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Creston Review Feb 7, 1919

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 ]^0S^Z^0fZ^^w^^0  ���������^?,?*>-*>'-������'.*^W"'  Z-'^'-.^ZZZkZ'}:  IPkv  .....^.jAT.^W-rtfU^i;?  gjSsS'**������S5?u^.������^^  '^^^^'���������.Uv';::;^^  t  Pros  ,   '--.  O. ^^T Y"0*WTTT  Vol. X  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1919  ~F>~  No. 52  y������|gy*j  War Veterans  Organize Brancli  The meeting of the local veterans  in tlie board of trade room on Saturday night was a splendid success  and under the'able guidance of  Comrades W. J. jDow.and R Sinclair-Smith the meeting assumed a  business attitude, and launched into  being the Creston branch of the  Great War Veterans Association.  The latter read the aims and objects of the association, and outlined  the subjects which affect the local  branch most intimately, and the  meeting expressed itself in sym-  yathy with these subjects.  The election of officers then took  place, but owing to the unsettled  position of the members present,  and to afford the comrades yet to  return a voice in the management  of the branch, .the officers were  elected provisional^', as followf :  President���������W. J. Dow.  Vice-President���������Geo. Seymour.  Secy.-Treas.���������Frank Lewis.  Executive���������-R. Thurston, G. Holmes. Jos. Heath.  R. Sinclair-Smith was asked to  act in a publicity office, and accepted the post.  The next meeting of* the Creston  Brancli   of  ths  G.W.V.A. will   be  and the final scenes found few dry  eyes amongst those present. A,sister  of the deceased was the chief mourner  while Lieut. Col. Glenn, officer commanding at the base; Major E. Mallandaine, Capt. McManus and two other  officers attended at the church and  graveside. Many beautiful wreaths  and flowers were sent.by friends, of  whom deceased had many at the  es m p. The  twice overseas,  tlie First Canadian Contingent, returning wounded iu 1916. In 1917 he  went back with Major Mallandaine's  forestry corps. He was a pibneer of  Creston, having opened the town's  first drugstore.  Boy Scouts Have  Night's Doinirs  !������*__       &~-.~.e*--  _4^> 1JV-J iK-T-Ji.   Sr) %/���������  -r-r_.   \- CUT*  He was a member of  of the Valley in 1016, as well as a similar Information as to the classification  that has  been  made  of  the  Valley  ��������� uyn���������ll.  ~~-^-~- Z-~,'-m. -*���������<���������*   tyCrM. -~x-l\JLM-tXl*Vinj~-m   *-\m. ^J3  (������ txX mill K.-. X~i\mx  called for Satucday, Feb. 15th, and  later an open meeting will be held  when the G.W.V.A. members hope  to pub before the citizens of Creston  Vaiiey their aims and objects, and  to solicit a continuance of the  whole hearted support so generously given in the past.  Creston' January  School Report  Division   I.���������O. M.  Brousson, Bs.C.,  Principal.  Number attending, 26.  Average attendance 22.05.  Percentage. &J.8.  Perfect. Attendance.���������Louise Sevan  Rose Cherrington,   Harry   Compton,  Hazel Hobiieri, "Francis   Lyne,   TJnice  ftloore, Walter Long.  Highest Standing: Advanced High  School���������Francis Lyne. Preliminary���������  Rose Cherrington.     Entrance���������Hazel  a-xi.ljxax:  Wiii. Belanger and John Heuri^of  Creston drove up last Thursday. .. The  latter was in search of a job, bnt not  being very successful he left on the  eastbound train on Tuesday.  Mrs. J. Frame left last Friday for  Trail where she will yisit with her  mother for a month,  Mr. Walker of the Nelson Daily  News was here the latter part of the  week, and was successful in getting  quite a few new subscribers.  Dr. Henderson of Creston paid Kitchener a professional visit -between  trains on Sunday.  W. Spenoe, representing the Equitable Life Inbuin nee Co., was a Kitchener visitor last Saturdny.  G. A. Hunt was a business yisitor at  Cranbrook cm Monday, returning the  following day.  The basket social and whist drive  is to be hold in the Kitchener school-  bonne on Saturday night, for the benefit of the school. Everybody come,  and haye a good time.  Mr. and Mrs. Came.ion of Baynes  Lake arriyed on Tneseay on a visit to  her parents Mr. and Mrs. Giroux.  The C.P.R. repairing orew is here  this week putting new floors in the  Section House.  Frank Staples stopped oif here on  Tuesday on hii way home from 'Cranbrook.  H,ev. Mr. McCord of Creston will  hold service in the school house ou  Sunday between traiiiH,  Division  II.���������A.    Smith,   Vice-Principal.  Number attending 40.  Averrage attendance 36.9  Percentage, 92.  Perfect Attendance���������Eyelyn Bevan,  Edith Crawford, Chariie Holmes.  Keith Lidgate, Robert Moore, George  St. Jean, Violet. Summers, Algol An-  derson, Eva Holmes, Elson Lidgate,  Ruth Lidgate, Teddy Payne, Donald  Spiers, Irene Watcher, Herber-t Manuel; Aubrey Kemp^ v .. . .  . Junior 4th: First i*ank, Ruth Lid-  gjite. Senior Third: First rank, Willie  Smith. Junior Third; First rank,  Edith Crawford.  Division III���������Miss M. Kane, Teacher.  Pupils attending, 44-  Average attend  ance, 3*3  Percentage, 85  Perfect Attendance���������John Belanger.  Marguerite Benney, James Cherring-  "It looks like a big night, to-night,"  was the song of the Creston Boy  Scouts on Friday last, and sure enough the doings of the troop and their  friends in Mercantile Hall that evening in no way belied the title of the.  old time melody above mentioned.  IThe affair was a sort of a night off  from the regular routine of scuut effort, organizrd by Scoutmaster Alex.  Smith with the able assistance of the  parents of the members of the troop,  aud the scouts themselves furnishing  most of the items of the programe,  which were interspersed by games of  various sorts.  On av quite long and varied programe there were tA\o scout features  the first being a First Aid demonsta-  tion by Bob Crawford and Arthur  Gobbett, and the latter also gave a  very creditable exhibition of semaphore signalling. Along the same  line an item that held the young and  old alike was a demonstration on use  of gas mask by Lieut. R. Sinclair  Smith, who used one- of the real  masks which he became quite proficient in the use of while serving overseas.  Other items on the program were  contributed by the Scouts' Glee Club,  piano solos' by Marguerite and Edith  Crawford, recitations bv Teddy Payne,  Annie Smith, Lionel Moore, and Will  Smith. A club swinging exercise by  Donald Spiers, a duet by Charlie  Holmes and Lionel Moore, and a song  by Master James Cherrington. For  good measure the scoutmaster contributed a violin solo, with piano accompaniment by Miss L. Cherrington.  A charge of 10 cents was made the  grownups for the refresments which  netted the scout funds about $9. The  bovs passed a v&Le of thanks to the  ladies for supplping the supper, and  W. H, Crawford got three cheers and  a tiger for giving the hall for the night  free of eharge.  The scout work, which was badly  hampered the latter part of the year  due to the flu. is now coming back in  good shape and the eighteen members  ;ire attending regular and paying  strict attention  to   work.    With  the  lasfc year. These and such other  tnattera as were not attended to following last years' visit to the coast will  be brought up, as well as the taking  over of the K.V. right of way as a  trunk road, the putting of the roadway from Kitchener to Erickson in  shape for at least good vehicle traffic,  more strict attention to enforcement  of game laws as affecting the Indians,  etc., etc.  Messrs. Constable, Speers, and Rodgers were re-appointed delegates to  the Associated Board's of Trade convention at Revelstoke on the 20th,  with Messrs. Hayes and Bevan as alternates, and resolutions to be presented at the associated board's meeting  were also discussed and adopted.  EHeksGBg  Though Declined  Gift Annrft-ris*i-������������?  "Everything's lovely, and the  goose hangs high" in the United  Farmers of Alberta-Creston Valley  apple incident.    As the appended  ence of the Edmonton Bulletin that  the apples were refused on account  of the added duty was entirely unfounded. At a meeting of the executive prior to the opening of the  convention it was decided to accept  no articles as souveirs, etc., for distribution or display at the gathering. Consequently when the offer  of the Oreston apples came there  was nothing for it���������aad be consistent���������but to decline the much-appreciated offer= The following letter was received by the Board of  Trade on Friday last:  Billy Truscott got away on Sunday  on the return trip to Ottawa, Ont.,  where he is connected with a garrison  regiment stationed in that city.  Roy Telford got home the latter  part of the week, after about three  weeks in Cranbrook hospital, recovering from an operation for appendicitus.    ae is looking almost his old-time  The Lute Pattay Hope  ��������� Old Country papers to hand a lew  dayn ago make some mention of the  panning of the late Sergt. Paddy Hope,  who died in an English hospital ou  Dec. '2-imi, and vwib buried at I in; base  camp ������>f the Canadian Forestry Corps,  .Smith's Lawn, Siinuiii^dale, England.  The corps bund w.1.1 in attendance, an  ui'll a;������ the i-oi'p^ otAiU'.li piper.... Aii  I In* :,talT sei-geants at the base attend-  eil in a body and the pallbearcra were  all sergeants. The chaplain of the  I'oi'p'i ei������nclv.M"il the service* nt the  church and grave. The scene at ihe  gravenide was very impiessive. The  hand   played Nearer My Coil  to Thee  ilLltlie.lt;. I ���������'" v  l>.'f<H.'    til.'    thlve    Inlli'Vi*  were filed ami   the   IjimI   pot.t sounded.  ten.Fred Christie, Llyod Couling. Bay  Oatway, Louise Boss, Albert Sherwood, Reginald S. Smith. Gordon  Spiers, Gilmoure Taylor, L*ily Wilson,  Hazel Wesenberg.  Highest Standing���������  Senior Second���������Ollie Christie.  Junior Second���������Joyce Moore.  Senior First���������Marion Collin.  Junior First���������Hazel Wesenberg.  rif-Urt OTrf-WXT ff1/_ .Mluo "I W W/\tro TV*.! #.Vl������.k������.  X-rl   7  ,x:.X\r..     X    . 0.0 .....  V .    ��������� -*���������   0 *,...,.*.������,   0  Xr.xxr.aX  ��������� .  Number attending 23  Average attendance 24.7  Percentage, .88  Perfect Attendance���������Harold Speers,  Helen Mooie, William Manuel, Elmer  Olson. Nora Payne, Hazel Christie,  Arthur Couling, Eryih Olson, Alex  Henderson. Jean Henderson, Arthur  Webster, Tom McCord. Doris Spratt.  Muriel Oatway, Verne Olson.  Highest Standing; Seeond Primer���������  Helene Moore, Elmer Olson. First  Primer���������Ervin Olcion. Kecoiying Class  ������������������Muriel Oatway.  Local and Personal  Look up MawHon .Bros. adyt. this  week. They are offering some rare  viil.ii'H in men's wear.  The Valley vital statistics   for   ,Ian-  i������'l'*y wlio\������������ I'miv Ikit'Hiu       ln>     iniiri'iilirKu  and no deatliH.    The newcomers*were  three hoy;, and a girl.  The weather r.tatu.tirufor hint, month  i'ho'.v :i snowfall of ten incite:-, .iod u\-  iuoht.21 inches of ruin aa well. The  wiinneHt dav wiih the JOt.h when the  lrii'iviiry p;ot up to tft, and tlie   foldent  .     'I*'   rl      ......   *-|.     .... ,,.'., INI.I'll        ,Nl .V        Ol''  ffrern above zero.  Capt. ti. A. PasHinore of llhiirmore.  Alta., who had Mi'H. Panamam and  children fwrupy tlie Ti utter r.uieli  wliile he wan in training tor overscan  a .''r.iplc ot wiiilei.'i mm, has inst, heeo  promoted from C. H.H. agent, al    I tl i ir-  evenings due to lengthen out shortly  and with some funds on hand it is  proposed to enlarge the scope of the  work to include instruction in certain  lines of cabinet work.  etc.  Delegates Meet  Cabinet To-Dav  A special meeting of Creston Board  of Trade was held at the hoard rooms  on Monday night todiscu.ss with President Constable the various matters  that he will take np with B.C. government, the members of which lie is  meeting in joint conference to-day a-  long with Jas. Anderson of Kaslo, C.  F. McHardy of Nelson, and G, A. La  Iferty of Holland, to discuss numerous matters that need some legislative attention in West Kootenay.  All four delegates will insist on the  immediate getting on with Kootenav  Flat;: reclamation; with Mr. Constable  as spokesman for tne delegation,  while Creston n vote and inlhieuce will  be lent to forcing mat tern and other  projects the other delegates may have  up with the cabinet.  In addition to reclamation there is  the Arrow Creek irrigation nvntein  survey that is incomplete. The  board's protest againnt, further granttt  of lands to supplement the local Indian reserve will be pressed home.  