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Creston Review Nov 22, 1918

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 Lib__*ary    V   jan 19  /  ������i/V  _____H_V  mm  BHHMhi  .x  Vat    Y  "     \~rjs~S.     _������__.  r^x?-B*G*T������inxr  B r!    TiT.Tr.AV  _______*���������      m-dT~<m        _   , ___.._._     _    __.  NOVEMBER 22, 1918  ./  At ftm     J0*-Ar-A*~  ���������  & s ss ss s  m* tt   ^jf*    ^_^"    "TJ^  *_1^  V ^r^rAI*^  ST      __.-  ������ -a  it  JOOIBCIS. O0~\.���������A'-Ta.B&^  Just a shade over $48,000 of the  Victory Loan 1918 has been taken up  by, Creston Valley citizens. But  $40,000 was expected of the Valley,  and that the loan should be oversubscribed 20 per cent, here is certainly a showing to be proud of considering the conditions that prevailed since  the tir&t of the .month.  All told there were some 180 applications for a slice of the loan, which  were made by some 170 citizens, the  discrepancy in the figures being  accounted for in the fact that several  doubled up their applications when  late in the week it looked as if the  $40,000 quota even would not be  reached.  The splendid response is in part a  tribute "to the Valley's appreciation  of a good thing in the investment  Hne, apart entirely from the patriotic  . aspect of the. deal. This becomes  clear when we state that outside of  Sirdar and Ws*-j_ndel and the west  half of Creston a thorough canvass of  the district was not seriously attempt-  en, although on Saturday a little extra  ..... .J-.__  r- ��������� --.. ___*_. fTH__.__. 4-l_,__ ���������.rxrX���������.S~������  HiB!,;*_     wti.    I-itv.lS.      3.UO.V   tJQic"     tjSxx^jix&  came forward of their own free will  and accord is also, evidenced in the  -*..._- a.i_ -a. __.__- _>no,    ___    x_-~ .______. x    _-_..__  IclUL,  lillVLxi x~XV,\JUxJ    UI     fUC    OUJUIJU.      ������-c_c_  subscribed through the Bank of Commerce, and $29,000 rounded up by the  canvassers direct and indirect.  As compared with the 1917 loan the  figures show that about .seventy more  people invested this time than a year  ago, the 1917 loan having less than 110  applications. The tabulated statement below shows the sever.il denominations of bonds taken and..the number of each: '  S&000  Bonds ._7.__..___ __. 2  ���������*rt_r\_r__  aa                                                              -j  WUU  1500  *'     ���������.��������� .  ���������.. 1  **                                                       1  -~mm\fV  IIMHI  ���������*                          s  800  ������������������           . 1.  700  ���������-                   1  600  1  500  ������������������                   11  450  "          1  350  .   ������*                          3  300  "       4  250  aa                                                              2  200  ���������*<���������        19  150  "                                          "  100  ���������������������������       ��������� 51  50   70  While all points in the Valley appear  to have responed with fairly uniform  generosity a special mention is due  Sirdar where W. H. Morris had  charge of the canvass and turned in  applications totalling almost $5000  which averages up to almost $50 per  head of population. At Wynndel  Mr. Dewar is also to he commended  for getting applications up to $3500 in  a community possibly slightly less  populous than Sirdar and without the  ad vintages of a monthly payroll.  Below will be found a list of the bond  buyer-, who made their purchase-, from  the canyassers:  CRESTON���������  H S McCrcath  Mrs Ryckmon  Rev W C Bunt **-  .7 O Rykert  G Johnson  Mrs Walnifdey  Miss A Heath  Miss I E Horn  Robt Stark  ; T Crawford  .las. Cherrington  Miss Row* Chorringtou  Miss Ij Cherrington  M-iuter Jim Oherrington  Mrs .Tan Cherrington  nu..   a.-JIIIJ   __JI.���������_-_������'  a..      XT    jr-������    .11.  IU.    J>J.  t,_/.aa xiidj  O F Hayes  G M Benney  W S Wntaon  8 A Spctu's  Mi'ii Jan Cook  ,T W Hamilton  W B Embree  MIhh A Doyle  *fl_.ib<������rt Manuel  -a-vT'la" 0. *  ..   .........   ...........  -  .fOHOpl. "I\.1k������  ������-...-       W         _.,_._.,._...,  _a_.__������ a...... aa a..������aj������������a.������ I .������  Mr������ Glbaon  C Oltion  Minn Zalla Joiihoii  I-' C Rodgers  |t..H.Ul������-M  MkhII A Dodd  I lev '1' Mcl-an-d  Clark Monro  Ibalaaall t,   KIIIV.'  C   l.lOHl,*,l>l|  ������a   r.   i ..     .   .  .a   _.������   k.li/._paa. ir  WiHie Huutb  Wi'iHH   fj.liil.l.  Hll.il b  Mr*1* Crottthw   '  \fijTtdXT.   TUcan-art..  Mrs J A Lsidgai-e  Mrs Vaehon  5a J^xsoyd  Hugh Taylor  *       Miss A Andrew  Mrs K^Andrew  Mrs 8 A Speers  Harold Speers  Mrs Hi Mallandaine  Percy Boffey  Mrs.'O Oleson  Andy_ Anderson  Miss juyda Johnson        . .  __.      ._r-������ i_ __ ���������*  .������. _renc_ry  WYNNDEL���������  Paul Drozda  FRumstad  M Wigen  Mrs A Hanson  John Bathie  Matt. Hagen  Aug. Johnson  Miss White  A A White  ���������_r-_r__u   vv a;-;������-!  W J Cooper  Ashley Cooper  E Butterfield  O J Wigen  CANYON CITY���������  Mrs C Huscroft  W B Bowler  J w Wood  Jas Hus5roft    A J Anderson  C B Simpson  Mrs -Li Mclnnes  Miss Helen Pochin  Mrs A D Pochin  A. _& ^ochin  T Mawson  XI Samuelson  Miss F Knott  Mrs A Spencer  Mr & Mrs Weatberby  SJLKDAR���������  D Murray  O M Ltoasby  Mrs C M iioasby  Mrs R Dennes  T Rogers  J McDiarmid .  R Skinner  F Fanning  -'->��������� ���������' EGainmoD   -.  .  '*..  *W H Morris  CM'Goodman  T D Cawn     :  R H Ross  JJWalby  TflJ     ara^ _.  SUSS, oturui  Nels Anderson  Miss H Goodman  ERICKSON���������  . E Haskins ..   --  Mrs S D Scott  Q Leadbeater  W H Kemp  Mrs W W Hall.  Jtt M -Jt'eiford  R J Long  Ffcink Putnam  Ted Poggel  Ray McKelyey  E������������tella McKelvey  Geo Hobden  Mrs H Hamilton.  X-f ������> w. ���������������������������   XI f% wrsrvt * 1 ������������������ r\v\  XJ.V._I1    -f     -xJ~..mi-*.~XmKjx'Bm  H B Downs  M R Palmer  Mrs C Cartwright  Gera.d Craigie  L. Littlejohn  W G Littlejohn  ALICE SIDING���������  U Bailey  J H Webater  Mrs W A Pease   ���������  W A Pease  W H Watcher  John P Moore  Jas Compton  Geo Hood  Owing to tho bank's well-known  policy of observing the strictest  ai-crocy on tx'ansactions through that  int-titut ion tho names of these buying  bond., at the bank are not shown in  the list above. In the neighborhood  of 40 citizens bought"* through Ihe  bank, and while some of these were  doubtless nverso to having their  names mentioned In connection with  band purchases it is wnfort-isnate ihat  regulations admirable in eyery other  emu. Hiitmlu !._-.--%-;-.*. h_.n.-_* ..���������>!*������������-  given where honor is due. The Kaslo  constituency, in which (..ret.ton is  grouped bought almost $175,000 worth  oi boudo, Kimlo town alone taking  aboiiti -nbo.OOO worth. Vtn- all t.anada  half a billion dollars was looked for  and the intako was almost 200 million  more than  expeci-ud���������$<J7-.,*000,000   to  _������������' l*>t������ICl;.  ____?-.s e__^ sxwbs  *������������**  Mr. and Mrs. F. Knott were called  to Nelson yesterday on account of  Miss Gertie Knott, who is nursing in  the hospital there, being laid up with  Spanish influenza.  Fred Brows!! is ' n_aki_3g Oreston-  headquarters at present, where he is  helping out on the day shift at the  hospital. As a n__u,u.y sunn " for sucu  an institution the ladies in charge say  that Fred is equal to every emergency  and always on the |ob.  The Victory Loan .went oyer in good  shape in this section, almost $7000 of  it being taken up with C. O. Rodgers  and F. Knott, who did the canvassing.  Alfred Spencer returned to Nelson  the latter part of the week where, we  understand, he will probably remain  for the winter.  W. O. Cleave of Macleod, Alfca., ar-  rivedthe latter part of the week, and  is busy now with the erection of quite  a commodious house on Lot 170, which  he recently purchased from the Company.  Out side of Camp 5-the Canyon City  district ha** been absolutely free of  Spanish influenza. If the other  points in the Vstlley will hurry up and  get over it school should open very  early in December.  Just a few days before the war stopped a letter was received from Corp.  Hilton Young stating that he had  been transferred'frbm Eorestry Draft  v?ork and was leaving for France for  seryice on the firing.Hne about the  middle of October. He would probably have a couple of .weeks at the  front before the end came. '������������������<���������...'  The first tr&ctor *tp come' into'the  Vaiiey for ranch work belongs to  Canyon City. A. ��������� D. Pochin is the  purchaser, and the< machine is a four-  horsepower build. If the machine  works sat-isfHci-or"*" doubtless others  will be purchased.   .  The flu epidemic at Phoenix so reduced the output of ore at the mitses  thst It has bees necessary to shutdown the smelter at Grand Forks for  ten days.  Fernie is about the only town where  the fin has still to be reckoned with.  The foreign element there furnished  most of the deaths, which total almost  half a hundred.  W. B. Bardgetfc of Cranbrook is entitled to the Victoria Cross or some  other meritorious decoration. He has  liyed in the neighborhood of that town  ������_.���������   ~XxZ-,X.7   y.gxrx^x  *ux   vixxxut   g*r.axo.  The gold mines in the Rossland section, which have been idle for months  past, are to resume operations very  shortly, and on a mueh larger scale  than ever befoos-  The old Allan Hotel at Rossland,  which was used as a'.Vflu emergency  emergency hospital, has'been crowded  to capacity, 72 patients being treated  there for three weeks.  Trail, which was the first town in  the interior to make the wearing of  niasks compulsory, has had about 600  cases of flu and a death list of over 40  ���������mostly in the foreign quarter.  Some higher grade ore than was. expected has been encountered at the  mine and in consequence the Greenwood smeiter is stiii operating, auu  may continue till December 1st.  __uj."i_ai' Weil 5-_st&'_r_e_������ \xs repuui._,__>;__  for doing things right in si-hese patriotic times. . Almost $5000 of the  Victory Loan was taken up here,  thanks to ths htssile of W, H- Morris  and some others, who looked after  the canvass. Population considered  this showing will be hard to beat anywhere in Canada. -   >  Mr. and Mrs. McMasters and Mrs.  Bert Ross have been, keeping close to  their own firesides the past ten days,  all having a mild touch of the so-called  flu.  Spanish influenza claimed its first  victim here on Monday evening, when  David Grundy passed away after four  days illness.    Deceased was proprietor  rx���������   ���������Xxrx   -r~*i    O   IU.       a___,_._._i ______      ____,..s-,~      _.-___.--_.������  aSX.   XXlxJ   V/.JL  .XV.     XxLjrAiXxX.X.fX,      .X\rt.O.Z,   XrXrXMX.X.^  here in August from Michel with Mrs.  Grundy to take the business over late  in August. He was a man of justovez  forty yea.-."-- of age and in the short  time he had been here had won the  friendship of all our citizens and was  as deservedly popular with the patrons  of the house. The f nneral took place  on Tuesday to Creston cemetery, the  remains being held there till the arrival of the westbound train on which  his mother came to be present at the  obsequies. Deepest sympathy is felt  for Mrs. Grundy in the sudden taking  of so likable a life partner-*  Tin* C.P.R, work train Iiuh been  operating for no mo dayn at. McNeillie  on r_<|������air work and clc.uaiig out the  .lili-b.'H in r.*adini>NHa for winter and  Hi.-'i.if*-  .*v.*i-t.-._lit.i.,H.  M. H. Middli'ton. at, on.* tinii* rent-  .--���������lit provi-H-ui, uorMuUHurin.i hi *V*.������������������-���������.  Koot-'itay, but who hut; btreu in fall  ilu.*,'- ..I* ...k' vl..j,>.,i'J,i������u'ut at Victoria  fur ths: pai.t tlfwcii im-iit.bti. butt rrsig-i-  t*d and will go fruit farming.  The first two weeks Rogsland had  the flu 46 deaths were reported.  Penticton will put $8000 of the municipal sinking fund into the Victory  Loan 1018.  Trail council will iuvest 5*56000 of the  town's sinking-fund iu the 1918 Victory Loan.  The flu has carried off many Douk-  hobors at Brilliant and some of the  other colonies.  At Reyelstoke the Ilu is so .veil in  hand that it is possible the city school  will re-open on Monday.  Cranbrook is now practically clear  of the flu. All told there were about  50 deaths from it there.  In the Okutuiga.. Valley it was about  November 8th before the last of the  apples wore piekpd thif year.  The Great Northern Railway "m discontinuing its Sunday passenger train  servino into Rossland for the present,  Grand Forks osenpc.l tho flu ho  lightly ihat Dr. Truioc of that town  could bo spared Lo go to Rossland to  help out.  fi.'i'.n'.v"'''' **lt.i'/.(*nn wore flu hiiihIch  for a few days and then discarded  them as the trouble was not spreading  noticeably.  Th������ir-* in talk of aiiot,._..r paper starting at Cranbrook, pr<._itunubly in tho  .iiLiiv-iti. of the Liberal party, with M.  A. Healo In charge.  ..OBnliuiil had in U_i-_U'it-t.liUo������ anon ������-__  ..(Mi .���������mm'., of lln, nr.d it d.-iit.li lint of 55.  Tho high altitude ia thought to havo  aggravated tho l-rouble there.  The    MH-hodist   and    l*i'.u.byte*rtan  |.i,t.to_.i Was.-*-. ..Wii'lij-. tlu- Unit, to v.ilnn-  t ,        .     . 1 fl'.... M  ,.  U..-T liO Ml-������|- ������.-_-> ���������_-������   ������'���������������"-     -_������������-,al   v,t.i...hv..  cy hoMpital during the ilu scare.  Hai-ilit-i ban probably made a Cana-  diuki rin:-������i--i ������>������������ _'*������** ii'u-ii.iij i-ti.iu. it  took   J31W).(KM) worth  ������������f  boiidn with a.  tt. iu. K. rsedfora, at one time game  warden in the Creston-Kaslo section,  .-.'   >11    - '_������ ���������.: __���������   -.IU..   ������_������ -1   ~rxr.S.rxf~tr.rx  j WlU iI__Y*-" -Ili-l-K^ <������������������������������ liU-S s-xtxix yxjc.x������lTxx"0  for the next three months, while Postmaster Brown is on holidays in California.  Fred Clark Is the champion potato  grq-wer-blAb*-*-:.P|Wbrpi^-^^c.j^;Jo  the field crops competition-he hung np  a score of 87 points. Ssab and blight  was largely responsible for a higher  score not being made.  Fruit shipments out of the Okanagan  are slow at present, and continued  mild weather is hoped for as all the  warehouses are full to the tviof and a  severe touch of frost would cause considerable financial loss.  If the company owning Greenwood   r.Sl-. -,-.._l-_       ~.r>.     