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Creston Review Mar 9, 1917

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 '���������' -V^J''i^--*,>V-VV^>f'>^'W^Wt--'t;5j3?4  :.- -'P/Pa.A: Am^SiMm  ��������� ���������������������������'��������� v.-'- -ir- &&$!*  ?rrr':-.A������rAi:,$Sr>m  ��������� ���������' -',.'jj:^t^l*  "   '���������������������������������������������'���������"   A'P'Pp$&ii  K": A  j   T , .    J. -.-^ WaK'-x^Sm  I  Vol  CRESTON, Bf G^ 3^H>AY, MARCH 9, 1917  No. 8  i armefs Institute  s  The usual spring meetings of the  Creston Farmers' Institute will be  spread over two days this year, according to the official programme that has  .just come to hand.: The first sessions  ��������� will be to-morrow, Saturday, March  10th, afternoon and evening, in^the  Auditorium; while- on Monday there  will be one session, in the afternoon.  The sauie speakers' will also derive!**  the same talks at .Erickson school on  Saturday afternoon and evening and  Monday night.  Six speakers are due to appear^and  two of them will speak at each gathering.'Foi-Saturday afternoon M. O.  English vvill discuss "Soils and Crops  ���������Issue," drainage, etc5" while ������L. JS.  Upton will speak "on "Poultry liaising. " The evening session Will be  purely an horticultural one with W.  E. McTaggart, the well-known praiiie  markets commissioner, handling the  topic, "Advertising and Marketing  Fruits," while our friend M. S; Middle-  ton will discuss the "Control of Apple  Scab." Monday's meetings will have  to do with livestock and the speakers  are Dr. A. Knight, on "Livestock  Diseases," and T. A. P. Wiancko on  "Dairying."  With the exception of Mr. McTaggart the speakers are what might be  termed old favorites with "Creston  audiences; men with a reputation for  knowing from practical experience  what they are talking about. As ttt  Mr. McTaggart The Review has no  hesitation in certifying him as competent as the others.  With the Valley- goings stronger  than ever into dairying and the  efforts ��������� he various organizations  interested are making io have brchard-  ists produce only the two better  grades of apples particularly, the talks  'of Messrs. Wiancko and 'Middleton  should prove most timely. And the  latter's efforts will he ably seconded  by Mr. McTaggart iir-"'discussing  marketing problems.  In fact, bearing in mind the tremendous responsibility the war has  .thrust.upon .CanftdaJtiithe matt***a������f.  keeping'/iip'-'\fcnej: Ained''j)jitiphltr "fcibd  supply* all the speakers have; topics  that directly iafei-eat local lynchers  just,a little more forcibly than heretofore, nnd audiences that will tax the  Auditorium's seating capacity should  lie in in evidence at each session.  QErickson school had an average  attendance of 2i pupils for the month  of February, according to thejmonthly  report of the principal, Miss Ella Dow,  with the following making a perfect  attendance: Mabel Warren,; Delia  Warren, Robert Dodds, Aubrey  Kemp.    Joan    Kemp,   Harold  Dew.  HildH' Htt.Wl'tna1.     TVio standi ner in 'fche  different classes is: Fourth Reader���������  Mabel Warren, 70, Beatrice Dodds 54,  Mjiry Dew 54, Walter: Dong 50.V Senior  Third Reader���������Arthur. Dew 58, Gerald  Timmons 51. Junior Third���������Aubrey  Kemp 74, Dick Penson 65, Robert  Dodds 59. Second Reader���������Edwin  Staples 65, James Dodds 63, Ernest  Stinson 50, John Dodds 49. First  Reader���������Ivan Staples 97. Harold Dew  95, Beth Putnam 94. Joan Kemp 93,  Jean Craigie 88, Mollie Kemp 85.  Second Primar���������Hilda Hardinar 95,  Delia Warren 90. First Primer���������  Stewart Penson 60. ,  B*Pj<r>feW������k*a*a'B:^ft ***   ff    AimlO  Unite iii  Pte. Russel Leamy  Badly Wounded  ttrlekson  The second, and what will likely be  "the last, car of potatoes to go out from  here this month, was shipped on  Wednesday by the Fruit Growers  Union, going to Calgary. This 20 tons  netted the growers $40 a ton.  Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Craigie entertained a gathering of their friends at  an evening of whist ou Saturday last,  the prize winners being Mr. and Mrs.  Chas. Cotterill. Refreshments were  served in the hostess s popular fashion  and the evening was thoroughly enjoyed throughout.  A> jjc Dupewy was called upon to  .*��������� pply iiut'. apples the' Creston board  of trade presented to the legislature  members at Victoria this week. They  were ������ couple of boxes of Wagners of  Al quality.  R. .1. Long had a very* close call  rrom losing several of bis splendid  Mock of some 21 head of Southdown  sheep on Monday when a number of  dogs stampoped the flock badly worry -  -ing all of them and wounding in bad  shape quite a'nmnher as well. Henry  Hamilton, who is an old-time sheen  man in Scotland wob called in to look  after them, and by dint of much hard  and careful work by he and Mr. Long  only one of the animals has died so  far. They are" all purebred*, and  mostly i wes and thoir loss at this hoii-  of the year would he a serious matter.  ������������������-- Erickson is this year to be favored  vvith a visit from the Farmers Insti-  tiito ti|teak������U'js Ihut'lil'.hfi-'o have j lily  addressed meetings nt Creston Thorn  vvill be sessions to-morrow afternoon  and evenbitt, at 2 'uul 8 n.ni., and also  on Monday evening at the latter hour,  all flCHsionti at the wchoolhouse.  While Erioknon regrets the loss of  "Mr. and Mrs. James Stocks���������even  though only moving to town���������a royal  .VileijiiJi-   .iWaiL'    tbe   ijeii'   tiwin-rn  of  this well known property. Aiul while  tbe familiar firm name Slocks & Jack-  sou disappear*) the hard and intelligent  work of tho retiring partner and his  good wife in making Mountain View  the show ranch of the Valley will not  mooii be forgotten. In extending best  wishes for a long and happy retired  life wherever they go, we also take  this oeeaaion to hope Mr. and Mi-h.  ..an kmijii ttttt titt'txitm cii'U'K'* oi u ijiiK.ii  that is but at the beginning of altera,  that will ij.������ti...d until r.Ioi.id.uu Vi.\>  ban the name of being one of the very  beat properMea in R.t).- Hoiiietbiiur.  that with'a little luck,   the new owner  The first authentic news of the  wounds, received by Pte. Russell  Leamy, vvho was very severely bandied by the explosion of a shrapnel shell,  on October 8th last, is contained in a  letter from a friend of his , which  reached Creston the: latter part of  February.    The correspondent writes:  "So far as I can learn both from the  doctors and nurses who are attending  Pte. Leamy. he has better than a  fighting chance of pulling through,  but it is going to be a long fight. Pte.  Leamy told me the whole 'his and outs  of t.he affair.; In making the charge,  or rather in moying forward in support, on the morning of October 8tb  be was one of the last of the section  and a big shell burst behind him*."_ A  piece struck him between his shoulder-  blade oh the right 'side, embedding  itself in his right lung, and although  they successfully operated and removed the 'piece of sheb the lung was  really so bcidly torn it was impossible  to remove it. The ' left lung wss  slightly'injured as well.,- -A  --"t^"-l>t������ wligit-*.v&���������'������������������''5i;i^3ifelifc'-laug.  ever, uiissiiii'teu ix> neaj.rana started  to again act about the1: middle of  January, but blood poison has already  set in causing no less than three abscesses- around the wound, the last one  being lanced the day before Christmas. The blood poison has also  caused a breaking out on the back  Which has also to be lanced, and at  times runs very freely. He is receiving every attention possible, and they  even have him in a tent so thnt he  gets all the fresh air possible, but he  certainly suffers terrible ptiin.  "He said that after beiug hit he got  up and wanted to see how the rest of  the section fared, but collapsed again  in a shell hole. Two German prisoners  who happened along bound him up  and carried him to "a dressing station,  from where, by degrees, he was carried  back hut Wa.s iit least 17 hours before  he got to a casualty clearing station,  and hadn't had the dressings changed  from the time the two Fritzes fixed  him up, so that it is little wonder  blood poisoning followed. Under all  the circumstances ho has done mighty  well. One of the first questions he  asked was as to prospects of his being  fit to be back on deck to start the new  year back on the firing line."  The very latest word from the  hospital ia that he is more than holding his own, and friends hereabouts  hone that his recovery though slow  will be permanent, and that he will be  around in good time and in good shape  to take a. hand in the big drive on  Berlin this year.  The home bf Mr. and Mrs. 0. Hall  at Canyon City was the scene of the  season's most popular wedding_at high  noon on Wednesday, when Rev. M.  W. Lees, assisted by Rey. R. E. Pow,  united in marriage Miss Ethel, only  daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Alfred  Whitehead, with Mr. Walter V. Jackson, of Creston, the ceremony beiug  performed in the presence of a company of about two dozen of the immediate friends of the contracting  parties.  The -young couple were   sponsored  by Mrs.   Whitehead and Mr.  James  j Stocks,  and  the ceremony  was performed   in  the drawing room,   with  i tl"*!   cnnntiJ   el.uT������rl!r������jTr   !���������;������'������/���������}.������������>  *Jrtex *���������;������"������������_  ,      J   ~-' ���������J  ���������   - - g��������� ��������� ������.'        ��������� ������������������������-������ *-m ^~~������ >*w *-��������� ������������>AW m 4Va.������V>      %Sm *.A**fcJ  i honored wedding arch. The bride  ; was married in her travelling costume  ! oFblue silk trimmed with white silk  i crepe, "Mrs. John Fraser of Deer Lodge  i rendering "The-Voice that Breathed  I O'ver Eden" during the signing of the  ; register.  i After the hearty congratulations of  the guests a buffet luncheon was  served, and Mr. and Mrs. Jackson  took the afternoon westbound for a  short honeymoon trip up the Arrow  Lakes. At the Canyon station there  was a host bf friends on hand to see  them off and before the train pulled  out they were more than generously  showered with rice, confetti, etc., the  crowd being augmented bv^the presence of the scholars of Can yon school,  at which the bride formerly, taught,  being al������o on hand to do their bit with  a proper sendpff-  The groom's gift to the bride was a  brooch set with whole pearls and the  popularity of both parties was strikingly in evidence in the shoal of useful and ornamental presents that were  their wedding day portion.  Both Mr. and Mrs. Jackson are too  well and-favorably known to need,any  mention at bur hands- As teacher  and in ordinary life, particularly at  Canyon, the bride has made a host of  friends, while-Mr,- J-icksou's proniin-  ence._and sjiiccesjii; i*o ~ tbe - ratichihg^  iiY:^3"t"H^uSl'ry'~ #&bgV'-':\pitu -his sterling'  *-**--*���������' personal qualities,, has made him  equally popular. May there be many  years of happiness, good health, success and the attendant prosperity is  the good wish The Rbvikw extends  the new residents at Mountain View  Ranch on behalf of their army of well  wishers in the Creston Valley.  nouncing that for the next, weeks our '  readers wiii be favored with that  number of articles from the pen of  Pte. Jos. Heath - dealing with the  horticultural situation generally in  the Creston Valley. These articles  will ba accurate as Mr. Heath but a  few months ago completed the taking  of the Horticultural census of this  section and is therefore, in a position  to speaVwritb absolute certainty. In  addition to having the exact data Mr.  Heath's long ana careful training in  this industry, coupled with a considerable ability to set down in very  readable form the information he has  obtained, combine to assure that his  articles will be both authentic as well  very interesting reading. If' yo\i are  not a subscriber we recommend you to  become one a"t once.   The number of  S������*r 4- *mt*.     ������������r k������-x������ nr������    4> V* ��������������� 4-     ��������� will       I*. a       .������ ��������� *-~ m'm ������*. U* --,     ������������������ --jj-.  ojiyja J,v<[jjca i>ua.i-  ������vlii   uc  rtvQlicUjie iilc  -jure tb  be   grabbed   up   the   day   of  publication.  Forestry Draft is  Near 100 Mark  Ferry Removal  People ScoreJWin  Its a long lane that has no garbage  can, and likewise no turning. For  many moons the residents across the  Kootenay River have been urging the  provincial powers that were and that  now be (the latter, for a^few months-  only, of course) that the ferry should  be moved further up stream to a point  opposite the Goat River bridge, thus  giving them a shorter and better road  and sundry other conveniences.  In addition to being a bit lengthy  the fight also looked somewhat hopeless, but the old saying about there  being nothing certain as to what a  day may bring forth has tsuddentiy  been realized for this week comes  word that there is like to be something stirring.    Here's the letter:  Up till noon yesterday enlistments  with the Forestry,. Draft had passed  the 90 mark, and in this is not. included those who through physical disabilities or other causes have been  struck off the strength of the corps.  As the number required for this draft  is 125 men intending recruits should  sign on as early as possible to be sure  of a place on this corps.  The soldiers got the first of a series  of innoculations on Saturday morning. This first one was apreyentative  of typhoid, and while not unduly  severe it was disagreeable enough to  cancel drills until the Monday morning, when most of-the men were brick,  on duty���������after a few spending the  week-end at Nelson.  To help pass the spare time a committee is haying a dance in the Auditorium to-night, and next week the.  St". Patrick's eve hop vvill be a social  feature. The first church parade is  slated for Sunday morning, when the  men will be paraded to the Presbyterian, Methodist and Anglican  houses of worship as they prefer.  Some little distinction is lent this  Creston unit in that one of its members, Pte. Daye Dow is a native son of  ;the corps' home town���������and'the second  of the family to enlist for the overseas-  campaign. His brother, Campbell,  went across with the 54th about 18  months ago.  Would Establish  Jam Plant Here  Corn Creek Liberals  At a meeting of the residents across  the Kootenay River at. the residence  of W. B. Gllrie on Friday last it was.  decided to organiw* a Liberal association to look after the needs of that,  suction both political and otherwise.  Practically every resident in that  section wuh present. It was finally  decided to call the organization tho  Corn Creek Valley Liberal Association,  with the following elected officers for  this year:  President-~W. B. Gllrie.  Vice-President���������J, J. Moores.  Secy.-Treas.���������James Moores.  Executive���������Mrs. W. Wright, Mrs.  C C^ French, J oh. Stevens, Geo. Burn-  <-il. Til.-ill. TJoo-.-c.->, YV. Wri^hl..  John Keen, M.P.P., was favored  with the honorary p-iiNidency, and  thc membership fixed at $1. This in  the first ratepayer-V HHsoclafiou of any  sort what is commonly known as  West Creston has ever hnd. and it  certainly Iuih considerable useful work  ahead of it which -can be much more  effectively   iiceompliHhed     by   united  A feature to the evening session of  the shareholders of Oreston Fruit  Growers Union on Tuesday was the  submission of a communication  originating vvith the weil known preserving firm of Wagstaffs Liruited, at  Hamilton, Ontario, stating that were  an area of ,100 acres of-straw berries  ayailable they would be prepared to  put in a canning factory. The letter  came to ,Tas. Compton, the local  director of the B.C. Fruit Growers  Association, and reads as follows:  "As director of the B.C. Fruit  Growers Association for your district  I have pleasure iu advising you of an  enquiry ,*just received from Wagstaffs  Limited. Hamilton, Ont., a firm of  the highest reputation, who are in the  inarket for the product of 100 acres of  strawberries, to handle which they  would put in a plant. I have replied  to them suggesting that they correspond direct with the Fraser Valley  Growors, Hat'/ie Fruit Growers Association, Co-Oporative Fruit Growers  Association of Wynndel, and Creston  Fruit Growers wJiiiou. You uiigbL  tako tho matter up with these concerns with a view to their developing  business direct.  ���������** Yours very truly,  R. M. WINSLOW  The demand for an area of 100 acres  is, of course, . bout doublo the land at  present planted to strawberries in the  Vallley, our strawberry culture being  a matter of some 4'J acres.' It is  apparent, hovveyer, that either Eastern  Canada cannot supply the requisite  tonnage of berries, or that to hold  western trade thin well-known iirm  I finds it necessary to oneruto a plant in  western Canada, and in the latter  i event it is more than likely the Iirm  I would commence operating in B.C.  witn a .smaller urea to commence with  provided assurance w������������ given that the  suggested 100 aeniH would be forthcoming soon after their opening for  business say in Creston Valley. Tills  was the vinw of those present at. the  meeting, who further held that with  Ihe jam plant available Valley ranch-  era might notliealtate to tackle straw-  berrli'H on a scale Hufileieiitly large to  nflractthc Wiig������lnffn to establish in  ine valley. 1 tie Union will get, into  communication with the firm nt once.  "I am in receipt of yours of recent  date enclosing petitions for the removal of the ferry near Goat River  bridge. I shall lay the matter before  the Minister of Works and get;hiurto  send an engineer to examine both the  present site-and the proposed site, and  make   a^repo^t^lthereahN- Wbeh' yve  ;-^i.'.w������~--x ���������ir..ti'w.-->,,i;r..   ii-'.r -~-������������������*���������  gciivuia -K'fJUn.1.1  mjmS   ml.Kti.z:    VXJ  opinion on the,matter, and  report to you again.  "Yours truly,"  JOHN KEEN.  This, of course, is the usual procedure in such ,eases and will be satisfactory, no doubt, to the people of  WestCreston, provided tne. engineer  sent is a competent one; one who has  some knowledge of this part of the  country, and always provided that his  investigation is a thorough and impartial one. Both sides to tbe con-  troversb must be heard, and at as  much detail  as the time will permit.  The newly-organized West Creston  Liberal Association can now get busy  tabulating facts they will present in  support of the proposal to move the  ferry to the proposed new site.  The flag at headquarters was at  half-mast on Wednesday, out of respect for Col. Kemball, O.C.. of the  54th Battalion, who -was reported  killed in action that day. The colonel  was a resident uf Kaslo prior to enlisting aed was One of the officers of  the 107th Kootenay Regiment, of  which many of the local, reoniits. were  also numberod. '      *  The cookhouse and reading room  has not been entireloforgotten by the  citizens this week, the-boys acknowledging donations -jof - eats, preserves,  jams and literature from Mrs. Long,  Mrs. pow and M������s;-Lyne.    Some idea   '-** 1 of the- aj^Betitre** bf those who are ���������fc������k:i-"  .VJxl *i������rni������ng the^neai^with Chef Fraser-will  men win ^ gleaned fronrthe fact that it take  50 loaves of bakers bread per dav,  along with all the other stuff the boss  coolc and staff make to satisfy the  hunger of those livingat barracks  Canyon City  It-w.lrtm*' ���������������(  .... j  ���������t'no  Wm !���������..���������.  kt ������ kil������������������ ���������  Fort   Steele     fariuerii'  purchasing two  purebred  %J ,,,. J. ... t,j     t.x   .������.,,...    |.J' .'.*���������!'' It-It  m.ftmtt,,,,/.,,   ,\f ........ f-w.....  WlUlilllll. tt!  bullH and a  ������<>���������   ������.a>������- tatli-  0Sa0%0m0������   *%**$********+���������     0mi0t>,f!mm II imi 0tm  ~**r m   -mm'   mmm-  h"***������ *������      tt* mm mv *m m9JST3t <m*m*r *W *WW ���������" Mt "'., .' ' i��������� ."f JJjffif  Mrs. Babtist \oi Edmonton, Alta.,  is here on a visit to her sister, Mrs.  Geo. Broderick.  Jack Wood of Nelson spent the  weekend with his family ut Canyon  CK.y.  The Rey. M. W. Lees at the request  of tho Canyon City ladies aid will  give service at Canyon City alternate  Sunday afternoons at .3 o'clock, commencing Sunday next, March llth.  Jim Maxwell and family are expect-  ing_ to move back to their ranch at  Erickson the latter part of the month.  His son, Clarence, who is overseas is  as fit aa a fiddle for the big drive on  Berlin.  Births���������At Watrous, Sask., to Mr.  and Mrs. Roy Browell, a son. And a  son to Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Langdon,  at Michigan, U.S.A.  The caterpillar engine is now on the  boundary log haul and with but two  attendants is bringing in as much  timber iih four 4-horno tennis formerly  did, cutting expense in half at least.  Pte. II. Young of the Forestry Draft.  who was Innoculatod for typhoid on  Saturday last, wuh home for half the  week recuperating from tbe eiTeets,  going back to duty Thuraday.  The haul hi still good Tor 1100 logH a  day. Know Iuih been scarce at times  but bu.'.b ioieoi.ui Charlie .Siiup.sou'.s  stand in with the weather man ban  alwaya boon equal to nc<*unn<r a freHh  hmow Riipply exactly when wanted.  About 14 inches came along by .special  requetit on Sunday night and .Monday  morning.  Congratulations are extended Mr.  and Mm, Walter ,laek;<ou. At* M'ihh  Whitehead,   teacher   and   citizen   of  I 'ul.VlJIl.     AT I'M      .llU'Un.ji.    iu    it,i.>,..<.<>.>!������������������  popular with all our people, while the  the urroom |h euually hitrbly iwt������inm>il  and an hortienliiirltit  that" the Valley  is jiintly proud   to claim  an  a <:ltl/,eii.  I!::r.i';:!'i:i(,' lift-,  health and b..,.j.;,.......  ���������mul   ttntfli  of   i<���������!������.   ���������!������..   I.yl.t,.   .....I  | groom.    Tbey will reuhlc on the .lack-  Wynndel  J. C. Taylor,  a traveling optician. '  gaid Wynndel a  professional  visit on  aturday.  Pte. H. Piggott of the Forestry  Draft, Creston, spent the week-end  with his sister, Mrs. .Rosendale.  Mrs. Sparkes, also a former teacher  here, has been honored with the newly-organized W.C.T.U. at Silverton.  presiclenay.  Owing to the heavy snowfall���������about  18 inches of it���������on Sunday night anil  Monday morning not enough pupils  turned up to have school that day.  Creston callers for the week were:  Mrs. May and M������-s. Dayis on Monday,  and O.   J.  Wigen. Gus.  Johnson and  Mr. and Mrs. Rosendale on   Tuesday.  Nels. Winlaw, a prospective Liberal  candidate in West Kootenay, is here  this week, and we hopeshbrtly to have  sometning definite to announce regarding another sawmill in those  parts,  Rev. R. E. Pow will be here for the  regular fortnightly Presbyterian  service on Sunday afternoon at the  suhooihoiihu.  The members of the Co-Operative  Fruit Growors Association held thoir  annual meeting on Saturday night at  the Clubhouse. Thoso present were:  N. Craigie, E. Butterfield, J. Bathie.  M. Hagen, P. Hagen, J. Johnson, J.  Wigen, S. Moon, F. W. Penson, C.  Wigen, F. Butterfield, jr., and the  manager, O. J. Wigen.  Minutes   of   tho   previous   meeting  wero   read   and adopted.   The manager's balance sheet   Hhowed the business bed   year  on   tbe   various fruit*  handled    during    the    season   to   be  $18,711.07.    On    motion     of    Messrs.  Penson  and O.   Wigen  the   balance  ' sshect  wiim   adopted  as  read.    It was  furl lice a^'M-ed that tiie j-eliriug hoard  | of management   be re-elected  en blue  for the coining scanou.    The   hoard in:  IVcaidcnt���������N. Craigie.  Manager���������O. J. Wigen.  Wrcetone-J. Bathie. IC. Buttei-field,  W. J. Cooper,  The appoint ment of an auditor was  left with   the board of management.  who will arrange  with  someone  out  ,.*.,tf.   ��������� *.. .  * ��������� ������..������  ��������� ���������      ��������� ..j'    ..ju j j.i^.a  re  handling the  ���������      ���������    ���������      - xt....t.t,      .uu.;.       U hlui  Vai'loliM HUggeMtiona Wiile made. It  wiih finally agreed that the matter Ik*  ������i������ii*cH*i*'i ior a Tewitaya.    Tim inaiiiurei-  i-ead correspondence  '.t.i\*\      f*,t.      4 1-.I..      ,..   .r-.       ......     ... ...,,  illi  ���������yiai  ;:'?$'  -a  m  'T.>.i  .;���������������������������*,'. t:  ,!:'J  v.'i  eupH.     With It bunltH'HH ratrxtxhttf.t Oi.������  1 meeting attjmrrnwi.  6  * ��������� ���������  P'M  'X.'Z?* a jMi*l**4Wl������li������'*WI.Wli  *"*i'"y?jJ'^l^'^??".ffeirfi ytlj*?-^' "tfTmy^ m  10a  SlSrr-V.  ffHB HEVIEW. CRESTON. TB. a  ������=  Would you like to end that terrible itching, that burning pain.; t<s  Seal those horrid sores?  You hare tried all sorts of fatty  ������lntments. lotions and powders. Pufc  tjhem aside now and give Nature a  fhance as represented by Zam-Buk.  Zam-Buk is made from herbal essences; Is a natural healer. Is not  -something you have to send to tha  and of tiie world for, and pay a  heavy price! Every druggist will  sell you Zam-Buk and for 50c. only.  Just give it a fair trial and inci-  dently give yourself ease by ti������  ���������jjuickest route.   See name on box:���������  The Highways  Of Ancient Rome  Ancient People Knew the Value of  Good Roads  "The  capitals  of Syria and  Egypt  held u still superior rank in the empire; Antioch and Alexandria looked  down with disdain on a crowd of dependent cities.    .    .    .    All these cities  were   connected  with   each  other  and    with the capital    by the public  highways   which,    issuing   from    the  Forum of Rome, traversed Italy, pervaded the provinces and were terminated only by the frontiers of Eynpiic-.  ,    .    ,    The public roads  were  accurately divided by milestones aud ran  in a direct line from one city to another and vvith very little respect cither  of   nature   or   private   properly.  Mountains  were  perforated and bold  'arches thrown over  thc broadest and  : most   rapid   streams.    .    .    .    Houses  were    everywhere    erected at    a distance only cf live or si-v  miles;  each  of    theni    was    constantly    provided:  with forty horses and by tiie help of J  relays,  it  was  easy  to   travel  a   hundred miles in a dav  along tlic K\.*>,.in  roads."���������Gibbons.  The World's Age  Brosichitis or Tensliitis  The i-frtialmg; tiekling cough  affects the Sung tissue and  wears down nature's power to  resist disease germs. ,  *13*j  H H **B H IB  rresnanani  i  ���������you must keep your stomach Wvili, your liver active,  the bowels regular, and your  blood pure. Your physical  condition depends on the  health of these organs.  When anything goes wrong  We  can  buli>t ���������he  On the Move  sav   this   for  the  is   no  idl  e  so uvn anvil roamer.  To have the children sound and  healthy is the first car? of a mother.  They cannot be healthy if troubled  with worms. Use Alorner Graves1  Won;:   lvvto-rminator.  a few doses of Beechanrs Pills  and avoid any serious illness.  They are a tine corrective and  tonic for the system, and a  Germany's Home Production  * By stopping Germany's supply ot  i Chilean nitrates and other fertilizers,  I the British navy has brought down  ] Germany's home production or pota-  } toes and other field crops about 35  I per cent. That is, it has caused a  j shortage in the home production far  | bigger than Germany's normal im-  \ pons of -foodstuffs. Without fertil-  jiirers. the farm lands of Germany cul-  \ tivated for centuries, will not yield  j more than average, and the difference  i i*i output is sufficient to bring Ger-  | many ultimately to the verge of starvation.���������Mail and Empire.  suppresses the cold, allay? the inflammation, steadilv removes the  imiauuii  anu icuuuua isus (6SiSuV*S  power to prevent lung trouble.  SCOTFS has done more  for bronchial troubles than  any other one medicine.  It contasas so hanafc! drugs.  Scott & Bofiie, Toronto, Oat     16-10  Scientists   "Differ   Slightly, But    All  Are Agreed That Thia Sphere  Is Somewhat Ancient  Science has been making the age  of the world 200,000,000 years, more  erf less. But the latest scientific cal-  " culation is 1,000,000,000 years. This  1 great^'difference of time arises from  the difference of methods of calculation. The first-named period <s  reached through geological estimates,  founded on sedimentation and stratum formation. "  The longer period is reached  through the retroactive effects of  uranium and its related elements. It  has taken all this time for uranium  to produce crystallization which  possesses creative force. The longcr  pcriod is the estimate of chemistry,  the shorter period, of geology, but as  there is no geology without chemistry, the scientific world is turning to  uranium as the controlling element  in thc building of the earth, and the  period of its retroactive agency constitutes thc age of the earth. From  uranium wc get radium, the master  force of all change. As radium was  only discovered in 1888, there is plenty of time left in which to find how  old we ajre.���������Columbia, Ohio, Journal.  lianu. t uuw -Ji,tj\riL\istj!.\o  Largo*: SaJ<> of Any Medicine ta flte World.  Soid everywhere.   In boxc*. S5e.  j economy and  Eddy's Matches  Buying the cheapest  a v t i c 1 e is often the  poorest economy.  We do not claim to  sell the cheapest-  matches, but we do  claim to sell  The Most oi the Best  For the Least  Money  Therefore, al wa y s.  e v e r v w h ere, b it v  EDDY'S MATCHES.  A Difference  I lu iv   '-   ,.   ������������������iii-Jwin     dift\t  tva.a ii   t!"    order   i-^'.U'd   by   *. 111-  man  j'ni|>iTiir  tn  his  troops  ami  nre   l)C-  lhc  at  ���������i!S  !���������  n  Hi-'l  fnri  'm-v  o  r.l  ���������. '���������  o  I  i 11. '.���������  f,  t r  ��������� ���������  a  X  ii-  I,.  I  !���������-  !   ,.  t,  ai  <.;.-7u-r;..l  Xi  I'.i'tli     iirc   call*;   lo  '-��������� -.  hin     ilic  emperor's  IU    li'lic    aiid    SfHTtkfi  .���������,'. 1 lib-   the   French  ��������� I.,   i-  t r'...i......  iiuli i im..;  i -   ur 11111111 j  ������������������arrilb-i' < .  I -i"'ai.> ni" lirilliuni aiis>pi<*es at  *_.i11jiiii���������_: ui' 'lu* y<ar nnd says  :' v. iii :n;*. 1:��������� ��������� l'U7 a y.a." in' \ic-  I- ii a diffj'Tnii-i- ui' j-acc "hat  :!:;.,  ilit'fi"'- in i'   oi'  tone?--Iiui'������������������  1 Are Promptly Cured, By the Use of  ! Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  j     If  your hand     trembles or is     tin-  I steady, it is a sure    and    early sign  ! that your nervous system is at fault.  The trouble if not taken in time will  develop slowly to a worse stage, and  there is no person more to be pitied  than     one  suffering     from     nervous  trouble.       You * feel     unaccountably  weak  alter  exertion,  hose  flesh,  turn  against   food,   and   suffer  palpitations  andrindigestion     after  eating.' Some-  Time?   sharp  pains   shoot  down   your  spine   and   legs,   and   often' neuralgia  "robs     you   of  your     sleep  at     night.  -These arc some o������ the troubles that  indicate, the presence of nervous disorders;     .1 f   they   are  neglected  they  result in a complete nervous collapse,  sometimes   in   paralysis.     Dr.      Williams'  Pink Pills  have    won  a great  reputation  in   curing    all    -forms     of  nervous .disease's.     The nervous  system depends-entirely upon the blood  supply for nourishment. Dr. Williams'  Pink     Pills     actually     increase     the  supply    of    rich,    red    blood;-   feed,  strengthen  and  tone   the nerves,  enabling  them   to   perform   their   functions and dispel all signs of a breakdown.     Aire;.    P..    Wainlott,    Beaver  "Bank,   N.S.,   says:   "1   was   sick,   run  down     and     awfully  nervous,     The  slightest noise would startle, and annoy me.    1  suffered pains around lhc  I heart and every particle, of color left  my   face  and   hands.     1   always   felt  tired,   and   slept   poorly  at night.     T  | was   so   poorly      that     my     friends  | thought  I would not recover.    I tried  i many     medicines,  but  tliev     did  not  help   me.     Then   1   read  of  Dr.   Wil-  I hams' Pink  i'ills and decided lo drop  'all  other  medicine and  try them.     It  was fortunate .1 did, for in the: course  uf ������ few weeks i  found (hem helping  inc.    1  continued  taking the pills  for  some     weeks  longer  and     ihey  completely cured me.    I earnestly' advise  ever*.* weak  woman   and  girl' to  give  Dr.   Williams'  Pink  Pills  a fair'trial,  run!   1   nm   sure  they  will   not   be  disappointed,"  You ciuiget these pills through  any liirdieiin: dealer or by mail at  50 rents a box, or six boxes for $2.5(1  Fact versus Fancy  Showing  How  a Policy  oi Pacifism  Does Not Always Ensure  Peace  The Conservator, edited by Horace  Traubel, biographer of Whitman and  saluted by Debs as the master pacifist of the country, quotes the following from Emerson: "Whenever  wc see thc doctrine of peace embraced by a nation wc may be sure it will  be one which has a friend in the bottom of the heart of every man, even  to thc violent and the base; one ag,-  ainst which no weapon can prosper.'"'  And Belgium, Quaker among nations, adopted this doctrine, dedicating herself and being dedicated to  perpetual peace. She was to assail  uo one and never to be/assailed. She  was true to her high faith, yet she  is the most devastated and desolated  of nations, her women outraged, hcr  men led into slavery, her churches  and art monuments levelled,' her  flourishing industries destroyed. No  weapon able to prosper against her?  Would it were so.  Words beautifully allocated are  pleasing to thc ear, but when thev  do not accord with fact their arrangement is a vain exercise. Belgium may have a friend at thc bottom of the German heart, but not at  thc apex of the German 'fist. .She ajj-  plied pacifism to her national life to  find that no ma-ter lio\.v fhuvle-js is  the conduct of the iamb the wolf still  holds his app'.'ti'''*'. whieh ������>ive.s ������������������<*" a  right to tear and consume. Anyone  wanting     to   quote   J.-.iiierson     s.j^V.k.1  Eheumatism  Ss My Weather Prophet,  can teil stormy weather days  off by the twinges in my shou!-  __ dersand knees. But here's am  old friend that noon drive* out the pains  ���������j?nd aches.  Sloan's Liniment is bo easy to apply, no  rubbing at all, It sinks right ia and fixes  the pain. Cleaner than muesy plasters and  ointments. Try it for gout, lumbago, neuralgia, bruises and sprains.  At your druggist, 25c. 50c. and $1.00.  Inventions By Women  Among the war inventions is a  combination glove and mitten. "When  the soldier desires to use his fingers  the glove can be pulled baek to form  the mitten. Another is a collapsible  bedstead, which can be carried in a  soldier's knapsack. ��������� For thc wounded there are adjustable crutches,  which fit persons of any height. All  these have been patented by women.  