Thc new Municipal Act will   he   gone  F. B. Turner returned a few days  ago from a trip to Vancouver, and is  accompanied by a Mr. Choulton, an  old acquaintance of'his of Morrissey  interment camp days.  i  Archie Keir arrived on Friday from  Sandon to join Mrs. Keir, who is with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Hamilton.  Percy Boffey, Herb. Gobbett and  John Andrew spent a few days with  Nelson friends last week, returning  on Saturday. .-'.   -''.,.-      '- *   - ���������  Erickson furnished another appendicitus patient for the Cranbrook hospital this week in Maud Botterill who  was successfully operated upon on  Wednesday, and is now recovering  nicely. Mrs. Botteriii is with her a few  days.  The grim reaper has laiu   his   hand  heavily on Erickson again,   this   time  summoning across   the   bourne   from  whence no traveller ere  returns   Mrs.  Walter W. Hall,   who   passed   away  at the Cranbrook hospital  on Sundav  following an operation for the  removal of a tumor that had   been troubling  her severly of late.    The funeral   took  place to the Creston cemetery on Tuesday afternoon on the   arrival   of   the  westbound train. Rev. T, McCord conducting the sad last   rites.    The   pallbearers were Messrs. Fred Browell, E.  Haskins,    E.   E.   Cartwright.    U.   J.  Long, W. Gt Littlejohn   and G.   Cartwright.    Deceased was in   her   forty-  fifth year and with  her husband   had  been a rasident of the   Valley   for   a-  bout eleven years first settling on the  Smith ranch near Porthiil,  and  some  ton years ago moving to,their ranch  and hotel property at Erickson.    She  is survived by one son, Pte. Billy Hall  who ia expectod   hack   from   overseas  yery shortly.    Evidence of the popularity of the late Mrs. Hall were shown  in   tho very large  turnout at  the funeral, as well as in numerous  floral   remembrances.    Deceased was an   ideal  wife and mother, a good neighbor and  always to tho fore in any   community  or patriotic effort  of   any  sort,   and  very genuine  is   the   sympathy   that  goes out to the husband   and   returning soldier sou iu the irrepairable loss  tUcy ci'.'.l i'. \',';d.r AlA.. m u.uiiu.i   muu  sustained.  O, F. HAYES, Esq.  Secretary Board of Trade,  Creston, B.C.  Dear Sir,���������  I am directed to inform you that  our Board of Directors very much regretted that thcy were unable to accept your kind offer of apples for distribution to our delegates at our Eleventh Annual. Convention.  will    no  doubt   realise   that,      3       A-   ������CU       VLA      iVC~  cept these ar������ples,.. we are beseiged  with requests to distribute samples of  various goods to our delegates, and if  we had accepted the apples we would  -have created a precedent by which  we could scarcely have refused to all  ow various samples to be  at the Convention.  Also we are under strict- obligation  to keep the Church in which we hold  our Conventions tidy and orderly and  the distribution of samples or advertising mai/ter in the Church has been  prohibited for this reason.  ^Again thanking you for your kind  offer and appreciating the good-will  represented by   your  thoughtfulness.  ;-.    ."        "fours very truly,  H. HIGGINBOTHAM.  Provincial Secretary.  P.S.���������This letter was written during  the time, of our convention but we  were unable to get it out.  Proving quite conclusively The  Review's contention last week  that the Edmonton Builetin story  of the affair would get the apples  wide publicity does a second letter  from the U.F.A, which arr!ved  yesterday, and reads :  Ci  w wav we   Won  V/������        ���������.     1        m.~-~~J~.    ~-     *'rO| ������_*OVjBf  Creston Board of Trade,  Creston, B.C.  Dear Sir,���������  I have noticed various press reports  regarding our declining the gift of ten  boxes of apples front the Creston  Board of Trade.  Some of these press reports give a  wrong impression. I quote herewith  extinct from the official minutes of  our Board meeting, regarding your  offer:  GIFT   OF  APPLES���������Wire   read  from Creston Board of Trade offer-  ���������   ing to send  10 boxes of apples for  distribution to the delegates.  BAKER���������LOWE���������That the offer be declined with thanks on account of the fact that it would be  setting a precedent to have distribution of samples any commodity  at the convention, and that the  secretary express to our fellow-  prodncers at Creston. B.C., the ap-  tueciutiou of the Board for  their  ,:iiid!y offer.  Yours very truly.  H. HIGGINBOTHAM.  Provincial Secretary.  As the effort was for publicity  purposes largely, no one can deny  that, that was very widely uccom-  ��������� ���������r>,$P.!'!>f?.    Tt   '."    r.lrr.'i     vi-ee       ���������*���������!���������<��������� ' | **���������*������* ������*  v. >' u '      '���������/  to know the U.F������A. fully appreciated the gift and tho j^ood wishen  that wont with the fruit.  Tne:deut.i?!y it {., doubly  K ratify-  Lieut. S. A. Macdonald i*J the   hite-it,  overscan veteran to reach  Creston, ar- j ing to know that all   this    effective  into   with   John Keen, M.P P., in   an ' riving on Thursday   last   to   spend   a ; work was done for about a total ex-  llll.l.'   1.  cl.pot.  I .. I-  ���������).,..-.  Mr  II.  I'U'ort to simplify the procedure now  ncccfsarv lo erect, iiMof|','alv.-.l ili';-  l.r.cis into municipalities. The found  Law. which last year was tin nod over to former Provincial police Carter  to enforce will he revived that  similar  ill.-itt in 1 iuie, iii<������y  he ^ivi'll    Mr',      Vach-  iin  The 1'i.vei limeol. will i.Iko    l>e     ���������luli-ed  to t'liriiinli ihe hoard with all    possible  .!.,��������� I I.,..-,.,I   ���������>������������������       < ..  ��������� M      ,11 ' ������   ���������  hoi I iciihn al ami    agrieult oral  few days with old   friends,    and    im  ���������riiedt. of    Mr      -<������vl     *���������������-'.     ..*.   V.   f>  ;f irli,. nine V>o>  i T.  .., , .-. ��������� .,....,, ������������������"... ..i .ni i.uiuuiauii  He Ih a former principal of Creston j retailer, one box p;iven to Mr. Peck  school and joined up as a private j hh ii slight, reward for excellent��������� ner-  wlth the Tilth iu the aiiiiimer of ll)ir������, vicch rendered, anil the half box  winning his commission on active ser- j that was .sent along to distribute  vice iu tiie signal section of the 51th a i amaiif-st the   pewppriptT    ve|JOltc;-..  ���������IU'   Irilv  O     ���������   .itt**!    IMItf.^    .'il'  :���������������������     <������     -   ! ...������   ...   . ��������� !...  eonvi nt ion wan Mirn-  ri;;i i if i.i   I ie-     i iliiiri ���������  little over a year ;i(,,'o. ()������"  iru'ti who v.".'!*! front   \:j:.-   w;  corps   three     were   killed    in   action i in for the niiiotentirom!    hut,    inudi  Iv;... .".. Til."..I..*.|."..,. .,......���������>  ni'i.i .nut ��������� :i| ipieeuu e������i woriv fJoue I iy ihe   art.  ���������  itini (out   <������ < >( te.i inn'   oi      li.'H       i'n.i-  ���������'���������  *~*.^l  survev    HovHloclfH,  J07*0���������^mw4Mi^-0J%ii4l#^  ga������igi^!^  -rmiirWi^&^^ mmmmt  THE    BEVIEW,    CRESTOH,    B.     0,  ���������������!������������������������������������������!������!> >>������m!!!������n������g!!������!>!m^'"^  H-aiSsiiii'iaii-wiiiBi'iii)  S  _ ������       ..   ~.   B ,    _    -   ���������    -       -.---..       - -     "*   TV-m ft     ft      %fm-.Af*m  I   WJtlClN   iKAVLLUilii  The appointments  and  surroundings  ir.  Toronto's  Famous  Hotels  combine  to  oroduce that  touch of  cheeriness  that makes  you comfortable and  comfort is the  feature you seek when away from home.     If you plan your stay at either of our -^  S    Hotels  you  will feel the  magnetic  influence of  their homelike  atmosphere. a  SS            The   Management   lays   special   stress   on   looking   after   the'-������������������requirements   ox SS  S������    Ladies and Children, who may be travelling without escort.    '���������Flu    Contagion has =  SS    no  terrors  for our  guests.     Every   room  fumigated  daily.     A  graduate nurse  ser- j-  SS    vices  free  always  on  hand.     Both  houses  arc less   than  a  block  from  the Union g;  *_������    Depot and only a few minutes' walk from the shopping centre.    Hand your baggage g  SS   checks to one of our porters, who meet all trains. S  I   IHE WALKER HOUSE   THE HOTEL CARLS-RITE |  a                    "'""ie  House oil   Plenty"                               "The House of. Comfort" 53  S                               GEO. WRIGHT  &  MACK  CARROLL.,    Proprietors S3  uHHIIiniUISHMillHiifiiiiiiiiinu;!S:U^.IU!!UH!!!H!!!l!!l^!lHIIUlll!llll9SIRIIIil!IE!I19lili  Doy  ~0x~-Kx*n.j        Z.T-  til  zir-���������-.-.* ������. . *-���������>������������ Qf tomorrow. Thus,.  tcsinr^Ms  DON'T SUFFER PAIN-BUY HIRST'S!  &nd be prepared against attacks of rheumatism, fanbago, neuralgia,  toothache and earache. Equally effective for relieving swollen joints,  sprains*, sore throat and other painful ailments. For over 40 years o  family friend. Doa'texperiment���������buy Kirafc's���������always fasvea bottle sa  the house. H&9 a hundred uses.  At dealers of write us. HIRST REMEDY CO.. Hamilton. Canada,  inexperienced  ,-'."lt_J5    I,   ���������MP |   OZ11111.U     XVXXX.  S3 j by employing   boys    of the town wc  gj accomplish    two     purposes, namely,  5 i supplying the present needs and sup-  SS plying    trained    help for the  future.  City boys carefully selected and carefully trained will make very satisfactory farm hands.  Many industries that have no direct  bearing on production will, as the war  continues, be more and more curtailed, and men engaged in these industries will do well both by themselves and their country, to get into  some productive industry as soon as  possible.  The present wage of the farm hand  compares favorably with other occupations, and that will do much towards supplying ' the shortage of  farm help. This shortage has been  a most troublesome problem ever  since the war began and becomes increasingly serious. No one knew how  we would get through thc season of  1917, but American farmers harvested the biggest crop on record. In 1918  they have duplicated that performance. In 1919 they can again be  counted on to solve thc problem in  some manner.  HAH? .fwfria������ & mi-tr niftMYV'Y* npnim  ItJW IjftKjWAWi- MllIOLlf itBTAIBL  ONLY -WAY TO MAKE AMENDS FOE WRONGS DONS S_s  The New York Outlook Suggests a Line oi Aetiosa That Might  Be Taken in Order to Secure Reparation for Some of th������  Loss Through the Ravages of* the Enemy  ���������mivtr*  Gift For King Albert  Sword of Honor Awaiting   Him   on  Entry Into Brussels  During the earliest days of the  German occupation of Brussels in  1914 a project was formed to present King Albert with a sword of  honor on his return to the city. The  model was inade, and the artist who  designed   it   carried  ii  through     the  Proper Rotation of Crops, Performing the Work of thc Farm at j ������r?^������nto Holland and ������rom there  The sword has been made there.  The hilt is of gold and platinum set  with precious stones. It represents  the  Belgian     lion     overcoming      the  SUGGESTIONS FOR PLANNING THE  WORK AHEAD  It is just that Germany repair, as  far as money can repair, the damage  she has inflicted upon France and  Belgium. Her obligation to furnish  such reparation is explicitly recognized by the Hague convention which  she has signed, and in the case of  Belgium by the statement made by  the German prime minister to the  Reichstag at the opening of the war.  It is just that she give to thc allies  from her ports a ship for every one  and condign punishment^ any who. 5s  violation o������ the laws of war =������������ ������-            ���������������_���������������. ..:__       rxt  LUC   CAU1H.II   tUllVClUJUU    LAX  X0XIV~     TAX  th^      ~S-xr7-.,4X  XXILr      A.MVX^,xm  signed by Germany, have been guilty  of the crime of murder.  In short, it would be just to put  Germany in the hands of a receiver  who would pay _ its just debts t������  France and Belgium and in the hsadg  of a_ guardian who would provide pro^  tection,for the German people and  their neighbors from the madmen  who have bankrupted   their    Faihcf-  Definite Periods, and Cultivating a Spirit of Co-Operation in  The Neighborhood, Will Help Solve the Problem  Economy, of labor may be practised all the year round on the farm,  for even in winter there is much repair work that can be done to advantage. The problem of fitting in the  different operations to avoid congestion at any time is thoroughly discussed in a circular issued from the  University of Illinois. A summary  of the circular is as follows:  The problem during the war is that  thc now already overworked farmer  imist produce more, with less and  poorer quality of help. Hence we  must seek the solution of the problem  from  the  following sources:  1. In the more even distribution of  labor throughout the growing season  by means of a good rotation of crops.  