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Creston Review Jan 10, 1919

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 Vol/X  mmmmmmmmmW>  ~mmmtxr4*0mmsmfm ftf^-ymi^  BBiagS  CRESTO^; B. C.? FBI������AY, JANUARY 10, 1919  y  No. 48  Local and Personal  W. J. Dow was a   business   visitor  at Nelson'*- couple of days this   week.  C yj. rtoagers is a  misiness  ...... .���������>_  visitor  ui fcne jaiiio country this   week,   on   a  horse buying trip; "*'."'''"���������'.,--  There will be the usual services in  Holy Cross Church, Creston, on -Sunday-, Father Desmari officiating.  COAL���������rCar of Lethbridge co..l just  in. Best quality; priced right, and delivered promptly. R. Lamont, Creston.  T. D. Davis of Coleman, Alta., was a  visitor here the fore part of the week,  with A. Man uel and other old Cass  I,-  frientSs.  The town flag fiew at half-mast on  Tuesday, out .of respect for the late TJ.  S. President Roosevelt, who died nn-  expectly that morning.  Miss Ella Dow, who got home, from  Normal school at Victoria oh Christmas Day,' has taken the Huscroft  school for the next six months. -  Mi*s. Miller of ^Portagsla Pr.-_.rie,  Maic who has been on an extended  visit to her brother, W. K, Brown,-  left on Saturda'0' or tier. wa*7 home.  . Rev. J. T. Ferguson of VQalgary,  superintendent of missions, was a  Creston visitor on Mondav, for the  annua! meeting of the local Presbyterian congregation.    .  The export-of honey from; the Creston Valley this year is placed at 3500  pounds-���������approsimatel,;* the same as in  . Girl Wants position at housework in  home where there are, no children.  Apply Review Gmce,  Presbyterian Ladies' Aid announce  a, St. Valentine's tea and sale of cooking for the afternoon of February 14.  ; , Milch-cow���������freshened last month-���������  for sale, and a saddle pony to let out  for its keep for ~he winter. " Apply S.  Bysouth, Creston/  Robt. Stark* is the latest to install  a telephone in his residenee at the  ranch. The phone company starts the  year with 80 instruments in use.  Mrs. M. W. Lees, wife of a former  pastor of Creston Methodist Church,  who is now located at' Trail, arrived  ���������oh "Tuesday on a. visit -to -P.r_������_vh?_  friends.     '���������"  Milk Fo*������VS___i-__H-In any quantity  desired- 15c.ia quart if delivered iii  Creston--������������������ *v*_ Hi Gfoubtfto.  ��������� Leave your, ordei. at once at. the  drugstore foi. a costume for the orchestra's masquerade ball on January 24th.  Creston orchestra: announces its annual masquerade ball for Friday ni ght,  January 24th, iti ..the Auditorium.  -Five prizes will be awarded.  Sirs. Chas. Moore left .thejatter part  of the week for a visit at Kaslo. A  brolheiv Pte. &. PaUiiei', has just returned from the pyerseafr fighting.  ' Mrs. W. C. Bunt, and family wish  , to express their gratitude for the generous help and kindly, sympathy of  mi-hyVkind'friehds during their recent  bereavement." . ._.        .'.' t  w Christ ChureliiLiMies' Guild is wind-  iiifc upi918affairs .m electing new  officers at the January meeting at. the  hohie-of Mrs. ������������������*___*% H. Jackson this  (Thursday) afternoon.  All danger of a flour and feed   fam-  erouslyjill at times.the past<:ten   days! ine in the Valley for the time being is  Christ Church Guild will hold   ah  Advertisement'Dance on Friday, Feb.  W^fSSBSSisi  ������J*.w������/t.w������  The .Women's Institute is meeting  i'n annual session this afternoon. Mrs.  H. B. Downs,'.retiring president'^ left  for Victoria on Monday, and" will not  < seek re-election. '-..'...  Clark. Hogarth, who. has been. dang-.  mi j ii --___   ._. __<_   .. \jxX-x.b~a7jr~, __  supplied .-.bout*, a ton and ahait ot it.  Ci-eston orchestra has been   further  strengthened   by   the   acquisition   of  whose 'cello greatly  with heart trouble, shows consider-.  HbleiRtprovemeptViit present.-and itis:  hoped bis recovery.-.will be permanent.  'EV H. Pyhi,, assistant to the ..chief  forester at Cranbrook, 'Was here the  ehd" of the week taking stock of the  forestrSre-fighting equipment, part of  which .was shipped back to headquart-  ess oh Monday.     /''.' *'.'" 1,  Creston is well stocked with coal at  present. About JB.tons of.it ca-me ini  last week. from..Lethbridge in a cat-  each to H= S. McCreatb and R. Lamont, while another clEr for the form?  er arrived on, Monday.; .  .....   . .   V   ,  DENTAi. Notice���������Drs. Tepobrfcen or  Pickering of Grand/Forks-will"'visit  passea. xnreecars pi ieea came m on  Monday-���������two of them to T. M. Ed-  moqdson, and the.other to the Institute. ...      .   ,   -  .. -..  ��������� .-,*���������     '������������������  ���������Pte. Fred Hurry, who has been at  his home here for ������v few weeks, left* on  Sunday for Vancouver, where he' will  complete his course in telegraphy in  the military vocational training  school in that city,-  Mrs, McMurtrie and Miss Dodd-were  .���������rs-wv*** -B-"t#___-V/__*__���������������_=    </  ���������_������9 aJLltt     -l*-*    <___���������   ���������>*.������ &������-.���������; _*.* UOl  prizes will be awarded   to   the  best  -lady's agd gentleman's costumes repre-  'io ____.*���������*~;~ inav  ivr _**_.��������� 1 * li*���������*���������*���������_,ir-w. **_.*������*��������� -Tio*-f 5_-*���������_-__>*%%____**-���������������.___.  .���������_������������_/___> .J*a__f^     mm v_._-.������������ Mj-M-mt-m ,m ___���������   -M/xjx *������__-_. Vio^u_VUVi_.������  The Red Cross work secretary acknowledges    the    followiug    articles  turned in at the Tuesday meeting this  week : Miss Alice Embree, pair socks-  Mrs. Hayes, suit pyjamas; Mrs.Ebbutt  3 stretcher caps and material; Mrs. R.  .R. Piper, 2 trench caps; Mrs. Forward  suit pyjamas;    Mrs. "Walmsley,  pair  socks and suit of pyjamas;   Canyon  City Auxiliary, 2 suits pyjamas;   Meis.  Fraelick, 5 pairs socks, 1 suit pyjamas;  Mrs. E. Cartwright-? pair socks, suit of  pyjamas;   Mrs.  Boyd,   suit pyjamas;  Mi's. McMurtrie, 2 pairs socks.  The   Peace ��������� Thanksgiving   seryice  which had to be transferred from the  first Sunday in December, due to the  flu  ban,  is   new definitely  fixed   for  Sunday, January 19th, in   Mercantile  Hall.    It will be in charge of Revs.   J.  S. Mahood and T. McCord, with   the  former ������md Rey, Dr. Ferguson of Cal  gary   delivering   the   addresses.     An.  appropriate   selection   of  hymns has  b^en made, -and the   musical   part   of  ce will be particularly.attyac-  The   service   is    set    for 2.30  T. D. Davis of Coleman, Alta., was  a visitor here a few days last week,  with his old friend Paul pfner.  R. TJri returned on Tuesday from  Nelson, where he had been visiting  for aNfew days.  The cut of the mulch for the local  berry crop was completed.on Moi___ay,  almost 50 tons or ifc being   cut  .Miss Mavis Kane;  improves the quality of -the -music of  this organization,.which now numbers  ���������six. '���������������������������'���������     ���������������������������*���������'' "���������"''   .*' .'���������'-- YY-  Tlie annual vestry meeting of Christ  Church, Creston; will beY'held in the  Parish Hall on Monday^ night, Jan. 13,  at 8 o'clock; prompt. A'"_F\_l1j_ turnout  of members -and adherents its*.specialty  requested. -.-*;���������:_.���������'.*'.".^::;  The Valley's ISIS vital statistics  show 38 births, 6 marriages and 16  deaths. Of the new arrivals 20 were  boys and 18 girls. November, with  ten deaths to its credit, was the un-.  healthiest of the year.     "      \  Father Lambot of Cranbrook was  here for Sunday services at the Indian mission church. The reds"af'e how  entirely clear of the flu. with a total  death toll of fifteen, most of whom  died the first ten days the trouble was  om  The Creston Farmers' Institute will  have its annual conclave to-night- in  the Auditorium, While there are indications that the meeting will not be  !:_.*ki:i������r in i^ter"0*1'.  li������������-t*. von i**'**. turn nut.   w....-������-~....������__   ,1....   .-..   r������..������������    ur   r<  -      "    ..001,    ...    ...v- ��������� - ���������x,    . ���������-���������-    x.   - ' -'~*. JL_..t_ _,--' X ,_>_>--,      ^������ .������_������        U..       _. _ _. . . ...        _���������  hostesses-ut the first of the 1010 work  fcive.  prompt, and a yery large   turnout   is  looked for.  Here's a bi'and new idea for figuring  out the weather, and be it said to its  credit that it has been hitting it right  every month so far: If the day or two  before or after the arrival of the new  M moon happen to be  stormy   look   out  rx.     th_-  ice. A little snow is needed now to  expedite hauling it to the various  ranches. ?  ��������� O. J. Wigen was a Creston visitor  on Saturday for a meeting of the Valley members of the B. C. Fruit Growers Association.  Matt Hagen, who has. been home*  from Cultus Creek for the past three  weeks, is expecting to return to work  there this week.  Monrad Wigen is getting things in  shape for a cut of cotton wood near the  Victor Carr ranch, for this season's  use at the box factory. During 1918  the factory had an output of almost  75,000 crates and boxes.  : Mr. Heise, theC.P.R. tie inspector,  of Cranbrook, was here last week inspecting C. Biafore's tie pile, ' Ohariie  has about 800 of them ready to ship.  With but two exceptions every family here had one or mors laid up with  the flu the past three weeks. Oscar  Ofner was the' most serious ease, but  at writing he is well on- the road to  former good health.  afternoon teas on iuesaay at, toe rvea-j^ co���������siderable   stormv  weather  Cross depot,   the   proceeds   totalling  Tea will be served every Tues-  ������rt,J   c*.  fteraoon fr  'U-'J-.U    t\M\.  of 124 members ie not looked  for   this  SGSSiOn,  The three-acre tract of R. Lamont'-,,  ���������near the K.V.,   at   the   B..nney   and  Quiot ranches, has recently been pur-  . chased by T... M. Ednionflson, who has  juat completed draining it ,and pre-  ..''diets it will bo the mo.-.t. productive  1, garden tract in the Valley this reason..  While old-timers are not exactly  agreed as us this being the mildest,  January the Valley has oyer had, tho  utmost unanimity is manifest as to its  -being the lightest as to adowfall this  part of the Kootenay has ever wit-  n'csaod ���������and thc ..lipping never more  devoutly wtahed for.  At a meeting of the membora of the  V.    -^ ���������!. t,       w-7.. - ... ...... *   ........:...  in.x      Sxrx7.rx  _0-������l_r.      IL'XIllLr   *C_ I M *r. L'L 17     AX.-l..x4xr.,x %,,..,,     ,������,., x,  on Saturday afternoon, Jah. Compton  and .Tolin Blinco wow <;hot.<*n delegates to the annual meeting which  convene... at Penticton about the 20th.  Mr, Compton was iMuloraed aa director for the East Kootenay diatrict of  tint asaociation.  workora for (he opening work aension  ol' tho  CreNtou   Usui   Ci-okh  liulieu on  Tuesday  aftei-noou,   tboKu  in  attend  ance    biiHying    tht-it'.aelyVH     making  handkeiTbiefH    and     nti-etcher    caps.  The ilnai'iiiial   int......'  ..'._-. C>������.10. ;_:. fol-  h.wii:    M...._.t_t'k--.t_i|ti ,'1������2. twiK- ������������f four lit  nn.e-j.lue., tea i*4>eeinl������. S51.70. In lh������-  eiltlll ll<llllll,li)l|M   pil-HIHIMMl   I JIM    ������>*i'u   a  :!il   .burnt hm   from   Mw, Tmveott was  tiuiil '.ijd.  quiring work ���������'are _i__ked to rimke ap-  p6intmeritWahead:of time at the iirhg  store. ���������'-���������^���������"::'''  --':- ���������'������������������ ���������������������������"������������������    "-���������-���������..'. ..-.i-y. *r-,.-.���������  H.^S. McCrpath.^ot ba<?k from his  trip to -Orrinbro-ok-on .Tuesday morn-:  ing, bringing three head of horses  With him that he. had picked up in  that section. .From the same car five  were unloaded at the Canyon City  Lumber Co. ,  , Still no word comes as trt whether  Creston's three-day Chautaq.ua,-' billed  originally for November, has been  withdrawn or not. Some definite word  should be along any day now as the  town's further east where it was booked to appear earlier are now all clear  of the flu.  Rev. R.W.Lees of Cranbrook, chairman of the East Kootenay Methodist  District, is expected this (Thursday)  afternoon for a session with the Creston Methodist Church board of managers, when the question of filling the  B.-__t'_-  bnsin-  B. Harshug, a:-Calgary f ur ��������� buyer.  ^wj-^here.o.n -a bu^in^s visit this week  and picked up qui^ja number iaf ������ki__s_..  Muskrat-hides that ��������� four years ago  wei*e worth about l_r< cents now sell  readily at 80 cents and are a bit. scarce  at that.  all  through the month. Should the moon  come in under fine weather auspices  there will be no storms of any account  Just to see how the . prophecy works  we are told that January came. in d������*.t-  mg ������ fine spoil- .of .w^atiss-.'- Th_s.wii^  of doping out atmospheric conditions  Was the product of the late Dan   "R-no*-  T*V* Cx   -_r_,w������-������ ������ .   Jl, ������_������" pi������i-L_ai  ry room at Creston school  reopened On Monday morning, with  Miss Bunt temporarily in charge. Miss  Ross, the regular teacher, is a,t Cranbrook; where she will remain until the  end of the month, recuperating from  an attack of the flu.  -. Mr.- and Mrs. Tom. Bnndy and  daughter arrived on ��������� Saturday from  Wardner, and will spend the next  couple of months here, Tom having  Charge of the C.P.R. depot while agent Swanson is taking eight weeks'  layoff. They, are guests of Mr. and  Mrs. J. W. Dow.  ���������duct qt  3 alway.  Geo. Huscroft, who  has   spent   the  "*oney maker.  lijsh and has always performed up to  expectations. v.        ���������  : ^Creston.'Presbyterian Ladies' Aid  had tfieir annual meeting on Friday  afternoon last at the honib of Mrs*. ��������� S.  A. Speers^ and which was largely attended. Practieally all the old officers  were-re-elected as'follows:  Presidents-Mrs. J. W, DoWi  '���������   1st Vice-Pres.���������Mrs.'-.McCord.  .  2nd yiee-Pres.y-Mis. R. K. Piper.  Secretary������~Mrs. M. J; Boyd.'  Treasurer���������������Mrs. Henderson.  Despite "the; ministerial changes .and  the flu, which crippled operations at  the end of the year, the society raised  over $200 during the'twelve'months  ���������the December bazaar, being the   big |  -mr4m.SSJfm~-BS     mWsfsfjsf  Caijyoh City school re-opened ou  Monday after the fiuYand Christmas  holidays,,with the iisual big attend-  &ne*_r_.-''AsYyet1 "there- hav*^- -been-- ?*<>  change in the school hours.  .Miss Eil-t_t)ow of Oreston "'succeeds  Miss O'Connor as teacher at Husqrof t's  which school also got under way again  >*--."���������--,   .s\M ^mmr.Jrm'*m-r9>  "_.������������_������  -~xx*j~.\At--j- ���������''.���������:���������-������������������-  Canyon City has been, *with������>.ut any  church - seryicea for almost three,  months now, due to tne* us u������s mm,  later, Pastoi- Bunt's death.  Although the Creston Red Cross  ladies' resumed operations this week,  the local auxiliary will hardly resume  for a couple more weeks. The president Mrs. Blair, is still on the Reclamation Farm.  Miss Muriel Knott left the latter  pit'rt of the week ou the return lo Victoria to attend Normal school.  death, will be the chief item of  ess.  J. H. Schofield, M.P.P., Trail, was  a yisitor here between trains on Sunday, to meet his son, Pte. Jim Schofield, who returned from overseas that  day. Pte. Schofield had a lively time  of it iu bin th rue years in Fr.iiico, being wounded no less than three  times. The member for Trail is not  optimistic u_. to a provincial elo-.tj.on  thiu spring���������or year.  Creston Board of Trade annual meeting Sh announced for 8 o'clock prompt  at tho board rooms next Tuesday  night. After the business has been  diapoHi-d   of  ..(-.-lubei-.   .vlll   be   _.iK--.t._  at a complimentary dinner at the  _-<......���������.... i......i      n-n... ,ir......_, ������,.    ....    ;~  novation and will he financed by  twelve of the board membera this trip  with the expectation that in 1020 a dozen ditferent members will play  host*.  at a wimjlar function.  *  A cable wius received the latter part  of the week  from   Major   E.    Mallan-  ,1.-?.>(v.    ,  ��������� .i^.^rv   4l,������������*     lw������    %���������',(.,    ,,,l!l!^r.    OVt_  mediately for (.ai.ada. via the Panama  canal, and expected to reach   Vietoria  early next month.    No mention, how-  over, ii*. made aa to whether hii.  Crouton Korei.try Draft  is   returning   with  J him or not,    Although ..ever..! of   the  I local -iieiiil-.'ir. of   the   original   corpa  I h...1 Iwu-n di lifted into infantry regim-  past month on a holiday trip to southern States point.., return^u on Friday  lust. He was particularly taken with  Florida and threatens to move there  to ;-;.;.;d.- pcr:iia::__!_tly vvithin the next  couple, of months. W. B. Forward,  who accompanied him, is still in the  south.  December had a snowfall of 8-J inches according to the monthly statement of Dr. Henderson, who is in  charge of the local observatory. The  rain fail for ihe'saiuu period was jut. I  under half an inch. The coldest day  of the month was the 30th, when . the  mercury hit -! above zero, while the  bailment was the 4th when tho thermometer showed 50 in the shade.  J-I. S. Peterman, who 'arrived back  last month from Anglia, Sask., where  he has been for tho last three yeara,  hasi le:t*.e(l .the <"!, C. l-Vendi ranch  - across  the Kootenay  for two  years,  .*������..l l.. ������.I*,!.*-,..-.. l,i,iri������*i.-> tiv*. *,t,tl..l, 4.4.tn..  ......  ...    ..... ....,,    ������*..��������� ---r������     "l*     -.*���������-".-   .,., .. ..  preparatory to going into dairying.  Ilc'has also invested in a. team of work  horses, getting an animal each from  Frank Tompkhis and Tom Host.. Mr.  I-Y.-ucli bui. not definitely decided o__  hia plans for the future.  The trip of the C.P.R. lake Hteamer  witli a. eanro of hav from 111.. Iteelam*  ation farm tt> Nelson, which got olf on  the return trip on Deo, 21M.h, niaiK.i  tin* latest date navigation has been open on the Kootenay Riyer iu a. quarter century. In 180.'L Fred Little n.  call*, the iarent iioat, .irip an iiein}*- on  Dee. t^th. As to navigation opening  dates the mayor recalls  1808   when   a.  