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Quill Pens and Steel  The question of the date cf some  papers was determined in an Edinburgh court recently. In support of  some claims the~ statement was made  that a document submitted was 200  years old. A copperplate engraver,  who was called in, examined the documents through a large magnifying  glass, said the words were obviously  written with a steel pen, which did  not come into existence until after  1810. A quill pen left a Hat mark,  while a^steel one left a perceptible  space between when a wide mark was  examined closelv.  VHB NIW PRENCH REMSDV. Na? M������I 9t'oS-  TH������RAPiOft! SsSuWI-  great success, curbs chronic weaknsss. lost vigor  ��������� vim kidnby bladder. diseases. blood poisoh.  piles either. no druggists or mail &1 post 4 ct9  9quoera co. ������9 bkbrmanst new york or lvm an bros  toronto writs por free book to dr le clero  Med Co HavsrstockRd. Hampstsad. London Ens.  gav wew DRf.Ggg{TASTSLass> yoRMop  east to tasS  THERAPION eSt,nodcu������.  Us that trade uarkbd word 'tiikrapion   is ob  MUX. QOVT STAUr tfllUD TO <U.L OBNUINB ITjVCUTSj  BOOK OS  DOG DISEASES  And How to Fged  Mailed tree to any address by  the Author t  ai���������iS-������ H. CLAY GLOVER CO., !n-.   '  Peg ReJOTlfes 1118 Went 31st Street, New York j  draw  texts   from   It is   Concert   Jr/mn  The Oil of the People.���������Many, oils  have comc and gone, but Dr. Thomas' F.clectric Oil continues to maintain its position and increase its j  sphere oi usefulness each year. Jts I  sterling qualities have brought it to j  the front and kept it there and it can i  truly be called the oil of the pepple. j -  Thousands have benefited by it and j  would use no other nreoaration.  The Heart of a Piaao is the  Action.    Insist on the  Otto Eigel Piano Action  when he culotri-c'-d the emlm-led farmers who fired the shot heard round  the world, rather than trom tnc  dreamine,'? of his genius, which said  what he didn't mean.���������From the Yew  York ("ilohc and Commercial Advertiser.  Good Reason  Teacher: Why are you so late?  Boy: Ple:isc, miss, I started late.  Teacher:    Why    didn't    vou    start  HI. early?  Boy: Please, miss,, it   was too   late  to start early.  Overheard  '"Isn't -she just nice enough to cat!  "Ko; lier taste is execrable."  \wmmmmmm$m  Book "Patent Protection'' Free  Formerly Patent Office Examiner.    Estab. 1877  99 ST. JAMES ST., MONTREAL  Branches: Ottawa and Washington  A Nonentity  jack: But what dries your father  i'i'i' in me lo object to?  Edith: lie doesn't see anything in  you.   That's why ho objects.  ��������� There is nothing* repulsive in Miller's Worm Powders, and they are as  pleasant to take as sugar, so that few  children will refuse them. In some  cases they cause vomiting through  their action in an tmsottnd stomach,  but this is only a manifestation of  their cleansing power, no indication  that theay arc hurtful. They can be  thoroughly depended upon to clear  all worms from the system.  ^^iWxW^T^wwniwjrm  BBOwSS BBT ** W IMI Cl fea B (as b.*M ��������� *. a *������ wt  OS Btutterinfl, overcome positively. Our  natural methods permanently restore  natural speech. -Graduate pupils eveiy  wbcrc.   Free advice and literature.  THE ARNOTT INSTITUTE  KITCHENER,      -      CANADA  lt0^0&mtiam***M^**^^*^*^*^**t*m***^>*****~*^****^***~mmw*m*-  LADIES WANTED TO DO PLAIN  and light sewing at home, whole  or spare time;*good pay; work sent  any distance; charges paid. Scud  stamp for particulars. National  Manufacturing Company, Montreal,  Hoilowness of Materialism  "People should marrv their  sties."  "Most people    arc convinced  ihey did."  oppo-  tii ;d  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds. Etc.  from     The   Dr.   William  Co., ltrockvilh.-, Out.  M,r!  I'Ol'Ml'O  "Maggie, how was il that 1 saw ;,  young man talking with yon in thc  1; ilchcn last nigh I?" asked the nii*;--  tress of hot- cook.  The girl pondered for a few nio-  l.nuts aud tlion answered: "Paith, an'  I can't make. il. out nicsilf; yon iiiiim  haw lookfd through the Im.���������yliole."  Meatless Days in Olden Time  . There is a precedent for a legal enactment for :\ meatless day. In the  middlcof the 16th century there- was  a law in this country enforcing abstinence from flesh for political and  economic reasons, not only in Lent,  and on Fridays, but also on Saturdays and Wednesdays. The object  was the strengthening of the nave,  through lho. enrourngenient of th'r*  fisheries. Four women who had a  meal of meat in a London tavern during Lent, 1563, were put in the  stocks all night nnd tin* owner of tlio  tavoruwas set in thc pillory.���������London    i. liiica-i.  Rudyard Kipling on the Relative Advantages of Money Making and  Other Pursuits  When Rudyard Kipling visited McGill University a few years ago, he  chose as thc theme of his address to  the student body tHe hollowncss of  materialism. Kipling warned the  young men of McGill against tlir  pursuit of money as an all-absorbing  occupation in life.  The fact that Kipling chose this  subject is evidence worthy of note of  the importance to the nation of the  ideals conceived at college by its  active-minded young men, those who  are destined for a certain moral and  intellectual leadership. Democracy  is not healthy unless, the relative advantages of money-making anil other  pursui.s in life arc generally understood     and     appreciated,     Ol lav/a  journal,  ���������'/  Queer Food Prejudices  The   Scotsman's   antipathy   to   eels  as an article of diet is not. without ils  parallel.*..  "Mi.  Houston, lhe.  Liverpool:  shipowner, has given a list of simib.rj  prejudices,    Turnip-tops, he- says, arc!  atablc vegetable iu London and rub-j  hish  in   Edinburgh;  swedes  arc  a  table   liiMir*.    iu   ih.-    North   and   eat lie'  food   in   the   south;   haggis   h  adored  in Scotland* and detested iu England;  and so on.    Dr. Johnson had his cm-  phaiir opinij.ii of ponidj-e; and <-*jual-  ly   ( iiip/Ki ik    pf. jinii,-, ..,  j.vf.-,i,i'   .v.     I ,i  ���������itillrrinill-,   -nails,   rroi.".,   rabid Is   and  uiaeKereh      AI   lime.-,   when   inaeUr-v,  are   t'elehing  a   shilling  each   in   London   llu-v an*   heing   pitched   h.aeh   into1  *-e:i   as   good   for   iiothine   hy   tin* I  f oi ilon '  Give the "Kiddies"  All-They Want of  ������\\\\\ww  wmiinm  *r* k ������* -wwr*.  _mmum*^jk     ^MMtt*^   mymM^mrnvx    mt^       mgmm  CORN  ������MMJ  mMm  tii-l   ii'-heti    in    llu    north,  I'll i <aii.li .  in   tin  11  W.  N.  U.  IM3  1 cool  p.jlllt   III  'Explained at Last  froni   ia.\v.  V''    ;    '.hr!--'-     ,,!  I I j I ,, t I . ,  PWSM  .V.IJ   '������������������      >  ... 'llu-  lleU  drd  null   ID   llir   mail  111   till  -.I'rftS.  .**Jjlw  ��������� mm.,!������������������  Us/  U Is one of thc delicious "good things'* thai tut: a reai food Value.  A ah'cr. oi your good liomeuuJc bicpi, <,picaii with "Crov/n L>iand", forms  a pttrltcWy balanced food, that ).���������; pr.tntlcally nil iiourl;:hmcnt.  tio���������let them have it on biacuits and pannakei, nnd on th<*-!r  porridpo if Ihey want it.  You'll  like  it,   too,   on Griddle, Cakes--on Hlano Mmi-ve  n\���������\  Baked Apple.-.. And you'll find it tht mon\ economical sv.'.-'eleni-.i  yau can u.'.e, for Cake.:;, Cook!'..;, G'.n^rti-hread and Pk-..  H������ve your liuahmid j;et a tin, the next time, he In  hi town-'  * ij, 10 or 20 pound tin.  THE CANADA STARCH CO. LIMITED  rvK/.-Ji ni������J., %ftt,mxt,,mmt., HNANllunil,  '%///..,,.  "Wii//ii|.  rvn/wi ijikj.,  jU(ir���������-  OUT l\iY reolpe. book,' 'Dc  and Candie-;', -will v.h v.  t., .wtJWj|t,Mi., NHANllUim, I-OUT WILLIAM,    i     . .    ������U i ���������   . ���������'."  ���������<.,! ���������.������������������< n ,/v,,, ���������/,,���������, ,,,,������������������ .:,���������,,,     . iJcllCtCjUii Ulahd-.l   With  "Clown  r.rtfl  ���������"lllllililflllm   ���������    >"������muimmmmrm\m\\\mm\\\\\mw  m\\\\\\\\\\\\\\W^^^m  nratv.".     Write  inr -x r.-op" %9  <wr lAoiHtetuxOUhoi*,  l xjt  i  * h  )  f  I ���������  I  i  Al  t'  } f*  ' ti  Ml  utmmmmmmi*t  wimibm  "-'"'^-iiriiiillliiiiii  ���������"t,.. u^.^w^^JUii|4wjJJI4Wl*MM^j  i||iiiiiii<ii;iiil|iiil������lli||l|W|iijW|ii!ii������|l.l_M^  mmm ���������.��������� JMil'IIBBBI  S'HU S83ffiVIBWb CRESTOH. BL a'  I  I'M.-  r BRITAIN HAS  NOW APPLYING LESSONS LEARNED FROM FAILURES  The Growth of the Fighting Machine Constituted by the Army  Has Been Little Short of Marvellous, and All Resources of  The Empire Have Been Mobilized for Supreme Effort  ������������������   ' o ~  x'aI. L. Keen correspondent of the  United Press in London, reviews the  year 1916 as follows:  John Bull spent a goodly portion  of 1916 applying the lesons hc  learned the previous year.  From the Dardanelles to Mesopb-  tamia, from JSieuve Chapclle to Loos,  from Sona to Athens, lie blundered,  along, but, as subsequent'history 2n*s  demonstrated, ail the time acquiring  merit. Out of every strategic tanure,  every unfulhllcd expectation, both  military and political, he managed to  learn something, and the lessons  stuck. _  First of all .the lessons of centralized power in the direction of war,  of internal government, pt domes uc  economy and of emciency, thorougniy  learned,, led-him to put David Lioyxt  George  into  a practical  dictatorship  til tiiosc branches of British ac  iivity.  The Asquith Cabinet fell because  British puoiic opinion, almost sonctly  aligned behind '"the Jittle Welshman/'  demanded supreme emciency in .England's bght tor life. It was characteristic of Mr. Lloyd George, the  breaker of precedent, that tie should  -S-Wjeep away nearly all thc old ministerial macninery and substitute f&r  the looscty-knit, slow-moving, over-  otttcefed Cabinet, a small, compact  war council of hve members ��������� ard  take this step with the eager acquiescence of John Bull. And John Bull,  who usually has to be driven, and  who generally hates iic������.v-fauglcd  things, showed the transformation in  his character which thc war has  ���������wrought by standing behind Mr;  Lloyd George.  i By reason of his early unsuccessful adventures in the Near East, he  gathered invaluable knowledge in the  matter of -organization and equipment which hc has this year applied  in other quarters.. As a result of the  failure of his .troops, in the West iri  the spring and autumn of 1915, to  attain their desired objective, he  made certain changes in personnel,  vastly improved his organization behind the lines, and above all learned  that the only way seriously to dent  the German,- front was with a preponderating supply of shot and- shell.  He lost Bulgaria " to the allied  cause,' but ihe experience he acquired  in that process enabled him to gather  in Rumania. Just'now, by the fortune of war, Rumania appears to be  a doubtful military asset, if not a liability; but at the time unquestionably the enlistment of this country  with the allies was , a diplomatic  stroke of first importance.  Early in 1916 he adopted conscription. Had it been introduced a year  before, the war might have been over  today. Englishmen have' responded  in unprecedented fashion to their  King and country's call under the  voluntary system, but it was only  the certainty of ultimate conscription that finally brought thc enrolment up to live million men. Thc  molding of-this huge lump of human  raw material into an efficient military    machine    has been a    gigantic  task, but   its   proper    equipment has  been a greater.  Little less than miraculous has  been the development of the munitions industry in this country during  the last year. From thc start Britain  has been the treasury of the allies;  now it has become their armory.  When Mr. Lloyd George began turning England's factories into arsenals,  these Germans were manufacturing  and shooting about ten shells to tue  allies' one. There was a time when  on certain sections of the battle line  British gunners were limited to four  rounds per day. Upon America and  Japan Britain was .depending for the  most part of its supplies of machine  guns^Jheavy artillery and high explosives. Now these conditions are  all reversed, More than 4,000 private  firms in England, 95 per cent, of  whom before the war had never produced a gurt, a "Shell or a cartridge;  now are turning out munitions of  cne sort or another.  Just after the Munitions Act was  passed,    Mr.  the country uy announcing  eleven new government arsenals had  been provided for. Today there are  more than ninety, most of them producing big guns, -howitzers or hii������h  explosives. The weekly output of  'shell cartridges is now greater by  millions than England's entire annual output before the w*ajr. A new  type of machine-gun is being turned  out by the hundred every week in  one factory built in the last* year.  Thc general output of heavy artillery  has increased by several hundred  per cent. The total number of war  workers has increased to nearly four  million, of whom half a million are  women.  Practically the whole of England's  vast industrial resources, except  those necessary for thc supply of the  civil population, have been mobilized  for war purposes. Ever3- factory in  the land, if called upon, is required  to devote at least part of its activities to turning out war material.  The proportion of munitions now* furnished by America and Japan has  become almost negligible."  Moreover, England is not merely  supplying her own big armies. Shc  has had to help out Russia, France  and Italy, especially the first-named.  It has been largely due to English  guns and English shells that the  Russians Rave been able to put thc  Germans on the. defensive. Large  quantities of English munitions were  sent also to Rumania," arid the Serbian ^ army would doubtless still bc  fighting for Monastir had it not been  thoroughly rc-equipped by Great  Britain.  Giving all due credit to the aiiied  strategy in general and to Gen.  Haig's military genius in particular,  as well as to the admitted improvement of Tommy as a fighting proposition, and thc present superiority  of thc British ,air service, there is,  after all, only one answer for the recent successes along tlto Sornme and  thc Ancrc���������munitions. The lessons  of Ypres, Ncuve Chapelle and Loos  have been well, learned.  ir&rjfAfiU  AP$M  A.-'AimSmS  Break for Freedom  How the Plan of Two Interned German Officers Nearly Succeeded  ���������An ingenious method of escape  was employed by twro German officers who escaped from a detention  camp, but were subsequently arrested  and brought back. It appears that  the camp waste paper is collected at  intervals and wheeled in barrows to  a store shed outside the . grounds.  Thc officers conceived the idea of  being taken to the shed as -waste paper-and consequently hid themselves  underneath it. By using a twig of  Lloyd George startled elderwood from which the pith had  bv     announcing     that  be?!1 abstracted, they managed to get  sufhcicnt ��������� air in their hiding-place.  When the orderlies came io wheel  out thc waste paper, so natural did  the bundles look that the suspicions  of thc armed guard in .charge were  not aroused. After they had been  tumbled into the store shed thc door  was locked by thc guard. As soon  as all was quiet again, thc officers  managed to free themselves from  their respective bundles, forced the  lock of the door, and thus sees*red  their freedom.  NO PEACE BASIS UNTIL GER  NOr WHAT THE FIGHTING  lltJ  VI St ������*-*>.  rUIC  TO KEEP INTACT  THE  HOHENZOLLERN DYNASTY  i-   Ut     K.U&*  When die German People Fkfally Realize They Are Not Fighting  p-~- the Freedom of Germany, but Their Own Continued  Political Submission, a Reaction May be Expected          . o   T~  Increased Call  Fog Production  Minister  of Agriculture Makes  Further Appeal to "the  Men  on the Land"  Hon. Martin  Burrell,   Minister     of  If Germans wish to know why the  sentiment of thc allies is so inhospitable to peace, let them read their  Kaiser's New Year's proclamation to  his army and navy.  The Kaiser tells the German people  that they have been "victorious in  all theatres of war on land and sea."  The campaign in Rumania is described as "our recent triumphal march."  ''Tlic greatest naval battle this year  w?as our victory in the Skagerrak," iu  which the German fleet retired to its  base and left, thc British in command  of the sea.' "Thc gallant deeds of our  .submarines have secured for my navy  glory and admiration for ever." "God  also in the future will bc witlytts."  The Kaiser could hardly say more  if thc British na\r3r were at the bottom  of the sea and the German troops  were in  Plans for the Nest War  Germany Making* Plans for' Another  War When She Is Better  Prepared  A very useful commentary upon  Germany's peac,c proposals is furnished by an article reproduced herewith which appeared in December in  thc Lokal Anzeiger of Berlin, a semiofficial newspaper:   "  "We began this war a year too  soon. When we have sectircd a German peace we must begin at once a  reorganization upon a broader, firmer  basis than "ever . before. Establishments that produce raw materials essential to the army must not only  continue their work, but enter into it  nncrci������r������nnX   pu"|?  upon lines of increased energy, form-  possession of Loudon, Pans, \.*    .        *     -���������,������,������m{������.   *i,��������� Wrj.i ^f  ; Petrograd and Rome.     