2. The equipping of every farm laborer, with enough horse power and  with the size and type of machinery  that will enable him to do the greatest possible amount of work.  3. The planning of all the farm  work so that every operation that /is  not definitely fixed as to time or season may be fitted in between the  busiest periods when every minute  may be of special importance in producing or saving a   crop.  4. The practice of letting live stock  harvest crops and feed themselves so  far as is practicable.  5. Thc use of a careful follow-up  system  to help in  planning  and exc-  ,vcek  produce  wee  1-   '  cutmg  tne  \vori<  irom  and  from  day  to day.  T!i.: labor required to  practically all farm crops is^ required  at a relatively short period, hence we  should select crops and so arrange  thorn    in    the    rotation  that    certain  opor.  Wl'.lCi  ur.isi  pcriormeu  KPrty||������  P r.������. r l o 11 c  ���������tr/'. ti  tpirit and devotion.  with which Canadian women havo  so far pci'lormcd  v.* a r - s o. r v i c e work  fir.rl made siu rihe.e.H  h.!?. never been  equalled in the  hi-'tory of any  country. Mothers,  wives nnd r.istei'M  Fupport this hurderi  ~\i\\ Ktren^th and  'i'i r (. i . n d<!. But  those, who are r,.-  rer.d ���������/ \{\ i?,era.(do  fr<, ri'i tho complaints and wea.k-  tir-pviHi. -.srhifJi fire ������;���������"> eornjnori to women,  i'h<;\'.\d trtlredi" ni/j'* tiMaperaive lome tor ! <  the ti'omar.'y Hv-'.-en,. |  ii ft. NM.niaii i- :<,/r:i':: down by pain j  nnd Hufferi.'iir', hy ixTVou'ine'---) or dizzy  ..(,<���������!!������, hy hrad.'ieh'" ur l.a<:lc.'if.h<\ "l''n virite ]  l'r������:H<;riplioii'' i.iionld l.v l;d.en. Jt, e.;ni |  now he hud in bible;, f.,r,u a.s well a:- liquid j  nt niO'it. .'Iruir. ".tore.-.. .Send U> Dr. lJiere������;'a I  Hitou:.. at i.rid^'hur^, OnL, Tor ~. Ilu;  trial plcp;. of lul .lets.  J'V.r fifty  yearn   I M\   i'lepe'ri   I'irnwuit  liv.r und \iifr,c\ troubWM.  0~^^yff���������.  ttxr\      "  may not conflict with certain operations in the production of other crops.  For instance, wherever possible, winter wheat should be included in thc  rotation, because the seeding time is  in the fall when no other work is  urgent and thc harvest also comes  before the harvest of the spring  grain.  One-fifth to one-fourth of the acreage of a farm should consist of some  legume���������first, from the standpoint of  fertility, and, second, from the standpoint of labor.  The amount of labor that can be  performed by one man depends  largely on the number of horses and  size of machinery he can handle to  advantage. One man can often do  the work of two by driving one and  leading a team attached to another  machine. Farmers should not hesitate to buy large-type machinery because of high prices. The time saved by'the-use of large, machinery has  also ; doubled in value.' " Furthermore,  thc question of increasing food production should be given a preference  over  the question  of profit.  In order that a farmer may reap  thc best results from his labors, a  large part of the farm work must be  performed at definite periods. Therefore, such work as has no definite  time, such as repairing machinery,  fences, tools and hauling manure,  should not be allowed to interfere  with planting, caring and harvesting  of crops. All farmers practise this  arrangement of work to a certain extent, but none have reached thc stage  where no more improvement is possible.  The practice of letting live stock  harvest crops should he more extensively used. This applies particularly  to the growing of hogs on forage,  and finally putting on the finish in  thc corn field. It has been proved  'that a moro profitable gain for tho  feed eon.Mimcd cai. lie made this way  then by hand feeding methods. Tlie  practice of grazing cattle on legumes  should bc more common, both from  tlu: standpoint of labor and that of  rortoring   fertility.  In order to use labor to best advantage, work must be carefully  planned ahead. Tlie chief advantage  of a_ carefully made plan at the beginning of the. year, and a follow-up  system to keep tab on the work from  flay to day, is that it keeps before  tin: operator tlie things that need to  he dour. This will help him in deciding which needs to he done first  and in filling the various jobs together in such a way that the great-  aniouni oi work may lie done  whii   ihe.   time,  and   energy  available.  gold jobs, if ni glee I eil, become 11 x -  c.d work after a lime; ;md every such  :.u'ee]hin������'ous job thai has been neg-  l-'eied on v.liny days means practically  Teuton eagle.      It  Brussels  and will be  there  in    time  will  4-i-i  be  sent  to  nfera  Jul.   - ~lX.r  UIC      L.ILJ.  for the king's .entry into  The names of thc Brussels committee in charge of the project will be  kept secret until the Germans have  retired from thc  country.  The saving farmer is a national asset. Canadian progress today in aii  lines attests magnificently to tlie  splendid qualities of thrift that have  marked the farmers in all the provinces. The total returns from field  crops and animal produce, have been  only possible because of thc disposition io conserve the woncicriUi giits  of Providence.  which she has lawlessly sunk at sca.|lond and brought ,Upon the civilised  it is just, that the cost oi  t*us "-(world this unparalleled tragedy,  paration    be  made to   fall as  far^ as ��������� *  possible on the individuals in Ger- '  many who are responsible for thc  conduct of the war rather than ou  the common people who have been  coerced or deluded into giving it their  support.  Therefore it would bc just to take  possession of Germany as Germany  took possession of Belgium, and confiscate the property of thc war lords  including the kaiser, confiscate _ the  Krupp works and all other munition  factories, confiscate thc landed property of the Junker class without  whose support the war would^ not  and could not have been maintained,  and use the proceeds of these confiscations in paying thc damages due  to  Belgium  and  France.  It wonld be just to split the great  estates into small holdings and sell  them to peasants on some adequate  security that the-ir would occupy and  cultivate them. This wouid be just  because such a peasant occupation of  the land would bc the best practical  guarantee against militarism    in  the  It would bc just to dismantle the  forts, reduce the fleet, and do whatever is necessary in^ thc disorganization or reorganization of the army  to give reasonable assurance that it  would not    and    could not bc agaii  ���������������n*"*������"v*l      *���������������������      r\       *���������*���������������"���������������������     aTt V-     /* s~l M ^itl d-xtrvr  It would.be just to"bring to  trir  Thai Itekd and Burned  Scratched Constant  *'I had pimples and blackheads oa  sny face which were caused by bad  #>v blood. They came to a head  5I5& and were hard and red cano-  Swl     S-xr.       1���������tr. Ax���������.���������...7,���������07.        trxm      xSxd.  ^ ~^[ time being. They itched  (fi VjX, end burned so much &aS  ^k/l������ S constantly scratched and  'taF     sn&de thern worse*  "I sent for & free sample of Cuticura  Soap and Oiattnents and sifterwga'ds  bought more. "Now I am completely  healed." (Signed) Miss Josephine A.  Wetmore, 35 Sheriff St., St. Jobs,  N. B., Aug. 10,1917.  Keep your skin clear by using Cuticura for every-day toilet purposes*  For Free Sample Each by Mail address cost-card: **Cuticura. Dept. A.  Bostob? U, S, A.1'  Sold ~%  A PLEA FOR GOOD ROADS  lime ii dune at a t'liie  lu.ur is of (M-eatest im-  pr'idueiiitf   or     .saving     a  arm  labor   will   still  ...ii'.-,     <.  V v  ������i     iiy      1 j J ,lt. I I.,.).,,  < 1 oiioniv. To supply this  v. ���������'    line.I   draw     from   other  Mai.y   reiiied   farmers,  even  lly  inil'il   11.1   hard  labor,  will  !.    h.    !"..    '...,���������;   ....   ...M. 1]  !,.  in'1 sl<ilhd men  and handling mail Ma'.e.ii on the  :.   .I'd!  ...  .v.,.,,   ('..,  f-  .1  u<~  !>)'���������< <'"|'UM  e< vn e  lo  the  t.u ini'i   by  'mi.'   01   hi',   help   lo   Kiipply  ior 1 ;\yr on tin* farm at this  ������������������pportmi'ty  for  th>-  1 >     ,ui   .1 ,\. 11 i.tc   id  I.    1..-..1.  i'i in 1 ������������������ 1      1,1    n ir     i h'  '.   Hindi  :������.',  p.. i'iihb'  'l     I In      ���������   he  ill.  '.I     :. I..1  i   Mid    oi     i 1'." 11������.      'Ml*'  X  rr,:i.1'l  ll-ii..  ... ,! .,  a 1 <���������.  1,1,.. :<  YOT.J  can't  Hftnl  nwfiy  for  ijon.l mads.    The work must be done at home.    The worst enemy of tfOftdl  ir.  out of town  buying.    Thr only good  roads movement that in worth   while   in   that    leading   to   thti  Town.     The  model  community ia honeycombed with good ro-.ub���������Till  hlghwiiyti    to   th^   town   ������m*rlr������rtr���������  01 -���������   it  - ihV of snT'ci  to  thf  r������������ >:,,-,!   {..,,,,.     CiOOD   UOAnfi ami   li-nlhn.; -\  home  tm lmnd in  hand.   The*  ��������� nsi jj.hu.ljle.    You  cun't  huvr  u*>r without thc other,     livery order sent  out  of   town  put������    a   tmmtuiinrt  in  ilu-   niovfri.H'iit  for  (.mwhI   ro."'(!:i.     Hut  every  dollar  you   .'"pcnd  ut home '������ n paying blorV hi thf ������>s������l������  l'i'>K>ebs  and  econotuy.    jUJIJ   the  "' 1 V.idc at-lioiilc"   hiig.nle.  wmww uwifiifeawift  HMWMMMIIIIIMHIIIi^^  ���������dii;*liiax<iil<-Jili,-L,;i 'uj-^a^ii  xx . u,X*xl UJ UlllMHMtut  m-ttSA^Lxkkll+vmmmmM  T*^"*^^.-^^^ THE  CKESTOI-i  BEVIBW
��� -BJII
Issued every Friday at Ores:,-.;::,
Subscription :   ��2 a year in advance;
$2.50 to U.S. points.
C. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner'
. *~i .���,.,._,���.,��� ,-"���_.... . 	
The Memes*i-*i
The proposed memoriol for the
Crestou. Valley in honor of the
soldiers who served m the great
war i.s besiujsiiis? to sttra-Qt- soms
little discussion at least, and the
latest suggestion made The Review
is that it should take the form of a
quite commodious club house, fitted
up with a gymsiaBJum, reading
room, and other features of an institution designed to attract the
young men and boys.
Certainly something of this sort
is badly needed in Crestoii. At
present there is absolutely no place
at all f��w the younger generation to
gather at nights wherein to improve their spare time and talents,
or for recreation���and get together
they will be the circumstances favorable or otherwise in part.
However there is a feature to the
clubroom idea that must be taken
into consideration, arid that is the
upkeep and supervision of the
same. At the outset these factors
might not be bothersome, but unless human nature has changed
considerably we fear it would only
be a short time until the supervision and, upkeep cost and effort of
such an institution would become
a serious problem in a rather small
community like Creston.
And   what a  sorry spectacle it
facturers _ which   they   refused   to
consider and, from their standpoint,
were quite  consistent in declining of the experts
to  distribute  samples  of fruit for
advertising purposes.
Seeing that no ulterior motive
actuated the U.F.A. in declining
the fruit, and that the fairly satxs-
part of B.C.'���and a little better in
some instances, according to some
faotory trade relations that have
e^ted in the past will continue, it
would look as if the effort had lost
us nore of our old friends, while
the   very  extensive   publicity   the
J3.T. ^S'T*   s! *"���,"   ��? ��� "tf^TS      ���".*"'"-J**-";   ���g' ** *>_ g 4- * *i*-x     \T *�� "I }��-*�����
���-^~~-���-���-'ii   ���.if,--? f^-* -���J-    it-1X7 vi-wwwv/i;    v ���c^xiv/jr
should help materially iu getting
us some new customers.
Commenting on the incident in a
recent issue the Edmonton Bulletin
says: "After testing the fruit
Creston apples, it seems to us, are
quite good enough to sell in competition with apples from Washing
ton or anywhere elses without any
artificial handicaps**"!!! the customs
MLSSmmBm nmm40v. mmmm,
ms io W-wHeii&s
ior a siivsmCiTiSii
uiw.r,   S-rx   o     l��*-*-l.r-��    l^.f-rt*.    ai>
v-sv_rs   V    WV   x44      IXirutV?     iAU^i      Xfli
riilV6     uO
abandoned for the lack of the necessary public interest and support to
properly carry on with.