Creston Presbyterian Church annual  congregational uieeiiug on Mummy  night attracted a thoroughly representative turnout and the business of the  evening was dispos������*d of harmoniously  and expeditiously. Rev. Dr. Ferguson.  superintendent of missions, being  chairman of the gathering. J. F.Rose  and John Miller were elected to the  two vacancies on the board of management, and along with It. R. Piper, II.  K. Oatway, John Hobden and Dr.  Hendorson will constitute tho 1019  board of 'managers. All the financial  statements pn-sented were decidedly  encouraging despite the fact that there  have boon three different ministers in  charge during 1018, as well as a two-  months closing owing to- the flu.    The  report of the Sabbath school showed ! you can way foi the lack of sleighing.  an average attendance of o(J scholars j The two Carfra boys who are oyer-  and teachers, with lotal collodions of j riL.aK |mvl, i,tt������*Iy iveeu heard   from   by  Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Swanson and  family are back to the ranch from  Creston again, and he will remain a  couple of months. The children are  back to school at Can you.  Five head of horses from Cranbrook  were unloaded for the Company at the  Siding on Tuesday morning. 31 r. Rodgers is in that seolion again this week  looking for more.  Mrs. H. White and the Misses  White of Wynndel are visitors here  at present*. Harry, we hear, is work-  <it Bull River for the wimtei\ but will  return to Wynndel again in the  spring.  Tlie absence of snow is piuyidin^  the young people with the best skal -  ing ever, but that  is   about   ihe   be.st  t,.���������s -���������>.���������.���������������������  <1"_Q.)  jUu,<   i'.l..      .,,-.\..i.  Cranbrook eorlers ..���������������.������ .���������nsllini' for a  membership of 75 at $10 a head io finance the roarin' guuiethis winter. The  word roarin' is right���������with Hilly Cameron nt the head of affairs.  f������.-,T ,..,..������, ?.,.,..    ....... :    v-:,l*     tbi*  -..I,. I.     jr.. ��������� V ,*._.. ������-.,_.._,      ......   ,-.     ..���������'.Il llli-  2nd CM.II., arrived in Mons just before the armistice was signed, lie  ! states the men are in jake quarter.-,  I wiih house fires and good beds t<>  [sleep in. He .lacs not expect lo be  ; home for some time aa   the   railways  in thai section of l-i-ineo mc all blnwn  to pieces, and quirk transport is out  of tho question. The other son, li.ib-  i orl If. Cmira. H.N.-L". X'.lt., is on  i tin* _i.-W..~*������. jvi.y.ii oai.. lie ..n-. io  the mi.Kt ������>f it  when   put ot* tin*    Cci-  Bleaadall, the  I������*ernie   druggisi,   iid-j  voi*tlt;ea that "if the pm-ty   who   atol*.  00 per cent, of my dinner :;--t will   call  ii.it ������,IU: :>i.iu i*   l   ������\'ili -">������������iij'i j'      ���������ni,.      "  the balanoe of   the   set.     It    seems   n  a pity to have only pan. of il." | many nu% y was turned   over   t_,   the  Cranbrook        Methodists      excelled I British.    lie says it   ������'iw   a    magnifi-  themia-U'(-). al the 'it i>- bel t������*i in   giv������* , i:ent __i*^_iS. t to :u*i> the ei;emy craft head  than  receive* bi^iiit -*-s 11_ i-. (.'hri'-t men. ��������� ing for S.e.*.p*������ l-'low ondei    .'st<.|i.  Tiie  They had kniek UnaeUs <u* one sort and 'surrendered Ix-atr. moved along    at-    it-  another for I he pastor's wife, I he-choir I they were on a A eiiiK' but    l he   ci e\������ *.  Ir..., I,-  .������     *>.  t ii<- lii-oi.-ii i,,i>;,-. i,;.,.   n r.i  t*ms  ���������   ������^*n. iiiipii iTiuil',   >'iio ������   ���������  rx'.i;     mm  i ..... ,.���������.���������<      ������ *��������� x       ������������������ ....,         I.ert Hobden were af ill with him   and   180.. it was April 0th before liteauilioat I the proverbial welt-fllled   purse for r in-1 ibiug n-adv for <|uiolc action in oa-.o nt  aro probably --.j rout** luune.  | Ivallie was  possible.  |������anioi.  ���������imSjyM  ^-^_^_(_*J-_|__-.,_B  nSSSft:  m   '"       ____������  1 ^m\^trss\iSfx~00tmn ^���������li~fm*/S0rlimdti-mim   I.-SjifMit).-*,-*!  -4* tr&tlmi-mmmTx^Qim+umm-1' M~sm*m  m-m0i������m0-m~mMmmmi^  !_,*__nt>->Mfni__^^  ^ftftWmm^^  v^m^^^t^t^f^^^ftm^  0^m*....?���������***)**,.������..*  z!~^^-^^m������mimm  mmssmsst  'lll_rU_M_i THE    SEVIER    OHE-STON,    Be    &]  -_34KBp__B____k  * ������������������*_.  ^TaBiri AC  ,= f_������ ^a a Mfl  |^S ������ *___������  _������  S>     ___���������   *   x~T0 VMipn  ���������I'll NCT  ___"���������___.__. Mt *���������___? __���������  STORIES OF GALLANT EPISODES ARE INNUMERABLE  Assaulting Troops Were  Supported  By  the Greatest  Massing  Of Machine Guns the War Has Produced���������Nation Will Thrill  With Pride at Story of Gallant Resistance  a. is fs^i"! sss% t'>3������_*,������> *������  xataiwu k_.<c_-.p  lane  F������ Their Sorrow  Was  MA D"  iw r  by   the   heavy  price  ���������victory,   the  people  of   Canada  offd  will  ���������ermany's Stalking Horse  thrill -with pride when they come to  read the full story of the wonderful  stand thou- troops made against enemy masses bent on taking from them  their conquests. Gallant and heroic  episodes  are    innumerable. Batta  lions, companies and lit tile knots ol  men stood their ground against wave  after wave of assaulting troops, supported by thc greatest massing of  machine guns this war has produced.  It is thc penalty of storming  troops, such as the Canadian corps,  that they sometimes create for themselves, in their impetuous advance,  unprotected flanks. The salient they  drive into the enemy line becomes  enfiladed, and if power is not at hand  to widen it out into a practical front  the troops in the apex must either  fight it out against overwhelming  odds or fall back. - The latter is not  the lesson the Canadian corps has  learned, and it was this desperate  clinging to positions, tactically untenable, that contributed to our heavy  casualties. Incidentally it was just  such stands that stemmed thc enemy  waves and frustrated his savage efforts to win back Bourlon wood.  Suck a situation was brought about  when a famous Ontario regiment having reached its objective south of  Ouvillcrs, found that its left flank  was exposed and shattering enemy  masses were advancing upon it. A  retirement would have been perfectly  justified, but such would have uncovered our centre and imperiled all the  gains on our right, brilliantly ma.de  in the early morning. So that battalion, much weakened as it was, stood  fast. At the end of the battle, the  gallant colonel, formerly of the Canadian Engineers, was thc only officer  unwounded.  Holding the vital trench    ou      lhc  flank was a party of seventeen of this  unit, whose command had been taken  over by ?c staff captain, attached    to  the intelligence staff of the brigade.  He had been  sent forward by     the  brigadier  to   help   fill     thc __ depleted  ranks of officers, after having    been  recalled hastily after only three days  of leave, to take his place in this battle.  This little party was entirely isolated, but for hours they held on to  the trench that was the key to the  position. They were still grimly carrying on, taking a great toll of the  enemy, when supports were pushed  Into them. Few were unwounded, and  the captain, an M.C., with bar, died  of his wounds.  Thc intelligence    officer of another  brigade, engaged in  like   operations,  tiarticuiurly distinguished himself   by  brilliant  reconnaissance    work,  pushing out beyond our outposts under a  continual fire.     He comes from^ British  Columbia.       A  lieutenant    in      __-  Manitoba battalion,  D.C.M.    and  T\I.  M., and formerly a non-commissioned  officer,  by   his   devoted  example     inspired his   men  to  stand fast    under  extraordinarily     heavy  T..'V..__h  wounded   in   both     legs      he  ���������..--.'ri. d on till he .uinu-d from loss 0L4-  blo'.-.d  am!   wo.*,     carried     out.    _ The  ^������������������������������������...vianding off... er ot  a Nova Scotia  ;.._...."i_un.   .-i'....iYi-    .'.������������������.-.���������.;.������������������ .d     in      th'*  the sight  Prince Max So Termed by James W.  Gerard, Former Ambassador  Germany has sent out a stalking  horse by appointing Prince Max of  Baden to succeed Chancellor von  Herding, in the opinion of James- W.  Gerard, former ambassador to Germany. In the new German chancellor, thc allies will find a new type of  German statesman, Mr. Gerard told  the United Press. "He is not thc  son of the reigning Grand Duke of  Baden, but is his heir and will succeed hirn.    Hc is a full general, in the  German army, but has not engaged  in any specific military activities in  this war.  "In manner  Prince  Max    is     not  Prussian, not even German.   He has  none of thc arrogance which characterizes most of the ruling statesmen  of Germany.    His mother was    Russian, and that gives him an international viewpoint.    Prince Max speaks  French and  English    perfectly    and  greatly   admires   Emerson.    He    carries   Emerson's   essays  with  him  always.    There  is  no   surer indication  Of the desire of the German rulers to  win. over the other nations to peace,  than the appointment of Prince Max.  The allies must not be led off    the  track of vengeance by    the    putting  forward of men like Prince Max as  stalking horses."  A New Packing Plant  Large Plant  Opened at   Prince  Albert Will Supply Army Beef  The opening of a large packing  plant at Prince Albert, Saskatchewan,  marks a new and important era iu  the live stock industry in Northern  Saskatchewan. The plant has a ihosl  modern equipment and is designed  to handle cattle, hogs, sheep and  poultry. At the opening there were  five hundred cattle in the pens, which  will be used as the first consignment  of a contract closed by thc packing  company for the supply of beef to  the allied commission for army needs.  The plant is not yet fully completed,  but when it is it will employ ope  hundred and fifty people. The district tributary to Prince Albert is an  excellent stock and mixed farming  country, which is only in the initial  stages of its development, and # a  great impetus to the live stock industry in the district is a result expected from the establishment there  of this packing plant.  Allies Preparing  For More War  Submarine  Fought Back    and  Either Badly Damaged or  Destroyed  The first case in which it is known  that a submarine fought back when  attacked by a seaplane resulted in  the probable destruction o������ the submarine by an American aviator, Reserve Ensign J. F. Carson, it is an-  announced by the  British admiralty.  With shrapnel from the elevated  forward gun of thc submarine bursting around his seaplane Ensign Carson manoeuvred until he was able to  pour machine gun fire into the crew,  felling two of them and driving the  others inside. The submarine submerged, and as she was diving two  bombs were dropped on her.  Within a few minutes the bow of  the U-boat appeared on the surface  and remained visible about four minutes. More bombs were dropped in  this interval and it is believed the  undersea craft was either badly damaged or destroyed.  Ensign Carson, who was on patrol,  remained over the spot fifteen or  twenty minutes, but the U-boat was  no longer in evidence. After going to  the base to get another machine he  returned to the spot, and this time  again there were no traces of the  submersible.  -*������������������5 ������b a ra-sw__���������__���������&���������_?  mt mmmm  <*���������  HUN  PEACE  NOTE FAILS TO FULFIL CONDITIONS  Neither Britain Nor France Have Faith ia Motives of Enemy  Scheme of Proposed Peace Has Ulterior Motive���������Germany,  Knowing She Is Beaten, Wishes io End "War  The London fost, commenting on  Prince Maximilian's peace proposal  to President Wilson takes the view  that the German offer in nowise differs from the Austrian offer, that the  new chancellor is as much the kaiser's nominee as was his predecessor,  and that he will be incontinently dismissed when he has served his master's turn.  Thc newspaper says that Maximilian's action is a result of conference  and arguments between the pan-German and other parties in which, as  heretofore, thc military dictatorship  has directed thc course of affairs.  - "So much is clear," the Morning  Post adds: "'The German government  is not altered. The peace note fails  to fulfill the conditions postulated b*/  President Wilson. The intention of  the note is to endeavor to create; a  division among the allies and attract  thc attention of the pacifists in the  allied countries. No proposal directed  to one nation among the Tillies can  bc entertained."  Unconditional surrender characterizes the general comment in Paris on  the demand for peace -sent by thc  central powers to President Wilson.  It is felt here that Germany-and her  allies have not gone far enough    in  of     having  demanded  H__  hu_T_il-.at-.o__  peace would disappear  becomes the hero of heroes. He has  resisted a world coalition."  . ._-___���������*-_,.  i exy/.\xx j .  Refuse to Return to Germany  The German authorities in Berlin  have instructed all Germans discharged from the army and living  in Switzerland, to return to Germany for work in rear of the fighting lines, especially in guarding prisoners. German subjects in Switzerland show little inclination to respond to  the  call,  and it  is  believed  that 75 per cent,  of the 10,000 Ger-      w t  mans affected will refuse to return to | their request to the president for an  Germany. armistice,  and  that    although     thcy  have stated that they arc willing to  T>1- -   _"_. ���������  Whimper  Everybody knows the differences  between a manly attitude in thc face  of misfortune, and a whining attitude. And today the commonest tone  of the German rulers is a- whimper.  This is presumptive proof not only  that their own nerve is failing, but  that they see evidence all round  them of a sinking into fear and despair.���������From the New York Evening  Post.  talk peace oh President Wilson's presentations, they have not shown submission such as was forced upon  Bulgaria.  "Germany wishes to stop the war  at the moment she is going to be  beaten, and knows it," says Figaro.  "Let us suppose the proposition is  accepted. Immediately in Germany  there would be b delirium of joy. The  people are electrified and thc kaiser  has retaken them into his hands. The  Crossed Bridge  In Hall of Lead  English Corporal Prevented Destruction by Germans of V/ay  Over Canal  During the forcing of the Scheldt  canal an English corporal discovered  the Germans had not blown up a wagon bridge over the canal so he j������ot a  handful of men first and finished  off the enemy's machine gun post on  this* side of the bridge. Then, all  alone, he dashed across it, although  there were probably a dozen machine guns shooting at him ^ from  the other bank. He jumped into a  hole in the ground, where three Ger-  inan pioneers were waiting the order  to throw the switch and blow up the  bridge with demolition charges. The  corporal hayonetted two of the men  and accepted the surrender of the  third, who offered to show hirn  where the charges were. The corporal exit the wires leading to the  explosiyes under the bridge, and the  bridge was one of immense value to  his comrades afterwards.  Famous Bible Taken by Bolsheviki  The Bolsheviki have abolished the  old calendar and church holidays in  Russia and confiscated church property to the extent of billions of  rubles. One Bible taken from a  Moscow church was studded with  diamonds and other precious stones  and worth one million dollars.������������������  Thc Baltimore Sun.  Planning   Bigger    Munition    Output  v:i v  laviu bailaiior.  YY.  in   ih.:   hip,  ���������li. ��������� i.'.< 11       hi ..  ,''.'n'-'Yi'.w-n-'S*-;. j  I,--..I  prowd  a  :l  <:-.'���������[  Ill  I'  c\ 1! 11 \  : 110 i'i  i.li'.i*  The allied nations arc not figuring  on an  early  cud of  the war.     Thcy  punishment.   .u_e -making plans for munitions manufacturing  this  coming year    on     a  larger scale than  ever.    During    the  first twelve months thc imperial munition!, board has  spent on an aver-  agi_ of thirty millions dollars a month.  h*M.v_. tho sight o* I There is every indication that during j  ,'"'   l\;!'"'liiU:d ;ilul   the coming year this volume of busi-  ���������irousjiout tlu- ^--Iness will not only bc maintained, but  1 even  largely increased. Thc. total cx-  IpeiulUuro.  by  thc  board  might    even  irun   as  high  as  fifty millions.      Thc  (heavy intensive lighting in    progress  at     present     requires   a    tremendous  expenditure, of shells.  In  addition    to     its  shell business,  the   imperial   munitions     board      has  spem. several million  dollars on  ship  contracts.   Thc.   airplane,  industry  has  1 also developed     into     an    enormous  1 business,     and     three   thousand     uir-  | shins have  been   manufactured in  tho  'i 'ii'miiIo   factory.  j        Large Cattle Deal Completed  j 'Ilu. eon-aimnu-tion nl a large, deal  j in ..tiile hy a Calgary packing coin-  jp:ni, lias just been announced. The  |-���������'il������' iii.o'lv.-s 1,000 head of steers,  1 ;>11.1 \',;i. i.i.nle by ranches of Tabrr,  i/.iiici't,!, ihe pii. <��������� paid by the. pack-  ' ii",.'' eiiiup-.iiiv  1 n i 11 j.���������  $_-<)() a head,  pick  [,,, '; I.   ';';-,;,:   I,:')') !(<���������:���������.-'    Alt   nuni-  ' ' ������������������ - ' !"��������� '..li-iiVis ll.iv i' been p,Tir/ill),  .,'1 l.iiul lint, .Yith I lie drvt'l.rpllioiU ol  ���������1 1   ii.r.uti','   .Yill later be  divided into  ''.:': i.'.iblr    lin'liC.     I ' I'' nine") ng    Mi       IIIUi.ll  ���������in ��������� ; ������������������ i.,        )' rr  .   a--   11ii*.     land      docs  n-.t    vi r\    diUieiili    to      llll-  '.....,.    :'      . iu,1 ni'iii'i   <a pari! v   lor   pi o-  ��������� '"   1 ii ���������      .'in   pr. ,pcrl v  < ult ivated  and  ..;.��������� .��������� 1 1.1.��������� ��������� >   iitti-llifp-iilly.  ,       ini.ir u;,-ii   _ *. 1 i.,i-,.,.   ..'I    4..... .     .,...,  ��������� P-,',. ��������� .!,��������� ,���������..��������� ���������! 11*' .n.-'.'1 -��������� to  , i.'lp i." i.r.nni ������������������ oi ( anada to put im  j iii.'i 1 ,1 '"l ,n . .. 