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Creston Review Mar 28, 1919

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Array i. ������iimiAwiwtnWr-0K0*0!*-0i~0m00S~rm0-  ~mtat~m~mm  ^ ".'Mm  V������-*>T      VT  ������ <-/Li.    jzl.Xi  CRESTON, Bi C. FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1919       lS  No. 7  Dominion to Get  Flats for Draining  oily t^uiiotaiuie, pvesiiieiiti of Crestbi!  Board of Trade, returned on Tuesday  from Victoria, where he had been for  ten days endeavoring to get some definite-action on Reclamation. His re=  port to the Board follows : \  On March 10th word was received  from Victoria that on the representations of the G.W.V.A. the project Was  receiying the attention of the select  committee of the house. Word was  received from the committee that they  required further first-hand informa  tion, hence oh March'11 I left for Vic-  lr.4414. t-.^... v.!... ���������      ...... J* ��������� ,,..;., 4* ..  xxrx..7r       UO������l,||fi       C t'CUeU IrlAlij       lH'OIl)       XltUti  Creston Branch of the G.W.V.A., the  Associated Boards of Trade, and the  boards of trade of Creston and Nelson  to make a report before this select  committee, and make a further effort  to get something concrete from the  government on the Kootenay Flats  Reclamation project.  On my arrival 1 found that owing to  pressure of work by the various members of the committee that I would be  unable to make any report before  them until Monday evening, when a  meeting  of the. committee had  been  arranged for that purpose. Meanwhile  investigation   in various  quarters led4-there is s������fficit'nfc   hydrographic  data.  ,,.-..,tu.  d,dTTv..i4,v-ijTn  *u  x   -x . available we are not. sure.;   but   your  mc to the conwction  that  it was ex-  Committee regrets that a  more   c%m-  tremely doubtful whether the govern  ment would adopt any definite poiicy  in regard to the project.  The letter of the minister of lands,  dated April 25th, 1018, to the minister  of the interior at Ottawa, which was  tabled in the legislature, stated in  most definite terms that insofar as his  department Was eoucemed they did  not propose to do more than marshal!  facts concerning physical conditions  and ������tream flow data.  be granted to the Dominion authorities for such reclamation purposes  under due provincial safeguards.  In a weii-baianced statement to the  legislature on Monday afternoon Mr'.  Bowser "out it souarelv un to the <?ov-  ernment as to what their policv was to  be. The reply of the premier on Friday afternoon was that Mr. Davis,  chief of the U.S. Reclamation Service,  was on his way west, and that they  were endeavoring to get in touch with,  him; an indefinite statement that led  nowhere.  This statement by the premier ;is no  reflection on his sincerity in the matter, but simply indicated that np to-  that time the policy of the government  was still not.jn concrete form. Doubtless he was waiting for the report "of  the select committee which was tabled  in the house on Saturday afternoon  and recommended as follows:   '"  1. Kootenay Plats���������This scheme in--  volves an area of 35,000acres (approx.)  in the vicinity .of Creston* B.G.,-ahd  a siuulai^Jarge acreage in the state of  Idaho. If feasible, and notover costly,  the reclamation of these lands   would  bp p*Knftn -Kn  SVllx  PwnwiM^o    oe   t'Vm*.*'.'     io  <-    X���������    ��������� ���������. ��������� ...     x,x-     ^..x.     ���������    . .r  -  ..��������� -rx ,    .w^r    vrt.x^a W   .     .xi.  no doubt of their great producivity.  Reports, on this project by three diff%  erent engineers were submitted to tlie  Committee by the Department''of  Lands. These reports appear to be of  a preliminary nature, lacking clear-  cut proposals,' and are at great yai*T  iahee one with: the   other.    Whether  &.&.i&stffsife  On Wednesday^afternoon and evening an institnte oh religious education  under the auspices of. the B.C. Co-Op-  erative Sunday ocuool Committee was  held* in the Methodist churcn. Sunday Schoal workers of all the churches  in town were present. Addresses  were giyen at both sessions by Rev. J.  p. Westman of Calgary, and Rev. E*  R. McLean of Vancouver. Particular  interest was shown in the four-fold  programme for the 'teen age boys arid  girls.- The leading denominations in  Canada, with the Y.M.C.A., have  united in a common program of Canadian standard efficiency training for  boys and girls.     The provincial gov-  ���������o^-m *���������*-������������������������ ow-i-fr*.     *���������������*������      iQpn!n������     ������������������������        nim^l-i rv\o "h-a *vr*i  "v  *  mm 0mt\->XM-i M.-71 rxoOi*iiaik <jV u������ wmiuiUWium  setting apart April 13th as a Go-to-  Sunday-School Day in British Colum-  bia, and calling or. all creeds and  classes to observe it as such. The B.C.  Co-Operative S.S. Committee is issuing a special program for that day.  ~m-xr*M������-m'&������mm>  ~-4*.~.*.t-i~. d-*.m^.0j-.*0.T.  j-.- -mb. uiioi -.-x%n~-A\ *c    <t~  by W. J. E.  Biker of the water rights branch/made  in 1917, which has just come to light,  but which,/'ho doubt, up to a short,  while ago had considerable influence  with the ministers, is quite unfavorable to any possible successful solution  of the reclamation of these lands.'stat-  ing also, in most definite terms the existence* of an engineering problem impossible of economical solution..  These unfavorable conclusions are,  however, altogether discredited by the  final statenieut in the report, that the  engine  .rinMOk*  the  tiiiiie r.c.i'  egrefe  plete investigation has not been made  as such'lands developed would prove  ideal for soldie^;setlL*���������j-;iei"2t..^We strong  ly urge that the Government consider  immediately the advisability of arranging wvith the Dominion Government, and the Government of the  United States, the appointment of an  International Board of Engineers... to  flnaiiy decide upon the most economical and practical somtion of" this  problem".      " ���������'���������������������������������������������    '���������   ;     " i "-**���������  T'ne individual members of the select  committee were alU I feel saf<3, in saying, in favor of ti; coneesslop fit .'She  lands to "the Dominion Gov^ryinent  for reclamation purposes., biit^ inas-  jnuch as this meant banding o'ver^to  the Dominion of a valuable provincial  asset, conservatively placed' at/ four  million dollars, it 'was not within  their sphere to make any siich^ rectfm-  mendatioti. It is snggested. however,  that following the- report of the select  committee a resolution might'be*-sub  milted to the legislature an'd which,  on request.' I drafted in the-fedlowing  terme: -'*������������������*���������  Wherns there are iipproxiniateiy  35,000 acres contained m the Koote'ri-  ay \ alley bottom lands in Idaho an 1  a similar area in British Columbia,  subject to annual inundation..  And Whereas the reclamation- of  these lauds from overflow has be.en  investigated by the Province of British Columbia and the Reclamation  Service of the United States of America. .-���������...  And whereas the principal works  necessary for the reciaiiiaUon of these  lands will have to be undertaken on  navigable waters within the Province  of British Columbia.  And whereas to provide for the  proper working out of drainage plans  by Canadian and United States Engineers, the proportionate assessment of  the lands'proposed to be reclaimed  and benefited in the two countries,  and the construction of reclamatron  works, it will be necessary to formulate a Treaty between His'Majesty in  the right of the Province of British  Columbia and the United States of  America. Therefore be it resolved  that the Goyernnienttake into immediate consideration the advisability of  urging upon the Dominion Government the formulation of such a Treaty  and of granting to the Dominion Gov-  eminent a concession of these innn-  datOd la lids in this Province I'or the  purposes of Kccl-iination.  i  . Later I was sent for by the  premier  for a  conference  af which   were  also  Air. Keen,  Mr. Cleveland, in iiipi.iuilei  the  Dominion Government  was  con-  of water rights,  and  Mr. Fred Ander-  i.ti lie! mid .v,|������<;c'i.l],>   Sr.ii.hin  I )ndf jui-    r><������li    hi     tlio    tu'lccl.    coiilillifU'C.       The  isdiefinn. ' ; terms of the resolution were in ged  by  The recent passage  of  a joint Mem- , me upon   t be premier at this meeting.  urial Bill by both   houses of the Idaho   In reply to a que:,tion by the   premier  legi--.hi.tim" lo Congre.,.: a..Ling for !!iu   av, In lni'.v f;ir   the   invesl igatinn   had  formulation of a  treat y with Canada, ' been carried by   the   depart ment   the  and the   appointment of  a  joint com- j comptroller of wafer rights  stated he  ini'-'ioti, further  Midv-tantiute:;   inch a ' wa.<. realy unable to .,.iy.   A lot, of d.it.i.  ,      , i ,,,        i* , ... ..        ���������. ...  '  ' ���������'{.-������������������        ��������� ' | ��������� '     ������ ������ .,,,,1      ,m   i   ,|    f>,4l   Ll4    1444, 1M.4 ..I ...... , . .   ' .  I be coin mil lee I bat their   recommend- had lime to go into it,   and be  did nut  at inn to the legislature should   be that sec how bin depart men! would hi" able  I In- project wn,. properly one for iuvew to carry on such furl her invest ig.it ion  I igat ion and till imate   undertaking by as the project, merited in view   of   Ih ���������  I be Dominion Government in con jiiuc- tin*-.* amount, of   work    iln-y    alii-ni.'  lion ^'liiiln-   i'nii.ii   .Siali-.N   0111 in 01- had on I heir iiaiitis ami ol lier   project,-.  .iii-.-.     To l hiii end    I ui|-;<<l   I lut 1   aeon- in I bin a mi oilier pari s ol  i he proviuee.  .I's^io.i of Ihe   ..vcrlli ivs .'il lnniK -IhhiM All the inini-t .|-, lwfni-<'   whom    lb -;  h:*^hi*,4 neither  the money ���������*���������*$; his- disposal to state in  even fairly. definite tenhs a feasible  solution or otherwise. It will be pleasing to all concerned,'however,to know  that the conclusions most unfairly arriyed at in this report aro not substantiated by more eminent engineers.  A careful review of the -whole situation led me unequivocally to tne conclusion that no definite policy would  be adopted by the government, or  could, perhaps, under nil the circumstances' be expected np to this time. I  pointed out to the select ifommittee  that all the avenues along which the  government had carried out investigation led them up to the Dominion government. The international aspect of  the project; the fact that the bulk of  the works necessary for reclamation  would have to be undertaken on navigable and boundary waterways;' the  Indian lands; the possible solution of  the problem to some extern, by consideration of (he scheme iu conjunction  with the drainage of the upper Colum-  , bia Valley lands* within thc railway  ��������� belt; the effect.the proponed reclamation works wonld have on the lower  Columbia River in the slate of Washington,   were all  matters with which  Erickson school scholaas contributed  $1.85 by.way of a freewill offering to  the Creston Red Cross work for the  month of February.  Roy Telford ;got back on Sunday after* a week's absence on a trip to Victoria. ��������� - ��������� "  'Sapper W. Truscott arrived home  from Ottawa. Ont., on Friday, at  which centre he h'ts been on military  police duty almost since the signing of  the armistice. He has obtained his discharge, and is home to stay.   '  Eric - Craigie left ��������� on Sunday for  Cranbrookr where, he has his eye on a  job for.the siAOimer.  Pies. Jfis. Long and Milt'Beam left  ���������0n Thursday IsEsfc fo? - "N^w^<*"W*:estminT  ster, where they hope to   get   an   irii-  mediate discharge from -military duty.  Mrs. MeKelvey and family are numbered among Creston's residents. They  moved on   Monday���������into   the   Quain  nQa.elc.ni.tx.  Mrs. Percy Adams of Cranbrook  was a week-end visitor with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Attwood.  Spring roadwork operations commenced this week with the spreading  of several, loads of gravel on the low  spots in the road between here and  town.    .-.    Sympathy goes out to Mr. and. Mrs.  Eelsey in the loss of an infant'daught-  ter on Thursday last, the wee girl having just arrived the day. previous.  Mrs* Kelsej*-, we are pleased to hear, is  recovering nicely.  Erickson is destined to have a. new  family added to their population in, a  few weeks through-the saie of.. Henry.  Hamilton 16-acre ranch to J. J..Hand-  ley of Blairmore, Alta., who will take  possession very shortly. The family  includes five children and  should   find  the Ham iltoii  place  property. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton intend moving back to Alberta. They  are quite old-timers here and their re-  movel will be regretted bv a host of  .good friends;  proposal was, placed,   as weir as   the  members of. the opposition,   were   uri-  tbe day  amnions in their support of th  of the resolution.    Later   in  views with the premier, and members  of the executive, at which the "assurance, was given him, and which he  4mnded on to me, that before the leg  islature rose a message would-be  brought down from the lieutenant-  governor urging upon the Dominion  government the appointment, of a,n  international board of engineers ,.in  conjunction.with the government.of  the United States, and granting to  the Dominion.the concession., of' the  K.poteiiay Flats., for the ', purpose of  Reclamation.  In a final summing up with Mr.  Keen late on Saturday night he was of  the opinion that now "the ly'iatter  might well be left in his hands for  such final adjustment, as under the  circumstances might bo necessary,  and thereupon 1 left,* Victoria that  night.  It might, be said that in urging the  adoption of such a policy by the government there is represented, a complete reversal of the policy heretofore  recommended by the Kootenay people  in tbis matter, but it will be remembered that the boards'of trade, when  they first took up this project years  ago, always made their representations to Ihe Dominion government.  The provincial government'' has  carried the investigation to a stage  wherin the project appears to be  clearly within the sphere of the  Dominion government, and the premier, undoubtedly will show the sincer-  *. 0 I .   !     - .-..  ...4.,.* ������.������.,.. I l., ......   ..XX..  rr  lti\\     Ol        111.^       ^..������.   . ...I.,....,        .1,        f^. it lt.lrll.4^  such a valuable assent as the over-  'loHi.ii laiul.--. ivprenciif a:, cont.'iih.sioii  to the Dominion foi Reclamation purposes.  Great credit is due lion. John Keen,  who ha-, been continuoii--in his energy  in urging action and assisting in all  quarters at Victoria. It is up l,n lhc  Kooteiiav people umv to co operate in  ������������������'-',)   " ".'   " " "    ��������� ���������"     i     i.'-'  ei-nmeiil in urging upon the Dominion government their acceptance of  the work of I'lirflier necessary investigation of the project, and reclaiming  .in.) scttline* of the lands if final l <>-  ports ol the nil urn,11.ion.il bo.iiil of  ong'uieei'N declares I lie pi o jci-f- I'easiblc  ntlrl ile-ifjibli'.  Charlie Simpson,* ���������*������������������ the Company's  bush soreman, is spending a few days  this week with friends in Nelson.  Leslie Mclnnes is getting things  ready for a move to Yahk. where he  has secured a position -n the mill, and  will spend the next few  months.  The Company teams: are busy on  the lumber haul to the. siding, with  the leveller dragging behind,' which  will shortly have the  roads   in . great  -.������.__������������������.������������������������'_. i !S_'*_ -'-'"  BUIipc? ALIA-  Jlfli.JllIlf^.  W. Ci Cleave is expecttd baek from  Macleod, Alta. , about the middle of  April. He is bringing a, car of effects  and mtsijviS . to make headway this  season at getting his ranch planted  out. :  Rev. J. F. Shaw <rf Fernie was here  on Sunday afterriodn, taking the fortnightly Methodist service!   . ���������  ,Pte. W. Gilpin of Cranbrook. a  brother tf> Pte. A Gilpin! is a Canyon  vjsitor at present, at the Knott home  . Shorty. Adams has* just purchased a  lOracre tivict in. Block 113, near the  Brcjwell place, and is busy at ..clearing  operations at present.        v  Road foreman Harris, who got back  from   Victoria    the   fore  part of  the  week, brings  definite  assurance  that  the new high level bridge   will .be erected  this  year  without fail,   and  a \  start made as soon as the material can  be got on the ground.    The low  level  structure, which   has   been   declared  unsafe for many  months   past,   is   in  worse, shape than  ever, and   persons  taking a load over run serious  risk of  a possibly fatal mishap.  DOcidedly spring like weather has  pi'oVailed the past week, and if the  drying up process continnes' ranchers  will be busy on the land in a very few  days. If the price of stumping powder  would only take a drop there would  bo considerable new acreage.got ready  for planting this year.  E.-Bridge, who has been at. the  coast for the-past few months, is back  for a few days,' looking a������ferihis. p-rop-  r...x.. ;-.<-��������� ;*._ ~.  .       *  The government road sbfaper" attached to Jas. Cdmpton's;* Cleveland  tractor, * has been levelling" off the  bumps in the roads in this section the  early part of the week.  - y.   --    '  Clarence Pease got back "on Tuesday  from Vancouver, where he has been  on military police duty since early in  the year, syhen he went there for his  discharge. ..'":'.  Guy Constable got back pn Tuesday  from a two-weeks' trip to Victoria  where he was looking after reclamation matters for the board of   trade.  .Mr. and ^*l<Xrs. .Kean of Cowle-** ^ Its,,  spent a couple of days here this week  with Mr. and Mrs. Pease. They were  Headed for the coast, and thence on to  California.  John Marshall has taken possession  of "the 8. A. Speers ranch! which he  bas leased for a year. Mrs. Matthews  is moving back to her own place just  recently yacated by E.. Parker.  A. L. "Matthews and -Cecil Moore  are leaving this week for Birchbank,  where they expect to spend the next  few months,  Last Thursday's westbound express  was responsible for killing a couple of  yearling cattle belonging 'to Staee  Smith, which were grazing oh the  right of way.    -    .  