All's well that ends well. As
will be seen by a letter in another
column the United Farmers of
Alberta in convention at Edmonton
last month did not refuse the gift
of those ten hoses of apples from
the Creston Valley on account of
the added duty���or for any other
reason that that the feeble-hearted
in our midst might construe as pre*
judicially affecting future sellidg of   market narrows down to a decided
Whatever other sins���of omission
or commission���there may be to
charge up to J. A. Grant, the B.C.
prairie fruit markets'commissioner,
certainly in two years at the work
his optimism as . to present and^
futrire prospects of the fruit indus-
i-wm    V. *. <r��    ����*-������*-**��   -P.T* I 4r r-\%.ir\dr-
For 1919 he offers the prospect of
a million dollar market for apples
in Ontario, if the B.C. growers will
ship the right varieties and put the
stuff up right; that is so as to
stand comparison with the American    product Wenatchee   apples
having already become a big favorite in Toronto
On the question ox varieties,
however, Mr. Grant is rather bold
in confining them to.about eight
different kinds. His selection's are :
Delicious, Mcintosh Red, Jonathan.
SnitenhlU'cr       Winosa.n "Worth01'"'"
Spy, Wagner and Wealthy.
While, as Mr. Grant observes,
tne marijet wants onij7 a iew Varieties and ic getting almost a thousand, surely such well-known and
favorite varieties as Cox Orange.
Yellow Newton, Gravenstein, Winter B"i"r!2.na. and one or two others
are not to be excluded from even
an extra select list of best sellers.
But if the time comes when  the
our apples to U.F.A.  members   or
The Alberta farmers' organization had several requests to distribute knick knacks as souvenirs
from utensil and implement manu-
preference for the eight varieties
Mr. Grant has named, the Crestoii
Valley will not fare too badly.
With the exception of the Winesap
all the other kinds enumerated
grow as well here as in any other
$5.0? for $4.0��
And Every Dottar
Worth More.
A recent conference at Nelson to
discuss the completion of the trans-
provinciai highway westward from
Cranbrook la producing some newspaper controversy, to which Guy
Constable, president of the Creston
Board of Trade, contributed the
following article to the Calgary
Daily Herald:
I have read the letter of Mr. Simpson regarding the National Highway
route, which appeared in your issue of
the I4ih. and I note in Thursday's
edition his supplementary remarks.
They are such that contradiction is
necessary. He states that the continuation of the road from Creston to
Nelson is impossible for the the,, reason that the mountains go precipitously down into the deep Kootenay
lake, but yet he advocates building
106 miles of road along the shores of
this same lake from Lardo to Nelson.
I have skirted the shores of Kootenay
lake from end to end many times, and
to my mind there is just as heavy
rock work���just as much danger to
autos���(if danger there be)���on the
uncompleted section between Nelson
and .Lardo as there would be between
Nelson and Creston. There are no
great engineering difficulties by either
route, and I cannot conceive of anything finer for the tourist than skirting the shores of this beautiful lake on
a water grade road.
Many different routes through the
���Rockies are advocated for this Nation*
aljftighwoy, but the question surely is
whether this highway is to be a National Highway of commerce, a highway along which the farmer can take
the fatted calf, the tourist and average business man can travel through
the centres of population, a highway
so travelled that it will be kept opeu
all the mouths of the year and be of
maximum benefit to everyone, os a
scenic-road, rising to considerable elevations, following more or less along
the backbone of the Roekies, irrespective of what cities or populous districts
may ue suietraoKeu in so uoing, a
route only open during the summer
months of the year and of limited use
only to the province. A commercial
highway is what Canada or. at anv
rate) this province, requires first, and
if by any chance such a highway
should be routed through the Crow's
Nest Pass, the logical way for it to go
is by Cranbrook and Creston to Nelson along the shores of Kooteuav
lake. Oh the east-vyside <of the lake
from Kootenay Landing to Balfour,
there is considerable settlement and
fertile orchard lands more or less all
the way. At various points considerable road has already been built and
it only remains to connect them up
and bring tlie whole route up to the
standard of construction necessary for
national highway purposes. At Pilot Bay the road would connect by
���steam ferry with Balfour on the west
side of the lake, from which point a
road is already built into Nelson, some
20 odd miles.
So far as the route over the mountains to the west of the Kootenay river
from Creston to Trail is concerned,
government survevs show that such a
road would be entirely feasible, and
the elevation far from* being great, as
Mr. Simpson thinks, would be 4,000
feet. A far greater __ ere vat ion is obtained on the iiiari Wrey Pass route,
which from a scenic point of view is
unsurpassed. Both routes would have
little value as commercial highways
which must of necessity pass through
the centres of industry and population,
and it would be very deplorabla thing
should lurge sums of money be expended by either the Dominion or
provincial authorities on scenic automobile toads, while its population
generally lacked intercomunieation by
road for thc; ordinary purposes of life.
We recommend
Chase & Sanborn s
Morning Glory
���all in One-Pound tins.
; Try a pound of
V. T
cannot oe excelled.
Is there any
'at in the
��    m   -Tr- 0~m.+~. Tmr    m
This is the first question that presents itself
to the * housewife if an
unexpected visitor drops
in for a meal. But why
worry .
^xia-Tiem~>��T.4rxg3   SSvaj-^x^S
m-V4A0mm..x   ���T^Tdvg    X40Z0W^~x.���m
SSUCltO    UICU    S~'iAi0���fW~
Finest  Quality
Cooked ��iGsr~
Lunch Meat
.      E*~*00~ AL-*
JXasjit.tuivg0iL0,g "ESS""*
are always to he had
here. In meats nothing
quite equals 'Shamrock'
���ygj i.iui
gi&E&TON   -   -   B.G.
JSSl mm   AAt #-*������� A ��*���*
9     s~0 m   ���'m\~rw-^\)0~^mm     \jr <���-��
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed
lands only.
Records will bs granted covering only
land suitable for agricultural purposes
and which is non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
but parties of not mors iSssK ioixx may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions, with
joint residence, but each maKingr necessary improvements on respective claims.
Pre-emptors must occupy claims for
five years and make improvements   to   ���
value of "j.10 per acre, including clearing
and cultivation of at least 6 acres, before receiving Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor in occunatlon not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because
of ill-health or other cause, be granted
* ��� .a���xx-,.-.4*t.r*.--.     ri-.~itd4-^-.4.!-      -.0.     {-.--i~.=^r.^r��.=^^.--^xi,
���.lLCll..C,U.CbV.     XrXr0 7.00.rx0X.x-     %J.      ? i���.���^X TT -5 TJiXX^SXXX
and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent resi^enc*
may be issued nrovided applicant mal��"*9
improvements to extent of f 300 per annum and records same each year. Failure to make improvements or record
same will operate as forfeiture.. Title
cannot be obtained on these claims in
less than 6 years, with improvements of
$10 per acre, including 5 acres cleared
and cultivated, and residence of at
least 2 years.
Pre-emptor holding* Crown Grant may
record another pre-emntion, if he requires land in conjunction with bis
farm, without actual occupation,, provided statutory Improvements maae and
residence maintained on Crown gran**^
land. .
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesites;
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.
The scope of this Act is enlarged to
include aii persons joining and serving --
with His Majesty's Forces. The time
within which the heirs or devisees of a
deceased pre-emptor may apply for
title under this Act is extended from
oiie year from the death of such person,
as formerly, until one year after the .
conclusion of the present war. This
��� privilege is also made retroactive.
towns. ""F PtrnpERTV ALLOTMENT
"""< ACT.
Provision   is   made   for   the   gran,   to
persons    holding     uncompleted    Agreements t.'r Purchase from  the Crown  of
such proportion of the land, if divisible.
ius   the   payxnents     already     made   wiii
cover in proportion to the sale price of
the whole parcel.    Two or more persons
holding  Kuch  Agreements    may    group
their interests and apply for a proportionate   allotment jointly.     If   it   is   not
considered advisable  to divide  the iann
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
made.    These allotments are 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 are aiso protected.    The decision of
the Minister of Lands in respect to the
adjustment of a proportionate allotment
is final.    The time for making, application  for  these  allotments  is  limited  to
the 1st day of May. 1919.    Any application   made  after  this  date  will   not  be
considered. ^sThese  allotments apply  to
town lots and lands  of the Crown sold
at. public auction.
l?or information apply to any Provincial  Government  Agent  or  to
Deputy Minister of Land j.
Victoria.  B   C
��� m
ID   Hi WnHnRi *WfHI
Savings Stamps
Htm ^4 f,v.
unit)4 04
nit*/'* tt.
.-.��"��.       xmivT    ��%���{��� '\
�� f.-i-l   .1   ,'l      f~��   YUM   ��   I   I   \ \'.   '"    m-j   ,- .   .     ..
IHdmm.>lili**Hi* rX���X0~/~0.<-l.'Jx0000*,-' J-..I V
Cost $4.00 this month
Reeleerrjj^cliii 1924 for
$5.00. SoLlatrVlonev-
Orcier Foist Onicea,
Ba-rilcs, nnd wherever
the Triangle and
JBcavcr sign is din-
'Nelson'ri Saturday market is ovei*-
supplied with fresh beef and pork tho
past three weeks.
So fur this year Nelson's snowfall
has boon hut 24 inehen. It is usually
seven feet othev ve*��i'��.
Trail citi'/.ens figure they haye al-
mo.sfc $100,000 inventor! i:i public
school buildings:. There arc 20 class
I'ooniH. $00,000 has been spent on tho
school building.
The News telln   of   O,  IjiHH'i'.'iito,    a
fnightu-Trail citizim who is back in the
old town from California to  spend   to
thi;   wintiir    due   to   tlu-   Ilu   ii.   tlu: |    J
south, however.
About, (l(K) men arc workitiu; at him-
bi'i'injr and railroad construction nt
Yahk al pr'-ssoiit. l<'..U'i'n ol them arc
busy crcctiiifjca big bunk house and
dinliiK hall rort.liuC.LMl.
'l<1����>n1i��yeeM til <1muwJ KovV" "im"U'<v
have been uotilled to be ready for ,a
cut. in wujjen. The company will reduce the men's pay in proportion tt)
the drop in the price of copper.
(Unit! in with   inv stoc.U. nlxiiii    i wm
U'.ieltH ii|/,(), one   heifer   mill   one .steer.
about. IH   months   old, both  hlael:  and
1 whit"', nn l��raiwls vi'iil>li��.
t r��;.|,ou.   .inn. .il.   lull*.
S- m- kstm k- ~m fcht M U
W-MW^ .*%��Pi m4llm~mmm-mvmSmtm-m
��     ""r^-\
jtsaiiRina service \\
\"OUR iVt.iiriinj.i ivuiiiiLMDenls may
he entrusted to this Bank with
cAAy cAnfidcAcc [hid careful -.i.d
eliiaer.t ::,��rvj :a will be rendered.
Our i'aciiiiies are entirely at your
i s li !*"".   *x -h\ I \! A i >i M I \j    nAi^K
���"'**���'   f~\   *%       rjl       r>
i \
(��   (->   !>t*vvv'fi'
\ 4
< �������� .uiL* J   v  o'.-'iuli   i.i.Uii I
..4f00 TJS3S     BEVIEW,     CEESTOK,     B.     &]
Machine Gun Nest
Hidden in Cemetery
immmaoavKr iour nair
On retiring, comb the hair out straight,
thenmake a parting, gently rubbing in
Cuticura Ointment with the end of the
finger. Anoint additionalpartingsuntil
the whole scalp has been treated.
The next morning shampoo with Cuti��
cura Soap and hot water.
Sample Each Free by Mail.  Address post-
card: "Cuticura. Dept. N, Boston, U.S.A."
Sold by dealers throughout the world.
Germans Dug Out for Position Beneath  Concrete Pedestal  of
In a cemetery near Limey, just
within tlie German lines, previous -to
thc attack of September 10, American troops have discovered German
machine gun nests beneath the concrete pedestal of a large cross. -
Thc Germans had dug in along the j
centre  of  the     foundation     and  con-!
structed machine  gun    positions     at'
three    places     facing     toward     the
French lines.    The cemetery is on a
hill      commanding    a view     of     the
country    to  the south, and the  Germans    assumed    that    if    an    attack
were made the cemetery would    not
be subjected to artillery fire*;
When the Franco-American often- _
sive started the Germans held the
machine*" gun nests in the cemetery
as long as possible, but were compelled to retreat in haste before they
could use the guns. So hurried was
Ihe enemy retirement that several
machine guns were found in the cemetery by the allies. The cemetery
was not hit by shells and the cross
still stands.
There Is No End To Giving
Cfnur    -~
w ~t~t_y -*��x
A Very Sinister Person
Crown Prince More Dangerous Than
Thc  Crown    Prince    is    clever ���
amazingly so.      His face    does    not
show it.    Hc has been caricatured to
represent a rabbit.    There is no deriving  that  his   features   look     weak.
Fie  has     often     been    photographed
grinning in a silly way; but the grin
can bc  sinister  too.    For   Frederick
Willi elm is  one  of  the most  dangerous   and   sinister   men  in   the   world.
Because of Ids skill as an actor,  because of his ruthless ideas on  divine
xighr, because of his recklessness,  of
his lack of religious fear���which fear
his  father  has���thc  Crcwn   Prince  is
a much more dangerous man than the
kaiser.���Christian Science Monitor.
Asthma Overcome. The triumph
over asthma has assuredly come.
