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Creston Review Mar 1, 1918

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 '::���������:; ������������������:������������������ M:: '^t^-V;?:������^%*������>  Mi@|fl������33  ���������vC^������*^X,ibr*^.;i  f"fe?^-fflSK  X^'^Tw;, ..���������::::::���������:���������:. ::-  ;:"Jr"     "ij^^^=  /*". ���������'  /                                       ,uBffMSHHBjlE|  ���������������������������'���������'^mgam  . ,jO   h a*^  ������*���������*  55 ���������-���������?���������-  VftT  V^^i.      ���������������  /���������^TiT^co-TV"*' *vr    x>      -        ,u������.x*<uil    X,  -U������.   V.J      J-  JUVJLJL^X*.  17"     T,  ���������a ft-a t-i  Ked Cross I ea*  Sh  lower a Success  Creston Red Cross Society is highly  pleased with the effort of Saturday  *������ii$i-Doon which took the form of a  donation party, articles suitable for  filling* ������*p personal property bags for  the Canadian soldiers coming into  hospital for treatment being specially asked for. In the neighborhood of  150 articles of various sorts were turned in, amongst the lot being 40 cakes  of shavihg soap and shaving sticks, 20  pads of writing paper and as many  packages of envelopes, SO pencils, naif  a dozen shaving brushes, 5 razors, 18  tooth brushes, half a dozen tubes of  tooth paste, 5 combs and- two sets  military brushes. Of course the ladies  were there with refreshments and the  15-ceet tea netted the treasury a matter of $10.60. Those contributing  articles are :  Mrs. Putnam, 2 combs, soap and  toothbrush. Mrs. Haskins, shaving  soap. Mrs. S. A. 3peers, 3 tooth  brushes. Miss 11. Andrew, 2 sticks  shaving soap, 2 combs, 2 tooth brushes.  Mrs. Rose, Scakes shaving soap. Mrs.  Loasby, Sirdar, 3 cakes shaving soap,  Mrs. Constable, razor. Mrs. Mc-  Murtrie, razor. Mrs. Stark, soap and  tooth brushes. Miss B. Stark, comb.  Arthur Stark, writing pad and envelopes. Reginald Smith, writing pad.  Dolly Smith, pencils. Mrs. R. S.  Smith, -8 cakes soap. Miss Dodd,  shaving brush and soap. Mrs. Richardson, 3 writing pads und  pencils.  at her home on Saturday last. About  thirty were present. In addition to  entertaining Mrs. Lyon donated a  hand embroidered centerpiece, which  was raffled at the gathering, and along  with the tea netted the society $0.50.  Mrs. Carver had a rather exciting  trip to Creston on "Wednesday afternoon. When near town the driving  horse took fright at a gasoline engine  wood ssiwintr outfit that was being  hauled to Brickson. The horse made  a runaway trip through town but Mrs.  Carver stuck to the lines and finally  got the animal under control up near  the English Church, without any  drnaage of any sort.  John Fraser loaded out a car of  effects at Creston this week, and got  away on Thursday to Glenavon, Sask.,  where he is going to try prairie farming on a half section of lands he owns  there. He has been a resident in  these parts for the past four years,  erecting one of the finest residences  in the Valley. Both he and Mrs.  Fraser have made a host; of friends,  who wish them the very bestof success  in their new home.  erans  ear  Hats Feasibilities  fs������@  An emergency meeting of Creston  Board of trade was held in the board  rooms on Wednesday night with a  large attendance of members, President Speers in the chair. The special  business was to consider sending a deU  egate to the Great War .Veterans' Association convention at Victoria on  Monday next, to which the board has  been invited to send delegates, as well  as to go into a tentative land settlement policy submitted by the Veterans, which will be dealt with at the  convention, and as finally amended  and adopted wi!! be passed on to the  legislature, now in session, for consideration as a basis for a returned soldi-  ers land settlement scheme.  Those present were unanimously in  favor of sending a delegate,   with a  fioir   \jxx noaiamii^   vxx\5 0V������iuicri.o  ixi auvu w  good work and, if possible, see to it  that the Kootenay Flats be one of the  recommended areas for such settlement, in case specific locations may be  included in the recommendations that  will be made to the government  !   .      _ i  the duty from agricultural machinery  entering Canada. This was agreed to,  with the addition of mining, smelting  ^nd sawsjilll n^ac^*!*-*****'"'.  The convention re-eleettd F. A.  Starkey president by a substantial  majority, with Jesse Kemp at Ross-  laou, secretary. Rossland. Trail.  Kaslo, New Denver, Creston and Nelson were all represented by fu!i���������de!e  gations, and the mining elements had  a regular field day of it when matters  affecting smelters particularly were  b*s*or@ tne tiouse.  Foresrty Draft is  M  vera th  t*   w     ^a.,*****,^^**.   **a-������   a  l-nniT'off..-.:  M���������   1���������t  ntmgp&a, eiiveiooes end  ,tooth brush. Mrs. Collis, tooth paste  and shaving soap. Mrs. Forrester,  razor and pencils. Mrs. M. Young,  writing pads. Mrs. Fraelick, shaving  sorg> and tooth brush. ..Mrs. J. ,W.  Hamilton, writing pad' and envelopes.  Misses Margeory and Phyllis Hamilton, pencils and soap.    Mrs.  E.  Cart--  ___      *-%~. X.SX.X..  xj     vuununuic  ft*  was  it ixo.ni uuOiis.y  wright, pencils    Mrs.   W.  H. Crawford, 2 cakes shaying soap.    Mrs.  G.  Young,   tooth    brush.     Mrs.   F.   H.  Jackson,    tooth    paste.     Mrs.   Ash,  writing pad,   pencils and envelopes.  Mrs. Hilton, tooth paste.    Miss Alice  Heath,   military   brushes.     Miss   E.  Arrowsmith;     razor    and    military  brushes.     Mrs.   Boyd,   tooth   brush.  Mrs. G. Johbson.  shaving soap.    Mrs.  Gibbs, shaving soap and razor.    Mrs.  Botterill, 2 tubes tooth  paste, 2 tooth  brushes.     Miss G. Oartwright,   tooth  brush.    Miss Robertson, 2 sticks shaving soap.    Mrs. Mclnnes, tooth paste.  ASftii. J. Wilson,   writing piui   and envelopes.    Miss L. Oherrington. 2 cakes  shaving soap.    Miss V. Moore, 2 catfes  ahaying soap.   Mrs.  J.   W. Dow, box  shaving  soap.   Mrs.   Bennett,   tooth  hri������������h-, bow shaving������oa.ps    Mrs* Thurston,    writing pad and   pencils.    Mrc.  M&Uandaine,  envelopes.    Miss Candy  shaving   brush.     Dick    and    Muriei  Thurston, shaving  soap.    Mrs. Blair,  shaving brush.    Elean  Blair, shaving  soap.   Mrs.   G.  Oartwright,' shaving  brush.  Mrs. Morgan JLong lets on Wednesday for Spokane, where she will yisit  friends for a few davs.  Andy Miller, who is scaling for the  Forest Mills Lumber Co., in the  Boundary, was home for a. few days  the latter part of the week. ���������  Rose & Watcher have  invested in a  7"*"'"j'Z    ������ ���������  three   horsepower    gasoline    engine,       -^  which they will utilize chiefly on their  spraying  machine.   They   have   also  bought a new steel truck.  The Knitting Club met this week  on Wednesday at the home of Mrs R.  Stewart, The $20 made at the recent  whist and rame has set the workers  up in good shape in the matter of  wool.  agreed upon as the delegate, and Cant,  J. A. P. Crompton, who is attached to  military hospital work at the coast,  will also be asked to attend.  S. A. Speers, who returned Wednesday from the convention of the Assoc-  Nelson, reported that while that organization was in every way desirous of  rec-jrtiou.Liou the iow  state of the associated hoaad's treasury  would not permife of them helping finance any part of the delegates'  ex-  ������-tov������o.V   or. t\%������> ttiutf^i,.  #vP   v*i,csft-.lfTier ftirwlts  is left entirely itrthe hands of the local  finance committee,*",   " --.  The proposed  policy submitted is ������  rather lengthy document and it was  GBnyon GMy  Teddy Swanwon'n newuccordeon has  arrived, and it will be duly initiated  on Saturday night when a dance is to  bo held. Tho now instrument is re.  ported to be a dandy.  Mrs. Blair was a visitor to the Red  Cross shower at Creston on Saturday,  taking along with her seven suits of  pyjii.miiN that, were <*i.t. out, and mwlc  up by tho local  Red  Cross Auxiliary.  Miss Wady, who has been with her  Hifltor,   Mro.   Chun.   Huscroft,    for   a  iioiiplt* of mo;.tlui, .eUuiwd to Ca.lg.u-y  lost week.  Frank 8trnchir.ii. an employee at  Camp 3, iu olf work f.t about a montb.  lie got his luit toot rather badly jammed while working in the bu.-ih on  Thursday IhhU  Sleighing Ih still good h������*i*\ but Old  Sol  im getting  more  powerful   every  F. W. Ash has taken the contract  of cutting the Mercantile Co. supply  of ice, and is hard at it ou the slough  near the Hood ranch.  A. Matthews is on the payroll at  Dcschamps camp near Forthiii. He  is on the log haul, handling the W. A.  Ppase team, starting work on Monday.  Foi complete details of the best joke  out Alice Siding way for a long time  enquire of either Morgan or Cecil.  Mrs. Schaefor of Barons, Alta., is  here for a few days' visit with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stace Smith.  They have spent some time at the  coa*-t and Miu Sehaefer stopped off  en route home.  The Knitting Club will be at home  again at the residence of Mrs. Pease  m*Al Fi-Iuuy iiiKiil at progressive  whist, with an admission of 25c,  which will be used to purchase wool  for the workers. Everybody welcome, and a line time guaranteed.  RigB will be provided to bring the  crowd from town.  Things were exciting at the school  on Monday. When the children were  out for recess that morning the school  door became locked���������ho securely so  that neither teacher nor pupils could  got it open nohow. The umallcr  pupils. however, were able to make  an entrance through one of the window**, but two or three of the larger  ones had a half-holiday. Trustee Carr  was appraiHod of the mixtip and had  the door working as usual the same  afternoon.  referred to & coniinittee composed of  F. H, Jackson, Dr. Henderson and C.  Moore to go into with Mr. Constable,  and such additions or amendments as  they will make will be accepted as the  board's views, the short time between  the meeting and the delegate's leaying  making it impossible to call another  meeting of the board to go finally into  the matter.  The arrival of the nest overseas  raaii at Creston is awaited with interest. Members of the local Forestry  Draft all advised that they expected  to be through with operations at the  spot in France they have worked since  their arrival there about nine months  ago, and to be on the move by the  end of January. Their place of transfer is what arouses curiosity as there  haye been all sorts of rumors concerning it���������includin1" & shift to Italy  as well as a report that those physically fit are to ba drafted for trench  fighting.  The service in the trenches story is  not taken seriously, as it is officially  stated that all the Forestry companies  are under strength owing to the  difficulty of getting reinforcements.  Early in 1917 it is stated that the  Canadians were turning out 20 per  cent, of the lumber used by the  armies; they are now producing 70  per cent., and this iu face of that supplies from other sources have greatly  increased. .  The work  of producing  fuel   wood-  for the men in the front areas is alsj.������  undertaken   by   the    forestry -corps.  This   wood  is taken  io thp fighting  units by motor lorries.    Letters from  Creston men indicate that  this latttu-  feature   is correct  but  they  are  not  allowed   to  give   details.    It    is also  borne out  in  recent despatches from  overseas that teli of officers  and men  ol  the forestry  corps being given a ���������  French   decor-iiton  "for devotion   to**  ... T   , ., . e I duty and braverv  under  fire."    Some  up residence on Lakeview   Mountain.     - AU   ,__    -.   .        .. .      .     .  r j Of the iOgS. it   IS   Sftid.   are   cutout  of  forests siightly over  half a mile from  the front liuets.- -������������������������������������-���������'  As here they seem to  be having all  sorts and varieties of "weather.    ThostV  .working as teamsters complain of the  Sirdar  C. M. Loasby commenced work  again on Monday, after quite a long  and trying illness. He and Mrs*. Loasby spent a couple of days at Creston  the latter part of the week.  Charlie Ratcliffe has returned to  Cranbrook after a stay here of a few  weeks.  Mrs. Seaman and family were Creston visitors on Tuesday. Mrs. Eley  and Mrs. Aspey were also at the  metropolis the same day, and Mrs.  Dennes on Saturday.  W. B. Embree of Creston was a  business visitor here on Wednesday  and Thursday,  Wanted���������A receipe to prevent horns  growing.    Apply, Joe.  Harry Clayton was at Cranbrook  this week packing up his furniture.  He is moving to Siidar to reside, having been appointed switchman, and  being tired of the long, cold Cranbrook winters.    His  wife  and family  iXt.XX dVtr,������i/.f-.or*l   t  _.*1 ��������������� XT  ���������7M..J.  .���������. *.wj   tvji������^   *j..n  Associated Board  Back Resolution  Miss Merle Bathie spssi the* weekend in Creston, with Mrs. Carl Wigen.  Miss Alice Carr of Alice Siding was  a Wynndel visitor last week.  Monrad Wigen. C. Ogilvie and H.  Dayis were home on Sunday, returning to Creston on Monday.  Among the Creston visitors this  week were Mrs. Ashley Cooper, Miss  Oiga Wigen. H. Rosendale, P Ande-  scad and Mat t. Hageu.  Mrs John Hnscroft,   who  has been  visiting her   father,   August Johnson, Jin the Old Country th." men havi* b en  returned to Canyon   City  on Sunday,   biking   no    leave   at   all     Christ n s  passed   off   pleasantly.    There   was it  good supply   of Christmas  cheer, but  mud necessitating them workintr; overtime to get it off the horses at night  to have them presentable for work  the following clay. Rain, snow and  frost whs the order of the day up till  the middle of January. Capt. Mallan-  daine reporting the cold so sever-*  that it seemed worse than Creston  could produce, though the thermometer seldom touched zero, and ne\i>:*  beiow.  Outside of those wh*o have   rein   v*'s  Guy Canstable and S. A. Speers are  back from Nelson, where they spent a  couple of  days  this week  attending  tne <t,iiiitt<ii tiie.ctiiig   Ox   tliu .nlirtOClitttHi  Boards of Trade of B.C., and report  one of the most H'.:cci.*.:i:;f;;l ii.^lii.^r,  that body has yet had.  Mr. Constable was favored with a  place on both the credentials and  resolutions committees, and in the  latter capacity succeeded in getting  favorabh������ consideration for three of  the four resolutions sent in from the  Creston board. The one exception  was the resolution dealing with the  route of tho trans-provincial highway  west from Cranbrook. There were a  couple of other different altogether  routes for the road, no the gathering  declined to pass any of them.  The resolution demanding imiucriiuta  action to determine the feasibility of  reclaiming Kootenay Flats went  through with enthtniiutim, with the  added suggestion that the work have  special   ennrtidorntion   on  account   of  Miss Anna IIagen   returned with her.  Rev.   Hillas  Wright  of Cranbrook  took the Presbyterian service here on  Sunday afternoon.    There was u gootl^  turnout and all enjoyed his excellent  address.  We are pleased to announce that  Mrs. H. Davis, who was knocked  down by the passenger train four  weeks ago, is now able to be around  again, though she still has her arm in  s sling.  The Co-Operatiye Fruit Growers  Association annual meeting was held  week, and passed off most harmoniously. John Bathie was re-elected  president; 0. J. Wigen, manager: II.  IloHwulalo. secretary-treasurer, and  Messrs. S. Moon, Joe Wigen and W.  J. Cooper directors. The financial  statement showed a year's business of  almost $10,000.  none over-celebrated, the full <*n*\\-  being back to work the day following  the holiday.  people  of Eng-  th" fihnrt rntloun   the  land are.going on  just now are  confirmed in a letter which   Mi-h. Stewart  ban jowl received from a   daughter in  ....    .' .*.   <'. '...it. j .    ....    .,.....,   ......  food Is scarce, hut that the authorities  any conditiotiH will improve very  shortly. Huttor, oleomargarine or  grease of any tmrt is almost unobtainable, with fresh meat, cheese and oven  day, 4xU\\ on   Mu    bright/  i.iuiuy   ������t!',i-*- . ������j������n������l oil alu-osl  equally   iuipohsible   do  ��������� ���������-wirr*���������#������*    ��������� *'   K������**������   ������'  W&ftXtlll.  lutiil to the mill is in f-ill swing attain,  won noiiki    t '.if   < .m-rjiiHii i n   in.   well an  kamu on the job.  Oanyon Oily lied i'rohn Auxilin-y is ��������� Korku   will  ��������� ,      -     ,   , , ' the excellence of these lands for re-  Stories as to the  f������,������ d slim tage and | t|lrnwI mhlinw coh,ny flll.m.  During the discussion of this resolution Lome Campbell, president of tho  West Kootenay Power ���������& Light Co.,  a concern that operated a large power  plant below Nelson, came out strong  for reclamation, lie said the prop. >*:-  ed controlling of the river at that  point would help rather tli.iti iu any  w.iy lull tn their plant, and his company was therefore more than willing  tnsccthchig drainage scheme gone  ahead with.  Till, illll.'r  l-i'Wi .lilt ion   li'.il    In il..  will.  J. Geroux and family moved in here  from Fernie about two weeks ago and  are occupying Sir. Dubie's residence.  Mr. Geroox has secured a contract to  take out cedar pests and poles for the  Paulson company.  P. A. Paulson  of Spokane arrival  ht'zc on Monday for an iusrvcliun of  his camps. He is slaying at the Kitchener Hotel.  Miss A. Lythgne spent the week-end  with her college chums at Yahk.  James McGnvern, the quill-swinging  expert and dean of C.P.R. thnekeep-  ers,   was   in    town   Tuesday shaking  har,'.;-. V.'.C.1)   oh*]    flUltdi...     J.uciet.   t.ayt*  ~~ the   little   border  town,     Kingsgate,  Thc   final  of   a  jieries  of almost   a   when- he   make;,  bis hciuhpiai ters. is  dozen at homes in honor  of  Mr.   mid   not growing much, .ind  he blames it  Mra.   Goodwin    and     Mr.   and    Mrn. imi lark of moMuve.  Frmiev, who are moving to SaskaUlu -  wan to live, was   at  the home of Jus.  WIII &2������ Iwxflssed  *������...i.������...1 ������~ ���������������-..   ly   0i   * ������������������  .,,..   .. \ {.   Lo   *.- ������. .   4- ' ���������   ���������. ..    ..j  ���������lltlll*.   ll*J#*������������-!'W.*l*l      viMl       r-  III   ft'il'ii '  In order to increase the use of  lUi      t.i������y     t uuiU>U     ill.    \M -llUi  hHI  fli'Hdvic   h<-jiteni    unii  VO.il     U������     ������  l( U,-'llo,    ������lid(������   ll������'|   *���������  \*\������\***.%.,h .> ������1 %.,  Cook on Friday ui*<ht last, when live >  tiibles of nlavers wer������. in i>v lib-m-.