BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review May 10, 1918

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0173542.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0173542.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0173542-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0173542-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0173542-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0173542-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0173542-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0173542-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0173542-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0173542.ris

Full Text

 4i**r.4zr.'i,.: r.^.- ���������  ''r]J.-^-:'^r^~^'^^-^^--������Xx^^xirm^J  :pJ:^g**si*?w^*'���������**??^t*"?:yy^'Y - ���������*-:..  Vol. X  CRESTON, B. C., FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1918  No. 14-  Crestosa's April  School Report  a.   'Mjrja uiioouui  Txrx.xarxnxx      "D   Or. 13���������1~  .     XJ.X3X/.1    A  illl.  Divisiojj I. '*"  cipai.  Pupils attending, 19.  Average attendance, 13.13.  Perfect Attendance���������Rose Cherrington, Ruth- Compton. Erma Hayden,  Orin Hayden, Kase! Hobden, Prances  Lyne, Katherine Moore, Vivanne  _ Moore, Vera Parker, Marion Swanson.  Dorothy Stark.  Highest Standing :   Advanced High  School���������Erma Hayden, Lyda Johnson,  Preliminary-���������Katherine Moore, Jj?rau -  cesl-yne.   Entrance���������Ruth Compton,  . Vera Parker.  -Alex. Smith, Vice-Prin-  ...    Q**  DIVISION II.  cipal.  Pupils attend"  Average attendance 35������2=  Percentage of attendance, .95.  Standing: Junior IV.���������Eunice  Moore. Senior Third���������Eva Webster.  Junior Third���������Evelyn Hurry.  Perfect Attendance���������Nellie Adlard,  Louise Bevan, Evelyn Bevan, Fred  Boffey,     Jennie    Belanger,     Robert  George country, returned last week,  and for the present are in the Mclnnes  house at the mill. They are likely  back to Vatay���������if they can secure a  likely ranch property right. They  brought with them a Chevrolet auto,  which the boys are expert at operating already.  Last Thursday's Red Cross work  session at Mrs. Wickholro's was another of the season's successes, financially, as well as in the way of turning  out supplies. The tea and. proceeds of  a raffle of a chicken donated by Mrs.  Hall produced $5.90.  Messrs. Wheeler and Felker of Portland, Ore., were Canyon City visitors  a couple of days last week, taking a  look over the logged-off lands in this  section. Mr. Briggs waa also in the  party,  Canyon was on the livestock exporting list this week. The company  shipped a few weeks' old Holstein bull  to a Nakusp rancher on Tuesday.  The scholars at Huscroft school free  will offering for Red Cross work in  April totalled $2  John    Miller   of Aliee   Siding was  N^f ed S  Here To-Morrow  .    , . __ _ ���������   ���������, hereon Saturday delivering nursery  Crawford, Harry Compton, Margunte  afcock fco local ranchers.  leavinar quite  Crawford,    George   Gibson,    Arthur   ��������� ,���������,.���������, ������������������milot. ���������*. ������,������. sRarip ������-���������-,: a  Gobbett, Agnes Hobden, Eva Holmes,  Evelyn Hurry, Ruth Lidgate, Elson  Lidgate, Eunice Moore, Robert Moore,  Frank Maione, Denzil Maxwell, Joe  Romano, Louise Romano, Will Smith,  Ruth Swanson, Jean Westwood, Eya  Webster, Gladys Websteiv  Division III.���������Miss N.  E. Fanlfcner,  Teacher. *���������  Pupils attending,, 39.  Average attendance, 83.23.  Percentage, 85.21.  Perfect Attendance���������Marguerite  Benney. Leslie Boffey, Alfred Boffey,  Ollie Christie, Harvey'Gobbett, Keith  Lidgate, Marion Learmonth, Ruth  Kennedy,. Edna Nicholls, Arthur  .Stark, <Jeorge St.Jean,'.G'ilm'aure Toy*  lor, Henry Webster, Dudley Wilson,  Donald Young, Jonn Belanger.    ;  m jBrjjjjgj;, Standis"1*; Senior Second  Reader���������Edith Crawford, Freddy  Payne, Ivin Compton. Junior Second  Reader���������Mary Lewis. Harry Smith,  Ollie Christie.    First  Reader   Class���������  miuui? auuii, iicm^   ������VeoSi,6i, airutfiy  Collis.  V  Division    IV.���������Miss    B.    Hardman,  Teacher.  ���������O..���������H~. ..a-a-���������_j;__   ot  jl upiao cavucuuiti^ ���������  .������*������  Average attendance, 29.67.  Percentage, 05.71.  Perfect Attendance���������George Cartel-,  James Cherrington, Hazel -Christie,  Benjamin Crawford, Catherine Embree, Ruby Gibson, William Mannel,  Charles Moore, Helen M. Moore, Ray  Oatway, Honoria Payne, Louise Ross,  Reginald Smith, Ethel Lewis, Jean E.  Henderson, Alexander Henderson,  Bertha Spiers, Elmer Olsen, Edwin  Olson.  Highest Standing:   Second  Primer  -Edith Couling, James Cherrington.  Senior   First   Primer���������Helen   Moore,  George Carter.   Junior First Prirnei���������  Hazel Christie, Ruby Gibson.  a large number at the Searie place. G.  Leach is looking after it this year.  The service at the schoolhouse on  Sunday, at 2.3o, will be appropriate  for Mother's Bay andfRev. G. S.Wood  will deliver a special address befitting  the occasion.  Jack Norman, who has been working at the box factory here, left on  Monday for the coast to work in the  shipbuilding yards.  . Mtss? Lizzie ^Piggot. who J������as V been  staying with the Misses- Knott at  Canyon City, returned on Monday.  Miss Anna Hagen and Victor Johnson were here for the dance on Saturday, returning on Sunday:  Lieut. Ashley Cooper of Bonning-  ton is home for a few days and will,  no doubt, be trvins* h������f* hrw nower  sprayer which arrived Wednesday.  Dick Dalbum was a week-end yisitor at Kitcheneu, returning Sunday.  A public meeting that should attract  a crowded house is called for .8.30 tomorrow (Saturday) eyening, at the  Auditorium, when the irrigation  question, as it affects Creston Valley,  will be discussed, as well as the 1918  marketing situation.  M, S. Middleton, proyincial horticulturist, yictdria, who until very  lately was in charge of the horticultural work in the Valley,.will be the  foremost speaker on irrigation. It is  a subject be is particularly well qualified so handle in view of his intimate  knowledge of^this part of the province, and more especially as he has  given   the    irrigation   problem   close  o#-.aarl*T gxf lanfja  x^xtx.xa-jr    Xr*   aurvf.  An effort is being made to haye W.  J. E. Biker, the local proyincial  Engineer, present, to take np irrigation  system installation,   more  especially  costs and the b6st system to utilize  here.   He has some data on the Arrow,  Creek water supply, which on a number of measurements at the low water  season was found to give an abundant  flow ior irrigating tne * Biiey.  Although Mr." Biker will be slightly  handicapped through nojfc yet having  been oyer the proposed pipe line route  his experience on projects of this kind  should be helpful, and his talk, along  with that of Mr. Middleton -on the  benefits of irrigation, should be particularly interesting and illuminating  at this. time.  And for good measure the gathering  will be favored with a talk on Co-Operative Marketing of EVuits and Vegetables by J.. A. Grant, the prairie frnit  markets commissioner. Prior to taking up this work VMv. Grant was in the  fruit-growing industry, and after ia  y^-^'s^^i^ilen^^V'Vtuat*.' s|iat.,Ywa&eh-  ing the selling end of the business in  all its details at Calgary and other  cenferes, he surely will also have something that will-be equally worth while  just when the ranchers are at the  threshold, of the 1918 shipping season.  The meeting is under the joint auspices of the Farmers' Institute and the  board of trade. The subjects to be  taken ni, admit oz wsd*������ ^���������^cUwSioi*,**  consequently the meeting wiii start at  8.30 prompt.    Please be early.  who favored with- instrumental numbers, while Mrs. T. Bysouth and Mrs.  Dennes gave a conple of vocal selections. For the dance Mrs. Seaman  and Mr. Dennes obliged with excellent  music, and an evening with not a dull  spot in it is reported by aii present.  Sirdar's godspeeds and a safe return  go with Messrs. Barker and Radcliffe.  who were deservedly popular here.  If1  ie  V  rieairy  rm. _  ,.*...__. ,. 0%     j.  xue stsviAsv ueiow, irom  John Miller had a busy time of it  the latter part of the week \vit& his  annual   delivery   of    nursery   stock.  The Weduesday morning rain was  indeed welcome in this section, particularly to garden stuff. Strrwberries  tot), show the beneficial effects of the  downpour*.  Spraying operations are general all  through here, most of the machines  operating by power. The outlook for  a bumper apple crop was never better.  W. A. Pease was on the rounds on  Tuesday and Wedneseay on behalf of  the Military Y.M.C.A., and the response from Alice Siding is all that could  be looked for at this time of year.  The warm weather last week  brought the water up on the fiats in a  hurry, and for a time it looked as if  the cattle would have to be rounded  up to the hills. "With this week's cool  spell,  howeyer,    the  water   is again  oorp. rmion  Young of the Forestry Draft, will be  read with interest by his army of  friends hereabouts. He is still at bush  work at Ear than., Sussex, England,  and &rom present Sppearances will be  there another year, as only about one-  quarter of the timber, mostly beech,  has so far been cut. He states that  Forestry corps recruits over 45 years  of age are being sent back to Canada.  If this order applies to these companies in France some of the local forestry  draft will be affected, as there are a  few of them that were oyer thstt n������*e.  Corp. Young writes in part:  " We are still pegging away in the  beech timber,, two shifts in the sawmill. Have about one-quarter of the  limit logged; probably another year's  work here yet, Logs are sawn into 2-  inch plank and on rush orders to ship  to France���������so urgent that about the  middle of February all leave (six days)  was temporarily cancelled. !  "When the prisoners arrived haif  of oar corps was sent to Forringtoh,  Devon, and I would like to have gone  just for a change. A draft was also  sent to Plymouth. Devon, where new  camps  were started.  going sown.  ...xxx'X U  sla*.   ,.      ix  I don  RSO'aV  what tne mills in England are turning  out; in France they are cutting three  million feet a day. During the pas-t  four months they were  using 60  mil-  I*.*,-,     **������ii4~     <a     rt..7.        ~xxx Xlxrx     m rx-.X nnM ������x.~..xX  ixrxi   itfcli xx a^rijf      XSI1     KrtXxi   W OOliClVXI     ll'Oui.   ..  You can judge the magnitude of operations and the good work being done  by the Forestry corps. 22,000 men are  engaged in this work and reinforcements are urgently needed. All our  "machinery aud tools are made in the  Forestry shops in London.     We**have  iicoi ^wuuiue uainiiv, i   . x-   .-, ��������� ��������� - -a��������� -  r    ^trance^Aniia ^g^2-r 5^^ra ������*<! iorries naming lumber to the railway.  Rose & Watcher are the first to lose  any cattle this season, a yearling  heifer of theirs being found dead in the  pasture on Sunday.  Alice Siding school report for April  shows an average daily attend.-mce of  9.62. with a total .attendance of 164.  Those making highest standing during  tho Ymohth -'are  Miller. Third Reader���������Wilfrid Mason.  Second Reader���������Gladys Stewart. First  Primer���������Bessie    Matthews.      Second  Pt'lUflpff* Rffloll OsiX'l..     TS'.ciGrnlriT.'fvo- r.r.d  punctuality���������Wilfrid Mason, Roy  Pease.  fk\Zm*Mffite*m\mmmm>  The Feed tironH Auxiliary i3 still  meeting every Thursday aud tinning  out goodly supplies of work. This  week they delivered to Creston 27  towels, 54 face cloths, 5 trench cups, 2  Hiiits pyjamas, and one bandage. It is  possible, ir. the busy season, fortnightly sestt)oiiB will he held.  Special Mother'H Day servieo at the  -...777... xr.. Kja.lja.i.������y     la.Lc. llaJiXJ    <al   lallaja"  o'clock, with mi  appropriate program  of music and recitations.   Come.  Tho Hheri.t'H nrie of Axel J^eaf'w elY-  i'ctw, which Iium been t,wice postponed  already, ia again adjourned for another week,and will now lake place  May 15th.  W. Carver Npetit  u  few dayw with  Creston callers this week include  Jack Ness. Marie and Nora Hagen and  Mr. and Mrs. Rosendale.  E. .Butterfield returned from Nelson  on Monday, having .passed the examination for the avation corps, and is  expecting to recieve notice at an  early date to report at Vancouver to  start into training.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry White, who  have been at Fort George for the. fall  and winter, returned to Wynndel on  Wednesday. Mr. White has come to  take his former position at the box  factory.  Monrad Wigen and crew are building a new tramway to carry logs from  the slough to the mill, aud expect to  have the mill operating full blast in a  day or   two.  Wo i-'Ogi������u to i'c:|������Oi't    tiini,   ������,������������������ Uil,lllH<  last Saturday night was yery quiet  011I5* about thirty being in attendance,  but we are to have another dunce this  Saturday night and can assure our  Canyon and Oreston friends a really  good time. Gents 50c. Ladies not  bringing refreshments 25u. There will  also be a bean guusuing contest with  an entrance fee of 10c, with two lino  prizeH to be given the. lady and gentleman making nearest gu<'Nn<>H.  ^SmmmMtmrnm  &0BO   B0CS0  Sirdar station is now running double shift, Mr, Hatton arrived last week  to take the night operator end of  the work.  . -Jrs. Blair has taken the contract of  handling the coal chute work this  year, succeeding Santo-Pascuzzo, who  is going in heavy on the ranch this  season.  Inspector Forrester af the Dominion Police, Creston, 'was here on Sunday and Monday. Ho.made a call at  Kuskanook on Monday and gathered  in a Mr. Hudson, who had failed to  register, taking on to Nelson for medical examination on Monday afternoon.  No., only in (inaeii 0.00111 does this  section lead the Valley. Local straiv-  ber"ies are now in blossom, and Mrs.  Jones at Kuskimook has been using  lettuce and onions from the garden  for over a weik now.  Dr. Henderson and Ghat*. Moore  were here this week pausing tho hat  for the   Military   Y.M.C.A.  and  met  with a very eriMlitnble re*ipoi^M*>.  Ah a fruit and vegetable shipping  point Sirdar looms up well in the 1017  statement issued hy the Dominion  !*jxpre.sh Company. Th.������. |>oh.t huu  8.10 packages U> its credit, compared  with 285 from Proctor, lit from Cran-  E. N. Holmes, who has spent the  past few weeks on his ranch here, returned to Coleman, Alta., on  Sunday.  Miss C Olsen left for Cardston,  Alta.,for a short visit with her brother  who has just been called up for overseas service.  Miss Mabel Craigie has taken a position in The Review office at Creston,  and is learning the typesetting art.  Birth���������On May 2nd, at the home  of her father.H. Hamilton, to Mr. and  Mrs. Archie Kerr of Sandon, a daughter  (10������ pounds).  J. Attwood arrived From Moyie on  Monday, and will spend the next few  weeks on his ranch here. Mrs. Attwood arrived on Tuesday to spend a  few days.  April saw the biggest school enrollment of the year, Piincipal McCallutn  having  twenty   eight  names on   the j ,llc^t appvulini^ to UiJ farmer to raiM  roll. The arrival of a mini her of new  ranchers with families is the explau.i-  tion.  W. V. Jackson har.* been doing a big  export business in.b������eM the past week,  ft-iallaalM  *>!  week.  Neh  Lhi  1...������.  .a,.a.I   ,.(  t la.  Meaurs. Knott and Mawr-on, the Military Y.M.C.A. ranviuwci-:'., were on  ihe rouiiUu Tiiuuday, and had a very  tmci-tuu-u. yiait most, every rail made.  MOmi, win. left hvf*.f ."*,   fe*w motst!*.!: a:-o  Wynndel iti unable to glvo a final  repo������*t. on tlie tuiht'crijitlon to tlie Military Y.M.C.A. Iloweyer. Hiilllcient  is subscribed to more than usbure $1  per  head   of  our population,  and   an I brook, ami 1(511 from NvLoi.,  ^V������ *������     1 ��������� ,       f * m \  k   *)**-.**>.   '*.'<������*, <j)tf        .    *, ������������������.. **Y lui>l(.,UMlJ     IWt  big fitmilaUW   MiSh  atiguwi woll   for  l\u-  .k. ��������� 4������������ 0 **-^������ * *.* ������v^������Ji.������M4l������%������   ������<������((.'   i ���������*. *.������������������*���������   * Ii    Vy������������ ki**.V4*������<  roHpond  coiTeHponditlgly well  coiiHid-  erably over .ft8,0()0,00() will jtsmilt.  llAitui-ri Hook Kiior���������For hat������*hiri;������,  Shoemaker attain.    Ca11not.be excel.-  Or.aa'li, ������.t> "ViliC  . - ..... ,.  /. ja.  ������ V talAV   .)|lll I',    ������������l  ...ill    aa.   Vta-V*.    (o    ialaill.OII/   III    Ho-    I'llll. I  W KtllHT. f in'Mlllll.  AleHHis. Itadclilre and tlnrker, who  aro ltuiviug thin week for Vancouver  t^> go into training for overseaH nor-  vice, were tendered a splendid mindolV  Ut the I10111* of Mr. and Mih. (/. M.  (aOooiiHin on VVj'ilui'uday oijajhl, when  tliey and their f.ilenda tvere entertained at an eyening of mo*iic and ditnc-  ... 4,......... t  ��������� l.^lll.       'a'lu    lillli,i. <li   |,,.a 1,   of    til*'  ������ V. '.<  Ill)' VV ,ii, i.illll lilliU-al  I.V     Siyn.   .-.riilinit.  German prisoners do all the heayy  work. They are very good workers,  are Well enough fed, and are only too  glad to be over here. Some have been  prisoners for over three years, and  most all of them can speak some English. Those who are not dressed in  their own uniform are wearing old  Imperial Army clothing���������navy blue  with red stripe on trousers. They  seem to have plenty of money. It i������  nothing to have them offer us half :i  crown to get them a package of cigarettes at the Y.M.C.A. They seldom  get anyone who will do business for  them.  Eyery prisoner has large red patches  sewn on the back of the coat and ihe  legs of the pants for identification in  case of escaping. Some are smart, intelligent men. One was a circus manager in peace time, some schoolteachers, wiinc were business men in Lou  don before the war. The majority remind one of the gentry we call bo-  huuks in B.C.   *>  ������������������ We ure well fed. The civil population is taking the rations good nut-  uredly. Meat, sugar und murgarim*  are the only things so far rationed. Il  should have happened long ago. What  KurprUaes many of the bo>-H, and especially the  U.S.  troops,   is the govern-  uyery otir.Cii uf guiu p;>.-oil)lc uml y*L  allow thousands of tons to be used in  the mumifuclurc of beer. Men and  women line the har.*������r*houlder to sho-  uhli'i- to tahouider, leaving   their chihl-  when about twenty-five hives t������fi hem'veti  onUudc  Ut watch   them   drink to  were shipped west, nome going  ������>**  far t their satisfaction.  as IvainloopH and Grand Forks I     ������������������! j������m*ss you had a liyelj* election in  _, . . ,       ,   n������r> 1 1 ��������� Canada hint December.    No   Mir   here  Erickson   baseball^.e.111    has   been       ,    , , ,      ,.   .,_,  , - . . ... 1, lli.li').'. .        .1.     aa.ai      C.a.,l|<     til 11     1,1      *j|a.  playing  a  few  practice  games    withi . ,,   .     .     '    ,.���������        ,  '     J.  K A. ��������� .,     7 ,   .. I inen 2U6 votitl UuioniKt.      They  hav������-  Creston the past few MnndayH,  anil   ������',,..       ..       .      .   . .������       ������.  ,   ...   ,      ... . ...   , ; had   the   tim-nt winter weather I have  in likely   the two towns  will have a , ������������.#..��������� ,     ���������  ., ���������        , .       i.,i x������      .��������� ��������� cvi'i'kuuvvn. About Cln isi in.i*. we had  Valley championship clash on May al'     . ,,   ,    .      ... .     , ..  ' ������ ������ ;t   f.jlj   of     ;..������'Ol:t     tlll'-.'l.'     r.'-l-H'-,       <v{     i.lldW  at C'reston. ������       , ,-   > , ,      .    u-        .,  i iiml lo degrees of m>st.   Him-e then wc  Mrs. Brownrigg, Cranbrook, ivturn- ; have h:i.t   no  frost, vol���������>��������� little   rain or  ���������>(1 to tin* ranch thin week and will, we ^ f()o.f ;[11d a good de:i| of : nil .hilie.  ...,!,.       I       ,, ."       ...,,������, ,1    . I .,.,..."..������������������ '     '_*  A .au.^.i...i lualii. uii;i 1   :wc'Ul In I'.ome  Tlie following in the Erii.-kson M-hool ������������������������������������ 4,fu*" '^ f**������".ei *y. T:.k������'>, about :UI  report for April: Pupil*, .ittending. 28. ]*������>'������ '������>*- " Ulu'1 ,*������ ������������������������������'��������������������������������� '������������������������������������������ "������"Iy ������������������������������'  Total attendance. 117. Perfect atten-; ���������'������������������������ ������������ t*-'a l"������* *��������� M"������" ������"''l'S1' >'������������'������������������  ���������hrncis Annie Botterill, Audrey Cr.iiK-, .M,ss'W,>r' |0 ,,,,M' ,,,,lt' ,h" ,;'''"'������  i*.. JeiiiiCi-aiKie. Beatriee |)<M|������l**. .{ob-, I" i^'ticu. vvoi!: tune hours u .lay uu.  ert DodilH. Aubrey Kemp. Joan Kemp. \ w������* "������������'** l������''������* '-,u'>' ,������",, (io,M* |4'������ lllsl>"  Walter    T^u.g.    Beth    Putnam.   Ivuiij"':    w������   wiuliwi.       1 l������,y   are    issued  M,.,���������!,...   h..-t   M������ i������i*.*..i     \V..Ji..������*   l>.���������lJ tv.'iU-Miioof   clothing   the   i.anie   .u*   v..-  The    conti-lhuMon::    Jo   *!'..     ���������*,..*!������������������'"���������'-*1'-'" '���������   ���������'*'"   ��������� h.*y   *...*   i������L.... in.  I,....   ,, ������������������  ������������������������  '.\-  i   >r������    ' *   v. ���������������������������������*'  .1.  ^        t   *   !.-.>      11)1111        ������t  II l**lt*������l   *    \m      i-*'        V***  ,.).  wi*i* itiif'isniW^iffit'S!  ****** , p.KTf**lVW}W^^^  mmmm^smmssm  m tttM(*j>i*Uki*j**iir.f������w]  t^Mx^ttxjmm^SSmWlmmU  .tlWI&lVxxxW!^^  m  l.Rtmrxmxmmwm-im^'. CRESTON",  **w  9S3 French Strong for Boycott  S������    all    couatrl������a.     Ask    iot    our  SOS'S AOV1SEK.   which  wilt   bo  MARION  ������ MARION,  554   University  St.. 32oftWeat  INVEN-  beat ii=c  I Confidence is the greatest factor  8 that enters into the buying of seeds,  ������ since you are buying not a finished  I product, but only the means by  I which your garden may be either a  (success or a partial or complete failure.   You will make no mistake ia  placing  confidence  ia   SIMMERS'  1 SEEDS.  CATALOGUE FRBJ3.  on Application.  ������������}������   e%a  Sx\*&MmZ&Si umbte������  Bulbs, SEEGS, Plants  Toronto     ������     CDwtar-S������  mhuuMrcsa  Doctors warn against remedies ������,  *������ r;r>nininini? ������owerfuS drugs and g������  ������ alcohoJ.''The Extract of Roots, g;  *S long k������own a,;* nioiber StSgei's ������  "S* Curative Syrup,Jnas no dope or ^  strong* ingredients: it cures Sj|  indigestion, biliousness and fc  constipation. Can be had at any  draff store." Get the genuine.  60c and $1.00 Bottles. ���������*.  Germany Cannot Live Without Permission of the Allies  French opinion is more and    more  inclined   to   emphasize   the   enormous  value  to   the  allies   of   thc   economic  weapon against Germany. Nearly  every day there is a call here for a  plain statement from the allies as to  the manner in which the economic  boycott will- be used if Germany persists in prolonging the war.  Edmond I.askinc, a well-known  writer on economics, remarks in  Liberie that thc allies hold trump  cards of which no Ludendoril or  Trotszky   can   deprive   them.  "These." hc says, "are thc mastery  of the most important world markets and a monopoly of the most  important raw materials. When the  German chancellor poses in the  Reichstag as the supreme dictator  of war and peace, thc allies can re-  "plj* through the voice of their authorities that although Germany  may be master of Reval and Riga,  thc allies are thc masters of the  world.  "The Germans can pillage and  massacre without our permission,  but without thai permission they  cannot live. Germany must be given  to understand that a resumption of  normal economic relations depends  not only on her accepting the allies'  peace terms, but on thc date when  she accepts them.  "So far as German exports are  concerned, the allies ought to prepare a boycotting system of conditional duration. The Germans ought  to be told that if they agree to peace  within six months their products will  be excluded from the aiiies' markets  for five years only; if tlie war lasts  another year our boycott should continue ten years after thc signature of  peace, and so forth. It would thus  be left to Germany herself to decide  how long the boycott on her trade  would last."  L*������a     1  |  L.ii\u  IS  or Bronchiti  Weak Throat  REMARKABLE   CURES   IN  THE  WORST CASES REPORTED  DAILY  Cures    Without     Using     Drugs  The Soul of a Piano is the  Action,    Insist on ths  I\h* BI������#<*1  rt%     Mtrt/vl  aP������������kmjf*a  fi ssuav  AmnAtn  raviawa*.  There is more Catarrh in tliis section o'  the^ country than all other diseases put together, and for years it was supposed to be  incurable. Doctors prescribed local remedies,  and by constantly failing to cure with loca!  treatment, pronounced it incurable. Catarrh  ������? a local disease, greatly influenced by con-  stilulional conditions and therefore requires  constiational treatment. Hail's Catarrh  Cure, manufacrutcd by F. ]. Cheney & Co.  Toledo. Ohio, is a constitutional remedy, is  taken internally and : cts through the Blood  en the Mucous Surfaces of thc System. One  Hundred Dollars reward is offered for any  case that Hall's Catarrh Cure fails to curs.  Scud for circulars and testimonials.  X'.     ).      XrXlxrl7 12. x       Oi     \r\Ji..      xO.Cx.Zi,     'x)xl.x>.  Sold  by   Druggists,  75c  Hall's  Family   Pills  for  constipation.  Doctors now advocate an entirely  new method for treating bronchitis  and irritable throat. Stomach dosing  is no longer necessary.  _ The most approved treatment consists of a healing vapor resembling  the pure air of the Adirondack?.  This soothing vapor is full of  germ-destroying substances, and at  the same time is a powerful healing-  agent. It is sent to thc bronchial  tubes and lungs through a skillfully  devised inhaler that can be carried in  thc vest pocket. Simplicity is the  keynote   of  this   splendid  treatment.  CATARRHOZONE is the name  of this wonderful invention that is  dailj* curing chronic cases of weak  throat, bronchitis and catarrh. Every breath through the inhaler is laden with soothing, healing subsiances  that destroy all* diseased conditions  in the breathing organs. It can't fail  to cure because it goes where thc  trouble really exists, and doesn't attempt to cure an illness in the head  or throat by means of medicine taken into the stomach. Catarrhozone  is a direct, breathable, scientific cure.  There is no sufferer from a grip-  py cold or any winter ill, that won't  find a cure in Catarrhozone, which  is employed by physicians, ministers,  lawyers and public men throughout  many foreign lands. Large size lasts  two months and costs $1.00 and is  guaranteed; small size 50c, sample  size 25c, all storekeepers and druggists, or the Catarrhozone Co..  Kingston, Canada.  The Art of Forgetting  Sun Life Leads  Canadian Companies  Notable Expansion Continues to Be  Shown by This Reliable  Company  The Sun Life of Canada's publish-,  ed statement, of 1917 results, which  appears in this issue, is in every  sense a satisfactory document. It  shows assurances issued and paid for  iu cash during 1917 for a total of  over $47,800,000, thc largest amount  of new business ever issued and paid  for by any Canadian life company in  any year. Assurances in force now  total over $311,800,000. Assets increased by ovcr $7,000,000 to over  $90,000,000, the largest assets ever attained bv a Canadian company. Cash  income totalled over $19,288,000. .Payments to policyholders exceeded S8,-  800,000, bringing total payments to  policyholders since organization to  over $69,000,000.  The record of the Sun Life of Canada for 1917 reflects thc highest credit upon the Directors and Officers  of the Company and should be equally satisfactory to thc Company's policyholders.  Thc new* Head Office building oil  Dominion Square, Montreal, has now  been completed and the staff have  been, installed in their new quarters,  where, with thc most up-to-date  equipment, the work of administering the Company's vapidly-growing  business will be carried on with thc  greatest possible degree of efficiency.  Relieves Stiff Neck  When jrou wake up with a stiff  neck or sores muscles, strains or  eprama. use Sloan's Liniment. No  need, to rub; it quickly penetrates to  the seat of -pain and s-ontoves it.  Cleaner than mussy plasters or ointments. S E does not stain the ekirs or  clog the pores. Always have a bottle  handy for rheumatic achea, neuralgia  soreness, bruises and lame back, in  fact, all external pain.  Generous sized bottles at your  druagist.  SiOt  the  If  ncss  your  It was the fii\st vaudeville performance thc old colored lady had  ever seen, and she. was particularly  excited over the marvellous feats of  the magician. But when he covered  a newspaper with a heavy flannel  cloth and read thc print through it,  she grew a little nervous^ He then  doubled thc cloth and again read ihe  letters  accurately.  This was more than she could  stand, and rising in her sen', she  said:  "I'm goin' home. This ain't no  place for a ladv in a thin calico  dress!"  Sloan's prices not increased 25c 50c $1  HI arUBOSSES ������0���������ElY>������Pa3iTEd  _   j^ eUTTiR'S BIMKLIB MllS  Low-prlcetl,  fresh,   tellable* |  pceaeffedby'  western   stockmen,    because they '  prouot wher* ether       ___  ....   .  7   . ***������������������������><������" U\i, B-SitfSK.'s  Wrltefor booklet andtesHmonUls. ^^'  10-dessphs.aiacKles Pills. $1.90  50-d08������ -9kg. Blacklag Pill.*. $4.00  Useanj* Injector, l.ut Cutter's simplestan<t strongest.  Tho superiority ol Outer products Is due to over "5 t!  ���������vea.-s oi specializing la VACOINBS AND skkumS I  ������NI.V. Insist ok cutter's. IS unobtainable I  order direct. j  The Cuttar Laboratory. Barfcclay. CsUfornU  Jj  Now Raised to Yea! Age   '  Livestock Branch States   Policy   on  Slaughtering of Young  Animals  The livestock branch of the department of agriculture has expressed the opinion that "any action  talc-  Mrs. Bilton���������Weren't you surprised, dear, when your husband gave  you such  a nice present?  Mrs. Tilton���������-No; 1 was suspicious.  ���������Edmonton  Bulletin.  Cr  tn arbitrarily to  tcr of  calves  or  thc.   market     for  through  restrict*!*  otherwise   would  prohibit lhc slanyh-  fe males or to limit  Canadian        cattle j  >r.^ upon exports or  l.e   absolutely      uu-  NEW WAY TO REMOVE  SORE, ACHING CORNS  v::  4  ji.aab a*. . in  wise."     Under  present  farmer reaps  a  profit  f  ing of  calves  to  ve;-.l   ���������;���������,  vious   to   the   war   sue!  killed   :���������**   Si.*on  hib'tlion   as     th  therefore, cans.  ��������� nil      j' t ia*.   i. i *w.v f     ������  '  sidcrablr   wast..  conditions  the  rem;  the  fecd-  im"', while prc-  i   calves    were  is   bom.   Such     pro-  I roposed     would,  a  ft-turn  of  the  pre-  -.-.Ititig in '.: very count'   food.  ngcci, nicy a.  ways were troublesome and unsatisfactory. Try the new method! Shrivel up thc corn first, get its roots separated from the toe. This you can  do mighty quick by painting on Putnam's Corn Extractor. It sure docs  bring relief���������takes away the sting,  lifts ont the whole corn in a day or  two.     Putnam's   will     really,     surely  corns.       Costs  \j\it as far as jrossioie j  Disagreeables of Life  you would increase your happi-  and   prolong  your   life,    fojrget  neighbor's  faults.     Forget     thc  slander you  have heard.   Forget  the  temptations.       Forget  thc    faultfindings, and give a little thought to the  cause    which   provoked   it.        Forget  thc peculiarities of your friends, and  remember  only    the    good      points  which  made you fond of them.  Forget all personal quarrels or histories  you  may  have   heard    by    accident,  and which,   if  repeated, would  seem  a   thousand   times   worse   than     they  ! are.    Blot  out as far as possible all  the   disagreeables  of  life;   thcy    will  come, but they will grow when  yoti  remember  them,   and    the    constant  thought of the acts of meanness, or,  worse still, malice, will only tend to  make  you  more  familiar  with  them.  Obliterate     everything    disagreeable  troni   ycsleniay;   start  out    vvitii      a  clean  sheet for today, and write upon it, for sweet memory's sake, only  those   things   which  arc  lovely      and  lovable.���������Southern   Churchman.  DISEASE COMES  THROUGH THE BLO  COTTON   K08I  COMPOUND  A ������*-/���������*. rclixxi.s ixxSUtsUrt* wA  dm. Sold ia three decrees of  ftrcnctli. No. 1. 51; No. 2. S3:  No. 3, $5 per box. Sold by sH  dmsrffists. or 3eilt prepaid io  plain packacfr on receipt of  price. Free pamphlet. Address  TUIi COOK MEDICINE CO  Toronlo.OnL xFonrxriy Windsor.)'  