Dr. J. D. K.ci!o""g's Asthma Ivemcdy
has proved thc most positive blessing  the victim  of  asthmatic  attacks
X-L.\. LL. L J
from thousands who have tried it
form a testimonial which leaves no
room for doubt that here is a real
remedy. Get it today from your
War Dogs to Be Dropped
In the opinion oi the United States
G. H. Q. the war dogs' days are oyer. The dogs '""^ performed heroic
tasks, but after consultation with
French army experts il was decided
to drop tlie* idea of establishing
American army kennels. Jt is not
generally known that large numbers
of thc Jogs attached io the French
and British armies have died
through being gassed. They could
not refrain from scratching holes in
their  gas  masks.
In years to come, we suppose, an
cx-mc"mb..T oi the Prussian Guards,
gathering his wondering little grandchildren about him in Uic inglcnook.
will '. M them with pride of how in
the great '���:,;.'��� he proved himself al-
�����������.-������ ���' a '���-ohlier as a young
��� ds clerk from America with
' '.*  -'      'v..!:::���":.~-<.'i:h.>       Slate
Today, more than ever before, is
woman opportunity. Many new occupations are now opened to her,
which, before the Avar, she was deemed unfitted to fill. And truth to tell
she has risen to thc opportunity, and
now shares many business responsibilities in former times confined to
men. But, as women are subject to
more frcquc. t fluctuations of health
than men, many will be handicapped
early, if they regard their health requirements too lightly.
The nervous strain, long hours and
prolonged mental or physical fatigue
thin the blood and weaken the nerves. Such conditions as women are
now called upon to undergo can only
be endured by a full-blooded constitution. This is as true for men as
for women, only weaker women suffer soonest. The woman worker, in
any line, requires her blood replenished frequently. She needs new, rich
blood  to  keep  h..   health  under  the
Irt'ino'      r*��-�� v-n-1 i i * *-.*���% c*      ^ �� 1-.'.!c!tinc !*��*�����
trx-^v   -.0^ VVUUAUUJIJ \S X. U.t.JXkX\0~r3 iXXKrrf
and to fortify her system against the
effects of overwork. This applies also to the woman in thc home, who,
perhaps, has more worries and anxieties than usual. So let all girls and
women take heed and renew their
blood promptly at the first approach
of pallor, lack of appetite, headache
or backache. This can be best and
most effectively accomplished by taking Dr. Williams'- Pink Pills which
make new, rich blood and thus help
womankind so perfectly. No woman
need fear failure of health if they
take these pills occasionally to keep
them well, or give them a fair trial
if thcy find themselves  run down.
You  can   get  Dr.  -Williams'     Pink
Pills through any medicine dealer or
J 411(111 tit %."\j CLUlS Ur UUX VT SrlrJV
boxes   for $2.50   from   The  Dr.   Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockvillc, Ont.
Us in si yB.!? """v c*r iS
Twenty-nine Years Old
Is Most Important Wireless Station
in Europe
Thc Eiffel Tower is just 29 ycars
old, having been erected for the
Paris Exhibition of 1889. Although
it was denounced as ugly, for the
same reason as a skeleton, because
it is unusual, its rigid lines are really
graceful. It has outlived its popularity as a pleasure resort, although it
offers a wonderful panorama of Paris
but it serves a far more important international service as perhaps the
most important wireless station in
Europe, for it is in direct communication with Canada, 2,500 miles off.
Its mass of 8,000 tons of iron is 984
feet high, or, if its lightning protection be added "list over 1,000 feet,
which is five times the height of the
monument on Fish Street Hill. In
England William Holland's enterprise iu imitation of it the Blackpool
Tower, still flourishes, but Sir Edward Watkins' scheme, the Wembley Tower, had the fate of the
Tower of Babel, and the uncompleted fragment, which was for
years a land mark on the C. G. R.,
has long since been swept away. ���
London Giobe.
t-hornes  are  Asked    Only    to
Give Money, Not Their Lives
Is there no end to giving? There
is not���until the great end. The
best line that any advertiser in thc
United States ever wrote was the
line: "While some one gives his
life, what are you giving?/;^*hink a
minute.'' ""*"""
What are you giving, you who run*"'
loose and go about your virtually undisturbed affairs? What are you giving when you think a minute of thc
fellows who fight Germans and cooties, rats and trench fever, gas and
shrapnel, mud and filth, and endure
atrocious suffering or miserable discomfort?
What have you given or what can
you give? The demands upon your
money do come rapidly. It is the
way thcy have to come. It represents the pressure which must be
put upon. Even this pressure is
an indication of our own good fortune. You are here, being asked
for your money but not your life.
This is thc way in which the
loose coin of the nation is shaken
out of its pockets; the fashion in
which lose habits are ironed out.
and community discipline imposed.���
From the Chicago Tribune.
t..tt\-��tvTifm g-vvm Vm a *��*
wswwk��wa ���tTKd\\t-r\-tir\
km mmi)
Comforting relief from pain
makes  Sloan's the
World's Liniment
This famous reliever of rheumatic
aches, soreness, stiffness, painful
sprains, neuralgic pains, and most
other external twinges that humanity
suffers from, enjoys its great sales
because it practically never fails to
bring speedy^ comforting" relief.
Always ready for use, it takes little
to penetrate without rubbing and pro-
,\..~'-    i..-.c-..1..."     Pia^n      0r.f.... t-ix.i.irr        n-.nrif.
LlUVvC     XebtlllS.        l_M.CUl,    ,X.XLX.i.l.LXllg.       .'����"��
in  Canada/   At all drug stores.    A
large bottle means economy.
Its Virtue Cannot Be Described.���
No one can explain the subtle power
li,r,X      Tl~ TU r.'        %?ir.���l..:rx       /"* 5 1 07 47 c _
tlJIb      j-r 1 ,        J-Ll\Jllltl& L,.^\.lliL       >~-r.l >J.-r.3
sesses. Thc originator was himself
surprised by the wonderful qualities
that his compound possessed, rhat
he was thc benefactor of humanity is
shown by the myriads that rise in
praise of this wonderful Oil. So familiar is everyone with it that it is
prized as a household medicine everywhere.
My, but it's glorious relief you get
for a crusty old corn when you touch
it with a drop or two of Putnam's
Extractor. Mighty quick action on
corns is what you get from Putnam's;
it sure is a regular cure���acts on a
new principle���-dissolves the calloused parts, shrivels up the corn so you
can peel it off with your fingers. No
pain or soreness either when using or
afterwards, Putnam's is guaranteed
to lift out any corn. Costs but a
quarter at any drug store.
disi^ pot iCHrc
CS .. J_AT_       A  JB-.t .-_ ��_    TO "O ���*-
*3Uum ainca s imc rart
jHjr.F.DAL'^v coaiwnoNSii*,
!*.��.!'.TOfl C��1.0��
s   ���
Not Limited to Achievements on Her
Own Borders
South Africa has conquered more
German territory than all the allies
combined. German Southwest and |
German East Africa are huge areas
of rich country only lacking development.
But South Africa's contribution to
the war is not limited by her achievements on her own borders. She raised 40,000 troops for
mr-xnvmm   xm   Twxm I
action.    Insist 021 the
        E��l��**>8       EJ'BABaA        fl dxirmjh.O0
HJtlliS  ��lii*"Ci   "-."-.OilV  jfiviEU'u
. -, ., .. t-
111<- * y .
First German Soldier���Who
the officer that kicked you in
Second German Soldier ���That was
my professor of ethics at the univcr-
sitv.���Trench  Life.
Armies That Melt Away
An Englishman who has just returned from Russia says that local
hatred of the Germans has become
intense throughout the whole of European Russia, but the organization
of an army is a task apparently beyond thc wit of man. When men
are wanted for the protection of a
particular district or area they are
easily obtained. _ There is no doubting their determination or their courage; but if any attempt is made to enormously.���From
lead them elsewhere they simply melt | World,
away, returning to their farms and
resuming their ordinary daily routine.
Thc German undertaking to the
Bolsheviks that thcy will not advance
beyond the present well defined line
may not be. worth much; but it is
not making Russian army organization   easier.
but she sent 60,000 to other war thea
tres including Europe. She suppressed one rebellion of her own citizens
and she prc/cnted another gaining
headway. She has built miles upon
miles of new railways and now controls the second largest railway system under one management in the
world. She has become self-supporting and food shortage is unknown.
Her exports to Great Britain of
maize, wool and leather have grown
the    Vancouver
A safe, rett-ik ttgnlatlns ms��~
elm. Sold in three"desreee ~t
streasth. No. i. $11 No. 2, $S��
No. 3, $5 per box. Sold t>7 ���U
dnigguts. or sent prepaid la
plain package on  receipt of
puce,  ritcyuuvum a��RR
Tor.nh,Oz��. {F.Ts&ikiWtit��s-T��'
Ivlinard's  Liniment  Cures   Distemper.
Weeds for Hun Food
When the
morning cup ss
suDDose you make
a change trorr.
the old--tim<>
beverage to the
snappy cereal
��9 -%. fa ifSO BBS) A  t&fll9
ta aa��a -"�������* a s-m. wm a
j Luxury-loving German General    Had
Recipes for Soldiers' Mess
In IvM-y, one of thc lowus caplur-
i ed, ihe German general quartered
I lln'i'o has a mess hall filled out with
j i'i. iv. fur nil uro, a holel range, hue
i ehina and silverware, which were all
i loft behind. The officers of his staff
! luui individual coffee clips with Ihe
j I nm Cp'.ss ;md pictures of ihe kai-
[ .-' v ;ind Mimlenbiirg on them. Two
; -ilv-'i" i'>>rk* with 11 ini-lenl.iir>..','s likc-
;r;ived eui the handle, had been
n e ����� -.  ("ii
u-ed l.y ihe ,.;(��� noral, Tlie general
had .h'i'trie light:' and call buttons,
���ind an i'l.ilu ii'.11.' .iv-> >rl meiil r.| lood,
The haste of the Uight is shown by
iii. in i i',..i I., h t i. l.ekms! two case.--
of horhc heel*. Ill the liflice of this
a '��� !>��� hi ��� ury ir.vi lie; general \\ ere
iomikI I i i'i;.. number- of copies ol
a pruiiphh-l for distribution to the
ti'lliug     h...\v     to  use   weeds
Catarrh Cannot be Cured
.... ,   rx r-i .  7 .   rx,7V   v 47 . rr*r AXTf*  .1. _.���
���villi      i_,vjv_rvij       t\x x A-iL^rLx lyjivxi,      SS    ��5;C��
.annot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh
la - local disease, greatly influenced by con-
uitui'cr.al conditions, and in or��!rr to cur*! it
rou must take an internal remedy. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is taken internally nnd acta
through thc blood on the mucous surfaces
��f the system. Hall's Catarrh Cure wa9 prescribed by one cf the best physicians in this
country for years. It ia composed of tiotne
0' the bcf,t tonics known, combined with
tome ot thc best blood purifieru. The per-
lect combination ot tlie ingredients In Xlail'a
Catarrh Cure is what produces nuch wonderful results in catarrhal conditions. Send for
testimonials, lice.
e.  J.   CUKNKY   &  CO.,   Props.,  Toledo.   O.
Minard's  Liniment  Co.,  Limited.
Gentlemen���Last winter I received
great benefit from the use of MINARD'S LINIMENT in a severe attack of LaGrippe, and I liav- frequently proved it to bc very effective
in cases of Inflammation..
rUR HgWRRrlMSU BKM��Dyc 04��X- af**. N���""-*"
grrea,t��uccea��, currb cHaomc weakness, lost viooa
Vm.mdXVT.nx&r xtwsxvtxoxj~~ lim-.uimrAwmMim
It is always safe to send a Dominion Es-
press Money Order. Five dollars cosu
three cents.
An, Aristocratic Bird
"It, seems to me you -want a pretty
high price for this parrot."
"But he was brought up in one of
the  most,  fashionable  families."
"How dp you know?"
"He always talks when anyone begins   to   simv."���Pelerboro'   Review.
All  DrutfUriuti., 75c.
Hull's   l'amily   1'illa
Didn't Need Telling
They were very    fine    pearls,
for  constipation.
, 1;.
|. .1
\ 1
���1 i;,
. 11 - ;
il".;    list
(' I 1 ('. II t ��� 11    i'i 11
I.' IM.1 1^
1 I
Hi I
food. '
is   set
Her Interest Abated
Patience  ���  'IVypy  used   to   lake
real   interest   in   sports.
I'al rice     I   know   it.
Patience���Doesn't she
Patrice ���   >'o(:     since
one.   -VonkerH  Statesman.
somehow Tones' friend seemed halfhearted in  his  appreciation of  Ihein.
"Man," he cried, when Mrs. Jones
had gone from the room, "why did
you give your wife a pearl necklace
for her birthday? Do yon know thai,
pearls mean tears?"
"Should think 1 do!" was thc fii-
swer.' "She cried till she got 'em."���
Montreal  Herald.