That-  rhetoric may    be admirably adapted  Agriculture,  in  thc Agricultural   Ga- Xo the business of fooling all of the  zette, makes a further appeal to the  farmers of Canada to increase production. His appeal, which is addressed to "the man on the land," is  as follows:  "For two years and a half, war, red  and ruinous, has""raged through' the  world, and still no decision has been  reached. There is reason to hope  that before 1917 closes thc struggle  for liberty will have been won or be  greatly advanced. Amid the varying  phases of this tiLanic conflict the fact  stands out more clearl}*- than ever  that agriculture is of supreme importance. Extraordinary measures arc  being taken by the allied countries to  increase and encourage production.  It is earnestly hoped that every farmer in Canada w*ill strive to increase  the food supply of the empire. A  still powerful and unscrupulous enemy openly avows its intention to try  and sink all ships carrying supplies  to England during the coming year.  In the tremendous strain yet to conic  a vital factor will bc an ample and  unfailing flow of food to England and  France, No matter what difficulties  may face us, the supreme duty of  every man on the laud is to use every  thought and every energy in the direction of producing more, and still  more."  /������SSSSSSSS������SS  r  Men Wanted for the Navy  The Royal Naval Canadian Volunteer  Reserve* wants men for imme-'  diate service Overseas, in  the Imperial Navy  r?nti(lirirttftft  mimf lie lr**rxfi  18 to 38 years ofarte and ionu    Igfegw.      ���������ftBg  of iiutural born Britiuli    ^^*ia*^S3^*^^r  nillijC-CtN.  *"��������� *   ���������-������*m  T> A "XT $1.10 per day and upwards. Free Kit.  A A X   Separation ullowunce, $20,00 monthly.  Hxnerienccri men from 38 to 45, nnd hoyn Irom IS to 18  are wanted for thc CANADIAN NAVAL PATROLS.  Apply lo  The Nearest Naval Recruiting Station  nr tn fh***  Department of N*v������l Servioe, OTTAWA.  ., .-p~z~~p:zr~~ a.., ���������������������������������������������.:-..v������gr-^^^^ t\tmm ������<m  Dream Came True  Young  Lady in a Dream  Saw  Her  Fiance Wounded  Ono. of thc most vivid stories of  warning by dreams is told bya young  lady who dreamed that she saw her  Jinnee in the trenches* preparing for  a raid. In her dream the young h'-dy  saw him, with many others, climb out  of the .British trenches, cross No  Man's Land, and cuter the enemy's  lines. Her dream became confused  for a moment, and 1 lion quite plainly  ���������die saw him climb on to tlic parapet  of ihe German trench and fall forward wounded. A big man catpe up,  took the wounded man on his shoulder, and carried him back to lhe  British lines. Tin: young lady awoke  feeling very alarmed, and the next  day wrote to hcr fiance for news. A  few days afterward;- ���������dm received a  Idler from him, in hospital, stating  that on the night o! hcr dream, about,  midnight, he wa.s one uf a raiding  party, composed of English and New  Germans some of thc time anil some  of thc Germans all of thc time, but it  is not a preliminary to peace conferences.  For dynastic reasons it is" necessary to make the German people believe that they have wroit the war aud  that any peace which Germany may  propose is a victorious peace; but  there will be no pctce ou that basis;  France* will die first,  Assuming  that  there  is  an  honest  desire for peace in Germany, no progress will bc made until   the Kaiser  and     the responsible     statesmen    of  Germany begin   to  talk tJie   language  of peace and stop talking the language of conquest. No nation can hr* q  itself  into  victory.     There   must   be  Germans of sufficient sanity to know  that the Kaiser's proclamation   is   a  piece of imperial demagogy;, that Germany is  not victorious,  and  at b at  can achieve only a stalemate at incalculable  sacrifices  of blood  and  treasure.   They must know that the Kaiser's boasts arc a form of treason to  Germany;  in  that they give aid aid  comfort to the enemy by inaidng thc  allies  more determined than   ever  iu  see the war through lo the bitter end,  Yot the Germans tolerate it, lard  thc fact that they tolerate- it   is   thc  strongest justification  that the Allies  can present for their refusal to cntei  a peace conference. Great Britain aud  France have not been asked to make  peace with thc  German    people, but  with the Hoheny.olleru dynaisly    aud  with  Junhertuni.     Such a  peace  can  bc at best only a truce.  It may flatter German pride to believe that Germany lias been "victorious in all theatres of Avar on land and  on sea," but that sort of pride must  bc paid for, and it will be paid for.  What the German people arc actually  fighting for is not a German victory,  but a means of so placating their own  vanity lhat thoy will not bc templed  to revolutionize their government  when the war is ovor. They do not  know it, but they may rest assured  that the Kaiser knows it and the  Chancellor knows it, and all Junker-  tuni knows it.  The Imperial Government would  immediately, offer most liberal terms  of peace if it. could In; certain that  when t.h<: reaction came there would  bc no change in the German attiUide  towards thc throne and the doctrine  of Divine right. This is not the. fi������vt  time that a great people has battled  desperately to insure its own political  est,i- ftl *nS" thus Xhe economic, the kernel of  economic Germany m preparing m  the economic sense for the next war.  "We must carefully calculate in.  advance, in view of lessons learned  in 4his war, what our country lacks  in raw material or essentials^ of raw  material, and secure immense reserves to remain unused until a day*  ih thc future. We must organize as  genuine'1 an industrial mobilization  as wc had a # military -"mobilization.  Every technician or semi-technician,  enrolled or not in the list of mobilized, must be empowered througli official credentials to takc charge and  direction of a given establishment  upon the second day following a new-  declaration of war. Every establishment manufacturing for commercial  purposes must bc mobilized also and  understand officially that upon  third day after declaration of  their entire abilities are to be  voted to serving* the army upon  mand.  "Wc must finally establish some  definite commercial understanding  with the nations outsid^Europc that  will offer them advantages to hi* duly  specified in detail whereby" thesu  na  the  war  dc-  dc-  tions as neutrals will find it lo -.'.en-  direct disadvantage commercial!.-.- {���������������������������  trade or sell munitions during war to  either ourselves or our enemies. We  can afford to offer such coudif,'.i,s  ourselves. And. finally, when ihe  next war comes, it must: not )��������������������������� a'  year too  soon."  je*.  Plot That Will Fail  Zealanders,  and   was   wounded   vvhil            .    _w   .     ...  standing on the top of the German' servitude and to save itself 'irom frec-  trcneh. A big Maori carried him dom, and it mav not lie the last, l.hit  back to the  British  lines,  exactly ' * ���������     ���������   -  tin*  ynune; lady had  pictured in  'ba-ani,  ......    jivjjjj,   .iji.1  jl  jjj.i^v   jij-ji  in,   uiii   j������tr,i.   4.>ul  * as (there can be no basis for a permanent  ! ��������� i* I peaee.  until   the   Germans  ihenmrlve*'  More Cattle Enter Canada  The total number oi cattle. ei*������.-!-uc  Canada from the United Stan--  througli the port of North I'ortal  during llie year 1016 was approsiiu-  ately    five   liim s  as     many   as   came  1.  IV  j->.  ih rough the Maine port diniii(.*;  From present indications based upon  iui|iiiiiis i.'achitH'' vr*t erlnt'. y  customs departments, I lie year  will equal, if nol siinei1-** tlu- ���������  rear-,  of   PM1-L',  ai..  ioi y  in. j.;in io iiudei s'.md what they are  nally lighting for, which is not. I recti.mi for Germany, hut their own continued political submission to the. mediaeval system thai (dunged ilieiu inio  Ihis w.iiv-  New. Void-  World.  "Aly daughter has obtained a position in a lawyer's office, Sho sl.irtB  on lhe lir-l."  "An:! '.'.'. '.!���������- :ii.'...iillii������.. it. ,-mltf doing  anything to lit hi-rsi*l( for the work?"  "\ c ��������� ��������� !' : - ' ;a--;.:ii-i,f "2h i doi, li-.e  iic.ihtil'id   Idoild   Sleiio|:raphr-i.' '*���������  Pan-German Scheme of Expansion in  the East Will Be Frustrated  By the Allies  Germany centred her attention in  the early days of tho war an her  swift invasion of Belgium and l-'r.-nier.  Balked of her purpose, she now  covets a permanent foothold be* on.!  her old eastern boundaries. She \^  jvilling lo have the world regard tin-  war as a drawn game, because aln:  Iffiows that hy trading her v-. i.-ru  gains for new influence on the ������������������astern front hcr Pan-German sc'iein.- of  dominion over the vast tenitniie:- lu ���������  twecu the North Sea and lhe IV'.-'-ian  Gulf will be enorinouslv .siicn*-t;ien-  ed.  It is a shrewd plot, but it  will   ',dl  The   K/ib-jitu  nations  are  plcdi/.-.!   lo  a very different,  programme.        ! in *  have  solemnly   promised   ("on-iami;*-  ople to Russia, aud they intnid    ilntt  Rumania,     Serbia     and   Aloiiteiu <ro  shall   be   sCI   free.      'Their   deleve ar -  lion is unalterable.; ihey will no  the struggle    until    the    ni-inc  Prussian militarism,    both     '-'a-  West,  has    been  desiiov.fl      la  ence Journal.  nl  ol  I'l  .1  When Your Eyes Ncco O.-o  Ui-ijIfurliK'JC.iwMy-iUelri.*. N.iHiiii.iiIiik   i . ,.1*  Vlntx-~AtxtH OiHeUry.   Try ll. n.i   K.-.i, \\, ,,u,  Hor������ Wy������n*nd<-rii.ii������i!iit<������jt 1-*v.-ll<i,.. nf,,r,    ;���������  iomt������minU������<l by o.n- <),...! Im.'. -...���������,��������� ��������� ������������������������������������,,:, .���������t  M������(������Ii:l������IO,'-llUlUlM'anH.IM!OI-H..|'lll I'lo r ��������� .j ,���������.,*  1 ra*! Ii������ni for wiiftny *���������������,������������-.*.    N���������w .lr.1,',.,,1, ,. n,  ������.'.������ Willi WM.    Writ- f>kt> ���������������.,������,!��������� w- ��������� -,     '   .,  Mur|n������ bye lt������mc<iv Ooi������n������^t/* 6Vic������uu  -'.a v*'  w.    n.    a    xm  ���������lif  '$,���������&<,$*  ���������m HNHfllN  THE CRES g UN HLVSbW  ������-V.^v    Ctf.m,.n A '������..-.     ,,-���������_  i��������� ���������jm:������.:���������  JLJ1   f*\A\*ltlltJll  these enormous quantities tbe fruit    . men   of  Washington   and  Oragon  Issued every Friday at Greston, B.C. I *n ������������15 senb to the Old Country in  Subscription : $2 a year in advance; j the neighborhood of 2000 carloads,  $2.50 to United States points. __! an(j     from     preSent   appearances  C. F. Hates. Owner and Editor. | these states will this year have fully  that  quantity   available   for   the  CRESTON. B.C.. FRIDAY, MAR.   9 I overseas market  C21���������,,U1  Ksxxxtxattjt  f-l-*������n %������.-������A*  i,;r"7~=- | be available it is but natural to ex-  ��������� pect   that   much   of  this   tonnage  , will be  dumped   into  the  prairies  I causing a glut that it is not pleasant  Residents of the  country   across j to contemplate even   this  early   in  the  Kootenay   River  did   a   good i the_spring.  day's work on Friday afternoon; While it is confidently expected  last when at a meeting attended by j that seven months hence the ship-  practically every settler in that j ping problem will not be so aoute  section they formed what we will j as at present, there is no telling  term the West Creston Liberal ��������� what a day may bring forth in the  Association. i war times;   some  being   pessinistic  While   to   some   of   the   super- ��������� enough to. argue,   that   things   will  sensitive the title "Liberal Assooia-1 be worse before they ������et very much  a bib of tabloid wisdom  from last week's Kaslo Kootenaian  that many Review readers should  read, mark, ltfarn and inwardly  digest: "By taking an active  interest is not meant standing  around on street corners and beefing about what the board ought to  do  ought   not   to  hav_e  tion" might give offense, not so  with the across-i'iver folks. Just-  now they are intensely practical  and are going to have an organization that will get results -and  assuredly will if all the members  work harmoniously   together.  better.  If this misfortune has  to   be  are torttuiate in getting  this   early   in    the   season  warned   is     forearmed,  part we see no cause for  Britishers   have    been  wind of  we  ���������.x  Fore-  Por   our  panic.    If  consuming^  That.sort of game does not make a  live hoard of trade for any town.  The proper place-to air one's views  in that regard is at the regular or  special meetings, to whioh every  member should make it a point to  attend, and there make such suggestions as to him might seem for  the best advantage of the community or the districts as a whole."  And, lest wo forget, the next meeting of the Greston board is on  Tuesday night. We hope to see  you among those present. A district without au organization of  this sort is almost as hopeless as a  town without a newspaper.  titiai curtain is problematical.  Never before in ita history has that  city required, a real, newspaper  quite as badly as it does right now,  and that a few shallow pa ted politicians should thus be able to libel  Cranbrook is to thafc town's shame.  Here's something the newly-organized likely-looking board-of trade  should get after and stay after  until the unfortunate situation is  satisfactorily adjusted.  Cranbrook board of trade will ask  the G.P.R. to operate a local passenger  service bet ween that town and Crows-  nest, to locate an agent at Kimberley  and provide a better passenger service  between Cranbrook and Kimberley.  If  is   abroad  The Valley politic:*.! organization   fruit in the   aforementioned goner  of the same persuasion can hardly  take umbrage at the move made by  the West. Creston Liberals. The  section they represent, is pretty  much out off from the Valley  proper, thus making it out of the  vjue-stion for the Valley   association  ous quantities heretofore it seems  morally certain they will require it  in some proportion war or no war,  and the much closer trade relations  the war has built up within the  empire will be extended sufficiently  to   pull   those   dependant    on    the  nav.  B  es that  to deal intelligently with the needs i Canadian fruit industry through in  of the residents beyond   the Koote- j not too bad shape.  If Canada is to provide her share  of the money   to  finance   fche war,  I an industry of such   export dimen-  ! sions and of a commodity that is in  ; the almost-essential   class   at   least  will   not   surely   be   so    ruthlessly  abandoned.     At    last     the   high-  salaried    gentlemen    the provinces  interested    have     in     London    as  live topic the ferry  removal, these people have other  problems that require, attention  and the people who are most likely  to stay with these matters until  they are satisfactorily adjusted are  those who are personally and  directly interested.  Cranbrot  in  And let it not be thought that j agents general, trade com mission ers,  r.his West Ci'eston country is not  worthy of attention. Those who  know it best are loudest in their  praises of it from the timber,  mineral . and agricultural standpoints���������the trinity that gives B.C.  the right to call itself the banner  province of the Dominion.  In addition to these considerations there are already a number  of residents who have invested their  all and put much hard work into  developing ranches in that .section.  etc., will have a splendid opportunity to do something that will  demonstrate their usefulness���������and  good lnck to them.  Wise antf Otherwise  the   foolkiller  )k on fche tune-honored  April 1st wo commend to his  special attention to the gentlemen  who own the Cranbrook Herald.  Just at present the paper is without an editor and such notables as  A. E. Watts, M. Beale, John  Fingal Smith ard Rev. W. H.  Bridge, or others of similar calibre,  appear to be getting out the paper.  The incident would be a huge joke  if it were not so serious for the  town. At present an element is in  control of the Herald who will  neither fish, cut bait, or go ^ashore,  and just how many more acts there  will be to   the tragedy   before the  While it was commonly supposed  the registering  of   women's names  on the provincial   voters list would  commence on March 1st  it   is now  definitely    announced    that   such  procedure cannot commence as yet.  This' is due to the fact that the vote  of the soldiers  on   this   question is  not yet complete and   therefore the  government cannot issue the necessary   instructions   to   the   various  registrars of voters  to   accept   the  ladies names. While it is absolutely  certain the  soldiers  vote  wjttl  not  deprive the ladies of   the franchise,  until these khaki ballots are finally  counted no move  can be  made  in  this matter.    However., the fair sex  need not   worry   about   not   being  included in the next revised   voters  list.    If necessary   the government  will'posfcpone  the  date  of issuing  the lists in order to have the ladies  names thereon.    In fche meantime,  however, do not   get  excited   and  send your name in.    Not even the  necessary   blank   forms   for   such  purposes have as yet come  to   Mr.  McQueen, who is the man in charge  of vote  registering   for  fche Kaslo  riding.  ^������$&������>*> ���������  Examinations for B.C. Licensed  Scalers will be held by fche Forest  Branch afc Waldo on March Twenty-/  Third, and Cranbrook on March  Twenty-Sixth. Further information  may" be obtained from the District-  Forester, Cranbrook, B.C.  