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Creston Review Nov 30, 1917

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Vol. IX,
���  l        ���   . i-'5'  ��'-"'fe'^s*ss>i2?iBieis^
���7*.   -   A "-f~&fU&$ig\
r No. 43
i* **
Miss Ruth Klingensmith left on
Friday for Ainsworth fop a few weeks*
visit with her sister, Mrs. M. McLeod.
, Mrs. McLeod. sr., of Sandon wasr a
visitor here the latter -part of the
week, the guest of Mra.   W. W. Hall.
Mr.  and Mrs.    B.    Harding ^artd
family, who have been ranching here
for -the past two yeaas, ieft on *��� Saturday for Vasseotsver. wtssi
reside in future.
Mrs. Barge, who has been with her
mother, Mrs W. S. Ryckman for the
past two months, returned to Wasa
on Saturday.
Geo Young was through here the
fore part of the week makingvup the
voters* list for the coming election.
There are quite a few ladies on the
list here���all of them strong Unionists,
Geo. Maweoa" and partner from
Creston are spending the week in the
Arrow Creek section, on a deer hunt.
.. Miss Mabel Craigie -left last <veek
for Ainsworth, where she has taken a
position, and will sfa,y for, Jbhe future.
��� M*. and Mrs.-Ray <%sler, who left
..here ** early ih the month fov the
south; bave arriyed at San-Francisco,
Calif.', in which state they wilt winter.
Bn route they visited *> friend**! at
Spokane, Seattle and Taconaa*'. .
Several of our citizens are wearing
Victory * Loan' buttons these days,
which would indicate that Erickson
did her bit fairly well on the recent
s��le of bonds--
Portland^ where sh�� reports a stay
with the Berry's, *Whp had the John
Miller ranch up till a few years ago,
who tare doing splendidly in their new
Alice Siding should be a hive of industry on Tuesday next, Dec. 4th.
An old-time clearing bee is to take
���glace that* day on the ranch here belonging to Pte. Jack Smith. Operations will 'start about 8.80 and axe
men and handp men wiii aii be wel-
4-X.^m.   _iT-r    m -J t r, ttt     1__    -_ _J   JL_   Al--,
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workers at noon, and a large turnout
is being prepared for. _
O&nyoh Giiy
Mrs. H. White left von Tuesday for
Fort George, B.C., where Mr. White
is working, and where they will make
their home in future.
Mr. Vickers of Toronto, Ont., who
has been helping at prairie harvesting
operations, came on to B.C., and is
visiting at the Witherhead home at
The cunvass for the military Y.M.
C.A. was finished up- last week, and
Canyon's total contribution to this
cause is in the neighborhood of $25.
- Enumerator Geo. Young waa an
official visitor here last week making
up the voters list for the election next
mouth; -If all the votes aie polled
officials will have a" busy jday on the
Joe Dubie, Kitchener's foremost
hunter, and Harry "'Rymell were
Creston visitors the-latter part of the
Messrs. G. A. Hunt and Ernest
Buckman were also-at the capital on
Wednesday making the trip by
speeder. ~"
Still another Creston caller was
Ticsxaltriif W^rtc-osi, =**l>o ~SGt through
to to^n on Monday for a few days*
stay. ���<���
Long, Schofield, et al; broke hunt
ing camp here the early part of last
week. They bast they could do was
one deer between them. They state
this game is scarcer than  eyer before.
The Cranbrooky'Sash & Door Co.,
are applying for a water right on the
south fork of Goat River, which 'will
be utilized to flume lumber to Kitchener station.
The 4-year old son of Nicholas Anton met with a very disagreeable
accident at Creston last Friday.
While they were coming into the
train for the trip home the little fel-
low got his left hand crushed in the
closet door, ofce-ef^the fingers being
eutj completely -off,* and necessitating
their staying aver another day for
Dr. Henderson to look af teethe
injury. - "-. "*7
John Johnson received a splendid
war souvenir on Thursday hist from
his son, Pte. John Johnson. It is a
steel helmet worn by the German
troops, whicli bas the appearance of
having seen considerable usage. The
head piece is quite heavy and must be
considerable of- a burden to wear
C. F. Hayes, voters lis? enumerator
for the west end of Creston Valley,
was a caller here on Saturday atthat
them at
*mm.m. _ ._m	
JLUGjLO     mc
Mr. Esson of Cranbrook is here in
charge of the yard, while Mr, Loasby
is taking an enforced vacation due to
an .aggravating attack of lagrippe.
Mrs. Eley and children arrived
from Cranbrook the latter part of thc
week, to join her husband who is
firing  on the  switch  engine.   They
���-, il^tejv^t;i^busyJ*hi^wjBek with
tbe erection off an implement ,��hedonr
.hiBvranch^fcefe.'""^-^'    -       *    ,   -.
Miss Arrowsmith was on the sick
list a couple of days this week, and
MissrAlice "Carr took charge* of  the
-school in her absence.
"" Andy Matthews arriyed home from
Trail on, Saturday, and will remain
here pending, the settlement of the
smelter strike, which has quieted
things down in that town tremend
The Knitting'Circle resumed operations on Wednesday of this week,
with the initial meeting at the home
of Mrs, Mason, and with a good turnout of workers. The club will meet
every second Wednesday and prospects
are good for another year of 'good
work for the boys overseas,,   ' ��� j
Migg Bertha Pes&se Jeft on Mondfty
for Venice, California, where she Will
spend the next few months taking is
commercial- course in a business
college  ih  that city.   She went via
Andy Wickholm has invested m a
new' horse, haying purchased the
White driver prior to Mrs. White's
Between the contractors-and their
own men thc Company must have
close to 100 men at logging operations
at-present.   In, the absence of snow
at the
Creston   to-nfght for the bos
the local orchestra is .giving.
Auditorium,   while  the older
will be at the Unionist rally.'_"
,     t ~
The name of R. Smith, Edmontcn,
appeared in the casualty list which
appeared on Saturday, jvnd there is
considerable speculation here as to
whether it refers to Bobby Smith, a
former mill night watch, who enlisted
about 18 months ago with an Edmonton battalion, and who has been in
the fighting in France for the past
few months.
Local aiid Personal
A travelling medical board of three
doctors arrived in yesterday and has
been busy eyer since in the board of
,trade rooms examining candidates
liable fcr active service under the
Military Service Act. The .number
qualifying-for trench -fighting Ss much
higher than with those who went
earlier to Nelson for examination.,
Our store,is choke full of
Christmas Goods
��� MCaFswaim$' ���
the best present for the
boys in the trenches m
CMtSETiNG     Casus���Dt^'i     ^rder
these until  ^on ������e  'Tseb  Review
, -s_ ���    ���ff ttt -i       -
samples "and j"-pric$g.' Oi^r ^-representative will call.-./-The. lot" we/have this
yeafis the*- bess ever. - Patronize the
home print-er>'and save money.
ght -at the bo*��C soessl^ dance-Jthe
Canyon City orchestra is giving at the
Auditorium, starting at 8.80 prompt.
This organization is more than obliging-at giving its services for dances
-aad merits a large attendance froni
all the Vallev centres. The proceeds
will be tised to buy a new accordeon
for the orchestra's use.
Messrs. Young and Hayes have
completed the voters list enumeration
for the Valley, and tiie total number
of voters in this section is close to
600. About 20 per cent, of this'will
be women's vote. In the Alice Siding
section the women's yote is practically as large as tho men's. On Victoria
Avenue four residences in a row have
each a female vote. Lists will bo
posted for inspection on Monday., .   ,-
*     'it        <      A     -."J ���    ,.    ,
An old-time clearing1 bee will be
held at Pte. Ju^kvSmith's ranch v at
klice Siding on* Tuesday, Dec; 4th,
commencing at .8.80.in the morning.
Axe men and handy men will all be
welcomed- as there is considerable
clearing to be done, Lnnch will be
served the .workers at noon. Here is
a flno opportunity to Bhow appraciu-
tlon of the. good work of a Oresto
soldier, who will be home again shortly, to develop hW ranch property here.
Guy Constable got ' back on 'Sunday
from Trail, wherp he had spent the
two days previous attending a special
meeting of the A^Booiatod Boards of
Trade, .which is.'endeavoring to acttlo
the strike at the big smelter in that
town, though so far the effort has not
been very encouraging. At prat-out
it looks as if tho big works would bo
shut down for an Indefinite period.
There is vory slow demand for lead
and tho' smleter hns nn enormous
stock of it on hand.
this polling station,  among
least half a dozen ladies.
A 24-pound radish, grown at the
Panl Hac-en ranch, is on exhibition at
the postoffice these days���just slightly smaller in size than the best effort
at cabbage-growing at Alice Siding
we are told.
War has taken heavy toll of the
fighting men who have gone oyerseas
from Wynndel. Of eight men who
have seen seryice in France four
haye been killed in action already,
and at present only one of the lot is
in shape for trench duty.
John Johnson is busy this week
erecting a commodious new packing
shed on his ranch here.
Misses Patterson and Long, tbe
revivabit9 who held seryices here
during the summer, were Wynndel
visitors oyer the week-end.
Another name has to be added to
the scroll of Wynndel soldiers of empire "gone west." The unpleasant
tidings  came on Thursday last that
Wm. Goodman is the new permanent agent at Sirdar, succeeding Mr.
Swanson. He comes from Crowsnest.
Mrs. Goodman and the family will
arrive in a couple of weeks.
Mrs. Jones of Kuskanook was a
visitor at Sunshine Bay last week,
with Capt. and Mrs. McCarthy.
Mrs. Loasby was a Cranbrook
visitor over the week-end, while C
M. was recuperating at Creston.
They returned on Tuesday.
Mrs. Aspay and Mrs. Deunes were
visiting with Creston friends on Friday last.
W   TT. "M
f-jmiraca n-ao
���^..jrlcfff ir*
action the early pavt of No>
He signed up with the 225th Battalion
about two years ago and after an extended training at Vernon and New
Westminster,was sent overseas just
j^ojgt^U; yeat^agp next m&nth. .After
but a sbott, tlmefK fb&'lf&tiinhs? he
was forced to take leave to recuperate
from., a gas attack, and could only
have been back on the firing line but
a ��few weeks when the fatality occurred. He is a son of Fred W. Penson,
and had liyed with his parents here
for a couple! of, years, coming here
from Wardner. He was scarcely 21
years of age und his passing's keenly
felt by the whole community, in
which he was everywhere popular.
Sirdar did itself proud in the purchase of Victory Bonds. To date our
patriotic citizens have invested in'
over $10,000 worth of them ��nd ihe
total will go higher before the final
date for taking applications.
Section foreman Mike Marsico and
wife came home on Monday after
spending a few days with Spokane
friends, and taking in the apple show.
O.   F.   Hayes of   Creston   was  an
over-night  visitor here   on Monday
making up the  list of yoters for Sirdar for the election next month.   If
anybody has been overlooked it wont
be his fault as he covered the ground
prett^sthoroiigblx,, arranging  ft- so o
iihat -the' craw &��r$h&PN&^kfMm^im:p
vote here.
Two othcjr.distinguished visitors on
Monday were Win. Maxwell, the'
Liberal candidate in West Kootenay,
and his agent, Frank Cumtnings, who
were shaking hands with some of the
electors on their way to Creston.
They came up the lake this far by
launch and motored in to the
j i
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Mr***. .'��� .T, Orfirty loft, nn Thurwlrty I
laHt for Spokane Sho ox poo to to
ttpoud part of tho winter there aw well
aa at St. Paul. Minn.
Rev. G. S, Wood, Presbyterian
pastor at Oreston, Is holding scrylco
hero every Sunday afternoon at
X>tt���t mnut����j    VliitiMv.tlnl.t       "jinn      r>u.n.
plotcd bis canviujB for fundi* for tho
m.IiL��,��.'.y Y.T.I.C.A., <uu>��uthur about
QlftO ha* boen guaranteed here  to bo
})d��Ul (ll vvIUi��U LW.-lyu litui.tliH.
Several months ago we purchased
White and Striped Flannelette from
We have received and put on sale
about 20 pieces of the above, and you
will be pleased with the excellent values,
Price 22 1-2 and 25c.' per yard in
wide widths.
Men's, Women's and Children's
Combination Suits
CIIILBREN,S���Size22,{I}l; 24,31.10; 20.$1.1-5
28, $1.20; SfO, $1.25; 32, $1.25.
LADIES' Compinations in sizes 36, 38, 40, at
$1.45, $1.50, $1.65, $2.25.
MEN'S Combinations, in standard makes, from
$2.25 to $4.50 per garment.
If you want Underwear for any member of
the family we have it in stock.
