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Creston Review Apr 19, 1918

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Array ���������    '���������������������������-'"^t���������^'- '   V.    '��������� ���������' --    . ''.'-'V. *'    '.���������"' ,  'aV'%3'  $      *      nor-   *? t-5. -1-r* i. ^  tt "iV-'V-C  ^5s--^-**w f" Y-���������-: ii Y  i :'^������isi4^e|Li^  ������������������-i-Y.YYY*'/S7^^^  h-^   ww  ���������    ������  Vol. X������  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 1918  "NO. 11  ������������������Iffir* Q**afiaVaS  iRBe  waav  lome ^Kpanences  Folks who had an   idea  that  the  work of Forestrv e"*w.ft.r* qvai*raas was .     - .v ,       "T    ���������' Y" ". I SKiacunc* losrs one aay wnen  almost as qevom ot excitement as bush  work in this part of the country, wiii  j-sad with interest the letter that follows, from Pte. Jos. Heath, who left  here just a year ago last Sunday, with  the Creston-trained Forestry corps.  Pte. Heath, however, is not with Capt.  Mallandaine's detachment. On account of measles breaking out in the  hut in which Pte. Heath was quartered on arriving in England, he was detained in Britain after the Maiian-  daine forces had pulled out, and in  consequence Pte. Heath was detailed  for service with the 51st Canadian  Forestry Corps.    He writes in part:  I am going to see if I can give yon a  short account of what we have passed  through since we arrived in France  - last July. When we first landed on  French soil we first went into a rest  camp for a few days, after which we  proceeded to a Forestry base to await  orders. There was **. good deal of  speculation as to where we should be  sent, and all kinds of rumors were  afloat.     Sometimes  it was   the   Py-  ciyilian life. For the whole seven  months we were there I never saw a;  man. woman or child escept soldiers.  It did not take long to discover that  we were in a warm corner, and our  first experience from bursting shells  was from the French 75's.    We were  we At3������i'u.  a Bun aeroplane some distance away,  and cur guns opening ore on it. xt  was not long before they scored a hit,  and the plane started to come down,  and made directly for where we were  working, the guns pumping in shells  as fast as they could. By the time it  reached us it was just over the tree  tops, and the shells were bursting all  around us, and I tell yon we scuttled  for the cover of any handy tree or log  for protection. It is surprising how  big you feel,  and how small   a   log  "VVhCD ;Oii ax'B seeding rviiigt* iOi*  the first time.  The 'plane came down just the other-  side of the camp, and the Hnns were  immediately made prisoners. The  machine not being much hurt was  taken charge of by the French.  Battles in the air over our heads were  airo^v  ������rl������v  .<\/*i*������i*������'������'*������fci.r*nf������������*������o  ���������������������*.  flirto  *cir������*t\Ckl~ViOY*  One Saturday afternoon we saw two  brought down���������one in flames. At  times the air fighting would be so  fierce that a perfectly clear sky wouid  In a couple- of hours be entirely over-  renees,   then   the Swiss  border, and j cast with the putfs of shrapnel smoke,  and we had to be constant!'"' takinw  cover from falling nose caps and pieces  of shell.  again a forest near the front.  Efartgereus to Work at Skidways  But it was not this sort of stuff that  worried us most; it was the high explosive, bigger shells from Fritz's guns  meant especially for us. We used to  hate seeing his old sausage balloons go  up on a. clear day when we were working in the open, as he would try to get  us wherever possible. One place  where we worked used to foe pretty  CarcfaUy Outfitted  One day the order came for us to  fall in, and we were issued with steel  helmets, which looked very suspicious,  -and once again we loaded up our stuff  and got aboard the train, and after a  day and a night's travel found ourselves at a big military centre, and  were issued two gas masks apiece.  We knew then that we wore going  somewhere where it was pretty warm  After a couple of days'gas mask cgriih  ioci������dtag.*e<5*tiig^  into a  chaajber filled With   gas, we  vi-- ������* ������s and'say.   he would pepper  once more entrained and proceeded on  our way to the scene of operations,  Two more days brought us to our  headquarters, and there rail communication ended. We went up to our  forest, about ten miles away, by  motor lorries, and those ten miles was  a revelation of the savagery of the  Huns. Ruined houses along the way5  farms laid waste, villages blown to  pieces, large apple and other fruit trees  ruthlessly cut down or slashed around  thc trunk so they would die���������not a  dozen or two, but thousands. These  were the sights that met our eyes,  and then to crown all we passed  through it large town blown out of all  recognition. We passed through almost three miles of streets on both  sides of which the debris of houses  was piled to allow traffic to take  place.  Eleven tables of players and quite a  gathering of spectators were on hand  for the Bed Cross whist   drive   and.  dance at the dance hall on Saturday  night, under theauspices of the Wynndel ladies, and both from the social  and financial   standpoints the affair  was a grand success.   At cards practically all the prizes went out of town.  .First for ladies went to Mrs. Hayes of  Creston, and the second prize fell to  Miss E. Arrowsmith of the same town,  who beat Mrs. Piper in the cut, their  scores   being  a    tie.    For   the   men  Gerald Craigie of Erickson was first  and in the cut for second  R. S. Bevan  had the best of it with Geo. Huscroft,  jr., of Creston also.    Carl Carlson was  the winner of the low  scoring honors.  There was dancing for half an hour  after cards and then lunch was spryed,  the spread being in  Wynndel's best  style, and very innch appreciated by  those   who had  driven   from   town.  During cards and for the dance excellent music was provided by E. Butterfield and   Monrad   Wigen   on the  violin   and   Misses    Alice   Carr   and  Florence. Bathie  and    Mrs.    W.   J.  Cooper    on    the.   piano.    The  violin  donated by E. Butterfield was raffled,  and the proceeds of the raffle and the  admissions will net at least $35 for the  Creston   Red   Cross.    In  their dance  hall "Wynndel has an ideal place for  such an affair, and the splendid lunch,  swell music, good   prizes   and genial  hospitality should assure them a good  crowd    whenever    they    attempt   a  similar affair.���������Jyi>.]  trouble with his leg, owing to a mishap with a log some time ago, and it  has become so troublesome that he  Will likely go to Nelson hospital for  treatment.  Mrs. A. Miller, Miss Alice Carr and  Cecil Moore were "Wynndel visitors  for the whist drive and dauee on Saturday night.  Trennie Long, who spent the win-  er at Kitchener, has signed up at the  Compton ranch for the summer. Jas.  Eastlake is also booked up for the  season at the same place.  Conserve Food is  tpHg-vi     s*a a    1?     ���������    m * s       b  I alic ac Insatiate  Geo. Ferguson, a Nelson horse buyer, was yisiting local ranchers on  Wednesday, in quest of work horses.  He purchased W. A. Pease's heavy  team and also a bay mare.  The first instalment of road work in  this section is now complete. T. Ross  was down as far as, the Constable  ranch with the road scraper one day  last week.  Destruction Everywhere  It was pitiful. Churches, private  houses, schools, public buildings,  factories; it was utter ruin���������a mass of  broken masonry and twisted iron  work. It was hard to conceive how  man could become possessed of such  devilry. And, to crown it all, the inhabitants had been carried off into  slavery, or something worse. I met  French soldiers afterwards who told  mo that they not heard anything of  their wives or daughters   of hojw or  aaaOliilOVn,    Vv'aia",   had    Ml'CII    i,II Iter I HWHV  three years before, and did not know  whether they woie living or dead.  Once out of the town it was the  riunio thing over again in the way of  ruined houues and villages, and then  we arrived at the forest where wo  wore to commence logging. And a  splendid piece of timber it was. with  ItliH*** *���������'������"������ .'intl Civ^cii Lice;., mum; oyer  four feet at the stump and forty feet  to tho first branch. The Germans  had about a year and a half earlier  brought over a lot ofRumiaa priu..uiv.>  and made them fell a lot of ti-eeu and  build auawmill, but just as thuy started operating   tlie  latter  the   French  IUC)   C     %..Jx\.h.k     iw%.*C������t.         ****���������.*,       ii*  V.* * hit.  a,������V TJ        tUV  Germano  blew   up  their  ujill   bofoiv  they left.  Aeroplane Shell* Men at Work  We had to nut to work   to build our  mill and fiturt ''kidding the Iog������.    Our  rittVIt) Willi  IiihI    iiliiilnS     tlir<-<-     iiiihv! behind the trenched and in the   midbt of  lit),     it was  tiie   skiuW&yS   wiiere tiJe  logs were brought to alongside the  light railway. On one side wat a shed  with a glass roof, full of shrap������el  holes, in which we used to eat our  dinner. Then came the track, and  then the skidways from which we  loaded the logs onto the trucks. A  locomotiye would take four trucks at  a time to the mill, some five or six  miles away.  One Saturday morning while we  were working here up goes old sausage  and glasses right across to us. About  11 o'clock over came a couple of shells,  but they fell 200 yards short and about  100 yards to the right. Haif an hour  later up coiw*b two more, this time 100  yards short aud stiil to the right.  Nothing further happened until just  as we had finished dinner, when along  comes two more. I was sitting uown  in the shed and the other seven of our  party were sitting on the skidways  outside. I just had time to hear them  coming and the fellows outside scuttling amongst the logs, when they  burst just, on a level with us but 50  yards to the right. Happily no one  was standing up und all escaped  injury, but he hud got our range to a  nicety.  Our Narrowest Escape  Well,   we   started   work,   and   the  wagons started  bringing  in   logs   as  nam,*   -ind w*>   hnt-fier,   t.ht>   t.a,*ii,������n������������������a,.u  oil' as fast us we could knowing that  now having got our range it would  not be long before the brutes would  pepper us for all thoy wore worth.  One thing I am thankful for is a good  sense of hearing und it stood mo in  good stead that day. Of course in  loading logs onto iron cars what with  the chinking of the deckitu*- line und  the many other sounds there is al-  wayo a lot of noiHO and one ban to  keep on the alert to hear a shell coming amidst the din, und especially  when your own guns are booming on  every side. Prcnently I just managed  to hear them coming and at my shout,  ���������*T������rw������lr out, Iw������vh. b<'������*������������ 0*'*y eonuv"  everyone dropped tools and fell Hat on  the ground between the bkidwayn,  under Un* I'-ir;', or v.'h',tov'*r p������*of,enUon  wan liandieul. And they started  burnt iiig all around uh, we expecting  every minute to hoar norne one yell  out but no ������i>������*! did no, and nfter ������.  while the bombardment conned.  Canyon City had a small delegation  at the Red Ci*oss -whist drive and  dance at Wynndel on Saturday night,  Victor W^sling-fefekig *"them- down; in  his car. They travelled in the best of  luck, too, Victor Johnson winning the  violin that was raffled at the affair.  A purebred Holstein hull has been  added to the herd at the Company  farm this week, the animal having1  been secured at the government farm  at Agassi/.. Mr. C. Blair has also just  brought in a purebred Hereford bull  from Calgary. Both are splendid  lookiug animals and of the very best  breeding.  Frank Swanson left on Monday to  spend a few days with friends in Nelson.    G.  Erickson  accompanied him.  t������_..     T7i...a     ,._.������      ������u.:���������    xtrx-ix��������� ...,  neii   .ujiiimet;   and   xviajm    aVmuc ui-  rived on Tuesday and are working at  the liiill. There is a lot of baseball  material here now, and it is likely a  team will be got together to play  Creston and Erickson.  Mrs. E. W. Klingensmith left this  Week for Ball River, where she will  spend the summer, Mr. Klingensmith  having the position of filer at the mill  at that point.  The C.P.R. crew is loading out a  couple of cars of ties here this week3  taken out by A.'G. Samuelson on contract last winter.  Miss Jane Long left on Tuesday for  Nelson, where she is spending a few  days with friends.  The Winlaw logging camp broke up  last week, and the log drive is now  under way to the booming grounds at  Duck Creek.    In addition to logs the  Mrs. Huscroft, sr., who was taken to  the hospital at Nelson last week,  where she underwent an operation, is  making a very satisfactory recovery  at last reports.  Miss Gertie Knott of Nelson, who  has been home on two weeks' holidays,  returned to that city on Saturday.  On Friday night she was guest at a  party in her honor given by Mr. and  Mrs. Embree at the Auditorium,  Creston, which was a most enjoyable  affair���������at which about fifteen  couple   a  VV1.-.K.--    }������lv:oClaf.  John and Chaw, lluseroft were Nelson visitors the early part of the week,  the latter having some dental work  attended to.  Winlaws have also taken out seyeral  tkousand cedar poles.  V  yv. G. Littiejohn :jg-' busy at >Jan<L  clearing operations at present, getting  another four acres ready" for cultivation.  Strawberry plants in this section  have come through in good shape, and  at present show no ill-effects of the  rather dry autumn season. On the  Martin ranch the plants never looked  better at this time Of year.  Miss V. Dalton of Trail arrived on  Tuesday to spend a short holiday with  her sister, Mrs. Hilton.  Gerald Craigie, who has been working at Trail for the past three months,  is home for a few days holidays.  Geo. Lend beater .and John Graham  are the iii-sb to report the arrival of  spring colts, both the young animals  being quite likeiy lookers.  Mr. Butts, who has had a logging  camp at Goat Riywr Crossing all  winter, has a crew at work at the old  Paulson mill site getting things in  shupe to take care of a drive of poles  which he proposes floating that far  for loading purposes. It is also reported that the old mill is to be rebuilt and put to work again cutting  the Piiuison Company logs. The firm  is now operating on sixteen miles  of limits in the Kitchener country.  Mrs. R. J. Long bus been a Nelson  yisitor for some days past with her  mother, Mrs. Huscroft, jr., who is  ui)ileri>'()"n<r t.wiil.miMit at, the hospital  in that city.  Forty-one members and a number  of visitors were out for the April  meeting of Creston Women's Institute on Friday last, tlie features of  which were Red Cross sewing, a  demonstration on hat making, and an  address of "Food Conservation" by  Mrs. H. A. McKowan of Cranbrook.  The talk on food saving covered the  subject thoroughly, showing the need  for it if the Allies are to be anywhere  near adequately fed during ; ie period  of the war, as well as suggesting ways  .������ ������������������ f^    .wo.������������n   77. %7 .77������r. I ���������������������   ..      .... Vk*.^.. ���������.aSn 1    r.^ .���������  nuu xxxKitXtlxa   rjxx*rx*Z\������jr   %jj   otauouauual o<%������-  ing in needed foodstuffs can be affected with little or no inconvenience to  the Canadian people, and with beneficial effect on.our general good health.  In addition to being irarefully prepared the address was equally Well presented, and made a decided impression  on all who beard it.  In *-eply to a letter to the Creston  Board of Trade asking the board's cooperation iu establishing a Y.M.C.A.  here, the Institute was informed that  the undertaking was quite beyond the  means of the community, and suggested that the Institute, which is  anxious to establish a place of amusement and recreation for the boys of  the town, bend their efforts to having  all the boys under 18 years join up  with the boy scouts.  The letter from the board alto put  the quietus on stories that have got  abroad that the Y.M.C.A. is operating  a hut for the prisoner's at Morrisssy  internment camp. Careful investigation proves that the alleged Y.M.C.A.  work, at Morrissey is the same as the  prisoners of war work carried on for  the benefit of British prisoners in  Germany and-to whisjh the Institute  alien    sympathisers    in   the   United  States.       ������  During the progress of the meeting  Red Cross sewing negotiated ten^  dozen handkerchiefs, four and a half  dozens of which were made from  material supplied by the Institute.  The wire frame made by Mrs. Thurston in her hut-making demonstration  was raffled at 5 cents s. chance and  netted $1.15, which goes to the prisoner of war fund, along with $4.85, the  proceeds of the tea served by Mesdames, Maxwell, Cotterill, Hayden  and G. Johnson.  The book and magazine- shower for  the Balfour sanitarium .brought in  magazines from Mesdames Ebbutt.  Forrester, McMurtrie, MasVaVil, Botterill, Embree, E. Cartwright and  Ainicy Walmsley, with a book from  Mrs. M. Young. There Was also a  puzzle shower, which was remembered by Misses Phyllis and Margeory  Hamilton, Lillian and Hose Cherrington, Mrs, St. Jean, Mrs. Dow. Mrs.  Cook, Mrs. G. Johnson and Mrs. J W.  Hamilton.  on Sunday morning, when clocks were  advanced an hour. The night crew  on the yard engine are wondering how  they will fui*e on the April payroll on  this hour that they gained, and for  which service was not rendered.  j^IInntB SidflsBgy  0>xJ ���������*-    \-4m  at, fct CI***/  a^.**/ t, ������������|  4  w������* \v������*re right out of the  triiek   of   nil  y^t- t.     *������������ |>   ���������<*���������������*.  "Continued on Page IT*  ux.ll\..x. ..jiaaaai*^   a. a  ed by the daylight saving regnlatioiiH.  Just now very little daylight is going  to waste mo what's the odds whether  the e!oc!'!'. are moved on or not..  CI win. Huti'Ii.a'e. was a Nelson visitor  over the week-end and the m*w  change in time hIiuohI reunited in Iiih  miHhing Un* ieouijuoaiing lioine inmuUiy.  