Warts on tlie hands is a disfigurement that troubles many ladies. Ifol-
loway's Corn Cure will remove thc
blemishes   without   pain. >**
Minard's Liniment  Cures   Garget   in
P. i
You*{I bs
��� \  h
I,    rllh    I
I,   M   1,,|,
. i'! 11.11 ^ :
��� id
ill'    ii-
" I'l,i'.
The discovery of a Loudon scientist that oxydi/ing the sui^nce of
el.i ��� -   Ii-iiis  its  reflecting  power  has
led    In    llie    ill\'"li|ioi\    <.|    !e!!!'.c:',    v.d.icli
iranMnii   timre   lie.hl   liiau   noiinaiiy.
\ I I I I ��� I   I       '
.I II I     IIo I   i
fyir.4 qu:^!i+.er.
ti��r>rl ci<>li^K*tfui
flavor.   It's ^H
lU,      00L.     fm.    \-\"\ftm,
4     |  \~f   ^rnrn  I     4-   ���      *
,i   I,,
W I li I
Try a lin
ii?    _     _
>* '   ""I.,   '    I       ���     f ^    X,   , ^    p .   I   ��� (���
'wN,M *. *%   0~,00*47* lOMVfi:.*����--
N��-^>J<�� xAt     '5*"*|i'- *  ^���.'.���ilj0r-
No Cane Sugar Permitted
AU  Iced   Calce    Must    Come    From
Maple Tree
Tini'1 Y.''ii" when Canadian- fruil
cake, pound cake, layer cake, etc.,
was made "pound for pound." During the past few months confectionery manufacturers have been slrnfr-
plim,' wiih die problem <d makinrrl
first class cakes with only 60 per
cent, of sugar to the pound. Now
ihe problem is intensified and lliey
.ii.���   ni.'. iid   b>   niak."   .;..'.,    v\ill.   oidy
U    W  i^   4\J   & i-i     'Li-*^     & i���     LiJ^xX
Crisp, golden-brown
squares of nourishment.
���"   i ; ���    l l  ���" ���
I����� 1111-** cakes, as may be
i:, a gi'eal soinare of ivm'i'.v
cakes that sport chocolalt
tops  arc   made   with   inajdr
'I In;   few
or unity
sugar,  for
no ram;   sugar  is  permitted   for     this
purpose.      Tlie   '  auadi.iii      pi odiu I ion
<��i'   leatilc   '.n.-'ir   i��;   limited   in   spile   of
the     elTorls   on   tlie   part   of   the   lood
board   to     increase     tne     make     last
spring,    ami     the     additional  demand
irom   con He tionei s   n;is   aiie.oiy   made
'.���lions  inroads  into  existing  supplies.
I       t.nis   oi    ni.ipir   Mir..u    will   h.ive.      O*
i l)r-    uiul,'    ii.'vl    seagull    if   We    are    lo
J !:���.,,���.'   ,'i!;,"    at   all   in   < ' mad.i !
Bm-xx Bwu
mgwwr>��v��M m tm
A most anpetizingly
flavored Soda Biscuil���
bullcu oi plain���hiulinu
scaled packages..
North West Biscuit. Ca.
v,i,��rx.,in��    rs,.,,,..^     MMi'rr.n
J��at��li.Ytoou   CaIiIai'v
loot) no a no uolnsi:
No.IIAO. J^it-
-i.,~r   ������*>, [/vfmvWfei
y'   vr *V'\i��D
!;->   a w,VrWx.
.mxXr^y \
I t^-^ssss^s^r*
*-to.l*M.J*W^d*f WflWfllli*^
I H-iiJii����.(lim.-JW MMMHiMM MM*MM��t
*m-mr~m-WMmrWH4ms^M^ mm^MmmzzmM^
TOE: ��� BSrviEW,    - CRESTON,
%z I
feroHic Skin Disorders
f-fow Overcome Quickly
^ ==========^==r==^ '-.if
There j;.-, no hope of getting rid of
disfiguring skin, blemishes until _. the
blood is purged of every trace of unclean matter. - _(
sate you for postponing your journey to Exeter there would be .quite
a nice bit of money coining to you
at the conclusion of the business
upon which thc professor and I are
"Gawd bless yer honor; you've only
got to put a name to thc iob," the
tramp wheezed eagerly, relaxing his
grip on that unseen object.
"AH in good time," rejoined Mor-
takingr out
Wonderful* results follow thc use of .??Tn' ta^nsfif"' na, s.ov����gn purse.
Dr. Hamilton's J^iiis which provide He��� are five pounds to keep you
tr,~ m���,i ,-;tu  thm ^i������^���t0 u ��,r.p.ds   spins.    Bnt you will  do  more  harm
the blood with the elements it needs
to become  rich  and  red.
Quickly indeed the. blood is
bfougnt to normal strength, is filled
wiUi nutrition, is given power to drive
out of the system thc humors that
cause rashes, pimples, pasty complexion and kindred ills. Don't delay.
Get Hamilton's Fills today; they go
to work at once and give prompt results. Mild, emcicnt, safe for men
and women or children. Get a -5e
box today  from any  dealer.
JL 0m.0H.-mZi
*r-~ ~���- 1- ft?-~r    "-Zir"*x,T
��� BY ���
London, Melbourne, and "Toronto
tTm.J-   D>Ma!aM   42*1 Trx
T^XXX   4X %dSLf~-X~*XX   ��W��
From Bagdad
(Continued. J
"No cause to be squeamish, my
man." he said. "I am aware that my
friend was in trouble some years
ago. I gather that you have been up
against the law, too, and that you
were in the same convict prison as
Professor Zimbalist. That is the
honored name your old colleague
bears now. The point is���what are
you doing here, apparently -spying
upon your dear old pal, as you call
Thc stranger left off a husky sight
of protest. "S'cip me Bobs, guvnor,
1 hadn't a notion the professor���
more power to his promotion���was
within a thousand miles of me when
1 chose this shack last uight as a
handy crib to doss in. I'm on the
road from Truro to Exeter, where
I'm told there's work for the likes of
"What sort of work?" snapped
"1 ain't on oath, and I ain't bound
lo commit meself," Mr, Calvert leered.
Jasper Morgan regarded him critically. "Burglary'or highway robbery
1 should put it at," he said after a
pause. "You do not strike one as being on the higher planes of art. Well.
pitlllCS   01   *\V1.
...  rT7 -Atj-X 0-x^0   0-7.0.--.0xtlr-X..-, 0-.C m    0-^,   7.0-
11VV.VI^HU^        tllV       "\--"V|yiUllcVLliL/ll V/l j  VLU
presence here, I am worrying over
another point. 1 am bound to protect my frincd the professor. Has
your chance discovery of him caused
vou to filter """our plans?"
The tramp looked down at his
broken boots, looked up again and
winked. "1 can't say but what the
sight of his dear old face raised 'opes,
mister," he replied. "I'm a rcglar
Wearie  Willie  for    repose.       J.
than good if you get blowing it down
at the pub in the village. It will be
best for everyone for you to lie low
till you're wanted. I am wondering
where you can stav in the meantime."
"What's the matter with this hut,
mister? I can doss anywhere.
'Twori't make any song if 1 go down
to the village after dark to la3' iu a
stock of grub. I ain't one, from the
natur of my trade, to seek the.cum-
pny feller crcaturs, except when I'm
at my palashul 'omc in Park Lane,
London." And Mr. Calvert winked
solemnly from under his
Morgan weighed    the    proposition.
"Yes," he replied, "you'll be all right
here,  I  think.     Hardly    anj-one    buf.
llit   professor   and   I   ever  come   near
the  place,   and   if  anyone   should   it'll
only be a schoolboy playing about on
j that heap  yonder.     If he  sees     you,
I you can gammon him with any yarn.
I Come   on,   Zim!     Your  dead  old   pal
j and  I  understand  each  other.      Let's
i get back to our base."
( '"Arf a mo'," their recruit stopped
them as they were going out. Can't
you give me a lead as to when you'll
want mc to get busy?" ���
"No, I can't,". Morgan replied. "It
depends on circumstances beyond our
control. The occasion may arise any
day. but in any case it won't be later
than  a month from now."
The tramp expressed his willingness to await orders, and bade his
new allies an affable "So long." But
when thcy had departed his lips closed with a snap under their hirsute
"Now what the mischief is my job
lo be"" he muttered behind his
clenched teeth. "To strangle that
cunning fat bo*" from thc rectory as
like as not. I should rather enjoy
choking him a little on my own account/*
If Mr. Calvert had been able to
overhear the first words exchanged
between Taspcr Morgan and Professor Zimbalist after they had traversed a considcrablc^fjistance, hc would
not have learned much: though it is
possible, he would not have learned
much, though it is possible that he
might have stored it up for later advantage. The professor, it appeared,
desired sotmewhat similar enlightenment.
"A rcr.ccd unfortunate meeting,"
he remarked in a semi-tone of apology. "So anntying, too, that I cannot place the beggar. A good move
of yours to keep him sweet and under our eye, Jasper, but have you really got a job for him?"
"Mike Hever," Morgan growled in
More Jfarticuiars About the Ancient
Gun Captured by the British
An interesting trophy from Mesopotamia is now to be seen on the
Horse Guards Parade. This is a
bronze Persian gun weighing about
five tons, which was captured by the
British forces on their entry into
Bagdad under Lieut.-Gen. Sir Stanley Maude, K.C.B.. C.M.G., D.S.O., on
the 11th of March, 1917. The king
graciously accepted this gun from Sir
"Stanley Maude and the British forces
in Mesopotamia, and desired that on
arrival in England it should bc plac- f
temporarily on the Horse Guards '
Parade that it might bc easily accessible and seen by all. The carriage
on which it is mounted is only a
makeshift and was not captured with
thc gun. Thc. inscription .on the gtm
is as follows:
Succour is from God and Victory  is
u at  hand.
sinister\The Commander of Victor'.- and Heln,
the  Shah
Desiring to blot out all traces of the
Ordered Dgicv to make this Gun
Wherever it goes, it burns up lives
It   spits   forth   flames   like  a   Dragon
It   sets   thc   World   of  the/Turks   on
Are YOU saving Sugar by using
Thc  date  of its   manufacture  is
claimed in  its name
RAJ 1 M-l-j A N-RUM I. Y Y A
(Destroyer of Turkish lives)
This latter is a chronogram for
the year ox the Hegira 9o4, that is A.
U. lo-"/. Jn this year, winch saw thc
accession of bclward VI, the brother
of the bhah Ismail JI raised a rebellion, and was assisted by Sultan
oulciman. Thc Shan accordingly declared war on thc Sultan, and tne gun
was apparently made for this cam
paign. j. he inscription is on the top
01 the gun and cannot be seen owing
to thc height of thc gnu carriage. A
specimen about thc size of a cricket
ball, of the ball that could bc fired
trom the gun is placed on the side ot
thc carriage. The gun is about 20
teet long and the metal at its muzzle
about three inches thick.
__ in a letter to the London Times,
Kdward G. Browne. i-'.B.A., writes
that, through the kindness of .the
authorities in charge of the old Persian gun, he was furnished with
p'lotographs and a nibbing of the
inscription on the breech, which hc
discussed at a meeting of the Persian
starch converted into its **
cane syrup added.
enoar1*   foiHl
with r��Virc
The Canada Food Board recommends Corn Syrup (White) for
preserving and cooking.    Also delicious for all table purposes.
Sri 2, 5, io and 20 lb. tins, at all dealers.
Hold the Plow Handles Tight i Pio
Man in Furrow Knows    Meaning   of
Hard Knocks
It is a fine thing to have a little
piece of land to piow\ The man who
nas a place -omewncre in tins beau-
tilul old. world, some job to <lo, something that needs to be done, is a lucky
man, .even il no silver spoons were
round   in   his   mouth   when     he     was
v.-man     say,    '"He  did
1 his field ri-"ht.
his best.
He sieved his field ri-""ht. He raised,
his boys and girls to be honest men
and women. The.y are good, true and
clean, through and through. The
world is the better for his having lived in it."���Farm   fournal.
Gas  Masks  From  Nutshells
Thc food     administration    in     thc
United States  is  stimulating ihe  saving of fruit pits and nut shells  from
born. The man who has nothing to 1 which will be made-a high grade of
uo is like a broken iron bar; he hits ��� carbon for gas masks that will with-
no load; he is ht only to bc tossed j sta: d the ravages of German poison
into  thc  corner  sCi.-apt.ieap. | gas.    It takes two hundred peach pits
This is  not  saying  that everything j or  seven  pounds of shells to   furnish
is   going   to   be   lovely  alwa3's;     that   enough   carbon  for   one  mask.    Only
tlie goose will always hang high Ioi
the man between the plowshares, lie
will not be in thc furrow very long
before lie will come up against a
stone   with  a  bang,  and  get  a   sharp
,.~rx       Z���i        ,ix rx        ���'.ixr. 1      . . ~. 1 - . .        ..        ix r. I  '.- ..'. .1 ,-. ^
\xx\4    m    .nv.    i t.ija.       x-jLi\.r.y    i >.    u.jlii    atuvi
do not come in for a crack!
enough carbon for one mask,
tlie following material can bc used:
Peach, apricot, prune, olive, date,
cherry and plum pits and Brazil, hickory, walnut and butternut shells.
