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Creston Review Jan 18, 1918

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 |Uiljii|yi!iMfi*Mlii^^ '"������������������ Ml j'll"^P'L���������^T^S'J^^!i!iss^^^^^^  OXI.JliOJ.'t/iX.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1918  Sennedy post es.-rsj" across theSLoofce-  nay the latter part oS the week Pei������cy  Botfey had the bad luck to gash his  right-hand' very - severely.   While at  lnrr t>hS &X6 nSlSSSs���������  A ysj-r of'substantial; progress in an  spheres of activity is revealed in the  reports submitted at the annual  nieeiiiug    o*    orestou    ac������.������    District  ttwuicuo   xu&Mbuiits:   ou   b nuaj    iiusi/.  which was quite largely attended,  and which was m charge of the  president, Mrs. Forrester.  The.secretary, Mrs. St* Jean, briefly  but thoroughly reviewed the year's  work in her annual statement. The  Institute held eleven ���������regular meet-  ings, while .the; July gathering'.took,  the form of_ a picnic at the Chas.  Moore grounds;. There -was an average attendance: ������t these sessions of  45 members. March with a showing  of 74, and June 65 being  particular months.  At each regular meeting papers on  interesting subjects were given by  some of the members and afterwards  discussed by_ all present, while the  meeting every third month was made  roore'or less a- social one with refresh  nients at   the close.   Since   May   the  the  Bjnggst  ed and caught him just behind the  ureu liogcr   vii    kiic    ioiu   iiiuiu,   cuuiuou  severing it. 23 stitches v^ere put in  by Dr*. "Henderson, who is confident  he can save the digit* though it may  always be a bit stiff hereafter.  The tsscal- round of winter whist  parties are under way again. A number from hese were at the Goodwin  at-home last week at which J. M.  Craigie landed the first prize,    .      '-"  uut nave  Institute  :''f������<tAn  looking after the  soldiers memorial, seeing to it that  the names of fallen heroes are  added  *���������������������    UBAC  0������>l\/4lK  u������k?   uOvti   ������������S   vaaC  Miss DoddSj who wss a holiday  visitor with friends in the Boundary  country, returned on   Tuesday of last  week. ...   '' ���������"��������� '.."'���������'..,.   -. '  Dick Smith, who has been at points  in southern Alberta for the past six  months helping with harvesting and  ������-l~. 1~������-~���������     a^^.2..^^   |L������..������.1.  Editor REVjrpw.���������-:������������������������������������,���������;'. ~  SiR;���������In ydiir recent editorial on the  past year's operations of the Farmers'  Institute, yon make mention that one  reason for the| Opposition to the reelection of last year's secretary was  his opinions on, the war and political  issues. ' '���������;;*";'"'     - . ������������������������������������''���������  I hold no brief for the forty odd  memberswho*^registered their opposition to ;the mairner in which theTnsti-  tute!s'operations had been carried on  H.^n^^the.'J^i.:'.y.ear,''Aiut.as'. one of  t-heni I can soy that the free speech  ideas, the w������;ty;and political opinions  of the secretary-treasurer have no  bearing with me whatever; in my dissatisfaction with the management of  the feed'business carried oc by the  Institute;- ���������-:���������-.*-'-'  reason on earth why we should  loyalty and co-operation.  hs.V2 utilisation of: - our resources, control by the majority of  the members through their Board of  j Directors, with just consideration of  the greivances of the minority.  Neither the general meeting of the  other niffht nor the poetical efforts of  '���������One of the Crowd" will do anything  to better matters, except it be to show  the management that there exists a  real and determined opposition to the  manner in which the business has been  conducted during the last year or  snore. Victor Cabr,  CtrVS--- r'  6=3  a m       B.  ��������� CS.  opened   the   new-  year  auspiciously  with a shipment of five packing boxes  Ul.  giniuo   vcuiwai   otguv  iaqr������ri������VW wur war   mm   u>    v ' mtmmv*m^*w,  ritiH������������������������r������'  There was some excitement on the  flats on Tuesday afternoon when a  horse' belonging, to old Luke, broke  through the ice in one:of the sloughs,  necessitating about three hours labor  to  get   the   animal  out   and  safely  The hay haulers are "working overtime these days getting   up their cut  of .hay.   Foster  says   the  winter, m  practically over for this part of the  co un i>ry^  announced.. "   '.  , -  Early in their year the Institute  adopted a prisoner of was and each  month the organization contributes  $5 for his upkeep in the German  prison catnp. In Twareh there; was a  shower for :the soldiers at Balfour  sAnitorium, when 109articles of various  sorts were- -sent. la December another shower was held and another 25  aiticies forwarded. ." The institute also  put on asocial evening and dance for  the Forestry. Draft; in training he?e  iasfc March ;wi|ich'-J Wajs;���������; a fine sncee|i5.  ������>loirrV������i*  is hardly worthy the nlamev-,  AndyVMiller^pliJled^vi^ to  do a scaling Job^ for Wsnlaw���������;���������& Son,  1 on the timber they at* t������%ing out be-  "^The*Knitting.Club had the biggest  .turnout yet Of workers at this week's  VU^       VT IIWIC  At a 'meeting-the latter part of the  5���������*?***.^...*���������'>  nnn^nilofl  i iik isct'' is snat  of last year the membei-s received not  only an intersaittant supply-of feed,  but there is evidence that the buying  was not-carried outf under as favorable  conditions and with as great benefit to  the farmers as might have been. It is  impossible to raise and feed stock to a  prout unless feed cau be obtained at a  proper price, and in constant supply.  During the last year it has more than  once not only-been a question of keeping up flesh or toiik supply but of  k5. eping anizuals Wliye at all. No doubt  the war and other conditions h������v������  made matters more difficult than they  Other������.vise would he, but whatever the  difficulties ms.yV43&f let-us know them.  The-afiair^-of-.th^  their detairstisadini  concerned,   nave  U1CCVIUS  n xxxx.xx  ������������t������o ii^> isi rS.iiiiS^fcJ^i  iSS^TfiVUI*  Doddjand Mre=^^ JffallHhdSine'were the  scrutineers/ ^MrS. Forrester declined  l-e-nominatiqnTiiScpiessdent, the balloting providing the '.Institute''-with the  following cMcials for 1918:-  President���������MK-s. H. B. Downs,  Viee-Pres.���������Mrs. Q. Oartwright.  Directors���������Mrs.   J.   Cook,   M^s.   J.  ^rnerrington, and Mrs. J. W. Hamilton.  Secy.-Treas���������Mrs, St. Jean.  Votes of thanks were tendered the  retiring ps-esident and other officers  for their splendid work last year, and  iu assuming the chair president-elect,  Mrs. Downs, asked for the sania hearty  co opera* ion during iOia.  , The . financial statement showed  that in 1917 a matter of $45 had been  spent on the prisoner of war; $10 had  been donated to the Military Y.M.C.  A.* and $10 to Servian Relief. In the  patriotic line, too, the members had  turned in to the Red Cross 20 pairs  knee caps, 68 suits pyjannis, 76 pairs  hand-knit kocUh, mh well ns 85 pairs of  donated Jiosiery.  Mrs. St. Jean's statement covering  the fall fair last September is as fol  lows: There were 303 entries made  by,07 competitors. $81.85 was given  in special cosh prizes, and $25.00 was  given by the Institute, making a total  of $107.75 in audi prizes. In addition  to this many useful articles were also  donated as prizes. At a -Ill-cent ad-  nilQoloiv fee $21.10 wan taken, in at the  door and the sale of i-efreahmerita  brought in another $S7.ti5.  -R. Stewart is busy at  nvmounf. -  with  the erection of a hew hay shed on his  rKnch here. - ;    : "     '  'ptfar  year tne Women s  a portion of the list of articles on  which awavdsr will be made in the  ladies*.work section of the 1918 fair,,  thejdett being to give the members  opportunity to work at "any or ail  sof these during ths winter- months  when there is a certain amount of  spare- time in the evenings. For  adults eight different articles have  been specified, as follows: :���������-,  Half-dozen buttonholes, . made on  double whits cotton.  Handmade and. hand-trimmed  nightdress of white cotton.  white cotton.  Ladies' blouse, machine made.  One yard of knitted iace.  Best pieced and quilted .quilt, made  tin cotton. " "  . Best hooked mat. 2x8 feet.  rsest braided tnat 2 x 3 feet.  For the "^nveni^es'.-- -tih*^-*^ - o^ t.Hf*  articles are specifiedi They are:  Crochet handbag, handmade camisole,  and six buttonholes'Avorked on double  cotton. " " ' V'-'-"-;''    '-vVf,   '-;;  other things these contained 21 trench  cars, 118 stretcher caps. 60 pairs socks,  4������ suits pyjamas, 15 wash cloths, 10  handkerchiefst 5 pipes. 1 scarf, 2 tooth  brushes, and a considerable quantity  of old linen.  The  work  secretary    submits   the  following statement of. finished work  turned in between  theiast of-Gctobef  and up to and   including January 5th:���������;  oflOKS���������sits. v-:rosun>va*tGi?;i piiir;���������-.-asL'rsfs;  Cotterill 2, Miss Candy % Mrs. Cook 2^  Mi-s. Oherrington 1,- Misses Rose andV  Lillian Oherrington I pair each. Canyon City Auxiliary 1, Mi������.   Fraelick 5,  "Lees. I,  W  M  rs.  BT.  JSbiiiiiStO-y 2,  v.:~ki..i.:.<.  uieuvsHiiv  opei"iiti������ias *re^  SSlmx .^f^l. *SUag.-^ 3sSt������'S'^^SS  B*<&35&B������gWg&B0ag  co-  ways" durifi0" -the  papt few yea^.beeniindre' of;-lessi kept  to-^eS^s^^pay^j^u^^ ^_  ^taide-r-P^rhac^fe^^fy ^^t^o&^M (V V ;^:*-^^^������K^^������������^^??t^e,<������; .tu^:  '"*   '"    '"���������'��������� ������������������������������-��������������������������� - -      Orest^n:-;r^anfey.u''XT'nioBl^  on-January 12th, thefoliowing-"remiitil  tionkwere passed^ arid Copies" of the  same forwarded Premier Boideo and  R. F. Green, M.Pif: ".'-.'.'-'       : ' ��������� :'  1. That we''������������������ convey to the Premier,  Mrs. G. Hall 8,  Mi-s.  Hamilton 5, Mi's.  J.  ������������������������-. *-* x ��������� ������������������     ������       -xv ������#-m������! ji���������s-1' .>r- .-'-  Miss K. Moore 1, Mrs. JMallandaine 2,  Mrs. G. Nichols 2, Mrs. D. Scott" T,  MissE. Smith 2, Mrs. Thurston 4.  Pyjamas���������Mi's.   Botterills    4  suit**;  Mrs, H, S, Smith 1-Mi^a OandyS, Mrs.  Q. Oartwright 1,   Mrs.__J. Compton 2,  Mrs. .Oherrington    1. - Canyon VpityV  Auxiliary 13, Mrs. Kayes 2, Mis. 3?rae-;;  lick 2, Mrs.  C  Hall 3, Mrs. Hilton 1, "  Mrs. Mallandaine2, Mrs.  Thiirstonlv;  Mrs. Browell 1...-.          -Caps aad Bags^-Mi*. Coniptori, 3  caps. Mrs. Downs, <��������� caps^aitd scarf.  Miss DoddSj 11 c?s.p8. Miss Eunice;  Moore, 12 personal propertv  Mrs. R. Piper, 3 caps. 9  stretcher cap. Mrs. Watson, 5 treneli  caps. Mrs." M. Young, 4 trench caps,;  Mrs^'wK.; S.- .Sniith," 1 tieneh .cap.  -Misses X. and E.  Mooi-e, 19 . personal  mm  -bags,  caps and X  auri&Bnvwn  i F. S. Ryckmun, Indian constable at  t'HtltxtxxjOm*      ������.'.������./    ������������       <.toJVi������i      ...i..J     ..:.,  mother, heiMi,  a couple of days   the  f6ro part of tW ������-veek.  ��������� Mi'H. Uoiiey wiih a poMMenger eiiwt on  'ViieHibty, on a vjnii, Ut hi<i- wiuUn- tieai-  Ualgary, Alta.  Aertild Oi'idcrie   left, on Hun (lay on a  <������-ip    f#>    W*������lt>������������������������   i\t*'*I   - Tui-t^n^i   ^n     thn  Ronndai-y country.  Tenders are called for the usual  Nilpply of wood for the lCrioknon  Hchool, t.mi������ler������ to be in Weei-etjiry  Telfonl'a lumdti by March Int.  .lames Blah*, who is now., employed  at Canyon City, was a week-end  visitor with Sirdar friends.  'Mrs. E. Ryckman of .Trail was a  visitor here with her sister, Mrs. John  Cameron, last week.  Everything is running as smooth as  usual at the Sirdar school which is  now in charge of Miss Goodman,  a daughter of the genial C.P.R. agent  here.  . Although Mayor Daly is looking his  old-tinie self the rigors of winter and  some election after effects, or something or other still prevent him enjoy,  ing his usual good health and he is  considering a trip to Honolulu, where  he spent such an enjoyable winter  season ������ couple of years ago.  The monthly English Church service will be held at the schoolhouse  pn Tuesday evening next.  Acting provincial constable Hayden  .and a U.S. police officer :wore here on  Saturday looking upa former U.S. resident, who hnH been rusticating at  Duck Oreek for some 'wepks, and who  iu wanted by the authorities; acroyo  the line on some fraud charge. They  were out of. luck hti ' their man was  nowhere in thene parts.  Station agent Goodman and family  are now nicely settled in their quarters in  tlye Hcction bonne.   Thoy   ar-  t'tvuti noin vto.tv'oiluiii'  tho iUiu |>Ut'li.of  January.  Mr. an A Kjrb. Proctor of Oabrl;  Sosk., are Sirdar viHitot-H ut prcMont,  guestH ot jvtr, and Mm, C M. Loasby.  Tho mayor hint extended, Mr. Proctor  a very hearty welcome���������both gentlemen ure agin the government.  any rate we" can sympathize and  operate. ���������'.-���������'��������� "-.        .". .-.';vV V'  The secretary in giving his^report at  the recent meeting used. what short  tiiiae he h^d not in expounding his dif^  Acuities bub in entering into a tirade  of sarcasm against some person or  persons which, while no doubt appealing to a number of members whose  institute  X/\-t    ***.  e oi  ^rtybags.  ii.  ���������.t.v..v^  A  littb- niiai-c ?iru������rv  w*������*ilil lu* ������n������\������>.>������-  f ul , welcome.     lteidilent*    who - are i  nleddf *'k pretty thin In moat upotu.  An indignation meeting of tho city  council iu called foi' the next night  Conductor Jaokiuui in here over niglit.  Documentary evidence���������mostly  phor.ographic- -ban    iicciiniiiiated     to  kutol, ,xit ������ixSvii(< .it (Ii.. i..,vy.-i'i, v/"t.:.; ;���������;;  oi the run thai, it 1h   felt natififactxiry  aeanngs witn ti  very   limited   nature,   was    receiyed  with real regret by ' those  whose profitable farming to .������������������ considerable extent depends on" the efficient management  of   the Institute.   But  let   us  consider what the Secretury did tell  us.   -We found that, for the last five  year's or.more feed and Hour had been  purchased almost exclusively from one  milling.company and that during that  time   something oyer    one   hundred  thousand   dollars   worth  of business  had been done with them.     This firm  allows a rebate of two per cent, for  cash.     On tho basis of last year when  some   22  cars, worth   approximately  $80,000 were purchased, if we had paid  cash for these in the same manner as  the farinet'H pay cush to the Institute  wo   would   have   saved . about   $000.  No  advantage    was    taken   by   tho  Secretary of thin cash rebate, although  there are Bonie   $000 in cash lying to  the credit of the Institute, and I am  ndvised  that all  tho  money wo may  reasonably     require   for    legitimate  trading opemtionn will be .ndyanccd  by the bank   at a reasonable rate of  interest.   UiiIohh we  make use of our  resources this Institute 1b never going  to amount to anything.   At* an   example lust year  Wu pio-uhaBod nearly  one thounand  dollars' worth of |iow-  der.   A few monthu ago powder went  up in price from $8.25 to a price which  places'it beyond economical use by the  farmer.   $500.00  invented  in  powder  before -the rise  in price would- have  uieanta saying of something like $B7(),  and thin much of  our ��������� accumulated  Hayings would have   boon turned ovor  In a few montlm time to a vary enb-  utantial benefit.   Another point which  hau   ca'uiied   great   inconvenience   to  many tiiembors' .wiih the taking of tho  telephone out of the warehoui<e.    The  comL in proportion to  the ineiahoiNhip  Ih Hinnll  and   now  that the  meiirilior-  uhlp   f������>e   b'lH   been   doii)ib>d   ������nrely It  can be again iiu-italled.  ���������twmv-s  Sir RoberfrBorden.-'and the Unionist  Government our -congratulations on  the overwhelming. expression of the  approval <i>f the. people of Canada of  the policyv set-, before the country and  pledged by the government to carry  out, and pledge , to. the government  our support in the carrying out of that  policy.  2. That we_express our appreciation  of, recent'"legislation : Prohibition  Taxation ;of Profits and Merchant  Marine.  ���������''.."'._���������  3. Thutjwe view with alarm the decision - of '..the Railway Commission to  grant-the !proposed increase in freight  and pasyeiiger rates, and regard this  as contrai-y to the announced spirit  and purpose of the Union Govern  inent; register our strongest opposition to any such increase, suggesting  immediate and full Government control of all railways and transportation  systems in the country.  