Ur..4X     r\f    <ft*H_U  AOO   CM*.  OUIV   SX-l-rl-. *W*������ a-,*** "\* mm}^S*~       ~0-  'mmm.       -..���������        ^,���������.-   ��������� ,     -   ���������   _       ���������   .  make some changes in the plant so as  to be able to handle low grade ores  profitably there would be no occasion  for the concern to cease operating.  -m~9-M0mm'xx9&SS  drmm-mm.  m������t.UM-sr&  -~9vmtil.0fity  Mrs. Frank Moore, widow of the  late Frank Moore, whose remains  were brought here from Calgary for  burial a couple of weeks ago, arrived  this week to make her home in the  Valley, and has taken the house on  the S. A. Speers ranch for the  present.  Sympathy is felt for Mr. and Mrs.  McCreight in .tho loss by d_.ath of  their four year old si n on Thursday  morning. Mr. and Mrs. McCreight  arrivad only a couple of mouths ago  from Saskatchewan, and were  ooennviner tho house on the Andy  Miller ranch temporarily.  La in ont B"othor<-t with their horsepower stump puller were operating  last week on the Jack Smith laneh.  which will be ready for the plough  thifi fall if the present open weather  continues a little longer.  B_[r. and Mrs. Adlard and fansi!***-  left on Friday last for Vancouver  where they expect to remain till well  on in March. The ti-ip is; .-__>-combined  business--ind^^ pleasure one;; things are  booming. a_t-tb_e tti^aadMr. -Adlard  expects to pick ' up some work in his  trade. ��������� .-~~     ���������  Our readers will be pleased to hear  that Mrs. Hilton and Miss Mab^I  Craigie, the two most serious flu cases  Erickson bas. had /lately, ate "both  making a very, sasisfactory recovery.  Mrs. Ryckman has gone to Gr__.r_-  brook to be with her daughter, Mrs.  Burton, who is having .-Quite a serious  time of it with the flu.  Mr. and Mrs. Attwood came in  from Moyie the latter part of the  week, apd from now qn will make  their ranch here their permanent  home. Mrs. Adams and Mis.*. Attwood  are with them at present.  Mile    V il'iory    j__rlj<___    W___������    ..__a"y   *������i_--aVy  well. subscribed here. Most .of our  ranchers will devote a considerable  slice of tho 1018 profits to improvements and new equipment.  When it comes to producing carrot**  the R.'.T. Long ranch is claiming all  the red tickets this year. On a two-  acre area R. J. it- betting he will  harvest almost eighty tons of the  yellow boys.  Erickson had a quiet home wedding  on Saturday afternoon at the  residence of Mr. and JVlit.. Geo. Cartwright, when their, daughter, Miuk  Georgina Clarice, and Mr. Frank V.  Staples, weit* joined in holy wedlock  bv Rev. W. 1*.   Bunt.    Mr.  .>uu  Mr:-.  Staples will ret-iid.* here  Percy Trus-colt was a visitor with  Nelrion I'rienu.. a few days .hi.-, week.  Another of the \ alley'*, wounded  ���������.v__r vct-'rati:-. .-.rrived b.**.i*!t t*.n Saturday  in   Pte.   Dave   Hamilton,   who is  rriaaa    ViH���������.y    1 .a..1.1    XVIII.    f.liflv   Well I ������|WniHng H f������������W    dllVS With bin piltl'llts.  taken  up   in  thiH section, though wo  hear our subscriptions! wore not quite  so generous as other parts of the  Valley, with tlie post-ible exception of  l.iicki.ou.  bin  Mi.'  W.  A.  Pea ho   iH  iu  eharge  of  animal   hooting   party,   spending  WOO.- Ill  Ula'   IVallU!    llltlUlll.ua.     nililui)  ill t-lltut' of   tla'l'l .  . I I .    "IT'.-I,  pOpillllMOH I'l  linai ���������������������-������* a.   !-..,������.a .,tj.j  i-ll*. Illlll .������������|T.. Ill-lll'a lliltlllllltlll.  Da.e joined up with the 17Iith Battalion at Medicine Hat, Alta., in Sept.  1010.. Il<* wjis. through the hi.storic  kigliliiiK nl Viuiv Iii*.-it;a-. .������.. .a.11 __,:.  ar*iiuid I^*iis, but iu SepUiiuber, 11)17,  was serioiihly wounded in the left leg  in. wall a*, ilu- .a.i.i.     III.; injuries wcic  tral      .......l...     L a a _. i.      I.i:       ...I..'.       1'HIIIIH  ���������!       I.' ���������  Jitt.jiit.il in Frail.-.* uliiun.tfour ilium! ti  .    .    .                             ,    .   ,   .           Iw'foie   he  could   be   taken   aeruHs   t,u  The will* in lust announced of hixteen                                       .                      .,   ,   ,  to-. _.im.  *a j                                    ...         Kngland,   fmin   wheu'.   he  Hailed    for  acres  of   the   Swaiihon    ranch   lying   .,        ,     ..       ...              ���������     ��������� ,. ,   ,.  1            *,      .     r. ,. ..   .     .       j.         .          < annda    Ihe   hitter   part   or  October,  alongside the CI*.it. to Juk. LompUiii. i .        ,.     .......,..,..,     *,,��������� i,��������� ,  ������ , ���������       ,     ,       ., f [t:ti|liliii'tiiit-t"i.i l.K'i'tOII.       I(C   Ill's ell-  The nurcha-.c include'. theen.m..ra.l.on.i ��������� n  1,1    ' , j tirely r.*covere-l irom   ins arm   injury,  l������������l������| .*������ Ul'll   I-     I ���������" 0 7.  bnl his lr|__ *������titl irouoiei. nun coii-  Y.UUi.itily. He i- lciving in a few  i duyw for I*>liiMti������loii. AIUi..  for fnrt-hcr  AfLa-l.     .Uat'll.t;.     ..V.-.,     V.i-'LY    rt.iV      ; t   ( tit (���������-'!' f:d    ��������� V. -������t II l.-l-l .      .���������.|,M-I*     il     iv     **.m-  the Nelson    hospital   t'eeil   Moor.-  ]_.������������t | UUeiuiv     ������-*_|������.e-������'������i    ������������������������ i������������    taiili    iu.ii.,.  : -     il...  _ a .rlaaa...a,-.     - , . .       ....  ..1..  a  -   *  orchard   that . is  (llll  11<��������� j11 ��������� ���������'K ''"* ��������� '.) ���������  to   conn'    into!  ���������*-*s*-*-r^Eiiiitifl_a������iE-?r*s.'!riys!i^ ��������� ������������������-*_.  USYHrW,     I3KESTO1S,  ft if iiiJ-AmWW-T&x-* %s&m,  fttt   \%mw.g%f. If. _f*_1r3   F*r3  Siberia Still an ;������  \Tn known Landjl  SUCCESS OF MISSION DUE TO  GOODWILL,OF U.S.  Demand For Men  Met With Immediate Response ��������� America  Wiii Always Be Entitled to Gratitude, but Would Want Equal  Credit Given To France, Britain and Italy  .  o :���������   In bis address before thc Luncheon  Ciub, which was attended by 300 persons, Lurd i.cadix'.g-, after referring to  thc .success ot his mission in America as due to the generous good-will  oi the United States, expressed his  thanks for that country's tribute of  hir_.li admiration for thc. efforts Great  Britain had made in the war" and the  valor and heroism of her soldiers and  sailors,,which could only be described as "one of affection and love."  When he first visited America, in  1915, he said, he found the country  neutral, but sympathetic. On his  second visit hc found America at  war, and added: "Whenever the history* of thc war comes to be. written  America has played,  Britain Assured  A   Riimnai* V. o rvoct  ___. A       *-*-*--���������  <*������.*_.-_.->-������-- -W -U- ~~-M-mr0H-m      .      *Wt*__i   Vx,  ry high will rank the achievementsi the  official  estimate   that  only  the    administration  and      legisla- j *n   ti10   annals   of   British   agric  passed     the      selective  as  to  thc    part  ve  of  ture    which  draft."  On his third visit-die found that  preparations were proceeding, with  redoubled energy. Hc declared that  the events in the beginning of March  had awakened America, and added:  "I shall never be able to give expression  to  the   sympathy  shown."  When  the    demand for    men    was i    , . r  i  impos- 1 cd monc.ir-    H<-*  Only Once in Annals of British Agriculture, in 1868, Has Harvest  Been Better  ''What do your Canadian farmers  and shippers think of this bumper  British harvest? We may grow four  j out of every five loaves we eat, in-  i stead of only two, as before the. war.  What of Canada then as Britain's  wheat granaiw?" Thc speaker was a  well known British fanning expert  whom J. met when traversing this  week seven typical English agricultural   counties.     This   tour   confirmed  once  iculture,  harvest  made,  that  which  seemed  i-  ���������       .1 ���������   ^ -,i   Inter panic  over  sible thing became;*Y������ving j. im*g ^l;{0f-farm_ labor, but saw thousands of  namely  1868,   has  a  British  been better.  Government control gives the Englishman his four pound loaf for nine  pence, but the government minimum  ensures the farmers 55 shillings per  quarter for home grown wheat,  while prices on other farm produce  soared so high that the farmer coin-  got into a mid sum-  the  army's  comb-out  most as soon as put forward. At the .  same  time     the   British   found   ships,!  cost what it may, and whatever else  might happen America would always  be  entitled to  the gratitude of  Great  Britain and France, hc said.  Lord Reading reminded his audience of the change that had taken  place in thc situation at the front  since America entered the war. No  American would want him to say  that America did it all, he said, but  an American would want hint to pay  equal credit to the French and tlie  British, and the Italians. He was  proud of their valor and heroism, as  if- they had aii. been his own soldiers,  he declared.  Hc insisted that America was a  nation of idealists, adding: "Too  many in the past have been inclined  to thiuk Americans materialists,  whereas Americans are ready to sacrifice everything for an ideal, provided the cause is noble- and just."  Hc did not believe, he said, that  there was any room for criticism of  America because she had not entered the war sooner, for the head of  tlie nation did not feci that thc time  was ripe or was not ready to take  thc responsibility until the nation  had made up its mind. Now that  America is in the war, he declared,  one or the other of the world ideas  must  survive.  "We know positively," he said,  "that, de-ii-peraey will triumph."  One  ttfuig that impressed any visi-  ..���������Jl        IO      .'. Ill *,-.i  lL.ll.,     K-xJllxl tilt t- il      mi.. -Ilii-  bassador,   was   the   all-abiding      faith  iu democracy, the unaltorabli- opposition     to     autocracy,   the  existence  of  which,  Americans   hold,  means   war.  "N"o   democracy     ever     sets   out   to  depar  acres of wheat, barley aud oats being  stooked aud carted quickly enough,  with help allotted by soldiers.  German prisoners,        organized  groups of school boys and corps of  land  girls   are   doing   efficiently.  The policy of thc feed production  lent, under thc direction of  Sir Charles Fielding, based on construction of ploughed land, yields  three times the amount of food obtainable from grass land, and if  grass  is  devoted  to  raising  beef  the  [j.UJIUULUil    Will    Ut    mill    lllgila-l.  It is a big question how far Britain's march toward self-sufficiency  in foodstuffs, if continued, will affect Canada's place in the market.  Obviously, also, it may modify British politicians' fears of taxes on imported food, but what is quite certain is that the. working class  bread pail must be kept full and must  "jevmade far cheaper. It seems this  is onljr- securable with the help-of  Canada and other overseas producing countries.  Inhabitants   More  Independent  Than j  European Russians j  Siberia, roughly speaking, covers  an aera of.about 4,784,03-1 _ square  miles, and .is nearly four times -:s  large  as  Great  Britain and  Ireland.  It is a land of vast, 'rivers,- and  they form in many instances the only  means of communication in the interior. -  Tliey are generally very deep livers; the Yenisei, Obi, Trtysh, Lena,  Amur, and Argun are the most important, and on their--waters- great  llcets of steamers come, and go, linking up tho old posting station with  the great railways, such as ihe  Trans-Siberian, Trans-Baikal, the  Chinese Easter.ii Railway, and the  Ussuri   Railway.  Much, of the travelling to and from  places which the. railways still""do  not reach is done by a long train of  pack horses, with baggage run on the.  same, lines as the caravan routes in  Persia -and  thc  desert.  The scenery along thc ancient  posting roads, is magnificent, passing  through deep valleys, between liigh  mountains, then up, ever ascending  steep mountains, then down again  into forest-covered valleys, over rivers wading through marshes into  which the horses sink up to their  bodies, then through dense vegetation where thc air is full of humming  insects, ovcr thc Steppes, where,  great herds of horses and cattle wander about as the.}; like. Thc Tartar  keepers round theh'i up occasionally.  There are wonderful old- burial  mounds by the post roads in Northern Mongolia and the Mimusinsk  and Achinsk Steppes. Thcy are huge,  upright slabs of red sandstone, 40  feet on a side and six feet high. Numbers of skeletons have been found in  the burial chambers of these prc-his-  toric graveyards, and quaint bronze  and copper ornaments have been discovered in them also, dating back to  1,000 or perhaps 2,000 B.C.  There arc inland seas -and many  lakes, the largest of which is- Lake  Baikal, which means ''rich lake." It  is the deepest lake in the world,-over  fill  0SPITAL  mmxTm������*.xT~'S9*f* __������ *  HOW THE OVERSEAS MAIL REACHES OUR SO.LDIEKs  Many Carloads  Daily  are  Received for the  Canadians  Mails are Taken to the Trenches Under Cover of Darkness  Arid Their Arrival is Hailed with Delight  TUex  dm,     _--_--"  The Fall of Kerensky  vain  ���������a-r   . .. _���������_ V- 1 - /l  Ki uOl niCijJia.U  ami  Weak for the Big Task  The light at    Tsarkoc    Selo  the end of Kerensky,  was  Known  befor*.  revolution as a. lawyer of mediocre attainments, his rise to power  was  the  result of  the absence  from  the.   scene  of  any  strong  personality ;,md im      tant naturc. "��������� ins  that might    have      interrupted      the j,.,p.,.���������   * i  ���������.���������������������������-,.--.���������   nf wl-iiel,  IU    AVlllC.il    111-J j      __. .,__._...    ���������_.* ���������.* A  spread of the legend from  {    Aii  mails   for   the   Canadian   cxpe-  jditionary forces  that arc  on    active  ! service at the front, whether posted  jin the British Isles or received from  Canada are at once forwarded to the  vast army post office in London, and  are immediately    transferred    to  the  Canadian section.      Here the    mails  are. sorted out for the different Canadian formations    in    England ^ and  France, the work being of a difficult  Insufficiently  an enor-  lililon  ���������hvrx.  gigantic au-  was derived.  A'ain, weak, hysterical, unpriuci-!  