- Tm-  whist and Ihe priv.e scoret������wc������e nnole  by Mrs. (Jraigie and 31. A. DimM���������iIu*  low Ncore prizes going to .Mr**. Good-  win aud J. M. ('raigiti. After a snnip-  Urns lunch several ruiisii-al iniiiiin-is  were given, Mis l^neier favoring wtlb  a couple of   these   in   her   \* ell-know n  tlnished style, also   Mrs.   Ik.nlil. and a  ,.,,..;������.,���������;,,.,     I,,.      ������������. ������������ ii >,���������..  asking the provincial   government to j uCniii* was a splendiil su������ ^-   i bi-nMgiii-  li).ii  ..t.iil.LiUi  wi.ll.l,    l..i    ,-ii iKiii> l.i I..:  the same as that   adopted   for wagons  ami other    v>ln<)    vebicles.     i ii i-riinn*^  n     i .        .... ������> i . ���������     '  mil (hough uillml linir.-.i tulli i.-i-'-.'I  that tlie social circle is to he d������-|o i \ i-tl  of t he eoiupaiiy ot   siuh   i.pli-ii.iwt i -.1 i  Mr. Sinter, Ihe Sash A: Door (Jo.  magnate, who has been spending tin*  liu.1 tvvn nion'lihiit Iiim v*. inter i-i-.-nit  down io Ontario, arrived home hint  Monday. Mr. Slater look* twenty  yeai** youtigei, caused by swallowing  unlimited draughts of the sweet,  balmy hi^.-.u., that 1.1.m over the hlg  lakes. Anyhow, lie is hiimfui of liuwi-  lie;_'i j-.nd hot nil*.  Kight <\������.lo:tds: ������if dry icihu pilinc  haye been ;.llip|ia(l the pusl tw*������ weekx  IniHilhi- Pin*!-'ins t.-* the Ch  Noi li������Vk | -.1. I II  Ji-i.il v\ jj v.  ll!C::gil  Kit. h. in )    IumI    a  snowfall    of   ten  "3U  mmMwmm&rnmtaiB, TOE     REVIEW.     CARTON,  a  HP������������<������j������  *"EV**������n<ria tf>a   .rxr  <-h<������    Ai-x*  Aeroplane Has Made Enormous Progress Since the War Began  When experts in aircraft like Lord  Montagu   of   Beuulicu   and   Mr.   Graham-White   speculate   on  air     service '  of the future which will traverse con- !  tinents   and   oceans   they   are     some-1  times   thought   to  be   giving    a     too ;  generous   play  to  their  imaginations, i  But  thc  admiralty  story  of a  Hand-  ley-Page   machine   which   flew     2,000  miles  from   England  to a   Mediterra-!  nean base  in  eight flights  amounting  to  thirty-one hours shows  how near  wc actually are to ax future in which  the   globe   will  be  covered     with     a  great network of air routes���������arranged perhaps,  as    in    Lord  Montagu's j Band  fascinating-  theory, one  above anoth- i  er,  according  to  the   nature  of     the j  traffic.     What we  tend  to  forget     is !  You w!H find relief In Zam-Buk I  I II eases She burning* stinging |  pain, stops bleeding and brings "  essQ. Perseverance with 2am-  Sak, means eyre, why not provs g  this ?   ���������������& Hr^aptttta and <Scorc&���������  SSL   $0a bos.  Headmasters Explains  &e������ A (.testation Ruling  Abilities Acquired in Service in Canada Given Same Consideration  as Those "Received Overseas  A  discharged  soldier   suffering      a  *���������"���������'*���������">        *���������������������       r*������        /l!r.nl\<l'f., wt*>A>-������ s*v������-������������l S*������  -������^*w    \si    ci    \xi^txu������tit.iryf    ui uuOmuC3  Hi3 Sick Leave  oiLia.it   ju.au  a jui;  i������j   uic ak������is.ti*>  A   \tii  lK(*^      47.C.   *-lw  ed by the medical officer to be due  to military service, is entitled to re- !  attestation on pay and allowances  while receiving: further treatment in  a military convalescent hospital.  A case arose recently where a dis-  ^ charged soldier who had nev���������er been  overseas experienced a recurrence of  a disability acquired as a result of  service in a Canadian camp. He applied for treatment but the local officer was not sure that under P. C =  508, the order in council, designed to  Ur otftd Revise  x^4V4.+ -xmX4.m    40*4Xmxs mxf40 jt%/kP  that the aeroplane has  made enorm- j M. O. with a plaintive story about a  ous progress since the war began, but  since it is military progress most of  it has gone unrevealed. When the  energy of man turns to the aeroplane  as a means of social and commercial  intercourse what wonders shaii we  not see?���������Manchester Guardian.  Edea Is to Eliminate Passages Tending to  Antagonize  Either  U. S. or Canada  With a view to bringing even  closer relations about between Canada and thc United States and between the United States and Britain,  It is suggested that a careful revision  of the school histories of these countries, in order to eliminate passages  which might tend to create or perpetuate antagonisms, be undertaken  by an international committee. To  finis end the Fortnightly club of  Montreal, has appointed two leading  citizens, J. Penrose Angiin and J.  Armitage Ewing, K.C., to prepare an  outline of a scheme to be presented  ������������ the various universities and leading public men of the countries in  question by way of starting an educational campaign along the line suggested.  Internal parasites in the shape of  \vqrms in the stomach and bowels of  children sap their vitality and retard  physical development. They keep the  child in  a constant  state  of    unrest  EGYPTIAN   LINIMENT  For   Sale   by   All   Dealers  Douglas  &   Co.,  Prop'rs. Napanee,   Ont.  The Best British Asset  and, if not attended to, endanger life.  The child can be spared much suffering and the mother much anxiety by - -   -  the best worm  remedy that  can    be   but a poor compliment to the superb   _    A. *fli  ^ * 4 4 m *ITf *w** ������ *     ��������� M *    rx *^ *���������������������** m* A ^-  C A. L>   a TI ^~. * 4. a a I ^ n *������  **l Ll   *d .^ a^ *-* 1*  The  Heartening  Vision of   America  in Arms  America's entry into the war on  our side tells more and more heavily  in the balance. The forces of all  the other belligerents are necessarily  on the wane. Those of America are  swift on the increase. Some of her  units are already in the fighting line.  Next spring she ought to be in a position to make the weight of her  sword tell upon her adversaries, arid  her fighting squadrons will join  with the British and the French in  asserting a joint mastery of the air.  Those who are tempted to give way  to utter despondency when they read  bad  news  from   Italy  or  Russia  pay  sore throat. "Sore throat���������eh?" said  the M. O. pleasantly. "Let me see.  Oh, that's not very bad! A slight  irritation���������nothing more. You'll be  all right in a day or two I think  you had better run no risk of renewing the trouble by using your throat,  though; so 1 will recommend you for  a fortnight's sick leave." Armed with  the doctor's certificate, the bandsman obtained his fortnight's sick  leave. The fortnight had just come  to an end, when he met the M. O. on  the parade ground. The bandsman  saluted. The M. O. recognized thc  face and stopped. "How's the  throat?" he asked pleasantly. "It's  quite Avell, sir," was the answer.  "That's good!" said the M. O. "You  can get back to your duty without  fear. By the way, what instrument  do you play?" "The bass drum, sir!"  replied  the bandsman.  npvm.l-   4-l������<*   ������������������*������.������ xx^.r.X'.*.*, ��������� ���������   ������      ^  ������.**......    wj..*    t^u.tv.stullUll    XK4X     XX caiaMCUL  of returned men under certain circumstances included men who had  not been overseas.  He applied to the headquarters of  the M.H.C. at Ottawa for instructions aud was informed that thc order in council made no difference between overseas men and the men  whose disability was acquired in a  Canadian camp, provided the M.O.  declared that the disability was due  to service.  |    Men in Trammg    f  i      Fighting isn't the only duty of a  a  | soldierc ftnd exposure to *bu������<"*s ix  s  ^.xx. oco.   to  ���������not a������ serious ������8 exposure to all  kinds of weather and dampness.  Rheumatic aches, sore mxid> stiff  muscles, strainaand sprains, chil-  | blains and neuralgia, ash are enemies  I ������r the 6������>Idier��������� and iiie relies for alt  a these pains and aches ia Sloan's  SJuiiiiiwfit. %^ican and convenient to  carry or use; does not stain, and  penetrates without srusbmga  Generous sized bottles* ae a!! dru*rgists.  25c, 50c. 91.00.  got. Miller's Worm Powders,   which  ftFij  sure  dsa**^   *~  shape.  .ij. trOlilia  any  Observer Hides in Dummy Horse  History's ancient example of camouflage, the Trojan horse, has a modern variation of peculiar interest,  says the January Popular Mechanics  Magazine in an illustrated article.  During the fighting near Craonne on  the western front, some time ago, a  horse broke his traces and dashed  across  No  Man's  Land  toward     the  tne  fell.  The French immediately made the  befit of the opportunity and set camouflage artists at work fashioning a  papier-mache replica of the dead animal. Under cover of darkness the  carcass was replaced with the dummy. For three days observers stationed in the latter were able to  watch tlie enemy's movements at  ciosQ j-<ao^<a ������������**a .clephonc their in-  fonnation to headquarters.  vreriiiclii   ueiences.      wnen   near  edge  of a  first  line  trench  he  Minard's Liniment Cures  Colds, etc.  Another "Fine  Sight"  Musketry Instructor���������"To high  ���������again Jones. Don't you know what a  fine  sicrht   is?"  Pte. Jones���������'-That I do. It's a  plate full cf beef a*-.' ���������_...--.at. ���������-,:=: and a  tankard   cf   real   beer."  courage of the British and French  soldiers and do but convict themselves of a deplorable lack of imagination if they cannot conjure up  a heartening vision of America in  arms at their side. But, after all, the  best British asset in a war of endurance is the stubbornness of British character, and it is on that supreme quality that we rely to pull  us through.���������London Daily Telegraph.  Internally   and   Externally    It    Is  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Biting the Biter  Venice  is   chuckling  over  thc  fact  thatwhen a German aviator bombed  Venice he selected the    Palazzo    da  Mula for attack.   His missile, in thf  ronrco   rvf   tfrc   *t**ef,*..f������i "���������.������������������������*   ���������.������...���������..    *-,.. ..e.r.A  through three floors, smashed a  marble slab on which were recorded  the kaiser's periodical visits to the  "Queen of the Adriatic," and blew to  shreds the painting of thc All Highest, signed with his own majestic  hand, which had been presented by  William to the famous beauty, the  Countess of Morosini.  HIE. WlUd������  UJT  DAlftAlflti  Electricity From the Wind  The   electrical   engineering  depart-  Every  muscle in  the body    needs  ment of the state Agricultural    Col-  s    supply    of rich,   red lege of Manhattan, Kan., is at pres-  constantly  blood in proportion to the work it  does. The muscles of the back are  under a heavy strain and have hut  little rest. When the blood is thin  they lack nourishments and the re=  suit is a sensation of pain in those  muscies.     Some    people    think  pain  but the best medical authorities  agree that backache seldom or never  has anything to do with the kidneys.  Organic kidney diseases may have  progressed to a critical point without  developing a pain in the    back.  Good.  crowniRf-    nrooertv    of  Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil is that it  can be used internally for many complaints as well as externally. For  sore throat, croup, whooping cough,  pains in the chest, colic and many  kindred ailments it has curative qualities that arc unsurpassed. A bottle  of it costs little and there is no loss  in always  having it at hand.  State of Ohio, City ot Toledo,  Lucas County, ss.  Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is  senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney  & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo,  County and Stats aforesaid, and that said  firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED  DOLL.ARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of  HALL'S   CATARRH   CURS.  j.-xv.rviN i\-   j.    Xsll.li.vill, 1.  Sworn to before me and subscribed in my  presence, this 6th day of December, A. D.,  188S. A. VV. GLEASON.  (Seal) Notary  Public  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and  acts through the Blood on thc Mucous Surfaces of the System. Send ior testimonials  free.  F.   J.   CHENEY   &   CO.,   Toledo,   O.  Sold by Druggists, 75c  Hall's Family   Pills  for constipation.  "Li.---     :  ���������������������������:?   t.ov  I..-1  ow   in   Santa  C'.-'UA.-"  ' ��������� 7     .; ,- .- -.  * - . -  -   ...  '.-. i   ���������  <<   .   '. l\,.l        IU11.  t. l������-t*.r-.r."  *-W.:-li?"  "iiut   I   ;  'i O t IC 'I    .:  i     i ���������., :i  .' >   i:   around  ...V. 4.*m          V  K *    ���������*-���������  ;.  "    J. o:: i ������������������, v i!! o  Courier ������������������]'���������>  :rr,:.l.  U. S. In For a Big Job  The Situation as Viewed by an Ex-  President  What the allies need is another  great array which shall leave no  doubt as to thc preponderance. What  England has done wc can do and  should do. What wi'l determine thc  battle in the end is man power. An  American army of 2,000,000 is not  enough to make the result certain.  England is now losing men at thc  rate of 100,000 a month. We shou'd  now plan for an army of 5,000,000.  i**.np;1nn<" has done nearly this with  fewer men and less resources. England's interest in this war is no  greater than ours. England, France,  ;iii������l t!i<* United States, with their  forces thus augmented, can drive thc  Germans back and win victories  which will destroy the power of the  present Gorman dynasty over its'  people.  What wc must plan  for is to beat  ' G'-rrrviy   on   th**  W"Hr-rn   front.    The  r<-l<-.,iir   by     Russia  of     German  divisions  will  give  to  the    Germans  for  j tlie     time     being,     greater   offensive  | power,  but  some  nf this  has already  ; in-.ii   ronsunu-.d.     The   Germans     arc  !  .nff.-i infj;  threat  losses  on both   fronts  ;.;.d   in   spitfj    of     English   losses   tin:  Officer���������Now,    can  reason or excuse why you are  tinually late  on  parade?  -Delinquent���������Well, sorr, I can give  any amount of excuses, but rayson���������  I'm afraid I can't oblige ye, soor.���������  Judge.  should always lead the sufferer to  look to the condition of his blood.  It will''be found in most cases that  the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  to build up the blood will stop the  sensation of pain in the ill-nourished  muscles of the back. Hovy much better it is to try Dr.  Williams'    Pink  Pities    tf\r    lixr.   WlnrtA     *U~*    +~    ~*..-,v    ------  to unreasonable alarm about your  kidneys. If you suspect your Kidneys any doctor can make tests in  ten minutes that will set your fears  at rest, or tell you the worst. But  in any event to be perfectly healthy  you must keep the blood in good  condition, and for this purpose no  other medicine can eaual Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills.  You can get these pills through  any dealer in medicine, or by mail at  50 cents ������ box cr six ������oxcg for $2.50  from   Tfee   Dr.   WlHiaass'   Medicine  *~*~        *5������=^=*b^-l*!9.=      *Ti��������� i  V>*i*.,    &0*w%.5xwxim^p    V"2s..  ent engaged in conducting a series  of experiments with a view to improving thc prevailing methods or  generating electricity from windmill  ���������nnwor Tm th������ Dresent tes*s the sen-  erator is mounted on the head of the  mill and geared directly to the source  of power, instead of being belted to  the mil! at its base, as is usually the  practice. The main need at present  seems to be a mill that requires a  lower wind velocity to start than  those now available^ since the latter  are idle for long periods at a stretch,  and therefore necessitate the employment of large storage batteries.  Laura���������-"What's the argument in  there?"  Millicent���������"There isn't any argument. Mother and Alice are just  proving to dad that he's wrong  again!"  "What Waste Costs  The  waste  of 500,000  pounds     of  paper  a   week,   Canadian   authorities  estimated, entailed thc cutting of at  REDPATH'S BEST GRANULATED  SUGAR $6.50 PER HUNDRED. Sunlight, Gold, Surprise or Comfort Soap  f bars for 25c, 3 cans Peas, Corn or Tomatoes 25c, 5 pound pail Pure Lard $1.00.  Everything at factory to_ consumer i# prices.  Men .wanted everywhere # in every village to  show samples to their friends and neighbors.  $250.00 worth of supplies for $50. You can  earn $25 weekly with a few- hours' work.  Write todsv for ---our fount*'. THE CONSUMERS*"* ASSOCIATION '' (Incorporated  Capital 550,000.00)   Windsor,  Ontario.  j   WbeE hsyisg year Pjaae  i Otto Higel Piano Action  Photographer���������Which side of your  face would you a-ather have shown  in  the  picture?  Girl���������The outside, of course. I'd  look nice distributing X-ray pictures  of myself around, wouldn't I?  you give   any  \-u"   / ii-tioi    X4,\j\rw    iivvo    a    wcC������v.    uvciy     lull  of old paper recovered means a saving of eight trees of mature growth.  The saving of woollen rags for the  manufacture of shoddy saves land  for crops which otherwise would be  required for the raising of sheep.  Men, money and material'���������capital  and labor���������arc conserved every time  a bit of material is rc-ctnploved  which formerly was destroyed.���������  Portland  Oregoniau.  i nif-re     proe'vi!*     of     -ittvition      which  C'ruiit used in defeating Lee is work-  ���������ii/ainst  (Jeriiiaiu'.    With   the    ad-  \iy.  ',������)M     IM-|V  ;n;-..,,    i'������  Yo'ir {.firvl hie!'' i rri;ty ]>': your fi.rtnn'*,  Wlu'i '-.now.'!? Thc-ii why in'.t l<ci-p yo-ir  fonifilrxi'.'. f.-.'v.h ,'ind ch-.-ir, y.iir Imiu'h  ������'.ft :,iwj ...' :   -1, .'������������������ A.i '���������    .. ,���������  ,:,  Ouir.nr:������ will hHj.y'iu.    TJVd --very d.ty   jl'ublic   l.n<Urr.r  fni" all  toiiitt   j.iii'^.M'-s,   ("'iiii.iir.i   [''���������.!'>  if !c:in tin*; '>or.-:iof >i'n[.ui\ti<:;, vA.lU: liulo  toiichefi of C'utii.ur.t Oicitr/icrit |.r������vrrnt  !iltl������   skin   l run! ih-.-i   }������**< ornir.'j   ������<-i-i������,ii������.  Ab'yilnt'-ly ri'i'irri'*- ?������*-+t������*r t.r *.-i"-r.  ilitiot. of ;in armv of ri,f)00,000 Amcrl  i,;i']!!, with tlie control of the scan,  with thr 'Ir.v.vii.g of the fang.'i of the  '.I.'* --idHii-.irinr; inonstfr we tan end  (.'������������������������������������: rin I'li'iininritioii. lint wc shonhl  i,nt i.iii.inwze the job. We should  not   li-n"tl.i'������   it   ii'/   art   rtlort   narrow  ot   l.ii'ftlii*!)   