T^urstohi:; fM^we^'ViG^^wu'ibg;; ;VGf ;���������  Johnson, 'Crmt^waite^'A^iiV-PJpeEv. M.  Young, Ebbutt and; ifiss VA1 Ebbut^  The folio yrtbg. donations ai-e acknowledged with thanks: Mrs.' W.V K.  Brown, $1, Miv.O; Hall, 4 personal  property bags. Mi3. F.H. Jackson. 2  pairs socks.    Mrs. McMurtrie, 3 pairs  ...������..!-���������=, f*,������s *a *   "  '   ' C���������-ii-m.        'J'"*-������-tii.  DuCba,      Ullo.     O.     xx.      xjxrO%ix������t.     -<    pa.Sut  socks and old linen. Mrs. R. S.  Smith, 4 packages cigarettes, Oxo  cubes. Mrs. Thui-ston, i pair socks  and old linen. Mrs. Geo. Johnson, old  linen.  @jpfai&n& BP������fifes*  tixpianation imim ix   uwiuii. m.u  in um  event  of  failure   th,>  freedom   of the  Now   tttfifcos   will   differ   all   around;  opinions nil will vary;  But people soon will all* wake iip and  all will bo if lore wai y.  Some men like-poetry-with  neither  rhyme nor reason.  And   other   men   like    politics   that  bolder onto treason.  And othcra like to use big words���������the  bigger ones the better���������  While others like to make a show and  live up to the letter.  Now Rome there are who like the cold,  WUiie otiiei-M   iikc warm   woaliica';  And   others'   self-conceit,   if  tanned,  would Huvely   make good  leather.  Rut uelf-coneolL-will   Utke   a   fall,  u  thing yon all will notice;  A  thing  y.hi .ill  will  .u.ou  H;k!   out  vhen you find how the vote is.  You'll find' Hoinotinicu some crooked  work'���������l mean a lot of plugging���������  And that i������ jutU, what Home men like  Now Home there are who'd like the  end the goat, in   fondly  ni'inrhing;  And folk������ there'are who would not  thir.k that it was was fit rorlunoheon.  And ho it In through all the lint; the  rooNtei'U'do the crowing;  They unread thonmelvei: and rnnke n  noiMe, for tbey ���������������������".������ f������nd of blowing   \  Monrad Wigen is a visitor to Cran-^  brook and other points ea^t- thi������s week  on business.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Pease of Alice  Siding were visiting Wynndel friends  Miss Aslang Andestad left on Tuesday for' Cranbrook, where she will  spend the next couple of months.  School re-opened on Wednesday  with Misit Ruby Palmer as teacher,  who will be in charge until the board  of trustees can secure a periuanent  teacher.  Iiii-K. and Tuihh Alic������; Carr oi Alice  Siding were Wynndel vinitors on  Wednesday.  v   *���������  O. J. Wigen left on Monday for  Halcyon, B.C., where he will upend a  eoupie of wi!u'km uv the hoUi bpriinga.  Mr. ana Mix. Anderson and children,  who have been vkitting the lattar's  bfotlicv, Paul Ilacren. left, on ThurH-  day for their home iu Alberto.  H-yon want to have n goml time,  don't forget the dunru in  the dance  .11  ...      ���������" 'Mil,  4kill  Kjxhx:   ������~<i*v.i.  A iiHmt enjnyalile time wiih spent at  the home of Minn Anna llugen on  VVednekdav evening when lihe wan  lionfVH at a party given iu honor oi  her uttiit, Mia Andcruon. The first  pint of the evening wiw devoted to  whiiit, at which Mlba Olga Wigen and  Chailfy Uiiullt:y iveto the lucky onou,  while Waltar .(obnHon eaplored the  prisre.      After     ������vfre������hment������  .cl.^l , Kjtt.r   ^������.^|  other night naked for loyalty   by the |  I ...,.>.\I\a.m   (o   the   Imi't'lt.nt'.e.     Tbere   jh i  ���������"    ��������� ������ J ���������! t   ,,., ,.,..v-. ,.,-��������������� ,*    ,-..(���������������������#.,.       *������t,.-,:     M|.|.|������>    t������f������tl|������..  CVIMl I.SMIMII   VVIIO |MIII    min    mi    nil,' nillliKi i ������.  l1������.������y only do the brf������y������������;j. '" I vviiiekin;f the pri'/e in the fiower guerw-  ��������� ANOTHKM OC 'I'IIIi; ������ IIU>VVir. I ������I������H ujhU������i..  r^nwww , seas  THE     REVIEW,    'CRESTON,     B.    .0.  _ ru.-   ~i     ���������*   ��������� rumr"���������i���������T?_"J  mi  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST  at Trnv  AV    WS^r^JS.13    JTjLja.w    Jfc  ������-*J i-������  *���������%  1  4L JLJLJLU  .4 Tiff  A  TTi  ��������� BY  TT T?f\  J ���������     %���������/���������     a' UUJ A ^/.  WARD. LOCK &CO., LIMITED  Landaa. Mdbourae. aad ToronS������  J  si:me time moved swiftly to his desk, j sec, you don't believe it."  Ihe  despatch box was  lying  exactly       "Have yon got what you wanted?"  ad laid it.    He lifted it up.-   he asked. -  j examining its exterior. From a draw- |     "You interrupted me," she answer-  !l!cr   within   a   drawer   of   his   desk   lie ! ed.  !  =#  As  George  (Continued.)  a rule a very sound sleeper,  Ellington had of late developed a tendency to a mild form of insomnia. It was beginning to worry  him. He had contracted a habit of  dropping off to sleep as soon as his  head touched the pillow and of waking quite suddenly at two o'clock in  the morning. He had already consulted his doctor about it, and under  his advice was practising some simple  remedies which so far had gi,vcnjhim  no assistance. On this night he went i  to sleep as-usual; as had become al-'  ���������most usual, he Avokc with a sudden  start and looking at his watch found  that it was just two o'clock���������also as  t'sual. Hq knew then that he was in  for a good hour's wakefulness, and  he turned to the table at the side of  his bed for a book which he was  reading in these unpleasant night  watches���������a good, heavy book that inclined ta sporific inducements, x nor.  he remembered that wanting to verify a quotation in it, he had carried  it down to his study the previous  morning, and he slipped on a dressing gown and went to fetch it.  The passages and staircases of  I-Iai-tsclalc House were thickly carpeted, and George, in his slippered  feet, made no sound in traversing  them. Knowing his way quite accurately, lie took no light with him.  Half way down the staircase which  led into the hall he suddenly became  aware of a mere speck of light which  --shone in the darkness at the foot. He  knew at once what it was: there was  a light in his study, and this was a  gleam, a mere speck of it, shining  through, the narrow aperture of the  keyhole.  George Ellington was one of those  men who become coolly unconcerned  in the presence of sudden surprise.  One hand on the rail of the staircase  he pulled himself up and stood for  a second or two staring ~a���������t the mionic speck of light. Suddenly it went  out; everything before him was  blackness. He moved forward then,  Tiioveci vapKiiy arm (iCcssjvci-'. ��������� ���������  was  somebody in that  room:  produced a key, and opening the despatch box glanced within it. The  scrutiny seemed to satisfy him; he  sighed deeply, and relocking the box,  sat down, keeping the key in his  hand. Hilda, too, had dropped into  a chair; for a long moment - they  stared  at  each  other,  "I must ask you a plain question,"  said   .hdiington   at   last.     "What     are  {you  doing in  my house���������now?"  Hilda affected a. sneer.  "Your house? My brother's house,"  she retorted. I  "That won't do,"' said Ellington.  "My house while I pay your brother  the rent, I think. I repeat my question."  "And suppose I don't choose to  answer it?" she said defiantly.  "In that ease you'll place me in an  unfortunate position," remarked Ellington. "But it is one which. I shall  accept. I don������t want to do it, but I  shan't hesitate to call in the police if  I do not get a proper answer to my  question. You arc not here for any  good purpose,  Mrs.  Tressingham."  "You don't know what ray purpose  is���������or was," she said.  "Explain it, then," he replied. "I  am waiting."  Hilda hesitated a moment. Thou  she pointed to a cupboard which was  set  in  a  recess  in  the  wall.  You're   aware   that   certain   things  ���������boxes of papers���������belonging to  Hartsdale were left in that cupboard  there,'"'" she said. "You know you are  because I told you so myself. I  wanted"something out of one of them  ��������� that's all."  "And you break into my house, or  get into it. somehow, at two o clock  in. the night?���������for that?" he said,  watching her. "A thin story, Mrs.  Tressingham."  "What's the good  of    telling    you  the  truth?"  she  said  sullenly.  "I think you were on the point of  leaving the room," he observed. "Yon  had a light a few minutes ago; you  turned it out. I suppose it came  from that electric torch which you  nave in your iett hanci. i>iil���������another question. How did you get into 1  the house?"  "By a latchkey which opens' the  side door," answered Hilda, with  promptitude, and secretly -congratulating herself that she was ready for  certain  contingencies.    "Here it is."  ElUngtonJooked at the key and at  Hilda with a glance that was disbelieving. He shook his* head.  _. "Plausible," he said. "Very plausible, Mrs. Tressingham. I'm sorry  to say it, but I'm afraid I don't believe in you."  Hilda   smiled   contemptuously.   She  was regaining her full confidence and  assurance;   she  would    beat    George  Ellington in this sniali game yet. Besides,  von   Roon  had  had    his     way  with  the  secret  document.  ,     "No," she "said.    "Really!"  j     "No,"   said   Ellington.     "I'm   sorry *  ! to  say  I  don't.       You    arc    playing j  i some deep game.     I don't know what  it is,  but I'm  sure  you're,  playing it.  I believe you've been playing it ever  since you came to  Crashaw,  in Ash-  minster,  and  offered  to  help  in    my  election.    I,et me be straightforward,  Mrs. Tressingham.    My wife gave mc  her  confidence yesterday.       She  told  me all about 3-011 r  taking her to the  Amaranth   Club.     She.  told  mc  what  i \ a p p cueci  alter war ci s.  Hilda sneered.  "Your   wife   is   a   fool!'   she     sa:  contemptuously.  "My wife," replied Ellington, "is  my wife. Eool or not, she was wise  enough to tell mc of this matter  And as she has done so, I shall Invite the attention of the T>olice to  your friends.  Mr. von  Roon and Mr.  . Hilda felt a sudden pang of apprehension.  "Police!"   she    exclaimed     involuntarily.    "Police!"  aid  the  police,"  answered  Ell  "T  ington.    "That would have been  today,  if it  hadn't been  that  I  done  had  occn  particularly   engaged."  (To Be Continued.)  1-i:  Won  When to JBe Used  School  janitor���������i   tounci tuc  ������������������   t-.������  vised  except   in   case   of  "Noft  fire  placard  those  boys   stole  out  of  tnc  corridor,   sir.  Head   Master���������Where?  -    School ��������� Janitor���������They   had     nailed  it  over  the  coal    bunker,     sir.���������Tit-  Bits.  "Why is the editor raving against  three-cent  postage?"  "He's afraid it'll cause some of  the poets to bring in their offerings  in  person."���������Buffalo   Express..  Far be it : from/ .us to beiittie pus  enemy; there is no sense in denizing Vthe skill, and .valor with which  the Germans" have fought. Some of  them may have yielded ...themseiyes  easily to capture, but others have  put up as sturdy a light : as ever  they have done throughout life; long  campaign.    And it is just this Which  *������.-���������.v,-.o    .-.:;;���������    T>--;t.;oi,       /-..-wi:*-      -.11       tlin  greateg���������that we have not been forced to yield an inch of ground. On  the contrary, whever there has been  a sheer tr'al of strength between Hip  opposing forces, it is the' British  who have won.-���������London Daily Telegraph.   ..'.-���������  "The man who gives in when he is  wrong," said the street orator, "is a  wise man, but he who gives in when  he is  right,  is  'Married!"  said  a   meek  ' the 'crowd.  I!l  -Milestones.  Assam teas are the strongest and richest jf  grown.    It is of these teas that Red Rose Tea *%  chiefly  consists^    That is  why it  yields  the J[  very large number of 250 cups to the pound���������at the ]B  COSt  Of  silQUi" *9,  Cent ,*irc-rtrJ"C-r*"-~ii ��������� ���������1  for   five   cups,   and ^^^^^^S^^^^^^^^L^-t^^^t  every  cup  rich.  L  A  strong", delicious tea'.' f%������| g3"^*^^ ������lVl������l ^l  rou j Barthclemy."  X  bur;  lars, most probably.    He had no fear  ������f them  nor  of anything;  he had no  thought     of    summoning      help,    of  arousing   Tarvis   in   his   butler's    pantry.    He possessed a revolver, and it  tiniuscd him to think thai at that mo-  jnent   it   was   lying   in   one     of     the  drawers   of   his   desk   in     that     very  icon'.���������unloaded, of course.   Rut  even  if   it   had   Lee:;   renting,   loaded     and  serviceable,  iu  a  pocket  of  his  dre.s-  ,   he   knew   very   well   that  ���������;:���������!,.    have   drawn    it ���������   out.  moved  '.1  the  door of the  1 ;ilti'.<-d  that   his   ehirf fecl-  li'.'.imeni  was one of !-.';ccr  He   wa?   wondering     how,  \,.v>   i!iu'.    ',-,���������:;.-,     i::     that !  :;..'.    there    ami    v.'i;-.:i      hh.  a  sir.,.,   gc  I'.e   wo 1  Am! a>  ;  study  h-  h.e a'. 1 V.  curioih v  v hoevi -.  i\>'jUi,    1..  or her <���������-  He   or  with   a  and in  ie'  PPLJSFORJD'S  ,  'J'. ,     .       V..i.->.       _ _  f-'\f\   the   do'M'   01   ih<:   study  !--.:ddt.'!'.    ivjiselev-    uiovtMr.ent.  ���������..tiff  iii.'iitii-r.1.  prf-ssed  the  ���������,'.���������"! j..*. 1   turn  Aim!   then-.  h-  S Wit CM  Tight.  Viatel-,-  that h', ?/;.;'i  have tii.'.'..i.'-i  Trf-.sbu.; 1 =' 1; > ���������  these,   l.������������������������������������'"   h-j  inntiv.        "l  ',:���������  c.r'f> <'.ye''.,     i  ffC.T,     ;.ei   '.:,;������������������  womaii'r.;   ;>i  tonisli i ��������� 1 <-������) 1   ;  -nK-u':.      t'u!  (odanc-   1'ir-il;  av- ;iy, am'  1������.-c.k.     A i  vv.itcl.il- '^  liiud   hii.i,  ,1 - , .-    ,1,- .  *(.     It! r;      1 t. 1  '' ivi r -.  ly.    "Mi  Hilda  hint       c!i''   h:ir  now  ���������,!.'���������   ' " ���������'  "(">!><��������� 11    iiia i.  "1   wani   !���������    ;���������  !Vl!i:."  ������l\'     "I  V-ail'      !l.'.<!.i'.'  H,-   ;. .,i'i'''!  en   11:'.  staiidin  Sr,     clo-  <���������'(  '.!'!'  '!m'':-  100ked    do  1;!  M-  . t  a.n-  ������!ie  a s -  tho  '11 'i  and  1: .1HIC-  liiai,   s>-i   dose   to   him  .^-   ciul  a   hand   he   couh! j  !,;t.     he     s;r���������      liild" '  I'.'n'   a     brh v     :"<-.("j:i  ���������k'-d  at   i a<"h   otln'-r,  i'������ 1',. ��������� .1   h.t"    '...'*���������  !<���������   ir.ar.  sii ,v  .siirpri-.i-  :-,     .'lit''"     ������1 '���������*!>. ���������"."'���������     !!1  -.vonian   :-a\v   sh'-^r  nd   mi'">ti'.iiin;r     in  hn     r-v  sh.  ���������1  'llll'OI' '-(.I  .;i*iV   '-.il':  f'.liinj-. I'm  11 u \  and  .   T  r.d.l  slip|x'-d    lu ;    liM'.d  luiiiiug  :i   hf'V   m  ,-11    :i m ������'   il ������������������ 11 ii ii-d   i!  wiih-im"    !.��������� id  .���������.iii;-lia:r.'  ih;    ItH'ii'-d      i-.-e.ind  ���������,!irtin!-   h.i.-'...-,   ,>'j.'r-  i: ini,   1 * -1 >l ;i 1������-.  ;!,,-.r'"    -!'...     d-tu-.i  .an  .,.-'���������  ' ���������-   : . -id  ���������     .- ,t    '-.-..���������      , ...  V' >u   t'   '��������� '' >    -11    *ii/< , ii .-  (ill  brill t  ii  I  ..ft    I  i  on J  Iwd; I  f  .'led. I  ill AM  jJRINE. firanuhtf d  Eyelid^  ������������������Ma^^^fi'yiiV^iey.-yC.'.. S;v.-. infVifrt-1 ������)>/  ^WiWv*}lW������������������, l������u������tm\,\ M^������������������l<i'.i<-lil/  %������������(,Wi������'i\iS'jl. ������0~"s<.\u..*i.������\;j ;'id(ir������,   '������i/ ii in 1  YOUR tYt^MoSirurli-j, Ja.t ������i������C������nt*tt  l'������M������ ���������������..> *'J *���������'       -   *    ,,,M.I. ..... u.  ,    .........    ...... *    .  'JIv* KUitr*. In Tiili':* '���������'���������'���������'���������    r������r ''aJ'- <*f "'* *-<" '   *'���������"���������  * , 1- ���������*������.,*.��������������� w^w MuMuJn1 Ci������..  Cttitewso J I  I iimiitf  1 tutu  i ������������������ana*  111  m  Your customers will appreciate your care and cleanliness as  your parcel their purchases of meats, butter, bread and  vegetables in Anpieiord's Sam-Wrappers.  Particular trade goes to the store that is careful of the details of cleanliness and appearance.  Ash your Jobber for Apple ford's Sani-Wrappers, or write us direct for  :>������i/������i/r4i.>  Hi Hi //I ices.  I  Appleford Counter Check Book Co^ Limited  HAMILTON,   CANADA  o  iW^ i-������.*-������t������*rfji**.  u������ui|������^|1V.M!'Mi^<-^-f*'t^'|H������(i(ti*'i>M>������W'iWiiWJti.^-'Mit'^ 1. Av .. 1   ,'t itrw-r *������������('*fliliIHf :'J'-'i,i.,i''L!^'llil''H' "t *'V  m  ��������� H  ��������� '-   .���������������������������>/>,<IA*},!>"l���������<t,''T;  i*W,W *������������������*-*-*  sdJJ v*������>;^?-^;*^  J J*  THE.,", HTOVJEWr    CRFCRTO^     B.     