1.11 'I-��������� 1 Uh plow thi.i  I r.iil. < ity iii'-n have helped with the  ih.tr 1 -.i .mil mm 1 1 , t 1 1 1 iii ���������", to br -iv.-  1 - ,i I'M. Ip 7 nn'ii inn**! tw 1(> -,-tit in  1,.. r,    (-, r im 1 ���������;   tint!   !,t'.um,'  :,'."������������������'������*<  ,'r'l I II,    no W    lu    t iii'  in, i������ 1111 c a  ���������100 .llftll.  The Picture of Health  ts ��������������� jr.-, **��������� ������ m mr .m *. m r $m������m  ������V*ER������I3ES_  fe������S_LDia^_^_S_____3!  XJr^lUr-tt./,���������.,��������� C~~ZA~   iC ���������i~r.t "  mi ....     ,��������������� .,������, ,, 01���������,   ,   *_>j������ 00.       1     .1   ,-"   .     ���������.-.::--!���������      1   - 1 1 1 i'  1 ���������.    n 11 . 1    ;,.."'-.     ;,*������������������---  NW.^.^WW^^^W^i.^3    :���������ir   ,,���������   ,,|.���������..i,^.     ,',1,,,.  ,.,,.;   h,   ,!,i,-.  ??���������- _ "A      ,-��������� -- ���������;-���������- 0m������.iii0i0d0m00miimmiwmmmmimtt     .  'Y,,,   1,:,-.-     ". or!'.''-i    on    i*.i i \iiu,   i.xid    -Til.  ,;....'.:.    '. . . '      ,' '   ������������������ '.-������������������!4.0     ��������� iirm.  i      thi-,     Iiupo' ���������.'*���������. I  EAUTY and health usually go together. There may bo classic features, but lacking the clear slcin and  healthful glow of the complexion, they fail  to attract.  Pure, red blood is essential to beauty.  Kor, in addition to tfivuiK color to thc skir.,  u iiiis ihe body with vitality and energy.  Tliere is a sparkle to tho eye and grace  and elasticity of every movement of the  body.  Health and beauty abound.  Now just becauso Dr. Chase's Nervo  i-ood actually form., new^rich blood, it Ih  eonaueivo ox aciaui ~uu ._.^_.ulj'.    __.  ;;_;p  i.lie.. exactly what in lacldnfi. when you  become pale, weak, languid, and lose tho  vivacity of health.  Kven beauty of disposition and character i.v<r marred when the blood -/eta thin  <___-.o \v~.t~vy s.nd the **ow������*fi are -weak and  ������tYViw_..m. mo.  You lose Bleep, suffer from headaches*.  digestion fails, and you get to looking on  the dark side of things until you become  downhearted and discouraged.  But as youi syatem is restored by this  food cure you iind cheerfulness anu confidence returning. The form is rounded  out to graceful proportions, the giow.oi  health is shown in tho complexion, and  you feel the vigor and energy which  enables you to accomplish things.  With restored strength you experience*  the desire to servo and help others, and  bo beauty oC complexion, of form and of  ���������character unite to make you happy and  V *U_tj_ i. v. .*���������_. *_ *.- -- i  It m only necn.i-Mui*/ to look for thc portrait and signature of A. W. Chaso, M.D.,  tho famous ftccelpt Book author, on the  box you buy bo sib to bo guaranteea against  imitations. Br. Chafte'B Nervo Food, BO  cents a box:, all dcalcra, or Edni&.UHonv  Batea & Co., JLtd., Toroulv.  ,: ..i.i.  w  U  Xd't^~l'v~~->-~0^-mm  DIM  ;lK2S^,'*'w*- *>tw ������i_wiu___jui-aa_  >~-~~ZZ-~--0--i0-l^^  "*" " -*smm a. __���������-i__i-iiii mtmtmtS^,.  m������A_*L  ���������lilllll-Jll  (MM  *nW������������������iw������������'..niini���������.n>M,>,,li' Mimiwim.nr'.w-im,,. xsmm.  ���������"���������IM'lliMWIMIMIM-l- MMMll-lNl^llllllllHBI^l-J^^^y^  wwwi������w*w-ii_i^^ 'ImmmmtiVlmmm  ���������r  _t������*.^i*_^_;__fci4ik_4iM_ni_ij  l_WII-!5i5f-WWJ!WBBPIW���������  ���������rZea  Hats OHf to the Swiss  l ut>o Sizes���������50c and $1 g  For 32 yeara Canadian women have found I  I_ieram*s Milkweed Cream the most efficient |  toilet preparation on the market for beeping I  the complexion clear and colorful, prevent-  Ine windburn and pimples, keeploff the  hands soft and white even when in dishwater dally, and -w-s_ra_ns on ___-������*_ aai������s |  from thc fingers.   It has therapeutic quail- |  *���������! ���������-.   r-XXx��������� ���������rvin111.fi'; mn..������.a������fl.  Always have a box of Ingram's Velveola  Souveralne Face Powder (50c) in the house.  A mere touch __nd cUissaa and perspiration  disappear. It covers up blemishes and gives  you a clear, flawless complexion. It stays  on. At your drussrist's there Is a complete  line of Ingram's toilet products including  Zodenta. for the teeth (Z5c).  A Picture with Each Purchase  iSach time you buy a package of Ingram** R  Toilet aids or Perfume your druggist will I  give you.without charee.a large portrait of a |  wortd-fan-_c_t motion picture stetress. Bacfe i  time you get a different portrait so you make I  a collection foryourhome.AskyourdruBgiat. 1  Windsor, Ontario j  Men and Women Give Food Out of  Their Own Short Supplies   -  The Avar is teaching us better about  Switzerland, as about other countries.  It is not as. though a vast, incredibly  rich, exuberantly resourceful land bestowed its largess on the^ horde of  the wounded and the famishing and  the expatriated. Switzerland is small  and comparatively poor, and overcrowded; Yet Switzerland is giving  all that she has���������(this is very important) all that is given to Switzerland to be given out again. Here is a  capable clearing house, a tireless distributing agency. The cross that  Switzerland carries-, (for every small  nation has carried its cross in this  war) is the Red Cross. When these  dear, good Swiss women and men  give bread and apples, coffee and  chocolate to those who lean on their  tender "mercies, they are taking food  out of their own mouths and from  their own children. ��������� Philadelphia  Public Ledger.  wit  "^-i-V���������'t j  Left-overs are- made  by   the   addition   of  10       omnii      rvv-*mnx-xr.r     rr ���������  _*      o _,*_���������, _���������*,*-*     -_������u._*uu������.jr      ���������it.  -_f_MSM5 1.1.������  aad nourishing  20  ______  F. F. Inffram Co.  somes from some form of  Indigestion. Strengthen  the stomach and stimulate  th������ ������iv@r V-V-li a cosis-sb of  -t~-    <k_>w-\jLA*wx    ai>    ���������__. rgviw  A smart looking lad, who it was  said, had enlisted when he was 12  ycars, appeared at the Guildhall,  London. His name was George Dor-  rington, and he was charged as aii  absentee from the 14th South Lancas-  shirc regiment. He gave his age as  19, but it was said he was now only  16 years. On the sleeve of his tunic  he had two wound stripes and the  red and three blue ribbon chevrons.  It was mentioned that he was wound-  _ .  .  cd in the retreat from Mons, and had   Aranscn.pt  fought at Ypres.     Dorrington,    who  admitted that  he*, had overstaved his  I*^ti|15^ll^e^l_y?4^0ri*    llcave> was handed over to an'escort.  One dose of Miller's Worm Powders will, clear tlie stomach and bowels of worms, so that the child will  no more be troubled by their ravages..  The powders are sweet to the taste  and no child will object to taking  them. They are non-injurious in  their composition, and while in some  cases they may cause vomiting, that  must not be taken as a sign that they  are nauseating, but as an indication  of their effective work.  x'xnxjVAA.  CiWM.,  Spelling It Backwards  Mrs. Stebbins ��������� Tom is such a  handy man around the house. Why,  he made the cuckoo clock go again as  well as ever���������the only thing is it  "oos" now before it "cucks."���������Boston  King Interested in Pigeon Flying  What has made the King intensely  popular with, the somewhat republican workmen of the north of England is his love of pigeon flying. His  majesty has bred some magnificent  carrier pigeons, and his birds arc renowned amongst fanciers. The interest that is taken in the north in  pigeon flying is  enormous  Minard's Liniment   Cures Garget  in  Cows.  tF  MAKES CORNS LIFT  WITHOUT ANY PAIN  :V  j  knowledge King George possesses of  the s_>ort has made the rough colliers  and ironworkers hc has met on his  frequent visits to the industrial north  more pleased with his majesty than  anything else hc has said or done.  ��������� Takes the sting right out ��������� cleans  'em right off withctit pain. Thousands  say it's the surest thing to rid the  feet of callouses, sore foot lumps or  and  the > corus.     Don't suffer���������that's foolish  I������ the Boche  Spoke  ___.ng.iste  During the recent American advance out of Chateau Thierry a Red  Cross captain was looking about for  suitable hospital sites when he met  an American negro soldier marching  along toward Chateau Thierry, following closely behind a German major. The negro had transferred his  pack from his own back to the back  of the German officer, and had also  transferred the German major's mon  At times during heavy bombardment the arra^  commissariat become* so disorganized that ordin*  ssy food is unprocurable for days.  During such times as this the value of __ convenient and  concentrated food that may be carried and handled easily,  cannot bs over-estimated.  Active Service Chocolate snswe_*_.  all the requirements of such a food-  It is the most nourishing and whole-  some chocolate manufactured.    If you are  unable to obtain this chocolate  sn your locality, write us, -r~  will ecc thai you get ii.  5c. and 23c. sizes.  y. ** w   *%_. v  buy a 25c bottle of. Putnam's Painless  ocic to his own eye.   Thus' equipped,  Corn and Wart Extractor: it does the! the  black warrior war paradm0- tri  trick quickly and is invariably sans  factor'*-'".      Sold i>v dru^fists    everywhere.  Eighty Thousand  ''"  _r.___.__.__. 2. cs~~x0070-  umphantly down the road, as ne  passed the xvea v/ross captain, ue called out:  "I say, look heah what dis niggah  done got I"���������New York Evening Post.  -safl pals*-, prevent festering ������ad  feeal. This la why those who have  once used Zam-Buk will never use  euay other ointment.  Miss Viola Hubley, of Upper Goshen, N.B., writes: "My sister had  Bores on her foot that commenced  iiko boila and then discharged. She  Buffered such intense pain that oho  could not wear her shoes and had  to remain In the house. "We commenced using Zam-Buk and tha  pain soon disappeared. Then the  Bores, stopped discharging and before long the pl_w.es were entirely  healed over. We shall never be  without Zam-Buk again."  For eczema, blood-poisoning and  {.Ilea, cuts and burns Zam-Buk ia  equally good.   All dealers, 60c box.  .-?������������������--.        ��������������� _-**._ -0^. X~x-m  _______)   ���������-___*- ���������*______*���������  Do Not Locate on  Main Thorough-  ���������       fares  Strangers in    London    often comment on the dearth of grocers' shops.  Dry goods (drapers) shops there are  "ad nauseam,"    and    jewellers,    and  chemists,    but if you want to buy a  little homely packet of blue or a bottle of vinegar, it is really quite difficult to find a shop that keeps it. The  reason, of course, is that grocers do1*  not set up  shops in the main thoroughfares, and not that    there    is a  scarcity of them.    In fact, there are  in England over 80,000 retail grocers'  shops.   There  are  5,000  co-operative  stores which serve 10,000,000 customers; 10,000 multiple shops    supplying  7,000,000 customers;      70,000      small  shops with a roll of 24,000,000    customers, and a large number of    the  old-fashioned family grocers.    These  figure.- show the magnitude of the rationing problem,    and    suggests that  credit is due not only to thc ministry  of food, but to the wholesale houses  and retailers  for the smooth way_ in  which thc public have been supplied.  Unless worms bc expelled from the  system, no child can be healthy.  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  is the best medicine extant to destroy worms.  Back to-Berlin.  May 1 is moving day in Canada  and October 1 is dedicated to the  same purpose in the United States.  But- with the German soldiers it is  every day in the week,���������Peterboro'  Review.  IMNi������������8E^^  Always Effective���������-and acts mjicklv  ������j_iiiftftr*_j__j i?r-JifiLi\_j  rrx KEEP YQtlfr :>  LACK  .Sff&tfiE^    \-r^^0--~--r'-'<^  win;  bumi.  Easy  .'use.  The Best Liver Pill.���������-The action of  thc liver is easily disarranged. A  sudden chill, undue exposure to the  clement.*-, over-indulgence # in_ some  favorite food, excess in drinking, arc  a few of thc causes. But whatever  may bo the cause, P.irmclc'c's Vegetable Pills can be relied upon as the  best corrective that can bc taken.  Thcy are thc leading liver pills and  thcy have no superiors among such  ..reparations.  Mrs. Willie Theriault, Pacquet-  ville,"' N. B., says:���������"I am extremely  thankful that I tried Baby's Own  Tablets for .my baby. Through their  use baby thrived wonderfully and I  feci as if I cannot recommend them  too highly." Baby's Own Tablets  break up colds and simple fevers;  cute constipation, colic and indigestion and make teething easy. In fact  they cure all the minor ills of little  ones. They are sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from The Br. Williams* Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  jRsneveslame cacs, lumbago, neuralgia, sprains, lame joints and muscles,  toothache, earache; sore throat and other "sinful -*^n-r>?������*p������������_-_--cW-"g**--  Stops the Pain.'QslabotUe today. Have it bandy���������lias's &tmdxe_T  uses. At dealers w~~rite its. HIRST REMEDY CO., Hamilton, Can  rnnvso  .Will)  rnTTAM  DI-ftT  rAMpnimn  ,.0���������,.*j,$fx7.m      f*+mM.  w <&*  dim. Hold In Uitt* de������ree������ ol  ���������treiiutli No. 1. tli No. 3, tli  No. 3, J5 i>er box. Sold by oil  druiriilHU.. or -.Mil prepsW. 1*  plain I'l-ckm.** on receipt of  price. I'ree imtupl-let AUdraw  Till. COO__. MHOICH-H CO  7or_ni*o.Ortl ^tmtlxjlVli-tmtr-,  J������W__ MMWrWKNOH WyM-toV. W_i.jMl._-. -���������.*.-*���������  it. _rd-__^b~*_-^___ruwtf>������-. ho-i-.uu'w.t*-  QtHX.tUcefSU, RUI.K!. CIII.OtllKWKlKH**!.. I.O'IT VUIO".  Sk vim. kiomi-V. BLAnoBK. Di!iuAaKi������. wi.ooi> rot.'om,  CiLtt.. _nruK_i Md.imuaout_KrUMt.lil. rant 4 ex.  tH>l)(i.mx 0������, M. HKItl-UAH ������T. M*w VOW-CO. LVMAM -nnm  H.HOWTO. WHITK VON VHH* ������<>Ot_ TU l.������. I.������ CI.-0-  M-.O.CO, I. AVItMTOCI- UO. H*mr������IT������AO. t-OMPOK. HMO.  iJr_IVM_.WI)-IAQ*������������AlT������l.������ii)������Or������UO_'   kj.iv TO YAM  I-*-1 il.. ii ix"? 0"m Elk  B*iiUE ^Ttx L..U,    fx+VU AUi>  <l    IT- __Sl_rC_P_lnl Itn^n-I     tA������TIKO������Ul_������  f--"*.. VrnXt T-lAO-l   U-.-lll  vuimi.  't������_-������-l.._'  i- -.J  __M<t'.������M<Vt>'._,.i--_ir Ui.ii.-i~ x- -OX, &_������������U-Utt_'_-S___-r-a  Honey Industry Developing-  Wonderful  Opportunity   for   Expansion, in This Line  Though the industry has not yet  developed into a very large one, nuiny  fanners in Western Canada have  brought their production of honey to  a very successful atagc. In the. alfalfa and clover fields in thc irrigated  areai' there ic ���������. *.voi.d.'rf.il onooftu-  nity for C'*:i'>:'.n*.'.ioi. in thi:: Hue, :>:; the  success of a few leaders shows.  Messrs. T.-nill and Kerr, the result  of whose experiment iu the growth  of loinaloes under irrigation on n  (-<)!n*!i"i-.'i..! r.'*ale war, mentioned in  Western Canada Week by Week of  September 14, ��������� claim thr>t much of  their success with this crop is attributable to the pi escnc.i. of 1h:..s uiiioug  _*i*.-        |J*,Uiu��������� ...  i .       J\  . ��������� *  r  ,        ...W        V     ,,.,,, i ���������'   '  the farm, r\-pcclr, to have half a .on  of beautiful pure, alfalfa honey this  year irom thirty hives, and hopes  very soon lo develop a hundred hive  apiary.  Ow������ .UM. in..ti r-.-m tlie Stielland  (-}"V. .!-*���������" !:*.:.d !.'vv.-:*. 'd.'.'dr '-'.". fA'-  king and country .since the beginning  .if r  Impedimenta  A battalion was being instructed on  "how to take a convoy through open  country." One company was told off  to represent horses, cows and waggons.  After a short halt the advance order was given and the convoy moved  on���������all except one man, who did not  budge.  "Here, youi" called the major.  "Why don't you advance?"  "I  can't, sir."  "You can't.    What do you mean?"  "T'ni a wagon and I've got a wheel  oA"."���������Boston Transcript.  Vaccination  After church parade the padre said:  "I wish, to speak.to those of you who  have not been confirmed. Will the  men divide themselves into two parties, please? Those who have, fall  out on the right, and those who have  not on the left.  Most fell out on the right.  In the shuffle this remark was  heard: "You been confirmed, Bill?"  "Bet yer life. Got thc marks on  me  arm  yet."���������Tit-Bits.  Catarrh Cannot be Cured  mils LOCAL. Al'lr-JLICAIIONS. aa the*.  ���������anno, reach tho scat oi the disease -Cat-urn  (��������� t> local disease, greatly influenced by con-  Uitutional conditions, and in order to cure it  rou must U'ke an internal remedy. Hall's  Catarrh    Cure t������ ^taken  t internally  and  acts  UllUUKU    iii���������    uiuuu    Ou    _������iu    UiUCOUS    *_Utl_iCC-<  -I the uyt-tem. JI-ill's Ca.t_.ri__ Cu������_ wm> pre.  ���������cribed by one of the best physicians in this  country for years. It is composed of some  ~i the best tonics known, combined with  tome ot the best blood purifiers. Yi'be per-  (ect combination of the ingredients in Hall's  Catarrh Cure is whit produces Buch wonder-  tul results in catarrhal conditions. Send for  tcutunonials, free.  _���������.   I.  CHENEY   &  CO.,  Props..  Toledo, a  All DruBtfists, 75c.  Hall's l-amily  I'lllo  for constipatioa.  It's a Dead Heat  One thing hasn't yet been cleared  up:- Who runs the fastest, a Bulgar,  a Turk, or a Hun?���������Detroit h'ree  Press.  SHIP US YOUR STOCK  ot I  the  last  to  1  I-t-Y.* rentnrnd thouounils of Os-it**  dlniiM to liiinltli und ulren(rtli bjr  bnnliililnji tlielr klilnoy or blatldO--  trouhl<ifl.  Tha Jlatloatl DrttC ������_ tfiHiciiitctS Oc.  of Owiudo. Y.1ii-lt������(i. 'Toronto.  __'l>   .U.IX-      WOO.   __   -UMi. ...  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Manitoba Cattle for Great Britain  One of the foremost cattle ranches  of Manitoba has just begun  ils annual  movement of  cattle,    thc    first  train,   com:i!;tin*.*   of   thirty     r:*.rp.  stock, having    passed    through  Union   stockyards  at  Winnipeg1  week,  presumably  on  the    way  Great Britain.    This is the first  part  nf  a   <o':.l   eonpfgnmrnt   of   on-   hundred and fifty cars���������or approximately  two thousand seven hundred head of  stock���������which  it is reported will     be  forwarded ovei'**ca*_     from this ranch.  