pled, self-convinced maybe by the  catchpenny phrases that wer.j. all  the core of his eloquence, supporting, condoning or ignoring the worst  excesses, the- most slavish errort; that  accompanied the. ruin of the army and  the dissolution of stable govcn.me.i-,  he drove thc ship of state on to the  rocks faster than a man of nion- apparently'" criminal character might  have done."  Fear of being supplanted by tlie  cadets (thc party of the people's liberty) stayed his hand when in July  any decent patriot would have put  down the. Bolsheviki once and for all  ���������a whiff of grapeshot would     have  ���������.o-oui-iritv l,nous Quantity is received, is .inter-.  *'"'���������*'   ' " jce.pted and diverted to the postal sec-  ' lion of the Canadian record office,  where the addresses are corrected  and supplemented with the aid of the  records by a detail of the Canadian  Postal corps. The Canadian section  of thc home depot makes up bags for  every large unit in the Canadian expeditionary forces���������no small task,  taking into consideration the number  of Canadians now in the field. These  bags are labelled, sealed and sent  through intact to the mail orderly of  the. unit for which the contents arc  intended.  Mails for Canadians at thc front  are despatched from London daily,  arriving at a certain French port between noon and 4 p.m.      Mails    for  . r   r-   lKtA(; 1 Canadian   corps,     divisional   and  bri-  done.it; yet greater fear of   General j|      1(> headquarters are here intercept-  -1    _��������� 4    _���������_���������_   a**      !    W     _. --* -- _ -      *  Korniloy "led "him  to lie to  that  true j C(1-   and    *mmediatcly    dCSpatchcd Dv  lover  ot  his  country  and  son  ot -the |���������JOt?r Iorry    to    tl^ Canadian  corps  from  tutors the legend of his 'mutiny' that j 0\;'3^headquarters In th^ticld' on* the  was the last stroke to  the possibility i saj:ie  evening.   This  is  known  oi   military   efficiency.  luvur  ui  his  tuuuuj   auu  ami  ������_ ._���������������������������- ; 1lJOtor lorry    to    tlie Canadian  Russian   soil  and,to  invent  with  the ;hcadquarters   field  post  office>  aid  ot  Nekrassoy  and otner  socia ist|wl,*ch delivery is effected to th.  i.- 0 X,    00 ,-x        1 U   ������ .07 0��������� .-, ������-������  r\ .-_  L        !->._,. * ->-ii ..!'��������� alar' .   li'lf     ', _ - *** .. _ _-_  ~  i.aa.. i^i.i.-iiui.r.j :sa!:ia  evening,   "inis  is  known  as  an  * ,t     ������.a,rJ,     ullIce j express bag despatch and provides an  is me deepest iai-_c m me worm-ova r  ,     - ������������������      ...      , oaeratc  am.  too ;accelerated service for important offi-  6,500  feet    in" nkc.es, nnd  Us    -valn-s  fxl"_e: without policy  or  standard,   dal correspondence    bv  supply train,  are    extraordinarily     clear     and  ex- | !'>;i0^,^ ^L^r^V^f'r?,; ^Zi.V^l \wh5ch '^Ves tlie port about midnight  'of  being held  too  mot  rily  al  all  "for     the     CanadJ-in   army  received  corps.  This effected by what is known as '"sup-  unioaciug  ot  _r __C.x?>  The British at Baku  To Prevent the Huns From  Oil Wells  Using  plot for  Anu'-ri'-a  *c-_���������_   ���������.'._  lit- ar.y  It there was  o. I'ir. I" > 11 - . ������������������  ���������...vYY.   be:     "A  var,"  he   said  spirit,   once  >n     a  urriiu-  One of thc surprises of thc summer was thc arrival at Baku, on thc  shore of the Caspian Sea, of a small  British force, but in quality excellent,  for had it been otherwise it could not  have performed its feat, winch possibly equals the up-country march of,  the Greek Ten Thousand in the days j longed to  of   Xenophon.  Bagdad  in   Mesopotamia,    was   the  expedition's starting point, and in    a  tremely  cold;  it  abounds   with  fish.   I1*?11 ������* thc nation and fell, an object | of'the dav of receipt ai... arrives'at  Siberia,  like    all  Russia,  is  a  land jOITfforu ?l" liatl'ct\l0 *������-��������� . itl.e    divisional    railhead,    about four  of extremes, the  coldest place in  the.     -������������������������*  hist     acts,    m    summoning   a | miles from the    trenches,    early next  'company  of  girls   to  thc   defence  ot | morning.      An    enormous weight of  the    indefensible        Winter      Palace, ��������� mail---many  train   carloads     dailv���������is  whence he himself fled, leaying them  to  fall into  the  hands  of   the  sailors  from    Cronstadt,    and iu    sacrificing  thc    lives    of    the Junkers in  Pctrograd by  ah  order  to  seize  the.  tele- !ply. column 'postal  details,"   each  of  phone  exchange when  he  must  have j which, consists of a* corporal and two  known that his promise to enter the [men    of . the Canadian 'postal corps.  capital in victory .in a |.e.w bQti.rs was ; Each, ^diyisionai  sijpgiy. column   has  an empty boast, can hardly give him i its'-post at detaiC theVnon-couiinission-  \n\x\.  \o\x~l-  place in  history  than    thatjed officer in charge  of which  is  rc-  Avhich was    already his    due.      To-j sponsible for the  correct circulation  wa_-ds Russia and her allies his atti-   of the mail bags for all its  units in  tude,  in  relation  to  the  Maximalists,  his  division,    On  arrival of  the  sup-  ��������� iwas that of a decoy who whistles ini ply   train   at  railhead      this       detail  front of his victims for the actual as-j transfers the bags for its division to  sassin  to  come behind and  deal  the '  deadly stroke.  ��������� In this estimate of Kerensky there  is one fact that is not taken into account.      Jt has been remarked    that  "True to ihe j straight, line, Baku, thc objective, was |  they   have   i-n-j(-,.)0 miles  distant���������that is,  as  far _ as j  p:..h   tlu rr   will   never j Quebec   city   is   from   Sudbury,   Ont.  back." j Bel ween   the   two   points   is   a. great  ;*. im-*.���������--.._.e he v.oi.hl variety of country, a considerable  n froii. Anit-rir-.i it, part being mountainous with roads  i|-ri-a i-- with >uu i*">i..ot much better than bridle paths.  iv   .r.i   po-.-.ibk' -tliatjwihl   tribesmen     were,     encountered.  world in winter, and the. air very dry,  but its short summer is very hot.  Melons arc grown in the open on the  steppes of Miiiiusinsk and Irkutsk,  and in some districts barley sown in  May is is ripe, by thc end of August.  In  Northern.   Siberia  most of    thc  land   is   covered  with  forests,    which  gradually   disappear  into   waste   land  frozen  for  the  greater part    of    thc  year    and   'marshy    in     parts,  parts  an  enormous  quantity  of  corn  (summer wheat,  rye,  oats  and     barley)   is   raised,   and  cattle   and   horse  breeding and sheep rearing- arc oth  very  profitable    occupations.      Hunt-1  ing wild    animals for their    valuable  furs is another large trade.  There is'an East and-West in Russia, a stumbling block and thc source,  of much perplexity, for East and  West find it hard to amalgamate.  There was never serfdom in Siberia,  excepting _.,000 peasants in Western  Siberia and 20,000 peasants who be-  th'e emperor's mines, so  its inhabitants arc more independent  in spirit than European Russians. To  govern all these different races, with  their diverse religions and opinions  has proved one of the greatest problems of the  Russian government.  motor lorries, two of which are set  apart for the use of each supply  column postal detachment. On completion of the unloading thc bags  ! arc  taken  out  to  the Held,   a   postal  when Lenin was    under    sentence of   corps man   accompanying  each  lorry  arrest,    all    the    efforts of Kerensky  und   receiving   a   discharge -Jior      the  iif.-n  attained.        [and   it   seems   some  of   them   fried   to  Jews Are Robbed  And Then Expelled  did not succeed in hinting Htm; now  that Kerensky i.s under sentence of  arrest by    Lenin, not all  the.  hitter's  mails at thc field post ollne to wind.  lie  delivers them.  Each unit  in   the  field  has  an    au-  milliou hounds can unearth   the van- jthorized mail orderly, who calls daily  ished   premier.   There   arc   not   found :;vt thc field post office from which his  ernment   Rounding  Them   Up  Hungary   and   Deponing  Them  . ,i      i ;��������� H i      |.  .j.Y<-r-   <  ���������:-    ���������;>;.. rt-  ,i    I '< n i!." i p i  ir:'*    p'liuli  ,- ��������� r 11 n i  ������������������\>t rl.' 'I  -,;    \-v\i<.\-\  I ; l  i ��������� I \ 11 I' I'  lei  I-  aii-l   I cw *. ar'  i -,.*   *i*i*a*-.\ir*'..  ijii'C'-t'-ii    agaiii*-i    iii-  ,- i-i .in      vY, i,....  '���������block   tlie   way.     They   did   not   suc-  jceed  and  tlie expedition  is at   Baku.  :     1-alai  is  a   district  of  the     I.astern  'Caucasus,     fronting    on  the.   Caspian  j Sea.   It.  has  an  area of  fifteen   thous-  inland   square   mile.'.,  being  about   three-  i fourths   the.   area   of   our   province,   of  ..Nova   Scotia.       It   is   an   agricultural  j country,   but     its   importance   now   is  , i*  :>i-i-n   (1-tt*   to   its   rich   oil   fields,  said  lo  lie  ^,,\,*n- i I lie  bf.-t in  the world.    Thcy are near  imgary, ! lhc.   'town     of     Baku     on   the  coast.  lu,.Nearly     twu   thousand   oil   wells   were  ;,n.   ii;   i-pcratii'ii   before   the   war,   producing about  seven   million   tons  of oil  a  , i ,u ,  At I-..*-.-,     iiie     Yaucasu.-,,    about   due  e.  i't-  i,-  lal  1'  i i ���������  ; ���������. i v i;. i  ,:\ 1 Clll Jrt ���������'���������'!  Uy   tl' fhii'HU  ���������������:'���������-,    for   '!'''  i;,v   on  1 a 11 . -, 'l ��������� IU  Ilia ���������'  I  l.lll  i :'��������� i  :!        '!���������!--  ni' 11' ,  I'.';.!  impci- i  i. n    i'  11      .in'  : 111 ���������  Iliad  in'.  ..,; 1.UV/  ii by | Ih-  ft c r v. ii if'  f r i, 11 i i i : .  i',. . I n M  : V\ r  ��������� ii-,'-;-  vi-. i 'li  ..       -, |  ', 1,1  .i'l!  '. ������������������. i -:t ���������.i  ' I'.ilu,,i,  * l.nt   the   \i  '.������. ,t>",    .il*'.o  Batum   in  ���������allippl'll       t  the   Black   Sea  is  tlie port   of land  glycerine,  iv hundred miles  from   Baku, | have   insisted   that  aces are connected by rail-  by an oil pipe line. From  linn   of  peace,  the  oil   was  ���������  all   the   ports  of   Europe.  iiw  .,1  'Ilu    I'.iilisli   arc   in   Baku   lo  prevent  oil   I'llline; into  the  hands ol   (ler*  ���������) .      hi he   force   is   loo   small     to  Y ,.    , , i       i..  i i    (i.,.    ,i;. . ,.;,..     u    ,..,,,  .anil,     llic      well  Mo Gt*nn.ui   Tauj.ht  in   I'.ia/ii  i-i-iii   I I un   ���������  Baku  oil.  . I I i<.   I OIK���������(  before   rctii'iii...  be  ii Imia rmea;  III.    I.  irlongcil  i',-- I c,l   I r. un  ian-, in )mo.  to  the  Averting* a Soap Famine  All  Available   Supplies     Have     Been  Requisitioned by Government  Of all the. miseries war has brought  upon     Germany     none     has    caused  louder  complaint   than   the  utter  disappearance,  of  soap.     Glycerine,     and  fats  are. all  necessary in   the  production   of  explosives,    and   every  available  fraction  that  formerly  went     to  make    soap    is    requisitioned    by the  military  authorities.       War  prisoners  there can buy anything, with a bit   of  the   soap   sent   from   home.     There   is  no  better  proof  of   tin*,   success   with  which    the    submarine    menace    has  been     met     than      tlu*.    comparative  abundance   in   British   countries     not  only  of  edible   fat,    but _  of   the   fat--  required   for  the     provision   of     soap  The  ministry  of  food  no     edible.      fats  shall  be used for industrial purposes;  yc|   there   lias   been   no   shortage      of  soap.    The latest development, in  the.  organization   of   tlHv._ iiulusliies   deriving their raw  materials from oils anil  fats  does  not  mean  that  supplies  are  insufficient  to    meet     all     reasonable  rl.'tiii ml,.    11   Ynmlvr  ensures   a   iironer  allocation   among     soapmalccrs.   Brit-  Iain's   whale, fisheries  have     been  I enormous service  in  the provision  soaii fats.  wanting those who draw thc inference that a closer bond .unites the.  two leaders than cither would publicly admit, aud that, serving the same,  masters, neither could afford to hand  over the other to justice."���������John Bollock in  The  Nineteenth  Century.  Our Soldiers' Helmets  Utility   Is  Questioned  by  the  Veterans  Thc "tin hat" or 'battle 'bowler' "  is by now au accepted pari of thc  "Chrislmas tree" which the soldier  carries about with  him.  Sonic of the old Mons ��������� veterans,  however, still regard it as an upstart  invention of doubtful utility. One  struck on thc head by shrapnel and  saved from instant death by his steel  helmet,    on coming round,   muttered:  unit is served. This orderly gives a  discharge to the N.C.O. in charge of  the field post office for_cvery bag of  mail received.  An infantry battalion receives some.  I dozen  bags of  mail    daily,  and  it  is  jtherefore    necessary    for    the larger  !uiiiIs to detail a limber or wagon for  ��������� hauling thc mails to the  mail  ordcr-  jly's office,    usually    situated  in     the  .1 unit's  transport  lines, and frequently  Mons! taking the form of a ruined barn, or,  I in   the.  absence   of    other     shelter,   a  'tent.  his  Here the  mail orderly    opens  hags   and   sorts  thc   mails      into  "companies," "sections," etc., each  regimental detail having its., authorized N.C.O'.*, who takes over all letters and parcels addressed to thc officers and men of his detail.  The mails are conducted to the  trenches under cover of darkness by  means of thc ration limbers, which  proceed    to    within     ;i few  hundred  "Shook me  .something  'orrible,    that ! yards of the front line      JI ere their  diil.    1  never did like, them tin 'ats!'' j^m-iva1    is awaited by men     detailed  Tommy is au expert in the use oi j ���������'������������������������������������������������������ ni tlie. ration parties, vY'0 carry  his steel helmet as a saucepan, a seal, i*���������],���������.. mails into the trenches. The. mails  a washbasin, or a weapon, ami it is!;in.f ns ;l general rule, taken into the  no uncommon thing to see a couple '(-on'ipauy commander'.