C.  MfYtAf  Chances of War  I  ^IB-r:  4o jjiepta sonas gam-Bale ioyottr  solaier- friend at the rront.- With  the coming of cold weather, the  snea in the tremeaes all suffer, more  or. less, with .chapped bands, colfi  cracks, chilblains and, cold cores,  smS ths soldia? "who has sosis  Sam-Buk on hand to apply Immediately any of these painful ailments  -moiTA thsi? ������������>p6H.ranc9, will fcs  saved hours of'suffering.  Pto. B. VWestfleld of "C" Company, Srd^Worcester "Regiment,  ���������^7?It;33t il Vr'9 ''wish, omt ?rien������������9  would send us put more Zam-Buk.  It is splendid for sore bands, cold  cracks, cold sores, etc.  i.OcUlrie,  olXuS  pain uuu  iiueus  bu  germicidal, it prevents "Mnori-nGic/vn..  ins.  EGe. ������0s:, 3 for $f.2������, all d5������S-  gists oe Zam������Buk Co��������� Toronto.  "Tv/enty-niae Chances to One Your  Boy Returns  ,.Well-in������ornjed:'-'military men say  that If your boy goes to the front:-.';__  He lias."���������'twenty-nine;, chances'���������'-''of���������'  coming librae to one chance of being killed. ���������  He has ninety-eight chances of recovering -from .. a- wound, to two  chances  of dying. V  He has only one ehanee in SOO of  losing a limb.   -'.-'...  He will live five years longer because of physical training.  He is freer    from    disease in the  nrmv   tlia-n  life.  T-T*������ k=c better medical care at the  ,_   ft  i  FIELD CASHIERS  ���������Mat Willi i lira  AND  AYMMT1  sre  tnan in civi  \*    am a. is  front   than   at   uufflc.  In other wars from ten to fifteen  men died from disease, to one from  bullets.  In this war one man dies from  disease to  every  ten from  bullets.  This war is less ^ wasteful of life  than any other in history.  Only 10 per cent, of all Canadians  disabled for further service have  been physically unable to engage in  their former occupations.  If your boy is one of the 10 per  cent, the government.will re-educate  him in another vocation at which  he can earn a living.  ^A  ~!     <  W        ��������� ���������-HMi'illVi  e>\       J.X  "   / ^8.15^'*���������^J i*1 cleanse and p  Recognized as the leading specific  for the destruction of worms, Mother  Graves8 Worm. Exterminator has  proved a boon to suffering children  everywhere.    It seldom fails.  / V9?   V\  j   '.o'J������  >ap  to  and puri-  fy, the Ointment  //���������a y~ lOsootiiesnuiicSi.  *-^\ ^ Nothing" better for  j     all skin and scalp  /^-Qi troubles,  as weii  ���������Las for every-day  toilet purposes.  Germany Aims to  Dominate Industry  Sample Each Free by Mail  ���������With 32-p. Skin Book. For samples address  post-card: "Cusicura. Dej>t. N. Boston^  U. S. A������"   Sold throughout the world.  I  it  I  i  ������  ft-  ������<������.<  ".TKAradGi"  CASH  DOMINION EXPRESS I  BABH?EifMrUS?.m?l?C:  S  I  i  THE BEST WAY TO SEND MONEY  ���������vrxTyjtx? vmwik������mnruuriDturuw.-.  The Overseas Tomraae  [Accents    of    Overseas    Soldiers    a  j      Source of Mystery to London  Scribe  One of my correspondents is puzzled by the '��������� accents of our soldiers  from overseas. Many of the Austra-  JiJiaitSt   auu    tiCrt    <^.w<tia>iuLiai    Il\>   p,jii.i-J  out, talk the most flagrant Cockney,  though they never had been In Britain before the war: and ��������� thfi   nautc:"  A Western Admission .  The supposed tyranny of "inonar-  chial England" doesn't exist The  fact is the government of England is  more responsive~"to public opinion  than our own,, because prime minister is not chosen for a fixed term.  He_ holds^ office only so long as a  majority in the house of commons  supports him. If the members hear  from "the folks back home" they  can upset the government any day.���������  Washington Post.  What Must Inevitably Result From  German Military Success  dwelt upon in the discussions of the  war was brought out strongly by the  president���������that this is not merely a  war for political power, but a struggle between: opposing industrial systems and ambitions. It was not alone  fortlie purpose of dominating the  politics jof the world that Germany  dealt this blow; it was even more for  the purpose of dominating and , controlling the industry of the world���������  of  making the  industry of all  other  ~.���������lZ 1. i ���������_���������_!.      J_       lU.T       _C      /"��������� -- :  uaiiuaa    cjliijjcv.1.    xxj    xiial    k'i     vjci uidiijys  dependent on conditions prevailing  in Germany, of compellhv all other  inrlnstry to i>j>v tribt'tc to German".  This was the great economic pur-  po~ to be achieved by political  v rid-domination. It was the _ Ger-  man idea of an economic place in the  stm. It was the stake by the winning of which the war might be  made economically worth (to Germany) even its enormous cost. It is  what must inevitably result from  German military success.���������From the  Buffalo Express.  These snas ksow from experience  that Sloaa'a Liniment lyill take the  stiffness out of joints and the soreness out of muscles���������And it's so  conveaicntl No rubbing acquired.  * x ^i^ickly psEstmtas and brings relief. Easy to apply and cleaner than  mussy plasters or ointments.  Always have a bottle in the house  sprains and strains.  Generous sized bottles &t all drug-  Eisls, ������jc, juc, ipi.uv.  GEDIAfIC IflMPSq  SlFAirig?P  sJJil*������t?i?3 fiL^ji^Bi^v It^lZllIfuM  Many  a  serious  illness  has    been  of the Canadians with a well-defined  avoided by the    prompt    use of JLir.  Scottish lilt and   burr is   legion.    In' Williams' Pink Pills.        These    pills  W'wtfiMiiil iliaaSjsaiipoas;. Aim?  I I i| 1H1J1EJ experienceBasdemonstrstea  ! ������   B ���������  lwaw Se almost asliaculous effl-  Sttur family, tt 13 mote vital th=a haasz lasijtaacs.  Ask yrnij pb^slclafi9 oraggistsor Send Tof Havs  you had Tsviwial** teliing or ryphoia vuccuse,  ������w������lts Uam ua ������and dsnsw Iwm TypliolS Caislerft>  THE OJTTEB LA00RAT0BY. BERKSJEY, Cftt.  nOBUCIMS VACCItiES * 8SfcUB������ UHBEB U. 8. COV. UCEHSB  all these  cases, he  suggests, the ac-  1 cent and idiom  are    acquired   from  emigrated parents who  take a pride  not onl,r ini retsinin0, but in emphasis  ing the dialect of their native lands  Not a few of ihe Canadian  soldiers  have even a working knowledge  jxXM.K^B.&e.J  U-Boats  Finding E  "Locating    Device    Improved    After  40(000 Suggestions .  - Important progress has bc<en made  in the problem of locating submarines, after which their destruction is  a comparatively simple matter. Secretary Daniels said, in a statement at  Washington, discussing the 40.000  seoarate suggestions, B?ans or mod-  pis of. devices submitted to the naval  ������cnsiima<ian.^)0-ard..'si&<cc the United  btatcs enrerca TS6*~������wte* against Ger-  ���������vinany.  "The idea thai '.the submarine will!  be overcome by .-a miraculous invention is not now seriously considered," the sccretavry said. "The iijotc  intimate knowlefl^c the civilian Obtains on this suflsiicct, the more convinced he is thrnt the submarine can  be caught by persistent hunft'ing  down by the weapon of which She is  most afraid. This is the armel service boat,t equipped with all the -latest scientific devices and typified in  the modern torpedo boat destroyers.  Foreign naval ^authorities have "frankly stated their admiration of the  degree of pcrlcitton of American designs/'  Scottish Gaelic. But how in each of  these cases , do local or racial pecu-  imuuCS   lUilungE    iv   om vjivv.    VViiLn,    ������v<-  Icnow, even a provincial "burr" j?rad-  uall'"' disappears when its owner  brings it to London?���������Westminster  vjazette. .  Monsieurs '     .  For 15 days in t)ie month of January I  was suffering v/tth pain of rheumatism in  the foot. I tried all kinds of remedies but  Hothine did me any good. One person told  me about MTNARD'S LINIMENT; as soon  as I tried it the Saturday night, the next  morning I was feeling very good: I teli you  this remedy is very good; I could give you  a good certificate any time that you would  like to have one. If any time I come to  hear   about   anv   **ei'������GH   side  -of   rheuiti^tisiti.  T    r*r\.*\A    +*������11     <%t^.v%    .'x'V.rxt.t-    4-1->?c     ^.m.^t'  Truly yours,  ERNEST   LEVEILLE,  216 Rue   Ontario  East,  Montreal..  Feb.   14,  1903.  It  Meant Well  Minimize Tt  ������'������S&  Peril By Using  1  Cbei  gsl^  ������i^rt-.  Wftat do you know of the cliar-  civ;ici    01    Hvib    xiicui; vvcis  The Matches YJith  "No  a witness at a police court the other  day. v  "What do I know of his    charac-  LCI i       X     IH.J11PVV       *t      t*J       uC      uuut\,av*������iuw������v,|  your  honor/'   he   replied  with   much  4^949*^9^9^  !  A SUV  VfJkW     ^.w^. .  if   ������   riDtVi    EILIV   lit!)  DOESN'T HURT A B!T  Plicl cBIfl  hlttt'tsa a new one���������a most  <^*������lic������o������'i? clesert that can hs  made in a hurry.  To one and one-half  cups of milk add one  cup  or  Grape-Nuts  und one level table-  npoonfu!   of   sugar  boil eiic minutes, cool  anci aervo with milk  nr. crenm.    Add rai-  Get a package of Grape-  Nutfl from your grocer and  try thio pleasing recipe.  *<4 Siliii  , "  :* tan'"'  %WPm������iim^  Me foolishness! Lift your corns  and calluses oft* with fingers  ���������It's  like  magic!  t  a l  !  1  1  !  I  actually enrich and purify the blood,  and in this way build up the system,  tone and strengthen the nerves and  invicrorate the vital organs.  Serious  diseases    generally     come f emphasis.  from some simple ^disorder that has j   been  neglected.  Therefore  any  thin-j <5100 ������?<������|wss'6*r!  nirig of the blood should be looked  upon as a warning sign, and more  serious illness should be avoided by  the use. of Dr. Willia-ns' Pink Pills.  In the case of young girls and women the blood is peculiarly liable to  get out of order���������r-to become thin  and watery���������and to lead to a general breakdown in health. This can  be avoided by the occasional use of  Dr. Williams' Pm=-: Puis, wmcii arc  suitable for the most delicate constitution. These pills will give you  a new appetite, improve your digestion, tone and strengthen weakened  nerves, banish depression and lack of  energy, clear the complexion of  pimples and blotches, cure pain in  the back and general weakness,  cause the disappearance of headaches, dizziness and heart fluttering.  Give these pills a fair trial and you  Slftft  Sore corns, hard corns, soft corns  <av any kind of a cont3> can harmlessly  be lifted right out with the lingers if t  you apply upon the corn a few drops.'will soon note a Wonderful change  of freezone, says a Cincinnati author-/!" your condition. Your spirits will  ity. ] brighten,  good  health  and    strength  For little cost <cme can get a small'will return, and you will fecl_ like a  bottle of frcezom-e at any drug store,  which will positdwely rid one's feet ot  every corn or callus without.pain.  This simple <d;riig dries the moment  it is applied and docs not evori irritate the surrounding skin wliile applying it or afterwards.  This announcement will interest  many of our -readers. If your .druggist hasn't any freezone tell liim to  t-urely get a small bottle for yow Xroni  his wholesale idnig house.  Excursions East and West  The readers of this paper -will be pleased  to learn "that there is at least one dreaded  disease that science has been able to cure in  all its stages, and that is catarrh. Catarrh  being greatly influenced by constitutional  conditions requires constitutional treatment.  HaWe Catarrh Cure is taken internally and  acts through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System, thereby destroying the  foundation of the disease, giving the patient  strength by building up the constitutes s,nd  assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have so much faith in the^ curatiye  powers of Hall's Catarrh Cure that-they olier  One Hundred Dollars for any case that it  fails to cure.    Send for list of testimonials.  Address: F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo,  Ohio.    Sold by ������ll Druggists, 7Sc.  Heck���������Yes, I have met your wife,  In fact, I knew her before you married her.  Peck���������Ah, that's where _ you had  the advantage of me���������I didn't.���������Boston Transcript.  EDDY is the only Canadian  maker of these matches, ev������ry  suck Oi  WuiCii  ii&5  uccS  tsC*t���������<i  with a chemical solution, which  positively ensures the match  becoming dead wood osca !ft  has been  lighted    and    blown  CUi,  Look for the words ������,ChemI-  cany scn-cX.iitfagussmng ya sue  box.  I  C.P.R.   Eastern   Excursions   Daring  December Will Be Popular  Daily during December .Special  Round Trip. Excursion Rates will be  in effect to practically ail poinls in  Eastern Canada. On certain dates  during December, January and February low roiuscl trip fares to Vancouver, Victoria .and New Westminster will also he .effective. The two  trnns-rontinontrvl -trains' every d:iy  both cast and west over the Canadian Pacific Railway, (which lias become known as "The World's Greatest Highway") are Canada's finest  and afford travelling without the annoyance of transfer and with no  thought regarding checked luggage  until nrrivnl at destination. Those  contemplating travelling are advised  to make arrangements early, Reports from the officer: of the C.P.M.  indicate an extra heavy excursion  travel this year.  Request full information from any  ;vcnt of the company who will .make  arrangements and secure your reservation.  Minard's Liniment Cures  Garget   in  Cows.  new person. You can confirm these  statements by enquiring among your  friends almost anywhere, as thousands and thousands of hopeless sufferers have been restored to new  health and energy by using "Dr. Williams' Piufc Pills.  You can get these pills through  any medicine dealer or by mail at 50  ���������cents a box or six boxes for $2.50  ���������from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  The various governments will be  faced with a calamitous general dd-  uriirncy of sumo of the principal  foodstuffs, threatening, quite possibly  extensive local starvation; with huge  deficiencies in such materials as the  metallic ores, coal, timber, hides,  oil, wool, rubber, potash, etc., and  with such a scarcity of merchant  shipping and railway wagons and  such a dilapidation of all the \vay3 of  land transport as seriously to aggravate all the shortages of commodities.'���������Contemporary Review.  'Tis   a   Marvellous ' Thing.���������When  the cures effected by Dr. Thomas'  Electric Oil are considered, the  speedy and permanent relief it has  brought to the suffering wherever it  has been used, it must be regarded  as a marvellous thing that so potent  a medicine should result frorft the six  ingredients which enter into its composition. A trial will convince the  most skeptical of its healing virtues.  Mightiest swing  --ve- slss2 ' -*  VCTjjs-2 Sts?S*  ityT and Frtsaa*  ture CalvJa*, on  or oae hundJfci  cattle treated l������  5 minutes. Usq  cue hslf *3f eui  product, if sol [  satisfied retBrtt  the balance anq  get   your   mooey������  "Kalf Savir"  sells    25    pounds  $4.00.      Send   foq  printed  matter.  MCQUEEN'S   FRODUCT3  (Plant  and  Head  Office,   Edmonton,   Alberta*  _P.   O;.  Bos,   321  *J������  "I never read what the newspapers  say about me," remarked the pompous   statesman.  "Well that helps to account for it."  "To account for what?"  "The   things   the   newspapers   have  t_4   -1 t '   *'-   ��������� MllA(|t ......    ������������   Mtttiy   ucen     saying     fc    "      **"*��������� ���������"  Washington Star.  ywe &s*y cReweH remcov. w������y. n������2. es������a  TH'ERAPION SteMl  creat tuceeis, cukes cmhowic weakness. 1.0s? viaon  k VIM, KIDSEV.  DLAODF.R. DISEASES. BLOOD   POISON.  PILES.   EITHER HO. OftUGGISTS or UML SI. POST 4 CT������  POUGUHft CO. SO. aEEUUAH ST. SEW YOilKuf HbW Ch,"r5  70RONTO.    WRITS FOR ^WEC BOOK TO DR. LB CLBRO  ejed.Co. UaverstockRd. iumi-stead. lonoo:i. Una.  TRVNEW DBAGEEITASTCLliS������trOKUOr    tASV  TO 1UI  THERAPBON ks?.ss-������������.  ������������C THAT TnA.DE  KARSIED  W0.TD " TUEBftfJOtr _������9_e9  SUUS.aOV'f.&irAUP A771XED TO AuL OSilUiiiZFA;  COOK'S   COTfON   ROOT   COMPOUHn  Small Pill  Small Dose  Small Price  CARTERS  ITTLE  IVER  PIUS*  5CSB0  Kintiiiit;  hi  Church |  'i'lu- Sunday ninrnini.,' sciiiion of I  Uev.L. 11. Lon'tfacrc, CoiiKicption-  al minister, at Denver, Colo., Is now  accompanied by the merry click  iittf oi ii huudi;t:d pairs of Imittiiitf  tu-������-dl<-s. Women of hi:) coiifcrcRa-  lion, unwillini; lo leave olf iheir  IvuitliiiK ������f hlccvt:le.ss fAvcatt-iH and  other  comforts    for    the    Sammu-s.  ������-. a i.' i!  i    * i, , ��������� r -     ���������  I'vtMi^oiihit        *4*\*        i**t.t.j%.\j t *%.Jt |yi. 1 lllo>j    14041  during  t!ic service.   He  not  FOR,  COMSTIPATIOM  fiUvo   HtootS  the test  of  time.  Purely vegetable. Wonderfully  quick to biuihih  bJilouti.ioHw.  ������..������������������..������       ������   ���������������     ..������ .    .  clear up u had complexion.  Gcuuliin bear* ���������tuualure  In all infantile complaints that are  the result of the depredations of  worms in the stomach and intestines  Miller's Worm Powders will be  found an effective remedy. They attack the cause of these troubles, and  by expelling the worms from the  organs insure an orderly working of  the system, without which the child  cannot maintain its strength or  thrive. These powders mean health  and  improvement.  A tafe. tellable rtavl'-'' J?  tlM.   Sold In ���������������-       --"������* ������Kfli  Siw ^5*p*r box.   BoW by at] '  *���������,m7^sQ, oc ������ent pre������������{d In .  Slain''������nr i*������*   *>������������   <KC*ipi   di  Ten,/*,. Ow. tfMwmMy x^mmsr^  MONEY OKDERS  A   Uoininion   Kxi>resa   Money  five dollar* costs  three centa.  ''I've been advised to read ��������� something deep. What can you recommend?"  "Well, there's 'Twenty Thousand  League:* Under the Sea."-���������-Boston  Transcript,  *"������,*, W  17 W?A ***?es-  Ccuctally Indlcat* ��������� lack  to He nit  oi:!y ^r.:^.-;!, !>f.t :'.;-;���������(,-d tki.i to  *4<niit HH-nilwih |\n the Sunday  liiotmug knitting cla^.-j.  Carter's Ibtoki Pills I  mmmtmiwiix%(immmtuiLn'iimuii*mHiM  VVUi u  Mivinrd'M  T.inimrnt  Cures  Dictcr.:ncr  .��������� ii ,. ..���������   Cannot Forgive or Forget  To forgive and forget the horrors  that have accompanied (icrman colonizing method:-, would he a.-; fatuous as forgiving the depredations of  a tiger or forgetting what arc his  predatory propensities.' If any colonizing   race   of     mankind,     since     the  i'llhl    u.'ij.',    i.f    /.:,.-     ii.ui    vUj.tn Luiiuiih,  has sliown itnclf unworthy of being  trusted with the control of native  races it is Gorman.���������Nineteenth  Century.  Crimen ns Blunders  A German paper refers to Count  von T.uvhurg'fi conduct in Argentina  as "a blunder." The attitude is typical.  Crimes coumiittc.il by German  ac-ents- are blunders if discovered:  otherwise, they :ire ^no������l dced-i <hmc  for the glory of I In; fatherland.���������  j.JOjuiC.d   *jt:'.;".  I.Iustu'l Even Howl  The Norwegian newspapers arc  warned by a leading Gciuiau ^talcs-  man that if they don't quit protesting against the murder of Norwegian  seamen by German cruisers on the  high seas, something sudftcn and unpleasant will happen to Norway. Unhappy Norway! She is not to he allowed even privilege of howling  when she is hurt.���������Washington Herald.  ���������^Jkg3 -laWSF"  *���������*������������,,-.   w.  *���������*-  U.  littf   ww+>m>*d  "���������> iii wi'i'mi ihi^X  m  r������sflij���������!t?res^eriBfflWBSBW������nw(R������a������a������iirr  iwwwwiiiliiiiiiiiji  W-W������^wiWi<������^HrftMlifWJMmrli>riwi������.tilfc.  .a  ..^JHH  ii.iM.fl������iiiMk^^v*(MW������Uyim!-������jWUWilUM''i 5^i&-������'*?p������??;  r-"^������^--:',' v^rT' r"'v**r ''i ^"'^.r'ri  Silfe'  rl������,v  to  ������./.n-r.-.:.-  i'-'pr*  ������HJS: ;���������BBS-1!������H BBTISW  m.  m  issued every Friday at Creston, B.C*  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  O. F. Hates. Owner and Editor.  B.C., FRIDAY, JAN. 18  The Kbvibw has it from an  authoritative source that the  Kootenay River ferry will not be  moved daring 1918. No reason is  given for standing pat on the project except that the department  believes that the siuGunt of money  it would take to effect the removal  can be'speni to much better advantage at other points in the  Kaslo riding.  The*������nnouncement will come as  a disappointi-nent���������dissppoiiiting,  too, to several others than those  residing beyond the Kootenay.  The news is likewise aggravating,  in that no statement as to the  possible cost of the change is given  or implied, while more than a few i  local residents directly  interested | Canyon City.  "If the Institute does enlarge,  will it still do business on a 3 per  cent, margin, or will a higher  commission be charged or charged  only on commodities handled  through the co-operative branch of  the business ?  "More than a, few members  would like some light on these  phases,of the question. It strikes  nae it "will require some diplomacy  as well &b capital to ensure smooth  sailing under the new order of  things."  Those f avoring are-organising  doubtless have some good and  sufficient reasons possibly for the  change, but at that our correspond-  ent's suggestion that diplomacy as  well as capital will  be  required is  Im ���������tf-jjia'k was  ������3n   ^  e&sS  The Food Controller and tne food authorities every day are demanding greater production in livestock, dairy products, poultry, eggs, etc.  rmr-vmm.'.rr.Cf n*'i<*vif\$I{p,sL   \xnt, the  Not only does your country call for these in ever-inei easing quantities, j\\v  prices are excellent���������and,we can't have too many of thetn. '���������  Kothing like good health tc������erisure results, and nothing keeps your, stock and  ���������ItrV'm trim like a tonic at regular intervals,    in this line we suggest:'  liiosu  mlUSiy.  With an annual trade of oyer  $40,000 and serving a membership  of 330 spread over a considerable  territory re-organizing effort is  fraught with at least some danger  ���������one of which, in this instance,  "would be the formation of an Institute at Erickson for the conven-  well as  U4t/ry  ��������� J  Pratt's Animal Regulator, 30 and 60c/ pkgs.  Pratt's Poultry Regulator, 60c. pkg.  ^rl   ^r  lb, Ovster Shell, 5c. lb.  1���������i   I <\ -\ro  V^\^V-5.������        ������^-%^a  ience of residents there, as  PURITAN LIME, to keep the premises clean and sanitary in 1 and 5-lb. pkgs.  PERFECTION OIL HEATERS���������We have just a very few left, and we have  them marked at a very special price.  appear willing to do the moving  job at a very moderate charge���������a  totalv outlay that existing conditions warrant; conditions that the  future will still further aggrevate  rather  than  the   more   favorably  ~������SUo.4-      *'���������''���������  However, there is at least one  consolation in the matter: Apparently the department has not  yet been convinced that the new  ferry location is an impossible one  as has been somewhat freely  stated.  Whatever real or imaginary  defects there may be to the new  ferry site the past month has  abundantly demonstrated that the  present location is not satisfactory,  and  for  other   reasons  To-night's ��������� Institute meeting  should be interesting���������both for.  ���������what it may do, or may not do ok  account of small turnout or lack of  interest, though.The Review is  inclined to agree with, our correspondent's implied "Leave well  enough alone"���������in these abnormal  times, at any rate.  S ������BSB& ������&������* S 9������BimSB������g&  turnover of $42,000 is a strictly  business proposition with no time  for   vaudevillle   aerformances   be-  than  AT���������  couple of Esiles unnecessarily  travelled on a round trip. Parties  hauling hay have been hung up  both going and coming back (on  some trips being forced to make a  night of it across the river and nobody running a stopping place) on  account of the floating, ice blocking  the channel where the ferry now  if?  This very  inconvenient  state of  affairs does not obtain  at, the suggested new, and shorter,   location.  Hay hauling promises  to  increase  each season.    The more traffic  the  more complaints���������and a provincial  election about three years off.    Its  a long, long way to Tippeary,   but  while there's life there's hope.  After 9nfornmt������on  While in what looked like over-  anxiety to get to the election of  officers at the Farmers* Institute  :uir.ttal meeting this month, the  prevailing tendency seemed to be  to take the retiring president's  address as read and let it go at  that, the suggestion that the trading department, on r������:orgaiii/;������d  into a limited liability co-operative  trading company has evoked some  little diw-'u'cfnon, fuvmiible and  otherwise. Here i������ h.'iv." una very  reliable Institute member puta the  situation up Mi The Hravrisw:  "At. the annual moating of the  Farmers' Institute the president  and directum ixH;u������������u������iuw!ed cn-  hii-gu'>������ tho buoinewi by starting a  hiwwh capital oo-o^Aa'i*l*Vi". c;;/:i';;:r!i  <>f Home kind.  "1 would like   to know whore we  A minor detail, possibly, but  withal one that merits some consideration by this year's Farmers'  Institute directorate, is the evolving of a scheme to save the time  wasted in receiving membership  dues on annual meeting night, as  well as the half-hour or more  squandered more especially on the  count of the ballots for directors.  Friday night's  session was hung  up while the secretary and a helper  issued receipts to over 120 members.  Not only as a time  saver,  but  for  valid   precautionary   reasons, this  should be ended.    No  harm would  be done   either  individuals  or the  Institute   were   regulations   made  that  only  those  paying these fees  before   the   new   year   would   be  allowed   to have  a  say in the succeeding year's  officers choice or be  ������legible   for   election.    All   really  interested   in   the  good conduct of  the Institute could be  relied on. to  pay   in   adyance.    The other sort  really don't matter.  And so far as calling aloud the  names on each ballot paper goes  surely scrutineers oan be relied  upon to do that work as reliably  and lewM ostentatiously, and while  making the count���������for directors  anyway���������some other equally important business could be got on  with.  These annual meetings attract  the banner crowd of the year, and  i? possible such mooting should  finally dispose of much of tho business coming before it, or select tho  ���������"���������ommitteon or designate the process for getting through with it.  For the past two years all the reports have had to stand over for  later adoption, and doubtlesR many  recommendations for mho good auu  welfare <\������ tin* organization wore  born   to  blush   unseen   and waste  W������������ MtBi  itnerwiaM  I 1 "MSS^S  ar. - livbfv- anoreeu Siauies  '55'  -H  Sleighs and Cutters,     Teain Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  The  attention   of  the ladies   is  called  to the list  of   fancy   work  articles on   vvhich   prizes  will be  offered at the -lgl������ fall  fair,  which  appears   elsewhere   in   this  issue.  For th������ nest  ten week~j   at any  rate,    most    Women's    Institute  members  will have  a  little spare  time and  if they  proceed  to  get  busy on any or all  of these articles  this year's fair will  have  a ladies'  work-exhibit that for quantity and  quality   will   at  least   equal   the  cookery, which was  the outstanding featurd of the  1917 exhibition.  Several Sets   of oeeonu^Iianxl Harness  Coal andv"W6odfr<5r Salel  In at least one respect Creston  hay the best of it on many interior  points;-we are favored with a daily  train service���������seven days a week,  too. In the Okanagan all the  centres north of Penticton have a  tri-weekly service. An effort is  made to give a daily snail by  utilizing the main line and the  Kettle Valley alternately, but the  invariably late arrival of the latter  at Penticton from the west just  now furnishes a'service that fulfills  to a nicety the soriphnral saying  that "the first shall be last and the  last shall be first."  Tho latest phase of the familiar  production, and, thrift proaganda  is that every man keep his own  pig���������not of the "blind" variety,  however. Tho advice is timely for  those who havo a penchant for  livestock and who havo some skim  milk, garbage and other waato  uuUcriala, br.t for tho follow who  has to buy all the necessary pig  feed at prevailing prices, and is not  incB*&mis������g3 Ptp&iSu@fgifnv v  is urged by the Government���������it has done ITS part, we are doingpURS���������  will you do YOURS?  OUR part is to grow the very best trees possible, to see they are time-  to name, to care for them in every while they .are in our nursery, and to.  deliver to you, upright, clean healthy, well-calipered trees witb magnificent root system, well packed, all charges paid, at your neatest station  or dock.    We sincerely think that thiB is OUR part.  YOUR part is to get your order ready without delay so that you c.',������i  plant next Spring and to ORDER. EARLY. Early orders an hotter for  us AND BETXlaiLl FOB YOU. It is humanly impossible to give the  same attention and cave to late orders as those placed six or twelve  months in advance.  Will you write us today for any information, and giving us an idea of  your requirements? Our services and advice are cheerfully yours.  Our large general and Fruit Catalogue, our Rose Catalogue, our Price  List are yours for the asking���������they contain valuable planting and general  Information. Do not delay���������write to-day, or sco our local representative  Andrew Miller.  British Columbia StoriesCompany, Limited  1493 Seventh Ave. W., Vancouuer, B.C.     Nursery at Sntifs  t.h^ir fm'<������otiu")H on   thnir orginatorn  an onthusiaHtio stockman, ho better  and a few near-town niombui'H.  While   it  in rogiottable that, the  ,,*      c������,.,.,,,,,��������������������������� ��������� ^���������r, /)r. ,, f/ronoi hulk  of the   inouibci'H oiin only n������it,  i'?i0v. do not put up   nriy   capital, I up onthnnitinni   enough   to   attend  and another group 'f m<?n do put.  their money in, will all the writing  be done through tho oiihirK'.d con  nei-o, or will the I'l-flfcifcUte Mt.ill  continue to Hell ������i������>U������', tV....;, nugiir,  ......I  ..il. i.tx?     Will    th';:)"   who do  one meeting eurili year, it being  OHHontiul tlr.it the tilato of annual  meeting bunineMii lie eleaned at thin  one and miirie netmion, Iniie-ttaVing  method*! will Ictu.. to he iuhrndiifwd,  and   two   likely   ohnnoeM   to   of foot  confine   Iur   attention to  poultry.  They are less troublosomo and oan  loins  a   portion  money   plentj'- fn,������t  enough tlicsu oiiyu.  than an occasional dance. If the  rush continues it will bo up to all  interested to seletit a regisfciw of  dates to prevent overlapping and  see to it that other than patriotic  lunetionfi���������dir.guissd and otherwise���������have Home) sort of a lock in.  Since the first of tho year, with  some of *the young folks, its boon a  clear case of- "If business interferes  with pleasure out out business."  Mb������������M  itSS  being of the Farris sohool btv: present-day Liberalism. Besides all  this tho rumor persists that  Premier BrewBter ia to retire to  enter the government at Ottawa  as minintor of marine and fisheries.  Should he quit, the provincial arena  a right royal light will ensue in  the selection of anew promior.  wr���������< Miiw  The nuxi. fow wooku will not bo  exaotly uninteresting politically in  British Columbia.    Sometime this  not put in capital   be   bnrred   from j snob   i.avmg   urn   at   itio   ii|������nt( wo  btv'/hv? frn?M   tb������*- t������iftl,il.ut������\   <������i" will | Li������.\i.;      ������' ni'm"Jw*'"fl,      The    .uinniil  yy I  The Maying "Kvory day'li bo  Sunday byo and byo" is sadly out  of tunc no far fin Creston in <k������������i������  ce.rned. Here greattn* satinfnotion  would be  felt  were  tliore at leant  oouiodato. an   altnofit  nuperabund  .o.  olootioun, and sit prooont fiignn are  not laoking that in at least one of  these tho Unionist vote may bo a  deciding factor.    This   is in   Van  couver   WUCIu  ������ J1. -....   ���������n,  the   huMUieHH  be   dohO   under    two | meeting of a concern with  a couple lanee   of   euro    i^rliua,    unlui i..iia  ������������������(������.������niire������nentH i������o all eun buy?  ��������� oh   hundred   wliarenoiderM   and    ������������! ii.unU, o������  \'.'inotu.  ;,(,;'  ~������.a  smo������^  K'ari'Mt lem, the Lauriuri(.uu a hand,  ���������oid where tho TJhcral-TJriionisto  may return tho coiuplimont by  withohiim;? *"**H >������������rt from any oan-  didato  who  liau  the  earmarks of  ilt Jiudlo tiie electric li^ht |>iuul !������.*..  been reduced from throe to two uhlftH.  Accidentally fulling into a huge  tank containing a solution of one-half  of onopor cent, unlphnrioiieid HJ-yeur-  old Giovanni Catnlanc was drowned  at Trail hint week.   v '     I  - -��������� ���������    -x   public fichooh, linn been nimicd public  HChool iiiHpector l'or tho Neluon di������-  trict, succeeding A. C Doyo who in  triuiHfm'rotl U������ Cranbrook.  