The house on the Bartholomew  ranch, occupied by M.. B.'" Long! . had  a close call from destruction by: fire on  Wednesday of last week. -. The place  was blazing merrily on the"roof when  Mr. Long noticed it and bis . prompt  action'^vitb a * few b'ueketes of Water  sayM .the day. **.,    -��������� '���������**-  m\mf~TSmmvmmm~m^~-~m /9u������a^mm~m**m.  ���������w^Mm-S3s.-x.sa&r"  ������mWmWmJm��������� Thanks  May wo add to our long list of obligations to you by "asking your pub-  Kent ion of the wholn-haried th:".*!!"'.'" of  the Creston Branch of the G.W.V.A.  for the npjendid reception neenrded  the returned t-toldierti on   March   17th.  To each cifi/.en who braved tbe element,! und the mud that, night, in order to welcome home the soldier boys,  our thanks are due in no small meus-  ure; and to the committee who worked ho hard to make the    welcome    tbe  ir...... t   ....,./.<.li.   "I     ,,'.-*44      ...������,'      I'r...l\l.r   ,lr.\������*rl4>  cannotexpresH our thanks enough.  Tlie doiliil/rion of $2;"i.00 to the ii.XV.-  V.A. fri.m the citi'/enn of Creston, and  a special donation of $1.00 from VV.  A. McM Hi-trie, are both gratefully ac  knowledge!1, and we ts-uv! t!sat every  kindly aefioo -.hown (o u , will In- repaid to (he donor many limes.  C. H. Paulsoii ���������arrived from Spokane on Friday,   ieiiving   on   Sunday  c^j, "vr-i������������������-��������� *     ���������'.'.-  - ;   ���������  -;  *.u*T IICI^UU, ' -... *      ''      '--���������-.     -���������::  Mr. Lythgoe, who has been working  foi-tlie Sash & Dobr Co. all winter, re-  tiri-hed to his home at Yahk last week.  Mrs. G. Hunt and daughter, Clara,  spent the week-end at prestan^".kJ;he  guests of Mrs. Hendersml"'        '' *''"���������  S. Geroux returned from Creston on  Friday. O. Johnson of Cranbrook was  a Kitchener visitor last Friday.  Miss'rA. Lythgoe of Yahk spent the  latter part of the .week here, returning  on Sunday.  L. Larson was a visitor to Creston  on Friday. J. McGoyern of Kingsgate  paid Kitchener a few days' visit last  week.  Miss J, Arrowsmith spent the weekend at Kitchener, the   guest   of   Mrs.  Manners. . **' '  A very enjoyable time was spept by  all at the'dance given by   Mrs. Brown  at her home on Saturday night.   ���������  ���������    " ��������� ���������'       - i**     *  Miss .iVnnie and Master John Belanger spent the week-end at- Kitchener, with "Mrs. K. McGonegal. F. Belanger was a Kitchener visitor between  trains on Sun'day.  O. Rosendale was Yank's only rep-  resentietive at the dance on Saturday  night.  W. C Forester ������>f Nelson is paying  Kitchener a few Uays' visit this week,  and is tbe guest of Mr. and Mrs. G.  Hunt.  Tlu'Sasii iv Door iniii cioseu down  on Tuesday, anil will b.������ idle for the  ue>il lluee or tour Weeks.  We a train appeal to every returned  man to send in his application to become a .member of t he G.W.V.V. Unity makes might, and might, on behalf of right, will give us a better  world lo live in.* Put vour ������boiili>������>������--  lo tin; wheel; don I tie a pikei. Onr  ctl'iu ts a: c for ttu- j;oiiil of all, and t In-  help of all i> needed.  |{. SINCLAIR SMITH.  ('oiiiioittii- (J.W.V.A.  .9 :  ���������N.-l.M.u  vv.ll ������i'i*������������- i������~>   u-.i.ii  again this y.-u     mi S<-pl. :K\.  fail    r.i k *  )A audi".**..  ijiimii jHIjuhmiiii iiiiiiiii>*wiii)ibi������ i  x~mmmmimmx������>������mi^^  -,nm*-i.*--tixlm -*.������^������v*������  ������Aii*m)iaiil'..-Mit^itMiiiw^t*witt*iifa*i 4ji.at>-  WlrlMMHUUMUUMl  Mm4mi-^I.UmtMmim4mSil~vU)mW4lUm\m^  *!fm*w>m0mti^^ ���������muMM*****1  i<!iw^i������h>wiii.iii.iiiaiwi^i'������iiMiiiW'i*^ REvrrcw.    on ftRTON.  an-  ft  B  13  I Heals inflamed Nostrils  Stops Catarrhal Discharge  Cures Colds Quickly  "i be done again    to  S'sheviki,    who    arc  Poor remedies  overthrow- the Boi-  worse.      At. first.  I iv.-ii.cn    thcy    preached    their    propa-  j ganda, thc people were glad, but now  (thcy pec how it is.   They sec how-all  j Russia    is    under military discipline;  .now men und women.and children are  have given v.-atarrh ,.starving everywhere. They were sim-  :mg incurable. But     .  the reputation of -bcm������ ^"^jj^ I pic people,    and    at    first there were  it is curable, easily an  right method is    employed  a  powder    or ointment  up  won't cure. Catarrh, neither will   tab- - \iUH\  lets, douching, or stomach  medicines j ^  cure.    These  treatments   r* "'   * ""  Sni'ffing ' many decrees which made them hap  the  tiosejpv.       It  "was  permitted  to  take    thc  iegc and furthermore thc. return.-., of  many thousands of soldier-farmers to  agricultural pursuits, will result in  mixed farming receiving an impetus  such as it has not experienced in  many years'."  Zj^Zjz^^&^^~\^^^:^^m^^^^  GOVERNMENT OWNERS!?  OF RAILWAYS  fni*!    }  because  they only affect local conditions, they  do not remove the cause, which is  germ life established in the 1 tin<--"���������,  bronchial tubes, and nasal passages.  Ordinary remedies do not reach those  remote parts, but Catarrhozone docs,  tor it is breathed'through thc inhaler  into every air cell in the lungs,  into every air pass-^c in tin 1������'-"d and  threat. No matter where-the Catarrh  is Catarrhozone will reach it. It kills  thc germs, heals sore spots, clears the  nose and throat instantly. Universally  used; pleasant and clean; ,a������ra:-.tced  to  cure or money refunded.  Don't be an ob'eet of aversion lo j  everyone you meet���������get Cata'rrhozor'e  today and use it regularly; it will  cure your Catarrh, Bronchitis, T.-.-oat  Trouble, spitting and g-agging. Large  size lasts two months, price $1 00;  smaller size, 50c; sample size, 25c;  at ail dealers.  to   take  the  factories,  to  take  inks.   Thcy were simple people.  Thcy were very glad. But now���������sec  how it is. There used to be two mil  lion people in Pctrograd. Now ' ere  are. less than a million. Many s. irv--V  Many others became refugees. They  go���������thcy know not where. It is ��������� '*  over as it was when I went. '.rom  Omsk to Vladivostok. The train  would stop one hour, two hours, three  hours,-at every town. We w'ould ask  the engineer why. Hc did not know.  Tic simply told us wc must wait. And  everywhere, there, was piled thc  trunks and luggage of women and  children, and old people, fleeing- from  the Bolsheviki, waiting, waiting, waiting; going thcy knew not where."'  ussia neec  lOOKS  Dairy Industry  Making. Rapid Strides  Impossible That New   Social    Order  Shall Come Without Education  Catharine    Brcshovsky     has   arrived in  New  York  and has  told     bet-  story, at least,    the.    beginning  ot it.  This old woman is called   "Baboush-  ka,"    thc grandmother of thc Russian  revolution.     She  has  spent about  40  years in prisons or Siberian exile  for  political offenses under thc regime of  thc czar. She was brought home from  Siberia after thc revolution of March,  1.917, and   was    received in Pctrograd  with  demonstrations  of popular     enthusiasm,  tho. echoes  of which  swept  around thc world.       She.    is again   a  fugitive from her own country. There  were reports that she had been murdered by thc Bolsheviki.    It was not  due.  to   their   forbearance     that      the  story was untrue.    She was iu biding  for two months in Pctrograd and then  for six months in Moscow  and    was  finally spirited by    long detours  and  underground railway across thc Urals  into Siberia, in much the same  nian-  .'.c.i   that     hunted     political  offenders  used to flee    in the days of ihe czar.  She  has boon  and still  is an  avowed  Sociaiist, convinced and earnest    and  "-liil  preaching  her  message���������Russia's  need  of education.     It was  upon  the  ignorance and  unreason  of  the  pcas-  f-.nt   mass   that   the   Bolshevist   power  was built,  she  says.    A  people, borne  down   by   centuries   oi. oppression     is  easily swayed o-> rx ���������-(.->-���������-..     \ j;l   remedy,  she   l'tiuls,   is   still   iii   that   education:  iii: I  now   tlu-'T   i>   h>'-   (.".in'.-at ion   than  over,   no     '',a!t,I,:i'K/is"     ry.     primary  -I-'.tool**.     ''N'othi'.-.u   i~   "in ino;     tan;.-!:'.  e uhure  So :  i. ',���������<���������.:    J.  A ��������� ���������.-., v   -  nl.  P  SllL  -~h 11v  sa v  ia.-  ;; .   ri..:   i-,   .Me'.ug  educate the p< o-  I;'.' r  ���������In  ti:  Growth of Industry in Western Canada Can Only Be Described .  as Marvellous  Thc  growth   of  the  dairy  industry  in  Western   Canada  during    thc  last  few years  can only be  described    as  marvellous.   Thc following account of  Manitoba's  progress,  taken  from  thc  Winnipeg Tribune,    is    characteristic  of  thc progress  of the whole  of  the  Canadian Prairie.  West in this industry.  "Six years ago Manitoba was a butter importing country. Today the  province is in. a position to export  approximately 4,000,000 pounds of the  finest butter in the world, and the  prospects arc,- I.,. A. Gibson, provincial dairy commissioner asserts, that  in a few years Manitoba will become  one. of the great butter producing districts of tbc world.  "The growth of the. dairying industry has been phenomenal, as official  figures indicate.  ""In 1912, in order to meet domestic  requirements, 55 cars of butter, aggregating 1,120,000 pounds, had to be  purchased from eastern Canada or. thc  United States. That year local dairies  produced nearly 3,000,000 pounds of  creamery butter, and 4,333,905 pounds  of dairy butter.  "About that    time    thc    provincial  government   started   a   campaign     in  favor of mixed farming. Thc agricultural areas of the province, especially  in thc north and south, arc essentially  well suited for    this class of production.     Efforts were made to  cncour-<  ago    farmers    to increase their cattle  I herds and to enter more largely into  I the business of producing cream and  .rUd ! l-uuer.   than   beef   for     the   slaughter  house:?.  '"For two or three years little head-  wao was made.   Tt: must lie admitted,  The Experience of the United States  Not Very Satisfactory           That  Mr.  McAdoo,  the  former director-general of railroads, missed his  guess as to tbe outcome of a year's  operation of the railways by tbe government to the extent of at least $800-  000,000, is pointed out by the Railway  Age, in ah editorial in ils current issue.     "Thc  former  director-general,"  thc Railway Age says, "continues to  advocate   a   five  years'    extension  of  the present systcm of railroad operation and to make predictions regarding the results that would be gained.  The doctrinaire proponents of public  ownership   arc   still     advocating   this  policy    and making    glowing predictions   as   to   what   would   bc   accomplished.     On December 9,  and  again  on December    14,    1917,    just     two  weeks  before  government    operation  was   adopted,   S.   W.   Brookhart,     of  Iowa,   advocated  government  ownership of railways  at a hearing of the  Ncwlands  joint    congressional   coin-  mit-tce in Washington.    He estimated  thc savings in operating expenses that  would bc   effected  at  ������400,u00,000    a  year.  "On January 19,   1918.    and    again  on January   21,    three  veeks after  government operation was adopted,  Director-General McAdoo gave bis  views to thc senate committee on  interstate commerce in Washington. He did not express such  boundless optimism regarding thc  results of government operation as  Mr. Brookhart and others had expressed. Pie did, however, make the  following statements:  "So I hope that very large economies may be practiced. How far  thcy will be offset by increased cost  of .material and increased cost of  labor I    do    not know,    but perhaps  one hand  wash the other.    If it  in .i.i  ,l,.-v.  ��������� ! 1 11   -  Tl  ho  '1   i  j'im-.ve.vvr,   ihat   the  campaign  had   the  | immediate, effect of enabling the pro-  j vin.-c  lo  produce sufficient butter for  | i'...nii-slii;   11 quircmonls.     In   1913 but-  '''.���������;   ���������'.viportal.ionc   dropped     to   a  nog-  ' h'-'al-h*  (|iiantity,    and    two  years hitler had   vanished entirely.     Instead, in  ' ihe   fall   of  1'M.i,  the  first  few cars  of  I'M.in'uoha   export   butler     found   their  ,'i.ay  io   hastem   Canada.   Thc  reeep-  tj..ii   ini-'   product   received waft highly  :!<���������.<.n: aging.     I'.a'.te-ni  buyers    e.agcr-  ������������������' i;.    .--���������-.i'.,-���������.iii.   ilu:   Manitoba   produel   and  "���������.'.���������oil!   that,  time, on   the Mtc.ecs'*. 'if  the  ��������� ��������� \l.,nii.','  does and you maintain the present-  status, perhaps the government  would not have to meet any deficiency    against    guarantees     '>'���������   give.     In any case, I  hope that    tbe  deficiency will be inconsiderable aud  I hope as well  that wc. may have  a  surplus."      (Senate   Committee Hearings, page 823). * * "I hope there will  be no deficiency.    We are taking -.the  railroads  ovcr under a  guaranty    of  about $100,000,000    less    than'     they  earned in  the .last fiscal year  of the  period (on which tiie guaranteed compensation of the railways was based)  and, in addition lo that, excess profits  taxes are to be paid out of that  guaranteed  income.       If  thc  government,  with   ils   powers   of  co-ordination  and  common use    of    facilities,  with thc unqucstiuiKti ���������..v-.^ioiuies that  may lie practiced under its control of  tlu*. situation, r>n<! with  an  advantage  of $100,000,000    over    the    proposed  guaranty  as  shown by  the  last  fiscal  year's  earnings,  has   not  made  a  fair  trade     upon     the  merits  of  lhc    pr ���������  ���������!a!r' nig  indnsir.  \\ a ���������  as-  ll.l    r).  llll I I 1 e  I II A l  ��������� ��������� :.,i i'.' i iidei 1 \e as a i ce*> il'd  i r< aiiie.i',, but tcr in n.gard lo  in- -a.i.inlii y produced. Ofli-  ������������������ i A production are m it yd  , i������ni it i-. (-Miniated that lucre'  lU.oi.i.i  II. .   a - i'i.   pi'odu<"f el,  of  ' '. :; ' '   ,        ;,;���������<��������� 1'4|, -4 I i no tl.-.'l l'1 i-  M . . .    .   , i .     :.s a'h'.le    for    e\ ���������  ,.,',. i,  ,11  M   r'l   h|0  I: i! - i 11 -  ina  hill!  M    I lil-  I  .lul  XT  th  !.:*���������'  i&  nc  tt i jis-n ������r*.  ,1 W..4;!>. ������-i.  HcUr.-iAH-j -a. tit.Hn,  J.oSliu Murr; *-���������!'.--IV���������*���������<!-  ricvi, '���������'.nrt-f.r.i.'t. f'ninnla-  ';..:..!!rl:!-'J'-"<'1 hf.tnliitt  i.f 'J..*. i-'.'/"i or K'/<*lid������;  .ni   I in-;   pi i  ,i  ',1       fi'l  ,11 i I l-l  (I   dairy   a b <  !��������� I > v. rl  II l.|<   I, I   I  |.i i /<���������  '.-. in ii in |  \iii\ ii M   in     ev  M.i'ii  <.(   Can  voi|d\  Heart   Palpitated  ton id Count l-wery Heat  When the bean begins to palpitate,  it wnl luat last tor several seconds,  l lion sio\\, 11.en s.iart to Hut tcr, ami a  ii.-oiiiig oi inier (leprossioii will conic  over your wnole sy.sioin, ;u:coiiipanii'.ti  hv  \vo;ik.  laiiuini'' and dizzy -spells.  V\ lien tno in ail sj',<-is ini<< tins condition, Vi'iii l-ecoiiu' v.eai;, worn ami  niiseiablo, anil are unauto, lo ailoiul  lo ciiiiei- social, liusiuess ov bousc-  Jiold eiulie-.-;.  iMiliMii'i s lliai't and Nerve fills  will give prompt and permanent, iv-  lid to all suitercrs from any heart  vveakni-^.   or   nerve   derangements.  Mrs. Wtilier lireives, Apsiey, cm.,  wine,:     "i   mul   in.-i-n   mn   uuwii,    anu  doeloi-, [oJd inij i i,\,u> ,(il,u.UiU, biil  <lnl not. help im-. v\it!l liielv tiiec'icitu:,'-.  1 eould not '.'h-op ni|'ht:;, my lu-ari  lialpnan-d ',.., ;.t|(| J eonii.l count every  | deal.  i   ., .   >!   ',,.   I,.-:-.:   :.': '!���������   '!:;.���������;,-   r-nrll:i   !  ,"oiild have to go lo bod. I ���������.van nm  able to <lo any woik lor oij^bt mouths.  A con-in o'   niiiic had taken  Miiburn's  I '   ..; ���������   a.v-L   *' - ' ���������',������������������   I 'itU   ami   tot.l     me.  position for a temporary use of  these properties, then I ain frank to  say I do not knowr wdiat wouid be  fair." (Senate Committee Hearings,  page 849.)  - "Mr. McAdoo made these statements, knowing bc was going to~op-  erate the railways under war conditions. It will bc seen that be did  not refer to any possible advance of  rates,  either  freight or passenger.  "Now, what was thc actual outcome? There was only a small increase in the amount of traffic handled during tbe year. Nevertheless, tbc  advance in operating costs in the  eieven months ending with November  1918, so 'offset,' and, indeed, so utterly overwhelmed and annihilated the  'economies' effected, that opcratin ',  costs in these clever, months on the  class 1 roads were $1,004,924,864  greater than in thc same months of  1917. When the December figures are  available thcy will show that thc increase in expenses on tbc class 1  roads during tbc year was at least  $1,100,000,000, and when the figures  for all roads are available thcy probably will show- a total increase in operating expenses of at least $1,230,-  000,000.  ' "The increases in expenses came  so fast that contrary to bis obvious  expectations, Mr, "McAdoo ���������������������������"���������s o1->'i"--  ed. to make large advances in both  freight and passenger r������itcs. These  advances iu . rates yielded increased  earnings of-about $600,000,000 in tbc  six months July-December, inclusive,  during which the}* were in eftecl. The  increase in expenses wiped out the  $100,000,000 margin with which, as  Mr. McAdoo told the senate committee, hc began; wiped out the $600-  000,000 increase in earnings due: to  advances in rate's, and left tbe government with .a deficit of $700,000,000  from the year's operations.  Taking into account thc increased  earnings derived from tbc advances  in rates and tbc deficit incurred, it  will be seen that Mr. McAdoo missed his guess as lo the final outcome  of the year by at least $800,000,000.  As to the sage, Mr. Brookhart, from  Iowa, when wc add the reduction in  operating expenses which hc anticipated to the. advance in operating expenses which actually occurred, we  finel that hc missed bis guess by cjver  $1,600,000,000.  "In view of thc. disparity between  tbe predictions of the advocates ��������� of  government operation of railways  and the actual results of the country's first year of government operation, wc should think that thc public might be disposed in future lo  pay less attention than it has in the  past to the views and prophesies of  tbc advocates of government operation, and to give more heed to thc  information furnished to it and thc  opinions expressed to it by persons  who know something about: the. railroad business."  