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Creston Review Apr 26, 1918

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 I^sl^t-iv*Xiihts  // <f *:-"  *$. ���������        *!"*������������������  ^     fc..  Vol;x,  CRESTON, B. C.,4FBIDAY, APRIL 26, 1918  No. 12  mm\y<gg������  ss Wliv  Sheriff Doyle of Nelson was an  official yisitor here this week, taking  possession of the horses and outfit of  Axel Leaf, which will be offered for  sale at Browell ranch on Wednesday.  ^������3% Le*xf had -a t-^r^bs** faQ**,������*������������,������$-. na,.o  this winter.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Huscroft returned  from a yisit with Nelson friends on  , Sunday. The former's mother ia still  in the hospital in that city,   and at  - last reports her condition was not so  favorable.  Lethbridge,  A Sxa  ranch here, taking possession last  week. Both our latest arrivals "are  family men, which should, help out  ths berry picking . and, incidentally,  swell the school attendance.  The prize Airedale dog which William Miller, alias Swanson, left behind at Creston a couple of months  ago, after being deported to t,he U.S.  where he was' wanted on several  charges of fraud, has just been purchased by R. B. Staples. The animal  is by long odds the best sample of  canine in this section.  ���������,,   ,   ".armer   was  here last week, looking over the Company horses, and made the purchase  of eleven head of them, and has had  them shipped back to the prairie.  John Wood has also bought one of  them.  L. Moberg left last week for Blairmore, Alta., -where he will work in  the mill at that point this season.  Huygens & VanAckeran disposed of  one of their work horses last week to  Mr. Ferguson, a Nelson buyer.  Word just to hand from Hilton  Young still finds him at forestry work  ih Susses, 2-nglandj and in the vary  best of health. He has recently been  promoted to the rank of corporal.  The local Red Cross Ansdliary treated the Creston society to an agreeable  surprise on Tuesday when they turned  over $55 in cash, along with two dozen  handkerchiefs, nine towels, four trench  caps and one pair of socks, Mrs. Guy  Browell, our late work secretary, now  at Nan ton. Alta.. still takes a keen  interest in the work, the auxiliary  thanking her for $1 donation to hand  a few days ago.  . Fred 3ha.rron has . joined the auto-  ing fraternity, having purchased the  Ford from Dan Spiers, who is still  laid up at his hojiie in Creston.  Geo. Leach returned a few days ago  from a trip to U.S. points, going as  far south as Kansas. He says Uncle  Sam has little time to think or talk  anything but war these times.  The highly successful sewing meetings which the Red Cross Society  have had every Tuesday afternoon  for the past six months will be discontinued after Tuesday next, April 30th,  for the summer season. However,  there will be someone at the depot  every Tuesday afternoon to receive  and give out work, and the ladies are  reminded that there is still some wool  and cut-out pyjamas to work 6*n. And  anyone who wishes to use the sewing  machines at the room may do~so every  Tuesday afternoon. Likewise those  who wish to make cash donations to  the cause will find someone on hand  each Tuesday to i-eeeiye the same, as  the money is stiii urgently ueeded.  vauHtarjtrY,  #^i>>e������"~S������a  Drive Arranged  The committee in charge -of the  $2,600,000 Y.M.C. A. drive on May 7, 8  aud 9 in Cresthn Valley met on Tuesday and completed arrangements for  a thorough canvass of the country  from Yahk to Sirdar, selecting the  following hustlers to go out after the  funds*  Yahk���������E. Harrison.  Kitchener���������G. A. Hunt.  Canyon City���������F. Knott, . T. R.  Mawson.  Beer Lodger-Miss J. Palmer.  Erickson���������Roy Staples, W. V. Jackson, J. -W. Hamilton.  Creston���������R..' S. Bevan. W. B. Embree, F. H. Jackson, H. K. Oatway,  C. G. Bennett, S. A. Speers.  West Creston*���������F. K. Hurry.  Wynndel���������O. J. Wigen.  Sirdar���������Dr. Henderson, Chas. Moore.  \'  In Creston the districts are divided  on the same lines as the canvass for  the Victory Loan, and the men seiect-  are pretty much the same. While no  special amount has been allocated for  the Creston Valley it is hoped the  showing W|U Ija well oyer $1000. . To  expedite matters in this direction it  has been decided to  spread payments  oyer the year, stipulating that the  entire amount pledged be 'paid in on  or before December dlst, 1918.  If it can be arranged it- is possible  Capt. Pearson, who was here last  November speaking in the interest of  the **Y" may be back early in May. to  address another public meeting.. In  the niear*time a supply of suitable  literature wiii be distributed dealing  with all phases ef the effort.  "As has been previously pointed out,  Military Y.M.C.A. work shares  equally with the Red Cross almost the  foremost place in the line of patriotic  endeavor, its work coming in close  touch with the soldiers no matter  where they are overseas, and rendering them a service the value of which  it would be impossible to estimate in  dollars and cents.  Practically all its efforts are rendered free of all cost, and where a charge  is made for such articles as it sells in  some of its canteens the profits therefrom go into the general fund to help  out the innumerable voluntary efforts.  In view of the valuable service the  Military Y.M.C.A. so cheerfully renders day and night, and remembering  the number of Creston Valley men  who are overseas, along with those  liable to be called up yet, a response  vV.*"*. uvea   yauuv io x7.7rxxix.xx  x\j>x.  John Johnson is under the weather  at present, and has been confined to  the house for seyerald&ys past.  R. C. Eakin of Cranbrook is here  this week, buildinsr a ssr������a'*i hnn������*a.inw  on his ranch, and will have Mrs,  Eakin spend the summer at Wynndel.  J. E. King, our former teacher, now  at Siiverton, has just obtained a  further exemption till June 15th, afcer  which date he is liable to be called for  overseas service.  Monrad Wigen and his crew are  busy on the log drive this week.    He  :~    l ,: : ���������_    ...I ...a.   OAAnnn   * x.    _*  ������0      uriU^lllg      11!      t!UVUU     JIW.WU     iCCU     UI  Cottonwood.    Winlaw & Son are also  busy on their log driye as well.  On his visit here Sunday. Rev. (J!, g.  Wood succeeded in organizing a Sunday Sehool, himself taking the snper-  intendency for the present, and Mrs.  Bathie and Principal Dewar teachers.  The school will meet every . second  Sunday before the church service.  aS  Hi   !     |  ^���������88     B        km  si I   m  m      -& Bflg HBJB   R        H   BM 91 BgH  SI    yery ^a Gi      *������*. ^B P B^   BS         mk   m.��������� SBfB^^im HLJW HI .  H il ft f ' Aft A A A A  IS 8_l U 11 m11 Ol 1=fJfIf  ���������mpr v*  -msr -v a ^s* -9 rmr m ���������*&>' -*e*r  esssssf   rases       '"^^ sm tm   ma          =������.  ca/ttaca    eaov wm  ���������'*.  MmxBitttsyasvssBmgr'  From figures that have been care- j  fully and anthoritatiyely checked, and  information that pains have been j  taken to verify, a thoroughly reliable  statement of the totai export trade of  the Creston Valley last year in all  li-^wwouldt^placa the figureat nohleas,  than"$335,000.00, an incr  20 per cent, over 1916.  m#*..vn/>   *-*.*������  **. 1 ******>i.e*.4-  -   COOC     ***���������     CHaaJa-tWOU  Geo. Ferguson, the Nelson horse*  nian, was through here the latter part  of the week, and bought an animal  each from Frank Putnam and Geo-  Hobden. Geo. Lend beater has just  parted coinpitny with a work horse io  Mr. Werner, our newest resident.  Alex. Duperry is having another  five acres of his ranch cleared up  ready for crop, while a balance four  acrefinu the F. J. Klingensmith place  is also getting the same treatment.  When this is done the Klingensmith  property will be one of the finest to  look at in this section.  JTHJUVy   J.TLiS.lllla.UlJIII  IU   lllUIII'HtUI   UlUUIl*  potato planting in the Erickson country. He had a small area planted to  spiula this week.  R.J. Long received a hurried call to  . Nelson on Wednesday, Mrs. Huscroft,  sr., being in a vory precarious condi-  .*������������������ Ixx XV-��������� 1,^������������������ta-..l   I~   xu .x    ..:...    ��������������� ���������  nun jau   a,aa^    ...r.j^r.....    Ill     linn.     v. I t   a ,   imn.  Lon������ being with her.  Erickson will be on the green onion  shipping list this week, 1 he Union  sending out a few packugcu from the  Leadbeator and Adlard ranches.  Mm. Truscott, who has spent the  winter with her sons at Coleman,  Altn., rotufried ou Sunday iiimI will  spend the next, few moritns on tho  ranch here.  From preacnt appearancop the Erickson country will have quite an in-  ercnneil area cropped to potatoes thin  year, and right now  they   look   like a  paying proposition.  The Uyukman i.inch is the hist to  have UU8 rnditihes on lh������> loarkot.  They we under ghuiH, of cont-He, hut,  iif line size mid flavor.  V, Iturnu and  family  cirrived from  Acme, Alt..., ui- Hiizul.iy, \v:t!i ;i cvr  of a-ffccUj, and un* uou- getting ������.t*ttl������. d  ou the C .luokiaoo plnc<-. which hc ban  U'ur ('.<.  ),.,..,. i_..!.,.   Ah;*.*  Pei'haps the most gratifying xeature  of the year's business is the splendid  showing in horticultural lines. Although the season was not quite ideal,  nor normal, and there was a falling  off of almost fifty per cent, in strawberries, a 25 per cent, decrease in the  apple shipments, and some minor  falling.away in other lines, yet the  cash returns from fruit and vegetable  shows an increase of not lees than  $10,000 for the season.  In horses and cattle along with  dressed meats and live fowl 1017 has  at least equalled the showing for 1016,  the sale of horses and cattle being  slightly heavier, but in this connection  we must bear in mind that lumbering  operations have been responsible for a  considerable more or less transient  trade in horses, and this fact has been  taken full account of in placing a  valuation on the trade of this elaas.  The shipping of live cattle continues  to increase from year to year, 100  head going out in 1917 as against 105  in 1010. In hides, too, there is a jump  from 211 to 272.  The lumbering industry shows an  enormous advance in all lines, and  possibly 1017 has net up a mark that  will wot be- a~-:-:rcl,������?���������������*! for :-o*'������;.' !?*������'*.  In fact, with the present car and labor  shortage it is doubtful if it will be  equalled for some time. Lumber  alone went out at the rate of almost  a car a day, and there wore some 257  cars of po'srs and a matter of 05 cars of  poles.  Due to an  ever-increasing local do-  .���������-a.-tt.-wY ,������^wl     *-l>  i\    4   f\*r\ fl *\<$\ /������**/     ��������� /"I    r>l)t*r>    K*"������U> '*" f\y  ������##������*** ***#       **������������V*������       V*������������-       ** ���������-- ������������������������.������������.    ������ *   *,'     ������ fc.*./      I   ).l������|l       W ���������    i.   a   ������ a.   I   J  to the creameries, the ex port of butter  has fallen o.T almost 50 per conl., und  that the high price of feed is hurting  the poultry businoss here to some extent is evidenced in a slump of 25 per  cent, in the export of egga. Sweet  aud fioui'e*v������)iui, however, show nil in-  Strawberries,   crates  8,763  Raspberries *'    ���������.-. 5,021  Blackberries **           68  Loganberries "           20  BHck Currants     "    .     606-  Red Currants "          452  Gooseberries ���������*        382  Sweet Chemes       "        812  rfSon?^feerrill(3       "....___���������.   ^483  Ripe Tomatoes       "     5,223  Green Tomatoes    "           641  Plums ���������"'_._ 3������������6������  Peaches *'           261  Cucumbers "   _   1,183  Apples boxes  21,090  Pears '*    .      685  Crabapples "     1,060  Rhubarb lbs.  4.080  Greer. Peppers       ������*     4,600  Peas and Beaus     "      1,000  Honey "     4,000  Lettuce,        packages        23  Corn, dozen          840  Citron, Squash,  Etc. tons  2  Onions tons            5  Cabbage '*         8  Potatoes "      207������  Coarse Vegetsables, tons....���������.       18  Lnmher, cars           351  Posts '   '4*      257  Poles ������������������'                64  Cattle, head          198  Hotses, "          64  Veal, carcasses        53  Hogs, dressed '.        60  Hides       272  Chicken, live,  lbs         2,030  Butter      s ������������������       207  Eggs. doz...Y  4,500  Cream, g������Us -.  1,201  apairists and as a result there is a decline in honey sales of about' 1600  pounds, but in spite of this decline the  showing is much better than the years  1914 and 1915. A missing item this  year is cider and eicler yinegar. Both  o[f these,eameirtto. prom*i?yi������eerin 1916  %���������>i��������������� 1*   **������������ti *-������ ������r*������   4*4-*.   t-1***m%. ~it\m������ 4rs,r%11 *-%*it ���������   ilomunfl   xTrtV  +xm\������mt    \f  *V  CUfaL       VV      U**V'a1tjrf* ******   ������*>������������������������ ������^    X������ *-���������.������������ V*������J ^*   * X , M.  all classes of apples the make of cider,  either for export or home use, was  very, limited last season.  On all the commodities, more especially fruits, the improvement in prices  is marked.   On strawberries, for instance, so far as figures can beaver-  aged up, this fruit must have averaged  somewhat better than $2.50 per crate.  The year before certainly not more  than $2 a crate was realized; taking  the Valley as a whole possibly 25 cents  aerate less would be still. nearer the  mark.    1017 raspberries show an average of not less than  $2.40 a  crate,  while sweet cherries are over the $2  mark and the sours close up to $1.80.  Black currants negotiated better than  $2 a crate for the whole season, while  the never-too-popular reds were never  far shy of $1.00.  Apples were  also  back   to a  mark  >vhich left little room  for eoinplai.it.  B. Johnsoh brought home  car from Creston on Sunday morning.  It is an -up-to-date Ford, and Billy  drove into town at a rate that almost  startled the natives. R. S. Bevan  accompanied him, just to see that  Billy did not try to climb any trees,  orswiui Goat River.     '  Scott Price has gone up Goat River  to open up the oid Leadville uiibciatl  claim. He has taken Joe Dubie along  as head chef and general manager.  Geo. Hunt is busy .making a road  into his pile of fence posts. Labor not  being very plentiful round this part  he has had to do the joly.himself. ;  / E. W. Butts, manager of the Paul-  &ty.urLuu*l^* Co.; is spending a week's  ������..*'.,.. Xl r-m~     .-X    *Z\���������Xn.xr..���������'     TUf rxJi X.. 77 .7  vutiiuiuil ixu uaicna;, jsuuuiuS.  Miss A. Lythgoe spent the week-end  ���������.:.!.    1 ..���������rx^xXr.  ..i.      ~V-xlx.r  nuu uci  jjivia^ttiJo nv   &������*<���������������.  Andy Miller of Creston Wats a Kitchener visitor between trains on Friday.  J. H. Brown, stable foreman for the  Sash & Door Co., left last Aveek for  Creston to spend a short vacation.  Cecil Moore left on Wednesday for  Ne'son to spend a few days before  going on to Salmo, where he will In*  for a month with a survey party.  Miss Daisy Smith of Porthill spent  the week-end here, the guest of Miss  Ruth Smith.  jGOO   oox.es ������u   appies, aim   lumuu -cui*  crates of tomatoes.  Raspberry shipments held their own  remarkably well with other years considering the none too plentiful supply  of moisture, the totals being 5021 for  1017 and 5259 for 1010. Other lines  that equalled the previous year aro  sweet ami sour cherries, plums, mm  black and red currants. Crab apples  show a decided increase, going up  from 780 boxes in *10 to 1000 in '17.  Iii vegetables, onions have come into  prominence, with an export of five  tons, while the year before the outgo  of these m." ������s so unimportant that It is  not shown in the export statement at  till.        U>IMIl*KU ..l..i\.x,  ..   XxJx!   g)w.    i  ...!U   ...  crease, while ripe tomatoes haye risen  from just, under 3000 cratuu in 1010 to  well over the 5(KH) mark in 1017.  While'the (.oinnto *i'tu*it|on shown n  decided Improyeinenl. oyer  the prev'-  Andy Miller, who has been with the  Forest Mills, Ltd.. as scaler in the  Boundary country all  winter, started  Figures  obtainable  show that an av- j Wl!ilk ou Wednesday with  the C.P.R.  erage of about  $1.30 was  maintained . forestry  department,   taking  hit 10l7  for every box of apples Mint went ont I territory,     between    Crows-nest   ������nd  of Creston Valley.   The year previous i KooU-nay L-vnding.  it  is of record  that No. l's avei-iged'������.,... .      > .  only $1.12 to many rancher*, with 2V. I     ^' A; Pw!9t; sPe,lt * co"Pl������ of i*1**  at 08 cents.    