LAM ONT  tT\ <SxJ0Mmm* It    m  NOTA&Y nirnuo  OKAL.KH IN aOAL  OFttZ&TON  !>tm  -   0.O.  afffiftltKa^Wt^^'yu^jUga  ^fl^i^a^gi^awwitfffeT^**^^ fH  j iiisi *3-*?2fefia(j %:V-Vv;WV  illl  ^  feV%:;V������.te;^--*;"Vy?^  "V  that is | Would have i,6G0,000 more males  !  7*11 i.  %  ar Profel  '������feiesgis  the most remarkable change  !*^nrsingover C������^H-da in these war days' military age.  who voluntarily enlisted fiurhif*** 1rU-  Over' one million men  St.  Sfe.  ssr  s ;  is   the   unifying   process.    There   is  coming, too, the recognition that the  human resources of our [ country ~ are  .Sup^eme,^ Xeaderjs o4 j^^ish;^c������t������ght  -x^c^fely" prepajWd^^^s'yMp^g^;' .on  iwh������t Bi-iiaiu had jea^ned^Sarlisg the  ������wrt������������.   There was consensus .of opinion  that the greatest lesson she had learra-  ^yilix%:%li^Biipi������]xxxi\^'\Jair her* human  T..,, -aa���������** **** intense!-* imi 1 s*sous'c*2S and fchat "humanity," not  There was. a; fair fcurn^u^ qa.|FtIda.^  evening last th heat?? 'l$&g-> Kusrh '  Dobson's talk on ^Reconstruction  During *and After the War." ������ev.  M. W. Lees ps-esided J at the meeting,  Vand very brieffiy introduced the speak  er. The address was  resting,: throi^houfc^f^ ^Anipng "other  things, Mir. Dobaon bbseryeds' .,���������-. ^ V'  Under conditions of stress and'strain  humanityhasl found ^it������V_greatest  .method of 'defence'i'ih : sbfidarity, and  first year of the waf were turned  as  'unfit  Thef resides*.- of*vFraiiuc  ce, speaking  .^"���������Jpn^ 0^,mr||t of Deputies on the  Conservation 6f.Lifej said that at the'  France's  Victoria, B.C.  December 31,1917  m*  .rade,8-* must furnish the dominating  motive -iorxuture development.  '. The chairmlMrdf'^thV^o^rdpf*T^adel  London, England, stated that had  -Britain1- proyidedH- adequate^health  activities from 18715 to 1890 she today  r  >l  mm  ''^S^tangagg'  Notice is hereby given that all taxes  for the. year. X918 for properties situate  in >theV'Hel80tt'^88esJ3rjaent District are  now* due and payable at my office in  the Court House, City of Nelson, B.C.  ^cn^if.^cSSrebVfep, take notice $h&& she  publication of this notice is deemed to  be equivalent to a personal demand  by the Ooiiectos? of all taxes due and  payable by persons liable . to pay t&e  ���������Sattl^'VV\, v;V^t;^-:;^,���������;.;'.'.'^.. V-        ..���������;".;-,.  .... ^Dated at j*Seisbn, JE^t;., tnisV^n^day  *,i������.^?5i:SU4vr'^-'.;.Ji9iS.'...-..,;'."/;..'     -L'jV>V  -"-'-������������������"'-.  .'-������������������>������������������" -V'.'  ���������^���������\-'-)[\'&S&5%M%&ViSi -  Collector Nelson Assessment  T������p*-.**i<������t.���������  -NOTICE is������ hereby given ^that -the  Court of Revision and Appeal, under  the Taxation Act and Public Schools  Act, fos the?NelsonVAasesamehtJDis-  trict, respecting the Assessment itolls '*-  for 1918, will be hei&^at= tuenCburt! ������  House. Nelson, B.G., on Tuesday, the  29th day of January, 1918, at 10 o'clock  _ in-the forenooniv  Dated at Nelson, B.C., thjs 12th day  of January. 1918i" ^;;-** V VV  - .   Vr. ���������Kc. MXJx.xu*vw������Krx% t  Judge of the Court Of ttevision  and Appeal.  C^seryation of.Lifej said that at the" 'ft  present moment/ this was  supreme issue and tnat the war was  made was made possible for Germany.,  by her surplus of human population  and that,it would not have occurred  if France* had had similar surplus.    LD  V'WfeVara only "sow* awakening   in  Canada to a sense of our neglect of  ipa.^. ihumanV:.��������� resources.   We    hs.yj$,  plenty of 'niateriali V&*95������?9&!> ^e hay e  "mines",r timber, fertile "prairies,   yast  pasture lands, abundance of Sou\ there  isho lack-In "iheV material.   Our great  heed nCanada* is plenty of people.and  of the' right quality.   Unfortunately  we have notjrgeognised this aud what  with the Vteglect   of supervision  of  unitary conditions in city and country, lack of health inspection, failure  to secure clean foods such   as   piu-e  milk, and failure to prevent slums in  our  cities,   we lose  annually   30,000  Canadian, children under 5 years' "of  age who die from   preyentible causes^.  While the City of London, Eng., hiis  President Creston "Valley Unionist Associations  .;-,-,.. "-���������Gtfesteti'i'-'jB.O^ ���������-''���������'  Dear Mr.. "Lees��������� "      ; ;..-,  .   ���������.���������'-. .;���������".*.��������� ��������� V .:,,.,.,v.. , .   ..���������...::....'  .I-^W^sh you would' be good .enough to convey to the inembfers of  the Unmhist^ssociaiibn lay'appreciation of t-hs-"great work which they  didiu ������OMS;^*L*icv;,\v^*!3, the.,!*?������election. ^  .-{>���������'������������������. Andi may I sayv-r n^veivknew so many^women to take so keen  a%JLni^erest in an election before^ or- to do as eSeetive work,snil I could  hot le������'the opportunity go by to ebhyey them my apprjeciation of their  ��������� efforts. ���������   ' -; -:       ���������������������������"������������������ '      . ���������:''>'-:i:''>;rtv        -ifr-^'?-c  Yours faithfully,  \hh  wish to thank our customers for  ������t:.^ix...'years, ar  fV"-������  -~ - 1VJ.  their support lor  ask   lor a continuance of  mis generous  wiaiiced Its Isifaht mortality r������te to  87 per 1000 births* and New York to  91 per 10G0, the'"state of New Zealand,  to 51  and   Dunedin, New Sealana's  largest city, -to 38, the infant mortality rate of Canada, with  no needforj  slums ov   p������.������yti������-t.y; and therefore the {  advantages on our side, is 140, .and  Qiir capital city, of Ottawa 188   Three  or four cities have an infant mortality  rate of above 200.   There are   large"  rural  areas of Canada   with   infantr  mortality   rates   higher  than    either  iLondon or New  York  with ail their  slums;   '"' ;       ���������'' '*'   '������������������������������������'"���������  patronage for our successors.  :       , FRAist-fe M.'Y&GKSON  1     IS^HS.WOSaJFS BEST ���������HEW^  The speaker nuade a- plea for health  wliole ���������that they  uaye  longjas'jthey. have.  We must  struggle  aifd 'with unselfish'"spiritto ^eurethe  supremacy of tbre Allied' debiecrabies'  ���������ated it-as, J    The Nelson public morket'has been  'over-supplied with beef an i pork this  hionth-      Fresh   eggs  still   being  75  cents a dozen.  KB S.AIt%  It Is. manufactured  tobacco in its purest  has a pleasing  Savor.  -Vi  of the.world, and with equal.'--earnest-.'  ness   must   %ye- .struggle  for   better,  homes,   better   schools,  better social!  life"," cleaner "politics   in   order  that')  inspection"^nd~ foubw^ w^ and | democracy may be safe,  health education from aii,.,our schools,  urban and rural; baby clinics- should  be   established  in bur  cities   and at  least   occasional. clinics,   ,in    all   our  towns where  children ' under  school,  age   would he  examined by doctors  and  nurses ahd? parents advised on  how to i-emedy discoverable defects.  ���������;���������������������������. Provision .should be, made for inr  dustrial school colony for the 'care of  mental defectives iti every "province  in   Canadaj*1'there: are  15,000  - n-h  HEWS W ilQf B  t  1  I  NUilVrB.    wr  OF RESERVE  It is Icibaec������ scien-  for man's use.  *-..-.!  iiiindeA in  jeeble  mm  %??*��������� v$rV^; v.*.- ������^'  ^ & a  Si  (RBSB1  I  I  at  >>  ������5i  i  at Canyon City Iiiimbar Co.| Sawmill at  Canyon City.  uanjcrs City Liii;;;;i;; OOiiW  LIMBTED  t:  - ' v    .   I,  "'EFT  mm  ���������M  i^VS, <*  il, r,T  T  SHI EDMUND WALKER. * ^  SIR JOHN AIRD. General Miui'^rt  H. V. F. JOKES. Am'i, Ge(Vt Man������c������f  Capital PAia Up. $15,000,000 ^ Resep;;c Fund* . $'3^00.000  SAVINGS .BANIC  BU3INES:  m0,i*.4m>*.*+"0  Security,, convenience and courtesy are assured to all  v;hiT.uept)������ii iheVs->s^vfi&s wllli Ihb'Baii'.c.   '__ ���������    ���������  If It'In not convenient for Vmi to visit the Bank person-  nccour.t entirely by ssfsai!.     ea  Wt'MiimiT Creston Branch  ,*M&iceunfcry.  be. superyisipn^^pf���������. community .play,  and-:pjay ���������'.should, be recognised as a  factor  in   education.    Ho" cliild. -oh  youth under 18-yearsi of age should" bft  sent to a pHsonr;but an   effort should \  be made to Care for them on probation  or bysomeuipdeof reclamation.,. . Indeed our .whole penal systeni should  be ad:',i������sted and the principle Of making the delinquent safe for the cora1-  m unity by his veclaniation should bb  the dominant motive. .,  In the case of illegitimate children  and neglected ���������. or orphaned children  ;<svery -effort should be made to'put  them in a good home; we don't want  orphanages iu Canada. Only three  types of children" should go to institutions: inentaily defective, those having  infectious diseases and morally delinquent, and, these a������ quickly as possible should be put into' good homes.  Provision ought to lie   riiiide,  iiu-  ��������� mediately by the Canadian '(government for the prevention of tuberculosis, ,. stud  tor  v'miHnjf    with, venereal  disetrnen.   Syphilis and gonnorhoa'are  spreading  rapidly,( in  .Canada,   and  thesei'diseasea are" among ^the Wbrat  known to inau' Great BritalhV Australia, XJ'.S. A., France, haye all taken  action  in regard to   these  dlHeases.  TL'heir .should ,be, registration of these  diseases, free diagnosis and free treatment and all quackery punisned.   Tho  tragedy  of Hfo Is that   literally .'in  thousands of casus in Canada Innocent  women are maimed for life throhgh  unnecoHfliiry  oporation.s,    and  .little  children are blinded  or beeonrm inbo-  cllii or die becaiiw   of   the Knilt  of  h'ntibaiulH   and    fathers.     A'   single  standard of morality must be inolutcd  upon.  Tn our economic  relations an ���������en-  liugt'd   Booi(i|  control f,is   absolutely  cimentlal for Oanadhtn ' welfare. ' bur  railrnmls should immediately bo," as in  Ifingland and the United States, put  mjiV-r. thrt   ������nmpU������i,������. oontroi  ot thw.  govornment    ,h\ylth  , Jilted,     limited  divldemU;, and that as a war measure,  I n������vl th������n as oulcklv as pouHtblp thomi  rallroadH   should   be  owned   by   Lhu  people.     Our   coal   rniries whonhl   ho  owned by J,ho people of C.miula upd  iiolj bo means of exploitation, of human  }ifo fiirthi) Make of a fevy mllllon/ilrcH.  The hirgii ar������a������ of   land   In' Caiuuhk.  hold f<������r Mptwiulatlon Ahoiitd bd't'nx������d  bo that if pOKalble th������y   would either  *..���������^    _;:���������..''.*,,."������������������"'""  >"'*��������� f'Vfvt  to'th������������  -tTrai),had 15..births,  no deaths arid  one marriage in December. ".'-':��������� '���������  In 1917 about 347,530 tons of pre were  8hipp.ed to" the smelter, at Trail,  For th������,.last six months of J.917. San-  dou Red Cross workers raised. S^4.  Building permits at Pentict?m, for  191T totalled $37,000; There were 42  or them. ' :-.:  jR^bssland has less telephones operat  | irig risS^v than in -January, 1917-  o bo "exact.  -22 less  T^btice is hereby given that the  reserve existing over "tot 10939^Group  1. "Eboteaay "District, is csnceiled for  tK^purpose off selling same to Mr. Jo������  -Tebo..       ���������, -. -.--��������������������������� . - ;vv ,:        -  G, R. NADEN,  ������������������;'-���������������������������    ' -   Deputy .Minister of Lands.  Dep'ai'tmen toftiandsi-s  "Victoria^- JS.U.-. January 9,1918.  TIMBER SALE X1212  Cra'Jibrbbk' had   to put up for 1735  meaVsVaerveito prisoners in the fewni,. -Sealed tenders will, be received by  ' the Minister of Lands npt later than  ******  lockup last ye .r.  "%I768 was collected in polic������ court'  tines at Cranbrook for 1917. Dog taxes  amounted to $238.  ;...'��������� In*Kelowna district tomato Taisers  received the record price of $19 per  ton from the cannery in 1.917.  J. A. McDonald announces that he  has ordered the machinery aud will  start a cider factory in Nelson.  250 birds were on exhibit at the  poultry show at Cranbrook lust week  ���������about half the usual showing.  K... Moller committed suicide in  Criiubrook last week'by hanging himself \vith a pair of shoulder braces..  Foi the first time In its history the  municipal water system ������.t Penticton  made money last year���������about 842.; -  ���������''���������"Close to'1000 inen are now backJat  work Vat Trail 'smelt or and more 'are'  being added to the staff every day us  required. .  Itiv.1017 there wore 109 different  mines that whipped to the ConnoHdat*  od smelter at Trail a total of 347,530  tons of ore.  Trail had a (Ire loss of almost  $25;f"0O last year. The lire chief is  shouting for a lire auto U-uek and'ni  new Are hull. ���������  At. '"Phftonix for all 1017 the 0 ran by  ������v������ino employees gave $10,002 to patriotic purposes, us well as IgotM to  11a) If ax. relief.  .Ore shlpntentH to Trail for the  mouth of January will be next to  nothing,'owing to thu huge nloclc of  ore on hand.  Trail hat*   eleven milk <aValeni, all of  whom    are    t.upptyutK.   ������"������*'-    .."..'���������������  Htann'ir.rii ftvcorrihig to tin: ������ns'pcctor"������  latest report. . . ,. .  ' Tliii' leather man re\w>rt������ that  Cranbrook had a snowfall of 01 'hichesfi  iittd.GJJ Inchei'i of rain f������������r ti������e tw������ilv������  inontlta nf h������.Mt year.  TIu".rc':t.ra now !WI������ tvetephon*** in um  ndhh' 6n the'--28th'^fiay of* Fehruafv,  ,1918, for, the purchase of .Licensed  1212, to cut 2,520,000 feet of Sawloga.  M,S90 Rail way Ties, and 4,670 Cedar  Pplej^ oij ail area known as Lots 3������<i  and 3878, situated hear Creston,  Itpotenay" District. -Two (2) ^reors  will be allowed for removal of timber.  Further particulars- of the Oaiei  Forester, Victoria, B.C., or District  Forester, Cranbi-ook, B.C.  penph;.   ProIIU'ei lug iu m. erlpio at any at T������u������l~an hiereiur.* or u;������ ������ui������������k ������..������..-  t.lvvs'it ������mh miiiiHin  ci'iiiiti i������hv ,'.iui it; ye;tr,    Bandon   bus*   13,   au compared  in a reflection  upon  tho people aa a' witn 1������ ������������������. wio ������.������l.*k������ <u  v*n.  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations  . Coal mining rights,of the. Dominion,  in Manitoba, SaHkiitchewaii and Alberta, tln> Yukon Territpry.'theNorth-  Wost Territories and in a portion of  the Province of British Columbia, may  be leiwcd for a Uum of twenty-one  years renewal for a further term of  12 years at an annual rental of $1 an  aero. Not more than 2560 acres will  be leased to one applicant.  Application fot a lease hiutit be made  by the applicants person to the Agent  or Sub-A^ent of the district in which  the righto applied for are situated.  In iihrveyea territory the land must  be described by sections, or le^al sub-  dlvfsJoti* ������lj sefttlonH; aiid In unsurvoy-  od territory the tract applied-fos* snail  Ikj staked out by tho applicant himiwlf  l^iach application must' bo accompanied by a ftio of. $5 which will he re-  fr.rde^.if the vitrhlM annlied for are not  available, butmVtotheiwiue. A royalty  shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of llvecentw  p<H* I on.   Tim pornon r>perii.tlng the mine Bhal"  furnish the Agent, with uworu tuturm.  accoimting for tin' full quantity of  meruhunUible coal: mined and pay tho  royalty thereon. Tf the coal mining  ri^.������,������r, ���������WJ^. ,w,t, notmi" onei-a<4Hl, such  returns s^ouiu  once a yeivr.  T\m lr������w> will include  mining riuhtH only.  , Vor fun information application  Miioulti bo nuvAo to tht: S/CMtnry off,h������  i)e|>������i-MMt-<nt of the. Int^rlr.r. Ottawa,  ?.*��������� i������������ M������iy f.p;e.iit or Bul������-Ati<'nt of  DouiiuitUi I*v������,\i..;.  *W:'W:"rit.������tY. Wnputv MinlsUw  N.ll.-- Unauthorised puluicatlon of thlt  :utv������'.rt:iteiit������titt \. ul uni. h<  ���������,:.[* ?CT.  ���������MJ    lUriliHiK-il    :it    ICUbt  the    coal  KMlbkJWm 4-iu-.���������������*  ui'jji iaiaijij :un -j ������a U4ffl ������ fl**jr*������  ww** r������x+iiixmmw  " *"������������������**& rf&i^2L������3t2Sa  f.r$WW0tN!P0mWrWKtU  VJfllWtlfflillllffl^^  HfH������PW������������^  'tt*"i*nj������, jit,: i-.j.. .IJ.'.'.~M11 a the
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Isb tseaiti* and growth if givers
11 ^shrt ^firta'S1
Its rich, uniform cod liver oil gets into their blood and gives
-   ihem vim, snap and zest.    It creates strength to resist
/$%�� school sicknesses,  overcome  pinched   faces,   sallow
tijtyr complexions and dull eyes.
llijf        High authorities have established again and again that cod
ill A     liver oi! promotes growth and energises the body and fcrai
Time the Enemy
We have taken our time even in
our support of Britain and France.