it   ny   art   riiort   narrow  >������1   <oiitra< trd   v/hich   may   fail,    and  i'..ilii.^,  rail   for  a   greater  effort.    Wc  t>i** *^rc:it'*r effort  iifiw.-  'i ���������.(.  rM.;i:>il/*lt.!ii-i  Hard and soft corns both yield to  Holloway's Corn Cure which is entirely safe to use, and certain and satisfactory in its action.  ���������tfa-iS-wii.���������-��������� ii.-...  .-������ -i  A New Grain Route  A British ship ot B.BIMJ tons left  Vancouver, B.C., recently wiih a cargo of Canadian wheat for Great  Britain. Thc vessel will use the  Panama canal. This marks, it is  said, the opening of an important  new grain route for the world. By  using the Pacific ports and the Panama canal, rail haulage is reduced  and the grain thus transported need  not be kept in storage, as it is now  at the head of the lakes, during the  winter months, nt n cost of five cents  a buaiiei.-���������Bufudu "Gai'icSS.  CHKISTMAS  is near.  Why  not  buy     a     Billiard  Tabic     for       tho  boy*    snd    girls.  _    We   have    a    top  Mj&that   will   convert  ^-Ss^u'**3     table     into  ^S^-        dinm-j,        library  or   kitchen   table.  n.ml in-1"      ira - Equipment    freta.  Dept.  C        >e* SAMUEL  MAY &  CO.  102   Adelaide   St.   W.,   Toronto  are  sa  13-w.i.,:.. R.-..r. ������'...- s.y r.:-:3.   :.r.,:.. j i���������.-:  '���������liuttcut*.   Itrv.t.   N,  lli.*l������������-������.  V.   a.  A."  KliMMithi.ut, ihftwiirlif.  W.  rr.  v.  I! OS  "Ar<*  you  fond  of  dr.-/i?"  "Very. 'I liny Mirk riuht by you.  ,.:id \\u./'vr. not tortvr.r forrli.rf their  .o*^i;;ir,r,3 c#*. yr,\i," ��������� AH'.lTfill 1'ictn  T'r ���������"-.���������'.  "Morify  lm������  * teruliittcjr  to  Intoitl-  < .������i<*   i.fti-'k.l^."  "C'ut   kttruiiuo  to  tiHf,  not   whrn    It  ','.:'.   Iln'ht."���������'ilijlthiiorn  Aicd'nn,  The  Nova Scotia   "Lumber King"  says:  "I consider MINARD'S LINIMENT thc best LINIMENT in use.  I got my foot badly jammed lately.  I bathed it well with MINARD'S  LINIMENT aud it was as well as  ever next day.  Yours very truly,  t. g. Mcmullen.  "Till*, in h special flour for making  flannel cakca."  T!l- ;, ..:nv.(; !jc,;-..-.: ..'"Cc v.;.;. :./...������������������  to look wise. "Does It make good  calces?" ������hc naked.  "Excellent  flannel  calces,  mum."  "Ah, mn. Will they nhrlnk?"-~-  Louiovlllift Courier-Journal.  Witwirich (t*> prospwetivo butler)���������  A EkUnutml ilolhiia a uiokith? Vv'liy,  that's all I pty nay booHc^epcr.  OUR BOYS IN EUROPE  AND HOME PROTECTION  Tho men on tho firing lino represent  the pick o* cut country o youth, vauuy  wore rojectod because cf. physical do-  llciency. Many times tho kidneys wore  to blamo.  If wo W13I1 to prevent old ago coming  on too soon, or if wo want to increase  our cluinco-j for a loh# lifo, Dr. Piorco  of tho Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y.,  aaya that you should drink plenty of  ivator daily botwoon moals. Thou pro-  euro at a druff storo, Anuric (double  strongth). This '' An-u-rio" drlvoa tho  uric acid otit and euros backacho and  rlnMiiuaiihiii,  If wo wish to Icocp our kldnoys in tho  be������t condition a diet of milk unci vegetables, with only littlo moat onco a day,  in tho moat mutable. Drink plenty of  pure water, talco Anuric throo thnos a  day for a month.  Send Dr. Piorco 10c for trial pkg. Anuric���������ninny tlmca moro potout than litliia,  oliminatOR urio ncid mi hot ivator melta  uugar.   A nliorl, tii/d will convince you.  I'miton, Ont'.���������"T  nm  pliifinrnl  to  "*���������  firofis my oxporionco with Amirlc. I havo  ii'iin troublod with rltouinntiHin in right  limb and hanrl for novoral yearn, anil  lately In lof fc iilionlilor. Tho only way  f could lio w������h on my hnolt. I  hurt gront dtfllRiilly to nit down  and morn lo p������t up. Lutaly I had  a vory novoro pain In my back. I havo  tnkon  TV.  Plnreo'a 0 old on Medical Dia*  factory riuiiilUi, mo 1 concluded to glvo hla  Aniirln 'l'uhh,ti* r. irM, 'V\wi prthi lu limb  and nlionldcr hm Htoppiwl ontlroly und In  rltfht huiid It In vory ullght and gottlim  Im������ mil tho timo, I oan now alt or He  In tiuy pooltltttn t vtltlU wltUont dlccow-  for-t or pnln. t trocommnndiwl tho Anuria  T������bl������U to two pmrtt������������ UfWvH tlwrjr botli  zl-b^i ������ect*3s*i hnpro'j'ft.mtfafe.    K etiristlaih/  will rMommfttid tmim to any ona traubla*  ������.������ .������������ ������.���������.������.���������..,,������.. 1*..... ���������. ,.,in   &o'~awtii~l"iiiih "tJfc.em"'' ������tiL������t^^lilfum Ittoclate havers- iitKy with youJi- laiuUyJj  ,1*00: c*;-?. I>^* tftS V/ctsrb:. (c!.r.���������Bostoa Traascxlpl \\  SAVE THE CALVES  /_.  Mialitieat swing  ever aimed al  Abortbn, Steril.  Ity, and Premn  turo Calvinff, out  ���������,-,���������_���������          ������vr     m.n    liiinHr������il  one hJif of our  product, it note  SQtbfted return  'he lialntice - and  ������t your money.  "���������fcfalf SaJ-ir"  bdlj 3S pounds  $4.00. Send for  printed  matter.  Mciju^liN'S   PRODUCTS  Plant  and   Head  Office,   Edmonton*   Alberta.  P.   O.   Box.   931  ������mij  Minimize The Fire  Peril By Using  Chemically Self-Extipsuiihinp;  "Silent 500sw  The Matches With "No  Afterglow'"  ED1>Y In the only Canadian  maker of thciio unitchca, every  stick of which litis been t<-i*ated  with a chemical solution which  pottltlvrly ������nnurr:i������ \\tv. match  beeOFrdnjy doirl wo������*������rl on**** ������:  hut beca lighted    asid    hlovvt:  Ijaok t<w th* woriJe "Cheml-  bo������C*  .um>7>mTXj.t>l<mtmf*iitlll)tW  H#txxm&miim*mmttoi!w*i..*>t>>t������i������*4.w>4.'  SPiafiiiiii Mltf'L1!!!?,'!!!! Willi mSr!"^^  M0mw--4t*c^TXJ443=n*~ ^^^Ti^-inma^iiiyWi-.girtir'   ���������:;;..__'-  ;":'i-.'-. ,-,,-:;- '-..j1 ;������������������1.V      ' .'."     ''  "   *".,"'. .,...' 1"    '".' '::..";  " ������������������:----'  S jfci--.^^if^'VrW^-:::"CVV.^v:'^^^ -*'"  F/T ' ^,V;���������- ���������'.������,'.-.-.%;;���������.���������,;���������,';-';;.;:;:V;-yI'^^^v'K^^-^-.^rf-v'v^^-v;-;:.^-'"'^^^: ���������-"r^i-;" Uv''V> -������������������':'���������-���������;��������������������������� .-..,;��������� ���������;!��������� >-:-:' v ���������������������������-  ���������. ������������������-.  ������>**a������i������fi������awtt*^^  ������!!  ��������� O  VTf  TOE     REVIEW,     CREST02ST,     B.     0.  m  W.^P������H������.^  a GkeAi  itiiisii^yi.gi- u&tntju  THE  CALL TO  THE  FARMER  IS   MOST  INSISTENT  Necessity for Speeding Up on the Farms of the Dominion was  Never so Urgent as at the Present Time, and Authorities  Should Take Action to Secure the; Required Help  Papes- Lifeboat s Reality  <5r������j������r-i5������11'������������  CI. _S ���������  i-a.ui it-  Day by dayi with growing insistence, the call of the farm for labor  is heard. If Europe is not to suffer  .from famine on a scale heretofore unknown among civilized men' there  must be a great speeding up of ag'i-  cuzturai production or. this ccnt:r.s:it.  The total of the world's food stocks  is not far short of the normal consumption, and if shipping were available to carry the surplus of cereals  sad meats to be found in Australia.  xU.  Treated. Japane  Has Many Uses  Some time ago notices of a collapsible paper lifeboat, the invention  of a rear admiral of' the Japanese  navy appeared in several journals.  This boat was said to weigh but a  few pounds and could- be folded up  into _ a very small compass. Upon investigation some very interesting information regarding* the paper used  in the construction of this boat was  secured.  The rear admiral's invention consists not of a new paper, but rather  of a chemical process whereby a very  tough fibre paper is rendered waterproof. This paper has been manufactured by the Japanese for centuries  from  the  fibre  of  the  mulberry  muia,  ana   ooinn  jrvuiericu     iu . .  European consumer there would    be   be no hesitation in applying it.   Here  tittle danger of serious shortage. But  shipping is not available in sufficient  tonnage to make the long voyages  required to bring the food surplus of  the Orient and of South America  within reach of the British, French  and Italian consumers. The North  American continent, because of its  proximity to Europe, must continue  to be the chief source of food supply  for the allied nations until the end of  the war and during the earlier stages  ������ff reconstruction.  The necessity for speeding up on  the farms of the Dominion was never so urgent as it is today. Yet it  Is doubtful whether Canada during  the coming crop year will produce as  large a surplus of food for export as  In the earlier years of the war., when  the need was not so great. Many  careful observers, including the leaders of the farmers themselves, state  that there are not enough workers  left on the farms���������apart altogether  from the scarcity of labor due to the  operation of the military service act  ���������to maintain production even at the  level set in former years. Mr. Harry  Frankland, who is not an alarmist,  and who is in a position to understand the town dweller's point of  view as well as the farmer's, made  s "strong- ' anneal In yesterday's is-  lue of The Globe for the help without which the farms of Ontario can-  ers to follow their example. "Come  on" is always a better cry than "Go  on/'  The soil of Canada should be used  to the utmost possible extent for the  ���������-���������,!..���������4.:~���������    _r   ____*._     j_:_    __~j..���������t���������  (J.UUULIIUII      \JX      (SJcilM,      KltXtiy      JIIUUU..IU  and feed animals from now until the  end of the war.   It is the duty of the  government to see that land capable  of use is not held idle for lack    of  labor.    And if that duty cannot    be  performed without recourse    to    the j ������?_*";Xi  *. .������������*���������. ���������.  v~~~. e >.nou.-      With the above mcnt������oncd    adhe.  sivc any number of thickness can be  cemented together and an almost unbelievable   strength    obtained.     The  ftirail ii  INCLUDED   THE   UNITED   STATES   IN   THEIR   LIST  Investigation has Caused Considerable Information to be Brought  To Light in Which it is Clearly Shown that the Germans  Had Planned to Overrun the Great Republic  "The most dangerous foe of Germany in this generation will prove to  be the United States." Thus prophesied Dr. Otto HotKch professor at  the War Academy in Berlin in an ar-  trees.   The paper is made up into any August 23, 1902, and the learned doc-  desired shape by cutting and cement  ing^ with an especially prepared    adhesive* a  lapped joint of one-eighth  to five thirty-seconds of an inch has  much strength as the surrounding  in Canada, with peace and prosperity  surrounding us, we do not yet understand that our own liberties and our  own future are at stake in the grim  struggle that is being waged in  France and Flanders. If the allies  fail for lack of food, that failure will  be ours as much as theirs, and its  consequences will be felt by us and  those who come after us for many  a long year. Growing foodstuffs in  Canada is not an ordinary business at  present. It is a war industry, and  must be so regarded by the govern-  men and the people generally, as well  as by the men and women engaged  in it. If voluntary workers cannot  be secured to carry on the industry  the state must step in ^ and exercise  the power of compulsion.���������Toronto  Globe.  The Zeppelin is a Failure  Germany Has Only   Thirteen    Airships Left of a Fleet of  Fifty-three  Germany's Zeppelin program,  nounced with boastful pride in  stands a dreary failure  today.  Accurate figures show that of fifty-  three Zeppelins    put into commission  tor has .certainly prophesied better  than he . knew. Jtlow completely  America has upset the whole German apple-cart can only be appreciated when it is realized that decades  quer Europe and then to attack and  dominate an isolated    and     helpless  America.    Open avowals of this con-  -,���������~���������   ��������� i      -    i* t_: i  ,i        i :' fPiracy have l>ee>.  collected by     the  paper is nearly as pliable as cloth smd j Unilca states iTment in a bro-  no  amount  of folding or  crumpling  chure entitIed-   _-���������J1<luest    and    Kttl,  seems   to  dimmish  its   strength.     A - *  hole made in the body of the paper-  shows less tendency to enlarge than  a similar hole in cloth. When desired the paper can be treated with  an antiseptic which renders a sack  made of this material capable of  holding water continuously for several months.  Owing to lack of capital the admiral turned over his invention to a  company which is at present engaged  principally in making and testing out  sample articles of this paper  tur,    compiled  an-  1914,  yieia meir accustomed increase during the coming season.    He says:  "It is upto the citizens to organize  ind send help to the farms during  July and August and half of September this coming year, or farmers will  be loath to sow grain or food. They  will be afraid that their labor will be  ln_ vain, and they will turn good  wheat and oat ground into pasture. I  nrould respectfully rec*. .������enri those  R*ho can and know ho to organize  to do so now, and show the farmer  before it is too late that he will have  assistance to harvc<- his grain next  Season. Prepare to- close stores, factories and warehouses, if necessary,  ind let us have volunteers. The time  is now opportune; wait not for tomorrow."  Mr. Frankland's call is for volunteers. But why volunteers? If men  to grow food are as necessary to the  lucccss of the allied cause as men to  bear arms, why should not the principle of selective conscription be as  applicable to thc growing of food as  to the raising jf armies? Britain  penalizes thc fhrmcr who turns good  wheat and oat ground into grazing  land. Britain insists on the breaking  up of pasture suitable for cropping.  But in doing so thc men charged  with the task of increasing the British supply of home-grown food see  to it that farm Inhor is provided  where required. Men in thousands  were released temporarily from thc  nrrny last spring to get in the crop.  A very complete organization exists  to direct women's labor to tlip farms,  although compulsion is not yet applied in thc case of women workers.  Ought not similar measures to be  ' taken in Canada? Among thc hundred thousand unmarried men to be  called up for service from time     to  was submitted, upon request, to the  British government* if this proves  satisfactory  the company    agrees to  lUllliail     Hiv;    sov.n.a    xxx    ������.������������������-     .uk"    <yi     Q".^  million a month until the end of the  war. These bags posses all the  strength of canvas sacks, but unlike  them they are waterproof, hence can  be easily emptied, carried to an advance position, refilled and placed in  any^ desired spot.  Life preservers, inner tubes for  since 1914, thirty-five have been de- j *������oior car tires, bladders lor foot-  stroyed, two have been badly dam- halls,, air cushions, air mattresses,  aged and put permanently    out     of 1sacks  for  Portland cement, ponchos,  by Professors Note-  stein and Stoll, of the University of  Minnesota, and issued by the committee of public information at Washington.  From the evidence there collected  it can be seen that the Germans have  *been by no means reticent about  their intentions, and they seem to-  have calculated upon the good-natured Anglo-Saxon's refusal to    believe  fll������      Ttxi. + nn      ������n^nM������      ~X"     ���������.,���������1,       .4���������-.������-*-,���������  ������>.^'      ^..-b.*....*     v������pau������v<    xjx     oxix.ix    ucyuia  '^',of long-sighted villany.   This side of  1 t ' the  Question is  emohasized bv     the  mc^c ^ ^iw.i, *v- paner"cLUbTp"aV!COummi*ttee on ?u6Ile information  Sim."^^^ ��������� ������mnr ������������X������ when lt Quotes the letter of Dr. W.  Some  time ago  a    sample    sandbag  T_  frnrn^Aav ;��������� .Un v������, v^t, Tri.  e*.ji.f* +  commission, two possibly destroyed,  now missing, and one is badly damaged and temporarily out of commission.  Of the thirteen remaining in service eight are detailed to the North  Sea, two to the .Baltic ^ and three as  experimental  school  ships.  Raids over France, England and  Belgium have cost the Germans seventeen Zeppelins, eight having been  account*. for in England, five- in  France and four in Belgium. Accidents by fire, wind and lightning have  destroyed at least eight in Germany.  Zeppelin numbers, according to accurate calculations, started with the  L-l and ended with L-57. Numbers  between 25 and 30 have not been employed, leaving S3 to be accounted  for.  L-l and L-2 were destroyed before  the war. Thc first fell in the North  Sea and the second was accidentally  burned at Fuhlslibuttel. In addition  to her Zeppelins Germany has had in  commission since thc beginning of  thc war ai least thirteen airships cf  the Schuttc-Lanz, Gross and Parsc-  val types. Of these possibly seven  remain in service, two, however, as  non-combatant instruction  ships.  ���������������   ��������� ������������������imiMiii , ���������in.������������������������������������U  Meanwhile th������  Empire is Growing  tents and mothproof bags for  clothing are a few of the things that  have been made and tested out and  as far as can be ascertained have  proved successful.���������Scientific American.  Captain Gives Life  In Fight with U-Boat  Victoria Cross Awarded to the Family for Brave Battle With  Submarine  n\i. ..    h*> ........  X1IC     illltlbll  Continues  ���������UilllpU c     OUJU  To Expand  The Germans may well be dis  couraged if they aim to smash the  British empire. They are no nearer  the hate-England heaven than Napoleon was, or Louis XIV., or. Philip  of Spain. Napoleon overran Europe  ns  the  Germans  have not  succeeded  .. -,       .       -.,._ ------     --   in  doing,  yet    the    British    empire  time  under the military  service  act,  8t0od like a rock.    Today, it is tiwc,  !hsr*i r.:ust  ���������c   i;\Z::i:   w-uus-in-as  who   the  Germans  rind their nllics  arc  in  parts  of    Russia,    Rumania,     Italy,  France and Flanders, but the British  lire accustomed to farm work and  who could be used to advantage early  In the season in preparing the ground  mid sowing thc crops. The militia  department does not propose to call  up the whole hundred thousand at  once for training. It may be well  Into thc summer before the last call  comes for overseas service. Why not  utilize now for farm work some of  thc ivicia wiio will not he lucludciJ !u  the drafts to be sent abroad immediately?  