To  the  cure   the   toughest   of  but  a   quarter in any  it   toiluv.  drug store.  Gel:  Steel Helmets  3T*fl'JI'i'.'"U  tiiMMIMi.*  WI know it harms  you. as ii ������*b?3 "man?  Q������hei*3,you will fincl  INSTANT  POSTllM  ���������AC>TmcM AicwvrTiGv.  Mftde JnrfanHy m  -Ihe ctrp.Tvo boihri^.  Vir.tif..-.in, ���������^*|<j,TVN������a    <m  'v-A cheering hoi.  drink for people  of trotiry "&������������.   ������s  U\WmmXxix1&������&  Pi ���������.mxx;xx7x\.' fg  Number  of Deaths  Due to  Wounds  in the Head Has Decreased  The plain steel helmet worn by all  our Tommies is becoming quite fa-  lnihYi- even lo people in England. It  uii5 surprise most people who have  M'f.'ii these helmets to know thai  thi;rc- are no fewer than sixty-four  distinct operations necessary in  turning  out;  one   of   them.  The first step is stamping out discs  in.in large slu-els of steel. A special  ::i:i<-.h">nr js used for this purpose, exerting a pressure of ISO tons, and  capabh: ol* cutting out 5,000 steel  iU',���������(-���������-   -.   <l-iv  :4<:1i   di'-c   !������������������.   placed   under  a  .shaj'i-  iiu-'  machine,   which   presses  tho   disc.  Teacher (at object lesson)���������So,  now, children, you know how a knife  is made. I want you, Marjoric, * to  tell mo. which is tho. most important  part of a knife.  Marjoric���������F.r���������er���������cr���������  Teacher���������Well, I'll help you. What  part of his knife docs your father  use  the most?  Marjoric���������Thc corkscrew. ��������� Pearson's.  After Being Relieved of Organic Trouble by Lydia ������.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Corsir-onnd.  \.  i  jiulo l!u- loriu oi a helmet, witli a  (limad rim. I'oli'diing and cutting iiKi-  ji'i.:i: . j ��������� ���������;11*������v'��������������� all iiTrj.'.ii'.aritif's bi  ''.I:': 11< 1 ui<��������� t, after wlii 1*11 it has holes  ; p'.i i i'.IicI in tin. in nvn, sonic for  ������������������'! ilai i'ui   ]iuv]iiv.c,,   others   for   fas-  ell l*i|.'  ���������Ii    t  l;e i e^iincntal cre^l. h'arli  Ii ni ���������! and dipped hi a  tur,-, v\-! i i <-11 nialies i I. a  -pi* U' ni - lilni Yi-pvy. A  1' .ill: r ������ hiu - 11 ap> an-  ��������� '':   i >".   and   the   1 nl n 11 i   is  !���������  11  it.  ii 11  ��������� ���������    In  i      In  aviu1.'   ii  Imel:.   |  V. i .Mill I  ;.s   been  lie    llUlli  >   in   the  i.  I.  ,i  ��������� ���������iiiai I.able  Miiil('.l'.,   Lmnnciat    Kelirvc"  Nrur;*.l  I I ;  l./iil  lill,  I    < .i in.  ,' 'l f  .1    ill  Imp-  'it     It  .1 . I  I ���������  I .i MM ll  ���������I    IV r   Ii-.  ������������������������������������  11  Oregon. 111.���������"I took Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compound for an organic troublo which  pulled me down until I could not put my  foot to tho lloor and  could Hcurcely 'lo my  work, and au i livo  on u Hitinll farm and  mi no nix hundred  uluekt:ut> viVciy yv.x'i  it mud.* it very hard  for mo.  "I oaw thc Compound udvei'tlrtod in  our paper, and tried  It.    It him *rOf"torecl  my liMilth wo I can do all my work i.nd  I am :\o Kfnteful that I urn rocommend-  - x     x * .   >' ** * '���������-,       * at  me* it, to my nii'i.tw.   ���������"V.?"  *J'  *"*"  -al.llK..,     IV.     Jl,    ���������������,    fli'l/'li,     -al..  Onlvw/tmi*n wholmvo nu(T������*i't*d thetor-  iun-.i'of .-.uch t-uublt-:; wiul h(.v.*<lrr.j:(.'cd  ������lon-' from dny to <lny t-ftt. rcalizw th������  r.-iiof wlihh tl'ttM faUtinuN root and herb  f.-rrifdy, I.ydlnl'.. I'inkhftm'n VojjeUhl*  (a.mpi.mid, broil (flit *(������ M ttt. A1 tor ft.  Wornfu ������'vrryw"icro in Mm. Altpri"-*  ������*ondltlnn idionM p.ollt hy her recom-  rncn<Uti<>n, and If ihrtro uv*> mm com-  pMrntlftiH   writn  T-: rH������*.   I*..   IMnkh������ni*������"  Itl.'illf lilt* ��������� ,ii. ,   I.v/llll.   i������������������������i"i������ .   ������*������*.  a.u>.i> .  Tin* na-^uli of tWh' 10 i'i'mcu exp*:������ri(*nc*i  1 >   m v   f v.i. i'  ttr . . iv>e.  Cure    Common    Ailments  Blood Must be Made Rich  and Red  -Nearly  alt  thc    common    diseases  iiuat afflict mankind -are    caused     by  bad  blood-weak,  watery  blood poisoned by impurities.    Bad bipod is the  cause   of   headaches   and    backaches,  lumbago   and     rheumatism,     debility  and  indigestion,     neuralgia,     sciatica  aiul other nerve troubles.    It is bad  blood  that  causes     disfiguring      skin  diseases like eczema, and salt rheum,  pimples and eruptions.    The severity  of  the  trouble  indicates  how impure  the blood is, and it goes always from  bad  to    worse    unless      steps      are  promptly taken  to  enrich and purify  the blood.    There is no use trying a  different medicine  for  each    disease,  for thcy all  come through  the     one  trouble���������bad blood.    To cure anv of  these  troubles  you  must     get     right  down   to  the  root  of  the  trouble   in  the  blood.     That  is  just    what     l->r.  Williams' Pink Pills do.   They make  new,  rich   red   blood.     Thcy  simply  purify and enrich thc blood, and the  disease  disappears.  That  is  why Dr.  Williams'     Pink    Pills    have    cured  thousands of cases after other medicines  had  failed.    Here  is  proof    of  the   power   of     Dr.   Williams'      Pink  Pills to cure.    Mrs.  M.  Stills,    who  resides  near   the  town   of     Napancc,  says:   X  cannot  praise  Dr.   Williams'  Pink  Pills  too  highly.     I  was    very  much   run   down  in   health,    suffered  from   frequent   spells  of   indigestion,  biliousness,, and   sick    .headache.       I  had an almost constant pain in    my  head and    my    housework    was     a  source  of  dread.    In   fact    f  fell,  so  miserable that life held but little en-  jovmcnl.    I  was advised  lo try   Dr.  Williams'  Pink  Pills, which    1    did,  and the  result  was    simply    marvellous, and can best be .summed up by  saying  that   thcy  made,   mc   feel   like.  a new woman, and fully restored my  health.    J   would advise  every     woman and girl who has poor blood, oils  run down  in  health   to  give  those  wonderful   pills  :\   trial.     I   am   never  without them  in  the house.  At the first sign that the blood is  cut of order take Dr. Williams' Piniv  Pills, and Mile I lie speedy improvement they make in the appetite,  health and spirit'-. Yon can get  these pills through any medicine  dealer or by mail at 50 cents a box  a..- six bo-vcs for $2.5(1 from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine t'<>.. P.rorkv.lh',  ������, hit.  *TMB NEW t*REM**H REMCDV. N.l. ������.2. ������.*  TH������stAF������ON H^rfaiv^i  great success, ccp.es chsohsc wsaksbss. lost x*jgob  St V!M. S:ilM2V, BMDBM, DISSASBS. BLOOD rOI&ON,  FILKS. BITIIBIt NO. DRUCKHST** Or MAIL, 81. IPO ST 4 CTi  ffOUOSftA CO. 90. BSBRUAN ST. NBW VORK or LYMAN SROS  SORONTO. WRITS rOitPRBC BOOK TO 0R. LE CE.ER0  KflED.CO. HAVBRSTOCKRD, H*UP9TS*D. ������.OKOOta. BKO.  gRVt*EWPr.AOBStTASTKLE3a*rOIUa,0*r   B^ov TO TASS  S\PB AMD  LASTING COBS.  ES= ���������ZZ.i.'Z TS&BS  *������.������-������KE*> WO*D * THERAPIOM * IS OH  ZmSS. eovT.wx/utr arruxo 70 ut. obmuuis r*titxm%������  Large Check for Car of Oats  A farmer of Carscland, Alberta,  has just received a check for $2,429.30  the net proceeds on a car of <**ats  shipped by him to Winnipeg-. Tins  is believed to be the largest sum ever realized on u single car of oats.  The ear contained 2,600 bushels, the  contents grading No. 2, and was sold  for seed.  _iLi ..nv...1 ;. ..  *   .���������!:������������������. '- ���������   ,       ' "__jgs  HAULING  ��������������� ;  M.u������t Have Help  Sir William (loodr, 'secn-lary oi"  the l.rilish ministry of food, says:  "lew people have yet grasped ihe  fundamental fact Ihat (heat Hrilaiu  still relics on the. United Slates and  a'anndu for Mvly-fu-c per rent. of  (... ��������� i'ui i-.l    (iwiiKlnrt**;     'I fnli.aic       wi������  I....-  can  \* c  get  tliis  lood, or  shall   pctcv   nut."  nearly all ol  it,  rVtinard't'  "Jf^inimenl  Cures  Dandruff.  An chl< rl-.   fiti'iucr hili.hcd his l*.-aiu  In  a   tchi'iapli   po.st.  "Ilcic,"   cKclaiuicd   the     \Kdic.cuiuu,  ")oii  can'i   hihli   th<r������!"  "''flaii'*   hit*'h!"   shouted     thc     .rale.  .....    a������ .a .  1 ..I 1111 1 . a . > ..,    .. .i ,    ......     |i/ii   . ���������   ...,x'i,  up,  'bin*      f*. 1-    .Hili-hiii)���������'?"   T'nsl.*y~  I   l<   I I..1.      '  'i-.. ,1..A I U.  without. extra spanning .3  easily accomplished when you  use  MICA  AXLE GREASE  Use half as tnuch tn any other "  Axles are rough and porous,  causing friction. The imica  flakes fill thc pores and the  grease keeps them there.  Mica Grease provenLs locked  wheels and hot boxes, Rives  sure relief for unnecessary  strain on hon-ics and harness.  EUREKA  HARNESS OIL  " Ltn&lhens leather life "  replaces the natural oils that  dry out of the leather and puts  new life in old harness. It  penetrates the leather leaving  it soft and,pliable, and overcomes the worst enemies of  harness���������water and dirt.  Sold In st-.nilaril nl/i'il nacltuuf*:) l*y 'iv**  dealers everywhere.  KiviPKRIAL OIL LIMITED  m������.A**-icMrs: i.n  am. oniity  ������*���������&*.  MICA  (AXLE QREA������  C liit^aUAl.      \jilOxm \  ^.-^rtitVfH  *tf j*W*?������^feMiW������������iXS*^ ������x.i *W.������'"'iTJ"','^  <WWty^������w������lt>Vi\tWf->f^ji.iB;',iyw> m\r ���������  rr'OyHtftmw ffyT^^MHUu,',  urn  i-m*mV$0ixVtkJk$MSwlm1^ j*- "*"V I l ^ _*��������� xK ' r/ ' " -  THE     BEVIEW,     CEESTOX,     B.     G  y-;^"; ���������^'S.Si^fsSai^:!^  S BEST CHEW  It is manufactured;  tobacco in its purest  form.  It   has  a  pleasing  (leVUi .  jj.1. 13 tOuaCwO Scientifically prepared  for man's use.  i-������eiravptr! nxr SI������������������o*  &&*m  Women  tite and fresh looks���������need a tonic that will  purify the blood* help the organs of digestion,  rporniate the liver and bowels, and strengthen  the system. ;' It long has been known that  Spy Gave Wrong Answer  to   Question Couched in Slang  CivilizationV'Syill become- a myth  like the lost Atlantis if another..-war,  waged more scientifically and niQrc  diabolically than this one, is ever  allowed to occur, said John Maselicid  in aa address at Aeolian Hal!. His  subject was "The' War and thc Future." Hc told of war incidents  "which have come under my eyes or  have- happened to friends of mine,'*  and; he touched on the end of all  wars, which he earnestly believes  must result from this one.  "If two   great  nations���������yours   and  | mine���������wouid agree  to    end    war,, it  ' would be done," he  said.  His   stories   made   the     war     seem  j near and real, peopled' by human beings. -Incredibly neat was the self-  bctraya! of one spy at Gallipoli, who  was unversed in thc intricacies of  English idiom. "It was the day after the landing, April 26," he" said,  "and an Australian captain was up  the hill at Anzac. And an Australian major came to him and said,  'Don't let your men fire to their  front for the next half hour, because  an Indian working party has just  gone up and might be hit.' And the  captain thought this o,dd, as hc had  seen no Indian working party. Thc  major had the number 31 on his !  shoulder strap, and the captain  thought this odd, as only eighteen  battalions, from 1 to 18, had landed.  And he said to the major, T say, are  you fair dinkumr' (which means, Mr.  Masefield translated, straight goods,  on the level). And the major said,  'Yes,   I'm   Major     Fairdinkum."       So  Colds are contracted when strength is.lowered  and the inflammation easily develops bronchitis or  lung .trouble, while grippe and pneumonia frequently follow..  .Any cold should have immediate treatment with  which first builds up the forces by carrying rich nourishment  lil-dS' to the blood streams and creates real body-warmth.  2*   uVer  __.*!     ��������� -      .������ Y  sjii   IS   Uic  savor������ie  u*.  pnysicians Iwf  correcting bronchial disorders and chest troubles*  ricclt 8: no\x::c, Toronto. Ur;t. 37-J*"*  19*-    WPW*   A  IIWA  are a blessing to weak women, for they quickly correct ������~"  womanly ailments, improve the appetite, purify the |  blood and re-establish healthy conditions.   They are ������  safe to take as they are purely vegetable and without ������  any harmful drug. JV'few closes will bring better ������  spirits, improved health and a feeling of fitness. f  Ibiib      "*  saw MajB^/jijrw age iBilj  Fsepercd only by Thoisss Beecljasa.JSE. Helens, Lancashire, England.  Sold eTC-ryavacro *a Canada and *U. S. America,   in boxes, 23 cents.  they shot him for a spy, and it seems  hc had taken thc number 13 from a  dead man and twisted it around.  which was unwise of him."  And Mr. Masefield told little inci-  dentsYof everyday life and of thc  nerve and verve and general gayety  of  the  men  who fight  the  war.  "General Birdwood had charge of  the Australians," he said, "and the  men called him Birdie and worshipped him. Hc was a bright little man  and greatly loved. He was given to  talking to every one, and every man  on the peninsula believed that Birdie  knew him by name. One day he was  walking along the trenches and looking into the dugouts and chaffing  the men. It was very hot and there  was scarcely ������any water. And he saw  a soldier washing in a cup as big as  a finger-bowl. And he said, 'Hullo,  having a good washup? And the  man answered, 'Yes, general, and I  only wish  I was a bally canary.' "  NO PEACE WHILE SPIRIT OF  CONQUEST HNDUREg  Interest in the War  by* People of Germany is Maintained by  Occasional Spectacular Achievements in the Field, and  Crushing Defeat is the Only Way to Bring Peace  NO TERRORS PR British marine  A "9^0 tk  lbam.9iS.fj0%9'tmm%m'        tm     V*������k        0mt* m^XbS.  mx  Xmmjr&tm        &SJ5A SA a~.fift   m SmX  13 VERY DISCONCERTING TO HUN CALCULATIONS  The Trouble is Not That the British Sailor is Alarmed, but Tha1  He is Too Careless and Contemptuous of the Risks  Occasioned by Submarine Depredations  German Troops  Buy Furloughs  Holding of Old Men  Hotlv  Protester!   h%  The greater the German success  on the battlefield, said Arthur Henderson in a recent speech, the more  remote was world peace. He accepts thc view that there can be no  peace until Germany abandons her i  policy of conquest and military domination; successes, by. encouraging  the German people to believe in military piracy as a profitable business  undertaking, tend to postpone the  time when this will be the view of  tlie German people.  Mr. Henderson, whose position is  becoming more assured as tin* leader of allied Labor and Socialist forces in Great Britain, has clear ideas  of what is necessary to safe-guard  the world against a renewal of a  world-wide war. Hc wants a league  of nations, the complete democratization of the machinery of government  in all countries, limitation of armaments, and the abandonment of all  plans  of  economic  boy Jotting.  These are highly desirable ends;  and Mr. Henderson has a clear idea  how they can be obtained. The democratic peoples of thc world, hc says,  can -only sheathe the sword when  :��������� Tr-*������^ii������c ! the German people are able to induce  m     ircncnes,,.,a  change _o������    mentality"     in     their  Xantippe's Work  Xantippe, thc wife of Socrates,  was a famous* scold. George Ad<*  says hc once asked a bright 1'tth-  schoolgirl:  "How did Socrates  die?"  "He died," the little girl answered  with ready confidence, "from a dosc  of wedlock."  noaSr  nf  t hfist.������  fa the ffigkesi  -���������s*.  WHY    MR.    AND    MRS.    WEST  RECOMMEND-DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS  They Cured Mr. "west's Lumbago  and Made Mrs. West Feel Like *-*  New Person. They Arc the Best;  Tonic.  St. James, Man. (Special).���������That  Dodd's Kidney Pills arc living up to  their great reputation in thc West is  twice proved by Mr. and Mrs. G.  