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anM '^''V4Al^j"^'LJF->'J-j"T'������'i"'_'     * -jm ���������*,������������������������,. ���������������   my,*,    ��������� ���������*���������  k\V  XJbUC Ejf/VVL&W* CAilSS'AXWS* JS. C������  ���������������������  ���������HfeMdkMHakMMH  Bawj  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  nr  THE  AMARANTH  ������������������     CLUB  ��������� BV ���������  J. & FLETCHER  mmt * *m^   m ^..mm.   ������   ....     . ,. iim...  w������fw. Ljuv-r-u ������ vv/.. urns < tu*  WaasW Mslbouis*. cad Tcnotw  "\  {Ccntiaued.3  The medical man bowed.  J  He then  trim   ^->  ��������� . .       XX\f       \'X~  quired as to any course of trentment.  which the would-be patient had already undergone. Eventually he  wrote down King's name and address in a book, and taking'-a-card;  a part of which was already filled in  in print, he completed it with certain   instructions.  "If you will give this to the attendant," he said, "he will See that  the course is properly carried out.  Now, my instructions to you are  simple. You will make no difference  in your usual habits except .in this  particular. You will lunch at one  o'clock every day���������very lightly indeed; nothing more sofid than a little fish of the lighter varieties, or a  very little white meat���������a slice or two  off the breast or a tender chicken, a  little stewed fruit���������nothing mo??-.  Y ou will rest -anti! four o'clock. Then  you will take your bath. After that  - you. will rest again for at least an  hour, keeping very warm. Then"���������  ' he spread his hands and smiled���������  "then, after that'you may do as you  like���������in moderation."  King glanced at the card.  "At���������four  o'clock    in     the    afternoon?" he said, a little blankly. "Not  then, in the early morning?"  "Ob, no, no, certainly not!" answered the physician. "Four in thc  afternoon���������that is the time for you.  Come back in a fortnight and tell  me how you feel."  And he bowed King put with many  smiles, and King went away, suddenly conscious that he had failed in  his object, which was to get into the  ���������medicated .bath establishment first  thing in the morning.  "I shouldn't wonder if that was all  a put-up job," he mused, "and if this  doctor is one of the gang. What  easier than to keep a medico; to prohibit folks from going there at inconvenient hours? Four o'clock?���������  that's quite respectable. Well, I'm  not going there today, anyway. I'll  try this other tack first."  King went northward at noon, and  lunched at Frascati's, and after he  had idled an hour away over a cigar,  he got into a taxi-cab and bade its  driver take him to Maida Vale. It  was three o'clock when he walked  into thc hall of a great block of  flats which towers high above the  placid waters of the canal, and he  looked meditatively at his watch as  he stepped int an elevator and demanded to be carried to a certain  floor.  "Shc  out-lit  to be up    now,      he  thought.    "Sbc'd be.in bed bv eight,  at any rat-**, If she isn't I shall wa:t.'fc  Ringing the  electric boll  of a flat  which  lay  >n  a.  quiet  part    of    the  block, King presentlv hoard the furious barking of a spaniel within^ followed  bv .admonition  in  a  feminine  voice.    The door oncned and revealed a tall and slender young woman,  whose magnificent hair was coiled in  a great mnss around her prettv hepcl  whose   svelte    fiirure    was     encased,  more or less  carelessly, in  a Japanese kimono,  and  who  stared  out  of  groat  sleepy  eyes  nt  lier  visitor.  "You!" she  exclaimed.  "T!"  answered  King.  "Bless and save, us!" said thc lady.  She  kicked   the   spaniel   out     of  thc.  way  and  held out a hand.      "Come  in,"  she  continued.    "I'm  alone,   for  I've had  to  send  my  damsel    down  town.    Tn fact,  I've only just pulled  myself out of bed."  THE PROPER WAY TO USE  u u I lu Ei A G EN  SKEW TSBAG6Q  Copenhagen Chewing Tobacco in  entirely different from tho ordinary  -"plug" or "fine cut".  It. ii mri-le of the bent, old, rich,  liij^h flavored tobacco.  Xeing iu small grains, it taipartn Uh  wtrctigth and flavor more freely and  fully than tobacco hi the ucuial form.  chewed ; but iu placed In the mouth  br-twem the lovrrr lip and the gum,  A small pinch in all that lu tiecesnnry  to thoroughly n-it irify, nnd those who  are ������������ing "Copeiihnfl-eii" for the first  lime, -jIiouUI take cure to tine only u  atiiull pinch, othrnvi-K! "CojMtnhugeti"  will be thought to have too touch  tobacco ntreii|.(Ui.  "It** the most ���������eoMomlcal eft-aW*,  King walked into a tiny sitting  room, somewhat over-furnished,  sorneAvhat over-decoiated, and chiefly remarkable for the number of  photographs of its owner, which,  lr. rge size, medium size and small  size, were greatly in evidence on  every hand. His hostess stretched  a inuch-beringed hand to the easiest  chair.  "Take a pew," she said. Then she  stood and stared at him. "Good  Lord!" she exclaimed. "I haven't  seen you for���������is it two years?"  "About that," replied King.  "Must be. Well, you aren't changed any, either. Look here���������I'm making tea���������good tea���������not cat-lap. I've  got just a bit of head on mc. Have  , ������Some?"  "I will." said  King.  "Sit pretty,--then, till I bring it,"  commanded the ladv of the kimono.  "There's  cigarettes."  She whisked out of the room and  presently whisked back with a clattering of china and a scent of fragrant Hysau, and she hospitably  poured out tea for her visitor and  helped herself.  "Well, I'm real glad to see you,  anyway," she said after a while, having stared at King as if he , were  some strange animal. "Two years it  is, isn't it? Now. have you ever seen  me in all that time���������of course, you  could have done, piles of times, with-  out my knowing of it."  "Well, I haven't then," answered  King, after sipping his tea reflectively. "That is���������until this morning."  His hostess  stiffened into    a  sud-  A .. ��������� _;_t.J.        .��������� ���������_���������i CM J^_J.-J  ucu    tijJii^ui.    mu������cmcui.       due    uaflcU  a sharp glance at him.  "This morning!" she said.  "As ever was," responded King.  The lady helped herself to a morsel of cake and began to nibble.  "'Where?" she demanded.  "Coming out of the medicated  baths," replied King coolly. "Just  that. You see, Lydia, if you will  have the loveliest    figure    and    the  neatest ankles in London, you can't  very well hide them fiom eyes that  know them as���������as well as mine do."  King's hostess opened her great  eyes; hcr lips parted to show' the  pearly teeth -jyhich half the world  knew froni photographs and she first  smiled and then laughed.  "Well, ii, that isn't quite a pretty  speech!" she said. "You've improved; I guess I shall: insist on your  picking up the thread of two years  ago Banme. And yon saw me���������this  morning?"..  "DiiL That's why I've come to sec  you  this  afternoon,"  said  King.  "Why you've come to see me this  afternoon?" she repeated. "But���������  why?"  King set down his teacup and  leaned  forward.  "I wajfct to know what #you were  doing^TS that place at seven o'clock  in the morning." he said.  ."Isn't it a place where people go  for baths?" she asked, watching him  narrowly.  "Perhaps. But they don't go���������all  of 'em, at any rate, by. (way of the  Amaranth Club and Barthelemy's  house at one and two o'clock in the  morning," said King.  Lydia Linkinshaw kept her eyes  on himy from over the rim of her cup.  Long practice on the stage had  taught her how to control her facial  muscles; nevertheless, King caught  a little tremor which flickered around  the corners of her lips. .   "  "What's-'the**-frame, Bannic?" she  asked  quietly.  "Yes���������it is a game," admitted  Kiug.^ "And I want you to take a  hand in it. Now, Lydia, straight, as  they say here���������are you in to make a  bit of the ready?"  "What do you think! I'm hard up  ���������as usual," she answered, laughing.  "Very well. Then there,", said  King, tossing an envelope into lier  lap, -"there's a couple,, of: hundr,ed| of  the best, just as a little incentive to  you to hold your tongue. Now then  ���������tell me what I believe you.cari tell  me, and I'll give you another three  hundred���������cash down, Lydia!"  The girl took up the envelope, toyed with it, finally slipped it into thc  folds of her kimono.  "What is it?" she asked, a'little  uneasily.    "Say what it is���������first."  King nodded.  "AU right. Don't be afraid," he  said. "Now then���������I want to know  what goes on in Barthelemy's house  after the Amaranth Club is closed,  Lydia.    You know!"  She stared at him for a moment of  tense silence; then, unconsciously,  she edged hcr chair nearer to his.  (To Be Continued.)  'Cook* got the children interested  in a war game this morning. She  suggested they should play they  were in a battle, and shell the ene  my.  'Who were the enemies?"  'The peas."���������Baltimore American.  \  As Instructed    "  A shoemaker in # Midland etty,  getting on well in the way of business, became proud. One day there  were a lot of, customers m thc shoj*  when the .shop.boy came in to say  that the mistress bid him say dinner  was ready.'...a^aa *���������  "What's for dinner?" asked the  shoemaker.; _; .-  "^errings, sir," answered the boy, -  "All right," said the shoemaker,  and when he went in to dinner he  reprimanded the boy for not mentioning something decent and big,  telling the boy in future always to  mention a good feed when there  were any people in the shop.  A few days after'the boy came to /  say that dinner was ready.  "���������t,TlTl-r,x.'r.    *-A- -"At^'m,���������I"        ������-������       *        ������������������  ��������� V.xj.o     xmjx      mxixuxxiA : ctTSJtvCU lllO  shoemaker. - -  '    "Fishi sir/' answered thc boy.  "What sort of fish?"  "A w;hale, sir," replied thc boy.  '" Vi  \   ?.  *fl  1  ������  ASSAM Teas for ���������  Assam teas arc the strongest ImdL richest  grown. It is of these teas th^t Red Rose Tea  chiefly consists. That is whjr it v yields the  very large number of 250 cups to the pounds���������at the  cost of about a cent  for five cups, and  every cup rich,  strong, delicious tea.  Kept Good by  the Sealed  1  Our papers are cleansed, treated and purified with Refined Parafine Waxes and Disinfectants.  They add to the Freshness, Cleanliness and Purity of your goods.,  They preserve the Color arid Quality of Fresh and Cooked Meats and are Germ-proof, Moisture-proof  and Grease-proof.    They will not stick to the Meat.  '/.until ��������� ii>l" Ait,nii 'i 'iff t'll  /^:(|j'>wV^i^4.iV<'N^|i',iMW.'<li  <*(&'���������.A'i' '' ' ���������'���������^il.iP', ��������� ii ��������� ji.���������      ,'    ������������������ j,  W;';>.;;.r'*.itt^^  i   . ���������,'<".": ..  r\*&\\^���������;V,'A^ka.f ���������'������/������������ 'i.v.,.'\:.'.V'*;^l.i J  '"   SANhMEAt  ^VyfPrAWE'R'S"^*  MUCH BETTER AND NO IHOHBR IM   TWOS.  ASK YOUR DEALER FOR SAbH-^RArPERS OR WRITE V8 DIRECT I'OR SAMM.HS AND miCEJJ.  W.     U.     U.     llfil  Appleford's Carbon Coated Counter Sales Doolc3 arc no clearer than the ordinary kind.     Now made  Jwith new Improved Formulas and Appliances and better than ever before.      II you nre not a customer,  write us for a tmmple book.  \   T   ���������*-rv������'ii  Appleford Counter Check Book Co-} Limited  i HAMILTON,   CANADA  nrpiciis and wAniiiiousnn at Toronto, montreat,. winniwci .nd Vancouver.  I  ���������%  . j  ��������� *&  f'      I'm  4  ���������W  .���������.���������������������������, ... ,,.,.w^..'.., W.iJ.W.,1.1*., ....  JWJIJ.IHWJIMJJJH.MIII.J mummttimmmiimi**  *********  ummaumaaam  mmmm \m&*?pKtmm^  'a >.*-,  "*>-ii  ^-*j"yv^''-.'������!s '  If.  ti^l^yHrSP-P  v J-  JS*  :^a:  \-<������  v_  ���������$���������-  STHS KOS^EEW. CHESTQN, B. a  LTHE-WHifESTJ  ���������.m?^'  i  ?.@������SC  Ha* t>e������n Canada's favorlf* yeast for over -a  quArtor ������7 a oenturv.'   Breact bat-ft-d with Royal  Yeast will k-segj fr������6h and meist ionf-ger than ifrat  mada With any othor, ��������������������� that a full week's supply  i ean aafeSIy Im mada at one baklnar, mid tho laeft~  j    tmm,t WiiS mm jitS* &������ i������������K1 AS ������h������ ftret. \  MADE IN CANADA  w.ToRONib.^^   BWGHAETT COMPANY*UMTTED  wmWPEG   TORONTO, ONT.   -MoisrrR&feS.  Fixing Wheat Prices  The fixed prices of "wheat have  /lit-the wheat gambler out of busi-  tess. After the wheat was out of  he farmers' hands this summer, the  jpecuiator got busy and pushed the  ���������rice up an extra dollar; the millers  promptly put up the price of# flour  ind the bakers boosted the price of  '���������read. The -little game is spoiled  for the present year by the price-  iixing plan. It would bea very fine  (lung for Canada if the pi ice of wheat  could be fixed each year to allow a  reasonable profit to the wheat grower* and fixed prices on flour and  bread. Gambling in food should be  (nade    a      crime.���������Grain      Growers'  STRONG PEOPLE NEEDED  -Going Back on the Kaiser  German   People    Gradually    Losing  Faith in the War Lord  In the September number of the  Nineteenth Century there is an interesting article by Prof. F. Sefton  Delmer. He, Australian born, had  lived for twenty years past in Germany,^ during the latter part of the  time being a professor in the Uni-  veisity of Berlin. From thc outbreak of the war until Iiiay of this  year, he was a civil prisoner in Berlin."* He was able, however, to go  about under restrictions, and to see  something of his university friends.  .What he writes of their change of  opinion is instructive. He declares:  "Before the war the intellectual  class.es of Germany were almost to a  man on the side of the Kaiser. But  many of these people, who in Aug-  _, . r , ,mm,     ust** 1914������ Jauded Iheir ruler to    the  The need for people to be healthy skies as a new Charlemagne, now  Is urgent. Those whom illness has shrug their shoulders at him and his  put outside the ranks of robust men house.    They put the disaster which  and women feel their position keen  ly. They are handicapped in every  walk of life and weak men and  nerve-worn women need more earnestly than eve. to put their health  right and become active and strong.  Many who began "patching" months,  ago are as iIl~rlow as ou thc day  they bega.n vainly tinkering with  common drugs. Every airing man  and woman should remember that the  _ ills of debility, nerve exhaustion, indigestion, sleeplessness, neuralgia,  and depression come from, a faultv  blood supply. Worry, over-work or  other causes have impoverished the  blood and left the life-stream impure.  The nerves thereby are starving and  the whole system is languishing fo������*  new blood. In this^ condition many  thousands have won back strong  nerves and new health and strength  through  Uif   nvw    rich    blood    Dr.  ��������� Williams' Pink Pills actuaity makes.  Iu a1- weak or bloodless condition it  is not only a waste of time and  money, but also a further menace to  your health to tinker with common  drugs. Follow the example of so  many thousands* by giving Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a fair trial, and they  will transform you into healthy, active, ..men and women.  You" can get .these pills through  any dealer in medicine, or by mail at  50 cents. a box or six boxes for  ?2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine, Co., Brockville,.Qnt.  has come over them in consequence  of this war, and the still worse disasters with which they see themselves threatened in the near future,  down ,to the Kaiser's clumsy diplomatic preparation of the war, and  his autocratic system. His everlast"  ing pose, his wish to delude himself and them into the belief that he  is a second Frederick the Great, his  fickleness and impulsiveness as a pilot of Germanr policy, have-all come  home lo them. 