Jack Smith in spending a few dtiyn  thte weelr with friotidn  In  Oranhrnotc.  Jan. Compton \h bui.y at. present putting In a new wire fence, on the emnt  side, of bin ranch, between   the Hiviui*  SireSaB-  W. B. Forward ol' Crouton was a  visitor here on Tuesday having an old  time chat with Mayor Daly on early  day.** in Ontario ami home rule for  Ireland.  Mrs. M. McOuUough of Nelson is ; Rev. J. S. Mahood will bo here for  spending a few days here at present \ English Church M*rvice on Sunday  with   her   mother.   Mm.   Ike   Lewi������. 1 night,   the  Sabbath   evening   service  rial..., ,...     i.,.4������������      /'      ..::.... ,:.,,w     1. >...������....    I ,........,<   -    ������l,.,.,     al,..  ^...71, ..   \j.   {. 7...... ������V.*~........ ".W..-W... .������ *,^v........,^, .   - ������ .   f,  >.     . a. ,������*>-...   v-< ....... v>.  couple  of days  the latter part of the | Tuesday night��������� gatherings.  i Pte. Geo. Cain, who was railed b.u-k  Mr. Bradley of Cranbrook in now : t������ Ui^lanil for wiirwi-viw* in Hi*|it������iii-  holding Uown tho Jarrel-t job nl ili������v ln*r, lUlt. anil who just got hnek |<*  slip, Mr. lloneynmn having retired (*nu,hi*ook Ia������t, week,  last week, and will probably nig.i up rmuily has res-bled for  tor overseas sin-vici*.  where    the  about    three  HOII mill a>|in������ia.i   |>aiai.a .!.  ������,..!..       Ka.vlllil.l.M-       ...I ������.  Port lull thin week.    Il<  ..     I..... w.     f a-M.M  lias   bad Home  Mi'/i, Hen lies was a Creston caller on  Koturday. Mrs. .lonen of lin.-ikaiiook  wn:i here tlu* same day, in route lo  the capita).  Mi'i:. aSa'innan and children w������������re  Crei'ton culler., on Monday, and Mrs.  L;i.*.':Sjy wa:i at. the mrrrotroii:: :.:;��������� ;-.;���������  Hod CrnKii meeting on Tne.-nlay.  Hiidar fell   in   with daylif-hl  saving  year.-.  Sird.tr   does   not   .-eel*!  nights    jutil    now,     w  11 ......I :.     :.. a a  ...... t.,.j   ...........x.,*       aia  ami -Cleveland.   Ohio  with lit othethooi)   hu  ',.    ..U..V  t\...  (m.WiI 1,..  the snine o'  th     Kugineer  ������.-������ nl .limii i i-n!  In   eonne-:liou  ine*.*.. and  mav  If.-.-...-,  I'oul  U  ��������� *.-,���������  I    0������-  ������_'������������. >."(.-i.  if;,.i.n ;.,.  .it.      Illi.l    VllUlllll ���������jrn^  ^-rrsTpTtorpA"^'  R  ������i0  _ la������ *4V*  M9d������������������������������*��������������������������� iSl  e BPjtygH^B a,*! ���������^gaBMHam  In    ������U    countries.     A9ja    tor    our    IN V ���������-.*���������������  TOR'S ADVISER,  which  will he sent free  MAAAVia    ax    2rma\Aw������T.  554   !7nir������������rsity  St.,  Montreal.  iePams I  t'Asa *?eHeve������*l fro a (Few clayg &y s  tekiseg 30 drops of RSolber Selgel'S <������  er Syropaftermealsasdcnretirinsr. *>  g SS dissolves th������ lime and acid s  2> accumulation in the muscles and (d  # joins* so these deposits can be f>  oj ....-������������������ .11-J xi ���������������:_���������;.������,.���������.:,, ���������������������������*'   (9  ������������ ccrcnese. Seigcl'o Syrup, also ^  ~ laswa ss **Estrac������^o������ scoots," a^j  ������ontoimnodope nor other ���������tronsr ������  *> drags to kill or mask the pain of (������  <e rhausraaiissa o? sUHabago. it re= *)  ~ moves the cause*   50c. a bottle ������  at tiruggi*t������. n  4^e&&G&m^G&'2S&&3&'3&9$<'3<  Heip t������ Produce Own Food J  Grain Growers Should Be   Free   to  Concentrate on Grain Production This Year  Speaking at the first oi* ihe scries  of meetings being held under the  auspices of the Regina Poultry Association, Mr. F. Hedley Auld, deputy minister of agriculture for Saskatchewan, urged poultry breeders in  the cities to devote some time to encouraging other citizens to take up  poultry raising. Mr. Auld urged  that the grain growers of the province should be left free to devote  all thin* energies to producing grain.  Poultry-raising, he said, was a work  in which thc urT?:>n t^o^ulc.tJon could  enter without any trouble, and with  little care, could make a success.  With the urban population producing/  part of their own food supplies, either through vacant lot gardening,  poultry raising, or hog raising where  possible, it would leave that much  more supplies which could be taken  J for the allies, who need food.  r^timcdHPANv^^i  in  fe^!!!5l!sS������ CANADA  i���������- -*m  The best j  yeast in  the "world.  iX Makes  ^ajX perfect  MAOE   \V  improvements Igi  | UltillLtll (NMMANY LIMIIUJ  ������ TORONTO, ONT.  r Wta'NiPEO  Mkuaaai  E������IUN I KUAI.  nguBmrngnwawiBWin  . a .������ ���������   x.mx.m.m.mx    ���������B.tafl  Returned Soldiers Will Be in Charge  of Experienced  Officers  on i  initrnpiff   "S^ratrraA  In regard to the complaints that  have been made as to improper I  treatment on shipboard of returning  soldiers, thc statement is authorized  by the militia department that a new  system is about to be adopted ��������� that  should lead to improved conditions.  In future conducting parties of experienced officers will accompany  parties of draftees. On their return  trip they will have charge of parties  of returned soldiers.    Ia view of the  ������ a.     .t._a.      at..      J f������...       .1 . ..     >t_  _      ,_.;������  xa\,\,   uiai    tut;   uiauccs    uuiuv:*.    nm   limitary  service  act are  being  sent    to  ^yn,Wffr iga������a  Sugar Situation in Europe |  Before the war England received  approximately 1,400,000 long tons of  sugar per annum from Germany and  neighboring source.?. France produced about 750;000 long tons of beet  eugar and exported 50,000 tons. The  French production in 1917 fell to  210,000 long tons. Before the war  Italy produced about 210,000 long-  tons and imported almost none.  xainard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  Cannot Trust Garmsn/  ALMOST HELPLES!  Can Be Trusted to Keep No Cove  i      nant When Violation Is to Its  SDAM   PUKHM&T.&M. Own Interest  The  British  memorandum  Canadian Pacific Association  For National Defence  Kow the Canadian Railways are Cooperating  and  Divesting   Traffic  to Relieve Congestion  It  may  be   of  general   interest   io  eTi4.    fr.7.r> Al.-.-������     ^..."-.I ".-���������     + .-������     l-^./-v.^r     cot-fir*  examples of the way in which their  railways,  through   the  Canadian   Pacific Association   for    National    Defence, arc exchanging  traffic  in    th  interests of efficiency.  In one case the C. P. R. diverted  by way of thc Soo Line one thousand cars of freight so as to relieve  thc main line of the company along  thc  north  shore  or  Lake  superior.  suth  from   Win  Only    Able    to    Move     At:::t    on  Crutches���������-Dr. Williams*  Pi--lc  Pills Restored Activity  Inflammatory rheumatism, acute  rheumatism and rheumatic fever arc  different names for practically the  same thing. It comes on with hardly  any warning. The pain is excruciating, and there is a tendency of the  disease to attack the heart when it  may have fatal results.  'Any one who has suffered from an  attack of inflammatory i-frcumaiisiai  knows that the usual treatment is  highly unsatisfactory. External applications of hot cloths and liniments and internal doses of salicylates to relieve thc pain are not  enough, for thcy go not drive the  poison from the blood, and the sufferer is liable to renewed attacks  whenever exposed to ������old or damp-  e ' ncss.  To cure rheumatism so that it will  stay cured "the rheumatic poison in  thc blood must be driven out, and  the blood made rich and red. When  the blood is pure there can be no  rheumatism. Dr. Williams.' Pink  Pi-Is build tip thc b!ood> makeit rich,  red     and     pr.rc     and   in    this    way  W*l    __���������.    ���������������������������_���������.     Ix*mxx00,w0*   Em*40m.*������m<m    4mxm������*9-0*���������**.mHZ*,  jhc������C Zilci* JtUlGo  in***** *w������������>n,ww.-.  that Sloan's ..Liniment v/iU take ths |  stiffness out of joints and the sore- ���������  netb out ox muscles���������And it's so* 1  convem������nt������    No rubbing seqeured, |  !t quickly penetrates and brings re- |  lief. Easy to apply and cleaner thaa |  |  mus$y piasters or ointments. ���������  5 At.aKa.re.   raaaya a    EKjttiC  Ml ill** SO'-ISC g  cngiana   witn   very   uiue   training-   it. j ���������      .**-..������������jr������ ������.���������������.-- ~i~~i~  is necessary that thcy should be put    ������ for  rheumatic aches,   lanx*   bacis  iii   charge   of   officers   of  cxecp'ional I g sprains and strainaa  is    especially   explicit  about   Belgium.     It  demands  as  a foremost condition  ot  pence full reparation by thc German  government   and     payment     for " all  damage   done.      As   to     such    large  measures    as    a super-national authority,  or  League of    Nations,     and  compulsory arbitration,  these  all  assume for their success  that  governments which arc parties to them can  be trusted.    But the present German  government can be  trusted to     keep  no covenant when violation is to its  own interest.    It has proclaimed and  acted on that principle, and has never repudiated it.    With the best will  in the world, no one could ever    be  sure that it was not engaged in some  treacherous    intrigue    or    preparing  some  secret  stroke:   and  all   the  nations would be  incessantly  watching  it   with   suspicion  and  distrust.       In  other words, the war aims of Labor,  as defined, assume a change of spirit  in. Germany which cannot be secured  until   thc   present  military   autocracy  is   discredited  by palpable     defeat.���������  London Times.  ability and experience. The utiiiza  tion of these officers in looking after the care of soldiers en route to  Canada after service at the front is  expected to lead to greatly improved  conditions on shipboard, and a lessening of complaints on the part of  the men in the future. Thc officials  of the headquarters staff say that  iiicy are extremeiy anxious to remove all cause of complaint on the  part of thc men  Generous si*<*d bottles ot all druggists.  Mow Sickly Women  May Get Health  The Son) of a Piano is the  Action.    lasiii oa ths  Otto Higel Piano Action  S  L  .fecse  cars passed  s  nipeg to Minneapolis and by way of  Sank  Stc.  Marie into Ontario.  Thcy  consisted chiefly of grain for domestic consumption  in  Canada.  One hundred  cars  of freight     per j whose care through  the use of  r   'Williams'  Pmk J'ills is most striking.  of  cure thc most obstinate cases or  j rheumatism. My. George Harbottl--,  1 R. R. No. 1, Feveryham, Ont., is one  Dr.  day are being diverted from the  P. R. at Quebec aud travelling by  way of thc National Transcontinental to Halifax. While there is no  Saving' in mileage, th-Y, in thc inter-  est ot tiie country, ro.icves tne *~.  P. R. main line to St. John for  classes cf c-rport lYci^':': more urgently renulre-]  there.  In Toronto    an arrangement    was  ������5'.!c'cs-ful!y carried out whereby one  hun-'rcJ   and   ���������-���������-������������������*���������������������������   -*���������*-���������-   ���������-���������*;   '���������".-.-���������"-v������  ccistbovmd  *"or  from the C  every d;*y.  The  Grand  Trunk  ���������lurm.:^ thc  winter   season   h,\*   been   diverting      one  to   ���������.'.*.  Are Popular West  Of the Great Lakes  MRS. W. J.    VALE    TALKS    OF  DQDD'5 KIDNEY  PILLS  If they could_ only be made to sec  that half their ills are caused by impure blood, it wouldn't take long to  cure them with Dr. Hamilton's Pills.  Truly a wonderful medicine that invigorates, strengthens, renews. Every tired, worn out, woman that tries)  Dr. Hamilton's Pills will improve  rapidly, will have better color, increased appetite and better digestion.  "YNo better rebuilding tonic can be  found than Dr. Hamilton's Pills  which arc safe, mild and health giving. For forty years Dr. Hamilton's  Pills have been America's most valued family medicine, 25c per box at  all  dealers.  Food or Llo  ������>&��������������� 'F  Agricultural Instruction  Profi  by  course  the de-  Albcrta  England Should Stop Use of Grain  in Distilleries  So long as the consequences fell  only upon themselves it was ths exclusive business of the people of  Great Britain whether thcy used'  then* grain supply for food oi wasted it in making whisky. But when  the ^people of Canada and the United States arc ordered to put themselves on rations���������and threatened  with being put on a compulsory ration system���������in order to save England from starvation it became also  the legitimate business of the people of this continent whether grain  that is supplied to England is us������*4  for food or wasted in the manufacture of drink. It would be entirely  justifiable if the governments of  Canada and the United States stipulated that thc destruction of grain in  wenr  M'n--.  o\  R  ars ot ircignt  1 v.-i-re turned  j  tne C  -\.  i'.'.i*ii.  .re  f  nt*.  J    *  Jit*  cdr?  r\ J-  i"*  . p*  ;���������    ,  i .  i  1  1-4.  t!ic  C ���������'-'.  .j*  -:  ! O *1  Ol  1 " **'. *'  ��������� "  x*  "'-j  .1 ���������'.!.  to a  ������ A  *J  *,  '.'    '->  i Y:\  j  \ **,  ' ,  -..1  1    *���������'.  ftd ;  T       *">  the  >.  His mother gives the particulars  his attack and cure as follows:���������  Some years ago' while my son  was working as a blacksmith  in a Michigan lumber camp  lie vas attacked with rheumatic fever. Ho was at once  taken to a hospital at Marscnett, and  was there under medical treatment  for four months with but little or no  relief. He then decided io go to  Mount Clcmmens, where he took  thc baths for three weeks, but did  not iind any "benefit from them. By  this time ho felt that his case was  hopeless and decided to return  ),.^,-<-,7 When he reached homo hc  ground by the"'use  She Also Tells  How Her Dyspepsia  Was Cured By Using Dodd's Dyspepsia Tablets. --""  Pandora, Alta., (Special)���������"Wc are  never without a box of Dodd's  Kid-  in the house."  That's  ,     . , home.  *'   p   tY' j couhi only  mov  1 ���������  IX> t of  a crutch   and a   cane.     One  knee  ! nil'.!  : I'jron  v,-:is   so   stm  tiiuv:  ir,   and   most     of  iic   oumd   not  hi*  swollen   out  of    shape  a. -..  1  IJCIIU  joints were  , Hc could  neither dress nor undress hiiris*"U  and had to be helncd like a child.  1 "rg:cd him to try Dr. Williams'  Pink Pill-, an<l finally ho consented  to do so. He had only boon taking  the '.''i:!s a ���������"���������:*���������; weeks when he conlcl  limp .ibont, without the crutch, and  hi-: appetite greatly improved. This  r;.r, e   him   now   courage  and     as     hc  You Will Belter  Understand  ....'.:'-���������.������     i..-     ii^'l     'jl     ill"        p.l.b         LI'-  . *  V  ve-l eoii.'-truit.    iniprovement,    and  '.   Y.  -i  \ble  to  -,v."-.lk  about,  outside.    He  :.-."-: d   '���������:>   u-e   the  pills   for  some  ���������   ;���������'���������-;'.:!,]���������-���������,  hy  -.vhi-di  time     every  -   :*���������  ;i''iiM  *'.f  thc  ironblo    hv.d  disap*  ���������'���������!,  a'l'.i  he  we-:';  to  his  work  hi  Mi.-  hi.'.'.v. :.* .-;tr.:d ni.v.!.    His; ease was  ,  ���������:;-.-.-.;.���������-���������)  'o  tl:;-  nelKhli'U's   around  ��������� j.m.I '.}[���������: *'������������������::: v,-.is look" 1 upon as  I' i.  ���������;���������������������������.������������������'���������,     i ������������������>:    ������. very one       thouglit  ���������/.'al-  <.!i:)o:.:e'  1 to be  Instan  enp*': ;���������-  ;   e   lhc  -iirer.   :\'  ,., i  M:  >'      1 .  . l ��������� y���������  on,  : ��������� i  i.  ���������*   *'������������������:���������.' !e   rtiK'li  JhirbottleY,  Pill,; have a  \ed     are   the  .ni-.,in<'.--, and  V'i.|     .r.i    gel:  ! "'1;/        S.'li'dicill'i  ���������A   "M  V.   . t-;   ;\   l)OX  .; ')   )'i .un   h lie   l.)r.  ���������V'e ,     j":-'j :!:vi?)'.',  ��������� icy i ins m iiie uousv.' mats wnut  Mrs. VV. J. Vale, a well-known and  highly respected resident of this  place has to say of thc great Canadian kidney remedy. "My husband  suffers from lumbago, and ihcy always help him,''" is the reason that  she gives.  "I must also tell you," Mrs. Vale  continued^ "what Dodd's Dyspepsia  Tablets did for me. They cured mc  of a very bad attack of dyspepsia. 1  havo also derived great benefit from  thc use of Dodd's Kidney Pills."  it is evidence like this that proves  that tho Oodd's remedies have gained a permanent place in the family  medicine chests of the West. Dodd's  Kidney Pills are particularly popular. The success with which thcy  havo been used to treat aii kinds of  kidney ills from backache to rheumatism and Bnght's disease have  earned for them thc gratitude. of  thousands of people on this side of  the Great Lakes.  She���������"Have you ever been wound  ed  in  an  engagement?"  He���������"Oh, yes; when my fiance  broke off our last one I was fearfully cut up."  P���������������������������alltOMiH I   I ���������||KI*#IIW  Worms cause irclfuhicss and rob  the infant of sleep, thc great nour-  isher. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will clear thc stomach  and intcslincs nnd restore healthful-  n< -'....-;.  Kad  His;  Vmptionr,  With   Him  A   hur-ky  negro,   with   six   children  trailin;.;   behind   him   appeared   at      a  distrie.*. board.  "Aii   claim    '-icmption," _   he     said,  "and   Ah   got  mail   'xemptious      with  i no.  if the people of this continent are to  be required to deny, themselves food  in order to supply grain to Great  Britain.���������Edmonton   Bulletin.  Many Alberta    Fanners  Short Courses  The first of      thc    short  schools   under   the  plan   of  partment   of  agriculture   of    ..... ,  .      ,.   .,,    .        . _     ,     ,  was held at Macleod, and has been |���������tKTsill"1.?3~?.