*, dugout, where  of eggs merrily boiling in one, minus i *-.1(.y are again sorted out for* the var-  thc lining, over a crimson bla/ing  ground 11 arc.  The French, who first introduced  them, evolved a typically French helmet, sightly and chic; so becoming  indeed, that it was for a time, all the  .���������- .-.-..     -.,,, ..--.'   1,*.-...-. -1  .... ���������   i ...  Hi-  I', i  i / 11  o������.t  * I.  during ilu   ( 'ivil   \\ ..>  i .   y oi.ii j'   v 11 i n i.i n   ,i  .-,,... ,      i ii'    j 11 i  ' i���������'!i ���������! I (( 11 nm A  im.-.! , c.n'iiibf r, M r  naiii'- i'. one of Ihe  ,i i i'< I 'H i.i I i  I.,',I ' 'I  , t  !���������'.'��������� I \ ''  i I un  i   . ii   v.  *,ai������l:  I'M'.  ,ldc*.l  in    ( it i in., ii > -."  i i m   a    ci< ti11( ii I  of  of  the  Jacob  airisled  n eding  i  1__  Miles an   Hour  German    was   tin   lii'M   man  in   New  York   City   for     ������:v-  llit-   -qiccd  limit   iii   a     motor  ;'"*'"���������    '    "    ������������������    "' 'I  "���������    ��������� ;'��������� *"'.    ���������"-'��������� ������������������''������������������-  in Mav, IR*."), German drove down  1 (\inp_iou ,i\-c:.,i,- al the terrific  uprcd oi iwelve miles an hour and  wound up in a nice cool cell in the  police  "-.laiion,  aginc  an  actress  wearing  one.  of  our  "soup   plates!"  The. l.ritish type, ihough highly  efficient, looks like a rather bad  practical joke, *<.>hil.* .h'*.German type  with low neck and ear pieces is a sinister symbol of the l.oehe cult of  "the frightful"���������as well as a useful  basket  pot for geraniums or fuchsias.  i in  ii   ;  in --i  ii.   Y>utl" ������������������!'  lili'.licii  forty  ,    ,1 I    I, ".!������,-���������  in t < -.-it!  .,,���������,,     I.,-.  I    i i ntIc  III  ,..,.   ..ml   ..:.--I  ) i: 11 ��������� i 111 ���������;    been  tl/o by a man  ie       of    I lie       I.i I i'J fi t  .Htr.uiia   be.o *���������   lb'-  Iii-   In,nor.  vear  l.Tntil recently, British Columbia  herring was little used except as bail  for halibut fishing. During the. past,  season, after experiments, 2-..000 cases  of heitini. wen packed in various  ways, such as kipper.-, and in tomato  sauce  and   oil.  The  saints   may   have   the   best  it  tl e I t .t i 11 i ,    t mi i     i  they  had  lhc  in  11111, i ������������������     i *11111,   i,,.. i  mm)   In iv  on   < a l t Ii.  ions platoons. Tlie arrival ol  mails in the trenches is hailed with  delight by all ranks, from Ihe colonel  to   iii''  lavest  draft man.  Rat and Napoleon's Heart  When that unhappy slave <n ambition, the kaiser endeavors to emulate, Napoleon Bonaparte, died at St.  Helena, un English physician took  charge of his heart, depositing it in  a silver basin Idled with naui. Two  tapers burned near it, but the custodian felt 'nervously anxious while  watehing it throuf.li ihe night, an<*r  .!��������� -! ���������*���������'*. -1'*'*v Iii lhc Mlcnt'e of midnight he heard a rustling sound, lln n  ;i  plunge  into     the     water,  and  a  re  !hound  on     the      floor all     occuring  wiih the quickness nf thought. lie  sprang from hit. bed to see ;u enor*  ��������� moiis rat dragging llic prciio.i.. relit*  iio Iiis hoh.l A moment iiioic. ami  | the heart which had been nm v.tst  ',iu it:; ambition lo In :,.iti '!��������� ���������'. '������������������'"<  L lln-    sovereignty    ofcoiiliinul.il   l-",ur-  jo,.. ,  a '.al !...-.-. '--.'���������- ���������; ' ���������������������������������������������ie.!  .lliiin   lhc  dust   of   Imperial   .'.i--.ar.  i____a___i__B_li  i.-0 viii^wim*mM,^i.!ijtMa^L-mmiHuv'hr.&4#4&^^ n^Bftuiu-.  ______^__>l___a_VI__)- ���������_', ;**1'iT^*  u^**F9**���������!*irt''*^T^-!i*?r!!*?$^Sx������ THE ���������B_S8S������3? estisw  .-���������  . "i_ **r*si������*__.'!'_  er. LAMONT  NOTARY RUBt~K?  INSURANOE  ���������    REAL. ESTATE  DEALER IN OOAL  O&mzSTOiV   -   "   B.C.  ''gBttjl  I  Our stocks of uuderwear  for men, women and children  Sis most complete. It comprises all the most reliable and  ��������� noteworthy makes, in single  garments and combination.-,  in aii wanted weights.  You wiii nnd here a better-  showing to choose from than  elsewhere, and at prices that  will instantly appeal to  thrifty buyers. We specially  mention���������  ^ Issued every Friday ait Creston, B.C.  Subscription : _|2 a year in advance:  $2.50 to U.S. points.  C. P. Ha-jtes, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, NOV. 22  Our boys 'over there" didn't  fight in Anglican, Methodist, Presbyterian or JRoman Catholic units.  "IT"  JXXXKIJf      X.XJXX.       __-r     _-->      II  4\ar*. ia.    rrv.r,tx _-,    W _ r������  Tj.xxr    0X,. xrx���������iu     .rag,  lIF^i >__.  w aiso El 9  Underwear  Children and Ladies' lines, in  pure wool and mixture cotton  and wool.*  __Vl __���������__!"__ H  The well-known Heweon  make in all the different sizes  and weights.  turn s i rouisars  Heavy   Bannockburn    tweed  pants, guaranteed good wear-  fi     tCK-W-C- ___. _k      *_������H   JCll      **_r������l**_ II !__>      -'%. ������_TTT     lc__.__.4-  ���������S-IMX   -__>���������) ������_������������_* mrf-"0<fS-' <���������**-'   MMm\m.\J *sJmj0\~>Jf -lUWl  Creston Valley "went over top"  in the Victory Loan 1918 in faultless fashion. With a call on our  citizens for $40,000 returns to hand  show that almost $48,000 was subscribed, and much of it paid cash  down from all reports.  While an 88000 surplus is not  quite on a par with what some  other Kootenay points can boast in  this connection, still when one re-  i'f.eu'ibers that eyer since the loan  opened the wretchedest sort of  weather has prevailed, and along  with that we have had the flu epidemic at its very worst, in a community such as this is to handle  under these conditions, The Review, at any rate, is more than  pleased with the way folks took up  the loan.  Another gratifying feature to  the affair is that the bonds have  'been taken un" fairlw in-iivAr.Qs.llv  hereabouts, but in no ease has the  man on the land, who plans to use  some of his 1918 profits for needed  improvements, seemingly been  tempted to invest to an extent to  cripple him in going ahead with  securing better equipment or making alterations and additions to facilitate operations.  In   view   of   the   fact  that  flu  allied contingent. Let us copy  their splendid example when the  time comes to render publicly our  humble and hearty thanks for a  victory that, ensures that freedom  shaii not perish from off the earth  at least during the time it will take  most of us to live out the balance  of our allotted three score years and  ten���������be the same more .or less.  This  Now that the Victory Loan has  been disposed of, and our flu  troubles will be at an end in a few  days, the next thing to engage the  attention of some organization���������  either in existence, or to be created  ���������is the erection of a suitable  1  *"���������*   commemorate   those  ish house of commons he, in a few  words, made the announcement to the  hpuse, ending with the words, "Let us  give thanks to God." After a hearty  tJ*p_-er_siG_i of applause by lite house,  Mr. Lloyd George again arose and  moved that -he house adjourn long  enough to go to the place of worship  for a thanksgiving service. What  grander sight could any nation witness than to see its prime minister-  leading the highest representatives of  ..������_ ��������� ���������.  u-LajruajFi.  rx~.~t  -_rlJ*__  Cj-luSrlliC   ___.������._ ____���������._  ���������UOIIUIUIOJIO  made a thorough and vigorous canvass of tne Valley rather out of the  nildoUAll       MlO   ������___IP   flftli     ia-,     t-rx     jj      rx.~.rxrxS-  -    -���������   0--.m.*m   m.0.   0.m - \J + M, V.J *(J/    Hjl>   ������.!*������.*  *_* "  $2 If"/ M* ' \*U U  - i_ _> C*     "-������������������������"���������  W     -rf ������  If  $ a_.<MMOP8l8  OF  LAND ACT AMENDMENT  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed  lauds only.  Records will be granted covering; only  land suli.-_.hi-. fn? ssrr!o!_itur__l purposes  and which is non-timber land.  Partnership    pre-emptions   abolished.  but parties of not more than four, may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions, with  joint residence, but each making neces-  Sxtent a purely unsolicited response  to Canada's call for funds to enable  her to weather the storm and stress  of demobilization and other after-  war conditions.  In a community that has given  so generously in men to carry on  the tifajhiing; it wer������ inset- that the  same liberality should be in evidence in a matter that will bring  about an after-war readjustment of  conditions with the miuimnm of  economic discomfort. Thus, too,  has it been demonstrated that in  either men or money Creston Valley  can be relied upon to do her full  duty any and every time Canada's  best interests are in jeopardy.  wiry Improvements on respective claims.  1're-emptors must occupy claims for  live years and make improvements to  value of S10 per acre, including clearing  and cultivation of at least 5 acres, before  receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  losa than 3 years, and has made propor-  _'_-*..*-tO   la-r--r-������*OVCvT*C!!ltl!    *1C   r^Ct**     __ _.C__^_._Cw  of Ul-heaitVi or o"thQr~'cauBo7"--e (.ranted  intermediate certificate of improvemont  and trannfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence  may be issued provided applicant makes  improvements to extent of $800 per annum and records ^ame each year. Failure to make improvements or record  uame will  operate  as forfeiture.    Tltlo  cannot be obtained  on these claims in    ...    ,,, ,        , , ,  lens than 5 years, with improvements of     that the war lias been brought to a  $10 per acre,  includin_r B acres oleorwd  ___���������_-._.������_.   mm. ____! 0-mm~m~x.  stump saw Ar-\i~B-tf~������-  a evens*  Last Sunday was officially set  apart, as a day for national thanksgiving  to  an   all-wise  Providence  und   cultivated,   and  residence    of    at  least 2 years.  Pro-omptor holding Crown Grant may  record   another pre-emption,  If he re*  quires   land   in   conjunction   with   hla  '   al  farm,   without   actual  pi'o-  ocGunatlO-i,  _  vldcci statutory improvements mode and  re:.I donee maintained on Crown BnrtU-te-*  T.nnurveyed arena, not oxceodinir 20  aerew, may bo leased as homesitos;  tltlo to bo obtained after fulfilling residential and  improvement conditions.  For ffrns-lngr and industrial purposes,  .irean exceeding: (140 acres may oo loaned  l>y one porwon or company.  PRE-EMPTORS' FHEE GRANTS ACT.  Tlie Hcopo of this Act is enlarged to  li.elude all nerHonH joining and serving  with His Majesty'.* Forces. Tho time  vItliIn which tho holm or dovisoes of a  ���������..'oei_H'.<\ pre-emptor may apply for  tltlo under this Act In <.xton������l-.d from  i.i-e year from tho death of such person,  to. formerly, until ono year after tho  con..liit-'inn of the prenent war. This  prlvil* i;c In nlt'o  mnile retroactive.  TOW MT.   -E PROPERTY ALLOTMENT  __��������� ACT.  '.- i'l ,\'!;'>W*������I!      ','1      ii.*--.."!     fa".,-      a.iia'i     r.i'aa.1,.     a.a.  pir.-m h ' oliling uncompleted Atfreo-  moiu-. ti_ PuivhnHft from the Crown of  mi,i*li proportion or the land. If divisible,  in. the payments already made will  ci-vei* ii proportion to tho mile price of  the whole puiv.ol. Two or moro poruont.  holdlTr kiicIi Af.r-n-'iiiontH ninv Rroup  I heir uitereHtH iu.._ upitly for a propor-  tloii-iti* u-Hotment Jointly. If it Im not  .lio to dl  llvldo the land  covered Uy an application for a proportion.) ie iillotinent  eoniiUli red  advliuib  covered Uy an  Mounte  iillntilH  of   L-iimil   valui  an allotment of land  ticketed   from  available  made. TIichc nllotmentii are conditional  upon payment .i" all tuxeii due the  '.Town or to an. munielpHlliy. 'I'lie  iIkIiIh of port-oiiM to whom tne pnr-  ehuiier from the Crown hai. ukwioi. to  nell nre iilno protected. The deehilou of  Ilu- Milliliter of I.iiniln In reiipeet to tho  iidjiiHtment of a proper!lonnto allotment  ih dual, 'i'iu* lioia; ior mulviiit. uppliea-  ll<iil for tion,i- .iHi-l iiuoilii Ih UooIi-U lo  tlu- IkI .Iiiv of Mm', nil.l. Anv :iji|ilt<*!������-  tlon mill.* ofu-i ihlii <lulai will not lie  eoniiidi'ieii.      I'Da-.st'   ulioiin.*! in  uppiy   io  lowii lolo mill laiiiln nf lin^ l'|,������aaii r-.tltl  ill    titihlli'   iilU'llon     n  1'au   iiifoiiuutloii uVlily lo any  Provln-  ��������� ���������i:r|   < )f>v������'������-n������r)������'������it    /\>r>'i'l   "i*   lo  victorious   conclusion   for   Britain  and her allies.  Due to the faot that the provincial influenza regulations forbid  public gatherings of any kind indoors Creston Volley's effort in this  line had to go by the board���������for  the which thanks be given.  Own.*!; to such r.hort notice to  pit-pare for such a tremendous  occasion doubtless the event���������had  it heen observed���������would havo resolved! itself into each of tho denominations in town having a little  thanksgiving of their own, with the  usual hatful of worshippors in at.  ..endanuo.  To do adequate justice to the  occasion Tine Revivwsubmit., that  nothing but a cUfizoiin' norvicn in  thc largest hall in town will fill tho  bill, with tin. ministers of oaoh of  tho churches taking a hand in the  affair, and mumo bofitting tho  occasion arranged for by someone  competent to handle this feature of  such a stirring '.vent.  C-onu. two v-inr.. ago wc had it,  moiiHirii..   ft.'"-"!'..*.' thnt wr.fi l.trgo.ly  -_tt.-_.uc..  mi.,   un   fully   u|������|������i itiiiiii-d.  ourciy a nervico coinmomorativo of  ��������� ���������h.* "na  of   h.;!;������ilitio'r   c.:.n  Lc coii-  i  j ductt'd   on   th.'   Manic   broad  prin-  UlplOH.  memorial to  from Creston Valley who joined up  for overseas service.  When the wooden tablet opposite the Bank of Commerce, with its  panel showing the names of more  than a scare of fallen heroes, was  erected it was agreed that it would  do for the time being, but when the  war ended something more enduring and pretentious should be  forthcoming.  Well, the w_*ji* is over. People  are in a generous and appreciative  humor ; what's to hinder with getting the project under way. Where  some free-will financing has to be  done there's nothing like being up  and doing while folks are in the  spirit for contributing.  