in Canada many of us hav-c fallen into the  truly Anglo-Saxon habit of considering the " Mother  of Parliaments " slow and a bit behind the times. The  present price of rubber, when its cause is revealed,  affords one of thc many proofs that such an opinion,  is away oil; the mark.  Thanks to great rubber plantations established, irt  the face of criticism and ridicule, many years before  in hcr tropical Dominions, Great Britain at the outbreak of war held a iirm aud tightening1 grip on the*  world's supply of raw rubber���������a grip reinforced by her  dotninnting navy. .From 60% in 1914, the production  of these plantations has grown this year to 75% or  the whole world's output, leaving only about half the  requirements of the United States alone to comc from  all other sources.  Tiie result has been that the needs of the Allies,  enormous though they are, have been plentifully supplied, while Germany has been reduced to registered  mails and the " Dcutschland" in desperate attempts  to mitigate lier rubber famine. Neutrals have been  allowed all the. rubber they want, at prices actually  lower than before the war, so long as they prevent  any of it from reaching thc enemy, while Canada and  other parts of the Empire have an abundant supply at  equally favorable Government regulated prices.  Tn thi'*. /orrntrrht and Ffni-irOHlty ol* tlio T>.*ltlf*!i flovnv-ri-  m#*rii Hen Uiu roaiion why i-ubb������r alonr*, <*C nil tho #ren.t iJUinlow,  luui nut t.un<u- up iu ihIj-<*���������vvliy rubber boom, rubber.-; und  ovfr.'.hwM ;in> nn Irifxporinlvft nn ovor, whllo lonthor hIioon nro  ������:ouliui; in-vcr.v] il'iUiini n i������.'j.U' imifii, "W.'-arlnK rnhhorrj or ov'oi'-  ulioiu Uuotiirh t.tili< whiter to protect tlii'iio oxpeiislvo tihoeu^  or rubber fitrnt iihoo'i to repinco them, In moro than practical  thrift ���������-It. in rrrutefiil patiloilnui, for hi tliim iirtvlnr*; loatho***  we mull* ll i -oilec for tin*. Oovi-rnirifsiit to neeiiro tho abiioluloly  niHM-t.i .hv  iMuijillou  of thlii alarmluuly ucurco  muterhil  fot:  our Kbi'tb-iM.  Both Thrift and Patriotism Point to Rubbers!  81  HARD WORKING WOMEN  Will   Find    New   Strength   Through  the Use of Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills  It is useless to tell a hard working  woman to tatte lite easily and not to  worry,    iwery woman Ht un; ut-dd oi  a  Home;   every   girl  in  omc.es,  snops  nml iHCiorics is suojectea to more oi  lets  worry,     'lliose cannot  bc avoKl-  cct.    .but it is the duty oi every woman    juicl    every    girl to  save    1k*i*  sir-cngtn as mucn as possible, and to  builu up her system to meet unusual  (leiiitiuus.      tl.ei*    tuiure    health    cle-  penus upon it.     To  guard against  a  breakdown in health the blood must  he kept rich, red and pure.    Mo keep  the  blood  in   this   condition  notliin-j  ean   equal   Dr.   Williams'   .fink  i'iUs.  They  strengthen  the  nerves,  restore  thc appetite, bring the. glow of health  to pallid checks, and renewed energy  to listless people.       Women    cannot  always     rest when  they  should,  but  they cau keep up  their strength  and  keep away disease bv the occasional  use of Dr. Williams' .Pink Fills.   Mrs.  N.     li.     Tompsctt,     Ottawa,     Out.,  writes: "For several years I suffered  terribly from    nervous debility     and  was scarcely able to do a tiling.   During  that     time   I.     consulted  several  doctors, and many medicines without  getting    any help,    and I    began to  think that  I  would never get better.  One  day  I   saw   Dr.  Williams'   J'iuk  Pills     advertised     and     thought     1  would, try  them.     After  taking  four  boxes I wa.s much better, but I  continued    using    the  pills  for    several  mouths when T was again in the best  of health.    When .1 began taking the  pills     I   weighed _  only    100 pounds,!  While  under   liieli   iiso^ \\i'.*>   iny   re-j  newed health  I. now weigh 1*10.    I re-'  commend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to  e.  Pills from anv dealer iu medicine, or  by mail at SO cents a box, or six  boxes for $2.50 from The. Dr. Williams' '.Medicine Co., Urockvillc, Ont,  phere seemed hizy with or without glasses,  but after using this prescription ior til"teen  days everything seems clear. I can even read  fine print without glasses." It is believed  that thousands who wear glasses can now discard them in a reasonable time and multitudes  ssos-e will b* sble to strengthen their eyes  so as to be spared, the trouble and expense of  ever- getting glasses. Eye troubles of many  descriptions may  be wonderfully benefited by  should notice your eyes clear up perceptibly  right from the start and iafiamnxation wul  qatckly disappear. IC your eyes are bothering you, erven a little, take steps to **r*  them now before h is too late.    Many w������pe>  ~      j   |   ������Co������������i;     &ii������<U    !!.?������&���������������   XmmtfZ-   ������^%^m    s^T^S   ������3   Z^^g   S=**  '"'''���������* in time.                    PhysiciaB   te  whom the above article was submitted, #aid:  "Bon-Opto is a very remarkable remedy. Its  constituent ingredients are well known to ens*  snent eye specialists and widely prescribed by  them. The manufacturers guarantee it ro  strengthen eyesight SO per cent in one week'***  time in many instances or refund the money.  It ean be obtained from any good druggist  and is one of the very few preparations I  feel should be kept on hand for regular use  in almost every family." The Valtnas Drug  Co.. Store 6, Toronto, will fill yoar orders ii  your drucjcist cannot.  '1  James Richardson & Sons, Limited j  L  GRAIN MERCHANTS  Western Offices       -       -       Winnipeg, Calgary, Saskatoon  Specialists in the handling of farmers" shipments. Write, wirt  or 'phone  our nearest office  for quotations or information.  Bill your carr "NOTIFY JAMES   RICHARDSON   &   SONS*  LIMITED," to insure careful checking of grades.   Liberal advances  on bills of lading.    Quick adjustments   guaranteed   accompanied by  Government  Certificates  of grade and weight.  You will profit by aeudrag ������*������ Snuiple* end Obtaining our Advice us to Best  DestiuftUon before Shipping Yoar Grain, particularly Bfl-riay. Oats sad Rye.  LICENSED AND BONDED  Established 1897  I  1  HCHELL,  ERCHANTS  470 Grain Exchange  WB GET RESULTS THAT SATISFY.  mmm*mmmtmm*m^������m^*^mr*mm^*mmmmmmmmm^ammmm*mmmmi^*mm*mv^*^^.^*^m^mimt  Write for market information.  m*jt*m*mtm**mmm������mmimmmmxmm0ma*imm*mmmmtim**mmmmmmm  MINNEAPOLIS      WINNIPEG      DULUTH  L'.UIUlllCllU    l^l.     vv JJ uu iur>      i   jiiiv     i   in;.    \t,  everyone whom 1 know' lo be iiiliiiK."  Yon    c;in  rc! Di*.    Williams' 1'ink  10  SUp    (tearfully):    Henry, our    cn-  fc;if*;cnicnt is al nn cm\, and i ivisli to  return  to you    evevytliing  you luive ���������  ever given ine. I  He  (cliccrrully). TlumU**, Blanche!!  Vou may    begin  at    onco with    the  kisses!  They arc married now.  Miuard'u Liniment Cureii Diphtheria.  In f'tr-aivay Fiji the nalives ,'u*e en-  (S'lKcd doin-.-; llieir bit to bring about  thc collapse, of thc Teutonic power  cm the. ballk-.iehl. Many native women are engaged in preservinR fruit  for the New /.ealand troops. A imm-  lici oi' h'ijians have been tselccled ior  i.oim* Uiiul ������jf special Work iu one. of  thc  lr.laiuhi,  so    an  lo  relieve  white!  '.il-!'.   U.-v   :������������������."���������': iv.-:.  I'.:   l:V.\'���������>,���������<:'.  HOME AND MOTHER  'vVciilf. tliat c.x'prc:*:: Hie teiidur'-'t ������tMi(-irm.ii|ii r>f tiie human heart. Mother is  lhu most bc.iuiliful  word  in the laiuHiaftc.  When we think of the worries ������>i childhood, lhe *ilce|>lc.i.i nights ontl the ntixl-  oitfi iiiomcnls that mother endured to briu-j us to Manhood nnd Womanhood,  bliouldu't \v������ (five greater tlioutfht to the comforts of father and mother when  travellinu from home.  We, as hotcM-rentr*-, in the fnterest of tlio future pro.spcrily ol onr invest-  ment, ure compelled lo iflvc considerable thouglit to tho creature comforts of all  our  nue.'it''..  And if yon feel like fiivini; father or mother a trip at tiny time, advise them,  when they arc iu Toronto, to "any at the  1  WALKER HOUSE  'flic House of rieiity  FRONT AND YORK STREETS  OR  HOTEL CARLS-RITE  The House of Comfort  FRONT AND SIMCOE STREETS  IL  Itolh om- hotchi enjoy reputation!? Hecond to none for comfort, cleanliness, ������  healthy moral atmosphere, and rate-', that are evtreately reanonable.���������American *r  Kuroprau Plan.  WIUGIIT & CAUKOlvT,, rmprletoni, IVji-oulo'ii Fnmouo HotcK 'I'OUONTO. ONT.  (llotli   former  Weiiterners)  ilii.iii,iiWi������..i������W.WW������*ft  ������v .  N.       V*  ins  xm*  ��������� ���������' -wi���������������������������*��������������� - ������ mmmmimmttitiimm ������ <��������������� ���������"������ jjmi'ijk ���������������������������������������������i������ ������������������������������������������ i   JL   JL m. r  f        ^**P ^������r Mmd) Mmmt JL tI     l"*Zjr Jl Jl ^ur*   JL  FLii Mm*  TORONTO  American Plan������*$3.50 and up; $4.00 with bath  ONK of  tho larKriit  and matt  comfortahle lloUdu in the Dominion, strictly mn*  t:U'..tt.    Thc  Uuncn'w h well  known.    "(00     toonn.,   120  en  citlto,   wllli    batb;  lomr di'itanre Trkphnnt* in tvtty room;  eleuautlvr  furnUhed throughouti e������U  ���������Inr a ml  iirvice of lhc hirheiil  order of excellence.     It  within easy reach M ttttU  tf*V    Dlttlltt,!,    IUCUIIC    UllU    ������J)JJJ'HII|H    UJJ.Utt.Uh       itJ/Jv.   *.~-mmt-m    ...>.v%    ������...    ������. ^.���������  M������������AW * WINNttTT  iXA  ���������&j  V  t  .fl  fl  fl  i.  !;  ox  IP  |lujJJJId|UJJ  I  >",, i. ^ff^^if^^^h^ittm^^m  '&ry&%'&^:-r$'ti*'  mmmM������i0m������m  mmm^^i^mtm  ���������t^g^msmwfKi  ifmrnmrn^ws^i  pfi0P:^  w&.A' A'-AA  mm  MfAttH  IMMENSE  NAVIGABLE   CANAL   IS ALSO UTILIZED  Caves Which Were Dug During the Religious Wars ia Fraiiee  Centuries Ago Are Now Occupied by the German Armies,  And Constitute a New Line of Delence  ���������mg  I.  Q-  Whilc- thc cave warfare, which 4ias  been adopted by the Germans as  their latest style of defensive tactics,  is being greatly facilitated at the  southern extremity of .the Franco-  British offensive by the existence of  caves dug by the Huguenots, it is  being* even more facilitated at the  northern extremity of the "big push"  by the existence of the entire underground villages.  The caves, cellars and vaults dug  by the Huguenots in thc province of  Santerre, both for refuge and for concealing their valuables, date back to  the religious -wars which were waged in France several centuries ago.  The subterranean villages in the  northern part of Picardy are of a  more antique' origin and go back to  feudal times.  As a rule, they are dug into solid  rock, and the French general staff  has reason    to    believe    that    their  Captured   Bohemians    Volunteer to  Help Russia in Munition  Factories  According to 'the Bohemian National Alliance, the Bohemian soldiers captured by the Russians are  helping the Russians hi the inuni-  and in the field.    "Bo-  XXKttX      XXXt-V\SX  ,\*a   xxxx  hernia," says thc report, "is the seat  of the Austrian iron industry, and  among the multitudes of captured  Bohemians were thousands of machinists and other mechanics. Among  the officers were numerous highly-  trained engineers and ' chemists,  graduates of thc famous polytechnics of Prague and Brno. These men  ��������� ur h&fELfiuuHD w  E WAR  READINESS OF SACRIFICE FOR A GREAT PURPOSE  Peronne, where it was to connect  up with the Somme canal already in  existence,    traverses    the    northern j  hah or the pathway oi the allies.- oi-| jo full    voiunteered to work in Rus  fensive,    cutting the;  Bapaumc-Cara-j Jsi*.      ^     ,        established     munition  brai road near Hovnncourt. . WOrks,    so   that   now fully 50,000 of  At tne moment   war   was declared! them 'afe engaged in the production  this canal was practically    completed. of armament| ������nd otner war material  ana ready to have the water turned  in.     At   the   foot   of   Mount   Saint  Quenin, the French have reached the  Giving Up All for the Future of Humanity and for a Victory that  Will Free the World from the Menace of Military Despotism  That Is Now Threatened  .������������������  ������ ; -��������� i   ��������� i   i  banks of this canal, and it has been  ascertained    that  the    Germans  are  to^onsisToTBoliemia'ns'and'siovaksl  to be used against the hated German  forces. But the Bohemians did more  than that. There is today in the process of formation a full army corps  utilizing the big ditch for their own  line of defenses. This does not constitute a serious fact for the French  general staff, as it is in possession of  all the details of the canal's construction. ~~  What it does regret, however, is  that its occupation by the ..Germans  unquestionably will force its complete destruction by the allies' heavy  artillery and the years of time and  francs    spent in its con-  millions of  was     not  onlv   'o"-  ttcrnt .... .... .      ���������������  i ���������_   t        ..  ..-i     ..~*  ~...j    =  -=- . siruction will be wiped out  known to Germans, but long ago  counted on by the German general  staff as a definite means for clinging on to the soil of France.  There is every reason to believe,  that the scries of underground villages in Picardy* is to be utilized by  the Germans in constituting a new  line of defence against the Franco-  British drive that has pushed them  entirely out of their three line trench  defenses which they had regarded  as untakable.  By a conibination of circumstances, the immense navigable canal  which was being dug in the northern part of France when the war  began, and which was to have been  one of France's greatest inland  waterways, skirts on the west and  constitutes an additional asset to  the Germans for their new line of  defense.    This    canal, starting    from  one brigade is complete in numbers  and equipment and it won't be many  weeks before 50,000 men, former  wearers of Austrian un:forms, will;  take the neld under Russian standards/'  Hr. Lloyd George spoke recently  to a number of members of parlia-.  ment of "the great discovery of the  war"���������the revelation of Britain's  wealth in heroes of every class���������anc  Along the line of this canal also  are to be found the underground villages of feudal times, which are being organized by the Germans with  machine guns for a final resistance:  One of the most famous of these  subterranean villages is at Hermies,  on the bank of the canal. The village is dug in the solid rock, and  consists of 115 chambers with about  800 alcoves. ' The entrance to this  village is under the tower of the  church, and its fortification by the  Germans will, of course, entail the  destruction of the church edifice by  the allied artillery. Other underground villages are^to be found in  the valley of the  Jtixuctte, traversed  Brings Great Gold  Young Swedisy  of war's lesson for the coming days  of peace���������sacrifice and devotion for  the common good.  Thc Secretary for War was , at  home, in Downing street, receiving  a portrait of his daughter, Miss Ol-  wen Lloyd George (in Welsh costume), painted by Mr. Ellis Roberts.  The picture had been presented by  the Welsh artist to the Welsh Division, and was afterwards bought by  a number of ladies for presentation  to Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd George, the  cost���������about $2,320���������going to provide  comforts for the troops at the front.  Miss Violet Douglas-Pennant,  daughter of Lord Penrhyn, made the  presentation on behalf of the subscri-  1 aiGS troni Alaska; ,L,tlS-     She spoke of the David that    , would  make  an   end  of  thc  Goliath  x? , ���������.. frolic r,t\ ������f  Prussian  militarism,  and  help  to  ^jAt/juj,,.   ���������**���������**;���������*���������"*��������� ~���������\ remake Europe on happier lines.  Returning thanks for the beautiful  portrait on behalf of Mrs. Lloyd  George and himself, the War Minister said that, beautiful as the portrait  itfclf was, more beautiful was the patriotic     impulse that prompted  Riches Found in the Arctic  Circle  Bringing a tale of a land where  gold is more plentiful than it is in  Alaska, Christin Leden, a young  Swedish explorer, has returned to  New York after three years spent in  the Arctic. As evidence of the t*uth  of his story, he has a harpoon head  hammered out of gold by the natives  of a camp since -wiped out by disease. He has also several specimens  of gold-bearing quartz brought to  him by Eskimos who dared many  dangers in order to get them. Leden  said he had visited a land where the  given no thought to: party politics..  