-?ns!a"d m������st_stop  most successful. Thc course occu-'" *" ~^ ~  pied two days, and on both days  there was a very large attendance of  farmers from the surrounding district, who followed^ thc lectures with  much interest. Silos and silage  crops, sheep raising, alfalfa, varic-  ties^of grain suitable to thc locality,  soil cultivation, were among the  subjects treated upon. The opinion  of the farmers was that thc lectures  would be of much benefit to them  and all returned to their farms determined to put into practice the  views expressed.  It Has Many Qualities.���������Thc man  who posscscs a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Electric OH is armed against  many ills. It will euro a cough,  break a cold, prevent sore throat; it  will reduce thc swelling from a  sprain, cure the most persistent sores  and will speedily heal cuts and _ contusions. It is a medicine chest in itself, and can be got for a quarter of  a  dollar.  "All thc writers on that funny paper have  resigned."  "Ha, ha! then thc editor has literally lost his wits."���������Daltimorc American.  7*b**r** is snoj*c (Jstsrrl* !rs 11*1^ Cr*c**c*-* '*���������?  thc country than al) other diseases put* to-  Kethcr, and for years it was supposed to bo  incurable. Doctors prescribed locsJ remedies,  and by constantly Failing to cure with local  ticatment. pronounced it incurable. Catarrh  is a local disease, greatly^ influenced by con-  st2tutio*7ni cOiiuiiiOiii* uiiu thcreioi'C requires  constiutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh  Cure, roanufactuied by F. J. Cheney & Co.,  "Toledo, Ohio, is a constitutional remedy, i9  taken internally and acts througti the lilood  on the Mucous Surfaces of Uie System. On*  Hundred Dollars reward is offered for any  case that Hall's Catarrh Cure fails to cure  Send for circulars and testimonials.  F.  J.  CHENEY & CO..  Toledo,  Olaio,  Sold   by   Druggists,  7Sc  Hall'd  Family   Pills  for  constipation.  a very  Really Polite  "Thc escaped convict    v  polite fellow."  "How so?"  "He left behind him a note for the  warden asking to be excused for the  liberty ho was taking."���������Baltimore  American.  To whom it may concern: This*  is to ccrtifv that I have used MINARD'S L'lNlMliNT myself as well  as prescribed it in my practice where  a liniment was required and have  ncv.-r failed to get the desired effect.  C. A.  KING,  M.D.  Minard's Liniment Cures  Dandruff.  I'.i  Yoi'i'i 'i.-.ir,>  i    i ! i ��������� ���������      /      i i  ��������� * i Y.    'o  ��������� i<!n,i)<i.>  ,.  f'Hfir*'  V������11  nrc n martyr to rains in  H &*    thi   flack.   Urinary oi l.liultlur  ,,,..,      oo      'j'rouljlcs, j������ri<-k UukI Deposit:!,  v.'������'������'ii      1'iuiih** llrinntioii, aSwnlleu  lointii or  . i (���������  ')')  ��������� '-���������, ��������� ' ���������  ' M' ���������' V i  Ilu:. '  hi,   i  .       .\ ���������������������������!���������>      i  <. y ��������� 11. ��������� j  i.,i������������������ ', i  1'  niv *)f the vnriouM .syinjitoiiirlot Kidney  II uju/)]*.', tal. ������*  in  Force or Fame?  Germany will surrender nothing  that she now holds until ?.'h* is obliged to, wheihor In Russia, in T.el-  giuni, in Franco, or in thc Balkans.  Force or famine is the only argument she will ever recognize, and no  talk about peace will begin to be  real until she is beaten in the battlefield and her strength humbled and  broken by pvivation and defeat.-���������  London   Daily   Mail.  ,t;u  ������     ' *   a,  >Mt  h-  Hf ^jff*^**^**^ **������& ff*������  \f**K |*.M������i. mt1mm\-4S.    f-rf4,^tx,Vm]   f*sTm\.*4>< *< 1*4       JStf  \JX     mfmmmst m-Mtd hm���������������%*'��������� W-wjpi inimrf m*rmtms������*  ������v\^  .^af-^STV;���������Tfm<xm>m0m   ^/^VJ   ^vtixipLm &^r%f[m\'  } \wxr. s  w   nwww  ������.������;.  r.i  Awstraliait Soldiers  I,i ke Hospital Kinkst  Anzacc; J-,carn to tlkatc During 'i'hciv :  Convalescence in. Canada j  The   Australian   soldier;*,   like     the I  Canadian:*,  have  seen u hit    of    the  \vijild in llu.ja jjiilil.iiy ^Lrvicc, but  according lo thc men from the south-  ���������:r������t Coiiiinoiiweallh thcy have seen  uolliing iu tin: way ol" sport ihat appealed to them more tlu.n tin: liochcv  in.Uciu:s ik'ji li.ivc nali:m:ii ou the  '.'auadian  rink::.  At t'oliomg where a number oi  llic.c men are under treatim-nt hi  the < Ontario military eonv.ilcsx-en,  .hospiud they In.vc enjoyed the open  air rink in connection with lhc iiu.'.i-  tuii:;'.*.:-,   ���������,*.n<l   ������������������*:!i-i>������*������I   io   nil.   ;,       iy:\j  illlVi::,    ilia lilln.lv e.>. Thi,       fi.il. e.\  pauses  of slcatini',   surface  in   Canada   1 I   .,      I ,v      ���������������������������,   .,-.  I '"Most  * they did  .    , i.,.>.i.t     ,,,���������,.-.-..    ''.. ' :-    /  peuple   are   convinced  ''-"Winnipeg'   l ek'^ram.  tlutl.  Stcl.csd and Durncd.   Wantou  to Scratch AH thc Time.  Scarcely Any Sleep.  ^_������������������   ��������� _,,   ^.    ���������  ^.,��������� mm*  "When 1 was fifteen yeair, old, eczema came in a rash, first on my head,  /r*/^^       tliun   on   my  eai's,   and  ���������������i\v������*-V'..    *>ftt;������w;ud:j d:i niy^ body.  \ .    ���������    xi   \....i    . i.i j     j ,iii; ou   .im.  \%9 wiw ilchinc* and burning  /'     ho 1 wanted to  :,cratch  all thc time.    1 scarcely  ^^ had any bleep.  \)T     "After I u*i������.d fou riralccfi  ij-fS     of Cuticura Soa[i and :ajt  w'      1)ivu*n of Ointment 1 wa*i  iie.d.d.'    {:V.,-ucil) Mrs.  I'. l!.<*l*lton.  Country LJtcepCicclc, basic, l-eh. o.  i/.  <i,...^ o.,. ,w.ri'it of impiniiie.-i by daiiy  ll!ll"     Ol      "-IIIHIII.I     a������������l.a|J      aa.lv.      ������ /> .'....J. ���������.......  tourhi'M iif (*ulicina Ointmeiil.  ������in.v,:-a pi.i:*i*������:.ii.l:   "Cuiicui   , b������ i������i.. A,  ll������..,���������i.   II. H. A."     Sold eveivwhcic.  ^Z4x*7..J~'.mVmsssmttsm  mwHiii JLJELSLi  REVIEW,  if,     il.  i*w**a*-*������r*i  J. Sw FUSTCHEE  WARSi LSCK & CO., LIMITS!*  (Continued.)  tU<r������ ������* *"s warcs *������  King's  cars.  ^V'    "Stolen     Naval      Program���������Huge  I} I Government Reward."  I     King   took   a   paper   from   thc   iad  and left an unheeded sixpence in his  Ujhand,    There  was a .lamn  close by;  |"he  walked  into  its   full   glare     -ind  *"���������"���������������"    ������������e    yniiKt. inert-,    true  .enough, was thc announcement of  1 the news which he had ins.* hr*a-'<  proclaimed. The government would  pay to any person or persons giv-n^  accurate information as to thc stealing of tlie secret naval progfariti a  i translation of which had appeared in  a foreign newspaper, the sum of ten  thousand  pounds.  King threw the newspaper away in  the street and went slowly homewards.  NURSING THE WOUNDED  ' It takes strength and courage to nuree  the wounded. Every woman should make  herself fit for war's call at homo or  abroad. Health and strength are within  the reach of every  woman.    They  ar������  JJJ  hz tore a sheet from it aud wrote in  pencil a short note which, he enclosed in an old envelope, the torn flap  of .which hc patched up with several  postage stamps. Crossing out his  own name and address from thc  envelope, hc penciled another, a  single name, above them, heavily underscoring it���������"Barthelemy." And  this done hc put thc note in. his inner pocket and strolled round to the  gay haunt of frivolity and terpsichor-  ean pleasure whereat Miss Lydia  Linkinshaw was just then delighting  tlie youth of London.  Thc man who sat in thc liltic feu  ced-i:*. office at thc stage door reading thc evening newspaper, looked at  Banister King with a sort oi supercilious wonder when that gentleman's meagre face and slouched hut  were thrust in at him. lie did not-  trouble himself to ask the visitor's  business.  "I wish," said King, '  Lydia  Linkinshaw."  ���������'���������Jjrx you?"  observed  "Well, you can't then."  "And���������if it is not wasting' loo  much of yotir valuable- time���������why  not?'" asked King.  "Because it's against orders," responded -the man. "Which," he continued, pointing a finger upwards,  "you can see for yourself, if you'd  take tiie  I rouble to turn your head."  King remained motionless. Instead  of turning his head he put his hand  ���������n   his   pocket,  and   drawing, out      a  honic-  great  CHAPTER  XXXI.  All Men for Themselves  George Ellington, returning  after that interview with the  man to which he had been invited  at five o'clock, and which, owing to  his chief's absence at Scotland Yard,  and. elsewhere, had been prolonged  until it was close upon the young  man's dinner hour, found his father  and Letty closeted with Marcia. And  Marcia was in a state of high indignation, and she turned on her brother v/ith a force and fury which  seemed   remarkably  at  variance   with  /cry well who wrote those anonymous letters."  George started.  "Good God," he exclaimed. "You  don't - mean "  xx.v     xx.xxx.xx    -     wxj       ..a,���������. xxx.j      alv     cr17,,,ne??    {J*'    -She'SX*?te    tllCm    K1"  brought to you hy Dr. Pierce'a Favorite   yh,   said Marcla-       ������- course    she  Prescription.    Take this medicine,  and,c1^- .      ...        .  there's a safe and certain remedy for the j ,,���������Kutl~.her,���������obJcct ���������      cr,e(i George.  chronic   weaknesses,   derangements,   and    -tier object?  diseases peculiar to women. It will build . * know nothing about her object,' replied Marcia, tossing behead. 'T should imagine it was  something thoroughly bad and wick  burg,  her   boasted   philosophic   indifference  to (the common failings of this life.  "So you believe mc capable of descending to the level of anonymity, do  up, strengthen, and - invigorate every  ''run-down" or delicate woman. It as*  sists the natural functions. ..-.-- s- -=-���������-,  At some period in her life, a woman I ?d���������like herself.   And since vou have       gttatf^ga*  requirea a special tonic-..and nervino.     -   - charged me  to my father  with hav-  If you're a tired or afflicted woman, ��������� Jug written those letters, I desire in  tarn to ������������������ Favorite Prescription/" -you I bis presence to teli you that I never  will find it never, fails to benefit. Sold in '��������� even heard of them and knew noth -  tablefc or liquidjforai. Send Dr. Pierce, i ing of them, and that I consider you  Fres. Invalids* ilotei and Surgical Insti-j���������weii, I won't say what!���������for dar-  tute, Buffalo, N. Y.} (or_branch, Bridga*} ing   to   make    such    an     insinuation  p*^g* ^auiOtS.     ��������� r.gainsi.  inc.     jaaiauaC -o-Ou   *.  ������jave noi  Toronto,   Ont.���������"I   found   ���������"favorite  been  trained  in  such  Prescription' a splendid tonic for women.  So-   ) time ago I be-  ume   all   run-down,  weak,   nervous   and  could    not    eafc    or  eleep.     Had   severe  backaches,   pains in  my   right   side.     I  took 'Favorite   Prescription and it com-  3  pletely  built mo up-^^i  in   health   and   relieved me of all tho  a dirty school  i of politics as you have, where lies  iand tricks and subterfuges are called  j ���������smart diplomacy."  (To Be Continued.)  ,h a  ^^iMniiii  _r���������������*"*������ 9     g**-!. -^fe  %Sm%i0tm     mmS0 ������&  m 3f ift-ag a m a ���������   -a    _      ������=      g  CURED  WITHOUT DRUGS  to sec  the  Miss  janitor.  glittcrinr.  to finger  "My  heap  one.  dear fellow!" he  of  sovereigns,   began  annoying     pains     and     aches. "��������� '���������  Thomas Grantham, 425 Front St,  Niagara Falla, Ont.���������"During middle  you, George Ellington!" she' exclaim- j aS*������������. x ,b"gan to go down in health. I  c;d as her brother entered the room. 1 W0Utd oecomo dizzy, black spots would  "Vou are mean er*���������������*-h to ac-tiso nv* i ftPPeaJ" before my eyes. I also suffered  to  mv own  father  of  having  written < Wlt,h seve.ro ?ains \n. the baek ������.f ^ Lead  and my back would ache continually.   I  was most miserable when I began taking j ported.  anonymous letters about you' Thank  you, George Ellington! I have suffered a good deal in my time, but I  have never suffered anything likely  to give me such sf bbing pain ?s a  charge like thati I wonder you dare  to look me in  thc face!" ,   But  George  contrived to  look   his i :���������       ��������� ' ������������������   sister in  the face squarely. I were  aware   of  what   took   place     in  "Marcia." he said, "you have never I my   studv  on     thc     previous     night,  ceased to tell me that you considered ! So-  Make Margarine of Fat From Whale  Owing   to  shortness   of   provisions  in Norway, hardened whale fat is being used for margarine, according to  information  from  the  department  of  commerce.      This    department    also  states that whale  catching    off     the  -Mas. 1 coasl~s   of Norway,  which  has    been  ' : prohibited by law for some "years, "s  to be commenced ou government account.  Denmark has been using hardened whale fat in the margarine indus-  tr. for some j-ears, and no injurious  effects  on the users  have  beeii     re-  Favorite Prescription, bat by it3 use I  came through this critical period in &  good healthy condition. It ia a splendid  medicine for woiriea at this time of life.**  ���������Mas. W. F. Teetzei,, 187 Bridge St.  it a wicked thing on my part to dine  alone with Mrs. Tressingham or to  visit   her  alone."  cia.    "And always  my opinion."  "And   T   have   not   forgotten     your  aid.  "There I treatment   of   me   out=ide   Ashcrnft--  are times when even the stncte.-t  Orders inmt give place to absolute  necessity-. It is imperative that I  see Miss linkinshaw as soon as por.-  _ **t     1 17 TMI ** 1 1     * _   ._  sioie. ii.ere, ill i>encn somevning <j.-.  sny card���������there you are. Show it lo  your governor, your manager, whom  you like, but get it to Miss Linkinshaw. and this coin i? yours."  "Well, of course, ii it's a serious  case,"  said  the janitor.    "Why *'  "Serious! It's a case of life and  death," exclaimed Kiiig. "Here���������  tackc the ���������'coin now. I'll wait outside."  He wont out into a iittlc court and  waited until the doo-kecper popped  his  head  out  upon   him.  "See you at end of this act. sir"  he announced. "Can't bo done any  <" tucker."  "I am obliged to you," said Kimj.  "It  will  do  very  well."  He remained in thc court staring  about him and wondering why the  other works of gorgeous varie'v  theatres are always so dingy and  thc inner recesses so palatial until he  . was summoned to Miss Linkinshaw's  presence. Here he found in a corticr  of a draughty corridor, wrapped in  her furs and shivering.  "Sakc-s alive!" she exclaimed.  "Whatever is it? Something awful,  I reckon, or else they'd never have  let you in."  "Lydia," said King, going straight  to his i-oint, "what time do vou finish?"  "Ten-forty, sharp, tonight," replied   Lydia.  "Could you dross and lie at the  Amaranth at precisely cloven?" bo  asked.  "I  could if I likod.l' she answered  "Then you must and you will like-  Listen! You're to drive to the Amaranth, so as to be there at tho moment the doors open. You're to go  Straight iu, find Barthelemy, and give  dim this note. The instant you'v  given it to him, leave him."  "And  go���������where?"  she asked.  "Straight home! Go straight1 home.  vou  know  when,"  continued  Gcorec.  "In addition to that���������no one but you  You're wrong!'-* exclaimed Marcia. "I was not thc only person who  knew  th������.i she was  in  your study."  "Not?" cried George. "Why, who  e'se.  then?"  Marcia laughed.  "She herself knew," she answered.  "If you were anything- but a thickheaded  simpleton 3-ou'd have  known  A certain tribe in the Zambesi  country will have to get along in an  ''altogether" costume for some time,  the Ladies' Aid Society of the Bap-j  tist church of Gary, Indiana, having  received word that its yearly contribution of clothing" for the heathen  went down on a steamship which recently struck a mine. 7  It is really impossible to treat Catarrh, unless by inhaling thc soothing  germ-killing vapor of  Catarrhozone. lis  rich, fragrant essences tire breathed  from the inhaler to  every sore, diseased  spot sn the breathing  organs. Not a sinede  germ can escape the  healing fumes of Catarrhozone which acts  on the infected linings  of the nose and throat  just as an ointment  would act on a cut  finger. You see Catarrhozone soothes,  cleanses, heals. It cannot fail "to reach and  cure Catarrh; it's simply a wonder on  weak  I'M**!-. ���������*>  4*** h1aA������l/������hf\?  coughs, deafness, buzzing ears, and all other symptoms of Catarrhal cold.  Get Catarrhozone  today. Comoletc outfit costs Si.00 and is  sufficient for th-"Ce  nouths' use. Smaller  sizes   .wc,   an    dealers  m  ������?!���������!*  or  Co.,     Kingston,  Canada.  Catarruozonc  Ont.,  "Well, my \i\d," said thc facetious  man to the elevator boy. "I see in  your position you have a chance 10  rise."  "Oh, yes," growled the boy, "but  I get called down every time I do  it."���������Boston  Transcript.  Far From  the  Battle's  Din  First Captured- Kun���������Vot vos der  barbed  wire  for, friendt?  Second Captured Hun���������To keep us  in, of course.  First( with great astonishment)���������  Who vants to get oudt?���������London  Opinion.  Some of the British battleships  have searchlights so powerful that a  newspaper may be read by their  liffht by a person 18 miles away.  w^Mtiuu-a^i^jjitta^sij^uMK^^^  0 a H  ���������B-aa.'S*?  STm.   V  JS-������*   &  L  A heavily coated, strong waxed  paper, moisture proof and air proof0  The pleasure ot ihe boys in ihe  trenches will be doubled it their eatables and smokes are received in good  condition.  rxta    .11   ;>     ^uaailUf-,     <  you'll  be best at homo."  Lydia fingered the untidy-looking  note, staring at the postage stamps  which  King had used as wafers.  "My, aren't you extravagant!" she  exclaimed. "The idea of wasting  good penny stamps like thai���������a  whole ii vc of them I Look here now  ���������shall 1 be safe? Safe in doing  this?" ���������     ,  "Oi, ;..y -.vc:\! ye::. .':>. h n- :���������������  you do just what I've, told you 10  do."  Lvdia nodded.  "I'll do it," she said, turning auny.  Y..    you   tomorrow,   tf,,>n."  