There are otlier sources of farm  labor that should be drawn upon  without hesitation. Govciiuhcnt uf-  ficea alii over the country are full of  men and women who came from the  farm and are still able to do farm  woric. It would be a mighty stimulus  iu urn i-Uoii woe me aunouuconcnl.  to 1x* made ilmt the mtinbcrs of thc  Dominion und provincial civil services had, by lengthening thc hours  of labor and voluntarily Increasing  the work done by each, released a  ihdUorunl ������uo.n ami w<mu-.n ti������ uul hi  footJ production. The call for volunteer;; from i>i'lv������lo v>(*i'ch:;;, -workshop;-.  und ������tlor<!!< would come  Willi  .|w>  much  v-.n������ti of the people, wrrc urging olh-  \v.   n.    xl    nn  have recently driven the last German out of Africa and have now  made their grip on thc Suez canal  and Egypt stronger than ever hy  taking the hea< t_ of Palestine. Europe's great continental wars always  overshadowed the contemporaneous  cventr. in other continents, particularly the decisive little battles on the  outskirts of Christian civilization,  whether in North America or Asia.  Thus Wolfe conquered Canada and  Clive India. When Europe stopped  fighting and bleeding, the Biitish  empire had usually grown In size.���������  Springfield  Republican.  *  ��������� I,. * .,,.  -,;_>     ... * .....    ill...    ...   .i...:jj    tiv...   .......  cuse for your not looking neat and  clean."  "Sorry, mister," replied Plodding  Peler, "but Pin conserving my bit  along wit de rest of de follfN. Yon  j'cs' hnpp������*n**d to hit tn* on my soap-  less day."���������Washington Star.  "Do yuii ten J your own furnace?"  "Mrt"    ^*������>1"*-<I    Mr     i"V.-.<-#ln*������      "������*���������������������  not iselfiiih.  If we get In enough fuel  to litrirl   t������  Utile V\:\vr  1  Ir t  ttir V.'h������������]r  family i������������'������thci' ,a������oUud and cujov It  with me."���������Wat-him/ton  Star.  Never was the Victoria Cross more  fittingly awarded, observes the London Morning Post, in telling the  story of Thomas Crisp. On an August afternoon at about 2:45 the trawl  was shot from the Nelson, while the  fishing smack was on the port tack.  The skipper was below packing fish.  One man was on deck cleaning fish  for the next morning's breakfast. The  skipper came on deck, saw an object on the horizon, examined it  cioseiy a no. s=nt ior ms glasses.  Directly he sang out, "Clear for  action. Submarine." He had scarcely spoken when a shot fell about 100  yards away on the port bow. The  motorman got to his motor; the deck  hand dropped his fish and went to  the ammunition room. The other  hand at the skipper's orders, "Let go  your gear." Meanwhile the gun-  !a.y*r b*!d his firs v.r.til thc skipper  said: "It is no use waiting any longer; we will have to let them have it."  Away in the distance the submarine sent shell after ehel! at the  smack and about the fourth shot the  shell went through the port bow  just below the waterline. Then thc  skipper shover her round.  There was no confusion on board  not even when the seventh shell  struck the shipper, passed through  hi:: r.idr, through tlie deck and out-  through thc side of the ship. The  second hand at once took charge of  the tiller and the firing continued.  All tlie time water was pouring into  the ship, and she was sinking. One  man, the gun-layer, went to the skipper to nee if he was mortally wounded.  "It's all right, boy; do your beat/"  said the skipper, and then, to the  second hand: "Send a message off."  This was the message: "Nelson being attacked by submarine. Skipper  killed.    Send assitance at once."  All this time thc smack wan sinking and only five rounds of ammunition were left. The second hand  went to the skipper, lying there on  the d.'clc. and heard him nay: "Aban-  T. Hornaday in the New York Tribune of August 11, 1915, containing  the statements made to him by Maj.  M. A. Bailey, who recounts how he  traveled with Count von Goetzen,  one of Germany's military attaches,  from Santiago, Cuba, immediately  after the Spanish-American war. On  their way to America Count von  Goetzen confided to Major Bailey,  twenty years in advance, the history  of the beginning of this war and  lVX*i'Or l5a������ie'*r?s account runs:  "Apropos of a discussion ... on  the friction between Admiral Dewey  and the German admiral at Manila,  von Goetzen said to me: 'I will tell  you something which you had better  make a note of. I am not afraid to  tell you this because if you do speak  of it, no one would believe you and  everybody will laugh at you.  " 'And fifteen years from now my  country will start her great war. She  will be in Paris in about two months  after the commencement of hostilities. Her move on Paris will be but  a step to her real object���������the crushing of England. Everything will  move like clockwork. We will be prepared and others will not be prepar  ed.   I   speak  of  this  because  of  the  with  Musty-  life.  I     C������u>A>  of roarrvlnu?  connection which it will have  your own country.  " 'Some months after we finish our  work in Europe, we will take New  York, and probably Washington, and  hold them for some time. We will  put your country in its place w>'!i  reference to Gcrmanj\ We do not  purpose to take any of your territory; but we do intend to take a  billion or more dollars from New  York and other places. The Monroe  Doctrine will be taken charge, of by  us, as we will then have put you In  your place, and we will take charge  of South America as far as we want  to.'"  This project of an invasion of  America subsequent to a German  victory hi Europe was developed at  great length in 1901 by Baron von  Edeislieim in his book: "Operations  Upon the Sea," and it should be recollected that when he wrote it he  was in the oervice of the German  general stall. He said, probably with  some foreknowledge of German habits  in  conquered countries:  "The fact that one or two of her  provinces are occupied by invaders  would not alone move the Americans  to auc for peace. To accomplish this  end. ihe invader** would have to inflict real material damage by injuring the whole country through the  successful seizure of many of the Atlantic porta, in which the threads of  the entir������ wealth of the nation meet.  It should be so managed that a line  of land operations would be in close  juncture with the fleet, through which  we would be in a position to seize In  a short time many of these important  and rich cities, to Interrupt th:ir  means of supply, disorganize all governmental affairs, assume the control  of all useful buildings, confiscate all  war and transport supplies, and lastly, to hnpor.c heavy iudcnmitlo���������-. . . .  an a matter of fact, Germany h the  only great power which Is In a position to conquer the United States."  There has been a slight dislocation  iu ini-v hucritMU'u, in^li'^'ii, oui u  still more marked miscalculation was  made regarding the German iniini ���������  tyrant and his functions, which wer*r,  of course, to prepare the way for the  ultimate absorption of America Into  lhc tocom of the Fatherland and  xOiUl that huppy diiy arrived lie was  to osisst by every means In hi?- power ihul p������Gwi.in. of active GertnanUa-  lln%,    r������f    Ann-rlr-m    ln������t Jt������i*inr������������     ������.'li5rl������  I kad an uhnolutely hftnpy Iw-r* know to huvc been directed from  I Berlin.     For r^untfilr,  Wilbe-lni   Hub-  -But dUa'i you  uc.   it^JiltcjCchlclJcii.^vriihy i"#  "It is the duty of every one %vha  loves  languages  to  see  that  thc  future language    spoken    in    America  shs.]! be German.    It is of the highest smportanc      o keep up tlie Ger-  iTiati language  m America,���������to  establish    German    universities,     improva  the schools, introduce German newspapers, and to see that at American  universities  German  professors     are  more capable    than    their    English-  speaking colleagues, a"d make    their  felt      ur:    iotakably      oa  thought,   science,  an   and   literature.  If Germans  bear this in  mind    an������  help accordingly, the goal will eventually be reached. At the present moment the center of German intellectual activity is in Germany; in    the  remote future it will be in America."  The German emigrant was trained  to feel that in leaving his native  shores he was followed by the protecting hand of the Fatherland, and)  we find the kaiser himself saying in  a speech as early as June 16, 1896:  "The German empire has become  a world empire. Everywhere in distant quarters of the earth thousands  of our countrymen are living. German  guardians^ of the sea, German science*  German industry, are_ going across  the sea. It is my wish that, standing  in closest union, you help me to do  my duty not only to my countrymen  in a narrower sense, but also to tha  many thousands of countrymen ia  foreign lands. This means that I may  K������   nKl������   +~  ~.-~x���������x   xi it   r -^ tt  ~~      %**^������^.       k\S      ������41X4xX.\~X      XlXX^AXl       XX       X       i.llLi*>l.  Nearly    twenty    years    after    the  kaiser made this utterance wTe    still  find in the mind of the All Highest  the conviction that he can do what  he pleases with America.     Just   before we threw in    our    lot with the  rest of the world in this    fight   for  democracy*; our ambassador in    Be?--  Hn, Mr. James W. Gerard,    had   &ix  interview with the emperor of significant import. In his book, "My Four  Years    in    Germany,"   he    thus   describes the incident:  ibc emperor \Vo5 sianuing; so ns,*  turally I stood also; and, according:  to his habit, which is quite Roosevel-  tian, he stoou. very ciose to me, bqu  talked very earnestly . . . He showed,  however, great bitterness against th^  United States and repeatedly said  America had better look out after  this war; and 'I shall stand no nonsense from America after the war.*  "I wss so tearful in reporting the  dangerous part of this interview, on  account of the many spies not only  in my own embassy, but also in tho  state department, that i" sent but ������  very few words in a roundabout way  by  courier direct  to  the  president.15  We were not only to be conquered  but also to be turned out of our  home. The fate in store for thoso-  who did not respond gracefully to  Germanization is *old in Klaus Wagner's "Krieg," published in 1906:  "By the right of war the right oi  strange races to    migrate into   Ger  manic settlements will be taKc-ii away.-  By right of    war    the non-Germanic  population    in    America and    Grea*  Australia must be settled in Africa.'  ���������Literary Digest.  board.,r He was asked then if they  should lift him into the boat but hio  answer was: "Tom, I'm done; throw  mc overboard."  He wan too badly Injured to be  moved, and they left him there on  Ida deck and tonic to tine small boat.  A quarter of un hour afterward the  NHson  went down by the head.  Some Reciprocity  California Sendiafi Prune   Treei    t&  France to Kenamutate Orchards  Devastated by Huns  Five and one half millions pounds  of seed beans and 1,500,000 two-year*  old French prune trees are being  gathered in California for shipment  to Northern ranee to rehabilitate tin  fields and orchards devastated by tho  Germans in their retreat.  The beans arc pink and black eyo  varieties, and thc quantity is sufficienl  to plar.i 69,000 actcs. Tiie prima  trees will convert 15,000 acres into  bearing orchards vviiliiii two >c.w*j.  There la a bit of sentiment in California's sending young orchards to  France, as it was this war torn republic tbat gave^ the state its first  prune trees. This was in 1856 and  since that time thc prune orchards  cover nearly 100,000 acres and bring  to the grower-* more than $10,000,000  a  year.  If an average crop is raised from  the California seed it will moan an  addition to the food supply of France  of more than two and one half  pounds oi ht'.ius iM.xt Miinuicr io <:ach  of the 40,000,000 residents. Shipments will begin immediately.  dozen editor?,"  snid the budding author.  "Does that  get  you  anything?"  "Occasionally it  gets  me  a    typewritten letter of regret* Inf.tratl of a  printed   rejection   slip."���������Ilirmin-jham  Ayc-HeriM.  x������J    IKl    HIV  ft-..*  pUy yt  |l������Wll������  OU   IiiiVti  th*  rvt>������>������4      Tin*****  # IM  1������.���������*...*-.  4*V4 *- &* i.  tubt t:  ���������Whv  -Buflalo Express.  *che BUttrr Im 1903, euMt  new pli  ft     ���������t*OI*-l-������-lt  ml*-,  for  yo\\,    my    ln������y."  do you  ttimW no\ '  -    .. ,..,.���������.... (.     r-    ���������  ft    ,     - J������    ,*  *   -������������������   ���������   "���������*  SKI  ' IS.I  1  S5I  .:������[  ' ii  m  St  "SI  -���������81  ii  i!  1  m  ��������� VM  ������������������',-61  VII  ���������:.;B  Hot ton Tran tcript.  ��������� rt^iiin* mw...ii|.������������������ *  InuMaiuMtUVftMhulUiiln^dE^Ti.^friiil^ . iL*^-iA^i^.^i  riHm������^W^-.ffi'J'^  in������. iiw.i.wM.wwwii.wii.'BiiMii���������iifniiiiri'i rr iin'riMD-lt^i '1'ff'll m\trrTTimif*mmum*M  trwmmwn rtvaxtta    fxmntams/rxixT    wfc-tm-ttTWTCfcW  -ar*'-*!  i friS*  ��������� a oca.  gtss  -WSBI  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription': 1j$2 a yea** in advance;  ������2^50 to United States points.  O, F. HAT3S8, Owner and Editor.  OIWOl'JilY,    ������������.V.  OOITIJV.    MID  X- X������/AJL^X3k JL 4    luAXb.  The decision of the authorities at  Victoria to start in at once to  classify and catalogue the numerous tracts of land in the province  that are offered for sale and settlement -will have the hearty approval of every right-thinking  citizen regardless  of political lean  ings.    "While it is hot  at all likely  that for years to eorne we -will have  much   buying   of   land   before  an  inspection of the property is made,  pnrcliasers   will feel   a whole   lot  surer about their   purchases   if the  government statement  concerning  the   area   fits  in   somewhere   near  with   the   certificate of   character  given   it   by    the   vendor    or   bis  agents.      Whether      this      official  statement will also fix approximate  prices, and the earning capacity of  lands is not stated,   but it  is  not  likely it will go so far; particularly  as to expected revenue���������this being  a matter that  largely   depends on  the   ability   and   willingness    for  work of   the   man   handling   the  land.    If   reliable  information   of  this   sort   had     been     obtainable  when the valley bottom lands,, were  sold Creston school district   would  have a considerably smaller amount  cf Uncollected taxes���������rates, too, that  never will be realized,   as the buyers in many cases long ago decided  to let the lands revert back   to the  province.  really looks as if' a move is to be  made in that regard, to have Cranbrook ask ks to endorse something  that might readily hold' up these  improvements, while their (to us)  impossible and rather selfish 3ie~r  road is locked into, is neither complimentary to Creston'e good sense,  nor the co-operative community  spirit that should exist between  Cranbrook and Creston.  No matter which route is taken  Cranbrook will be on it. Will the  Herald please tell why this unseemly regard to abandon a very desirable and partly-constructed  route, serving populated centres,  in favor of & - roact' across - tiie  prairie wilds uninhabited, and no  immediate prospect of being settled,  and which, at the same time,  deprives Creston of the good things  Cranbrook is so solicitous of securing. If Creston'8 regard, be it ever  so small, is to be retained Cranbrook might as well know now as  later, that hog town tactics such as  this do not command respect hereabouts.  ^QMETIIviES THE WEATHER we are getting these days gives the im-  :ZS pression that Spring is just around the corner, and you are tempted to  " ^ pull through somehow or other on the heating stove you are using, bad^  and all as it is.  This is a great mistake, we think, and for two reasons : i. All March has yet  to comn, and generally the seasons have a knack of squaring things up���������whether  ���������its been too mild, or the reverse, and 2.. There is no immediate prospect, at any  rate, of the price we make on the following lines being duplicated before next winter. So, both-on. the score of utility, as well as saving some money, don't overlook  the exceptional values we offer in���������  all sizes.  MlrtSSj*S-B������i"������*nit" W -IfliT-IO-TYMViri  Upright Coal Heaters  at very special prices.  wx0 obwaw    m    x\mm*m.*%.mrm      v4Anran0  A  (ill}    X^U������7CAA   fliC������HCI������������  I ^������������>* ������*^������M0  X\JX  KjVJXXIM.   xjrx      ������������ i/vil  !<fftf*afl*3i!  Special attention is called to a McCLARY RANGE, 6-hole, with reservoir  ind high closet, wood or coal burner.  We have everything in Stoves.    Prices on ikese ute rock bottom*  'mssa������ ss^ssb s������������ wm*v  In its last issue the Herald quite  gallantly corrects The Review  and the local board of trade for  misinterpreting that resolution  from Cranbrook re re-routing the  transprovineial highway.  TV. :���������������   ~ r.A f~^7.r.~. U���������~,������*- .���������,,v.. 4-^,4  JL (J> u-3 xv ODOAXA^va \sx cxtixJi xjyjrx nanucu  an endorsation to change the highway so as to haye it run from  Cranbrook across St. Mary's prairie  to a "^oint on Kootena-v Lake, thus  sidetracking all points in the Creston valley completely.  Tho Herald argues all the  resolution asked was simply Creston's word for it that the St.  Mary'a prairie line was equally as  good a3 the route via Creseon, to  the end that when the highway  matter is finally gut around to the  minister of works, who, he it remembered, is the provincial representative    for    Cranbrook,    would   -i-   i  ...KM** . . .4  .,.,.1^ii      IMS  "There is a tide in the affairs of  men, which taken at the Hood leads  on to fortune." Here's a morsel of  wisdom that all believers in the |  reclamation of Kootenay Flats  should give good heed to right  now  As will have been gleaned from  The Heview of the iast few issues,  a decision on the reclamation project is about due, and if there is no  let up in forcing matters all along  the line a definite pronouncement,  at least as to the engineering and  economic feasibility of the project,  should be forthcoming early this  season.  The two departments of the  administration at Victoria are convinced the land is worth reclaiming  up to a cost of $75 an acre. The  looal M P.P. and M.P., have assured they will push matters in  their respective spheres to the  limit, while sundry others in the  legislature will also lend a hand in  this connection.  