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Creston Review Feb 28, 1919

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Array ���������BllllI^^  ;v.':.-i.;'v:.v.:;"yj;v'-.':-.'-:.-^---'\.-:-^ -������������������-:.':.::- ��������� '-v;- .���������"..-v ^."./; .-'������������������   .���������:������������������:.(���������:..i- '������������������������������������:.������������������.{���������-..-. .-' -'   ���������'  ���������     ������������������������������������i<--   J -   ���������- ;.."    -".-..- ���������:-,'��������� ���������������������������'���������>���������-.:._';;'..'��������� - ���������������������������O'V"':' -;' '. ::';;-;  ^^ovmoiallAb^fcy -'  **"**1      ������  ntfc^s;-****"  Hi^'W^W^l"^  Vol. XL  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1919  ISO.   3  .'���������Below, will be found a'full list of  those/Jr-ontributing to the Red Cross  drive for-.funds last month. '.All told  $424 was taken in. Special mention is  due)the men who canvassed the Valley for the "Victory Loan who were  good enough to turn over the commission thus earned to this cause. Without this assistance the $385 asked of  the Vaiiey would hardly have been  realized. It should also be stated that  donations were limited to $2 per person, though no objection was raised to  anyone contributing $2 for each and  every member of the household. The  collectors, contributors and amounts  given are as follows :  GrtESTON���������  Mesdames   Smith  and  Cherrington '. ;.. $ 49 45  Mrs. Cock.-.  28 00  Mrs Fraiick ,  15 00  Mrs. Mallandaine .  " 75  Rey. T. McCord...  14 00  Mrs. Botterrill   Mrs. F. V. Staplts   DEER LODGE���������  Miss Dow, .Collector.  Mrs Boadway $   35  Miss E Dow     2 00  Mrs Hurry  1 00  Mr &MrsC Huscft 3 00  Mrs Jim Huscroft.. 25"  Mrs John Huscroft 1 00  .... 2 00  .... 2 00  .:.. 2 oo  -....$ 34 50       19 50  CANYON CITY���������  Mrs. Con. Hall .- ......$ 43 25  DEER LODGE��������� .  Miss E. Dow ..:: .'..: ������ 13 60^  ALICE SIDING���������  Mrs. Jas, Compton :....$ 22 50  WYNNDEL���������  D. J��������� Dewar_ :.. : '.....$ 36 00  SIRDAR (no collector)-.. ; $   4 00  Memorial Service Collection���������...$ II 20  VICTORY LOAN COMS.  G. Constable..  x i .   cs s*i.  JLtx-xIZj..   xjLxjLx'XX.............  C. O, Rodgers ..........  S. A.' Speers   Jas. Compton...   E. C. Gibbs   W. W. Hall.   W. H. Morris   C. Broiisson   D. J. Dewar    ,...$ 3.00  32.25  21.75  8.00  9.75  6.25  20.00  9.25  8.00  ***���������'_' _.S   '*';_^ j  13 _       .x ��������� %  JUU���������&1 sUiu sr <elfSuiisii  were the guests   of   Mayor   C.  and wife.       :������������������!  mr-E.M-.%Z.-.\~-M-t      '  $123 25  Mrs Lyon..:....'.   ;DelbeH������ Lyon ......  SIR,DAR-^No collector.  Alt's Loasby........ 82 90  Mt s/ruohey..;..  2 00  j'AN YON CITY���������  "*"*"-   Mrs Hall, Collector.  ���������A .) Anderson !$2 00  Wm Browell...:........ 1 00  i 00  XX   rtr.  ������i   \JU   .  1 00  I 00  60  F E 'Browell ...  . \.r.~x a~l sas-s-^.  i>X������0  \J.   iJjtili   Mrs Bergeren..: ;.  Feier Burns .....  W Carver   R J Chambers.......... 1 00  A friend : . 1 00  Mrs Hodnett.. c������ 00  Mr & Mrs C S Hall 2 00  Mra Hussaek.  2 00  Mr-Mrs JnJohnson 2 50  Mr & Mis Knott _.v l 00  W CLdubridge I 00  T R Mawson.......  1 00  Mrs-McKinj...-.::.::.     