West, well known and highly respected residents of this place. Lei  Mrs. West tell *the story, of what th-  Colonel Theodore Roosevelt, former president of- thc United States,  was right when hc said, as reported:  "If the Hun has any notion thai  he'll frighten the British seaman oft  the waters by his frightfulness ho  has another think coming." The  trouble doesn't seem to be that the  British marine is too cautious and j  self-calculating in dealing with Teuton U-boat frightfulness, but that he  is too careless and contemptuous. It  has been necessary for thc admiralty to issue during the past few days  an official  warning to the effect that  sunk within a  year,  thc Hun     finds  that instead of having frightened hi  Thc Berlin Socialist newspaper, j vectly, that only from the German  Vorwaerts reports a debate in the people can come the impulses, which  Reichstag during which  strong com- j will  break  the_ power   of    the     war  leaders.    He assumes, no doubt cor-[great   Canadian   kidney  remedy     has  plaints were made against thef treat  ment given the older classes of German soldiers.    Herr Stuccklen, a So  lords and fit Germany to belong to  the proposed league of nations; but  how are  the  German people  to     be  ciaiist member,  said  the government; brought to this frame of mind?   The  had  no  intention  of    releasing     the  peace offensives  carried  on  by    Mr,!  older military classes.    He  criticised   Wilson, Mr. Henderson    and   others  the fact that in thc landstrum  mat instead ot Having trightened Insj48 ycars of age stin vverc bcin    kept.ua!   demonstration   by    results  unflinching enemy trom the sea it is J ;71   t,,c  trenches,  deseite    thc    order | war is a  huge and  criminal  bi  necessary ior ms toe to issue spccitac j that thcy be  taken" out of the firing  will  complete  their  enlightcnm.  warnings against the careless contempt* in which British seamen hold  his treacherous submarines. Thc  spirit of the sea-grit Isles finds expression not alone on the fields of  France and Flanders, and in the Far  Fast, but in the silent, effective service of the fisher folk, whose trawlers arc forever picking up mines and-l  gathering in submarines, thc scions  of Drake and  Nelson  ceaselessly pa-  go down to the sea in unprotected  merchant, vessels and liners against  the unseen and lurking danger.  When this spirit is broken Britain  may be beaten. But the Teuton  knows now that he cannot break it.  ���������Toronto Globe.  To clean a furred kettle, boil a  handful of whitening in it for a few  hours.  several vessels have been torpedoed j trolling the waters, and the men" who  by reason of failure to screen their "" -���������-���������-..  lights when passing through the  danger zone at night. A special observation showed that-only one out  of eight ships passing a given point  obeyed the order to darken their signals.  Of course this is serious and foolhardy conduct, and very reprehensible at a time when shortage in  .ships is most acute. But the daring  disobedience must be disconcerting  to thc calculations of4 the Hun. He  estimated the character of the British j-eaman by Teutonic standards.  He figured on success through fear  and (rightfulness. By .sinking their  Mhips and'displaying deviltry toward  seamen and passengers, including  women aud children, he imagined  Britain would soon iiud herself unable lo .secure men to nail her ves-  kcIs. Ho boasted that he would  liring her "to her knees"���������and set  feverishly  about   his   fiendish   job.  Kaiserism is learning tin* dauntless  character of Briton*-. After mouths  of rulhle.si. operation of the under-  HCaa menace, after more than twelve  "hundred merchant vessels  have been  Miller's Worm Powders not only  make the infantile system untenable  for vvor*.;.', but by their action on  the stoniacu, liver and bowels they  correct such troubles as lack of appetite, biliousness ������.nd other internal  disorders thai thc worms create.  Children thrive upon them aud no  matter what condition their worm-  infested stomachs may be in thcy  will show improvement as soon as  the treatment begin:*.  line  In consequence of thc arbitrary  procedure of officers regarding furloughs, added Herr Stuccklen, increasing numbers of soldiers had  taken their own furloughs and were  now undergoing imprisonment for  desertion.  Herr Muellcr-Meiningcn, the radical leader, said that 10,000 of the  older men were still in the firing  Hue. Thc pretext that there were no  reserves to replace such men were  scouted  by  Herr  Ryssel,  a  Socialist.  "If would only be necessary," he  remarked, "to request all thc pan-  Gcriuan braggarts, who thank God  the war is not yet ended, to volunteer. Thc feeling at the front is not  enthusiastic, and this is not surprising in view of thc treatment the  soldiers  arc  getting."  Criticising the food of the soldiers,  Herr Ryssel declared there vverc  units in the army called "hunger  companies," and hc remarked that a  furlough  could    be bought  by    sub  men   may   help;   but  nothing but  the  act  '    " that  bnmder  ent. #  There have been periods in this  war when thc German people appeared to be on the eve of disillusionment; but in each case thcy  were enabled to recover their faith  in the efficacy of the "German  sword" by some spectacular achievement in thc field. The crushing of i  Serbia in thc fall of 1915; thc overrunning of the larger part of Roumania in 1916; and the Italian successes in October, 1917, were all  carefully staged for the encouragement of civilian faith in the army;  and now there cornea this unresisted  advance into the heart' of Russia  which has, for thc moment at any  rate, renewed thc original lust of  thc German people for the conquest  of the world by thc sword.  done for her husband and herself.  "My husband suffered from attack-:  of lumbago," she states, "and th*-.  doctor did him no good, but I can  truthfully say that since using  Dodd's Kidney Piiis he is entirely  free   from  lumbago.  "I inyself took six boxes oi"  Dodd's Kidney Pills and am just like  a new person. I have gained 10 lbs.  since using them and .my friends  compliment me on how well  I look.  "I have recommended Dodd's Kid ���������  ney Pills to some of .my lady friends  who were complaining of not fccliny;  well, and they, like myself, spea'a  highly of  them."  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure thc kidneys. Cured kidneys make pun-  blood.- That is why Dodd's Kidnev  Pills arc the best tonic.  Thc Mississippi river at St. Lou':;  froze over this winter, thc first ���������������������������������-.*���������  iu a quarter of a century.  Until they learn the truth oi Mr.  Henderson's statement that such military successes as arc within their  power, merely prolong the war and  postpone indefinitely the peace which  they undoubtedly desire, they will  consent  to  the   Prussian   program  of  t   Scientist���������I   didn't   marry  iy boy;    I    didn't      marry  Eminent  beauty, my   uL������y;    *    uiuu t      marry  wealth  or position; I    married     for  sympathy.  Friend���������Well, you have mine!  *m  SAVE FOOD  mmmmmWmXmm000mmxmx0m0l00mWmXmiU0mmmlXmtX0X^^  In a time need in-* food economy many people .arc not  i-clluiji all 4ue .louriYmncm ilicy might from their food.  it iu uok how u.ucik you v*u# out (now much you absun-  llnte. ihat does you good.  Tho addition of a small teaagtooitful of Bovril  to the diet tie * iicptotfenic before meals leads  to mor������ thorough digestion mid unsimiiatioti  und thuo saves face!, for you need Jctto.  scribing to the war Joan,    lie ended   -".'lnne and piracy.    They can only be  taught by experience, which is a  slow process. They will have to be  convinced by the progress of events  that the high hopes based upon, their  victories over thc disorganized mobs  by demanding the appointment of a  commission of inquiry to examine  into tiie sentences passed by military  tribunals.  General   Scheuch  denied   that  men  had  been  called up  because  of their  of  R.,ss.,a  were  illusory.# #  allegiance  to  a political party.      Hc      1,u<3  ������������l>l������cs  the  continued   vigor-  added,  however:    "We  certainly call  mis* unrelenting conduct of  thc  w.ir  up thobc who prove to be agitators.'  0t0m~mm-m,iix,mw ������������.���������������>���������������..hww������m������������^  Free Men for Farm Work  The Canada food board is preparing plans for tiie mobilization of labor for spring *fedin������ operations.  Men familiar with handling horses  will be specially needed and it is essential that they bo secured to work  on the land. For this reason employers of such labor, in urban ecu-  ties, will be well advised to consider  the adoption of co-operative methods of delivery in order to free the  men  capable  of driving^ horses    and  . . xi. ������������������  ence.  capable.  *. i������     .a  and this is the program favored  by Mr. Henderson, who speaks for  British Labor. Mr. Henderson's position is sounder than that of thc  Marquis of I^insdowuc, who is obviously prepared to yield soniethiin-  to save the social order which means  so much to him and his class. The  one. sure chance still left for the  right ending of this war is in the  rallying of all thc forces of Labor  throughout the allied world to the  cause with ;i deternni.ad.tion to see it  through.   It  is becoming  increasingly  ���������ity  Willy Hilton���������Pa, will you please  tell nie a fairy :tlory?  Billon���������A fairy story?' Well, let's  see, how will we begin it?  M'rfr. Hilton (������\vcetly)--Begin it,  "I *vv;ui detained at th������r office, <b:ir,"  I then continue.��������� Lellibrldge Herald.'  eei'taim   that    thi*;     xnpnort  fnrlli������*nm"i,������v  in  inmlf  ������t*i.>  itoba Free  PrtMi.  Could Hardly Live for Asthma.  Writes one man who after ycars o>  suffering has found complete relic*  through Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. Now he knows how need  Jess has been his suffering. 'Vh'v,  matchless remedy gives sure help t<*  aii yiilictcd with asthma. InhaUd .:���������;  smoke or vapor it brings thc help s->  long needed. Every dealer has it or  can get it for you from his wholesaler.  The  goo.  The  that's  New*--.  Baby  Googly-googly-goo-  Mother���������Ye?,     inded,.   dear,  the     public    library.  ���������  Dallas  THE PROPER WAV TO USB.  COPENHAGEN  stiEvviJaG nmu  Copenhagen   Chewing   Tobacco  in  *^        .   '    -   - .. ���������..������������������....-.   ..   J   V --S*--- W-��������� i   ** <m-mi><mmm4%m+mi. Jj  ���������'plug*''or 'fine cut".  It is made ot the h*.*-;, old, rich,  high flavored iobacco.  llthv* iu small ������rajv. ~, it it.:porta xt.s  strength nml flavor tn*>re f-e������*l*.* p.r.d  Cully than tobacco hi tlie tiutial form.  I*W this reason. Copenhagen in ict  cuewed . but is placed iu tlie month  Barley is the earliest of the small  grains to mature. Sixty days of favorable weather from the mowing will  .ihow the farmer hi*i return .ice!. A-*  early green pasture It I.*, not excelled; tin* young bnrley if rh*h**r ?..'; .-.  food than oaf a.  il!      hi'*'   between the *0ff������r lip asul thc ^uai.  to thoroughly satisfy, and those who  are using 'Co*)eiih.*gc**' ioi the lirst  time should take care to uce only ������,  Miittll t>h������e'������l Oa!i<*rivi������'e Co^enhajjen1'  will   Shs though*, to have too much  Ullrixx,x.ij iatujliglia.  *"������*'* tii������ .most ������MM������Momiej������J( eft*W*.  ���������m  W.      N.      U.  1203  mlxxxxXxxmmxlmm\\SmSm THE CBBBSOH  BEVIEW  Wl^ltl^WWWl.  iB\  TSIST  if*,������!r*STfflay BC'tflCtl! war revenue fcave been placed  I n\t UK ..m ��������� w������* hi. ������������������������.������.  on shouMers bes<- able to carry  the added burdens.    In most  Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2'ayear in advance;  $2.50 to" United States points.  C. P. Hayes. Owner and EJditor.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. MAY 10  .am  40mm%0  Locally, at any rate, the old  saying that "God helps those  who help themselves," stands  a mightly lively chance of being  rather severey tested out this  yeen.j *.*���������*���������  "J.1  8-wto-w   ������"Ya  T. XX4ay      7* ..  ���������aking the  Valley livestock industry more j ^  or less self-supporting, in the  matter of producing the necessary feeds to carry the animals  through the non-pasture seasons in any sort of shape.  Already the pinch of a shortage of mill feeds has been felt  at times, and if those in authority know what they are talking  about, the worst is yet to come;  and just how bad the "worst"  is likely to be has not been revealed.   Certain it is, however,  with   the   ever-increasing   demand   for   foodstuffs   by   the  Allied nations���������a demand that  will certainly have first consideration���������a very real, and a  very serious shortage of stock  feeds made from grain can not  help but eventuate.  Nor can we quit the raising  instances it has been luxuries  that are hit the heaviest, while  a splendid move has been made  in making the unmarried men  with incomes of $1,000 and  oyer pay 2 per cent income tax,  while the married men drawing  down over $2,000 will tie similarly muleted.  Ten cents per pound on tea  and seven cents a pound on  coffee is. of course, a pretty  stiff imposition for the middle  classes, but as these are the  all sizes for Boys, Men and l^adies  in black, white and tan.  **������������  XJMXM.JT  XXXXXrXJ       XrXXXX/iX.      XJTr JL J.7S 74X*4+JT       **������*.������.-ww������.  for the children���������the  sort that stand hard  usage���������in all the sizes.  of livestock due to this scarcity  of millfeeds. The success of  the Allied arms depends to just  as great an extent on the meat  supply as it does on the quanti-  J>_ ~xx? ������*a.s������ ^-4-rx f~ir7*7r.4^n r%rxlr\ <W_  ty   OI   IjiGUl,   SSCO.,    WCHJUXVIC*   \rxx.xx   v,..-  port, to say nothing of the sup-  them there will be little complaint;  the war is not a rich  man's affair entirely.   Matches  are liable to a tax of one cent  per 100, tobacco 10 to 20 cents  a pound, cigars $5 to $6 per  thousand, and cigarettes $3 to  $6 per 1000.    The tobacco tax  will not be widely popular, but  it may prove a blessing in disguise; Canada will be a whole  lot better for decreased tobacco  usuage, and the pity is that the  tax on cigarettes wasn't treble  what it is.  In presenting the budget the  acting minister of finance,  Hon. A. K. Maclean, pointed  out that another call will be  made on Canadians very early  in the fall with a war loan for  half a billion���������the last money  thus raised being only  Hand-tied Flies, Leaders, Fishing Sods  Reels.    Fishing Lines 10c. to $1,25.  Gesieral Merchant  Creston  ** suffie-  ply of these that is required  to "carry on" at home. In such  a crisis there must be no let  up. We dare not resign ourselves, but must face the issue  squarely.  The Review, on occasion, has  called attention to the penny  wise and pound foolish policy  that prevails in the  Valley  of  annualy     sending     anywhere  from $10,000 to $20,000 out of  Creston for mill feeds when at  least a goodly portion of.this  could be kept at home if substitute feeds in the way of mangolds, beets, carrots, etc.* were  grown  and  fed along with  a  very much  lessened  grain  ration.    Certainly to take on the  cultivation     of    these     crops  would  necessitate  some  extra  labor, but at the price feeds of  all sorts have got to now surely  the    rancher would    be ahead  slightly by trying out the root-  feeding system, to say nothing  of always being sure of haying  a supply of this on hand.  Rut whether the production  of root crops is popular or no  it now seems absolutely certain  that if the live stock industry  here is to be kept up to its present standard considerably less  grain and mill feeds will have  in   ho   m\t   *,,lr,nf>   without     and  {here Is no time to lose in preparing for the  1018 Reason.  ient to finance our war activities until July. With the U. S.  in the war on the present magnificent scale there is no place  money can now be borrowed,  and it is up to Canadians to  finance their share of the war  expenses it entails, themselves  in its entirety.  Canada's income for the past  year was $258,000,000. Her expenditure for purposes apart  from from the war was $203,-  000,000.  Canada's expenditure for war  purposes during the same period was $845,000,000. Since  1914 the war altogether has  cost the country $878,000,000.  Towards   this    amount   the  should not be difficult to ascertain the dates, and with   very  little expense to provide suitable  resceptacles  to  hold  the  floral offerings in case of windy  weather, it should not be difficult to carry out this splendid  idea.   A likely looking committee appointed from month   to  month from institute members  could surely be relied on to see  that the work was done in fitting   fashion.    