Lacking a Canadian Club or- an  historical society of any sort, but  knowing that in patriotic effort it  takes the ladies to do things, it  would seem to be in order for the  Red Cross Society to undertake the  good work, with snch co-operative  effort at may be necessary from a  representative men's committee.  Deciding   on     what    form   the  inomi-riol     __l-_-.ll     fair a      irrat-i-iner     -"_>_.  ._.                  ,        0xrx.x....0 xlxr  gether the names, dates, etc., to be  inscribed thereon, and devising  ways and means and putting them  into executiou to secure the needed  funds to complete the undertaking  all require time; ao much of it in  fact that if the thing is to be accomplished within a period that  will ensure its fullest appreciation,  and make the getting of the necessary revenue all the easier, not a  day should be lost in launching the  project.  As a starter in the matter of  finance possibly the commission  earned on the local sale of Victory  Bonds could be diverted to that  purpose. The winter is a good  time to stage entertainments if  these are to be resorted to to help  out, while tho Valley's tfendenoy to  tighten the purse strings for a few  months once the Christmas season  is passed is another factor not to be  overlooked.  In tho erection of the soldiers'  memorial tablet that now does duty  Creston led the way in al! B.C. in  effort of that sort. Undoubtedly  tho Valloy will do its full duty in  tho bigger effort to perpetuate tho  momory of both tho doud and the  living overseas veterans ; but will  do it so muoh tho hotter if tho  umiui i-ak.ii*-*. in _utuiaj.ii... while dhe  momory of tho sacrifices and  achievements of our soldiers is still  groon in public rooollootion.  the couutry to susu s, p___<.e iov __uu.ii __.  purpose,  Thank8giying on such an occasion is  a recognition of Divine Providence  in some way being responsible for the  armstice and What it implies in the  line of victory for our- arms. When  we think of four years of hair-breadth  escapes���������of tempests of shrapnel���������of  earth-rending bornbard-jnents. and  then remembers that thousands of our  men have liyed through it, surely we  can see some influeneer more than  nuuiiin exerting __,&_.__. i some res-son  for gratitude to a Supreme Being.  It seems to be appropriate that our  thanksgiving should flow along three  different lines. First, as these providences have affected us perso__a!!y.  Some of us haye had our loved ones  spared to us untouched, while some  have been spared with the brand of  victory upon their persous. Then  there are those whose friends will not  r-etuFii, but they are .thinking of grace  which sustained their fallen heroes  and which still sustains them under  the terrible losses which have come to  thcli..     A.H Ox tilca-e iid.v-0  iiiixisy tiliu^a  for which to be thankful.  Secondly, there is a national viewpoint from which we can see much for  which to "be thankful.     In this view  the conquered as weH as the conquerors haye in store for them in the future a larger liberty in which to work  out & nolfler destiny than was possible  under the. old conditions. But it is  reserved for us who were not in'the  past oppressed with militarism to be  grateful because victory means to us  that so vicious a system is nob to be  imposed upon us. As we witness the  fearful/ cruelties which have resulted  from a system whose education and  rt*5if_-iuu ;-._-__ iiased. upoii ths principle  that "Might is right.," well may we  give thanks for our victory.  rPt-ai_������/11*T      _sr_-l      #-la.ra_r      _r>_*   __.%,'������_+_      St\4X   -a-aa^,  J^.XS,. X70. x      w.x.       .w^_!_,_k*,u^       xjr.     ..0070^       7l..xr     a ������xr������  ivory means to C-ir-istianity. We are-  in the habit of branding the present  age as being of all ages the most selfish and materialistic. And yet no  preceding age ever stood the test of  being willing to pour out blood and  treasure in defence of justice which is  one of the cardinal principles of Christianity.    It is within the remembrance  _.������ x ___*-    ....    -_._.���������. 4.1 a-   :__   _,���������l-_l   __.< _  ___L   __L2a_-_fl_  *-*_.      ISO      _J._-.-T    WU-VU    SI*     _-V-JU.   XIXLJxJXA  Armenians by the thousand were  massacred. And while press and pulpit lifted up their voices against it yet  no nation was found with sufficient  moral stamina to step in and say to  the offenders, this thing must be stopped. Butnow we find not one nation  only, but many, sufficiently gripped  with the principles of Christianity to  make   them   willing   to  sacrifice  to  uitmrFLiO uriucanj Gj. ii____ii>S iiiiat jiistiCa?  may be meted out to all. It surely is  to us a matter of supreme gratitude  that  Christianity   is    standing   such  teats   auu . tut-5   prOVtug   itsCu.    i-U    Ut.  worthy to become a uniyersal religion.  "O that men would praise the Lord for  His goodness, and for His wonderful  works to the children of men."  Men's   Women's    Misses'  *    Children's  3--Lace Rubbers for Men and B  a-ktTO  V K"  STORM RUBBERS for Me^Women, Miasses  "Rr.'.rc!  or_ri   f-WkS-BGrvr*  rx-rxr  . .0    a������aaaa     v^aaaacaa ajaji  xfcaMasgjp*'  8-15169  Rflim&iin Rrnthgrs  huh *_ya si t_i xsf -___? u h       essay m  ~a������ u __. u \wf _.   *���������������  GENERAL MERCHANTS  !  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE.  SIR EDMUND WALIC?..  C.V.O.. LL.D.. D.C.L., President ^  l>APi.MLr/\iD nJr.y.o.^y.Wv/    5    t-r.Lciv.cru������_.,  .'A   "**i-****   ���������."-*���������*. *~���������.?*���������-,���������..���������.  H. V. F. JONS.*.. As-'t Cm'.. 1 . ,r..  ->*   ������  *> ~m   d-,    .7. *x,07~  ~w<-~j9L>\-.<)tis{jiJ  BANK MONEY 03BEP.S  The rrr.ct convenient way of rcm!ttir,-f* c.nall z\ii.\ry ri  rnoney _.*. by thc Money Orders sold by this Bz_r__:. Ti.j  cost is a"-, follows:  CC. mi'l tind.*v*    .*5 cental  over J..."* and ik������c cvw_;:_ * SI O    O     "  $10 " ������������������ A3Ct    .'���������.)     ���������������  ���������$30 ������4 "_ GEO ......*>     ������������������  plus  i.nvr.NtrB srA?:i*:; _q  _.  C. G. BENNETT  Manager Creston Kmnt-h  gSSQ HM-^mSw.-sijs/' \s~*Q8aSm<iv-*i'ii.  |{.icv. W. V. hunt  "O p-iv" tlmnUit unto the Tjoril for  Hi* in g.-ori,',~-i.*Ni-l--VevH. 1.  I'iu. Dominion goycrnment iihIcimI  tin* rliiiroh.*!] to t*njo-njv������' in tl):i..l;.,K!w-  Itijj m'fvkrcd imit Muml:t.y. Ai. ms;  chiv.-nhci!  JU--'   .'l.--',;U-l   jit   tbii.   |M.*finiji,  r- -. -a.l ....    II    . .. .  araaaja.    at'   ..ilxx*..'     ....      ......   ,\1,     a������,a     I. la a a JII *.(- 11  \\\v iiicdiiiiii of tin- 1 ������������������������������**.i!_ to linn mil'  I lioiii'liln lirii.tlv In tliin nnl������l(������(>|  ., . 0  W.i.'n l\\o i.ij_;>iu.'-' of X.ho ������n'ioi.tii.������*  wan w.r.'.l to the premier ot th.. Brit-  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleighs a.;<1 ('iittots.       Tt*am Sleighs  ���������Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several   .Sets   ol' aSeer.nd-Tland   Harness  ('oal   atwl   Wnoil   l*Vi.*  S.mI������*  a  f t*-m  '    i-m.  mm^nit\^MtiiV!i & Sp  mm.   -** ____J  Wup' \^.~0S fctf*     -~J mmiiMi-ii^rC*^~i-i      #.ij      LJ   Z.J  Sirdar Ave. -t_y_r_a__.-vS._?tatf_*  iiiWi*>i*-i-__M__i),i_iaiii'ii_Bw^-iM*p.i_jiMia������_'i^^i^a^^  IKU lll-WI ,_llll_--WIIII-WimBll������_-l������-l)iW-l  S-j^������iMWWiiw������iaiiaii>4^^  ������mi*m\nmMmmmmw^tmm  ���������: ���������    ,V,,_ ��������������� I, I l.|������r| (-������*���������(.-������ I. Mr i..l*'-i'i*iSW-*0ri*tS*t*4M  mmwi .mmmmm-vnmtm^n'iim^m  WM tmr-m-m-  -xt-tsm    n&\������&W,    CTffiSTOJM, '������������������������  Pore!** He.-fil���������Ms pB.s_m_._10 eolsring  Aatisep tic���������Slaps Mooi-pe'sBi.  SoBt_.ieg-E.i_U pain and sti.art.ii_}. -*'*���������  Pare���������Sss! ?sj fesS-y'-*.-rssfees.  Heals all sates.  All Dtsss'..1~ -nd Sierss  Freedom of Seas   ___  B@ior.gs To Allies  New Russia's New Flag  A new fiufc 1ms been deployed, a  white and green flag, that of the provisional government of Siberia established at Vladivostok. Whitc'^iand  preen, symbolical of Russia's vast  snow-covered plains     and'^ ..great  stretches of dense forests! There is  something primitive and distinctly  characteristic in this choice which  | will appeal to that love of thc land  which is so strong in the Russian  people. For this reason the Siberian  flag is more likely to be regarded as  an  emblem    by    the   many    peoples  VvlliCii    COiV_pi~_S.<_    v_ri'c__t_.r    j\.US51_l    iuaii  if it had symSolizcd aught else than  nature as she is known in that land  of vast spaces formerly known as  Russia, now being divided by  man artifice.  Building Trade Active  Marked Revival in Prairi. Cities Has j  Been Noted  vi...-:.a ~  -a_*  .. 4. . *Jf_,  4  . , r.     rxr. ,. X  ... X,       |,MJ X  ms_  Gev- ',  CL._AN5-D15!NF������CfS--US-:u FOR'  SOFTENING WATER-���������FOR MAKING  HARD AND SOFT SOAP ���������������������������FULL-  DIRECTIONS WITH EACH CAN."  A Vessel Now Leaves    for    Jiiirope  Every Forty Minutes  If ocean commerce' had been handled in the old way the U-boats would  have had a far better chance of realizing the Germans' early expectations  of winning the. war. In meeting the  problem of the shortage of shipping  it was no less necessary that all the  vessels at the allies' command should  vender the fullest possible service  than that thc ship yards should speed  up the rate of production. Before thc  war it would never have seemed feasible that the entire sea traffic of this  country should be organized as a single' system and operated on schedule  time.  Today the. United States shipping  board has under its surveillance, thc  movements of one-fourth of the merchant ships of the world. Day by  day their locations, their arrivals and  their sailings are charted and the  time spent in portrmd in transit.  "With the regularity,of railroad trains  great cargo ships are loaded with |  supplies and despatched to return in)  a given number of days.  It would be disheartening to the  German people to know, if they were  allowed to receive the information,  that every six minutes a merchant  vessel arrives at and another leaves  an American port, and that from  North Atlantic seaports one departs  for liurope every forty minutes. This  does not include vessels iu the service of the army or navy. It does  not take into account the transportation abroad of 1,450,000 American  troops, over 800,000 of them in the  last three months alone.  To  ail of these ships    are allotted  _*".���������_ _.--*___._.  cargoes  o_     loou,     i'avv   i_____C7_������__s   a.'.  munitions,    according to the government requirements.    It is all part  of  the business    of canning on the war  on  prearranged plans.    From   month  to month it is known with reasonable  precision how much shipping will  be  available at various ports and    what  supplies and munitions will be moved  overseas.     The  freedom  of  the   seas  belongs  to  the    allies and    America,  and    under    the    protection  of their  navies  they  move their  ships   at  will  wherever  thev  need.  DOWLAS*     wot..  !NfANT������TftBU!S W_&  .V   ^Cr.MS-5-Ji*-*  icstluag  Jtbam d^fc  p-.-SftM-ERLV   nEnn^B.*_iviir������<i- _       a*  S-OR BA9ISS A5.B SHAUCHiLOBSM  __fOBS-ieS  Contain no harmful drugs.    25c per box or 3  besss b? mail  ������a fseeist e������ $l=e<>-  Bougias & Co., napa__.ee. Oat.  -____"���������  Begin Dinner With Dessert  Made in Germany  Irate Lady���������This clothes line as I  bought last night you said was a all-  British line.  Shopkeeper���������Yes, madam.  Irate Lady���������Well, it's broke twice  and let me washing- down. A 'Indcn-  burg line I calls it.���������Tit-Bits.  !  YES!  _.aa_-a.������2������aC___-.<_.  LIFT A CORN  OFF WITHOUT PAIN!  Cincinnati man tells how to dry  up a corn or callus so it  lifts off with fingers.  twrnm ������pi������  Cost of Being Governed  it costs $1,400,000 a year "to run"  the l.ritish house of commons, intituling $1,(..-40,000 for members' salaries and $222,835 to work the house  of lords. For the coming year the  lords arc putting on an extra item  ..._��������� six rcnnrtBES. as they  aro now issuing -their debates daily,  like the house of commons. Jn view  .-if thc fact that the commons, who  hold many and long sittings, can  manage with twelve reporters, the  lords, who sit neither early nor very  often, are doing themselves well.  <to ana  v   You corn-pestered men and women  need suffer no longc.-. Wear the shoes  that nearly killed you^ before, says  this Cincinnati authority, because a  few drops of freezone applied, directly  on a tender, aching corn or callus,  stops soreness at once and soon the  corn or hardened callus loosens so it  can tie lifted off, root and all, without pain.  A small bottle of freezone costs  very iivtie at any drug store, but wiii  positively take off every hard or soft  corn or callus. This should be tried,  as it is inexpensive and is said not to  irritate the surrounding skin.  If your druggist hasn't any freezone  tell him to get a small bottle for you  from his wholesale dru-*- house, it. is  fine stuff and acts like a charm every  time.  The Plan of the Chinese Would Save  "Meat  How about eating your pic or pudding at the beginning of dinner and  then finishing up with meat, fish or  soup? In China, where everything is  done backwards according to our way  of thinking, they begin a meal with  dessert. After the SAveets have taken  the edge off their appetites they can  eat what meats or vegetables they  need and are satisfied.  The suggestion that we adopt the  Chinese custom Was made in the  course of a sermon on food conservation preached recently. Thc preacher's text was "and in the seven plenteous years the earth brought forth in  handfuls." After������calling attention to  the success ot" Joseph as the first  food controller-in "written history, the  preacher said: "I w-ould like to make  a somewhat startling suggestion to  the food administration and to^ the  public generally. It is that we should  adopt the Chinese custom of eating  sweets and desserts first at our  meals.  "I am persuaded that the Chinese  custom of serving sweets at the beginning was adopted centuries ago  as a food conservation measure, for  they have hundreds of millions of  people to feed and great famines are  common among them. As the  sweets take the edge off one's appetite, one would, eat less meat and  vegetables if hc began on desserts.  "These Chinese customs are more  rational and less animal thau ours.  It is also more healthful, for when  one ends with s-r.-c._-S he leaves ?."  acid reaction in the mouth which is  bad for the teeth and the system  generally. As a conservation measure the introduction of the Chinese  custom in this country would result  in a saA-ing of one-fifth of the meat  consumed. This Avould be of inestimable benefit to our' soldiers and  i our allies."  I.x.rx       x-l-r,   ..������.       ., ..-_-l."..-_  _.    .*   XT        J   X-.x  .   X.       XX       -....---  ed revival in the building trade in thc  prairie cities of Canada has been noted.     From   thc  outbreak  of   the   Avar  until   the  beginning  of  Ia..t  year  the  business Avas practically at a    standstill.     In  Regina,   Saskatchewan,   the.  value ��������� of permits issued this-year already exceeds the total of the whole  of the two previous years, and it is  anticipated that before the end of the  year  tlie  expenditure  on   new  buildings in that city Avill exceed a million  dollars, as considerable building is to  be done this fall.    Though not quite,  so busy    as  Regina.  Saskatoon,  Sas-  katchcAvan, is also     enjoying     brisk  building activity, the value    of     the  permits issued during the first seven  months of this year being more than  fifty per cent, greater-than the total  of last year.  FREQUENT HEADACHES;  S m r-A^M ���������,__B **3^>rJLff  .^N-Bli^^^^Q-Ep  __.^____"  SHIRTS '"������������������&'dLdVES"  \X^r~o^m frvn7v<ArK~~t {9&ap-&  TOItONTO  a.___-Stt_i&i  CANADA.    J_3  licalth  People with thin blood are much  more subject to headaches than full-  blooded persons, and the forrn^ of  anaemia that afflicts growing girls is  .almost always accompanied by headaches, together with disturbance of  the  digestive organs.  Whenever you have constant or recurring headaches and pallor of the  face, they show that the blood is  thin and your efforts should be directed toward building up your blood.  A      -foia-     fi'o-ilil.pnf    -s-.r-.-1-     T*f      ISJJIl.nl-n-*' I_B  j\.  _iair   tsc_-___!*___l   vv_.__-  jxrx.    ...in������..._      e_5S  Pink Pills will do this effectively, and  the  rich;  red blood  made by    these  pills will remove the headache.  More disturbances tc tl  are caused by their blood than most  people have any idea of. When your  blood is impoverished, the nerves suf j  fer from lack of nourishment and you  may be troubled with insomnia, neuritis, neuralgia or sciatica. Muscles  subject to strain are under-nourished  and you may have muscular rheumatism or lumbago. If your blood is  thin and you begin to show sym-  toms of any of these disorders, try  building up the blood Avith Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and as the'blood is  restored to its normal condition every symptom of the trouble will disappear. There are more people who  oavc their present state of good health  to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills than. to  any other medicine, and most of them  uo iiol i_e_>----ic   L-o  say  so.  You can get Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills through any dealer in medicine  or by mail at 50 cents a box or six  boxes for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockvillc, Ont.  jMEEP^rrai^flOT^wew  Training Textile Men  High Water Mark  ��������� Y'High Avater mark" is the line ordinarily reached by the sea at high  tide. The ������-encral hi������-h water mark  of the sea is taken as the line at the  limit of thc rise of the medium tides  and that of a body of fresh water in  which there is no ebb and flow tide,  is taken at the limit of the soil that is  so affected by the water as to be  marked with a nature and vegetation  As a vermicide there is no preparation that equals Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator. It has saved  the lives of countless children.  A druggist can obtain an imitation  of MINARD'S J-.lNIM.t_.IT fromi a  Toronto house at a very low price,  and have it labeled his own product.  This greasy imitation is the poorest one Ave have yet seen of the  many that every Tom, Dick and Harry has tried to introduce.  Ask for MINARD'S and you will  get it.  Increased Production  ���������%^wn~  rtfW-^_f^._-fll_.  always $oet. with  h22.th.3nd health  *-���������*��������� -*���������*->   *���������**-   ������������������-���������_* *4*0.  mJ.      m ������m������     ���������____> l-m, *m,     l~m, tt xmm  ll.cmi-.kj .__.    -us- Mirj  reason for  , A Clever Answer  Thc old practice of badgering witnesses is still kept up in some western courts, sometimes, lio*,yever, to  thc  detriment of the cross-examiner.  Lawyer Smith, partially bald, and  a very infrequent patron of the local  barber shop, was grilling a witness  on the stand.  "Now, Mr. Barker, you pass for an  intelligent farmer; and yet you can't  tell how old this barn is and you  have lived on thc next farm for ten  years. Come, now, tell us how old  your own house is, if you think youj  know."  Whereupon the. old farmer somewhat testily replied: "Well, it's just  about as old as you are, and needs  shingling about as bad,"  An interesting extension in connection with thc woollen and Avor-  stcd industries ist taking place in  the textile department ox the Leeds  (England) University. It has been  arranged to. provide a special diploma course of study for the traiuina:  of the n.erchn.nts of the future of the  woollen and Avorsted industry, ijx  which textiles, economics and languages will- be suitably and usefully  combined. It is proposed to use tiie  fine equipment of thc cloth workers'  department..of the university in giving  the students knowledge .of the materials���������whether -wools,'tops,-:yarns; or  fabrics���������Avith which .he is to deal, in  order that he may learn intelligently  lllC     *_>������*_._     il_C_a->_-     \jx     jrivuu^nig     j_,vuuf  to meet the requirements of each particular market.  Cities of  Western   Canada    Helping  Food -Situation by Vacant  Lot  Cultivation  Tlie cultivation of A-acaut lots in  the* cities of Western Canada will  add considerably to food production.  Nearly all the cities���������Winnipeg-, Retina, Saskatoon. Calgary and others  ���������report very large crops of potatoes.  in_ addition to all kinds of vegetables.  Winnipeg's potato harvest, it is estimated, will run to about 100,000 bushels. Saskatoon lias about 20,000  bushels in sight. No estimates are  available, from other cities, but reports indicate that their crops will be  equally large.  j     The yield;,  *,. ill  !.��������������� invariably larger  tlinn last year, and the increase, is due  rath er to this than to any increase in  acreage.     fn   the.  city     oi     Winnipeg  some 21,320 canlons, having an siggre-  j if.Up acreai'v* fit' ')..() acres, which have  |!..*.-ii  t iilliv alt-il.     About  l\vo-iliii um  of  jtiii--   iii'ea   was  sown   to   potatoes.  Broken in Spirit  "I suppose you always prefer to  enlist men who are not married," remarked Jones to a sergeant at the recruiting station.  "No; you're mistaken there," the  latter hastened to reply. "I prefer  married men every time. You see,  wc don't have to go to the trouble  of teaching married men to obey."���������  T.ondon Tit-Bits.  Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Coldfi, etc*.  A  A cXpUcac.us -food,  rich in tho vital  phosphcites.  No Waste. You  e<c_"c <_ind enjoy it  tothr> last atom.  I hor  Pitf-keeping Warship  ii'*i-   in     the     London     l.iaily  >i '.iii- !<���������  icll-a of a   monitor that  ha-i  ���������!*.''1>!.*    ������������������> liui    In    P. i-i I -lit''.,    .ir--'-til ml-".  i Y    li i ������������������!    i.l..r.'   Yii-   fr.-*(|in'!)ll v   and  To safeguard the child from damage that worms cause, use _ Miller's  Worm Powders, the medicine par  excellence for children. These powders will clear the system entirely of  worms, will regulate and stimulate  thc organs injuriously affected by  the worms, and will encourage  healthful operation of the digestive  processes. As a vermifuge it cannot  he  surpassed iu  effectiveness.  An Easy Pill to Take.*���������Some persons have repugnance to pills because of their nauseating taste. Parm-  elcc's Vegetable Pills are so prepared  as to make them agreeable to the  most fastidious. Thc most delicate  can take them Avithout feeling thc revulsion that follows the taking of ordinary pills. This is one reason for  the popularity of these celebrated  pills, but the main reason is their  high tonical quality as a medicine for  thc stomach.  Dreadful  "'Mother, did  Cod  make   vou?"  "Yes, dear."  "Did lie nial.c uic too?"  "Of course, darling."  "Did He. make the flies?"  "Certainly,   He  made  everything."  The chilil  bent  over his  toys, muttering, "dreadful'fus-sy work���������making  flics."  ���������Ml.',  nrll'  In.  i bard:-.      tlie  ,i',-|,-.     |,',..���������:.-.  I.ochc;  Members  < omiiany     patriotically  !'ii    .-pace     could  not  iili/i-d      Ih.hi   in   crariuir  -' i__l  x~m.     0mx.       W <,____.   t~Xx  I   I \~. ������CJ I  ia I   |  ���������im, m.    ���������   f m x, #.������.,    *~f  i Iiciiii- ity,  ir.s. on  I ii ���������-!'  ',d  .tut.  ^<^5SSfi_������������S_������^,  noai <_������nmyt  economic"**-.  ���������v.,- ,i*.,' ���������������������������. .it-: ���������yi. ,..��������� ,** ���������i:\-iur,  i-i .  V/V  iu,,i,i   i  N  ml  um  i :.'.���������<,  Hid d< Ui,i;id'-d  the _,,'_  hi-    on n <��������� i     ��������� liool.       iii >  MO '   OI'I     I '.    I'i ���������   I-     lilt,"  ��������� oil'i   iii v    vii 11,1   <��������� pr:. v.   .i    i��������� .��������� -   '     11mi  "%r������i '  Japanese Women Dive for Shells  Thc Japanese industry of . making  buttons, scarfpins, shirt .studs, cuff  links and thc like from sea shells,  brought from the Indian Ocean, thc  Philippines and thc South Sea Islands, has made mighty strides these  last few ycars, says Gas Logic. M.l-  lions of the. shells are gathered ffhn  the. ocean bottom by Avotneu divers,  who work without the aid of any  diving apparatus Avhatever.  Minaid'-- T-iniiuciit Cures Diphtheria.  Odd Styles in Ornaments  Cow's Horns    Considered   Becoming  Headgear  A very odd kind of ornament com-  monlv worn bv the Zulus iu South  Africa is made of tin* cocoon*, of a  large species of moth. These, when  dried, make a rattling sound if shaken, the. shrivelled pupae of lhc insects being still inside.  The cocoons are baked to kill the  contained insects and then are strung  a hunch ol them together, to form  anklets.  A Zulu can be ���������,eru di'iM-inf ri  '...,*I   ���������!,.,,.,       | I-.   .. ���������.,,.*,.   .,   ,,.,;..   n(   ,1,'Y-,  anklets, which air. not only attractive lo the eye, but, by their rattling  agreeable: lo the ear of the negro.  They fuini.-ah a cheerful accompaniment lo his movements as he run a  along the toad.  it will be noticed that lie wear- :i  pair   ol   cow's   horns   on     his     head.  '1 ..cy !;.'.y_' uu :,!*.; !���������.!,���������:������������������;��������� ������������������ ���������_*...'*'|_. __���������;  h  beeimning   headgear.  Inai&m*s  L  -V_-"o/--t ,  upa      J***���������..*7x,   ������sf*Ck ta  Facev Powder  *���������   i  When warm dnyn or hard work  cmitte you io perspire, your no__  and forehead bocome oily and  uhlny. A light application of Ingram's Valvt.ol_i Souveralne Face  Powderwll! remov* the _*h*-ne ������nd -  give your con.p-e.dtm imiooth ut-  tractlvencB������. It hides blamlahea  and tiny wrinkles. Yet to fine oi  texture in It you can scarcely  detect It. And beot of alllt blends  perfectly with the complexion and  atnya on.    (50c.)  To Rive your complexion the Are ah  health off youth tu.e Ingrum'o MHlc-  ���������vummA Ori-iinr. -lolly. It ia vently  ���������"���������"'Tr-.tI'*"**.Mi.. T*������f*m*������r1lr*1. THr.r������������������������������������*������n.;-  Ing and noftenlng. Rubbed Into  tli������ bands it Lci-pM them ttoft nnd  whlta Two ~\z~~. 50c. and $1.00.  A full Hne of Inerftm'a toilet product*, liicludinf? __.odentu for the  te������th (-.3c), in at your clruggtmn.  A Picture  With Each iPurdhate  Kr_ch .In.-* you l.iiv __ i.-_<._-_*ii-> r.i _.���������>_.-  ran.'-. Tollt.1 fttiln of I*firfn ��������� ii ������ your  aliii,___.'.!_- will i_lvi_ you, v.'!l1ioMlcl-iu*__c.  aturco portrait olfuworlil-fmnnetl motion  iilcttiio -aclrcfeS. J-uch time you Bret n  illlfnrrnl portrait nu you iiiulie n colleo-  tlon for your home.   A������Uyour driiucUt.  !'\ V. t*-������������i**ri*������������vi Co*np������t.y  V,';.i<l_*-.r, Onlmr.-Ji (I2tl>  '   '  ' i-"in ������������������ii'-iif-'niifi) ni    im ii "in ��������� i r THE   ' BEYTEW,     mESTOX,     B. *   0,  - 9  r Lite  rest, she  was'loud in her la  over  the   Jai.'nre   of  ji  her lamentations I  ��������� si ice   to htv  the !  culprit by the heeds. Ju a less primitive spot her denunciations of .all  and sundry would have laid her open  to a whole crop of actions for libel.  Mrs. Burbury was a keen partisan.  She hated Sir Anthoi.3- West, who.  ���������never came to church and had no  You "shouid promptly heed these warn- j money lor thc charities she ran at  iugs, some or* which are di-say- spells, j other people's expenses. And she.  baeuac-jie, irregularity of the urine or the ; had been devoted to .Lydia A3 organ,  painful twinges, oi: rkeuuiatisui, seiafcict- ��������� whose purse  had always been  at  her  It has been fight^or die for many of us  fn the past and. the hieky people are  'those ��������� who. liavo-saffereU, hut .who are  now well because I---*-/ hee-Jed Daiure's  warn. Eg signal'iu' {.hue to .-orreet their  trouble with " thak "wonderful ue-.v-di*.-  coverv of I.v. Tierce'rf, called'' Au-u-rie."  jr iuRiba*vo.' To dei^y soar make possible  ****_.- <j_*,j!<������*erous forms of kidney diseas������;  BtieU as diabetes or stone in bladder.  To overcome these, distressing condition*, take plenty of exercise in the opes  sir, avoid a,.heavy meat'diet,"drink freely  of water and at each meal take  Anuric (double strength). Yotl -wiii, in  a short- tune, -ind that you are one of the  firj-i-indorsers-of Anuric.  Hamilton, Out.