The returned soldiers organization���������the Great War Veterans  Association���������believe the Kootenay  Flats would be an ideal location  for a soldiers' farm colony. These  men are meeting in Victoria on  Monday to formulate a definite  land settlement policy which,  when agreed upon, will lie presented to the B.C. legislature now in  session.  Nojnatter what the cost Creston should have a representative at  this meeting.    The  board of trade  ���������i������irl    r\+ ������-v /*������n   <-*.*���������* /*������<��������������� ������������������*������r*������*-������ ���������*���������#/% ������**i������-*       Itn (*/-���������    I-* ������-.���������*���������������>  .��������� ..,-        ��������� ,   %, m X  x... x. w ������    *r>**v ���������**������J������������������**������'������,l*������������*^������ *|I<U   V   *t������S        -Wl-ft. I  ���������  asked to send up to a total of three  delegates from Creston. In addition to presenting the claims of  Kootenay Flats to the returned  soldiers' conference, while in the  capital our representatives could  also interview the, government to  make mire the estimates show a  likely appropriation to complete  the engineering work.  And for the benefit of those who  E  ������_f   __.S-*;'-���������������i***������x*fl<������^ i  %T������*4f* w& JS *a*������ fr  wfie.  drained and these men want this  area, the Brewster, nor any other  government, will hardly care to  deny them their Wish. Incidentally, . too, these veterans are not  liable to  be  awfully   backward in  ��������� V    - _ _      A.*-   -.1 ���������'   J -   nroouiTiiv   ������������������* *������.f*��������� n-*   ��������� -**-���������������������-  ��������� ���������������������������������-���������-������ - ������---���������������w  gj* iggggim  Up to this point in the reclamation discourse 'w"e feel sure 90 per  cent, of our readers will re-echo  the sentiment we have endeavored  to express, but there is a very wide  difference between planning to do  something to benefit a commdnity  and doing  it;  between   talking  it  ������i'iu uuiiig it.  Snesp&msetl Pi*@0is@t������&s������  is urged by the Government���������it has done ITS part, we are doing OURS���������  will you do YOURS?  OUR part is to grow the very best trees possible, to see they are true-  to nanie, to care for them in every while they are in our nursery,, and t������>  deliver^to you, npright, clean healthy, well-calipered trees with magnificent root system, well packed; all charges paid, at your neatest station  or-dock.    We sincerely think that this is OUR part.  same attention and care to late orders as those placed six or twelve  months in advance. *  Will you write us today for any 'information, and giying us an idea of  your" requirements? *Onr 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 see our local representative  Andrew Miller.  rifiso Columbia Nurseries Company, limited  1493 Seventh Ave. W., Vancouuer, B.C.     Nursery at Sardis  Sending a delegate or delegates  to Victoria costs money. So do  pamphlets setting forth the how  and why of reclamation. Some  cash is required sometimes to get  desirable information to very desirable individuals of gatherings.  Occasionlly, too, were funds at  hand   to  disseminate  a  few  facts  donate all the time and energy  necessary to push the project. In  view of equal   benefits all   will  en-  here Saturday, attributes this  seeming impossibility to the  abundance   of   hot air let off from  joy from reclamation it is unfair to   the, delegates to   the   mining   con-  ask or expect better of the board of j vention���������seven   of   them���������snpple-  through the press at the psycho  logical moment public opinion  might be focussed on Kootenay  Flats reclamation that all the  booklets Jind r*?a'"*l,it.inriR "piqued at i .  an earlier or subsequent date  would never attract one quarter as  effectively, if at all.  All of which being interpreted  means money is required forthwith if tho grandest chance ever to  force a showdown on reclamation  is not to be missed. THE REVIEW  is not prepared to Hot tho precise  sum required in this connection.  It is well to remember, however,  that this is a $2,000,000 proposition. That much of the money  will be spent here, and certainly  most of the bonefit accruing will  be largely to the Creston Valley,  directly and indirectly Keoping  this two million expenditure iu  view, it won't be out of order to  remind that a catch oi' whales can  hardly  be   looked   for   where   finli-  worniHM.ro lined for bail.  ������      ��������� >     .u . i       .  t    , c   '.������,     ��������� ������������������*���������   11 in!.- with 20 memhoi'K run hardly  be expected to give enough money  to Iniii nee a reclamation campaign  mm well mm ordinary   board running  nary     highway    construction,      r'or   ������������������oldiei h air linking    Im    reasonably I expense on an annual I've  ol' $5 per  ft un' or five yearn < .'rcston   ban been    rapid   action   on    their land  wt,������ tie- : member  .,.1/...,.        I l...       ,,....   M.I..X.I        ,. .. I .,, ,,-, I . t.-lll        ...-|i,.,,,,. Till.      I'll Vlll-il ill..        -II. Mufti III!.! CV������.|-V llll'llll UT we  examining the impractical across no  man's land   mute from Cranbrook.  On this point Creston .stands  corrected, but whether we blundered knowingly or wittingly no other  stand could possibly be taken. No  m;e hereabouts believes Cran-  Lrnok'n wild trju.Hf c1ih.ho Ht������.ekH up  favorably in any regard with the  valley route for the higbwry. Nor  do we believe any considerable  numbca of Cranbrook people j may have Home idea that there is a  seriously tuidor.se the proponed new pile of investigating ft till to do, bo  road. it naid that, nixty   days   at the out-  The prevailing idea here \n that i aide will easily finish up all the  t h������> rVitTihfAAlr hoiird im heiiii/ uned enf/'meermi.r fen.tureM iiiiflonee thin  in this irmtanee to help further, in i data in arranged and compared  Mome degree at, leant, certain land- | with nurular information gained by  ������*d intereiitH that sooner oi- lat������*r can ; a oouipU*t<- Hiu-vey of the river in  iltilizt* such a rr>ad f.o Mpieiulir' ad- inaho, our IJ..S. liienilN tell uh a  vantage, and have no scruples afi two day conference of theengiiieers  to usine- even    m    irtlnenliiil    body   from the    two   countries   hIioiiM be  ���������'*-������������������   ���������-���������    "        '���������      ���������  - .......... ��������� ��������� ���������     I. .j      Hiiob rather doubt,fu'.  inotives. .'.b-l.bir    totiil    i eclaiiiat inn   i-.an  be  Cranbrc-ok knows fully as well as   bad, and at   what cost.  < Vtriaton that in    these times money this t>|t, of information is of some  'im only ������vaili������ble    for    really    ih-wki     moriM-nt      tieomur    tlieiie    i"tuirwf|  trade membership. - *  Other organizations can and,  doubtless, are ready to assist, but  on top of all this the financial help  of all favorably disposed toward  reclamation is needed. This is no  benevolent, or patriotic undertaking. Its a straight dollars and  cents proposition in which most of  us will share and share alike.  Sleep on the matter to-night; a  finance-collecting delegation may  look you up to-morrow or some  following day.  While most West  Kootenay and  BimohIhr,v points   reported    m������   low  an 10   below  zero   last   week,    four  to put the   reanoiiably   well  tmvoll     oliiutt iori    of    these    ineii      toward   know, is  ready    to   donate   a   little   above was   the    worst    Kaulo   ��������� her-  Wtse antl Utiherwise  Kaslo's four delegates who  attended the big mining couve'n  tion at Spokane last month hud  quite an interesting time for a day  or two after their return to tho old  home town. Tho delegates landed  back wearing yellow badges, which  some of the natives assumed meant  that the Kaslo bunch were, a third-  prize outfit. While a wet ion of  the Irish populace were furious to  !*r'\'*' ".-In 'hi':- it v:1.!. :\ ���������ni*,hi",  conclave or some sort of L.O. \j  doings the travellers had been taking in.  mented by a very generous supply  of the same commodity from C. F\  Caldwell, the new and talkative  police commissioner.  By way of returning some "wise  auu   oi,uui Wiso     ^.";*.;p';;ncnLG paid  Kaslo, the   Kootenaian   man,  who  was through   here   last   month   on  route   to   Spokane-,   got,    oiF   the  following in his last issue :  ������������������When leaving Knslo for the youth  or east via the Crow line, the most  phrasing break in Ihe journey happens  at Creston, at which point the trains  are regularly met by (3. F, Hayes, the  presiding oditor and financial genius  of the Creston Review Ih-'er Hnyes is  always at the station to meet the east  and westbound trains, irrespective of  weather conditions, and his broad  smile always has the effect of sort of  lighting up a somewhat gloom-enveloped community. If it were not for  Rr'er Haven I'm rather afraid the run  over tho Crow line from Kootenay  Landing to Yulik would prove a  decidedly uninteres!iup* jaunt."  ,������ .1     I        4 . .  .'U    Ii VI.ILli     '>,. ... v.  iter i������> ���������iharvt*  no  ���������!���������   ;:vA    Ki''-!r-  now     when   it  V. '...������ enay V * - n t -1     v    of   inr::!r:tl;-.  1'ienellt     for    if     these     liimls    e,ui  \,\c ' more ihrin pro   rata    with   theciti-  be   /ens    i/enei ,dl\.    and    iii    addition  nioiiietciH   could      make   it.      Konil  superintendent     .Nioore,    who    wns  At Rossl-iind for the past six months  the Patriotic Fund has received oyer  H5KKM) a inonlh, while the local dependants have only been iiuuicioiih  enough to draw down about $200  monthly.  ,t'lK, ('Oimui.'.'.ioll   riillli'il    Oil     I lie ;-,...  of Vit:ioiy IJonds at Itosslantl will he  turned over to t wo descrvinfr soldieis  wiv.'.s on ihe monthly iiiHlalmeiit, plan  basis. There is a total of $'2*25 to thus  hand out.  :2."ifl(l ton:, nf lead i:. all theordein  the Trail smeller has in  t-i|dit   for the  Oliililll^    to     war    ihiiiiiimim- - nun       .������,  more liU<dy to come. aloiiK until June.  !lo\v<'Ver, l!ie douse'.tie tletuaiid i*'  Ki-owinK st.eudily. WBWBBHWBW^'-^SSgS^iS*^*'"  un-p-aaa  THE  CSESTOH  UMYIEW  I   I ETTEBQ Tsl TI������E EB1B-TAB  B-B BS-HX 3II BB5B-  - I 8    B  BnlJEW     0   W      5   mSSm.  SISSS  E-jifB 9UBI  More and Better Hogs  Editor Rbvikw :  icIK,���������ji     vtrau     With     H1UC  your, leader concerning the steps being  increased hog production in this province, and heartily agree that it is time  something practical was done if the  desired results are to be obtained.  Some little time back I noticed in  the press that the department of agriculture was prepared to give assistance in the speeding up of the hog  business, and as I wanted to do my bit  I wrote the deputy minister asking for      This, apparently, comprises the ex-,  details of the assistance offered, at the  tent to which the B.C. Government j/i  same time pointing out that while the  prices of bran and shorts were fairly  reasonable, oats and barley���������both almost indispensable���������were abnormally  high and needed government supervision.  *WXr.     *.������.*.������������*���������  X.XX   *4t4C:   \.\4lAXt3*Z   X  1CCI * *4\X u>  the live stock commissioner stating  that two men who had been eminently  successful in ho������p raisin0, have hssn  placed in the field and, they are  visiting different portions of the province and giving such assistance as they  can. He further stated that he did  not know, (neither do I) whether the  Federal department is contemplating  fixing a minimum price on oats and  barley or not.  ��������� -00* ��������� ^"���������Qa       s B    -  its-inert  prepared to "assist" in the hog raising  compaign.  Now, I am not an advocate of what  is called "paternalism" in a government, bt*b I ip think that limiting the  ''assistance" to the mere sending of  two successful hog raisers on a tour of  the country (at the country's expense)  would  border on the comic did not  m'^pnt.  fM**C*'*tfv*'c*fr.oi-*r������������������o   1-M.irirTr   ?fr. rmnv>������&&*  C ��������� ��������� ~    -4 . ��������� ���������.���������������.���������.������w^.*~    ^.~ -"D     --1   ������*- ��������� - ���������  the tragic. Possibly these two experts may reach here next fall. I note  that one of them hails from Moresby  Island. But when they do come what  can they do for us ? Most of us know  how to raise a few 'hogs if we can get  some good stock and suitable feed at  the right price. -  I notice that other provinces are doing something more practical. Quebec  has just voted several thousand dollars  for furthering increased hog production. Alberta is supplying farmers  with good breeding sows bred to purebred boars, at cost price. What is the  matter with B.C. ?  This province is particularly suited  for hog growing.    Its short and mild  winters ; its long and moderately cool  summers;   its   abundant   clover   and  other suitable pasture, and  its heavy  root crops make an ideal combination,  not enjoyed by any of our sister provinces.       We suffer only from the fact  that the bulk of our grain for finishing  off must be shipped in ; but this defect  is more than offses by our advantages.  What we need at the present time in  order to eucourage greater hog production is:   1,    Some assistance in obtaining good   breeding stock,     2.   A  guarantee that suitable foodstuffs will  be forthcoming at a reasonable price.  3. That the rancher.s can depend upon  a fair price for his product.    With a  practical farmer like John Oliyer as  our minister of agriculture it would  appear that such things  might be ex-  peCteu.���������Out life   seeiiiH   to  vs too  OiiSy  with railway and other matters to devote any attention to agriculture.  Any reference to politics would  clearly be out of place in this letter,  but I may be permitted to express the  hope that we farmers may in due time  get. something more encouraging than  increased assessments and doubled-up  taxes. P. G. Ebbutt,  Tlie Ford Saves the Hay and Oat  3  '������ IVVW       ������fjl i������Wfr������,  TT has been estimated that five acres of land are required  to maintain one horse for a year, and that the same  ��������� five acres would produce nearly enough io������*d lor two  neopie. if 50,000 Canadian farmers each replaced one  liorse with a Ford, 250,000 acres would be added to the  Nation's source of food supply and enough extra food  snade available to feed 100,000 people.  .Inst think what a great service this means to the country at the present time^and the benefit to the farmers from  the sale of the food produced on this acreage.  A Ford car also saves the farmer a week or more of  -valuable time each year, which can he used for farther  productive work. The Ford travels three times as fast t. .*-��������� a  horse and rig���������cc-?ts less to run and ke������p, and is far e::=mv  to take care of. With labor so scarce and high priced, time  ���������means money, so do not delay in getting your r ord.  Runabout - $475  Touring - - $495  Coupe - - $??������  Sedan - - - Si* 70  THE UNIVERSAL CAR        One-tonTruck $750  "7TZ      J*W       "^       *"��������� *^**i ���������*���������"> ***>       i*"** *���������. T*>"  Jf. v. S3. srxsjLXis. vxvx.  Creston Auto  UPP  W**U   Ll������^   C^  mESTuN  i������ cs/ACS9,s*.a s  Mackinaw  Shirts,   Lumbermen's  lace  rubbers,   in  all  sizes,  almost j  vour own nrice.��������� Mawson Brothers.   98  "   Up till* Thursday last this winter's  snowfall at Rossland totalled 87 inches.  At Grand  Forks city  laborers have  at Canyon City Lumbar Co. Sawmill at  umoer  LIMITED!  B    0     x\wmff-xlB&B*mx*B*S   I  NOTARY PUBLSG  IN&URANGS   ���������    RSAL SSTATE  DEALER IN COAL  WANTED  JtTlCe    lOr    JJliiEiljg'  my   orchard  x  &&m&T&N   -   -   B.G.  at-  Iso good tenant for place  for 1918. Ten acres, all cleared; small  fruits, apples. Good house, barn and  implements. Open for offers. "Writ*  A. D. POCHIN, Mesa, Arizona,  U.S.A., or Review Office, Oi-eston.  FORM F  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleiglis and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  HHH  ##. S- McGREAYB  PSrimm B������ Sirdar Ave. Crf&tsfrMf  THE C^fAPIAN BANK  SIR EDMUND WALKER.  C.V.O.. LL.D.. D.C.L. President  Capital Paid Uk #15.000,000  JIR JOHN AUU), G*uirrttlM������nn������rr  '& H. V. F. JONES. Aw't Gca'l. Mr.r.,.������cr  KnSb'RVC FUND^  .  $,'3,500,000  FR101T GROWERS* BUSINESS  Fniit growers will  Unci  th-*ir banking  require*  meats giveii every  earc and attention  if  taUMJMMMMt  entrusted io this Kank. The Manager  T.iii explain thc services which  Ti 0 ...... t ...   ' ������    ��������������� .  _.-������.a.s,afci. *,���������>  ��������������� i..j.rii*-.-   m,%p ,*l'������J>J.������UL*m"-     ****>  ������. RENKETT  Viiinagor Creston Branch  had their' pav  raised    Ove cents   an  hour.  Fort Steele raised  -$93 for Halifax  icnci  uy wrt,v oi u uiia suuiiti aOu uu.uct;  last week.  Waldo Red Cross Society . had a  cash intake of over $1100 for its year  just closed.  Nelson firemen had an easy time of  it in January. Not a fire nf any sort  was reported.  38 members of Nelson Lodge,  Knip*hts of Pythias, ate now on active  service oyerseas.  Cranbrook'8 official thermometer is  tolerably honest. It showed 28 below  zero on Feb. 20th.  Three boys and two girls was the  birth rate for RevelstoUe for three  days of last week.  Kaslo is now paying men who toil  at manual labor for the city from  $3.75 to 854 per day.  The Cranbrook Hotel, Cranbrook,  is now operating on tho European  plan, and luia opened up an afternoon  tearoom in/connection.  The 1018 tax rate nt Fernie is 37  mills. Thin is an increase of nine  mills oyer last year's rate.  For the year just closed the Cranbrook district paid in $20,700 to the  Canadian Patriotic Fund.  With but one furnace going the  smelter at Greenwood ifl now treating  about 700 tons of ore daily.  To accommodate the erowdH at tho  rush honiB Nul'ion street cars are to be  equipped with hanger straps.  For all .school purpot.t-ii Nol.son cili-  zmiN are called upon for $51,401 this  year.    $2!ir>0 of this is for fuel.  Nelson city council will euconraiw*  the cultivation of every possible  vacant' lot in that city thin hi-ut.ou.  lU'V- .I'l". Dunlop, llaptiiit pur.tor nl  (lumbrook, likes the work there so  well Mint he recently declined calls to  Vancouver and Ontario, ho he Hays.  