'He dismissed Bismarck," I have heard people say,  'but just look at the statemen he has  chosen as his chancellors since���������first  Capriyi, a mere soldier; then Hohen-  lohe, the courtier; then the selfish  fox von Bulow, and,after him the pliable and weak-kneed philosopher  Bethmann, but never a really strong  man or a great statesman among  them- ail/ "  U������ 5S; Destroyers' Work  Go'od-.Work o������ the U.S. Destroyers  _*-*"' in the Forbidden Zone  For military reasons the facts cannot be detailed, but it may be said  that the United States destroyers are  very active in the protection of vessels in Germany's "forbidden- zone,"  and that the ��������� strain on" officers and  men is heavy. They are exposed to  danger from the enemy and from  rough weather. "Four days bn and  four days off" for officers and men  on the destroyers and patrols hunting U-boats on the other side means  that the navy is' doing its full share  of hard work; for "four days on"  spells for them no rest, little sleep,  hard work and hardship. The crews  come into port utterly exhausted, but  after four days ashore go back,  prepared for another turn -with the  submarines. When the number of  ships and their crews and whai. ihey  have accomplished is told, the work  of the navy will show that its worth  has not been less than its prestige  called for.���������Army and Navy Journal.  Herr Ballin's Fate  Fallen at;last 'out ofV favor with  the kaiser, Germany's greatest shipping director, Albert Ballin of the  Hamburg-American Line, can' now  survey in all its fulness the tragedy  which his master's ;war has made of  kji's great life-work.- ,  It was to hith "an idiotic war," and  he said so. He was before the war  "whining more trenches every day"  for Germany than \thc kaiser's arm,-  ies are winning in month9>* and he  said so. His- magnificent merchant  fleet is now in the use of Germany's  enemies or going to pieces in idle  and hungry German ports.  The fruits of his genius, and long  years of labor have, been practically  wiped out before his eyes, and that  anguish of .spirit -which must be his  can win from the autocrat he served only loo well no better consolation than a kick.���������New York World.  There9s  Superior   -  Flavor  POSTUM  as a table beverage.  A package from  ihe grocer is well  worth atrial, in place  oi  tea ��������� especially  When Tea Disagree**!  w.   n.   u.   mi  Soft corns are difficult to eradicate,  but Holloway's Corn Cure will draw  them out painlessly.  The Brpa-3-facet| One.~_  A servant was once despatched~to  purchase a chicken and passing a  naturalist's on her way she went in  and enquired the price of the broad-  faced, chicken in the window.  "Oh," said the proprietor, smiling,  "that's not a chicken, that's aii owl."  "Well," said the maid, "it'll do all  right, it's only for the lodger."  The Best Liver Pill.���������The action-  of the liver is easily disarranged. A  sudden chill, undue exposure to the  elements, overindulgence in your favorite food, excess in drinking, are a  few of the causes. But whatever  may be the cause, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills can be relied upon as the  best corrective that can be taken.  They arc the leading liver pills and  they have no superiors among such  preparations.  .   m     u i, i'       i,   i      ��������� .  Not to Be Caught  Doctor���������You    arc slightly morbid,  my dear lady. You should look about  you ;ahd marry again.  Widow���������Oh, doctor, is���������is this - a  proposal"?  ^Doctor���������Allow   me to remind you  madam,    that    a  doctor., prescribes  medicine���������but he doesn't take it..  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  aO*> mmmmm-my-mmmmm*******mm*mm*m  Germany's Stupid Diplomats  Her Government Today Is Distrusted and Hated Everywhere  What will proud Germans think of  their foreign ��������� office meekly lying  down before an ultimatum from Argentina? With what composure will  they read of the alienation of Sweden  by official reccit? How will they feci  about their Zimmcrmanns and their  Luxburgs and tlicir Bcrnstorffs, when  the# full evidence of their incredible  follies is laid before the /German pub--  lie? With the shame there will surely be resentment���������rcscntmcti>c that  Germany has been,put. in ������ueh a bad  light by the acts of hcr rulers, ao  that hcr government today is distrusted or hated everywhere, and no  one can be found to. place faith in  its pledgca, or. to bc anything but  nauseated when it talk?- about morality and good faith among nations.  President Wilson does not need to  t go^ outside of Germany to find pow-  ,t'j*u] mi'^cmI ior hit, couicutiou that  i the existing Gernmn government has  : made itself Impossible. To havc  been guilty of such gigantic (Stupidities Is a condemnat'-n from f which  ther.: can be no appeal. Ferocious  j lawlessness might have been pardoned if It had been successful; but  failure heaped on m lit nice maker) up  nn undeniable Dummhcit upon which  thc German people, in sheer ������clf.<l������������-  iciice, will soon be compelled to lay  violent hands.���������From thc New York  Evcuinftj*  Pout.  -ftM������<t#4ie^i#u-pMtc������s������^M9M*Mait������i*c������i#������i������*������-^������a m*y**9���������m**9mm-t***1  i  With the Fingers!  Says Corns Lift Out  Without Any Pain  -If   t"t    r"*"*"*"^-r"*' f-l-f ���������!-���������������    B- >������������������>--������nfiijiitn������.rj  Sore corns, hard corns, soft cqrn������  or any kind of a corn can shortly be  lifted right out with the fingers if  you will apply on the corn a_ few  drops of ireezone, says a Cincinnati  authority.  At little cost one can get a small  bottle of freezone at any drug store,  which will positively rid one's feet of  every corn or callus without pain or  soreness or the danger of infection.  This new drug is an ether compound and dries the moment it is applied and does not inflame or even  iiritate the surrounding tissue. Just  think! You can life off your corns  and calluses now without a bit of  pain or sorenes. If your druggist  hasn't freezone he can easily get a  small bottle for you from his wholesale drug house.  Blamed the Shoes  This mistress of the house entered  the butler's pantry quietly, "James!"  she said severely. The butler locked  up with s guilty flash. "James," she  asked, "how is _it thatvwhenever I  come into the pantry I find your  work only half done and you lying  down  reading the  newspaper?"  "Well, madam," the butler answerer, "I should say it was on account  oi them-soft -soled -shoes you usually  wear, ma'am."  "���������"iuiiiiiii!!!!!"  5 ^^ ������3  S   Wheat prices are fixed but service is not.   Thc best is assured you    a  B when you consign  your 2  B "���������"* mm  | Wheat, Oats, Barley, Flax or Rye |  5, To the  Old Reliable Grain Commission Merchants s  | Jas. Richardson & Sons, Ltd. I  S" B  S   Sixty years of satisfied customers. Careful checking of grades.   Lib-    5  H eral advances.    Prompt adjustments. " =  S WRITE FOR INFORMATION        * ' 3  WESTERN   OFFICES    '  Grain Exchange,' Winnipeg  Grain Exchange,  Calgary  Canada Building,   Saskatoon  LONG DISTANCE PHONES 3  Main  8522 23  Main   2268 3  324^ g  niIllliiSI!I!IIIIIIHIIlIIII������illllll!EIIIIMIIIIHIIIIlII|||IIIISBIIIIIII!IIIH������llll(||||I||||||Ilinuif  Minard's Linimept Cures   Garget   in  -"-'Cows.';.  ���������  Von Tirpitz-'s Sympathy  The fine Americaris who 'are telling  us all the time that this is a capitalistic war on our part have support  and sympathy now from their grand  old friend. Admiral, von Tirpitz, who  started the submarine massacre. In  a speech to thc reactionaries in Berlin he casually remarked that if the  Kaiser and God were to be defeated  in this conflict it would be by "Anglo-American- capital."���������New York  World.           No Mora Asthma. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy sounds the  death knell of this trying trouble. It  stops the awful choking and painful  breathing. . It guards against night  attacks and gives renewed ability to  sleep and rest thc whole night long.  Much is claimed for this remedy, but  nothing but what can be demonstrated by a, trial. If you suffer from  asthma try it and convince yourself  of its great valued  ���������������������������^���������i i ��������� .hi **%w*t\m***\m***m  Will Be Huns Forever  .We can bc sure that the kaiser will  carry his bluff to thc last ditch. He  will hold out while there is a shadow  of hope that the allies will weary of  the war. Fpr him anything less than  a victorious peace would be disaster  of the most terrible kind. A German  poet pictures the "position of Germany in the event of defeat. "Let  them call us Huhjs,' 'he says, "if *wc  can but gain the victory. But let us  die first if we are to be called Huns  and to be defeated a-* well."  The allies will come out of the  war with clean hands, with head held  high, with conscious honor and with  n cause in the support of which all  the world outside of the central powers is as a scommpn brotherhood.���������  London Free Prdss.  The German Fleet  When asked "recently by a representative of the Zurichcr Zeitung if  hc Jjclieved that a sea fight between  the entente fleets and the German in  the near"fitturc was possible, Admiral Scheer, chief of the German admiralty, .smilingly replied: "That de-  pendij/absolutely on the British."  Imprisoned in German ports* the  German fleet is st>H repeating:  "Whcn will thc British come out?"  It is over fifteen months since the  Germans ventured a trial of strength  in thc Skagcrrak battle, and since  that boasted "victory" they have not  dared to seek anothcr.~~New York  World.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen.���������I have used MINARD'S LINIMENT on my vessel  and in my famiiy for years, and for  the every day ills and accidents of  life I  consider it  has no equal.  I would not --tart on a voyage  without it if it cost a dollar a bot-  t'e  CAPT. F.  \\. DKSrARDW,  Schr.  "Storlce," St  Andre,    Kamou-  raskn. ,     .  Minimize The Fim  Peril By Using  LOBJ a !b  "Sileiit 500s"  The Matches With "No  Afterglow  rt  Sheep to Stock Manitoba Farms  Hearing that a number of sheep  were being sold for slaughter in Ontario, the minister of agriculture for  thc province thought the opportunity v.Tt'c free**! for cblnlniu;; i,uW^ 0*  these animals to stock Manitoba  farms. The government has, therefore, decided to spend $125,000 in  the purchase of sheep in Ontario at  once, and will tell them at -cott to  thc fnrmerii in the province.  EDDY Is the only Canadian  saakai* of theac umitche-i, every  ���������tick of which hat been treated  with a chemical solution which  positively ensures th* match  becoming dead wood onc������ it  has beetf lighted and blown  out.  Look for th# words "Cheml-  cally solf-axtlsHrulshlDB" on the  box.  L*  ^^ima**M***amm-*^  Member S.   V.   C.  A.   (to brutal  driver���������No. my friend, I won't shut  ���������- ���������-       m    i   ��������������������������� -��������� ���������������������������-.-������*      -*-,������**, ���������m-***,**mt**,*m0t00  cannot npeulc like Balaam's a an. but  I would linve you !<������>ov.% eir������ tttftt X  cmi.-'-Boatou Tr^uKcrlpt,  Can't Afford to Lose  If we should suffer defeat, if th-"!  force of our arms and those of our  allies should disintegrate, then wo  -should find that nothing on carlh  matters. Our farm-), onr # factories,  nnd onr h������*.-���������������*"-"���������������-��������� \v-"������"**1*f p.v*>.i! v.". ���������loth-  ing. We've got to win because wo  can't afford to lose.���������Chicago Tribune.  r^gffil������������������������lt^'*aijfcjialit. *irr *<i ���������iJMn.ii ���������,i������it������,imm**mm**mmmP*mWmmpmm***s*******m  MM-MUt  Aeiotut cu** "'"'"���������'������������������I'l-iii'iiiiiiii-'ii'iiiiiiM'  HUmr IIW *wo my** for a Utattma j  gUM.fts.ir-M. .Marin*)��������� ��������� trkvorU ��������� Trr*t������tf������t  fl?**** t-jncli ct yauFloviiitf ������*** *������ ***������  * mm.~. ������.wm HJJWJW.MJJ.M *mmm*m***p, m  ���������.w&nu -SMSi&sswiBt S  ^ ith Mmm* kj* **m*t a**, C*MJ#*.*tr fm am m  ntttttmtumu** i**������ut**tutiuti*uinm**tm*um***tlii  -,j i <. rfrm  vms������  :pm$m  ���������"Si I  mm  ������������������ *-i'.>.''-Ml  .''���������^���������������������������.'S'-i  ���������PWa  .VVfe^il  vv^v?!  :V-Wyit!  TpApA  '<fi\Zl  'lP\  m  . ���������'IC  j������������������������>iu������ Hljiiui.wn  m**MMkW**mmmmimmlkm*imma*^^  w������  ******  w.������.������JHJIJ������..im*������ii������HHmHMMll. Miiiii*wiJiiiiiwi'i'iii  yH 5..M..E  n -o waraijfkiur  ������wtHW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued eyery Friday at Ckestou, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. F. Hayes, Owner and Editor.  ORESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, NQV. 30  If you had a son or brother in  France who had been wounded two  or three times, had put in two  winters in the trenches and faces a  third one, all because there are not  enough Canadian troops overseas  to assure sufficient reinforcements  sir -���������' i '  in the heavy fighting now going  on, most likely you would be in  favor of the most drastic legislation  that would get the needed reinforcements overseas���������and the  quicker the better.  Right her������ in Creston Valley  more than one father has a son  who has gonethrough all this hardship and cannot get furlough nor  even any worth-mentioning leave  from duty.  When those fellows left here you  cheered them off and inwardly, if  not audibly, vowed to do everything possible to ensure their  home-coming at the earliest possible  date.  To make good on your promise  troops, and more troops must Be  sent across forthwith. Down in  the bottom of yoar heart you know  conscription is the surest, quickest  and in every respect the best way  to secure these men. All the facts  are against further waste of time  and effort at voluntary enlistment.  Immediate coiiseriptive action  can only be hoped for through the  Unionist government, and support-  lTjcr such sis*'"' sidBsinistrstioji does  not entail the giving up of any  principles you may cherish, except  for the time being.  When our boys are offering their  lives for their country we should  refuse to consider it even a patriotic act to support an administration pledged to ease the suffering  of the men on the firing line to the  greatest possible degree, and equitably adjust the burdens of war  upon those who must remain at  home.  Many of us cannot lend money  to the goverment but we refuse to  believe that when the choice is  votes or blood that any man or  woman can hesitate.  Thirty thousand of our relatives  sleep in' the fields of France and  Elanders, and while their voices  are forever silent, their spirits call  to us to do onr duty in this great  crisis, and see that Canada's honor  is vindicated at this time and at  this hour.  less hallowe'en amusement/, such as  ift-a^g dooi-b^  tacks on windows; and some other  annoyances that have come to be  looked for on this evening but acts  that do personal injury or cause  property kiss are neither sane or  lawfiil, and should everywhere be  disconutenanced if the rising generation is to be trained up in the  way it should go.  Upless those who seem to favor  the boys haying their fun  (with  the proviso, of course, that it does  not take place on their property)  make some move to cbri^t the  prevailing idea as tQ what's what  on, hallowe'en, assisted   by the corrective influence of the public and  Sunday  schools, and possibly the  pulpit, each early fall,   the Valley  magistrates will be called  upon to  exercise their judicial functions at  the expeuse and some   humiiitiou  to more than a few parents���������if the  spirit displayed   in a few instances  this year, even, goes unchecked.  