I  .i Inn   ii ii li.i'_-.    -- i.'-_ ;-������ .tl..   ..   ..., t.*-     ���������*"  crease over the total of .."-...l y.-.:.������������������'.������  consignment, \vhich coiihisled ol 1,500  head. Tn past yearn lh������*q.������ cattle have  always been sent to Chicago.  Prompt attention���������careful fcedintf  ���������quick returns. In 1917 handled  ovcr nine million dollars for stockmen.    Write  us.  WOOD, WEILLER & McCARTHY  Winnipeg or Edmonton  ____._^-j____j___^ ���������.'-^sl^.'-.z.'-I-i -l.-~.-~ .:..":..-;'. r..:: J  The largest nations -.till neutral  are Norway, Denmark, Sweden, Holland, Spain, Chile, Argentina and  Mexico. About three-fourths of the  world is at war.  _.-iri_*i_-vey____-  , -HO/m-.-]*-.-.  p^G&&&  A   DilllrUOlllti i  Wh.'ifever may be  the  matter  with,  the kaiser'!. nerve������i, we know it isn't,  yh'-ll   :l.ock.��������� Krni������:r������i   City   Star,  _"a,i.iii  (tiiifffffl_Tii---i_rn-tiT^ r*T*TiB^i*_-n^_!_-fi-  ll_li-r---lffIM i _M> __J?_rM-l-l--5----W-MIVf-lM-llff 11m--li__tLI>l /  r4mi*Misy&_imfrtmi.0\mt  \  THE CBES-3?������*-? SBVSKW  THE CBESTQii REVIEW  . Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : .82 a year in advance;  $2.50 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes- Editor aad Owner*  Creston, b.c. friday.vJan. io  _ts  mmf������M������������Mm>gS& WSM-&B8&,  Romano Hnoident* of the * pareuta''  petition, by way of illustration���������  that would indicate that, unlike  Gssar's wife, the principal ia not-  above suspicion, a likely-looking  explanation of this unseemly aotioia  is that the principal has an eye to  the midsummer examination results  and if by hook or crook he can get  out of making up the time lost due  T? f? XT T"K* Tvr  J.SICI 0 XJ__ TT  -u-itnmalo  t-u x vutiu!.  7 flftGfe.  --iA-l.      I3*s������  *-*-_____r_l_     "*<__������.-.     __.  sometimes  start something; unexpectedly, too,  be it said, and in most unlikely  places sometimes. Two weeks ago  we had something to say about the  advisability of putting the local  school on a longer shift, and introducing Saturday teaching in at  least the Superior School, giving  some excellent reasons and citing  some precedents for the temporary  change in school affairs.  That the article was of some  merit is iudicated in the fact that,  the school principal, who. by the  way, was some six months ago reduced to the ranks of those who  from week to week borrow their  reading of this paper, was busy a  few days later sending a note to  the various parents interested in  which he was desirous of taking a  referendum vote on the question,  and in which was submitted a  number of queries as to school  hours���������conceding at least to this  extent the soundness of our editorial reasoning as to extra teaching  effort being necessary���������and concluding with the rather striking  assertion that "Saturday teaching  is not contemplated."  Knowing  that  the trustees are  the sole and only body competent  to authorize any changes in school  hours, naturally we looked them up  to  und  out what was wrong with  our   suggestion   as    to   sisth-day  teaching, particularly as they had  had  only the week-end to go into  the  matter, and  give instructions  to the principal to proceed with his  canvass of the parents as to teaching hours, and with  the necessary  authority tell them that Saturday  teaching is not contemplated.  And, strange as it may seem, we  find that even yet the trustees have  not  taken   the   matter   into   final  official     consideration,     nor      do  they intend  to until the January  meeting  some twelve  days hence.  Naturally we want   to know from  whom, and when the principal got  his authority to tell  parents that  Saturday   teaching  is   not   being  considered.    Coming from the head  teacher  it  is   fair  to assume that  parents would take the announcement  as  authoritative,   and   have  been misled into answering some of  the   queries   submitted   them   in a  way that might embarass the trus-  resi. in coming to a final decision in  tlie matter.  Naturally   THE REVIEW objects  r.o   its   Saturday-teaching suggestion being unauthorizedly and sur-  reptitously dealt with, and we triiht  that the trustees will nee to it that  -.i.e.-   nefarious   prjictioes ar** stopped.    Unlet*.*, this matter is headed  off    goodnesH     only     knows    but  that   the    principal   will    next    ho  -.ending   out   circulars   asking   tho  parents  whether   they   prefer   the  .ichdol wood or coal heated hy furnace or   ..team proee������s ;    what   color  would   they  like   th*.  roomn .tako- 1  mined, or   how about paper drink- j  i"..^   ...**:.:   f'.r   tV**".   <������<���������>*"���������.. .!.,.���������_.    *������.���������.'   ... i  down and one other thingH that a  fanciful principal might, think upon |  and   which   wonld   run   into   _ tot no  possibly unthought-or' experif.iture. <  lint, to proce.'fj.     An  wn  .*_'.i  not  !���������*,      lw      I 1 .. (V .   ,1      ,..".I,,,. .       ���������,        '  iiKi.iy  *.,*��������������� imvf, -.ii������....,  .. _.,'t,v>__.   ...!!.;:,  iii-itncr ������ii h   w,������  iiK.-iy ���������������<> __<_.���������������,  rtiK.ii,  i������i_������.|.,y uiul   pi..'.'������-.'..'iioji._l_y   urirwonm-  iug   conduct, without some motive.  And while there, may be -torn.* Vu.re-  .....outn who arc  prepared  to nceept :  1 ho   pr..i'.ip;_,.   ;_t   aroii._<-   ���������,���������>..   ...,,-li :  valuation   ho  pliio.-n  upon   .limni-if,  to the flu, what an excellent excuse  to plead for the poor showing made  urging the 30 or 35 days lost as  the sole and only reason.  That there is very grave doubt  as to the  principal's  ability to de-  f^-yys. .wiie sub 1 ������  liver even up to last year's showing  those aware how things are shap  ing at the- Superior School need  only be consulted. And now  that things have cooled off considerably this might be a likely si me to  re-read those "excellent" inspectors'  reports. Here's how Mr. DeLong,  the high school inspector, reported  on his preceding visit:  My official report to the Education  office on my inspection of your Superior Division on Sept. 21, 1917, follows :  "There is great improvement i_n the  discipline and tone of the school since  my last visit. Pupils display more interest and have made a good start in  the majority of subjects. Botany lessons are rather interesting, but the  text book plays too important a part;  in Algebx-a -pupils are quite accurate  about form, but more careful supervision of all exercises is needed ; drawing  is well taught. This is the principal's  first teaching in the province, haying  recently come here from the prairie."  And here we have Inspector Gal-  vert's statement as to how he fouild  things on his visit sis months after:  " Canadian history well taught; geography yery fair; spelling good;  class backward in literature and grammar. Principal has good discipline;  tone is good, and pupils work well, but  are backward in some subjects. Principal's work should improve with experience in work of this province."  Since midsummer the school has  had another visit from Inspector  DeLong, and at a conference with  a trustees he was at some pains to  tell the board that the principal  "is an average teacher." At a  time like this a certificate that the  principal is but an ordinary sort of  teacher is momentous. It would  indicate that the improvement Mr.  Calvert was hoping for in the principal's work had not yet materialized. And Mr. DeLong insisted on  all the trustees being present so  there could be no misinterpreting  the "excellence" of his report.  If the parents "interested will  seriously read, mark, learn and in-  jSvardly digest these inspectors'  statements, with such knowledge  as they have of their children's  progress this term, they should be  in a fair way to realize the gravity  of the Superior School situation,  and, we trust, will advise the trustees accordingly. The hasty and  deceptive method the principal  adopted to checkmate the Saturday  teaching idea, coupled with tho fact  that no school reports have been  published since last June looks to  The Review as if the principal in  his clumsy fashion is trying to put  something over that is very far from  being in tho best interests of tho  school, and the community in general.  Dom.t_._H-. thi.. mouth's meeting  of the school board will bo worth  while. At leant -omo announcement should he made as to whothor  the lost time is to bo made up, and  it i.-. not nnrcaaonablc to expect  Home regulation that will bond olf  these Hoini-oiih.ii-.. i*t'u._.__i*...n on the  part of tlie principal to innocently,  or othciwifio, influence parents  in advance of an authorized request  I*. *,!/_.._... .i-i.-h opinion on any un..  all .:dii('i_li.-n.-i  ii'iatter*..  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that  o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court House.  claime in ths list hereinafter set out of the persons _.___ ,...~ ������.��������� ��������� ���������  __- .  unpaid by said persons on the 30th day of June, 1918, and for costs and expenses, if the total amount dm  is not sooner paid.  The Collector will be Dleased to receive any information respecting the following list where the  -    ---.   __. -"---    ii.._j t* _..j _���������_._::-_.__ *._   _.__,. _ ������_._.   _,e  ������______-._.-������_  9.0 of  the Taxation  owner is a  member of the  Amendment Act, 1918.  Allied Forces and entitled to  the benefits  of  oeetion  Dated at Nelson, BC, this 24th day of December, 1918.  EDWARD FERGUSON,  Acting Assessor and Collector.  II. ih <���������*.!,iiiuttrd   I,Iiat  Wi-mI Kooti-nuy  fruit    iiml   "/-'J/-'"-',|..'-   i-xpoii   I.rati.' tor  ".'"*.  .*;   ixinr-i'm m'vKi   ii_������i������  COLTS LOST  I    Vtll  and    K'"  In I.......  111 . I V-  .1       '~-   y I    r! ir        I' ���������  IiIh.m;.       f.'^ht.ly  w of rljijht. I������i 1  !d  (:���������>..���������:    mar'  in. "ini-  1.1 IM-'.  HOI,  II  ...A.   :'.  or-in-  Ir.:.!!   !!. i'l ���������_;__(.   out  ��������� llt'.Mii-ltUi  111'I  '.Jl-;  Arv,o*-7-;._.i-.ri  ��������� vi:    ."I".     *���������������*  -** l'k**>    ''   -   "'  run. 11.  *>*ii.|    fin*  U'l.li:  l.HHtH''*-ll  III MM it. j  III.I -I      1,1'll.W      ill.*   .  \    ,< *.V'*..l   -if !?_.->!  II  H-ir   Hiovi'iv.  _?_-_������������___ ������*.__* C___A____5  Fraction  Arlington  Arlington  Alice      ���������.  Annie May __  Albermarle Fraction  Alice Fraction    CSTUS-E-,  Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd  Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd.  Alexander, G., Forster, H. ���������.  John, SOI  Alexandria   ���������  Annie Maud  Archer  April Fool No.  Annie      2 Fraction  Atlantic      Amethyst  Bid      Berlin  X_ot  -to.  ~. 3648  ���������. 3649  . 1928  leoci  ..      ~W0  ._ 3842  0. 4969  ��������� 2162  -������.165    _..   _.      .__ 4210  Powys, Arthur W . .&*%  Swedberg, J. P.   :  8058  Rand, A. E., Lennie, R. S.,  Wragge, E. C.  - 407  Rand, A. E., Lennie, R. S.,  Wrasse, E. C.    _....  4209  London & Rossland Syn.  Proctor, Thomas G. ���������~  Fowler, S. S.  ;   Fowler, s. s.    McArthur,   D.  Malcolm,   James  Brittania       Berne   Black Watch  ....  Broad Axe   Ben Hassen    Bi-Metallic     Boundary   No.   1  Blind Canyon ....  Bonner      Bruce  Fraction  Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd. ���������.  Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd. _  Kootenay Bonanaa  Mines,  Ltd.  _..  Heckman, M., Harrop, E.    Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd.    Canadian King, C. G. M. Co., Ltd.  New North Fork Gold Mining Co.  Dyer,   Ed,    10580  McDonald, J. H.  Lafferty, G. A.*  (Et Al.)  icob C. . .  --x.Vr.xx-  KrLtlllllx^. .auu  Cleopatra ���������.  901  * 3251  3253  . 2881  . 4146  4198  3633  4622  1944  . 3771  629S  10602  . 904  Courtland  Copper Queen    Canadian King ......  Curfew      Centennial      Centre   Star ,  Crowfoot      Comstock      387  3436  3429  Calgary       Columbia   ���������..  Camp   View  Colorado       Davlight   -._  Delight    ���������..  Directorate  Directorate  Dominion   ..  Fraction  Excheauer  Epoch   ...  Evening  Eclipse  Porter, luavid G. and J.  Lennle,   R.   S     _,   Mahon,  Ed.     The J__xchequer  Gold  Mining,  Limited  Liability      Trail  Creek Hidden Treasure  Gold   Mining   Co.      Baltimore G. M. & D. Co.    The Canadian King Mining Com-      ,  pany,   Foreign       4196  Maione  and  Tregillus    5034  Sibbald, John 538$  BeVeber, L. B.    ...��������� 3766  Lafferty, G. A.   _   3770  Mothelode Sheep Creek Mining  Company       _.  8347  Lennie, R. S., Rand, A. E.,  Wragge, E.^C. ���������........������������������    4208  AmaH,      tS.LS.i~Vj/,     POO������,     J^lZrxZ.T.xxZT,  Devlin, George R _.  8870  Devlin, G. R., O'Brien, J. S. B.P  Dushenay, A. O., Gore, C. K.   10029  Johnson.  Archie M.         634  Kootenay  Bonanza Mines, Ltd.       907  Delight Gold Mining Co., Ltd. ���������.._.,_ 4206  Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd..  4***������  Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd.   4882  Mother Lode Sheep Creek Gold  Mining Co. _    8815  Star    Emerald      Exchange      Eldorado  The Exchequer Gold Mining Company, Limited Liability   Erl.   Syndicate ��������� _:   Swedberg, J. P., Willson, W. H.  Ferland,   Arthur        Macdonald,   w'm. A.      The Pilot Gold Mining and Mineral   Company  ... 391  2459  2014  3674  2907  3451  Elkhorn  Edward  D.        Mother Lode Sheeep Creek Mining  Company      _    8346   _^   Irvine,   Fred   _   9175          Amas, H., Pool, A.. Devlin, G.   8872  Eureka       Kootenay Bonanza Mines.Limitcd 3255  Flossie   R.       Dyer, E. J.  ���������  4620  Fee   Donald   ��������� ��������� _..   A Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd    5124  Free   Silver        McDonald, W. A., Thompson, P.N.  Johnson, A. M., Fenwell, May L. 2902  Fairview        McDonald, W. A. Thompson, P.N.,  Johnson. A. M., Fenwell, May   L. 2903  Falls   View   ���������     Waterlow. G. S 4997  Gold  Hill    :     Swedberg, J. P., Holm. J. ._  4792  Golden   West    _   Motherlode Sheep Creek Gold Mining Company  ���������  8816  <3olden   Chain     ���������  Lennie, R. S.     4154  Golden Era Lennie, R. S  4153  Glasgow    ��������� _ _....��������� _  Shallanbergor, H. H ������...i9  Glasgow,  No.  1 Fraction  ,   Shallanbergor, H. H ."fill  Golden   Rod    .    _   .. . ..   Shallanborger, H. H ���������K105  Golden   Fleece".'.'.....' ���������   Shallanbergor, H. H         ������W>7  Grand View Kootenay  Bonanza,  Ltd.   _.     685  Goodenough    "         "".._   Stewart, Mrs, Janet     392  Goldengate       .  London & Rossland B. C. Syndicate 2934  Grand   Prize ! ..."...  Kootenay   Bonainsa  Mines,   Ltd  3592  Gold   Bell   Kootenay  Bonanza Mines, Ltd  4155  Grct Western" "   Kootenay  Bonanza Mines,  Ltd  4148  Great  Eastern     Kootenay   Bonanza   Mines,   Ltd     4152  Golden  Star        "  Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,  Ltd  3594  Golden  StxLnaixriT'ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ Kootenay  Bonanza   Mines,   Ltd     4158  Gold Tip Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,  Ltd.    4157  Great Western Fraction "ZZZZZZZ.Z.ZZ ������,oot������nay  Bonanza Mines,  Ltd  4779  Gold  Standard T,1������ Canadian King Mining Com-    pany.   PorclRn     4199  Good   Hope      Fraser, John  4382  Golden Giant     Reliance Gold Mining and M.  Company, Ltd.   4655  Gold   Boll Reliance Gold Mining and M.   "  Company, Ltd.   4657  Cood Hope No. 1 Fraction Fraser, John    4!*83  Gilford The Now Erie Mountain Mining    Company     \  4624  Golden   Cross    _ _���������_.   The Forty Nino Creek Mining  Company.   Ltd.     4388  Golden   Queen     Jones,   Emlllc     5284  Grey   Copper            Waterlow,  George  S  4999  Gibraltar    ZZZZZ.ZZZZ '...'. '. '.   Fowler,   S.   S  iUt.i  Gray   Eagle      Campbell,  S.     1488  Gold Note    Reliance  Gold  Mining and  Milling Company,  Limited        610  Government    Valparltio Gold Mining Co  4908  Gipsey . .*'.;���������"."    Powys, A. V.   3200  Grand   Fractional    Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,  Ltd.     211S  Humming   Bird        ..'."...."    Baltimore G. M. & D. C��������� Ltd   3428  Highland  Chief         Heckman,  M.,  and  Harrop,  E.    2880  Henry   Clay        Sostad, A., Schmidt, G ,C,  ..*���������,-.*.**4j Miller,    J  4200  Hungry   Man    ^   CurtlH,  Smith,   Donora  Mines,   Ltd   4088  Houlton       New Erie Mining Company  4020  Ilori-ieiihou ���������    Kood'iiny  Bonanza  Mlnen,   Ltd.     2235  Hamilton    Katie P.  Green Gold  Mining Company      5470  j11u111.-11i.11.1wj       Wat"rlo-<������',  G.   H.    4998  _.._Hi>_'  Jack        ,  WHmou  mid   Swedberg    __l������_>i>  Highland   Chief""..'.'...'.   l.riUi.h l_ion <-������, M. I*. -Jo A'-ii--  Iloniestako     Porter, D. G. and J. C  0297  lllllnl'1.*         .'    Hunter, H.  A., Larson, Oie 10442  nnntlni.il       Shallc-iihorgor,  H.  H  669K  Iron   Arm    ���������   Canadian King Mining Co.    4197  linix-rliil   FriM'tltm         :.i   P.  N. Thompson, Jas. Adamson   32R3  liiK-'ii-oll ..   "....'    ...   \V.   I'r-.Uh     5.72  hni'.'i-litl    Jonu P. Bwedberg   3<IH(;  ltil-.-riTinn  ���������_   S.  H.   Fowler   2108  Iron   Cap  ���������  ������"nmp.i--ll   Hwoeiiey    1487  l'Hl.-peTvlc.M*.*  II ������..!.-.   Iron  (-.liver     1 111 >- r 111 u i 1111 u I  I nlcrnnt I01111I   No.   1  .rlim  .'row     .IimmW-  ���������I.   M.   11.  .ICMIlt'*      Irillll         .1 lino   .1 MI'il.l  .loU-'i*  .liilinny  K11I Ihik'H  il mi._..,.  Wl,,������-  U loir    I .iiliinidli  Kltirr  .'f  flu*   l-'or.-Ml  Mother Lode ^r  Sheep Creek  MlnliiK   Co   i:. :���������.. T..--.V.1-  George   Havli-Ji   II. !T. HliaUiuil������e.-ger  JI. 11. HIialliHihiirger   10.    Million    Kootenay l..iiiair_.i. Mlnen, l.tu  Kootenay Boiunr/.a Minca, Ltd.  London fir 1 toiitilniiO II, C. Syn. ...  The   Juno   Mlnen,   Ltd      1-f.   I..   -ir.M-������i  <i.   I...  <_'.  1>.  Co.,  Lul  iciUiiu-d n. :'.:irii'.u, :���������. .*:t::-..k    ...  _...i-!_   of   ..fontr.'Ml      Kootenay ltomor/a Mlnen, l.tn.  .'ool.