King went away from the theatre  and walked slowly towards H|������ own  Co nt (*r '*f the town. As he cvos-ed  Leicester  Square  the  in-vvslmv*  came  g������������i  onsehold Rolls  "See  PARA-SANI is put up in rolls, and a convenient cabinet is supplied that mav be fastened  in a convenient place in the kitchen. PARA-  SANI is batter paper than is usually supplied in  sheets and cheaper in the lone- run.  Write for particulars or ask your dealer.  _!ir   eeomng   papers.  Voiced   than   lhc   rest,  yelled   the   n.i-  a U.-.Ulli  Our-,     lo'iilrr  ffl  Jl/HItVS Gramil&ted Eyelitfo,  UltL_^_L!!!li?'l n'* '" T''l"* '     nV'a-SllafllllllCl!   t������y  ir*' ---.fg���������B^gglSuit. D^xtu.A UViaJc..ii^l:!y  V^-%>WkW<l JsVm* rellt'veii hv Murine. Trail In  ^niinTaCiZ-Cvour���������'-''���������''���������JWiUluUaaJ'/t bye*.  sIIUk LYt3N������s������iriiaff,jHiiE*'������Ca.uir������ti  KBBuriBSo i_yo itcmeay i^' i^ple iiJU'^'aC Ma^������ii  WV* ������������lv#. In "l\il������*������ fcrf*.   *������������r />������<��������������� t.f ���������<������������������ Kw ��������� r   h^mmm.  ShmmA ���������w. la  N.Ja.^wAvMWM'1 **������ *"  '//Mi  t.������tj    tb-aAwll   mrt      m-xrm.\m**-mi0.1.  w.  *r  ������*>Ai������  Apulefosrd Counter Check Book Co,= Ltd*  ���������������ft  I..  n������wr<wti iniiiJ!ag-iia-S5;  MM l^*mW0m0W**1**-*0^^  0mmm&xmmm%m  m.k������#mjimfyt^*^^  lfclWM*ft<W*WI1(lR*'^ Aa^t^lM  ���������jttKMWtta_ra_-Mi^^  mmmmimimmm '        " THE  CBESTOK  BBYIBW  Hi  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to" United States points.  C. F. Hates. Owner and Editor.  plement the diminishing supplies  of the Allies. And, of course, the  high cost of these commodities has  enforced decreased consumption to  quite an extent as well.   But  much  greater  effort along  ORESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, APR. 19 j these lines must be made, and that  speedily. These latest regulations  can hardly he interpreted cither-  wise, and it is anything but British  that folks who are unfortunate  enough in having to live at  public eating houses shouid have to  stand for all the regulating and  consequent inconvenience.  When Canada  finds it necessary  to insist on food control it has done  The overseas battle front is not  the only centre where bigsirives  arc the order of the day. Next  month, May 7th, 8th and 9th to be  people   at  \  oreci-se- the Osnadis  home will be invited to lend sub  stantial assistance in a big push  the Military Y.M.G.A. is launching  to secure $2,500,000 from all Canada to finance that organization's  work for 1918.  As the war drags on, and people  become the more acquainted with  various efforts that are being made  to look after the men in khaki  overseas, tiie magnificent part the  Military Y.M.C.A. is playing in  keeping up the efficiency of the  troops physically and spiritually is  daily becoming more appreciated.  As with lied Cross endeavor,  words fail utterly to convey anywhere near an adequate appreciation of what Military Y.M.C.A.,  work has meant to the men whether in training camp, in billets,  gring up or coming back from the  firing line, or in the front line  trenches.    Everywhere the  soldier  goes he encounters the Y.M.C.A.,  and whether he needs refreshments,  amusement, recreation, a quiet spot  to read, or write letters, or someone to tell hie troubles to or to  write letters for him, the Y.M.C. A.  offers all these things without  money and without price, twenty-  four hours a day and seven days a  week.  Such a work requires more and  more money as the number of fighting men increases, and the needed  revenue can only be raised from  voluntary contributions. Between  now and nest month give the  Military Y.M.C.A. serious consideration. Calls for patriotic purposes  are fairly numerous we know, and  some sacriQee will be entailed to  help them all along, but surely of  the lot of them none is more righteous, or provides more needed comforts direct to all the fighters than  the Y.M.C.A. And. after all, what  ia the sacrifice we have to make  when compared with the dangers  and suffering our overseas defenders travel hand in hand with every  day. Freely ye have received,  freely give.  A Call to the Whole Dominion for tlie Utmost  Bad ^%.^^������<B  uvort to **^������***������������**^ *n**������_* *.  l**>  r.'-*���������v������ 4\X. Vv.������. 4>r  OV.'IUOUII tllK  r.xxn.       X- V. r������ ������*���������     .-.^������x.^w>. &.    m-,r>lt  U>H3       'JilCXll    [JCIUIIU   OUUll  regulations to apply only to those  it can reach readily by the strong  arm of the law. The obligation so  assumed is imposed upon the whole  people, not upon those unfortunate  enough to be got at through aii  unavoidably one-sided license  system.  Food in Canada should be held  in trust for the Allies. Food is  plentiful in Canada and there is  enough to go round and to. spare  for the Allies if Canadians take  care. Every Canadian should be a  trustee of food for the Allies, with  the definite object of making food  an effective munition of v/ar.  Food control in Canada means  food discipline and every Canadian  should be a disciple. Properly conceived the purpose of the Canada  Food Board is to induce each.individual citizen to become a food  controller, voluntarily, for if all  citizens are food controllers, then  there, is food control in Canada.  Are you a food controller or do you  complain ?  %  AUR ALL 1253 are desperately short ������f  V**# food. In the midst of plenty ourselves ������e  must face tiie stem reality Oi Sngland on  shorter rations than she has been for over a  hundred years, and France with only three days'  food reserve. Even from their present small  supplies they are saving Italy from collapse  through hunger.  Since shipping must be concentrated on the shortest  routes, Canada and the United States must continue to  be practically the only source of supply.  Canada must provide wheat and meat in increasing  quantities to meet a situation that imperils the issues of  the war.  Ivieii -s*ho can be spared for ������?ork on the farms must  serve in this way. Those who are obliged to remain in  the city or town can at least raise vegetables in their  gardens or on vacant lots������  Every effort will be made to see that labor is forthcoming to harvest the snaxisnusss crops that farmers can  produce.  An increased spring acreage in wheat and other grain  is vitaliy needed.  Stock raisers are asked to provide the greatest possible  ^production of meat, especially pork.  Starvation   is   threatening   our" Allies.   Everyone   in  Canada must fight by doing his or her utmost to pro  dace and to conserve food*  ADA   FOOD   BOARD  S S  a  Director of  "Production  CX  Chairman and "Director  of Conservation  &aire the Food  The newoftt. food regulations,  which became effective last week,  for restaurants. hotels, lunch  counters, etc., bring very closely  home to ail of uh th..- need for  stringent food conservation if tlie  iituuii.ti "Clivo ;������;> th-.;.: day our  daily broad" mi "'plication of the  men in the trenches, training  campM, munition factories---and  every walk of life, for that matter  ���������overseas is to be answered  sufficiently fully for them to "curry  <������n" in the Htnpendonri and all important uwiertukniKH thcy have in  band.  Diners  in   public   eating  houses,  Wlay the Ohmtsg������  In bringing down the "estimates  of the revenue and expenditure"  last week the provincial minister of  finance has departed somewhat  from old established customs, ir so-  far that the statement or expenditure is not nearly so definite and  specific as formerly, although there  is evidence that the old style has  been followed in preparing the expense sheet.  For example, in   the department  of works  only   the  total  amount  voted for roads, streets and bridges  is shown in the  estimates proper,  though   in     the    "supplementary  estimates of expenditure," for h������alf .a  dozen constituencies where,  doubtless for  good   reason, it  has  been  found necessary   to  provide a supplementary  grant,   we learn what  the original alottment is.  In Cranbrook riding we  thus get to know  that $28,700 is allowed, along with  an additional $300.  In previous years the estimates  have always shown thc total a-  mouni voted each electoral district.  The .same information was available hitherto as to salaries of  certain officials. This year so such  definite information is given out.  Commenting on the change the  Vancouver Bun, the junior Liberal  organ of tho province, remarks,  "The new government has adopted  a different, if not a bettor method.  The public works expenditures are  simply 1.0 be voIm-ii in <; ll...;p '���������urn.  The aduiinistratibn will bo left with  JDirector of  Agricultural Labor  W 6  a cereaii. amount of taxes and at  least this money should be expended for the development of the  district from which it was gathered, along with a proportionate  share of the general amount provided for the works department.  If the policy outlined by the Sun  is to be enacted this part of the  con������try will be more completely at  the mercy of the powers that bo  than ever before, a menace not to  be too slightly regarded in view of  the voracious appetite of coast-  oonstituency representative and  their preponderance in both the  cabinet as well as ordinary membership of the party in power.  The move, too. smacks of bye-  election days, not far remote, when  cold justice was threatened constituencies negligent  enough to re  turn an opposition candidate to  parliament. Besides being entirely  foreign to Liberal principles, any  such policy gives the opposition  too good a chance to easily . construe it .as a breach, of the nonpatronage plank in the B.C. Liberal platform; and altogether too good  an opportunity for unscrupulous  officials to exhibit their political  likes and dislikes on ridings whose  representatives may find it necessary to disagree on most occasions,  or semi-occasionally, with the  powers that be.  So far the administration at  Victoria has performed almost up  to expectations, and it may be that  this change " in presenting the  estimates is in the public interest  and will.be received accordingly  though we fail to  see it that way.  Suspicions are easily aroused in  just such matters as these, and in  these days of practical politics such  a situation becomes the more  dangerous to handle. In public  expenditures thVless secrecy shown  inevitably begets thc greater credit  for honesty. Take the people into  your confidence. Most of them  can be trusted���������the other sort you  couldn't get anyway.  Provincial police "Williams of Kaslu.  whom sundry citizens of that town  petitioned to have sent io th*-; war,  has been transferred to an unstated  location.  During Lent one patriotic orf^������inwt-  tion nt Vernon divided its members  into two classes and a prize was given  the side doing the most work. As a  result a total of 471 pairs of socks as  well as other articles were turned in  on Easter Monday.  A SPECIAL in  ..a(!  I!..;.  ���������;���������...������������������.��������� id*  a wide discretion   an to   where thc  1    p).,/.r.c,   ,<..},,.,.,. 1 Hr*������*������irlinfj* shull be done "  twanty-four or more meals per day;     Thk Rkvu-'W   regrets very much  are served to   paying   patrons,  are I that it cannot concur   in the Sun',,  ..,���������*������.. i;.v,;*wl   i,, humi*  for two irwats : view on this vt-ry   important   mat.  j;.������o f*.,y*i "iii'li w.������������������������������������k,    and    no meat. Our contention is    thm,   all reahon- ;  at all the other two days.      l'i<|ually | able publicity *������h'tiald !���������������'��������� given the.".'*  stringent limitation** ar.' put on th*-   public     works     expcudit-iircfi-    and j  iihc of white   l>i'-;ul,    ������, ���������������t ?.--,-.    '\u'.r,.r, ' jriven    in   J'.ood    time   so   that.    the |  ������-tc. i peopU int������-re������,t.d   might   have   op- j  * ��������� '    ��������� ���������  < a������  I ' ' i      . ������  .    ... ...I. ..������>/.     i a...   I  J\r.    yy .i     ii'iuimm,.,     ...        ::" - j    mi     ������><>> ��������� unii.y       ���������"        *'<MK' '���������'"       wJICXC    iii'' ,  ii.M**4aati;:g !.!'���������'��������� ''Mi������ii!iiril ton of food I amount apportioned might be i  in private home**   hus bi*������*n attempt   i iipcnt. i,o   H'������   rim   ^t.n\,,,-���������,   K.������������������, ;, ,  . .1, .���������.ithoi'j.'ii oi tbif. ..'ii ...:',.,.. ,.,..!,/!.'     ;������r-'"������l'*"'     ii h.-i\    with   unuie '  has been accomplished by con Y portion alwn.*y'' available ior p*'������ j  tinuous appeals to the <'amitiiau | miiecnc work, in I'm. ;.;.YY... ���������:.'.'  ataMmh* to   curtail    their   appomncH j mgnvvti.y*-. a,i,p,,v,....ai^.  While tliey last, we offer��������� _  25 only Dress Lengths in Voiles and Poplins  at, per yard ��������� 50c. to  $1.50  Those are al! latest patterns, six yards to the length, and no two of them  alike.    We challenge any mail order house to duplicate these values.  We arc also showing a complete line oi���������  Galetas, Washwell  Gingham's  and  Potter's  Prints  And exceptional values are also ottered in���������  Lc*J.k.s* Hctisc Presses ������r������d Awons. BoW Wash Suits  Ladies* White Drill Skirts, Ladies' Lawn Blouses and  Drill Middys.  ftvcrytl.i.ifj. in Dry (Hoods is her** - -at  Mttrnetive prices.  jf^^fmmmltluu  ^-���������'-0)mSmU0^i.\  %nuit%iui mi. , *"'  ''%*mmmmfQg]&x  BSS'EM BBpBWiBi EfflHsjjjji  kan       V.i I   " '.''"!" *������*,"..,..,,..itWiwif    yw.������mwanttmt,lL  P_|mmj____M__hJ__k il_y|^|U|AlJU|g__| |ybaMk*baU___i ^'HM^^B^HUaMo^iiju  m,...i.A     ' \     ' j '^^aWP^aaaH*,! .,,,4^ "**a*M_pB||*__a  ti~n ini ja.   'XtSM. tXurxxUiWxxx* WrT*��������� frpm-mammWm-mmrmtmmm - .--^���������     -���������      ���������    aMyp^HpaB  ^B0mmmmmWmmSSSS/mjmfmmxgmmlgmmm^^  y?i?:;ir&A  !     /  THE GBESTON REVIEW  HEWS OF MOTEW  Grand Forks Had ls6 pupils at this  year's apple packing school.  Penticton boys scout organization  has been effected for the third time.  The customs office at Trail for "the  year ended April 1st collected .-868,885.  The annual hospital ball at Cranbrook last week got the - institution  $65.  M. C. Long of Nelson has a White  Wyandotte hen that last week laid a  a 4f-ounce egg.  mmmmm*mrrU*m\B    mf  NOTARY SrUSLSC,  INSURANCE  -    REAL. ESTATE  DEALER 1*3 COAL.  ORESTON   -  B.C.  OH AS. WSOORkXE  CIVIL ENGINEER ARCHITECT  LAND SURVEYOR  CRESTON  B.C  OFFICES  NELSON  B.C.  At Bonners Ferry Methodist pastor  Crowder has just been elected a member of the town council.  Excepting Saturdays the two drug  stores at itossiaud. are iiow closing  each evening at 8 o'clock.  ���������Frail council has decided to purchase  a sprinkling cart to cope with the dust  nuisance in that town this yeari.  Red Cross efforiYis .speeding up so  fast at "Trail that another sewing  machine has just been purchased.  Tho Standard mine at Silverton, a  silver-lead property, shows a net profit of $378,000 for its year just closed.  Ore^fscei^fs at Trail fort-he first  week in April make the best showing  for the year so far. 14,000 tOns came  in.  Cranbrook 'and Fernie. are to "get  busy in an effort to revive the defunct  Associated Boards of Trade of East  Kootenay.  Nelson city police are strictly enforcing the law which preyents autos  running faster than 15 miles an hour  in that city,  For the first three months of the  year Trail has building pern.its cf  $5350.    February and March each had  Pte. Heath Tells  Some Experiences  [Continued from Page 1  in  s  fieat  tn  t  a total of $2800.  Rossland has got in its first supply  of milch goats���������two of them.   In all  B.C. there is now said  of these animals.  ilO  about 250  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry ?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  launch, wisest  Bologna, &c.  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  products.  p  giioy^  & C6., Ltd.  At Cranbrook cow owners are putting .up such a kick that it is possible  the pound law may n<& be seriously  enforced this year.  . Trail received quite a distinguished  returned soldier last week, in Pte.  Weller, who spent 29 months in a  German prison camp.  Electricity for household ironing  will be available but one day each  week at Penticton this yeai*���������from 9  till noon Wednesdays.  Kaslo's patriotic ladies haye just  donated and shipped 70 quarts of preserves of yarious kinds to the soldiers  at Balfour sanitarium.  The News warns visitors to Vernon  not to leaye parcels in rigs at nights.  Petty thieving of this sort is becoming  a bit common in that town.  Trail is claiming the largest dog  population of its size in- the world.  To abate the nuisance a tax as high  as $10 per dog is suggested.  Grand Forks ranchers are most  optimistic over crop prospects for 1918.  The land has neyer been in better  shape for spring cultivation.  twenty  minutes over, they   came  again,    and   with   short warning.   I  dropped  beside: a- log   and  another  fellow   lay beside me.    Presently   I  heard a shell dropping in on us, with  that peculiar   moaning    they   make  when coming straight, and I thought  it was coming plump on  top of us.  It is curious the thoughts that crowd  into one's mind in  those brief intervals between the first sound of a shell  coming directly foi* you and it bursting, particularly on this occasion "when  we felt sure that there was no chance  of escape.   Well, this particular'shell,  barely reached  ������s5  but fell and ex-  pioded just the other side of the ski'l-  way.   The other fellow could stand it  no longer.   As soon as that shell burst  I suddenly felt my back get cold for  he jumped up and ran for a dugout 30  yards away,    with    shells    bursting  round about all the time.    It  was the  maddest thing he could have done, for  as soon as he stood up he was exposed  to all the flying shrapnel.   However,  he made it  alright,  and afterwards  told roe- he never did 30 yards so quickly in his  life,  and  thought his feet  hardly   touched     the   ground   three  times in making it.       '  A Really Dangerous Location  "Well, this state of things kept on  for about an hour and a half, and at  last we had to quit. When we returned we found that one shell had  gone through our glass roof, burst inside the shed, and put some holes in  the dixie in which we made our tea,  so we had tc get a new one. We were  always having narrow escapes. One  day,   just 150 yards from where we  WM   IfA^^^fi .raja,  TET the Ford car introduce you to the beauties  ���������    s of Nature and the outside world.   Let it  take  you into the country, or along  UXX*4>  lakes where the air is fresh and sweet.  A Ford car will open up new fields of pleasant  possibilities for you and your family and at the  same time serve you faithfully inljusiness.  No doubt you have felt the need of a caff���������  your wife has often saids "I wish we had a car,"  so why not buy one now ? There is no other car  that gives such good value for the money invested as a Ford. Tnis is why the Ford car is  so popular everywhere.  The Ford is powerful, easy to drive, economical, enduring.   It is the car you need.  Runabout  Touring-   -  Coupe  Sedan - -  dh3.3sss - -'   -   <5Ss3*s  THE UNIVERSAL CAR      One-tonTruck $750  F. O. B. FORD, ONT. '  - $395  - $770  - $S70  r  i ^j**1-!  wood  gunmm  %&** ct inivff\  at Canyon City Lumbar Co. Sawmill at  Canyon City.  were working a shell burst killing and  wounding 18 French soldiers. Our  camp was always a source of worry  aud many is the night when we have  expected to be wiped out, when a  fierce artillery duel was in progress,  and we had a regular hail of shells  passing over, falling short, or bursting on either side, and yet come  through it unscathed. It is marvellous, too, how we have been preserved  from gas. The French, just a mile or  so to the south of us, have been gassed and one morning on reaching the  skidways a gas attack had just died  clown.. . A lot of the French got it here  but we were ius-t too late for the  effects, other than a headache.  Moved None Too Soon  Now, we are in a very pleasant spot  amongst the mountains, back out of  danger, and you can't' imagine how  good it is to go to bed at night without fear of shells being showered on  you. Seyen months under shell fire  without a day out of the_d&nger zone  is not good for nerves, and I asyure  you we all appreciate our present  position to the utmost. We hear the  French used our huts for their troops  as soon as we pulled out. and just six  days later the Huns got them with  their artillery, killing 48 and wounding 30, which will give some idea of  the danger we were exposed to.  We managed to do some good work  nt any rate, cutting about two million  feet of lumber aud thousands of pickets for barb wire entanglements,  right under the nonce, of the Huns.  ucaiceo  VI1*L.V i vil  Cranbrook will forthwith erect a  temporary monument in city hall  square showing the names of iis citizens who have been killed in the present war.  The night school at Cranbrook still  continues to do business though the  attendance is down to fifteen pupils,  who are taking up drawing and  woodwork.  Some alleged two per cent, beer w.as  recently taken at Rossland that tested  over 14 per cent. It was made at thc  Trail brewery which is being prosecuted for the offence.  Prospects were never better for  good crops in the Okanagan, owing to  the absence of hard frosts and little  damage, to fruit trees. The season is  about three weeks earlier than last  year according to ranchers.  Due day last week the chief of police  at Bonners Ferry had the pleasure of  smashing 88 quart and 128 pint bottles  of whiskey along with another eleven  quart bottles of beer,'which had been  confiscated from various sources d uring  the week.  a much larger average than  usual is  being planted to grain this year.  Norton*  The  lioat.  v. T  Mountain Waterworks  Company, Limited, of Creston, B.C.,  hereby give notice that a copy of the  Revised Schedule of rates which it  may charge for water has been filed in  the office of the Comptroller of WTater  Rights at Victoria, and in the offiot5 of  the Water Recorder at NeJson, together with a copy of a memorial  which has been submitted to the  Board of Investigation as supplemental y to the said revised schedule of  rates, and that the Board of Investigation has fixed the First day of May,  1918, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at  the Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  for hearing the application for the  approyal of the said revised schedule.  Any person affected by the schedule  may file an objection in writing with  the Board of Investigation, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, Or may  appear in person and be heard at the  said hearing.  Dated at Creston the 20th' day of  March, 1018.  THE GOAT MOUNTAIN WATERWORKS, COMPANY. Limited.  mi  Ganp City Lumber  LIMITEDI  "k   v   tr"**, ������.   *k  SIR EDMUND WALKER.  C.V.CX L.L.D., D.C.L. Pretickm  .,,.,,**- ��������� " *��������� *���������  ~       *.   47.   4S      4X,  f\ t)  VJ/*,lJllM.ll'������.la*   kJ*'fxijS7>,lx,xiU,\,U<J  SIR JOHN AtRD.Ocner.*.. Manager  H. V. P. JONES, AWt Cen'l. Manager  "*** ar- r. v- ������s . . r-   0Tr.  tAb-at-tVl --   -   '->  Consult the Manager regarding current  accounts,   collections, loans and  the other facilities offered  ������������������'".;*������������������ by this Bank. ������'���������  MNKAfann    4V'������K������|-/������������i      **.*<***** infl*  .7. ,7. ->,.  "*���������*-������. T-ttV-faflllri*  i2*"22**22"ttiH^^  A moving picture theatre is to bo  re-opened ut Greenwood hext month.  Cranbrook Methodist Ladies' Aid,  with a membership of .10, gathered in  $1002 last year.  At Kaslo a moyo i& on foot to cut"  out the refreshments at social doings  of any nort, ami to also not hold any  moro sales of home cooking.  The younger girls of Trail Methodist  church, have boon organized into a  knitting club, and moot every Saturday afternoon for that work.  r*ov<>l*iiolf(* has a tu-iinol population  of 70!J, and last year it averaged $21.84  to educate thorn. Cranbrook with 50!1  pupils paid at the rate of $27.08.  A. K, Savage, who hmi headed (he  Crawl Forks police force for twelve  years and tho town's lire department  foi- Hcvontecn year.'), hmj rerilgned.  ���������til. now namen were added to tlu*  luciuhcrnhip roll of Nebon PH'Hby-  tcrian church at knit Sunday'** nervine  ���������,1(1 of them on profemiion of faith.  Tho. ('Intat Northern Express Co.,  which cluinib to do only $8(10 u year  allltlllU-tU.      ill      JvOUlliUld.        I'.l        |>,i>tv:.ita������i.':*  a gal nut having U> pay a hcciine of $tj0  a year.  At Ci..lib'���������<<{;,:_ it' d'>vo!v<> upon 'Ivt*  pr'vridftnt nowaday** to got   busy <>u  nxw nu:f*tir:g *ii;*ht    *���������������  b������.*  ��������� if ��������� .1*1*1-14**  is urged by the Government���������it has done ITS rmrt. we are doing OURS���������  will you do YOURS?  OUR part is to grow the very best trees po*>siiih*. to see thcy arc true-  to uui no, to care for them in every while they are in our nurnery, and to  deliver to you, upright, clean healthy, well-valipered trees with magnificent root system, well packed, all charges paid, at your neaiest station  or dock.    We sincerely think that thi-r. is OUlt part.  YOUR part is to get your order ready without delay so that yon ran  plant next Spring and to ORDER EARLY. Earlv nnlers an better for  uh AND BETTER FOR YOU.    It is humanly impossible to   give the  Hiime attention and care to laU* oulcr-i ;us those placed si* or iwe've  months in advance.  Will you write us today for any information, and giving us an idea of  your requirements? Our services and advice are cheerfully your**.  Our largo general and Fruit Catalogue, our Rose Catalogue, our Price  List aro yours for the asking���������they eontain valuable planting and general  information. Do not delay���������write to-day, or nee our local represeniative  Andrew Miller.  British Columbia Nurseries Company, Limited  ."TiJU  a**.aMMaa*>la    mui%  UWIaaUIti   ranwa  Ui  i������ aa  V ><���������.(���������. (Ml |������ ������*>r     fl   0  MiraMattHMnw-ini^^  ���������M  sztssssasstsmmmmmsm  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Singie and liouMi* Hitvness and Supplies  Several   Sets   of  Second-Hand   Harness  Coal  and   Wood   lor  .Sale  ���������Va.a       ,,  *  .1  trago/nis ������v������������  ii*!**  ���������l?  f^mi imx^  istb* cr������ p***"  >  It a a litl  x \ '  #"* xxm.0% mm i$0% mm  ~*4/<m     -xr774*7������ \rr4 * m  t.% Ipy r������**,,  ���������������*������������������" wmiwiiiwatwi  mmStStm  wmm^sf:s,  "*>l"'."^������/ 4~^XX-mxmmXW1mmX0HlHXmmxWXmm il  m  I*.  II  CANADA'S   GREAT   AGRICULTURAL   POSSIBILITIES  While the Aggregate Marketable Value of the Grain Crops has  Enormously Increased During the War Period* the. Production  Increase is Unfortunately but Fractional in Comparison    o ���������������������������  It is to be hoped that Nature wiii (fjgg Arable Land  smile with favor upon  thc organized  .������F!F.-������a-������     aartiiVlT     ill f.     ������"l PT,?. -ri 1T1C- n t     r,f     flOTl-  ...V. ���������������        ..  ...\^. .       X.. x.       ^������v ������.%������������������������   ������ ���������������������������. ��������� ��������� ~        ��������� ���������       ������������������ xr ���������  culture, under the leadership of the  Hon. T. A. Crcrcir, is making to increase production on thc farms of  Canada during thc ensuing season.  Since thc outbreak of thc war there  has been an enormous increase in  the productive value of the field  crops of the Dominion. According  to a recent estimate or the census  bureau the aggregate value of the  grain, fodder and root crops for 191/  was $1,144,636,450. Compared with  the crop of 1914 this is an increase  of $506,056,150, or 79.25 per cent.  This increase, so far as value is  concerned, is satisfactory as well as  remarkable, materially contributing.  as it has, to the wealth and prosperity of the country. Without it the  Dominion could not have floated domestic loans to the extent she has.  Neither could she have vstablished  the enormous credits she has in behalf of the imperial government in  order to provide payment for war  material and food products purchased on  export  account.  On thc other hand, however, this  increase in productive value :s very  largely due to enhanced market  prices, the gain in quantity oi production being but fractional in comparison. And while value is necessarily a matter of great importance,  qaantit3* is- even more so just now,  when in thc winning of the war an  ample supply of food is as essential  as an ample supply of-munitions.  During the four-year period of  1910-13 Canada's annual average  production of grain, ten descriptions  in all, was 661,528,000 bushels. Last  year it was 736,972,000 bushels, or a  gain of but 11.40 per cent., by no  means a matter for congratulation.  The aggregate marketable value of  these ten descriptions of grain for  the harvest of-1917 was, on the other  hand, in excess of that of the annual  average of 1910-13 to thc amount of  $552,585,350, or 171 per cent., the total figures being $875,532,350 and  $322,947,000.  respectively.  Of thc various kinds of grain produced in Canada the principal interest naturally relates to wheat. > In  this particular grain last year's yield  of 233,742,850 bushels exceeded thc  annual average of the. 1910-13 period  by 29.O30.S50 bushels, or 14.18 per  cent. While this is a -slightly better  increase than thc average tor all  grains, vet it pales to insignificance  when the fact is taken into consideration that value increase was $317,-  237.600, or 233 per cent. Had last  year's   increase   in   quantity   over   the  half  and  less  of  Ol Indian Reserves  la-  Sciicme  government    jnas  crease Production  of  and Livestock  to  Grain  Announcement was  mauu  U ���������  uy  Arthur Mcighen, minister of interior  of a comprehensive plan to increase  grain and livestock production in  Western Canada by the utilization  of the large productive areas within  the Indian reserves and the labor of  the Indians themselves.  M.   Graham, inspector  of    In-  Encouraging Survey of the Shipping  Situation by a United States  Publication  ^Official statements, both from  United States and England, give  grounds.' for optimism concerning the  general shipping situation. Mr. JJain-  bridgc Colby, a member of thc United States shipping board, goes so far  as to say that thc shipping problem  is _ solved. "America's stupendous  ship-bnilding program is the answer  to the submarine." The recent parliamentary statement of Sir Eric  Gcddes, thc new first lord of thc  British admiralty, gives, more definite  reasons  for thinking   that the    Gcr-  X-.Ki.ll  Stiuiniariiic   iias   uonc  lis   worst.  DETERMINED  nr*~\   r?c**T* a di icjkj-  M.KJ     UOJLAULiic-'ri  WORLD  DOMINION  No More Conscious Bid for World Power has been Witnessed  Since the Days of Julius Caesar, but All the Deep-L^id Plans  Seem Doomed to Failure  -     ���������      ���������������   ������������������ '      - ���������-������������������  ���������   -      '��������������������������� '  fa  .  What Eleven  %/ *>*X*0CI    "0"aBf������r������.    aT-fesv-nA  agencies,   South  Saskatchewan  been   appointed     a  W.  dian  inspectorate,   lias  commissioner for the department of  Indian affairs in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta. He will have  charge of thc working out of details  of thc plan. Mr. Graham will make  arrangement with the Indians for  the leasing of reserve lands, which  maybe needed for grazing or cultivation, and for the. compensation to  be paid thc  Indians.  Under thc provisions of the war  measures act ihe sum of $300,000  will be advanced from thc war appropriations   to   the  department      of  net losses in British shipping in  three and a half years of warfare,  have ��������� amounted to two and a half  million tons. That is. England has  that much less tonnage afloat now  than in August, 1914. But thc explanation for this falling oft", Sir  Eric says, is not primarily the German submarine. For the first two  years of the war, the English shipyards almost stopped building mercantile ships, devoting all their energies to constructing war vessels. The  annual output of warships in E#g-  land has exceeded the product of  peace years by 300 or 400 per cent.  T*la r-*       *-*���������*-* ������������������*, f. t*"*> 1       i*-vi rx*n c o ������ *-k*i        *-V**o *���������   ��������� Ht"������ O*���������      --X* ������,-*..������*���������������������;���������. m������.^xir-4X7-J^/X70m7xrf4xx. *������������������**���������"���������  tn  land's navy is at least twice as large  as when war broke out is apparently  c..*u���������. ������.:���������._,.i   i    .t-:���������    _.gc..:���������i    ,l���������^l^,-������>^i  SllMStalliJ.lcll.CU     IJV     IIUS     uUlx-iai     aja^v,icai aa-^  tion. British yards can now turn  their attention to recouping the los*  ses in England's mercantile fleet.  Sir   Eric  supplies  another  new  fact:  And "What Can Be Accomplished on  the Fertile Lands of Western  Canada  In 1907 Mr. T. G. Flynn began  farming in Alberta. At that time he  was not overburdened with lhc  world's goods. After riding more  than sixty miles across country, hc  settled on a quarter section about  twelve miles south of what is now  the town of Czar, on the Canadian  Pacific line from Winnipeg to  tnonton. Hc built himself a log  and  a   sod   barn,   and   with   two  /lifij*    f-iAiiiat*    11 i"i"*; I r *���������*   *n!*i**^*if*    ri t f'O**?'*  Germany's Pr ogiram  tfO  Ed-  hut  In-  ��������������� r-1-ne  ���������More  Conscious  Bid for World  r  Sir-c���������   ���������������***  T"������*������������  ������������������������������"  Julius Caesar  ������*' ever  Before win-  iie  vears  ,'  1910-13 annual avcra  that   credited   to  our allies  perturbed  ;c bee:  value,  one  ic  value,  wc  would be considerably  regarding   the   supply  breadstuff.-,  than  we arc at present.  Oats, thc next grain :n Older of  trpportanee, I'-.st year increased over  the i.wr-vcar period of 1910-13 by  Sl,763.HO'.' bushel?, or 14.73 per cent.,  whib* ir. value thc appreciation was  $158,678.30(1, or 134 per cent.  While ir vi--v.  o  Indian affairs for the purchase ot  machinery and instruments, livestock and seed, wire, and for rentals, salaries and. expenses. It is  proposed to refund this amount to  the war appropriation from revenues  arising out of the production of  grain  and  livestock on  She  reserves.  Air. Graham is authorized to organize the employees of thc department of Indian affairs and the Indians themselves in a scheme to  produce from the reserves additional supplies of food now so greatly  needed. He will formulate a policy  for caclfreserve and have charge of  marketing thc yield of grain and  livestock. He will have sole management of this work, subject to the approval of the superintendent-general  of   Indian   affairs.  Last season thc Indians on the  various reserves harvested 654,644  bushels of grain, while their livestock amounted to 22,362 head.  orny   Irrr.i  arable land  cuitivaiior:.  available   k  yci ii ,������������������*���������.*ui  the LT'-r.l r-  I i vat'or:    r.'  '���������ir. '-��������� '  run?.   '.'-'   "  buihcl- ;������������������"������������������  Unit-*d   S': ���������  era!   ap*.]':i;  li vv' V  o:   i'.c     lact     that  14   \;v-  evil*,   of   the  Dov.iir.ifi!".  is  under  arr.pi'.*     rcsor.re- s       are  i'i'. ri'.j-'wus     production,  .appear   i.'...t,  after     all.  r! is  more  iintensive  cul-  ��������� r   *! ���������.;-.*������������������    increased   acrc-   IrM ':���������' \'A  tiori  r,  O!    r <: I  <i r,ii \; I i��������� i j 1  i.i    .'i    d'.f  prf ache/I  t -r,r; i       ��������� ','.���������()  .iff);.'-   i.i;.:,n  I  by   the  rn  f   iY.ode.rr:  M:���������.':���������']:������������������ n'   c  *   -Iv   rah  c     C.   (  .     And  ��������� I    ; r, rr     ������������������ t  lidT      ill*  in  ird  w 11eat  to six  i n I h e  ������n?   gen-  l.f.    rualf.r;  llll'      til"     \'S.  