25  T McRobb  1 00  Teddv 'Mrtberg  1 00  MrsLMcInnes  1 00  S Petroschuk  1 00  Mrs Pochin  2 00  Helen Pochin     .25  Mrs Rhodes      50  D Rodgers  1 00  P M Rosen  2 00  A Rosen     25  A G-Sam nelson  1 00  Mrs Ted Swanson.. 1 00  Mrs Simpson  1 00  Mrs A G Swanson.. 1 00  Mrs Wealing..,  1 00  A Wickhoim.- ... 1 00  Mrs Witherhead... 2 00  Mrs Wood ...:.:...     50  Mrs Wearmouth.... 1 00  Mrs VanAckeran .. 2 00  Mr VanAckeran....     50  KRIOKSON���������  Mrs Botterill, Co  Mrs Attwood   Mrs E Botterill   Mrs W G Birney...  Mrs Brownrigg...  E S Cuming   Mrs Dodds   A Duperry    H B Downs   Mrs S G Foreman  .1 Graham   II Hilton   Mrs Haslcins   Mrs H Hamilton..  II Hamilton...   Mrs Kelsoy    Hect'r  $2 00  . 2 00  . 1,00  . I 00  . 2 00  . 1 00  . 2 00  - 2 00  - 2 00  50  50  -A 00  .2 00  00  00  Mrs Kemp 2 00  Mrs Leadbeater  I 00  W G Littlejohn...... 1 00  Mrs R J Long  2 00  Mrs P Putnam...  2 00  Mrs J Stinson....,  1 00  Mrs S Scott:.- ���������'.. i 00  Mrs Winger  1 50  ERIOKSON���������  Mrs \e Staples, Col'tr.  Mrs Beam $   50  Mrs Cmigie.., :.. 2 0T-  Mrs G uartwright.. 2 00  Mrs E Cartwright,. 2 00  W W Hall.  .... 2 00  MrsFKlingnsmth   t 50  Mrs Palmer    2 00  Miss J Palmer  2*jiy.  Mrs Penson  ���������     oO  Mrs Richardson....:. 1 00  Mrs R Staples , 2 00  Mrs P Staples ,2 00  urvvurnuT  vv    I11111/UU   ��������� D J "Dewar, Collector.  Mrs EButterneld.,$2 00  ������f t������ui4   -~~*s~m,v~<m~ li?        ........     i    W  W Cooper .. 1 00  Carl Carlson  1 00  D J Dewar  2 00  A Cooper & family 5.00  Mrs M Hagen:..^.. 1 00  Mrs G H Hanson.J. -I 00  "Mrs Paul Hagen .... 2 00  Jack Johnson  5 00  S Moon  I 00  Mrs F Penson   1 00  N Rams-tad'  5 00  E&RUri  2 00  John Wigen   1 00  O J Wigen. .*  1 00  Carl Wigen...  1 00  Monrad Wigen   1, 00  ALICE SIDING���������  Mrs Compton, Colctr.  J R Bohlee $1 00  Mr & Mrs Cotnpt'n 4 00  Mrs Constable   I 00  Victor Carr  1 00  Mrs Churchill -     50  Mrs Collis.  1 00  Miss Dodd  2 00  Miss Fox-ill ... 1 00  Mrs M B Long  1 00  Mrs W Mather  2 00  Mrs M Miller..  1 00  Mrs McMurtrie  2 00  G Marshall       50  T Mason       50  Mrs H Reed  2 00  Mrs Simister  1 00  Mrs State Smith.... 1 00  CRESTON���������  Mrs Cook. Collector  Miss II Andrew ....$2 00  S Bv.south  2 00  Mrs Boffey    2 00  Mr & Mr.-" J Cook.. 4 00  Mrs Cotterill  2 00  Mrs WH Crawford 2 00  Mrs H A Dodd  2 00  Total $424 00  Mrs Forward  2 00  Mrs J W Hamilton 2 00  J W Hamilton  2-00  Mrs Jas Maxwell..,. 2 00  Chas Moore  2 00  Mrs Bvckman .....��������� 1 00  Mrs Walmsley....... 2 00  CRESTON���������  Mrs. Fraiick, C'oiiectr  Mrs Crosthwait���������..$2 00  Mrs Fraiick...-....-. 2 00  Miss V Gobbett...... 1-00  Herb Gobbett,���������  1 00  Mrs Gibbs  -  Mrs Hobden  ....  G Mwwson   C Olsen    2u������  1 00  2 00  1 00  Mr &Mjs E Smith 3 00  ORESTON���������  Mrs Mallandaine. C'lr.  Mrs Belansrer.... $   50  Mrs Dow..-'���������.-....  2 00  Mr Ding..���������...      25  Mrs Meade  1 00  Mrs Mallandaine.... 2 00  Mrs S A Sneers  2 00  MrsM Young  2 00  CRESTON���������Rev.      "  X McGord^ollectoiv  Mr & Mrs Blkjco.. .S3 00  >   Che.rrington 4 00  H uevihe'.". ���������.      50  Mrs Lvne���������i ���������.     50  Mrs McCord  2 00  Mrs P'oe^���������r-.       50  Mrs Stark ..*-.'...'..  1 00  Mrs Sherwood      50  H Tavlor  1 Od  Mrs Watson  1 00  CRESTON��������� Mesdames  A. Smith and Cherrington, Collectors.  