The Pas To  Have Miiiifig Office  . The Pas, Man. ��������� That thc mining  recording office will remain at The  Pas is the advice ' received from the.  department. Orders bad been given  to remove it to Dauphin, but representations were made that tbis w-ould  handicap the mining development.  Tbe news was received here with  great satisfaction and telegrams of  thanks vverc sent to the minister of  thc interior.  Tortare  1 i4������..4^'E,*B'sy  StArins  A    .1. %jf  -^���������siir'S  MRS.  PIrANTE  FOUND   RELIEF  IN DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  She Tells How They Helped Her  Kidney Disease and Made a Nevr  "Woman of Her.  Stc. Florence, Que, Feb. 24, (Special).-���������"Two boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills made a new person of mc."  The speaker is Madame M.L. Planle,  of this place, and her numerous  friends here fully verify her statement.  "For nearly two years," Mrs.  Plantc continues, "kidney disease tortured me. I heard of Dodd's Kidney  Pills, and made up my mind to try  them, and to my surprise thcy did mc  good almost at once. Two boxes  cured me completely. I recommend  them to all my friends."  Mrs. Planle is only one of many  who have bad a similar experience.  They were weak ami run-down, and  sick all over. Dodd's Kidney Pills  helped them. How? Simply by cur-  ' ing thc kidneys. The diseased kidneys were the cause of all the trouble.  They were failing to strain the impurities out of the blood, and tbe result was disease all over the body.  Dodd's Kidney Pills helped the kidneys, thc impurities were strained out  of the blood. The result was pure  blood and good health all ovcr the  body. Tiie cause of tbc disease bad  been removed.  More Schools for Manitoba  Eighty-four Consolidated Schools   in  Opsrstioii in the Proviic*  Though there has been little perceptible increase in the adult population of Manitoba during the last three  years, 125 more schools arc now in  operation in the province than there  w-cre at the beginning of that pertod.  The progressivcucss of tbc education  department is shown in these increased facilities for education. There  arc also eighty-four consolidated  schools in operation in the province,  and preliminary stops have been  taken to largely increase this number  immediately. Consolidated schools  arc established by amalgamating adjacent districts and erecting multiplc-  i-oornc-.d schools, making possible a  higher grade of instruction than is  possible in  lhc smaller schools.  Strong for Reclamation Work  J.ctbbridgc. ��������� At the best meeting  yet bold in southern Alberta, Taber  farmers passed a resolution urging  the C.l'.K. to immediately prooocd  with tbe Taber irrigation project for  which surveys have been completed.  '! hey also urged tiie, Dominion g������.>>.'-  i.nuvient lc. undertake, as, soon as possible, the larger irrigation scheme  southeast: of Le.lhbridge, which will  serve a large area. The sentiment al  I.he mcr.liiig was strong for the undertaking of as much rcclanialion work  \\r. pii-iMibiC litis year.  S GROSS, FEVERISH,  1  wi*-  ���������liui ii.,-.  .11  "'"xt  ISt'WMS"   AMtrt    intl    i~i,..,..~    ..,._'..'    '-' (-  .-.in ,.ii������ i/r-.tir- 1 ..uMii^i.rn.   /Wi  yi.i.t   iiru^aist  tut Mill-In." wili-Mi  /'l.r t'.yr.m ri.-...' v..������.-������������������         ���������   '���������'��������� ,  ,  KVCrlM* IW* l*������m<*<1v Cm... <iitlc������fc������c������t ( . ,,  i.i    I 1:11 r,  of  thr  1'  ....  .I'.ev   ",f  1 I'i 11 ul  ','.1 I'n ill-.  1 n-i  ,ilii<  ��������� I   llii-ni,  and  now  am  lo lnl|. '\eiy d,iy with "!u:. v.'Oik  I am '.o ih.uil.fnl to tell other:! what  thcy li;iv<- dour for mo, so that they  inav try 1 Iii-. groat and wonderful  lenicdy.     I   hope 111 i'i  may prove good  ���������     '     Mr        ' ���������    Mr 4     I r        '   <l il (    <   I III'      i  I'f      l'/rl  V    |>  munition Cuf>tti ub Kiudlb*^  Burlington, Vt. ��������������������������� Eleven thousand  munition oases, construetod 01 sca-  s,oned .spruce timber, made especially  for the Kn...-,i..i. .i.a.y four ye*;.-.'.', ago,  will bc used for kindling wood by  VcriiK-UiU'.r''.    These box<:i were scut  o. iV.-iM h'lM M 11. In.-. I'dli'd, but I'-OtllO  llel.ky 4,4...;. 4,.,ai.m. 4111U Mine liien ...v.  iblssiai.    v.iivi'l'nuii nt    oidei     4,4, ;i\    i'llll'  nlod.  ���������1'h  1*   nie.tr  money  for  bim  man  hav  e< in v in re  lhc  tlu*.  1  did "  Milium.''i  ..; .-    .'','1;     ;:    |,f,  'In 11 1   on   ii-  * 1 ., 11.������������������ ��������� .    r  ,,  lb-art    and     Kcrv-r   1 'ills.  at all d'-nlei-.;, o;   inriiiod  fipt 01   (un.   i.y    1 i,,    ;'  1  ill I- I i'i'-,    'i 1.1 1.411 1.     ,' .  . ���������  world   th.-.l   I.  foul  l.ar  l.ia III,';       ,.'.-'  ��������� .iil'.iou:.ly.  Unirur  Ii tongue i������ co'itcd, breath bad,  stomach sour, clean liver  and bowels  Give "California Syrup of Figs" at  once���������a tcaspoonful today often saves  a sick child tomorrow.  If your_ little one is out-of-sorls,  half-sick, isn't resting, eating- and acting naturally���������-look, Mother! sec if  tongue is coated. This is a sure sign  tiiat its iiitii: .stoin.uh, HvCi and bowels are. clogged with waste. When  oils:., billable.", fv.v 1.1'k.h, Jlomach rorr.  breath bad or has stomach-ache, diarrhoea, sore lhmat, full of cold, give  a leaspoonful of "('.alifornia Syrup ol  Figs," . and iu> a few hours all the  t.ouslip.ele'el pe>l..on, U'.u'igvr.t<'<l food  and sour bile gently moves out of it'i  little bowels without grilling, aud you  have a well, playful e:hilel again.  I",'.:*".!:'-.-it o-.ti cc.1 easily afiei -.ivin,.  lln:. ll.ll lllle:,,-. liuil i.i..aii ���������. i ,'' I... 1 ..,.:..  it never fails lo cleanse the little one':-*  liver and bowel'" and sweeten Ihe.  stomach and they dearly love its  pleasant ta.'ile. Full directions for  babh-:', children of all ages and lor  t rown ups printed on each bed lie.  I'e.w.ue:. of iouiiIi 1 Ie it lig syrup:'.  Ask your dni|'gi<:t foi a botlie ol  "(.'alifornia Syrup of Figt;;" Iboii see  ������"<��������������������������� 'l >" math- bv tin- "Califo' nia  I'it''  Svrun  ("onipany."  ���������riv.-������v,}rt~ HW.ii^^^M^infTHf^M^liiWiWM  w^iJwgi^i-Wtij'iiffl'-ii^yw  *%!ttf,^^  wwmmwiwiitw i^iuMm mm^m*-**^ w������������#*i*ttt#������*<**-i������*HW*t nm-t i/mmntumim ��������������������������� -itttt* ���������     '-TrTr^-rrr^'rxj  ...   fi\>Vy^TV{\-S,r        "p        c*  "���������������������  AC I., f    > ������'=  V/'-I?  A-I'DTIM^  Dicoriirr Should Submit  lerms to People  PAIS  Give   *#ay  ^f-ffi^^-K^peije^  trating effects of Sloan's Z-'  So do those rheu-^tu: twinges, and  ihe loin-aches of lumbago, the nerve-  Inflammation of neuritis, the wry neck,  She joint wrench, the ligament sprain,  the muscle strain, and the throbbing  bruise. ������.   1Z?  The ease of applying, the fl"uicldi6ss  ������i relief, the positive results,' the  cleanliness, and the economy of  Sloan's Liniment make it universally  preferred.   Made in Canada.        '.,_;,."  pSSKEES -W~ 5 ������ Sis - a t\ S^ H^t  gj-ggflfe \\.*W. 8 B-^.SJKftJiBG  30c.    00c.    $1.20  London. ���������- The view that the terms  of peace with Germany    should     be  settled before the organization dfjj^i  society of nations, is dealt* with, jvas  expressed id-; the --house of commpns  by Horatio W;: Bottomley. ���������   ...     Z  ��������� The speaker declared that the gpy-  e^hment would lose a large  part  of  its majority if it brought to the house  the draft of a peace treaty which Ijad  \o be accepted or rejected without-{ah  teration. f 'Tlie;- preliniiriaryrtreaty, fbe  said,     should    be initiated  and  then  submitted    to    the --people    of each  country. '-.;������������������   ;������������������        -;- "'"- -'." ��������� ���������>. :������������������  vMt: Bottornlcy said he was-"h9tjsui"c|  that if that were done. President Wii-  j son would - find that he -spoke with  j su$h    absolute    authority - for     the  United States. ������������������������������������������������������-     ���������.?  Piers Become Government Property*-"  T.T', . ...ir-       -"      4~       . ..     V������:��������� ��������� r,    ���������.,rv.u^���������    r)  VlClOlJa,      XJ-      V~i.     ������������������     X  LX.1 a     HUlUlDcl      (r  and 3, the big concrete docks at the  entrance to Victoria harbor have been  turned over to the Canadian National  Railways (C.N.R.) and have become  part and parcel of thc Dominion government -traftscontinental transportation: systern;.^.  r -They Soo^s.e Excited Nerves.���������Nervous-ai^ct^^is are usually attributable to "defective digestion, as the  stomach dominates the nerve centres.  A .course of Parmeiee's Vegetable  PillS. will still all disturbances of this  character, and by restoring the storn-  ,aeh������.to normal action relieve the nerves from irritation. There is no sedative like them and in the correction of irregularities of the digestive  processes, no preparation has done so  _ No' Matter Whether  IS^^^^S a.-   MARE���������COLT���������TACK  /^M^fA-'SPOHH'tS-' DISTEMPEE  COMPOUND  l^li. MJ-W-W* *\Z-A    is  as  effective  in   the   treatment  of one  as  of  ti:c  other  for   DIS-  lOHa W$������~W Si-Zi" TEMPER',* FINK EYE/ *.*VFTJrjE?rZA",  COUGH' ot COl-l-.  Th*  *4>.v/  WSmm~$aL ������������������ ** tf������fS .staJii.on  in  thc   stud,   the  horse in  the  field-'or on  the  roa-i,   jfod  \-<^    wsSss^.' J'SJs   *tbe baby colt are all protected from disease by ������sj. uccasioa.-ii wose,  .     -% -      .--     ���������     .       .1 'x -  Biiy from your'druggist. "  SPOHN MEDICAL COMPANY.   GOSHEN, INDIANA, U.S.A.  ���������-j���������ii���������i._jLJL-m���������i- in. i..    : . .- - l .      ���������,',���������'".. i       i. : l-'-js  Belongs to  ' . 'Soeialist'Tarty  Weimar. ��������� Fri.cid.rich Ebert, president of Germany, in his speech accepting the presidency,'said:  "I wilf administer my office not as:  the leader N of a single party, but   I.  belong, to ..the . Socialist, party, and  effectFve"wo^ to Ica"������������f forget that., origin and  .train-  t;  INSTANTLY   RELIEVED   WITH  M WJ-B CBUHBl  by thousands  Men-'* who -accomplish most never  seem in a hurry, no matter how much  thcy have to do.  "Wireless Lighthouses" -  For Flying Pilots    ������������������; ��������� i,Tn*e'"K? ��������� a-m-'v xrtf  Will Be ot Great    Vaiue    in    iroggyj_-���������-;���������   ��������� -*���������-  Weather ,,';'"--'j'4.  . 1 Qb   WEAK."!  At present, the weather is the great J ***     ������flj"a*  natural enemy of aviatiots'-'btlt before  _���������_��������� ..��������� '.���������'::.-';.'*'���������. ;"'-.-"   ZZZZ*   .'-"1   Z '    'JZ'~~'~:  "���������" "' Men-and'Women Alike Suffer From  fxm0     00000 0 ������K*  . ������W������1������  When aii men are what they prc-  nd to be  will be easy.  Minard's  L'-br-ent  Cure-;  Distemper.  mg..  a ORKOMEY RERINDEDl ASK ANY DRUGGIST ������  .Remember thr oarce as if misht no*-k������ r*'e>  -fcs^p  ihiW-jw.���������������i-.i-****- ��������� " ' ���������"���������*���������**��������� -****"'���������   ���������   "*������*w<mwmii->������iii������mi   ���������������������������������tdjx  %-W.  long it will be fully conquered.   Two  things are needed ijjjrjt-sftigipry.   Qne.iii.:: J  the multiplication of    meteorological  Stations  so  that    aviators  may  have  ,, This, Serious Ailment ^li  No* heart for anything" is the cry  of thousands of men and women who  fore-knowledge of the weather, ^condi,- |  tions they are likely to meet;on long  flights. The second is the: use ofa direction-finding wireies's " ' app'artuS:  This apparatus is a BVitislr'wa'r^ product and is at present a secret, but  we shall soon learn all about the  means by which British ".nyentors  were able to provide aircraft, f, with  instruments which indica't'ed'*tne "dis^  tancc and  direction  of  wireless   sta-  j might be made well and strong by the  "The privileges    of . birth    already  ������ t. ��������� "ix f*: -<v"**   .      a     *    .^  .    AZ   .       ', mi       ��������� ' Ti    .[have   been   eliminated     from   politics  tend to be    the   millennium problem^      ...     ., ..       .--,. .--..--���������     ,,���������?-.,  ���������- j and are being eliminated from'social  life.- *' *-" '���������   ���������   ���������'���������"���������'���������     -������������������ '  "We shall    combat ^domination "by  force  to:: the.-utmost,'  from  whatever  direction it may, come.   . We wish to  found our state only on the basis of  rign't" and "on"our 'freedom' to    shape  our    destinies    at honie and  abroad"  However Jiarshxn-ay be..the Jot threat-?  ening the Cterrnan people," we do not  despair of Germany's vital forces."  The British Spirit  Generosity for Beaten Foe Is In*  i stinctive  f-   i .~- *.  ���������" T^hc British were an imperial race  far i back in their history, but never  djd^ they manifest it so superbly as  on November 21 of immortal mem'  S-ryt_^l%&������i.c$i~n the genius of ' Shakespeare or AEschylus ever conceived  of a setting so vast and magnificent  tions  on  land.    Aircraft  so  equipped  can fix their position frequently,ica?*  new, .rich "ir-ed.   blood - Dr.'i WiHiaiW?'-?? the whole world as an unseen audi  ' x*^4i*m~.~'mr&*.Y w~������. T^fc vta  ana ,!L4LRU^jriJZ������*crJ i  ���������SplreSiS     ���������  ;     ~v~~~*-~e.d-.. sjncb  30 -.x-0\-?-S\-Cif������J' COtfGIir  HALF XmS TOR. CHILDREI9  "^^ --  MONEY ORDitKS   SeiTd   a   Doirinion' fc.xpieS5   Money   Orders  Five Jollari  ."cst< three cents,  Pink Pills actually malce.. ��������� ���������. ..,������������������..  ' Misery* day and night is'the lot of  hosts of-men. and-women who a-re'to-  day:th.e victims., of weak neryfs.. Thin,  pale,"' drawn "faces and "dejected att'i-'  tude tell a sad tale, for nervous weakness means being tortured by morbid  thoughts and unaccountable fits of de-  p^sgiOn''." ; These"- sti'ffe-r'ers are -pain-  fully^; sensitive, and-easily agitated -*by  some' chance remark. Sleeplessness  robs them of! fe-riergy-aiUT-'stfength;  their eyes are sunken and their limbs  tremble; appetite is poor and memory'** irif ten-fails.    This neVvous exhaus-  report  to  their base  at any^-i^Qinent^tipn is-.pne. of. the most -serious evils  where thcy are, what course thcy are  stecrin������r and whether thc1,,' are m any  difficulty. Thus the imperial "wireless  chain" will be an indispensable factor  in the organization of long-distance  flying. Thc dirccti^^^di^tv^vvirc-  less instruments wilJ-^Of.coursej^'be o������  ���������"jreat value to shining in ff-ogigy^.  weather or when the' clouds prevent  thc steering of a course by the stags.  * 1-7      44.  Soldiers en Farms  Winnipeg, Man. ��������� Immediate re-  , lease of all soldiers and sailors in  Canada who are required on Manitoba farms, is demanded by farmers of  the province. A strongly worded resolution to this effect was unanimously passed at the Union of Manitoba  Municipalities' convention, Winnipeg,  recently. Hon.    Arthur    Mcighcn,  minister of the interior, declared that,  in his opinion, the request of the  municipalities should bc granted, and  he will take up the matter immediately on his arrival in Ottawa.  ence, a3.3.t were, or ot panoplied  mi^ht on, such a vast scale. But  there was little material in the impression given-by tbe unprecedented  spectacle in the North sea. Jtt was  mainly spiritual. The soul of the  navy, .the greatest expression of the  soul, o.f ^Britain, dominated everything.  In-, tlie "hour of ils long-delayed triumph its conquest over a deadly enemy was thrown into high relief by its  conquest over itself. The vanquished  was ^brought captive to the Forth in  sHeacc.    But it might be thought that  '"���������.J' i_     "._..      ���������_, ,       Jt.. -       i   -        J1Z - -i^*'. '.  audi   i csuaiiii.    w������is   uue    to   ui&^U-'iiiic.  That was not  so.    For  civilians    on  ���������3iild'Had:N;- \'��������� '"z\  Sim- Vitus*. Dance  And W^s Losing ^Control   of. Arms  ���������and Legs Because of Exhausted  'Condition of Nerves���������Doctor  Said He CoiiJi Do Noth- :  ing, But- Complete'   '   ������������������ ���������*  :  -Cure .���������, Was   .'��������������������������� ���������>���������    -jj  Effected   ���������..���������   :.  Cordova, Man.,' March 4. -��������� TV par4  cuts who are an.xious or-wprried; aboutj  the health of their, growing children*  this letter must prove "a message df-  ffi^Tfcoi*iCjal Museum Proposed  For Preservation of Alberta's Records  .    ij.;. :,and ReK<jsT<,  ,gdniQ^ton,.Alta. -r-Tha-ta muse-uin  be .established.,f.Qr the preservation  and exhibition of tbe historical .relics  and records pertaining to the early  development of Alberta,' was the suggestion" made at a meeting of the Ai-  bert9. Historical Society, . "which is  about to-be Teorgani^ed. Tbe provincial government may be asked for  some assistance in the way of a grant  Xvitn" v/hicli tlie work cans be ..financed. The idea'::wa!s'supportc*d"by th^  lieutenant-governor, Mr, Brett, who  pointed out  the  desirability  of    pre-  affecting men and wonu'ii of today.  The only way to bring back vs6ttnd,;  vigorous health is to feed tbe starved  nerves, which are. clamoring for new,  rich blood.     Tins" new blood can be   small craft, which crowded the river,  bad through the use of Dr. Williams  Pink Rills, which fact.accounts fenfethe  thousands :.:^of^crIVcs-.Bf ncrvou|^^s-  cases ���������br'ou'{?ht-:^o,uf by. this po^;e^bl  lil oo d :.:";bu i 1 d c r^ s^^*n e rv ���������3^-r.^t'Sre*r?  Through" a fair ' use of this medicine  tnousanas oi aesp.onaeut people- ../iav.e,  ib'een-j made-bcig'bt, ajtti^p*-^idi*it'isx6fe4ii-  among these is Miss Bibiane Cbias-  son, South Beach. Que., who saj's:���������  "I am a teacher by profession, and  probably due to tbe close confinement  and arduous nature of my duties T  became much run down and suffered  from extreme nervousness. The least  noise would startle me, and my heart  would bent violently. Indeed my condition was an unhappy one. I had  often beard of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills as a cure for nervous troubles  and decided to give them a fair trial.  1 am hapny to say that tbis medicine  completely restored my health, and T  can confidently recommend it to all  suffering from nervous troubles."