P'-rsi:it'-ntly.  , ,    .   ,i    ...    ;......    ������������������(..���������  !-������- .r\ I ��������� 1  I        | i '     I     -��������� l    ��������� t '    > '  ��������� | . .   '    . *  ['r;m) in:1; '. )i';' i' n.;������"  for \vlu:;il pioillictir.ii  attain tin nigh m.;hm.1  bu'du-.l.. p^r r.r.p*, un  P.ri'ir.h f !-"' f'"' ' l'"*  of 1911 -IS. V'K il  within the. realm of  maierinllv iuipn.Vi- U]>oii  average c>i tin 1 ><.i��������� -i!.ir.s; l.'.r  name 'perif.d. Iniprov<*d ui<''h'"l<,  r.iilt;vali*-.n will uii'loubtcUy produrt-  better ;��������� ���������.'<���������!''<<','<* yi>"l'.:i ro all '^raiti  cropii. And ii' (bis, th' tb'-'ie liuu-  e'tra*.,l and hr.-it y������'.ar siir,.-- Ci.n.i<l;������ lu*d  if* fin* di'>ti������ict fnrm, it is particular! V apropos I hat u������- Y,(,L1|<I :,cii-  <rr.USly set '���������U' ���������''' Y'r-, *���������> ii.' ;....' ./'i r.i.-  iilft   :.('.- - ���������'��������� "i "ii'.f'   f iloi.e,  methods  .���������il'l un-  ���������A. This  '.. James  it       will  r     r >'<]] \.,\i''.n  in*   ftri-'Midc  Caiiad.i     to  r.f 31   to 40  r.reditcd   to   the  dvr- yercr   period  is      iwid(*iibl*.:������tly  pf/Yhility       to  the      Id.51  if.r       the  lini .Tx-x-xnJrr*Srxvx*������  incrsssinar lirosir������s"i!,ltY  Figures  Demonstrated  the   Rapidity  With   Which  Province  Is  Developing  Some significant figures were  quoted by the provincial treasurer of  Manitoba in introducing his budget  for tin- coming year. These figures  demonstrated the rapidity with  which the province is developing,  and the prosperity of its people, and  are an indication of the progress of  the whole of Western Canada, where  conditions are similar to those of  Manitoba.  In 1913, the year before the war  began, Manitoba's bank clearings  amounted to $1,167,000,000; last year  they .amounted to $2,653,000,000, an  increase: of approximately $1������500,000-  000, or   125 per cent.  In 1915, the banner year of Western Canada, Manitoba's production  was valued at $260,000,000; its total  production of 1917 is valued at $308-  000.000���������an increase of $88,000,000  over that record year. Thc value of  butter and cheese produced in Manitoba rose from $1,500,000 in 1913, to  $6,000,000 in 1917. Last year $600,000  worth of breaking was done .and  buildings to the value of $2,629,000  were erected by Manitoba farmers.  Thc bank deposits of the province  increased  by $500,000,000 since  1913.  Insect  Prsts  Cost   Stat**  I'ennnylvania   in    1917  $40,000,000  nii ITcred     a  i  oi I  loss of at hast $40,00:),000 through  lhc damage* done its crops by insect  pe.:u<;, according to a table prepared  by J. G. Sanders, state economic zo-  ologisit. This sum of money, even  al prevailing prices, would construct  annually 1,143 miles of concrete road  sixteen   fe'-t   in   width;   and   in      nine  i yean,   would   btii'd   the     entire   10,200  , tnilcs     of     thoroughfare     roiupri.'ihi*-;  ' what in. known a:; the main road system fif the .state. The los:������ in lVnu-  sylvarua is perhaps no greater proportionately  than  in  adjoining  states.  I but il i:t finite unnecessary, according  to   /vj r.   zander.',.  had England in these three .  war maintained her construction of  mercantile ships on thc prt-war level  English ^hipping, despite thc depredations of the submarines, would be  two or three million tons to thc  good. Now that the British yards  have begun building merchant ships  on a much greater scale than prevailed before 1914, the chances of  making good to losses seem favorable.  Since February, 1917, when Germany's unrestricted campaign began, England has lost three million  tons���������at the rate of about 300,000  tons a month. How much shipping  has been constructed in that same  period? From January 1 to June, according to Chairman Hurley, American yards launched 500,000 tons; that  is, even before the United States  adopted its present large program,  wc were building at the rate of one  million tons a year. Shipping statistics are so entangled that it is impossible to tell how many tons England has turned out in this _ _ same  period. We can get some idea of  British capacity, even before thc augmentations required by war, frorr  the fact that, in 1913, British yards  turned out three million tons. Probably the statement is therefore en-  tii-elv justified that English and  American yards have replaced at  least two million of thc three million tons which England has lost  ���������.:.-������-   i? ii- ���������-!���������!'��������� ���������tr      ioi7        IP**!       frtif*re  have been other sinkings than those  of English ships. Thc best figures  estimate that Germany has been destroying about 500,000 tons a month  of the world's shipping since she decided to play her last card. This is  at the rate of six million tons a  year. If English shipyards produce  three million tons and American five  million tons, it is quite'apparent that  Germany has failed, even though thc  English and American navies find no  more effective method of handling  the submarine. Though Mr. H. L.  Ferguson, president of the Newport  News Shipbuilding company insists  that our yards will produce only  three million tons in 1918, Chairman  Hurley still promises five million  tons.  So far as our program���������thc situation on paper���������is concerned, thc  German submarine is already defeated. But our shipyards are still dis^  organized, the labor problem is still  unsolved, and there is yet no definite  assurance that we shall build five  million tons this year. The necessity  for action exists as much as ever.���������  From thc World's Work.  The Canadians at Hargicourt  The Canadians who raided the  German lines at Hargicourt, in the  region between Canibrai and Si.  Qiicntin. are nol a part of General  Clinic's corps, but consist of a Canadian cavalry brigade who, dismounted, take their place from tunc  to time in thc frOnt line. Thcy form  part of Sir Julian Byng's third army,  and have been down in the region  cant of Pcronne, save during brief  intervals, for thc better part of a  vtar. In March, 191/, these Canadian   cavalrymen,  mounted,   followed  the  retreating Germans   from  the  during his first season.  r/ila       1*1 art        *~.f*4-       al**-*.        f ���������* ������ CK ������"*������ r������ *-s 4-        !**��������� *i  It, A mltxr       JSVM.        U-1/        k>*.UU^lVUl>        Hit.  two ponies and two cows  had secured as >vages for work  done for neighbors. In thc following spring he procured seed and  planted his land with wheat and also  of broke another fifteen acres. At this  time the country was not so well  settled as it is now. To reach the  nearest railway more than sixty  miles had to be trekked over indifferent trails. There was much to  discourage a man working alone.  But Flynn kept on. Then harvest  time came. When he had threshed  his meagre patch, hc had more grain  than on many a well-established  farm in Ontario���������thc province hc  had come from.  " Eleven years have elapsed since.  then. Mr. "Flynn has experienced  goad and bad seasons, but he has  steadily prospered. Today he is  farming six hundred and forty  acres, four hundred acres of which  arc under cultivation, lie has one  hundred and sixty acres in one summer fallow for seeding this spring.  His receipts from grain alone last  season approached very nearly to  thc ten thousand dollar mark, His  log cabin has given place to a modern bungalow, with eleven rooms,  lighted by its own power plant and  supplied with an individual water  unit. In place of a sod barn he has  put u|S>an up-to-date stock barn  which has cost approximately $2,000  to erect. A windmill and power  house  occupies  the site  behind    his  s&nce the days oi Julius  Caesar has there been a more conscious and resolute determination to  establish a world dominion by the  subjugation of all nations, peoples,  kindreds and tongues, and by the  master-.* of thc seas. The German  scheme appears to have been (1) *.n  conjunction with Austria-Hungary to  secure complete ascendency In thc  Near East; (2) to crush France, annex her eastern provinces, and reduce her to permanent subordination  to the policy of ijcrlin; (3) to absorb into the Teutonic empire, in  one form or another, Belgium, Holland, Denmark, and Norway; (4) to  challenge and destroy Great Britain,  obtain the command of the sea, and  form a  great  colonial  empire  out  of  (5) finally, it"  Monroe Doc-  the  British  dominions;  to  defy  thc  "-)  old log cabit  Mr. Flynn Kas not specialized _ in  any particular branch of farming,  both grain growing and stock rais  ing have received his attention.  Year after year he has grown a  larger area of wheat. Hc has always raised sufficient hogs to supply his home needs and to_ pay for  harness, oil. and binder twine.^ He  considers there is big money in a  small number of hogs in Alberta at  any  price. Hc  has  gone    in     for  Shorthorn cattle, and at tin* present  time eighty head bear his brand. In  place of thc two cayuses with which  he began, hc has twenty head of  first-class working horses.  Thc success of Mr. Flynn is not  extraordinary. It ia just a fair example of what can be accomplished  on Alberta's fertile lands by one  who is determined to succeed. "Is  it possible to duplicate Mr. Flynn's  success now?" may be asked. The  answer is "Yes." Compared with  eleven yeans ago conditions arc, if  anything, more favorable to success  than they were then. For all his  produce the farmer is now receiving  prices which at that time were undreamed of. Improved roads and  closer proximity to railways enable  him to place his produce on the market with considerably less expense  and trouble than was thc case a decade  ago.      Social  conditions .  have  , a- -    . .?_...���������..      :..,,.,..  ��������� U.1U        .3 .  \.x.X-.J X....I.  last  ton  yours.    It  to   predict   there   will   be   more  ainplcs    of    such    success    as  Flynn's in Alberta during  the  decade  than  there  lias been  in  last.  a*.  K.dtidx\*  iM  Csr.-.d'T:.  I-.'*/-!  Store  the  the  Ice  .atui,  A *-\%4m**m%tf ffl /*  seems  reasonable  ex-  Mr.  next  thc  erec-  np  A ri ere  guards.,  I  (re  that  Crinridn'  t'roni   %\,  \.4.(r.r,-    I I  10-17.      .���������'.  ���������'.In!   I  )i .o.i.i ���������'��������� ,0  ii-   '."nr,  ������������������rp'.ri    I  1)1;  /b-  l 'i l <���������  ������������r**s  ���������11>i..   .  bri''l'  I,; i 'i        M  i'H.'i,    ilu     >'-....;  n.A'.o'io.iVio    ir.  b-'i s      in' era '.ed  /t  i"d I p:������nie ���������(  ,ti  ���������r*'>''  ,vl00.0f>0.00(i  $1,..:o0,';co,om<)  r.r'tr.r   I /.   tic   '  ling:,  t<������t;<Hi il  )Ur    i < ,i ..I    < ii   ,  550.ooo.oon.  i'l ivr  i:,    19!;.'  "M-      <Y'lH'  .i;o,;.'r-..i,.!i  I  ... x-    .     '.iii  <   in;:;,/-v  ft  I'M...  .i ...  ;iri������l  fa r in <- i'a  .i, .    '..ill  :./n moiiia  i<-ri t   time  Iv,)-* n^r   of   a miiioiiia    in   |l  >i.,l.--t    of   f.O.O/W.OOO   pound-  *a. in([  I lie  pi  I  < i<-aiiiery     owner*  ip   i.t.ii. i ia!!v      in  lis   year.     liven   at  hi e  is an  absolute  r*   I Jnitfil  pe.r   an  /I..-S  i.  )0,000,  ,, (, I.;. I. ���������  !���������'     c',     i  :. ��������� i.  f.rr  ,1  . i,.t|������f i .  :<!     pur  i,  ���������/"."IT  ���������J-,12.-  *,\  i.i'i;*  r:.    v.  ���������;''':<'  f'".'I'l.'  llami j mat.   U;k   iaii|  I fvi r.    nf   dr V   j <> <thf���������/!��������� *     I'/H  if   dey   ain't  I f.  i -  said tlnAr F.lirti, ".', a  us at v"*n tuiuiy MfirtC:'  lin'r   fi/>   I'lS'iiJ,   an'    .yni-  v/.ii    lul-.li ������i I line I. fVfll  ao    bad,"-   W.'r'lnnf'ftoii  Brook -find harried their rrar-  Tlicy made sonic notable  raids while in Uic line last hiunmcr,  and were used as cavalry during the  Canibrai oprrat.ons. It was an-  nounred nrveral weeks ago that the  ���������"������������������������������������culi-Hi Imr'.'.'iiMMi nene.t ratod almost io Catnbrui itt.cU on thai occasion atiit tno'c many prisoner:,,���������  Toronto Globe.  Creamery Ilau Succeimful Year  Dnrliiu tin* twelve months ctidinrr  ���������"'etr.brr ;Mri1. V>\7, 187.000 pound* of  butter was made at the creamery at  l.anigan, .SiisUaieiiewau, r.i cam hi'iu'i  rcicrivr.t! from 760 farmrro. A honun  oi two cent:, u pound miner ������'������i ������i������'i������  Ven paid to all patron**, whether  filial elifddirr. or not. Inn ������haiv*h������������ld-  ttn a I no rcc rived a dividend hi addl-  iaO.l   10   '.lit   lioi.Ut,  Characteristic   Britons  Glasgow had  undertaken  the  tion   of  new  buildings  for a   British  industries fair,     it  was  to have been  in  full swing March U  to March 22.  Prolonged frost blocked progress on  the   buildings  and   thc   opening -dale  has been  advanced to  Old   London,   despite  and   war-lime  worries,  similar fair on  March  ���������Ml.  No doubt tin** Thiti'tb iif-onla*. find  thin wur a beastly annoyance, but  industrial fain, arc necessary, and.  really, they mu*t have them.���������Ottawa Journal.  necessary,  trine  and  secure   the   hegemony  thc New World.  A variety of causes postponed the  inauguration   of   this   predatory    program, the  most important being  the  revival   of   the   principle   of   the   balance    of    power  and  ihe  consequent  formation  of  the  Triple   Entente.   In  this    effort to    maintain peace    with  honor, and to support alike tiie concert  of  Europe  and    national     independence,   France   (thc   power     nipst  immediately menaced)   took the  lead  in   18'Jl   when   she   made   a     military  convention  with   Russia:  Russia took  thc next step in  initiating  the  negotiations  which  terminated  in   thc  definite    Franco-Russian-'  alliance  _ of  1896;   Great   Britain   followed,   a  late  third,   alarmed   in   her   turn   by     thc  Krugcr   telegram,   the   marked     German unfriendliness to  the Boer war,  and, above all, by  the German  navy  bill of 1898 and  1900 which obviously  portended  a   challenge   to   British  sea  power.     She   made    an     entente  with France in 1904 and with Russia  in  1907.    Thus was restored the balance  of  power   in   Europe,   and     by  means   of  it   German  ambition     was  held ia check, and peace among thc  greater states maintained  till  1914.  t was hoped that Germany v.ouu  that to succeed in her inflated dreams of world dominion  in  Lite  face   of   so     formidable   a     coalition  would be  impossible,    and  that    accordingly  she  would    recover    from  her madness and would return to thc  paths of equality and harmony.   But  it was not to be. She was drunk with  thc easy victories o? 1864-71. exalted  by   material   prosperity,   obsessed   by  a   conviction   of     her   own     pre-eminence,  filled  with    jealousy,    hatred  and  contempt   for all   other   peoples.  Hence  in   1914,   when     she     thought  that thc  scales  inclined decisively  in  her own  favor, she  put her  fortunes  and  the  fate  of    the    world  to  the  test, and proclaimed  the advent     of  "The Day."   ForUinately,    she     had  made gross miscalculations, and victory did not so speedily or so    conclusively crown her arms as she had  expected; but "even now it is scarcely  possible  to  realize  how  appalling  was the danger from which  wc    escaped,  and  how   fatal    would     have  been   the  least   weakness    or    delay  during   the   critical   days   at   the   beginning of August, 1914.''  The Triple Entente, unhappily, had  not been strong enough ,o establish  a balance of power stable enough to  maintain the peace of the world;  France, Russia and Britain were all  weakened by internal disorders and  military'Unreadiness. It was, however, to the amazement and dismay  of Germany, strong enough to put a  check upon the first wild rush ot  thc Teutonic hosts towards victory,  and strong enough, as we trust, to  prepare the way for the final discomfiture of their plans for universal  empire. It is to the restoration of  the balance of power, with its ideals  of liberty and equality for all nations  great and small, that wc confidently  look as thc immediate outcome of  thc victory of the allies in the present war.���������Prof. F. J. C. Hcarttithan  iu the Fortnightly Review.  May 6.  ils   air   raids  will open     a  11  as arraug-  uentimen-  Mrs. Alljnw was leeliu  tal  and  p**ns*iv<\  "When  Y   die,"  oaid  tihe to her hutibaud, "I  want von to  ti.ivc    iiia*.   jaci-ii.uCi;      i>hu;c<i      on      tny  monument: 'There ia peace and  quic* in iicuvc*., ������ mimic," rejoined Mr. Alljaw, "It would be  more appropriate to tmy: ''.there w.mi  peace and quiet   in heaven.'"���������Thc  A  ..... r. ...,...������.  Alberta Fur Production  Tt ii entimatcd by one* of the leading fur dealers in Calgary that tho  amount of the returns from fur production in Alberta this year will he  between  leu  and  fifteen  million   dol-  a ���������f-",*.     * ��������� .,. r .1 .,..���������������������,      ���������.   ,��������� .... ���������. ,-r-  ovcr any previous year, and a largo  export business is developing*. It is  ������u\d Ihat brfon* the summer rniit-'i  50,000 coyote pelts aud 1,500,000  rat 'ileiitu will have been shipped our  of Ihe province. A large number ol  the rat skins are going to linglruid  to hr used in lining coats for men in  the aviation division.  The government oi urugnay wm  establish a school for farm foreman,  fbf>   nmiit'i   liriiu/   hiiutr.l   lo       younir*  men'unable to  pay for their i mica-  *l������a>M������  lx.7.m4iii������,^1.im,m^  m  *#a  igfSfMl  mmmm THE  TTl. TTVTTTTTT1TTT  JXJLZi V i-XU VV ,  CRESTON,    B.     0,  For LioestiDatloii  h vegaSs!*?������ rented*? thst shrs^s gh*.������s srajr.pt re'm In census*  pstion. Banishes that tired feeiing altogether and puts *?������������  right ever-night, firisnaiates the Livw gently, bat qufckEy rastor*  ing it to full and healthy action, and the stomach and hewefs  t���������. tkrdt sssRsras fcas&sss.   Making life worth Kv.sr.  