Mrs A Anderson ....$   75  And v-Anderson  2 00  RS Bevan  2 00  C Brousson  2 00  MV& Mrs Bennett. 4 0q  M J Boyd  2 00  Mrs Bunt  1 00  Mips Candv      50  Mrs Ebbutt..-.:  2 00  Mrs Embree  2 00  Miss A Heath  2 00  Mr & Mrs Hayes.... 4 00  Miss E Hendren .... 1 00  Mrs Henderson  2 00  Mr&MrsWJackson 2 25  Geo Johnson  2 00  Miss Kane  2 00  Mrs Learmonth  I 45'  Jack Lamont  2 00  Mrs Manuel   1 00  Mrs Oatwav  2 00  J V Orr  2 0!)  Mrs Payette       50  Mrs C O Rodgers     2 00  Alex Smith  2 00  Mrs RS Smith      50  Mrs C Tavlor       50  Mrs G Young  2 00  Members of the Farmers's -Institute,  particularly those who are handling  cattle, are reminded of the meeting  on Saturday."night, at the Auditorium  to discuss the community breeding of  livestock question. A large crowd and  free and frank discussion is hoped for.  The girls of town were hostesses at  a dance in the.Parish HaH on Friday  night, with Mrs, Foreman and Mrs.  F. Staples supervising things generally. Dancing was the feature, with  lunch about midnight,    and   a   much  rx~.rx~.xJS    ���������..���������-.:. I��������� J._,J    1 ..11    4-l.x r.  7iiii\Jjf ^70.  xrv LZXjixxjxS   IK,  XL^XJL/x'UCLA    Mjr    CLII    IjLXxr  guests. '.,  Everybody got a letter on the Tuesday noon. mail,-.when Assessor Ferguson fayored with the 1919 tax notices.  The new assesment is generally speaking, on the upgrade. It would look as  if a court of revision would have to be  held here to.handle the grist of prospective appeals. >���������  T. W. Bundy, who has been here  from Wardner since the first of the  year relieving; A. R. Swanson at the  C.P.R. depot, 'had to knock off the  latter part of "the week, owing tb a  severe touch of rheumatism, and left  on Wednesday for the hot springs  treatment at Halcyon.  The Creston;Red Cross is calling for  donations of eastoff children's gar\  ments, provided these are whole and  elean. These are for the use of the refugees in Belgium and are urgently  needed. Tjhese'having any they will  donate please leave them at any of  the stores before March 15th.  The last car of this winter's supply  of coal came "along from Lethbridge  on Friday. The colder turn to the  weather oft Sunday created sortie, de-,  mand for it. Just at present the unusually eariy spring that seemed imminent up till Sunday looks as if it might  delay its arrlyal iuitil the usual time.  Major Mallandaine, who was busy  two years ago recruiting the Creston  Forestry- Draft, and who has been overseas with that corps since April, ,19-  17, got back on yesterday's noon train  looking about the same as ever. Mrs.  Mallandaine,. .who* went to the coast  "to meet "him '*" last  inoht.h*T returned  The snow plough came in from  Cranbrook on Monday morning���������the  second trip only of the winter so  far.  In chronicling Sirdar's lift in the  Ked Cross drive, in addition to $4. contributed by two members, mention is  due W. H. Morsis, who turned over  the $20 earned in commissions on - the  sale of Victory Bonds last fall.  Rev. J. S. Mahood will be here on  Sunday night for the usual monthly  English Church service in the school-  house. '      -  Mrs. North, who is doing the collecting of funds to pay the school janitor's salary, wishes to acknowledge  the following donations for the month  of January: 5Q cents each from Mes-  dames Tuohey, Gammon, Grundy,  Rodgers, Cameron, Jones, Lombardo,  and Messrs. North, Cherbe, and Pas-  cuzzo.  