Now   that   the  memorial has been put in good,  shape to show a little remembrance of this sort to some advantage, we feel sure it will be  only necessary to remind the  Institute of its excellent resolution to have the matter given  the best possible attention.  The Canada Food Board has issued  an order strictly limiting holdings of  sugar   by   persons   other than  cane  sugar   manufacturers,   providing   for  seizure and forfeiture of excess of the  quantities prescribed under the order  and making a'yiolation of the  order  an offence subject to penalties  which  shall not be less   than   $100 and  may  run  as  high .-is  $1000,  or  bo imprisonment    up   to    three    months,    or  both   fine   and    imprisonment.     The  order states that no person other than  a manufacturer of cane sugar may have  in his possession or under 'his  control  at any one time* more cane sugar than  is sufficient for his ordinary "requirements for fifteen days, except persons  living at a greater distance tnan   two  miles from "a dealer  licensed   hy   the  Canada Food   Board,   manufacturers  licensed by  the   Canada Food Board  and using cane sugar in the manufacture   of   their   products   .and  licensed  wholesale and retail dealers.  Raffia for tieing tomato plants,.etc.,  at Mawson Brothers.  A garden club has been organized  amongst the scholars at Cramhrook  Methodist Sunday school.  New Denver farmers' institute pays  ������: bounty of a cent apiece for every  gopher killed in that section.  Things must be stirring in several  directions at Kaslo. Threw new telephones, were installed last week.  Revelstoke had a Red Cross sock day  last week when 362 pairs of hosiery-  and $120 of realmohes came in.  Barbed Bock Egos���������For hatching.  Shoemaker strain. Cannot������be excelled as layers. $1.50 per setting. Leave  orders at The Review Office, or Wm.  Wtxxrs-xrrr.    O.^tofnn  jwauiaa.  ^^a x-xivx....  And while we are discussing  our soldiers' monument, isn't it  about time we were inaugurating a decoration or memorial  day. In a few weeks now the  Valley will have an ample var-  The balance is met by borrowing.  So far, the net debt of the  Dominion has been increased  through the war from $336,000-  000 to approximately $1,200,-  000,000 or four times as much.  If the war continues another  year, more loans must be found  so that next year the national  debt will reach the unparalleled figure of over one and a half  billion dollars.  Sock Shower  In  the  County Court of West  Kootenay, holden at Nelson :  WARRANT OF EXECUTION  A  (���������   4-lwt      j>/���������*. **������lr  ouii^Cii  *l\  TSae Wm^ir Btgel������ftc;t  lose any 'irienoVH in i.m. new  taxes anwm-need in lb* buds'et   brought,   down   at   Ottawa  *!"**���������<> wr"*!? With the ���������"���������yropt'on  of    the    levien    on    tea. eoffee,  irr'nnnnnoneu vorv tew of >m  will fool thr������. new taxation riir-  eetly Have thowe who utili'/*  (he C. V. 11. extemuvely and  will have to help malce up the  $7,000,000  Hiwirtl   levy  on   rite  ������ ������I f' iYa.a 1 Wa'. .j,' i .ill' j..'/i.'i,l <<'... .  Tnlr^r. .':.". n whole (he* variolic  wrinkle:-,    to j-'el     badly needed  iety of flowers for such a pur-  surplus of revenue over ordin-1 poge Quite a ukeiy_iooking boy  ary and capital expenditure has, scouts troop is avaiable to give  been  since  1915,  $188,000,000. | a uttle mii*tary touch to the affair.    The   Creston   band   has  come back to life with renewed  vigor and would, doubtless, be  happy to get up music meet for  such an occasion, while in the  line of suitable orations surely  our clerical and lay talent could  do full justice.   With the school  children marshalled  out,  also,  and such of the secret societies  as could find it convenient to  appear in regailitt out of respect  to those of their members who  have made the supreme sacrifice, the affair could be made  doubly   impressive.     This   is  something that will surely come  when the war is over and a suitable shaft has been erected to  replace the one    now    doing  splendid service, so  why   not  start the thing going this year?  Tr. <ad.-H.ioi, to d'oinp- honor    to  those already passed over, with  the tide of battle running as at  present more than a few-ftf the  religiously���������inclined in the Valley  would  welcome  ihe  occasion, particularly were a touch  ��������� n   in.:   luivjiCajiiiHuy   i uuajucicu  inlo il.    What about it. ladies  and gentlemen?  vvnn    ..in-*   Wuiiitiii ti  Institute  showing  a  commendable  zeal  for the welfare of the boys   of  the    town,   The    Review   ever  so    respectfully    hopes    that  the ladicR   will    not    entirely  Hereabouts, at any rate, the j overlook a rosoution they adop  Unionist   government   did   not  ted some months to the effect  mat. tne oaten on wit ich tiie k1-  r.iost two-dozen Ores!on Valley  heroes fell in battle would be  a !'���������������" or trtined, ?,nd what on each  of these dates, climatic, eondi-  Creston Valley Red Cross Society the  latter part of April 53 pairs of hosiery  were donated, and the society trkes  this means of expressing appreciation  of donated footwear, from the following citizens :  Mr. Eastlake, pair*.  5  Mrs. Henderson  2  Miss Candy  1  Mrs. S. Fraser  I  Mrs. R. Telford *-.. 1  Mrs. Stark  1  Miss D. Stark  I  -     Mrs. Rose  1  Mrs Watcher  1  Mrs. A, Smith  1  Mrs. McCreath  2  Mrs. Crawford  2  Mrs. Blair  .,  Mrs. Hilton  1  Mrs. S. A. Speers  2  Mrs. S. Johnstone  1  Mrs. Crosthwait  1  Mrs. Maxwell  1  Mi-H. Botteril  1  Mrs. Gllms  1  Mrs. McMurtrie  !>  Miss Dodd  1  Mrs. G. Young  1  Mrs. Collis  2  Mrs. Pope   2  Miss V. Gobhelt  1  Miss B. Mawson  2  Mrs. Fraeliek  1  Miss Ila/.el Andrews -V  Mis. F. K. Smith  1  Miss Stella. Smith  1  Mi-H. Cook    I  Mrs. EbbuLt  1  Miss Foxall  1  Mi-H. R. S. Smith  1  MiHMf������H TYnnd R.CI>,������'vri*i������*(*in. '���������*���������  Mrs. Lyne  "    1  Mrs. Tl.ui'HLnn   1  Mi-H. Dow  2  Canyon Cilv Lumber Co., Ltd.,  Plaintiff, ,' ~^  and  Axel Leaf,  Defendant.  The aboye sale is hereby further  postponed until WEDNESDAY. MAY  15th, 1018, at the.same time and place.  JAMES H DOYLE,  ��������� Sheriff of South Kootenay.  Nelson, B.C., April 29th, 1918.  BIDS FOR LIVE STOCK  tobacfos, niatehes and possibly  Lions    permitting,    the    shrine  c/?esro/t/ -  B.  <LJ.  Offers will be received by the undersigned for about 17 head of live stock*  belonging  to  the   estate of < the la..*  Dtsniel English.  Stock   can   be   inspected   at   Corn  Creek,  Terms:  Cash,  Bids will be received up to and including, FRIDAY. MAY 81, 1918.  Highest nor any tender not neces*--  urily accepted.  For all information apply to S. A.  SPEERS, Creston. B.C., Administrator of the estate of the said decease*!.  ROBT. LAMONT  ,    NOTARY RUBUC  INSURANCE   ������������������-    REAL ESTATE  DEALER IN COAL  OHAS0 MOORE  CIVIL ENGINEER ARCHITECT  LAND   SURVEYOR  CRESTON  kt,\.  OKKIOICS  NELSON  .i.i.'.  would he Ku.tahlv adorned with  flowers and a placard displayed  letting people know which one  of our heroe.* had gloriously  "gone we:.!" on the particular  d-'ate one, two or three years  uxit, ...ii th'-, e;,,ie nih;h< be. With  parentM or friend;, of tlie fallen  fit ill    retiident    amm.'.'-.i't    nit    it  During April Ilu* <M'.H. instnlleil  new agents at (.rcinwood, Phoenix,  and Fort f-lteoU'.  TEioroiigiibreci  Percheron Stallion  At Ureenwood LU** council i.s  using ,  .���������imlern to repl'tr.- snni** of (Ik- vu.niowl  |������I.-i 111c sidcv������''tlks.  (iruiul Forks is linked to routrilnile ,  ^-XMHHo 1h'������ Military Y.M.C.A. ������it iievt.-l  The provincial  publie works i W"'LV ,lliv' fur ,m,"Jk  department   has    bought,    three       Peach and plum   free*  ������i<* in l������.M������.m  Knk'd    I'.lli,    ii,.     tli;t*   Ot.    th.*    rOadS     in   I 1..-(������'....u.,....1.   .mat   in   Hi.*,... llu-mii-  in the Itoundary country.  I.iok Y lor 11 hnnip<'i'4-i-op.  will stand at ('nnyon (lity Hii'*  sti'i'iO!,.     Viyv further p-irtieu  IivVh .miily'C.   HLAlIf, KrieU  son I'.'('>."  iwmnuamriimimjsniiiw'ii'iMU^  unMnmmggeMMiwmvMH ss*r*^i "��������� M?iiw  jjUT the FoEd car introduce you to the beauties  . of Mature and the outside world.   Let it  -������take you into fJis-eduntry, or along the  lakes where the air is fresh and sweet.  In the Boundary country the  x^k. mxax-xx^  rrmx-m   t��������� rTX. J* Ja������������w       wxmrxm ,mx. 0*, ^f-fc   n������-       1% STm ������-S ���������**��������� V%  abted^many forest fires to do  eonaS.iderable damage already  thiS'Seasohl  trail's birth ratetfor the latter part of April made a record  for the town. Four girls and  two boys-arriving between the  20th and 26th.  . James *Norgrove of Fernie, a  returned soldier, with sixteen  Months service to  his  credit,  has been chosen chief of police  SI Grand Forks.     ' - /  The Fernie electoral district  has a vote of but $4000 for pub-  I*.        _.���������_..-'l���������       Jataj-       ������������������*-.���������* <bCmm\     AAA      ���������?������  xrmf\m'mO>f-    ���������firvf    0^oY*Tvt������/'i*..r-*.'lr  $2900 at Nelson.  In the Matter of the, ���������'Administration  A^-,'V aad.iu theJvSafter ol theEswite  oi ROBERT DIXON, Deceased.  possibilities zo^y^ou ana your family  same time serve you faithfully in business.  No doubt you have felt the need of a car���������  your wife has of ten said, **I wish we had a ear,"  so why not buy one now ? There is no other car  that gives such good value for the money invested as a,Ford. This is why the Ford car is  so popular everywhere.  The JF'ord is powerful, easy to drive, economical, enduring.   It is the car you heed.  *sL- -.li ������Y Agsrts  Touring -. - .$595  Coupe - ������ $770  Sedan - - - $970  Chassis - - $535  THE UNIVERSAL CAR      One-ton Truck $750  F. O. B. FORD, ONT.  tm\m km k Supply 08-  CRESTON  b w*wBi?Ba   Jll������������������������  6BUBV  ealers  NOTICE IS HEEIEBY GIVEN that  by "Order of the Supreme Court of  British Columbia, Nelson Registry,  dated "May 2nd, 1018. the.undersigned,  James H. Boyle, Official Admihisttratr".  or of the Nelson City and -Ynoir Electoral Districts, bf-VNelson, B.C., was  appointed .Administrator of all and  singular the.estate of the ahoye-nasreed  Robert Dixon, late of Wynridel, B.C.  All persons having' claims against  the said estateV are .i-equired to" file  same, duly verified by statutory declaration, with the said Official Administrator, on or before June 2nd, 1918.  Dated this 2nd day of May, A.D,  1918.  JAMES H. DOYLE,  OMeial Adra&istratoi*.  In. the Matter of the "Adt-asaistration  Act," and in the'Matter of the Estate  of OLE KNUDSEN TOFTE, De-  ceasod.  NOTICE IS HEREBY' GIVEN that  byjordei* of the County Court of West  Kootenay. holden at -Nelson, dated  May 2nd. 1918, the undersigned, James  H. "Doyle, Official Administrator of  the Nelson City and Ymir Electoral  Districts, ������f Nelson* B.C., was appointed Administrator of all and singular  the estate . of the above-named Ole  Knudsen Tofte, late of Erickson, B.C.  All persons having "claims against  the said estate are  required   to  file  same,.,duly, verified by statutory declaration, with the said Official Admin-,  fstrator, on .or before June .2nd, 1918.  Dated this 2nd day of May, A.D.  lQIO  awau.  JAMES H. DOYLE,  Oi3c!ai Adsninisiraior.  Iq^: s������ gH^ohuRS  In the Matter of the Estate.of DANIEL  ENGLISH, Late oJ Creston, in the  Ccaaty of West Kootenay, British  Cohimbia, Deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  all persons having any claims or demands' a������"*:snist the late Daniel English,  who diet* on or ..about ths-lSth day of  July, I9i7,'-at Creston; irfthe Proyfnce  of British -Columbia,; are-required to  send-hy post, prepaid, ox* deliver to the  undersigned, S. A. Speers, Adminis-  tor of the estate of the said Daniel  English, their names and addresses,  and full particulars, in writing, of  their claims, and statements of their  accounts,, verified by. a Statutory  Declaration, and the nature and value  of the securities, if anyT. held by 'them.  X lTta   fxx a   vr-m  ^-r4-xrT.. r-.^^.   r.     . . 4.. . .  jt%iMM-f Ajrx.r-x.su wunua biiao aicer tne  31st dq,y of May,. 1918, the said S. A.  Speers will proceed, to distribute the  assets of the scud, deceased among the  persons entitled thereto, and having  regard only to the claims of which he  shall then hiiye had notice, and that  the said S. A. Speers' will not be liable  for tlie said' assets, or any part thereof,  to any person of'"whose" claim he shall  not theki have received notice.  AND TAKE NOTICE that all pep-  sons indebted to the said deceased at  the time of his death are required  forthwith to pay the amount of their  indebtedness to the undersigned.  x^jrxx.xljx-r   ixu  vicouiut  uiiuinu   x_/waMili-  hia, this 3rd day of May, 1918.  S. A. SPEERS,  Administrator of the estate of the late  Daniel English Deceased.  L  seisrc its: "fniiTEHsv*?  >ihnb   ui     nuuibi.niw  Is there any  Meat in the  House?  ThiH is the first question that presents itself  to tlie housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry P  Shamrock Brand  JrSams and Sacon  Finest  Quality  Coohcd Jnfatm  Lunch Meat  Bologna, <&cc.  are   always   to   be   had  tit:*-;.',    i.t *jit:;it;i tioLmtiu  quite equals 'Hhamrocl*  produetu.  IMF  ft. !b!l. ! In.  The April payroll at Trail  smelter was close to $140,000.  Nelson boy scouts have planted seven acres to potatoes this  year.  The Granby smelter at Grand  Porks has four copper furnaces  going now.  The C. P. R. is now using five  pusher engines out of Golden so  heavy is main line traffic.  More backyard., gardens are  being cultivated in Rossland  this year than ever before.  At the Princeton camp "skin-  ers" who can handle six-horse  teams are getting $6 a day.   .  ,Nelson,retailers claim 25 per  cent more silk is being sold in  that city than was the case in  1916.  The acreage under crop in  the Okanagan this year shows  quite a decided increase over  1917.  Five autos owned in Kaslo  now.    The latest arrival is. a  Studebaker, imported by Fred  Spiers.  For a period of five years,  ending March 31st,   Trail   records 544 births, 95 marriages  and 128 deaths.  Cranbrook's 1918 fall fair  will be on October 2nd and 3rd.  They are after a ,$1500 government grant this year.  Seventeen of the soldiers enlisted at Grand Forks have been  killed in action, according to  the Gazette.  Six clergy ansif-forl at an op^r.  air wartime service of intercession at Grand Forks on Sunday  afternoon last.  Starling  IVIonday    lloHsland  grocers and butchers will do a  strictly cash business, and -will  cut oul deliveries.  $7500 Ir ,iskftd of Went Kootenay points for the Military  i. m. L>. j.x. jiiiiHL rw.ui--.t*nay is  counted on for $10,000.      **.  Cranbrook has achieved sufficient judicial importance to  have a regulation "police magis-.  trate. One John Leask has been  honored with the job.  On a fire test at the Nelson  schools last week, the 675 pupils in 13 rooms were all out of  the building 90 seconds after  the alarm was sounded.  By a vote of 69 to 13 the members of the Presbyterian congregation at Cranbrook voted  in favor of church union with  the Methodists of that city.  Many complaints are heard  at Revelstoke of boys breaking  Windows in vacant houses, as  well as" electric light globes���������  some of the latter costing $3  each.  The mines at Rossland great-*  iy reduced their staffs the first  of the month. For a time at  least only development work  will be carried on in most of  them. -  Trail council has just given  the final reading to a by-law  compelling dealers in that tpwn  to sell egg% bananas, ��������� oranges,  lemons, etc-v, by the pound hereafter.  New Denver will not have its  usual fall fair ������this year. Any  surplus energy the town has  will.jbe put 4nto a 24th of May  celebration /for Military Y.M.C.A. benefit.  mi  at Canyon City ljumbar Co. SawmiH at  ���������,   . . Canyon City.  fir  uDiitpafif  As a starter Rossland council will take on twenty-tive pigs  which will be sold to citizens at  cost, and the necessary permission given to keep them within  the city limits.  For making beer 12 ^er cent  stronger than the temperance  legislation allows, the two proprietors cf the Trail brewery-  have   been   sentenced   to   six  months in jail.  ������������������������������������'��������������������������� '-"���������*-.'.