Of the  S'-������0,(HH)' c������������tv!li-.it,*d   to   LUi  Pi)( vioii.il* Fuml in i,lu������ i' ���������cimUvooli ������lin-  tiict luiit year better than !';'*������ 100 came  ficiii Vv yclift"*:, {i>2o."������0 fr������������in lviintx-i'it'.v,  and $2557 from Wurdner.  Certificate of improvements  Carolina, Old Mike, Old Abe, Gray  Hock Mineral Claims, situate in  the Nelson Mining Division of  *V\ est Kootenay District. Where  located: ��������� North      Fork     Summit  TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles  Moore, Engineer and Surveyor, of  Nelson, B.C., acting as agent for Harris Ginsberg of Nelson, B.C., Free  Miner's Certificate No, 0085(5. intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to  apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Certificate of Improvements, foi* the  purpose ot* obtaining a Crown Grant  of the aboye claims.  And further take notice that action,  under section 85 must be conu-nenced  before the issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements.  Dated this 14th day of January.  A.D., 1018.  CHARLES MOORE, Agent.  ^^l^^^t-  NOTICE   OF  CANCELLATION'  AC raerer-c-ot/tr  Notice is hereby given that- the  reserve existing over Lot 10930. Group  1, Kootenay District, is cancelled for  the purpose of selling same to Mr. Joe  Tebo.  G. R. NADEN.  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  Victoria. B.C.. January 9, IwiS.  Is there any  Meat in  the  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housowife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a, meal. But why  worry I-  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Br*1nc*nrt   A^r-  are always Co In* h.ul  here. Iu meals not 1-ing  quite equals 'Slriiiiii i'k*  products.  .HvtinneK  nit* w\*w%4nr  ���������������������������*���������**���������*���������������  Regulations  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in   Manitoba.,   Saskatchewan  and  Alberta, the Yukon Territory, theNorth-  West Territories  and   in a prut ion of  the Province of British Columbia, may  be  leased   for a   term   of twenty-one  | > ears renewal for  a   f nit her   term   of  i 12 years at an annual rental  oi  iji]   an  ! acre.    Not more than 2.500 acres   will  tie leased to one -ipplsrant.  I     Application foi a lease must be made  ' by the applicant in person to the A pent  or .Sub-Agent ������d the district  in which  the rights applied for are situate*?.  In surveyed u'l-iitoiy tin* land must  ��������� be described by sections, or leg/.! nub-  divisions oj sections, and in uiisurvoy-  ed territory the tract applied for shall  be staked out by the applicant himself  ' Each application must be accomp-  uiiii'd by ,i ft i t.f Cr>vtliit.)i 1,1111k- ���������������������������������������-  funded if the rights applied for are not  available, but not otherwise. A royalty  shall be paid on the merchant able output of the mine at the rate of five cent*-'  pet- t MP .  ���������' .   _..    -.1  ':   ���������;���������*<������������������   '.���������*.��������� ; ; ',". ���������   ..'     .   ; i  I..    ������ll-i"������       .".  .     - %, .. ������������������ 'j      .' .'j   I      >    4    -i.    . ������   '    .  ::.��������� ;.i- n.ir  ���������' *.*   ^"i������  1 it     ��������� ; . 4 .  ': ���������-   "'��������� L .     . .-        '..   . - l i     . .   '   .  ���������.  t I  ���������  :,h  n it*,  n-i-if ������i  ���������':  I  H H mm m m^.  GTS *g >S������| ^ *i4  III- ��������� ���������������.. ������;   i .��������������������������� ...       ...i.,.  Imi!- f*:!! information appli- atiou  ������.|iiiuld In* made tn the S'ervetai-v of the  hepartmeiit <if the Inferior, Ottawa.  ��������� ���������i- t������������ :tny agent or Soli - A ;r< -n I 'I  Dominion I-inil-.  %. fin  nt  V\ .   t\ . ( UK i . Ilepui v  f fie Interior.  S.!������.     t'!i.;uM!iiri-.'ei!*.!i������-l'!i-.  ��������� idvel t i'-elllelit   will   1,,,|    1.1  \l ifii-ti*r  it :er of thii  i'-i"d for.  aSj^^**g*J2***?J  II���������\MH������  s'-rea   IP  m  ���������m  CM  '%  1  ���������n  ��������� n. I  m  ft.  er  ��������� if.  si  *f������f*^^m,:(**.ffl  Mil ii ni*������������������ ������WWW���������������  ;**B*****!***HS3**S*BI8ii^^  iwxsmsmssmm  'mtm^mmmmmm^L^^mBSLB  tsasm  mJMI������H^imMm������IM  ���������������W*)^*W*<WWI������*WWtt*M*M*W  MirlllililljrMI������illirt>ir<llln-|llliiiriiHIUW^Ji>������.������iWIWWN1tw^l������y'*������Mll>������l������*������-<<'   -.im. iiiHrtMMilll.llrtiinl������lillii]Tiillli1MBitSilil.rill,li.] THE     KEVIEW,     CRESTON,     B.     0.  *~i  "if '**'   __ -  S    ������g_       CSSS&Sfek  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  ierf  AMARANTH  '��������� BY ���������  J. S. FLETCHER  VAniX LOCK ft CO.. UMITEC  MsSssrss. esd Te*wasa  understand. I beg you to answer my  question Did you see the document  I spe. while you were here?"  Hilda laughed.  "See it? Of course I saw it! Why  all this beating about?    I saw it."  "You saw it!" exclaimed Ellington.    "Saw it?    How?"  "Hilda got up    and    looked    him  ��������������� ���������% ��������� . *��������� r  S "���������*���������*?? *T* * ***    ������������"������     Mir     ��������� 7* "���������=  "You showed it to  me!"  she  ans-  ltror^H  he  said.    "'Let  /y  =2^  (Continued.!  "Then I have," said George. "And  I am beginning to be thankful that I  can say it before your husband and  your brother. As they came to me  without preface, I will say what I  have to say to them without preface.  It is quite true, gentlemen, that I  dined with Mrs. Tressingham under  the circumstances you have named���������  I now see that I was foolish in doing so. And it is also true that Mrs,  Tressingham was in this house���������this  room���������in the middle of the night, not  very  absent  CHAPTER XXVII.  Not Even a Half-Lie  At these words  so    fraught  with  terrible consequence, so fuii of hidden meaning and suggestion, there  fell upon those who heard them a  curious hush, as if they suddenly recognized that what was to come was  of an infinitely more serious nature  than what bad preceded it. Only  Lettty Ellington made any sound;  she caught her breath in a quick,  gasping sob, and caught instinctively  at Stephen Ellington's hand. The old  man, stiffening, drew himself up with  a sharp indignant glance at Hilda,  and he rapped out a few words in a  voice that trembled with anger.  "I have never used such words to  "Wait  a  moment,  me think!"  Hartsdale suddenly smote his walking cane on the floor.  "Think!" he exclaimed. "Good  God! Who ever heard of a man asking for time to think when a charge  like that was made against him?  Why, it's a case of a plain yes or  no!"  "Yes," said Colonel Tressingham,  "yes���������of a plain, answer. You're  challenged,   sir;   you're   challenged!"  At that moment the door of the  study was suddenly opened, and the  great man whom Hilda had encountered on the steps as she entered the  house, came leisurely in, looking  straight to George.  "I say, Ellington," he began. "It's  just struck me "  Kc paused at that, pulling himself  up and glancing at the people around  long ago,  while my wife    was if woman in my lite before,.madam,  t from  home.    I  told my wife!������e said;    but I have no hesitation ,j  at  matter  next  day.    But    how   s^mA^lxl������})J^VC: 3"St told * hc  came Mrs. Tressingham in this room  .that  I   found  ;<yIi*-   THovitiPf  ���������and why was  she  here?  iier Here in. iac de _  secretly about, She told me that she  had come, being provided with a  latch key, to a side door, to search  for some family papers which had  been left in boxes in that cupboard.  And. Colonel Tressingham, when you  and your brother-iu-faw came just  now- your wife had but just arrived.  I had asked her to come here to assure me, in the presence of my wife  and my father, that what she ^ hau  said to me that night was true."  Colonel       Trcssingham's       cheeks  flushed.  "You doubt her word, sir?" he demanded angrily.  "I ask you to be patient for a moment or two," said George. "I ask  you, aiso, to hear what I have to  say. 1 believe you may be aware,  Colonel Tressingham���������Lord Hartsdale at any rate, is aware���������that I am  a member of the government���������that I  happen to hold omce as civil lord of  ���������he admiralty. Now. just after the  beginning of the autumn session,  there was issued to my colleagues  and myscif certain typed copies of a  new naval program of the most important and far-reaching nature. You  will readily understand that it was  most desirable that its provisions  should be kept absolutely secret���������  wnat tiiose provisions were was oniy  known to the six of us who possessed that document, and to the confidential secretary who typed it. And  yet���������a translation of that document  appeared this moaning in a German  newspaper."  Ellington pr,uscd. But no otic  spoke. Thc two visitors were watching him keenly; so were his father  and his wife. H:Via was staring at  a picture on her -.i-rht hand. He went  on.  "Today the ir.o*-i exhaustive enquiries have been niade as to how  thwt docu:r.������r.r ������Ot out. 1 have told  you that it was only in the hands of  six of us���������or.'y known to u.s an<  confiden'tiii!   secretary���������a  :mm  ot  a deliberate lie!  Hilda, who had remained staring  defiantly at Georce Ellington, turned on his father and laughed deliberate^.  "Do you suppose I care what you  say?" siie sneered. "Let him deny  it!"  Colonel  Tressingham   groaned.  "Aye!" hc said. " "Let him speak!"  He suddenly turned on George with  a sort of childish rage. "Speak,  man!" he cried. "Why don't you  speak?"  George sat down at his desk������������������  j heavily, as if some vast weight had  been   forced  upon  him.  until  two  o'clock  of  the  night     on  which the paper was handed to me."  (To Be Continued.)  The Aiiies and Wheat  of  the room.  "I'm  sorry," he said.    "I���������but can  you give me a moment,    Ellington?  The     Exceptional     Advantages  Western Canada in Aiding  the sitasiisii  United States and Canada should  redouble their efforts in the production of wheat. Of the world's supply  it has been estimated that the United  States supplies 19 per cent, Canada  6 per cent., Italy 5 per cent., France  8 per cent., India 10 per cent, and  Russia 18 per cent. With Russia in  a muddle her 18 per cent, is going to  dwindle. Australia and Argentina  might also be asked to. speed up but j have  I've an idea "  George lifted his hand. Hc, too,  had an idea. He beckoned with his  hand.  "Wait!" he  said.      "I  wish    you'd  wait.    Something has happened. I've  ���������got to  it now." j  "Yes," said Stephen Ellington, with  decision. "That is the right course  to take."  The great man hesitated a second,  then closed the door, on -which he  had kept his hand, and came further  into the room. He recognized Lord  Hartsdale and gave him a cold nod;  he recognized Mrs. Tressingham,  and gave her a chilly bow; his keen  face became grave as he advanced  to the desk in the centre of the room.  "Yes," he said, "I see that something is happening. I take it, then,  that it is about the subject we have  just discussed?"  "Yes���������about        that," answered  George. "I told you that I left my  despatch box containing the typed  paper  on   this   desk   from     midnight  to  the great  distances  for  transpor  tation it is more advisable to look to  North America.  Hitherto the question of rates was  the all important factor, but war has  added another phase. The nearest  grain supply to Europe is North  America. The distance between Quebec and Liverpool is 2,000 suites,  . , --     ,,   . while between    Buenos    Ayres    and  wish youd h������ar | Plymouth it is 5,300 miles. A vessel on the North American route  could make two and one-half trips  at least in the same time that wouid  be required for it to make one trip  if on the South American^ route.  ^VHen it is a case of neccssitv it is  not a question of rates so much as a  question of time. In contracts for  the supply of foods time will be of  the essence. England must get her  food supply as near to home as possible and look to North America.  India with its 10 per cent, wouid  prove an important factor but her  trade  route  through  the  Suez  canal  itself to cheap transportation. Its  nature is such that without injury  it may be loaded and unloaded by  machinery, at does not require sacks  or barrels to contain it,# it is more  economically handled in its loose  condition? it gives little or no trouble  on the water���������fill the "hold" and  there is no shifting of cargo during a storm.  Of the two North American fields  Western Canada has the advantage  It possesses large areas of wheat  lands yet untouched. The country  has proved itself suited to the raising of wheat. With the method of  handling ajSopted in this country,  with thc system of internal and terminal elevators, with the possibility  of the shortest route through the  Hudson's Bay, Western Canada will  the advantages  of the  lowest  rate and the^ shortest route to the  British markets. The opportunity is  ours.  Do You Remember?  When the first railway engine  came to a backwoods settlement in  the United States many years ago  the most obstinate native in the community declared that it wouldn't go.  When Jt was demonstrated to him  that it would go, hc promptly conceded the point, but maintained that  in such event it couldn't be stopped  againl But, ou the other hand, remember the time you used to smile  every time you read in the papers  that the "Wright brothers were still  attempting to make a machine that  would fly?���������Ottawa Citizen.  "Some of you people don't seem to  realize we are in war." -  "Oh, yes, we do," replied Farmer  Corntossel. "We don't keep talking  and Mediterranean sea is still infect- about it, for thc reason that we've  ed with submarines. To journey done about all conversation can ac-  around Africa    would   consume    too  complish and we're saving our breath  much time. and strength    for    regular     '-"  Wheat is' a commodity that    lends ������Washington Star.  work."���������  :,:t  qu^jtionci:  hi*r,'='*'f.     ('<}'   *'-���������-  erssed   copies,   I.   &  Y.nO     wiiCiV.-ni     '. ;;,  actually <r.--. of :  during   thc     'v."  which  it v,i--  jr.  colleagues   \vi*>el  on   thfir  per .-.on-;.  home. left, rny eop*  po.ten   uO"   -yti   *.i.' ���������  here   at   :rd<'r.;f?o:;.  this room nt a iit'b  And���������I     found     M  thc  un-  wV.o     typed     it  ���������-���������iy   -nen   who   pos-  &*��������� n   the     only     man  11    -. i O ���������. ' '<'.. i'.'.'. l     \ O li c  : y   oV.i-:-Ya*������.->n   Tit   all  ut\ -four     hours      in  ;ny  ���������vi.-.si'ssio:!.     My  i*   kept   their     en pit's  I,   v. lien   I     i-nine  ii,   * 11i������=i verv des-  -!*������������������ i:.      1   phu-.e'l   it  J    enrne   do v. n   to  a;V:r two o'clock.  Tr<*s? ingham  Again   l''.iiin(*���������������������������''"   p.iu  Colonel     TresMrv.'!:;! hi  looked  at. his  wife.  "You  admit that':"  1  ��������� (!,  .tiiii  turned  now  and  ���������,!:e,l  "Of course [ ,..���������;,, here," ;���������.u,���������,-.���������. <������������������ ed  Hilda.    "I   dnii'i.  deny  it."  She -v.',, tin: i.nlv pe.r.nn i.i !'���������'���������  rooiii win'; M.emed to treat the in.itte.r  lightly; f.h<: eemiinued to .-,inii������* i.u<--  !.���������.���������'.!'.    V  r i';t/'-i 'i ��������� -'������������������ ��������� ;.,"ii-.vn    iir'il  been thinkin"-: rapidly while George  Kllinnfton I.i Iked, .on! -Oie ind seen a  way, and made ;i rr':o!v ;��������������� take it.  Jt   was  ������lc -. j,'-1 ,i io-,   ii.-l   il   ..���������!���������-.    .*��������� )��������� l:������:'l.  1>M������   U    -:r,..y,\    ������������������<>��������������������������� !   --    ���������'.'���������ro-i'-" Mo*  looked Up .'.roily v. !.e:, (.,ei/r<*.; hi!-  Ing ton   nroti-i   ;iddr' ���������\->-<\   Iit.  ".Vfr'i.   'ire ��������� .-,iii(.'liau\'     I   think you  do ii'ii   i- .i>i ���������'      11.ii   11 ��������� ,i;. ���������.  '��������� i ...������������������'.  fffftlfv*5 GruimhucJ  Eyciiu\  ���������[-^~m~-' ""lS/n** Ity<*������, f-'v������* i.������"U*������i������*.1 b/  ��������� JiWfr*���������' "w"'* O**^     M������ll*vrit IlV  Mllfill*-.     Tl/ll Irt  m������LM '1'v*������������K3WSrf* v'-iir lOn-i :iml '.n JU������**A F.v*t.  iOUH Ofci������l)t������5l������i������*>ti������������.JiiilE;y*C������iaf*tt  HturlM������ty������ it**tt*diy *l,,f U������V.^������.' ���������*���������������&  L,������ txK.tvm, In Vu.!.������.* il.'..    *"...   "...-���������'������ ufiKl i.. W*      f''et.  tuU mhm.wC i.������8 .**,*!"f,"������*^M i' ������(..������*��������������� "l,y������iii**.'.*������'������������������ ������  W.      N.  Your customers will appreciate your care and cleanliness as  your parcel their purchases o* meats, butter bread ani  veaetables in Applelord's Sani-Wrappers.  f articular trade goes to the store that ts carelul of the details of cleanliness and appearance.  Ask your Jobber for Appletord's Sani-Wrappers, or write us direct tor  samples and'prices*  Appleford Counter Check Book Co*, Ltartltecl  HAMILTON.   CAHADA  *MwicM* a*h> WAttimoouui ai *ix,������omG. i������c::xB!UL. *rrt!5!������cas ha v/^tcauvta.  SUJ~u-  < MM* Mimrt^rH M,������M*������ IMWWWflm 4fi  U.      1103  M b I I U������wi������������iii^.**-~^-1. j   i tr *. -** *��������� ���������������������������'  M I Ii u .win iwvwiw*jh"i������*'������i*>iiwmwwwuMM'iw������������������*������*���������������*������������������'  JjA"***'1"''"'"���������l'1' w mum***���������*������������*** i#wmi-^i������  WTi^.,,,,,m^*>^mi^������*������vW^^  ,; v. ^.���������vf.w- ^^x-^y.���������^*f*������i'i' >M*i������--jf."ir-:-',ij'5 ���������T-1  ^~*JJx- W*MMM t*ii^iWlM������>������������������t,'it*^ldi*>iton3lHMi'**W'  aTii'jrgceT  t^TTTTT!!"" 'J'i'.'li ",,'"l"l"''"'*^'  lill   ...jraui  ^W���������^t^^<^^^rf���������'^uYW^^WH������Wl������^������*������M^^^^^lM���������W H  *.iWXX4*xVt0itl0MHX*0*UM*������imW  J\  JLA  mmmmaaaLmssass  * *f***J'^P**|������P^l! J^������* *"(*(������J(S Cjl ������������W MM "W ������ *#������  0mi&^*mm**'0m04wm0m*M0iiJi\mn  '���������Mggjj���������-���������"���������' '������������������--���������--���������  f@������^gS!Sttl**l*^ij#"*'  mxmmx0m w i' wn "  fflaaa������a������������i8BaB8g^^  *^i������i****M'''yy'������*ai*������g^i������������  400^xxm^xP0ttm^^&ggilfxilxS!^^  Wnr������������Jfflfi������'>iaV)!