Mrs, Cam was at Creston a couple  of^times-the past week consulting Dr.  Henderson, the youngest son being in  poor health.  Mrs. Loasby is this week- entertaining two Cranbrook friends, Mrs. W.  Cameron and daughter, Mrs. Patterson. ������������������.'-..'������������������  m*������!r~  resfon Fruit Orowers Union  LIMITED  K..H. STAPLES  Manager  .1. W. HAMPTON  Treati. Hi Accountant  IN PLANNING FOR THE MARKETING of yi-iti*l<mi<-n������������ keep  in mind (lie present strong Ihumehil wtanding of your Conipany, atid  also the fact that the Union has stunned for you during the paHt two  seaMonii the highest prices paid hy any -shipping or^aniv/dion in H.O,  Our plant" for the eouiinr; se;eson include, if, juldit ion to :i mtieh improv  llll   >t,������t|i,lf������-  ,lr.|..'i r.i.      till.      |\,n't,tin.  hoitrse at lOriekson.  .������f  I-.i  \,;,..  It is ������������xpeeted that negotiations will he eompleteil for the  taking over of Ihe trading operations of the Farmers Institute  ���������luring tin' next few da vs. Phis deput Intent of the luiiineW  will he  directly under   the   control of lln- inamiger, and  every  elVot't   will    111' lil.nli' !u KIM'   all i'ii:,loiiiei'.-.   i:uilil v  ' ������������������':��������� I UK'l11  ami ::.".(���������,",.'! ;-t oi'y ;';;;���������;..'. ... .ir,",..' in,ii .<!! f'liiun nii.tiiuii'i i.  of the Inst itute will jjive ns un uppurt unit y t<> limine on their  need.; iti thi:  department.  Rev. H. Wright of Grand Forks is  the 1919 moderator of Kootenay presbytery.  Report has it that an Italian who  recently died at Sandon left "a bank  account of $10,000.  Since the War Savings Stamps haye  been ou sale.Kaslo citizens have invested in almost. $3000 worth of them.  The King George Hotel at Kaslo has  purchased a Studebaker car and will  have an auto bus service from the  boats and trains.  The report is current that the Granny Company will close its Grand  Forks smelter and cease operations at  Phoenix very shortly. ���������*"  Pastor Wright of the English  Church, Rossland, has announced his  retirement front the ministry iu that  city to go farming   in   Saskatchewan.  ~  Trail's second moving picture theatre is reopening for business this  month, after being closed for a year or  more. A returned soldier hailing  front Nelson will run it.  ijiJJ.WK.'.Ot)!1 worth oi' new si.ock was  recently sold tn shareholders of the  Trail smelter. The funds will ha turd  to improve I lie power plant at Bon-  nington as well as to enlarge the copper reliuery al, the Trail smelter.  Trail citizens waylaid U. F. Green  on hie. visit to that city this mouth  and asked hint to get an approprj;ition  for $150,000 federal building, which  will include (piartets I'or the   Mounted  A. concert that should attract the  attendance of the Valley's n umerous  admirers of good music is arranged  for Friday evening nest, at the Auditorium. It is largely . a 'cello recital  with the assistance of a couple of well-  known vocalits, as well aB the Creston  orchestra. The entertainment is being  giyen by Mr. J. K. Chorlton, who has  just taken charge of the orchestra, but  who has already become quite widely  and decidedly favorably known as a"  'cellist. The Review can vouch for  his ability on the instrument and with  this fact established a perusal of the  evening's programme, which follows,  willconvince that the concert will be  strictly first-class.   