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold  by all dealers in medicine, or may be  had by'mail at 50 cents a box or sH  boxes for $2.50 from Tlx- Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  A jury recently met to inquire into  a case of suicide. After sitting through  as the naval procession entered, were  equalj^-re&trained. Playing the gamej  is natit|pfe9; It is not sophisticated;  seti.se^ off.;*Rnowmg the right thing to!  do, but instinctive, springing irom &  generous heart. The German as a foej  wallowed in deviltry, but in thc houij  of his abasement Britons, naval and:  "civilian, added nothing to it thai was  not absolutely necessary. Chivalry]  was out of the question, so was pity.i  good- cheer. -So  many  cures -.similar?! .       ,,     . . .    .    . ,       , ,     .  to this one'have .come to our atten-L ^ZV^^M^^^J^^^^^  norfh'erh a'iia    southern  ' parts of the  urovincCi The establishment of a society for historical i-escarsh was.also  suggested.  ��������� At the, present time there is no  museum of' this kind in the province:  al thou git 'th^ere are several splendid  -collections of relics of the early day?,  'tion'thai we arc forced to"'- consider*-  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food the raos.t."et-|  f.'ective. treatment available for- St.L  Vitus' 'Dance and' 'all such conditions;  which;'result from.....nervous -exhaustion. ���������,      . ;.;...,        ...',..  To childi'cn who are'''naturally:  nervous the- sft-rain of school life is  often more than-they, can .-���������bear, and  'tbe'results   are   seen"    in ' "headaches,  eye troubles/loss-ofiappctitc-and in-  a?-dpf the Indian work; which is rap  digestion.      The; use   of   Dr. Chase's! idly deteriorating.   It was at one tirna  Nerve Food at such times  soon .putsi  tbem���������-���������:on - -their - feet'   and   ��������� restores'  health, and yigoiv- , ,.- .  ���������\,r'-W- \x'k~L.     -Mr���������xl    ������������������/-*-.  EJHI   C2*   "B    8   *i 1*  Diaesied. fi  There was nothing  for  generosity  llj,  take refuge in but silence. .       }   ���������    ���������    "I  Worms   cause  fretfulness  and    robt  thc infant of sleep, the great nourish-;  er.     Mother  Graves'   Worm   Exterm  inator will clear tbe stomach  and in-;'  tcstincs and restore healthfulncss.  -* v xxx,     ivxait.  1   Z ZZ-m  Alberta Beef Brings Highest Price  Mannsell Brothers, of Macleod,;  sold their beef a few weeks ago, ship-,  ping their Choice steers to the Chicago market, where thcy obtained tbe  highest price,yet received for prairie  fed beef. Tbc trainload netted an average of ovcr $180 a head and Mr.  the  evidence  the  twelve  men  retired, | ManTlse]1 is delighted  with  the result  d  If your usual  food doesn't  digest easily  and tjoti want  Ihe satisfaction  of a ready-to-  eai cereal dish  that will wwiHta 0  easikj digest- |  ible nourish- H  ment at low  cost��������� hrn  nnd,  after deliberating,  returned   with  the following verdict:  "Tbe    jury    are all  of one mind-  temporarily insane!"���������Jersey Journal  Only One "BROMO OUININE''  To  pet  tli<*  genuine,  cull  for   full   name   l.AX  T1V1-;   JJKOMO   QU I.N INI'.   T.-iUlcifl..      l.ool;  for   fiiifii.itin <;   of   K.    \V.   GROVli.     Cures   u  Cold   in   One   Day.     JOc.  oiriAtw moo mnxnti Liccror. no   ������-������>*���������������  ^.msttiBximtixwM'.m&^.stiuy^^  W,     N.     U.  1252  ~        Declare State of Siege  Basel. ��������� A state of siege has been  declared at Hamburg, Germany, until  the people of that city have surrendered all arms in llieir possession.  Patrols, demanding these arms,  are taking action against tl.ioiic^.wjio  resist.  Gusiav Noske, "miniktcr in. charg,e  of nlili'iaiy affairs'in the F.be'rt cafii-  nct, lias telegraphed, to the : prcsj-.  (bnt o'f thc soldiers* council at Hamburg sayin-.-; tliut he. will ,'iu������t < taka  military measures against that city  as the soldiers" and workmen's council  is  restoring  order.  Alberta Hf*ub*unvterf, for Mounties  I.eihbiidge, Alta. ��������� According to  advices received here, Lcilibriilge is  finally fixed as the bradqiiarters of  the  new southern Alberta division  of  . i. .    ���������<- .     >    i ��������� . i: ..    .. i.:..������.    ��������� .    . .    ���������-- ���������  II... ,..   4,1,114V    4. .      ....... VV...4L,. 1,-t ...        V..4 |  brace tlie old Calgary and Mel.cod  disUi.l:'.. Thi:.; new division will be  known as K, the British Columbia as  1*:, the old Calgary title, and the  Manitoba division is to be known as  1*������, tlir obi Mac I.rod ntle. It r. ���������������*'-���������-  ncrtril thai ihcf- "ill 1n������ o()0 in������*n in  j thin division.  of bis shipping to tbc stock market  in tbc southern city. The balance was  bought by tbc P. Burns Co., and are  being shipped to' the Pacific coast  markets. Mannsell Bros, are noted  for their quantity and quality of the  beef they prepare for market, and so  have many bidders for whatever they  have to  sell.���������.Lethbridge   Herald.  writes:-  ;"My :little;girl;-.'ten '.^ears,-oldv was  !n'ot very   well,   and    1  noticed some'  ratucr Ouo-'- "Witys " BuOut   uer.      one  used ...to. act :very.v strangely; jat ;timcs.t  .1. asked the doctor what could be the'  ;matter;-'':'and -"he'- 'said she'had St. Vi-  ,tus'.. Dai������-c; -.to   keep her    quiet' and  out  of school.      He  said  treatments;  "weren't at'iy use for her.     She     was..  effected in    this    way    for a yean    I  thought something ought to be done,  so  in  looking    over  Dr. "Chase's  Almanac  I     read    several   testimonials  from    people     who    bad    used    Dr.  ���������Chase's' "Nei-ve  Food.     I  sent  for  six  boxes    and  ��������� started    this    treatment  i with  my daughter,.    Before she    bad  finished the lirsT'   box  I  could  see a  great change in her, and by the time  she bad taken  the six boxes  she was  completely  cured.       She  is   real   well  now, and going to school cvcVy day:  "Another daughter    of    mine    lias  found    Dr.   Chase's  Catarrh    Powder  very beneficial, - and we always keep  the   Kidney-Liver    Pills   o.n    band  as  a   household    remedy    for   backache,  ingsv be restored and ''nt-ni.ged foFtESfe  purpose, but in the spring of; 1914- tfi*  buildings were torn . dQwu.a'-d th,������  ground, upon which thqy.^tpqd leveled in accordance with the scheme of  landscape gardening being worked  :oiU on the grounds o'f'the'legislative  buildings.        ������'������������������       *      '"*������������������--      '-"-���������''  i     i       -��������� - - ��������� ��������� $��������� & ���������   , .(-'���������:xt  - Miller's Worm Powder^,.,.,do .-;not  need the after-help of castor oil or  any purgative- to complete- their  thq.rou'ghness,_ because ���������~ht.yii$T<? ihew-  ough in themselves. One. .dose of  them, and "* rhVy writ ���������'lie' fot'ind' pAHU  able by all. children, will end the wpj-ni  trouble by making .the .stomach, rand  bowels untenable lo tbe parasite's.  And not only-.this, but tiie powders  v/ill bc certain to exert most beneficial  influences ih 'the  digestive organs.'  13 Boxes OiEBtesii  Heal Two Weeks Old Baby  Of Skin Trouble.  ,-f'When about two woeka  old my  "baby turned blue, ana in a couple ot  rr^s,      dayn broke out in a rauh.  tfy'.Z?,^.    Then     Vu*)    turned    norn  //iy"       U around her earn and on  ���������CI'.2\ .=? ^<-he ton of hrr limd, ������ind  IJ.   A." jf' on  her armu   nnd   legs.  .���������Jav*'*1**' /~" The ukln wan red and who  "^ Y^"^*       Qcrntchcd till ohe mntlo It  *��������� bleed, ���������bh-scuuldnot i.lccp  *'l wrote for a. free uuniplo of Cuticura Soap und Ointment. It wati u  (f^rent relief, ho I bought more, ������nd I  iitin*. iwm.uii.ai ni* Cuiiuim ciu!u> unci  itucc boxctf ot Culicuiu Ouitniem  when titic wan healed." (Glc.nc-d)  Mm. Allied Kyun, 1G7A St. Martin  ������t., Montreal, Que., AuKtuit 10, 1017.  For every puvpoue of the toilet Cuticura Jjoap uivl Ointment nre t'tiprcnie.  For Fm*1! Ramjilft Fsii^h by Ydid\ vd-  iiireuti pojt-curu: ������������������ijiincuru, iJOitt. A.  etc." "        '  Dr. Chas-'s Nerve Food, .SO cents  a box. a full treatment of 6 boxes  for $2.75, at all der* I ers, or F.dman-  son, lJates & Co.,. "Limited, ���������: Toronto.  Do not . be talked .into accepting a  substitute. Imitations only disappoint.  Counter-strike   Used  as  Weapon  Berlin.  ������������������  Twenty   thousand    store  employees  in   Berlin  have  gone     on  strike   for  higher   wages.       Lcip-ziuer-  ,''P.-i, why do you always insis.t o,o  my. singing when >lr. Brimley coiu^s  here?"  "Well I d-**!*'!' Yd.'.' to !;ci*!ie rir.b-t  out and tell him' to ' gb."--BoV'tcn  Transcript. ���������'��������� ''-       "' -: * "  . There in more C:it.-i:ili ��������� in tliis . Reclion. ol  tlie country Uum' iilt '-i.tlicr il's^.isds' p\i������' to-  cetlier, aiul. Iqr.uiMrs it jvas. supposed ������o hi  iiitiiriible. Doctors luvscnliVd 1o<"al reiiicilie.x.  ���������irui. t.y couptaijlb'. '���������*���������'*'"������ to *-'������te..with local  treatment, nrnjioitiKViI il* iiietii able. CHiariU  ii n loc.il tlise:i������e, i;re:.lly i!iihien<-������-<) l>.V;' f������n-  stitiitioiuii coii.litions .'.in! there loir rc<|iilre-J  coitstitutioii.il treatfiirnt. llidrs.^'MHwh. "C*ire,  iinniufricTiiiei.) bv 1-". )'. Cheney -V lo, I olrilo,  01i'r>. ii a (-OTi-.tiliilioii.il n eun-.lv: .is t.-il;������ii UU  . C.I,    1 ���������   .    ,. ,,. . . | teriiallv   .in<i   art*"   thru   the   lllooil   on. the   Aim-..  slr.-is-������e,  where .:sonic ot.-tlic  big ..stoi i.i>   dns   sutinct,t, 0t .the .by.-Kim.     One-. H-iii-.i������?cd  arc   closed,   ir,   occuiiicd     by     troops,  who arc  iiiaintainiug order.  SpaVlac'inri are indiilgiug Jn pro-  liMseuous 'firili'if * in the tu'-w'spuper  quarter. lCverywlrere throughout lhc  <miiimi'<-.   wo titers'  sli'iki-s  are   met    bv  Mnll-iri rrunril is o(!.ir.l lev .my c:i -e m.it  |}alt's Catarrh Cine t.������il;.'.:t������ cute. -..>j;i*������1 tot  ciri-nl.ir-i    ami    tr^Min^nial-i. . ,..������.  V.   T.   OIKM'.V   !t   CO.,  Tflfeilrt,  01iTo.;"  i'ohl   Ijv   lli ui:i:i-i ���������-,   '" ���������->*. .  . ,  Hill's   Vauiilj    TiM".   for   eoViliji.'ition."  Th.  are  -ah  liinii"  in  roJnnd  i������o  unter-strilfes, by  doctors   aud  othci  professional  classes.  'lin.trd'H  l.ininrent  Curcf^,  Cold?*,  rtc  Wfltnen .Want.I-'yisonerd-R.ftJeasc-d  BrriM*.   ���������   Au      inicriiatioual       wo-  .: that  liave Ucen w-Mhr.vi  n.u'  more  iu.ui  six centuries.    "      :       '������������������      '     ���������'���������*'  .   I'm   llii������     ������"r-lr>r'i<iu^   f ( :l v t   of   U IHlV.'b'di'C  some    people    never  nei .anv   l;u tlu.-.i',  .1  i.ui   the   soup.  ,���������..������������������, r���������,(,.:4.,,���������,... ,!,.,:��������� ,l..i,^,,r| Children'need help.  |  .4. ..I I ,.*|        \ILl iV ������   I  .<        VV  >    .  ������-       | ' 1  I   ->>    1. 1,        |  a -resolution demanding lii.xt ail- w.u  prisoner:: aiid*-int������Til������-d per:'....'.-; hr- re  leased.     It  was  decided'by   the  con"  [. of ihe internal <u-*'.ar.'--. My ������*,urr������*s:-*-  i fixl home treuiinent will be found  Send  no  money,' 1>ut  V.    My treatment  *������.. ..i ....   HI  X*    ������  i  ~.r...rX\4..p     7J .   .r.    ...  *      ������������       ������-������..������  44U C wv-i. jr  VVl.44-.V-.  llT.I.-lCtl. >l        VVU.-l      im          .i.V        .... ���������������  , n       . Ixlf.    4.1  fcrence to sau] a delegation  to  Pre,- j bclplul.     f>t.w.  V      ,.,-.     ���������-���������������������������.,. ,! write me todn  nleut  Wilson.|lo  piuu-i^:  bun  w.ppo. I , .,.        iaU      1;nC(,c:,_-r,,l   for   aclnllfl,  .  ....       (,.-.      J,.-,...-      ill ������',;' I -1 4 4-,        .. TJ. .        ..���������.*, T-"  I r**ciuest  tbe  >rHuiin:i tion   nf   milil vi i:.tie  Itcndciiciea in school icachini;. | MUSf. K. *UttMtKS������ MM .  i: o u i > iv il v.' i 111, in 111 :,n y ci i >��������������� ��������� ��������� u * ���������������������^ m  ttlDUBUr.vllltit  mmmivummimm������f0mvm44.mmmnimmm4mdi4^tm  K*������Jli^M^n*WriW4W*,4W4r44������fe^imi.iWr^l������f^ ������������- .-.   'I " ii'-4,4V'.4..'4l..'..4i4l44M.���������4^.H.Vl. X0Xi.-0rx0r~ri00i0^7r7r^m0^^0-^iiii^4rxir  I.mtm������mii0ii4n0ir������������������w0~���������m���������������������4im*i���������;i00.mt.0iimm~i^ IBDRttHMlUUM
-..UM. "���BBS-ffOH BSTIBW
BBsK
issued every irriday at Creston, s-.Li"
Subscription ; ��2 a yea* in advance;
$2.50 to U.S. points.
C. F. .Hayes, Editor and Ownei"
UBESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, MAR. 28
M r����&Bs��B��^&& SS^ssss^f
showing the names of those whc?j
served  in  the  war.    Trail has si
mw%~mm'~~^-~-<-.a*iy   ~.\~*m.
l*iV*r��CS4?B��W
��� ���*����� -mm jf *
The Creston Review is to be congratulated upon entering its eleventh volume, having passed safely
through ths dangerous joumalietie-
teething stage, as if it were, and
how in common with tlie rich and
fertile valley for which it stands
���sponsor, stands a good chance of be=
coming a very prosperous publication indeed.
It isjfco 0. F. Hayes that particular credit is due for the success
that has been achieved by the Review in the past five years, and, in
fact, because Creston has a paper
at alt Mr. Hayes took hold of the
Review est a time when it w.as a
wobbly journalistic proposition, and
in spite of every conceivable drawback such as war and other conditions, has built the paper up until
as a local proposition it is hard to
heat it anywhere in the west, and
more particularly with reference to
its utterances in regard to its own
particular bailiwick, the Review,
whenever weighed in the balance
jte never found wanting. Long life
to it and increasing prosperity to
the Kootenay Garden of Eden
whose interests it so ably stands up
for.���Kaslo Kootenaian.
S&isi����5*&p mWs-xn@m^imS
And there are many other equally likely suggestion* -to* come forward. For the present the local
G.W.V.A. is neutral iaa this connection though, doubtless, when approached they will be willing to
make suggestions as to a form of
memorial that would be of benefit
to their organization and possibly
serve other useful purposes as well.
The Valley did itself proud in
the genuineness of the first welcome
home reception on the 17th. The
attendance at Weduesday night's
memorial meeting should be equally
generous and enthusiastic. With
an enlistment of almost one in ten
of our population thet. Valley would
be shamefully remiss in failing to
provide some fitting memorial
wherewith to keep green the memory of those who rallied so readily
to overthrow the common  enemy.
Ladies and gentlemen, we have
with us on Wednesday evening
nest, in Mercantile Hall, ths matter
of some form of a memorial to the
hundred and more men who served
from Creston Valley in the great
war.
When the wooden tablet opposite
the Batik of Commerce, which at
present serves as a reminder of
those fallen in battle, was erected
one and all agreed that that sort
of memorial would suffice until hostilities ended, but when peace came
something   really   worthy   of   the
���   - ^   --        ������  -��.-��� ��� - �� ^r-xjx.       ~n-.m��i0mmmj*m      W �����**-*%* ��V��     ~-*\J
erected.
The matter of erecting a memorial more in keeping with such a
good cause will occupy the attention of Wednesday night's gathering, which it is confidently hoped
will be largely attended.
Just how far the gathering will
proceed with the project ie, of
course, up to those attending the
���earnon. Granted a decision is arrived at to proceed with the erection of a, me in or is. I we believe thc
next step would be to name a small
-.*o.rn mi I i.*?e j*iuJ give tlieua power to
AAA to their number such repreoen-
tative citizens from each section of
t)��* Valley an may he thought needful to expeditiously handle such a
good work.
With thin accomplished the nost
move would be to throw the meet-
iei��"j wid�� op^n for diHC��!**"��>K>���� of
vtayn and means of raining the nee
ew��ary fundi* und, if .poHtuhle, arrive
at some conclusion as to about what
Amount it in thought, well to aim to
rniHe.
ftmrir.ftMtioiiH aft to mutable memorials would \so in order, but final
��i<uuHiori in t.bin regard mi ���.���*;'it wull
be left in abeyance until en oh time
..H      Mm-      ��:oiiiiiiiM'��'��*      H��.?��ei:le<i      mxa
had   opportunity   Us   add   to   their
-mimherq and the  committee of  the
The presentation of statistics to
provincial works engineer Ramsay
last week to show the quite heavy
traffic handled by the ferry at the
Reclamation Farm���a traffic that
would certainly seem to justify the
erection of a new scow to handle
the business, as weli as abundantly
demonstrating the need of power of
some sort to operate the same���
gives opportunity to again call
attention to the request of a majority of the residents across the river
to the desirability of transferring
the location of the ferry to a site in
the  neighborhood  of   Goat   River
i : j	
onuytr.
A couple of years ago trouble
was taken to measure the distance
that would be saved travelers if the
move was made, and our recollection is that the distance saved on
the round trip Would be not less
than a mile and a half.
Following these measurements
an investigation of the ferry matter
was made by the then provincial
engineer, Mr. McPherson, who
found no fault with the proposed
new location, nor was he inclined to
believe thaf the removal costs would \"
be   excessive.    Bnt   at   that time
public works of any- sort and he
decided that in view of the then
more limited ferry traffic removal
would have to stand over till a
more convenient season.
In the face of the traffic figures,
covering    but    seven   months���as
shown last week���and the prospect
of a new barge being built, it is to
be hoped the government will not
lose sight of the desirability of tne
ferry move.      By building the new
scow at the new location the much-
talked-of    ferry-removal    expense
would   bo very largely eliminated.
With the taking over of the fiats
hay-cutting privilege by the Farmers' Institute, and with tho already
conceded largo hay areas across tho
Kootenay for the whites to operate
upon, the prospect is that within a
vur.y .shot-fi timo instead of 500 ions
of hay to haul the quantity may bo
easily double that figure.