>*fcl,'**'-U i-HjiwI-ttil i1x*&  l***tt^M*������M,WW^iyiW^I*W*W *mm,m**7rW:  ^HSHSB55S^^SSS!5!5?S!ffiS^H!S5S5  ���������yy-.^M ism '^iu&iSlu*  ���������:wei  THE  REVIEW,   -creston;    B.    0.  ' i*gs>  x&^SkSS' ^Stgp  B  r*v_  u.  Nations United by War  coids go dcswn to your throat r    Are your bronchial lThe Futl^r,c of_ the World Is  Safer  tubes easily affected?    Asov������ all, do coids settle on you? ' ^'"  Than  %x .cuver   was  chesU     I lien  your lungs may ao* be as  expected���������consumption orten ioiiows.  strong  ss yo������5  ������������usi   *rBiJf5iC5afiS   f&������@fjfwliefe  B*6SCrii3@  Because Its Fssre ���������od liver Oil is Famous  lor strengthening delicate throats and weak lungs while its  glycerine soothes the tender linings and alleviates the cough*  ������a. a.   _^���������.    S���������j.AJJ^.  iSmSSsSsIun today���������St is Nature's  is3g������food free Irom harmful drugs.  Scott & Bowne. Toronto, Oat.  fl?-21  Csemany's Designs  mm  Here's a Nice    Little    Excuse    For  Hanging on to the Plunder  In a resolution most recently  adopted by the pan-Germanic league  of ������.ssen and the text of which has  been transmitted to Marshal Hinden-  burg and to Admirals Tirpitz and  Scheer, it is stated:  "The inhabitants of thc western  provinces of the German country declare that they would be irremediably  lost if. Belgium having withdrawn  from German influence, Germany  should happen to be defeated in a  future war. The enemy could quickly  seize upon all thc big manufactories,  arsenals of fighting armies and impose upon us a dishonorable peace,"  = Thc resolution closes by this assertion that thc league intends to struggle "in order that British arrogance  and our foe's claims may not prevail  and rob from us, in the cousc of the  diplomatic negotiations, the territory  which we must not: under any pretence whatsoever, give up to them,  the Flanders."  Chilchesi Make B@������k&  For the T. B. Soldiers  Never  will   England,   France    and {  the   United  States fight one another, j  j This  war has  made  them    brothers,  I and   each   one   will J>e   his   brother's  I keeper after  this.    So  far  this    war  has brought the peace of the world,  j If  they  ever  have     any    differences  among   them   they   will   settle    them  by  a  conference   controlled    by   the  I Christian spirit.    They will not shoot  at   each   other.     That   is   the  fellow  feeling that is rampant in these three  nations.    One can see it on all public occasions.    If the  Marseillaise is  sung or the Union Jack unfurled, it  is greeted with wild applause by our  own people.    That is a good sign. It  is a sign of peace    nd thc true glory  of nations.     It  it.     oveloped  and increased by our boys over in France.  This is a war for humanity, and not  particularly for  France,  England    or  the United  States.    The  future     of  the world is safer than it ever was.���������  Ohio State Journal.  <**"������t  ������*resn pmmp lUDerts scattered generously  throughout the finest and smoothest milk  chocolate manufactured.  Trial Js Inexpensive.-���������To those  who suffer from dyspepsia, indigestion, rheumatism or any ailment arising" from derangement of thc digestive system, a trial of Parmelee'b  Vegetable Pills is .recommended,  should the sufferer be unacquainted  with them. The trial will be inexpensive  and  the   result   will  be    an-  tcine. So effective is their action that  many cures can certainly be traced  to their use where other pills have  proved  The Jcb for Him  Most blind and deaf people are  not nearly so sensitive about their  afflictions as wc think they are. The  Deaf Times, for instance, tells this  story:  The railway chairman was explaining his reorganization of" the staff  and came to Spriggs. The chief  shareholder gasped: "Spriggs What  on earth can hc do? Why, he is so  deaf he can't hear thunder. What  post have you given him?"  "I think you will agree," returned  the chairman affly, "that the^ di-1  sectors understand their business  thoroughly. Mr. Spriggs will attend  each day aud hear all complaints  front    nssengers."���������-New York Globe.  School    Children    Find    New    War  Work in Making Books of  Clippings  The school children of Canada and  the United States have assembled all  the literary lights from George Ade  and H. C. Witwer with their "Fables  in Slang" aud baseball stories to  Henry James in the tittle collections  of stories which they have pasted into paper booklets for the use of T.B.  soldiers in the sanatoria of the military hospitals commission.  Thc question of keeping the men  affected with tuberculosis supplied  with sufficient reading matter is a  problem. Every so often the books  in service must be burned for sanitary reasons, and to destroy valuable  books in this way seems a great pity.  The effort of the children to supplement these libraries which must  be replenished ever so often with  reading such as soldiers like, is one  of the most appreciated supplementary services which anvone has yet  thought of rendering tne boys.  Teachers have supervised the selection of stories, and the collections  are varied. There arc love stories,  sporting tales, adventure, detective  mysteries, humorous essay3 and  poems, everything bright and cheerful that can be found in the present  day monthly publications.  Pasted on heavy white paper and  stitched down thc back they arc yery  i fine iittie books. In each one is a  little letter from the child who made  it hoping in his best copybook form  that the soldier will enjoy it as much  as lie did making it.  They come in lots~te the sanatoria  from points even as tar distant as  Spokane and North Carolina, and  some of thc children engaged in making the collections arc as young as  eight years.  ������*������   *j  eoi  everywneree  Made in Canada,  i4-16  ack as Dirt  Liver Was All Upset and There Was  Pain   Under   the   Shoulder-  blade���������Two Interesting  Letters  So many people suffer from derangements of the liver that we feel  sure_ these two reports, just^ recently  received, will prove interesting reacting and valuable information to many  readers of this paper.  Mrs. F. L. Harris, Keatley, P.O.,  Sask., writes: "I was suffering from  liver trouble���������had a heavy pain under  one shou'der blade all the time, and  was nearly as black as dirt around  the eyes, so I concluded to try some  of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills. I  did so, and before I had taken one  25c box thc pain had left me and I  commenced to gain in flesh, and by  thc time I had taken two boxes I  was completely cured and felt like a  new person. My trouble was caused  by heavy work out-of-doors, and, of  course, heavy eating and constipation. I would advise anyone suffering from kidney or liver trouble to  give Dr. Chase's Pills a trial."  Mrs. Charles Terry, Tweed, Ont,  writes: "Before I was married I was  ��������� + A~\*A   t4.f.  -^._1^ 00 rx*^*-^ -,*-,*-  ~c  *.1-~  vuut>-u  UltU  Litiai gviiiv-itt.  i  YES!  LIFT A CORN j  OFF WITHOUT PAIN I'l  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget   in  Mrs, Kawlet���������"Then you and  young Mr. Sharp are not on speaking terms any more?"  Mrs. Blundcrhy���������- "No. indeed. The  last time I met him I told him my  husband had locomotive atacksia and  the young whippet-snapper bad  the impudence to ask if he whistled  lit  CiOa&ijigs."���������liosiau   Transcript.  Andrew Carnegie was once asked  which hc considered to be thc most  important factor in industry���������labor,  capital or brains? The canny Scot  replied with a merry twinkle in his  eye: "Which is the" most important  leg of a thrcc-liggecl stool?"���������Christian  Register.  hs  ave  hoorl  In a time needing food  economy many people are  I ������!0t������*ert?n������* a!! thc nourishment they might from  their food.  it is no* how much yon ent,  |;   Hate, that doeuyou good.  The addition of a nmall  toaspocmfiil of Bovrll to  tho diet as a poptogeulc  more thorough iJi|f������it*  tats rtnafi  tfttf#iifc>il*Kt40ii  yms nve& teae*  Cincinnati man tells how to dry  up a corn or callus so it  lifts off with fingers.  You corn-pcstcrcd men and women  need suffer no longer. Wear thc shoes  that nearly killed you before, says  this Cincinnati authority, because a  ftw drops of freezone applied directly  on a tender, aching corn or callus,  stops soreness at once and soon thc  corn or hardened callus loosens so ������t  can be lifted off, root and all, without pain.  A small bottle of freezone costs  very little at any drug store, but will  positively take off every hard or soft  corn or callus. This should be tried,  u*j II is inexpensive aud is said not to  irritate  the   surrounding  skin.  If your druggist hasn't any freezone  tell him to get a small bottle for you  from his wholesale drug house, it is  fine stuff und acts like a charm every  time.  liver. My liver became so enlarged  that you could detect the swellings  on_either side,_and it was only with  dimculty that 1 could get my clothes  on. A friend advised me to get Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills and take  them. I commenced this treatment,  and used nine boxes, which cured me  at that time. Then, about two or  three years afterward I was troubled  again with the swelling, but only on  my right side. I secured some more  Kidney-Liver Pills, and took them,  which finally cured me. I have not  been troubled in this way since. I  can cheerfully recommend Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills to anyone  having kidney or liver trouble.  "We have also found Dr. Chase's  Linseed and Turpentine excellent for  coughs and colds. In fact, any of  Dr. Chase's medicines which we have  used have been good."  Dr, Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  pill a dose, 25c a box, 5 for $1.00, at  all dealers, or Edmanson Bates &  Co.,  Limited,  Toronto.  A Slight Interruption  A soldier in a certain rcgimeiitout  in France was making determined  but unsuccessful efforts to light his  pipe, and at about the ninth attempt  an enemy shell came across, flinging  him flat on  the  ground and  plough-  ���������J***/**'    un     *1>/**     *���������**.������������������-* ���������������>���������*��������� Ii     ������-*1r**.Pn     ���������>*'" *���������  "/*������������������'     J-irt  had recovered somewhat he ' made  one more try���������remarking aggricved-  ly, "What with these French matches  and this 'ere bloomin' Belgian tobacco my life very soon won't be  worth living."  o@es fotato Overfeeding  Harm in Too   Much   Starch,   Says  Pennsylvania Official  Pennsylvania!? are addicted to eating too many potatoes, in the opinion of Dr. Samuel G. Dixon, health  commissioner of that state, who advises them to cat less of this food  and of meat. He admits, however.  that since one man's meat is another man's poison, the requirements of  a food administrator should be elastic enough to leave room for every  man to avoid the foods which experience has taught him are harmful  and still to get adequate nourishment.  . "Most of our food stuffs are made  up of different constituents," he says.  "A potato is largely composed of  starch whereas beefsteak is largely  composed of nitrogen or protein.  Starch represents so many heat-producing units, and beefsteak likewise  produces its own quota. This is so  when you consider the matter from  ft l3.1?orstorv ^oint; but if "-ou sisde  a test of the same values by feeding  these foods to human beings, you  would find the values varied greatly  because of the variations of the human or organic machinery which  handled them.  "The people of the state of Pennsylvania eot too much potato. The  large proportion of this vegetable  produces a catarrhal condition of  the digestive tract, which interferes  with digestion and ieaves the patient  over a long series of years producing starvation. Meat, as a rule, is  also overeaten by Pennsyl vatiias.  Just now, however,^ during the tension of wgf we need more meat than  usual."  lierman Kmciency  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  Finest Flower of Anarchy  Preparing Way for a Sane and Orderly System of Government  For warning  Russians  that     they  would be_German slaves if they fell  into the tSoisheviki trap and made a  separate peace with Germany,    General  Dukhonin,    the    commander-in-  chief of the    Russian    forces,     was  brutally assassinated by the    crazed  followers of Lenine and Trotsky. In  the  murder of Dukhonin  Bolshcvik-  ism reached- its finest flower of anarchy and violence.    It was a notification to all patriotic Russians of what  their fate would be if they fell into  Bolshcviki  hands  after  resisting   the  plans    of    the arch-traitors,   Lenine  and Trotsky.    It  is absurd  to  think  that  Russians    will long  submit   to  domination    by    such    lawless   and  tyrannical  forces, and  there is good  reason  to believe    that after    a few  more  excesses of    this    sort a   reaction will set in against thc Bolshcviki   that  will   sweep  them     out     of  power and prepare the way for   the  establishment  of a sane and  orderly  system   of    government.���������Springfield  Union.  Not Certain That It Is the Result of  the Form of Government  Germany   was   well    governed, in  certain   particulars;    it   had     grown  rich and powerful; it surpassed most  umci    anno   111   <x   vti.iici.jr    ui    wojro   uv������  necessary to enumerate here.        But  why? To the mind steeped ia  Prus-  sianism there was    but one    answer  possible.   It was the government! To  this    two objections at once present  themselves.    The first is that    there  are two kinds or degrees of_ efficiency;  the one  like  theirs*   which,     for  want of a better name, we may call  mechanical; the other of a iess tangible quality, easily  recognized,    but  hard to define, the efficiency o*    the  individual as opposed to the corporate efficiency of the community.    It  is  not   possible  here���������perhaps  it    is  not possible    at    all���������to    determine  which of these is the more to be desired.    But it is very apparent    that  what we  call   the  spirit    of    liberty  aligns itself rather    with^  individual  than with communal efficiency.   And  the second answer is not unlike the  first.     It  is   that   we   still  await   the  proof  that   the   desirable   factors    in  the position which the Germans have  attained, are  due  wholly  or  even in  considerable part  to  their  form     gI  government.    That is an assumption  which,   like  too    many     assumptions  proceeding from the same source, remains a dogma rather than a provable  proposition.���������Wilbur   C.   Abbott  in the January Yale Review.  A Scottish* scientist has discovered  a new metal which is believed to belong to the platinum group^ It is  called by himcanadium. He has obtained a few grams per ton sn the  pure state by treatment of certain  rocks found in Nelson, British Columbia,, There is some anticipation  that the new metal will find industrial uses, especially by jewellers.  MONEY ORDERS  ���������--ff He-  Remit by Dominica Express "oasy Order.  If lost or stolen, yon  est your money bacJc  The next time you suffer with  headache, indigestion, bilious*  ness or loss of appetite, try���������  LataMt Sal* of Any KMicia* in tt������������ World.  Sold ������T(mrwh������r������������  In boxot, 25c  il  i IM^A  ami-Bca:  a*  Hampering Restrictions  ���������WMMWM*  Bread Cards Necessary for Wedding  Guests in Sweden  In such sorely pressed neutral  countries as Sweden the war has resulted in rich and poor alike b ing  subjected to many restrictions heretofore unknown, says the January  Popular Mechanics Magazine. An  illustration of this���������not without its  humorous aspect���������is found in a  Swedish weddinp- itivitnlion rorenOy  received in this country by friends of  the bride and groom. The kilter were  members of two wealthy families in  Stockholm, nnd the handsomely engraved missive included an invi'lalimi  to a brntrjuct at one of the finest hotels in the Swedish capital. It was in  a notation at the bottom page that  the hand of war manifested itself iu  ii., , ,,...������. .     "1*1,. ���������-.       i .'..  .,      .  .          .���������'>"���������������������������         '       ���������������������������".���������>      j *''"  bread cards." This meant that well-  to-do hosts at weddiiijV!' could not.  provide the guests with bread except  in restricted amounts and in the  manner prescribed by law.  "Have you :tny ypecchc^ to iiuke  before congn*;i:i?"  "No," rvplk-tl . Senator Sorghum.  "I am perfectly :",.'i.tl!,fied to vote  witnout talking, rather than risk bc-  itifT claattiti<*.d with those who talk  without ihinhiiu**." ��������� Wnshinnfton  Star,  Worms sap thc strength and undermine thc vitality of children.  Strengthen   them   by  using     Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator to drive  out the parasites.  "Have you amused your baby  brother, Willie, and kept him quiet  while I was gone?"  "Yes, ma, and he hasn't opened his  mouth since you went away,"  "What did you do to amuse him,  Willie?"  "I gave him the mucilage, bottle to  suck."���������iJiiltiniorc   Aiwuilean.  ��������� m     Asthma No Longer Dreaded. The  dread of renewed attacks from asthma lias no hold upon those who have  learned to rely upon Dr. J. D. ICel-  logg's Asthma Remedy. So safe do  they feel that complete reliance is  placed on this true specific with the  certainty that it will always do all  that its makers claim. If you havo  not yet learned how safe you are  with this preparation at hand get it  today and know  for yourself.  Farm Book-Keeping  Only one per cent, of the farmers  of Duudas county, Ontario, wnere  the commission of conservation is  conducting illustration farm work.  were found to follow a satisfactory  method of farm accounting. A proper system has been installed on each  of lite Illustration farms selected by  tlie commission, which will show  where profits are made and where  losses arc incurred, and will be valuable and educative  to  the  rest    of  Not  Guilty  An N.C.O. on duty at a German  internment camp was looking  through the bathrooms and grouching at their untidy condition. Suddenly turning a corner, hc chanced  iiiioii :��������� tllmlniiftvf TVitr. \vlw������ vv'i'.  peering  through   the  doorway.  "Ui. vuvil" '.hoiitr.d thc -.ulilic;-.  "Have you been taking a buttii"'  "Aclt��������� vy you nay dat?" queried  lhc little ni*Hi ncivoiuly. "In cl<-r<"  vim missing?"  __ atutturlntt ovexcomo poslrl'  natural methods permanently roatora  natural ���������pecch. Graduate puplU every**  Where.   