Even   in   1015   the   best itt^ Vmnl1nTk l,U4';*eok ������".Jl b������8'������������^  some No. IV,  fetched was  but $1.21 ; I v,s^amI   \s at   ,.wn. l "S   Wf    At*  ,,       ,       .      .   c"       .   ai   . ' tending a farmer sinstituteconfeivnve  three b going to 85 cents that year. ...,-.. >  comprising  the  institutes of east a no  For ripe tomatoes the season's ayei*., weai KlMllonilv,  "*S" "'*"   ::;'   v>,i',iiS}   '^   ���������"' cents ii  t-iiiii-!  that none will quibble over making it | An,1-V Matthews, who has been homo  the. even money. tn 1010 tomatoes f<>1* ������������������������������������'���������������������������t ������* wwk on the sick list, went  never averaged quite 70 cents, and the j b������"* l������������ wo^ **> t^������ l>eschamps camp  year before that the Hgure would be ! ���������������<��������� Pm-tliill on Monday,  round 45 cents. Pears, which ayei-aRed j 'j*|,., four ntu\ u |ia]f 1M*res ou .Tack  $1.50 a box 11)16, wove easily $1.80 last j Smith's ranch, which were cleared up  season. And so it runs almost all; Ht the bee last, month, have been  through the list with few exceptions.!. bin nl over this week, and when it is  l*":������������-ri!*;i* 1he d������,flr*i,i*i"*>' ������u the ivit'Mei*' ;������nl umbo- rollivatiuo the ranch will  of moisture after tl������e end of June, the i compare favorably with any in this  season was  propitious  for   producing  .section.  high-class fruit. Tn eonscqueuee the; G l.*,.lRIlsol,t ,,���������. Nelrio��������� horseman,  quality of (he appb'-i ������<m,I out ������*.*aeh.MlK). ^^ ^iU^ ^ ,,;,. ,)UviuK tl.*j,  the highest utanduwl ever. [.. addition ; (,Uol,Kh U|U 8t.cliun   i,lHt   wei*k.    One  Mli*   nlher thl-i'e  '..r.  ft-:*  has |iUivhiiM'a! the   (i.  A.  Hunt   loiieie  wliiii. I.. a'la"a"!ah-.i'l!y encouraging :i:i the  long, dry seiiHon wa** ilisnutrous t-������  pituture*.  Tn the matter of soft, fruits It must  not be overlooked that the Wynndel  district led the. Valley in striiwben-icj,,  that section e.onl rihul ing almost lil������M������  of the fi7������:t crates that went out. This,  of aourt.e, is VVynndi l'u long uiiil, ul-  ������������������������'������.������������������������>* ���������h*>t  itiht  ������.-i-ii>l������-K   ni    i .ih|������ln ri ii-i-i,   iv������ill   ovt'i-  .Mi  Matthews aud   Mrs.  Churchill  qua year, 1017 is hy no means the ban-   to perfect weatheieoiiditious it should   u.(ttu   ^    |iool*   ,itu\  lier  :;ea!)OU   for   (lie*ie,   hotli   JUH   and I also be noted that the   ValleyV spray-   ^   ((i ^.    ^. \\.A..,.  , ��������� >��������� <       ..'*....     .. ., .1 ��������� .,.'.   )' ���������,'       ���������, ���������.--:*' ' '-:* *    " "���������-   ' * '  Ja,/.k.#      ta*W. %.<������*��������� .(.j      -a   *  .       .   / .  .   a    j   .   a.   . ������....������        ...V.        at>*  j^,0()0 .;i.i.t.'.'i f?ri- the two y������������?!���������������"  Considering the 1017 ceanon potatoeH  cijiow a bit of a spoetaeulai* rise also.  In '10 the output, was placed at 160  touii, while in '17 the tonnage has  grown to '2i.,l toon. Thia uuiy b.* due  to the .act that mueu more o." i/tn; i'ilii   ������>������ to a,..������  Milk still s,*Hs  at  <*iMnhiu.,k   ut 12-i  crop was held  over  for 1H17 sale than  wan   the   On i  ei-op   neiii ior   i.ue. ieio  '.^.-4   *.n\. '..... f-*1*     a������.;s..      iv.-.������-������t?a"     faw.-t> .. ../*  and improved in 1017, not less than -'*ii**-  hall'n do-/.im uower sprayers emmu; ; *''" * ;v "'K'"'}* Mieee^ful m.Y,1 l..  into the Valli^y as well as quite n, Civctou on NuMinliiy selling patrioti*-  number of the best class of hand-1 ������>i������*������ureH foi a special eiipphd MiWii*i>'  power niachines. line lo the Umit, '���������������������������������������������I L,"'t the I.ale- i;- io thi.>. way  open Tall liUcommn.liHes v. nc h.u-ve. t- ' bHping along.  ��������� n.i      .1.  ....,������ ���������!...... '  ������ '������������������ ������   was absolutely no damage at all froiu '  ������������������*'n>!     cy������toii'tf*������)    IllkOtlt I H OlilOi   OlUlIit't.  1017  Wait,   teit    esauctly  itlc:.l   for   the  iiiaOiaailaa     111...1...    .....a-   j . ....     ,. ii.m.^ii    i ...   .......  ! spring was   tvielc������VM**-������l   arel   a hoot   tin*' >e. n->  'latent *t'������'e:iton  \'iill'*V h\< ever l;tM������v'i>     dmili  a;'"  -���������lboii|/.li'l he |u-iee of hay ha-J  *<l 10 iii tl  lulu-,  tin o \ oiiii unv. 13]  133.  iv  I''  r*������-  m  IM'.  i  i's  tr  tl  !I  ii  S  THE     REVIEW.     CREST03C    *B.  IT ���������  .Iff.  BUONCHlTi:  You don't have to  wait for relief when  you use Catarrhozone.  This wonderful inhaler treatment is  guaranteed to cure  .my case of Catarrh,  no matter how  chronic.  You breathe through  this inhaler and in so  doing yon send instantly all through  thc breathing organs  a powerful vapor  that is full of soothing, healing, genn-  destroying  properties.  In this way thc  seeds   of   Catarrh     are  "Good heavens, jarvis!" hc exclaimed. "You don't mean to say  that you know anything about that?"  <-I believe I can supply some information, sir," answered Jarvis.  "Under   conditions,   .sir."  George stared at him. Then he  turned  to  his  father.  "We'd better go into the study,"  hc said. "Conic there in a few minutes,  Jarvis."  Five minutes later, Jarvis opened  thc study door and admitted���������himself and Miss Parminter. Each assumed  a rigid,  respectful  attitude.  "At your service, if you please,  sir," said Jarvis. "Er���������Miss Parminter is also connected with me in  the desire to impart information,  sir.  George looked at his butler. and  his wife's maid as if hc scarcely  knew what to do with them.  "Good Lord!" he said. "Both or  you! Do���������do you both know somc-  thin������""  "*'������&>th,   sir,"   replied  Jarvis.       "We.  can both  tell  something."  "Under   conditions,   sir,"   said   Par-  LUU.C    i C.VS.8.  NoWj if  certain  about  I  might suggest, sir������������������"  "Suggest by all means," said  George,   impatiently.     "Speak   out!"  "Well, sir, i������ you'd write a formal  note saying that you promise not to  use thc information which we give  you against us, and that you assist  us iu getting thc reward, Miss Parminter and mc think that would do,  sir.     Otherwise "  "Otherwise.  say  nothing,"   said  destroyed.     Sore   nos-,    . .. _   , , ... ,-  trils  and  weak   throat   "-"iter.      "Only  under   strict  conch-  arc cured. Coughing,  hard breathing, and  sneezing all stop. For  lasting cure use only  Catarrhozone. No substitute. Two months'  treatment (including  the inhaler), price  $1.00. Small size 50c,  at all dealers, or The  Catarrhozone Co.,  Kingston,  Ont.  ���������Opacnca  H  THE  AMARANTH  CLUB  ��������� sv~-~  ���������a   e   m *n"sv������T**T?s  WAS������, LOCK & CO., UMITEC  ?/regie, wi<S>ein������<-, ud T������?saei������  ^  s  u  ^  (Continued.)  Marcia  started    swiftly  ior  door  on  that last    biting  the  iencc,  tions.  George gave them another look,  then hc turned to his father. Old  Ellington nodded and pointed to  two chairs, placed between his aud  his  son's.  "Let them sit down," he said.  "Here���������take these chairs, both of  you."  George stared at his two domestics as a man might stare at a couple of plaster casts which have suddenly intimated their power' to ������?pc:.ik  and to inform. Ou any other occasion he would have been amused by  their demeanor. Jarvis looked like  a man who is serenely and snugly  conscious of good purpose; Parminter looked thc very pink of prim  propriety. And neither seemed in  any  haste   to   speak.  "Weil, Jarvis," said George, "what  is it?"  "Beg pardon, sir, but before speaking wc wish to have our conditions  understood," replied Jarvis. "Wc  can't say anvthing until that's done,  sir."  "Conditions, conditions!" exclaimed George.  "What conditions?"  "Well, sir���������you sec, we might tell  you what we certainly can tell, and  then, why, it might be used against  us.    Then, of course, wc want to be   -   _  <ali.U      IL  Wax :>     III  x?\-tlX\- .1'  Xi.r\t- C~���������ry47.'rrr.  bc-  Pavmintc  George looked at his father. Old  Ellington  nodded.  "Write something of thc sort they  want," hc said. "I think they mean  that you arc to regard this as strictly private, and that thcy arc not to  suffer through any confidence they  may give you."  "That's it, sir," said Jarvis, with  alacrity. "We're fully trustful _ in  Mr. Gco������-gc "'''"ng^on's y*on1- sir���������  fully."      -"  George sat down at his desk, and  alter some labor and consultation,  evolved a document to the approval  of Mr. J..rvis and Miss Parminter,  each of whom then desired to be  furnished with a separate signed and  witnessed copy.  "You sec, sir, we must protect  ourselves," said Jarvis, when this  proceeding was ovcr and each had  grasped thc guarantees. "Well���������I  think Miss Parminter had better  speak firs*-,  sir."  Old Ellington and young Ellington  listened in silence to thc story which  Miss Parminter unfolded. She told  ii; without embellishment, without  varnish, without com-ient, narrating  , thc plain facts of it in a plain fashion. Nor did she conceal her own  share in it.  "And you took this money?" said  George at the end, gazing at her as  if she were a strange animal until  then only known by repute.  Parminter made a grave bow.  "I took thc money, sir���������certainly,"  sue answered. vve an nave io ou  our best for ourselves, sir���������cspccial-  ���������   walk  of   life.      Of  course, I took it. I am aware, sir,  that it might be said that I was doing wrong by admitting Mrs. Tressingham to my master's house in  such a way and at such an hour, but  it never occurred to me that a lady  like Mrs. Tressingham���������a nobleman's sister���������wouid wish to stcai  anything. And, of course, I knew  that Mrs. Ellington's jewels were  safe, and that Mr. Jarvis had all the  silver in his pantry."  (To Be Continued.)  ly  people  in   my  *Srtrfe*WIT*|g' B ������toW_'������W'Bwwa>*WB������������������a������g  aMMaaawaOTMdin.M������OMBaaaamnMaMA������ss#  In    all    countries.     A-Tc    for    our    INVKN-  TOR'S ADViSKR.  which  will   bo  B������nt free.  MARION  &  MARION.  354   University  Si.,   m.vx\XxS,x\\.  Seal Meat Latest Delicacy  Scal meat is the latest table delicacy being considered by thc Dominion food board as a substitute for thc ordinary bovine species.  Last week officers of the food  board interview Dr. Grcnfcll, of  the Labrador Mission, with regard to  this proposal. Dr. Grcnfcll reported  that it would be quite easy to secure  twenty million pounds of seal meat  after skinning the animals and extracting thc surplus fat. It could be  frozen and stored at St. Johns and  Halifax. The meat is said to be palatable aud to possess high nutritive  value, and thc matter    will be  gone  :..X~       ���������Lrx~X\.r.  hum    ouui i������*y ,  Where the Petrol Goes  "Yes," said a wounded soldier  looking at a comedian's motor car  in thc Strand. "There is a difference  between one's cars and one's scars."  ���������London Weekly Despatch.  Jiinmic Uo bow-legged officer)���������  Do your knees ever knock together  in th' excitement o' battle?  When Churches Saved Cos!  That the stove in the meeting  house was a "snare of the devil," to  make people too comfortable, w:as  an opinion not only expressed, hut  actually enforced, by the Puritans in  olden days in Salem. Those rugged  old souls would not have a stove in  their meeting house. They did relent  enough to allow the use _ of foot  stoves, by women and children. But  the men and boys had to stamp their  feet and clap their hands to keep  from   freezing   during   meeting   time.  -Salem News.  IS fulfill jftg.fB    TfisiiiaiB  1  Simply Plaea It In The Mouth  Between Lowei* Lip and Gum.  This is the way to get all the flavot  and satisfaction out of every pinch of  Copenhagen Chewing Tobacco.  Yon see, "Copenhagen" is made of  the best-old. highfiavoredleaf tobacco.  The snuff process���������by which the leaf  tobacco is converted into tiny grains,  and scientifically prepared ��������� retains  all the good of the tobacco.  Those who are trying * 'Copenhagen* ���������  for the first time, should sremember io  use only a small quantity, ancHopiace  the pinch in the mouth between the  lower lip and the gum, without any  attempt at chewing it.  ������������..>*.     ������������������a     ������*__������*      ^.^rxxmr7.^x7r.mM    *.i.*xx&r*r.  - at ������,    <bft,v    xxxximx,     Hj%.xjxxX4x.x.7rvM    %^.a*...   ���������  stretched  out  a   repentant  and  seeching hand to her.  "But Marcia!" hc cried. "Marcia!  Oh, hang it all, come back and let  mc "  "You're going to stop to dinner,  Marcia, surely?" said Letty.  But Marcia swung the door  open.  "I'm not coining back, and I shall  not stop to dinner," she said indignantly. "Dinner, indeed! I wonder  you can eat any."  And she went out and banged the  door, and George turned miserably  to his father.  "Yon   know,"   father,"   hc   began.  Old   Ellington   nodded.  "Let Marcia go at present," he  said. "She's incensed, and it's no use  arguing with an angry woman. She  doesn't sec that you __ had some  ground for your suspicion, arising  from her own conduct. Never mind  1 hat just now. Now about yourself.  That  resignation, now?"  George shook his head.  "The IVemier wouldn't r.ccept it."  he an s we rod. "Hc refused���������point-  blank, lie said there was no ncces-  iiy, under the circumstances. No  man could stand against thc chances  oi a iiur^h-.ry. lie believes, after  soma* investigations which he's been  making hiir.sclr*   that  wc  shall    have   tfr^? ?B  ������^   *r������F?   T%ttff^WV?s^v^W*T*���������  .OI  JSLaa OaflcoL  v^Sf  no dinicn'."y  th������Yt."  Old   Y: ii::  i-.-.g paper.  "An-:     ti.  ������������������ ��������� * i * ..   .'...���������  4  ... j x...-x   .  "tr,   . i :.. i  tior..      il  hri:.*-.:  :������������������  iJ'ig    '.J    !  How  rr.v.-ir-l  r.fhbcr i  *���������<-;*.-:*' ���������'  rap:.!!y  '���������,:;.     A i  '������!'"!      l" - a I t ���������. ��������� ;"  ������OW .Ml."':     i,.'  given oil'. '  pri'or.cnj/;! 11  ilinivr, :ip*,  *!i  .'GUI   TwoYing  planned  >:i   )-���������!'.  .������������������������������������.     "L  ..tYiit-;VC->  Y'-���������>"**   I*  W I I'll     \  ���������.;ai-.l  up  an   even  tr.'.;''     he     a-jket.l.  wise n'.ove," re-  ���������; bis own no-  it     will     speedily  rv:ard wli.Y will-  <"���������   wan;   to  know."  ''<.iJy   the   offer   or   thc  big  -:   lo   prodne.'   some   result  n i.  Iii:r  thin;''.  I   were   t<.  I our  laier,  . i  t I       *.'<���������! . I  :'    ���������.-.������������������ rl'',   J:n'  or   W'O   in; v  n   (luvii. ���������"  ouch*''1.  jlll'Il.  A heavily coated, strong waxed  paper^ moisture proof and air proof.  The pleasure of the boys in the  trenches will be doubled it their eatables and smokes are received in good  condition.  hi  ���������I'M t'.en itii���������  v: )���������'.���������!��������� moving  ���������oniYnc     niov-  i ',    < icfii",:'(:     iOI't  ." ir   ;.;���������..'.'.' .t   r.V  r ,     wl'O     ti-i.1 >  ���������ori'ii' .1   signs   cii  iii-.    -,fr\i<"'-    :m.  . ;> -ot    v:"n !i  OMS  oils  "I   lic.|'  your  fianhi'.',    i:p,   i.-il   might  j  i   11av*:   lhc   pri,-.,i!r".e   of   .<.   i<::;   iuii'<-  Ar >'   roii'..m".'i!i"'i   'villi   i ou,   Yr, _   at  your  '-.onvnienei'?"   lu-   .''.*;!���������:������.'(!   p'/lit<--  Ij*.     "A   ni.iii' r   oi   ���������.ii'i'/f\r'"/,  ;::.'  "I.'  m   -..;,i      f,. ri<.,..       i,,,.,,*,   ,.       ,.,,.  Iiini   v.ith   sMCpriin*.     "T.'irgrn.-y ?"  (arvi'i   *lr''V.*   ftnr    haiwl    fi'on w ���������  hind his  l.:n k  an*!   *-howt-<!  .i.  -:'..py  of  an   c/iMihi,'.   ii-''.'. M';'l"'''i   >'dd> d   '!'v r.  ���������     ���������' ..������������������  '������������������    . "'    ���������'���������,.���������     ���������-.,-  .-���������-.-..!���������.���������   ���������   r     -  V :.V\.  '' I "  A ii'������i  in-,    ;.,;;'.;.'',    'iv,  i.li* .1   bl.i".'-lv.  * ,.'. ir,.'.     i iu i .'.>( ���������.   it   ...  PARA-SAM is put up in rolls, and a convenient cabinet is supplied that may be fastened  in a convenient place in the kitchen. PARA-  SANI ,b IvMtar nnr-er than ia usually supplied in  sheets and cheaper in tlie long run.  Write for particulars or-ask your dealer.  m#m^i^if-ivi'tm-viffr-"-iiJ*---" Tr ������������������'Wi^ffitt-*i.*rr*'"Tf"**'i^^ ,', cf "t ������������������*���������������������������" "fiW'-V"  *flttBttfN������ G^wblisJ Eyelids,!  MFZsWmTmW^tmSun, tixftznf, Wt,\a*y.