���������" For kidney ailmcnta  1. ItaTe iioTSf  known, any medi-  cine to pqusI Aa-  uric. When I_  started to take it I  ���������awa*. v������rv mifierable  ..a     "      7" ������������������-..������.  -avuu laine onctc,  pains in the eor<___  of my neek Msd  ahoulders and all  over my body. Th������  ���������water -was high  colored and offea-*  eive. All of these  conditions left me  '-~Wj*J*~~.   ������_f**l  after one week's uue of Anurie a_������L I  consider it to be the greatest of all kidney medicines.' *���������Mrs. Jennie CuaES,  79 Queen .St. So.  Toronto, Ont.���������-'My husband su_?sre__  severely -with pains In his back for three  or four weeks. _ao x_omn_enced to take  Anuric and in three or four days he cot  only looked better, but remarked that his  back felt much better, and now he says  that Mb *3_u_i has all gone. It is with  pleas-ire ta&i w* recommend Anuric."-���������  Mas. Maby .Btan, 54. Seaton St.  ^%  COMLYN  L  ��������� BY ���������  HEADON HILL  WARD. LOCK &CO.. U-viiTED  Lcsdos, Melbo-ori-e. a������_. Torcnto  (Continued.)  Before this terrible indictment  her undeclared lover Mavis was  dumb. In her heart . she struggled  against belief in his guilt, but that  he should tamely endure such well-  founded suspicion fanned the. flame  of her own suspicion;..that his inability to exculpate himself was due to  some disgraceful reason. The hot  tears sprang to her eyes and she  rose to leave the room. The thin,  quereulous voice  detained her:  "In begging you to reconsider your  ........A-     _.___... ���������A,.      -i.f ~       \S r.rrr:\.      .I.-1**-.*  is just one thing 1 must add���������not as  a threat, but as ������i guide to your decision. Morgan declares that if you  will  not marry him  hc  will  pass  his  disposal. When the tongue of rumor  began to busv itself with Sir Anthony's name, she. ranged herself with  the young baronet's backlmers and  bit more decolv than aii^r of Ihcni.  She had not long bet-n nosing into  ithe affairs when she heard that Susan  Hever, the parlormaid at the Court,  was reported to have seen Sir Anthony on the day of the murder. Mrs.  Burbury had promptly sent for the  girl, who had formerly been one of  her 'Sunday scholars, and subjected  her to a severe cross-examination,  which was utterly devoid of results.  "t met some one in the shrubbery  walk, but I shouldn't like to swear it  was Sir Anthony,'* was the. burden of  the parlormaid's statement, repeated  over aud over again.        ���������  Then the. rector's wife had tackled  Susan's father, Michael Hever, the  reputed fisherman who lived in ihe  wrecked brig and was also supposed  to have a most damning tale to tell.  But the man had shut his jaws like  a rat trap, and had met the inquiries  with a blank and hostile stare. . Mrs.  Burbury had gathered that Michael  knew something, but would not open  out, which was surprising, since his  hatred cf the West family was notorious, dating back to the days of  Sir Anthony's  father.  To a lady of Mrs. Burbury's  temperament these rebuffs "were galling in  the extreme,  coming from parishioners  of  her own  from       whom       she  thought  herself  entitled  to  claim  allegiance.    With less confidence in the  information  she  would  gain, but as-  jsured of politeness, she next waylaid  Mr. Jevens in the village  street and  got her full mead of  politeness    but  uo information at. all.    The butler was  j giib  and  plausible,  aud  full  of  pious  J (sentiments, but he could      tell      her  no*_hing that  she had not learned by  heart already.  "My evidence madam, was reported  j  verbatim in the press," was practicai-  ]-" the boiled down  '-hs'" of his  suave  replies.  These set backs only inflamed Mrs.  Burbury's curiosity, and when, a  fortnight after the murder, Tom came  home for the holidays she enlisted  jher only son as an assistant ferret.  Unfortunately the boy. though inheriting his mother's detective in- J  of'istincts, had long since, conceived aj  youthful admiration for the scapegrace Tony, and he tackled ihe job  from quite a different standpoint. He  absorbed aii the details furnished by  his mother and set to work in his  mulish way to defeat ihe maternal  aim. He had made some progress  along that line when he sat down  to dinner on the day after the painful interview between Archibald  Comlyn and Mavis.  "Any discoveries?" inquired Mrs.  Burbury eagerly, when the maid had  left th'c room with thc tray for thc  invalid   upstairs.  "I heard a queer bit of news, this  afternoon," replied the boy in his  stodgy   way.     "You're   so   jolly   cute  "FT* "_r__.  TH* T^  r* ������^n/__c*-  mimimwiuimr// PALMOLIVE WEEK for  mmnmff   every user of this famous soap.  evidence  on  to   thc  police.and      put   _..._,_o_.    ......             __   _._.__  you in the witness  box at the . trial j Mater, you may be able to lit it into  Which   would   inevitably   follow. I   the. puzzle.    I'm blessed if 1   can.  It's  need  not  dwell   upon   the   nature   ofjan  ovcr  the  village  that  Miss   Com-  your  ordeal.    You   would    have    t o  ivn js going- to marry  Mr. Morgan."  Mrs.   Burbury,   a   massive     woman j  confess that at the inquest you had  com; i-_.il* il ihe. iact that you Sf.Vv -he  murderer flying from the scent, of his  crime,  wearing  the  Zingari ribbon."  "Oh, all right, father! Don't tire,  yourself with any more special pleading." The girl's spirit broke, down at  last. "It really doesn't matter whom  I marry, and it may as well be Jasper Morgan as anyone else. If it  will make you happy J will do what,  you wish."  "And kill myself on my wedding  day." The floodgates of her grief  burst  loose  amid  a    gust     of     ..obs  when she gained the seclusion of Iter h  room.  CIlAl'TF-K. a.  Throw gilt the Skylight  The Ueverend Cleophas ..urbury,  i.-cU.i' of Comlyn, was a sa*ni:-p:ir_.-  Jytiv. invalid, married soni.**.\*li.i 1 laic  in life to the lady upon whom by  reason of. his chronic illness the. :ii-  fairs of the. parish had devolved. VIer  Mc������������������._. prevented her from rondticliiu*  the services in the ancient Norman  church, that duty being necessarily  taken by the. curate; but in all else  Mrs. Burbury was a power in the  .'.i-hI, .ailli :��������� lliii'Vr in I'veryone.'s \dc  :\v.d :\ ii-v* fYr ^vry 1 >.-��������������� -itIt i.i" village  scandal.  The murder *.i" Mrs. Mm*.an at  Comlyn Court had been a g������wl-send  to lln: rector's wife, and so, in its  #*:irl.r'i- ''-t'to'i";, Ind .been llic ';nb-e-  queii! investigation. She had dune n  ,;<.od deal of private detective work  ������'iu her own account ,and now, al'ler  tlu:   Lip.-.*'  nf   ,*-   month   v, i'.h.mt  _..__). ai  with a false "front," and scanty  teeth too visibly stopped with gold,  fairly  gasped.  "Fit it into the puzzle?" she repeated. "Tom, it explains everything. I have, all along belived that  that dissolute scoundrel, Sir Anthony  was guilty. Now 1 know he is, as  sure as if 1 had seen l*im shoot "Mrs.  Morgan with  my own  eyes/'  "How could hc have, shot Airs.  Morgan with your eyes?" asked the.  boy solcmnly,_with his mouth full of  uulton, and as if In: really wanted to  ow.  "Idiot!" shrilled his mother. "Tt's  as plain as the. nose on your face, if  .11.    hing   could   be     so     plain.       Mr.  Morgan must have been aware from  the first that Sir Anthony killed his  wife, but being left a lonely widower, he chose Mavi:. Comlyn as Number Two, and .'���������.uppres.-.ed the evidence so as to have a hold over her.  It is notorious that West and Mavis  have been carrying on since. thcy  j were   children."  Tom took a draught of the thin  beer provided at the rectory and  considered   thc   theory.  "You're jolly clever, Mater," he  grinned at last. "Looks as if ..vou  nii-'ht be ni'lH. .\ n;il do vou ihini.  Morgan will do? Keep the, evidence  suppressed for ever and ever amen,  or spring it on Tony West as soon  ;is he's secured his Number Two, as  you   call   her?"  "Il depends on whether Mr. Morgan has made a bargain with that,  wretched girl at the bower House,"  ihe   .-.oh.      ���������!*   Mr:-:.      l.urburyV      .rHh  ���������������������������****���������<*_.,     I        ,1     .,,.,l,.,-r.l���������,,ll��������� "I I"     ' a     1������..������*  -  |orable   man���������:il\vay:.   good  tor   halt   a  ! .-���������overeir.'ii in  the plate  when  lie conies  o  church���������and  if he  lias  entered  in  tt//fjlJjfifNE Granulated ,Eyd.i������is,  *^mr&mlm\$M.,"el������':i��������� ,r'vf*..V?n'_,,u"r,i,!y   to a bargain to luisli up thc crime he  MWMtM\.Z^ endeavor   lo  keep   it.       But     he  >oii  SlFUK "li r .jNof-i-t-.tiii*, Jud h*f*Cc__ilort  _-<%--.---._ fl'v* _-_a..l_a__V  iiiunI  lit   made to  break  il, 'J'oni, and  to   prepare   lor  that   we   must     watch  At.Ya-iu* VeuiiuUCtarh, 'hi.*,   nkition..  with   the   witnesses      he  i.ii.Mil   io   sil.'Ua*.".        We   cannot  *._��������� -.ad  ,. In l"uli-_ J.'-**,   .-'-ir -.--'- ojix. I;,---������������������>%���������_ 111 a*-.    ������>��������� n������������ 1  i_.!:rJur!ite!iy������! Klewierty <"<_������.��������� CW������b������j -have  such  VV.  M  II  1: :*���������;.  ~ i*  1 <>  a   inisiaiii  if*e  ol   justice   ill I  a UI     a  111,1 '.'(a  . u  (To !.r CoTitlmn-i..) S  iii-o week in-v/hich you hny one cake at  the regiilar^price, and secure anotller fisll  sized cake absolutely free by.-presenting  the coupon virhich appears below.  Every dealer who sells soap is acting as  our agent* in this great free offer. Each will  accept the coupon in exchange for a cake  soap seisms s  iii be doubly appreciated���������act  now, while the supply holds out. Tear out  NV^^\   the coupon, sign it and take it to your  \\V\\\\\\\V\V\\\\\\\>\\^  w  r   -       0 _    * A*   !"    iysT-_r  tVjr-        f^XXdXMr V V   Jt.  dealer at once.  T\__-V-s-B,-!r   *-|sl?-   I tf.t> . m. _r_r*  -.vr.--**  jMrS^JX-. t J_._l__.__*. jL\^-S-_.a-ig   j x_- -~t-  ��������� , *a_a_aSS_^������m\>N*_  No need to tell you how good     NXj^Mtt  i-aimoiive is.     now us smootn,    %^}^SMfflf  creamy lather is considered the    A^  greatest of all toilet luxuries.  Make this your introduction to the     ^li\\\fl  luxury you have been missing if you  don't already use Palmoiive���������  Palmolive contains Nature's greatest  cleansing ages-s.cs,i^*-*'tt.i__.e Jra-im an*wt "ia__#i-_-"ve  Oils prized since history began as the  greatest of all toilet luxuries. Its delicate  Oriental perfume adds to the pleasure  of its use. Its lasting qualities make it  the economy soap.  ,  If Yoii Present  Coupon  .oupon  wilthin thirty days) i  .-.IT   X~ *>1^*-*l r\.* + fm-   ^ey-Tr  ���������~"m        ���������       m..~m~f..' ���������      ^ y  another cak������ at the regular pilce of 15c (two  for 2~c.)  Only one coupon may be presented by euch  family and the name and et_dre_m of the parly  rrceivinir the free. Pulmolive Sa-p must be  ���������Igned In full to the follo-wini;:  I hereby certify that I have tblu day purchased  one cake of Palmolive Soup from my t_cul������r and  rrc*lvr<\ nrif .'t������-+  PaltfioHvr f.<m*> Pr****.  \a������3_-'  Nam*  AJiirsui   NOTICUT01*������.>������___,i:_-_.! W.ldlllrri.lj-ra. Ill������<l������������l>  frl**U %lth tula ruuixiu o������l������ uualrr iltu foll.iva-  f_i*|'a'U-������_lMl<>U*l t'oupoit uiutl Ua- i-*nii_J������*<l allre-al  ������a> -Haj I'ulatiollva ������Vintli>iiiiT I.ti_������ll-*a* Toro-i....  Oll-f. It r_-.l*. -���������*-��������������������� ��������������������������������������������� ������������������������!��������� lt������Mt_a null ~t%Cltx00  ___-_l tx. k_i_u_-l by   tiau   _u.l������ aa^^lalna. Ibo ������o_v__������.  ~'d   (0 _-___!��������� J __T  tel-i   IxSx���������X   L0.lX^X~i0   Xi^r-x.   XXI   i.X"     X1 _- *������* fr __*    f..4~.  __  a_r ra_la..__ui  x.^-.x.  xx  ���������A-aawi., Iky c*tc..f^r*  a.���������,.l.l.,,_l_i!l.mil|-MI'l|  laaiaiaaataatmiMUllala-tMli-aii  _3IIMriHHI������������������HIM������l'*������'������������������".������������������������aia.  ttti������tmimuimiittUttiHtitimiiniUH!i-fiiffai__ii9  ^.^OTW  *s.miiMmnsl*Mtmnsm*dmm^mmm^^ _**l'1T|[������f������-t������|i-*Wlt-^ j^|__-|ili||'*fWy^<>^������WWti^ _f*i������l__f)i)_>>������#|������i,.^W^P������������*^������W^i^ f ffi^-l****-^^^  Wf#m^p*mmWtr<*iWWs^^  ���������^������������_^*i.w������nui y*������ __f*_*ih__N_, mmmmMm-^ww*-'*^ ��������� '-.    > '���������       .���������-���������   ��������� .   _ '."-*.!**, '"   'v .~'���������'���������'.: '���������   ' .."'.'.'���������" '.-->���������_. - '���������������������������-'.    ��������� -.- i    ���������..���������'���������.'-���������������������������'.."���������. -"    . ���������*,���������_��������� '- r '.���������- '.������������������'..';..'. --..',- --���������-....,-"���������. '���������;'*.. Yi-'L1.:,:.-*"'��������� ;-.*"���������������������������-.���������''������������������*V'*V-,\Yv ^r.'tr--'": /r-"'1r>rT-*>>'-.������oi-������B_������i  -    -----'���������'���������'������������������" :'--:-'; ''-:-:        ;--Y: :- ���������'--YY:'i-' -VY-Y..v".-Y-'''r''������������������'������������������'���������'������������������ -'" ---.���������--.���������r-���������'-��������� ������������������'IgMsS  THE  C������BS!������������H BS^IEW  Local and Personal  Fob Sa__-__.���������Ong man cordwood  sawing machine.    C.   Olsen, Creston.  Pigs For Sale���������-"Sis: weeks old, $5  each while they last.' John --Blilier.  Creston. %>in        '  Geo. Johnson of the P. Burns Co.  was a business visitor at Nelson a  couple of days the middle of the week.  Mrs. Erickson, who has been Mrs.  Bennett's Aguest fo������* the rp__8t t**b  weeks,x ret'-irsi-Su"1-' to" Cranbrook on  Sunday.  Rejj;. Hull of the Fernie branch is  the new junior -at'-.the - Bank of Com-  v. meice whileUW. WhHHer   is   in- the  hospital With" the flu. . v    ,v;.  heing unabletosecnre^elivery of kegs  ���������        -   - - ������������������'  '*A.       v' -J,' " ��������� --  r- ;- *i. _ * * ��������� ..       . . _-_ ���������_  I will not purchase any more apples  for cider-making,���������Jas. Compton.  I  a -__.,_.  putt. i~AijS-���������__.ey_.i_i   -iiie youiig  at S5 each.   R.   Stewart,   Creston.  Will exchange set light driyihg hax-  ness for stock saddle.���������C. Olsen,  Creston.  Bibth���������-At Creston, on November  2Sthp7to  Mr;-  andr'___fvs.  #_--���������-.:._*___ a    __.