Partnership Dissolved  Notice is hereby giyeiri_ that fche  partnership hitherto existing between  the undersigned under the firm name  of Stocks & Jackson, is this day dissolved. All debts owing to the firm  are fco be paid to Walter V. Jackson,  and all accounts owing by the firm  wiii be paid by-'Walfcer V. Jackson.  JAMES fl. STOCKS  WALTER V. JACKSON  Creston, March 1, 1917.  I   **.*mttr*tr*.x*tp*      trfrxT*  JL V7&AVK7A 0     A %JfM.  Wood  The Creston Board of School Trustees will receive sealed tenders up to  noon Thursday, March 15th, for 20  (twenty) Cords Green Fir or Tdmarac  4-foot stove wood, to be delivered  during summer.  Lowest nor any tender not necessarily accepted. Tenders to be addressed* to F. H.- JACKSON, Sery-  Treas., Creston, B.C.  and have holdings that  thev cl.-  equal in   natural   advantages any-  t.lliliir Oil   t.llis sirlji nf tVia   TTnj\tnnQi'  .Surely with the development al-  ivady in evidence along with fche  development the district warrants,  and would experience were the  section given the attention it  merits, the West Creston Liberal  Association has many years of  usefulness before it.  In extending our congratulations  to the men interested fortius bit of  progressiveness, we would counsel  each and every member of the new  organization to pay absolutely no  attention to stories gentlemen from  other part8 of the Valley may tell  tnem as to what such and such a,  member of the West Creston  Liberals hud to say about them or  theirs.  Efforts are like to be made to  disrupt the association   and   if ib is  Statements    as     to   c mpulsory  military   service   in   Canada   after  the early part of April  are   becoming more and more numerous���������and  Beat the   conscription  .1    itt-  l-N  ,\li  *��������� -ml r .  .xii L Jieil ciC.  ists to  h  Forestry* Draft  on   with   the  at Creston.    Do it  During February ifc is officially  reported that 174 men enlisted in  British Columbia for overseas  service. Capt. Mallandaine's  Forestry Draft at Creston accounts  for almost 50 percent, of theenroll-  ment for the whole province.  From- Kaslo comes word that F.  T. Ahey of that town has been  appointed stipendiary magistrate  and small debts' court judge for  the Kaslo riding. This is a move  The Review urged the late  provincial government to make,  and we take it that Mr. Ahey will  be expected to travel wherever  required within the riding to administer such justice   as   his  com-  Prints,  Voiles,  Muslins, -Washable Ginghams  - Shantung, Crepes j Piques  Romper Cloth, Table Oilcloth in all  Patterns, Fancy Buttons for Dresg  Trimmings, Curtain Materials, &c, &c.  work that lies before it it is absolutely necessary that the members  have absolute confidence iu each  other until such time at least as the  tale-repeater and the alleged  original tale-teller can he got together. In case this cannot, he  brought about give the West Creston Liberal the benefit of the doubt  should there be any. United wo  stand, divided we fall.  Our new Spring stock in these lines is just opened up.  Those who have looked them over say they are the  nicest ever. While the stock of each is ample we urge  immediate buoing if you want a complete assortment  to choose from���������they are selling readily.  .  to hold together and -do the useful  mission     empowers   him.      While  Mr. Ahey may  not bo   learned   in  the law a la Black-stone, he has all  the earmarks of being a very levelheaded   citizen   and   as   such   will  ladle out evenlmnded   justice without   too   much   regard   for  unimportant   precedents,   or   statutory  enactments   whioh    if   too    finely  interpreted might defeat   the   very  ends for which they were seemingly  designed   to   safeguard.    The new  magistrate is not of Hebrew extraction   and   we    admonish   possible  clients to guard against calling him  Aho-y.  General ������%e   ��������� \m     3p  Creston    -    -    British Columbia  Merchant  Apple Export Otf  Verily, in   the   midst   of   trouble  more t rouble emnes.     As if the fruit  i-.-iucliers bad nol enough worry between   the   e-vor-increasing   supply  ,i.;i������l    the   all-to-.slowly   augmented  demand, to say nothing of   the rising   cost   of  labor   and   othor   in-  ��������� 'identals that figure   in thc ranching industry, hist week along oarnn  ihe staggering aiitiouuci-monfc that,  tho British   Government   had   prohibited the,   importation   of   apples  ���������v������������. ��������� b.f ph'*!  Ih:t1     :*!!    th������*    :*V:'il;������.h!e  ocean   shipping would he   required  l'or tbe tranuport. of "eiuientialH."  Canada's   apple   exportutiniiK in  \UU\   ran   to   1,200,000  which over ninety   per  to    Croat.   Britain,  .done   Hriiriu   1100.000     bane  year    aoroMH    the    Atlantic,  imjj i.j.i.  j uiui,i,e ,i,t,,       i ,i /1 ihii va hiiiii-  bia Fimk pint   been breaking into the  In view of tho great stress growers associations   aro placing on tho  value   of  advertising   as an aid to  .soiling B.C. applet, it dooaacorn too  bad that the government is parting  company with W.   E.  McTaggart,  who has been   tho prairie  markets  commissioner   for    thc    past   two  seasons.     As   to  Mr.   MeTuggiirfc's  ability   to   distinguish    between  a  Spy   or  a   Spitz   or   a   Gano and  (lr:tvc*nr.t.(-in wf-, en.mot   vouch, but  from vory   careful   observation  wo  have nu hesitation   in   saying that  in    the  matter   of   obtaining   the  barrels,  of! highest   class  of   publicity   at tho  (���������ent.   went  minimum of expense,    and the kind  Nova    .Scotia   that got    iomiHh-   Mi*.    McTaggai!,  TO  INVESTORS  (hose who, from time to time, have funds requiring  investment may purchase  AT PAR  DOMINION OF CANADA DEBENTURE STOCK  IN  SUMS OF *SOO OR  ANY  MULTIPLE THEREOF.  pel*   wuh  mi  l*������n������i"h iruirlcet   nnd    lii'-tt    year   ex  ported  1.10 ciiiM.  TJie.'.e   figure.*;    ������������������eeiiimt     only    for  aile.pl,    while   In iii   weekly :  under   bulletin governing   marketing con-!  dii.ioiiH wiih   o    inotiei   ol"   niinpiieiy  and reliability.     In   the   matter of  Miliary nothing within reaiton nliould  have been rel'iined to retain his  .'tervieeM.  Principal repayable 1st October, 1019.  Intoroat payablo half-yoarly, 1st April and lot October by choquo (froo of oxchango at  any chartorod Bank in Canada) at tho rato of fiva por cont por annum from tho dato of  purchase.  Holders cf this rtos!*: wil! have thc pr'.vllc^s cf siirrtndsrlnj** r.t pzv ���������**.!*������d r-ccrujid Inter***.:*,  an tho oquivnlont of cash. In payment of any allotment mado undor any futuro war lonn isouo  in Canada othor man an issuo of Troonury Bilie or othor ifko ohori dato eocurity.  Procoods of this stook aro for war purposes only.  A commission of one-quartor of ono per cont will ho allowod to rocoflnizAd bond and  atock brokoro on allotments mado in respect of applications for thia stock which boar tholr  stamp.  For application forms apply to tho Deputy Minister of Finartoe, Ottawa.  n  UtPAM1Mfc.NI   Oh   MNANUfc, IM tf\xi*n,  ooTOOfn ttb, ioi a.  I  faSigBBSSHgi^  JB  T'  9  Ml  ll  ^mto^^^X^A  ... M*... *.ij.m!Utfa.,t.'i������lmtfe.JM-i^iteilititJiBiliilfaa'aaj**  vmimMmim>mim*wmm*t  mMsmmm  Y***,*...* -**������ *-Hl !������(.**>���������* - - .M|������J*.?,J������*  ^>W^.VW,B*'^'*������**������V'***^1'*<^K'*^ ^  rmmmm  mm A  i  ������*������-*** *-������������**-,������������'  I Bro  y+  About the most important meeting  the shareholders of the Oreston Fruit  Growers Union haye had was that of  Tuesday afternoon. Two vital questions were disposed ; of: 1. From this  year forth people who sell through the  Union must sign a contract to sell all  their produce" through the Union. 2.  The directors- were instructed to enter  into negotiations with the Mutual  Brokers', Calgary, for their selling the  fruit arid vegetables, handled by the  Union this year.'  A letter was on hand from the  Mutual Brokers stating in a fairly  .specific way what terms they are pre*-  pared to deal on. which brie'fly stated  are as follows: They agree to market  the "Union produce to the very bejst  advantage. On strawberries their  irommisssion for .seiiiug -wiii be 7% per  cent, on both carload and L.C.L shipments, and will pay for same within a  week or sooner. Oh potatoes and  onions the charge is $15 a car, and on  Other fruit and vegetables they ask���������  $30 a. car;'.ami assure that payments  on  these will  be ..-.within a month at  least.. :���������'������������������,:' A --.;���������  .Thti Brokers point out that they  have '.in wholesale houses of their own,  ���������and 10 of these are at points where  there is no other wholesale fruit  house. They have a staff of 150 salesmen .'..who call on* the retail trade  regularly. As a reference as to the,  'satisfaction they give they have stated  that in 1015 they handled the entire  straw-berry output of Gordon Head,  some eight'cars, and the price for the  .season averaged $2.11 per crate. In  1916 they did the same handling 20  cars,''and the price foi-the lot averaged  $1.90���������and there was one very bad cairn "the lot. Gordon Head, as you are  possibly aware, is on Vancouver Island.  In the way of selling by the Union  they are willing to let Creston sell  fruits as far east as Frank, Alta., on*  which business the Brokers will expect  no comission. This is a rather better  deal than obtained with the O.U.G.  in 1916. in which season Creston  Union could only sell direct as far as  Cranbrook. In addition to this the  Brokers were agreeable to allowing  the Union to take care   of orders that.  came in direct from what may be  ealled regular customers'-'.of other  seasons.  Owing to the death about ten days  ago   of  T.  F.   Jackson,    the O.U.G.  manager, that  organization   had no  definite offer to   nmkedooking to a renewal of the contract the Union had  with theaj in 1918, but while a reaiiy  definite statement  was absent there  was a line of correspondence to show  that for this year the O.U.G. proposed  to handle Creston  different from last  season.   In short they intended making Creston part and parcel   of the  O.U.G.   selling,    packing,  gathering,  etc..   scheme    of    things,    with   the  possibility    of    Creston    being   the  collecting  and    shipping  centre for  Wyundeland Boswell,   while Nelson  would   be    utilized    for    the   points  further west.     There   would   be  an  O. U.G.. manager here  who  would to  some extent be under, the direction of  a board of directors, one of each being  selected    by   the   different    agencies  selling out of Cresfcon branch.    It was  also  made manifest that the selling  charges of.6 and 4 per   cent effective  last year  would  be considerably increased,  and that the applesiv would  have to_be put up at a central packing  station���������which   it   was! pointed   out  would   necessitate    erecting another  building for that purpose, the present-  warehouse not having the.extra space  available.   These  were a few of* the  difficulties   presented    in   connection  with going   in  with  the O.U.G.   for  another year,  and after a full discus-  siou  of both  propositions it is only  fair to say  that  the  O.IL-G.  had. few  friends,   even on   this  score,   to   say  nothing of some little dissatisfaction  both the growers and   directors  had  with last year's arrangements in more  than one detail.  The matter of ^whether to enforce  the Union by-laws with reference* to  contracts was more vigorously' debated. The directors present all  spoke strongly in favor of the change,  while J-M. Craigie and Eric Oleson  were very much opposed to it. While,  generally admitting that jt was the  correct system Messrs. Knott and  Littlejohn argued for some arrange,  merit whereby what might be termed  private customer's could be. sold to  direct. Some thought this could be  arranged- provided the Union manager's o.k. was secured and assurance  given that the selling price was as  high as the  retailers  charge   at   that  SHIP -������OBBjnJBS DIRECT to '/SHCBERT" ihr largest  house ta tbe Wfirld dealing exdnslvdy inROasa AHEBICANRAW SSSS  a reliable���������*esponsiDls-=safeFujKc������ise with������i anblem*3het3reii~  .station existing for more than a third of a century." a lon������? stus-  ^^^H^^SFfS^BSJri~ ShKSKS pro**agt.SATi8*rACTORY  ANDVBOFlTABltETettixas. Write for***������.& ftfcfctrtmhmtS  toeoaly reliable, accurate market report and price list published.  .Write for at-NOW-it's FREE ������  ������ Jn-  25.27 WEST AVSW9AVB.  9 MIC. DWeci07CHICAGO.U.SAT  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand   Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale  Phone SS  B  M&&REA TH  Sirdar Ave. Creston  mm  Consolidated  Mining  Canada,  ������ f  OFFIOE,  TRAIL.  SMELTING   AND  & Smelting Co. of  Limited  REFINING   DEPARTMENT  BRITISH COLUMBIA'.  SMELTERS AND REE/NERS i  PUROHASERS CF  GOLD.  SILVER, COPPER, LEAD AND ZINC ORES  ������ ���������  TRAIL BRAND PIG LEAD. BLUESTONE, SPELTER cfi COPPER  -THE CANADIAN BANK  "OF COMMERCE  SIR BDMWND WAOCKH, C..V.C,., T.f,.!>..  .'<>H/\ AlttU. Oonorul Mnnatfttr. H, V. I-.  JONICS, A������������'t fionornt Mnnuccr  KArtTAL, $15,000,000     BESEBVE FOND, $13,500,000  FARMERS' BUSINESS  i  The Canadian Bank oi Commerce extends to Farmers every  ?r.cil;ty fo;" JJii,  Inn.^icJlun oi   iheir   banking  Ihe. discount and collection of sales  noles.  ..re supplied free of charge on application.  Blank  inets.  including  sales  notes  point- so^ that the Brokers salesmen  wouldr be- protected on.pi-ice -quota���������  tions, and provided a box uot bearing  fcbe Union imprint was used. However, these details .got no further as  on a vote of about 30 to 1 the motion  to.enforce- contracts was carried. Of  course, all,present did not vote. At  least a dozen in the avidience failing  to make a stand either way.  "President Jackson summed the case  up for tbe contracts very briefly in  saying that if the Union had to contract with the Brokers it was just as  important that the groweas should  contract with the Union; in this way  only could assurance be given as the  crop to market-rand its a poor rule  that tlon't work both ways.  In the evening a session was held  when Chairman Robt. Stark of the  Production Committee presenten its  report, which will appear in a later  issue, and for which, he was tendered  the Union's hearty vote of thanks.  There was also some discussion on  cups and crates, from which we  gather the full pints will again be  xised for both .strawberries and raspberries���������most likely a crate that comes  to hand already made up. Another  feature was the passing of a resolution to petition the agriculture department to establish an experimental  farm here. This was recommended  in the Production C  . ..-Vjr>-1 * t-|1-a/V  .'x$ x'enort  Mr. Stark stating that he had every  reason to believe that such a move was  favorably considered by theautborities.  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  Penticton council will pay laborers  on municipal work $2.75 per day this  year.  Fernie will have a tax sale in  September, with soldiers' property  exempt.  '   '  Trail trustees are asking the city  council for $25,000 for school purposes  xOi* jurxt. ���������  Grand Forks ladies hockey "team has  won tbechampionship of the Boundary  country.  Kaslo council has raised the salary  of the city electrician from $115 to $130  a month.  championship  .������������.ooteiia,y  won the  and  Creston February  School Report  Division  -I.���������High . School���������R.     B.  Masterton, .Principal.  Number actually attending, 31.  Number daily present, 28.8.  Percentage, 98.  Perfect attendance���������Harold Goodwin, Vida Li. Gobbett, Erma Hayden  Hazel Hobden, Mabel Huscroft, Viyi-  anne Moore, Estella McKelvey, Mary  Parker, Margaret Webster, Hai-old E.  Gobbett.  Standing at February Examinations: Entrance���������Frances Lyne 90g  Katherine Moore 68������, Margan Pease  60$, Orin Hayden 60&. Vivianne Moore  085, Mary Parker 57, Audrey Attridge  53&, Muriel Hobden 47&, Mabel Craigie  38|,  Audrey Craigie 34,  Esteila Mc-  rr..t tn  ii.j.1 v Kry   Xtm.  Junior High School���������Lillian Cherrington 76*1, Marion Swanson 78, Har-  old Gobbett 73������, James Cameron 37������,  Harold Goodwin 36g.  Advanced High School���������Muriel  Knott mh- Margaret Webster 93������,  Mabel Huscroft. 96������, Erma Hayden 83.  Lyda Johnson 70&, Vida Gobbett 63g,  Bertha Pease 61������', Edna Holm< s 56J.   .  The following pupils were not  present for- all the examinations���������  Jennie Nigh'ols,_Ruth Klingensmith,  Ray McKelvey, .faul Stinson.  *  -Division II.���������M. MaeKenzie, Teacher.  Number attending 27.  Average daily attendance 24.  Pupils making full attendance���������  Oragio Celli, Ruth Lidgate, Eunice  Moore, Annie Maione, Teresa Maione.  Francis Pow, Joe Romano, Frank  Romano.  Standing of Classes: Junior Fourth  Class���������Almeda Attridge. Vera Parker,  Rnth Compton. Senior Third Class���������  Louise Beyan, Ruth Lidgate, Joe  Romano. Junior Third Class���������Alta  Attridge, Eva Holmes, Eva Webster  and Marguerite Crawford.  The attendance of this room was  greatly reduced by sickness duting the  last month.  Division III.���������MissB. Hurry, Teacher.  Number attending during month, 40.  Average daily attendanc:e,|37.  Perfect attendance���������Nellie Adlard,  Alfred Boffey. Frank Maione, Robert  Moore, Cyrus Pow, Merle Reid,  Louise Romano, Beatrice Scott,  Walter Scott, George St. Jean,  Gladys Webster, Donald Young. Fred  Boffey, Bert Quist, Ralph Christie,  Harvey Gobbett, Gilmoure Taylor,  Lily Wilson, Dudley Wilson.  