^-;  rronW������*+'vvi\. mFair-,W4*A i������v Murl.i^, To it i*.  S/kt, ,^tff/rt VO'Jf K-jtss 3V.H In 13.V.-/4 IW.t.  80URLYW!������*-S*a������rllar.J������<l,,.:*C������wf������tt  Hfci'l::*������.Hr.1* RessSftiS*/ *li?r"r "Vi1*"/"1'* ������������������*?��������� '^  kya* ������������������!������-���������, In T.il,������������* 3*<r.   tf^r i������*������������/. i/ IA# K.* - VrV������"  Ail* E3wiifti...->- Kv������ IReriiSJSr'C.'o.. ������'J^tctge J  \  eford Couiater Check Book Co,9 Ltd.  HaBwiltosB. Canada  H  .. m. iu.lu,iuuw.^iuiua������i!.| *mmi������mmim4iiim*mt.M"i. t^.  ���������'-'"��������� *"���������'*'"���������' ������������������'" ������'i������>HI*a������ll>.������-l'TWIir]*W^  ������������. ru ."'.���������. ".'"-���������'^���������^':-*'-*^^'i^!i;imrMrtctiTi*'iwHi*'ia<ii>Mii��������� *������%**,  MI,������.t*.n\i.>i*4j4..Mfirtii'w���������'",m*'"  <>uMmi,.xit,tiu^ixMimm*mm0mmHmtkmt0m00t  i^a3fi;t8iffi������wtiwi  tiWmrMqHiimtimimmt.  gy *^?s4^iWN.m li.rni .a.���������������������������> mut  1  mm  I  SbS^^  mWtwm  ������u***ililil'm.i������8|aai\,,s~^.4..i>.i.t .'.ii  gS*MW������g*mJW������w**W^  smmmm*4^mm*>m*m  mmmmmmmmmmm  nmxm������m!mnm^.,n~i������immonMmm%0i0mt  MWMNH  -������������������(',' t- V ��������� .���������;r--'���������ri>***Wfi''  Vit^-AtM**,' BEV1BW.  Thousands of thoughtless people neglect coids every winter.   .v  4.1* m.^0". m0*xSi  04f. x v* A af%������&rs%_  -00M.%.r0X  **x.%mX0X*%*0mx   waa.auaariav  seisin.   This can be prevented easier than it can he cured.  If you will give you? system the benefit o! a few bottles ol  you will find your whole system strengthened. It will  fortify your lungs and throat and enrich your blood  against  rheumatism.     Scott's is powerful concentrated   ixt ft.  WIUHJU*  J   aJIUKb  VI  CpsatcS.  r>������r*,������' "CTolrt/a*- >sl.'Rri gsmff-'a e������St,SS������SSglSSBmghxxm   m*a*BSmg&%?e,  A^V*������ =������ S.vg.SS^i.  ������Su������������a������������f������  XxsxrKr**   x������ rfa^a.a..fiM...fcv    ^V...S3^^  Scott & Bovrue. Toronto, Oat.  17-47  Jam for Britain's Af my  The fondness of the British "Tommy," as well as of Britishers generally, for sweet fruit jams and marmalades has necessitated the _ inclusion  r.t a-bese sweets in the rations used  by soldiers and sailors. Thc importance of this item of war supplies  is shown by the fact, just announced, that the minister of customs of  Australia, through the commonwealth government, has placed a  contract with the British government for 50,OOD,000# pounds of Australian jam, involving the expenditure of upwards of $5,250,000. The  order was so large that the contract-  was distributed throughout the Australian states to factories equipped  to manufacture the jam. It is predicted ihat this industry will greatly  stimulate the production of small  fruits, by providing a^ market for  any excess in production.  a-   I  Food Will Win the War  Sonic heedless people are heard to  murmur, "Why pinch ourselves in  Order to send food to the allies?"  The ans-wcr is simple and direct. Wc  wish to win the war. And there is  only one way of doing this, by supplying our allies with sufficient food.  They have already done their share.  ���������New York Post.  Hasardi of the Air  /���������<���������-  If All Fbfed Oaf,  fry This Prescription  T  When that overpowering weariness and a never-rested feeling  comes ovcr you, it shows some serious disorder is undermining your  health. Thc cure is simple. Build  up thc system and nourish "the body  back to health b3r pure wholesome  Jbiood.  The one sure means of doing  this  5s with  Dr. Hamilton's   Pills.    They  *'.0'4X      r,       .\.r.r.tr4.\.47..c.      ������>a*l trx      -a a-vr\*a4"a I r. ���������  %%X x-      xx       rllxxi. 7 X...XSX.J       X.X7X fcW       tt^*Jjv-vilC���������  convert all you eat into nutriment  and tissue-building material. Thus  a weak body is supplied with new  sierve fibre, hardy muscle and firm  flesh. Lasting good health is sure io  follow. If you really want to get  .well and stay well, use Dr. Hamilton's Pill?, 25c per box at all dealers.  Flying Duty Is No More Hazardous  Than Duty With Other  Combat Troops  11  was  not uic prospect  of    extra  pay which made    so    many     young  men throng into the aviation service  that  the  ground  schools  have  waiting lists which  it    will    take    three  months to exhaust.    Gen. Pershing's  recommendation  that  this  extra  pay  be cut off because "flying duty is no  more hazardous  than duty' with other combat troops, and involves nothing  like   the  hardships   endured     by  the troops in thc  trenches,"    offends  thc  Aero  Club  of  America.     It  will  not offend  these volunteers.      Their  disappointment  will  be    in    hearing  that  there  is  no  extra    risk.       Yet  Pershing's statement has been borne  out by British  reports.      Safer    machines are being built, safer methods  of  instruction  developed.  Thc  death  of one of the thousands of practising  aviators   gels  tar   more  notice    t.ian  even the deaths from accidental gunshot  wounds  that   Pershing   reports.  There is  a  general  movement  for^ a  readjustment of army pay in the interests; of equity, of which one manifestation   is  the   bill   to   give   certain  commutation  allowances  to  field  officers with dependents.    Thc general  scale now  is liberal,    and    no    one-  wishes*' it   thought that    his    motive  was  selfish  in   going into   thc  army.  ���������New York Evening Post.  ARTICLES WANTED FOR CASH  Old jewellery: F;ate: Silver. Curios t  Miniatures: Pictures! Needlework: Lac������t  Old China: Cut Glass: Ornaments*  Watches:   Rings:  Tabla  Ware.  Writ*  oi  send  by   Sxpraia,  to  B.   M.   ft   T.   JENKIN3,   Iaimit������iS  28   and   30   College   Street,       Toronto,   Ont.  Jb.xtrem.es  Meet  *n  ***/*��������� G*~*. f'*.f"������'**h1*f 2������-a 4t**\ 00 _  i_-    "a- xmr'Tx* +.+.m   mm.mSmj ������..��������� xx.^x-m  r.est about liberty that whoever differs from the Bolshcviki gets suppressed.���������From the St. Louis Globe-  Democrat.  wnere  T-tol^hevitr ���������  est about liberty  There Is a Message  T*f      rng 0      s      ���������   ���������      &e  its mis uoys Diory  Finds Lost Sheep With Airplane  Stanley Smith, millionaire sheepman of Martindale, Mont., has placed an order for a $5,500 airplane  with which to' search for lost bands  of sheep in the high mountain pastures. Smith already has two ninety-  horse power planes, and is known as  "the flying sheep herder." Smith  says the airplane method of finding  lost flocks has saved himva small  fortune and the lives of_ countless  sheep. The time saved in locating  them has allowed them to be rescued by his employes . before the  flocics starveu or *roze to .oeatii.���������  San Francisco Chronicle.  ������^aS^-S������������S^^������S^������^������^?'������������^2/S,a������^  ed upon the vitality ot  children and endanger their lives. A  simple and effective cure is Mother  Graves' Worm  Exterminator.  SHE    TELLS     WHAT     DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS DO FOR  WOMEN  The  Interesting Evidence  "I understand you called    on    the  complainant.    Is that so?" demanded  a brow-bcatiug solicitor of a man he  was cross-examining.    "Yes," replied i  AN EXCELLENT MEDICINE  FDR LITTLE ONES  the witness.    "What  did    he    say?  Counsel   for the  other side  that  evidence  as   to  was not adniissable,  hour's argument ensued.    Then    tne  magistrate retired to    consider     lhc  point, announcing on his return some  time later that he deemed the  question a proper" one.    "Well, what  did  thc plaintiff say?'* repeated thc cross-  examining  solicitor.    "He. didn't  say  anything;   he   weren't  at   home,   sir,"  was   lhc    answer.���������Vancouver    Province.  Minard's  Liniment.  Cures Dandruff.  .     Babv's Own Tablets are an excei-  objected jicut medicine for  little  ones.    They  a     conversation ' sweeten   the   stomach;   regulate     the  ana    ua.fc     a*1 j bowels,    break up coids and   simple  fevers,  cure  constipation  and   make  teething    easy.       Concerning      them  Mrs. E. Quinn, Parame, Que., writes:  "Baby was  troubled  with   _ constipation and  nothing  helped .him_till     I  began using  Baby's     Own    Tablets.  Thcy are an excellent  medicine    for  little ones."     Thc Tablets arc    sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine   Co.,  Brockv'ille,  Ont.  Japan's Aid  Thc Japanese ambassador in  Rome has handed lo thc prime*  ���������minister of Italy thc sum of ������62,2S8  to bu applied to the benefit of  wounded soldiers and refugees from  thc invaded provinces. Thc money  was collected by a Japanese society  of which the head is Prince Tokin-  gawa, president of the chamber oi  peers, and among the promoter? of  the movement was the Japanese  prime  minister.  .a���������ih.ii.ii ��������� i,i..ii������i.i. ii .in������ii ...ni ��������� ii  ii  n ..i  'I  Forethought  we'll take up  Food That  Conserve!*  The recognized value of  Grape-Nats  as tt "saving" food for  these serious times, rest s  upon real merit.  Unlike; tlie uUiL.aty  cereal Grape-Nuts requires no sugar, little  milk or cream, and requires no cooking or  other preparation in  serving.  A     tVI'l'      1"    fir fall     va������r*a.������-1a  . V   il III.      a..>     Viv.ll      tvuilli  while for those who  ������i nee rely desire to snve.  "There's a Keason"  ������������������ j-old bv fhofvt.*.  think we'll take up the collection before tlie sermon today," declared the minister, "for I'm going to  preach on conservation." ��������� London  Sketch.  Externally    or    internally,    it    Is  Good.���������When  applied  externally    by  brisk nibbing, Dr. Thomas' Electric  Oil opens the pores and penetrates  Ihe tissue as few liniments do, touching the seat of thc trouble aud ^ immediately affording relief. Administered intern-alb', it will still the irri-  nduccs  She Was Troubled With Weakness  and Her Daughter Kad Nervous  Troubles. Dodd's Kidney Pills  Proved the Remedy    They    Both  M..J 3  in Ecucu.  Hamilton, Ont., (Special). ��������� The  story told by Mrs. H. Dickens, of  70 Tom Street, this city, carries a  message of hope to every suffering  woman in Canada.  "After my baby was born," Mrs.  Dickens states, "I used to suffer with  my back and had no heart to do my  work around the house. But I read  about Dodd's Kidney Pills and what  they have done for others, so I  thought I would get a box and see  what  they would  do  for mc.  "I am pleased to say that after taking two boxes f^fbuttd such great  relief I would not be without them  in the house.  "My daughter, too, had been very  sick on and off for a long time. Ker  nerves got so bad we were, afraid  we would see her in the hospital.  But I am pleased to say she is better through taking Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  "I never thought Dodd's Kidney  Pills could have done such good  work and I am telling all my  friends  about  them."  Women's troubles, or nearly all of  them, come from sick kidneys. The  cure for them is the old established  remedy for sick kidneys, Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  French to Sow Manitoba Seed  The Paris Journal officially states  that the French iand sown to wheat  this year is 800,000 acres more than  last year, which should increase the  crop by 4,000,000 auintaux. totalling  50,000,000 for the year. The nominal production before thc war was 90-  000,000. Further sowing will be  undertaken with Manitoba seed if  the transport arrives before the season is  too advanced.  ������) -- -~*r  t% M, D- ftdviftes s "Persons  ������ suffer from severe indigestica ^  ������ and constipation e������n cure thesa- ������  |) selves  by taking  fifteen to (������  *J!   thirty drops of Extract of Roots 2  <? s*iter each sneai and at .bedtime. p>  <������ This remedy is knows as Mother p  % Selsel'sCorativeSyrnpmthedruK %  9 trade."   Get the genuine.   50c. (|  W~M     47-1 ...  ^rX.TTXr   4xr7rr^...rm������ X     ^JS  tf? c*t  as)������3\���������^s'*^4������^������,���������^���������������������A'Sv������s������'������������,&*A'i*'@  BWWH  HFS ISIOOQ  You can keep your blood In  good condition���������have a clear  skin, and bright eyes, by taking  55iti2rd's  X.-itii*nesit  Relieves  ^Teursl-  gia,  Not Too  Mild  "Don't you enjoy listening  honk of the   ./ilu. goose?"  "Not when he's driving an  mobile."  to  thc  auto-  made  of well-tempered  metal?"  "I don't know. Thcy seem to get  into mischief every time they're  crossed." ���������Baltimore  American.  Praises this Asthma Remedy. A  grateful user of Dr. J, D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy finds it the only  remedy that will, give relief, though  for thirteen years he had scught other help. Years of needless suffering  may be prevented by using this wonderful remedy at the first warning of  trouble. Its use is simple, its cost  is slight and it can be purchased almost anywhere.  Practical and Proper  "'What is  your favorite  flower ?"  "Not usiug any. I'm for cornmeal."  ���������Washington  Star.  ��������� There is no poisonous ingredient  in Holloway's Corn Cure, and it can  be used without danger of injur}-..  Lareejtt Sale ef Any Medicine ittt&e 1  3otU apVfcarJ Wu���������7ar.     0x9 mvZKm. m.xrd  World.  COOKS COTTON ROOT COMPOUND  a*    __ A iofe, reliable regulating medi  cine. Sold in Un***: deerecs of  strtneth. No. 1. $1: No. 2. $3;  No. 3, ������5 per box. Sold by qH  dniargl-sts, or sent prepaid ia  plain packase on receipt of  price, tree pamphlet- Auuros  THE COOK MEDICINE CO  7t*o-"������,Ont iFQrmetiiilVlntUQr.y  Classmates  Mrs.   Erwin  was   showing  thc new Swedish maid, "the  "This,"  said  Mrs.   Erwin,  son's room.    He is in Yale."  "Ya?"     Sclma's    face    lit  up  sympathetic       understanding.  bruddcr ban  there  loo."  "Is that so?    What year?"  "Ach! he ban got no year! He ban  punch   a   man  in  tlie   eye,    and    thc  yoodge sav, 'You Axel, sixlv davs in  yain"  Sclma,  ropes."  "is   mv  with  "My  JTHBNCWMtENCH REMEDY. MoVfl.2.N.3.  TH&RAPION SstfeM!  great success, cones chronic wbaxhsss. lost vzgob  ft V������H, KIDMEV. BLADDER, DISEASES. BLOOD POISOM.  PILES. EITHER NO. DRUGGISTS Or MAIL SI. POST 4 CTta  rOUQEBft CO. S3. 3EEKMAN ST. NBvV VORK or LVUAN BBOg  CORor.ro. write for FRE8 book to d.x Un Clero  Mrd.co.HavekstooicRd.Hahpstkad, London-. Una.  SaV������SWOaAGSSlTASTSLBSS)?OBUO**    gASv tq  T.gg  TMErtAPION &&&������������  BB THAT TBADI  UARKKD WORD  'THEBAMON" IS 04  ts. ecvT.BTAMr xxwrixsa to am, qui vims packbxb  The Heart ol a Piaao is die  Action.    Inust on the  A**-, u: i  sir a _*?__  Bolshevikism  Defined  Toryism would "maintain the established order"; democracy would  invite the maid of all work lo the  family councils and the common  table; Bolshevikism would put the  maid in the parlor and relegate the  family to the kitchen and thc coal-  bin.���������From thc Chicago Daily News.  ��������� MM.  tation in the throat  coiif(hiiifv and will cure affections of  tlu; bronchial tubes and respiratory  organs.    Try it and be convinced.  Italy's Spirit  AH Factionn Have Been Drawn Together by the Presence of thc  Invaders on Italian Soil  William Marconi, inventor of thc  wireless telegraphy, testifies to thc  better spirit in Italy today. Before  the Aiislro-Gerni'iu invasion there  was less community of feeling there  than there is now; all factions have  1'Lcn driiwu U>|*'������i1hor by thc presence  of the invaders on Italian soil.  This  i;i a result  that, thc   German  j;ti; Ci'wlUCiil      did      Hut      fol'C;icU. Il  thought it could weaken the morale  of Italy as it had weakened (hat of  Russia. It argued to itpclf that  when the Italian people saw the cne-  u.y induing through the border passes they would be ready to ncgoti-  i'.te peace. But the opposite has  pi-mod true. German psychology  has failed again. The Italians aro  hiilinger iuu;;-y than incy were \vueu  ihe'i u:\ii:,i:;) b������.:|;;iu hiHt October.-���������  hroni  the  i'l-fividencc   lournal.  J  W.    N.    U.      1201  IVlintu'd'a Liniment Cureo Burna, etc.  120,000,000 Buiihehi Wheat Inspected  Arr.or<ling    to    an    announcement  made by ihr fie.cretary of the Winnipeg    Grain     Kxcli'ingc,       120.000,000  Mra. Etta Dorion, off Ogdenobuvg, Wic.������ says:  ���������' I Buffered from female* troubles which canned piercing piung  like a lenifo through my baclc and side. I Onalfy lost all my  etrength so I had to go to bod. Tho doctor advised an operation  but; I would not Ibton to it. I thought of what I had road about  )Lydii\ E. Pinlcham's Vogotnblo Compound ana trjct! it. The lirst  Jbottlo brought groat relief and olsc bottlea havo entirely cured me.  