I have had but one purpose.  We must emerge triumphant out  of this conflict, or better not emerge  at all. It is not merely that the honor  of our native land is at stake; for it  is. It is that the future of humanity  is trembling in the balance. It is  that knowledge that has led these  gallant boys���������to -whom, through this  portrait, we are Sending some message of comfort���������to leave tfeeir  homes and face the terrors of the  battlefield. It is for that that many  of them have laid down their lives;  and having; done all, we must see that  reward for their sacrifices shall be  found in a victory that will free siu-  inanity from the menace of a despotism which has been like a dark  cloud hanging over us for generations.  iiuiraift������ arc Lrviiig Isiei?  iiit In the Great War  About 1,200 Are in Ranks of Cssa-  dian Expeditionary Force  That about 1,200    full-blooded Indians have enlisted for overseas ser-  ^ the I vice since the war commenced, that  distinguished  artist  to  consecrate  it  one at least has received the Military  also by the canal, and at Ypres. Get- ground was so full of oil that in thc  tfng. the Germans "out of these sub-! warm months the smell of it filled the  terranean villages is not considered air.  a serious problem     by    the  French i.    Mr.  general staff. | him over thousands  Leden's    explorations carried  of miles    in the   country northwest cf Hudson     Bay.   '- " ~ ; j"He went alone, and lived and travel-  Th.6 EdiSOll Of til������ TrencliGS   tnm������S were going on in the rest of j ed with the natives.    His outfit was  to the lielp of our gallant troops and  the kindly and gracious thoughts that  prompted so many of his friends to  present it to his wife and to himself.  I can assure you, he continued,  that wc are deeply touched by the  kind thought. These are trying, anxious, terrible times, and public men  who are in the least entrusted with  affairs need all the sympathy, support  and encouragement that friends can  give them. Jt is an hourly, daily, constant wear oi responsibility of the  most terrible and ghastly kind, and I  think I am speaking thc feeling of all  the men with whom I am associated  in   this  great  task when  I   say,.* that  French Electrician Is Given Croix de  Guerre for Successful Invention  A young French soldier has been  decorated with the Croix de Guerre  because he rigged dictaphones on  the edge, of a German trench near  Fort iVvannes in, the Verdun theatre of war, by which he was able to  warn his fellows of a number of gas  attacks in time for preparation against them.  Out of odds and ends of the debris  attle line, rigged up a crude' shipped by boat to Fort Churchill on I ?J**cre are 1.n.������1"?ntsi wl^en ye 4f.eei as  tation by means of which Hudson Bay, which was the starting i* ���������Q ���������ou}d hklr to flcf to. Vx? "  i-    tbe    Sailv    r.omiriiiritn������e  nnint nf-hls travel.:: ntotest and most unexplored islands  the long battl  ��������� wireless statio  he eaught the daily communique  from the Eiffel Tower, and distributed it to the other soldiers about him.  George Kenneth End, in the November issue of The Popular Science  Monthly, paints a graphic word-picture  of the  effectiveness  of  the  ap  point of his travels  Just where the gold and oil are  Mr. Leden will not say. The place  where the gold is to be found he did  not visit, because to have done so, he  said, would have meant another two  years in the far north. The.territory  was described to hiin by some Eskimos, who  told him of a great hill  paratus, which he saw working.  "This  young  Edison " of the tren  dies," he writes, "is the leader of a   that had been  so  split that the  dif-  group of expert electricians assigned  ferent strata were  uncovered.    Here  to one of thc most difficult and dan-  the   reddish   yellow metal   could   be  of~war "he"fashioned the first dicta-' gerous jobs on the front.   The laying1  seen.     Mr. Leden persuaded some of  phone,    the    case of which    was    an ��������� of wires from the 'listening stations', those journeying north to search out  empty "75" shell.    Under    cover    of   to  thc switchboards further back of the place.  "   ���������" ' " *    *   the lines, the'wiring of underground'  mines so as to afford illumination for  the soldier    toilers under    the earth,  and the constant vigilance  ovcr  the  wires,  whicli  at  any   moment   might  be cut by exploding shells, is his job.  night he placed this in the barbed  wire entanglements _ of a first-line  German trench, running a wire back  to his first-line trench, a ground' connection carrying the "return" current. It worked* and then he made  other dictaphones until he had an  effective system of effectual espionage on a considerable length of German trench.  This same Frenchman, suffering  with his fellow soldiers from the  strain of not knowing until     forty  in the Southern Seas, and stay there  until the time of healing comes.  0 ,       ..    I appreciate the gift, and I apprc-1 remote regions of the Hudson Bay.  Medal for bravery, that the various  reserves have contributed upwards of  $6,000 toward various patriotic funds  and that altogether the Indian population has evinced a gratifying spirit  of loyalty are the most interesting  features of the annual report of the  Indian department' just published. It  is also interesting to note that the  Indian population has increased from  103,531 in 1915 to 105:S61 in 1916.  