be Sure  Sorry  Four weeks from Tuesday and Christmas will be with us.  Now is the time to be getting on with the Christmas cooking;  tox two reasons���������  1, If you get it done early you are sure to have it right-r-and.  more time available for the always-Christmas rush in other directions.  2. Materials so essential for^Christmas cooking are scarce this  season, and it is doubtful if when present stocks are sold out any'  more can be secured before the new year.    We suggest buying now���������  Mfoout Sput������s  Reform Needed  Now that at Jeast some of the  parents in the Valley have discovered that some features of  hallowe'en as prevail in this section  are slightly expensive, as well as  contrary to law and order, it is to  he hoped 1918 will mark tho beginning of the end of a custom that,  doubtless harmless enough at its  inception, has degenerated into an  occasion for deprivations with  altogether loo little regard for in  convenience, property damage and  personal injury sometimes.  The extremes to whioh tho  Hun-like praotioo has gone was in  evidence this year whon a rancher  near town who, while in the act of  driving a gang of over a dozen  youths ranging in age 1'rom 17  years downward from hiu promison  after they had ovorttirned an outhouse, had Ut submit to a fiisilado  of stones, dumps of earth, eta.  whilo the squad wan in retreat���������  one oi uio rockf-i in-ai'i'ii Muting iiim  in tb" -"-!>���������-������-< wit!) fiivh fort--* tlmt  tho injury ih HtiJI felt even now.  Them art- (M-itum foi-uiH of harm-  To sell, or not to sell, that is the  question that is agitating the  minds of most B.C. growers just  now; with the latter view prevailing very largely, as it is authoritatively estimated that of a 1917  crop of 94,417 tons only some 4000  tons have beeu shipped ont, and  possibly 15,000 tons sold to evaporating plants.  W, B. Scott, deputy minister of  agriculture, strongly urges selling  in quantities to at least assure an  ample supply for the normal demand. Mr. Scott figures $25 a  ton now will equal if not exceed  prices that will obtain nest spring  when allowancey- isv" made for  shrinkage and re-handlihg, and  never overlooking theP. probability  pf the food controller fixing a  stated price any fine day now.  Besides, Canada has a whole, as  well as the United States, has a  big production this yeaiy and undue hoarding for the big price in  the spring, is liable to find the  spring market many times' over-  supplied and a consequent drop in  prices. *  Some wholesalers are claiming  that they never saw so many  diseased potatoes on the market as  there are now. If the* spuds that  are being pitted are of the same  sort there is a danger that when  pits are opened in the * spring  growers may find they have no  potatoes fit to sell.  In view of the energy Mr. Scott  is expending to induce growers to  sell freely, coupled with crop  statistics as to the year's yield, and  keeping in view the possibility of  prico regulation the safest play  would seem -to be to sell now.  Unless abnormal conditions prevail this winter the prospects are  not for much hTgher prices.  Departmental statistics indicate  that B.C. this year had a spud  crop averaging close to six bushels  to the aore of whioh 85 per cent,  were marketable. It is figured  that 47,356 tons will be needed to  supply B.C.'s needs, while animal  consumption will get away with  another 7,700 tons, while at loast  0000 tons will be required for  seed.  On tho foregoing figures it  would look as if thoro woro a lot of  Irish in this province. 47,350 tons  of murphies works out at about  five-sixths of a pound of Irish  apple-n cr.o.h clay for every  woman and child in B.C.  Raisins,  C^ Figs  - .    (f\m*mmm*x',t������-m'm*-  '      WA ���������trmmmtlt. Am ���������' <flh ������*/#*?''' 'S^S *I**������^V**     l^*������s^ttl  VfFaiSSSCs   *.r^CmM,*a%Jtaa.' ccuiAnA -.---W* ������.&<wa*   a,  vvji  Shelled W-sJ^  Flavorings^ Almond  Pineapple, &c.        Molasses  Our stock of these is large in most every item, but at that we  recommend buying at oncle. Better be sure than sorry. Prices will  never be lower, that's a certainty.  said to be fair in war ard politics,  it is hard to .account for the super-  sensitiveness of the Laurierites.  Surely it isn't a case,- as Shakespeare would say, "Conscience  doth make cowards of us all." If  the cap don't fit there's no occasion  to wear it.- 'r-Pp  :A   -A'A V. V>.y.y--::   *:..,   V. '.-..���������-. A y . ������   -   'A'  Laurier yLiberals count1! on getting the entire vote of the 100-000  men who are called up uhder^the  present Military Service Act^ 'these  chosen recruits voting anti-Unionist as a protest ^against being conscripted. '���������< Some of them may be  so unwise as to thus vote, but if  there is anything to the old saying  about "Self preserva tionlisj the  first la.w of natitre" the bulk of the  men about to don khaki are more  liable to vote, for. compulsory  service to make sure that necessary  reinforcements will follow, and continue to follow, them overseas.  igaopem&Gdf Production -_  is urged byjfche Govern men t-^it has done ITS part, we are doing OURS���������  will you do YOURS?  OUR partis to grow the very best trees possible, to see they are true-  to name, tb care for them in every while they are in our nursery, and to  deliver to you; uprights clean, healthy, wejl-calipered trees with magnificent root^jsystem, well packed, all charges paid, at your neatest station,  or dock,    we -sincerely think that this is uuR part.  YOUR part is ^ .get Vypur order ready -without delay's������ that you can^  plant next, Spiinff and to ORDER EARLY.   Early orders ait better for'  us AND BETTER FOR YOU.   It is humanly impossible to  give the  same attention and care' to late orders as- those placed six or twelve  months in advance. *  "Will ydu^writ-e^ giying  us an idea of  your requirements ? Our. services and V ad vice are cheerfully yours.  Our large general andiPruit Catalogue, bur-Rose Catalogue, o\ir* Price  List are yours for the asking���������they contain yaluable planting and general  information. Do not delay���������write to-day, or see our local representative  Andrew Miller.  British Columbia Nurseries Company, Limited  1493 Seventh Avc. W., Vancouuer, B.C.     Nursery at Sardis  if.Tl  Laurier Liberals  who affect to  believe  that    they   are    just   as  anxious to  win  the  war   as   the  Unionist   must  be   having   some  trouble squaring their belief with  the figures showing  that  out of  332,301 who registered  under the  Military Service Act only  21,565  are willing to go without an effort  to   escape    via     the    exemption  tribuual.    In some parts of Quebec  only five men to the  thousand did  not   claim    an    exemption.    And  Quebec    is   the    province    where  we are assured  Sir Wilfrid Laurier, if returned   to   power,   will do  the heaviest   work   at   voluntary  reoruiting.    If over three years of  fighting  and the  magnificent example set by all the othor civilized  countries oannot inoito  tho patriotism of the   French  Canadian, all  the sophistry and  sunny ways of  a Laurier will,fail   utterly to work  the   miracle.     If    the     Unionist  government is beaten on Dooombor  17th the whole   world  will > accept  the decision as Canada's notice to  quit.    In those parts  wo fool sure  fow thore will bo  who   will fail to  sacrifice     politioal    prejudices   to  prevent such a disgrace.  far as the Creston Valley  is concerned no, effort is  being spared to  get every name on the lists, which  will be posted on Monday.    Every  part of the Valley has been personally   visited���������(although    the   law  does not specifically require  this)  and if anyone has been  overlooked  there is still two  weeks to remedy  affairs and the enumerators can be  got at  for at least   ten   hours   of  each of these days  to  add   names  aud give out every  possible  bit of  informrtion.    In   these   parts    the  more votes that oan  be  polled just  about that much larger will bo the  Unionist candidate's majority.  RC>BT. LAMONT  NOTARY PUBLIO  INSURANCE  -   REAL ESTATE  DEALER IN COAL       *  CffESTOW   -   -   B.C.  Wise end Otherwise  Down in eastern Canada Laurier  Liberal aro terribly workod up  nocauso oi tiio appearance on tho  billboard*-- <>f u poster inwerihed  "How would the Kaiser votoY"  In thoM-.- times whim   everything it-  All over tho country opponents  of Unionism aro attempting to  oreate tho impression that tlio  ay stem of compiling tho voters lint  ior t������iiifi elootion in u.iran- to the  L������>urierite������'������ and nil thc other  opposing itcR. TilM ItWltow holds  no brier for other   disti ioth  but so  In view of the failure of the  M.P.P.'s for Revelstoke, Sloean  and Rossland, all of which constituencies are in the West Kootenay fodoral riding, to turn up rtt  tho Maxwell nominating convention at Trail, looal Liberal opinion  is divided as to whether it was  wise of John Koon, tho looal member, to tako a hand in tho proceedings. At first blush it looks  as if Mr. Keen was rather indiscreet, but tho report of tho proceedings shows otherwise. Tho  member for Kaslo strongly advised against bringing out a third  candidate, telling the convention  that it assured tho election of 11.  V. Green boyond tho shadow of a  doubt. Tho good name of true  Liboralism in Went Kootonay would  have been safeguarded had thore  heen about ton  moro  delegates   of  . i  ..  tr,   .......        ���������   ii ii       ���������  I.IJJ.    UUVII     I/J   |J>.   J*J/    l/.JJJ   J^I.UIIUI "<H'  Grand Foi-kw had  hiiiu1))m������x taut wiM-k.  1ft   caHOH of mild  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  Ooal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Torritory, thoNorth-  Wost Territories and in a portion of  tho Provlneeof British Columbia, may  be leased for a term of twenty-one  years renewal for a further term of  12 years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2.6G0 acres will  bo lcuNed to one applicant.  Application for a lease must bo made  by the applicant in person to tho Agent  or Sub-Agent of tho district in which  the rights applied for aro Bituatod. *.  In surveyed torritory the land must  be described by sootlons, or legal subdivisions oj sections, and in unsurvoy-  ed territory tho traot applied for shall  bo staked out by tho applicant himself  iiJoch application must bo accompanied by a fee of $5 which will bc refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  shall bo paid on tho morchantable output of tlio mine at tho rate of live cents  por ton.  The person operating the mine tihaV.  furnish tho Agent with sworn returns  accounting for tho full quantity ot  uiorciiautabio coat milieu* una pay Uio  royalty thoroon. If tho coal mining  rights are not boing oporatod, such  returns should bo furnished at leuet  onco a yoar.  Tho Ioiiho will include tho coal  mining rhrhtH only.  For full Information application  Hhould bo nm do to tho floci*et*iry of tho  Department of tho Interior, Ottawa,  or to any agent or Sub-Auvnl. of  liominton JUindn.  W. W. CORY. Deputy Mlnl-it w  tho Interior.  N.B.���������Unauthorized publication of thlt  mlvortinomontwlH not bo paid tor.  41  \.  4  4  mm*tm*tmmmtm*  ���������Mt*mtUmi*mmm**mim***mm*m  m*mm*tm**mt**i��������� m,,1  ���������������  mnttiniim  M������iiMMItttmi.lii������riim������liiiiiTiiiiiil������iiiijliiiHlil  m*****t*  ^mt*m*m^****mi*mim  mmwmtu <\f-  ���������est pf;a\lth.e ^different industries and  activities of the nation,  ^ -'������J      if    *XJ  t pan see jio system more faix*-, eqait-  and    democratic  men at the  ���������  I have been a life-long Liberal, of the  radical and progressive type, with a  strong beut toward the ^Socialistic  conception of things; now I am an  ardent Unionist;' that is' a supporter  of the new Union Goyernment formed  by a coalition of best elements of the  old parties, with special' Tfepresenta-  tives of labor, and agriculture, for the  express purpose of concentrating the  whole energy of the country on win-  - ning the war, cleaning up our political  life and putting the,nation on a sound  and efficient business basis.  Why this   advance from Liberal to  Unionist?   Below I set   forth- what  seem to me to be sufficient reasons:  -reasons which make-such an advance  inevitable.  Make an End of It  We all want?Ho* get the war over.-  The people of all the nations are war  weary, we with the rest, but we have  no intentions of quitting till the job  is finished, and finished right. Nevertheless, its time,, we got to the end of  this awful slaugher, destruction and  waste.  We want our boys back home,  an end of the awful suspense and  anguish. Our country's life, back  again to normal, the whole world  back to the days of peace and progress. ��������� *  But we cannot quit; we won't quit;  it's not in us to quit with the job half  done, but it is in us to do better, and  we *are going to do it.'  Our boys in  Flanders are fightingtsuffering, dying;  no longer can we  read unmoved their  continual plea "Why don't you people  at home get on with the war.   Whyt  don't you send us more men to help  us clean up this job."   And today this  is our message to our national leaders,  ������������������Get on with the war," give our men  their .- reinforcements    and   supplies;  don't talk to us   about the .cost, nor  the-technicalities of politics; ,nor o\*tr  rights and fpeedom; get the big job  done first, give us. the lead; we'll follow and do the rest.    Only one way  can this be done, that is by a coalition,  or union of the great  elements of our  political life into   one great national  combination,, of   the best  men and  leaders of our country into a Rational  Government that   will sink all  minor  matters, party passion, political prejudice and throwing in all the energies  of '-our nation, men, money, and  material, get on with the war and  bring it to a speedy and victorious  end.  ���������?*-  SHIP US YOUR CREAM  Butterfat now 46c, !b.  WRITE US FOR SHIPPING TAGS  B  fe.  Politics Beget Bungling  We read vyith dismay Lloyd George's  daring exposure of the bungling,  blundering, carelessness and neglect  which had crippled the Allied cause  so far and lengthened unduly the war,  but we could not but approve his  implication as to the cause of that  bungHng namely, polities, party  division, jeaiouby and suspicion.  We have beheld with horror military disaster which has come upon  Italy, the total crippling of Russia as  an ally,"due to the same reason. We  think still with a shudder of the days  when our men faced German guns and  shells with nothing but bare fists and  British-Canadian pluck. ___  Statesmen of Canada, beware! We  stand for more than this: Foiget  your party prejudices and quarrels,  get together and win the war is the  cry of true Canadian citizens, and if  you cannot to that, Get ont! The  members of the new Union Govern-  have fearlessly done this and by doing  so made for themselves enemies of  past party friends. They have pledg  ed themselyes to throw the whole of  our resources into the balance against  the enemy and -win the war. s  To these men and their policy I cannot help but give my whole-hearted  support, especially when I see opposed to them the remnant of my old  party eagerly seeking to make political capital out of a national crisis, a  world catAstroDhe and tbe suffering  and blood of fellow-citizens.  