All womon who havo female trouble of any kind should try  Iiydiii E. Pinkhaia's Vogetablo Compound,"  Slow Mi*������. Boyd Avoided an Operation*  Canton, Ohio.���������������*I Butferftd from a female trouble which  caused ma much Bulforlng, and two doctor*, decided that  1 would havo to go through au opemtlou before X could  got well. t  "My mother, who had been helped by Lydia E. Pink- /  Sir.ra'H Vegetable Compound, julvh'od r.ia tr, try it bo- /  foro submitting to an operation. It relieved me from  mr troubled ho I can do my hoiiHO work without any  afliilleulty. I advlso any woman who la afflicted with  female troublou to give Lydia E. Plnlcham'u Vege  t,nb!n Compound n trial and it will do iw much  ffor thorn.'1���������Mra. MAKim B������������D, 1121 Dth St., /  H. 13*, Canton, Ohio. /  m&.mrtjPmWmV  '" ���������"  "**>  a%ttr*t���������  ^WsfmVWm *Sm %*m  w mss* J31"'  It <aa..t t  Mun.  ava.aa^   aiii-*l"a/a..i c u  |������U-.1I  C  alt  ������C.|-  WillllijU-g',    lafjUI.,   ln:twi:CII    x-x:  ...U.    xx...l\i..iy     0,    I'Ul     I'l    <AM,./>il,tn(vl  bm-tu'ls, tlir. ciitiniatc of lust jicciiion'r  crop.  ������jffilfc         cjjos-ji         tvmijii^.t^jga������<itiifla ������tyg**>'tip***P *ggi    it***,    csa ' jS3>Vj^sss.  MIL     BUT     Wm m WkM MmT HJB- stm MJbI Vmm.^      m jp-bwi    h".    mt" in ri ot ht^ u m tf^tmh^h a">,i$ %s^fi,i*iMi*iii  wQW^Qu   iQjk        jraSgHj^V n     mML JH| J^kt  ^mm   **-���������-t. ^^^ JLmm  ^t\_m JS^   ^SL_1^&^     Jx^^x     ^Q^fSy *^J |y..  1fif'flfiS  '���������f Til KSfi    Hal"  r-^       ...     P^^      xmii.^m.    0m}    ^mx mm pm aj������  mm ilal      mm     Imf~Hri   U4   Xr.i X7m   J0Xm\      M  *aw*.   ..Mmx  'mm     mm. Mur1 urn *m  km  m*i  m Jtr  mrmx  rm^n^itm onBniiiiifag 10 a������ operaflonjj  mmmsmmmmm  LVMIM ������������.WhtlHAH  Nti^kaimC Cll, LYHtt.UAmM.  tli>^������IIIW������l(������IWH1<l������iilll���������iiii inn mi ii   WI It  aa. mat  ^m^^X7..^x..^,-,.l.,,X.,,^...l^l^.,^etXMltmX^  mWmmJWWm^  "rfiUkwitHrSM*-  V-^m^*^r0^SM^mtt^  _������i.i������iiu������i������iiiiiiiiiii������aia>������iw'iaaiwa������������������������w������a������liw������i������a^ii������|*������  *MM0Wm9&HNNKmmm  ny*pfrfptm~Wify!pwP*9<!,  '���������', '   /,;,.,i,t,,:'-^,n--> /  mmmttmmmmmx^^  mmmWtmiimmnmmwVLmm THE 6BBS-S0H BEVOBW  I  "���������'?>  Ii  toll:  Iff  IS  1$  ������1  i  I  IK  ���������^4f B ������ "������ *������*-   ������    ��������������� ������ ������������������     - - ���������   ���������   H =��������� ���������  issued every Friday at Orestoia, B.C.  Subscription: $2 a year in advance;  82.50 to United States points.  O. F. Hates, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, APR. 28  Following the Review's excellent advice the B.C. government  has given out the amounts that  will be spent in public works in  the different electoral districts this  year. For Kaslo the sum of  $27,000 has been set aside.  If our -memory is right this is  about the same as last year; possibly a little more. The amount  compares more than favorably  with   most   other    constituencies,  hurts are we doing our full duty to  the men overseas.    Every day and  night    for  the   past   month,   and  with   prospects    of    many   more  months of it, our Canadians troops  are putting up with hardships and  inconveniences and sufferings, and  the ever-present  prospect  of coming home crippled for   life,   to say  nothing of as great a liklihood that  an unknown grave on   the fields of  France or  Flanders may  be their  lot sooner or later.  This is the view of the situation  that our readers should keep in  their mind's eye, and with it prominently before them there can be  no doubt as to the success of the  'drive' in these parts. For our men  who are facinn battlefront condition surely nothing is too good, and  something that gives them as great  a toueh of home  comforts   as  it is  Y  Featuring a showing of Headwear  With the mercury travelling as high as 74 in the shade some of these fine days, surely it is  time to be thinking of something lighter in the line of headwear.  sjjcirtment of the store we are better prepared than ever to supply most anything  you are iikely to need in stylish, serviceable goods, popularly priced.    We specially mention���������  T~x    4.V.������r.   W/aarkrta  JL11    UUJO   *-������0,   being but $2000  less than  Cranbrook, the home of  the minister of | possible under the circumstances is  works.    In this regard Mr. Speaker Keen, our representative, is to be  1 what the Y'M.C.A. effort aims at,  and successfully   accomplishes to a  Misses and Ladies Canvas, Linen & Panama Hats  Children's Summer Bonnets. Men's Panama & Fine.  Straw Hats.      Men's and Boys' Peanut Straw Hats  We have a very fine lot of all these, at prices that cannot be duplicated hereabouts,  yours early, while the buying's good.    We also call attention to���������  Get  congratulated.  With $27,000 available something worth while should eventuate in the way oi road improvements this year, surely. In 1917 a  new system was installed, necessitating a covering of the territory by  the government engineer before  any new work of consequence was  gone on with, and as the* engineer  had all West Kootenay to superintend and investigate, naturally it  was late in the season before he  had much of a grasp of the needs  of the territory and how best to  meet them with the limited sums  set apart for each riding.  With this data on hand, and all  . winter to work on the matter, it is  not unreasonable to expect better  things during 1918, provided labor  is available And amongst the  ' "better things" let us hope some  provision will be made for instituting the contract system on all jobs  Pongee Silk  Linoleum  of  any  This  is  one  of   the  promises of the Liberals iu their  pre-election campaign, and, besides,  its mighty good business.  Another matter that should have  attention is the building of a cer-  amount of permanent road every  year, adding to it each season until  at least the main roads aro in real  first-class shape. We have the raw  material here to do the work with.  Mr. Keen has already approved of  such a move and is urging the  authorities to put a rock crusher,  in here for the purpose.  Assuming that the Creston Valley is entitled to one-third of tlie  $27,000 appropriated, with, the  knowledge gained by a year's  study of our needs by the engineer  surely we will have an end of none-  too-scientific patching, and a start  on permanent good highways such  .i:; ..:: cUI-established and good tax-  paying   community    like   Creston  very marked degree.  Might  we  remind  our  readers,  too, that  before many weeks have  ������������������"���������one *>8iSt Creston 'Vs.-Hev will have  almost 100 of her citizens  in   the  fighting     forces     overseas.    How  much are you willing   to give that  these shall  have  such good things  as the Y.M.C.A,   offers free*of all  cost?    If  you were one of the men  called   up  for  service  how  much  would   this   Y.M.C.A.     effort   be  worth to you, with its writing and  reading   rooms,    moving     picture  shows, concerts and entertainments,  gymnasiums and athletic activities  of  every sort,   the  hot drinks and  other comforts it hards  out to tlie  men in the trenches, to say nothing  of the spiritual and   human fellowship those entrusted with Y.M.C A.  work   are    specially     trained    to  afford.  On its Patriotic Fund guarantee  for this year Creston Valley was a  round thousand dollars short of the  amount guaranteed the . year  previous. Surely this missing  $1000^-and several hundreds more,  is not to much too ask of this community at a time like this, and in  one of the holiest of patriotic  causes.  best quality, at $1.25 find  $1.40 the yard.  in several different patterns and widths.  Dress Lengths  rxU    *S?   XUr.���������x    *,,    XTrxiXtx  an oi   uncui  isa    ? v/m.9  aiid but few left.  General Merchant  e  Creston  .ii������rT>    in  ...... 1../-1  *_   II   "_��������� * t_ at *- *-*  YmSffrnGmAm  A������3������9e������ff  While   the   drive   for   Y.M.C.A.  funds, corning, a������ it  does,   just be-  ./Wai������;i������   f,i;iirt'ilir,   '.Il   a   irill'.   t;i>';lill:'y,   ;.\  not fixed for the most iikely time  lo secure maximum returns, it is to  b������' hoped that tin* circumHtancc  of being between wed time and  harvest, as it were, arid no tilling  what the hiirv-f'Ht or tho financial  returns therefrom may be, will not  be a factor making the r<*H->onHi: tor  I'undn to carr j' on this grand work  any the Ionh generous.  Situation GritlGaB  With the shout for greater production being specially emphasized  as to grains and livestock of various  kinds, it becomes apparent that  while Creston Valley can help some  in swelling production in some of  the necessitous lines, still, if we are  to do our bit in seeing to it that  Britain and her Allies get somewhere an adequate supply of foodstuffs, our effort must be largely in  the direction of conserving food.  With tho fighting at its fiercest,  and the flower of Britain's manhood hard pressed to keep the  enemy .at bay, to say nothing of  being unable to continuously sue-  oofisfully counter attack, perhaps  all of us have at last woke up to  tlie importance of having well fed  f/vrv.p'* in the held.  In this somewhat penitent mood  it. in well to remomlier that as  Britain calls up men and more men  just that much less becomes her  j ability to help feed herself, and last  year the effort in this direction was  little more than enough to keep  oody ;in<i i-ioul in/j;< i.liv i, while ti;*.;  beHt, Canada u"r* the United States  was not quiet c sufficient to koop tho  Brit it,h    pfopbi    off     ru-ions-   and  any time left for contemplation if  the pressing need is to be met anywhere near in full. Too, not a  great deal   more  can   be  done by  tr'-.rx'S      7.rxr..7ir.t.7rx77 47.   4. .7 4X      4"|a*>C������<a O f      hOCtl  LajUlA   ICguiauivllOj cbaaa_a    uaaajov^,   ajyv   .awov,  are rather one-sided, reaching those  individuals, mainly who feed at  public eating houses of all sorts  and descriptions.  To effectively reach the millions j  who dine at home is out of the  question so far as laws and regulations .are concerned. Such devices  as war Hour help a little in this  direction, but at present it would  seem that if the situation is to be  saved a very much greater voluntary abstinence from essential foods  will have to. be stimulated from  any and every quarter.  Right now in Britain the greatest alarm of those in authority is  not whether the Allied troops can  hold back the enemy. They are  confident this can be done, and  final victory achieved, if thc fighting men and the other people in  Allied countries are sufficiently well  fed. Like your heavenly salvation  this question is right up to you  personally���������and now. Your conn-  try or your stomach !    Which ?   ;  ROBT. LAMONT  NOTARY PUBLIC  INSURANCE   ���������    REAL. SSTATS  OEAL.ER IN COAL.  CRESTON   -  B.C.  OHA&m    Mm]Jmm}RE  CIVIL. ENQINSSR ARCHITECT  LAND SURVEYOR  ~"* JB.C."  OFFICES  B.C  B  M&  ".���������  "agaf  at Canyon City Lumbar Co. Sawmill at  Canyon City.  lanp City Lumber Company  LIMITED]  !"''')** ir.'i *'"/<* 1 ("������������������" ' V<'"'i"o!i V'ullc'/  does not hick for call* on it.'i pat.- i none too geie-ronu one., at that.  notie itnpnlnen, and for object*; Thin year, with more men under  "hieh en n nod i>������r mhI',mI,������,(i[>c<i on i,in������ i ariui in*- i'������������il i.il.ual ion hi that,  j.leii. that, "lie- goveriinn-iii, ..t.^cli,, t.'Y raw;!: '.he won.-, urn' tic* longer  look after Ktieh thirigx, our re _ un-.y n>, on i.u,i<>ii>.. .uni tie i.hort.cr  .poiirte in generally worthy of t he ; ��������� .hem- become, jin.t that much  i-oii.inut.it.y. But, nt tli.it, our ' weaker heeone-H the whole l,ritinh  pbil'Hil hvojihy inn i. iil-:*-lv io !>���������< nk ������������������battle. I'm*-. In food.'il.iiff'n the  ,'i,|,5, ui:, '.'' !M ���������"<���������".������!!?;��������� ��������������������������� >������ n',' ������'-'<l Mhortii.(/e. !.o be made good thin year  luerifiee mm vet :it leant,, not that i will run |,o \ I per cent, according  we have beard of. to I.lie  inkimm  iu.mi   < "���������.i ��������� ���������..i.-,  Alld   III .I.i".     -v.     r-J   '      *" ���������''"   '''   r.'''���������''��������� ���������-,: ''"'"     ''' ���������"���������""'>    ������ >       tl      pleilMll.t.  l,<������ can lies Mitch  an l.heiie till it  really   one d.    coin <-m|i|j:t <-,    nor   is   t tn-i e i i**n.  WIS������ mm.x9Bt3 G$foG&~Uxf������SQ  Surely conscience doth make  cowards of us all. So much adverse comment has been seen in  print on the Crstnbrook idea that a  special survey should be made of  the trans provincial highway to  determine whether St. Mary's  prairie-Pilot Bay route is not preferable to the already ostensibly-  determined road via Creston, that  at its last meeting Cranbrook board  of trade bad the matter up for reconsideration, and judging, by the  Herald report those present had  s >mo misgivings as to tho wisdom  of the stand previously taken on  tiro matter. This is a hopeful sign,  and we feel sure that if the board  looks tho proposition over a couple  more times they will unanimously  decide to rescind the previous  motion, and back up Croston's  ������ ll'oit to not only have the Valley  road definitely located uh the  logical route, but uIho to have the  *"<iel' ir,,t on with to put the highway in Unit-claKH shape .'or travel.  Home of the hardshells may take a  little lime to change, but while the  light bohlii out to burn tlie vilest  dinner may renirit.  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal and Wood For Sale.  SUB  md^mi  WW*! kU0*m+'lm< mmmmsmr-ei M  HH  Sirdar Ave.  txVxT*&������t(0tB8  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  E1K EDMUND WALKER,  C.V.O.. LL.D., D.C.L., Trciiclen.  SIR JOMN Air.D. General MfnaCrr  II. V. F. JONES, Ass't Ceia'l. M&niager  Capital Paid Up. .1115,000,000 1 lvc:z.v:2������ *j*,d, . .^3,500.000  Kh/ih I'-oit llvrciiiNu White ln'p(-  Imiii und White Wyiin.iou*- cga.**, <���������*.  ,..., . ,i t im'������������f ir.      i    Coutnton.   ('rem-  JSAVJ-iMtiiS   JfcJAmi.  JbiLJ-SlNiai  WJI-J  Security, convenience and courtesy arc assured !o nM  who deposit their ravines with this Bai\!c.  If ;;. Is uol ������;������..������nvo'iie.M." foi yen lo vii.lt lh<j Dank pcr&on-  d'.y, you may open yom cxcouiu eniikely "uy iiiciil.      tie.  O. G. KKNT^ICTT Manager Crest o!. Urum-h  SffiJLMM'MlaaM^^  ^^hpit  ������������*<WI)SRaW|v^  *wtW THE  CBESTON JBEV5BW  /  jcieceiviug a  *-������ ^\'���������Jfr'���������<?���������A*���������  . ���������<*:���������;.-uv. J.i    i-        4f".-..-y ,       * *"**.���������-    '      *-"i<ita.'  cV=-~ryiu,������afr    fy#   *2������.-awa>nvaVart������a������ao   -a*     a   "V   'jW   O   A       l-lisl"   in Pr������hpS  Xri.     tj. . .x.. .xrfr.   xr.axjx.   X7V   I.     jx . x.JL. 7-4. X^L.    JUL O ts   ill JL  XXttlllrV!.  shipment  RibWd Sir  UAAVPBI ��������� *������������%,  At Rowland dealers report an extra  good deuiand for bicycles this year.  For. ; March'- Ti ail ./records twelve  births, four weddings and five deaths.  At Trail oniy ten of the town youths  have so far enrolled for soldiers of the  soil work.  To date the scholars at Nelson schools  have given $670 to the prisoners of  war fund.  Police magistrate Plewman of Rossland has had his salary cut from $75  to $25 per month. -  ..-. A. writer in the Herald estimates  that Cranbrook uses 600 quarts of  milk a day, and unless cow owners  can get plenty of'good pasture in the  sUmniet* months inilk is liable to go  up to 20 cents a quart.  Rey. E. P. Hughes. Church of England lector at JLongbeach, has moved  his residence ti*' Bidfour. Ever since  the w;arvS.tarted...he claims have held a  short service of. intercession every day  for the success of the Allies.  f.araai.  ���������"'"fa  ^VilHam Coulter is a^ain  c^er  a jitney bus seryice between Silverton  and New Denver.  As late as last week, according to  the Kootenuian, patches of snow were  .still yisible amongst the trees within  the Kaslo city limits.  \  In  the  County Court of West  Canyon City Lumber Co., Ltd.,  Plaintiff,  and  Axel Leaf,  Defendant.  Under and by virtue of a Warrant  of .Execution, issued out of the above  Court, dated the 22nd day of April,  and to me directed, I have seized the  following goods and chattels, and will  offer same for sale hy public auction  on WEDNESDAY, the FIRST DAY  of MAT, AMIS, at 2.30 p.m., at Canyon  City, B.C., a������?Brow���������irs Ranch :  3 Work Team of Horses  1 Wagon  1 Buggy  3 setts Heavy Harness  And a quantity of tools.  Terms:   Cash.  JAMES H. DOYLE,  Sheriff of South Kootenay.  