Alas for that element of-time! How
we have squandered it! "Ask of me
anything you will." said. Napoleon to
one of  his  generals," "except    time."
IHT-,   1 ,   __���.._ j   ���-_.. i-    ���_   ze   	
.. w.   .levy v..  .����^i.^.vi     YCl.J.      ��liUv.ii     -J.a     xx      .\ ;~
had all the time there is. Now, the
swift advance of the . Teutons toward Venice may for a while make
a mock of sueh assistance as we
can give. But our resources must
not be stinted. We must actively
join   Great   Britain   and     France     in
measures,   .of"  prompt    assistance.	
Boston Transcript.    ..
Scott &. Bowne. Toronto, Out.
XXo
17-iS
First Newsboy���Chimmie's got a
job as caddie for a gulf club. Is dere
much money in dat? ���'
Second Ditto���De salary ain't
much, but dey makes a lot extra
backm* up fellers when dey lies
about de scores dey made.���Boston
Transcript.
rait,
ihe Matter of Efficiency
3Such Vaunted Efficiency in Germany
Will Not Pass Close
Examination
Prussianized Germany is the bright
and shining hghc of scientific autocracy; and before the war she was
spick and span, clean and orderly,
and vastly impressive to those whose
investigations stop at the surface.
But in Germany before the war the
infant death rate was twice as high
as that of France, more than 40 per
cent: higher than that of England or
the registration area of the United
States, and a little higher even than
that of Italy. The tuberculosis rate
in Germany was lower than that of
France, but much higher than that of
England. The proportion of illegitimate births in Germany was ���considerably higher than in France, twice
as high as in England, four times as
high, as in Ireland. The number of
child suicides was greater in Germany than in any other country, and
percent, of the families in Berlin lived in single room tenements.-���Chicago Journal.
Peanuts to the Keseue
Help for Asthma. Neglect gives
asthma a great advantage. The
trouble, once it has secured a foot's hold, fastens its grip on the bronchial passages tenaciously. Dr. T. D.
curing cases of asthma of long stand-
Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is daily
irfg. Years of suffering, however.,
might have been prevented had the
remedy been used when the trouble
was in its first stages, jjo not neglect asthma, but use this preparation  at once.
The Humble Peanut Would Appear
To Be of Some Considerable
Importance
The poar.ut produces not only food
for man, but cram auu forage ioy
stock. Peanut hay is equal to clover
and alfalfa as a forage;  while    hogs
are fattened on tne nuts, which they
harvest themselves, making as high
as 400 pounds of meat to the acre.
As. human food the roasted peanut
is said to be an almost complete ra-r
tionf while peanut oil is now one of
the dependable sources for the vegetable oils that are comoens3.tin��r for
the growing shortage of animal fats.
Cottonseed oil has .already become a
favorite shortening in the American
kitchen, and much of the so-called
olive oil we use is squeezed from
the peanut.
The peanut in this year of war is
bringing up the fat reserves, and in
no poor way either,  for it furnishes
I ter the ground peanut is rapidly
coming* into popular favor and is
driving a considerable amount of
dairy butter off the American sandwich.
Thus the little peanut, humble
though it be, has already braced up
the lean pork barrel, has supported
the waning butter jar, and has laid
the lard firkin under a tribute o��
thanks; while not one jot abating its
visible and welcome, presence on the
corner popcorn stand.���Minneapolis
Journal.
CHILBLAINS ���
Easily   and   Quickly
Cured   vrith
EGYPTIAN
LINIMENT
For Sale by
All   Dealers
DOUGLAS   &   CO.
Proprietors
Napanee        -        Ont.
P'^UiivuHHini !"���''''1
Yeast will keep-fresh.and moist longer"'than that
ensure with sassy other, s�� ���sha-'-.*, fuii waek:a suppiy
can essily tss sr.asi�� at'������ *��ak!ngr, ��nd the fact
ioaf will toe Just ao good a�� the first.
SB
SB
���ESKfilTJ.BfrT GOMfiANV.11MS2ED      - - -
notnnipeq   TORONTO. ONT.  tqoremR*^!^? |
Excursions to
Popular    Winter    Excursions    Conducted by Canadian Northern
Railway
If you are contemplating going
East this winter, consult your nearest Canadian Northern Railway
bgent in reference t^ service and inducements offered by this_ popular
road. Special fares daily from December 1st to 31st, good to return
any time within three months. Liberal stop-over, with excellent service, standard electric lighted trains,
observation cars and the best of
Standard sleepers. Through tourist
cars, new, with alt latest improvements, from Edmonton, Calgary,
Saskatoon, Regina, Brandon and
Winnipeg. Write for pamphlet to
District Passenger Agent at Edmonton or Saskatoon, or write to R.
Crcelman, General Passenger Agent
at  Winnipeg.
Sleeplessness.���Sleep is the great
restorer ar.d to be deprived of it is
vital loss. Whatever may be the
rause ot it, indijv^iion, nervous derangement or mer.'ai v,orry, try a
���rr.v.r-'-- .-.��' T'r rvM!-'ci:"s \"t-gf-table Pills.
By reeu'rain^ tl>i: action of the stom-
kch, where the iroubl*'. lies, they will
rrstore nor'nal crmditions and healthful Flcrp will follow. They exert a
j.cdativ<- force upon the :;ervcs and
wf'Jfri: '.'"M.rc i\ ti-.n-'-'-.i tiny briiig rest.
yclo an ��cre trom  .turnips
A farmer at Chilliwack, British
Columbia, has this year received
.$11,000" for turnips grown on 40 acres
of land. This works out at a return
of $275 an acre.
Thk ibsui v whmftm
FOR LITTLE ONES
ivjlis. xa. oiancnc, ot. jrampmie.
Que., writes:���"1 have obtained great
results from the use of Baby's Own
Tablets., They are the only medicine I know of that one can depend
upon, to promptly cure bowel and
stomach troubles." The Tablets never fail to relieve the little one and
besides the mother has the guarantee
of a government analyst that they
are absolutely safe. They are sold
by medicine dealers or by mail at 25
i-tuis   rt.   uOjv   nuiu    j. iic.jlsi.    vviuiilniS
Medicine  Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.
He���My ancestors came over in
the Mayflower.
She���It's lucky they did; the immigration laws are a little stricter
now.���Record.
Sheep  are Selling at Record -Prices
This Year
Farmers who were foresighted
enough to go in for sheep raising
are truly to"1 be envied these days.
Following the high prices obtained
for wool, they are now securing
higher prices than ever before for
their sheep, both for breeding and
for mutton purposes. Last August a
Sheepman here ventured to predict
that breeding ewes would reach the
$18 mark���an _ unheard-of price,
which at that time seemed unattainable, despite the high price at which
wool had been selling. This price
was, however, eclipsed on the Calgary market last week when a number of breeding ewes were sold for
$20���the highest price ever paid for
stock sheep at any central market in
Western  Canada.
The sheep industry is only Just
getting a foothold in Western Canada, but it is surely coming into its
own. Many farmers are entering
the business this fall, and indications
point to a wonderful development ir��
the future. A breeder who has sold
13,000 head this fall, mostly in small
lots, is of the opinion that in two
years there will be one million sheep
in Southern Alberta alone.
. Primitive Man
Bombers are always bloodthirsty
creatures. An officer, bleeding profusely from 3 face wound, was besought by his batman to go back to*
the dressing station alone, the reason being, "I canna gan back wi' ye
sir, afore I hae a bash at the Jerries 'wi' ma bombs. There'll be -nae
Boche left if I dinna gang nool" An<t
off he went into the mist and the
barrage smoke of the new hell.
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
The British Navy
The  enemies  of    Germany     would
have  been    powerless    without    the
Britisu  navy.
vjermany
would  nave
had the world by the neck and could
have choked it. Sea power was the
saving power. It checked the German army. It holds it in check now."
To do this the grand fleet does not
have to fight. It merely has to exist.���Chicago  Tribune.
A druggist say* : "For nearly
tliirty veiu's I feava ceasasesded!
the Es&ract of Roots, kncvfss ss
ft!other Seed's Carsiivc Syrup, for
the radical cure of jconetipation
and indlgesdossc it is aa old
reliable remedy that never fails
So do the work.'* 30 drops
Sarice ^aily* G&t She Gestjlss*
at druggist*. a
sc
Isiisl OB feaving &a   I
OS�� Hlgel fkm kmm
Visitor���-and do.'vyou find people
coming in here during the week for
meditation?
Sexton���Aye,, sir, that they do|
why, 1 caught two of 'em in 'ere only
last week.���-Ca'ss'ell's Saturday Journal.
I
H
A Lost Train
Tip :h-,v < tiginer r oti the Rock T::-
��.      1     1 ��� i .     ... 1:..              1    t.: .    ��...;..
l.t.tk.      i .��.  ^ .. , . y /. 1     .....       .   w   . |.. ,. .     .	
In front of a far ).ihwii:;<- (he oth< r
day and v^\f<\ tin- fari-ir-r il tin" train
was on tlie right way to \>c. k'alk. On
neoennt   i,i   tl-f   hi(/h   wf<-ds     .he   'n-
pitu:''!' ciiuld D'.it .-i-i- 1 11 <��� I I'av k. - ���- A I -
chifion   ' ihdjf.
Only I he. Uniiifoi'ii.cd Miilni'i- tin:
r-gotty <>f rnvn*.. 'I he K-tf/wing finrs
iipl'dy  I'iollowav's  Corn  < uia:  and   get
. rt.;,:f#
���Beatrice- ! ������ it tnie tiia! -aiiors
!iave a  j.'ir!  itt  evr'/  r,r,r' ?
Mid-.l.ipmitn       I I;ir..l<!--\V. 11.        I'd
?l-r.l!.,-       :iv     iji  1'        [':.-'���       ��� ��� -" :'���      >'vfr:>!
-   J iut<^c.
iVlinard'r;   Liniment  Cures   Coid.-,,   etc,
An Hftior V/^H  Dccrvrd
Orville   W'rif.'ht   lia.-i   h< < u   <'.<���< ���>JT��'.t
r<\   with   th'-   Alh'-rl    -��i.-dal.   .iv.,.. r��l< d
by   tin-    lv.iv:d   cVi.i<tv   of     Ail;     of
J-.nghtnd   for    ��!��--��������>'..ii-��it* d    |<<ri'.ii.i
;>iii r   in    til'-   ait-;   and    :.��� -n-.-in ' ���:.        i li.il
1 ������,    .111     11 ��� 111. ..     ,.....'��� ' 11    1 1 ���        "
lnnjif-;.      Ilni   tli'ic    i" -ii      any      <<i!ni
coniiilnition   Io   the   n;vl< ni     art     of
IK
JEHSiK the neirves are overstrained by mental exertion, by accident or by
shock the irritation makes rest
or sleep impossible, and consequently there is no restoration
of the wasted nerve force.
In its turn digestion fails, because there is lack of nervous
energy to control th8 flow of gastric juices in the stomach and to
operate tho other organs of
digestion.
Tailing to obtain the necessary
nourishment, the blood becomes
thin and watery, and as a result
tho nerves are further starved
and rendered. less capable oi
standing the strain put upon
them.
In this way is formed the vicious circle of neurasthenia or
nervou*; prostration, and there is
no magical way  in  which the
r>ivo1n wintr J>�� "hrnVAt* 11 y��
tarstramea Ker?ess
Loss of Sleep,
ffliiteiltill
Ihe Food Crare
Mrs. George Slosfl, AngrnHti* Btroet,
Cornwall, Ont., wrltca : "Some two years
ago I was attacked with nourastlionla, or
nervous prootratlon. 1 doctored- with different doctors without any good results,
and even took a trip to a dlntant city to
boo If I could not recuporate. -But upon
returning I found.' I waji no hotter ��� In
fact, I Uopt uettlne worno all tho time.
I liad no appotlto, could not nln*n, and
had to no helped up and down mtalrn.
I aloo had terrible hoadachen. Ono day
a book -wAit loft at. tho door tolltne; ahout
"Dr. Chano'n Nervo l^ood, and I docldod
to try It. My folks derided tho idea, hut
I went, ahead and. oeourod a box', and
���before nnlohlner that flr��t box I could, boo
that I \viw uultliitf uulttn'. You ituxy I>6
Biiro I wa�� iloUBhtod. to find a remedy
that would glvo mo roll of. I continued
taking them, and rouoverodi bo thoroutth-
ly that I watt able to holp with thft houno-
cleKiiinK   i'mi   Miniiiu'.       iiiuintf   tuy   iier-
voup oollapHO I had fallod from 11G
poundo to !-0, and nlneo my rficovory
have weighed on much an 110 poundn. I
utlll lcoop Dr. Choflo'n Nervo X^ood In tho
hotinn, and uso tliom wbr.n T <f��el tho'nnod
of thorn. T havo rooommandod thorn to
a vrtiat many poo pi 0 around Cornwall, txn
1 (ool that I cannot apeak too highly of
thorn."
-xhe nerve ceils are starved and
must have nourishment. The
blood fails to supply this want, so
you must give to the blood in
condensed and easily assimilated
form the elements from which
Nature forms new blood and new
nervous energy.
This is exactly what Br.
Chase's Herve Sfood does, and it
does it so weil that no treatment
for the nerves has ever met with
the enormous success of thin
great food cure.
You can scarcely take up. a
newspaper without reading of
someone who has been restored
to health and vigor and happiness
by means of this reconsiractive
treatment. This is Nature's way
of effecting cure, and is, there,
fore, both certain and lasting. A
little patience is required, but
once the building-up processs is
under way you will find daily evidence that you are regaining
hAAltoh m\(t the iov o* livinor.
^ms^'^jr'   i&m** t%mmm
.   .   fl?m\        Wry   iflMk.. A%
^u��4|.      ^xW^L.   ^^^^U^KXM     k^bMA ^idHUIkl
Mr       Xm\m   ������'���'"'"'""'���
, M^0^���, ^^^ff ^^^^t**ti*i *^jF
U.ii��di W Sw'
> v . I I       II
lllll'
plan* '     \T''w   \'orl'.   W'<ihl.
W.       M.       U.       1197
-j
I!
J!
M cci.tft a bos. c full wi Anient of �� hoTtti fcr $2.75. ftt all derJoys, oif Edmanfloni, Baioa & Co.,
Kilmitod, Toronto.    Bo not b* talked luto uoo<ii>thi# a oauuututo.    J.mwailoafl oaiy m��<%^vouxt,x
��� J!
*^awaaw
iSSSmmB
fr-*r*r*a
t'-Mt-x^���".'* '- -^'fr**"*
v i��mmm*m**i,*\M**n>.