able, businesslike  which will 'give to our  ���������front the immediate help theylneed.  Reinforcements for, our -men, not referendum. Immediate help, not undue  delay, is tl}e policy gf the Unionist  leaders in this respect and I_ cannot  help but support such a sane and wise  policy/ -*-*     -    * ''  Will Conscript %Vealt&  With conscription of men must go,  conscription of wealth. The people  produee the wealth; that wealth  should, he utilized-for the benefit of  the people, the nation. The nation is  burdened with the heayy war .expenditure, an enormous burden, ever,  increasing; the people _ are' doing the,  work, jirovidinfc the men, giyingiheir  earnings, jenduring the sacrifice and  feufferiner and the wealth of the conn-  try in the hands of \ the few should  foot the 4blli; the burden be distribut-  ted and borne equitably.  Curlew  Box 11^2    /  Creamery Co.  NELSON, B.C.  .���������>>--, ,i   ^-jt ->x-   '���������an..  We carry a complete  stock of  V **>��������� ,   > i   "t* I  Lumber,  >*9X1Q,.  1-4-dJLO  when in need of anything in this line caii  "wir   prices.  get  ompany  LIMITED  It is a National duty to subscribe for  Canadft'slVictory Bonds.  ..This-Banktswill accept Victory Bonds to the  amount ot $1,000 from any one person for  safe-keeping for one year without charge.  Loans will be made to wage earners on  favourable terms for the purchase of Victory  Bonds.  !i@ Cation Banfe of Commfirc  Pariyism P&i&l   ���������  Nothing is more apparent, even to  a Liberal, than that of late party bas  been the supreiHe thing with my late  leader, Sir Wilfred-\Laurier, especial-  lyjwhen he refused, $.ltogethei-> to seek  to -help the. country,, win the war  either by saving the conn try the expense and work of an election by prolonging the life of the late parliament,  or combining on an equal basis in a  Union or ^rational Government.  To the winning of the war the great  essential is the supply of men. More  acute than ever is that need since the  collapse of Russia and Italy. We  have not raised the quota we sought  to raise. In proportion to male'pop-  niation we haye' not contributed as  many as either Britain, or Australia,  let alone the other Allies, i For  months the wastage of men at the  front has been appallingly greater  than tho number' of recruits. We  nearly lost the-war at the beginning  through shortage of munitions.';; We  are winning now, are we to throw  this away now through shortage of  men? Are we to- let the sacrifice.-"!,  suffering and death of our Flaudors'  heroes, the choicest of out manhood,  the finest Agisting; material in the  world bo in vain because.we ure afraid  to do our duty at home or on account  of the ambitions of partizan politicians? .,-Nover !-....���������-���������    ���������  Only Fair System  Then where are we to get the men?  Recruiting as a voluntary system is no  longer a enebeBs. We cannot get  enough tn keep up the wastage of ono  division let alone four. Britain, the  homo of freedom, independence, individual 'rights and the antimilitaristic  spirit, faced tho same problem and  settlled it to tiie satisfaction of her  oitiKonH as a whole.   How p  l?y compulsory military service, or  Selectivo Conscription. Our great  neighbors to the south adopted that  principlo from' thh start as the only  ofilciehtand democratic basis. Selective CouHoription is tho only solution  to our problem. ,, Thu polioy of the  Union Government socures immediate reinforcements In tho shortest poB������  HibSo timo to the extent of 100,000, to  ho ready us iomoivuh in the drivu oi  next spring, by so-looting thono mon  according to thoir litucno, tho time  with which (.hey ean bo withdrawn  from tho life of the nation with tho  leant din turban co of that life, putting  ovory man on the same level, taking  into cowdduratlon tho sacriflco already  made bv the faiullv U> wltWdi 1u< hit.  longH.sfilmrlng up tho burden equally,  leaving the choice to uun of all.bluuleft  of politioal opinion and who uro famil-  ar with with locfll condltKon^, and at  ��������� Ko ������������������?>������> tlmi* ������ii������fAfmn*./llr.^. *������. f,  t.,������   I ��������� - ���������  We are ready to fight, to pay, to  work to the utmost, but the wealth of  the few must be brought to ,the service of the cause and .not allowed to  amass more for those who already  have too much at the expense of our  work and vsacrifice. I heartily favor  thoroughgoing taxation of wealth to  pay the war debt; and as the Union  Government as a government, and as  individuals, have pledged themselves  to this, and are now working out an  effective method in co-opsration with  the authorities aeross the line to that  end, aqd therefore are not giying us a  mere election pledge, they have my  support.  Unionists Regulating Prices  Another, burden, largely unnecessary burden, the people are bearing is  the preesnt high cost of Hying, an  intolerable burden, due not to war  needs but hoarding, combinations and  profiteering. We must have this  problem dealt with immediately and  effectually. In this respect both the  interests pf the producer and the  consumer must be safeguarded. The  newly formed government, not,wasting time on a political campaign, nor  waiting. :till, the election is over, are  already at work on the problem, they  are ordering' bonded stocks put on  market for what the market will give.  and~ seeing that it is< done;- loqking  after the m-ice and "distribution of  sugar; have made regulations for the  control of flour and feed, whereby the  millers profit shall be not more than  25c. per barrel and'shorts and bran be  sold by the miller at cost; a^plan is  now ready tgu control the packing  houses, so that no pucker shall make  over 2 per cent, profit on his annual  turnover, and if that profit is Over 7  per cent, of his invested capital half  that profit goes to the country, and  all oyer 15 per rent is taken by tho  government. The same plan of control is being carried out with regard  to coal and is to be extended to other  pioducts.  ��������� .jam -     - *-m ,' *mr l~. V- ��������������� ,*������*!*������" ���������  & ^ppie^q^erjmmen^ ^  This looks good to me, and men who  know the peoples needs? and demands,  and tire  in face^  interests,^are the ^e^Q?' ttie"people  U-ricf, are^Worfliy' of bur support; we  Jiave. ���������3ureTji^rdund here-and^ cannot  affpr'd'tq risfe the' guic������sanc&lof the  wordy * promises of aspirants for  politicaj^pftwer and party advancement.        _ -  There is   throughout   the, country  among men of eommort 'sense and Iov~  mm. 1 . ������_*i.   " ���������  ers ot ***neu- couuurya. K1'������"'iuK **"i������*-  tienee and .dissatisfaction with ^he old  svstem of party government; the sys-  tem has become so rank that the very  name of politics has' become discredited. One party fighting with another  instead of both seeking the welfare of  the country j_ frustrating each others'  efforts {f or good goyernment. Patron -  age and inability, contracts and party  haye gone hand in hand." ' I'he result  is ab������?nlnte laek of rea!6flftcien'c*y in *!������e  government;*of the country and,  usual, the burden of  falling oa the people.  ���������J 4  -���������*s  as  that inefficiency  Our Opportunity  Every decent politician knows tne  attendant evils of the system, but has  t. *��������� s  been prevented from cleaning things  up because of party ties, and so long  as party is supreme with politicians  that will always be the result. No ordinary movement can lift us oyer this  barrier to progress. It needs the flood  tide of some grafe national crisis.  Respectable politicians from alf parties >  and many who had no party have read  the signs of the times; have setn the  crisis at our doors and by their speedy  action, allegiance to their country at  the sacrifice of parvty, have combined  to overthrow the ol I eyil, clean up our  politics, wipe out patronage and institute sound, efficient government.  All of us who want to win_this wax-  without delay, and \yho want good  government and national, prosperity  xnufstt*- seize on the unparalelled opportunity that is ours, establish the  Union Government in power, let that  goyernment know clearly what are  onrdemands and needs, and see to it  that they meet those needs.  *        -si       ��������� *  A strong, solid vote for the Unionist candidate when election day comes  will be a vote to "Get on with the  War" and a vote foivgood government  and national welfaie.  X  Cranbrook council lias only $1000 of  sinking fundfe to invest in the Victory  Loau.   Trail has $7,000.  Rey.T. D. L. TxtcGlinloqk, an   Ontario divine, has  just been  inducted  pastor of Nelson Presbyterian Church.  Smelter employees will use the money given each month to the Patriotic  Fund for relief work amongst themselves while tho strike lasts at Trail.  At Porthill the Idaho-Continental  mine people will spend $10,000 on  improvements that will asKiire an  ample water supply for the compressor and concentrator.  ul  'AIM  IS THE WORLD'S BEST CHEW  It is manufactured  tobacco in its purest  form.  ������������������pp  :''-*i-i|  m  It has  flavor.  a pleasing  It is tobacco scientifically prepared  for man's use.  MtM  m*mtT  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleighs and Cutters.     Team Sloijghs  Single and Double Harness and Supplier  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  Phone BS Sirdar Ave. Grmmion  EH  nm :j;J}:."i������  'A0&:  'iiXASA&i'tX'As  ���������itrzArS:  V������Am  %#&������  W#  SaSSiS  Wm  r'tX.iZJtrflltA.  m.  Wm,  mm  Mmm%  m^imimsmm,  ���������'-.v.--,,ir-\-'.^:vJ*-.;������^  $M$$wfrM&mmmM  mm  ;:-P;"V^  mp  Uncle Sam's Soldiers  .^ They Have Brought Relief *^.  & To Thousahda ^  WHY NOT YOU?  SO  Cent* por box.  Sis boxes for $2.50       ISS  mPA  m  COOK'S   COTfON   ROOT   COMPOUND  A laf*. reliSmSk mguUtUnt ttmdk  fifea. Sold ia <thrs������ dssressc*  su������nato. No. I,ft:*M<*. J, $St  }j������_ ^ ������u> bsa*   Se!*:by ss  plaia" package ob "tecc".*"������t 3  price. FrtcfMuaphtsi.nddre������a  THS COOK MBDIOWB COk  Tcnab*. OM. iF*m*tts ttfammtj  Ori^h of the Marks 'of   Rank   are  I? ������������������ t-I..','mA     ���������  UtAyxaxuSOi  The marks of rank on the clothing  of American military officers are not  thc same as those used in the British army. An officer with General  Pershing's force has explained their  origin. The.oak leaf, he says, is worn  by a captain, and the poplar leaf, by  a major, because the poplar grows  taller than the oak. The eagle signified a colonel, because^thc eagle  soars over the popiar. The stars  are for generals, because the eagle  looks towards the stars which shine  I- oyer; all.-  Ah officer's coat sleeve has brown  braid round it, while the enlisted man  has merely two rows of. stitching.  The overcoat of an officer is cuff less  and .has various braidings, to denote  rank, while the enlisted man's overcoat has a cuff. The officer also has  two bone buttons on the back of his  overcoat belt; the enlisted man two  bronze buttons bearing ^the^ "United  States  arms.���������Loudon  Tit-Bits.  Accidents to Aviators  LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED  by GUTTER'S BUCKUEQ PUIS  "L.ows?������lced.  fresh.   teUable;  p referred by  western   ttock-  nsen,    cecvise  pronct whB^������������j������r  __ v*celMS to&i.  r^  Vint: lot booklet mad testJooBlati  fQiiss������8iv.Bljn������-������Pi8^������1.ffi)    _  SWas* ***������ Bltdtleg PSfe, $4.00 *  Use any Ssaiector. ^ct eater's sjaulcst sad stccatesc  The sapcrioirftv cSE Canst ^redacts is due to over IS  5-eais jrf speciaiiaaa ������������ VAJOCIKSS Assxs SERUMS  csiyir. isvssjt oh Cerrwt'ss. II irai������n-air.������M������  Ofticx direct.  Ttm Cutter Labarstay. ft������tal������������. CalWaittl-i  One dose of Miller's Worm Powers will clear the stonsaeh and bow-  ! els of worms, so that the child will  no  more  be  troubled  by  their   ray-  j ages. The powders are sweet to the  taste and no child -will object to taking them. They are non-injurious in  their composition, and while in some  cases they may cause vomiting, that  must not* be taken as a sign thai  they are nauseating, but as an indication of their effective work.  :1  we������������w t-t-fteMSH -ftCMeoY. w.t. was.n*tt  THERAPION ffiSsS^  rCXl ������3CCe������J, CUSesCKBOStC WtAKXCsSSS-tOST VIGOR  viM. kidney. oLAooaa. diseases, scooo porso*.  ffLES.   8JTHER ������0. JMWGOISTS or Mall. Si. ������>ST 4 CTS  -������OUGES* CO. ������. 8E������KH*(I5T. SEW TOSK Sr I_*M*N BKOS9  *roaoHY<>.   write sroa FRS8 soos. to Qs. i.e Ccero  ���������f SD.CO. H\V!������ST0CKRD. HHVPSTeAt*. {.OK30H. Esa.  -fSVNSWDitASSSt:>STgtS.SSSiFOaMOr   tASV  ro TAI*.  THE&AFfOr-J sassw  IBS THAT  TKADS   MASKED   WOSD   * THERKPtOti' IS Of  MtT. GOVT. STAMP JjCFISCO TO Atfc GSXl*l.-i������*>*C������Ta  Don't Nedect  your stomach. j&eep it strong  and welL When food di^-  grees with it, strengthen it with  BEECHAM'S  Worth a Guinea a Bos  Sure::'sss-.������f SpidEl Vslso toWcausa are with ������TarrB������a  Ssl. everywhere.   In beut, 25 ccaU.  Wken buying yoar Piano  Insist on having an  Otto Higel Piano Action  Calgary Rotarians Adopt Little. Waif  The Calgary Rotary club has decided to adopt a waif*..find a good  home for him, supply a surgical operation and furnish a complete' education until such time as the boy can  earn his own living. Last spring a  14-year old boy tramped from a point  west of Edmonton to Calgary, and  was found in destitute circumstances  at Saracee military camp. He was  taken in charge by the Children's Aid  society, where he has remained. He  is one of a large family of children.  The father is doing his bit in France,  and the mother has deserted the  family.  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  Ate Onions Like Apples  Lady Shackleton  gives the    inters  esting information that the members  of her husband's    expedition^  found  the greatest benefit from eating rsw  onions like apples.        The     ironical  title of "violets*'*    conferred   on them  for an obvious reason/explains why  onions  are  banned,   but  their nutritive and tonic   value, particularly in  cold   conditions,   is beyond question,  j In the Peninsula,    laborers    in    the  I fields take with them a Spanish on-  i ion, which is# the pick of the family,  | just as in this/country they would a  j lump of cheese, and the    advantage  scientifically is,  we believe,  on    the  side of the onion.    Before thc war,  Breton fishermen, in  their blue  jerseys, carrying their strings of onions,  were a famijiar sight every season in  English   streets.-���������From  thc   London  Globe.  Performing   Complicated   Evolutions  Proved a Source of Danger  Accidents.,of course, are inevitable,  and they may not be too frequent in  proportion to the number of men  who arc now in the air every day.  It is for the authorities to judge of  that, just as it is for them to judge  whether'an- undue .-number of these  ���������accidents C3U- be attributed to avoidable causes. But we arc bound to  say tliat'-thc'increasing'tendency of  airmen in this country to perform  complicated evolutions very close to  the ground suggests to the lay observer that needless risks are being  taken. Practice in tactics of this  kind is an cssential^part of the training of the fighting pilot. Except for  this purpose, however, and especially  in the earlier stages of training, we  should have thought them unnecessary and unjustifiably dangerous,  however alluring they may be to the  building pilot. If so, they should be  prohibited at once.���������London Times.  iWill Suffer from aii ''Ecortomic'.-'ViMid;'  ,'. ::?PTTaM Stehdy B by Cottle sM 'S:&:vt  ":������������������"������������������:���������.���������. Whether-: vi'ctbripus?