Creston, B.C., April 24, 1918.  TSSV.BE.R SALE X1313  At Trail.iooms are being fitted up in  the ..old opera house as a returned  soldiers' club room. *''"���������     ' t:  Real estate dealers at Trail report  quite an active demand -for popular-  priced residential property.  A batch of 30 aliens from the Mor-  rissey internment e.inip were transferred to Vernon last week.  George Smith has just been sentenced to five years in jail for robbing the  Ymirpostofflce of $88 last month.  The Military Seryice Act caught at  least 100 draftees at Trail all of whom  are how  said, to be eh route overseas.  As yet no provincial police has arrived at Kaslo to replace Mr. Williams,  who was transferred a couple of weeks  ago.  The Brooklyn Hotel at Phoenix, one  of the beat hostleries in the country,  went out of business the first of the  month.  The two women members of Kaslo  council want the water commissioner  let out and his job giyeti to a returned  soldier.  One Cranbrook milk dealer estimates that he lcses fifty cents  a   day  on    broken    and    unreturned    milk  k.n������i-isn  74*rx:xixx~.c>.  Cranbrook should not suffer from  cattle running at large this year. It  costs $2 per animal to get them out of  pound.  The sawmill at Golden commenced  operations last week, and there are no  idle men in that town nowadays, says  the Star.  The high cost of living at Rossland  is about on a par-with the ,town's  altitude. An ordinary cold storage  chicken is now $1.50.  The eight branches if the Okanagan  United Growers did a total business  last year of over a million dollars.  Fruit accounted for $695,353.  The Idaho-Continental mine at Port-  hill resumed operations on Aprill 11.  The mine is running double shift and  the concentrator 24 hours a day.  At the upple packing school at Kaslo last week nine pupils took the  course, and two married ladies won  the prizes for highest efficiency.  Mrs. Bradley of Cranbrook, wife of  assistant slip boss Bradley, is spending a few days here this week, the  guest of Mi's. Rogers.  Mrs. Catifieron of Creston was a  week-end visitor at the home of Mr.  *-  J*. * -:        , ���������  ��������� ;��������� '   .  and "Mrs. John Cameron.  Mr?. Swanson and Mrs. Cook were  two other week-end visitors from  Creston, who also made a call on Mrs.  Jones at Kuskanook.  Mr. and Mrs. Fransen of Moyie were  here a few days last week, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Loasby.  Sirdar appreciates a Sunday STsa=  ing service alrightl On Sunday night  Rev. J. S. Mahood had oneof the  largest' congregations seen here in  months. ;'  Mrs; Dennes spent a couple of days  with friends at Proctor this week, returning with her two neices. who had  spent the week  at  the  Dennes home.  Mr. and Mrs. Clayton are yisitors  with old friends at Cranbrook this  week.  R. Jarrett, who chucked up tha job  at the Landing the first of the month,  is reported at Vancouver, where he is  working in one of the shipyards.  Sirdar, welcomed home Pte. Geo.  Cam this week, after almost three  and a half yearsi service overseas, during which he was twice wounded and  later on was transferred to hospital  work at Salonika. He is accompaBied  by Mrs. Cam.. As yet he has hot received his discharge but if it is granted it is more than likely he will again  become a resident of Sirdar.  Mr. and Mrs. Loasby entertained at  dinner on Sunday evening, the guests  including Mr. and Mrs. Fransen of  Moyie, Mrs. Swanson  and   Mrs. Cook  and Pte. and Mrs. Oassx of  Cranbrook. Pte. Cam recounted some  of his overseas fighting experiences in  very interesting fashion, expressing  the utmost confidence in an Allied  victory, the end of the fighting depending very largely on how speedily  the U.S. troops were got onto the  firing line.  Red Cross���������The  work   secretary's  report for this week again reveals the  activity of the Canyon City Auxiliary,  as well as the local workers, the following work having come in on Tuesday:   Pyjamas���������One  pair'.each  from  Mesdames Thurston and Botterill and  Miss Candy,    Pair  socks each   from  Mrs.   Stace Smith and   Mrs.   J.   W.  Hamilton.   88 handkerchiefs from th*r;  Women's   Institute,    and   from   the  Canyon  City  auxiliary  24 ; handker-  cheifSj a towels, * trench caps, 1 pair  socks.    Donated supplies are 54 handkerchiefs from the Women's Institute,  along with the following cash contributions:   Mrs. Stocks 25c,   Mrs. Ash  $1, Mrs.   Piper, "Mrs.  Forrester  and.  Miss Hardman 50c*. each.    A donatiori  of   $L9fr is also   acknowledged from  Mrs.   Stark,    proceeds   of   a   sale   of  daffodils.  Sealed tenders! will be received by  the Minister of JLantls not later than  noon on' the'Snd day of May, 1918, for  the purchase-of License X1313, to 'cut  150.000 feet of Cottonwood on the area  situated near Creston, Kootenay Dis-  triat. One year will be allowed for  the removal of timber. Further particulars of the Chief Forester, Victoria,  B.C., or District Forester, Cranbrook,  B.C.  Is there any  Meat in  the  Haftiicse?  Thin in the Hint qtien-  tion that prowentH itself  to thc houBowifo if an  unexpected vitdtor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry ?  Shamrock .Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c.  ......      lit >!>!������������������������������.J       fa,       \\..      I,.,.-"  hurt*.    In meata nothinj'  i*uite equal*.  'Mhaimock  product'!.  S3  WWa      Wmwi       mm      /mrmmrnx  tMmxmi  !*.  Pit    IM  On account of the daylight saving  the moving picture theatre at Kaslo  advices it will close down for the summer about the first week in May.  Kaslo school trustees are getting  their fuel sbpply in in ample time.  Tenders are now called for 40 tons of  steam coal to be delivered in July.  Milk still sells at Cranbrook at 12Jj  cents a quart���������the same price as five  years ago���������thoughjthe price of hay has  doubled in that time, dairymen pay.  H. W. Conoyer, who has spent the  winter trapping in the Windermere  country, has returned with a catch of  furs which sold for  better than $1000.  In the way or civic debt Kaslo in indeed mo(h*Ht, with but $51,000. Cranbrook has $353,0.55, and Pernio 841(1,-  134. At Nelsonthe. figure.*- are JJiBO:*:,-  364.  Bacon is retailing at 55 centra pound  iu UoHsland juftt now. Tho Miner is  worried because timelts 'sell at 5 cents  n pound in 8<*:*.ttk* but are 'JO cents nt,  RoHRlond.  An unusually large number of men  are. leaving Trail tint) spring to go to  the |*i.iii itii to wuiiu. A raii; of one  cent per mile in offered from Brilliant,  via the C.P.U.  *l*\������������* 1,1,e flr*-if. three inontb*' of the  year the smelter at. Trail hut* handled  103,118 Lout, or ore, and of this i"'0,2.������G  ton*! are from ������nin������p owned hy the  amelter people themselves.  A dozen (M'.lt.   employees at Cranbrook   who   wagered tj>iu apiece  Lhut  thev could ko it yean  without .���������itiinkintf  | have jiiHt turned  in   $110   io   the   Ifed  I i rofii ot that town tor tailing to  live |  ' li|i to tlu-ir i-wenr-oll.  Cheer Up a*������c������ TK**������& God* for tKe IfVM. v*..Ak<  'TH^RY to picture yourself in the muddy cold trenches after  i exciting days and long nights of mortal danger and in-  JL tense nervous strain. Rushing "'whiz-bangs" and screaming "coal boxes'- are'*no respecters of persons. You are hit!  But despite shock and^pain you still can face the long weary  trudge back to dressing station. Weaiy, overwrought and depressed, you are prey to wild imaginings of that other cofming  ordeal with the surgeos*.   There are other "walking wounded,'.'  too!   You must wait, wait, wait.    And then���������  ��������� ii '      ���������. .     -  Up comes a cheery Y.M.C.A. man, the ever-present "big brother"  to the soldier, with words of manly encouragement. Close beside the dressing, statibn the good generous folks at home have  enabled him to set up a canteen. He hands you biscuits- and  chocolate or coffee.      ���������  iHiasiir  TT wm  t\lptm-m<  /|l!!U!i!|ir  C^tnada^  le"Fwncfi  ������  ay 79 89 9        *  Appeal  ���������Dozens of Y.M.C.A. dug-outs  in forward trenches under fire.  ���������Over 120 Military Secretaries  overseas.  ���������300,000 letters a day written in.  Y.M.C.A. overseas byiidings^  ���������$133,000. needed for athletic  equipment. (Helps morale of  soldiers.) - :  -Y.M.C.A. saved hundreds of  lives at Vimy Ridge by caring  for walking wounded.  100   T2S2U1CS "IU *^T!sr-������5sT"  and France, also :3Q0 gramophone and 27 moving picture  machines. Y  '*""��������� *"'"'' "v:V   -'  ���������Y. M, Q. A.   helps    boys  ��������� 1iracTai-<-f>lc[  ���������More than 60.000 cap*? ot hot  tea and coffee distributed daily  in France;���������free. Estimated  cost for 8 months, $4S,0007  ���������150,000 magazines distributed  free evetv month. (Estimated  cost $15,000.)  ���������$125,000 used in 1917tobuilC  huts in France.  ���������Concerts, sing-songs, goodnight services and personal  interviews energetically conducted. Concerts, lectures,  etc., cost $5,000 a month.  ���������Thousands of soldiers decide  for thc better life.  ���������Y.M.C.A. sells many needful  things to soldiers for their  convenience. Profits, if any,  all spent for benefit of soldiers.  ���������Sendee to boys in Cjimp  hospitals.  -���������Red Triangle Clubs for soldiers  iu Toronto, St. John and  Montreal. Centres in P^ris and  London #or men on lenw.  ���������Out of R<*d. Triangle -Fund,  $75,000 to be contributed to  Boys!  !  "In thousands of cases;" writes an officer, "it was that first hot  clip of coffee that dragged the man back to life and sanity."  The tremendous helpfulness of the Y.M.C.A. as an aid to the  "morale," cr f.ghtinjj spirit, of thc soldiers is everywhere  praised. No wonder the Germans make every effort to smash  the Y.M.C.A. huts out of existence.  *      i '       _ t  The  Y.M.C,.A,  is cycrywherei    You  first  met  thc  helpful, *  manly Y.M.C.A. worker in camp, then on train and boat, at  camp in England and in^rance, close to the firing line.     Often  he risks his life to reach you in the trenches.    He has won thc  warmest praise from military authorities, statesmen���������the King!  Have you a precious bpy at the front? You cannot be "over  there" to guide him away from fierce temptations oi camp and  city. You cannot comfort him in his supreme hour of trial.  Your parcels to him are necessarily few. But the Y.M.C.A.,  thank God, is "over there," going where vou cannot^g..���������doing  the. very things you long to uu���������doing il ior you ������uitl jW Mim.  Will yon help? This'vast organization cf helpful.*es*.* needs nt  lens! $2,250,000 from Canada for, 1918.    For your boy's sake be  r*.Ta*N-'l������'Pt'>*J'T������ll  KJeSlEuIi. Coluxiibt...:    J. S. Hrm-d:., 6*7 11?:.. . of  Aibertu :    John llaiuui, City HaM, Cul;;iar>  SuaUcntchoWaUaaUi s T.  I>.  i"-;it.eu;   V. :".f .,������'./*..,   f*-:;*"'������.'  Mnnttnl-m :  J. 11. Cvoelicr,  110G McArfiiur IHtlir ,  Uir������nip������*i*r  Here's your'chance to do a fine  stroke in the big war! Help the  Y.M.C.A. to help your big brothers overseas by joining- in the  ii. j?am ail(5 Give'  Campaign"   ",  Six thousand - Canadian oldei*  boys are invited to earn and  give at least Ten Dollars ($10) to  the lied Triangle Fuud. That  means $00.000 in all! Splendid I  Five  thousand   do'Iiirs Will be  .������<**���������.*  fV^- tar\,.^* ,a-r>a-"* ;���������*   Trl.la-a   ^a-*'!  Chii*a; onoUier $5,000 for the  National Boys' Work of Canada,  and $50,000 to hujp big brothers  in Khaki. Ask< your local  V"^f C* A ra*jir.'"vritia.iv<- for fn-  f->n*rtntif>n and. pledge card.  Whirl you have subscribed one  ������ r triorc units of Ten Dollars, you  v"!!   Tocf've   a   bcnutih'Mj*   cn-  f.r  . a",   r*   fTi rl'.f. r-ri ��������� /.  JL ��������� ttt. *""������ W"������"V'Sf -.  WlHaI������-������}~ *������**/.:���������������������������������     vi 7xJ aa ������ 4*    I VJ> *.**.������* ������������ .. * \J4 v������ V ������������ X% V������ ������b aa V/ ������a aa  Campaign Directors fon Wet*tern Carkada  :*.d;v Frtdr;., Vnr.e.������mv<*r  c*  *������a������-������������#m������^t*w,������������V'-������ia<w-<**'***  ~������X.r'r<S-\J*r7r.l\X7M������4������xt* J."^/V.  ��������� >0,<(i4i -WW**" ������'  iMtmMMmm gsinimmwrnsimsmmMisms  ������~r^^^aa������i^i������.^ii������J������ 'w'M!iBiwliiaii)ii|i>iiafiwawili^.������������aii������l������t������iia M'a'i^rt^.'M'fa'Viil'WMLwriaawmiiiaf  mimmmmm^lWilmM  S������f ���������*    %MT jj^^^  ixtfimfcjmxjmif ^i^mfk\*mv0^*lt<*^ix<if mfT.  ^t^^'^.X..^-'.;Am\A.^y^.,  imii'iiiiiirWa������itnmMMinii������i������nrotia������ii<nri  ������.l.i'l���������amUWIH ������W������WWIIir.llWW*t,������ta1.ll*<IWiJIIWlWdaWilll  mMswsmmLBSMMmmmmmitm  mmmwrnsmmmmm  rammsiMmi TKM  REVIEW  GRESTOXT,    By.    .<T  MAKES A CORN SHRIVEL  SO IT LIFTS OUT  Just a drop or two of Putnam's  Extractor on a crusty sore corn is  all you need to take away the pain.  Simply wonderful how Putnam's  peels off a troublesome old offender.  No   half-way  measures   either.     Put-  CJ. S. Girls No Slackers  She    was    waiting for a suburban  car, in  Detroit,  looking very trim in  semi-uniform, the disc of the Nation- ,  al  Service badge    fastened    to     her  coat.  "Hum-li!" said the slight acquaintance, with its green overcoat belted  in to its slender waist and its trousers gartered high above its shining  gold-brown boots. "Hum-h! N. S.  nam's is a real sure cure remedy; means 'no skins,' I suppose?"  costs but a quarter in any drug store.       "No," -replied    the    sweet    yoimg  Get a bottle today.  asked  According to Rule  "Do  you know,    my dear."  the    young    husband, "there's sonic-  thing  wrong    with    this   cake?       It  doesn't taste right."  "That is all  s we red  it says  delicious,  rasieiigiu. of tlic digestive sj  is all your imagination,    an-   Vegetable   Pills.  the bride triumphantly, _ for they are chcaT)> ti,  m    thc cook book that it is . w'nere,  and    their  O  '* -1 ,   .t       -  thing   in   semi-uniform,  ers."  "No   Slock-  IRENGTH FO  THE DAY'S WORK  Depends Upon Good Red i-*Iood   to  Nourish   the   Body ��������� Weak  Peonl������ Need a Tonic  The tonic treatment through the  use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for  run down condition of the health is  based on sound medical principles  and on common sense. More and  more men and women are realizing  that pure, red blood means health,  and that efficiency in the workshop,  the^office, the home or in any of the  varied walks of life depends "entirely  Upon thc quality of the blood. There  are, however, thousands of people  who do not realize the truth of these  .statements. Thcy are without ambi-  tton^ or strength to do their day's  work; are always tired ont; have  but little appetite and a poor digestion; cannot get a refreshing night's  sleep and are subject to headaches,  backaches and nervousness because  their blood is weak, watery and impure.  Dr. Williams' Pink Tills give quick  A Simple and Cheap Medicine.���������A  simple, cheap, and effective medicine  is something lo be desired. There is  no medicine so effective a regulator  of the digestive system as Parmelec's  They are simple,  thcy can be got any-  bcneficial action  will prove their recommendation.  They arc the medicine of the poor  man and those who wish to escape  doctors' bills will do well h. giving  them a trial.  '���������Typographical errors," said William Dean Howells, "are always  amusing. When I was a boy in my  father's  printing    office  in    Martin's  X-r.^^.-        T      rx.- 4- r.      ..in/If.      <\      r*r\r-.A      fnr^AA*ro_  -i.    "_ .    - ,.   ,        -*-        xr.ixrx.        X.XXXXXX.       ii       q X.��������� ~ w.        XJt'^C,- ���������  phical error. My father had written,  'The showers last week, though copious, were not sufficient for thc mill-  men.'    I set it up 'milkmen.'"  that you can soon get rid ������f th������  agony of chapped hands by using  Zam-Buk. Mrs. William Elatone, oi  Halliburton, Ont., writes:���������  "Last winter my hands were very  badly chapped. I used a lot of different so-called remedies, but my  hands only seemed to get worse.  Finally I tried the great herbal  healer���������Zam-Buk���������which, complete*  Is* healed them."  Mrs. M. A. Bateson, of Sourls,  Man.,, writes:���������"I havo used Zam-  Buk tor chapped hands, and know  of nothing to equal its wonderful  soothing and healing powers."  Zam-Buk Is also unequalled for  chilblains, frost bites, cold cracks,  and cold sores; a3 well as eczema,  scalp sores, old wounds, ulcers,  "blood-poisoning, piles, burns and  scalds, cuts and all skin injuries.  BOc. a box. All druggists and  stores, or Zam-Buk Co,, Toronto.  