The numbers   are:  1. Overture���������' The Best Yet.'   Orch  estra. ,  -  2. 'Cello solo���������"Humoreske."     Mr.  J.  K. Chorlton.  3. Song, 'cello obligato���������''Sunshine of  Your Smile."  Miss Francis Knott.  4. 'Cello solo���������Neare^ My God to Thee  (imitating the pipe organ).    Mr. J.  K. Chorlton. v  5. Song,'cello obligato���������"Perfect Day"  Mrs. Downs.  6. 'Cello solo���������-"The  Broken Melody."  Mr. J. K. Chorlton.  7. Selection���������"Dawn of Love."   Orch-  - estra. . -  ^r^.^b V^������-������.      XXXtSJO  XT XtX-lALrlO AJ%.tLLdL).  9. 'Cello duet���������Miss Kane and Mr. J.  Geo.. Young, and Jack Hayden of  Creston returned to Kitchener la3t  Wednesday, and are busy doing   fur- \  x'vL. ..;  truer 11  ������... x*x-t.. ..������..: ��������� t   iy Midi   Liitnus iicuc.  H. A. McKown returned from Nelson on Saturday.  H������ Spring of Spokane was a Kitchener visitor a few days lest week.    :  Mrs. Geroux went to Cranbrook ^n  Wednesdays to have some dental, work  -   ".'- ���������"       ���������   - if  .- - ' * ^ I   '���������"������������������ ' " "'<*r*---.-i~Z    '���������*"    "V  attended to, -returned on Friday Axyith'  Her daughter, Laura, who has: been a-  way for the last three/weeks.  Last Sunday night was the coldest  Kitchener has had this winter the  thermometer* falling to 10 below  zero.  Mrs G. A. Hunt was a week end  visitor at Creston, the guest of Mr*.-.  G. Johnson.  V. Geroux was a Cranbrook visitor  on Friday, returning on Saturday.  J. Frame returned on Saturday  from Nelson.  A yery enjoyable evening was spent  by all jit the dance given by Mr. and  Mrs. Johnson in the Kitchener   Hotel  Or      1x47,xx^  .-������������..   UiiUiiirOO,  10.  ������_u soio��������� -~~-.y%r. iu.ai'ia.  'Cel  K. Chorlton  Selected  J.  xi. Song-  Mrs. Downs.  The admission to the concert has  been set at the papular price of 50  eents, and the first number will be at  8 prompt, The concert will be followed  by a dance, with the orchestra sup-  plying"the music, and . for > which an  ���������extra charge .>yill be; made.  fine, and a ver*' daint'"*7 luuch -tt-as served.  ���������Tom. Midford was'a week-end yisitor  at Creston. W. Belanger of Creston  was a Kitchener visitor between trains  on Sunday.  O. Geroux. who has been working  at Nelson the last couple of months,  returned home on Sunday.  There will be a dance, instead of a  basket social, in the Kitchener school-  house on Saturday, March 1st.  Miss E. Butts and her sister, Clara,  accompanied by Mr. Porter of Corbib,  on Saturday   night.    The   music   was ' left on Monday for Nelson.  Police   detachment     that  promised West  Kootenay.  itiiti  tern  -\m*Bl!r������df#$$fy-  Mirdar friends were shakitiK hand.-,  with l*le. Horace Wright of Kiihkan-  ook who <j;et buck a few days ago from  I he overseas (Ightiiu;. Me is accompanied by his bride, to whom'he was  wedded .i J'l-vt inoni in; ago. At- i>te.---  eiil  they are ou a trip to Nelson.  f .-������������������-���������',      ������������������  Moote, returned a few days a (in   from  ��������� i -inn l   visit  al  ������  i ,< li in i ii ik . w lii'i-i- I In v   I  Notice hov/ thc cost���������and tho  cash valu;?