*��������� ���������    ������������������    -  At Fernie the Crow's Nest  Pass Coal Company has almost  2,000 men on the payroll and  the recent 20 cents a day raise  in payawarded thcrh will mean  at least $10,000 added to the  wages paid.  The electric light company  at Bonner's Ferry which offered to* sell out to the town for  $125,000 a few months ago, has  now fixe'd the price of sale at  $80,000 and the council may  talk business.  ���������  The demand for lead is looking up. In consequence the  smelter at Trail is now open to  accept all the lead ore offering,  all oi which is expected to considerably revive mining operations in the Slocan.  Rev. M. B. McKee, for' eight  years pastor of Grand Forks  Presbyterian Church, has resigned. It is likely the Methodists and Presbyterian congre-  ^U.Ua.Mifc' iii liiUi. lovVt*   V*/I11 ulwgu  into a United Church.  The C. P. R. is trying out  waitreRROR on the boat between  Nelson and Kaslo. Some time  ago they had a lady cook on  tho boat but Mfc on thc ocean  Iig������m9*������m&&&I Pr@������l8M������tIoim  is urged by the Government���������it has done ITS part, we are doing OURS���������  will you do YOURS ? L,  OUR part is to grow the very .best trees possible, to-see-.they are true-  to name, to care for them in every while they are in our nursery, and to  deliver :to you, upright, clpan. healthy, well-calipered trees with magnificent root system, well packed, all charges paiqP at your neai est station  or dock.    We sincerely think that this is OUR part.  YOUR part is to get your brd.er ready without del,ay so that you can  plant next Spring and to ORDER EARL.Y. Early orders ait better for  us AND BETTER FOR YOU. It is humanly impossible to give the  same attention and care to late orders as those placed six or twelve  months in advance.  Will you write us today for any information, arid giving us jin idea of  your" requirements'? 'Our 'services and advice are cheerfully yours.  Our large general and Fruit Catalogue, oar Rose Catalogue, our Friee  Jjistare yours for the asking���������they contain yaluable planting and general  /information.. Do not delay���������:write tb-day, or see our local-representative  Andrew Miller.  ~ Brifgsei OoiumEiie lorseries Oompasiy. y  14S3 Seventh Ave. W., Vancouver, B.C.     Nhrseq at Sardls  ransfer, Livery and Feed Siabies  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several  Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Coal  and Wood For Sale.  Hm,  J3L  ^m&Gffik%ZA mVffif  Ph&totB BB Sirdar Ave. Cre&ton  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALK*!"v.  C.V.O.. LL.D.. D.C.L. Prc������;j������n ^Jvig.^-  Capital Paid Ui% $15,000,000   a  V.3. JOHN AIRD. General Man^-  ! I V. F. JONCS. At.'t Gtr.l tr,  U .L.yS x.   ������  UaaU,  *** f r\    r , : 4 .  7^ . xJ , ^>* W ^-   i 74  0 3  The fin,., forcBt fire ol- tlio  hcaJXHi ;tt .T^okuII.'), , laf.i "w;eck,  lHirnod iip   a   Hlii1\lo "of. lhro������  J land hav. sill v.iluiul sit $'.{000.  . 4  ��������� r7  .  ii i *. -  t*r~.  J. K ���������  0  male liolj) of thai; hovI.  R. J. McDougall of the Pon-  l.icton Herald has bought the  plant of the (.el'unet, liedloy l,:\-  /jCtlc and moved il to Princeton, w"uei\i lie haw juBt acquired the Star, and will mer^e the  piauiti ior lhc jHuiiicaiioii oi '.ne  latter.  Tr**.���������**rT-r*Ti*-i  J*.' iaV IU Ji. Jj.  *^������ir% ^> w Trr--������-������-*������ r-4 %  *4.> jit w'i.������ * "������  .������.;. L*.v3  m-������ <J Oii \ L-jxt-S: J  Fiiiit growefac; wV-X   -f������n<?   th.'-h"  bankrng-  rccjur: 3������  wient9 given  every  c.:..ra and  ri.tL!*ti*>n   if  enlfiiHted io ihin Jjiaislt., Ta". M;tnr������������'*cr  wiH e?:p!sin.lhc services vvhtc!a  tlie Bsnk xs ;s!*i!<j to rcxullcr.  cs  (\ (I. ItHNNKTT Vlan.MTr.r.estoi. Un.nch  an���������ninwriwifl  ^fW^-fajifWaSi^,,.,  ffttW^JtAll!tl!$(S^  >aama.ag*,!,������g*^Big.^^  ik7xwmmxmwxwm<xs&mWm%*rn^  msmmm^mmmmmmmtm  mm\%mm$tmnmimwi  ^mS^JT^^*^^f^m<fivi  mtfmmmmsMumsumxirtwitl^TVSS!^  ^iy4*"-*>f'-'M'**V'*l':  liBiiHiiaaiiia  RlMil'^Jal'WRMilfflf*^ tor-* ke^tt^w, ''Cbsot6^..';-;S^ 'ice  Parei-j Herbal���������Ms peisomos ce!orfn������  gRtisepiie���������Slops blsed-p eisea  Sss������{s?es-Ifl*i8 laiB 8������I si-mf .b������, sie.  Jm^imxmxmmmmm  rvvvm"-*-*  AMARANTH  wv*  $e' ss* tf LEXC/HES?.  ���������WaARR. LOCK ft CO.. UMITSD  txasba. Mtelbeume. u<J Tenet*  (Continued.)  "There is not au actor of thcm^all  who can surpass me at this fine  branch of their art!" hc thought  complacently, as he studied thc effect of his work in his full length  mirror. "Who would know that for  the Otto von Roon who sat at that  desk in his shirtsleeves an hour ago?  No man! And now there is nothing  needed but courage���������confidence. I  embrace tlieml"  "In and out of thc ground floor hall  of the chambers in which von Roon  was achieving these triumphs, people  were perpetually passing. There were  many sets of chambers in that building, and some of them were used as  offices; two men who kept an observing eye upon the swinging doors  which admitted to Shaftesbury avenue had therefore a stiff task in taking notice of those who came and  went. Moreover, neither of them  were personally acquainted with von  Roon; all that they knew of him was  by description; they, in fact, were  acting as stop-gaps until a man who  was well acquainted with him came  on thc scene. Naturally, thcy were  anxious and fidgety.  About half past six o'clock _ there  came out  of the    entrance    of     the   i-.-&Lr  ~  11 m* * M0tm-  EAD   afACIl  nn.  Old Jewellery: Plate: Silver; Curios:  J41niaturcs: Picture**: Need'e-.vart-: Lacs.:  ������Id Chinas Cut Glass* ������rasmeats*,  Watches:   Rings:   Tabic  War*.  Write   or  send  by   Esprees,   to  S.   M. .&   T.   JENKINS,   Z.im:**d  Antique   Qa.ner.ea  38  and   $0   College   Street,       Tor or.to,   Oat.  chambers a tall, elderly gentleman, j  whose appearance was notable and !  distinguished. He was dressed in thc "  height of fashion; a glossy silk hat  crowned his handsome head, and was  set at a rakish .angle; a warm overcoat, finished off with a luxurious  collar of fur, protected him from the  evening   wind. Perfectly     creased  "trousers���������fell over his  gaitered  boots  of patent leather;  his  whole air    denoted     well-to-do-ncss;       his     gold-  mounted  umbrella   was  as   solid    as  himself.    He walked carelessly away,  pausing for a moment to glance into  thc window of a print ship close by;  standing there, he  fumbled  for    and  drew  out  a gold-mounted    monocle.  Adjusting it to his  eye he  peered at  the goods exposed for sale. Then hc  i^v  [moved off, leisurely enough.,  a    fine-  ^ft  looking,     white-moustached,      whitc-  I whiskered old fellow, apparently    at  ease  with  himself and  the  world.  I     One  of   the   two   sharp-eyed __  men  who  hung  about  looked  at   this  old  gentleman  and-then  at  his   companion.  "That old fellow who came out  hasn't  gone in there  since wc     were  Ur.rr. "     7.f.     cpirf "All{! that's t\VO  hours-"  "May live here, or have gone in  before we came," said the other.  Thei first,, speaker seemed uneasy  and stlspicious.  "I noticed one or two sword cuts  on his cheek���������such as Germans  havc,".hc said.  "Some old officer," lit- said.  "Well, this von Roon may attempt  to escape in disguise," said thc first.  "Look here, I'll-follow that old chap  a bit. There'll be Quivers here in  five minutes. You can manage until  then."  Thc second man shrugged his  shoulders.  "That's some old army man," he  said. "However, do as you think  best."  The suspicious individual hesitated a moment, glancing down the  street at the tall figure, now slowly  retreating  towards   Picadilly  Circus.  "I'll watch him a bit, anyway," he  said. "If I notice anything, I'll follow him up and let yon and Chilvers  know somehow."  And he went off sharply untii he  came within easy distance of the  leisurely pacing figure in front, easily  discernible from the rest of the  crowd by its height, saun.tcringly afterwards. All unknown to von Roon  the chase had begun, and the sleuth-  hound that was on his track was  watching for any sign which would  suggest to his practised eye that his  quarry was wanting to escape and  feared pursuit.  That sign came quickly. Von Roon  soon paused���������again to look into a  shop window. The pursuer, following his own methods, managed to  watch him, and saw that his man had  . no interest whatever in the goods  which he affected to gaze at, and  that his real object in pausing was to  look stealthily back along the short  distance he had come. His suspicion  grew stronger; he    began    to    have  *' Sly overalls and shirts are the best, because���������  they stand the test of the wash-tub���������no starch filler  or cheap dyes to wash out,"  Insist oj* "Bob I/wig*' brand. Auk yourdealer  for Big 11���������the big grey overalls���������the ciotia -with  the test. ia  "lK81U������TIiTliff������11TremHHA*  is Vta in ������'������'������������������������ nm ������ v������ ���������>**������'������������������������������������ ���������.*_**"���������"-������* I ���������' M'MI������.|������".������.'V������1 k������ *i *-t t'ft i ��������� ��������� n tt.i ������ ������ a t |.*"������ ������ , | , ,'������'������ Hill ���������������������'������ *������"���������.*���������'������ t I *���������.' ������������*���������'-'���������.������ ������  i.t- a>.������jt ��������������� r ��������� ���������**���������������������������>������. *A.yf  ^^MyDa-liggsgs'siB.  >\-l ���������  ^lk-M^W0I^^  ^iWi^^^lDI^Q,  sonic confidence that hc was on the  right track, and when von Roon  moved on again  hc  too moved,   al-  vim  HPHE results of operations for the year 1917 show a continuance  , & of the notable expansion that has marked the career of the  Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada. In Assets, Income,  Surplus, New Business, and Total Business in Force substantial  increases are recorded over the corresponding figures for previous  years.  RESULTS FOR 1917,  ways  effacin ;    himself    and    always  watching.  Von Roon went on to Piccadilly  Circus, threaded thc traffic, and at  the corner of thc Criterion joined a  small knot of people who were  awaiting thc south-running ��������� omnibuses. Here the sleuth-hound did a  smart thing. He, too, joined the  i waiting throng, making himself look  as casual and as unconcerned as he  could, and ccrtainh- betraying no interest in thc military-looking, elderly person. Hc was already assured  that his man was going, to board au  omnibus; in that case he was going  to board thc same conveyance���������and  he was not going to follow but to  precede.    If, which  was  unlikely, he  t������il  i  Assets at December lUst, 1917.     , -       - *r��������� -  Iiicrejifco  Cash Income -'-       -        .'-       -       -       -       -;  New Assurances issued and Paid for in Cash       -    ���������  "* -  InorcfiTC  Assurances in "Force at December Hist, 1017. ���������  Increase*)  Profits paid or allotted to Policyholders        ������.     -       -      ,-  ]ii.:reu..;o  Profits paid or allotted to Policyholders, iu past five years, '  Total Payments to Policyholders, 1017. -  VnymenlHto rollcyliolOori" nin<:������oreoni>jitlon      **      ���������������       iOO.OaM.Tila'  A*;*--*'**; li������lil /or roHuytiajWcrri    .      .      -      .    ,-    ,- nO.KiO.VM  $1G9,2G������,40O  l'r^nuinnsvecclvofl rfneo orj*o.n|yol!on   * "*, -      - "  - 1153,301,386,  r������ynientHtoFo.Ieylinl(lorN.ui<l AukcM licld for ilicm *>xcecil  tho premiums rticolvoil liy:       ..... $S,893.2<������4  Undivided mirplus at December Slat, 1917* over all liabilities  including capital      $8,550,761.00  THE COMPANY'S GROWTH  $811,160,174.00  7,2i ������,������VB.08  l!),288,007.0O  ���������JBO.fiiW.OOi  47,Sll,C67.00  5/)39,270.0O  311.S7O.046.QO  3(),4.)(5,24D.OO  l.oUO.aiSO.OO  ���������1*0, '88.08  '6(S21,i)6.-t.03  8,810,21R.00  m  IH07  1607  1017  incoMa  5       <*J,210.78  41T.410.0(1  a,*>n*,fiQ4.74  0.24i>.SS8.2G  in.2tio.������i07.na  ������*������IT������  5      00,401.03  1,012^01.48  2^122,371.-44  ���������10,468.005.15  (t0.100.i74.24  LIKE /lOnUMAMCUB  5    *,oiu,iir.o.oo  10,879,177.(19  44,llflI.17U(1.70  J3it.ii".,oa;.rs  0tt.f.70.t.4r..7l  The Cftmp������ny tnkes thia opportunity of tlmnldn*| hn policyholder A And the public  generally tof the ronUnurd confidence and goodwill oi which the nrxive figures  Oivv uut.ii i>iiuii|| cvaiinijcc.  I!   OMn^janr ���������W C7AWAHA  ������Ka**/T  J-iEAD   OFl-ICE MONTREAL  T. B. MACAULAY, P^������ld������nt  igiy  ^...^^iiw^iii iiiiiiiiii������^i<>i������airp������Mi*^  iKWl il..������M(iil������W>*ilMili������(i���������>Wi  got on the wrong omnibus, it would  be an easy matter to get off it. But  in his experience, men who were  afraid of being followed naturally  concluded that thcy were being dog-  o-ed from behind* it never occurred  to them that their pursuers would  get in  front of them. ~  A Victoria omnibus came up; the  sleuth-hound knew by instinct that  his man was going to board it.  Therefore he himself hustled forward as it drew to thc curb; Jiis  quick eye had noticed that thc hsnd-  ermost seat at the top was vacant,  and he meant to have it. We climbed lhc slair and secured it before the  vehicle* had fairly stopped, and leaning ovcr the side and looking back  he saw that thc tall, elderly, military-  looking man had disappeared froi.i  the knot of people. Hc was, accordingly, safe inside.  The hunter and the hunted, rolling  on to Victoria one, at any rate, unconscious of thc other's presence and  interest, were each occupied with  busy thoughts. Von Roon believed  that hc had got safely away from  thc vicinity of his chambers; had his  flight been observed, hc argued, he  would have been stopped before ho  had reached Piccadilly Circus. He  now considered himself safely  launched on his short voyage to the  port of safety���������which meant the  coast of France. But he was not  quite decided as to his exact line of  voyage. He had told Metz that lie  would go by .-���������V.lkcs.om* and Boulogne, hut it had alwayu been von  Uoon'H policy through life to tell  even his coniiilants���������who were usually friends of a moment and osily  f. ���������-:-.;";���������, v:!::!.- I*-:1-- \v:'������������������;��������� :"������rvrv" ���������"���������v*'  ���������that he would do one thing, aud  then do another. And it wan in true  ..i-.:ordanco. with that policy that he  had already decided to travel_by another route than that of which lw*  had spoken to hir. man. Mr would  I/o by tho 8:*I5 boat train form Victoria to Ncwhr-aven. and thence* croon  to Dieppe*. It he eventually decided  to meet  Met:*: at  Calais* next day, Im:  \^ -I' rr  could easily travel along the coast  from Dieppe. But he was not decided about -even that; his main notion  was to get out of England. And thc  course he was taking was the speediest.  As for the man. on the roof of the  omnibus, he was .wondering what his  best plan was. He canvassed that  subject pretty thoroughly between  Piccadilly Circus and Victoria; finally hc determined to see what his  man did when he arrived at that terminus, and to shape his own course  on the results. Meanwhile, he kept  a sharp lookout over th������j side of the  omnibus, determined that the inside  f.nre should not alight and go away  unwatched.  (To Be Continued.)  j ANY CORN LIFTS OUT, |  DOESN'T HURT A Bit  No foolishness I Lift your corns  and calluses off with fingers  ���������It's like magic 1  Sore corns, hard corns, soft coma  or any kind of a corn, can harmlessly  be lifted right out with* thc fingers if  you apply upon the corn a few drop*  of frcc-jone, -says a Cincinnati authority.  For little cost one can get a small  bottle of freezone at any drug store,  which will positively rid one's feet of  every corn or callus without p.iin.  This simple drug dries thc moment  it is applied and does not eveu irritate thc surrounding skin while applying it or afterwards.  This announcement will interest  many of our renders. If your drug-  gitt hasn't any free-tone tell him to  t-urcly get a small bottle for you from  his wholesale ding Iiouhc.  "You will hc pleased to know,"  wrote  a Guildford  Salvation    Army  biUUlialll.all      tO     ill.'a     U-l.iaJVC,     "i.l.al I  have just  marched  through   No.  5.10  in thc Hand Book."  The tunc iu question is "JTerusa-  lcm, My Happy llpmc." This waa  hi.*> way of ijuLwiUui^ the ecn:;or.���������  Vancouver Provm������*'o.  