Th������ Work of th������ N&vy  | The  Silent Work of tho Navy  Sweeping German Commerce  ! From the Seas  j     Out of    11,000,000 men transported  from  the four  corners  of the   earth  by thc  British navy during the past  four years,  only 2,000 or less    than  one-ninth of ten per cent., were lost.  Such figures speak eloquently for the  brains,    power and efficicnev of the  British  fleet.      Arm-chair  strategists  some of whom have neve-  as  much  as smelt thc salt of the sea are sometimes    prone     to  question  thc    part  played by thc fleet in this war; there  is much foolish  talk of the departed  glory of Rodney and Drake and Nelson    and   much  foolish wonderment  why British ships don't risk disaster j I  and  the loss of the war by rushing j  i blindly over German mine  fields  in- l  | to  thc teeth of  Heligoland.   But   thc j  ! overwhelming thing is that the silent |  ! work of the navy in sweeping   Gcr-  I man   commerce   from   the    seas,     in  keeping the boasted    German    navy  ' caked  at  Kiel,   in  transporting    millions of soldiers over the seven seas,  in   maintaining  communication    lines  with  our armies  in   France  from   all  ! over  the  world  and,  last,   but      not  least,  in     successfully    fighting    the  w Drive them out with Sloan's  ILtnimetits the quick-actings  sooihu*.f** Auumea*.** uj&v jp���������netrat���������S  without rubbing and relieves the  pain. So much cleaner than  snu8sy plasters or ointments; it  does not stain the skin or clog  the pores. Always have a bottle  in the house for the aches and  pains of rheumatism, gout, lumbago, strains, sprains, stiff joints  and all muscle soreness.  Gepeioua siz������ bottlea at all orusgbtOi  I  permanently     cure  such  men and women, because of their di  rect action on thc blood, which the3r  purify  and  build   up   to   its     normal  strength.    As  through  the     use      of  Dr. Williams'  Pink "Pills   the    blood  becomes rich  and red it strengthens  the muscles,    tones     up    the nerves,  makes the stomach capable oi* digesting thc food and repairs  the    waste  caused  by   growth   or     work.       The  need  in  every  family of   a   safe  and  effective tonic  such as Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills is shown bv the following  statement of Mrs. Julius  Tuck,  Mull,  'Ont.,   who     savs:���������"Before   I     began  ihe use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills I  was   in   a   mo??   wretched     and     run  down condition.    My blood  was  thin  and  watery  and  my   nerve?   were   in  such a condition that the least noise  would make me start    and    tremble,  and   what   a   burden   my     housework  seemed.     One  of my  neighbors     advised me io take Dr. Williams' Pink  '(.'ills  and   I   have  great  reason   to   be  glad   tli.il   I   full,.v/ed   her  advice,   for  before I had used u half do::en boxes  all  symptoms r.v  my trouble- had  disappeared,  and   I   was   ;.*���������   well  as   ever  T   had  he<n   iu   my   life.      1   have   also  ij.>  my  nci'.l  vniiR rnRMC  OFF WITH FINGERS  MONEY ORDERS  A   Dominion   Express   Money  five dollars  costs  three  cents.  Order     ior  -u���������   .UiJ.ij.Lcai iiiC  iiiviiilCC,    iS        aJiii-.        \_'i        i-i  most  stupendous facts of the war.  From thc  Ottawa  Tournal-Press.  How   to   loosen  a tender corn  or callus so it lifts out  without pain  s-ci iuiKs  step on your *cei  uc  after;   wear  shoes  a  size  smaller  you  if  A Successful Egg Circle  An egg circle organized at Blackic,  Alberta, last spring���������one of the numerous circles organized under the  supervision of the government���������has  a most successful initial year. During thc past few weeks thc value of  poultry products shipped has averaged $200 weekly, while the total value  of business transacted during the  past  season   is  approximately  $7,000.  send electric sparks of pain through  you, according to this Cincinnati  authority.  He says that a few drops of a  drug called freezone, applied directly  upon a tender, aching corn, instantly  relieves soreness, and soon thc entire corn, root and all, lifts right  out.  This drug dries at once and simply  shrivels up the corn or callus without even irritating the surrounding  tissue.  A small bottle of freezone obtain;J  at any drug store will cost very little  but will positively remove every  hard or soft corn of callus from one's  feet.  If your druggist hasn't stocked  this new drug yet, tell him to get a  small bottle of freezone for you from  his  wholesale drug  house.  again Minard's Liniment for   Sale   Every-  where.  given the  p  il  ihe   most   !���������  "Tl  shall   ������-va-r   1  ���������'.:  ior  ii'oii!.  Ii   you   :,  ��������� :'V-'.'.:,    %.e.'.i  :  ���������  Jay���������uk*:  ii  lH.'tl-     hov.  >���������  daughters with  e-ults, and 1  '1   V"vd  t*.<   :-ay  p.ng   ti  It.  e.epri'  pi  ���������YY-  ���������V",      I  ���������. a-i nil  ":.��������� ;:<.t ticca,'.'0 and  (Yt-ume  <���������'.. i..-,et the  .t-dicine or  i.'.x   < ��������� r  s i *-:  Officer���������That's a pretty awkward  lot you've got now, Sergeant.  Sorely Tried Sergeant-Instructor  ���������They arc that, sir. It's the like o'  them, sir, as brings 'omc to us what  a horrible thing this war is, sir.���������  Passing Show.  I  was  cured   of    Acute.   Bronchitis  by  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  Bay of  Islands. J.  M.  CAMPBELL.  I was cured of Facial Neuralgia bv  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  Springhill,   N.S.,   WM.   DANIELS.  I   was   cured   of  Chronic   Rheumatism bv MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Albert   Co.,   N.E.,  GEO.   TJNGLEY.  "In Morrocco men bid for their  wives. Just think of being put on  thc auction block and having men  bid for  you!     It  must  be  terrible."  "Must be," assented thc other girl.  "And just suppose there were no  bids."  SAVE THE CALVES  Mightiest swing  ever      aimed    at  Al.*-.:  t?.~_:a  ity, and Premature Calving, on a  or one hundred  cattle treated m  5 minutes. Use  one half oi our  product, if not  satisfied return  the balance and  get   your   money.  "Kali   Sa*/ir"  gills    25    pounds  S4.00.      Send    for  printed   matter.  McQUEEN'S   PRODUCTS  Plant  and   Head   Office,   Edmonton.   Alberta.  P.   O.   Bos.   321  Germany's Business Pcscs  Germany's "business peace"' iY being celebrated by the erection ot" 400  trading booths along the Russian  front. It is the moment for which  German traders have been expectantly waiting.���������From the Spring-  held  Republican.  Judge���������Why   did   you  bottle  at  thc  umpire?  Fan���������It     was      empty.  Globe.  hurl      this  ��������� Boston  There is more Catarrh in this section of  thc country than all other diseases . nut to-  snnhcr. and ior years it was supposed tfc he  incurable. Doctors prescribed local remedies,  and by constantly failing to cure with local  treatment, pronounced it incurable. Catarrh  i.- a local disease, greatly influenced by con-  r-titutional conditions and therefore requires  coiifctiutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh  Cure, manufacuued by F. J. Cheney & Co.,  I'ok'do, Ohio, is a constitutional remedy, is  taken internally and ,-:cls through the iilood  on the Mucous Surfaces oi the System. One  Hundred Dollars reward is offered for any  case th.it Hall's Catarrh Cure tails to euri.  Ser.'l  lor circulars arid  testimonials.  F.  J.   ClltCNKY   &  CO.,  Toledo.   Ohio.  I Solfi   by   Druggists,  75c.  j IYU'j   l'auiily   rills   ior   constipation.  I    have been a  hack driver  I )r.  Wil-  1 .'iu.  "tic  must  ai   uue   lime."  ''What  makes  you  think  so:'  "lie-  lnriks  so    free  and  cas\  Yik  hat."    .Detroit  Free  Press.  m   a  u. a;  : i i:  .1  Miller'*1 Worm Powders can do  ni injury In the most delicate child.  Any child, infant or in the stale of  adole -ence, who is infested with  worms ran take this preparation  v. it hou I: a qualm of tlie stomach, and  wi'l find in it. a sure relief and a full  j-rotei-tiott from these destructive  pi -!s, which are responsible for  unu.-h sickness and great suffering to  lec/inns   of   little   ones,  Oldest Man in Khaki  The  CARTERS  ITTLE  IVER  XTtktmW  1 For Constipation  King J*Jcriuests  Visit From  Ontario Veteran a*: War  Anioni- the -inldir-rs who arrived  ai Kinj*'Ynn recently from ovcrscas  ,v;<- I'lc. U W. J'ouiher, of Ciaiiano-  ���������|ii������\ v.lio i.i 73 years of af;c. For  rii'.h*.   month:;   he   faced   the    Cciinau  hard  K.n  \^>������3ur  lei's  m.  .t*iver ruis  will .set yon right  ���������.hip  hue  ''d.ii  \V!  f'.'MiYier   y  aiid   '"f.i'it  him  :n  '"J       .   .. LU ��������� .      ......     .  hir>  afie   war.  discover-  a:   ordi'n-d  down     lhc  with :  I'alac.  ^���������ecial   i'*a:  to  .(  in  i, i.  I:!i  r<  r: i'  al:j.  rci*.  i j  .... ��������� ... ,'���������- ������.  '4ja* V V*  H������������j������tl Pill, Km*!, tin**, limaiU Vtica  1 *  ii i  ���������I  n ���������  tt:  :ii: ii  ��������� rio'" \y   ii ceiv i il  r.f!   ' '.!ni.lii..;::V '1  ' i   c i * ��������� i' , 11.:!.. 11 <. 11.  to  nice I      tlu:  (n :-.'<��������� lh<*  '.('he   veteran  by his ma-  "���������l  his (oiir-  i'le.   I'.ia.i h-  ia.liwiiia iHirtiiiWiWiaawa.  .nawwiiiaiiMaiw"! iwiiiamaii  nwaaiiaiawwwaMW.w.  1!  hio  tt  w *r*       ������       i    ir   1**1**1,11    ti  imjffiiw h iron rmsi  "*ti; rmtw,* ra\ist lo Ih^ f^c-mof   B  mt%.   mm    * ��������� 1������������ ������   ������m���������������   '****-   ** **. s ��������� rxj. t  ���������Im-lmVUHt   H>**il'������i*It**   kUi-  i:i('|H ii 'ed  "'������������������/hat   ;  :.;.!   i.i.  I   .i   . i.ii 1  a.at   lie  liitli        ('!;'.!<��������� uce  ;(,   a   loiUi 11ui11111 ���������:"  \i'.:\ lit, "d'.au* v'  11 '.;���������. i i.i a '..:, i hi Id !'  .a ni. ���������   as   a   < ' n I ���������'������'-  who know hi.s medicines, but are  not familiar with his interesting life  story.  Tho boyhood days of Br. A. W. Chase  were spent in the vicinity of Buffalo, N.Y.,  and as ho had early decided to be a medical doctor, ho took thc first opportunity  of attendance at the University of Michigan, located at Ann Arbor.  After graduation he began the practice  of medicine in Ann Arbor, Mich., and, at  tho time represented in tho illustration,  ilia ropuiuuon na u iihysioiuu of o^Cn-p-  tional skill had spread far beyond the confines of his State, and peoplo came to him  for treatment from many miles around.  As ho was accustomed to travel ucrouti  western Ontario to his native city  of Bufralo he frequently ntoppod  over nt Canadian towns and cities  ���������for special coiisisltul.ioa, uud in UuH  way made many friends in Canada.  The  character and  personality  of Dr. Chaso was such that to  Niasisi  ,s*������:?w  i *  mm*m0      m*tt\  %WriH\irlt  (^MHllCllifrl.  ��������� ������������ J>    PmtK    I  "i'HIH-H (���������������!.������ I������  B  ������jr. A. Y*/. C\mitf& ������;cdicinc0  Mr** k'or mhIu t>y itii ������it **..������������** w  4lk������    SrxirmA     ..'h     ? X?.~������.lt.l    (it    UT^OS  know him was to love him. He inspired  confidence and respect, and made lasting  friends wherever he went.  And thu������ it "happftnotl that when Dr. Chano  placed hla most rmoconaful proaorlptlons on tho  market, bo that tlie people mtpht. obtain them  moro rendllr, thc-y mot w!t!i n vcontlOTi In On n a da  uu well ua In tho United States.  ��������� Thin lettor from Mr. Pnrlnli will kJvo you ������omo  idea of how JOr. Chaise'N Moulclnea became known  throughout Canada.  Went to Dr. Chase in 1867  "Tn the venr 1(107 I wan very had with my  Uianuyu. 1 could not work on account ot my baolc  l.olna lame, moi-o and painful all tho time. Thounh  I carefully followed th* dlruutlonu of our family  Jui-LGi' he r.'.a'J UiiablO to do mn������* much r*onr\. At  thl!������,tlmo Dr. A. W. Chaso was becoming known  an an oapeclall*,- aucoei������a*;il physician, and on tho  advice of my uncle, Chui-len WUUamM. X went to  Or. A. W. CluiBO at Ann Arbor, Mtohlffan, and he  cave me a box of hln plllit for kidney dlHcune.  "You can tioarcely lmaglm* how much irood they  did mo. They helped mo no much that L  went back to the doctor and bought u  <lov:on boxeo. In my mind there la not ������.  medicine   half  ������o   eood   a**   Oii.   A.   W.  t..lUli>l'i'i>       X\.X.UX\4-. .k -X.4. \   Ajiv.       .a.   J. ������.<.... j       xxii  l.lihmy tiuiihl������ ikt\& hwn cliche. V/o  alwtty* keep them In tho hou������o i,.*i a  fcmily r.-.aju.ijlmi. und X would not  think of uwhi*r any other."���������T.fr. CI. W.  Fat-Uh- OturB'oou Buy, Out.  tyi!"  i in i hi lir  liM   I'l.iUiln  tr.       12n.  . i. i.i.i  liail."  if     ;  t'li'h  l./i.'lni,  i:l,    |'l aliUl.i.i,     j  '      \' ai'i'inir'   it** I  wy  fcvS       a> W  fa*������.4*#j fifr  lx.������XJXX%r~r CJ-  m   VJH    ��������� * 4t  ItilfxWh  ,Va������fcTI-  VW-iW m*   V   0       BMtsmJmtur **������������������'���������'  I \ -5.. ������i V ��������������� xi*H&r*'  i..-m,W,xi*ilS  '   "^J**^  txx^x^MMsMs^ititisiUUiii^uasMiAmsuiiu  trnln^WsWnWrWIti  i^ipirSa^S^  ^jW**^jt*^4i*|j*WM������^^  Note that tho portmil f>nd W  Ulfj;illiui.<i>.\:'     krS    J*.      ������/������     {.'uXxXX.XJ, lal  MJB.W the famotL-i Eecelpt S  Book ftutfeur, aro en vrery Q  ���������U. Ma.       Ml      If ������* ������        *. rmm  ' B  NWiMi  iirtlMglH^Mgiil  lfa������������i.OM^^a^r^;^a^^^  iixyigx������n>mm^mmlmV.t^#W,r^^m0iHi.miii'i ��������������� am  "   '"" "ini'ijuiiiiiiiiiiiwi imam  !.'^il^ia  ������ini������.iaii>������i*������ia.>iiiiij>iiiiii.iaa'a<iWii<wiiiillllMMi  ^^������wa������t������ii������a������ii**ii''ii(*.^aiiiiwi������itiui(i,>><viij>i>ft.|it  -murs  ���������ibttimjwmwv*  *0%mmmmw  7m7*ll.���������x.fXmX**li*xl'~J*X44ixxMi m^m^=OBm^fimm^m^^0m^xMmmmTmmmmmvm^^  sasa  SSmmWm  !T%^'"?',U  V^i^alii^a^.V^  THE     BEVIEW,     CRESTON,     B.     0-  jLAiUS  vr*lU,y  Heal  a. vuvv  1111 I^O&lV&aa   Uft  1 IIS*  a,&&m-i  mWrn  The Way of th������ Msa  si  T���������  It Must Be Made on the Battlefield  hy the Defeat of German  People  The force against which wc. arc  fighting, since it is only through"the  defeat of this force that wc can claim  the victory���������and this force is thc  German government, which is one  with and is backed up, supported,  aided, and abetted by thc German  people. Victory can hc achieved,  then, only by the defeat of both.  The German people have placed ilu;  stamp of approval upon the invasion  of Belgium and arc even now demanding the annexation of that unfortunate state; the German people ��������� High Seas Piracy Has No Limit Set  turned thc Lusitama massacre into a  German fiesta; of the two hundred  and odd Socialist papers in Germany  less than a dozen acquiesced in the  justice of the attempt to separate  thc government they now have. Wc  have, on tho contrary, a wealth of  evidence  that thcy do.  The trouble lies much deeper than  a superficial governmental form. It  is the entire system of German philosophy with which both government  and people are thoroughly impregnated. For years, all German  thought has been controlled by_ the  doctrine of the famous triumvirate,  Nietszche, Treitschkc, and Bernhardt. Almost without exception, every  professor  in  every  German  universi-  a. 1 * l~-  ry   icacner in.  evevy    ucrraati  everv nreacher in every Ger-  LP  WHERE   THE   WAR   WILL   BE   FINALLY   DECIDED  As  Long as Grsat Britain  Retains Control of the Seas, so Long  "Wiii the Enemy be Held in Subjection and a Victory for  The Allied Cause Assured  ��������� , .���������o ���������  '  ��������� *  JUT***! ^vVa-*���������*-������*-* ���������*��������������� rmer*  JL.'  j*. A J^ ������.**.* V****V.������JWj*  4-.-  -,7-x . ~7  school.  "You have only 480 miles to go,"  jeered the commander of a Hun sub-  ��������� marine as he ordered thc open boat  in which were Claude Fcathcrstonc,  a young apprentice from Tunbridge  Wells, and seven other British sailors to shove off. They had only  two tins of bully beef aboard, and  suffered terribly for three and a half  days before the}- were picked up.  Their ship was torpedoed on the  morning of September 11 without thc  slightest warning, the engine room  being hit and the boilers burst. Many  of the engineers and firemen were  fearfully scalded, and as the ship's  gun was put out of action the crew  [were helpless.  few  Developments .of the last  months have changed thc position on  land to the enemy's advantage in a  most disconcerting and discouraging1  way. But as no otic knows hcti*"!