\'-:';or-'>!d'cf'e;'&ied,'-  Germany is:likely to suffer for. many  years from a- social and economic  boycott, hot necessarily inspired by  any government, but the voluntary  >iact of thousands of individuals with  Whom the feeling of resentment-will;  be keen 'and lasting,. It is pi.o.ba.blc-?  that it will be many years beforir  any Frenchman pi* Briton will, with-.v  out urgent necessity, Vh-ave business  relations with Germans. V Travel between the countries will be paralyzed  for few Frenchmen or Britons 'will  enter Germany and stili fewer Germans will be welcomed in France  or Great Britain.     .  Wc hardly realize the intensity of  feeling whichJ:he sufferings and bar-  -j<ii-itics of this .war have., brought  about. The conclusion seems reasonable that the material prosperity of  Germany will suffer immeasurably  fpr years to come from this economic  and social boycott, and it -is./unlikely  that when it is further recognized  that much of the resentment of the  world would disappear-if Germany  were, "to transform its autocratic  monarchy into a republic or limited  mona'rchy by dethroning the Hohenzollern dynasty, that the businessin-  terests of '���������Germany--will find opportunity to suggest in no unmeaning  way that, as Germany sacrificed itself for the prestige of the kaiser, the  time has come when_ the kaiser could  profitably sacrifice his crown for the  benefit of the German people?���������  Harpers.  '    ~ ^        x^^-z^^!pPm^h  ������������������"A$0p"ApM$^m  Unless worms be expelled from  the system, no child can be healthy.  Mother "Graves' Worm Exterminator  is ."the best medicine extant to ���������* destroy worms.  Another Dream FSded  If Zeebrugge and Ostende have,,  been rendered "useless as submarine  bases the coast of Belgium loses  much of its importance. Once the  Germans thought to launch from it  an invading expedition against England. But that has faded like many  another iridescent dream of the Hohenzollerns.  WOULD NOT BE WITHOUT  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  No Compromise  There is no compromise. There is  no method whereby civilization can  be half shackled by a Germany.half  beaten. Either'the shackles will be  burst off or Germany will - not be  beaten.' Nop can the struggle be  postponed. It is here-and now that  the world must settle accounts with  Germany foi* all ; time to come.���������  Washington Pqst. ,  isn't v jiist"' a^jpuir |^f iip^:  Quite felie coiitrai^y.  It makes purgatives unnecessary by  "     "^  the livej- liyelyv  Take small doses regularly���������a larger dose enly  Jjf y&ik're sure you need it.  Thaf^s been tli������ rule cjB  1 hearty, sprightly, happy  |; folks for 50 ysar^. Vv;  V "s '���������  ' r/' ,..  e&iufne   hears '''S^nQtw^pTpP  Colorless faces of tea shove  the absence of Iron ka fthe  b^lood.  CARTER'S IRON PBLS-S  will help this condition.  APfA^MmX  PillilEfi^iiii  on Horses.  Cattle, *&cf  quickly cured by  EGYPTIAN   UNIMENT  ���������   For Sale by All Dealers  Douglas   &   Co.,   Prop'r3,   Napanee.,   Ont.  (Free   Sample  on   Request)  MONEY ORDERS  Buy -your out of town supplies with Dominion Express Money Orders. Five dollars costs three cents.  Britain Increases  Army and Navy Pay  Advance   in   Pay   Involves   Sum   of  ~ 50,000,000 Pounds for First  Year  The Briiiiili cabinet has increased  the army and navy pay, although the  increases arc small compared with  the American and Colonial standards. Proficiency pay at thc rate of  from three to six pence a day will  be payable after six months' service,  instead of two years, as under the  present army rule. There is also an  increase of a penny a day for each  year of war service. Thc present  compulsory allotment of six pence  daily for privates and ten pence for  sergexnts is abolished.  Tlio navy increase is about the  srenf rale uf pay, and thc allowances  to ilu*. arniv and navy now amount  to JJ5.000,(100 pounds yearly. The  increases involve 50,000,UOO pounds  f--r tlic first year.  Fresh Supplies in Demand.���������  Wherever Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil  has been introduced increased sup-  lies have been ordered showing that  wherever it goes this excellent Oil  impresses its power on thc people.  No matter in what latitude it may be.  found its ^potency is never impaired.  It is put up in most portable shape  in bottles find can be carried without  fear of breaking.  Automobiles in Canada  Motorists continue to be a most  vigorous actuality in Canada, according to figures given in the Toronto  Star, an estimate of $50,000,000 being  held as thc worth of cars manufactured in this country this ycar. Those  purchased, in thc same period arc  placed at 100,000, or five times the  number acquired in 1914, or one to  about 57 of thc population. Canada  thiis occupies third place among the  nations of thc world in the use of  automobiles���������-the United States coming first, with 3,000,000 for 110,000,-  000 people and Britain second with  276,000. This is certainly going some  ./or a young country like ours, with  its sparse population; but it must not  be overlooked that no inconsiderable  number arc utilized for agricultural  and industrial purposes, causing  much economic saving in time and  labor. Many users are not joy-riders.���������Hamilton Spectator,  Mrs. A. C. Smith, Goodwood, Ont.,  writes:���������"I have used Baby's Own  Tablets for the past two years m and  have found- them/ the best medicine,  a. mother can give her little ones arid  I would not be without them." The  Tablets never fail to banish the  simple ailments of childhood. They  regulate the bowels; sweeten _ the  stomach and make the cross sickly  baby bright, healthy and happy.  They are sold by medicine-���������dealers  or by .-mail at 25 cents a box from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  Salmon Uncertain  Canners say the outlook is serious  in B.C. Thc only hope for the future is to suspend fishing on the  Sound for at least four years to allow for the reproduction of sock-  eyes. In place of a daily catch exceeding 100,000 humpbacks or  "pinks" the traps are yielding* little  more than 20,000 at this time.���������-Montreal Weekly Witness.  Catarrh Cannot be Cured  with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as the������  ������annot reach the seat, of the disease. Catarrh  is a local disease, greatly influenced by con*  (titutional conditions, and in order to cure it  you must tuke an internal remedy: Hall's  Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acta  through the blood on the mucous surfaces  jf the oyatem. Hall's Catarrh Cure was prescribed by one of the best physicians in this  rountry for years. It is composed of s6me  of the best tonics known, combined with  Some of thc best blood purifiers. The per*  feet combination of the in ered tents in Hall's  Catarrh Cure is what produces such wonder*  ful results in calnrvl.al conditions. Send for  testimonials, free.  F. J.  CHENEY  & CO., Trops., Toledo, O.  All  Diuucibto,  75c.  Hull's  Family  Pillu for constipation.  \ ���������        ���������   ,   i  An Eye Witness  Gentleman���������Why don't you get out  and hustle? Hard work never kills  anybody.   ������-> 1  Rastus���������You're mistooken derc  boss, I'se lost fouli wives dat way.  Why tjie U.S. Is at War  We are fighting to save American  husbands from being*, forced to dig  graves for their wives. We are fighting to save American babeis from  your bayonetmen. We are fighting  to save American women from the  flames. Loyal and thinking Americans feel that if the ship-watch on  the North sea slackens, arid the  wejjiry guard from . the Yser to Bel-  fort is battered down, your cannon  would point toward us arid soon the  trench line "would be on the Hudson,  the Delaware and thc Chesapeake.���������  Detroit Journal.  ' ."='* ������������������'   '    ���������    ���������A.  The Kaiser s Hopeless Tas^|  Prefers the Horrors of War; t:?^:th< y  TerrorsVbf iReckoning ';;*:^^:S'.'V  People  have V wondered  -^hy V tha V  kaiser has clung  sW long-~andr   still  clings���������to his hopeless task, with all-;  its bloody sacrifice.    May it not well  be  that he prefers  even the hdrrorS;  of  war  to  the   terrors  of  reckoning  what peace will bring?   War atjleasty-  is  a distraction, and he VraS^-^lfrellV  shrink from the cold light peace will  thrown   on  a  bankrupt     Geirt^ny---:  bankrupt not only in    the    finjincial*;  sense,  but  also   in  the  physical, idr  in using tip 19.19 class today the kai-i  ser  is: drawirigy; heaivily  on  the .   fu<  tur.e, and working1 his mari-power otur  credit Pqs well  as bis ^finance;! ^VNct'  wondei-^tlxere is evidence of growinff  ���������peace-hunger among the people y Vol',  Berlin���������many of    whom" would VVbe  glad to hand over not only Belgium  and Alsace-Lorraine -and jail the: Ger**  man colonies but the Kaiser and Vth5  Crown Prince along with them. Arid  hence thc growing    anxietyy  in   .the  government!���������^Glasgow Herald.V     V  FEWEP. PEOPLE GROWING OLDER  The Public Health Service reports that more people live to  the age of forty years to*day, but from forty to jwxty years  mortality is increasing from degenerative diseases in tne U.S.  Thousands of -well-informed men anel women to-day are  learning the true value of  For Forty Years Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound nas Relieved  the Sufferings of Women.  OF THE PUREST COD UVER OIL  as a powerful blood-*enricher and strength-builder  to ward off the headaches and backaches that mean  weakness.   SCOTT'S i.'-vlpu fortify the body against  .wr������r*n**     *\rt*^fxttr\,t%r*ltm    wmrl   -Ujt^Bilf^irtiJvtj*-*    ratlrla.   thrAll&h  its force of medicinal nourithmeir.k  ���������--**-������. Ab������fe*vftM<a K*tr*ct������ 'l-faftt l>o Uo. ���������<mt*ia ���������<mI U**w 4141.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  *������������������������������������ii4ji-������i im ******m*^*m****s������  Women in the Industrial World  The Pennsylvania railroad decided  last spring to open as many avenues  oi employment' to\ women as possible  and now employ over 2,000 more women than formerly in many varied  positions, including despatehers, station cleaners, car cleaners, draughtswomen, messengers, ticket sellers,  station agents, w.'Uchwomcn, drawbridge lenders, etc, Thc increase in  the number of women employed was  the rcsidt of thc satisfactory service  HiviMi hy llioae caipiuyi-d iu the  Hi'oad street station at  Philadelphia.  S*,i.~*m*mm**.** ���������' ������������������������i ���������������������������������������������������-  SuHkulchewftU'fi Crop of Pototocu  Suskalchewain will have ovcr 5,000-  000 hushels of potatoes this ycar, according to lhe -'Sinuate of the. department of agriculture, whicli places  llu* acreage under crop as 49,2-14 und  lhc nver:*Ke crop at 102.4 hushcla per  It hardly seems possible that there is a woman in th&  country who continues to suffer without giving Lydia E������  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial alter all the evk  dence that is continually being published, proving beyond  contradiction that this grand old  medicine has relieved  more suffering among women, than any other medicine in  the world.  Mra. Kioso Cured After Sfcv������m Mont1i*s IllncHf?.  Aurora, Bl.���������"For seven long months I suffered  from a female troublo, with severe pains in my baok  and sides until I became so weak I could hardly  walk from chair to chair, and got so nervous X  would jump at the slightest noise. I was entirely  uuflt to do my Iiouho work, I waa givinc up hope ot  ovor.being welt;*whon my sister asked mo to try  Lydia E. rinklntm's Vegetable Compound. I took  six bottles and today I am a healthy woman able to  do my own housework. I wish overy suffoTing  woman would try Lydia tt.-Puikkam'1-j Vogetublft  Compound, and find out for horsolf how good  itls.  w,   n.   U.   un  -Mns. ICakl A. fcneso, 600 North Ave., Aurora, BL  Could Hardly Got Off Hor Betl.    .,  Cincinnati, Ohio.���������1*! want you to know tho good Lydia Bl. i'mk-  ham'fl Vegetable Compound bus dono for me. I was iu such bad  lioalth from femalo troubles that I could hardly got off nay bod. I  had boon doctoring for a long timo and my mother saul/I want you  to try Ttfdia Ifl. Philtham's Vegetable Compound.* So I did, and id  has cortainly mado me a well woman. 1 am ablo to do my houso worl������  and am so hapuy as I never expected to go around tho way Ido nm\n���������  and I want othoru to know what Lydia M. Pinkham's Vegetabl������  f^omponnd has done fo* mo."���������Mm. Josib Cowim, 1608 Harrison Avo^  mm    . .       I mt���������,. ..I..���������������.��������� ,1     SW.lf.  JL'ltlltllVXtliO,  VJUWUJJJ.WJ  v...������. ...       w      .,       w,    mnx*    1 ������ war     <���������>  If you want Hpccial advice -wrljte to If^dia 13. PInlcham M������dl������  oinu Co. (couttdenttal) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will b������ o������e*ft^������*  ireiid and unuwfitiid by a vvoiuuu mn(i hold is* titiM i)t**iilu.v*������������y.  AA's  ���������1liMMt,m*m*4'+*- ���������Mt.-~*'m*"-'��������� -- ���������  v^v.tuaxtmm. x,*.*^..^.^.... ���������,.;;-.;Jt. -^Y-iirn  *.*������ittH*toxiMttttftl������*^Hto-l*k*ttt^^  htM***.*,** -J. Wi^ *  ^m-mot. miMa^H  ll^^^^^aLlto^a^a,^l^^^^JJ,^J,,, ���������  >xmt**mm  iTliiriliitiliillTH'lil  WitU^vaimM^tM^MtM^  *%*  mmwt ���������i'?s~e,-|s  wm  ffMrn1,'!-,;  ���������.iflfljjv-j-j'l!'-..  ^itii^  ������������������������:  !#���������?&  mm  i  sM������  SS  i^ii^^^PS^  ??���������"  ������*<������  *-"!s*-'^*w.i:SP''S'it'';������^'  mm  ^itftm$M  ������w&  PM5  mmm  m  "t^*a^#i'"  m  ������MM.  sSSftS  ���������mmim  mM,  mm  mmmmm  ^SsS-Sfe  ^;:^5c.e^^.s  ys^-SA-y  ss^f^&ra  &������;  'wwr'  Us  s@sss  '&���������*-���������  iBm  'im&zM  w.  ss  ���������mn  M^^SH^^^^^iiP  m  m?m  WSi,.4l.<rf.fei-.vf:-W  y-a������';rt:  mm  ^TiB  ������s^  SSfeHs  wm  m  ������ifflS������3B?.S|->!*L  SSl  SsSPS  **5SSs2  !)jQ=a"  ~MJ*_%>-  ���������-  '.  .'/  ,v.  "Wf-A  .*������r  \  Ipff  msAMn  .39*  Children prefer it to the most expensive butter. Why not  save money hy using more ol this syrup ?  Io 2, 57 10 and 20 pound tins���������3 lb. Glass Jaw  , Write for free Cook Book.  THE DISSOLUTION OT MMM  NECESSARY TO SAVFDffi  i**������***i*****t*ftii*smmtS^^  rsNp-s-***''?^;^^  ���������'������������������ss.' ^���������fr'.'A',f'!A!-:;^-^^lf.^-::-1^A, :A.::.,ir::,r.f<;���������:������<:A<?m������������������MS  l*t/i-f.aS^--J^..*i^9-M^*S*.-:-:r:r::r,A':rr.'..:::^  -,'siyi:"..rriv������:^i^75J||  FREE THE EAST AND SECURE A  LA&firvCf  .. , - , -,���������.,.,. Jl}ir������'2f.$���������  AP-PiAPP$zm&  ""' jS^SK  i^S-^narM^^^i  A Thieves' Paradise  to  ���������"������������������WW*    Jff"- ���������������' ***������*"���������" =**S  ������ BIB*   i.WBi.'-iiV  A jBjK������M    ���������*W*������*W **������**-������  AND AIMS OF THE WORLD WAR  UNITED STATES FIGHTING FOR SELF-PRESERVATION  wit starving- Allies  Lord Northciiffe Says Many People are Deluded by Pro-German  . Propagandists Into Supposing That This is a Commercial War,  ' But Points Out the Utter Fallacy of Such Reasoning  <^  That the American people are not  "fighting to- make the world safe for  democracy; but to make it safe for  ' themselves, is the opinion expressed  by Lord Northciiffe, head of the.  British mission in the United States,  iu an article printed in the October  issue of Current Opinion Magazine.  The article, which is headed, "What  America Is Fighting For," says: .  - "Jf this country had meant tc*vfake  up arms in defense of British or  French interests, or in the interest  of Belgium, or in order to spread  democracy, it would not have waited  until April, 1917^ If its aims had  been commercial, it would have been  in the war long ago. The motive  which brought *<the United States in  was not sympathy for any other nation, was not desire^ for gain, was  not an abstract fondness for democratic as opposed to autocratic government; it was self-interest, self-  j_^pteservation, and self-respect."  Lord Northciiffe says that the only  way for America to make the world  -safe for herself is.to make/Prussia  admit - that her theory of a state  which .has no conscience, a state  which can do no wrong, is out of  -date.  "Thc German people," he adds,  "have been purposely included into  the belief .that/ they . are defending  themselves" against foes who are set  upon crushing them out of existence,  tv design which nobody but a lunatic  would conceive -.' or imagine possible  of execution. Austria fancies that  she- went to war to defend- herself  against Russia, the truth being that  she was used as a cat's-paw by the  Hobenzollern gang. Bulgaria is still  -under the delusion that she will gain  the feward 'promised her by Prus-j  sian Jtuikerdom for her treachery to (  her.Vfejl.6w Slavs. .  ''Even among the-allies there exist  misconceptions as to the causes and  .aims -of the struggle. ..A number of  English people -still' fancy that Britain could have kept out ..of the conflict if Belgium had not been invaded. These i>e6ple are still unable  toiunderstand that Prussia's -object  in forcing war upon France nnd Rus-;.  sia was in order to clear them out  of the way and be able to attack  England, and, in course of time, the  United States, with a good prospect  of success later on.  . "Ih Russia the pro-Prussian    pro-  piigsindists" havc infected" many with  For Pimply Faces  Try Cuticura  Soap and Ointment  Samples Free by Post  A simple, easy,  speedy treatment. Smear  the pimples  ���������with Cuticura  Ointment, wash off  Jii five minutes with  Cuticura Soap and hot  . Water rind continue bathing for some  j(ni������uteB. Use night and morning.  i'or pimples, lednesB, roughness,  Itching and irritation, dandruff, itching scalp and falling hair, red, rough  hands and baby rashes, these fm-  Ijrant emollients are wonderful aa  well aa ideal for the toilet.  For tr** ������������mi>lfi ������������������oh sxldn.s *nojit-oarili  ������������������Ci.Hmir.. ������������n������l. N, ������*������%���������*. V, 8. A." OM  ft* tlMi*** throughout tht world,  the crazy notion that the new republic has no interests of its own to  defend agajnst Germany^ and - only  remains in the war for the benefit *of  France and Britain. I have even  heard French people speak as if  their country took up arms for the  purpose of regaining , Alsace and  Lorraine, whereas .-wc know that  France would never have, brought  upon the world thc frightful calamity of war "for selfislr--aims.     ->  "Here in the United States, I am  told, and I hav������ discovered proof for  myself, that there are people deluded by German and pro-German propagandists into supposing that 'this  is a commercial war.' It is not very  easy to make out exactly what these  people mean hy that expression. So  far as I can learn, they suppose that  the cause of the war was conmicrciai  rivalry, and that the combatants are  each 'seeking, to obtain control of  the world's markets."  Denying that the allies are at war  for commercial reasons, Lord Northciiffe asks:. ''What would have been  the good of Britain going to war with  Germany in order to secure markets?  As soon as she had secured them,  they would'have been* open to German as freely as to British trade.  The German vice-chancellor, Dr.  Helffrich, has asserted that Great  Britain's object was "the economic  oppression of Germany." How could  Britain oppress any nation -economically as long as she allowed- thc,  traders of all nations to compete  with- her own traders upon equal  terms?"  \ "The peoples of the. British empire  did not. want war. They, had nothing  , to gain from war. They were threatened. They, were attacked. Whether  Prussia Had invaded Belgium or not,  Britain would have*been obliged.to  fight in sclf-defehsc. It .was not  Brussels that the Germans wanted  when "for strategic, reasons" they  marched their troops across the Belgian frontier which they, liacl signed  a solemn contract to respect. They  wanted Antwerp, -which Napoleon  called, with clear-sighted understanding, "a pistol pointed ;it thc  heart of England." They wanted an  outlet for their ocean-going submarines. They wanted Calais.  m "The delusion .industriously sown  in the United St.ites by Germans and  those who are in favor of Prussian-  ism, including, I am sorry to say,  many Irishmen, that Britain always  fights for commercial advantages lias  long been a Prussian slander. Trcit-  schkc, the writer on whose teaching  Kaiser Wilhelm II. was nurtured,  taught that England's wars were, always undertaken with a view to the  conquest of markets. He did not  explain why England should take so  much trouble to conquer markets,  seeing that she gave the whole  world, including Germany, thc bene-,  ht of access: to them.".  Northern Ontario  This new district will -one day  make one of the finest fanUing countries in Canada. Farmers arc also  gctLing well .established in stock  raising. Northern Ontario potatoes  have become well known for their  excellent qualities as seed.'/. Potato  growers in the new district of Ontario find very little trouble with insect enemies and the seed gives  carlier and larger yields. .. Farmers  are enthusiastic about thc poflsihiji-  tieM of this new northern country  wile-re 7,060 bushels oi grain have  been produced in a season.  Position of Invaded Serbia Becomes  More and More Serious  The following appeal for help and  justice for the- starving Serbian people appears in "La Serbie," a weekly  paper published by Serbs in exile,  aj-id edited by Dr. Lazar Mirkavic, a  professor of Belgrade university.  The position o'f invaded Serbia becomes more and more serious.  The population awaits help, which  at present^ reaches it in an absolutely insufficient measure.  The reasons invoked by the allied  governments ^gainst the sending of  foodstuffs to Serbia do- not preclude  and ought not to preclude the sending of help which, while' relieving  the famished Serbian population,  would in no way weaken the effects  ���������of the blockade.  The Swiss committee for "Serbian  relief provides a sufficient guarantee  that the foodstuffs and, other indispensable articles will be distributed  among the Serbian population and  that.this distribution will-in no-way  replace rations accorded by the invaders. As regards flour, in the first  place there are in Serbia a great  number of people who cannot get  bread to eat oftener tjjan once a  wej&k. Then there ^ire things that  are_ totally lacking, for example, milk,  which if sent to Serbia could - save  the children who still remain alive  from certain death. Clothing and  shoes are no longer lo be had in  Serbia, or arc so costly that the population is not in a position to obtain  them.  To supply all this to the Serbs  would in no way diminish the effects  of the blockade,, because the persons  who would benefit would not cede  their rations to the invader, for this  simple reason that Ihey are receiving  nothing from thc- invader.  One sees, therefore^ that military  necessities and the exigencies of the  most elementary humanity can be  reconciled, and with a little more  good-will one could arrive at satisfactory results. J  It is thc duty of the Serbian, representatives Jo explain  to  our  Brit  City of Berlin Now Given Oyer  Criminals  From a city of order, Berlin is beginning to become a city of disorder,  as a lengthy and bitter report in the  Berlin Tageblatt clearly shows. In  the big railway sheds, where goods  are received and distributed there is  absolute chaos.- An almost endless  array of packages, trunks, parcels of  all descriptions, are scored ''icre in  hopfless disorder; many have been  stolen or lost. The public accuses the  new officials of stealing them; the  officials say that the .thefts are due  to dishonest cabdrivers and untrustworthy forwarding agents. The great  Berlin forwardiug agency declares  that parcels of all descriptions arc  stolen by thieves while thc conveyance arc passing through the streets  The oagencj- in all soberness makes  the astounding statement that Berlin  is full of thieves, convicted criminals  who have been refused' admission to  thet army, serving to make the  streets thoroughly unsafe.  Another forwarding^ company says  that it is useless bringing charges  against the dishonest drivers, as there  are so many of them that the Crown  Prosecutor has given it up as a bad  job.  v  Reporters Nip German Plots  Girl   Stenographer    Used    frS   Trap  Agents and Fist Fight Helps  Calling attention to the "stupidity"  of German intrigue in - the United  Staves and revealing evidence of the  German secret service, Dr. William  T. Hornaday, director of the New  York Zoological park, in "The Blunders of Germany," describes how a  newspaper man successfully pitted  himself agaispt tHe most astute  agents of the Berlin government and  exposed their plots.  "One lonesome American newspaper man, John W. Rathom, o\ the  Providence Journal, had the gall to  plant an employee in a secretarial  position at His Excellency von Bcrn-  storff's elbow. Alscflic put a bright  American girl stenographer (with a  red pencil) in the office of the Austrian consul-general in New���������-York  and .he planted an office on each side  of thc fake passport- factory in New  York.  ".And it was a Providence Journal  man .who changed portfolios -with  the astute Dr. Albert, of Austria, and  staged a fight in' a street car���������without extra charges���������-while ^that horrible mistake was being made. Nearly 48 hours elapsed before the lynx>   _ mm  ���������.-���������AArX-'isSjiPiM  ppriP0$mM  v|ff������fp^  ;. :A:'r'A*A7Zr7;r,7!z}&  '' AA r ?(A;>i<&Wr  irr^rZrei'Mm  T"^.'fs"j"agl  AA%iAm<m  ::-:-:,-.TrJt:hi,iM  ���������AAAivA&tM  TPAPPM&  Colonel Roosevelt Believes That the Only I^^e^iWhi^  Make the World Safe for Democracy Must B*s?B&sed-'-i^  Complete Overthrow of Germany, Austria^^^Twk^-^^^^S^^P^  ^ T-TT-P:AA'TArAPP^mpPmm^  ~��������� ���������*~ , ���������   ���������    ���������   ���������   i...Q ������������������  - ���������-������������������- *-: s:~s; y.:: WVf:l':'s"gIilMS|  * '.,'������������������ - ���������'���������'   ���������:;   ���������:.-.-- :.   AAAi'>'AAAAAiiiB$?ig?*!S.  Theodore Roosevelt,"   speaking;:V'ih:!vsyvy-;S;Saii^^|  New York   at.:a\?Nation-aliSe^  mass meeting under the'VauspicesV;pf;Vy  the mayors'  committee .':onV^i^tion^V^$s^^^^^^!  defense, ^ declared..-the, :yorily:VVpeaceV>!^  which wiii make the. world safevforVy  democracy must be based upon VtheV i  complete overthrow^ of Austria Varids;  Turkey.    Included in the program'he V  outlined were a free Arabia. and Ar->;  menia,  Poland  and  Lithuania,    :withV  an independent Czech cdmmdnweaBtfc  and a Jugo-Slav state. P:.TPPAA^-i:TPP:'p  peace," he said.    "I thinfc'':^:Ke':j*ei^cii-0  lation_ of such rumors is-injunbusV io:P  America  and to  theV   caused o.fV;������Ife-;V  cency and democracy.   . We    should  'make it clearly; understood^ that the*^  conduct of Germany has been    such V  that we regardVas enemies  of man-;  kind all people who>would'strive to  bring about a peace based uponVtrcat-  ing Germany, Austria and Turkey on ,  the one hand, and . the allies -oh the':'���������  other, as  standing on a footingU b������  equality.    The only Vpeace that % will  make the world safe for democracy-  is $. peace based upon the complete  overthrow of Germany and "the dis-i  solution of Austria and Turkey;   V v  "Unless  we have used, the  phrase  in a hyprocritical and insincere manner, this is the way to,. make    the  world safe for democracy, and.    the  only way; and this means that V the  only peace we can accept is the peace  of overwhelming- victory.:     Turkey's  conduct toward the   Armenian Vand  Syrian Christians has been  such ; al?  to  make  it  evident  that   the    Turk,  must not only be driven out of-Etir-  ope, but his empire destroyed. :Give.  Arabia freedom; give Armeiiia;:��������� freedom.    Establish a free city at Constantinople and keep  tiie  straits absolutely open for; the Russians* and  for everyone else.  "Make a great independent. Poland  and probably    a great    independent  Finland,  too.    Give  the  Lithuanians  at least autonomy; make an independent ^Czech commonwealth: to include  the  Bohemians,  Moravians  and  Slovaks.    Makc a Jugo-Slav: commonwealth to include on a footing of entire  equality Croats,    Serbians    and  Slovaks, whether Orthodox, Catholic  or Mohammedans.   -, Restore    Italian  Austria to    Italy^V SjindV- Roumanian  Hungary to Roumania. ~~     .   *  "As for Belgium; she is not only  entitled to restoration, but -to the  heaviest kind oi ^indemnity. Let  France have Alsace-Lorraine; let Poland include the whole Baltic coast  to which she; is entitled. Let the  British and the Japanese keep  colonics they have won."  :AAAml  rPAAMm  ish and American allies that;there is  eyed doctor noticed the substitution  no question of any action in favor  of the enemy but of the saving of  thc Serbian population, which is  menaced by death from starvation.  We^make appeal to thc generosity  so largely and so often displayed of  the British, thc French, and the  Americans, to rescue our unhappy  compatriots from an appalling situation. One may say the same thing  of the" Serbs interned and prisoners  of war, whose fate is most tragic.  What Britain Did  Great Britain first_of- all-' up.set thc  German plans, for <a quick and not-  costly military victory ih Europe.  Great Britain upset these plans by  entering thc war and by sea  power alone reversed the conditions  which Germany hoped would prevail. German, not French ports  were blockaded. Germany, not  France, was thrown back upon herself and forced to rely upon intensive interior development of materials and manufacture. France was  saved by the British fleet and the  Germans recognized it by hating the  British in a ferocious ecstacy.���������From  the Chicago Tribune. y  ?::WZ'&ttm>  ::':&f&$}Wi,  ���������V ���������-'j,V'/*-i.'.V'.������������������'��������������������������������� *��������� i  the  "The girl stenographer sat demurely on a big box of incriminating papers just prior to its-shipment to  Germany, shai*iug .her-lunch with-the  'shrewd' von "Papen, and dreamily  drawing two large red hearts on the  box cover. The sentimental von  Papcn tenderly added a red.transfixing arrow. This spooning led to thc  cheap and easy identification of the  box iii England."  Bone Surgery Marvels  A reserve officer in the- United  States medical corps who recently  returned to the Slates from Great  Britain is loud in his praises of thc  work in bom* surgery, being done in  British hospitals. Hc says: They  can take a rib from a man and use  The Pilot's Heart  A Pride That  Only  Know  a   Pilot   Can  would havc been considered permanently disabled arc now fixed aip in a  few weeks so that they can go back  to thc front. In. a single month, in  one hospital, wo had 1,350 bone cases,  and 1,000 of them were ready at the  "pud of lhe jnonlh to"* go back and-  fight again.  "The romance of the air," writes  an aviator of some experience, "is a  different# thing from mascots' aiid  superstitions. It is noj bound up in '  the machines. It is something deep  down in its own grim and callous  self. Those who know it best acknowledge it least. And the pilots  themselves���������do they speak of a  "lucky" or an "unlucky" pilot?  