It is stated by the report that near*  ly one-half of the total strength of  the 14th Battalion' (Haldimand  Rifles) has been recruited from the  reserves of Eastern Ontario. There  are 65 Indian members of the 52nd  Ontario, commonly known as the  "Bull moose Battalion"; the Bruce  Battalion- has 65 Indians from Cape  Croker reserve, where the total population between 21 and 65 is only 108.  Eighty Indians were    recruited from  Via: Hudson Bay  ���������������������.._     JV a.        H Cm-4 nr  s*y .mis-uum, xvxs  "There goes another married man,"  said thc girl at thc candy counter.  "How do you know?" asked the  cashier.  "Hc used to buy a three-pound box  of candy twice a wccks and now he  eight or seventy-two hours later how  buys half a pound once a month."  BRITAIN'S FORESSGHfSAYES WORLD  FROM BIG RISE IN COSY OF RUBBER  Financing and Fostering of Rubber Plantations in Her Colonies  Now Proving a Boon to the Consumer in Keeping  "' Prices Down  When     the    British    Government  some years ago began to take an active interest in fostering thc rubber  industry, and iinaiiy succeeded i������  practically cornering the rubber market, it is far from probable that the  wisdom shown in this connection was  properly appreciated at the inception  of the movement. Subsequent events  show quite clearly that had not this  been done, rubber, in common with  almost every commodity, would have  crcatly increased in price, instead of  which it in obtainable today at not  . wnly 1'iwvW.u- pricCiJ, but i" somo  . cases below the prices obtaining  sonic time ago.        \  In 1893 Brazil was producing prac-  , tically all of the world's supply    of  ���������rubber.     With    o.ommend.'iblr* * foresight Groat Britain realized the. coming importance    of rubber products,  and about that time took an interest  , in the establishment of plantations in  hcr   Uoi'u-al   cok.nk:",   :.o   that   when  thc motor industry and allied manufactories  brought about  a r.harp  demand for the product, Great Britain  was prepared lo meet the conditions.  ��������� Today it is estimated    that over 75  ' per  cent,  ot  the  world's    supply  of  mule rubber ia controlled by British  interests.  While in 1910 the total production  of rubber wari about 70,500 tons, with  tue price at *t>.> *��������� pound, il.������- ������,,������!.������������...."..;*...  amount of crude rubber used in 1916  was approximately 202,000 tons, wiih  She     price     between     o0     and     70  Newfoundlanders   Expect   Wheat to  Be Shipped Thus by That Date  The bdiof that thc export of wheat  from Western Canada to Em ope, by  way of Hudson Bay, may bo begun  in the autumn of 19i7 was expressed  by officers of thc Newfoundland sealing steamer Nascopic, which has just  returned from her last trip of the  season to Port Nelson.  Thoy said that thc construction of  a railway from Winnipeg to Port  Nelson and thc building of shipping  terminals at that point warranted thc  expectation that the s.art of thc use  of thc new port would bc made before thc close of navigation next autumn.  Striking Cures in  Canadian Hospitals  Rental Suggestion  Restores  Speech,  Hearing and TaBte to Soldier  Lieut.-Col. Charles Starr, of Toronto, who has had charge of orlho-  poedic work in Canada, is now at the  Canadian Special Hospital, Rams-  gate, England, preparing lor setting  ily since the opening of the war, un-1 "P in England several similar instill 1 the hide is worth today as niuch I tuUons,������ . . T .. ��������� . ��������� , ..  as was paid for the whole animal not Col. Robert Jones, director of the  so long ago. By the aid of Govern-1 mijitary orthopoodic .work in Great  ment control, the individual is ablei B������\ani, ii establishing hospitals  to piiichase rubbers or overshoes, or1 similar to the Canadian Hospital at  ������*von motor tires at ihe same, old Ramsgatc, all oyer Britain,  price, or even cheaper than some I Canada nas Ihu.s led the way in  time ago. It is stated that Great, one ofg the most successful medical  Britain has recently given a single enterprises of the war.  order for two million pairs of hip- , Among recent striking cures at  length rubber boots for the soldiers. Ramsgatc is Coipl. Hogan, a former  This order required the use of four- employe of the Grand 1 runk, who  teen million pounds of rubber and ��������� liad been twice, wounded at, Ypres.  other materials, yet wc do not hear He was buried alive during thc  of any advance in price "on account  of the war."  Rubber appears to be rapidly su������  persedhi'? leather in footwear, owing  to the difference in price, and in winter weather a great Having can be effected by the substitution, While thc  cost of certain chemicals and fabric*}  used  in  the  manufacture  of  rubber  ciate thc time at which you have  chosen to make it. It is a gift for  the benefit of a very gallant division  in the field. There are so many heroes in this conflict that it is almost  impossible in dispatches to enumerate them. There arc so many deeds  of valor, and thc endurance of these  gallant men at the front. They have  j-riven courage a new meaning, they  have given it a uew standard, a new  \ rating. It means something more  than it ever meant before. Wc never  understood thc word until the story  of this war burst upon us. We  never knew, not that amongst us we  had a man here and a man there who  had a heart of gold and was capable  of daring and enterprise, who had  valor firing his soul, but that we had  thousands, myriads of them spread  all over the land, in the highest and  in the humblest homes.  That is thc revelation of this war.  