In cold weather or on bad roads
the saving of even a mile and a half
ou the haul of oven that amount of
hay alone wouid moro than justify
the change under the old order of
thingH. With tlio construction of
a new ricow iu prospect thc transfer
should lie made -the new site on
.l.x. rivi.-i' b":;.:i;:; f.T.vor.ihl;*', of couri'io.
i����-nt e.onai'b.i-.i.tiou and f>,**.��'-r4.   !>.V;!c [
to another citizeiiH' meeting.
Memorials    are    taking    variou'i i
forms   in   dii'i'rtrMnt   placiM-*.     i*'critic i
MfieiltM   <���<��    ll��v.��i     ,.     ,n,7x,,i    |.,��, n.. J*<n-   |
tieton woii'M -Fired, a veteraim' clutt-
l.iini,"     H'.l.i    in/.......M.tioi      ..'i.i .ini,.
*.'.-.   *'m".   *^'b"i'".        *^.r "r"1" f"*    W'>-�����*�������� ii    ..xr r.i tltl
Nelnon will have Un uhiihI    fall   full
-~.".'.r'. thi" '/'������"���-'    '���*���"! H*".'*. '.?*, L-M >�����!*���*���'��. '
At fi-rtdi" the Hf^irekeefterH me -jflv- i
uti<- their cli-rUii an eif{ltt hour duty, ,
niiiu-tittg ttdii moittb. j
flue tt> nu ����nt.hr��'��"f of Hr-nrlet feyer I
i* utiiiiti*-!' ijf tn:\i<nd:\ iu tbi. Arrow ;
!.rik*-:' r'����s��i'try t��r** r\'*��ftt Mum    iiioiiT.lt. I
At. KuhIo Ihe returned   iioldlriM    mi
I
l:r.-
11".
��� .. i..
������I-. ���- -"���
 j. ,.t 11..
ii.
VWl
V, .
>������.��',    ��*.���<. ii.tr.   vA.i.Sls, I Vet-nri'-mi   A .oxieiri��������ifl
i mm. mn
a
There are 150 in the lot.
- m
I hey are in assorted styles.
There is a good rassge of sises*
Colors s    Black, Brown, Grey, Olive
These Hats are the product of reliable manufacturers. Made of dependable materials, and will retain their shape. Styles are not iikely to change"
enough in a couple of seasons to put these hats out
of style,
Each Hat represents 100% good value, and is
backed by our guarantee of money back if
goods are not satisfactory.
You cannot go wrong with one of these
hats. Come in and see them., Inspection
will convince.
Remember Wednesday night
April 2nd, Soldiers Memorial meeting, at 8.30'prompt,
Mercantile  Wall
'i-4iw��.^i,-.i.��i'��*-*lw*^i.l��^ r* *    f**** r    -���! m'^WlvittiAia.Jy, *a
A. ."��1 .iZ*riii-si-iLmxL.riut&p-t!^^ |Wli��|!ilf MM
JK-rWIMUMHi
v.   -   *   ,. ��� , '��*     '������- *-     *-* 	
��� ������'���*r���r.
THE  CBESTOSn"  REVIEW
er Sketch
sms /%ii���iif orin
������*��
The Auditoriuu.rwas jammed to the
doors on Fi-idaviiliight, 'the   otjiiasion
being thc pref^iifatipn of the   oTiartic-
ter sketch, Aimt^ysan's Visit.,  under/
Presbyterian Ludfes* Aid" auspices.   As
the title would indicate tbe   play is   a
domestic comedy enacted in the home-
of Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Tibbs, a
country      cross-roads     couple     who*
move into   the   city,   and   with   two
mai-rinfteable daughters break ijljto so-,
i.iety on a rather scanty   income:    At
about   the,   peak   of   their     fihancisil^
troubles and about the time   at   least
one of the eligible daughters  is   sn    a;
fair way to land a very desirable   husband, Aunt Susan   arrives on an   un
expected visit. She is of the old school
of rural womanhood, whose antiquity,
along every line, and more   especially
her determination to   see   everything
and meet everyone, and discourse with
them   after   the homely   but   honest
fashion of Pepper's   Corners,   creates
no end of amusement and   much   em.
harassment   for     her    relatives rahd
others who move in less domesticated
circles. : .V ���'-. - :'
Tbe success of the, piece-depends almost entirely on Artiit"Susan, and thV
ladies were fortunate in haying Mrs.
F. Kose to play the title role. She-was
right at home in every- phase of a
heavy and exacting part. Perhaps she
was at her best in extolling the virtues of sundry remedies  for   the   ills
Tibbs f^ily*and seyeral:*^ thei"*- moij^
intimate callers. She was equity capable and.loquacious at ^ec'^Unti^ga"in(e--i
[ient family-jiwgtory at.t&e.lmost^ inojp-
* fortune occasions, and at cookiri"g-she
could'tell,of a reputation that'niust"
hav"e*;beenrmore tb^ ,to^y*^ship^' 7��*3y..ei. *.
Tn th>'las'?scene tieisViJT-roi-ind ;*ahjlii"f
in the parti was hicelyJ shown 'iri^'her
modesty of manner and expression in
which she received;the many;* jexwress-
lans -of '-���..a-rittreciatibn : for "-tkindness
shown' sundry neighbors in rflL^paanner
'of eases. At. t/ie reqii,ept of these
ff riexids.-who we#e on. jhand^at a send-
Oit-pkrty in ;t*be idlosin*^t-scen'=( ",Mrs.
RcJse-favored With a yocaT number "I <|
cannor sing the old songs," and the
>^I?g%i*'ijdieoj?e-sfeQ"wed -their appreciation of her evening's prrformanpe. by
a vigorous encore, to whidh she* re-';
with "Killarney." which was equally
as popularly i"eceiv>ed..>v , ���<. .��� -.��'. Z'~> .*"*���
Rev. T. McCord and-Mrs. Dow had
the parts of Mr. and Mrs.- Tibhg;-Mrs.
Dow was quite to a. nicety alf that.
.the.par.t called for. The. .prospect- of
AU nt" Susan's fortune eventually coming to, ^ them ."evoked a ;-Qhp,stenew
forebearanee with the antiquated aunt
by Sirs. Tibbs that was well done. Mr.
I McCord made fche.best of a rather*, ex-
II	
"r~W@    ****-��*
"s Hissasi
LltyiJTED
Distributors af aii commodities former!? handled by the Farmers' Institute
\*
ffrn'm
Car of &x>p&^^^
and Alsike-^ '"*
s'tiiali-ljotsi,''""
11
nay
ON
^        '^#-*M_   1m%   i��aH3
Tla9e 'WmMm-y
rnvsmmij.
_ ��� ^txt n\	
-^-��*��J-��t����.<4^
A   KPrmrtg-m,
*^-~K-~0-
at a bargain
��
tlJ'SH-aHS
acting part-
hurno.s'pus but shewed
he was good natu red and
me    lack-- of
the reality that Mrs "Dow put Into the;
opposite rpie. .-*�����-.:.
city folk| are supposedJ-^beJieM^o as ?   M^s.^oyd was   right  at   home .as
,they ear��e to her noti^^th-^h   bhfy'Mafat Jkfice Tibbs in every detail. It is
T;4m,= f/^^.-i"iv?iv--j .:���i^S xv-ixiL. ���i~L i-^ij&ttj*;-"fihat Creston has seen so mueh
^aH-Jni^jut into atop-heavy sentinien-"
[3*|,1 -pitr^as Mrs. Boyd displayed on
this%e'cift'3.|on. Mrs. Embree as Relsac-i
ca Jane, made decidedly good in a part
that does not 'naturally become her.
JT hose who recoil the care- jree^' Patty
in Mr^Bcj|) a few men ths ago will best
appreciate Mrs. Enrfbree's appearance
in an almost exactly-opposite part.
As Mrs. Highborn and, later, Miss.
Wiser, Mrs. McCord had two varied,
roles, both of v^hich .were done grace?
fnlly. A characteristically dignified
widow in the former she was equally'
���dorrect as a maiden lady with mati'im-
p.hial opportunity in the latter, and;
neyer a "semblance of the burlesque in
in; either part. Aunt Susan found a
boon'companion in Mrs. Tuggs as taken by Mrs. HoOden. Both were of the
.school with a relish for kitchen topics
o^ conversation. Mrs. Hobden was
��� fine and in a part that was .all too
| brief to suit the crowd she divided the
evening's honors with Mrs. Rose in
..:that line of comedy. As Mrs. Sadden^
BJfrs. Oa<Ayayf''"pFeasantly livened up
proceedings in the farewell party in
the Iast.act with her recitation, "The
Deacon's Daughter." It was well chos
enyan<ji equally well delivered. Geo.
Mawson was a youthful bui: otherwise
acceptable Senator Smith. As a politician he was expeclied-'to do considerable tnlking-which he did with yigor
���i^id'oeSttir.g the occasion always. M.-
J.-Boyd was a very gallant Griiy De-.
.Marphn-iant Coggs. As the dandified
admjrei- of Miss Rebecca Jane he made
the" very, best of the only, man's part
thkt-a-eally aiTihitted of any humor. .
Mrs. Stewart, Miss Ross and Mtss
I-I^uriel Hobden had minor parts in the
didst scene that "were nicely done.    The
Z 'Z-."x'Z- ���.������-������������;��� -������������.��� -"'���.���""'-'' '
Revelstoke Anglicans   have  a   new
parson iii xvev. ji, " M.'"' Couiyn-Ching',
av'etu'j'if.e'i're^eres'-ss army  chaplaia.
Old timers at Kaslo state the depth
of-'snow'at^the ln%her''altitudes is-fally,
as great as in -past 'winters*.* despite
the^scarcity of the wKHfte .mantle t^xy
the lo.yy level.   . : '..:...
;.   The. alien., ia.ternxnent camp at   Ver-
non is beingvd.epo.pjilated.ati the   rate
j'of i(X) a month".   Of the'last 100AaZ%lH\
ao or tnemare oeing smppeq.. oacK   co-j
Germany via England.'    ': ���    --'!
'The flii is 06 again at" Pentfcfcon
with- piiblic"' meetings ' and 'dasees
strictly prohibited. -At Tr^il-.the*-.er
has been np.dancingjfor.at -least- fqur
nionths due to the flu.   . ����� ..... . ���
���'"���'"���   '     " ���   ���     "��� :'"    "' ' V.iiV'.'.-
The tQ-be established-Mopnted   Police force for the, West -.Kootenay   and
Boundary country will haye its   head-'
q Uartei's tit' Crrarid. Forks',"and will- be'"
���made up of aibou&'IOO nien.  " >rt
Cranbrook musicians are kicking
like bay steers because'it is^proposed,
to bring in a jazz band-'f win Sppjkane
at an expense of $175 toproyidej tlie
music for the hospital ball on Easter
Mbndayi,"    '".'-������"���. '-;.-.' --Z* . ""''
.fiiiishinsr
touch
4-Ur,
uiJC
pei'ioriuance
was the engagement of tbe Oreston
Orchestra which furnished music between acts���an innovation that it
is hoped, will not be overlooked at sim-
ila-TyJeei^llons in future. The proceeds
amounted to almost $125.
^.Z:-^ -	
Sam Joy, a Vernon Chinaman, who
cultivates about 600 acres of fruit and
garden areas in that section, died last
week.
'������""At Revelstoke accommodation is be-j
ing provided to handle returned   sold-'
fersy'in batches of  500   for   demobilization purposes. The first contingent is,
expected any day now. ;
��^j&5yjl1g?%M%imT
���_S~~*> ISLr'V:
e "ft *"fcs?? fes? j.sr -;e
NotMstey pub'Lio * *
IfJGUR-StvlCEi Ay. F0EAL. EST ATE
DEALER IN COAL
��� ";' '-; '.��:���!'���    Ti'. -: - '*'.'*���'I   ���'
/ CRESTONz \--Z B.G.
.'5  ���*!^"**l
j.'y.R-'l.;,"-^.
SHMOP8S3
APT
or
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\^.-9- -!*.%f..',
&m---\~\r.~M CR!T
���Is there any
Meat in the
Thi*?. is- the first quesr.-
tion that 'presents -itself
to the housewife if   an
���������> unexpected visitoi'droips. ���'.
in for a. meal.    But; why ;,
worry?
. Sk&mtQEh. Brand ������
Hams and Bacon
-Finest Quality ���������*������:
Cooked Ham
Lunch.Meat::
ia,&c.. ;'
are always to ���;"ae".*iltad
here.'..'In meats nQtb-ipg
quite 'equals ���Shamrock*
produetsi-  v..."-���*������-'    '���"'��������'.-.  ::'
Pre-emption iv~~t coaflned to surveyed
IftrvJs only. ..". ���    .   - -
-Rfecoras ���vytll be- exant��d coverlnsr only
: land:.auitame ior agnculturai purposes _
and -which is- nonytujej-er lajad* ���������'��� ���> ~
��� PaFtiiership- '*: T>re-emiptions   abolished.   .
but. parties, of notjapjie^than Smsc may
��������rrsviBe:iOr adjacent pre-^niptions, with
joint residertce,-*.'but;eap'^maIUn-j-f:.hefi . ,
stxty srnprov-einems'bn respective claims.
Pre-emptors jnustie^^py. claims for
five years and makff'lml>ti|v^n��*|Ssts   to
value of SJlO-'r-per acre, incliiainsM*leariri-s     " \
'snd. cultivation jal at ISaat 6 acres, be-
^de "tEeeiv-irig .prown -Graap. . �� . ���
"^'Whe're pre-ehiptar in occupation not
less than 3 years, aridhas.nsaiie-'proportionate improvements;'Tie. may,, because   '--���������
of ill-healtK or other cause," d& -granted
:*hit-e-fniedifeite certi&c&te of improvement -:f*'
and transfer his claim. ���������*-;v'--"-!-4H-'-v-
Refcords wfthtj-iSj^aej^manent resldenoe
m?i.y' be issued nrovide^Jtrpj-jjicaBfe,yr.hss
improvements1 to rektent" or;$?00i per annum and records same, e&ch ,-"y*ear.;-- ��*ail-
ur^rto make impfovemeritfl or. recbrfl
same;-will operate as^rfelt-Jsre^i^Title
icanndt be "obtained, on jthese claims'to
less .than r5 y^ars. TOth.impravejp-rmts.of
$10. per acre; includlngr.5 acres cleared
and. cultivated,, and:.'resldeneei/iGsf at
least 2 years." ���.'-������" ���'������ . '    *���. - "'���    ���<���*,
Pre-empt'-or -holding .Crown: Oitant- mav
record another pre-emption,  If he re^   ���-���'���'.
quires   land, .in   conjunction   "With   hla    ^
farm,   without .''feateal opcupation,  pro=   ;.i&
videdistatu.tory improvements ssslsLs ssii   .
residence maintained bri Crown STftDfcart   ������ *s
land. ....        .   l .. ���;���.   .
TJnsurveyed-^areas': tnot- exceedinff 20 -r^.
.acres,, may be- leased '. as- ''+hflm^ites;
^ title tu be obtaTried.-af-ier fulfllllrig- residential and improvement conditions..
.-. For grazing ? .and Industrial purposes,
areas exceeding. 640 a^jres7 may .be, leased
[ by'one person'or company'.' '   '
PRE-EMPTORS' FFffiE'GRANTS ACT.-;,:
The scope of this Act. is enlarged to
include all pers*o"ns joining arid serving l.^
with  His Majesty'^ SoTces^    The '.time
within which* the- heirs or devisees "o'f a
deceased ,pre-emptor    may., apply  for
'-"fto^' underS"-bhis*��� "Act' is  extended- 'frftjfti'
one learjfrom the death.of such person,.
"ras* formerlyy'until', bhe  year' after  tfie    ..-
..conclusion . of. the 'present;  war. v,J3*his
1 privilege is also made 'retroactive.-*������ '-   .^f.
.^TOVS->rs^ ?,*%' PROPERTV AUI-OTIVfeNT
"" ���- ACT.  :���;;. ,- ,(   _.-:>,   '.' -���
���'- Provision' = is. made for 'the 'graritf to   "4;,-
persons    folding     uncompleted   Agreements to'.���Purchase from the Crb^vn of     -
such proportion of the land, if divisible,
as   the   payments    already    made* will.    :.-
cover in proportion to' the. sale PEice of
-I'he.whofe'.papfiel." ^i*a*:oi* nidre persons     ;;
holding'.such  Agreemefti*s    may    group
their interests and apply for a-prdpor-,- :..
tionate  allotment jointly. ���  If  it Is  not
ccnsidcr'cd advisable, to divide .the land'-., ..
���-co'vSred by "an at)p*licati6n.for a'propor-
-tionate allotment, an allotment of-land ��� .���   :
Of'equal  value 'selected   from  available
-Crown *.lan����. jijii   "the   locality��*masyube
���made. - These allotments aice conditional
' upon   payment  of , all. taxes'.  du��V -"the -.*.-
Crown   or^fo    ahy - municipality'  .-The
rights    of    persons to. whom' the' dut-
-ch'aser'',frorn   the ��rown has  agreed to
sell, are also proteoted.   JiAie decision of
--the M&iieter-Lb* Lands in respect to the
adjustici^ent of a proportionate allotment
is final: '���T**h'e' tih^^si^xSiakirig applica-
. tion i for "these f^iotfiients; i"^lTm��e'$ \-_,
' the 1st day of May, 1919.- Any arpp'ica- - ���
tidn made. after; this ��� date , Will not be
considered.'^-These allotments apply to
-town lots and 'landS^f-the Grown sold
at'���^Blie'.ajuictio'dj   ���   1 '-"���'*    ��� ���' ' '���-;..-.!
JB^or information" aT5plv-. to ft-ny Proviiti-'*
*sial GoS'^rntneht-'-Airjeni or to- -".". ~
jZ.~<- "'��� g.;-b. -nai>j%ssa:�� ^-'.-   ' '
t/eputyBaimster or Xjand'i. "-        -.
:,-..��� ���'..-���      > Viptoijp.,^. C.
A
.:*j~* "'
nememDer the'
esolution You
��IO@ 1SLST -15IJ ill iii @ s
���to get your warm weather clothing made up early?
Now is the time to buy fabrics
and get sewing done.
Our Prices are reasonable, and
the  quality right.
T - **.
' e <-    ' r-...
mmr
1
���
Cambrics  and   Longcloths,   30   inches   wirlo,
from -2\) to ;>5c.       ��� ;. :
White Lawns, Dimities- arid Piques, :-J0 and
40c.'yard."
Prints' and Gingliams, 25, ��|5 and 45c." yard.
* * * * i
Middv Olot.hs. Nurfte^.(Moths, (rnhrtciin- nnd
Satin-laced Duck, plain and striped, 50c.
pet' ^yU'i'u.
New Laces and Embroideries. .White Voile,
Persian Lawn, Aw.
Early arrival ol* trimmed and plain Panama
flats, ladies'and girls, $!.��(), $2.00, $2.25,
$2.50 each.
Also Ladies' Linen .ind Panama (-rash I mis
at $2.00 and $2.25.