/ V  IX. v  ��
:���    i.".,i	
Xll       X   L..UI  U*\.l   V .
A Fresh Mystery
Superintendent Samuel  Noakes had
been  so  severely  hustled     ovcr      the
w;is i Morgan  murder mystery  that     when
enjoy a bit of a rest from beiny
thinking that p'raps he was busy here.
on   some   game   where   1   could  hc    a
'elp to him���that I could bide a whil
'tinted  from pillar to post:
"And  if we didn't  want  to  be  saddled with  you?" said   Morgan  quietly.
''Then   I   reckon���but     there!       I'm
not 'inc.  to  threaten,  mister."
Silence, ten re and pregnant with
infinite possibilities, reigned iu the.
dim interior of the hut. The tramu
felt for that hard, metallic thing
that lurked amid his rags. The eye-,
of Jasper Morgan sought those oi
Professor Zimbalist and spoke in the
language that makes no sound, telling one another Ihat, threat or no
threat, Mr, Calvert would be a serious menace if he was not squared.
Hc had it in his power most effectually to upset certain aims by letting
loose the merest breath of scandal as
lo thc pa t of Morgan's guest, and it
was plain that thc mealy-mouthed
rascal meant to do so it treated as an
enemy. There was another alternative discussed in that: dumb show,
which would have converted thc hut
into a r.!:a::i!"���!���-:-, bat it was i;i:t.i:.'!>
discarded. It ..ould he safer, for a
while at least, to meet the fellow's
So much tin: optical inleich.iuged
conveyed, ami the same silent language appended complete agreement.
.Hut Morgan when he voiced the decision added something which perplexed his colleague til! it was made
clear  later.
"\ :*'.>.*. rd:\-\ '.!'.:!' v:-:; ���.;-.��� ,-,.,��� ..,., ,,'
the threatening sort," he said at last,
"because that would have. queered
your pitch most effectually, Mr. Cal
vert. As it happens there is a small
service which yon turn' hr- nl.Jr-. ( i
render a little later, if you are not
burdened  wiih  scruples.    To  compen-
the chief constable of thc county
gave him the tip to delinquish his
activities hc seized upon the hint with
alacrity. Needless to say, the rumors about Sir Anthony West and the
impecunious young baronet's refusal
to prove an alibi had been threshed
out to the limit by the police authoi-
ities. The case had even been submitted to the. big wigs at Whitehall
and Scotland Yard, and had been referred back with the curt inliniation
that as matters stood there was nothing to justify an arrest.
The gist of the official rebuff was
that if ihe local police suspected Sir
Anthony West it was up to them to
collect evidence which would prove
t-his guilt. Noakes, with his bucolic
mind saturated with the "h'axiom"
which he had had sorrowfully to
abandon in Jevon's pantry at Comlyn Court, on the first day of the inquest, had done his best in a halfhearted way,'with results nil. He
and his golf-playing chief had conic
to the conclusion that village gossip,
without a tangible, witness, offered no
sure foothold for thc likes of them.
(io i~. ConwiiUcci.j
'"The Persian verses constituting
this inscription presented two diffi
cullies," the letter continues, "which
we.c <.'.-iy solved by the help of a
Persian friend. The chronogram
should ..read Khasm-i-jan-i-Rumiyva
(the foe of the lives of the Turks)
which, by addition of the .numerical
values ot thc letters, gives the date
A. H. 1045 (A.D. 1635-6) uot A. II.
954 (A. D. 1547). This agrees with
the correct translation of tiie first
verse,  which  should run:
"The    Lord    of    Victorv and Divine
Aid  Shah  Safi
lu order to obliterate all trace of tlie
X vi4 j\r*.
"Shah Safi, the successor of Abbas thc Great, reigned A. PI. 1U38-
1052 (A. D. 1628-164J). Giv (mentioned in the second verse) is one of the
old Persian heroes of the 'Book of
Kings' (bhuh-nama), and appears to
stand here metaphorically for Persia,
as we might say 'ordered Britannia
to arm herself.' "���-Christian Science
The old horse may kick over the
traces; the plow-point may slip out
of thc ground; something may scare
thc team, and away \\\vy go down
through thc meadow, tearing up lis..
turf and leaving a big scar onHhe face
of nature, and a deeper mark on" the
heart of thc man who is snaking
along behind. No man ever followed
the plough very long that he did not
come to know the meaning of hard
Whether our furrow runs away
down across the prairie, or through
the door to some lactory with its
whirring wheels, or to a desk in some
soft-carpeted office, we shall sometimes have sore ribs and sorer hearts.
But it never will do to lie down in
the furrow and say, "It is all up with
mc! My ribs are broken. Somebody else will have .o finish this
job." The thing to do is to squeeze
the handles hard, pull back the
plow and sing out, "Get up!" to the
horses, and sav it in a tone that
makes them know you mean it. Thc
big stone will bc lifted out high and
dry, the balk will be made straight
and smooth and true, and things
will look more favorable for a good
harvest by and by.
Thc man iu thc furrow, wherever
that furrow may be, who keeps faithful aud earnest and true, and who
holds the handles of his plow light
and straight, will have something
good to show for his work when sundown  comes.
Vou  ami   1   can  afford  to  work  till
sun ygfucu
Instead I took Lydia ��. Fink*
ham's VWetabie Comrsound
^~~ ~-
and Was Cured*
 -~      TVrTJ
���DHIIrMIlVM.Ct,    WU.
vjh,  Man!
"Don't you hate to argue wiii' ��"
person  who won't   listen  to reason?'1
"Yes, or wiiii one who begs niu u
listen  to it."
. - Jl'
UM 1.. Jr���._ ���~-x���
x\Lrcxxiy  auui  jcara
1 suffered from organic troubles, ner-
^-^ vousness and head
aches and every
month would have to
stay in bed most of
the time. Treatments would relieve
me for a time but
my doctor was -J-
ways ���arginp- me io
"iave an operation.
,v sister =->Dl~cd RiQ
to try Lydia E. Plnk-
h a ra's    Vesctabio
/Compound before
consenting   c o ' c n
,.   /operation*   i Look
"  ' five bottles of it rid
has   completely
cured  rue   cxn'. my
work is a pleasure.    I tell all my friends
who have any trouble of this kind what
Lydia E. Pinkhara's  Vegetable Compound has dona for me."���Nellie B.
Brittingham, G08 CalvertoaKu., Balti-
moi'e, Md.
It is only natural for any woman to
dread the thought of an operation. So
many women have been restored to
our fingers are sore; we can scrimp ; health by tins famous remedy, Lydia E.
aud save and do without a thousand j rinkham's Vegetable Compound, after
things wc woald like to have; we an operation has been advised that it
can pull life's big plow back a thou-| will pay any woman y/ho suffers from
sand times a day, if at last: we can! such ailments to ccr.sider trying it behave thc joy of hearing   thc    Master! fore submitting to such a trying ordeal.
\��".vc   \/\     irrmyv*.:rl
troops   satisfactorily.
Huns Unable to Transport Munitions
A letter from a person living at
Zuiich who visited Germany recently
is quoted in the Italian press. The
writer declares that one of the most
important contributory causes to Ihe
present plight of the German armies
is thc growing incapacity of thc rail-
um'hm:; and
Kepeated air
attacks on aii the German railways
are in great part responsible for this,
Il has frequently happened that
military trains have been so wrecked
by bombs that the line has been
blocked for days at critical moments.
Many bridges have been destroyed,
the   (Vihlen-'-Namur   line   having   suf-
l,>,'/'rl IM lit,.- .-...-.nirl ..', .'I i ,> ,. I', ,��� I. ,    I
gravely.     This   line,   it   is   said,   was
rendered   useh-v>,   I'or   over   a   week:  at
the critical moment  of  Foch's  attack.
mi���Mwwfflaiuft mmmmmmmmvm.
��� I HWil���M��HIW.IWM<y���WW.
" Yauv Ixiiscl*  will  he  fce&li   ~t~-~.
fasty at  dinner hour to-morrow.
.0 ;_ _�� ;._  r%   _..   ��?_ ..��� ����
����. -o wrappcu in r Vxttx-x-ttxiu.
��� HUM/1'
Heavy, waxed paper in Household Rolls, with handsome oak
' Roller-Box.   Para-Sani is cheaper   and   more   convenient   than
waxed paper in loose sheets and
uk; pdjJCi  ib <jl u-.'-.k.- quality.
Keeps in the Moisture, keeps out the Germs
sijtfiii.i-- \x.Lsis\sixx-.\-rix    HCjVcUUii,
''   .A',, ;-����� J Suit; F.WrV, livi* ii'.ll.tiii. .1 t.y
i\S-y*l-iSiin. Vuttn\u\ ll/i(i(i(|iii.l<ly
>UlC""T~"^VlXX Br* rellevi-il by Murlnr.   Try il In
\/in\u iw^tL.t/f'K!your liyelandhl Uaby&Kyc*.
fl (J UK t^lLOr'NoSuurtitiK, Ju��t Eye Comfort
RSMrt-wEyflRemedy*i,^ of leather,   w������ini will ������oou
tV�� .';_!��, i:. '��'������ ������'.<*��� -������   r-i .'   .: .ld.n ir.x    r#... ��� ",,.   .,,,.,]\Uj.i  j,!..^-;,   m...'.-   .';.,;.;   ',!,.    h,
ftsk Wlurl��i����'*y* JH��mcdr Co.   Cbtcateto<. I ,...,; ���     ,,r     ,-,,.     ,,.-,.,-,.      .,   ��,,-,, ,,,���;���,-
��    ���       ���'"    " ""*"""    rr: ~~- ���""���"""""���'.said    to    he    soft,    pliable and sdronifi
"W. N. II 1 ? U\ ' ".nd    I'lilii.dv     --iiil ��� ��� 11    In    lb.'   iniriiiive
It   is   -aid     that     beeaii';e
>f      tin
Para-Sani is moisture-proof, air-proof, germ-
proof. Sandwiches, cakes, bread, cheese can bc
fe}t fresh and wholesome if wrapped in Para-
CrA-:      rsr^..rx  o���->: ...:n  ....���,,  ...,. i- : t      . .   .....
UJUJH, ���    vlU.'   Ix.il...XI      \i   Hi   ���n-x .   xr    X.X^xl LJ       Lli.i^U    llj     xr^x'L.    XJ V
preventing waste.
X-mx-^uv.i aent prepaid  ou  iccciju
���I Vint or CO D.
��!lx   Itoll   wilb   Pr.\]rr   Horn iZ-10
i ib. icoll *��<"'���.   ��clicr   kloz
l    .... ���-,_... ....i.'-i-i        ..X.X.   ...
5 Ih. Hull *'l!.r.!.t   'Hot. .. .
i IU. Koli n.ll.i.ul    .'IOI....
i/fi MoDcrmot Ave. ii.     -     WINNii'iiCi, MAN.
Ifv I   $u h*~\ 1*,,yl~ I .