Smmim t.nn<iial������d f.,ei,ie.  m  JoioEye*, atiye*. Inflamed bv  Sim. xlfuDttxnd Wl.iJuulchlv  i'Jdatvti*T^'^]l(.jffiF=* relieved hy Muf Inc.  T������V It In  ^mjKrtta ���������~~w~m*%. VxT^k.' a'yessailSnU������bv's ������2vax,  YOUR LYfc5H������Si.i������.1u������,j-.'tjJ'Cii.������^  MlM!l!lft.^.tol������l^  IT** *������!*/*, Ir. Tit***, tt*. *** **���������������������% ������*/ ������** *iV������ - *������#���������*���������  W.     N.     V.      1203  "       '   "   i,*.' 'i '���������' ;������������������",��������� ."v.    ���������'.*   *:^rri ������������������' -^ ���������'*(-'���������������"��������� ���������"��������� '' ���������'       mumiwwiiMm*���������mxt  fs ."������������.ii.;r::^''..''i���������-rrr:r������ttiMiiVC^-.-.-^--c^-^^,;������.-;:.^'  siifflassssifflajiWi!^*  /4*-AM^,Ui^Aw*U*aM-ftW������*^������^ xm.m^Lr4Xm MM   V ������2U  tj'r.p. \j������.*>XUK) ������\J������\ } ������$��������� (j������  Get a Good Wife  Meat Consumption on Decline-'  The consumption of beef and mutton  in  Britain during the last    year  The Main Thing Is to-Marry a Gir!  With Good Commbn Sense  "A man who is "not happy in his  domestic iife cannot be thoroughly  efficient. If hc has to fret and worry  over things at home he cannot give  the best that is in him to his work.  His strength and nerve-and."enthusiasm arc detracted from. The main  thing is to marry a girl with good  common sense. It is hot "necessary  that she should learn a great deal  about his business problems; but if  she has solid s^nse she will "know  how to be sympathetic, how to economize, how to encourage him,.'how  io inspire his ambition, and how to  facilitate the attainment of that ambition ^ by having his home surroundings cheerful and picasant, by attending carefully to his physical well-being,, and by entering into the spirit  of liis aims and objects. Good health  is -extremely, important in the struggle for success, and a man's health  is-.dependent in a very large measure  upon his home life.   A young man in  ���������of peace was 150,000-tons per month. * "<*"-.? a wife should pay more    at.  The total available supplies at .pre*-    fntu\n  \������ hc.r  hear,,  a������d J"* JV5*}1'1-  ��������� - 1-than to her dowry."���������R.   P.   Ripley,  an President of the  i  in The American Magazine.  cut in sight for thc current year arcY '"*'"* to .       ^ _  not more tha-in 88,000 tons per moiuii.!yct^.l'an.^rcsictent_ of t,,e ^anta   ve>  Minard's Liniment for   Sale  Every-  JRely on North America  Lord Rhondda says: "The allied  larder is dangerously empty but wc  ere carrjdng-on . in the resolute belief that we can rely on the people  of North America to prevent oiir  food supplies from becoming so diminished as to imperial the issue for  which  wc are  all fighting."  The Oil for the Farmer.���������A bottle  of Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil in the*  farm house will save many a journey  for thc doctor. It is not only good  for thc children when taken with  co'd and croup, and for the mature-  who suffer from pains and aches, but  there are directions for its use on  sick cattle. There should always be  a bottle of it in thc house.  Inquirer    (at    railway     station)���������  Where does this train go?  JLJlt*laaV*alt>>' -a*.   *aV*^) ������.&������.������**���������*. fc> *-* W vJ. ijk,.  New York in  ten  minutes.  Inquirer���������Goodness!" That's   going  some!���������Christian Register.  ftsffiiii|i^iBsil^^Y  EGYPTIAN'* LINIMENT  For. Sale by ail Dealers  Douglas & Company, Napanee, Ont.  That Itch, burn, crack, chap, and  bleed, in a wonderfully short time in  most cases. Soak the hands on retiring in a hot  suds of Cuticu-  ^������-������s. \*> A h. fa Soap, using  T-r^I \\}������~s plenty of the  IiX.i.     % Soarv  Drvand  *^\3a" ���������""" rub Cuticura  Ointment gently but freely into the  hands for some time. Wear old  gloves or softer bandages during  night or remove surplus Ointment  with soft tissue paper as preferred.  Free Sample Each by Mall  For free sample each address post-card  "Caticura. Dept. N. Boston, V. S. A."  by dealers turoughout tne world.  ~H$ya! Milliners  pOValfV       a*l"d       ffrtZ-Sfifr*** XXT^^mmx-m  * -        0f   "-"J ***���������*** m+mr^mmPm-jS- VTVUIVU  are Experts With Their  Needles  It has long been a well-known fact  that Queen Mary has often trimmed  her own hats, as also has Queen  Maude of Norway.  Princess Patricia of Connaught,  too, is a clever milliner,, and her sister, the Crown Princess of Sweden,  has often looked charming in hats  which she has trimmed herself.  There are many society women  who are experts with their needles,  and who can turn an ugiy "shape"  into a beautiful "creation." One of  these is Lady Cheylesmore, and she  has several times won prizes at hat-  trimming  competitions.  Lady   Maitland,  too,   is    a     clever  milliner,  and  she  once  organized    a'  sale   of   hats,   every  one    made      or I  trimmed by. her own hands.      Lady'  Hervey-Bathurst  has   trimmed  many-  pretty hats, and before her marriage  she had  a  millinery  shop  in   Sloans  i Square.    Mrs. Arthur Weigall is an-  I other  society    woman    who    would ;  C0HSTIPATI0]  stood  the test of time,  IVntl A A������*a.11<D  k&ve  Pare!  quick to banish biliousness,  atm������vA ablatio.  ar %.&-" .mxrx*..  ������ ������������ _.,   ���������uuiigcvtivau  ���������������!&&������ Up a bad complexion.  GexEuiae bears signature  sard:  i*-"-������;v   "   *"  Soltl  j���������Tit-Bits.  k-a^A  i t4 iA <l_        *.������t        It.  A Valuable  Objective '  Voice    from    the    Distance���������"Fall  back ye, daft loons!    Yon poseetion  is of nae value .-it a'!"  Chorus of Kilties ��������� "Nae value?  Why mon, we've just drapt a sax-  pence!"  The Dignity of Farming  of  Peevish, pale, restless, and sickly  children owe their condition to  worms. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will relieve them and restore health.   '  "I'm a self-made man."  "You knocked off work too soon.  ���������Boston  Transcript.  Will Be Looked Up to as One  the Princes of the Land  This war has done one thing; it  has made farming one of the most  dignified callings a >nan can engage  in. There was a time when many  looked on the cultivator of the-- soil  as "a mere hayseed," not worthy of  being considered seriously in the  economics of the nation, but that  day has passed. Today everybody is  appealing to the farmer to come# to  the rescue of the nation by helping  to produce something to eat so that  we can. win the war. The day is  not far distant when the "man who  makes two blades of grass grow  where only one grew before'*-*will be  looked up to as one of the princes  ui tuc ianu. ��������� ivj.0111.5v/n1e.ry, ./via.,  Times.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  Three thousand women arc now  employed on the G. E. railway of  England.  ���������BSSKj-  AFTER the publication of  ,his Receipt Book Dr.  Chase found himself over-  ���������whelmed with the demand for  his services and his medicines.  Not only did patients conic from  many miles to throng his office,  but the mails were filled with  letters ordering medicines.  Rather than disappoint his patients  and jidmirera, and always anxious to  relievo Buffering, tho doctor decided  to tflve to tho people the great proscriptions which had been 20 thoroughly tested and so remurlcably suc  cessful in his private practice.  And so it came that Dr. Chase'a  Medicines were placed on public sale  at nominal prices. To-day you can  scarcely find a drug fitore that is not  stocked with a full Tine of these medicines, and that home fa the exception  where there is not ono or moro of  them in use.  Lllco most artleloo ot exceptional niorlt  itnd largo oaloa Dr. Cmaao'a Modlclnoa aro  widely Imttatod, and uutstltuton aro fro-  ciuontly offered lti tholr place On thin account it lo very Important that you ehoultf  neo tho portrait and (signature of A. *WV  Chano, M.D., tlio famous llocolnt Boole  author, on tho box you buy.    Thoy nro  k'ijliilou   OH   uVui>    xtOxx   xOx    fOllx    'jxfx'ljlOZlxQ'xX,  nud imltatora do not daro to use thorn.  Dr. A. W. Chase'd Kiditey-Liver Pills, one pill & doa*,  25 cents a box, G boxes ior $1.00.  Dr. A. W. CItase'H Nerve Food (Pills), 50 cents a box,  jG boxes for $2.75.  Dr. A. W. Clwiyc'ii Ointment, 60 cents* a box.  JaiJT. it.   VV. V/ialtHCfci >4JUI.llWi.-Ill i. OVVU**-!, kii> Ci)ilU* U liOJ.,  Mower free, t> boxen for JU.00,  ���������)>���������% .      a      wr     4TH0 r     r* 4* y* t ���������*    .t  rat..-.  Di-. A. Vv. "umuhcm Syruii 01 juiiiHeeu imii jiiir-  pentine, 25 cents a bottle. Family size, three  timen v.n *much, 60 ccnta.  Dr. A. W. Chuse'ti Liver Cure, $1.00.  Dr. A. W. Chftsel's Backache Plaster, 25 centw  each, ft for $1.00.  All dp.;������l.^r������ wT?j1u%ti,.uoo HnJ-������-*n fo'Ci*   T..������������..!(.aa'il  Torontn.  B  a  wmmmmm  MB  iMJMttttgmMWWiiiB^^  ������f (fl������l    M I     B*  No wi need nave  A Blotched Fai  ,���������%*���������**  Whether it be in capturing the  heart of man, or making her way  through the world by the toil of her  hands, a charming and pretty face  gives any girl a big advantage. Poor  complexion and rough, sallow skin  are caused by blood disorders. The  cure is simple. Just use Dr. Hamilton's Pills���������a reliable family remedy  that has for ycars been the foremost  biood remedy in America. That soft  glow will return to the cheeks, the  eyes will brighten, appetite will improve, strength and endurance will  come because sound health has been  established. Get ������'i 25c box of Dr.  Hamilton's Pills today. Sold everywhere.  GsssraU*? Ssdicsie a lack  of Iroc la die Blood  Carter's Iron Fi  Will htilp this condition  A  Women Can Become the Dominant  Political Power*of the Future  Commenting on thc granting- of  the franchise to 6,000,000 women in  the British Isles, the Edinburgh  Scotsman says: "It is a stupendous  -decision. It assuredly would not  have been taken but for thc demonstration of women's capabilities  which the war has brought. No one  four years ago foresaw how powerfully the fabric of our national life  could be buttressed by women's  work. That element is everywhere  'today; it has disclosed reserves of  national strength that imply permanent developments; its relation to  organized labor in its old form, is  one of the problems of the reconstruction period." Woman, if she  asserts herseif, can become the dominant-   T,r,1il-ir������5ii   Tio-tvor   nf   the   fi'tnff*.  in  Destruction of Subs.  Parts of    Submarines    Included  Catch of Dutch Fishermen  Not only fish, but parts of German  submarines destroyed now frequently constitute the catch of Dutch* fishermen when they haul up their nets  off the Dutch .coast, according to H.  Venstra, a dairy expert from Holland.  "Floating parts of submarines are  raising havoc with the nets of our  fishermen," Mr. Venstra said. "In  many^ c.ises floatsain and jetsam  have been submitted to coast guardsmen and officers of the Dutch navy  and were identified as belonging to  submarines that probably had been  destroyed by depth charges."  0NSTIPATEB CHILDREN  A .fill for. Brain Workers.���������The  man who works with his brains is  more liable to derangement of the  digestive 93 stem than the man tvho  works with his hands, because the  one caiis upon his nervous energy-  while the other applies only his muscular strength. Brain fag begets irregularities of the stoji.ach and liver, and the best remedy that can be  used is Parinclce's Vegetable Pills!  Thcy are specially compounded for  such cases ai.d all those who use  them can certify to their superior  power.  m*0l-   X4   M     ll^,***���������IU     lit.     ������������������    IllW.n  Big Demand for Maple Products  The Canadian market has hitherto  readily absorbed 75 per cent, of thc  Canadian sugar maple production.  Tlu: United Stales lakes all we can  scfnd and would gladly take more.  The demand for the pure products  has  for ycars exceeded  thc  supply.  Nothing will so quickly remove  childhood constipation as will Baby's  Own Tablets. They are a mild but  thorough laxative; are pleasant to  take; do not gripe and never fail to'  regulate the stomach and bowels.  Concerning them Mrs. Adolphe Noel,  Petite Lameqiie,* Que., says.:���������-  "Baby's Own Tablets are the best  remedy for constipation I know of  and I would strongly recommend  them to al! mothers of little ones."  The Tablets are sold jby medicine  dealers or bjr mail at 25 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co.,. Brockville, Ont.  Stamp Out Trade With Enemy  Through control of the nation's  foriegn trade, made effective by the  president's proclamation requiring licenses for all imports and exports,  the U. S. war trade board plans to  stamp out completely all trading  with firms of pro-enemy character  which are furnishing information,  smuggling supplies, providing credits  or hoarding for post-war purposes  in order to give aid and comfort to  Germany.  Corns and warls  disappear  treated with  Holloway's  Corn  without leaving a scar.  when  Cure  A Grand Advantage  One of thc great advantages of a  prohibitory law, even if thc toper is  'italc lo find iconic Ico.lcs therein ii  that it causes the younger generation to be brought up without knowing the taste of liquor, and consc-  fluently not having a desire for it.���������.  1.1 rant ford   K\positor.  Minard's  Liniment  Co., Limited.  Gentlemen.���������I had my leg badly  hurt, tin: j-aii^ v.';'.:'- vu'y :.::. i-;-.. ..:.d  a large swelling came above the  knee. 1 expected it would be !*erF-  ous���������T rubbed it with MINARD'S  LINlMKNT, which stopped the pain  and reduced the- :. wr'lYr vcy  quickly. 1 eaiuiot speak to*, lm-hly  of Ml MAUD'S J.lNlMliNT.  AMOS  T.   SMITH.  I V.vl     Mr.r\(1    'Mill..  ft* !&���������������  THE   SPUING   1*18.1 VIv  Our boys are e������>nK " Over tho top ���������'  and into ** No man's land" tint* nnrinp*.  No one hoa any doubt of their ability  to get there. There will also bo a  Hpring drive ou this aide uf tliu ocean,  bocauflo March ia the yenr'i* " blue Mon-  dny." It ia tho nir.Rt fntal month of the  yenr. March aud April 19 a time when  resistance usually ia nt lowest ebb. It  ia a trying aoaao'n for the *' run-down"*  man. But medicul ncience uUmb iu, and  Bays, "it need not be"! \ve fhould  cultivate  a lore of health, ������ sense of  Mr.-..        .....    .1.    -      7r  ...       ���������  r   r~..r-     "������������������-    I*   "1  aau|.U..J.u..l.kr    .xj.    ...w   X....X-   V*   a'aaa     ,rx>xji.x....  Do not allow the machinery of the body  to clojj. Put the Btornnch and liver in  -proper condition. Take I>r. l'ierco'H  Golden Medical Discovery, to be had at  mr*"'. d*'ti<������ i-fr>ri". in tnnlef or li������iii������fl  form, tablet** fifty cents a vial, com  posed of nativf* herbs. Thin puts tlm  Dtomach and liver in proper condition  Vou ;.;.���������> be idr-dd'  it- i.inciciiri*; ilonj;, no rprrtifj,  .. -,   . :...     ....������   ���������r   rr r -~   .. -   ,.,���������.,  Clergy Promise Suppoit  The   eb'tfy r>i Al   d������'*i<-������n<'*������:<��������� ���������<������������������!���������  ("nnada   are   proniisiu;*;   t<>   do   ev  Ihiuf;  in tluir i������'<v. ��������� .   \u i>i..im>i.-  nu  uor!:  of   f*)*><1   con^-rvrdio*!   -���������>,'   j.r  due.liou.     Jl*   a   iiuinher  of  eases    ilu."  lii>-lnn>'.   :ii.-   M-i-diii--   i.n1    ii.isl.ii.il   !.-i  i;rs   1<>     J heir     elerv.v.       Aivlilii  M:itbi- .(.ii.   !*vi 111:.l���������������   ..f   ('..:>  d .  j.n'l-ii'.ed   hi.",   fullf-.t   :.!'l>i oil   to.  Canada  food board.  liuve put the bodv int-o its pornaid pbyHl-  tt.\ rc*:.u.rlGr������ --c.Ird ii:? rnachim-ry, uh  it wore ��������� von will find new vim, viijor  aud vitality within y*-.u. A little *��������� pep,"  and we IttOjjh niut live. Try it now.  hpiirt |>r. t'ler.e, in\u.o<i*. ii������*i������*i, i.mi'nio,  N. Y., cr branch oHice, l.riduehiuj'.iMU..  JOc. f������.r trial pk1,'.    The p_rim������ uec<'-f*!ait>  I   Ol   till'  iv������ in-aikii.       V. ai'a ..('(III   M...a  a i.i.a'i^y  you  biu,** th������. |.ower  lo  fore** y.)iirr.ell  o'.i i.e*-*Jb'  I ��������� V    -       I   ��������� .   . .* ...        X ��������� r. 1 *  On'' I ������.M.an' J.a Mar< (inririn- Si.x.'ir- ������������ h i (��������� I  al.  I  W.      N.      U.  1203  *ii^mm*m*&*xm*r#f*  ���������^���������'wy f1"' win * iimn>������tni^w 1 W"*^M !"*pi.������t������a.*^g;M'^'-.,������_    .  ^���������WrnR THE CBESTOI"  BBYSSW  ,'f'""'"i"'i  L^>  m^m^m S  ������?