Highest Standing: Senior Second  Readei���������Merle Reid, Roy Pease,  Robert Moore. Junior Second Reader  ���������Nellie Adlard, Louise Romano,  Amey Walmsley. Senior First Reader���������Edith Crawford, Donald Young,  Walter Scott. Junior First Reader���������  Mary Lewis, Gilmoure Taylor, Ralph  Christie.  Division IV.���������Miss R Hardnsaji,  ���������Teacher.  Number attending during month, 35.  Average attendant o, 20.71.  Perfect attendance���������Leslie Boffej',  Charles Ootterill, Lloyd Couling,  Olwon Eyans, Marion Learmonth,  Edna Nichols, Albert Sherwood,  Edith Wilson, Henry Webster, John  Belanger, Richard Turner, Donald  Tumor, David Evans.  Highest Standing: Second Primer  ���������Albert Maione. Senior 1st. Primor  ���������Marion Learmonth. Intermediate  Primei���������Charles Ootterill. Rocoiving  Class���������Dorothy Ryckman.  Rossland hockey team has  **- wrtf* *r*I *-������m* .  Boundary  Trail Presbyterian ladies aid cleaned  up. $92 on a hot supper served one  night last Week.  Nelson trustees want $40,000 to run,  the city schools this year���������$4000 more  than asked for in 1916.  A Shetland pony donated to Golden  Red Cross and raffled by them last  week netted the ladies $82.  Cranbrook Liberals haye organized  a Ladies' Liberal Association. Mrs.  F. B. Miles is the president.  City laborers at Nelson will bo paid  40 cents an hour this yoar.  Water is still at a low ebb in rho  Trail nyHleiii, and is likely to In* till the  spring thaw conu-ii in earnest.  Allen & Norris, who for a number  of years have conducted a planing  mill and box factory at Grand Forks,  are preparing to brnnrli ont by installing a wnvv mill. They anticipate n cut  nf 10.000.000 feet of lumber during the  season.  Grand jrorfcs Public School garden  for 1916 was adjudged the highest  marks of efficiency by the inspector of  the Department of Education.  MRS* DOWNS, L.O..  Professional  Maternity Name  CRESTON B*  ���������'������������������ ��������� ���������.'.���������AAy&i!$3m  NOTIOE  LAND   REGISTRY   ACT  Moyie was hard hit last week when  the concentrator at the St. Eugene  mine was destroyed .by fire.  With improving coke supply Granby is now operating six of its eight  furnaces at its Grand Forks smelter.  Owing to the uncertainty of the  coke supply the smelter at Greenwood  is-not running to quite half  capacity.  Fernie pays its electric light plant  superintendent $103 a month. At  Cranbrook the same official gets $175.  The News expects new buildings  erected at Trail this year will cost at  least $150,000. In 1916 the figure was  $112,000  For leaving his horse un blanketed,  tied on one of tha streets in Kelowna  for over three hours, a- farmer was  fined $50. -  Revelstoke council will guarantee  the bonds of semi-municipal owned  skating ������md curling rink to be built in  that town.  R. E. Beattie is the new president of  Cranbrook board of trade.- A strong  executive of seven business men has  been chosen.  Fort Steele farmers' institute is  purchasing two purebred bulls and a  quantity of seed potatoes for the convenience of members.  In the matter of an application for  the issue of duplicate Certificates of  Title to Block 125 of Lot 9554 Group 1.  Kootenay District, Proyince of  British Columbia, North West J of  Block 31 of Lot 892. Group h District  aforesaid, Map 698A, and Part (10  acres) of Blbck 100 of said Lot 9554,  Group 1.  Notice is hereby given that it is my  intention to issue at the expiration  of one month after the first publication hereof duplicates of the Certificates of Title to the above mentioned  land in the name of William Alexander McMurtrie, .which Certificates are  dated the 29th March, 1910, 18th June'  1910 and 15th May, 1012 and numbered  12415 A, 12877 A and 16196A respectively-  Dated at the Land Registry Office at  Nelson,B.C., this 9th day of Februarv,  1917.  SAM L. ROE  District Registrar.  Date of first publication, Feb. 16, 1917.  NOTIOE  LAND   REGISTRY   ACT  Alice Staling  Geo. Brydes, who has been with the  guards at the Morrissey internment  camp for some months, returned to  the ranch the latter part of the week.  Mrs. Matthews and little Miss Bessie,  who have been visiting at Trail for  some weeks, returned home on Friday.  Andy Miller left the middle of the  week for Canyon City where, we  understand, he will be" scaler at the  mill for some weeks.  In the inatter of an application for  the issue of duplicate Certificates of  Title to part (50 feet x 208 71-100 feet)  of Block 22, Town of Creston, Province  of British Columbia, Map 693A.  Part (54.355 feet x 208.71 feet) of said  Block 22, and Lots 1, 2. 3 and 4, Block  4, Dow's Addition in said Town of  Ci'eston, Map 851.  Notice is hereby given that it is my  intention to issue at the expiration of  one month after the first publication  hereof duplicates of the Certificate's of  Title to the above-mentioned land, in  tbe name of Esther White McMur,trie,  which Certificates are dated the 7th  April. 1910, 25th April, 1910, and 25th  May, 1910, and numbered 12459A,  12562A and 12755A respectively,  Dated at the Laud Registry Office at  Nelson B.C., this Oth dayof Februarv  1917.   .  SAM L. SOE.  . District Registrar.  Date of first publication, Feb. 16, 1917.  irabelli  DEAIjEK in  High Glass Boots and Shoes  Saddle and Harness^  Repairing a Specially  Jaeky   Moore   and   Ron.   Stewart,  who have been working for the eoni-  Eany at Canyon City this winter, are  onie   again.    The   latter   is  I00V  after tho Miller ranch.  ang  Notwithstanding the 10 inch snowfall on Sunday night Principal King  had a full turnout of scholars at tho  school on Monday. Soft fruitgrowers  here claim the last snowfall is worth  almost a cent a cup to that crop.  In that 1910 cider shipping of 2100  gallons other points in the Valley will  please note that Alice Siding ranchers  shipped at least 2100 gallons, of it. In  addition to Jim Compton's 1800gallons  W. A. Pease and Rose & Watcher  accounted for uuollier 300 gallons.  A Creston* Conservative worker,  who looks after getting names on the  voters list, tells ns that the first ono  to apply was ono of onr married ladies,  who was on hand March 1st���������the first  day registration wns on for the fair sex.  board of trade  r  .j. j,... oi   Min llllllgHMK*  wihIu'h done on behalf  ar Cr.-s:ihrv/ok: G\nut of criminal  uhhImh to be held in thatcity, adiHtrict  refflntnir be locnled there, thnt tin*  i.'w.ii'r   for  Sij������irii,  Kootenay  haye   IiIh  MINERAL AOT  iroiw v  Certificate or" Improvements  NOTICE  Aspen, Caroline, Silverton Fractional,  Mohawk, International and Emma  Mineral   Claims,   situate   in   the  KcI.sdji   iiiiiiiug  Division  of Went  Kootenay.     Where located:     On  Deer Crenk, a tributary of Sheep  Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that I, A. JT. Green,  acting as ageni for P. V, Morton, Free  Miner's Certificate   No.   8508111,   nnd  AgiU'n  Hilling.*..  Vita  Miner's Certifi-  eato  No.  N51IH2H.   Intend,  nlxtv   dnyn  from date hereof Ut apply to the Mining Recorder  for  a Certificate of Tio-  provoinentH. tor the purpose of obtaining   a   Crown   Grant    of   the   above  claims,  And further t-aki. notice that action  onMler neftion W, mu;*t be commenced  before the lumnineo of such Clet*t.iflent������������  P   n   RtfWXTFTT  \*.  ��������� L.:. l.������, ���������V> I  /-v       j  :~t* t.fX,kft.0*t  f\ ������  **��������� JJIKII  llfiherv denort mi'iit  lalce with hju������i.  ....xt,   i/*������.'.  r������>.iJjt/'j-������',-  t'jftllllllOII  a* ir.......  j.uil'jvov>'iii������ailC^ , I  "*"'  "''    ""    * *      Jiuumiy, ) iN.it.���������u nanlliorl7c<l publication of tb i*-  nvn^navr        ndvfTtlnoinont will not htx puld for.  SiS*'  A"i]  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Coal mining rights of thc Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, tho Yukon Territory, theNorth-  WestVTerritories and in a portion of  the Provinceof British Columbia, may  be leased for 11 term of twenty-one  years ronewal for a further term of  21 years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2.500 acres will  be leased to ono applicant.  Application foi a lease must bc made  by tiie applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agont of tho district in which  the rights applied for aro situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  bo described by sections, or legal stib-  divisions'oj sections, and in unsurvey-  ed territory the tract applied for shall  bo staked out by the applicant himself  Each application must be accompanied by a foe of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, but'iiot otherwise. A royalty  shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of five cents  per ton.  The pel-son operating the mine shnlj  fui-ui.sh tlu: Agent witii sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  iiHiioiiantabie coai mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  rotnriiH should be furnished at leuM  once a year.  The lease will Include tiie coal mining rights only, rescinded by Chap.  27 of 4-5 George V. assented to 12th  June, \,m.  i'or nm iiitormation application  should he made to the Seeretary of tin*  ��������� -1. l������ir(HH-iil of t-ho Interior, Ottuwii,  or to any agont or Sub-Agent of  Dominion Lund-i.  W. W. CORY. D.n.iH- MiMr*.-.-  t/ho Interior.  1017.  A. II. GREEN. Its'.'-.'.-  p  y  STIES SSYIBiW; CB3SSTON. s."-cl  'A^SAPi  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUAUTY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  Conserve Modesty  Ui? course, when the cost of leather  is ���������soaring out . of sight, tluit i.s the  Mine -when the..butterflies of fashion  dictate a shoe reaching half way to  the knee. Better lengthen their  dresses, ratrioiism and modesty will  both be conserved ihereby-.   Hamilton  Spectator.  BACKACHE GONE!  Glabella, Maa.  ���������'I think GIST FILLS are Mia  finest- things for the Kidneys.  When, first I came to Canada I  sufifered with dreadful Pains ia  any hack, that made ma <*.uite ill.  A friend save me six of your  clue to the mystery was in his hands.  Opening- them one after the othe.  he entered upon a new 'phase of the  stoi-y.  They were all dated, and all vjuite  recent;   and   the   startling   truth   was  uid.iikic.SL    uwiu    iiiv;    vCiv     lilbi     wOkvkS.  Captain Silcott, Daphne's father, who  was  supposed  to  have  died  in   lAtvis  and    to  have  been    brought  over  to  England and buried in his family's  i vault at Little Greystone, Worcestcr-  ' shire, was alive, and writing to his  j daughter in much the same strain as  ! lie   had  written,   more   than  a   do/cn  | vears before, io his wife. ,, . ..    .   ,,  f   If this had been. all. it. would have! *eavumu-.   ,hai tne ui  ���������been  disquieting  enough. had-rcvercd. and  about whose  affect-  permission, and the subsequent letters, all containing thanks for hcr  "dutiful gifts," confirmed this belief.  He sat back, frowning, asking himself what he had himself done to  frighten his young wife, and to deter  her from confiding Jo him such an  important  secret.  And hc could not but conclude that  she, miserable and ashamed at having  made such a shocking discovery  about hcr own Juthcr, had felt too  shv to tell him the truth.  Unfamiliar Uses for Wood  Science Is Constantly Finding    New  Uses for Wood Products  In addition to the ordinary uses oi  wood with which we are familiar,  mankind is dependent upon the forest for a variety of products whose  appearance does not indicate their  origin, say members of thc Federal  Forest Service. Numerous as these  products are, and as extensive .is is  their use at the present time, science  is   constantly  learning  new  constitu-  i  "FORTHEJk KIDNEYS  and after I bad taken one doso I  Jolt Jess pain. I thou got aiyseif  a hox and "before half of it was  gone 1 had lost all the backache.  "It any one tells me *what a  pain they have ia their hack X  ���������ay  'You should try Gin "Pills,'  Mrs. J. "PiokreU."  All drnggists sell Gin Pills at  60c. & box, or 6 boxes for $'2.50.  Sample   free  if  you  -write   to  KATXOKAX. *0K*0G  & CKBMXOA&  CO.   OP   CANADA.   LIMITED  Toroati*., Oat. 7T  SIR  PENYWERN'S  WIFE  ABY  F Mm*+Jfi^Lai-V\m.im,  WAoncw  Wmd.Uxit & C*, L**S*i  TORONTO  But it was, of course, only lhc beginning oi the gigantic trouble which  was gradually overshadowing the  whole house.  For   the   second     batch   of  letters,  while alluding to the cloud which had  hung over his  life  for many  years m  consequence    of a  past    indiscretion.  j made one direct appeal after another  I lo  his  daughter's  compassion  and  to  | her generosity.  ! Sir Penywern looked at the d'alcs.  ; The tirst he discovered io have been  I written during his oWn visit to town  i to hunt up facts at the British Mu-  I scum for his long- since neglected  | book.  j     In this letter the writer begged his  '; daughter   to   forgive   him   for   having  '��������� ventured into  her neighborhood,  and  : >aid that the longing to see her happy  was  so   strong upon  him  that  he  had yielded to the impulse.    He promised  not  to  intrude  upon her,     told  her  she was  still to consider him  as  dead, as indeed he had long been supposed to be, begged her not <o men-  i:on to her husband that he was alive.  He added that if she cared to come  to his assistance with a little raci-y,  she could do so by sending it by letter to "John Finch," care of the landlord     of    "The    Tradescant    Arms,"  Marsh Dutton.  Sir    Penywern  guessed    that poor  i Daphne    had availed herself    of this  mg death shc had heard so much,  was not only alive, all thc time, but  so far from being the hero and saint  she had considered him, was involved  deeply in some crime too dreadful  even to be named in his letters to his  wife.  Sir Fenyweru's heart yearned for  the young creature, and lie was ready  to a.octree himself of having been  wanting,in tenderness and in care of  lier, of having erred in leaving her  for a few days by herself, of having  failed, in short, to obtain lhat place  in her heart which would have rendered such concealment as this impossible.  And then he went on, as he had ex-  He  could imagine  what   the  shock  must have been to the poor child of   cnts which  -ntcr into-the make.up o������  ihci     whom oI������c   wood and is finding  new     uses     to  which these constituents and those  already  known   can  bc   put.  Charcoal, as everyone knows, is  essential for the manufacture of black  powder. All of thc acetone used as a  solvent in making nitrocellulose powders is derived from acetic acid, a  product of hard-wood distillation.  Great Britain, it is said, is dependent  upon the United States for acetone  used in making cordite. Black walnut is a standard for gunstocks, and  has been so much in demand for ihe  past two years that our supply of this  valuable wood has been considerably  reduced and other woods, notably-  birch, are being substituted. From  Europe comes thc complaint that  there is a shortage of willow for  making wooden legs.  By converting cellulose, one of thc  elements of wood, into a gelatinous  material, known as viscose, a wide  field is opened up for the utilization  of wood waste, and a new line of  products, varying   all   the.   way from  simple begging  of  a  more  seri-  pectcd to do, Irom  letters to later ones  ous character.  There came a passionate appeal  dated "Midnight,'' of the day of Rath-  bone's death, in which, for the first  time, that name was mentioned.     Sir  Pa Has His Doubts  Hc: But you say yourself that yew  father is anxious to get you off his  hands.  She: Yes; that's -why I don't think  he'll listen to you.  ������9  WOMEN   CANNOT  SLEEP."  Penywern gathered from it that it, sausage casings to tapestry, is ������dded  was Rathbone who had brought the)1? thc alr.Wv\.^?S.thy list. Many o'  letters  from father  to  daughter, nnd,  (Continued.)  The butler stiil stood, with anxiety  in his eyes, holding the handle of thc  door, and casting glances full of pathetic entreaty at his master.  At any other time, indeed; Sir  Penywern would have been on the  alert in a moment. There was no  pretending th.tt there were not things  to be known which it was most undesirable for ill*. Gartwell to find  out; apparently it was hc who was  the trespasser, and there was an un  pleasant interest attached to what he  might find out.  For thc moment, however, the old  letters of Daphne's father were the  most important thing in thc world to  Sir Penywern, and nothing could be  allowed to stand in thc way of his  reading.  "Ten minutes! ""Yes, Sir Penywern.  Make it five, if you can, sir," Fenner  added hurriedly, as hc bent forwaid  to whisper this warning, and th-m  went  quickly out of the room.'  Sir Penywern was alreadyJialf-w.iy  down the first page of one of thc four  letters.  He read it through, and then    the  next, until all four letters were mas  tcred.   And hc grew grave as hc read.  They all bore date of more than a  dozen years before, all were written  within    thc    period  of    a  couple*  of  months,  and  all   were   couched   in   a  strain   of  the  most  extreme  reserve.  They bore no other heading than the  dale",  and  as  the  envelopes had   disappeared,    thero    was    no    evidence  where they were Avritten.  