ivxx~-*.��'mi**A-XL>M*im.t*����*4r-m. 0***i '*����'��**������� |��WUJt#^��t*l��>��*,j��t*��HHH*
���tftMilBWilBSifWBW^ MWrWro
^���i��^i��-^��i*j'ffta^.Mwailr��a��i��-n��M.aM��i TuawirWHrmwMnwww. Hut e*wm> inm^v^-vtiTmsKmismrimiimitm.. rwwnaa.  i.. KUOrl1417 ,.y r. 1.0. Hr-r^  ������������������~���������������  a^BgtgJI'gaMUBBUWM  "':'/,'''; f V .;���������;  THE  CRESTON  BE VIEW  We are dealers in the following cars :  CHEVROLET $1075  f.o.b. Cranbrook.  DODGE BROS. $1835  f.o.b. Ford, Ont.  BRISCOE $1375  , O. u. \-/YS-il uV'sjOK  e rx  "K  X. V/. iU.  Cranbrook  Have an Expert  Mechanic, and carry a full line of parts.  Remember, too, I   am here to stay;   not like some  of the Johnny-come-latelys  R    S     BEVAN     PrnnnP|-nr  PL  CJRFSTON    Rf  I  Personal  Vol Peck   mends   everything,  sale at Mawson Brothers.  For  Sunday afternoon at 2.30 prompt.  These will be held every third Sunday  in future.  New home made rug for sale, 2������ x 4  feet. Enquire Review Office.  Wanted���������Baby carriage, slightly  used. Write. Box 37. Review Office.  Miss Mavis_Kane was a Nelson visitor the latter part of the week, returning on Sunday.  A new government library has arrived this week. There are 75 volumes  in this lot.    It is at Mawson Bros.  John Hobden. accompanied by Misses Hazel and Agnes Hobden, are visiting with Spokane friends this week.  ViloL.     V.?������*r>      D....!>-.*..    I.f    T>..r.:~... a..r-}.  0.^4X4X3    ������0X7..,.   JL.  70. 4X7-X     XTX    XXxTX^LLItX,        KDCL&tX.  arrived last week to spend a short ya-  cation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  K. Parker.  The new moon was ushered in Friday with climatic conditions decidedly  norma], consequently few storms are  to be looked for this month.  J. H. Lawrence, the Nelson accountant, is here this week, on professional  visit, making the annual audit for the  Canyon City Lumber Co., Ltd.  There is an abundant supply of empties on the C.P.R. siding this week,  a few of which are being loaded    with  For.   Sale���������Saddle    pony,  years old.���������H. L. Crosthwait.  seven  posts   by  h uvers.  F.   Belanger,    for   Alberta  White Wyandotte cockerels. Martin  ttcgal Mi-ain, $3 and $2.23. Orders  taken for eggs for batching from the  <ame strain, delivery in April. ��������� F. W.  Ah!i, ('restim.  Th>- 'i'-st <>f a series of children's ser-  ���������'���������- will iv- held in Christ   Church on  Wanted���������Second hand democrat.  State price.    Apply Review Office.  Golden Nugget range, with reservoir, specially priced.���������Mawson Bros.  Young girl wants work in home  with  or   without   childred.    Enquire  Birth���������At Miss Candy's maternity-  hospital, Creston, Jan. 29th, "to Mr.  and Mrs. Geo. Cam, Sirdar, a son.  Chas. Moore left on Monday on a  professional visit to Victoria, and expects to be out of town for some little  time.  Will exchange farm horse for milch  cow. Also a spray pump for hand or  power to exchange for dairy cow.���������  Jas. Compton, Creston.  At a directors meeting of the agricultural society last week it was decided to have the soeiety,s annual  meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 25th.  Hay is on the export list from the  Valley this month. Campbell Blair i.s  loading out a car of the Keclamation  farm product to a firm in Nelson.  There will he both morning and   evening service in Christ Church on Sunday,   with   the   usuai   celebration   of  Holy     Communion     after     morning  ; prayer.  I Red Cross receipts on Tuesday were  i ovei the $10 mark, as follows: Briuk-  j son school pupils, $2.20; sale of bad-  i ges, $2.50; sale of rooster donatod, $3;  tea served by Mesdames Heath and  I Stark. $2.00.  Father Desmari will be here for the  nsual servces in Holy Cross Church on  Snnday, Feb. 9th.  Creston Methodists are expecting a  student by the name of Stewart along  any day now to take charge of the  work here until the meeting of conference in May.  *Witb tho Huscroft school section  and Sirdar   still   to   report   the   Red  d~V J     * ������ ������ J        ��������� ,. t���������  vji'OSs uiiVf jlOI' liiHuS IS iiOVr    OVei*     uue  $400 mark.    The amount asked  of the  Valley was about $380.  Sunday was groundhog day. As it  was decidedly sunny most all the day  the presumption is that the bear saw  his shadow, and has gone hack into  winter quarters for another six weeks.  The Creston Branch of the Great  War Veterans Association was organized at a meeting of the veterans  on Saturday night. W. J. Dow is  president, with Frank Lewis, secretary.  Postmaster Gibbs has been on the  sick list with a rather severe touch of  the flu and a few other troubles  along  recoverv  back   on  pyjamas; Mrs. Hayes, child's shirt;  Mra. Stark, child's shirt and 2 pettf-  coats; Mrs. L. Melnnes, 3 amputation  caps.  Oreston Banners' Institute is hav-  i*s!Sg s������i sxirs.ordins.ry *rsHsrs,I -meetin*  Saturday night, Feb. 15th, when some  recommendations of the directors  looking to the transfer of the trading  business and. certain assests to the  Fruit Growers Union will be decided  upon.  Mrs., Miss aud Mr, H. Bunt left on  Monday for Victoria, where they will  reside in the future. Mrs. Bunt is the  -widow of Creston's late Methodist  pastor, Miss Bunt has had charge of  the primary room of the schol the  past month, substituting for Miss  Ross.  Strictly fresh eggs are down to 60  cents a dozen and will probably be  taking another drop, as the hens are  beginning to speed up on production.  However, due to the much smaller  flocks dealers do not look for hen  fruit to get below the haif-doliar  mark.  About twenty of the Valiey's thirty  auto owners have already taken out  their 1919 licenses from Provincial police Vaehon. All the car owner gets  this year is a disc labelled 1919 which  fits into a slot on the plate supplied a  year ago. A $300 fine stares the fellow in the face who operates without  a opw license.  Fte. Jos. Heath left on Monday for-  Vancouver where he expects to undergo a slight operation at the military  hospital at Shaugnessy Heights, and  hopes to get bis discharge before returning. Valley ranchers will welcome "Mr. Heath's   return   as  an   or-  from tne iaci;i>nac. uars. warns mis-  band had passed away from the same  disease two days previously, and her  three small children, all of whom  were lying ill at the hospital with  malady, aive thus doubly orphaned.  Mrs. Ward's death occurred on Sunday, the 26th inst. and that of her husband on the previous Friday.  Trail's Italian band now "numbers 34  members.  Two lead and one copper furnace  is  all that are in operation at Trail smelter at present.  At Phoenix only 24 people turned  out to vote for the mayor, but at  that the winner had a -majority of  ten.  S. S. Jarvis, former provincial   assessor at Nelson,   is now employed by  the West   Kootenay   Power &  Lighten, at Rossland.  At Vernon some of the citizens  haye developed the habit of throwing  SCtiiUiiig vrnvyrx' Ou. SiJi'&y    QOgS    to    get  them off the premises.  COLT LOST  Strayed from the Yale pasture late  last summer, colt coming *2 years old,  white face, hind feet white. Reward.  Notify G. 0AkT vvKIwHT, Erickson.  chardist of his ability is badly   needed  in the Valley for spring work.  r*r-.~7      rxirrUl  Cook   were  at  of  of  flio  ���������~,������r~"- .^--.et     ������*-& a.-S74S).  w ������   ���������Jtr m.m-dAi.Ax'���������0,ax~      aasa <? ^4~<  Advanced 25 Per  in th������ last  to  be  Very Special Offerings for  Men for ONE WEEK Only  (���������oi,lei'-\v<;iitlior line,,, it's true, but with  lardly   half  go no  and   all   March yet  Us  Most).-,   in  l-'.'l.ruary  "(.in.' ' he ."brew'! buy*-!1 -.vii! ^iv t.li"HC uttention  Tli.-fce ure genuinely old time values, and bettei  quality fjj.M.dn eannot be lnul wholesale ut, the oi'ig  mul prices these lines carried.  PANTS  Men'* lie,'ivv all-wool  .lieiW   I'niils. reg  ....���������ii  V4 ....  ,������  .    V  ..l.r.  ,l,t     (>,...*.  price $''.')���������,, now  :������ I I".",   now  i|.i>.oo  1.05  :t.or������  MACKINAW SHIRTS  \fen"^   ri'il  rh.'ek.'i-  1*l.iiii  Shirt  .���������Mul   irins,   n>'.  priee .>'���������.')<������,  i ed .���������li.wk.'i   I'l.i'el Shirt,  ,-r^. pi '<���������.  .1. Hlhli  HllV  Men  Men'-  Lln.  rl.'ll ll',������  I*  I I  ! Shir  n-���������;  dioulilei'.s  .piAiii  ���������j*.". 7,"). now  pi i'e W'.7"������. ii-.u  $.%.(MI  .'.00  A   I'rN     S    S   I  1  '    'I',.-. il i  III''  \\   I l||.'     I .T    l\ 1   I'   <M     p< I  I ���������[���������'  'I'l,...I,,   tr-i,(,i].i   iei||   I,..   ...i  I- r-|l        ,U  l'li\UW,  ������������������'���������  .1 III   ..1,1.'  lil/llt  H-rUCl  ,,i'i,:e>, lor < :AM11   (ISKV  m  VfUMN  ~m  W     (rt"*y>        J0^\,        W IS~mmSj.  ~t~~ .     ~mt       m.   mx.     t-m  WZ& mm^m^f^-s itPS "Mjf** B  k~m        n������   H      H       M    M     N     ������������������������   M"      -**\       V'-mii* ~-  a X3 a Z-Smm XIV   -J? x-? a a  *>������/*rm  ~l      X.       XX  ^T0',,t1lr' mkrnm  V   l  4 ' t  ..It  i ��������� I  I .  *  \  v  ^-^.-^XTi^Xx-^Xlix.   X.ix.^.1...,,,  with it. He is well on  now, however," and will  the job any day.  Miss Ross, teacher of the primary  room, who has been a Cranbrook yisitor for six weeks, recuperating from  an attiick of the flu, returned on Monday, and i.s again in charge of her  room at the school.  The   annual     meeting   of    Creston  Fruit Growers'   Union   is   called   for  Tuesday afternoon in the Auditonium  ..i    o ..'..i.w.i-.     ~...,...,-i<      n1!.,,    t\ ���������:.vi  4.KI        W   .'   Lr,...r.\ ^4,Xl,HX,X-. A ill i. .....,./lit.  statement shows that the commissions  earned last, year were over   $12,000.  Creston Board of Tinde February  meeting is called for Tuesday night.  With delegate Constable due to meet  the cabinet officials at Victoria to-day  the Tuesday night meeting should  have something interesting to discuss.  Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Johnson of  Didsbury, AlLu., who have been visitors here since Christmas with their  parents, Mr. rnd Mrs. Andrew Johnson, who recently purchased the Te-  bo place,  left, for home   on   Hat.nrihiy.  Dr. Henderson has just been honored with a vice-presidency of Cran brook  Cun Club, which hail-an annual meeting lust, week. Home plietiKimts the  doctor sent the chit) to let loose in  that section are reported to be tiniy-  in<������.  Cny Ci>;i..tii.hh' ^itl  .iv.'.iy   o.i   Tiii':;  ��������� lay, via Spokane, as a board of   trade  delegate lo interview the   government  on n series   nf   mutters   alYect.ing   the  V:l!!ey, Iren-e "sjieei'lll y rrvlaimit M ill  and Ihe linish up of the Arrow Creek  iii igal ion survey.  W. Vv . Seiill. the tier ei l-r, who  wn- pi.'K. il up hy 1'rovuuiul polif..-  \'.ii'liini j> .,.11 pic nl weekii ago. Mid  turned over lo an escort fi-oin Victoria, drew ii two years sentence from  I lie niilit ai y niiut that, tried him .it  V'iel.ii.i, I he latter pail of   the    week.  ' ' . I.;      i .   ' "i* ;.      .'.nl!.-:       ;.: ���������'      pi'-' )���������.: I' i 1 " 11 *  in lln   I'.'d ('roi.H work   .<vr\ .'tary's    re-  . .... .  i������  | " " ���������    ,..,,   hi rn,     l, in,  ii       i ���������      ..: -     .���������'.<..   Ml . I.. M , I li ih ���������::, .'{ a liipitl :i I ii m <:rp'-;  v^ i 1'" 'i ii . ��������� nil j-'.'^'.mm' ; Mr < "on.  11.11. piii   ��������� .,.-k-. <hiv i.liii I  and   'Jsiiili  Mr. and   Mrs.   Jas.  their guest,   Mrs  ^T.tr..^r.7.lX .. ���������1 : cl. VV,\v 47    .O    0^01,.! , VV Cd  VJI LV-XIX: V XXXI.    XJVXCVX.,     ......    .X4   xr^ixrx������x.x.m^,   winter in Creston. It was a session of  whist, in which five tables were engaged, and the prizes for high scores  going to Mi-s. Craigie and Mr. Cotterill, while the consolation honors fell  to Mrs. Penson and Mr. Eric Craigie.  Refreshments were served in the  hostesses well known style, and the  best of good times is reported by all  the guests.  Friends of Mrs. Carter, wife of former Provincial police officer Carter,  now at Vernon, will read with regret  the following paragraph, which we  clip from the Vernon News last week.  " Mrs. G. Carter, wife of Chief Constable Carter of the city, received the  sad news this week of ai death of a  sister, Mrs. L. Ij. Ward of Regina.  The death wws caused by pneumonia  followed by an attack of Spanish influenza, and the circumstances surrounding it    wei'e   made   doubly   sad  Therefore  it is  advisable  to  have your old one repaired,,  nor the following reasons:  1. Many of the older watches  are    made    or    much    better  .X7~-r..x.~\     4.1 i-U_   luauci ini  t/uetrii  one   same  if bought to-day.  watch  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.  Watch, Clock and Jewelry  Repairing. . Next door  to Postoffice . CRESTO N  FlamieSette  White, 31 inches wide, at tfOc.  4 pieces, striped, 35-in. wide, at 35c.  Dimity  Assorted checks, at 30c.  Table Linen  55-inch at 80c.  .Irish Table Linen  50-inch at $1.10.  Men's Work and Dress Shirts  si  '!  ���������  I  -  o  i i   i  ���������t  -  ^���������r^frp^^  n h n  0~0*  LIMITED  w  Ktessai  UHaWHMWHUWMM  D  K  H  HP


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