*  than the enemy himself, it is at sea,  and not on land that the wax will  finally be decided. The factors that  is to say, on which victory depends,  arc  still   those   that  derive   from   sea  j. nc suomarme  came  man  pulpit has been  teaching     and :[{   ^' f^*"^d^ thTsailore" began  Provincial Governments Make Appeal to People to Bend Every  Energy to Work ot Greater Production, as Seriousness of  Food Situation is Not Yet Thoroughly Understood  delivered    recently  In an address  by Kon. T. H. jor.nson, attorney-  general in the Manitoba legislature,  dealing with the proceedings of the  conference of provincial representatives at Ottawa, extreme weight was  laid upon thc importance of the  question of supplying the allies with  food.    Mr, Johnson said in part:  The first request: of thc federal authorities is that every provincial government and legislature should constitute itself a war committee on  production, which will work in cooperation with the Canada food  board recently constituted. The appeal of this board has been summarized as follows:  Canadians must olant this spring's  every possible acre of wheat, oats,  barley and rye.  Bring into  cultivation  every    pos  sible acre of new land for crop in  1919.  Increase cattle, hogs and sheep to  the greatest possible extent.  Secure the cultivation of garden  and vacant lots in town and city  with a view of raising the maximum  amount of vegetables.  Now as to the methods by which  it  is  hoped  to  bring  this about.  1. The provincial authorities see  that a proper quantity of seed is  available and distributed in their  respective -provinces.  2. That provincial governments undertake the work of ascertaining the  form of assistance which may be required by their farmers in order to  secure the breaking in 1918 of a definite increased acreage of new land  more than would normally be broken  for crop in  1919.  3. The assistance of provincial de  cry pubhc and high school; to show  the boys the necessity of getting out  on the farms, and helping the labor  situation. Voluntary enlistment in  all cities, towns and villages, of persons to work on the land.  5. To arouse the people to the need  by way of public addresses and organization through municipal machinery with a view of having committees working in every municipality and township.  _ By frank statements from time to  time of thc seriousness of thc situation, giving definite facts in rc-nect  thereto.  By a series of addresses in each  province from the premier, members  oi the government and legislature,  and other citizens.  By requesting the clergymen of  every church in Canada to preach  two sermons in the month of March  urging increased food production to  save the people of our allies, who  will   otherwise   starve.  By enlisting thc assistance of all  newspapers to keep the need constantly before the public.  Towards this end, the Canada food  board will  supply reading matter  to  neWSDiners   nnrl    rirriilnrUii   1%^-,,-rli.   ^.f  '*.      *.-��������� ������������������ ���������     ���������.. X.X...T.. ...x.     xrxjxxi kxxj    a_������a  X.X.X.X., ov/i.,Lin.s yjx xxiA iviuus women s  associations and other bodies.  The federal authorities will also,  m co-operation with the provinces,  financially^ assist in practical steps  which will ensure greater production.  Thc conference commended an appeal to the people of Canada calling  upon every person to work at something useful���������preferably essential.  It further recommends to every province in  Canada, the abolition  of all  preaching of Germany's divine right,  by virtue of her superiority in mind  and in morals, to anything she might  feel necessary to her unlimited  grow-th regardless of who^ might be  the rightful owner. iJeutschland  uber Allcs is but the crystallization  of this entire philosophy. And as a  vital dogma of their political and religious faith the German peoples believe it and live it. Until this dogma is stripped from German philosophy, until there has been beaten  into thc soul of every individual in  the empire that right -alone makes  for might, and that there is no  righteousness in brute force���������until  the German people are taught the  meaning of personal individual honor, of national and intenational morality, thc German people as well as  their government will continue to  constitute the greatest menace to  civilization and to the peace of the  civilize!  world.  But what, you may ask, has all this  to do with Germany's preparations  for the next war? Thc connection is  not difficult to establish. .Any peace  which docs not embrace a permanent solution "of those questions ^ for  which we took up arms is unthinkable. But before wc can think of  peace we must form a clear mental  conception of why we are fighting,  whom we are fighting, and what we  are ..fighting .for,.^    .,  _ ..,���������-_  The Germans arc shrewd, cunning  and unscrupulous. A German so-  called democracy, with a Scheide-  mann as its head and the Hohenzol-  lerns behind the curtain pulling thc  string, would iiot be a difficult  thing to form;    and,    once    formed,  to  lower   their  boats   aimed  directly  at them.  "The    Huns    summoned us along  side,"    said    young  Fcathcrstonc, as  he   described   his     experience,  then,    putting    a prize crew in  boat,  made us  row backwards  and  my  and  power. How well tlie enemy understood this a year ago was proved by  his being compelled to drive the  United States into belligerency rather than forego his only possible  stroke at the sea supplies that kept  the military alliance against him in  munitions and stores, and the civil  populations, on whose \v*?U being and  contentment all military force is  founded, supplied with the necessaries of living and prosperity. A year  ago, when the enemy's efforts to  make peace af'.er his many defeats  on the Somni.? had failed, when  President Wilson's last effort at an  amicable arr.ngcment had shown ail  the world that no settlement by negotiations was possible, it became at  once clear that a ruthless submarine  attack on our supply ships would  immediately be made. From the  day when Vou Tirpitz first threaten-  d"^ rr.vr.rl  *-aafc������>*-^  forwards for four hours from the ed the world with the submarine, m  ship to thc submarine with copper, J December, 1914, until she drove  brass and other fittings of value.  Thcy took our gun, and^ thc German sailors were allowed to go  aboard and take any clothing they  wanted.  "Why,   the  brutes  thc oilskins and boots off of us and  took  our  personal  possessions���������even  little    souvenirs    they    seized      and  flaunted them in our faces!  "They commandeered all our food  and meant to turn us adrift to  starve, but fortunately our officci-  managed to hide two tins of bully  beef. " They then put bombs in the  hold of the ship and sank her and  left us to our fate.  "For   three   and  a  half  days      we  drifted and tossed about in    a heavy  sea,  suffering  terribly  from     hunger  and thirst.    Our faces were blistered  by  the   continual  wash   of   the     sea,  and  we   were   completely  exhausted.  We were nearly at our last gasp and  ready  to  end  it all and jump  overboard, when a patrol boat hove    m  sight and wc were rescued."^  Another boat, containing 2a of the  crew,   was   set  adrift   separately  and  Featherstone  had no  idea what had  Decome  ot ii.    ���������*.*.  neb o...^v.  ~���������.- --  covered with    only      five    men,    all  Chinamen, alive.    As it put off from  the submarine the Germans    shelled  how  could we,  if we are  honest  in   it, killing four of  the  men, and  the  ���������   -     " ' ' -   sanle night it capsized two or three  *?*!'��������� f������<j   fi*-/������������������.ittiin cf otlio.rs-  partments of    agriculture in     taking | private employment agencies and the  - - substitution therefore of provincially  conducted employment agencies  which will work in conjunction with  a Dominion labor exchange, in the  hope that by this means the greatest facility will be afforded in bringing together thc employer and the  employed.  orders    for    farm ti actors, and    for  warding    same    to the    Canada food  hoard    at Ottawa,   which  board has  made available to  farmers at cost, a  large  number  of  tractors.  4. Thc assistance of the provinces  through their educational departments in making 'teen-age hoys  available by providing that such boys  shall not lose their educational  standing through absence . from  school for the put pose of working  on farms. Co-operation by provincial governments in securing 'teenage boys as recruits for soldiers of  the soil by means of lectures in e.\r-  IfsExyToGetKdofDaisfeff  t-CUUy  IUO-.i'IOU, ol u.um.uu. !ji..ui.;i,  itching and irritation ������vilh Cutinna  Ointment. Nrvt nrorniny shampoo with  Cuticura So:ip and hot water. Thfa treatment every two weeks ia usually Hufti~  dent toll rep the seal pcle.in and healthy.  Japan's Job in the War  Proper Sphere o������ Activity Is in the  Orient and on the  Eastern  Pacific  Iu examining tho. question of dispatching Japanese troops to Europe  it must be noted that it was neither  thc wish of her allies nor that of  Japan that she should thrust herself upon thc European stage. Tho  writer is aware that the subject has  been discussed by certain publicists  of some allied countries, but ho h;is  no knowledge of any formal request  having been made to Japan by any  of the allied governments to send an  expeditionary force to   Europe.  The reason is not far to seek.  Japan's proper sphere of activity is  in the Orient and on the Eastern  Pacific. It was for this reason that,  when she entered the war, japan, by  au agreement with her ally, limited  her naval ami military activitii'** to  the Far East and its waters. True,  the sphere of her naval operations  was gradually extended. In certain  parts of the Mediterranean a fleet of  Jnpmie<;<* destroyer** is* today co-operating against the enemy submarine*-. But so far as thc movement  of Japan's land forces is concerned  thc h;t*.is of action  fust  agreed  upon  .. a ��������� ��������� . .       ,  : .iii   . <_';ij.i ii.;.   .:i ...<... i,   i./t    .n'   v_.lU.-i.'    in., i  Justine.*,   its     alteration   has     yet   ap  pcai'cd.���������-T.  lycnai^a, in  I  NKmnto Kiel* V*ee tiy Mull.  A������MreM lioat-  ���������uvkI: "Oillci.!������, Il������*|i>. N. noa  jjolu throughout, th** wvild.  i     i  V_> III IVfV.IIV.  VV.  Head Commissioner���������But who is  ti) pay for .such a Hue road as you  nokon.U.-j.A.**' J propose?  Citizen���������The motorists. It will  tempt them lo biialt th*: .speed laws  and their line*! will pay for the road.  j 1 .IU..V-1 H'i.  our stated aims, refuse to make  peace. And having made peace- what  would there be to prevent the beast  from again raising his ugly head,  and while his fangs arc still dripping with thc blood of the millions  he has caused to be slain on the soil  of Europe, burying his claws in tho  heart of the civilized world?  If we destroy the Hohenzollerns  and leave untouched thc German  people with their false philosophy,  wc are applying merely a surface  treatment to a dcep-scaled canker,  which will only erupt again, more  violent, more virulent than before.  If we would accomplish our purpose, then this power must be destroyed; otherwise we have lost the  war, and all the sacrifices of wealth  and of life will have been in v������vin.  The peace will not be a peace, but as  I have said, a truce, and we must at  once prepare for a greater, a more  consuming struggle. Lest wc make  such a peace, we must change our  mental process, revise war psychology, .and see to it that the ability even  to war again is permanently removed from Germany and from all  things Gorman, from the quiet: beer  drinker of Munich as thoroughly as  from the war lord at Wilhelmstrasse.  This can be accomplished, not  through peace engineered about the  council table, but through peace  made on the battlefield as a result of  thc destruction, the capture, or thc  dispersion of the German army.���������  J. II. W. Gardiner in the World'.-;  Work.  sm\mm ���������**' "X ���������'���������'m*"������ 10   ***"���������*  Following Napoleon's Path  In carving up eastern'Europe into  vassal states, of which the Ukraine  is the iut.1 lo accept Uic {..ildiug for  the chains, the kaiser is following  closely in thc path of Napolegu,  whom prcscnt-day Germany worships as the incarnation of force,  and as au even littler model than  Frederick the Great because he  worked ou a vaster (icalc What  Napoleon did in the west Wilhclm  Tl. seeks to do in tho east, and the  opportunity ior enipne is u.i/./.iniK.  Yet though the fight was long and  despotale, the great empire crumbled  and wlu'.re Napoleon ended all know.  ���������From the Springfield Republican.  The megaphone invaded hy a Boston doctor is formed ou thc theory  thai, the ium'-* hoiU ii. the technically  correct shape for the best sound rc-  ftxperience wrni Affaws  - I ��������� a t .*> I < H I  Escape From Murder by Arabs After  Being Shipwrecked  Adventures such as rarely befall  British soldiers are. recorded by  Sergt. J. Hartc, of thc Inland Water  Transport, reports the Daily Chronicle. They include cscjipe from murder bv Arabs after being shipwrecked, and a nine day's tramp in the  desert. Sergt. Hartc had written to  his relatives to say he is alive aud  well, and he supplies the following  details:  In tow of a tug, Sergt. Hartc and  a party wore proceeding from Aden  to Muscat on a barge when a hurricane sprang up and extinguished th.**  fires of the tug, which foundered  with all hands.  " The tow ropes were cut, and the  small craft, with temporary sails,  made from awnings, drifted about  for many days. At last the boat was  driven ashore with its occupants under a cliff on the Arabian coast. Immediately the craft was sighted 300  Arabs, armed with knives, swarmed  aboard  aud  looted it.  Sergeant Hartc says: "Our party  could not put up much of a fight, but  I knocked one Bedouin over the  ship's side, and then got knocked out  myself and  thrown  into  thc   surf. ^  "When the Arabs got us well in  land, they told us to get ready to  have our throats cut. which thcy expressed their intention of doing as  soon as they had taken everything  from   th"   sliin. ���������Nullum*1,   however,  occurred until the following day,  when, a little before day break, tho  Arabs began to light among themselves over the division of the loot.  and what should be done with th.-iv  captive...  "While our guard left    us  to join  in  the  fight, we  crawled away,   and  then  escaped  oVti'   lhc  niotit'.'a;!:^  '.'������������������'  . i-i  ..  (.V*     l������������l-     aii-..'v. i  I ,     ���������    a v   ���������        .. . ' i ..   ������������������       . ���������  ���������.        ,  ������:d  for nine. davs. practically without  iYmhI or water.  It  was ni::.; daw.   oi  untold misery.  "Eventually  we arrived  at a  place  where:   friendly     native*;     lent   us_    a  scow of about 250 ton*. After ..itd't  day.-,  ui   further   privation   v;::     were  taken on board a wardiip which had  been despatched to the scene ot  the  i ������*  a.'Vl'a' Ii   .  America into war in February, 1917,  Germany was never under the faintest illusion about the sea war being-  thc real war.  It is a vital matter that civilians in  all countries should bear this fundamental truth in mind, especially at  the moment when the disappearance  of Russia has altered the whole balance of power on land. For the disappearance of Russia and the change  in the military situation that results  do not in the least degree affect thc  validity of the axiom on which our  enemy has acted consistently and  from the first. For the military  change amounts oniy to this, that until the American army redresses the  balance on land, the allied forces are  possibly insufficient to obtain a definite military victory. But meanwhile, the enemy forces are still less  able to obtain a decision in their  favor. The change in balance, then,  restores a situation gravely weighted  against the central powers to equality only. And it is at best, temporary.  Thc problem of the day, then, is  civil endurance; ��������� how shall we hold  out iiiii the enemy force is_ spent? *t  is largely a matter or confidence���������o������  the certainty of ultimate and complete success. This confidence���������if I  am right in saying that ultimate success turns on the sea war���������should  now be better founded than it has  ever been, for thc reason that never  before have wo liCni a octter assurance that a sea power would bo  rightly used. Thc reform of the admiralty, initiated by the criticisms ot  last April and May, begun by Mr.  