���������of tlie stamp ad  V-nilCf *"������ f������;irh monI V������ nr.lil   r.r. *h.^ I  -0r   m ~ * *                                           .    .   0-*~,-.-,7--m.m ~    *.. ~ m i   mm j    \~S 4 m    -,m A \^ 1  1*Xff   f]f,\f   St..      I'SSTSt-vvrxr         lO'M      '���������Is,. <  rf            ._ . j   j         -.  x- ~~     0f       7..^r ,  w-w              .������                   -    ���������                  .        .            .        - t  iJiiiiitmon 01 *oa:tad"i is pledged *;  so ������>;.v; ftr; nn t.w ,.-./.i, \xrc q \  i  VL.   -  m~*%\  llTjf U^tilWhllik Jlii a'ftliimiltft * -At t -*��������� m-mivmS%iS%\������\  ������^H^W1M#IM 0>-'--*W*t������~*-m������m'mi^ THE     REVIEW,     CRESTON,     B.     0.  t nm u.iiw  *~.0V,  In order to reacn tne  Sughcst point of perfection  each of the new square jg  Eoyal Yeast Cakes will be  wrapped and sealed in  waxed paper by machinery.  Ibis makes them practically  airtight, and keeps them  ftivww   tvaig-v������-i  ization was quickly recognized, but it  took longer to impress upon all the  allied nations the equal necessity ol  consolidation, of the closest possible  co-operation, of co-ordination of effort to the common end desired by  all. And it was not until thorough cooperation and co-ordination of effort  under a united command was effected  that the allies moved steadily and irri-  sistibly forward to victory.  With  the  organization  of    capital,  ������, W. GULETF CO. LTD.  TORONTO. CANADA  WINNIPEG MONTREAL  /-"���������/"������m m ������> *���������/"*��������� A      m-.-9-.iA        tm.1~xi0.V0      f J~iw  ~-v~4 j~-.~X-m^m m^T-,     UOU      mU-XSKJX        ~\SX  Easily  and  Quickly  Cured wit's  ~?-^\r~~>'mvs a-wj   x \^\mfiT~-t.\v\\T  For   Sale   by   All  Douglas  &   Co.,   Prop're.  Dealers ^.���������  Nspanee;  Ont.  f*  ST*  -!  Many Soldiers  .9    4L    m  HUUl IUKI AL,  r^  ������������������>)  The Value and  Power of Co-Operation  This is an age of organization, of  consolidation, coupled with co-ordination of effort and co-operation in effort. These became the watchwords  est the financial and business world  Ib the latter years of the nineteenth  century, and resulted in the creation  of great financial, transportation, industrial and commercial combines  and the amalgamation of many small  concerns and systems into huge enterprises. Many economies were effected ai.u improvements made ifcm  ���������which the people benefited, but, alas,  the centering of great wealth and  power in the hands of the few also  led to great abuses and widespread  corruption in public life.  The organization -"-.nd consolidation  of capital had its sequel in the organization and consolidation of labor,  the latter being compelled to this  action in order to defend itself and  protect its interests as against the  former. Thus two uvghty forces were  arrayed one against the other. New,  however, it is coming to be generally  recognized that these two groups, instead of being antagonists, should be  partners and co-workers, that the best  interests of the one are indissoluble  from thc other, that there should be  co-operation thc one with the other  and a co-ordination of effort for'the  v/elfare of both.  