-nny   Honair/.a   Milieu,   Ltd.  tl .rll ���������������        .   ,, ..  Tls'.*   lono  MIo.m.   Ltd.  !!!!17  41 r.i    -,~.~  tuuvn   l^llii  ....      400         (if...  902  2033  ....   31 Ml  ii.    :.!'���������>:>  rt7r,K  .   41!i������  4147  ������<;������������������*(  .. . .".I.;.!  ColiS .iilUt  _~e_.es to  30th 3x-f~~t  $31.50  8.25  18.75  55.00  9.00  56.25  53.75  48.75  8.50  41.25  34.00  14.00  18.00  49.0.0  18.75  31.25  21.25  7.50  r.1.25  18.00  11.75  23.00  13.00  30.00  47.50  .50  10.50  64.50  50.00  57.50  17.50  16.00  32.50  21.00  52.00  9.75  36.00  65.00  65.00  23.75  50.00  26.2S  21.00  8.25  3.25  48.00  21.0������  40.00  24.75  31.00  24.75  11.50  22.50  30.00  7.50  26.00  38.25  21.00  29.25  12.00  46.00  12.00  39.00  44.00  48.75  16.25  24.00  24.00  25.00  4.75  30.00  11.25  36.25  50.00  43.75  48.75  55.00  35.00  22.50  r  21.50  42.50  51.25  60.00  17.50  * 46.25  37.50  52.00  12.75  32.50  11.60  30.25  44.00  38.75  88.75  31.25  12.50  18.50  30.00  57.50  38.75  02.50  13.00  ���������*���������*_   t\w\  ��������� ������|-U|VIII>  CC.25  65.00  49.00  cn.oo  15.00  38.25  43.75  ���������ill.OI.  011.75  9.50  13 on  r.2.00  ���������1L...1 u  15.00  ���������ir..v,i.  9.00  20.00  11.25  29.25  4.1.00  r.0.00  " r.r)  4l'.0(i  \'~..iii  <t.2ri  -'������; eo  r.v..i,o  1918  GOB~9  $2.75  2,75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  9 IK  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.76  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  Z.'.D  2.75  g.75  2.75  2.75  _.. . -r -  2.75  2.75  2.75  4* rltz  XI. I 71  2!75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75-  2.7&.  2.75  2.75  2.76  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  ���������������  TC  _u_ ��������� -w  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.76  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2 75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.76  2.75  2.76  o tr.  ..'".(i  2.75  2.75  2.71.  2.75  2.75  2.75  ��������� . "i r  ���������_-. ������ ������*  2.76  2.75  2.75  2.76  _!!75  :..t:>  2.76  *������ 7r.  2.75  2.76  2.75  2.76  ���������1 nr  -Aii  Z.'Oi  2.76  :'... r,  Total  $34.75  11.00  21.60  57.75  11 75  59.00  56.50  51.50  11.25  44.00  36.75  16.75  20.75  51.75  Si.59  34.00  24.00  10.25  54.00  20.75  14.50  25.76  15.75  32.75  50.25  3.25  13.25  67.25  52.76  60.25  20.25  28.75  35.25  23.75  54.75  12.50  38.75  26.50  52.75  29.00  ������3.75  11.00  6.00  50.75  23.75  42.75  27.50  33.75  27.50  14.25  25.25  32.75  10.25  28.75  41.00  23.75  32.00  14.75  48.75  14.75  41.75  46.75  51.50  19.00  26.75  26.75  27.75  7.50  32.75  14.00  39.00  52.75  46.50  51.50  57.76  37.75  25.25  24.2*.  54.00  62.76  20.26  49.00  40.25  54.76  15.50  36.36  14.26  39.00  1C.76  41.50  41.50  34.00  15.25.*  21.26  32.75  60.25  ���������11.50  65.25  15.76  21.76  59.00  67.76  51.76  li7.75  17.76  41.00  37.50  17.7.;  66.00  12.25  16.76  rr-li'  t V i v r������  49.00  11.76  22.76  14.00  32.00  18.76  r,!������.7r,  ������*������*>*  *������'..-  ....'.11.  44.0(1  2!;.vr.  llll. z 1  I^^WWBI_-l_--_.  Iaisijxggg0mg7ddm/rmm0um4mt^ixil^^^^  m^^^^^xmniHBHmwAmmSmnmxMrm  "-���������ma  ^y|*^>lrlr������.i^|������^j������i^j,.  iw'amM^Vk^.^-'"���������-^ -T������**������** S0i^m0^sms.r*s0^mx^^^  mmmmmmm  i>������������^to__-iSi4mi������ii&  " ----- - ��������� - *r*w*i* -��������� - L  U&struciions  By O. J. WIGEN  The obstructions confronting*, our  statesmen today, and which have.been  reinforced and pefaiSed; through centuries of usage and false application,  have become nigh {insurmountable  unless we apply the most penetrating  X-ray from the human mind so as to  -look throiigh and beyond tfits-'fcaze of  'obstructions.  * 'To aid ..-Tin this let us first trtke an  *'ti-iseWatifeUi' on the huniari -Jx-aih and  its workings to which nothing can  . ..serve us better than, an Edison phono-  Ki-itph ruse.. .Here we tind _).lmo-.t as  complete a counterpart of the human  brain as an intelligent being, needs for  observation-  First of all our brain ss constructed  so as to take impressions and then to  retain and hold these impressions for  reproduction to be transferred to other  brains. This process begins at the  kindergarten.' and continues all  through life, till after a more ov less  eventful life-voyage we aii must cash  in under the sod.  Wfmmsmms  )s,i>u^n,__^*4������*i^v,+-.  t*������W*^rttoj������v^i������^|a  mm-nmdmmmmmm  * f*rr*>i**0*~i-ll~i-,- -*���������������  Is it, then, any wonciei* that our  theological aiid physicolbgicai. professors, as well as 9tudsjr_ts in science  of politic and statesmanship can be  expected to reproduce and deliyer anything but what has been cramned into  their br������ins from eradle to mental  maturity. " ---Z .  To be able to do otherwise their  brains must metophoricly be subjected  to an erasing process such as war, pestilence and starvation, and, if need be,  the worst of all���������revolution���������when  those who survive will emerge with  more Clarified and new-developed vision, and adjust themselves to nature's  lawsof evoFation such as are required  for progress in human civilization.  Another obstruction in our social  j organism is that we. have established  wealth as the highest achievement ih  life,, and without which we must go  begging for all other aims in our life's  efforts.  It thus follows that whateyer we  aim to accomplish we must have  money or its equivalent, and this  must be brought out from its base of  storage, i.e., the Corporations and  Capitalists���������the only source available,  as we have been coerced from entrusting our Nation with this function.    It  likewise also follows that a politician  will be subjected to the Corporations  and Capitalists just as any other citizen seeking betterment in his life occupation. And as 98 per cent, of our  statesmen are the product of political  organizations we find that the same  per centage of statesmen also become  subject-to the Corporations and Capitalists. *" .-':������������������  The, sum and substance of all our  reasoning is, that the Corporations  and Capitalists hold a two-thousand  year old charfcei. on a Nation's most  important organic function, namely,  the function ot providing the Nation  with itt life ; that is its medium of exchange, Money.  And as we cannot destroy life and  then ask to haye it serve us after we  have destroyed'it, there is. but one  sane and practical way for the Nation  to do, and that is first to implore (with  all the might and force at the command of our public pr6ss) tlie Corporations and Capitalists to volunteer to  offer themselves and their charter to  become an organic part of the Nation's  body. Failing this there is, bub one  alternative, namely, to conscript not  only their charter but also their serv-*..  ices for the good of Nations' subjects  ana also to save them from harm ana  the Nations from perpetual unrest.  xu. way to jfua&e both Capital an<_������  Corporate units perform their function  after having been transferred into the  organic body of the Nation will appear  next week.  FZO&Tis LAMENT  NOTARY RUBIAG  INSURANCE   ���������    REAL ESTATE  JCtE.__._L_-?-*? IN GOAL  -i'MMtm  GRE-WTOsV   -   -   -3.C-  Nelson Assessment District-  JStAtSE OP C-_.__iS____  -Continued from Page 4.  Kirkwall  .  Katie     I  Kitchener  Last Channce  Lake Side  Long  Tom  .  Lizzie   C.   _.  L__ Dura .....  The Juno Mines, Ltd.    The  Forty  Nine  Creek  Mining.  Company,   Ltd. ' ;   A. D. Grieve  i . :..   T.. J. Trimble    E.   Mahon    . -   Kootenay .Bonanza Mines, Ltd  -.oi  Ho.  3162  4386  1933  54C9  410  906  La Dura Fraction  Lake View ._   J__ue!l*_ Fraction    Lexington    Little George   Little Joe    Lulu  Lake View ���������._���������"  London B'raction  Last   Chance    -   Mac Fraction Z   Maud  S.  .  Micawber  Evelyn A. Powys. William James  Lindsay   . ���������  ��������� ..  386  J.   Hume      Jrr   3587  B. C. Lands, Ltd. ;  4459  B. C. Lands, "Ltd. , ; ... 4461  T. B. Garrison, J. _EL Graham, etal 8245  ' Blairmoro Ooal Lande.Sijtd ...5128  London & Rossland __..*��������� C. Company 3718  T.   Gouffh    ... ; ;������������������ 5121  Dwight C. Johnson, B.  S. Lennie    6448  Wragge, E. C.   Shallenberger,   H.   H.  Smith, A. W..  Smith, A. *WY  2473  Micawber Fraction  May & Jennie _.;   m: S. C. _ .  Mabee  ��������� ._  -ivjLGii t&iiti,    w._  Maud   S.   .~'~  Maggie  Mother  Lode"'"������������������  Mother Lode Fr.  ���������Mdnring Star *���������*,  Magpie  Moken Bird Fraction  Maple   Leaf-    May   Flower    .���������   Medoc   , ���������  Nevada   ;  6602  ....: 5471  . ._ _ :. 5473  .    Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,  Ltd.  .. ,   3256  NeWN. Fork Mining Co., Ltd . 3862  Z Blairmore  Goal   Lands,   Ltd.  ..���������  4443  ..' Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd .'; 4444  ._'  Reliance   Gold  Mining  and  Milling   Co.    .-,..  3943  . The New Brie^ Mountain Mining Co 4623  .    The New Erie Mountain MlnineCo. 4625  ���������   .Wilson,  Krs. T.  B.  _  .2349  wiii   Louis   1442  "."'.. Brown, J."A;*1_rBendelC"F~PrZZ!!"    617  ...Mother   Lode   &'Sheep 'Creek   Min ..  ing   Company   ... ..'��������� ;.*; 8818  ...   Mother Lode & Sheep. Creek Mlii    "������������������'-  ing ������Jotripany ..,......r..^V.....������������������..���������._.j4- *Si9-  .....*��������� JProctor, Thomas G.':.-ZZ'-ZZZZ- '4i.05  Peck,  E.   A.,  Kevell,  G. *E.   .__. 4422  ITT��������� i**-   _r*������ '  -/.  ..Wragge, K C.   Wragge, E. C.  .........393-  3-262  National  Emblem  No. 3 _.   Nelson Star-....:   Neeriah        North Star :;���������,..���������  Nevada     Ontario  Original    :    Original   Fraction  Old  Abe     ���������Pacific    Princess  Pulaski Fraction"  Pulaski   -*... _ .  Princess No. 1  Planet  Park    ZZ".'.~   Porcupine  ;. ZZZZ  Pilot Fraction  Peggy         Pioneer  No.   1  Pioneer -.. ���������  Planet   Planet  No.  2  Royal  Charter    Rockford       Ralney  Day     -Ralney  Day  No.   2  Red Top Fraction .  : UUIIUhU  ReferendumI   ..............  Royal    ;. :���������_.  Ruby     ���������....  Ramsay      Rosalia     .���������   Republic Fraction  Republic   ;   Red   Man    ,   Royal  Seal     Rover      Rambler    *.���������   Renfrew      Renfrew   No.   1      Starlight   ...;   Sultan    Swlao       .--ront.-in   Shamrock      Silver   Roof      S tarter      '..  Skylark       Shotted   Horao     Shoppard'o Star    S. J -M v..  Stanley     Suubcnm   Fraction  Silver  Quean   ,    Sliamrock   HnowHtorm       Salmo No.  1     Salmo      Sllvorntone        14. ������������**-,-.'������ ���������.1  Titlin'tf-'"   "Z'Z ZZZZZ'.  Tip  Top  Fraction '..  Thorn   Fraction    Thlatle    .-..;.���������   Tiger    ���������   'I'onch-nio-not       Twilight  Vrixin   V   TonnoHiioo       TT.  Tl   Viotorln   V.*.*.i.<tli_*Hnj'   Vnlparlrio  \' H.I..I*       , , .,  Victoria      v in: in in   Wren       W.   J.   Hryan      White  Witch      Wooloomooloo      VV OOUH-IOl'K  Hunter,   S.   A.,  Larson,  Oie , 10441  ShaUanberger, H.H.;.... V...:.....6603  Swedberg,   John   P. 637  Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd.  ������������������ 2236  Valpariso Gold Mining Co '.....4911  Powys,  A, >V.  ..._ ; . :  3199  Root,   Mary  C.    '.��������� 1S73  Kootenay  jesonanza Mines, Ltd  4149  Amas,  Harry,     Pool,  A.  _.��������� .8869  Green, G. H. :.. 3659  Blairmore Cowl Lands, Ltd 5720  B!a.r___cre Coal Lands, Ltd . :. .5125  Wragge,   E.   C      783  Mahon,   E.   ._...���������         _ i    903  Gorrard, Albert J....:;......... .....2023  London & Rossland B. C. Co.  *  4360  London & Rossland B. C. Company 3*103  The New Erie Mountain Mining Co. 4627  T. Gough  ��������� ��������� __  ..... 3271  G. __S.  W^aterlow    .*_  4995  Rose Kerr, Arthur Gee, William  A.   McDonald      2908  Pilot (Ymir) G. M. Co.    3452  C. A. Rhodes, F. F. Drummond ���������  9355  Harry H. Shallenberger    6608  Harry H.  Shallenberger     6601  Sheep Creek Bonanza Mining Co.,  Ltd - _1 11745  SheepjCreek Bonanza Mining Co.,  Ltd .11746  Kootenay Bonanza Minos, Ltd   232  C.   H.   Green     3435  Golden  Reef M. & M. Co.   3978  Golden Reef Mining & M. Co. ���������  3979  I_-_nnio& Wragge 4310  London & Rossland B. C, Ltd .3402  The Forty Nine Creek Mng. Co  4387  William A. McDonald  5322  William  A.   McDonald     2901  Duncan   McArthur    4211  John Slbbr-lc!     ->_!_.!.  A.  V.  Powys   3206  A. V.  Powys   3208  Bank of Montreal  ���������  3769  M.   S.   Davys   8204  Harold Selous  ���������  5292  Harold Solous   5165  Harry H. Shallenberger   6604  Harry  H.   Shallenberger  .;  0609  Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd.      684  Erl  Syndicate,  Ltd  2458  Maxmilian Heckman, Ernest Harrop   ... L-lairmore  coal   Lands,   Ltd.   . Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd. .......  .  J. J. Maione, A. Treglllus    . Vii.lpn.rlnn OoM Minlr."' Co  .  G.   H.   Waterlow   ..'.   .  J.  F.  McMuller, __..  J.  Dlttor,'  Hnrry    Wright      5375  .  James   B.   McLaren  3280  .  Duncan   McArthur    5573  . John   Frniioi* 4384  .   it.  S.  Lennie  Z'Z..'- 9342  .  George   Davis y. 5477  ,  W.  B.  Pool,  M.  O'Donnol, ot al. 10405  .   William   Waldio      10018  .  II.   1-1.   MhallanbeVfier    _  ������til_5  . H.   H.   Shallenberger    ���������  6600  .   Swedberir   .Ir   T,������������/-i...     _   ICC-iu  _  Sheep Creek Bonanza Mng. Co. Ltd 11747  .   j,H>i'Uif'i'iiu Hinelay :.._____.  Reliance Gold M._& M. Co., Ltd  4656  2879  44UO  2234  5033  .. iVVJ  4994  V<u*!r.>t*   Yolt<*  Young   i1i.*UHfl   .     V.iiing   Ani-*rlrnrt  ,..,.-. -r ,  Viiiik.^f.   i llrl      .. Kootenay IloiiaiiKii MIiioh, Ltd   ... Kootentiy Bonanza Ml huh, Ltd   .. II. K. Hammond   .. LouiH Will    .. l. n. i.<*v,*1h.i*   lOitnto J. J). Meljnoii   '  Win.  II.   Sherrod. J.   F.  Lane  W. If. Slim-rod, J. H. Martin .������������...  ;.'  Chan. Hall, W. Hall, et al     S48  J. JoluiMkii   'Vl.ll.l.l-1*'-. S'l'\'1   ~SSi..{.     -Cr.  "   Ci.   P.   W:it-Tlo.v      ...   Mother   Loilo  Sheep Creole  Mining    Co.   ..    'Mint,   (lough               .. Trail Creole IU.li.ou Treanuwi ... M. Co  ..   Koot/Hniiy Itimitrr/.n Mini-.:, Lt<l   Ark MlnliM* ������r><'  Arrinir   !���������:    Bund,   It.   .'..   Ltn.iU-.  and K C. WiuKKti    ..'.*-__l7  ",'13  '.'.im.  5202  .*i'.i,7  ..:wi������  1317  101 ft  .:~im  ���������H)!)(-  834fl  5122  :u:ii  . ',_.)���������. "  ��������� *���������  ICrl SyndlcAte '  Krl Mrndlcitt. ...  i-:. r. M'rui.i.e.'  a. .���������:."'i-ui'id,'"it'.'"������.'.'  .~iri  '.Mill  ii_:ii,t  _b������i,A-)B  vO wCS1  30t__, Suss, 1S18  44.00 2.75  27.75 2.75  16.50 2.75  63.75 2.75  5.50 2.75  57.50 2.75  24.50 2.75  21.25 2.75  36.00 .  2.75  13.50 2.75  51.00 2.75  46.00 2.75  31.50 2.75  61.25 2.75  35.0.0. ..    .....    2.75  34.00 *       2.75  41,00 *      2.75 ;  62.50 2.75  43.75 2.75  2.50 -          2.75  9.75 2 75  36*75 2!75  2.25 2.75  50.00 2.75  61.25 2.75  37.50 2.75  25.0O -2.75  ���������1 t.    C A O   TC  XUiOV ___.. I vj  11.00 2.75  13.00 2.75  2.00   2.75  ���������    35.00 ���������-:-   275  50.00 ""���������'"   2.75  16.25       2.75  52.50 2.75  52.00 2.75  62.50 2.75  21.00 2.75   47.50 2.75  52.00 2.75  40.00 2V75  26.00 " 2.75  38.75 2.75  37.50 2.75  46.25 2.7.-.  19.50  2.75  33.75 2.75  18.75 2.75  8.00 2.75  45.00  2.75  6.75 2.75  29.25 2.75  65.00 2.75  65.00 2.75  13.00 2.75  53.75  7.50  33.75  9.00  52.00  24.75  21.00  23.75  63.75  8.50  .11.75  70.00  39!00  24.00  39.00  21.75  2.50  ���������S-0.'l If  2.25  G.50  25.00  39.00  39.00  39.00  65.00  41.00  26.25  8.60  2.75  2.75  .75  .75  .75  2.  2.  2.  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  ���������) Tl*  ������_.��������� ��������� it  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  -.'.71.  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75"  2.75  2.75  2.75  11.00 2.75  49.00 a.Ytt  ,  55.00 2.75  19.00 2.75  .-2.00 2.75  .12.50 2.7.r.  .17.00 2.75  33.75 2.75  9.75 2.75  21.25 2.75  18.75 2.75  38.75 2.75  20.00 2.75  47.00 2.75  20.1)0 2.71.  R2.00 2.75  %ir������.*"iG 2.Y5  27.00 2.75  iMi.OO a.Vii  .5.00 2.75  4 5.00 2.75  61.25 2.75  21.00 2.75  14.50 2.75  _:..ii!> Z.'i'.i  32.25 2.751  H.50 2.75  12.50 2.75  19.00 2.75  16.00 U'.VIi  51.00 _.!75  O.OO 2.71,  11.00 2.75  58.75 2.75  41.25 2.75  53.75 2.75  7  <.    I. r, A    r_ r-  ,-,.l,*u -,.i.  S7.00 2.7r.  11.Iill 2.V5  25.00 2.75  */.c im ��������������� */i  r, r,   ,' ,. 4.   r, y  ~^,\lii x.. I ',,  __,<S*J_l  46.75  30.50  19.25  66.50  8.25  60.25  27.25  24.00  38.75  16.25  53.75  48.75  34.25  64.00  37.75  36.75  43.75  65.25  46.50  5.25  12.50  39.50  5.00  52.75  64.00  40.25  27.75  15.25  13.75  15;75  37.75  52.75  19.00  55.25  54.75 ;  65.25 ;  23.75  50.25  54.75  42.75  28.75 :  41.50  40.25  49.00  22.25  36.50  21.50  10.75  47.75  9.50  32.00  67.75  67.75  15.75  56.50  10.25  36.50  11.75  54.75  27.50  23.75  26.50  66.50  11.25  14.50  rjg. n-r  ��������� _U, ��������� U  41.75  26.75  41.75  24.50  5.25  30.50  5.00  9.25  27.75  41.75  41.75  41.75.  67.75  43.75  29.00  11.25  13.75  51.75  57.75  21.75  51.75  15.2!.  39.7.r������  36.50  12.50  24.00  21.50  41.50  22.75  19.75  22.71.  ..4.75  . I.VII  r'.o.vr.  27 75  47.75  ���������17.75  64.00  23.75  17.25  Z"i.~\i  35.00  ii._.r>  15.25  21.75  IH.75  r'h'!75  I I _Vli  in.7r.  01.50  4 4.00  !.V..i. o  1 If. i _>  Jio.vr,  12.25  :.Y.7r.  ������������������> a   r*. r  tXi.'Zi  Pent_cton_t--S are an ungrateful lot���������  some of them.   The town hospital has  ipXAAJKI  \JX   XJCX.X   \Av3lxlVO   XXIX    A.XIA.I.J.  . Now that it is clear of the fln Phoenix is attracting some attention owing  to an outbreak of diphtheria.  During 1918 the Revelstoke Red  ���������Cross ladies raised over ������4009 ih cash  to carry on with, and are still at it.  Phoenix does not consider this anywhere near an old-time winter. So far  they have less than.a foot of snow  there, /-^  Kaslo is getting ready for its annual  nauncipal election excitement, with  four possible canditates for mayor already.  Cranbrook had 150 births, 37 marriages and 120 deaths during 1918Y The  -flu accounted for at least half the casualties.  At Bonners Ferry all students who  bring their lunch to school are being  served with hot soup free of charge  these days.  . One Fernie dealer claims that his*  sales of gramophones for the middle  two weeks of December ayeraged a  machine per day  LAND REGISTRY ADT  (Section 24)  IN THE MATTER of part (654/1000 of  an acre) of JLot ������������������_&**-of Block 24 of  I_ot 812, Group 1, Map 1014, Kootenay District, as registered in _ti.de-  feasible Fees Book, Vol. 2, Folio  147. No. 2441Tt.  Proof having been filed in my office  of the loss of Certificate of Title No.  2441-1. to the above-mentioned lands  in the name of Oie Kr_i_d__en Tofte, and  bearing date the 27th May, 1914, I  HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of my in-  i tontinn at. tl_f--Avnii->i_.t.int_ rtf ������>n������ _.f������l**n-  dar month from" the f_W-st publication  hereof to issue to the said Oie Kin ud-  sen Tofte a fresh Certificate.-of Title in  lieii of such lost certificate. Any person having any information v/ith reference to such lost Certificate of Title  is requested to.communicate with the  Undersigned, '\  Dated at the' Land Registry Olfice',  TVIolc  *.-._��������� IQtl.   Af  bei*. 1918.  of N  vr .vtw  ������������������- E. S. STOKES,   :    -  District Registrar of Tities.  Date o? first publication No*  to b^WOPSiS up ���������*���������  lAND ACT AMENDMENT  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed  lards only.  Records will be granted covering only  iiimi suitable for agricuKurau uui-yoaea  and which is non-timber jand. T  .Partnership pre-emptions . abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  __rrange ior adjacent pre-eraptioua, with  ���������Joint residence, but each raaking neces-  saxy improvernents on resneatlve claima,  I're-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make Improvements to  value of ������10 per acre, including clearing  and cultivation j_f at least'5 acres, before receiving wowr Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because  of ill-health or other cause, be granted  intermediate certificate of improvement  and transfer his claim.  Records .without permanent residence '  may be issued provided applicant makes  Improvements to extent, of $300 pier annum and records samo each year, .failure to make ImDrovements or record  same will operate as forfeiture. : Title  cannot be obtained on these claims in  less than 5 years, with improvements of  $10 per acre. Including 5 acres cleared  and cultivated, and residence of at  least 2 years.  -p~a0a-rnr.f4-.v. iioldl*!0* ���������CrO'^TS Or?tHt !3S*.y  record another pre-emption, & he re**  quires land in conjunction with his  farm, withoxft actu-U occunatfon. provided statutory improvements made arid  residence maintained on Crown grante-* :  land.      '.   - -    . Y  . Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased . as hexnesitss;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  . For grazing and industrial purposes,  areas exceeding 640 acres may be leased  by one person or company.  PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  include all persons joining and serving  -with His Majesty's Forces. The time  within-which the heirs or devisees ot a  deceased pre-emptor may apply for  title under this Act is extended from  oi.e year from the death of such person,-*  as formerly, until one year after the  cn.iclu_-.ion of the present war. This  privilege  is also made retroactive.  TOWN-V 'E PROPERTY A U LOT ME NT  _ r. e-.----  - ������fc 4-.T0  ,  . ..  rrovision   is  made, for  the  gran.,  to  persons   folding    uncompleted   Agreements t-. Purchase from the Crown of  such proportion of the land, if divisible,  as   the   payments    already    made  will  cover in proportion to the sale price of  the whole parcel.   Two or more persons  holding such Agreements    may    group'  their interests and apply for a propor-  - tionate  allotment jointly,    if  it   is  not  considered advisable to divide the land  covered by an application for a proportionate allotment, an allotment of land  of equal* value selected from available  Crown' lands in    the    locality may be.  rr_"-5s.    Th6_. ?..!ot,T*:'*-T**R _������������*a conditional  upon  payment of    all  taxes*   due    the  Crown   or. .to    any    municipality.    The  rights    of    persons to whom  the purchaser from the Crown has agreed' to  sell iare'also protected.    The decision of  the.Minister of,Lands in respect to the  adjuststscnt of a pro port lorifi-te allotment  l8r-firis_l. -The time for'milking application for these allotments, is limited  to  the 1st day of iday, 1919.   Any application  made  after, this--date  will   not   be  considered; ? .These **all6t-_.ents apply  to  town lots and lands/of the trown  sold  at public auction.  For information apply to any .Provincial Government Agent or to  '       ' G. R'NADBN,  ' Deputy Minister of Land s.  Victoria. B   C   .  J      ��������� tm  Am/  iii SLuinb-sr  m-im~-m  Glty Lumber  LIMITED  THE CANADIAN BANK  rvr' tr^jr\\\ ;ri /rr���������_nv _ir^r--  SIR EDMUND WALK-Zfl. crlli^TI Sri* *^HN A1RD. GrtstrA M.nap������T  C.V.O.. LL.D.. D.C.L. Prr.iiJ,*nt l������v ff )/ H. V. F. JONES. A������'t <_*..'.. f1rn..r_*r  v<'i3fj_i^/  Capital Paid Uk $15,000,000 J Reserve Pund. . $J3,500.coo  FRUIT GP,Q?/ERSy BUSIMES5  Frtiit growers will   im*i   tfv:i**   b;inkin(<   rc^jaive-  . * rl I   i i  ' ' _"  7r~.. _v"fc f-., Allvr^lll rf.r.r.---r        -x    x... . x        .-.   -.7 .,'t       .--.I-.     - .. ,1  kitrvHl,.       ������1  k   ���������.  .1       >_. v  '. ..      - -.-.._,       ������������..%.        _._'���������    _.*.!������...) XX  .47,.~7 4-0*0 , rx X   ', r .     *_- ->     ���������!   1 -   * r���������      ~t ' , i.   . : V 0 ���������'"*''*.,���������-       *.   *l   .......    . r .., ���������  __������**.������,_. tl*. __������!_.���������__ *U.    *.M>   i-t.j..-   >._���������._.���������.'��������� x.0        .    :���������������_.    '���������rx'.-..:   '-!,<*-������  *",.V_!1   C1Zti\7\A.    tV.A  FA'-.^ACC'-X  \Y_V._*._  the Basik is ..h\i~ ii* rci-tler.   -���������-  j. (.i. in.i-i-i'.i i ������iHiiai_:**r ".viCHLoii liraucii  ui  ^i\\ii^iWM^W-L^^P^'^!<'irv h ���������" M    ** i-.    ^'^���������^^-^ffr*m~^������Ssm%'Tm^ mmj^rm^mttm<w ������*5 ���������>��������� -,  ^ fj*^.*w^fj**^fery*1 ��������� ^���������!*^'<?l**,i"*^ *"I__^M!I^ IHfJ^?-. ---'^__'**j_?t^?. f.: ������������������w^''*6"**^^^  5BiSB2iSS  af-^^hiffi  t"^Wi.tfWri_^_FftifOT_fa_lWnitfiJ^_tt**i_L_Ml)^B(iiTi__lJttWBltMMte__itiJH1 ftHi -W_i -)i]M_IWri**Ji ttf^aWbU-Mi  Ill^jlj^jll^^l^liJi^^ffitiifyjrJ' "jji-'j'f %'iittTJiB_uilu til- ,^l)ii jilK-W--Sl_jill-ii* tltltiiJ-ffiiiiiilr' vti iXiit-  mW-U  i-fH^immmimmmifm*imssiimmg  im^^_g-_TO33y  MI_tMl_1ti___l--_--i  ItHttttrfW-ffiti  __       ai'vi  _!������__!_,���������_!  mWx-~Msm  '' TS*I *'^ '^i' * wswPfWp*  iiiii-MJ-BCTr>M_W-i^ Pf^XT  -��������� -^S__-^'. S^Lm^rW  mW������Mkm-~m^  BJ| ftjuTi  i i  _jj..'-li-.. -��������� ������������������'     ������������������     " ������������������' '   ������ ������j������a  yrjf  :   IM  j An imequalled Soda j  Biscuit.  Serve when and how  you will.  ���������Salted or Plain  ���������-Instripedpackages  North West Biscuit  ���������o. limited  Edmonton I3e_|___a  Saskatoon Calgars*  Vancouver  CANADA FOOD BOARD LICENSE  .1-       00   _Q(|  fl. .a    It ~r~������  Every Year Seed in. Increasing Quantities Is Being Produced  White, alsike and    sweet     clovers  grow abundantly in the irrigated districts of Southern Albert?, and in the  central  and  northern parts    of    the  province without irrigation. The prolificacy with which      white      clover  grows in Central Alberta is especially  noticeable in the    residential parts of  Edmonton, where the clover has overgrown the lawn grass on the borders of the streets; giving them a car-  j pet of white throughout the summer.  j It spreads spontaneously and is pcr-  hardy.  Alsike clover is a very hardy crop  and is grown  successfully in    many  parts of Alberta, with and without irrigation, both for hay and    pasture.  In  Central    Alberta it is  frequently  grown with timothy.    South of    Edmonton a farmer has a field of alsike  which was planted eight years    ago,  (the growth of which was thicker this  year than with the first crop. This  crop has passed the experimental  stage and every year seed in increasing quantities is being produced.  Sweet clover was introduced into  Alberta at a later date than the other  two varieties mentioned, but it is being grown quite as successfully, and  becoming increasingly popular among  dairy farmers.  .  STRONG PEOPLE NEEDED  !?. order to reach ths  highest point of perfection |  each of the sew square |  Royal ������east Cakes will be -  wrapped and sealed in  waxed paper by machinery.  This makes them practically  airtight, ____������_ keeps thens  fresh longer.  f___H  E. W. GILim co: LTD.  TORONTO. CANADA  WINNIPEG MONTREAL  Two Kinds of D������l*ai-S  "A dollar thrown away is not as  bright as a dollar put away," is an  old proverb. Though people no longer hoard money in stockings, the  principle is as true as it ever was.  The dollar that is thrown away  doesn't stay wholesome and useful.  Thc dollar that is put away keeps its  earning power ..nd utility in time of  need.  Tlie future  of  Canada will depend  on thc dollars that are put away now.  The  great  prosperity   wc  arc  enjoying  now  cannot  last  forever.      You  may have  dollars    to    throw    away  now; but if you do you wiii     long  some  day for  dollars  to put    away.  Then thc dollars thc other fellow has  put away will look mighty bright to  you.    Saving the dollars is  common  sense: and it is patriotism too.  Start  putting away the bright ones.  The need for people to be healthy  is urgent. Those whom illness has  put outside the ranks of. robust men  and women feel their position keenly.  They are handicapped in every walk  of life and weak men and nerve-worn  women need more earnestly than ever to put their health right and become active and strong. Many who  began "patching" months ago. are as  ill now as on the day they began  vainly tinkering with common drugs.  Every ailing man and woman should  remember that the ills of debility,  nerve exhaustion, indigestion, sleeplessness, neuralgia, and depression  come from a faulty blood supply.  Worry, over-work or other causes  have impoverished the blood and left  the life-stream impure. The nerves  thereby are starving and the whole  system is languishing for new blood.  In this condition many thousands  have won back strong nerves and  new health and strength through the  new rich blood Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills actually make. In a weak or  bloodless condition it is not only a  waste of time and money, but also a  further menace to' your health ^ to  tinker with common drugs. Follow  the example of so many thousands  by giving "Dr; Williams' Pink Piiis a  fair trial, and they will transform you  into healthy, active, men and women.  You can get    these 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.. Brockville, Ont.  They Wouldn't Believe Me  A party of sportsmen had been out  all day big game hunting, and as they  rested   after   their day's labors they  spun yarns.  "Last time I was out here on this  game," said the quiet man, "I met a  magnificent lion almost face to faee.  With a terrible roar, the beast sprang  at me, but just missed his aim by  jumping two feet too high. Disappointed, it dashed away into the  woods. The next day we set out to  track the beast down, and at last  came upon it in an open space in the  jungle���������er���������practicing low jumps."  Dominant Factor in Success Is Team j  Play  Major General Mewburn, minister  of militia, in an address to the army  and navy veterans at thc Central  Canada Exhibition, said that the  Canadian army corps in France is  the strongest striking force, bar  none.  "This is admitted by officials of  the highest rank, and their records  have proved it at Arras.. Amiens and  other points to which they were  moved," he said. "Our casualties have  been heavy, but, thank God, there  were men in the reinforcing pools in  France to fill every gap, and the pools  were re-filled from the corps in England."  General Mewburn said the Canadian corps had developed many geniuses and paid high tribute to the  work of General Stewart, of the railway troops, who, he said, would  shortly be appointed director of the  whole transportation system in  France and Flanders.  "The dominant factor in the success of our corps is the team play,"  declared the minister. "In General  Currie we have a big man in every  sense of the word. He is idolized  by every man under him. __ All are  war-weary, war-tired, but determined  to see it through to a successful conclusion."  & -WW������_T������K'<P_   ������f*f9yfc^y������������������  Sio__.fr.-.  ---.U. rx  Ss-~s..-so  juimfueiiir  the congestion and  relieves pain  . A little, applied iviihout rubbing,  wiii penetrate immediately and rest  and soothe the nerves.  n ������_.    t :__:.   _7_U_-U 3     _L-rIlll_--G_������_  rxC������~-Xl..0.  LrlXL-L-LLV \r  ia    V-ijr  in allaying external pains, strains,  bruises, aches, stiff joints, sore muscles, lumbago, neuritis, sciatica, rheumatic twinges.  Keep a big bottle, always on hand  for family use. Made in Canada.  Druggists everywhere.  KEEP YD5JK SHOES  ...���������.���������a............-.*..  ~  Rugby School  Thc famous English school at  Rugby, to which Tom Brown went  and at which he had so many adventures,, was founded in the year 1567.  Or, at least, it was in that year that  one Lawrence Sheriffe of London,  grocer, started a free school at Rugby, which afterwards became thc  Rugby which wc know today.  j YES! MAGSGALLY!  |   CORNS LIFT OUT  |      WITH finger:  ���������"���������_hit''t'������>'8ft������������������������'-������i*������'>**^  ^You say to the drug store man,  "Give me a small bottle of freefone."  This will cost very little but will  positively remove every hard or sott  corn or callus from one's feet.  A few drops o������ i_u_> aew ether compound applied directly upon a tender, _cchiii������r corn relieves the soreness  instantly, and soon the entire corn or  callus, root and all, dries up and can  be lilted off   vvitl.  the fingers.  This new way to rid one's feet -oi  corns was introduced by a Cincinnati  man, who sa:"S that ������re zone dries in  a moment, and simply shrivels up Che  corn or callus without irritating the  surrounding skin.  Don't let fatner die of infection or  lockjaw from whittling at his corns,  but clip this out and make him try  it.  If you druggist hasn't ary free-  zone tell him to rrder a small bottle  fiom his wholesale drug house for  you.  I was cured of painful   Goitre    by  MINARD'S LINIMENIV.  BAYARD McMULIN.  I was cured of    Inflammation    by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  MRS.  W. A.  JOHNSON.  Walsh, Ont.  I was cured of Facial Neuralgia by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Parkdale, Ont. J. H. BAILEY.  $H0E$0U������Hf������!  lIQlJlPSaWmSTES  _^rB_ACK,WHITE .TAN. DARK BROWN  ���������>__ OX-BLOOD SHOES  "THE f.F.DAtteV CORPORAtIW_._ft������,H*M__rO!_,CM_._A  The Effect of Moonlight  It was  at  the seashore and    they  were sitting on the beach    while the  moon shone beautifully on the surging waves.  "What effect does full moon have  upon the tide?" she asked, looking  sweetly up into his  face.  "None," he replied, as he drew  closer to her, "but it has considerable effect upon the un-tied."���������Exchange.  r^a\S'a^s'^*������*������������^-S*vg^S^>S^  .., k Dyspepsia Cure 1  (m M_D_ advises t "Persons -who ������>  suffer from severe _nd_gcst_o___ %  and ecttsSp-.ticRcanenrat-beiao <-?  selves by taking Sa_.ie._s i������  thirty ������lro������?������ of Extract ������f Root*  after each meal and at bedtime.  This remedy is known as Mother  3r������_-i."S Caraitvs SvTmu la. Sueufu_������  fe_aSStl  From the ,War  Zone  C'V.iii-3 the new*, that  the Autobtrup Safety  Razor is helping oiii-  cprs to mainlaiii  hif-'h morale of  coldiorc.  .<_*���������** ...aL'f-- " a  more  liico  ! H.  No More Asthipa.    Dr. J. D. Kcl-  logg's Asthma Remedy sounds thc  death knell of this trying trouble. It  stops the awful choking and painful  breathing. It^ guards against _ night  attacks and gives renewed ability to  sleep and rest the whole night long.  Much is claimed for this remedy, but  nothing but what can be demonstrated hy a trial. If you suffer from ns-  thma try it and convince yourself of  its great value.  TT TT .rxrx4-   rVj-iAr  The Wrong Bottle  Warrior From Palestine (whose  baby is about to bc christened, and  who has a bottle of Jordan water for  the purpose)���������Eh, by the way, mccn-  istcr, I ha'e brocht this bottle   Minister���������No' thc noo, laddie I After thc. ceremony I'll be verra plcasedl  ���������London Opinion.-  NURSING THE WOUNDED  Fresh Supplies ih Demand.���������Where  ever Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil has  been introduced increased supplies  have been ordered, \ showing that  wherever it goes this excellent Oil  impresses its power on the people.  No matter in what latitude it may be  found its potency ia never impaired.  It is put up in most portable .shape  in bottles and can be carried without  fear of breakage.  His Mother's Keepsake  In the midst of a battle one young  lieutenant, running into a pai of his,  showed    him    under thc flap of his  pocket a little gold brooch.  "If anything should happen to me,"  he said, "try to get hold of this pin,  will you, and when you get time ship  it back to my mother."  The other promised, and the lieutenant went his way. He had n6t  gone twenty feet when he was struck  by a shell and killed instantly. Thc  pin is on its way to the United States.  Soft corns are difficult to eradicate,  but Hollowaj-'s Corn Cure will draw  them   out painlessly.  iraae  0-  $  J&7~>-&9  ���������������       X7T     .  ������������-,=. ���������.=, ���������*   e-r___  UCl &SIO gvuuuro*       .m    v*:  'a������^������������������'������/���������^g^^s������^__/#'���������Sr^^'S-e/s,l  -.������-__-3 &*3 _n_r__ Q_-_#__.?__*_  __rUt%e f-iivv __-__--_#**������*-*���������_���������  Ula  the  Nr,  ! r i; n <_?  soldiYr f.-'.l  k.nY-Vf   .I.:*.  el...  ��������� thi-" \9.  wiih an  Jh'.cuir.ft  on!/ i-<Y*''!i.  An--.Sti-. .p.  o.      i'.;'-.     '���������'-'u --.i i <>i>pui>...  f..:_-i..-e   il   is   tho  only  razor that is always in  ji-.i'f'-' i ���������_on .litioii.  Price $5.00  At l������������ditt������ ������!_,,._ cr_r/wii.r������  .'.V.   I,4,ul,i,i.r  will  ilelivtr <r������i  AuruHtri.ii   Oi r*������*..:.'.|.,   hy   J'.fsi  C-i. '���������.'��������� 1-r/* l-.a .,..._��������� r.;..".' .'.  Auto-Strop  SafHy Rf-Tior Co..  l.irrtilrrl  ;���������.;{-!.7   ->U._������.  5.__������������������_-���������-  /r~*\^h;w   m  /?-*,.   J(    '^   ft  *-V%     I-*.-,,. L0^^smt~~Am* '      ���������   ~S>/  -   ��������� -    y/  -~>m*r   ���������    .    ��������������� *  lie Id  the  ���������I-.-.I  .lit-   r:  I IrtH  ;*  _li..y  Individual Feats of Courage in Gour-  aud'a Army  Cii������iif*r:il  Gouraud's  army had     and  still  has  the  hardest task of all    thc  l-'ivnch   armies.       Innumerable    feat*.  of   individual   courage   are     recorded.  One   f'Yen.-h  soldirr  with  an ..iutoina-  t'n*. ii!',.-  captured a eompl.-.ti*  (.ornuui  gun   battery.     lie-,  crept  lip      on  lattery   position   by   hitusel.   and  ���������di   Ihe i-'iinnef*..    A lifiilenaiit,  a  -ii.t   and   a   private   with   automa-  ili'S, took a ti ouch  with 105 pri-; ���������  , by making tlie I'.-rinans believe  hail  In .ii  out Hanked  in   force.  1      A   tribute,   to   the   skill   and   criura!','*  of an Tidvi-rsary was c.iven iu  th.e. last  I !*<��������� ���������,--.- d;i\ 7 of a mortally wounded ../c*'-  i ui*ii*   dlfiri-r     who     I'-.i-laini'-d     lo     a|  ! !'!-���������!:.*h   officer: '  "Vou ., n ���������. .-. fr,ui..Iit inn;.,nifh''titl v  I'i-..ii Yill 1>(. in inv rounti'v 1>V .'iiii'.i-  |i.i...-.     A-   a   ."'.oldi.-r      I      I'oneratut.oe  BI 1 f If L6SSES 5--Y ---!E2  ill _____!__?% -*������ CUTTER'S BUCKLES *>!U.S  ii  sg___s_r__.s_-.fi_t. sTow-nsicd.  fresh.   relUMe;  preferred by  ���������western   Btock*  f1 W  10-1  50-1  Vs.  I  men.    because they  protect wher* other  vac.lnw tail.  Write tor booklet and testimonials.  10-dora pks. Blading Pills. SI .00  S0-doupks.Biaekl������xnil3. $4.00  1T������eanylnJe_-o_',butCutter,3f_mplestan_Ist������o_iBe������_. .  The superiority ot Cutter produ-ts is due to over IS t  jrears o! ipecUlirfnz in VACCINES and SKKUHi   ���������  only. Insist oh cutt_uc6.  II lu-obttUwila.  order direct.  Tha Cuttir Uboratary. Beritrity. Calllamla  l!-J  'Hie Seal of a Piano is the  Action.    Insist on the  Otto Higel Piano Action  (V-inard'*.   f.inimrnt   Cut-*...   Diphflm ia.  iiuii.'iris Aid   IommI  ,i|0  I'l iKilllllDM  ���������ippf'o v illllit ,'1 V 1(1(1,  ..it'll' A ,i ii  I,tud in  thi  ��������� \i,  ill.ni  .O.I  ,'. 11   :  li v  'i  11. ���������. 11   11  th,...   ll,  ���������....l.i.ii-.-'  f..o.|  i *     11" II11  . - I -i  I ��������� -  ���������*.-1       ', i : 11  .��������� : ��������� ,i i i.i I ii-  tln- Indian-,  it \'. 1111 li, h . '���������  (  . ei       dii  |:i    -. I.- -.'.     11  'II 'I   Im  II  .1  I I I'l I  It takes strength and co-imgo to nnm  the wounded. i__vory vromau aiiouiu tuak-t  heraelf fit for war's call at homo or  abroad. Health and strength are wlthin  the reach of ovory woman. They. or*  Drougut to ycu by Dr. Picrac's Faverit*  Prescription. Take this modicine, and  there's a eafo and cortaiu remedy for the  chronio wcak-iesaes, dorangemonta, and  diseases peculiar to women. It will build  up, fltrongthoii, and invigorate .������������������������ry  ''run-down" or dolicato -woman, it aa*  sista tho natural functions.  At some period in hor lifo, a vromau  requires a special tonic and nervine.  "if you're a tired or afflictotl woman,  turn to "*Pa\rf������rito Proscription," you  will find it nevor f aila to honofit. Sold in  tablot or liquid form. Send Dr. Pierce,  ProH. Invalid*' Hotel and Surgical Inatt-  tute, Buffalo, N. Y., (or hiiuch, Bridge''  burg, Ont.) 10������ for trial plcg. tahleta.  Toronto, Ont.���������"I found 'Favorite  Proscription' a. nplon*  did tonic for womou.  Bonio timo ago I ho*  .nrno all rundown!  ".vct-t, nervous p.nd  i flould uot put or  -ilecp.     Itad   novere  t1-,^V-.rlif.n nnln*. In  aide. I  Pro-  Hcription nnd it, com-  plotoly lmilt mo np  in li-Mil'li nnil re-  linvnd mo of nil thtt  niinnylng pitinn uiul ar.liei.."���������MttH.  Thou aii .-iui..riu"W. ���������!_!.'. Front 8t.  Nin^-tr.'..  V'A\������.. Ont.-���������-" JlnritiO' .nlildlc.  1    ..���������_...       r    i   ......     .      ���������-      .__,      Anxirir,     ir.      .,���������������-*.-������ T  j vrnuhl hecomn 'd\t~y, hlaclc apoU would  epperr li^^or*. tny <*ytti. ".( nlao _uifi*������r...l  I with Bovnru pniim In the hack of ray-bead  I and my .jack would ache coiitirnii_.ll/. I  wim ui.ii.tr mldcrahle wlion I began ttklug  J >Y'."'*rit_> i'rcs-rir.t-on, but by M.m %im I  1 ctimn tliritifrli thin fritlr-ttH pwrioil lu m  1 kooiI licilthy o..,i_litlou. IE, it. ix -i.\.*iiAx.  m������i(iii*lii������', for tY.i.ti-fti. ut itiiv i...������-__������ oi \\iss.f!f-  ���������\t.������  W. Y. TwtTaw,, 1A7 Bridae &(%  A Poor Picture  The teacher had sketched on thc  blackboard what purported to be a  deer. As the class did not readily  respond to the request to reveal   thc  vnimal the teacher  frv   -nfoii-in-*   tl.firi  __.   %.- -j-���������s- -   .--._���������_.  "Now, Tommy,'' she said, turning  to thc boy at the bottom of the class,  "come, what doca your father call  your mother?"  "Gam,"    came    the   reply;     "you   MONEY ORDERS   Pay your out of town accounts by Domui  Ion Express Money Orders. Five dolla..  cants three cents.  lut-iiluy     C������  r.r.,.4r\.i  xlXJX.t-,.- -  can't fool mc: that's no old cat!"  No Blue V. C. Ribband  The king has approved of thc col-  lor of thc ribband of the Victoria  Cross in future being the same for  all services.  Thc crimson ribband of lhc army  Victoria Cross is to bc universal for  the navy���������instead of the blue ribband  imherio u.*.cd���������tlie army, and the  royal air force.  Millard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  Australian Carbide Plant  my  look  richt  invorHo  ���������^afir-  Tuimng Out a Product of   Superior  Quality  In view of the -shortage of carbide  in Australia, importance ia attached  to thc steps taken in Tasmania by  thc Hydro-Electric Power and Metal-  hirf-ical Company, Ltd., for the man-  ufarturi. of that product. Thc plant,  which recently commenced operations, is capable^ of turning out 5,000  loim a year, 3,BOO horse puwci of  electric current, supplied by the rov-  ..riimeut electric power works, being  used in tho. kiln. Swedish carbide  previously held the distinction of hc-  inp. tin. best in the world, but thc  Tasnianian article is claimed lo be  greatly sup or ior. The consumption  of carbide in Australia ia 13,000 tout.  .-. year, and ar, noon n*.  cii-cumstnnc.e*t  ���������t _   ''_       '1-  *    'I1-.,-,,^.,,--!,,    ^->1 -. ti f-    ,n    ir%   hf.  dnplifulcd.    A  Swedish  export  is    iu  i'h;u'^c   nt   the   opcrnticms,  AU Off A-jaiu  Jiu-t when we learn how to pro-  n-.unct*. the uamea of the villages in  til.*, l'l'-.ncli a\',i-' i'uuii, the allici. cut  loo;A; iu Maredoni:!, and then h'n all  o IT.���������C11 a i. d  I. a p i d h   NT e vv s.  Jill  __*/a\  IT out itching Skxii  IiSoUiui*^ j.iii*.:i, :....k >.._.. ... .:.::':  . effective for rnnhert, itc.Wn|������������ and ir-  lUationa. Tho Soap to cleanse and  purify, the Ointment lo soothe and  ileal. Thcy prevent skin troubles it  used for every-day toilet purposes.  For fre������ ..nrnpl-..-address: '"Ci-tl-  cura. Wept. N, llonton,, IT. ti. A."  Soldbydculcit.th;vv.i{>houtthe\vorld,  isrnmummm  *00iA^*y!^mi7XimX4i^  >i,rn-.ite ,-pmxr. n  mx -jltiyiAa~lX4ll(iXII0ii���������04401  __s_2iai____2_____ffl_s___,-_E__^^  gtaa^^ '....:-..���������.-  ESYIEW,  lllllMiiffiliiiwiH  ���������-���������^���������Wi-Hi' 'mmkn . M. _i__-.ii  ^Wr^.'r-fc-W.WWW'iP^W-'l-MliPlyltffP ,r  -jgr  mMcn~m<t -  m~~*-xm*t stfat.smfa.wmm. n-*vm,r-v& *f  W'P���������mvPPTOP('*f'^^!(ll(wilr*flSB I  ���������-    _.   . n  Wonderful Biiioiis Remedy  Adiia_llv Prevents Attacks  Y , -"'..  ������-*Y- . ���������������������������������������������������������������    i  V?:      ���������      ������������������.-������������������ - ��������� --^���������-���������-'J  There are two great causes of biliousness���������they are constipation and  defective liver action.  When Dr. Hamilton's Pills are taken, they are not only correct constipated bowels, but act upon the liver  ~-      ...rxSi  _._������       .V _-_!.  Quite unlike ordinary medicines  which purge and give temporary relief. Dr. Hamilton's Pills remove the  conditionsT" which cause biliousness,  and thus permanent cures are effected. No person who occasionally uses  Dr. Hamilton's Pills will ever suffer  from the headache, bad stomach or  bilious complaint. Get a 25c box  today.  T3  %  :lyn  A T TOT  AU1D1  ��������� BY-  HEADON  KILL  %=  WARD. LOCK & CO.. LIMITED  London. MatbourM. and Taool* J.  ubcrance of an imaginative youth,  when 1 found him Win"' unconscious  on the moor, stunned by a stone  which some one had i-xing at him  from a ruined shed. When he came  to I wanted him to give information  ���������*���������*_-���������-       *���������?��������������� ������i       --./"���������-'*'*������-������       ��������� r.i-if       xm-t*.       mmT s-xt*. .A--*-���������       .���������.i-.r.f  -_.*__/ 1-1V JL**V_������_-_-V.-^| tJ-Xk. J.X-* Y*   *-f UlUil     t llVO-1  of it. He declared that if 1 told anyone he would say that lie had fallen  down and hurt himself. Did I do  right in coming up to town, Mr. Kenyon���������and in coming to you?"  The barrister rose and put his  hands on the curate's shoulders. "You  did so right that I am going to return the compliment by coming down  to Comlyn," he said. "The courts  rose for thc long vacation yesterday  and my time is my own. But you  must hammer- this into your brain,  Clegg���������that if we meet in your sequestered village we meet in public  as strangers. If I want you I shall  know how to get in touch with you."  "Then I'll catch the next train  back," said the Reverend Laurence,  rising with an air of achievement.  "You know as much as I do���������except,  perhaps, one thing. My rector's wife  is hostile to Sir Anthony. She has  the most poisonous tongue in the  country, and is doing a lot of harm  with it. A snake with fangs, Mr.  Kenyon."  "Snakes were made to be scotched,  ttjv friend" K?nvcn smiled as he  ushered his visitor out.  If  fmisHiimns ii������Mm������_____5i  JMZi  (Continued.}  *v "~~  "Did you gather why?" Kenyon interjected quickly.  "Nothing definite. It was all vague  and incoherent, but he spoke of some  money he had won at cards which  would not help him now. I think  that he had meant to consult you as  to the disposition of that money, before I dealt him that weii-meaut  blow."  "Tony doesn't often consult anyone about the spending of money on  the rare occasions when he has it,"  Kenyon mused ,aloud. "And is that  the end of your Bury  Street experi  ence  v  "To all intents and purposes. In  fact; I should wish to���������er���������draw a  veil over the rest of the time I stayed  with Sir Anthony. I have a sincere  regard for him, and I was greatly  na.ined, rte drank heavily, and at last  collapsed on to a couch. I confess  to having been so weary that I fell  asleep in my chair. Being unable to  rouse him when I awoke, 1 left the  house, and after obtaining your address from the law list in a directory,  I came on here."_  "The wisest move you ever made,  Mr. Clegg," Kenyon commended his  anxious visitor.    "Is that all?"  "It is all I told Sir Anthony.^ I  had meant to inform him about Tom  Burbury���������my rector's son. It is  probably irrelevant, and anyhow I  didn't get the chance."  "Nothing is ever irrelevant, least of  all rectors' sons "When there is mischief afoot in the country," was Kenyon's answer. "By all means let m*_  hear how Tom Burbury has got into  this tangled skein."  The Reverend Laurence Clegg suddenly shook off his limpness. Here,  perceived Kcnyon, was the real incentive which had impelled this simple country clergyman to interfere in  affairs with which by taste and temperament he was so untitled to deal.  Neither of the reasons which he had  already given for his expedition seemed quite adequate. Tony West presumably knew of the rumors at Comlyn affecting him, and the curate  would hardly have travelled to London to apprise him ol Al organ's engagement lo Miss Comlyn unless  that event had to bc considered in  conjunction with some significant  fact as yet undisc 1 osrd.  "It needs a shrewder brain than  mine to perceive where Tom Burbury comes in, but he fits into tho  puzzle somewhere," Clegg declared  firmly. "I had hoped to convince  Sir Anthony that what happened to  thc boy yesterday morning demanded investigation, and that it was his  place to put ic i" train. I was going  to suggest that he should employ a  private detective. Tom is a most  eccentric lad, and .since he came  home for the holidays he has been  ���������hugely ex.ciled over Mr*.. M-U'Kan's  murder."  ".How  old   is   he?"     Kenyon   interrupted.  "About fourteen."  "Good!    Go on,  Mr. Ch-gg, if  you  please."  "I have always been rather chummy with Tom, aud he confided in m_  ihat be had observed something  wli:-.!; had led to his* forming '��������� ihenry  about the mill del which uwuhl dispose of the rumors affecting Sir  Anthony, for whom lie chci'i:>her. a  sort of hero worship. He obstinately  refused to disclose any details, but he  pel :,i:,Uul in the ..:,;>..) 1 iuii lh.il iu v>_*.:>  collecting evidence which would hang  the real ci-imiii..1. 1 regarded il all,  Mr. Kcnyon, till yr.-Uerday, as the ex-  CHAPTER  XIII  Early Birds and a Worm  Restless and unhappy, Mavis Comlyn had been unable to sleep througn  the few dark hours of the brief summer night. As soon as the _ dawn  tinged her bedroom blinds with its  first faint pallor she rose and dressed herself and stole out of the dower house into the dew laden garden.  She would go up to the moor and  see thc sun rise, a favorite habit of  hers in happier days. Perhaps for a  short spell it would still the dull despair that was gnawing at her heart.  Passing through the wicket gate  into the carriage drive leading to the  Court, she struck into an unfrequented path which mounted to the lug-  ged uplands without wearing the  mansion where Jasper Morgan was  presumably asleep. The roof that  sheltered thc man whom she had  promised to marry had become hateful to her. She preferred a detour of  two miles to passing thc old house  that was associated with memories of  her happy childhood.  There was only one speck of com-  rt in the hideous morass in  which, j  for the sake of Tony, and in a lesser  degree  for  that  of  her    father,     she  had  allowed  herself  to   be   engulfed.  Jasper  Morgan,  having  secured     hsr  promise, had sought no lover's privileges���������not  even to  the-   extent  of  a  kiss.    Nor had he imposed his company on her. appearing to be content  with the society of      the      repulsive  scientist who, she had    heard,     was  still staying at  the  Court.    On    the  rare occasions when Mr. Morgan had  presented himself at the dower house  it had been Archibald Comlyn whom  hc had asked for, and Mavis had had  no difficulty in avoiding him.    Had it  not been   for  the     costly    hoop     of  splendid  stones  which   sparkled     on  her  engaged  finger,  and  which    herj  father insisted on her wearing,     she  might have forgotten    that her wed-1  ding day  was  less    than    a    month  ahead, and that she was going out of  the world on  that day, by her   own  hand, as soon as her pledge was kept.  And what a beautiful world it was  which  she had  to  leave because her  father was poor and Tony had been  weak and silly.        As      she    passed  through  thc cultivated wilderness   of  thc private demesne nature was    not  fully awake.    In thc flowering shrubs  that skirted the path thc birds which  presently would   burst      into      song  were    only    twittering,   sonmoieniiy.  Thc air was fragrant with  thc smell  of  damp   moss   and   opening    petals.  And when at last she topped thc summit and came out on to the moor the  eastern  sky  was  all  aglow  with    tiie  beaten gold of the as yet unrisen sun.  (To Be Continued.)  M,Y*W  I ft n^SS!  I II  Correct style worn by well dressed young men in all localities.  narrow reced~ toe, lov, heel���������made in black, tan or patent calf. Price, $7,QQ to $io,oo.  I Value and How to  xjr&lr*  "V^OUR interest, as a member of the consuming public, and  X   ours as Canada*s largest manufacturers of shoes, are  really identical. They may be summed up in a single phrases  "Quality Shoes at Fair Prices."  A fair price today is a higher price than usual, because the  cost of every item of material and labor which goes into a pair  of shoes has increased greatly and is still increasing.  In order that you may continue to get quality at fair prices,  we shall feature iii advertisements certain specific shoes which  we know will give you good value. From our knowledge and  experience, we will suggest to you the best methods of buying,  whether you select shoes of our manufacture or not.  We ask you to buy for service rather than merely for style;  to go to a reliable dealer, and to look for the manufacturer's  trade-mark on the shoes. By so doing you ma3/* be assured of  good value for your money.  AMES HOLD EN McCREADY  "Shoemakers to the Nation*'  i  i  ST-.JOHK  MONTREAL  TORONTO  The World's Largest Boot  A United States shoemaker recently hit upon the idea of advertising  his wares by the construction of a  colossal boot. It weighs five hundred pounds, stands seven and a half  feet in height, is fourteen and a half  feet in 'ength, with a sole four feet  eight inches in width. It is, in fact,  fourteen times as large as an ordinary shoe, and, needless to say, is a  512  that is  not stocl  A sample  boot is seen resting on the giant. As  already stated, it was for advertising  purposes, and in the town where it is  to be seen has certainly attracted a  fair share of attention.  