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W!ls:wt,ai :a  ym  THE     REVIEW,     CRESTON.     B.     a  "S**|  list  H-  k*5  i-f-  Iii  1  in of paid organizers and agitators,  often without any real knowledge of  actual conditions and the problems  which call for solution, but whose  business in life seems largely to be to  create trouble.    If local labor organi-  Vaiue of Butter Exports  Regina,    Sask.  ���������  Butter    exports  from Saskatchewan during 1918 reached a total value of $'l,21:5,000 after-all   j|  home   requirements  had    been    rnet.   s  This is an increase in exports of $300-  zations, and the  employees in     any j 000 over 1917.      The production     of  js  grven industry, would learn to handle J butter for export totalled 97 cars or  their own affairs and appeal to their'about 2,764,000 pounds  employers at first hand for    adjustment of their grievances they would,  in  the vast  majority  of  cases,     get  quicker and more satisfactory results.  Secsre a $5,000  Protection aad  Savings Po'-rcy 1  Age 20~-$108.9C  Age 25���������$118.50  Age 30���������$130.20 Annually  Age 35���������$144.70 Annually  write for iianipiet to-day  1  ~-sm  ���������a  HE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO. 1  "WINNIPEG      SA-SKATOOM      P.DV!OMT")*4      V\>n~> JV** l ������  EsjI  -���������^  If TIL.  l/\jLs  ^  Labor Unrest in Canada  ^WIIIgBiWIfeiiNliS  It. is_wov.se than useless lo attempt  to ignore the fact that much unrest  ���������exists in Canada in the ranks of labor.  It would, indeed, bc the height of  foolishness to close our eyes to the  self-evident fact tluit such unrest is  prevalent in many quarters. Rather,  it is thc part of wisdom to squarely  face the fact and turn attention to  the consideration and bringing into  effect of measures designed to settle  ihat unrest. Ignoring it,, and failing  to provide a remedy, will lead to  ".rouble and invite disaster.  Canada has . not been confronted  with, great strikes such as swept over  the British Isles and occurred in  many" centres in the United States, but  even these great industrial upheavals,  which mean loss not only to both cm-  .plcjycr .and<ernployce bnt to the nation  at'large, may result in Canada unless  great care is exercised and ail classes  in . the community arc prepared to  ...adopt a "give and take" policy and  meet each other in a spirit 'of conciliation prepared-to accept fair nnd" just  compromises.  Whatever may have been the attitude of capital and employers in  the  past, there can be little doubt that one  r. of the outcomes of the Great War has  .  been a recognition on their part that  in the new order of things" that must  W future prevail,  the  man  who  toils  with hand and brain, whose one great  asset in  the  world of. business is his  strength and ability to work, must receive    adequate    compensation,     and  must "be accorded' proper     working  conditions, including reasonable hours  of  labor,  provision   against     sickness  and  old age, and better living conditions  for  his  family.  Tli.ic.-. t'li'ic-"--. tiie average employei  of labor in Canada is ready to gram,  in fart, only a negligible number of  employers will be found who do not  believe tint the."-.; thin*".'.������������������ are not only  just and -K"i:o-������ary, bv.t that they will  redound   io   his  Why should thc intelligent labor  men of Canada contribute what  amounts in the aggregate every year  to an enormous sum from their wages  for the maintenance of a small army  of organizers and professional agitators-to direct the affairs, and who, too  frequently,- incite them to unwise action and lead them astray. Frequently, these organizers in their ignorance  of local conditions insist on impossible demands and trouble-results. In  an even larger number of instances,  they are not so much concerned about  thc local situation, but are using it  merely as a lever, regardless of thc  true interests of thc local worker, to  create a situation to their liking which ;  they can use as a club in some other  part of Canada or in another country.  Tiie best solution of labor unrest in  Canada,  the best      preventative      ofi  rwv  Ei-iily   and  Quickly   Cured   witti  EGYPTIAN   LINIMENT  For   Sale   by   All   Dealers  Douglas  &   Co.,  Prop*vs. J-Jayaaee,  Oat-  Apparatus has been invented by a  Frenchman to compress air in a reservoir as doors are opened and use  it to wind clocks.  No ice on Thunder Bay  Port Arthur, Ont. ��������� Local ice  dealers have abandoned hope of getting their usual ice crop from Thunder Bay this season as the bay is still  practically open. Navigation in and  out of port would have been easily  possible jill winter.  No surgical operation is necessary  in removing corns if Holloway's Corn  Cure be used.  The blanket was first    made-  used by Thomas    Blanket,  .a  Flemish merchant, iu 1640.  ana  poor  "It Has Many Qualities.,���������Thejnan  who possesses a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil is armed against  many ills. It will cure a cough,  break a cold, prevent sore throat; it  will reduce the swelling from a sprain,  cure the most persistent sores and  will speedily heal cuts and contusions. It is a medicine chest in itself,  and can bc got for a .quarter of a  dollar..  s^x^9i^x~-QiiV9-im\x~^<-/l  1 Rheumatic Pains *  2 Are relieved in a few days by -s  sj *ak"ns30drop������of mother Selgel's (������  <? Syrapaftermealsandonretinng. ���������**)  2 It dissolves th������ lime end acid  ���������) accumulation in the muscles and  t joints so these deposits can be  expelled, thus relieving pain and  sorenesSs Seigel's Syrup, also  <��������� known ns "Extract of Roots," j,  5j co^ealna-nodopsnoroSheratrong vft  ������) drugs to Kill or mask the pain off <������"  <��������� rheumatism or lumbago, it re* fi  g gnoves the causes 50c ft bottle "g  ������**) at druggists. ti   (m  ������^7-Gxii'$x_^i������x\y4^^  strike troubles which mean loss for  all concerned, lies in the development  of direct negotiation between an. employer and his own employees, or  local groups of employers and local  groups of employees, without the interference-of..outsiders. Such action  would quickly develop a new and better spirit of co-operation and mutual nati authoritv  good-will  I With the fingers!  Says Corns Lift Out ^  Without Any Pain  iM49������t.������*.������.B*%*iaM������u������������ft"*Me,.ftM4i������*.������e**  It is said that liquor improves  with age, but some men <lon't care to  wait.  Sore corns, h^rd corns, soft corns  or any kind of a corn can shortly be  lifted right out with the fingers if you  will applv directly upon the corn a  few drops of freezone, says a Cincin-  I't would mean a tremend-\    ft is claimed that at small cost one  ' can set a quarter of an ounce of freez  ous saving of money to the workers,  and would give:them an independence  and a dignity which thcy' have largely  lost through their reliance upon and  subserviency  to  the paid    organizers  one at any drug store, which is sufficient, to rid one's feet of every corn  or callus without pain or soreness or  the danger of infection.  This new drug    is    an " ether com-  minaiu 3  A-4XLLXXXXX.XXX  Cows.  Cures   GErcr<;"t   in  Any man who feeds upon his own  greatness is not apt to be bothered  with thc gout.  they  maintain  and  the    professional  agitators  who  live  upon   their  pound,  and   while   sticky,'   dries     the  moment it is applied and docs not in-  hard flame or even irritate thc surrounding  A Real Asthma Relief.   Dr. J.   D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy has never  been advertised by extravagant statements. Its claims arc conservative  indeed, when judged by the cures  which'if performs. Expect real relief and permanent benefit when you  buy this remedy and you will not  have cause for disappointment. It  gives permanent relief in many cases. ^  where other so called remedies have j entrance there.  utterly failed.  'VTQ-l'a ~i?hm%li~&---Q-  The Grrat JOngliah 12emedtf������  Tones and invigorates tho whole  nervous system, makes new Blood  in cldr Veins, i 'ttres KervouS  Debt"ity. Mental end Brain Worrit, ljeppon.  dehcit, /.Otis ef Kner/nr, J'alpiiation cf the  Heart, Fnili-a Memorp. Price $1 -per box, sis  for S3. One ���������wiii please, eix will <-uro. Sold t-y all  druggists or mailed ia plain plcg. on ree<*'^������t of  price. K^snpnviphTftmtn'led. free. THE WOOD  fec*5SC:K"f CO^TOBOHTO, OHT. <F������rn:ertt Wle ���������*������.*���������  ������H*E NSW PREMCH RCMCDV. No. S..2 tt-~t  TtfEftAFiON SSX^JI  great xucteii, cures chronic wsaknsss. lost v������ ;oB  6 VIU. KIDHEV. BLADDER. DISEASES, BLOOD FOISO**.  PILES. CITHER NO. DRUGGISTS Cr MAIL Si. POST 4 CTB  roUGSXA CO. SO, BBFKMAN ST. NEW YORKor LYMAN Eft..3  SOBOMTO.    WRITS FOR Pftgg BOOK TO O*. FLS CLSRA  ���������Med.Co.HavirstookRd.Haupstead. London. Bn'&  sky new dkaat-.kitastbless'rormo-"-   easy to tak3  Ti-iErf-Ai-PtO!*! ������^.s^������  -XB. THAT TRADE MARKED WORD * THKRAPION !������. Vm  BUY* ~~YT.X.XH. ASSISES -SO ������iir GSotJSE PiSZSZA  The Atlantic town of Maiwatchi,  on the borders of Russia, is peopled  by men only.    Women are forbidden  won earnings.  In this new age, is not this new  method worthy of a trial in progressive Canada?  a < Ivan'. :\:  to  th  faro of llic \Y'">--!  -.r;..-'r"---."-.!."'Y.'i'-  \o  -:-���������������������������������������������:  wit*-.   :  ]vantage   as   well   as  c'-.r.Ai.ir.  and      \v������..-l-  -���������-��������� iir  vau'doy-i. T>rac-  ���������---. :���������:-���������:��������� ri':idv to lroni  WINTER HARD ON BABY  The winter season _ is a hard one  on the baby. Hc is -more or less  confined to stuffy, -.- badly ventilated  rooms. It is so often stormy that the  mother docs not get him out in thc  fresh air as often as-she should. He  catches colds which rack his little  system;  his  stomach  and  bowels  get  tissue.  This announcement will interest  many women here, for it is said that  the present high-heel foot-wear is  putting corns on * practically every  woman's feet.  Germans Wanted     .......  To Reject Terms  After Consultation with Party Leaders, Decision Was  Changed  Weimar. ��������� The   German    cabinet  voted   to  reject   the  allied  terms   for  New Income Tax  Winnipeg. ���������- Income..tax, which is  calculated will bring between $1,000,-  000 and $1,500,000 to the city coffers  will be an established fact in Winnipeg by next fall, according to Leo  W. Donley, assessment commissioner, speaking at the special meeting of  thc city's legislation comrnittec.  the renewal of the armistice and  Out of order and he-becomes peevish ��������� take cha������ccs of an allied military ad-  aud cross. To guard against this the  mother should keep a box of IJaby's  Own Tablets in the house. Thcy  regulate the stomach and bowels and  break up colds. They arc sold by  medicine dealers or by-mail at 25  cents a box from. The Dr^ Williams'  Medicine Co.,  lirockviiie, Gui.  Maximillran Harden says the kaiser  was a mere    tool    hi    thc war.    He  vance being ordered. After consultation with the party leaders, however,  the decision was changed, and orders  were issued that the armistice be  signed.  London. ��������� The terms of thc new  military treaty to be imposed on Ger-  mauy in lieu of thc monthly armistice,  and as a part of thc final peace con  might    have    added    that    the Crown ��������� ditions will, according to thc     Daily  Prince was a sort of monkey-wrench.  Chicago News.  i.u:  iv ir     ?',4pt'>y0'-  '������������������1  -������-.  and  thoir:.  men.  T<:,U'i>.  :i)ii"l  Anolher Case ol Blood Poisoning  Persisted in paring his corns with a  razor. Foolish when cure is so pain-  It vs ami sure with Putnam's Corn  hxtractor, "Use Putnam's only���������it's  the hist���������guaranteed and painless,  price  25c.  .A   all   dealers.  ndon Winter Fair  rjj-t  (���������' i-./  . ; I".  'If.  AN!  i Sn'era I  New  Features  for   Juveniles I  I Have Been Added j  :!'    W in nine}',  Man. -������������������-  Prize  lists    for  i. ���������   P.randon winter fair, which opens  ou   Mnn-li   3,   show   that  this  popular  ].ii \i\ ���������winter i'v; [iil>ition lias lost none of  ���������   i'i :   |...;.ii|.iriiy.     Managrj"  W.  I. Smale  -i;��������� ��������� I   Iii-;   '.ward   of   din-dors   !iav<:   lost  llnir  program  to  i-.- Aa." ������������������!ia:,.c."*, and  r' r I s        to        111 <-  ���������'.li;i i.i m  ..I'le.'-lli.  n'kii i.in  1 :11  ):������������������'.     v\ I ii  .'',    "i--  ;|i.n'k    i  romp  ��������� v. ( ' ' I i i I l  .....Ir.  i'iiid added in-  in rs of ini vi <1  osiin.-;. In 11 i - r  ���������lition   tin:   prizo  I    io   illlovV    of   2.\  !'',i'-.'������-ral ih* iv  1 <���������������������������!-���������  .   ,  Ii.i ..-I-  1 ><��������� eii   .'old--  i   pri/i's  im' :-:triv.-,  ��������� i    00   < up':     11:i���������< (  ��������� .l! i-i i .1   in       ilu-  i I .    aiiiin.i I   lii.ll  (!:  I  ' .in  -���������    l .'.I.I    m    l lin-    i ).i y  i.,1,1  ���������J'.  .,1,1  It,  Km    11  Mail's Paris correspondent, include in  addition to thc destruction of the fortifications of Heligoland and the Kiel  Canal and the opening of the canal  to traffic, the immediate surrender of  certain warships which have not yet  been given up, as required, and the.  conversion of tlie status of the German licet in thc Scapa Flow from that  of. internment to  surrender.  It may be  taken, the    correspondent adds, that these surrendered ships  eventually will be destroyed, the idea  of dividing    them    among    the allies  | having been abandoned.  TELLS OTSPEPIIGS  ���������HO'EAT  Avoi<S   Imligcstion,   Sow    A^iii  Stomach, Heartburn, Gas on  Stomach, Site.  (ii.liK''itiou and pi'iKtiVuHy nil fornri o(  i.l.riiia. h iMinlilc, .',.'>>' niclii-ul .uitlioriliis, ;.:.-  dm- nin.' tiiiiiv. <iul o( inn lo ;iu exresfi of  livilinrlit'irii' '.'I til in lli^ Jiloin.-ii-li. (.Iivoiiic  ".u-iil i,lmn;irli" if, .��������� x<-<-f������liiijri'y <l;nii;'oi,oii'i mul  Millrini'.   .;1iiiiiI.I   (N>   oillwi-   Ollf   "Il   I WO   I llitli!.'',.  Iitlii-i   1111-v   <''-ni   r.<> on  ������  limii'-il  ami  i.tu-ii  rp-  -il',  ,   .'.liil.'     lIlCl.     -\\ ilillilll.'      fllllll'.     lll.ll      tl lr;.'������ |������1-*T*-  | wiili    lli.'ui,    lli.it    uiil.jli-    tlir:    Moiii.'h'Ii      anil  |r .4.1   i4,   i 4.-1--,'.  ;u'id   t.i-i-iclii'.n   or   lln-y  <-;ni   <".'it  i.   I li'-;,'   j il < ��������� i ������������������ ���������-   in   rr.i'.iiii   :iinl   ni;il<i'   it   a   |)r:u--  li.r   ti.   ( i.iiiilii in l    ilu-   rlli-rt   ol   lln.'   Ii.uiutul  I :n ill   :iinl   |ii. v. ut    llic   (oiiii.il ion   of   i/.i:.,   Minr-  I in 4,   i.i    |n .'ni.inii'i-   frriiii*niati������in   1 >y   lln-   ���������isr  .,1 .. .,:,!,  '/., .... i..: M..,.,,, ; i ..i ���������.!..-;. .���������.-.-..!���������  Ilii-ii'   i 4   |,i ..li.il.!v   Uo   lirlirr,   '.if i-i    oi    hum i-  ifli.il.lt*  Mn h   .miiiiriil   than   lli.ui .ilid   MaK-  I i.i ������������������ i.i   .1444I   it   1     ivi.l.ly   11'i'il   lor   tln>   Jim pi������.i".  I   II    I, . ���������    un    lln., 1    .11 Hull    llll    llll'    Jltoiil.ll 11    nil.I  I        '       '('��������� I t      .,,.,,       4 ,- ,.. ,.nt       .4      1,   ,4 -,J|   ,4.1 I |t|I       ,..'       -.444  '      ' ,       I    I      ��������� .    . ������  I   II,      ,1      llll'r-      U.IU'I      Willi     till'     lOHll      Ulll      lll'llll rlll/l'  ��������� 11,,    1    ��������� ,        ������������������..!,.-    -.-. In, li   a  .v   I.,    pi '������������������ ''in   -iihI  1  |H r l -1 nl     11        lu 1 I ll.'1'     Ini lll.ll mil. llll,     I l' I 111) V. ',  rl,,-   ;���������. I|,,li    ..,,i-i    nf   tin-   iinnlili'   an.I   (lie   hum'  ��������� I'i I-  1     ii. .ill\   t'lnl   In allhliilly   willn.iil   ncril  nl    J. - j. ��������� 11,    full'    4,1    aililui.il   ili|;i--i|i-ilt'..  ��������� 4 4,     ,    |,.     .,.,.,,.-:.    i.t    Hi .in .itcil    Ma|.;iii������-i:i  ll,l,      i-iy     irl    il.!,'     'tl ll'';M'.| A'rli     fur      riilirr  I       .    .       '   ��������� '   ' ��������� 1 .-. I I       l.r* 4/t~r      C.'llil.' M        .r��������� M  iii,1-1      nil,    hi     i.li.ilr    .,i,.l    in    Ui.;    I,i .lUiiir-il   1       1  ,      ;.   It        I      I   : ��������� .'I'v 'I', y       ,1,,  .      ,,!..!.      ���������,.il  ���������'..:    .-.ii.t      ..u    ", .111    ;.l    y.uli'   iii-.m    ini-.il   Uiul  '"     ii    il .i.'i    tin     l,f.it   -iliiii.   .;i,:i      f������':r  Have Rosy Cheeks!  Look Prettier!  . Feel Better!  Simplest Thing in the World to  Do at the Small Cost ol  a Quarter  You seldom see a woman who is  pale, dull-eyed, thin-cheeked, and utterly worn out, who doesn't suffer  more or less from headache and constipation. Her poor looks are more  largely due to neglect than anything  else.  TV T /-n-. *���������       ^������**-i *-������-������������������ *>+���������*, *t*t *t l.r\*vs\       tr**-*-* Z\m I .m-s rr  iitu*}b      i-i \-r~~--, -t. -c-ttii tiuvi.     -piyai ivuti,*-,  eyes and ruby cheeks if they will  but use regularly a blood cleansing  and laxative medicine like Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Just follow these simple  directions. Tonight take two Dr.  Hamilton's Pills and note how much  fresher you feel tomorrow morning.  Your face will bc clearer, your appetite better, your spirits brighter.  Next night take one or perhans two  pills again. Gradually reduce the dose  as mentioned in thc company's direction.  Day by day you will note a steady  gain. You'll quickly have back those  happy girlish looks you once were  proud to think about. No other medicine can do so much for yon as Dr.  Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake and  Rtuternut. Sold everywhere in 2-Sc  boxes.  Fairville, Sept. 30, 130������  Minard's Liniment  Co.,  Limited.  Dear Sirs,���������We wish to inform  you that we consider your MINARD'S LINIMENT a very superior  article, and we use it as a sure relief for sore throat and chest. When  I tell you I would not be without it  if the price was one dollar a bottle,  I mean it.  Yours trub-  Liquid Air Plam.  Vancouver,  B. C. ��������� The manufacture of that marvel of modem science  ���������liquid air���������is to bc one of the c*1'**'?  commodities turned out in a  new  in  dustry to be established in Vancouver very shortly, Vancouver has a  number of unique industries established on a fairly large scale, but  work is 10 be coinmtnceu at once ou  a new factory to house the most novel and up-to-date industry that has as  yet located in the city. A permit for  thc construction of this new factory,  thc first unit of which is to cost $25,-  000 for thc building alone, has been  issued by the city building inspector.  "Mounties"  Coming  Vancouver,   B.  C. ������������������ Within a few  weeks     the     North     West     Mounted  Police will be stationed in Vancouver.  Soon  the  striking:and historical uniform   of  those  "sraih:!   iiiicis  of     the  plains"  will  become  very  familiar  to  the citizens of  British Columbia, carrying  with  it  the  traditions and    the  honor upheld hy  these  men  in  maintaining  law    ami    justice      fearlessly  throughout the gnat northwest of the  Dominion   for  >\ai.s pr.",t.     The Vancouver exhibition association, al: a recent   meeting,  received  an  ai<|ilii:.iiion  from the North West Mounted Police  for accommodation at  Hastings   Park  in order to establish  their  permanent  ���������"���������uaiti-i'.-������   tin re.      i In:  .ni|dii-.il"u.'ii  .Zi\  ed   for accommodation     for   ISO men  and   (he  r.amn  number  of  horse:'..     It  wan   fitated   that   iiie   u.ice.   wi.-du-il   Id  be cslah'ii.hcu 111  iu������: cM-y   l-'.V   l>'c  "l"i  CANADIAN  BOOKS  0/ Importance  Three Tiroes and Out.  Jly  NKLtrtli I..   McCLUM;.  Tlii.'i in die iilovy of Private Sim-  inonn anil liis throe nttetuins to escape  Irom (l.fi'cii.'iii German t'rif.ous, as In*  told it to Mrs. McOlunj;. Yon will  fMijoy Ir.-ulink oin; of tin: most ihn.lmK  Mori:.-, of the War. Cloth.    Price $1.50.  The Next of Kin.  Ity NE*LUK L.  McCI.UNG.  Thin wan one of last yoar'n biff one- -  rfiiscH,  nnd  is  nt ill   in   poiml.ir demand.  A 1 iii.y of Mr:;. M<-('lir.i,:''. N>\t of  Kin should lie iu <-v<:ty Canadian home  Cloth,     ''rice  $1.25.  Willow thc Wisp.  Ity   ARCIUTC  P.   MoKTSITNTT*.  This cn-ai Out door Siory is proh-  ,'ttily the most widely icvicwud hnoU  tliif. year. It you oujoy Cftie Stiaitiiu  I'niicr'.'l liaol<M, liny tlii-i oiu; nt once.  Cloth.     I'rice  $.\A5.  Love of ihe Vv ilu.  )\y  AUCU IK   P.   McKISIlNit*;.  ..ij>.'ir'"l>.   ���������      I1"'  l.r,llll.  Tin    liilv.  this  book.      It   in   one  of   Mr.   Mclviilv  iiiii'fi  earlier   siu-et^:,f.'i  and   lailm   none  qua  /illoi  Minui'tVu Liniment  Cures   niphtherla.  "Can you keep a >iccrct, Peggy?"  "j   can;    Suit    st':.  ;ti;.t   my   hi. !.     to  trii iliiui.-,:. io other f..ivb v.iio can1)," ���������  U.tMl. Ill      'I   I ,1 il'.l.. I|>t.  cent Willow Tlir Widj) a sttcc-es.i. Ask  ymir lloohixtlli-r for a eoiiy ut once in  tin*  irhound  edition.   Cloth.     I'lirr  75c.  Harbor Tales Down North,  ANO  Battles Royal Down North,  iteih   by   i\l>UMAl\i    l UI NCAN.  Jl.v-C     U. ,.J     LI   '!��������� '.   I       ,1  ;       I ;,.        .,.-,,       i   nci'i|ii!.   of   NiWimii    Duiii'aii,     nnd   av������  I ,.iln .ulov    'I'alprt.  '���������nil' lilfl 4".I     lln.     Iir It  I'i ice   $1.35   each,  f.aln  ut   ull   Tlooltt.rllr.i-ii,   Vat  Thomas Allen  I'M liOISUkH  2iS Victoria St. Ta-rento  ^iAt^tvSd*^^^ WM'MlMMWtttfi  xmf*m4,^viifsi������r^  ..:',:.: .,.i''..:i ���������,;,. '     ���������    '  ''i*1' ."���������-'��������� ''���������''���������'������������������tl*.'Vi^**iiV'B-f 4 f*^'-***'^^ ��������� t**-|i"iM������W������i������*'fM-i*nV^r������*ji  ^l^^^*~^^ ���������as***  SEB    REVIEW,     CRESTOK  ��������� A ���������   ' ���������  JUi. - J. ii'Wlil  -LY������.&~.&1,  m   ^MBJX  *Zr9  Vfiv Rasteao tiesmness  4~" S~9  ---***=  o  A  i*-S   .BBS  W  c .ay. ���������    ��������� n a   w  3 ilfl  ���������P &*"*���������, "1 ���������&=������ ^fe  Q. 3 E u u ihS-^  'ir jo. k, .a. jb E. m^  o-  London.������*"=-W������nston Spencer Churchill, secretary of state for war, paid a  high tribute to Premier Clemenceau  at a luncheon given.at the ��������� Mansion  house on the subject of demobilization and the army of occupation. The  ������������������������*���������> !"***. f^ .<������������������������������������<���������       dT%f 4-1-*./% ������vi a A f 1 ������-* 4-r C *���������**. I rl ATt*  V"t"jvVV       \~rt. t.4.-\0. *������* v< *���������**������&* t^ y witiu *..*������������  Churchill, was to ask the employers  throughout thc country to do their-  best to assure the men who had been  retained in the army that they would  keep their places open for them, as  they had been doing in  the past.  "We have introduced a new scheme  for the    organization of an army ap-  s  Responsible Task  Viscount Bryce Delivers Message to  Canadian Citizens in London  London. ��������� "Providence has ordained the British to bc the race to  do more for the welfare of mankind  than any other people," declared Viscount Bryce at a meeting of Canadian  citizens in London.  "Let us sec," hc continued, "that  wc as an empire never fail in this  great and responsible task.    Many of  . Basel. ��������� Count von Brockdorff-  ���������Rantzan, ike German foreign minister, told the German cabinet that hc  would resign if Germany's conditions  in reference to a renewal of the armistice were rejected, according to- a  Weimar dispatch to the Frankfort  Zeitung. He said it would be impossible for him to continue his foreign  policy while the French were "notor-  jrreiiiier oi jp jr-ance  5J������1 A-    is  -o  A. ****       <"1 m  ���������tb.-w*'       nx -������f������ ~rm^~9-,mmdm-mr-4%0  RJJ   Altai-UlUUSt  iously  aiming at a    resumption     of  hostilities."  When the armistice was signed the  foreign minister    resigned. The cabinet requested him  to  remain in    o������-  j fice, which he then consented to do.  propriate to the immediate situation i you are retuniing to your native land,J  under which we propose to retain I full of honorg( and conscious that" you'  about 900,000 men for the defence of  the British and allied interests during 1919," he continued. "We .-arc  letting go three men out of evcrv  four serving with thc colors on November 11 last year, when the fighting stopped, and we ?.re paying the  fourth man double to finish up thc  job. All information received goes  to show that the soldiers regard this  treatment of thc problem as essentially fair.  "Wc    arc    engaged at the   present  time in forming a voluntary army to  have done your part in saving, not  only thc empire, but civilization. You  will be honored by succeeding generations as thc heroef"*"*���������>f Trafalgar and  Waterloo are honored.  "I hope jrou will return home with  a full appreciation of how much  Great Britain loves Iter dominions,  and how grateful she is for the golden services they have rendered to her.  Our gratitude for that service is only  equalled by the admiration for the  valor and spirit of the men from the  dominions.    Do not forget what vast  '       1       rg**i_ i"s_    a         ���������  a xiiiteiy   xain  io isoys  An Address Given by E. W. Beatty. President C.P.R95  the Y.M.C.A. Educational Classes, Montreal  AXTm-m-  (CM,-  garrison thc British empire, repealing j power for good there is in the union  of British-speaking peoples who arc  in touch with ail the other races of  the world. It is impossible to exaggerate the wonderful influence that  the tongue of the British races has  upon the other peoples of the world."  the old army, which served us so well  through thc years of peace, and was  not found wanting when the hour of  battle came. But at least a year will  bc required to form this voluntary  army. At the present time, we are  obtaining recruits and volunteers,  some With two or three years service,  at the rate of more than a thousand  a day, and  thc rate is rising.  "If we disperse completely the present compulsory army before wc get  a voluntary army, wc should not only  !?Seoth.e I���������*18  - lhC T&l'thT    1T,been ���������Puwisbed.  includes  four battle-  the British empire we had before thc|shipSf   the   Bouvet    Suffren>     Gaulois  war    We should not only not be able       d Danton. four armed cruisers> the  Tonnage Lost by France  Only  One-fifth of That   Suffered by  Great Britain  Paris. ��������� A full list of the French  naval losses in the  war, which    has  Parts. ~���������- Premier Ciemence3U, chasv  acterized by Lloyd George as  "France's grand old man," was attacked by an anarchist, Emile Cottin,  known as "Milou." Seven shots wcr������  fired, three of which struck the premier.    One bullet lodged in the mus-  r-lpe    nf       thi.       ctioiitftpr nct-x^f-rat-i ncT  ** *" - "-     ��������� xr -.xr X.-.��������� ��������� X , ������r~.- ��������� x.x-. ^  deeply, but; so far as it is at present  known, not injuring thc spine or penetrating the lungs. Two bullets bruised the right arm and hands while  two other bullets arc reported to have  | passed   ihrough   the   premier's   clolh-  I ing.  At the time of his attempted assassination M'. Clemenceau had just left  his home to drive in a motor car to  the conference with Arthur J. Balfour  British secretary for foreign affairs,  and Col. Edward M. House, of the  American peace delegation. Though  bleeding profusely, Ri. Clemenceau  was able to return to his home, where  he reassured the    members    of  u:~  hrmci^T-inlrJ    -\~,A   x.��������� x--xxr.X0       ,14,XX  waved aside anxious  enquirers with "It is nothing." Latest  reports from his attendants are to the '  effect that his condition was satisfactory and that he \vas cheerful  throughout the day despite occasional  fits of coughing. For the present, it  has been decided by the surgeons that  the extraction of the bulict may not  be necessary, and arrangements have  been made for the taking of radiographs of the injured parts.  to discharge our responsibility xn  Palestine and Mesopotamia and with'  regard to Turkey,, but India, Egypt,  Gibraltar, Malta and all our great  fortresses wouid be left totally undefended.  "The British people have never  failed to do what was necessary to  safeguard thc vital interests of the  state. Let them beware who' would  try to rob us of the fruits of victory,  whether they are Germans or Turkish enemies abroad, or bad citizens ai  home.  "There is, another reason why we  require to maintain    a large force in  the  nrr-QPtif  yp-nr    W?  have just had  a  war with Germany; we have spent a  great deal of money and have lost a  great many of our best men in winning thc war, and wc are going to  make sure that we do not have to  fight that war With Germany over  again,  "Wc are going lo take measures  which will make it physically impossible for Germany to begin a war of  -revenge, at any rate during our lifetime. We arc going to ask Germany  to agree to those measures and help  us carry litem out. And after she has  agreed, wc arc going to stand by and  6ce that she does cany Lheiu out, not  Only iu  the letter, but  in  thc  spirit."  Admiral Gambetta, Admiral Charner,  Cleber and Dupetit Thouars, and one  fast cruiser, the Chateau Renault.  There were, besides, fourteen destroyers, eight torpedo boats and  fourteen submarines lost. One of  the submarines, the Durie, waa refloated by the enemy, but was subsequently recovered. The minor ships  which were sunk were five auxiliary  cruisers, four gunboats, 72 submarine  chasers, one sloop and seven small  craft.  The loss in tonnage was 110,000  tons against 550,000 tons for Britain,  76,000 tons for Italy and 17,500 tons  for thc United. States.  W. BEATTY, PRESIDENT C.P.R.  taw  Want Eepreseaiaive lid  IV  ���������5  Helping She Soldiers  Best  for  Stock   at   Lowest   Price  Returned Men  Ottawa. ��������� An organization is being  brought into effect at once in connection with the operations of the soldier  ���������settlement board, whereby soldier pet-  tiers on farms will be sure of full  value for their outlay for live stock.  In alliance with thc livestock branch  of the department of agriculture, the  board will secure the best class" of  stork at  the lowest price.  It im aiso intended to standardize  buildings and equipment as far as  -possible, and purchase supplies in  Irainload lots, thus obtaining the advantage of low prices Ihat could not  be secured if (hc soldiers were left to  tiny in  I nc open market.  Natio'nal Industrial Conference   Will  Be Convened on February 27  London. ��������� Tiie ministry of labor  announces that the national industrial  conference will be convened on February^? at Westminster, and that it  is desired that the conference be as  fully representative of British labor  as possible.  According to unofficial statements,  500 invitations have been issued and  Sir Robert S. Home, labor minister,  will preside. Tlie conference is expected to make, its report by the end  of March.  At an emergency meeting of thc  consultative committee of labor's triple alliance, it has been agreed that,  in view of tjic government's action iu  calling the conference, "nothing  should lie done precipitately to bring  the  trad'"--  union  repute."  movement Ini  c  cl:u  i'ari:..  Inlluenza in Paris  There   ha:i   been   a.   great  tlie past vvcelc in tlie  -.', uf inlinrtt/a rrport-  llic   nuiniici   oi   deaih-.  iiicte.iac  urn 11ik  miml'ir  of i'iim  <*<1.     In   I'aris  registc  from  tlu  ing fi out it wen- icspcr.lively 28*1, M~  and !*S0.  Duai Leadership Suggested  Ottawa. ������������������ Succession to Sir Wilfrid lauricr as leader of the opposition continues the one topic of political speculation. Mr. Fielding's name  is apparently most in favor, although  there is some disposition to ouesliou  whether he would be acceptable to the  French members who would con:;tt  lute u. majority in thc party caucus., A  suggestion is made in some quarters  that some form of dual leadership���������  with Mr. Fielding nnd Mr. LemieuK���������  might be arranged for the session,  Wi  :i::r'  if.sk .\b Incteutie  nnipcg. --��������� A flat increase  . ....i  ��������� 1U-.1I lit   . ���������| n.  \.,..^,,\ry ......  ot $15  ed during the. par.t three wfclcs Jthe   demand   to   be   presented   at   the  dbca'.c   or  maladies  result  special couiici! tueetiiinr to bc held on  the wages quest if.*,, it i*i l������������arnrd. Increased coi.t of liviii-v i., thr basis of  the demand  ���������'A man, from his shoulders down,]  is worth $2,50 a day, but from his  shoulders up, there is no limit to his  earning capacity," said Mr. E. W.  Beatty, president of the Canadian  Pacific P-ailway, in a talk to thc employed boys of the evening educational classes of the- Y.M.C.A.  "When I was coming down in the  train  from  Ottawa this  afternoon,   I  thought  of  you  boys  and   the  work  you are doing, and it brought back  my own school days. I first started college in Toronto, my family     having  moved there when I was li Gr 12.    I  was a day pupil at the college.   I did  not believe in work, however, and I  did very  little  studying.       My  nickname  was 'Banty.J      I  indulged     in  numerous ecraps, and spent most ot  my  time  after  school   hours     doing  the thing I  should have  done when  school   was   in.     At  the   end   of   the  year a  report  was  sent   to  my  parents,  and  I   think,  without boasting,  that was thc worst report ever written about any boy.   At the end of the  report was a note, to *he effect that  if I did not return to the college at  the  beginning  of the  next  term,  the  principal could get along without me.  I think perhaps hc was right.    I was  humiliated and ashamed    of    lnyscll,  and I believe everybody knew 1 was  of nc* particular use.  "I was sent to another school,  where my record was not known, foi  which I was thankful. I there fell  into the hands of a tutor who,  though a good teacher, had a very  violent temper. lie encouraged us  when he was uot abusing us. If a  fellow showed inattention he was  likely to hr*- hit on the head with a  ruler; but the first words of encouragement I ever received en tiie from  that man. He told me I might  amount to something, which war,  news to me���������1. had never heard it  before; iu any event he gave me an  insniralion to study, so ��������� worked,  and the more I worked, the more I  reiili/ed bow valuable it was, which  fact I continued lo appreciate as I  grew  older.  "I never saw a boy or a man who  got anywhere' if he did not work."  went on Mr. Beatty. "I know you  boys have given tip u great deal to  take on these extra studies, but none  iof -.'on *"'d) ever reerr-t it. Ah vnii  grow older you will find the competition brlwe.e.u men very lien., and  he who **' fairly v������������ll ������-diif*a(������������������l linn n  distinct advantage over the man who  is not. Kvery boy ban some kind of  :> vague idea hr would like to be  so mi* thin*-;  or  other  when   he  growr  four simple things that tend to a  man's success. The first is good  health. It is impossible for a boy or  a man to work against that handicap. The next thing is honesty. No  man in this, or any other country,  who was  not  honest,  attained    sue-  Cost of War Amazes Germans  Amount Is 161,000,000,000 Marks Say3  Minister of Finance  Weimar. ��������� The    German    people  generally  do   not  understand   clearly  the financial situation in which    the  war has left them, and thcy are too  optimistic, declared Dr. Schiffcr,    the  j minister of finance, yn an address to  the German national assembly.      He  apparently astonished the house when  he gave the statistics to show that the  war had cost 161,000,000,000 marks.  Dr.  Schiffes* then asked    that    the  cess; he may appear to do so for a j assembly vote a credit in the    form  time, but when his dishonesty is dis- j 0f a ioan for    25,300,000.000    marks,  covered, which it will be    sooner or j thc greatest loan the German people  later, his success is at an end and his, ever ilavc |,ecn asked to raise.      He  failure begins. The third essential is  education; without education it is  impossible to climb to any important ���������  position; and the fourth essential is  work. Nothing was ever accomplished without work, and if any man tells  you differently, it is. not  the    trutl:  t-x    ���������       ,, '! applauded  During thc coming years many cap-1 trmh    and  explained that last October the government stood on the verge of finan-  Jcial exhaustion.    It asked for a credit  jof 15,000,000,000 marks, but when thin  was refused    raised it by means    of  bank note issues.    The speaker was  when    he    remarked that  -   ,i,.u.i.    mm    openness    should be  the  able men will bc required to fill im-j basis of alI politics ^d finance.  