1, t^ijJ *-'-��-^i-** ���*���
MMHIWIIII*��� ^ijiniiiiHuiiiniiiiiH.MiniiiNuKiinuTiuiitiiiiiiiiiUiiastiuittiiuuniiiiimunuuiuuiu^  lie most economical euewr i  smell and  often   an  hour    or    more  passes   before    the.  unfortunates   discover  they have been "gassed."   The  ^subsequent     treatment     is     rendered  '1 more   difficult  by  the  fact  that     the  ���������which, experience lias shown  arc best adapted  to the asphyxiating'  gas,   are   positively   dangerous     Avitli  the "sudn.tr d'ethyie dichtore,"'* which  piimifmuisiimiiuiimMu  my Your *j������  S'   We  the   s  m  can'.offer oats in carload lots delivered   at    any station    in             _  West at minimum  prices. 5  ���������Consign   j'our  grain   shipments   lo S  THE  OLD  RELIABLE  GRAIN  COMMISSION MERCHANTS   |  SASKATOON  dif;  suf-  distin-  usc both  The new  mucous  J&H1QS  _l<r*_���������...._  -B    WINNIPEG.  Limited  CALGARY  a. a.  ������������������i.i!3iiSSf.iHiSaiiiSa4ii5iSiinBaia8nBaaanBHBq3Sgfil9BSIl..il9ii.S!ecs   EOEsssEEBEBBSssasEsssBSBflnBsisnsaasssBBSBas  S5Si=:i:oBSB=at������������o������a3oei!a5>5a=ao5 = ::s = 5n3;a:li::3:a5sj  m ��������������� n   jo    a h  ICIIflH-B  0   a a        m nr .c a������   *   n ~ m w* w% n *mm  lUUIlf 'B8r"  A   ftT3\  rm    ������ch ��������� hi m  fSFi^lk  M  ** w _     **    ���������������    - ������*  a  aJiVa^ft/  B������ W  is'the new form. Yet it is often  ficult to distinguish between the  ferers  from  the  two  forms.  "With     the  ingenuity  that  guishes  them, the  Germans  gases  in  the  same  sector,  gas     directly     attacks     the  membranes.  "In the autopsy we arc often able  to peel off the mucous membrane  as one would an old glove," said one  surgeon^ "Sometimes it breaks and  curls up like the shingles on an old  roof."  The gas clings ,to the clothing, so  that subsequent wearers may be attacked if it is not ' thoroughly  cleansed./ The nature of the new  weapon may be indicated by some  of the directions given to army surgeons for treating those-injured by  it:  "Strip   them   at   once     if     possible  and. bathe  iu   a   solution     of     soapy  water.     This  should  be  done  at    the  {.dressing stations, if possible."'  Statement     of     Bulgaria's  j Gluing   ijlUu   ^/OiupaCt.  A. cynical statement of Bulgaria's motive in joining Germany is  given by a representative of the Bulgarian semi-official press in the  Neue   Zurcher  Zeitung.     It  runs:  "We'went into the war after getting definite assurances that our  rights should be attended to in case  of victory. We have in our diplomatic portfolio certain very valuable  agreements without which we should  not have made Avar; otherwise we  could have given the war a very  different turn.  "What Germany's war aims arc  does not concern us a joiv but ov.v  concern is that Germany will not  agree to any alteration in our present frontier to the advantage of  Turkey. Constantinople should remember her proper sphere, of expansion is in Asia, not in our dircc-  servicc.  But,'  m  at  ix>.oi>  ncc-  ojii-  seas  sub-  fully--  wv.il i.  What  Turkey  has  tio  for no gratitude  to   *  and  ing  done  We  calls i  want  from us  ,..v   ,,..���������!������  of  the  Dobrudja  on the  south  Macedonia, includ-  the towns of Kavalla,  Seres and  we   promised   to     re-  Con stanti-  Dramn,   which    .. _  store,   it   is   true,   but   to  nople, not to Yenizelos.'  ai .ui\ i.iiii VTJ4JIUU1 riwin  ��������� ��������� -'-������������������-      ���������  .,       -        ���������        -  THE   PAN-GERMAN   IDEA   MUST    BE   WIPED   OUT  Th������ Only   Means   By Which Power May 'Be Withheld  Those Who Abuse It is for Free Peoples to Goncentrate their  Military Strength Against the Common fsnemy  /  The-world's  faith in  the   democra-]  lie idea, as opposed to the  Pan-German idea,    is    the    causeway    over  which the  armies  of the  grand  alliance  arc   marching  to  sure  and   cer-  lattt *  virfr\ri- t'X^c.rr.      on.i      l-������r������    .������1'".      Cn-  duri^g peace, no lasting foundations  an which to rear the temple of human liberty, secure against the invasion of', armed despotism, save  through the extirpation of Pan-Germanism.  The Pan-German idea must be  wiped out. There can be no satisfactory peace while a single Prussian war-lord remains to rattle a sab-  te in a Teuton scabbard.  "Fatuous as the dreamers of Rus-  lia," says- President Wilson,- "are  those who believe that the free industry aud enterprise^of the world  Can continue if the Pan-German plan  Is achieved and  the  German    power  astened upon the world."  The antidote to war is to deprive  Mitocracy of ��������� its military strength.  For power, as President Wilson  (rightly affirms, '"canol: be used with  (concentrated force against free peoples if it is to be used by free peoples." The only means by which  power may be withheld from those  ivho abuse it is for free peoples to  Concentrate   their  military     strength  tgainst  the  common  enemy  of  free-  om. . "A single front, a single army,  U. S. Fighting for Itself  German  Program for  sion EmDrased  fc  find  that when suffering from  nervousness, sick .headache,  dizzy spells and ailments  peculiar to their sex���������  nothingaffordssuchprompt  and welcome relief, as will  follow a few doses of  cx-  ������~JH|  A proven women's remedy,  Which insists in regulating the  and re-establishing  ������>rgatio,  'ilia contain no habit-forming  drug���������leave no disagreeable  tifter-effecta.   They are���������  9..  6    IU  iub riir;u  my m  S. ii fist tL vLSE  to better Health  a single nation"���������that, in the opinion of the French prime minister is  the only effective plan of campaign  in fighting the German military machine. What the allied troops have  accomplished in the past three years*  ���������Russia included, is a part of that  glorious record of the war which  nothing -can dim." But the potential  value of a colossal allied military  machine, operating as a single unit,  compact of fighting energy, is greater than the past achievements of tlie  several allied nations, great as these  undoubtedly have been. We have  reached the climax of the modern  evolution of Avar. It is seen in the  stupendous demands upon the resources of the nations, in the large  proportion of numbers to population  of the men engaged, and in the  changes which the war is making in  the social organism. AH this is being borne, by the allied peoples tluit  the German idea of a military autocracy'shall not prevail in the world.  The German poJicy of "blood and  iron" must be met with blood and  iron. When peace comes the divergence of ideals that separates the  central powers; form western European civilization must no longer  ist.  The Pan-German idea must be  wiped out. All the resources of the  Kugliali-spcaking world must be consecrated to this high purpose so long  as ihe German menace remains to  cast its sinister .shadows over Europe. It has been said of President  Wilson Ihat he believes the Sermon  on the Mount to he the ultimate  constitution of mankind. Certain it  is that a real democracy means service to humanity. _ So long as the  German people offer incense before  the shrine of Pan-Germanism there  can be no halt to the military actiyi-  lic.-> uf liie democratic liaiions-in-  arms. The western front is the road  to victory and to peace, and to that  new world in which, to use the  words of Mr. Lloyd George, "every  weapon in the armories of Europe  will he. a sword of iiislice."���������Toronlo  Globe.  Loss of Life by Fire  In the four years, 1912-15, seven  hundred and eighty-iifiie people  were burned to death in Canada and  78 per cent, of those were women  and children. Over 350 lives wen-  lost in burning buildings, and it is  .significant that moot <>l tlie.se deaths  occurred in "dwellings. As might be  i \pectod, the majority of the hros  \v;is caused l>v criminal carelessness.  This is especially frur- in reor'tvl U>  tin- kimliiug ul nrcs Willi kerosene  :>ni\ gar.olene, and permit ling children l<������ play with mutches. Such disregard of the ::ufHy of human life  constitute?! u forcible indictment <"������f  (he entire Canadian altitude iMward.s  the  d;uij-'Ci   of fire.  World Expan-  Wesjtern  Hemisphere  Harry Lauder, who has put oft' the  motley of the clown to take up the  task of rousing American enthusiasm  for the war to which he gave the  life of his only son, ends one of the  speeches thus:  "America ,will know all about the  war when the first -convo3" brings  back the men who- will" never see  again, the men who will never walk  again, the men who will never speak  again,     That's   when    America    will  realize what she's up against.  "Don't think you're coming to  fight for Britain, for France, for Belgium. You're coming to fight for  yourselves, by God!"  In  some    respects President   Wil-  bson's fine phrase about fighting to  make the world safe for democracy  was an unfortunate one. It gave to  our participation >in the war a certain  abstract and purely sentimental quality that    has    afforded the    pacifists  {-plausible reasons for contending that  we have no business in the struggle  at all. But the European war was  and is a matter of very serious domestic concern to us even though its  cannon roar 3,000 miles away from  our nearest frontier.  The German program for world  expansion has never failed to coim-  prehend the establishment of German power in this hemisphere. Our  more eminent public men with a  knowledge of international affairs  have iong recognized this fact. Dewey discovered it even before the battle of Manila Bay, and had _ his  knowledge confirmed by the actions  of Admiral von Diederichs at that  time. Roosevelt blocked one manifestation of it by a timely order to  the South Atlantic, fleet. Ambassador Gerard had to listen 1o its avowal from the highest German source  when the kaiser arrogantly declared  to him. "I shall brook no nonsense  from the United Stales after this  war." Von Tirpitz and other prominent figures in German onlcial circles have not hesitated to declare  the use. of the captured "British fleet  against the United Stales a part of  their program in the event of German  victory.���������New York Sun.  MOTHERS OF CANADA  PREPARE FOR TROUBLE  When ft giri becomes a woman, when  a "woman becomes a mother, and when a  woman  passe-3   through the  changes   of  IlliUUiS jiic,  nio   mo   cuico penuus   Oi  xJjlc  when health and strength are moat needed  to withstand tho pain and distress often  caused hj severe oasKinic disturbances,  thousands   iu*2^!:  testify ua do the following  OCljtXVJi  St,  years  y<lf3ii  Catharines? Ont.���������-"Over forty  ago I was restored to health by  taking Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Prescription. It "waa after  medicine and doctors had failed to  help me or give  "relief. I had,  through overwork,  become all rundown in health. I  ���������was weak and  finally became a  nervous wreck. The  'Prescription' wad  recommended t o  me, and at the time I started to  take it I had not been able to do anything for over a year. I took the "Favorite Prescription' and the 'Golden Medi-  ca* Discovery' &3. well. It took several  bottles, but I was completely restored to  good health and siace that time when I  have felt the need of these medicines I  have taken them aud always with perfect  eatisfaction." ��������� Mrs. Wlf. Bakeb, 33  Pago St.  Stratford, Ont.���������I' was all run-down,  weak, nervous, X also suffered with severe  pains through my back. I was very  miserable when a friend advised me to  try Dr. Pierce'a Pavorito Prescription  and one hottlo seemed to give ronewed  strength. It stopped tho - pain in my  back, also helped my nervous condition.  J"t is Burely a good tonic for women,���������  Mils. FrxiBENCK CuiiLUM, 100 Milton St.  opments of a highly interesting character affecting Germany's food supplies are contained  iit'������information obtained in London.  The submarine is ; now the best  fed of the whole; German' s  order to" attract rneit to i  the same time, it is Germany's -intention to do most of the submarine recruiting among-the iTaeh in its .merchant service,^indicating'; a high  tality in tindersea: >vork-and the  essity of saving, regular, - naval  cers and men for the high  fleet. The testimony of German  marine survivors; has recently-  confirmed  this  fact. ,  It. is planned.to send.five per  of the German foodstuffs*to  mark and Sweden. This amount, it  is stated, is being withdrawn from  persons in the occupied territories,  for it is considered a vitally necessary propaganda tfiat Germany -  should be able to make the pretence  of sending food outside.  To help counterbalance this exportation, it is known that in recent  months Germany has been sending^ a  considerable number of its conscripts  into neutral countries to fatten up,  preliminary to active service, much  as she formerly encouraged a heavy  augmentation' of railroad crews'-.'���������'going, into Holland for food, until restrictions were placed upon such  (^fl?;^   i,v   the   Diife'i  The shortag -if food in many big  manufacturing , .ntres has led to the  return home or highlj'-skilled Dutch  and Scandinavian workmen, despite  the high wages offered. Others periodically go home to put in a few  weeks "on better rations, ; returning  again for the higher wages.  The latest food statistics from  Germany, which cover the^ period  from August to the present, indicate  that new flour was placed? Ion the  market in Berlin ^during .'Augnsi.  whereas a year ago it was not done  until November. This is imperative  because of the shortness of the  tato  \S.ections-  Seven  ase  in   Bavaria  re-  tr-nrr. - 90     f~         *U"l  ���������-������.*%���������������  ..W.������.       t*V        LU            W  J**-A  u  jDlfttlUlt* ������ISi������nUlV*'������*3*W**������*Uki J will *������������rr t*K.  MUb^.^.������M  .���������ml     ll������  driven  ||>l..ll        l.t.  jnnnthi  W.  w,    u,  1187  When  v*i! !>!���������  l in,;  the  to Ring the Hells  time enough  lo talk .big  me ncii!������ wiitti Wc have  ��������� ������5������l  111  ^rniKin.'i   from  An    tii.u    we  the  last  M,,rV -~T   f...,l.-. .  two  %      mi .HI  till  have  or  Bel  wil-  lliree  1 }'T������������'k.  Shoppnuv in  Toronto  in really delightful, duo tn tliu  jiuuiy Iiouutiful  rutnll b lores,  vvlitro the bout lu  modern ntylon  iiiul tlciiUinn' nro  siiwuys on cxlil-  liilion at nnxler-  uto itrlcun. Mnny  licoiilu   ihul  Uiut  ttftvo llio oxnonco  of u tliu on ll>olr  CluiiilinuH ������h������l>l>ii)U tlnoinili  biiyluU  in  Toronto.  Wiiat xxn Opportunity  Jo enjoy a vlnlt to the.CIu? m\(t nuikti ii  l>Uuuuut hollUuy oij ������>( wlmt wouldotlu'r-  \.\i.L: \n: LI Itvllluii.. UifiUull. In lit.     No ?iw������(l  to v/orry abmft vflir-o to nttty. "l'ln>W������ll������ir  Uoin't-,1 onmio'u I'ihihuiu Hotel, la tku roo-  offol/iil Torontohin<v������\ioi1uiU������Mi. JiiBLp fctr  mliikttcii' walk fiotu tiki) i>iii������ili>nl ������w.^,.������  Wo liuve npcclul fiullltlca t������v humUlnu  your i>uri'ol������.  'vtMtw Aixiii* nwi'SH, -roitCN'rc-  American Woman  Aids Gveat Britain  Conceals    Documents    While    Aus-  'triano  Search Steamer  in  Mediterranean  The .stoi.v of how an American  woman's action saved important papers when the vessel on which they  were being carried to Malta was  held up by an Austrian submarine,  was told by Captain Stanley Wilson,  who was carrying the despatches,  and wlio, himself, was taken prisoner  by the Austriaus aud only recently  released. ,  Captain Wilson told the military  court which in investigating his cap  ture that he threw one bag over-  hoard, hut that to bin horror it did  not sink a3 he had suppo8ed it would.  At this juncture lie wag approached  by aSv American womrui, travelling  oil the steamer, who offered to take  charge of the other hags, naying she  wished to do something for iiiiff-  I.uid.  IIT l . I     .,. I,  .il       lv.I:.      ,. (..,.������...ll )k..(i..,.,'.l.iii.j|  said Captain Wilson, "but I took it,  and my action was jusilifitil, as the  lv*ga rcfiched London,"  The. hags    were    hidden    by    the  American woman until the Atifitrlann  crop in some  pounds weekly. is.ui.^ii^^.fsuuH  no\v,: as compared-i?vith .teiifjas^year.  There has been af heavy increase" hi_  the price of condensed milk throughr  out -Germany since August, when it  was half a mark (twelve "cents) VacVtin.  compared with one mark (about  seventeen cents.) now.  The   milk   inc  cently  has been  cent., and in non-Bavarian towns oi  more than 20,000 inhabitants from 24  to 85 per cent, and government experts are trying to develop a dry  milk industry as a means of equalizing the supplies throughout the  countn-.  A dearth'of fodder is the most  dangerous aspect of the food sstua*  tion for Germany, which is trying to  maintain large quantities of live  stock. The ration of 250 grammes is  now reduced to 200 and 150 in places.  Germany's leading medical men  now are more frank than ever in  stating that the malnutrition, if continued long, will mean the elimination of the weakest, and they cxplaix  that night blindness is a disease now  spreading in the fatherland, just as  it did in the wake of famine in thft  early periods of history. Neutral  doctors testify to an increase in cases  of perforation of the intestines as  the result of lack of food.  A report just issued by insurance  companies declares that malnutrition  is only second to military service as  the\cause of death. According to  their statistics for the years 1916 and  1917, Munich had 8.409 births and  12,418 deaths, compared with the  previous years, 1913-1914 of 12,980  births  and  9,7*10 death*.  Ceo.  Ci'.ui:.:  ami  77i if 1 hi a i pf f'hnty  'i������ CUIrf*  Britain   Pampers   Teuton;".  