Small 8>SB  Saail Dose  enaSa^rac*  g^**-^**,  iiMga  Genuine  feasor������  S?ssa������***sg  ROSY CHEEKS 2.of^���������\cf^ORJanfLc!t^I^!l,^f,afl!!*��������� *"������������������*  ^a<r<������u������t>aii������aahoara'iioabMSce. Acnn*  aT3 A S#T*!? aW*^L   EBa?af^^f   Ba9Q������   .?   Ca*.    H  dittos which win be m h helped by   w/\ ������*% S SZiiS. s3  If\,VJi f   JrAl nl .aj    ������  J>OvS% of King Aictohoi  When Every Grog Shop in the Country Is Closed Forever  Some morning, between now    and  A.D.   1925,  we  shall awake to     find  that every  cheap grog shop in    thc  country is closed forever.    How this  will add  to  the  gains of the world I  The American  nation  will be  richer  at the  close  of cverv year  than     it  is now# by  more  than $1,000,000,000,  which  is  now   expended  for   whisky.  With the vast stun  saved, how    the  comfort of the toiling masses will he  : increased!    Their poverty    will     be  translated    to       competence,      their  ! homes made hygienic and    comfort-  . able, industrial and scientific schools  i will be established for them and thc  j unmitigable  sorrows  of  their    wives  J and children will be comforted. "The  j prisons  and     penitentiaries    of     the*  {present time will be relieved of more  j than   half  their inmates,  the    insane  asylums  will, be depleted, and  fewer  children   will   come   into  thc      world  with  defective  minds    and    bodies."  The  world   will   then   take a  mighty  leap  forward  into    "the  good    time  coming."���������Los Angeles Times.  v  ARE YOU SATISFIED  With your work, with your business?  Is there promotion ahead of you .-  Men of energy, with salesmanship ability       ������  wiii find it to their advantage to write to ���������      s  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO., Toronto 1  ���������Qamo a e> Tonxr **  i  Von can reap double i-iom b**  Sia3pfjx3g oaoTS rearer, nrsi.  '��������� Our contracts with munition  works demand that we get one hundred cars mixed' scrap for February,  for which we will pay a premium. Vou will also save by shipping before  freight rate advance. If prepared to make shipment write or phone us  for oriees.    E)urin������"  Bonspiel  we  will he  plea.se*!  to hsve  vqu  call   and  talk it over.���������DOMINION  ftiETAJL, EXPORTING  CO.,  and Sutherland, Winnipeg.  Cor.    Charles  Not Wanted in Canada  Knighthoods arc not to be despised and, if given with care and for  merit, arc not incompatible with our  democracy. But * for the sake of  common sense and a decent regard  for what thc institution stands for,  don't let us be conferring them upon  every Tom, Dick and Harry who  happens to have social pretensions.  As for hereditary titles, whoever is  responsible for them should be  plainly told that they arc not wanted in Canada.���������Ottawa Journal.  *h-    VxTrxx-x-i.  ��������� ������a������W WW   w*v*W  *������->*X. **.*.*  A Dangerous Leaflet  t ^-rtl'a.-. I..    _: r^.r.     -it     .���������  ^...iiivia   taxaj   in   bin,ui<.iti'ju   axti   uvui   i v  Germany  containing    the    following ( \  extract from the recently suppressed  number of Vorwarts:  "Many people arc dying of sheer  hunger. Sixty million people arc  suffering. Thcy will not always remain silent. Germany is on the  verge of a catastrophe worse than  Russia's, namely, a German defeat  and the loss of thc whole war'"  YES!  VAny person found possessing a  copy of the leaflet is liable to arrest  and a heavy sentence of imprisonment.  Thc trouble, as a friend remarked  to us thc other day, is that there  are too many brainless days.���������Phil-,  sdclphia   Enquirer. -^  czema Cured  LIFT A CORN  OFF WITHOUT PAIN I j  Cincinnati man tells how to dry  up a corn or callus so it  lifts on with fingers.  i  0mmm9*m*^*"0&^&4^&mx9t*^m9^03xm0X7Imx~7^m7i  ���������.  -  Miller's Worm Powders do not |  need the after-help of castor oil or!  any purgative to complete their |  thoroughness,    because      they      arc!  ������L  Kas Proven  thorough in themselves. One dose }  of them, and thcy will be found  palatable by all children, will end  thc worm trouble by making thc  stomach and bowels untenable to the  parasites. And not only this, but thc  powders will be certain to exert most  beneficial influences in thc digestive  organs.  STORMY WEATHER  HARD ON BABY  a  J. he stonily, blustery weather  which wc have during February and  March is extremely hard on children. Conditions make it necessary  for the mother to keep them in tho  house. They are often confined to  ���������overheated, badly ventilated rooms  and catch colds which rack their  whole system. To guard against  this a box of Baby's Own Tablets  should be kept in thc house and an  occasional dose given thc baby to  keep his stomach and bowels working regularly. This will not fail to  break up colds and keep the health  of thc baby in good condition till the  brighter days come along. Ttic Tablets arc sold by medicine dealer:, or  by mail at 25 cents a box from The  'Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brock-  villc, Ont.  Great Head Work  "What is the secret of Wysc's success as a bill collector:'*  *     "When  a  debtor  tells  him   to  call  thc next day at four, hc calli. at three  and catches him in."  "What did you get out of that will  case?" asked the first lawyer.  "One hundred and fifty thousand  dollars," replied the second lawyer.  "Good round sum, eh?"  "Yen, but I thought thc old man  left more than thai."���������Boston Traus-  icript.  a reatmenr.  Wonderful Healer of the Skin  ���������Certified Evidence ol  Lasting Cure-  The  old notion  that eczema is  disease of thc blood is  refuted time  and time again by thc cures that arc  daily being   effected   by Dr.  Chase's  Ointment.  It matters not what thc cause may  have been, if you apply Dr. Chase's  Ointment regularly you will obtain  relief and cure of eczema. Here is  the proof:  Mrs. Stephen G. Thwaitcs, Box  205, Jordan, Ont.. writes: "My broth-  x,x      ILXxxX     xX     UxXxi     VrtDO     XJX      x.x,x^\ZXlid.     \J3S      ailb  legs. He was troubled nearly all one  fall and winter with it. and could not  work for days at a time. Hc tried  different salves and ointments, but  none cured him. One day hc tried  Dr. Chase's Ointment* and it gave  almost instant relief. He continued  its use, but had not ouite finished thc  second box when he was cured. It  is now about five years since then,  and it has never returned. vVc certainly can recommend Dr. Chase's  Ointment, and are very grateful for i  my brother's cure."  (Rev. S. F. Coffman, Vincland,  Ont., states: "This is to certify that  I know Mrs. Thwaitcs and thc party  to whom she refers, and her state-  .monts are correct.")  Mr. J. K. Jones, 228 University  avenue, Kingston,, Out., writes: "1  had eczema in my hand for about  five years. I tried a great many remedies, but found that while some of  them checked it, none cured it permanently. Finally I trie J Dr.  Chase's Ointment, and in six week--,  my hand was completely better. 1  would not do without a box of Dr.  Chase's Ointment in the hou:-.c if it  cost $2 a box. I am giving my name  to this firm so th.it it will get to  those  who  suffer as  I  did."  Dr. Chase's Ointment, 60 cents a  box, at all dealers or Edmanson,  Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto. Substitutes will only disappoint you. Insist on getting what you ask for.  You corn-pestered men and women  need suffer no longer. Wear the shoes  that nearly killed you before, sriys  this Cincinnati authority, because a  ftw drops of freezone applied directly  on a tender, aching corn or callus,  stops soreness at once and soon the  corn or hardened callus loosens so it  can be lifted oil, 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 sofi  corn or callus. This should be tried,  as it is inexpensive and 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  tine stuff and acts like a charm every  time.  It Might Be True  Proverbial inability of the British  to understand American speech was  illustrated anew at Newport Harbor  recently. Secretary Baker was on  an inspection tour. In going from  one camp to another he had to cross  a stretch of water. A British cruiser  was nearby and the commander, in  an inquisitive mood, signalled to an  American war vessel asking who  was in thc boat flying the omcial  flag. "The secretary of war," was  the response. "Thank you," said the  Britisher. "Don't mention it," said  tlie American. Then thc British  wig-wagged once more. "You may  trust us. The matter will be kept  secret," is what hc said.���������The Argonaut.  A Valuable Pamphlet  In order that intending settlers in  Western Canada may be properly informed as to the system of government which prevails in this country, the Canadian ~" Pacific Railway  has just issued through its department of colonization ^ and development a pamphlet  entitled   ..Canada's  oysiciu aji uyv Ci iitUcili, tvihuh explains in very simple language the  general principles of municipal, provincial and dominion government in  this conntrv, A rnpy of tho pamphlet may be had without charge by  addressing Robert J. C. Stead, Department of Colonization and Development, Canadian Pacific Rail-*  way, Calgary,  They    Soothe   Excited    Nerves.���������  Nervous affections are usually attrih-  ahlc to defective digestion, as thc  stomach dominates the nerve centres. A course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will still all disturbances  of this character, and by restoring  the stomach to normal action relieve  the nerves from irritation. There is  no sedative like them and In the  correction of irregularities of the digestive processes, no preparation has  done so effective Work, as can be  testified to by thousands.  The World Will Rub Along  The world perhaps wiii rub along  when women have the vote much as  it did when they had not. But there  will be one less grievance, one less  injustice, one less gap between the  theory aud practice of democracy.���������  London Daily Mail.  *ft*71ei*A*'a 5**li**w1irtf!Iisi������d  *w ww������������ m* ������a ���������aatfg^iaw will ... w  The  Great   English   Jtetnedgo  Tcnea ana fnvigoMtoa tho whole  S|| sottotu* system, snakes new Blood  i r~T '."7^'n   *"*������-. ������els*������   Oisree  I-ervumS  tzitouiiy,Ju.eiUar. ana jarairt Worm, .BJerptm.  mvt y.oss dJ Xnergv, Pmljtitniion cf the    JxwUloare.   Sold by ail  S&sts c? sailed la ���������plain pes. on receipt g?  Itart, tftiainr Mettx+ry.  Pric* 91 nr fco'a, m\������  fM.    On������T7illpleaae,elx.willoare.   Soldi  iem. JfrxopnmpItfi'tmeiUafree* THE WOOD  iBDSCIMeCO~TM0trro.0HT. {FvMi.iWUibMj  TYPHOID  Si   tt&   SaOf 6 seCcSSary  than Smallpox;  Annr  experience ha* de&joastratctS  aG&cy, andbaimlessntts.oT Antityphoid Vaccination.  Be vaccinated NOW by year physician, yon and  yea* family.   It Is more vital than fcotise insurance.  4*ls*? yen? physldas, dn2g������a������t, c? S������ud ������gs SXsts  yoabas Typhoid?" telling of Typhoid Vaccine,  sesnlts from us ������ and danger from Typbold Carrlexs.  THE CuTTEr LABOSATOkY, 6ckS>3xY", ���������&������������  raooscise vaccibes e smubs uhc&b tt. a. ������ov. ucbssb  Cc  No surgical operation is necessary  in   removing     corns     is     Holloway's  I Corn  Cure is used.  "You simply cannot trust anybody.  Everyone seems so dishonest nowadays," declared the woman. "Mv  maid, in whom I had the utmost  confidence, left mc suddenly yesterday and took with her my beautiful  pearl brooch."  "That is too bad..'' sympathized  thc friend.    "Which  one was it?"  "That very pretty one I smuggled  through last spring."���������Pittsburgh  Chronicle-Telegraph.  CORNS LIFTED OUT   -^  ������..- ���������   ���������iT47\*ri?S,  lM%i&x  THEM  ������11%  GEES!   Jj  TMK DRW FRENCH REMCDV. No. ������.***. W Jfc'  S    IPl&ini^A ������**������%;*������������    H"������*>t*a-.?  will*  great snececs, cubes chronic weakness, lost vjgo**>  a VIM. KIDNEY, BLADDISI. DISEASES. SLOOD POlSOKb  nLS3. EITHER T!o. DHVGQJSTSorra.iIl.Sl. FoS*< ������ cS  POUOBHA CO, SO, BEE&UAN ST.WSW YORK Or LYMAN EROS  TORONTO.    WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO Dr. U CLERO  EJsd.Co.HaverstookRd. Haupsteab, jlohdoh. bnq>  nVNKXVUI'AOSElTASTEI.ESalVOKUOI'    EASY TO TAS8  B    B^iato J^S^SPlC^f^e    LASTING CUFSa  rHAT TRADE  UAK.KKD WORD  ' tHUSJiTiOii    aS SS  GOVT.&rAUT ATVUKD XO AU, aUtl/UMB PACUTB  You get real action on a bad corn  when you touch it with a drop or two  of Putnam's Extractor. Out comes  the corn, all shriveled up, peels right  off thc toe, roots and all. It sure is  real happiness to get an old offender  removed so quickly. Putnam's never  fails, doesn't hurt when you're using  it, never hurts afterwards. Nothing  else   so  qtiick,  so  sure    or  painless.  Costs but a  quarter    in    any  store.    Get Putnam's today.  Money in Seed  drug  For  When ordering goods by mail, send a Do-  dinioTi   Express  Money  Order.  A Bssbsnsr ate Story  Why the Big U-boat Proved to   Be  Harmless  Even the boasted German genius  for organization is not infallible,  judging by a curious but authentic  incident which occurred in home waters not so long ago.  One cf the British patr������:>! vessels  encountered a big U-boat and sank  her after ?. brisk interchange" of fire."'  Thc Hun commandant, who was  rescued, complained bitterly of his  luck. '"We should have sunk you,'*  hc declared, "if wc had had proper,  ammunition for our guns." It transpired that ail the shells supplied .to  this particular submarine were filled  with  sand instead of T.N.T.  One of these "dud" projectiles actually struck thc patrol vessel near  thc boilers, and would certainly have  destroyed her had it exploded. The  U-boat captain could not, or would  not, offer any explanation of ihe  mystery;.but it was obviously cither  a case of graft or gross r.eg'igcncc  on the part oi the Gcnr.-.-.:i dockyard  authorities.  cr .1  & rww&MwL Mil  When you feel sluggish  and nervous, tired and  indifferent, you have the  first symptoms of declining strength and your  ������,.���������*-    -0.   $���������    ^    a.-  ������. a.-,    ���������    1><t������ir-n','M ***^     **������     ***-.   I*"*"    (** 4"  P*������      "���������  special nutritive food-tonic in  fyTO TT.V  *>** ^*W mm* JUL     j������L   SU?  EMHl.SIQN'  to replenish youi blood  pnwn*% enliven ils rirculnlion and  bring back the ?;nap und e!-.*i*;������*i.y  oi good lu-ullli. Scatty EttiuL  a /i>\>  sion supplior, Nntn-rr: with  lYjfWS.      Sixr,    f.4xvf4~i4'l   ]yT>'dr\'.r\c<-(r\nA   I (!ri'm:illv  ifjj^/V'   ;.'.k:..I.":~7 \x\i..^ iK.!������  ..������������������ Ipnim-.l   hi  ������-> ~4   v/^bluauio  There is a likelihood in thc near  future of girl wireless operators being appointed to British ships. Quite  a large number oi young lady telegraphist;- are intensely keen on  learning wircleps. Already our American allies have allowed girls lo qu;il-  iiy, and tho first woman operator to  begin duly 011 thc sea is a young  Baltimore   huly named   Mi^s   ilu   Vu!.  x^xxt* x.rx.f  This Farmer  Received   $15,000  v    His Timothy Crop  A farmer o'f thc Pinchcr Crc  district of Southern Alberta has just 1 Miniftuires:  received a check for $9,900 for timothy seed grown by him last year,  and, iu addition, has sold his threshed hay for $5,000. A high standard  of timothy seed has been set by the  farmers or" this district with the result that thcr*. is an eager ..leu*.and  for it among buyers. This yorir the  whole of thc crop oi Lhc district,  amounting to some 400 ton*:, was  sold to one firm���������probably the largest individual purchase of timothy  seed ever made. Severity per ceni.  of it graded No. 1, and thc handsome price of lUc a pound was secured for iv.  ARTICLES WANTED FOR CASH  Old     jewe'-f-y:     Plate*.     Silver:  Picture*  Curios:  Needlewark:    Lace:  Old       Chine:        Cut   / Glass:        Ornaments:  Watches:    U:.i������s:   Tabic   Ware.  Writ--   or  send   by   Express,   to  B.   ������:.   &   V.   JENKINS.    Limited  Anti-y.;c   Galleries  28   and   30   CoMefie   S*>���������**��������� r**-������-*r.     O"..  Minard's Liniment  "Relieves  git.  Neural-  Til������ British Navy  Tin*  British  navy  lias- va Y   -.v;-p.inabilities.     It  patrols   ijivat   areus     oi  h  1,.  >>   ilir*.:  Ill  ���������JUht.liii.    t|">  which is belter limn any 1 P'""  ���������.���������'.t.U'l-' by fnbniarim* ;in<l l>v mini's;  ,ii;������l [\\j. ijuaiitity -ii ;,lii|v))iiii.; tli.U ii  h:.-: *���������> protfi-t offrr-. a pb'.s!u"������r;i >)f  ��������� ipiiortunily in ;ni cnti'i'in'isiiM-i' *"*"'���������  The tn'tli is that lhc British navv  is (*n;"';;i!:';*i| in an hourly conWvt <if  :.'". :   :���������..-:*.:::.-:   t!.->      invej-.'tr.-.1):.   . -.       -Y  Willi        t|;c"i*       h:if tlf-hili';  h'liin*.   waters,     lln.:      < ���������< 1'-  r\l,?rt_ *'J    cnCW/a,!    from  feniiilo u'oubio which caused mo much  fiuircrinpf, and two  doctors decided  Hint I would havo  to jv"> through :m  oi)eirntion beioro i  could i������ut woll.  "Mymothor, who  had b'ciin helped by  J jy dia 1!. Pi nkh nm 'a  Vc<jo(;ablo Com-  jioiiiiii, mivii-ied 1110  to try i Mx* foro fiu h-  ti.ittinf* toanoiieni-  tion. ltfelievi'dmo  fronn wiy troubh.'B j  no I can ui* my hou^c \.\yd: wilhouL any  difliculty. I lulvinc* any wonnm who in  afllietcti with fcimdo trouhlei. to Rivo  I^yuifi 13. I'inlclinm'H, Vo|vct.uhlo Compound ninnl and iu will do .im mueh iVn-  i,aill'.'  ���������I'll ::.    iU..UU.   J-.i--.-J ,    S .~-x   xji.x  St., N. Vi., <rnnh>n, Ohio,  riojnoliincs thcro uio ii<>ii������>uii condition!, wha-o .**. honpilu! eperntion i;i lhc  only all.LTiiiii.Ive, hut on tin:* other hand  no mnny wmin-ii liavo l>i"r;n cuivd by thin  ���������fiunouM rool.nnil li/'rli r.micd.y, Kydi.. J-*..  I>i,.il.hr,.:n,������". Vcp;������*tfibh' OomponiVi, nft*n*  dn.'.tni'H liavoiuVid that an on-*viitir������i wnn  in'ceiiflai-y���������-cv������*ry wonum who wantn  A Real Asthma Relief.    Dr. J. D.  Kcllo^c"-* Asthma Hciuody has n������:v-  cr been advorlisoil by extravagant  statements.    