���������������������=-������ js=a  e-BP������**^Sa*P**iS-.S  Raffia for tieing tomato plants, etc.,  at Mawson Brothers.  Mrs. Hayes will not receive on May  22nd, nor-again until fall.  Pasttjbs Wa"Nted���������For the summer, one cow, close to town.���������R. S.  Beyan, Oreston.  Wanted���������Will exchange a Planet  .Tr. seeder for a one-horse cultivator.  C. QiaSEN, Oreston. ..  Q.M. Sergt. Keddell of the 107th  Batt., Nelson, spent the week-end at  his ranch in Oreston.  Miss McEachren, who has leen Miss  Faulkner's guest for the last few  weeks, left for Cranbrook Sunday.  Mrs. G. A. Hunt of Kitchener spent  the latter part of the week vylth Ores-  ton friends, prior to leaving for Ontario, where she will visit for a couple  of months.  is Mother's Day.  *o8ts continue to be the staple export from Creston.    In April  thirty-'  ������ve ca.ir-5 oi theiu were shipped east.  Nurse Foxhall left on Tuesday for  Michel, where we hear she has taken a  position in the  hospital in that town.  Mrs C G. Bennet and children, who  have been with Cranbrook friatds for  a couple of weeks, returned on Saturday.  O. O. Rodgers was a Calgary visitor  the early part of the week, for a  meeting of the Lumbermen's Association.  The quarterly opening of the Red  Cross contribution boxes that are a-  round town secured $3.94 for the society's work.  '"**5V������  Henry Chester of Cranbrook, who  was assistant at the C.P.R. station for  a couple of months last fail, spent the  week-end here.  ei_m������ay is ivio&ner s "jay. Service  ���������with address appropriate for the  occasion will be held at the Presbyterian Church at 11 a.m., Sunday, to  which all are invited.  Mrs. Miller of Winnipeg arrived on  Friday tojspend a few weeks with Mr.  and Mrs. vv. jv. Brown. She is a sister of Mr. Brown.and is very much  taken with the Valley already.  The board of trade has its May meeting on Tuesday night, and it is hoped  every member will be out, as thare is  considerable, routine business to dispose of, as well as the fall fair matter.  The warm weather Of the past week  brought the Goat River into flood,  and has produced quite a rise in the  Kootenay. In consequence a considerable portion of-the Hats is now under  water.  ��������� B.. J. Miller, the fellow Insp. Forrester took to Fernie last week for medical inspection, was placed in Class A,  and is now detained in that city awaiting.to be taken to the coast to get into  khaki.'  Members of the Unionist executive  are. reminded of a meeting to-night  (Friday) at R. S. Belan's garage office  at 8.30 prompt. Important business,  and :a full' turnout of members is  requested. '���������������������������  W. Ramsay, Nelson, the provincial  engineer for West Kootensxy, was here  on an Omcal visit the fore part of ths  week, looking the Valleys needs over  in the' way of road and bridge improvements. "  ranch, which he has just purchased,  ���������which he will utilise as a workshop.  He will vacate his old stand at the  Auditorium at the end of the month.  Freight traffic into Creston is the  heaviest right now. that it has been  for several years past. Apparently  dairying is receiving considerable attention as quite a few cream separators, are arriving���������four of them last  week.    ,  W. Siraington of Regina, representatives of the Mutual Brokers, were hero  on Monday, looking over the fruit  situation and incidentally, closed a  deal to again handle the vegetables  and fruits shipped by the Fruit Growers Union this year, on about the same  therms, fts theShusiness was so satisfactorily handled in 1917. They are quite  optimistic as to good prices-for soft  fruits again this year.  "isf*.  L tOl'j  Thos. Parker of Nelson, inspector of  weights and measures, as well as the  pure food inspector, paid'* Creston his  offical yisit this week.  At least one new power sprayer has  come into the Valley this year. Jas.  Cook is the purchaser, and the new  machine is tne Noyo make.  Rev. J. S. Mahood will be here for  morning service in Christ Church on  Sunday next with the usua 1 celebration  of Holy Communion at the close. _  W.   B.  Embree   started  work   this  week as C.P.R. fire patrol, taking the  run Ray Crisler had last year,   Kings  gata-"!?ahk and Eootena-v Landtn**.  Take no chances with  pogsio scab this fall.  Use Formalin and be  doubly sure you are  safe.  GresMrug&BoQkCo.  Phone 67  CRESTON  Nelson nurse,  well known to many in Creston, who  went overseas for military nursing  about a year ago, was married last  month to Capt. N. Macdonald, a Cape  Breton officer.  John Miller has been busy this week  making the annual delivery of nursery  stock for the B C. Nurseries Co., Vancouver. He states that almost 10,000  iS3es of one sort and another have  come in this spring.  Oreston W.C.T.U. members are reminded of & meeting. at the home of  Mrs. W.V. Jackson, next Wednesday  afternoon, when important business  wiii be up for discussion. All are  urged to be present.  At the initial meeting the re-organized board of managers of CreSton  Presbyterian church on Friday hight,  H. K. Oatway was electel chairrpan  of the board. Dr. Henderson was reappointed, treasurer.  Members of the Red Cross executive  are reminded of the usual monthly-  business session at the depor on Tuesday afternoon. There is business of  the/ utmost importance., and every  member is urged to be present.  Miss Barbara Mawson,who has been  on The Reyiew staff for almost three  years, left for Sandon, where she will  spend a few weeks having secured a  position in a store in that town. She  expects to be away all summer.  Creston Fruit Grewers Union got in  the initial instalment of soft .fruit  shipping supplies this week, in the  shape or part of a car of decking for  the crates. A carload of cups is also  expected this week from the coast.  C. L. Wheeler and G. W. Felker,  two Portland, Ore., realty men, who  specialize in handling logged\of������ areas  spent a few days in Creston Valley  this week, the former returning on  Wednesday and the tatter Monday.  Creston Valley was favored with a  half-inch rainfall on Wednesday morning, and as a result garden stuff is  coming along in fine otyle. The  moisture was also timely for the soft  fruits, more especially strawberries.  W. B. Embree is busy with the erection  of a  building on  the Barton  There should be a big turnout of  ranchers at the Auditorium to-morrow;  (Saturday) - night to hear Messrs.  Middleton .and Biker discuss the irrigation question, and J. A. Grant,  who .will speak oh co-operatiye marketing. "-'  Returns from the canvas of the  Valley for funds in connection with'  the Y.M.C.A. drive this week are not  yet complete, but on those already to  hand it looks safa to predict that the  $1000 asked to he raised in this section  will de secured.  The monthly school report show 128  pupils registered during April, divided  fifty-fifty���������*J3 boys and the same  number of girls precisely. Principal  Brousson's room is strong to girls, 17  to 2. while Miss Faulkner's department  goes 28 boys to 13 girls.  According to R. R. Phillips, Nelson,  representing the Robin Hood Flour  Mills, the milling companies are all  taking their travellers off the road,  and many of the firms are offering inducements to the men laid off to take  up farm work for the present..  E. C. Hunt, Nelson, assistant provincial horticulturist, spens a few days  here this week, looking over crop prospects. He reports a particnlary heavy  pear bloom, while the yonng apple  trees fire also carrying a surprisingly  heavy blossom this season here."  Red OBOSS-~For this week's Tuesr  day meeting the following donations  are acknowledged: Mrs. Sherwood,  pair socks. Mrs. C. Huscroft, material  for trench caps. Canyon City Auxiliary. 27 towels, 54 face cloths. 5 trench  caps, 2 suits pyjamas, 1 bandage.  * lioeai ranchers who do^ independent  selling along the cash-with-asaii-ordei*  line will be interested to know that  one of the foremost Hatzic ranchers  who does all his selling that way is  now quoting strawberries at $2.85 a  crate; plums"$l; ripe tomatoes, $1.25;  cucumbers $1; Transparent and Duchess apples, No. 1, $1.'75. These prices  are all f.o.b. Hatzic. A year ago the  same dealer quoted strawberries at $2.  ,Tust at present it would seen! as,if the  least of the growers troubles would be  *'������������������������!������     *S**i, *���������?-.** J^J"af���������     ****;���������'*       S^***"     **alfl/liH linr,  tUc   |JK. 1C-C9 XJmJ.   I Etc*   p-x. wv������*.������v������j*������  Mrs. Forrester was agreeably sur-  or-ised to find herself a guest of honor  at the May meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid on Friday last, at the  hotne of   the   president,  Mrs.  Dow,  when   the   members   presented   her  with a cut glass bowl as a slight token  of appreciation of her six . jreara* work  with the .organisation.   The afternoon  was purely a-aocial function* ;tit which  refreshments were served; with a doll  dressing contest among the features  a.nd Mrs.   Sherwood showed greatest  proficiency in this line.   On Saturday  Mrs. Forrester was similarly remembered by the Mission Band who entertained her at the home of Mi������-s Lyda  Johnson, and presented a hand painted   fi'iiit dish.    Until this  year the  guest had been in charge of Mission  Band activities. " Mrs.  Eorrester anticipates removing from Creston to  Nelson to reside shortly, and she leay-  es a vacancy in all lines. of Presbyterian church work that will be hsmi to  ���������fill.;   ��������� .*'-.  *" *��������� ������������������  -��������� '     vy^!-:  ���������^iiuvivss  aja  N  Solicits the Handling of  ffibat "Sometbtoa'*  Notwithstanding high living costs your old friend, Appetite,  at this time of year, Btill insists on being humored, and his  demands, must he acceded to in part at loafit, if the hoflt in to ho  Kot out of these busy work days. When you require that  "HOiru'tlung" to keep you foci in;? lit, lot uh Htiggeflt���������  OLIVES    Plain and Stuffed.    Olive Oil  Mushroom Catsup.        Horse Radish  Holbrook Sauce  And when it cornea to Romcthing  refreshment that "touches the B*H>t," an  thirnt, wo confidently rf-'commf'tm   -  in   tho   lino  ol'   liquid  well as quenching tho  Loganberry Juice,  i  V rtrxrxt  M M������ .X00  r     - - , rx (a r������ 4% A Cl  .0-07/* X li/aaa*^.v  union iCia  aRVntfr     aUai;-4t  o  ura  Street's Grape Fruit Juice  Montserrat Lime Juice  *Wf������\,  I a-mon tuft* Powder  n\i  < i/1 t,  i. a . .  ���������<J  1.V (.AL.'.OK   !A.tH    ftV<������Mt.M*M..*ir.  ,.d., w.  nil it?r&  ���������jl our  and  VPnFPA m Jrs"  V      JlI/'V-*-.*-'*   J*.   Jrim...Jm-4WM-Jxm-m'07j  Top-Notch Service at Rock  Cost to  1918 output of pRUIT^  and  Oners  Bottom  i ou  LAST SEASON THE UNION DEMONSTRATED  ITS RIGHT TO CLAIM YOUR PATRONAGE  '8ft  Bees Cross���������Covering the two weeks  ended Tuesday the treasurer's statement shows Ihe following receipts:  Tea and raffle on April 30th, $7, and  donations, $1.92. Contents of contribution bores, $3.94. Donations,  May, 7th, 40c.   Huscroft school $2.  William Isaac, who up till about  twelve years ago was a member of the  local tribe of Indians, but who then  left to take up land near Bonners  Ferry, disposed of his place last month  and was. here last week on a visit,  making-the ti<ip in his own Ford   car.  Rev. J. Knox Wright, travelling  secretary for-the Bible Society, had a  fair turnout foishis illustrated  lecture  Oil  liiuia iij   uic'; r vc5aj5"ic?ifiu   vai'..rCu  on Tuesday night. Creston showed  its usual generosity in his canvas of  the town for funds the following day.  S. A. Spee'rs hfjjs ."just been offically  notified of his appointment adminstra-  tor of.the estatS'of the late Dan English, who was drowned last J uly while  returning to his"ranch at Corn Creek.  Those having claims against the esta  te are to file them - on or before May  3ist. ���������  -j   ���������  Inspector Forrester picked up another deserter in the person of Walter  Hudson of Kuskanook, and took him  to Nelson on Monday for medical examination. "Hudson had neglected  to register although he appears to  have been at Kuskanook for at ieaBt  the last six months,  Notice is given that Sheriff Doyle of  Nelson has been named offical administrator in the estates of- the lute Bob  Dixon and Ole K. Tofte���������the latter deceased almost four years and a former  resident at Erickson. Those hav"  claims against these estates must  them before June 2nd.  A snecial Mother's Day service will  be held in the. Methodist church on  Sunday night at 7.30, with a programme of' iippropiate hymns and  recitations. The address will btj given  by Mrs. Knott, and the service in  charge of Mrs. F. K. Smith. Come  and pay tribute to the best friend a  fellow has���������his motlwr.  Vice-Principal Alex. Smith if* ud-  dressing Creston Women's Institute  at their meeting this afternoon off  '''Manual Training. The ladies arc also  utilizing the session, for Red Cross  sowing. All interested are reminded  that institute msnibership dues must  bo paid next month by those wishing  to compete <at the fall fair,  ���������Rov. M. W. Leas was a Cranbrook  visitor a couplo of days tho fore part  of tlu* week for the East Kootenay  Methodint, district meeting in that  town. C'hu.di union ha������* taken a  firm hold in Cranbrook. the Prosbyt**  orians last week voting for amalgamation by a show of (10 to 13. Fomie is  also talking the question strong, too,  Creston board of trade is oxpucting  any day now to start receiving a. daily  v,v..'*a.thc*' foroo-v.'t ?v...o tlu* obui������rvi������tovy  at Victoria. The matter has booii  hoforo It. F. Croon. M.P., at Ottawa,  who asNiiioH tlialf Victoria will be nd-  vihihI to start tiohdlng along tho probi-  IMIHioH. Thoy will bo postoii at tlit*  postoltlco, and will bo of conHidorahlo  yiiluoto f.lie mucliers particularly during berry  ni'imoii, **  i, H. Ueyim wiim up heforo. Htipon-  diary JVIii*j;ih|,iki<* IjiiiiioiiI. on .-.auiir.lfcy  <>i. it ������-ba\-K*' * if hitiidlinu; (iutoin<it.ili><i  without, ti ili'ib'v'** licoiiHo, and llnod  the miixiiiiiini penalty of $.100. The  chhii will bo appoalod. Mr. Ueyati visit-  j ii<K Neliioii the ejuly part of the   Week  I r.oiM*iiItin*j;   hii,   uiilicitor   In   the  cawe.  I lip tiki tliin j*������������iir no da-.,!ti V. lia;.u..;;  \'-:....   |i������;uii'.'l,    Mr.   Hi'vnti    Iwlno;    on  I hi {en I   for the   Ford   Co.,   and   not u  ������!..��������������� !.������,*   | ������a   ...t a'..,    '  By  securing for  market price.  all truit  snippea t ue  SHt������lSt.Bi4-jsxjltit4i  o  3.  T*l������  full for shipments, and acenr-  pronspt payiTieiiti3  ate accounting.  By cutting down running expenses to the lowest  possible point, making the actual cost to growers the  lowest of any organization in the Province giving  similar servieQ.  -r������_ Uxi.   X>y   HftW.WUUIJ^  ot-hej*  ways  trying  shippers.  in securing supplies and labor, and in many  in the success of Union  to  help  .1      '  This Season the aim of the Union will be to greatty increase  the effectiveness of this service and no grower- can afford to  plan for 1918 marketine without thoro*jgh!y investigating what  ihe Union has td offer. All we ask is an honest compq.ison  of the service we are prepared to give with that which can be  secured in any other Way.    The advantage will be all Union.  J-UK '-'SPKINIi  and we have placed in stock the  best and most stylish lines of  footwear ever shown in the district  Fob*   S������B������m  we recommend Geo. A. Slater's XNVICTUS in  Button or -Lace. For dress or hard wear they are  unsurpassed.  Other lines for men and boys include  AMHERST,  LECKIE'S and  the celebrated G.V.O- Shoe, made to stand the  hardest wear.  include INVICTUS in high tops in lace or button,  kid  or cloth, at $7.50. $8.00,  $8.fi0 and  .$0.00.  McFART-ANE SHOES, easy fitters and  very stylish, in high buttoned at $5.75.  TUMPS, OXFORDS and MARY JANE in all  sizes  for Infants, Children, Misses and  Ladies, from $1.50  to $.U)0;  V/mi*s CaMtvan Pumpa fov JLadlcc and'-Girls* also  Rubber footwear in White and Black  for thc Boys and Girfa  H  8  ur������c  ou  LIMITED  \V. H. Can -ut hern of Culgnry, und J.   B**  8  aii..7iin'i..N'.iWiii mnaf t,tmt.  i smmmimmmw������xxmwm'0  11. ^.MtHM^ui^Ma^Mmwa.  "��������� il i r'~ - r ;"* .- 'i i'Ti.ii WHVimin Dim hi. winmiiiniiiim.iL.ujii.i.1       ������^*^^i*^S*-*fgj*g������!g^^

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0173542/manifest

Comment

Related Items