All breathed a spirit of intense affection for the absent wife ami child,  and expressed a longing to see them  again "when this is done with." But  what the particular work "was which  he had on hand the writer did nol  say. He mentioned the danger he  was in, the need of extreme caution,  the pains he took to send the letters  fiom oilu-r places than 'hat in which  In* -va*- staying, and gave slronijly  the impression Unit the writer was  Hying from justice, and that he wr.s  in eonslant dread of discovery. He  warned ilu* pi'rson to whom l.e  wrote not io attempt lo write to h:m  iu return, and mentioned no names  cither  of  pkiers  or of persons.  All the letters began "My Dearest  Wife," and ended "Vour Loving Husband." But lie men tion oil neither his  own name nor hers.  Sir Penvwern was perturbed ralher  than :->iirpn*,ed by what he read. His  own siirinisi's had long since turned  in some such direction as tlu; letters  iii-lic.klcd, ami when he loaded lip tlu-  first packet of letters, and placing  them on one ������ ide, opened lhe second  packi.-t, it was with a well-founded  -.iihljii ion as to the further discover*  ii-.n  in  Mure  for  lijni.  Th'- lit't thins- thai, struel; hhn was  tli.il the hilars in tin- second packet  >am re all in their envelope:.; the .see-  ond tiling was tliat tln-y were never;  tin- third, and unci important ihiug  of all, v.-.t., i!mt ih.y were in iin'  .aiijj- h.nnJv, riting as | Im- oilier*;.  And   the   mmm nl   he   had   grasped  thai   (.nl,  Sir   Penywern   fell   that   Hv  W.  N.  THE NATION  FUTURE  Depends Upon  Healthy Babies  Properly reared children grow  up to be strong, healthy  citizens  Many diseases to which children are susceptible, first indicate  their presence in the bowels.  The careful'mother should  watch hcr child's bowel movements and use  -Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup  It is a corrective for diarrhoea,  colic and other ailments to which  children are subject especially  during' the teething period.  It is absolutely non-narcotic  and contains neither opium,  morphine nor any of their derivatives.  Mrs* Wmslew's  Soothing Syrup  - Makes Cheerful,  ^j*uy mt    -M* mWmm\\^       III      *,  Chubby Children  Soothes the fretting child during  thc tryisift period of its development and thus gives rest and  relief to both child and mother.  B*iy t\ bottlo today  *na ket*;f������ it h-Midiy  Ho/J i>y all ih'tiffljils in Cuinaeia unit  ihromiJitittt Oi* itmrM  iii some cases at least, had taken thc  answers back. Captain Silcott, ulias  Finch, complained that Rathbone wa3  a "traitor," that he wanted to give  him up to the police, and that hc had  threatened, after a quarrel, to murder Daphne hy way of revenging himself upon her father.  "What happened this afternoon was.  an accident," the letter went on. "1  followed him tip to your house, foi*  the first time daring- even' this in  your interests. I was alarmed tor  your safety, my dearest child. He  threatened to kill me. and to levy  blackmail upon you. We had a struggle, you know with what - result. I  am mad at thc thought of thc peril I  have put you in. But your keen feminine wits will teach you how to make  up some story, and 'to get rid of the  evidences. Then there Avill only be  a disappearatice to account for. Goocl-  bvc.    Your broken-hearted  FATHER."  Now to Sir Penywern the whole  tone of this letter rang as false as  false could be. He did not believe  in the man's account of what had  happened, nor did hc believe in his  protestations of affection. "Whatever  Captain Silcott might have been in  his younger days when he was the  idol of liis wife's heart, his character  had suffered deterioration of the  most marked kind since - the days  when his first crime led liim to conceal himself, and then to get his wife  to connive at a spurious death und  burial.  The remaining letters were begging  epistles pure and simple, always cleverly calculated to stir her dutiful feelings, and always couched in lhc most  tender  strain.  Sir Penywern put them back in  llieir envelopes carefully, and tied up  the packet again. Then he put: both  parcels into one of the inside drawers of the desk,  and locked it up.  The last letter of all contained a  request for fifty pounds, "that he  might get away, and never trouble  the most dutiful of daughters: more."  Had the rascal kept his word? il  was most unlikely, seeing that ono. of  his emissaries, Webling, had made a  fresh appeal to Daphne lhat evening!  Or had Kineh made his escape, and  had his little gang of coadjutors received his mantle, and begun blackmailing on their own account?  This seemed highly probable.  Sir Penywern was aghast at thc position disclosed by the letters. He  understood now thc reluctance poor  Daphne haiWelt in making known the  misdeeds of the father whose) memory she had been, taught to revere.  .Standing a little in awe of the husband who w.'.k so much older than  herself, and whose position made, him  lhe accredited foe of wrongdocri*!, she  might very naturally have shr.Hik  from revealing the fact of her father's  existence in the first place; while the  ciime commuted by him within he  own knowledge, and perhaps even in  Inr Pi\.\U\, must have rendered her  '\ en more anxious than before to  keep the ugly- secret as long a*- sue  could, even at the risk of her own  reputation.  (To Be Continued.)  A PeasimiM: on Poult' j������  "It pays in keep poultry," says ;i  heading in a poultry journal, To  which one of our neighbors rcplie'-..  "The only thing ��������� ever get from my  pen ia the look the rooster give*" nie  when Im comes out and suggests  I'd  thc so-called "silk" socks, neckties  and fancy braids now on the market  contain artificial ��������� silk made from  wood.  About nine-tenths of all the paper  we use is made from wood.  Summerfallow Stabilities  Taking 100 as the area under summerfallow last ycar, the. amount of  land under summerfallow' ia Manitoba  in 1916 was -104, in Saskatchewan 103,  and in Alberta 9Q. ��������� Thc figures for  1915 were 77, 71 and 74 respectively.  Tliere will obviously be a great deal  more land in cultivation in Western  Canada in 1917 than in 1916.  Hie highly organized, .finely strung  nervous system of women subjects them  to terrors of nervous apprehension *whkls  no man can ever appreciate.  The peace of mind, the mental poise  and calmness under dilBcuitieo, which  are necessary for happy womanhood, are  only possible when the sensitive organism  is in a perfectly healthy condition. If  there be any derangement in thia respect  no remedy m the world so completely restores womanly health as the wonderful  "Favorite Prescription" invented by Dr,  R. V. Pierce.  Chatham, Ont.���������"A few years ago I  suffered a general break-down and got  very weak and thin. I was in an awful  state. I was very much discouraged and  at times thought-I would lose my mind.  I knew of Dr. Pierce'B medicines bo I got  his 'Favorite Prescription.' It gave me  immediate relief, and completely cured  me in a very short time. My sister used  it with good results also. She was in A  very delicate condition, I got her to  take it and two bottles cured her cons*  pletely.    v  A.*f%*m  ���������**���������" medic  Dr. Pierce's medicines; they are all that  is recommended of them."���������^Mks..Mar������  gabei Bstakt, 37 Park Ave-., Ghfithaaa^  ~Ont.  "I wrote this poem to. kill Lime."  "Well, you may bc sure that time  will have revenge and kill the poem."  -Old Gent: I hear your son is dis*  playing great ability as a footballer,  Mrs. McLusky.  Mrs. McLusky: Sure, an he's hopin1  to be picked for next year's team as  one of thc drawbacks.  JIFOU  Ontario Sapper Praises Jftr. Cassell's Tablets.  That a soldier should uso and praise  Dr. Cassell's Tablets is cleat* proof of  the wonderful sustaining' power of this  great strength-giving medicine. And  thousands of seryj.ee  men on .and and  sea are trust nt-* to  Dr. Cassell's Tablets  to sustain the in  through * all tho  hardship,?- ot voient-  less wiir.  SAPPER A.  HARTLEY, O F  THE A. COMPANY* CANADIAN EMCIN-  EEHS, whoso homo  ^address in 906,  TRAFALGAR-  BTnEET, LONDON, ONTARIO,  in ono of ninny who  have written in  pr:ii;a*. of Dr. C;.r,.seiTri Tuhhits. ' Uy  aays*.-���������" As a oom-tnnt user of Dr.  CasH������.]'������i Tablets I  would like to ndd  my testimony to their value. I used  them when I was in tho South African  War, and, finding the benefit of them  there, have taken  them since whenever I felt run-down.  J always recommend  '.new, for I know  ihey do all that is  claimed for them.;  In my opinion they  are tho best tonio  anyone can take fcr  loss of appetite,  poornees of tho  blood, or general  -weakness of ihe system. We have had  a lot ot hard training hero, and Bom������  timo ago- I began to  ���������feel tho strain, but  I got somo Dr. Caa-  ocll'a Tablets, and  tlio boyn aro sur-  ���������priscd    at   -what   A.  " **���������������   j-tJflW*  always on  uiu<!ia:iioi> itivy' IiJ������*l������u  ������U   IUjV.  to  liayo   some   ���������with   mo  active service."  Dr. CatscW* Tctblett pat nett) Uf* and vigour into weak,  overatrained people. They nourfoh the nerve*, enrich the  blood, strengthen the general tyatem, and create that snap  and fitnesM which make life a joy. Take a course of them,  and health and vital energy will toon be your*.  IF.  11*3  U������J* U ������WL **   W 1  _J  lets  BB  THL j*   we*.,* Tmm~.P3m  ������..*11<  ���������lid.  to 11*���������   mill ;v���������\  ,i i  in  an-nlicr half dollar on feed,"-  tr������-,>)i:<   Vh '���������r!i';*-r,  c \ I  FflEE  SAMPLE.  On   rf*k"<*ipt   nf. fi  C������fM������ tO l-OV'T  miiilliiu: uiu) iiiicli-  JiH'. .i. |((>im roiim  frw Hitmiiln will In*  in c n t ii 1 o n o ������*.  Aihlj*<������HH: llmroM P.  Vll'ilil" .* <*f>., Mi*:,.  1ft, M<:'.*mil -/.trtYt,  Tor-nnio.  tti'tUOVUmiMttlWif *  Dr. CjibhoIVh '1'ublrtH ar* Nntritivo, M.cirt'Oru.i-W������s  Ah������'i:.������iL������*������  ���������uid AiiU-WimmiicwJii), uml tlioTflcotfiiJwei.l   itnnw.y f������u*  Nni-uous Brankilowri 8leenle������ane������tj Malnutrition  Neru������ PimrnlyAft Annomia Watting Disoacct  liiltimitA W������akit������tft Kidney Trouble* Palpitation v  riourar.tlionia nytpftptlM Vital Exhaunti*n  fl|*������iM>i������l!i*  -faliutblA   for  inirnintr   inolli������*rn  ������'ml durlnr   fb*  Critical l������et-U>ii������ o-f Hlo.  F..1.1  by   T)mr.riMH uml ntor-'lrMKr* lhTonrh������ntO*n������4Uu  .������.     . r. ,       t .���������, . ..      ..,,.. ,������������������.     f--,������.   ������V ������     v ������.!.������.>     r,~    mm..  ,   I ,1 .   ��������������� .      j 1,1,1      I. 11 It.',    ..J   I.. itj.'i    ���������������. *.     *-'������ *��������� ���������  "     '   - ���������      ���������    ��������� .  W;.i* I.i*, 2 '���������(���������i|l������ imvi* MllM*. fil.l-������. ���������  S������"# ProrrUMkrVi tfr, Cam**!!'* C*.. Ma., MmnthttUr, fciNU  ��������� imMU..<'.iWu...a'mU",a.<,ilmmw,^miii;3-a:^  ^ii,:;.,���������:;!i:i:':'i::;.:  BUii  l;.ir.������.j,J.'vK������lTtJiM^lJ������MJ  mmm>m&*m  mmmmm ^Apii$$  Ap::p������$ggg$il  r:P,P:W?$&&h  " ���������V'..,'.t^.:-^!li-55Li*^l  wm. -  SHE HKVII.W, CKESTON, B. Ct'  Ei  e;AN!AlDA:  Boots by the Million  .Northampton the Centre of a Huge  War Industry  No less than   $1,625,000   worth  Of.  by  the Northamptonshire factories, who  fare supplying not only the British  army with footwear, but are also ma-  ti c-h    Q ���������������'  ly aiiG  aang* boots for the French  inavy,, the Belgian, Serbian, and Ital-  aan "Armies. Many curious boots arc  being turned out by the Northampton factories. There is a thigh boot  for sailors in which he can almost  *9oat; short-footed boots for Gurkhas; sandals for West African soldiers; special boots for the Flving  Corps; and.last, but not least, mosquito boots for the soldiers fighting  in tropical countries.  WINTER HARD ON BABY  The winter season is a hard one on  the baby. He is more or less confined to stuffy, badly ventilated  rooms. It is so often stormy that the  mother does not get him out in the  fresh air as often as she should. He  catches colds which rack his !iltlc  system; his stomach and bowels get  out of order and he becomes peevish  and cross. To guard against this the  mother should keep a box of Baby's  Own Tablets in the house. They rc-  spilate thc stomach and bowels and  break up colds. , They are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  <cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Akin to the British  Interesting Conclusions Drawn From  Tracing French Ancestry  Thoughtful delvers into Canadian'  history have drawn attention to the  fact that the French of Lower Canada are more akin to ourselves than  we have been'accustomed to suppose.  Their ancestors came from Brittany  and Normandy. The Bretons arc  'brothers to the Celtic, Irish, the  Welsh and the Highland Scottish.  The Normans were of Scandinavian  blood, and essentially identical with  the Northmen who scourged England under thc name of Danes, occupied that part of France from which  came William the Conqueror and his  retinue, and even adventured into the  Mediterranean as far as Sicily. It,  would be difficult, therefore, to say*  whether the early explorers and settlers along the St. Lawrence in the  days of the Bourbons were more typ������-  ,-**-������ 1 t-4*��������� *+,������m *m\mm+*%  ft** mt*^  <l������j>������i *** m*t f% mm J .������������������������������������������#>  t*ax     j.'jCJlk.tJjULjJ u>Cjj,UJial     2.IU      XfQxS-  tile���������than they were typical Britons  ���������'daring, patient, ��������� plodding and physically prolific.���������Hamilton  Spectator.  Easily and Uuickiy Cured wuu  EGYPTIAN  LINIMENT  * '   For Sale by All Dealers  Dooglas &~Co.. Prop'w   Hasance. Oat.  Rejected  Young Man: I asked, but I received not.  Parson Prim: Then you asked  amiss.  Young Man (sadly): Yes, I asked a  miss.  Had the Drop  First Motorist: How many miles  can you go on a gallon?  Second Motorist: How many can  you?  First Motorist: I asked you first.  2 and 5 lb. Cartons���������  20,20, 50 and 100 lb. Bane.  is made in one grade only���������the highest. So there is  no danger of getting "seconds" when you buy  Redpath in the original Cartons or Bags.  "Let Redpath Sweeten it. *' ������  jar Refining Co., Limited, Montreal*  To Asthma Sufferers.���������Dr. J D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy comes like  a helping hand to a sinking swimmer. It gives new life and hope by  caring his trouble���������something he has  come to believe impossible. Its benefit is too evident to be questioned���������  it is its own best argument���������its ov* n  best advertisement. If 3rou suffer  from asthma get this time-tried remedy and find help like thousands of  others.-'  A Thorough Pill.���������To clear the stomach and bowels of impurities and  irritants is necessary when their ac  tion is irregular. The pills that will  do this work thoroughly are Parmelee's .Vegetable Pills, which are mild  in action but mighty in results. They  purge painlessly and effcctivelj', nnd  work a permanent cure. They can be  used without fear by the most delicately constituted, as there arc no  painful effects preceding their gentle  operation.  Hard to Say  Passenger: What makes the train  run so slow?  Irate Conductor: If you don't like  it you can get off and walk.  Passenger: I would, only I am not  expected until train-time.  Wisely Chosen Time  "The time for good resolution making, that is,.just after Christmas, wa*  wisely chosen."  "What do you mean?''  "It's  so  much  easier to be    ;good  when you're broke, you know."  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Sirs,���������I have used your MINARD'S LINIMENT'for the past 25  years, and whilst I have occasionally  used other liniments I can safely say  that I have never used any equal to  yours.  If rubbed between thc hands and  inhaled frequently, it will never fail  to cure cold in the head in 24 hours.  It is also the Best for bruises, sprains,  etc.���������Yours truly,  J. G. LESLIE.  Dartmouth.  of  In the Toils  First Hippopotamus: What'? the  matter, my dear?  Second Hippo: I sometimes wish  you had never been so prosperous. I  simply cannot get a servant to Hirn  on the mud iu my bath every morn-  Profits cf London Hotels  A hint of the vast expenditure  money in London at this time is gir  ven by the annual financial statement  of the Strand and the Regents Palace  hotels, two quite ordinary English  hostels, by the way. The statement goes on to show that the net  profit for the year for the two was  no less than $450,000, and that a dividend of seven per cent, was paid on  the preference shares and eleven per  cent, on the common. If any Canadian hotels are doing this sort of a  land office business, we. would like to  hear from them. As there are unnumbered thousands of Canadian women - hanging around London, it is  safe to say that Canadians have contributed a goodly share of these profits, and incidentally eaten up a good  many tons of precious food.���������Toronto Saturday Night.  M rn  ;0  1* no more necessary  titan Smallpox, Anay  experience has demonstrated  tbe almost miraculous ettlr  -mw.y* Sjiu JfT.Tm.TTJrcurrfta'i Ox txttxttjt*iiiS.t. m ..t^..u^,iyi^m  BevacclB-aedNO'W ta? you* physician* you an*  your family.   It Is more vital than boose Insurance*  Aslc your physician, druggist, or send f o> Bar*  you had Typnold?" telling cf Typhoid facclne*,  ccsults from ua * and danger from Typhoid Carriers*.  ���������k-Mtmn w    rut  eaoavciUB wcciacs * nnvu������ uskm a. *. oov. ucuu  5ta&*������ ������o!i������a Roof Cos&pdsffi&  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  Binks: Shafer, do you know that  woman across the street?  Shafer: She certainly looks familiar. Let me see. It's my wife's new  diess, my daughter's hat and my  mother-in-law's parasol���������sure! It's  our cook.