Its claims arc oonscrva-  cures which Nil jicrform*?. l'.:cpori  real relief and permanent hencul  when you buy this rcrncdy and you  will not have can-v. f*)r dr*av������pohH-  nn.'iil. Vi: kivos porma-.ir."t rf.hcf in _  many rases wli'-f- ������)lhcr ?.o ���������-V.'Y-'l j  rcniedii-s have utterly  ."���������.uk-i.  SAVE THE CALVES  .'uifituiesi    ������wi������a  e.\c. ;::r.cd at  AUortion, Sterility, aiul rrcnia--"  iura CalvinK, on*  or ���������������:<? 'iiiiidred  cattle treated tn  5 tmnutts. Una  one !)Y1 oi our  product, \i not  r;>.t;i';rl return  lhc balance and  tct    vour   money.  "Ii5.ll   Savir"  i,c)\<\    .'5     pounds  5������.C-j.      Send   (01  i;ii;.:c'.   r.jatter.  McOUEKN'S   PRODUCTS  I'lar.t   ������nd   Head   Otlice,    lirimor *. >n.   Allieru.  1������.   O.    Box.   l^  \xxjj  Force 01  Gcnnany   will  lliatt.       Mile       IMIIV       'I'"  li^eil   tr),   wheth'  niuiu,   in   l.-'ran-.-.  1'orcc o\' I'auiitu-  sin*   will  t:\i..'  v<  Famine?  surronthr  .:.-.   ....ill   Y  r  in  ,   or  K'iis*-i.  hi   the  is  the  ���������'if-.n*.  t,  /  u.l  ?:oi :>.'.'.-.���������.:  * *  . [Ij    0 -^    -J .>  ,   i:i   llcl-  lla!',:a:;s.  ;'.l'C,Ui*'1-"'���������  itU'JilL   i'f ..<">     ������������������'.���������'���������    .!���������:..������������������    '���������'    'J'-  til she is b'alf.'.*. in ih'* b;nih-  hrr slr������:ii>.',lh lininbh.'d .'.:i 1 hi  privation and d. tru..---I .���������:!'...!���������  Mail.  ill*:  r ...������   ...������������������  .lel*l :-.���������������������  ���������jhi-ii by  V       1V.'*V  Minimize The Fire  Peril By UJng  Chemically SeH-Exlinfuisfiinrf  "Silent 500s"  to   t!i'*   i.r.i  ,r  in  1  Minai'i.'*'.    Liniment  where.  lor  A  i'ri<M  I ion  man,     ov. ���������  ?.|u,     ll'lT'l  t.-.:a-ii*j.-:  lY       0\V \\  h'.V.  1,1 r*  . UK-    .'JUlt/lt.**      ^w tilt  Afterglow "  iVU  ,!l  "\VY.1,"  ll,>    ������/������    !(!������..������ 'liV/Ilt..  ur'U|;.-i������  1*11  inijtUirc*..  ' ���������-.���������,��������� I. .*:   Ilnvi". T'if"l:en, a int.  I n h-;  ! hi-:  li-lto  W.  N.  IT.      J .700  nliiirilniati'   11 n 11:<kI 1  01   111 Itictitik'  np.iM   (!:<*   Ilriti'-.h   f "f a *. ��������� t ���������:   and   iho  .".V 1 ill     Ti'i-      ���������>' . Il .   .-' c. I      |'v-      ti"M.l <W-  11!11.-:t   not   lx:  h:m''-.i-'.inal)l'   hi   onr  **--.'-  I'-    a.'M.   .. -       l-.J..    .X4^, J^..iif  1  r if������?i.  i..*   t>ia������..ia    a.  t.o ������vv������'������M f'U np.������rathin nhonld riv'i it 11 I .,.**, \\  [���������)     M.lir'UM  I'll.I'.-."  I .1 l< ii"-  ansv.  1.;. <  e'lv.l"  ill'*   of   tl'  "to  EDDY   ii   the  cnly   Canadian  ���������j.���������*..** c. k.'.fc*-. i*i������.c.ic:r, i*v**ry  slide 0: ���������.vl.ich has Lcrn luraird  v;������th a ���������iic.'.iical coiutiou  which  i.       j .... aC*  oi.ee    it  i      ������.������������   uUo������.a .  1  inn   11 un  i.h:iuiii ntj������nnti.w������i|.  tl'.vhijif urdeiiJ.  J������"������:������.;..|)iu:..l i.i.... 1 U I..I, \v L"i.Lu I.i I.> ..i-  V��������� J'inUiiiimM������*ilii:iu������* ������'������>., Lynn, J\h**iH.,  fni* mlvlew.    Tho re suit, ot' jiuiiiy yeair i ^  ���������xjierlence it atyouv ucrvio*). ' ,*( ',' ,"   '  beconn.i'*-   n.eiid   *.vuod  ;.������������������    > .     .;*.....+  OU!.  )   tin  t.  , ).���������  l!  ���������:l    I  :i   b*.--t  1:  ��������� ii! Dili.  Ill  " - r    . a   I , I." -  J^V*ljA��������� .   ���������-.   I i  I 0 U a. *   ' -.   ������    ' .0    * a.,.l..*t.������-  c-uiJy  tcil-������vkiiDKui������)]iUi;''   oil   iiie  v  #^w**(iti*y|s|������������T^  !*ffi������4lWiKaWSIrt(WW|****IMl* aLO  ana  v%  'en  i'v.-''-.  I'r-.v.  P."  BY:-  Fob Sale���������Baby buggy, in good  condition.    Apply Review Office.  G. Friekson of Cranbrook spent the  week-end here, thc guest of Mr. and  Mrs. C. G. Bennett.  Wanted���������A couple of young pigs,  also settide* hens; at once*���������Mrs* "W.  S. Ryckman, Creston.  Mrs. C. G. Bennett and children left  on Monday to spend a few days with  her parents and friends at Cranbrook.  Mrs  **���������   A   Hi*"*'*; s������n-"  Mi������q   a    *".;*���������>.���������  ^.UA*3������       VI ���������       m^jm.������        A Jm. Km mm ml     ItoUW ^aUk^KA? 4X\J0,m mX-mm mlmm"  goe of Kitchener, were week-end  visitors at Creston, guests of Mrs.  Forrester.  Lost���������Between Littlejohn ranch,  Erickson, and Creston, an extention  bit. Reward on ieaying same at Review Office.  Real choice dairy butter is a scarce  commodity in retail trade circles this  spring, although 45 cents a pound is  offered for it.  Inspector Forrester of the Dominion  police, left on Wednesday on an  official visit through the West Kootenay points in his territory.  With dayiight saving putting C.P.R.  Goose Eggs For Saxe���������$1.50 per  setting.���������Mrs. W. S. Ryckman, Cres-  ton.  Mrs. Maione and children left on  Tuesday to spend a few days with  relatives in Spokane,  Winlaw & Son are loading up another three cars of posts to-day, for  shipment to Mimico, Ont.  Eggs For Hatching���������White leghorn and White Wyandotte eggs, $1  per setting of 15.���������J. Compton, Creston.  S. E. Trombley arrived from Sib-  bald, Alta.. on Saturday, and is here  for a few days looking after his ranch  interests.  R. G. A. Hockley, who has been at  Victoria on a business, visit the last  three   months,  returned  to town on  Dill Pickles, a new stock just in,  best quality goods.���������Mawson Brothers.  War Fish received twice a week at  Creston���������Tuesday and Saturday.���������P.  Burns & Co., Ltd.  Oreston. band is now practising two  nights a week. Monday and Thursday,  and under the leadership of Albin  White is rapidly rounding into old-  time form.  Geo. Ferguson, the Nelson livery-  mantis spending a few days here this  week, on a horse buying trip. He  secured three animals yesterday from  W. A. Pease.  Creston farmers institute , is due to  meet in April session to-night. Several  tons of lime and the usual supply cf  sulphur came to hand some time ago  for 1918 spraying operations.  A clothestfiu Social,  which  will iis-  The recent order prohibiting the  sending of socks to people overseas  has been withdrawn aud Posttnrster  Gibbs informs us that he is now' at  liberty to accept parcels of socks addressed to soldiers whether in Britain  or France. A new ruling has also  been received oh the sending of butter  which he will be pleased to explain to  those interested if they will enquire at  the wicket.  Floyd Rodgers, who has spent the  past two months in the hospital ������.t  Spokane, where he had to Lave his  right foot amputated aboye the ankle,  following a shooting accident here,  got back oxs Saturday. The mishap  and attendant operations have greatly  weakened him but he is now recovering as fast as could be expected. Mrs.  Rodgers, who has been constantly in  would foe far from complete for many  of our citizens, and some C.P.R. conductors, too.  flUJC  owjul*,-*,  Agent Swanson is now making   his  dinner hour from 1 till 2 o'clock.  Q.M. Sergt. Keddell of the 107th  Battalion headquarters staff, Nelson,  was here for a few days looking after  his ranching interests this week.  Miss Nellie Wilson, who has had a  position at Trail foi* the past three  months, returned to town on Sunday,  and is again on the staff at the drugstore.  Wanted���������Companion help, one  lady.    Comfortable home.    Good   re-  jraxit.xxnr.4XK:    T>*a/-aa**vor?  pected.    Address,  ton, B.C.  Stat  P.O.   Box 46, Cres-  aT> ���������*���������  I 0I1 ������������*������  ���������JUlAtVL jr  brought  in a large sample of: a hawk on Monday, which he had shot at Duck Creek  that day. It measured almost 4i.feet  from tip to tip.  W-INCE  WE  CEASED  ,sr    to vs>y interest to the  Bank   we   can   sell  Automobiles    and    Motor  Trucks on  time payments.  We aiso carry a full  line of SPRAY  EQUIPMENT.  Grestoa Unto & Supply  u  COMPANY  S. BEVAN.  ~T-"*o* ���������  Mrs. (Major) Kelsey.who is with her  husband at the Balfour sahitarlnm,  was a yisitor with Mrs. Henderson  between trains on Tuesday.  F. A. Dunn of Cranbrook was here  the early part of the week on a fur  buying trip, and managed to pick up  quite a number of skins locally.  Pending definite instructions from  the department as to daylight saving  Postmaster Gibbs is now taking his  noon hour between 1 and 2 p.m.  Mesdames G. Young and Compton  were hostesses at ehe Red Cross t**a  on Tuesday which was another financial success, the intake being $3.35.  New Tires on baby carriages and go  carts.���������25c- per wheel o-S-inch tyre;  35c. for i-inch tyres.���������W. B. Embree,  agent for Cleveland and Perfect  bicycles.  The ice cream season will open,  weather permitting, at the drugstore  on Saturday. Mr. Oatway is getting  the parlor and soda fountain ready for  operations.  Barred Bock Eggs���������For hatching,  Shoemaker strain. Cannot be excelled as layers, $1.50 per setting. Leave  orders at The Review Office, or We.  Wright. Creston.  There will be morning service only,  with celebration of Holy Communion,  in Christ Church on Sunday. Bishop  Doull is expected here next month for  a confirmation service.  The Women's Institute had another  successful book and magazine shower  for Balfour sanitarium soldiers at the  April meeting on Friday, at which 41  members were present.  The Red Cross treasurer's statement  this week shows receipts of $3.60, as  follows: Membership fee $2, donation  from Mrs. W. W. Hall $1, sundries  25c, proceeds of tea $3.35.  There is great activity on the land  in both town and country these days,  getting things in shape for planting  which will start about the first of the  month. The soil is hardly in shape  yet to start much growth, nor is the  weather quite balmy enough.  All good citizens are reminded of  thc Red Cross sock shower and tea in  Speers' Hall on Saturday afternoon,  from 3 to 5 o'clock. A liberal dona  tion of footwear is hoped for, and  those donating socks will have refreshments free. To others the tea charge   j is 15 cents.  c!*"*ds a ^^���������us'^al: ^rc^r&m and  aaartacaQr  ments, will be given under Methodist  Ladies' Aid auspices in Speers' Hall on  Friday evening, April 26th. Admission 25 and 15c.  tUOJTmmiaxxmm^JSmmB  attendance with  uliii,   rt*l>Ui'u6u   witu  NEEDING   THESE?  Below we list, a few items that every housewife from time to  i,imo fiiuih herself shore, of ; disappeared somenow��������� possibly  broken, borrowed ; or juhI, can't be found.  Whethfr you ii^r-d t.\wm to 'carry on' with till you get a new  full net, or if your preference in for odd pieces, or in case you need  some.tTiiritf where all the pieeeH required harmonize to a nicety,  we believe we have just what will satisfy, .reasonably priced. We  mention juat a few of thorn  Cliins und Saiuco.rs in i\iiTc:rc.nt nntlornfl  Tumblers.    Mustard Pots.  Oyster Bowls.    Union Reamers  Stand find Hand Lamps  Plates, all sizes.    Fruit Dishes  Butter Dishes.    Sugar Bowls.     Bean Pots  Itifj'ht. now wi- li'ivi* ;i nirw- 'I'lMortmi'ii* in nil tlnvu-, ami many  similar linea, und HtitftfCBT, th.it you make n<>oii any idiornijjfo of  thin sort, nt onoa-,  \A'hil������* l,h������* M-b-oCion in ho com-ili*!.-.  HS JH9 Mr*"*!!. *. E3  Ewnawson Dromers  A couple of new aspirants for the  vaeancy in the chiefship of the local"  Indian tribe haye made their appearance, and the x*ace for the honor is  now said to be between Andrew Dayid  and White Louie.  Or������nbrook has adopted the daylight saving time, and the clocks in  that town are an hour ahead of Cres~  ton timepieces, according to J. W.  Rutledge, the Cranbrook vet., who  was here on Monday.  About twenty from Oreston were at  the Wynndel ladies Red Cross whist  'drive aiiS" dance on Saturday bight.  The affair was a grand success in  eyery way and about $32 net was  realized for the Red Cross.  A. Arden, former provincial police  at Moyie, who has seen a couple of  vears overseas service, was in town  Monday consulting Inspector Forrester, before going on duty as Dominion  police constable in the Fernie district.  The petition protesting against the  proposed new rates of the waterworks company until such time as an  investigation is held to see if the raise  is justified, got away to Victoria on  Tuesday.    It was very largely signed.  Creston Agricultural Association is  having a re-organization meeting on  Saturday night, at 8 o'clock, in Speers  Hall, for the election of officers and  discuss some other vital matters. AH  wishing to join the association will be  made specially welcome.  Mr. Werner, a southern Alberta  farmer, accompanied by his wife and  family, are Creston visitors this week,  coming through by auto. He is looking for a location iu B.C., and is giy-  ing the Valley a careful look oyer for  a likely looking fruit ranch.  A supply of the blank forms those  liable to pay income tax are to fill in  and forward to Ottawa- have been received at the Creston postofflce. All  single men earning $1500 a year'and  over, and married men with incomes  $3000 are liable for this new tax. and  should call for their forms.  Wm. B. Embree has just completed  the purchase of five acres of the Barton ranch, which includes the residence  and other buildings, and will take  possession almost immediately. For  the present his workshop will be in  the Auditorium building, which he  will likely continue to lease.  CIjihs B men in the Creston section  are receiving official documents to be  filled in and returned, prior to this  china being called up for service.  There aro about half a dozen in the  Vall������*y in thin clast*, which is chiefly  for construction and forestry work  and other non-combatant soryico.  Cn.pt. Hodge of the Salvation Army  force at Cranbrook, wiih a caller in  Creston a couple of days early in the  week. She is making a special collection for the self-denial and oyoraeaK  work of.the S.A., and was meeting  with a liberal reaponne. She wan unsigned ti raise $150 in tho Cranbrook-  Oreston territory.  Tin*, school trustees met in regular  monthly minion on Monday might.  Tlu* board bus protested to the water  a-oirijitroller ajnilnsf, any raise in tho  <:<������nlrail, rate for the school water,  which now 11hum out to he $3a month.  No   MtfjiH   were   tuVen  to  change   l.lie  '.<*;.* ,.....<*,....v.. ...Ida faw. ������<a������a.  (Iliylil'hl   Mlivillfjr  I'l'gllllaYiollH.  .Fti'l. to .vnii.id you of thc Ucc on  May 1st, foi* the purpose  of giying the  ri'inet.'iy grounds a thorough over-  | hauling nml fixing up. Those having  I pints an; i.|wcii������lly reminded, and all  I other riti/eni.   will   he   cordially   \vcl-  ,.���������..:;.'.;!.     ...,i.';.  .;,.,,. ..".wii'd   h.    one. of  I the beauty Mpols of the Valley,     l^md  Inspector Forrester of the Dominion  police, gathered in a deserter on Monday in Jos. Allaine, a French Canadian Class A man, who had failed to  report when called up. He appeared  before" Magistrate Lamont that night,  who ordered him turned over to the  military authorities. An officer came  in from Calgary on Wednesday to  escort him back. Allaine has had  quite a busy time keeping out of  khaki. According to the story he told  he has worked in at least a dozen  places since the first of the year.  J. J. Grady left on Wednesday for  Spokane and other Washington  points.  CSarence Ogilvie spent a couple of  days this^week at his home at Har-  rop, B.C.  Nels. Wiuiaw was a Wynndel visitor this week.   .  Miss Barbara Mawson spent the  week-end here the guest of Miss  Bathie.  Tommy Butterfield was home for  the whisb driye and dance, returning  to Neison Sunday.  Waiter Johnson left on Sunday for  Harrop,  B.C.,   where   he will spend  the summer months.  ���������- . /  George Hess and J. Norm.in of Creston are Wynndel residents at present,  in the employ of Monrad Wigen.   .  All interested are reminded of Sabbath School which will be started this  Sunday at 2.30 p.m. This will be for  the purpose of organizing the school,  which will meet every Sunday thereafter at the same hour. A good attendance of parents and children is  honed for.  The Red Cross work secretary has a  very encouraging report again this  week. The work turned in is: Pyjamas���������Mrs. Q-. Oartwright. 2 suits,  and Mrs. Botterill and Mrs. -Fraelick  one suit each. Socks���������One pair each  from Mrs. M. R. Palmer, Mrs. McMurtrie, Miss R. Palmer and Miss  Dodd, A trench cap also came in  from Mrs. J. W. Hamilton. The donations are as follows* JS������ateria! foi*  caps from Mesdames B. Oartwright,  W. Hall, Ebbntt and Maxwell. Old  linen from Mrs. Lyne,and Mrs. Hilton.  Pair socks from Mrs. R. Telford, and  im  the  Wo.  Grand Forks had 26 pupils at this  year's apple packing school.  In the past three months the police  magistrate at Rossland has had but  one case to dispose of.  WATCH   FOR  pUZ������&eH  Creator, celebrates two i*ather notable anniversaries this week. Sunday  last marked exactly one year since the  departure of the Creston Forestry  Draft- for ovei*seas under Capt. Mal-  landaine. On Wednesday the town  celebrated its twenty-sixth birthday.  Mayor Little, the godfather, is still  with us, and as optimistic as ever over  the Valley's future. Haying disposed  of his Ford car last soason, the mayor  is awaiting the advent of a popular-  priced flying machine wheh he  threatens to lead the way in local air^  craft travel as he did with buzz buggies. Incidentally if you want to  know which is the most trouble a  Ford or a waterworks system ask the  mayor; he's been up against both.  Here's hoping the mayor will be with  us another quarter-eentury ut. least.  Without his weather prophecies and  general good company   life in Creston  ^ipij.   iii   i MOD   Ulllil  ON  fivAA^At. ririnv 0. On A1/ f^A  iBEi^^lBBia BBIBHU   JW.fl-aflBBBW  =BBE_  Phone 67  CRESTON  BicotablB  We have a stock of  Kennies, Steele-Briggs,  Ferrysand MacKenzies  ���������all fresh goods for this  season's planting.  "Yellow Globe" Onion Setts  English Multipliers 25c. lb.  eroantl  LIMITED  ��������� .*i������l|ilW'WBWyiM!W"W  fl,.,mmmt,mttm  smuwmsm  mmnmanmsmm  Winn w*Mm*mmmi*i<*mM>iim

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