A treasure, an inexhaustible treasure,  hidden in the heart of* the humblest  man- ~ of patriotism, consecration,  courage,     devotion,  In all, about 1,200 Indians have enlisted. They are distributed by provinces as follows: Ontario, 802; Quebec, 101; Manitoba, 89; Saskatchewan, 57; Prince Edward Island; 24:  British Columbia, 17; Nova Scotia,  14; New Brunswick, 12; Alberta, 9,  and Yukon, 2.  Of this number eight are commissioned officers, as follows: Capt. Geo.  Smith, 4th Battalion; Capt. Ormond  Picard, 12th Battalion; Capt. Charles  Smith, 114th Battalion; Lieut. Cameron D. Brant, 4th Battalion (killed  at Ypres); Lieutenants Milton Martin, James D. Moses, John R. Steac-  ey and C. A. Cooke, of the 114th Battalion.  A notable demonstration of the  traditional loyalty of a distinguished  Indian family was the death in action  at Langemarc of Lieut. Brant, who  was a great-great-grandson of the  famous Capt. Joseph Brant, who rendered such valuable service to the  British cause in 1776. Two other lineal  descendants of the    great chief-  exalted attach-1 tain, Corpl, Albert W. L. Crain, 4tb  ment "to' ideals, and readiness of sac-1 Battalion, and Pte. Nathan Monture,  rificc for a great purpose. We never  were, severely injured at Ypres.  cents a pound, or just about half tl$s  price asked at thc commencement of  the^ war.  Tl.c public in general, perhaps unfamiliar with the conditions, may no*  properly realize the benefit that is  derived from this state of affairs.  Leather has advanced in price stead  Somme operations, whilst following  the tanks, and when rescued he had  lost liis, spcixh, hemiufc; and t,i->ie.  Aftcr ten minutes' treatment,  through menial t>ugge*itioii al Ivams-  gate, hir. deafness and dumbness had  vanished, aud he has since recovered  the sense of taste.  jVnother    man,    named Villeneuve,  footwear, and lhc higher prices paid was .struck blind by a .star sh.ll, and  for labor may huve sonic clTect ou went fourteen months from hospital  the price of the manufactured article,. to hospital fruitlessly. Eventually  '.he i'uUca.icr.r. r.rc *.kr.t, ?,**���������"-.*.h*r lv������~'lw* reached Ramsgatc, where .special  ing so expensive, rubbers and rubber treatment restored liia sight, and he.  overshoe**, will bc more thnn ever >>*, now on active service again in  impulur thia year, France*  cnew this. It gives a new pride to  humanity, and a new pride in the  land that has produced so many myriads of heroes. Wc had thought  these qualities were qualities of the  great, of the select; but they are all  great, they are all select. It is a nation of heroes; \ve never knew wc  were capable of 'such great things;  and I agree with the very timely  word uttered by Miss Pennant that,  if we can do such things in war, wc  can also do them in peace.  Peace has its sacrifices. Peace demands valor, peace demands devotion; and it will bc an unutterable  insanity if thc lesson which this war  has laugbl us of tho. possibilities of  our people in unity, in sacrifice for  a common end, in devotion to the  cause of a common humanity, and  of our common country, should be  lost, when the flag has been brought  back triumphant from the field of  labor and of toil.  T do not think I ought to sit down  without mentioning the gallant division to wliich thc subscriptions for  this beautiful portrait arc to be. given.  They have done their task nobly.  Wales has good reason to be proud  uf ihcnt. Tliey aro registered in the  history of a country that has produo  ed many valiant deeds in the past.  The capture of thc Mamcts*. Wood  was one of thc fuu-sl achievements in  this  ������V'iT.  Just before T came into the room  the .secretary -showed ine the. list of  subscribers. T was delitrht.-d to see  there old political friends; ! wild  equally i������hid to see there old political  foi's. There wre the tinmen of some  <.f my old friends of the Welsh far*  liame'nlary party, and ihere w**r������  some who arc not within' hand-shak  ill"   di%l.IIH'j  Private Belanger, an Indian of th������  52nd Battalion, has won the high  honor of the Military Medal for bra.  very. His brother was severely  wounded.  New Consul for Japan ^  Considers Trade Openings Good B������  tween Canada and His Country  The new Japanese consul, Yasit>  taro Numano, has arrived in Ottawa  Hc replaces Dr. Yada, who has gon������  to fill a diplomatic position for hij  country in  New York.  Mr. Numano predicts that then  will bc closer trade relations between  Japan and Canada. The Japancsi  havc been filled with admiration at  the magnificent fight Canada hai  made. The fact that there is a Jap.  ancse detachment in the Canadiai  army was referred to. Japan is ati������  ions to secure Canadian commodities  fii.ieh an fish, minerals, pulp wood an^  wheat. Japan iu velum has textiles  toys, silk goods and other comniod  itics much needed in Canada.  High prices will reign for 15 ycati  is lhc opinion formed by the Fain  Mortgage Hankers' Association al  Memphis, Tcnn. Professor Spragui  of Harvard University, said that int<  ��������� he two past years have been crowd  cd thc advances in prices of matcri.*  and finished product:* which normal.]  would have taken 10 to 15 years fa  realization. Hence his fear that pri  ccs would first attain a higher figun  and remain ihcrc for the period hml  ed at.  The BritiHh    Government two aff  propriatcd $25,000,000 to aid ditable  Uef.ive  xhe war- t.etore tiie dntwc l ������*-<M**-.~  ���������-;   :czi:\?i:pz !!.'* "��������� ������w������io������  T    \s.i    -.���������'MnieilMur*   perhaps   of   a  craftfi, which will be taught thetn *  ������ party pnlitieiaH. Since iho war i have' central points hi the kingdom.  wmmsm  '. vp'.^i-yi^Mi:  ���������p^.&mi  ���������.*;v^Vjs*s������t������|  AiA0mm  AAA&m$m  ppmmm  31811  -'���������    '.'