-i___^._ -   ..  Vyt-igsrt-y )_ .s,-_.wU. ������������������  Foss  W&tdbes ha^a  The P. Bums Co. has commesieed  .4 '' ��������� *r".:-.;**.������ -_,-'_***_     ,..rf.C...'������-1������,:'-''> ���������'������!-     -"jr.-  ���������' /tiiS-JttiJij...  cne usuai ran catxie export,- 'the ifrsfe-  car going out to NelsoK o_-.-*WJedneB������-  day.  Mrs.. Baniford arrived from "W.aldp  a, few.days ago, and \viii make at* extended sla-y in the Valley, the guest of  Mrs* Dow.' V   "   '-'     'r' "*"'. -"'""   _.-'  Fubnitubtg Fob Sai___-���������1 range, 1  cook-  stove,    2    heaters,   bedsteads,  f.r^T'.fiiC'f*.   't^Ts^*'***-*      T^Valc.c'*  ������Kj.n--f*,V  stove  r.  nt  **_-_��������� V*---. a.-.*  99%  *f-r  ������_s_SP  jtw.  Therefore  ts  aXH-lVtOCHILr-lv  f_-a  _j\j������  pipes.'. Attwobvi Kanc^i.'Cfestoih.  Dolf Weir, recently assistant at the  Beyan garage, who left about������ month-  ago for Portland, Ore., is back spending ������ f6w' dftys^ \Vith : Valley friends.  After  almost  a  month's   enforced  vacation due  Mies L. Bdniond-  son returned to the coast on-Wednesday, the schools there reopening this  week.   H       "   v'' -*-1-1 ���������" ''-*-���������>' ���������'--'?������������������* Y  have your bid onerepaired  for the following reasons:  1. Many of the older watches  are ra_ic_e '61'/'much b'etter  material than the same watch  if 'bbiight tG-Xxi-y.  %.... IChe repairs as estimstg-d  would make* your watch tifie  same as 'new, vaa������l would be  guaranteed for a year.  X   .. -x^xZ..rx~Zr7-  rty.tX   t._ai_UllU_a..C.  o. 0t%ss e~ix.iT.xx~xx.ziorr\ a__d estimate will coat you nothing.  Watch, Clock and Jewelry  Repairing. . Next door  to Postoffice . CRESTON  LAND REGISTRY AOT  (Section 2i)  IN THE MATTER of part (654/1000 of  an acre) of J_x>t *-A" of Block 24 of  Lot. 812, Oroup 1, Map lOi.4. Koote  nay District, as registered in Indefeasible Fees Book, Vol. 2, Folio  147. No. 2441-1.  Proof having been filed in my office  of the loss of Certificate of Title No.  2441-1. to the above-me|itioned lands  in the name of Ole Knudsen Tof te, and  beajrin-i-. date   the   27th  Ma v.  1914,  I  HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of my in-  .<ml_an-_ at the ex*?..***lion of one calendar montl-  from tho flT-st publication  hereof to issue to the said Ole Knudsen T_.fte a fret-h Certificate of Title in  lie.i oi such lost certificat/-*.    Any per-  rton having  ntiy information with referent*--to such* lost CertiHcatt* of Title  is requested lo communicate with the  underaigm^d.  I>..t_ia ;it the L-ind Hoj-ristry Office,  Nelson. B.C.. this 13th dav of November, 11.18.  E. S. STOKES,  Difttrict Registrar of Titles.  DMA' of first publication Nov. 22, 1918.  . H. Davis, the sheep man on the G.  Huscroft ranch, loaded .out-five cars Of  these animals the middle of last week,  which were sent to the Calgary, Alta.,  market.'''���������'   ���������"-'.���������-'������������������ 'Y ���������*.-���������.. ;-.-.   .--.������������������'    ..Y.  ��������� Chickens Waktpd���������We pay top  price fox" young roosters alive. Write  Cranbrook' Meat Market, Crahbrook,  B.C., stating number of birds. No  Leghorns.--'-'"      ���������-'��������������������������� .-���������.���������..--'..  '; ^Mr. B-ar'rell, bookkeeper at the  Mercantile, has moveci from the Quaife  ptace beyond the s_scti6n house,'and is  how occupying" the Glazet* residence  on Park Road.  : it. Walmsley, who is taking medical  treatment' for'-stomach -trouble -at'  Kelson," was here for &��������� couple of -days''  at the end of the Week, returning to  that city on Sunday.  Another five acres of the Sa_.lo._-  tanch has been disposed of, the buyer  being Chas. Moore. His* purcha8e:  adjoins the' ten-acre tract recently  acquired by W. B. Embree. r ������������������'.-  If the ban on public gatherings is  lifted in Alberta and B.C. within- the  next ten days Creston'-. three-day  Chautauqua will materialize about  Christmas week from latest reports  Spanish influenza still prevails  amoiigst the Creston Iridiains though  fairly well in check. Up-to Jjae pre-  'serit; there -have been eight deaths  from it amongst the Valley redmen.  The order comnplling the wearing of  flu masks in the Valley was raised on;  Saturday, and on Sunday ve_ry few of  them were in eyidence. and they have  been growing gradually less ever  since.  on some property he has in the neighborhood of the E. N. Holmes place.  Creston Valley went well oyer her  quota in the Victory Loan, which  closed on Saturday night. ATI' told  about $__8,00Os������_rth.of the.-bQ^dfi.we?,e.  purchased, iJEB^I&e ra^-tif abot&af^Oi  perhead ������s_H vp������^t__l__t_oh*aSobfar a_.i^������     _____ m _  can learn^KJO&waSat^^hig-fest sinS^4^Mi*-^^^oi?.th^  purchase.  ^'rvO ''KS%EW:'"   Kskr:'"'. #B1-!K���������N'e-tC.  \^e<l&'-.~*i~Ui&  yyeek?a vacation. ^ JFoi. .the p8,_*t>V; th^ee  issues we haye.had to get along with,  half a st__S������:4_wi Wbtik^^^feer departments has got so far behind that  a peek's rest������ont*he-:. paper isVessential  toget things squared away.. y,^.,CAi ..  Both the' bird* J__i_"d big g'ame in the  Valley have had the ea_������i*38t-se_i8oU*ol_l=  record this year so far. It? is doubtful  if.-.the., whites h~,ve as yet bagged.a  half-dozen deer, while due to iriyari-  ably rainy, weather: during October  the take- of grouse was almost as  light. --..-    '���������  The flu situation ia well in hand now  in the immedsatavicinity of the town,  but is still quite serious in the Kitchener country. In the week therms has  been but one death,'that of D������. Grundy  of the C.P.R.  boarding house, Siffdar;  from the K.. v. bridges at Crestoa and  rafted down last August.  Miss Alice Carr of Alice Siding it_ a  visitor here at present, helping out  with the apple pack at the O. J. Wigen anuJ _Pa.il Hagen. rjanch.  '3pB&kiii-t:_aMve'd h&$s. from Beii-  y,u8, !_yta,,ja^th__ a. car .|$ effects the  *-'   Mrs^'Buddf  --. x.z-.j-' vycusdetl. but details are lacking as to  is  expected  shortly,   and  they   will  likely '6'e_iupy- the old Gi*ady atotfe for  ,t|ie,^I������i_(^R.*i^.V: :.-���������-:,,  ., E. Butterfield receiyed word the lat  tver nart of October that,his son, Pte.  Douglas Butterfield,* h?1^.. ilgain. been I around ������|p-^iu|e*ir  the extent of the injury. This is the  third time his name has appeared in  the casualty list in almost three_years  in France. ,  The Go-Operative has another car  of apples ab6-it.re_i^y:fbr shipping and  witrS ita^ppgrture .foyest week will wind  up^johe fruit ^export for the year.  The Ashley Cooper ranch loaded out  a.eai*-dfappieaAireetlast'week, Wagners being prominent. .  /  . _w-  , Miss Marie Hagen continues to improve splendidly, ai^d will shortly be  -i.-;,.v  Is there any  ivieat in  the  House?  Thin in tin* fbnf ijih'is-  t ioi. tliat pt-CHetitN Ituclf  Ui  tlu*  howu-'wMVi  if   an  a        ... a  lallt-Ja.u������'i :> >''���������   Vl*ili/>n   <il<������(r-  in for it .neal.    lint wiiy  woriy ?  Shamrock Brand  Mrs. Geo. Hendren, Miss Blanche  Hendren and Master Bobby Hether-  ington, who have spent the past few-  ii-out-hs with - -fi'ierids in Toronto,  Ontario, rettirned to Creston on  Saturday.  Dentistry���������Dr. Pickering, Grand  Forks, will be in Creston, Noy. 27th,  roiidy to render professional eery ices'to  the public, and will make regular  visits every two months to accommodate patientH.  .T. V. Orr announces that his stock  and full equipment is now to hand  and ho is in the best of shape to handle  all watch, clock and jewleiV repairing  at hit. store next the postoffice. All  work is. guaranteed.  The Middleton place across tho  river, which XV. B. Qihie purchased  about, two yeai'H ago, has again  changed IulikIh, the new owner boing  Chan. Mr.al_in, who arrived noiru* time  ���������_���������_-������������������ fi.iui C'.rlaVjiian, Alta.  wtr.  it'-. <������__*_>'.__.  A  l>  Finest   Quality  -L-Qohiisd Plvityt  _LaUr_C*_   ~wi%i~~i.  Boiogna, ������___.c_  lire   alwayn    l,-i    be    had  here.     ... inc/it*.  nothinv  ijuit.e   _*.j|i,.jcI-i   *?-tVi.-HT,**..r|,-*'  \ifud\\f.{f.  PaiHyMHv  IM    Vu  -t~a n ES trtd. ~\\ H _t%  It. H.   flevan   wiih a hi.Hinnt.M viwitor  at Kitchener on   Tucuday,   helpinfj G.  I A. Hunt get his  engine into working  | -h:������.������"'��������� fi**- *���������������������������������������������  wiintor.    Mr,   Hunt has  'several     cord wood     eoritiiuitH     with  priiiiie Iiii.i-. again thin winter.  The flu bin. created nn eictra heavy  | ilr-riiurid for fiei.h eggM ami sorry to  Kay then, in hardly enough of the  frewh hen fruit to go louiiit. Even at  Ml ci'ntH per doy.eti biddy refnneii to  wo...ie.- in I hi- uiiniil itii'fa |,lu. local  situation iIi-iiikikIh.  Or������e of the latent den thi. from flu ill,  Nelnon i;i thut of (*. (I. Litwhiy. the  ..an in taut, engineer who   wan doing the  A r: ,';*.*.'r'.'rr"'!'.   !.���������_*!���������.-*���������.. !.������m *iaij>'������iy   ������Vf������i'l",  hut who iu_d   to Miiddenly   leuye    lmi������  iiriiifjj    i.i -,.-(>  _-��������� .*.1-l  who v^as only ill a matter of'fohi*  days. The rensains wej-e.-interrediat  Creston on Tuesdayi ...       . ..  Word ha__ beeii received from John  Keen, M.P.P., that the 'Arrow Creek  irrigation sa_.vvey*.i-will be finished this  fall if-the*- weather holds and a man  can be secured .to complete the, job.  There is: only about three: days more  work- on the project, but. until the  engineers complete the Reclamation  work a man is not likely be had.  ' MijjK Wanved���������The attention of  thosfe- who care to a_������y__:e dQ'a-jatiQSS to;  the Greston hospital is--; kindly, called  to the fact that fresh .milk ia specially,  needed, donations of .atfeis^commodity  being short of requirements at the  jsresent thue. Assistance with - milk  will be specially ^appreciated; -Phone,  the'hospital and arrangements'will be  made fordelivery of same. ���������j : - - * ���������-���������  .   Atto-day's (Friday)  writing the flu  situation, in   the1 Valley, is. well  ih  hand.   There are but ten patients in  the hospital now and the eases, with  but otie exception are decidedly, mild.  Few   if any   cases   exist -in ?priyate  homes,  and "so   far   this   week-only  three new eases deyeloped���������-the   trio  being included ������n -the hospital tena  At Kitchener Dr.  Henderson., has ten  cases still under his care,,but only one  of these are dangerous.   . Sirdar has  some  few mild cases, but so far the  Canyon  City and Wynndel districts  have escaped without a single touch;  of   it.      With   the  decidedly   frosty  nights and "the sunny - days that now"  prevail it looks safe to say., that the  trouble is about -at an   end,   and by  December 1st it, is reasonable** to expect conditions to be back to normal  as   'respects   schools,   ohurches,  -and;  public gatherings.     -  Thr* week-end Old Country mail  brought the sad intelligenet to Mrs.:  Truscott that her son. Pte. Louis  Truscott had died of wounds in a base  hospital in France on Sept. 2i)lh.  His wound wan of gunshot in the left  leg, and would appear to hi.ve been  serious as he died before being convoyed far beyond the firing line. The  late Pte. Truscott had seen over three  years service ab the front, having -join*,  ed np at Edmonton with the 51st  Battalion in the. fall of 1014, and  transferred to the 40th Battalion, in  England in order to get into tho  fighting that much tho earlier* He  leaves a wife ami three children who  proceeded him to the Old Country  shortly after he enlisted. Another of  tho Trnscott boys it. in the navy,  while Sapper Bill Truscott wat. as far  as Brockville, Ont'.. en route to France  when the aiuiiuliice wiih signed and  the corpta halted there.  ���������i.-.. 'qn������ ���������  VERY SPECIAL VALUES IN  ; --j'-.-*---  cirmciipTfo  i iiil b s But wily  We are oftering an old  purchase of - English  goods -of' the above -at  thaii to-day's'whole-  &9Lle prices.        .'  8  1  a  IcaCS  1V*-I  rices  from 23c. to  We are agents for Jaeger  *    all-wool goods.  m~rs~  /  MfVl-TED  5^s?LSB S3  i  4-  <*!  L,.*M  OaiB^oii -Jiiy teller ������eip^  LIMITED  ������___M__-t-l  M.t>0|ll,     llll."!..       WI'li'lIM      HfM)  Hiiirerisif* from i|iiit-' a .-,���������  fi.  s_r* _X ������ J      !_.������_. .  The   ileal   wiim eotnpii'i.Ml   laal, vv������ek  .s/ii������*.i i <.;������    I.oli!.,  ,'m,.Yi.    Ii. .,.ii.ir. <i ., l., i  of   the   liYiic-re  .1.   IO.   Iluyden   ranch  VVIie.O talajoi l>i,    'ui,, tra.ji.       Mi.     ll..j.\.:.  " ������ *' '���������   -     ��������� ��������� .......   ,.!.������ ,,  Wyimtfaff  Victor .Tohti-ion arrived from Nelson  on Thursday on a busint-HS visit, and  may upend the winter in the Valley.  A. K. P_.nt.oi) In bimy theHt. dayn on  iiome chimney building contract), ou  the Hal hie und Moon renhh-nceii.  Mr. Itenudelite and Hon, recent pur-  ehi'.ijer.'i of \<\.\\\ neni* tins Ofner raiieh.  have returned In Diamond City, Alta.  They will return In the aprhtg to reside pel nmneiilly.  Wynndel did iluelf proud in the  Victory Loan drive. Principal 1>ewi*.������'  handled   the  I'aiiVui.n   and   jiiut   how  well  lie   |H'I l< uiiii'ii   in   a a ,<���������< im ��������� ,.  ...  >,>.a,  fact   t-hat   !..:'f.(_'0   vva.i  taken up,   niul  ir.nA, nf It y.rdd r.put :,::uh.  *H*_I!   in   rnnnliifi;  Men'.i'i' Mitlvnired  VICTORY LOAN 1918  It  _.*.  the duty ot every citizen  to purchaHo  Victory Bonflwr- awl  thi.*.  Bank i.s prepared  l<*\a. raC'     fV>t*  ,.,-,������������������  )i.M..  -*v-a r-^x.  l-.*#r     a-v. i-li-anf.  - j'  I a.i...... . . . , ^  this purpoKo on the- most favorable term.1-.  Wherever possible, the bonds'will be held  for safe-keeping, on behalf of small nnb-  serihei'M,   for  ont-  yviU\   without'   ..hurgo.  w-m~\~r trxry     _/"**.   a.   t... t   a.   "*.r*>,'i'Tr   a   *_������.. *t  1 .1 J. x-Hj    X-.A jr '_*. I XJ J'X. JL> il jf TL X' :XI  .ill  ***>       \*V'I,--,,,,     ,.���������,.  <i,������ H'llM.   llll   \ |,,.  OF  COMMERCE  in* a. T^-Tirr  j__-*_r-____x >_ .jlV  M  smmmmi4mm^fis^^^^tsf^<0mm^  HUUUI Mlui Umuuuu.  "*""������"��������������� iiminiii.iiiiii.i. >. '������������������'���������*'r*t*iiw^-_i___i_S--__nr^^^���������r~^M*rW$.  ���������������������������Jai^llAI-_i-l--a-,_,,-....,-^i.������--i_.---ff^t.ri<^|n^


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