Free advice and literature.  THE ABNOTT INSTITUTE  KITCHENER.      -      CANADA  X33Z  luu^jznx?  j  coors  *,~min*/   ���������������  COTTON   ROOT   COMPOUND  c'qa. Sold lu Uircc Ur������ixc-i������ ol  ���������ImiKth. No L ft; N*>. X t������|  Ko 3. 13 per box OolA by ������!]  drujrrUta. or *������nt pret������id It*  plait) D������cV*re on rtcript ol  price   1'r*i? pamphlet Aildreal  YKtf COOK UKDICtMM CO.  nil NI������V CNKNCH AIMIOV. N*������ H.A ������.������  THERAPIOIM Kuf;^  wrie.nt ������uri r������������. ruin ni.^Mf *'v* . w ������, f -��������� i.^c* '-'-."Q"!  k vim KiDwtv ������iL������oocn oistAiitfc ai.oi.in' i-oiYcm,  nwe*   (iTtiec ho onuaaitTtoi w������n. ������i  roar t cm  ������0U0l������������Co   V*   ������ttkU������K*T   NCI* VOIIMLrilthHlol  tomuuro    vmiaic* mQiliMk ial)������   L������Ci-t.<a  UID CO  lUVKMIIOCIKO   IUUHTI������0   t-OWDOH    ttNll.  ������������w*������;ii'D������������o*������������ir*������r������L������������-.iro������oof   ������������lr Xo i ������������������  %   a% E?i W% /fls (r^? * ���������* *^r\   ' ���������*ti������,i H'*������������  UaS   *>U*<~ tJUfa*   U������**HO   MOllI      IMt***>ION     |ft   ON  teit i������ovv tr**!' tPniMDrotui ostium* rucumr*  Wi fif ������? LOSSES SGStlY VmiMB  V icier 1 ill \.r  tamer*   i<^k>  tut*.     l*>-iijwr Oi*y  *M������t*M l.htl<������tlM4'  fi UCtlBtJ   f������ll.  WtUtItMrtjriv-V'Miiiitt:'--.*.*L _  10-&u������i>*u.EilMiinaHi!������. %tM  ���������itM*������������������*j.w������tii������������inu������. ������������.oo  \SH:x������Yt*lta*4t, \.:\C::-ttSl ���������-���������MptcU xu J XltiMgr ;t.  Tim ������u������������Y������>������r1tr ���������������������'um���������*���������������,.������i>-l ..������������������������ I������ il .��������������������� !>������r������ 11  1M/������C< ttMKl*U<U������  \0   VU'UM'J   AM������   ikHl'W.I  W������(.V.   lw*.!*T o.'< CUT**.*-;;.    11 IUUjUaUuUM  II!  i      M# ...������  II  rJLs/  iVHOOOMii  HBBjjBaagE  MBBCBBBHWa  IB  aBMwa  'jf&fG-al  iSHKDHi  flHH  Qa*ffR������PE^9^^*BSfl  Iwhbbb  B  l  W.     N.     U.  1103 WitWifafii  --*������  ^Tfe**sia  sas*ai  ^tpe^&Faa!  "**"    '       ' "TT���������IT-  day   previous for re-examination for  Mrs. J. D. Spiers left on Wednesday  to spend a few days with Nelson  friende.  Bey. G. S. Wood is a Nelson visitor  this week, for the spring meeting of  Kootenay Presbytery.  .T. T">. Moore of Ksslo    voad sur*e*"*i-  s^c~- ���������^������������������J,      ..������*.?    .xx.      .SXXXXtUX*      riollAll llci C3  between trains on Saturday.  Clover Seed���������If you are needing any  of it the Mercantile Co. can supply  your needs at $35 per hundred pounds.  Mesdames Forrester and Gibbs had  th successful work-afternoon Red Cross  tea   on   Tuesday,   proceeds   totalling  ..ullui AUD v-'K2A3i    r'OE SAX/iS���������Wiii  deliver to a number of customers on  and after Feb. 15th.���������F. K. Smith,  Creston.    ���������  D. W. Briggs, Portland Ore., president of ihe Canyon City Lumber Co.,  is here on a short business visit at  present.  Oof-FEE���������Ground while you wait  from the best coffee obtainable. Try  a pound and  be convinced.���������Mawson  Bees Fob Laxe���������12-frame hives,  Golden Italians, $12.50 per hive delivered in. the Valley.���������W. V. Jackson, Creston.  Seed Potatoes- Fob Sale���������Gold  Coin yariety, and all free from scab.  ���������Apply Creston FruitGrowers Union,  Ltd., Creston.  The Kootenay River ferry, which  was out of commission during the  cold snap last week, resumed opera'  tions on Sunday.  Mrs. (Rev.) Wood spent a few days  with Nelson friends this week, along  with Mr. Wood, who was at a meeting of Presbytery.  overseas  service.  txe    was     agam  placed in Class D.  Eggs are coming in in slightly larger  quantities these days but there is still  a good demand and as high as 55 cents  a dozen is beingpaid,  Mrs. T. Baines, who has been undergoing   treatment   at tho    Cranbrook  liOSpiti&i iur Sue    past   t'vV'O   vv*5e*iS,   returned on Wednesday.  Price  UIW-UfitAiCi  OcHlCcc-i    WitS  Hayden,  $4.40.    Proceeds  tea oh Feb. 23rd, $10.60.  H  ,<1 ������,..������,  K .���������-...���������   ua6SaKr  C.P.R. depot,   returned   on   Saturday  from  Fernie,   where  he had bsen the  Wine of  Jj      *fl    o  iCl    LA%  ;a  The very thing you require just now to tone  up your system as it  contains a blood purifier  x~~i~ <~-*A *���������-.    l :ij._  wiih; a.i������u ayavxnn uunucr.  Contains as much cod liver  oil as any wine of cod liver  oil on the market, but you  cannot taste it owing to  - vehicles used.  Fin*  preparation for young  and old.  Creston Drug &Book Go.  Phonte 6?  CRESTON  1\1,      C&1I  a business visitor at Ores=  ton on Wednesday���������his first trip to  town in almost four years.  The high cost of living has hit Ford  c-vrs. R. S. Bevan, the local agent,  received word on Friday last, that the  price of these had gone up $109.  Kev. Hillas Wright of Cranbrook  took both services in the- Creston  Presbyterian church last Sunday,  Rey. Mr. vVood doing duty at the  former city.  J. E. Rice of Calgary, who owns  some land north of town, was a visitor  here on Wednesday, "looking up" at  his holdings, as. he puts it, and incidentally doing some business for the  Exceisior Life Assurance Co. which  he represents.  The mats donated the Red Cross by  Mrs- J. Hayden were drawn for at the  tea on Saturday. Mrs. Fraeiick (holding the winning ticket. The tickets  on the violin are selling weii, and it  promises to be quite a money maker  for this good cause.  The dramatic society is rehearsing  twice a week on "Mr. Bob," whieh  will be presented for Military Y.M.C.  A. benefit on Easter Monday evening,  followed by a dance. The admission  has been fixed at ?5c. for reserved  seats, and 50c. general admittance.  There will be service in Christ  Church both morning and evening on  Sunday, with celebration of Holy  Communion at morning prayer. Rev.  Mr. Mahood has four candidates in  preparation for confirmation, and  Bishop Douli will probably be here in  May.  S. A. Speers and Guy Constable  were visitors at Nelson^ a couple of  days this week, for the annual meeting of the Associated Boards of Trade  of Eastern B.C. Three of the four  resolutions submitted by them from  the Creston board were favorably  received.  Lou Yee, who has been chef and all  the rest of it at the Prcific restaurant  fop the past five years, o*ave up possession to the new owner, Dong Lang  and Dong Barney, on Wednesday.  Louie will devote all his time to the  Lupton ranch, which he purchased  last summer.  With the vote of the soldiers in  England at election time still to come  R. F. Green's majority is 3,179 over  Mr. Maxwell. The soldiers yotes in  America und France totalled 047 for  Green and 67 for Maxwell, with apparently none at all for the  unfortu-  Red Citoss���������The  following fninii'-iul  treasurer has the  receipts to report  for Feb. 26th: Donation, C. B. Mc-  Callum, Eriekson, $2. Membership  fee $2. Proceeds of tea $3.05. Pio-  ���������ceeds of raffle of mats donated by Mrs.  Bill  jlllLK Ol.'K STICK is imly reasonably large we believe we  have  jiiHl   (ip'-rn'il   up a lim* of  .Spring  GoodH  that will  appeal to Un* iiioHt exacting along with the most careful  buy-TH.    (N'ltnirily in  the mutter  of price we know our  offering.*" cannot be excelled.     We submit for your inspcction--  Cottons.  Flannelettes,  inr;Iwlin# the grey Htripwl.  Ginghams, in stripes and chocks.  Prints, in several pretty <lcHijjrns.  Towelling    ('rash, Di.sh, and Hand Towels.  An   equally  attraet.ive   di*plny,   with   tin*  Quoits   eipiiilly-  Httiwt ividy  priced,  will  hi-  found   in  Iiie  Liu lie*,' Heel,ion of |,h������������  ,;,��������� ��������� ,���������        *.������������������������������������   ���������.   ' f i t... ....' I      ,.,....'.., 'I'....   .1    .,       ...  Colored and Lisle Hose in all sizes.  Corset Embroidery  .T^.^4. *lrf4...'w*   i.X~*iX.  We ni'Ki^i-nt. t.li/tl. you >jj������-1   lii-i���������!��������� liitfon   /iiii-.i ii l iiiriii h ,ui'  broken.  Then* will he brink He||in</ the next fi*w dity*  LADIES' WEAR     We ha\>r a larh) inrhnrrie nf thh rtrpartmc  t'Vc'-V Saturday ofletHhOH, frotn J to H o cloi Is.  ���������ultUDUt   .U4.M  ers  Stan. Hendren, who reported for  military service at Vancouver about  the middle of January, is now en  route oye&seas, according to word  received here last week. Along with  the same contingent is C. C. Manifold, a former cashier in the Bank of  Commerce, latelv at Golden.  Auctioneer Rose had quite a successful auction sale of the surplus effects  of Messrs. Goodwin and Fraser on  Saturday afternoon at the Union  warehouse. Prices on implements  and some of the furniture were high,  while other household effects, such as  beds, went ridiculously cheap in some  cases.  During the noon-hour lull in trie  hum of industry on Friday a group of  four deer came up from the Goat River  bottom along  Fourth  Street getting  ..1 x    *������*.���������    *.      i���������x;     i : j;���������  <xui]uz>i>   hi'jU    tuwu     ucivre    uciu>4     uio-  turbed. A couple of them got away  toward Wynndel along the C.P.R.  tracks, but the other two made for  Goat mountain.  Although St. Patrick's Day falls on  Sunday and will have" to be observed  on Bionday, March 18th, the celebration Koly Cross church ladies are  preparing for that night in the Auditorium will be none the less genuine.  Whist for the card players and dancing with Creston orchestra music.  Gentlemen $1, ladies 50c.  F. Belanger was a business visitor  at Nelson a couple of days this week.  The firm have the teams busy hauling  the posts cut across the Kootenay to  town side of the ferry, from which  point they will be later hauled for  loading. Owing to the shortage of  snow the post cutting crew has been  greatlv reduced  the past two weeks.  The Red Cross ladies staged a very  successful shower and tea on Saturday afternoon in Speers' Hall. The  shower was to secure articles to fill  personal property bags for the soldiers  entering hospital in England and  France, and upward of 150 very useful  articles came in. The tea was also a  money-maker to the  extent of $10.80.  Miss E. Peck of Bhiekfoot, Idaho,  booker for the Chautauqua circuit,  was a business visitor here on Friday  and Saturday, and was successful in  getting the necessary names to the  guarantee for a three-day Chautauqua  to be held in Creston in October or  November. Twenty-one citizens were  secured as guarantors aud six entertainments are to be given.  The Presbyterian Willing Workers  had almost 100 young and old out to  their sociable in the church on Friday  night, when a programme of music,  games and contests was presented,  followed by refreshments. The receipts were in the neighborhood of  $9.00. Mrs. Wood is now at the head  of the society, which is becoming  quite a. faetor in church activity.  Encouraging news came from Spokane yesterday from C. O. Rodgers.  The hospital doctors who haye his  son, Flopd's, case iu charge have some  hopes of being able to save the foot,  though not stating definitely as yet  that they can do so. Floyd is now  resting much easier making the situation much more hopeful all round.  Mi*, and Mrs. Rodgers   are  both  still  ...!,l.   .1.   .    ..     *  ���������viim uric |J������U'l������-*HI.  A. Lindley of the B.C. Fruit Market,  Lethbridgi*. Alta., and well known in  fruit selling circles in the Valley, is a  yisitor here, this week. While in town  he disposed of bis ten-acre ranch here  to .Frank (Icily of Coleman, Altu.,  who was bete Sunday and Monday.  We understand Mi-. Colly propose1*  putting a family on the place and is  prepared to spend some money in  developing it, especially for soft fruits.  If the Ne.iHon'H and fair-day weather  are propitious there can be no doubting thiil. the 1018 Cranbrook exhibition will be the best ever. Last week  the ol'lieerH were clionou, aiv:J the  (JicsloM delegation lo serye in that  capacity are Me.ssrn. Jas. Compton, C.  O. KodgeiH, (!. V. Hayttri, li*. C, Gibbs,  W. V. JiiclcHon and 11. S. Bevan. Two  IimmI  iHiiiirH Il.ivl'    ult-iO     ht'l'll    i;ll*>Mkll iUi  puii'iiiieHrieH,     They  are   Mrs.    Hayes  and AIih. W. .laekHMi.  of shower | acknowledges the following work  ' brought- in on Feb. 26th: Socks���������Mrs.  Knott 3 pairs, Mrs. Crosthwaite 2,  Mrs. J. W. Hamilton 1, Mrs, H. Hamilton 1. Pyjamas���������Mrs. Botterill, 1  suit. Canyon City Auxiliary 7, Miss  Dodd, 1 trench cap. Donations of  material for trench caps are acknowledged from Mrs. Knott, Mrs. Hayes  and Mi-s. Richardson, and a parcel of  linen from Mrs. Crosthwait.  At a special meeting of the Creston  board of trade or- Wednesday night-  Guy Constable was chosen to represent the board at a returned soldiers  convention at Victoria on Monday  next. Land settlement for the veterans will be discussed and  Mr.  Con-  Cranbrook Poultry Association is  having a monthly show of birds, one  particular variety being shown each  month.  Nearly 500 roeri ar-e now on the payroll of the Rossland mines, and this  will be increased to 850 if miners can  be had.  The News claim the Trail smelter  payroll is up to $150,000 a month���������  about^l300 employees drawing down  this total.  t Koote-  sts?ble will be there to see th  nay Flats is fully considered. Capt.  Crompton, who is now stationed at  the cofist, will also be asked to attend  and help look afterCreston's interests.  Next Friday night, March 8th,  Alice Siding Knitting Club will have  the last of their whist drives. This  one will also be at the home of Mrs.  Pease, and the admission is 25c. If  sleighing is available rigs will meet  those going from town as far in as the  snow will permit; and if its wheeling  other vehicles will take the crowd  out without extra charge. Refreshments will be served and the best time  you ever had is assured. All welcome.  The March meeting of the Women's  Institute is announced for Friday  afternood next. There will be two  addresses. One on hospital work  amongst the soldiers in England, by  Bliss Erickson of Cranbrook, who,,was  with the St. John Ambulance corps  for two years, and the other "Artiflcal  feeding of infants" by a local member.  Members will bring along their  needles and thimbles", as there will be  Red Cross sewing, as well as the usual  10-cent tea at the close. v*  War flour made its appearonce in  Creston this week, when the Farmers  Institute received its initial shipment.  It is selling at 10 cents a hundred  cheaper than the Mother's Favorite  brand formerly handled by the Institute. Those who have used it  diSer in their opinions concerning the  new fiour, some claiming  it   does not  gii iiS lihV iii GiArviiig   AS   tile   old brand,  though it  is generally admitted  the  quality   of the bread   turned out  v.s  "illct~. sic crnnrl.  =!---- ������3 '  1\ E. Goodwin left yesterday with a  car of stock and effects for their new  home at Glenavon, Sask., where he is  going to tackle prairie farming on a  'quarter section, alongside John Fraser  of Deer "Lodge, who ulscP pulled out  with a similar car the same day. Mrs.  G^oodwin and the family will follow in  about  ten    days.     Creston     loses   a  After trying out the town for three  months H. E. Stevenson, a Kaslo  blacksmith, has decided to quit, and  move to Alberts.  Better winter weather than they  have been having in the Okanagan  this year might be searched for in  vain, says the Vernon News.  Trail will haye a branch of the  Great War Veterans Association.  The town now has about 20 returned  heroes who are back to stay.  rn i!L.         ,.4_       ^.i        ^. l ..  xu������    iiurai-y      ix\>      vnxr-      vuuvmcacni'  soldiers' hospital at Balfour received a.  donation of about 500 books from ;i  ladies' organization at Cranbrook last  week.  During the few days  of below-zero  weather last  in  most   parts   of  B.C. the mercury never even touched  zero at Kaslo, acoording to the  Eootenaisn. ^  Nelson thermometers were being  read in the real Nelson fashion at! last  week. At the height of the cold snap  four above zero was the coldest they  could make it.  Gv*iinil w.ii.Trc eeiiiric!l will i^l" the  city team. They figure it out that to  keep the horses and employ a teamster entails an expenditure of $1620  a year, whereas all the teaming there,  will be to do this year will not be cn-.-r  $816 worth.  mighty Hue citizens in the departure  of Tommy Goodwin :ind everybody  wishes him gilt edge good  luck   in his  ruMnu /retovoi rev m<jt  In the matter of an application loathe issue of >t duplicate Certificate- of  Title lo Block 7 of Lot 81)1, Group 1,  Kootenay District, Province of British Columbia, Map 608.  Notice is hereby given that ft is my  intention to issue at the expiration of  one month after the first pnblicat'n n  hereof a diioiicate of the Certificate of  the name of Thomas Quaife, whicri  Certificate is dated the 23rd day of  November. 1007, and numbered 8817a.  O  Sire at  I1C? ������\    lIUUl'l'lKI l\ lll^.j  I  Dated at the L;in-i Kegistr-  Nelson, B.C.. this  26th "dav'of January, 1918.  E. S. STOKKS.  Dist.net Regi*-ti;ir  *V. .     ��������� '���������     " '       -     -.1-1' 4'-    ...        ������.'-*.        %        1(    IO  - ���������-j\:   in   umi    (ill iiiiuio ion,   r mi.   x,   i. io.  !r,e niOiisar.ii and Fifty  ���������.. ���������! . ...i.  i.,-���������       ���������-    * ��������� ������i        ' ��������� ��������� i ��������� "i'��������� ".��������� ��������� ���������-   or oilier matoial suituble for trench  capM wiii Kii'nily oblige by leaving  muiiH' nl tin* I'cil ('i'dhh depot. The  hug*' unmix"! of lIioM- Hindi' up here  (lit* punt. Ihri'i' iiiontliH him exha.iii.ted :  (lie : upply of niiitiii.il ou Ii.Oiil. Tin-  iiMi**iiImih !���������  if i (;<��������� wi'.'!:   :���������!'���������'������������������:::���������':: '.'-..'ii  I tlmii'H  gi.nd.     Workci-h,  me   aluo  re-  t .  I  in  will)/.     I I l.-i (      y.-HIIV     IIM-Ill IX'I Kllip     III  ' I'ltroiii'.-igiiiK Mumbi'i-i', **-" of I hern |uiv  : ing up doi'iuj; hYbni.-iry.  lOiiiiiiiiii mi  No.   1 ���������  Government   Stanclard-  Stcclc Brigg\s &. Co. Lion  Brand, and   Rcnnic's First  Oualitv,   while   it  lasts,   at  per hundred.  EWE5H3  Aga rrr BOB &&  IGSHUBI fafflliallBG lit)  LI v rr ED  JM  lil.O      ('||IIM<       Tin-  S* ot ib     !������������������������������ I ������������������in !���������>  WltllfrWIIlWHIM  msw&fmmmxm  K^nMHfl|0^nga  mrnm  se������  mLmmmmmsmem  IttiSBatfiW'BH'

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