Never. They speak only of .a "good"  pilot or a "bad" one. The only time  a man is told he is lucky is when he  has failed to break his neck despite  bad piloting. Flying is a cruel mistress. Only a pilot knows what she  docs to a pilot's heart; Where are  thp young pilots? At thc aerodromes  learning to fly.      They arc nowhere  .��������� . , ii. ���������    , ���������  i else.   But bound up- in the romance  it to replace    a crushed bone, m his "there is a pride that only a pilot can  arm.. Patients who in  earlier  times   know,    It is thc prije-.of the    self-  depeudcut.'  Lots of people takc offense  there is none in sight.  when  Thc less a Xvonnm has to complain  about thc more she complains.  ���������Ml  yXlvyj-jB  TPM  '..,' ������������������������������������',i*l  ���������Art  :PM  M  ' ; /*.w|  ....-.*'. I  ���������A'Ail  AW  P?T  ������������������j'!sV  m  SSm**^\(mm*x  W,     N,     U.     lt*f  "I've comc to kill a printer," said  the Utile man.  "Any printer in particular?" uaked  the foreman, obligingly.  "Oh, any  one  will do.      I  would  prefer a small one, but I've got lo  make some sort of a show at a fight  _ t or leave home sinen vour nun+r ���������������������������������-���������  -ilea my ��������� wiM  tea party a 'i������wHl af-(  | fair.'" , '  ������������������'ml  ���������I-.''  .���������"II  IT      3H  \^Jl^^\J\X  Redpath refining method* produce no second  grade sugar. We make and sell one grade only���������the  highest���������so that you will never get anything but tho  best under the name o! Redpath.     ^  "Let H&dnath Swaatim If-1"  Z and 0 lb. CtwUm.���������  SO, 20.60 and 100 lb. B������������ a.  Canada Sugar n������fiwasi^ Ce.# .Onaste^ BSesate  #  pPfcwfc wa ���������  ^**Mhaa^smilS  i  HHHHHKHk'  .., JM Jii*li ml tf stmt' ��������� *"' ���������*������M������t������Wi*'������ trj*#M������J*������^l  iftitnii ��������� Tt Trii 111' ��������� r-"' ��������� ���������*���������������������������-'���������"��������� mtmtl**.  ������mihniiiliiHli(j*iiltii������u*w ntH'iiitina BIS  iMaPA'''^  tHSs"  MAA  mM-  MfA.  fessfe  S^S'J"?*  Is^v'^''-''.  WI  pi  iil  ������pVs'i%i  mil  ;.i;  .A''.'  ,,:s  ������������������'!-, ;s  ���������a.*;.  il;  Ta*-  ������;;.-i ���������  PS^T^r0S^r  to'liMc-V  m&  ���������^St*So^^iS''  -^'d^Mi's.Vi  ������ November-  sEwiesfcV'-W^  asoni  .   '- .."P '-'fy*''���������<:'������������������'���������'  For *iSAi^-^erfeetiori OakV N6. 1||  coal    stove,    goott ^'''%e^VvV;-^ppi-y;  Auditorium, Creston. ;*' >V':P~:A'PfTppA  -'.'...' ...... - '.    ��������� -*-   -..  Tenders for. stumping j and, clearing  the quarter-acre   ad j oinihg the school  gronnds close to-morrow.     -  Mr. and Mrs. W. V... Jackson were  Nelson visitors a.couple of V days: last  week, returning on Saturday.      y.  y  W. Ricks of Calgary, Alta., arrived  in Ctee^oriJast weekiVand is the gn^st  of Mr. and Mrs. 1\ M. Bdmoiidson for  a few days.. . PTaT '.  Position  WANTED���������By    girlvV.l^o-  years of age,    to   assist withhouse  work, and take care of. children���������^Aps  : ply Review Office.   , . PTP^  R. B. Ilsley of Armstrong* a".'th**  provinaial yeterinary  inspeetorjV]pa4dy  , . . T. WiXVJJf .���������  ^jt*^mj.*?Bmo'xKrtxxmf: ..  '' V--5,RtnT::Ri^cHs' 5^-':^REN^Bntry'in'  Maj*-cb. yGolt,f6"ei^!^ s^'V"monfchs oldi  Valso*;a milejfct cow.   For particulars*  apply D, Scott, Creston. V*  "H. BL Oatway spent the first three  days of the week at Craubrook, stocking; up on a few lines on which, he is  shy f q? the Christmas trade..  The, Methodist anniversary suppei*  on Monday night *was a very decided  success in every respect. The gross  financialintake "was''i^x>ut".S?0..  li^O^itof-j-h^  pJaie]Pi$Q}Pj^  ���������i^uht^^ilidar woek^on-^a^wV'huht^ ���������;.: pf.  :-;B^w:^inco^Vwh(^:':yha.s heen Vffrtag  ���������:6n4^Ji{'eV;:]^a6o^  has beentra^  of the;t).P.R.boatsof Sloean/Lafcep^  a 'jq&o*^^  statement of the Red V.Crossi-?ahdvTtihe  ;iiit:rbfV:co&r^^  :YiM;G;^^^^nr^idSib!y ^ie!&VOveJ  until;niBX*:3ssto.-^V'yry^?;|l^y -y^vV^V"V :-p-p:.  TPHouseholdet-s ��������� are ;p*^ng; a record  pricefot:(^amery butter just;now;  55 cents a pound. It is several years  back since butter was quite so ejc-  pensive as at present.  H. P. Weber, who is now travelling  for a flrai out of Nelson,,; spent the  week ehd-wi^his^^  intending-,;^  *&3ideV|&e;^ .  ' --' j^X"^'"^r;^-'- ^*^i,^sV:''sp'-&titi j|������ jcouiile- of  days with IT Cranbrook friends last-  week, returning: on Satui-day with her  -mother, Mrs. Leam y������ who; had heeti  ih that city taking^ tveatmeni at St.  JSugene hospital.  Thegramapbone, which has been on  raffle at Jacksou's store .for*' a few  weeks past, will be drawn for on Sat-  ui*day night. There are still a dozen  chances left on it���������and all of them low  numbers, mostly. V  Band practice will be held as usual  in the band room on Tuesday even-  also take note that the sewing session  ���������thesf^S  owing to the shorter hours of daylight  ������������������ xr ������������������--������������������ ���������'A- .���������  a.fc nrpRpinfc-  Up till . noon yeste  total sale  .ed'^^iB-agfiap'  on Tuesday, conferring with the local  ;ta*  'life  ;^n^;V;^^xVca^  ^im^pwi^^i^  figures well oh ^toward ������35,^ -'������he  tfbtts'&bih'vi8r4^^^  fe"l'B���������:Aw*:-/!'^'������������������*'st'i''l',<''^^'^,,'���������>''*���������^^  eSnadAUli; noon ;;to^orrci^i:* Those  i ���������.���������>, JsiVM.i'^i*WK.;-fty^-gsV'',.^>tsiy.:-- ���������A''rrr^i:r:r^lb'm:ti-Af^-:A'tJ:ri}x-'r  who, haye,  signed,,   applications   but  l&v^^va^t-M^V bf|^potenay yPres-:  h^tory-;^^5^iii>n ptMi* fj$.  eohj^f^ibnli^at R^y^ (&rf$i/<Wood  be plaed iittjViQh^ge!^^t^  byteriau Work -Was gP������n^^������ efftPtive  ipraix mbn^h^  *&$e nowNg^|h^^ei||^d^.dow       per-  niahew^^l^er^ in'&e.n^^-se..'V "-'-'������������������*  !E1^Vat^^^ the Red ��������� Cross  have nb������VdaI'yetSbaid������thfeVihitial in  ^n~.f .��������� 5J-**tMtr.-&it^;itrxt!$fay.-.-i$ytrtXftf:.j,Klirj:--;i.ixt It v^>;-- -��������� "if*-'-'i~:'i'  stidtnent arie reminded that thia firdt  payment must be  handed "in before  ^���������v--f-^^ to'- f't-'J.'-������. /.->;.-. C:'rA'>K'r^- .-.'.li. *���������-'.:. .������������������-;'.a...-'���������',; i.;'.;.-.-^_;^v::y  :tix*o::*jOii\.Amti i*x ���������  uGOQ "li ; 5*oiao**y or  cancelled.aaaaa.���������- ^a-a: r\y'Aaa'Aaa a. -a^aa���������>.  AA-, mAi-AirA'A^ Ar A- ��������� 'A A r, ..;;��������������������������� --.. '���������; a r,,Ar '>,<-���������' ��������� A A A ���������  Ttie ^deral  iali^  AAA*fA:A^:>AAArA;iAUAmAA*Mi?^ PPPT:-P)t:f:  PpAAAA^mPATAMAPP^A0m^m& vAaaa.  Im  :^^li)iippiiillS^  mwm  I'^&r'Ai'AAAAA  ���������":.:&.:'. 'Sii'-S .-*^.\-:S;.   ' ' ���������  -,:..w.-������������������-,;- -..i^AA-  ..,-A4VjP������ii^AAi^P������^  .fyAvtrrigxP:.->r.u- .>��������� .r...-  :'"rrAA:::: Cont ai ns,' 'h^jopiates 'ToliMPppAfp  pp ";':v,m>j%^^  ;?Pm  .rn, mt^Ptii^Aof -dozen worked "o������it; each  '������������������-'.P-: '.Pi-P.' ?���������������': V"- 'J~mmrm '"   T '���������'���������'- ''.   -'  '     v-'V .���������".--..���������-���������"''"'-':'-. "^."Li ] '>: is-'- Vii-*4f '������������������-?���������������'  atieioiA-n���������.���������V--fl,Kitt    iH.^oiit', |-,iiao ntti* i>i������o-cr5ffiirw  *-Ti������-���������^K53'������J*������������-l' ^i. ������*������.������        -*-\>     **m^mm\}    V-wCwk<    (way    *Jjb ������^< * ^*"1 jj*^  moneymakers too. , Last weeltijwith  Mesdtunes M. Yoring Siidi R. S. Smith,  in charge the tea netted $2.95, while  this weeky%fo revenue was $3.10, Mes-  isti-sa^'haYipg  a^n^^ine^inj^j-in-^  which Hon. Martin ^nrrel,   Secretary  ?\ .. ��������� \'x$>*'#^j.*r.' *-^-*. ���������*%$'������������������������������������������'--'*��������� '-.e-vty^-:;^:*,:-���������.;-'.;.1'/?'^;>'-'i-.xfc,-,* ��������� ������,,r *���������  of S tfii.teVinV^fi-^Cfnio^; :^o vjayhmg ptj^ Jp:  'F. ������t������^iifbble^  ���������Libeial.'ahd the  standard bearer, R:  AJ������: -t^!.-.viSJiM, ..^;rAss:..7s:'-^ast^ U.'f^ S^^ -v;h,i?������^js;-i> .;:si*>t.^  F.. Greeny will sneak.   In such a .short  :a '^-irmsiA'. ^���������<i,A:S^KJ^'A -i ^ yv:-. :-,-���������' ���������nrK-ii'Vm^A:  camnaicn for such a large constituency  #.-J**ffB"'^^S������o'J^-!:^?-^iis^^ -'V...* ���������.���������:'  Cre.ssQSS-.sa fQrtjL^jft^to -in, haymg sueh a  galaxy of piibticjiiien: here" to diseliss:  :the;; issues^of ^thb Vdayv aiiiHtVi$Ngj������  turnoUtV V is ^bbkeu^. Jf or, ; opposition  speakers being invited.: ;-���������.- ���������-"'.:-���������������������������������������������.:*---a,\a������������������->��������� .;.-���������-,  iSSSs^y,  :;thre^* -^:-^ ^-^ -; -^--������������������^^���������������������������* ������������������ ���������-  r<m  iiLA^0-miAWm^'^^g$^  -������H0NE^I7;: V v  |py|i^iftj|  ���������        .. . ^.       ������������������.���������.,.������������������    ing������ Dec. 4th, also business of some  Geo.   Mawson^ one of ^smelter   importavvce wiU be put fchrough thafc  emplcyees atTraxh  arrived home on   Riht ^ tbe atten(Jance of all mera.  Fndav to spend a few weeks, pending   ,        . . -.,. .   ..  ������������������,  *  .     *^^     ,    , -* ���������      x ��������� *.  x   bers is spewally urged.-  the settlement   of the strike at that *      ��������� &  plant.  LAND   CLEARING���������TENDERS  Sealed tenders will be received np  till noon of Saturday, Dee. 1st. fpr  stumping and clearing, a quarter^acre  more or less of land adjoining the  Creston school, work to be gone on  with . suimediately. Address tenders  to F.H. JACKSON, Secy.-Tieas.,  Creston. froni whom all information  may;, be" obtained. *:  T'"".-' (DiytMcsibn and IJse) V  TAKE NOTICE that Cranbrook  .VSash: & Door. Company, Xiimited,  whose address is Cranbrook, B.C-. will  apjply for a license to take and use  three cubic feet per second of water  out of South^VFork Goat * River, also  known as Meadow Creek, which flows  westerly, and drains into GOat River  about one-half niilet^est of V-Lpt 2546,  Kitchener ti^!n6itei^P^A^.^A^A^-',A  The water-will fee diverted front the  stream at a ^Oinfc'about three*fourths  mile sbuthi-eaisfc :-tof" the north-west  corner posts bf Lot^492, and will be  usek for the pnrpose of fluming lumber to Cadorna station oh the Canadian Pueific'Railway.  Ehisy notice was posted on the  globrid Oh the 28th day of November,  1017. A copy of this notice, and an  application pursuant thereto, and to  the "Water Act;, 1014," will be filed in  the office* of the Water Recorder at  Nelsori.  Objections to the application may  be filed with the said WaterJRecorder,  or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights. Parliament Buildings,, Victoria, B.C.. within thirty days after  .the .first appearance of this notice in a  local newspaper.  ..The date of the first publication of  this notice is November 30th.; 1017.  Cranbrook Sash & Door Company,  Limited, Applicant.  By H. A. McKowan, Agent.  Mayor Little states that in 25 yaars  in the Creston Vally this is.positiyely  the ^finest fall and eaily-win ter this  country has, been fayftred with in a  quarter of a century', and he looks foi*:  -yery little snow till almost Christmas.  Creston Presbyterians are haying  their bazaar on Thursdav afterhobh  nest, Jn Speers' Hall. The ladies  have specially prepared for^ this.year's  sale of work and a splendid display- of  articles   will   be  also be served.  available.   Tea  "will  Is there any  1v5l������c8X   lis* Liie  House?  Tills is the first question that presents itself  to the houBowlfo if , Oil  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry'?  Shamrock Brand  Hanis and Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  . Jukjtii*&ii'i*M9 ������k������C.  are   alwiiyti   to   bo   had  how.   In moutu nothing  -julto equalH 'Shamrock  pro'duetr*.  P  ���������*���������*mmw^        ^*mmm^     l^aj ���������. ^^m  ^W      ^^*     ^SM^^^r  The Unionists are the only ones so  far to open .conamitte rooms yfor the  election caBapaign.V The Store next  the postoffice has been nicely fixed up:  for the purpose, and is open every  night to disseminate' Unionist 'iiv*  formation of every sort.   :    v      ���������"     :A"  R. G. L. Olai-ke, Vancouyer,, chief  frwit- inspector for B.C., wa*5 a* visitor  here on Tuesday, alongywith the local  inspector, .A. McL..: Fletcher. They  were just back from the apple shoiy  at Spokane, which was gather below  the standard of other years.  ���������The Red Cross monthly statement  for October shows ah intake of 13  pairs of hand-knit socks, 4 pairs of  donated store hosiery, and 17 suits of  pyjamas. Of the latter Mrs. Jones of  Kuskanyok turned "in Half a dozen,  and" the Canyon City ladies fiye.  Eggs are bringing a h.iekel ipieee  this week, hen fruit going to 60 cents  a dozen the latter part of the week.  Yalley poultrymen generally conir  plain that the hens are not producing  up to standard this season ih spite of  the exceptionally fine weather.  Wednesday afternoon's rain storm  brought the snow'line pretty close to  the level and the local hunters; are  furbishing up their shooting etjulji-  ment to be out after the deer. Reports so far indicate that this class of  game is not as plentiful this year as  last.  A record shipment of cattle was  mad* from Creston on Friday last  when the P. Burns Co. Bent throe carloads of them to tho branch 'tit Nol-  win. This makes seven cars for the  yoar, which is highwater mark for  cattle export from tne Croston  Valley. *  '������������������������������������. *' ' '  ' tinder tho auspices of tho Methodist Young People's- Association a  musical eyening will bo glvon in the  Methodist Church on Tuesday, Dec.  ���������ftli������ at 8 o'clock, by Mrs. Walllngor,  violinist, and Mru. Edi.ionduon,  pianist, Cranbrook. No charge. No  collection.   Como.  The flrHt ������>arload -of a 100-ton Bhip-  meiit of Kootenay Flats baled hay  wus made by F, K. Hurry on Wed-  hendiiy. Tt is going to arntlchnrin  the St. Mary's prairie at Cranbrook.  At the HooIhniatlon Faviu Mk> Blair  hiui jufit (InlHlu'd baling 100 tonn of it  for a NflHnn firm, to be whipped by  barge,  TLohoiutoreoUul In itod Uiohm enoix  '������!���������<���������> r������������������i������lnth*d that thu Tiuwday aftof-  iHMiu 10-coul Uiiui aiut- ijerv'*d at 1  o'elnck   prompt.     Will the   workors  . inasp  ���������,. .���������-���������?.���������...,.. ���������   .r.  :AAiA.A A"&~-'���������'_���������  Yifct-f^^Bonds  Pave y^ovt piit ^urs^f ^  convenience to buy Victory Bbndi?  in-  V t  Have you denied yourself some purely  ������������������'���������' '   *"'        "       ���������-' ",���������'''���������'.������������������'  ������������������''''.���������������������������  '���������  ���������:���������-,:���������.     v     '        , ' ' " , *���������  ^personal gratification,  sor  that   you   could  |inyg$t the motiey saved in Victory Bonds?  Have you realized the urgent need for  personal self-.sacrifice to make the Victory  Loan a great success?  Until you have bought Victory Bonds  to the very limit of your ajbility, you have  not done your duty.  *   ' -     ' ��������� ���������    .. i ���������     . ���������  ���������'''   ���������"'''  Saturday INight  What Answer  d\  Imtued by Cannda't Victory Loan Committee  In -co-operation with the Minister of Khiunce  1 bf the ND<wmlnlon of Canada.  OCa  " %fa#ls0-*tifiil&i' '  .jx������xt;p������es  ^mmmmmmmmmmimmmmtt-mm  .,..h. i...u^N>.^JtUM^JJHiiWMMJaWjMJJ^J|  ,..^,.ui.iU..^,,,������.,.w.ii������������,..^^i������^^....^i.,ii^^������jiMj^ll,lftliljll,l^1^M^;t|MI,,limi|,i.i^  s^iararatggmj^BlW*:  mmttmmimmmimmmmmt muimmmmmmm hiiumwjmiii <������"i. m* mm.  ������������������'������ "'!Haia*������


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