������������������'^'������������������'^ItS&i^tm  '.. ;:' ��������� V* ;l.-.'-.'i>'S'*j5  :WPMm  ''-r^V.'.&^-itfll  ���������'-AAAXtlkigSZM  ',r.''~'^ir:T������^M  A.AAAi������$������������������  :AA:EmM  pmm  ��������� '��������� ������������������' ^ppi'spyf^M  ���������    A ; ?PPPcii.t*-nm,  :"<P~PWi  ���������  ���������1.\',.ir<.������|iKi[  P:P$P������m  P&iPsM  It  ass  i*,:o������ii;i\-i-;  '{������������������'fi;������*-i*Vtl  iSi  m  "'.���������*��������� ,.rifi"*ift J  rpm  'sK������  ::mi  ,i.j,.....;.......I.-,. ..:.  ���������������"���������������������' ������limm..i,,H������lhfa.lillllllll.i������]iil^ W^&SiA:  *\.^.y'..Pf'<^i'^'':  tT-:P*?C  wmm  !*^-'<C!%>*-*,V.'  Sip  iTFii'-itAAAA   ���������  mt^'V'- ���������vy-'":-:--  ���������^:*r***T',-.V-^;:7,"'v'-'- ���������';  I^v^t-c'y.^.'k  ift'^-ir,  .i.'^; ;i-..  fPitiikpA-  WfZp'p  Ti*V,:.,fi^'_u-1*..V'  Why tamper with them ?  Try our Mixture.  It never fails���������  Also our Inhalent.  hi Slb&ySS Ul II& ������i .-nuiilt. yus  Ptosis 67  Santa Ciaus Headquarters  CRESTON, B.G,  p mmm & fin  I   S     W8H1V    %������   Wi  ^���������jMtkAjrJ;  CRESTON        -       B.C  Head   Offices  CALGARY;  VANCOUVER; EDMONTON.  Locai and Persona!  l"S..t*fi*3**r������.'frt  :n  t\n ���������  T^%������4*^|r������**fi'r**'0**������5 ���������* *-k������3  annual congregational meeting  on Tuesday night at the church.  their  with  coal,  nearly  Office.'���������"';������������������'}'"'PP. ��������� .  Miss  H. P, Dougherty  of Salmo,  who spent the ^holidays with Miss 3.  |i Arrowsmith, returned to her school  jj ou Sunday.  Mrs. W.   O. Forrester was elected  president of the Women's Institute at  the annual meeting on Saturday, with j  Mrs. St, Jean as secretary.  Mrs. Hendren, Miss Blanche Hend =  jrenand Bobby Hetherington left on  Wednesday for Toronto,  where they  will visit for the next few months.  lt is understood that the 225th Batt.  now at New Westminister and with  which several Creston men enlisted,  will shortly go overseas in two drafts,  W. B. Forward, who has been relieving C.P.R. agents at Fort Steele,  Orowskifcai aud... War-uner- for the past  two months, returned honie on  Friday. P:'pP.' ���������  The mild weather of the past two  weeks has started the Vailey hens to  laying. In consequence the genuine  fresh hen friiit is now down to SO cents  a dozen.  Creston friends of Mr. and Mrs.  James Cameron will extend congratulations on the arrival of a baby girl at  the Cameron home in Cranbrook, on  December 28th.  De������h*!> in  ME A  Wholesale and  ���������JVC *.*!������!  Kisb. Oanie=   Poultry,  ���������*"���������    ���������      ��������� ��������� *T J mj   m  and Ov-ters  in Season  We have tht. goods, and  our or ces are reasonable  Wynmfet  EL Wo*������d of. Armstrong. B.Oj������ who  looked after the interests of the Oka-  j.nagan United Growers here all season,  came in on Thursday for a short stay  in town.  Owing to ^pressure on our space we  are compelled to hold over till next  week a complete report of the board  of trade annual meeting on Tuesday  night, along with some other local  reading matter.  O. O. Rodgers was a Nelson visitor  on Wednesday for a meeting of the  lumbermen's association. A first-  class snow-maker would be much appreciated by all the. companies represented at the gathering.  The Red Cross acknowledgefeceiv-  ing $14 from Rev. M. M. Lees, the  proceeds from the memorial Day  service on December 17th They also  acknowledge s*eceiying one pair of  socks from Mrs. M. Young.  As practically all the controversial  features of the annual meeting are to  be disposed of at the January regular  session of the Farmers'Institute on  Friday evening next, the Auditorium  will likely be well filled. All members  should be on hand.  Red Cross workers are advised that  another supply of work will be available on and after Tuesday next, and  all interested are urged to call at the  depot on Tuesday next and secure a  portion of it.  Payments to the Patriotic Fund on  the lists circulated for last year  amount to $112. This amount pretty  well wipes out the collectable arrea*<*s  shown in the annual statement submitted last month. -  The school board  will  have its Jan-  :~*-><v -  I  I  I  1  S.  J, J. Ashton, B.A., the new teacher  secured by the trustees for the Wynndel school, arrived on Sunday to commence his duties.  Mr. and  Mrs. Walter  Cooper were  lrteh w.u.ttlr  w'ttj  viniujjct xttxi c*.x,\.tS  .f.   Qlfl,.r\fm.  *\.    X^tt..������.fy  the  latter's parents. Mr. und  Mrs. A.  Mason.  Lieut. Ashley Cooper returned on  Friday from Bonnington. He had as  a week-end guest Sergt.-tnajor Minton  of Fernie.  Miss Ruth Cooper, who spent the  holidays with her parents here, returned to her school at Morrissey on  Saturday.  John Bathie was a Cranbrook visitor the early part of the week, return-  ��������� ing on Wednesday.  Miss Anna Hagen went to Creston  on Monday, where she will spend a  few weeks.  The January Uiuw ia now with uh  making the huuliiig of logs rather  difficult.  Creston callers since our lust issue  were N. Craigie and O. J. Wigen on  Friday, B. Butterileld on Saturday,  and Joe Wigen and 0. Hundley on  Tuesday.  J. B. Winlaw'a gang of men is now  busy making a road from the station  to the mill site.  Wlllntiii I'iggoii., who \uitm Ih-cii visiting his sister, Mrs. Rosendnle for thc  past week, went to Vtuicouvar on  Wednesday.  Thore will lie Presbyterian service  nt the Mihoolhoune Sunday afternoon.  Dr. Hend'THon of Creston paid Mrs.  V:..'!r.--...���������*.(!   .-'.   vh'lt   <>n   Monday.       