portant positions, and  he  who    has      Thc daiIv    eSpCnditurc -during the  the-essentials to which" I have refer- I ^ Dr   S*chiff;.r addcdi rancc<1 from  red is the one who wn! get the pre-i4of000>000'marks  in   1914  to* 135,000,-  fcrcncc,"  With regard to the attributes of a  man, Mr, Beatly said: "The things  we admire most in. other men are thc  qualities we should develop in ourselves. The first is honesty, thc  second courage, and the third modesty.      Without courage  one can not  000 in 1918. Thc minister explained  that there had been a steady decrease in expenditures 5ir.ee the signing of the armistice.  The minister condemned tlie waste  j throughout the war and characterized  thc war  finances  as  "a program     of  j desperation."    lie said that the    sol-  go very far in this world.    If a mtui   dicrs'    and workmen's councils  is  content  lo  step  aside  for others,]  since  -he is bound to lose. Without modesty no ohc can secure thc. respect  of his fellow beings. Every man's  hand is against the. man who shows  he believes himself better than others. When I was a youngster, my  father, who was a very wise man, used to. say: 'Never think you .arc better than anybody else, but always  think you arc just as good.' Modesty is a quality I suppose I should  apologize for mentioning, for it has  become very unpopular and is now  almost obsolete; nevertheless, it is  one of llic finest qualities a boy or  man could have.  "I understand that with  sour slud-  the war had at times been accused  unjustly but unfortunately too many  councils were not of advantage to the  government financially.  Bavaria Faced by Interna! Trouble  Berlin. ��������� The Bavarian govern-  ment of Premier Eisner is faced with  a serious internal situation, according  to dispatches received here. The  Munich correspondent of the Anzci-  ger Zeitung says that the garrisons  in Munich nud N'tirpnib1*!-^ nr? t<*  cruiling   troops   for the  express   pur  r\ ri..  v'j'i  .;:ng  .:_   o.   . . ^      ixHJxll  4 .1 -  'pose  can and Independent Socialist follow  ers and   the  soldiers'  co-.incil.  Tlie same  report  suites     that      thr  ies you iiiitif-'lc a little play, which is J Spariacans    who  a t'lioil linn;  every  game  Every buy sht  hc  is adapted  .1,1 ..i.  i'  are   temporarily  i.. .i���������  m  fin-  lie I out  usually works well who plavs well.  T lout si,1  by  Xurr:*.:bvr"r  v.:!!  troops,   brouf-'ht   in  am not yet very old, and every  night boi \y���������.*-'*n September :?.!ic! Ma--  when 1 am In Montreal, if I do not  have a hard forty minutes' handball,  1 feel I am depriving myself of sonic-  thing I need. A man should \wvr- ���������>  sound body as well an a sound mind,  and  (hr two  co hand  in   h:it*<t"  lu conclusion, the speaker said: "In  tin*   work   y.ni   h.ive   taken   tip  at   thr.  p.'itch  ti  to  in'ri"*,*  the  V  r    it,,  \...cn.-:  i-'-'-'Yv  s a v  from tlir  h r-ii������-  tlr.it a  cannot  In-  delayrd  loni-.t-r.  two Subs tor Canada  Ottawa.  ���������  The   British     admiralty  has offered as a gift  to thr  Canadian  naval   force*;   two  *.'iil������in:.:'sMi->.   now   a I  Bermuda.    .Sir Kobrrt  l.nrdrn, on behalf   ..f   tli.:    I '...iiit,...; ,   .I,...   ;..-.. ���������������������������,,.i,.'.'  Y.M.C.A.  vou  are not  now aware  of'thr offer.  I  the advantages you are laying up for!     ddic loids i ��������� t.iini:. .iniiers *.f the nd  yourselves, but  tiiese  will  develop as' niii.iliy Lii.-������l  ihat this j-.m v. iii be ai  1   n���������:���������',11.'<-   vi 11  <*..  The demand if gran led. I up. he doen not loio*.������ ju������.t    . . ��������� vt   I       ..it r       til      '' .....        V     .   ,J       ~        ||,Hj    ,471.4     I     .,     4.4p        .������\T   ,.   X.   V   XT.   ,        ....V. ...S..4W        X-.  \r....  ��������� on  thr  vears  t>roce< d.  rind   1   assure   vi i:' eepl<"!  :;''.   ':oin������   r-���������'���������< ��������� ��������� c"nit:��������� .o     of  thai   (   ivi.:|i   you   all   thr   rrefill" I   ur.-   'i;rc'i'    f i n i nl -it t ior-,    j>  -'.].���������      ��������� <     (li-   (*r  ;.';!/...   .-.ii. . v -i.-i."~ -I'i um   tiio     Montreal I l"urc  ot   the  empire by  the  Canadian  ������������ 4..^.     V4I  P"r"*r"l|ir"l"**P"**r!*rr  l^'rTlT������������rBWiC������fti"'''*'^^  \\\9SkWmsmt^mo!tAi^^^Sm^SM^^SA *4*5!>4*"SS"^^ si  m  m  N'  IA  m  I  ���������wr.  1  St  THB <DBBS*3"0N  iLoca! and Personal  W U1BO  !r"S������������tI  C O* Rodger*? left on Tuesday on  business tHp to Seattle.  a  Morse   Foh   Sals Splendid    for  ranch work. Jas.   Compton,   Oreston.  announces a grant of $28,000 for roads  and bridges in the Kaslo riding this  year, of which Creston Valley's share  will be not less than $10,000.  ma __ .������.; - ���������-. ���������..-.A ~,~.  AI!C   U.CClrlUK   ID   kUUCU   XJg  ~~.~.   _������������������7~xi.L   1 9.  UUC3    X.XAXXAXA,XXIVs  ee that handled the soldiers,  on the 17th.  at-home  LAX  If Your  Up  SSt\fS rmx rJf ^t.     mmmmx     ���������8-^*.  1S  Im..   ������,'7&������tA'4d'V��������������� t������iVf?"  -H  B-e9^  lei* Suit  allow us to show you the  latest styles and materials.  Scotch and Irish Tweeds,  Worsteds   'end   Serges   in  A r\\?sh, weaves.  4onn\;  AXXIXX^J J  y  Y\lq.*-i"������  prvrJ   Almost     500     different  samples to choose from.  Prices from  $25 to $60.  Major Mallandaine left on Wednesday on a business trip to   Cranbrook.  YotrsG Pigs For Sa*uB���������Ten of  them. Book orders now. W.H.Hilton,  Creston.  Miss Dobbin of Cranbrook was a  week-end visitor with Mr. and Mrs. C  G. Bennett.  Pishing tackle^ ������ brand new, well-  assirted line will be in in a few days.  Mawson Brothers.  Fob, Sale���������Gasoline lighting system, three lamps, pump and tank.���������  F. W. Ash, Creston.  Birth���������At Miss Candy's maternity  hospital, Creston, on March 26th, to  Mr. and Mrs. John Cameron (Sirdar),  a son.  Miss Lillian Cherrington left on  Friday, for Wardner, where she will  spend the next few weeks with Mrs.T.  W. Bundy.  Wanted���������Horse suitable for ranch  work, broke to saddle, 900 lbs. Also  light harness and buggy. C-. Hilton  Yahk, B. C.  The regular monthly meeting of the  Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will be held  on April 4th,. at 3 p.m., at the home  of Mrs. Piper.  W. Hogg of Vancouver, inspector  for the Bank of Commerce, was paying Manager Bennett his annual visit  on Wednesday.  Lost���������Between G.  Christ Church, $15,  kid glove. Reward.  Review Office.  xt. xx. v/tsQieron oi   Cclcmas, Alta**  spent a few days here the latter part  oaur  TX���������00vi\o  AM.L���������XXAXX0  Service  BOTHERS  Lower  Prices  Htiscroft's   and  in  ladies'  white  Leave at The  According to the statement jisst ies-  ued from Vancouver only about $800  of the $1100 guaranteen the Y.M,C. A.  in the drive for funds in the Vaiiey  last May, have so far  been   paid   up*  Mrs. M. Young announces her millinery opening for Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, April 2nd, 3rd and 4th  with the best yet showing of hats of  all kinds.    Tea served each afternoon.  The Women's Institute library will  be opened next Thursday, April 3rd,  from 2 till 5 p.m., and also on following Thursday afternoons. Will any  member be kind'enough to donate a  chair.  H. G. Heady of Drumheller, Alta.,  has spen t most of the week in the Val  ley looking for. a likely location to  tackle farming specializing in cattle,  in which line he is now engaged on  the prairie.  A three-foot cinder path has been  put in across the ^C.P.R. tracks at  Fourth street, which will make the  travelling at that point free of tnud  and wet when the spring rains and  floods happen along.  Proyincial Police Vaehon was at  Yahk on a professional visit on Friday. The C.P.R. has about 225 men on  the payroll at that point at present in  connection with railroad construction  and lumbering operations.  Miss Katherine Moore is able to attend school once more, and takes this  opportunity of thanking her many  kind friends, who during her illness of  the past two months remembered her  with hooks and flowers.���������Com.  2 petticoats; Mrs,   CTfeeifringto'o.  socks; Mrs. Oook and Miss  M.  ton, each an  amputation  sock,  and  Mrs. E. Cartwright 2 petticoRt-a,  After spending a  couple of  weeks  of the. week, en route home frem Van- j with friends at Esteyrn, Bask.. Pte.  couver, where he had spent the winter. He owns quite a tract of land at  Wynndel and will be back shortly to  start a crew or%nen at clearing oper-r  ations on it.  OSenmore Dairy Farm  CSESTON  Milk and Oreem For Sale  A supply of  resii Killed Mutton  available the 15th of each mouth.  Fi  F. K. SMITH  'i-iwle Durham Bull for service.  W. Gower of Coleman, Alta., is  spending a few days here this week  on the lookout for a small ranch property upon which to locate.  Hatching Eggs���������White Wyandotte, Regal strain, Imported, $1.75  setting of 14. Same kind not imported $1.25.    F. W. Ash, Creston.  Strawbkrries���������Pedigreed strawberry plants; Senator Dunlap and  Magoon. Hardy, northern-growr*.  stock.    Monrad Wigen. Wynndel. *  Fob Sale���������Power washer and wringer, guaranteed to work satisfactory.  $20. Also one 54-inch oak bedstead  with coil springs. J. Attwood, Creston.  Pte. Rennie, one of the.Traii members of the Creston Forestry Draft,  arrived back on Tuesday, aud spent a  couple of days here the guest of Mr.  and Mrs. T. Baines.  The G.W.V.A. is meeting to night  in special session with Walter Drinnan of Vancouver, provincial organizer, as their guest, who will be pleased  to meet all returned men.  The Auditorium was packed to the  doors on Friday night for the presentation of Aunt Susan's Visit, the proceeds from the show and refreshments  sold running to almost. $140.  ***���������  Yoiir Money  is Safe in    vs^TCAiviii y MiAiM-mm***-*   *->*������> t4U*������jruM.i&~-V^~-~t  -.    Xf    \~~r1L~-,4~V'-  Buy now ior $4.02  Sell 1st day of 1924  for $5,00  ~n.  r������**i������v ���������/-������, mm mm mmt- <*-*������ ttr- -tr  XJr������  -i-i*   V   *xr4 .St JLM. JUU. ���������00~ M.JX   *t~  ry,0m0TKT  M. *Sr .  m-Z jr\ jr- **i  0X~V tmdm-d   %M M. M.  *Sr J/  Your XV-&S.. can bus reftlMtercd  to Hccuru you Ur-Udnut  la-- by theft, tlzz. or otherwise.  Thrift Staittpa cost 25 centM each.  Sixteen on a. Thrift Card reprenent  U4.00 in thr: niirch.'tnr ot n War-  Savinfjs titamp.  BHHWHraPWWi'nl  MIMIMtttlUMHiliS  i****-**-. ���������**  i-rMiwa������*������wiintTiwriu������  5?OI.r> WHEttK YOIJ  mjjfc^     ...  ^jj*  \-^m~.c^T  \\*t S/JSmdr1//       t.,  V>.     -'TAX    4/  sum tiim met.  m~msmv~������~~a~tm-im~~t~ ���������  -wsms-t-x:-.  The road scraper was on the job  Wednesday levelling up the roads in  the neighborhood of town. A Cleveland trrctor was doing the hauling  and doing equally good work as the  four-horse team usually employed.  iiie    ticAb  XiA  *~v 0~ 4ii r XJ0I *b������ m m. k^ ^"** & *U^  meeting will be at the parsonage on  April 3rd, and those doing any work  for the Good Friday sale are asked to  be on hand with" the-finished work as  it is desired to have all possible work  in by that date.      j  The White, Luncjji-. restaurant will  re Open under the management of R.  H. Weisenberg on March 24th. Short  orders will be served at all times  throughout the da1^, with the regular  meals at the' usuai',nours. Bread and  pastry always on sale.  The Creston orchestra is busy at the  practices getting up a lot of new music  for the Board of Trade whist, box social and dunce oh Easter Monday,  April 21st, and from present appearances this event win" be the best of its  kind ever put on here. **  Block 37. which abuts the Mead,  Watson and McCarthy ranches, has  just passed into the hands of Robt.  Stark. There are about 400 acres in  the tract which will make good grazing land. The former owner was Mr,  Miller of Willow Point.  Several thousand -"ollars were lopped off the Creston Vaiiey assessment  as a result of the sitting of the court  revision on Saturday. Judge Crease  had about 50 appeals to dispose of and  in practically every case very satisfactory reductions were granted.  J. V. Orr, who opened a. jewelry repair shop here in October has temporarily closed his place of business and  returned to Saskatchewan to look after a couple of farm properties. He  plans to return early in the  fail   and   .^V.      _     .v4. ,_     ..*}������ '.* ��������� ���������.   -x���������   ...���������.W  trttilriMii.   Wn it   M. Nt.fBlT.K   III   mvyim-v   4tSrn   wen  ��������� Xrx.^-~ ..,        - -    -������ ��������� --���������   W���������     --- -   V  as the repair work.  . Local road foreman, T. Harris, who  got home fronts Victoria on Sunday,  states that this year's estimates provide the necessary funds tp get on  with the erection of the bridge over  Goat River to replace the high level  structure that went out in the midsummer floods of 1916.  The cash intake at the Red Cross  for this week totals $9.55, and is made  up as follows: $3. from the Tuesday  afternoon tea at which Mrs. Payne  and Mrs. Ross were hostesses. $4.70  from the Women's Institute, and $1.85  from Brickson school scholars���������the  usual monthly offering for  February.  The Henry Hamilton ranch in the  Erickson section was sold this week  to J. J. Handley of Blairmore, who  takes possession almost immediately  The place contains 16 acres, six of  which are planted to bearing orchard.  The price was in the neighborhood of  $8000, and the deal was   put   through  SJ\     XX.     A-HXXXiX4l..%l.  The almost half dozen Chinamen  who have been working on the two  C.P.R. section crew out of Creston  the past two years, lost their jobs on  Saturday night, the company haying  just promulgated an order that Bug  lish-speaking labor only be employed.*  Section labor is fairly i-������Smuneratiye  now the pay being 40 cents  an   hour.  Len Mawson arrived home from ovss  seas on Tuesday. He was wounded in  the side and back in the -fighting  about the middle of October, but is  pretty well recovered from the mishap, and certainly never looked better in his life. Ho weat across in May  last, and trained in England until  September. He served in support for  a short time, but was wounded the  third day he was oa duty in the front  line. He -aspects to take his  ition as C.P.R. section foreman  Marysville some time next month.  at  5-AC RE RANCH FOR SALE  Five acres of choice land at Erickson, planted to trees five years old.  Water runs through land. W. H.  KEMP, Erickson, B.C.  Goodyear  Dunlop  and  best grade  Below T. Eaton's  prices for one  week only  Creston  Tuesday  President Constable of thc  Board of Trade got back on  from a two weeks' trip to Victoria in  connection with Kootenay Flats reclamation effort, and as will be seen  from a report elsewhere- in this issue  his visit was highly successful.  Foit Sal.1-*.���������I wooden bedstead,  kitchon table, 1 ftmull bench, tent 10  x 16 feet, oak tool box, Winchester  automatic rifl**-, qunntity of scalers in  half-gallons and qunvtH, 25 volumes of  Dickons' works, incubatar of 2-10 eggs  capacity.���������W.  Barraclough,  Creston.  W. F. Ciaridge of Fernie, who is in  chai'ge of the re-establishment of soldiers in civil life work tor the reconstruction department at Ottawa, was  here on Friday'and Saturday, getting  a listing of fall Valley lands, improved  and wild, thai are for sale, and ; which 1  are suitable for soldier-farmers." Five-'"  acre tracts -even are'accepjtable,. in this  connection.   ��������� ,  D. C. McKenzie of Chilliwack is  Creston Valley's newest permanent  citizen. With Mrs. McKenzie he arrived here on Thursday last and on  Saturday he made the purchase of a  ten-acre ranch from R. Lamont. The  land adjoins the Learmonth place to  the north, and four acres of it are already cleared. Tha place is well watered, with a commanding situation overlooking the entire Valley.  A quiet house wedding was solemnized at the home of Mr. and Mrs, -T.  D. Bnnce'on Wednesday afternoon,  when tbfeir youngest daughter, Pearl  Myrtle, was united in marriage with  Frank L. Blackey of Stromfleld, Sask.  in the presence of the presence of tho  immediate friends of the contracting  parities. The bride was assisted bv  Miss Violet ��������� Chambers, while Frank  Bunce attended tho groom. After a  wedding dinner the youngcouple took  the westbound train for a trip via the  Arrow Lakes en route to their prairie  home.  Canyon City Auxiliary is to the fore  atgain with work turned in at the Tues  day Rod Cross- scusion. Their bundle  contained 4 suits pyjamas, 7 pei-aonnl  property bags, and 14 childW^jwdi-HSHes.  Mrs. V. Hall turned in 4 chihrs dresses, 1 petticoat and a pair of socks.  Mrs. Couling donated three child's  dresses. Others who brought in finished work were: Mian Candy 2 child's  shirts; Mins J. Palmer, suit pyjamas;  Mm F. Staples 1 aud Mrs.   A. Smith  it S; BEVAN  l*J. A. ".Ji-ease, riii iM-rgiiHoii auu .!.  Miller of Nelson were visitors on Sat-  urdny in ennneM ion with the' sit tin;*;  of the assessment court of revision.  In spite of a few dozen appeals to adjust they managed to dispose of them  all in time to eittch the 4 o'clock train  home,  Ci-i'Mtiiii will in fntme lie adistribut-  ii>K -ni.il'. l'..r thr   Imperial   Oil   Coin-  |>.ui>,  I'm   ini- pi ������-.., i-lu   ���������.������.   ��������� *'������ ....'...  will In- in ehat'ge and gasoline anil oils  of all kinds will he shipped in  carload  !������>���������,>      M.tvl   ,.,,,,.,  it... .*,,������������...������,������. ������.  ������������4tlt  ......  *.,.,.. ......      ^,4...       ,,,..    ,,4i..,|,,.,,^        ������,,.������������������     gr������.r  I nil ily put in tiiul(H to handle the   bus-  inei.ii,  Chevrolet 4-90 Roadster  $1060  Chevrolet 4-90 Touring  <+. -   rxXm rr ������  $iu/o  McLaughlin 6-cylinder  $1760  Cleveland Tractor, $1795  Let u<4 have your order now  ���������for Spring delivery.  AUTO LIVERY-Phone 90  Kto \% Foreman  CRESTON  ���������ate  ~~ft  u.iiL,u i ui-i  CCDIIIPC  Sc AUTO LIVERY  Vail.  ci* r/ciiM an  ������������  i .  ��������� < .un ue  ..I    .   ..    ������!,,  reminded of   the  iiaii ou    vveu-  JJKlVvIttlNO done on all makes of cart*.  1'irHtr-cla.ss. WoiiunanHhip guaranteed.  STORAGE  OTTK  (IREAKRS  A'  ��������� ���������eliiil*;   a  i.min in i U  soldiers'   nieir  Vnllov will  inrial at-   some ] I  lie    ilu,t:ni..-.-ii.    |   YOUf.    SBRVtCB  U U      im     nh*.     l-mf "'  7mm '*      *** ���������*"���������"*    "������������������",        '"������������������������������������-���������A"~3 ,-*"W*^,\       f^tMUt^ _ _.������>*���������������., ^ _-������\V,**"*r-;   .  Smmmd B *���������-*\Zj3ff^. S   tZZZZ.      E���������Z9 g\ \^J'\ZzP -  NEXT OF.E.&TON HOTEL.   WEGT PHOA/E 01   i'  '*^.T*!tr-'^t'r^3-w^^

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