Citizens of the Isle of Man have  complained to T.ondon because th<-  20,000 or 25,000 German prisoners  there", are Hampered by excellent rations and living conditions, v.hile the  produ.'t of their work is permitted to  compete wiih th^ proline'* of the  normal business of the island and of  Kngland.���������Sail   Francisco  Argonaut.  Gm Q   C������>   k^g   Cm^i  mIU   Sim   3  UfEVjiiiAta  mm\m i  had   coiiciiulril  J'tCUUT.  their   ������<\'iroh   of     the  lildiVt Care  il.ihh'il." fiulA  rely, "to  lb.  luke  She  "ft  ha-i lu-.iu  Srini Father, *icv������.  ������v.*n to the rivfr aru'i tic  yov.  (lvH'i'i" ntooh"  ''I don't care,"  replied  tlie  ���������it ������ .,   +. r....i-.������������   .������    ... -  x     *|.i V x.    ,t    4iUfci.w^i.    ^.,\.,.,i     v>.     .  ?rii*   Hint '*������-> vV'smIiiih*' nil    S+nr,  to  r;i-  yoii  Hi-  Simply Hlacm It In  uuv.ta'  4���������1 i^  . ^ V. u- *.. 4 ������  S.:o!d.  ho Mouth  .kiiui uum,  Tlii.'i i������ the way to get all the rtavut  ami fiati.-iiaction out of every pinch ot  Onprnlimgen Chewing Tohiicco.  Yoiir.ce, "Copenhagen" is made of  the ber.t, old, highflnx'oredleaf tobacco.  Tht* rinuff process - by which the leaf  tobacco i.. convci.tc*! into tiuv u.cmiu<,  omt f'.cieiith7<"(*1l������." plyjvircd -- :xla!������:������  all the f(rK)<1 of tlie tobacco.  Those v.hoaietrvjni' "(!������MK-tiliiii->-u"  tor tne Ural tunc, i.hou!������l ictiitnili<-i U������  ii������e onli/ nvnn.-ill irjmuicity, and to ph4co  iiiu pim-h ������������������ tin* tur>������������tl������ lif-ti'-^^u Hn*  lower lip ������4.tul iUv K"ii������������ without any  & i i r s' i p r :i t .- *: c. *.",' i:: ������ i t.  **!���������'#  iiim   KKkOttt   *CoH<������wvi������*������i   ������rl������������t'****  j'  .WIWliWi...'W.H  .���������u,���������mmmmnitommmmmmm*M  immmmmmmm^^B,  lasa^^^tSHBitiBii^ afesafflttBiffiaiiim. Wanted���������Strong young weaned  e&lyes, also yeasltngs. C. Biaii's  Srleksttsj,,  The first skating of the season was  in evidence the latter part of the  week, on the ponds on th������ fiats.  Mrs. Q. Mark wick of Medicine Hat  is a Oreston   yisitor   at pre&euc', Jliw  Jas. Cook.  guest of Mr. and Mrs,  Fob Sale���������3 pigs 4J months old, $8  each. Also set double harness, second  hand, $20.���������Frbd Smith, Oreston.  Miss Zalla Johnson  jSOrSxx&i^BCQOOi  cs&y aat.  December payments to the Patriotic  5*Knd touched low water mark.  Treasure* Bennett's total intake fop  the fund was $34.50.  There will be service morning and  evening in Christ Church on Sunday,  with a celebration of Kclv Consnsanion  iiitsr morning: prayer.  norue  Members of the Bed Cross Society  committee are reminded of a business  meeting in Speers' Hall to-morrow  (Saturday) afternoon, at 3 o'clock.  ������    vv/Lsrssss���������By  widow    with   small  who has been j family, housekeeper,   elderly woman  holidays,  returned  preferred.   Good   home  for  suitable  person.   Apply   Box    77,    Review  ir&nsierred to ��������� Urahbrook, and is  succeeded by a Mr. Calvert of Nelson.  . -At- the'., Wom������n's Institute, annual  CTiMutf.incir r������������������   xTvijC***   l������r.i~,    tt?   ts   yj.-_-._~  -^-���������7���������-t.^*43 v-^-.���������: -���������>,^������vj'*r**x.xa* *-0^ Ju,.  4>tu,V������UB  was chosen president, and Mrs.  St. Jean re-appdlnted secretary. This  is Mrs. Dbwa's ssHonS presidential  term, as she headed the Institute in  *'������*'?_������ 7' ...  1VJ.U. ���������- --      ���������������..-���������  (Ji\^ta.caiisr.s,   ���������������  win  suppiy  ferry on Saturday morning. While  ferryman Harry was bringing, a team  and wagonload of posts across the  scow sprung a. leak aboist mid-stream.  By operating the propeller at. top  speed arid then some and conscripting  a couple of the passengers into baling  the craft was got across  operations  ing no introduction at any rate, oeing  well and fayorabiy known after- '&'tvW  years service with S. A. Speees, Lancaster & Co., and latterly In the store  they haye just purchased.  Ulfjll<������7.  The annual meeting of Christ Church  parish 5s called for Monday evening  next in the Parish Hall. Messrs,  Lyne and Bennett  are the  retiring  Mr. and-Mrs. T.''W������  Bundy,  who  xxuiaii: EOi- i,ao utmce wnscn win iniiow  the whist- at. the .Bed Cross whist  drive and dance ln-jbhe Auditorium on  Friday evehinff^nestr -January 25th.  The adnussion^^Oe., which Includes  supper. '���������",  R. L. T. Galbraith, Fori Steele, the  Kootenay Indian agent, was here a  couple of days the fore part   of the  .. ��������� ^ m^ ... ���������..... .' . ._    -f^  ^    _  4;4i ' T  '*   X *     ������^ '   ' ������ X. 1^  icsu^caucuu xxmx   uuc S-CCvIG-- iix tiuCuC?  chief'for the Creston tribe, which  event will "take place within a  few.  weeks." -r:; /.'  Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin entertain-  I fx& xj.t, whist- on Prld.K^" z^of-ii*"-  The January meeting of the Ores  ins*    *S?ar-s������iSWa'  T^=������-.5*5!*2i  i!.-_r-.?wKS..   /���������   "  A' c*txxxx:i:o  lUOUlUUVC    SAJ-IIIJ  1 _������  n*3  t  in  s_s  i a bb b  ��������� avu0������; f  This, is the first, question that pt-eseiiis Itself  to the ^housewife it an  unesqpe^ed .visitor drops  mfwlii meat.   Bnfcwhv  wct*^?'v ���������*'���������'-������������������������������������'   -y  Shamrock Brand  Finest  QssaOty  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c.  .3.���������....,.  I 1  XXtXAX  are  here.   In "meats nothing  quite equals -Shamrock'  products.  iiave ^freeu kucsi/S O* vu  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Dow, for  three weeks", returntd to Wardner on  Monday.  Post cutting operations are under  way on a big scale across the Kootenay, where Mangan & Selanger have  two camps, emyloying in the neighborhood of 40 men.  Miss Jennie Nicholls left on Sunday  for HcosviHe, J5.C, where she will be  in charge of the school at that point.  She graduated from Victoria Normal  School at Christinas.  R. Lament, who has been rather  under the weather for the past few  days, left on Sunday for Nelson,  where he is undergoing treatment at  Kootenay Lake hospital.  Dr. Kutledge, the Cranbrook veterinary, will visit Creston professionally  reaching here this (Friday) evening  and" remaining until noon Saturday..  Make appointments at the drugstore.  C.P.K. agent Swanson has posted  notice that for the present the dinner  hour at the station will be f roiu-: 1.45  to 2.45 town time���������and that all busi-  Look up the Canyon City Lumber  Co. advt. this week. ���������?_. They offer 16-  inch slabwood" at 76cT, a rick at the  mill. The manwith a team will find  this about the cheapest fuel obtainable  this winter;-  ; ������������������" "  v-"':  Stan. Sendren, who' reported for.  service under the new Militia Act  oyer two months ago, has just ufsa  advised to report for training at Van-  cbiiyer by the 21st and leaves -for the  coast city to-day. *    :  N. Lefluer arrived from Craubroqir  the latter- part of the week to replace  Harry Chester, as baggageman at the  Oreston depot, the latter being * recalled to Cranbrook after doing duty  here since November.  Lent starts rather on the early side  this year, Ash Wednesday coming on  Feb.������13th. with Easter Sunday the  last; day of March. Entertainment  promoters will take notice and govern  themselves accordingly.  The school board has its January  meeting on Monday night. Announcement is made that we aia to  have a new inspector, Mr. Dove being  dayV promises!**? be interesting. The  reports of the president and directors  have to be1" disposed? of and W. B.  Embree will "apnea* "before the Institute to discuss irrigation for the  Valley.'   :-:;-''" c -i-'--.-'���������  definite    announce"  tables of Dlayers ��������� being in evidence  and the high.scoring honors going'to  Miss Kate Boffey and J. M. Cr&igie.  The lo%V score pr������?ei? were carried off  After cards refreshments were served  in the hostesses well-known style,  rounding out an evening that was  thoHoaghly enjoyed.every minute of it.  Tronbies never came siniriy. On  Tuesday T. Baines had the bad luck  to lose a rather valuable work horse  due to sickeess that the best of attention could do nothing with, On  Wednesday morning while going  from the house to feed the poultry  Mrs. Baines slipped and in. falling  sprained her ankle, and will be laid up"  for the next couple of weeks. In  their misfortune their friends sympathize with them fully.  For Iter last sis months "of"l917."San-;'  dob lied Cross workers raiiipfi SrS4,   ������������������';  ! '��������� '("JrAii'hv smelter at- Orand Forks bais\  . been down to four fnmaces this wobs.  It is stated there is plenty ot coke but  there is  a tsmporsry.ihortsge of pre,  Cranbrook Women's Institute has a  membership of 142.   The ladies raised  spent on parcels and gifts to overseas  So far Golden has raised-$613 for  Halifax relief. SiC������ of this came  h?j^\s^i   t"e local   l^fissf^j^s** T^**lci*  siwi^  Hiver ������������um-  l %>nf& rroisi  toe *joiums������&  j ber Co. employees." ,���������  no.  iortlx  .U.l������ J  TiPwn)F������������R uiAMTirn  Sealed'tenders will -be received up  till s*'KiDA x.,. MAitCH l3t, I91S, for a  supply of ten cords of 18-inch stove  wood for the Erickson school. ��������� For  partioul^irs    from      R.    TELFOBD,  cretery-Treasurer, Erickson. B.O.  h*^+>*>- -"j  Although  rriAnf. jo oitq  that the Forestry Draft that left here  in April, and has been at work in  Francs since the 'attar 5?arfc of May,  under Cant. ^Msillandaide,' is being  transferred to Italy: for a~similar line  of service. '*  ^iV'-"'  :''������������������''";; '������������������"'-.  The .drawing .for. the gramaphone  which is on. raipe at the drugstore  will be . made.-Saturday night. 10P  tickets are. being sold .and these ,100  \yill be put in a hat, continually shaken  np while tlie" drawing is in progress  and theiast ticket oiit ef the hat will 4  be the winner. "'   ���������?"���������"������������������';���������   v'    '���������".'"  Foster, the weather prognosticator,  is responsible.,for,.the statement that  winter is ^srac^lcalljr over so.far as the  interior, and coast,of 5.C. is concerned.  Should his Kruess 'come true the users  of ice will b^'feaf'd>hit.    None of the  frozenfiiuid had been'-harvested in-the  Valley as yet.'^ ix^a-iy*:..-. .������������������������������������":'���������  ���������   ,- '  :'������������������:;*;������������������ ���������?;.-'|   2������':--Tc'.-*.w   :-   ������������������    ���������������������������  ���������:.-:''���������  .   For theii',inajxsiicri'd,@wball on V Feb.  The next installment- of annual  meeting excitement will be the, 1018  gathering of Fruit Growex'J3? Union  shareholders next month. However,  this is expected to i������ass qS harmoniously as the organization has had the  best all round year in its history.  Despite the .rather small crop we  understand the Union turnover tor  1917 was within a very few hundred  dollars of being equal to the biggest  year's business ever done.  ���������MWAwnrsr.-sv  Prise for pruning my orchard ai  Canyon. ��������� Also good-tenant for place  for 1918. Ten acres, all clearedi small  fruits, apples. > Good house, barn and  implements.   Open for offers.   "Write  a.       &jr.       x \sx*m.M.xii      iuvo<������t       j^x.xxt.^**.*^,  U.S.A., or Bb view Office, Creston.  -will.  bo  ������i^^du!s^,s4%tV qfi ye.. .jpcisses  awayded^^s fo)lQ^:.v,Besfe lad^ew' and  gents1 costumes,' best ladies' and  gents' ho.m������rtftidtn^Stuinties, and the  best conuc. TJSO Creston orchestra  will supfJiy'^aei'^Miafe"? fJ^J-  >.Ki'-:aJSH*  ftti.  easoiia,bl������ Lines  Specially Priced  We have junt completed stocktaking: and Hndl that we  are overatocked in ftouio line*. Following arc some of them  all of which wore bought right, but we do not cuts to carry  tliem over.  TIloy Ai'tr  ...1   ..     ���������������������  CMlfcl/  Will  1  I.MJ  few  WMniH i>uai/ win ������MJ Mewtjeu mr tiir lurxi-  week^ at leant, and at ttie prla*Mi we have put on them they  are the bent buying yon will get in thewe linen for a lon&  time to eomo     Here they are���������  Men's Wool Socks,  Men's Pullovero  Woo! MHts, Men's Heavy Pa*its  Artie Socks,   3-Lsce ~Ruhhcr&  Mackinaw Coaiti and SliirtB  Sweaters,, Storm Uubbera  IMF HiJ<Ji   UkutiikiitV Wit will rid you ot a mnoky  chimney aitrf cave ������tovepi;xj cieaning.     We hav������ thei.n.  We have JACKSON'S BEST TEA.  l l������iiu a 1  (���������[������������������jj: B**'/*" m*"W1' |T"H| jf.^ |tfWM2f  DuJPD t *? KLB fB^Zjfm 2SD*  . .^Ithougfe n<or.gfj^aliannioi^ncement  has. come to ������and,, itisVauthcritatively  stat������a: that^RvLaj^ont. has. .consented  to a ce'epi. jfig,.������ p^uinj^ienV^, .-of.,- j us.tiee  of the peace and judge of the Small  Debts' Cour-tt'a vacancy that has existed since; th^ resignation of Guy  Constable, alni'osttjtwb Real's ago.'.  The; Bed Cro^Sficiety had a banner  turnout at tjieir, sewirig session on  Tuesday afternoon,,and if the attendance con tin ues.atf:ihp same leye! another sewing machine will be needed.  Mesdames Hilton and Thurston were  the tea hostesaes> :and their effort net*  ted the treasury a"tnatter of $3.85.  The ladies of, Holy -Cross Church,  who haye resumed their whist drives  at the rectory,, bad a fair turnout ai  the first of the. 1918.. series on Wednesday night when the prizes were  carried oi? by Mrs. Stocks and Mrs;  McCarthy, and the tail-end honors  awarded Mrs. Bellinger and G��������� Hnscroft.  For tho benefit, of those who may  get a touch , of .hunting fever these  fine days Thk .il^JViBW. would call  attention to the fact that the old  game laws that permitted goose and  duck shooting Up till about March  hnve been done away with. This season the period for1 taking ducks and  geese omlod on Dec: 15th, when the  doer season ended.  John Keen, M.P.P., f*������r this riding,  will bo a GroHton visitor on Saturday  and Sunday, Ho Is leaving next  wook for Victoria for the 1918 session  of the legislature, ]and his visit iiu for  the purpose of. jotting !n to::c!v.v!th  the Valley's iuhhIn at the hands of tlie  provincial goyeriiiiiuiit. He will ln> ut  the King George, and will be pleased  to rvu'i't, any and all   bin ������'onntftnontn.  This wimk'n entertainment feature  in ilmd 1 aniiiticoffering, "KingTiiruBh  bill and the 1'i-incenH Ulwilniti," in the  Paiisii Hull to-night. (Friday), by a  co������nj>uny of UJ purforitiem, uomu of  whom w������pr<i nemi to aplondid mlvun-  tago about a year ago in "Ills  ASujeuty'it Mailu." Tho tuluiiudtm lu  Zti n������tit������, with the curtain at H.liil  prompt. A Hlwirt iiiuHical programme  will piHieiMlo thi) play.  At  the  Presbyterian   Ladies'   Aid |  annual meeting on   Friday last the  officers of 1917 were' all re-elected by  acclamation for another term.   They  are:  President���������Mrs. J. W. Dow. -  1st  Vice-President���������Mrs. (Rev.) G.  S Wood.  .. .Secretary���������Mrs. Forrester.....-   Treasurer���������Mrsj Henderson.   Al? the reports submitted showed  1917 to have been" a very active year,  %-. itis    uuauCiisi    I'SCcipi.e     'weu    ill)    iX>  standardj ...,..',���������:  ... Mawew>n"-. Brothersv^feook ���������=.���������.���������oyer.i the  general stpre ,.business;w������������������.JP+'Mi' JTack-  son pn jTwesday.. f Stock taking; operations have- been - under'.;way ;stp; til!  yesterday, buvj^he boys;; haye ejveryv  thing cleared away now and ^.pe ssady  for business,. The new firm$wiU carry,  the usual.genera! store'-.st^Sk-, a������jd. by  close attention;. to buying, keeping  down, selling expenses, ^efficient and  ctsturteousservice are^��������� confident they  can. ^ijpply the4geaer;a!. ^public ? with  reliable merchandise at prices a little  c!������v6e������'" than the other, fellow. Their  slogan is, "Satisfaction, or irioney reft j tided."' The partners are ijeorge  and Victor Mawson; the latter" need-  i:  1 m  ':.r"  IB  B SC  '#"  .X."_w.!sh.;..t<������   dispose   o!   Eighty  "Acres  Of  Land   in   the  Oreston  District,   situated   approximately  Ei    :���������!_,_' i_   xt ������r i-V _a   .e tv.  tjj  ixitie:o  w   vuc x.i\ix vxx-caa\i %n   bitc  station and in closer proximity to  the stations ������f Drleksos asd Me-  Neillie, being the West half of  Sub, Lo^ 12 Of Lot 4^ G.l.  |^oijld,take\.Twxs -"I'nojigasd^po^  hgis e^b*.P*r give terms to suit''the-  piircbtoer;^.y :--��������� ..(:���������;-���������":.    -l.- <---��������� '-  ������sJQr^w.entyrFive    HundDed    in  p^rt cash and balsnee in -trade for  hprned cattle and baled hay.5 ���������.: v,t  ^j.Orl WQuldTgive;a5-yearVleaae=of  ine property, renewable for another five *M>*%*M������t,> 'tOT**- hit'uu,at lomaa  makuig "certain.-: stated - iniprove^  ment������ .and paying ail rates, ttax.es  and; assess!nsnts-.. Lease ^ ,to.: eorjry  anVjopljion. to 'purchase.   Indefe^s=  ;ki<  'SflA.  :a?',e title.  Et abeve not satisfactory :>stAte  yo.isr own termor...,    .  ���������  BASIL 45. HAMILTON  . Inyermere, BiC.  Heavy-weight Under--  virear and Shirts  for Men  Althongh all wool goods are scarce  and high, we can still sell you���������  All wool, heavy-weight underwear for  men in all sizes, at per garment .....$2.00  Lighter  weight  Shirts  and  Drawers,  Penman s goods at, per garment....  1.25  A better line, by the same maker, per  garment *  1.50  Wo havo a full stock of winter weight  Shirts from $1.25 each up to all  wool heavy Jumper sty lew at, each , -4 00  Our stock of MEN'S HEAVY  RUBBERS���������all good ".'fitters  1H Nl/ill CO 111 nioio.  I -  A full line of Heavy All Wool Sox at  per pair       50  Klondike Tufted Sox for men, per pair       75  Wool handmade MiM.q> per pair     50, 75  MJSU>1\   ������  OJUAX".   Uuy JU-OOi i^piiitSU, ������MXxx  ������>4>  Skfll gtli WMJBX xVth. JULI  LIMITED  J   J I  M |H������-t?  VMM l|IIILr.l    a   ������.������Ullti    <1U tJISCIU**  laibttt.   aromid    the 'Kootenay   IRlv^r  ttlH  lJJBMLflBlBS������!Mg&Wa������

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