Rhe  haa  been   laid   up  with   a  very   bad  it M*n:k of laHtipj-e, liul .in  recovering.  Christ Church Ladies' Guild announce a grand masquerade ball for  St. Valentine's Day, Wednesday,  February 14th, in the Parish Hall.  Two prizes will he given, and the  ivms*e win   ijo   b*** ���������t"*iwv������o4./*in  bi^id p^d  orchestra, with an admission of 60  cents, whieh will include refreshments.  School re-opened on Monday morning, with an attendance well up to  standard, Principal Masterton with  80 pupils, vice-principal MacKenzie  had 29, Miss Hurry, 35, and Miss  Hardman 33. Beginners who are six  yeara of age or over will not be taken  on until February 1st, when the spring  term commences.  nary     meeijmg    on   ~^Mjjon*������ay  School finance is helped some this year  by the receipt of the $1 a month fee  |  from the Sve outside pupils who are  attending the public school.  At the annual meeting of the Farmers' Institute on Friday night President Cook and Secretary Lidgate were  re-elected for the ensuing year. In  the trading department almost $30|000  of various commodities were handled.  The only change in the officers of  Christ Church for thiis year is the  choice of C. G." Bennett as people's  warden_.to succeed P. G. Ebbutt, who-  is not resident here at- present. H.  Lyne was named Us the other warden  by the acting rector,  At the annual meeting of the Creston Conservative Association on Saturday it was decided to have the  ladies affiliate' with the present  organization, ahd two of the thre'e  piaces on uu6 execuuive were atOuueu  them. J. Stace Smith is the presiding  officer for this ^ea-r.  Capt. McKinnon of the Kuskanook  C.P.R. steamer, and a coiiple of dozen  other marine men, who haye enlisted  for inland river service in Mesopotamia, went through on Sunday. They  took on a little Creston souvenir in  the shape of a couple of boxes of  apples presented by a number of  citizens.  nanien on the  of   whieh   200  There   are Home   1200  Nelson city voters  list,  art, ladies.  llu* iiuielter at Trail handled  180,08!)  Tjihik. of ore hint y������*iu\    There   was also  yfilZl.ttfiz h|)imii on iii-w   tMiuiiimi^r..  Notwithstanding the absence of at  least three of the regulars at Cranbrook there was a sufficiently large  turnout on Tuesday night at tho  annual meeting of the Oreston Board  of Trade and the election of officers  was proceeded with, Dr. Henderson  being honored with the presidency,  and C. F. Hayes favored with tho  position of suorokiry-treiumrer.  The first of the Bowser govornme ���������  officials  to   receive  notice   that  his  services hod   been dispensed with is  Andy Miller, who has boon  working  Iout of Cranbrook ns a forest reanger  since hist June, ho haying succoodod  tomporatily to the position vacated by  lt. J. Long. No statement was made  as to the why and wheroforo of his  removal trom the public mu-vH-o. IIu  finished up his work yesterday.  Messrs. J. W. Dow, J, H. Doyle, S.  A. Spoors, C. F. Hayes, R. M. Reid  and M. McCarthy wore tho Cresfcon  delegation to Cranbrook on Tuesday  for the banquet tho citizens of that  town tendered Hon. Dr. Klnpr, minister  of public works, thafc evening. About  125 guests were in attendance from all  points in east Kootenay, and the affair  wns fcho uuiHfc successful of tho sort  uyer given. The oratory from fche  Oreuton Valley was supplied by Mr.  Dow, who handled the toast lo ��������� The  Visitors," and Tmc Itioviicw man who  The meadow larks are back again.  The balmy weather of the last two  weeks has been too much for them,  seyeral of these birds having been  seen .at a number of points in the  Valley on Friday. Here's hoping they  wont require a return ticket���������though  another foot of snow would be powerful acceptable right now.  Another wedding that Creston  people will bo interested in waa solemnized at Medicine Hat, Alta., in St,  John's uliuroh, on Nov.* Year's Day,  when Miss Viotoria Price, a well-  known Oreston young lady, who has  been making her homo at Forres,  Soak., for somo months, waa united in  marriage with |Rldon IS. Fisher of fche  fsame town. Mr. and Mrs. Fisher  havo tho hearty good wishes of tho  bride1������ uuiiiuiouu Vcihoy  ** IVUUJJ  l>.   xttx tn  i.ntt. .   *������...  JJ ttx.   *.  X  long and happy wedded life.  As an appreciation of their good  work last year tho members of tho  Presbyterian Ladies Aid generously  relucted the 10)0 officers for another  term, afc fche yearly meeting on Friday  affcemoon last. Thoy aro: President,  Mrsr J. W. Dowj vice-president, Mvu*  Pow; secretary, Mas. Forrester;  treaeurer, Mrs. Henderson; auditors  Mrs. Reid and Mrs. Boyd. Tlio flnun-  cialuUitciuunl submitted ������howcd that  the aid had a very nnccaauf ul year, ������V4i*l  were able Ut meet all their obligations  und still have a creditable  balance to  4V*jf*������    *><*r\*\*\  j anus-try. i ^, 1917  We are pleased to announce  that we have again received a  shipment of "OUR BEST'' f ea  which we are selling at the old  price, 50 cents per pound. And  we ask you, who have not tried it,  ~-;ojJ  ������������������jy  m  ���������ppm  m  Aa;$m  Iflf  LIMITED  Watch for our  1*41 A-ata.fr  ^afja&Sjr1  General Store  t-h Jackson  Phone 81 Crnaton  m*m*m****i  While the price of Lumber  has advanced from  $1 to $2  per   thousand   feet   we   still  have goad  No.  2  Shjnlap. Rnards & Dimensions  at $11 per  Canyon City Lusher Company  UM3TEO  ���������***tl*W������IWf*M<ff*ft^^  .1.  I'm  'I,    1  i'l  i'l  i  ���������i!i*l  IA  ^/������ .,..������ t-,^.A.vi^.wviwattatii^^t^ja,);  kMiiiy^^  mmWtomm  t    'n   \tl A*.'..,,'.*'

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