���������-Philadelphia Ledger.  .4 ������������/������. rrfteW? T���������imtatiH*\  medicine.   Bold tn thro* de*{  grees of strength.  No.  1.  $1;  No.   2.   *3;   Ko.   3.   $5  per box. Sold by all  druggists, or sent pro-  paid in plain package oa  receipt of prico. F*r������*  ���������pamphlet.    Address:  WE COOK MEDICINE C������i  Ahead of Them All  A prominent physician, upon opening thc door of his consulting-room  asked;  "Who has been waiting longestr**  "I have," spoke up a man in a sten**  tprian voice. "I'm  your tailor.  I de->  livered your clothes four weeks ago."  ���������Chicago Herald.  Minard's  Liniment  Cows.  Cures  Garget  in  No Change  age of sixteen  ���������It. is  'Yes;  Both Easy  easy to give advice." '  also   to   refrain   from   tithing  At the age of sixteen Alice .tones  wrought poetic changes- in her name.  She signed herself E. Alyssc Jones.  Thus designated shc entered a new  school. Thc head mistress asked hcr  manic. "Alyssc Tones," shc replied.  "A-1-y-s-s-c."      .  ... "Thank you," said the leader.  "And how are you spelling Jones  now?"���������Argonaut. " '    ,  A Pleasant  .Health!  A daily ration of  Grape-Nuts and cream  is a splendid food for  those who want vigor  and energy.  State of Ohio, Gty~of Toledo, -._  Lucas   County,* bs.  Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he ia  senior partner of the firm of P. J. Cheney  & Co., doing- business in the Citv of Toledo,  County and State aforesaid, and that said  firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED  DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by tho use of  .HALL'S  CATARRH  CURE.  ��������� FRANK J.   CHENEY.  Sworn to before me and subscribed in a\y  preseacs, this 6th day of Deccnber, A. D.  U886. A. W. GLEASON.  (Seal) Notary Public.  Hall's Catarrh Care in taken internally aiid  acts thi ouch the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the Syttexn. Send for testimociala  Iree.  * ... F>J*..CPENEY & CO., Toledo, a  Sold bjr all druggists,  75c  Hall's "Family   Fills for coostipatiMi.  h tib  \������  %  <7-*-s  *tT&,  h  ITOWIk  Keeping Account  Pay  is a concentrated  health-food made from  choice whole wheat and  malted barley. Jt retains the vital mineral  x. elements of the grain so  essential to thorough  nourishment of body  and brain, but lacking  in many other cereal  foods.  Every table sliould  hav'c ilb daily ration  of Grapu-NutK. v  "There's a Reason'  Ao chanf/e in price, quality, or size of package   " ���������������������������'���������"���������"" " *.---..i.-.xmmmm.t**t .������. ... ���������,m,���������. ^ ...f.M Y)-*-|ir,|tf m-  A Little Figuring Will Usually  Big Dividends  It has been said that if lead .pencils -were uncommon thingu there  would be golden opportunities for  slick-tongucd salesmen to sell them  at a substantial profit on tiie strength  of thc amount of money which .".ould  be saved by their use. This was never more, true than it is today when  everything is so high in price. A  lead pencil judiciously used vvill show  wliich crops hist year returned the  most for the labor put upon them.  Such information, would be valuable  in planning this year's work. X.end  pencils have been known ^ to save  years of time which was heinr-* spent  iuvmilkiiig unprolitable cows.   A lillle  | figuring might show where lite purchase of ancAV machine would more  than save its cost in time saved during the  rush  of a busy .season.     Be-  .Wore the load pencil idea is capitalized why not .start of your own accord  to ascertain just how things arc. c-o-  ing and where savings of time and  money could be imule?--The IV.ieti-  cal  Farmer.  Jt*   m.  Hollow-ay's Corn Cure takes  corn out by the roots. Try it  prove it.  the  and  im *** iMt*t*Wm*,*M*m  W.      N.      U.      1143  A Sure Way  A Minnesota man relates lluit one  afternoon a train on a western railway stopped at a small station, when  one ot the passengers, in looking  over the place-Hound his gaze fixed  upon an interesting sign. Hurrying  to the side of the conductor, he  eagerly inquired: "Do you think that  T will have time to gel a iioda before  thc  train starts?"  "Oh, yes,", answered the conductor.  "lint nuppose," suggested the  thirsty passenger,    "tliat    the    train  uhr.nhl   tvit  rxtx   vilhrnit   tT**'?"  "W<- can easily fin that," promptly  ivplj-pd tin* conductor. ' "'I vill go  alor^r and have one with .������'<y.i." ���������'���������-  Argonuut.  .&<  >p%:*Pa  "We study and admire the machinery invented}  by man, and too often overlook and neglect that  moat marvellous machine���������the human body.  To understand and tako cara ol the heart, lungo  and liver; the arteries and veins, the skin, the teeth,  tho eyes and all the intricato machinery oi tho body, i$  ������0 small task.  But, unlike any other machine, the body replaces*  its own wear aud waste, and, consequently, tho moati  attention required is that which bas to do with th$  organs of digestion and excretion.  So long as proper food is supplied for nourishment  and tho liver, kidneys and bowels oro regular in theitf  work of eliminating poisonous waste matter from th<$  system, the great majority of human ills aro avoided.  In this connection Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pilli  aro appreciated en account of their promptness and efficiency in arousing ^ho action of theso filtering and|  excretory organs, and thereby removing such cIia-������  orders as liver complaint, biliousness, constipation*  indigestion, kidney disease and backache, With thoscn  organs in healthful action thero is no such, thing as*  Bright 'a disease, hardening of the arteries nnd rhciu  in a tism.  Dr. Chase's Kidnoy-Liver PUIm, ono pill a dot������e, 2fl|  oenta a box, all dealers, or Bdmanson, Ba.tes & Co.,  t-in-ut.*d, Toronto.  Ho not be talked into accepting a substituto*  Imitations disappoint.  r.2*i  .   ., -, - *CMj������-  .p-xPrnm*  AA~iA:r:m>zs2$i  ���������AAAAP������***  ' ���������'-���������.������P'P.'P-, '������������������"-���������^^fVff.'jiS  ".. -.���������-*::.-^>-i--������*?isSS  ���������,Pr\P-'Vjh.^i0m  illli  -. ��������� .l..'.'.j.i'.;;-jit.^.^g  'AAAAiK&zm  -;*-w---i&g*Sgl  .-'..'.   ......At.."**?,.  ��������������������������� ��������� 'AsA^m,  ������������������ppMm  P'P^0M  ������������������: 'i'PrMA  ' , '���������*" ^/pP.i^pmX-iM  Pppim.  rA0m  '. >--'.:v^.*a  iip  rP&L  '-"~S52'.l  .i������5*4i  At; s.-:$.'c,m  -pm  A^m  'ASim  :mm  -A<?A&  ill  sill  ���������jj'i'jiig*  iil  -mi  :-/i>l^.<rJ  AArri-m  *-;:,'*r:rJm  m  ���������'s!l  1  :,������ THE  CBESTON  REVIEW  1   O^a ���������   ay*,?*!   PAveAtna*. I  Lieut. K. Venus of the Forestry  Draft was a week-end visitor at Nelson, returning on Tuesday.  R. Lamont was a passenger east on.  Tuesday, headed for the Lethbridge  section on a horse buying trip  Mrs. Jack Cameron of Cranbrook is  spending a few days in town, the guest  of her sister, Mis. E. Ryckman.  Miss Sns'e Hurry left the latter part  of the week foi- Boswell, where she  will spend a  few   weeks with friends.  Albin White pulled out for Bonn-  ingtoii on. \\ ednesclay, where he will  so on guard duty at the power plant.  and  ON SALE ONCE MOKE  Commencing FRID A Y,  MARCH 2, we will have  Ice Cream and Soft  Drinks on sale, as well as  Bovril and Coca.  Grestoii Drug & Sook Go.  Phone 67  CRESTON  Sergt.'Cory Dow, the chief military j  police here, ieft on Wednesday for,!  Cranbrook, where he will spend a few I  days leave. ���������  Alex. C. Dove^ Nelson, inspector of  schools for the Ji-ootenay, is giving the  Creston seat of learning an official call  this week.    He arrived on Monday.      j  Creston Womens' Institute is--������**eet- j  ing this afternoon in Speers' Hall to]  arrange the topics and. other features .  of the meetings for the balance of the ���������  year. j  There will be morning and evening j  service at Christ Church, Creston, on j  Sunday next, with celebration of;  Holy Communion after morning |  prayer. j  Farmers' Institute spring meetings j  at Creston on Saturday afternoon and !  evening. There will be six speakers}  and the meetings will be held in tho I  Auditorium. j  Miss Amy Ebbutt, of fche nursing |  stuff of Kootenay L.-ike. Kospitai, Noi- j  son, is here* on a few days visit with j  hei- mother, Mi-s. P G.* Ebbutt, who '  has been in poor health of late.  The earlo.-ul of potatoes that the i  Union loaded afc Eiickson on Satur- !  day last pretty well cleans up the j  Valley's 191(5 potato crop. Ranchers  who shipped in this car received .$40 a j  ton for their spuds.  Drs. Borden and Viguenx of Nelson,  who spent Thursday here oi������ a medical  examination of the 81 recruits of the  Forestry Draft, only found three men  in the whole lot whom they were unable to pass for overseas service.  Local dealers are finding a great  demand for Orestor. eggs at outside  points. So uuiuerous, in fact, are  these calls tliat they cannot begni to  get hen fruit to supply the orders.  This commodity still fetches 40cents a  dozen.  ! Next week's social feature is the  I band's St. Patrick's  eve   dance in the  Auditorium on Friday, March 16fch.  j The orchestra will assist and with a  I supply of new music: well rehearsed  ! the affair should   be one of the best of  the season.  .   ���������    UU3lt?%?   AW   UU,  Limited  C-RKS TON -        B.C  Head   Offices  j   CALGARY;   V \ NCOlT-  VEK;   E DM ON TO ������������������.  De Ifr- in  MEAT  Wholesale and-Ret;iil  Fish.  Game,   Poultry,  and Oysters  in  Season  We  have the goods, and  our pr'ces .are reasonable  Creston was favored with the  heaviest snowfall of the season on  Sunday night aud Monday morning.  In town the fall totalled a depth of 11  inches. Mild weather is taking it  away all to rapidly to suit the men  hauling posts.  Creston Methodist church was filled  to capaciey on Sunday night when  Rev. Dr. White, the B.C. superintendent of missions, gave his popular  illustrated lecture on Newfoundland.  He spoke at the service at Erir'kson  the same afternoon.  i  j R. E. Beattie, president of fcheCran-  ; brook board of trade and prospective  i Liberal candidate in East Kootenay,  was a visitor here the early part of  the week. He states that general  business in that city is the best now  that it has been for. many months.  At their meeting on Tuesday afternoon the Creston Red Cross decided  on the purchase of another $80 worth  of socks from the local stores for  immediate'shipment to the hoys afc  the front. They are also arranging  to have a shower to hi lp furnish the  soldiers' hospital at Balfour.  The March meeting of Creston  Board of Ti-ade will be held on Tues-  day-t+ight in the board rooms, and all  mem hers and prospective members  are urged to be present. There is a  considerable budget of correspondence  to dispose of dealing with reclamation,  trans provincial highway, and other  local matters.  Ci*eston Board of Trade on Friday  forwarded John Keen, M.P.P., a  couple of boxes of Wagner apples  which were served in the. legislative  restaurant tlio early part of the week  in dishes bearing curds inscribed  '���������Creston Valley Apples; grown without irrigation." The fruit Was the best  ever shipped for this purpose amd was  from the ranch of Alex. Duperry.  A goodly number of the friends of  Mr. and Mrs. T. .13. Goodwin treated  them to an old-time surprise party at  their home ou Wednesday night last,  when several hours were hospitably  spent at cards and other amusements.  Lunch was served at tho close* and  though caught completely unprepared  there wa.s a real fine time and a hearty  "'Come again" from the host ami  hostess when going-home time came.  Made by the old reliable  Massey-Harris Go.  Don't    experiment    with  some cheap U.S. machine.  (J-et   ������r-Sprayer   that  |       is .jjjuaiantee'l   hy   a  home concern in your  home town, that will  work when yon want it.  Creston Auto & Supply Co,  J       It. S   HEVAN, M������r.  LAST OH A NOL  JOIN  The  Forestry   Draft  Southern B.C.  NOW  CRKSTON.   B.C  MlL-QH OoWs FOB SAhB���������Three of  thena, Holsteins, and all due to conie  in in a few weeks.���������Canyon City  Luuaber Co., Creston.  The export of posts goes on without  any letup. In February there were 31  ears of them shipped from Creston,  mostly all by Kennedy & Mangan.  School attendance is light' just at  present owing fco the prevalance of  measles among the children. Some of  the youngsters are also laid up with.a  mild form of pneumonia.  P. B. Fowler, a former manager of  the "Bank of Commerce at Creston,  aud who has boen at Fernie for the  past three years, has been transferred  to Nelson, and took charge there ��������� on  Monday.  R. D. Kennedy, who arrived from  Swift Current, Sask., with his wife  and family last week, has rented the  McPeak house, and yesterday left for  prairie to bring in some liye stock and  \*i it i v-t**>1wtli*3   i*iflrVi*t..r.i3  * ������������������ V' *������ ��������� ��������������� *-" *m ������ - ���������% m      \.-"** ������'**. <w**Jjf  Mr. Horspool, a former clerk in the  bank here, who enlisted for overseas  service from Cranbrook almost two  years ago, is reported laid up in an  English hospital with the sight of both  ; eyes gone as well as one ear  shot off.  Secretary Lidgate has just sent iu  the. first insta'meiit of the Farmers'  Institute annual order for spray  materials. It calls foi* three tons of  sulphur and 20 barrels of lime. The  latter is a B.C. product���������from Crows-  nest.  A dance is on the tapis for to-night  afc the Auditorium in the interests of  the local soldiers. The band and  orchestra are furnishing the music  and the ladies are asked to bring, the  refreshments. Gentlemen $1. Dancing  at 9 prompt.  Another of the Creston boys to  hook up with the Forestry Draft is  Clark Moore, who went on drilling  the latter part of the week. He has  been in the wood business all winter  and right .now is in shape to do a  pretty fair day's work on one end of a  two-man crosscut.  John Keen, the Kaslo M.P.P., was  chosen deputy-speaker of the B.C.  legislature on Monday To show his  appreciation in fitting style Mr. Keen  regaled the members of the house  with u supply of Creston Wagners���������  some of those sent- him by the board  of trade for legislatiye distribution.  The Central committee to supervise  the entertainment provided fche  Forestry Draft meets Monday afternoon in the rooms oyer, the Bank of  Commerce to map out the programme.  The full "��������� board is Mesdames Mallandaine, Forrester, Dow and Bennett,  and Messrs. Bennett. Goodwin and  Rev. Lees.  Contributions to the Patriotic Fund  for the month of February are in the  neighborhood of $115. This, of course,  does not include the cash payments at  -Deer Lodge and Kitchener which also  came in in February and total a little  over S70. With the finish of the canvass at these two points the total  guaranteed the innd by Valley residents is a little over $2000.  The four-day mission iri Holy Cross  Church Creston, commences on Wednesday morning next, and continues  until Sunday, with services morning  and evening. Father Kennedy will  be assisted by Fathers Lam hot and  McGuire of Cranbrook, who will'deliver addresses on topics of the day,  and fche public will be cordially welcome at any or all theso services.  At their meeting on Tuesday the  shareholders of the Fruit Growers'  Union by a good-sized majority vote  decided to have all shippers through  the Union this year"contract to sell all  their produce via that agency and not  whatever they might take a fancy to  as wus fche case with several last season. The Mutual Brokers of Calgary  will likely have tho selling of the 11)17  crop.  Capt. Mallandaine, O.C. of tho  ForoHtvy Draft, will have the corps  out to divine service on Sunday morning next���������at least those in it of the  Protestant faith. The men will attend  tho church of their preference in  charge of an officer. The religious  convictions of tho men is as follows:  Church of England 40, Roman Catholics 21, Presbyterians 11, Methodists  {���������>��������� Baptists fl, with one Lutheran. Afc  Christ Chnrcli Rov, J. S. Mahood is  preparing a special service.  Creston District Brass Band  Auditorium - CRESTON  UKNTiJCMtiN .$1.00. Ludios  ladies not   bringing' refreshment;-! will  pay 25(5.  V   K   UMITU   Qnm-   -TWoi,  We have this week opened .-.'_.-  up our new Spring Stock of  Window  Shades, Lace Curtains., Scrims in printed and plain  effects, Curtain Poles? Brackets  &C, in. Wood and Brass.  Look for .prices .on, New".  Wash Goods next week.  Oreston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  for  E A SvFjASX  ���������        lll^������������.  1.VA.W,  a    pleasant    change    from I  Oatmeal  and   the   other   Porridges!  It is not so heating to the blood, yet quite as I  nourshing, and more easy of digestion.  *  15ce for 1-pound Package  Can also be used to splendid advantage ������������������--  iri Paddings, Custards, &c.  It is also a very soothing dish to take before going to bed.  Made from the finest wheat and contains in large  proportions the salts and nitrogenous parts  which .form bone and muscle.  Frank   H. Jackson  General Store  Phone 81  Creston  vv<-   Cc-  irry a complet  stock of  **_  Ktammmmmau  Lumber, Lath  when in need of any-  m.\L ** *        m.mL."        M* 111*1  tumg in tins line can  and   get   our   prices.  H*^W1  GiRpi usi'f imm Compaq  ������������������a  LIMITED  mmrnmsassmgssmmKmmmmm  mmtsernxm  mimMmmmiHimmitl  !V,v*j<*j*iUi wuti^i u������ if^tff^t^v^r^i'*vt<f*i������****. *'xH>>^ti������^^ m  -J


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