German Crimes to Be Proven  The French government has resolved to confide io an international  committee, on which all the  entente  powers will be represented, the task  of authenticating all violations of the  law of nations which the Germans  have been guilty of on the western  front.  Used to  It  "Your  patient  seems  to  nurse."  "That's because  he's   a  al aviator."  keep   up,  profession-  -^p-t^t  nr.*_. _  rr~.: ���������������   T__l_-_.  XJ-ie xv_-t,_a-_.j_ a Jujvv  for  mlS  lie*  ������_-*  ���������*���������__      y _.  jr>rm       4f     ^  STJgr  ������3>  3~%x  s-Jt���������==s^  v..  \  -*_=$-  ^BrZ-V  r>^^  "���������-c^ampiy)'*-  V  Turning  Pantomine to Tragedy  His  Country and the World  The kaiser is the gentlest soul who  ever (by proxy) "scuttled ship or cut  a throat." His fin-*- sense of humanity is outraged because the nlliep have  dropped bombs ou the "open town"  of Frankfort. The All Highest is a  good stock actor, and in his time has  played many parts. Late in his variegated career he has displayed great  natural gifts as the Demon King,  turning pantomine to tragedy for his  country aud thc world. This sinister mountebank has gloried in atrocities that would have made a   Borgia  *~l\U.Mer.       Iiie    Ml|il run*    jir-l        -rf       iii"  Demon King was the bombing of undefended English towns. It is a long  time since we suggested that there  should be an interchange of courte-  <-ii"; in thi*i respect. Tlie kaiser has  no sense of humor, lie cannot see  the oilier side of his own joke.���������  London   Daily   F.-tpress.  '*_  V  \  ' "K^V V      *  .v  ''*" Sore Eve., Eye* mfl-ini.-J by  _.. i__..n. ..   win./.__.-��������� iu. ;>  At the beginning of the war, Great  Britain   was  using  suhainlines  which  owit_ A*_V4._.,   _._>'-.-_. -lliuilllt:u   uy   i .     .        ������     ,       . '    ^t\.\     . L'/ul . _..   .,  S���������n. _->...-...hI WindtiuicMy   weighed   between   300  to     MM)     toiui;  relieved!)-. Murine. Try it In   now   she   has   underwater     ships     of  'v������MirKy*_������n������liniVal.y'H5yf*.   .j 0(,0 ton:,, ..luathed in armor and car-  _������..._"_.,.__.���������_._    1-.0V r,.~..t.xJX   I      '   . y    ��������� 1  ,4,������.W_������kl���������i.,J-..-,,v.._ .. 1 x* v llll*    U   II1UI    1.iiii.i.  ������_.,_������ At._*_._������������������������ r-.,_._!_.*.  cr \.y   .   Murl:..*. b_vc Stcmeuy rn.���������,(lftc���������.r i-ifu*. m  t-y_. ~-'.x~. In Till... - '.V.    .'.>:��������� .'.'������������������ >���������- A -���������'������������������������ !'���������"_'���������' ���������    -'---  iVk Murl-a.) ]___>������ aeon..-*' Co.. CUlc_i_ro -  W.  M.      U.  1233  'ihe      Canadian     government      win  send  forty  airplanes  and  a   corps  of  1     ���������   . -   ��������� .     I-,-        ���������  ���������  ���������_*_-.__-'.-���������       _.--���������      |'������������������_.       *.-���������������       ...������       \_._. j- ������.v* _.__.<_/__       ..-v-  Sibeiia,  Comfort and convenience count on  washday, perhaps more than on any  other day or the week. Anything that -wili  liglifcen the work ss doubly welcome then.  EDDY'S INDURATED FIBREWARE  Wash Tubs and Washboards  arc labor lightoncrR- Thcy pave time nnd  Btrcngth. Incidentally they cost no more.  IT.1r1-.r,M Fibre, wash-tubs nrt. easy to _ift and  cany to carry. They keen the water hot a  long time because they do not radiate heat  an galvanized iron or tin will do. They  r-.fi.i0- l-tak, hecnuiie they are made in one  piece, without joint or seam. And the cost  im actually lcs.*' I.eeaui.e thcy will ouiUs-l  several of the old-fashioned kinds of wash-  tub...  Eddy*a Twin l-o-iv.-r Wa^hr-or-rd*.  nwr  ���������' * '- ������" -1   r..-'..7rx   ������..|.if-l<i   lAA'Aflltlin  dirt canity. A washing aurtacc on each hide  given them double .In* eM-chiiey of the or-  dinary waohboard.  The E. B. EDDY CO. Limited  0V.VT    ft 1*0      ,,,        - . .  ������ 1_J__.__,,  V_.o-_U.-__  Jl-Tx_.l_-_r.r_i <_/" tht* Fismtsitm Eddv*m M-t-h-*  When you buy  matches look  (or the name  '���������Eddy" on the  I _���������_>_>_. ������  j\  kind   ior  every purpose.  -jgmgsffl  -~0l" ..iwr".i>..i.rr_.wti^)m^hutf^-_ *���������  ������|.ri:v^l'/'mifv:-^~-*������,^-Ta'-  llki.  -mZ  itimw^lvm^l^M^mvm������������������Hi  _"**_P*"^vi__rt____-w'fc  00, ,AfAr^^fi~���������\\i~~"*^     I  ������������������������"������������������*_..���������), * :r i':-.,.-.*������������������"���������  .ruA-rtr ���������      ,lL,"'ii'  ,.tUt_l<M_t.l_..I..J.l..|UM--r  UMUMlUlJUUl_UMIM*UW. <^  mtr\fsmm**>mrWmmt.Ximr& ���������mm-tmHmmi-mm.triK**^  -     - .__���������___������_,._____,____���������_,.������������������_-���������������������������____..���������___i_-,._^-,-_/.-,~. .���������   -"������������������-������������������"-rr"..**^ii"---irt-i'1i--n_iiffa^  mmimmm-*m\ .������w. i w.-jw fenrgTia?,' yyjFT%iaafa^^' fi  j_M^.|Wil.������IIW.������Mft-W^  nmftl~mm&mm*nT*z*imHi>  smmttvivvrnm t������m wmm\m*iim mm mnmrnusmiw-    Ivrnt-rSm-m*^  ^mmmismmwmit\'~   w^mimm������m*m> THE CEE8T03? JglYIEW  __���������__-*_____. -XV.  ~&Bm-,8m~.l������m  mmaibwaamgsj  Cecil Moore, who has been laid  ia the hospital at Calgary, Alta., tiie  past two weeks, arrived home ori  Wednesday, looking . none for the  worse for his illness.  ��������� Morgan Long and son, Trennkv left  on Monday for Leavenworth, Wash.,  where they wiii visit for a couple of  weeks, with a brother whom he has  not seen in almost forty years.  Victor Oaw was a- visitor at- Cranbrook a coupie of days the fore part of  the wevek.  Chase & Sanborn's  Jameson's  Empress  Morning Glory  Palm  ���������all in One-Pound tins.  Try a pound of  BEST BULK COFFEE  QUE BULK 60e. TEA  cannot be excelled.  About. 7.? iiead of th*? local  cattle are feeding on the fiats near  Duck Creek. The quality of the feed  is poorer this year than usual? the  rushes having dried out almost down  tc the.ground? whereas in other seasons they had a green touch to them  always three or four inches up.  Miss Florence Bathie of Wynndel  is enjoying bhe high life of Alice Siding this week, a guest of Mrs. M, B.  Long. .  It is reported that on his visit to  Lethbridge last month Guy Constable  purchased a McLaughlin car, which  he will bring home under its own  steam in the spring. Count Alice Siding out of the Ford class, please.  Pte. Clarence Pease left yesterday  for Nelson, where he will spend a few  days en route to Vancouver, where he  expects to obtain his discharge.  School re-opened on Monday with  the usual attendance of pupils. Apparently Alice Siding is the only point  in the Valley where the flu was hardly felt���������but- one family haying it here.  Mr. Stace Smith has been confined  to the house and with doctor's attention the.past couple of weeks, but all  are now pleased to hear that he is  making a slow but sure recovery.  mTm*x8rdmJUT40m*-.a  Mrs. S. B. Downs left on xAor^y  on an Extended visit to coast points,  and while away will attend the B. C.  Women's Institutes' annual convention at New Westminister.  ..The United Church   at Fernie   has  had a returned soldier parson occupy-1  irstr the pulpit the  last  two  Sundays j  and the attendance is the biggest  church has ever had.  the |  ������_S__y ���������������������*���������,*���������*������_������-)._-_������������-  ������ w  n>.%%.a������%i9  ������*ftg&������r������8E>  ac-  bas  the  At Cranbrook local grown spuds are  being retailed at $1.70 per 100 pounds  at present.  There is nothing superstitious about  the Cranbrook curlers. They are open-  ning "their 1919 bonpsiel on January IS  and Fernie expects to send 13 rinks  to compete at ths affair.  The attorney-general has forbidden  Rossland council cutting the town's  police magistrates' salary from SIS to  $25 per month. $37.50 is the least  stipend that can be paid the beak according to the attorney-general's ruling.  Norman Craigie left on Monday  Spokane, where he wiii renew  qnaintances for a few days.  Miss Melva Cartwright, who  beenr home from Cranbrook for  past two months, the schools there  bein,cr olosed otsH-ccount of the flu. returned, to resume teaching on Monday- ..  Erickson school re-opened on Monday with Miss Jeanne Palmer in  charge, and attendance of 20 scholars.  Pte. H. Wedderburn, who has hr.en  a guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. Dodds, returned to Calgary on Wednesday.  The Putnam family haye the distinction of being the first as well as the  last to have the S__ in these parts.  Frank was about the first to be laid  up with it, and now Mrs. Putnam is  just nicely recovering from thetrduble.  R_ B. Staples has invested in a new  horse, a combined saddler and driver,  which he purchased from H. S. Mc-  Creath. . ' ,  Errcfcsonites are undoubtedly patriotic. There donation,to the Patriotic  Fund for this quarter account for almost half the amount given in the  Valley during the three months.  At Fernie an agitation is on foot for  the city to acquire five acres of a nicely-situated land and make it into a  "a park as a memorial to the Fernie  soldiers who served overseas.  Advanced 25 Per  '~T*'^m- ~m  mJ~0%S~\-im,m  ___������-___.     t~.m-.-Tx    'I_������-*������&*  Judge Thompson has  decision in fayor of the  who demanded a 20 per  their assessment due to  just  given  a  hotel  owners  cent,   cut  in  the  decrease  in revenue on account of  probibition.  Penticton fuel dealers are not downhearted. While the Indians there predict a mild winter, the squirrels and  muskrats have made more ample provision in the way of food than for several years past.  Of the 400 crown granted mineral  claims in the Slocan offered for sale  for arrears of taxes about 150 were  sold or withdrawn on sccount of the  taxes having been paid up prior to the  raIr on December 27th.  Therefore it is advisable to  have your old one repaired  for the  following reasons:  1. Many of the older watches  are made of much better  material than the same watch  if bought to-day.  2. The repairs as estimated  would make your watch the  same as new, and would be  guaranteed for a year.  3. An examination aud estimate will cost you nothing.  WW a   IWWa   ���������_?������  ������_?������_?������__��������� S"  P&tm  \r  II  I i  ii  ./  Below will'be./found a list of those  contributing to the Creston Branch of  the Canadian Patriotic Fund for the  montfis <>f October. November and  December, total contributions for the  quarter being $159, Those donating  are:  J. Cook ..J.V.. ....._...,���������.$ 2 00  W. B* Embree _...... . ~ % 00  C. M. Brousson ~-~...  20 00  J. Adlard ..   5 OO  Mr. & Mrs.G.Cartwright   8 00  Mrs.. J. ..Graham--..... _-  2 00  ^raflEI TCP  B ���������  lfiiiQ������f 1 nrciti-fin  iii^u&tif^uiiyii  Notice is hereby given that the Committee appointed for the purpose of inquiry into the matter of  treatment rates charged by CONSOLIDATED  MINES & SMELTING CO. OF CANADA, Ltd.,  at its TKAIL SMELTER, will hold a SESSION at  Board of Trade Rooms, NELSON, on Tuesday, 21st  January, 1919, at 11 a.ui., and, if necessary, on other  days to be arranged, for the purpose of receiving  from the shippers of ore to Trail, or others directly  concerned; any relevant statements of facts, and  hearing evidence in connection therewith. In the  meantime communications may be addressed to  James Anderson, Secretary, Kaslo, B.C.  S. S. FOWLER, Chairman.  IVAN DfXASHMUTT.  JAMES ANDERSON  5T* .    *���������    *���������*"*.������'������-������ \.T4 0" tl -jt m _l_* > *      ���������   ,.  _���������___������������������      -^0T~4~m   ~J  . -   -   oq������������������- ���������.  .-��������� -*���������    ._..���������������������������_-  T      *S2 V*_r������%������*Hi^-������<rk_r3  V*     *~~a-m*~>*X-,mm r\-\~f*-~   .....w.... .....  R. J. Lo,ng _.-___��������� ...  S. W. Fraser,M^~   ���������������_r-~    o     T-__,_l__l__;  JLIXFa.   JL������r.    ���������___���������������-_ .\.\j-__>__._.-__���������...  H. S. ^etermqp..   J. W. HamUtgp ���������_  C. G. Benpette~-...���������  F, J. Kii.ngens'fuith   H. Lynevi....-....���������-.....-..-..   F. W.. Ash ....*.-_-_-.......  W. G. Littlejohn......  A. North ��������� ix.xi~j.~~..  M. J. Boyd .._V���������..   ... 'R on  .... 10 00  .... 10 00  ���������'.k rir_  .... 4 00  ..-. 12 00  .._ 10 00  ���������. 10 00  .��������� 7 00  ... 6 00  ������������������ 10 00  ... 14 00    6 00  $159 00  The treasurer, :" C. G. Bennett, informs us that for the hole year resi  dents of Creston Valley gave only $875  to this patriotic e-^use, while a total af  $1,834 has been paid out to dependants in this seetioh in the same time,  and guarantors to the fund who are in  arrears are asked to pay np any balance due at mr early date as possible.  The monthly disbursements of this  branch still amount to $175.  The death last month of Rev, W. C\ '  Sunt,   pastor  of   Creston   Methodist  Church, marks the passing of  one   of  the landmarks of Methodism in Western Canada.   Deceased,  who   was   in  his  sixty-seyenth     year,   arrived   in  Moose Jaw, Sask., in 1886���������about   the  close of the Reil rebellion,   and   from  thence   onward   till   1910,   when   his  health gave out  temporarily  and  he  retired   to Victoria,   B.C.,    deceased  had held charges at  several  different  points, principally in   Manitoba.    He  was a natives  of   Ontario,   born   near  Brampton, in the county of Peel,   and  young in life took tb pulpit effort as a  local preacher in the Primitive Methodist Church;   While enjoying  superannuation at the canifca! the  deceased  pastor was never entirely idle, his services being in considerable demand at  all times for. supply at   temporarily  V������Ll������iJL������! r,      r>e<_r9'     O l.gj.l-'-gl.'-'*-      -til1!*       lit-!...!'       JVl.r->y3  feeling almost his old -time selft he yol-  uriteered   for   the Crest-in  pastorate  When the minister originally intended  foi*.l������.re- bad tt* decline thev work   siW-  ing to1 poor health and a recent double '  bet*e_ivement  inthe family.   Theotbg--  ically he was one of the old school, level-headed, and with a personality and  ability that was not only enabling him  to steadily rebuild the local  cohrega-  tion, but had   made   him   a  host  of  friends by whom his death   is  deeply  regretted.    He was   married   in' 1884  and r-widow, a daughter and two sons  survive, all of whom were here for the  funeral, which took place* to  Creston  cemetery on December 26th,  Rev.   R.  W. Lees, Ci'anbrook. chairman of the  East  Kootenay    Methodist  District,  performing the last sad rites.  i Oi  Watch, Clock and Jewelry  Rettairinsr. . Next door  to Postoffice . CRESTON  S  here  .aa.  l~IS -__.  meat  sin-By  .- ~~*  >___!-_  in   ine  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if au  unexpected visitor drops  in for a, meal. But why  worry ?  s  Shamrock te.  Mama and Bacon  ____*���������     00    A  M~-**-3~  f%~0-~v:~-0.  0xd0aAi00-m*.m^r  Cooked Ham  JLfsnch Meat  .e~  r.t.7..,,   amayc  uau  are  here, Tn meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock^  products. -  mm np irniiTFiSAYX  Hktyfl %dt      WI    ���������      KVW  ���������  UKI.IIW  0K-M  Wr; havo jtiHt oponod nut a full line of  (Jrochet (JottonH in the following coIo.ih:  Light Blue, Delf Blue, Ivy Green, Pink,  Red, I_*avender and Yellow. AIho White  and Ecru in all sizes.  S!TLKINEin all colors.  Whiter ond Black DARNING FLOSS.  Mending nn(\ Saxony Yarns in  White and  HhiaU.  A tuii as.soi iiat.n.r ������>_  < .rochet Hook1-.  ���������:���������>.....-_ ������i,aii   *>>>ui-  \au-,v,:'.,  Kte.  _____________|L    ___tt_Tf_____r*t  ._,!-__��������� ,.���������,  UM Np ......  ..*...'"*'      Cf1*  **     **  ^*m"      ***'   **"t    ���������       ^J             ������������������  B*wmmm~m4    imHrW_    WM    mm    mj t~~mjtt,    AJVMMh,    mmimtmm,  ���������^^f Wiw    ,-v0~wm   \tlwmTr%iw %\Vv~\~*v. W(     pi Wf   \fi\  r-MNKUAL   MKIt-fJHANTS  imM.0Lmii!\.mmMm0������m*iimtmit������)iwmi-*  mmmmmsmmmm -Wi_i__������'i__W.i  -0-m~~mmm^mmim0m-m^^  >mm.mmw-MUmmmmm  The P. Burns butcher shop nt Kas*  lr������ 5k doing bt'.sincnf. on a opot eaeh b������s-  is starting tho first of the year.  At Fernie thcy have good and sufficient reasons for kicking about the  taxes.   This year the rate is 40   mills,  Penticton is to have the 1010 convention of tho B. 0. Fruit Growers  Association, to he held the latter part  of the month.     ,  With tho prospect of tho soldiers returning homo tho Kootenaian tells uh  the. girls at Kaslo are beginning to  chirp up a little bit.  Cratibi-ooU has selected a new and  moro energetic committee to meet  trains and accord a fitting welcome to  all retaining soldiei-H.  W.   WiilniHh.y,    C.P.R.   agent  at  ii r I WadiM.   li.ui     ht.'.ui      __������'._..!_._.;������'.'-.'-'_.     t.Cr  Uoni.land, succeeding Mr. Moir, who in  now agent at (Jranbrook.  Al, (.ruiid Forks last week two Japs  wen. Ilni'd   .......  each   lor   allowing   a  dog to run at large that they knew  wiih in the liahit. of killing deer.  "..,.. I.- -,  I.   #... .-,.���������.���������..������ !.,.. 411 ,.���������,.    I,,,.,     ���������  iricinhi'ifiliip of VM). and they are worrying about, a hay itupply, ii<-t'<iiiig about  ���������KX. toiiH of it for the wiuter'a uue.  T. K.   HohiM-tiioii of   Drydi-n.   Ont.,  iij in _,'���������)< i..--,v........'.*_������-,.!   ...   C-niiiCjucn'*^ jj*  l| at ('i'--i--.inoli.    Hit \h the new   making* j^  S ! .'!��������� "f Mm- IfiiyiiMiliMil'  in that, town. \H  "���������'"'"h"    * '������������������'-     '���������'���������,,'���������-'���������'.'  hit nil li thr lln yi-l it ������<.iit. 1M:MWMo op-  ������*rMt*" tin* .-i.t->v*-i'.-.|-i.'y hoHpital. I in.  goi-ck'iiimiit liclpi-d out Us the c__tent  of SHIM).  Our New Year Wish is that  JL ���������Ji J_L ^Jl     HHottEj.       i__P't-������     -LMJ-LH-y     __l JlCHrlU-" fU'a'OW ���������_-  Healthiest and Most Pros-  erouas 52 weeks you have  ever hacL  nl  _m tod_m immm   _-__tfn_> IiEh _MNt_k MiHki  B    SGSCwaBBHB  l���������  im i_i    0r���������   -07   m) ���������I m m m  1-i-i? Q *x\P ^P - -_y B E-  S������i^-Si5c'BRbw     H   (sb  "AStjij&BBJB*      C3uBK  M   NH  __._W_8T.ED  __  I  _i  1  ���������0mmirmritinmimwt~mmitsmmimx-m*s^^  m0~m������m%mmm~m~-mmm~^^  WIIW^iMW.W^IllWWIW'W^l!*!'^  wimt^itiwffii'Wiw.-n.i.iiwpMt m  r*-~-*~*&irm#i!mmtii,mk


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