Lloyd George in the end of thc latter 'month and now completed by Six-  Eric Gcddes, should form the turning point in thc war.���������Arthur Pollen  iu  Laud aud  Vvnter.  Killed by Pois������ns  All scientists agree that poisonous products in the blood are eliminated by Ui������  kidneys and liver. Tho kidneya act aa a.  kind of filter for these products. When  the kidneya are changed or dof*enerivtecle  by disease or old age, then these- poiYons  lire retained in tbo body. Ji? vco wish to  prevent old ngo coming on too noon, or if  we want to increase our ebauces for a  long life, Dr. Pierce of Invalida*"  Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., ������ajs that you  should drink plenty of vat**..* daily between weana to flush the kidney*?. Tliea  procure Anuric nt a drug store. Thin*  Anuric drives tho uric ao.id ont. Scientific men havo learned that in gout,  alio rhoniaatisin, poisonous una ������ci������l  i ei-vnla]**. aro da'pui-Ilt-d In or uboul tliti-  joints, in tho museles���������where inflamm*.-  tion is set up.  If wo wieh to keep our Lhiiieya in th������  best condition a diet of milk and veR6**  table.-, tvith only a little meat on<*<* a day,  ia  the moat suitable.    Drink plenty at  Sure water, take Anuria three, timet? ������  ay for u month.  Vou <*nu obtain a trial pkg. oi Aimrio  by "writing Dr. V. M. i'ierce, Buffalo.,  "NT. Y., or *Bri'!p;<*lnirg( Ont., enclotnnc  ioc.  Bt. r-ataihriu**, Ont,���������"Ken* ������'*U������n yettrm  X li������v������������ t>������������Ti ik vitf������r<*ir frann li.lmiy tnniliU:  niy kftt'U Ima ������.rh*d ������f-  tnott t-oiitiiiuaiutly anttt  2 hare hta-l vLenumU*.  unitiK in mv amir,.  >ibu<1*i (anal lower Hal)*.  J      ll ������.**<>     ������ltH*tCir������vl     fctlal  O-ied     ������������t*ry    >������<*ill������)n*  i-<*i'onuiiencl������(I    to    ut**,  lltlt.    llatVaa    HftVAl*    f*ll������l4  tfe������   ratli'f    iii   ������itlj Ihilip  I      tOf.1,1),     tlmt     I     tlttVaa)  /���������ii:*:-! ::'. ono ewfcll  ������������(���������������������������*������*���������*;* ���������������������������'* .Ain'ti". J'*!  on* mmtV tli* ������������������trr������ti*Ki  r,c������r*d amd my l>l������tM������r  -.w.i ������lr(.ii������tr ttiatu t.V  / >*������a-*������, t������r> tl>att T msm  r.r.t sll*;!ur.j������ui at. sa'f*bl>������  ���������a������aaajr������   I    0\\tmf*  ll������af Ut  **rU������t lutvAml titan.* Ucrnjj-r ibw ������n������iii. i v������ly  **���������!*������������ th������t t**iiy will ra.t.l 1M������ *������>'l i*IN t*T*  AlturU 1/ titty 0x\tf*r with mv ������ort *>f Iilvlvatrtr  tromhU."���������Ullb. JA.009 I/ONbMKIiY, ���������* J&  ���������"aS**-*  Wl'nwiwi i lawiaw^wi, iim nn'i. ii'in*.  W^BlSaWflfHSHaWllUWll^  luujun^udu aafa^^||j^|H^  V-KK&S^WMKl^ ������l IL, .ll,HjlH������lllWII������IIIBU4JIUl|a-  Is*.  ���������-il  ��������� V  BBi  XHJB    Cj4JS������TOJW    B������*SV&JCiTV  I   xfmiT*2ml i   SS'Sr'fe^l    &J***^������������a������/*v������%������3*i i  Jams���������the well-known Vantoria  brand, in two-pound cans, at Mawson  Brothers.  *  Pasture Wanted���������For the sum-  mar, one cow, close to town.���������R. S.  Bevan, Creston.  Mrs. Hartt of Fernie was a week-end  visitor with Creston friends, the guest  of Mrs. Weston.  Fob Sale���������Mare, colt, buggy, harness and cutter gear, cheap. Apply  Methodist Parsonage, Creston.  Milch Cow For Sala���������Due to  freshen any day, grade Holstein, 5  years old.���������John Hobden, Creston.  Bans-Haas  Brothers.  ������Jrj������ tx  A. V *rf*A������".- "iXiLC  1  Mike McCarthy left on Monday for  near Lethbr-idge, Alta., where he is  again in charge of a C.P.R, steam  shovel.  Lost���������Between Lattlejohn ranch,  Erickson, and Creston, an extention  bit. Reward on leaying same at Review Office.  Mrs. Henderson and Mrs. S. A.  Speers left on Wednesday for Spokane, where they are spending a few  days with friends.  Some real summery weather has  prevailed in spots during the past ten  days, the mercury getting up to 74 in  the shade on April 17th.  To-night (Friday) the Methodist  Ladies' Aid will be at home in Speers'  Hail at a clotnespin social io which aii  are inyited.    Adults 25c, children I5c.  "New Tires on baby carriages and go  carts.���������25c. per wheel 3-8-inch tyre;  35c. for ������-inch tyres.���������W. B. Embree,  agent   for    Cleveland    and     Perfect  5_; s   Mr. Cummings, the Fernie surveyor,  who. has had a crew staking twelve  sections of timber land on Corn Creek  for the past month, finished the job  on Tuesday and moved on to Sal mo,  where he has another similar-sized job  fvra  a-iaa.nfi  Fob Sale���������Sidewalk sulky, in good  condition.    Appiy Review Office.  D. W. Briggs, Portland, Ore., is  here on a business visit this week.  Miss McEachern of Spokane* in the  guest of Miss Faulkner this week.  Hobse Fob Sale���������Heavy work  animal, seven years old.���������John Hobden, Creston.  War Fish received twice a week at  Creston���������Tuesdays and Fridays.���������P.  Burns & Co., Ltd.  Joe. Brown, who came back from  Kitchener about a week ago, left on  Wednesday for Cranbrook.  Mrs. Kinert and children of Fernie  arrived on Friday to spend a couple  of weeks with Mrs. F. Belanger.  Ed. Weston, who spent last week  with friends in Calgary, returned on  Monday, and is back on the old job.  John Clark of Wasa, B.C., was a  week-end visitor here, the guest of his  sister, Mrs. Fraelick, returning on  Tuesday.  Ron. Lidgate, who is employed in  one of the garages at Grand Forks,  arriyed on Friday to spend a few days  at his home hei'e.  Oranbroob visitor  this week, returnidg on Tuesday with  his family. They haye taken the  Oartwright house on Victoria Avenue.  Sheriff Doyle of Nelson was a business visitor here on Tuesday arranging for a sale of some effects of Axel  Leaf, which have been seized at Canyon City, and will be sold on May 1st.  Geo. Ferguson, Nelson, who was  here last week on a horse-buying trip  met with considerablesuccess, making  a purchase of eleven animals, which  were shipped west on Saturday afternoon.  '��������� .&\ r\      -,*.*^ ~������k.*^ c^ til*.        r-r.r. r-r-.���������^. r..B*-.^Mrtrl ������"������^^  ja. ������c     Bv.x*     oicaiu    c3xrcxo\Jxl     a. i^r^aat^a.     XJIX  Saturday at the drugstore, when a  fiye-gallon stock was just sufficient to  last from 2 to 8 p.m. This year the  Curlew ersamery product, Nelson, is  being used.  Decidedly summery weather has  prevailed most of the week, and if it is  maintained the trees wiii be out in  blossom next week. At present all  signs point to a bumper apple and  stone fruit crop.  Win. Hooper of Rossland. who has  been here for a couple of weeks on  his ranch, returned on Wednesday.  He is the earliest. ������.t ootato planting,  having put six acres of his place under  spuds during his stay.  Creston had the first 1813 touch of  bush fire on Sunday, when a blaze on  the Goat River bottom did considerable damage to a quantity of cedar  poles Witilaw & Son had taken out  last winter. Another blaze also  singed the face of Goat Mountain in  spots, but with yery little noticeable  damage to the standing timber.  Creston Valley is' getting into the  automobile class for sure, with nineteen cars now owned by residents in  these parts, W. A. Pease of Alice Siding being the latest to graduate, with  a Chevrolet to his credit. Of the lot  sixteen of them are Fords. The  Valley also boasts one motor cycle,  which Geo. Mawson brought in from  Trail last week.  According to the  board   of trade's  annual   export  trade statement   the  *~1-,~-X���������xx \7r.1\r.7T V...A .. t..77.7.rx..r... Sxf  \-rl vzstl/lHl        a? rtaioy      ..cat.      ca.      a/a.a. ijv/yci       tjx  $330,000 in all  lines last year���������an  ?!=sa!P������as8s*S'sfmsr������s!  sriuiuugfliustDu  "taifsosi  will stand at Canyon City this  season. For further particulars apply C. BLAIR, Erickson P.O.  ISIOTIOtmZ  The   Goat   Mountain   Waterworks  ���������LilUJfaUCVI.  VlCOWII*  n tr,  Kill the scab on your  Potatoes  Seed  One  pound  ���������fira-H".v era 11 ran g  **���������- *���������./   e~"���������****-���������  of formalin  to  Our  price,   f.o.b.   Creston  50c. per pound.  Eaton's price, f.o.b. Winnipeg, 48c. per pound.  nig&BookGo,  Phone 07  CRESTON  The girls of Division II. at, the  school are giving a 15-cent tea this  afternoon at the school in aid of the  prisoners of war fund.  Wall Papers? We can save you  money on anything in this line. Be  sure and see our samples before buying.���������Mawson Brothers.  Mrs. Lupton, who since selling her  ranch here, has been running a small  store in Nelson, arrived in Creston on  Wednesday, to spend a few days with  friends.  Wanted���������Companion help, one  lady. Comfortable homo. Good references required. State salary expected. Address, P.O. Box 46, Creston, B.C.  Spring is hero for sure At the  April meeting of the farmers" institute on Friday there was an attendance of two���������the president and  secretary.  Pte. B. M. Keir, one of Creston's  returned yeterans, who is recuperating at Sidney, B.C., came in on Sunday to spend a few days with friends  in the Valley.  Barbed Rock Eggs���������For hatching,  Shoemaker strain. Cannot he excelled as layers. $1.50 per setting. Leave  orders at The Review Office, or Wm.  Wright, Creston.  Mesdames   Botterill   and   Maxwell  were  in  charge of the Red Cross tea  on Tuesday afternoon, which was one  of the successes of the season, the pro  ceeds going to $3.60.  Mrs. Arrowsmith   and Mrs. G. Him  croft were called  to  Nelson  on Wednesday, owing to the  serious state of  Mrs. Huscroft,  si*.,   health,   who is in  the hospital in that city.  The postoffice department has advised Creston to stay with C.P.R.  time, so there will bo no change here  I to fall in with the daylight saving  scheme just inaugurated.  Mr. Farrell, bookkeeper at the Mer-  If the a ttendance at the Presbyterian  Sunday School keeps on increasing it  will be shortly necessary to enlarge  the church to accommodate the  scholars. An attendance of 103 was  on hand on Sunday last.  We again remind of the clean-up  day bee at the Creston cemetery on  Wednesday next, at which it is hoped  there will be a good turnout, especially of those who have plots, to put the  burying ground in first-class shape.  The Red Cross sock shower and tea  on Saturday afternoon was quite suc-  pairs of  increase of $50,000 over 1818. There  was quite a slump in the strawberry  and apple output, but tomatoes and  potatoes show a considerable gain. In  lumber, posts and poles a total shipment of about 660 carloads is reported.  B. Johnson, section foreman at  Kitchener, came in on Saturday and  returned on Sunday in the new B'ord  car he has purchased, from R. S.  Bevan. Messrs. Bevan and Geo.  Johnson making the return trip with  him. The roads in the Kitchener  section are not. quite right for auto-  mobiling yet, but the warm weather  we are now ajrefctjijo* will soon have  them in shape.  uonipH.uy,  hereby give notice that a copy of the  Revised Schedule of rates which it  may charge ������.or wa^er uaS ween ������i6u sn  the office of the Comptroller of Water  Rights at Victoria, and in the office of  the Water Recorder at Nelson, together with a copy of a memorial  which has been submitted to tho  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 J5������ay,  1918, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at  the Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  for hearing the application for the  approval oFthe said revised schedule*  A ._   xx.-~z,rx-x     .xS^rtrxirrxA    Irxn    t-V.4X    OAnOilltl...  XXaj.y        ^.4Vr^X3X...     XxXM.X^*rXlx.xX     -.j        xTxXxr     WW ~. ������������������ ������ . -.  may file an objection in writing with  the Board of Investigation, . Parlia-^  ment Buildings, Victoria), or may  appear in person and be heard at the  said hearing.  Dated  at Creston  the 26th day of  March, 1918.  THE GOAT MOUNTAIN WATERWORKS, COMPANY. Limite.!.  54  ..������Xr.7.7xrx.x77  txxvxr.x aaa/tjia,  1"^W   T S~"*S ������     *5f Z-*  -g-^ *sr-si*-gr������i jilt.  ���������     g l^AB   V  1 II ^V������  NEEDING. THESE?  Below w<* lint a few item������ that. every housewife from time to  time liwlu her-Kelf uliort of ; di nappe.';, red aomeitow���������possibly  broken, borrowed ; or jimt can't be found.  Whether you need tie-in to \;arry on' with till you p,et a new  full set, or it' your preferencie io for odd pieces, or in Oftno you need  rtoriieth.n# where all the piece!' required harmonize to a nicety,  we believe we have j11nt. what will Hatisfy, reasonably priced. We  mention jurit a Few of them  Gups and Saucers in different patterns  Tumblers.    Mustard Fots.  Oyster Bowls.    Lemon Reamers  Stand and (land Lamps  Plates, all sizes.    Fruit Dishes  f9ti*+r.v     ? *4 *>>h ���������������<���������  ���������W.I I </f'������ a-     H #������<*���������'1*1  I *������������������'��������������� a     ar-*������ a S aa  cessful in  every respect.  socks were turned  in th;:  and the proceeds of the tea and some  cash  donations brought  the financial  5���������.J--1,..   ���������_   x.-    Ca-tQ pl\  lt)b&������<* up v\t  apiO.EKf.  Creston Drug & Book Co. having  secured help will be open each and  every day from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.  throughout the summer months, excepting the Wednesday half-holiday  when it will re-open for the eyening.  The store will not be closed at meal  hours.  A dance with Creston orchestra  music is on for to-night in the Auditorium, under Hoiy Cross Church  ladies auspices, commencing at 8.30.  As hostesses Holy Ci*oss ladies have a  fine reputation and a good time is assured   all   who    attend.      Gents   $1,  1 **������ **J*������ <>.**���������     Kafly*  Red Cross���������The treasurer's statement for this week is one of the best  of the year, a cash intake of $75.35  being acknowledged, as follows:  Canyon City Auxiliary, $55. Tea and  donations at sock shower on Saturday,  $13.50. Tuesday afternoon tea, .$3.60.  Sundries, $3.25.  Manager Johnson of the. P. Burns  Co. reports a splendid demand for war  fish, which are reaching Creston  every Tuesday und Friday. In the lot  is usually a quantity of side, flounder,  skate and some red cod, and just now  the 400 pounds of these that come  Weekly sell readily.  Reliable information is to hand that  Creston has another tin (eh of soldiers  en route overseas, all those called to  the coast under the Military Service  Act leaving for England late lust  week, and likely to include D. Weston, Mtrt McCullough, Len Mawson,  Milt Beam and Otto Johnson.  Owing to the   short   notice   given t  there   was   a  rather small turnout on !  Saturday night nt tlie re-organization  meeting    of    Creston     Agricultural I  Society and it  wits decided to adjourn j  for two weeks.    All interested in having a fall fair this year are asked to  attend on  May 4th.  at 8.30 p.m., in  Spent'*-.' Hall.  iMuMrtl'N. ilCIKI^lMlil, Spa-l-llS a.lld  Moore, the board of trade committee  in charge of the Military Y.M.C.A.  "drt ye" on May 7th,   8th and 0th, met  on Tiuv.day and lut-ye completed ai-  l'liitgementf) for the collection campaign. At IntHt $1,000 is expected from  (he Valley, all guarantees  to he iu by  To discuss re-organizing the Creston Valley Agricultural Society will be held in  Speers' Hall, Creston  SATURDAY Evg., MAY 4th  at 8.30 O'clock.  AH interested in having a Fall Fair this  year are specially invited.  G. A. M. YOUNG, Secretary  Creston, April 24, 1918.  a*c<  ii.  We have a stock of  Rennie's, Steele-Briggs,  Ferrys and M acKenzies  ���������alf fresh goods for this  season's planting.  Yellow Globe" Onion Setts  35c. lib. .  English Multipliers 25c. lu.  Kitfht now w������! have a niee ;uiMortinnnt in all thene, and ruuny  Manila*- 1iii������h, and HiiKK"'lt' that you make #ood any nhorta*j*e of  thiR mow, at one**,  whiii* tin* M"l*'etir*ri in ������io eompi������������t.<v  Umm alar-'-ia.  "ai  mx |C? i-Tt.  t������r%0  6ar*aii  ������3>    u -,'''���������*. t*H*  ::at;;:Ker  af   il.  J.atata......  Limited, ('ninlunolc, wan here this  week, takiiifj* the trip until a new  traveller can la; nx-.med. lie ,,ayti  daylif.'ht hiivIhk in quite popular in  Ciaiihioiik, eveept in family home*  "Mildn. where  the  e'ttra   hour  of day-  flifUf     ,'������.|.,i.i   ........ ..ii r������... i.  a ai a f   t.t   Iwwi ������l..if  i.M.ch "onger a mutter that will he-  i i.������������kik������i the nioie nMKa ������-va* .Of.' uh ������in-  1 <lny*. frvuw longer.  rem lercaue e.  LIIVIITblU  ��������������� ������4������ tA to***j������������ vj-t ittrti-UK** Mt'^rtji mUfif^ J^jtii**ll **i(i*  ^���������f*'-'*'**?:;'^^  iHWW'ttajWaWlaW'l 'iWHWUi aWaWiafaWaWUMilW


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