In the conduct of thc Great War  the need for thc most intense organ-  ment of their own interests, it soon  became apparent that that great body  of men  engaged in agriculture must  likewise organize if thcy were to entertain any hope of success in bringing about the removal    of handicaps  and  abuses  under  which  they, as   a  class labored.    The difficulties in the  way of perfecting an organization of  men scattered all "over the rural sections of the country were so enormous as to deter    action    for     many  years, and sueii attempts as -were at  first  made  ended in   failure, until  it  came to be almost accepted as a maxim that what was termed Big Business, and the workers in  centres  of  population, might successfully organize, such action    was    not    possible  among farmers.  With the dawning of the twentieth  century, however, agricultural conditions had become so acute in Western Canada that a handful of courageous farmers determined to make  the attempt to unite their forces. The  Grain Growers' Association was formed, with a result now known to all  the world. In the short space of  seventeen years, the Grain Growers'  Association has become the strongest  organization in numbers and influence  in this country, having over 100.000  members  in  thc  three  Prairie    Pro-  Released Daily  London. ��������� Thirty thousand men  are now being demobilized daily,  compared to eight thousand two  weeks ago, while the rate of demobilization will shortly be forty thousand  daily, r is announced. If this process  is continued for two months Britain  would be left without organized bodies of disciplined troops in any part  of the world wherein she has been  involved during the war.  apanisn are tiesv less  Barcelona, Spain, ��������� The situation  in Barcelona is becoming disquieting  and numerous street fights occur  daily, especially at night, between  Catalonists and followers of Count  Romanones, the Spanish premier.  Several persons have been wounded  in these clashes. It was reported that  two were killed in a clash, but the  minister of the interior issued an official denial, saying that they -were  wounded.  The police are making wholesale  visitations to private houses ,^-and  many weapons have been found and  confiscated.  ���������     ma-f  ase Thi  Family Doctor  Experience Has Proven the Dependability of   the Well-known  Medicines of the Great  Receipt Book  Author  With so thorough a preparation at  hand as Miller's Worm Powders the  mother who allows her children to  suffer from the ravages of worms is  unwise and culpably careless. A child  subjected to the attacks, of worms is  always unhealthy and will be stunted  in its growth. It is a merciful act to  rid it of these destructive parasites,  j especially when it can bc done without difficulty.  a ������B>n������r>*������> #*> a -mow  ������k~   !&&&   viSAf-fMSL K--0*  W4*������  A free assiple box trill convhice yoa  that Gin Pills are the most trust*  -worthy remedy for all derangements  of ihe kidneys and oladder.  Write to-^-Soe JSationftl 'Drau ���������������  waomical Cv. vi S������u&aa������ Atuaiive?  Toronto, Oan. TJ.8. address: Ka-Dra  Co. lag.. 302 Mala 81., Buffalo, M.Y.  Th������ Joy of f eeEng Ut aiMi  fresh rewards those* who  }&&&& tiie laws of hoalthe  and keep the babits regular with  tjxtamt* Sa!������ of may Mttlicino tn th������ World.  Sold everrwtiera.   in uoxei, *cJc.  raft jRWtiAi  *"*������-������ IfflWl Um mm tsei-mm wm mtXms.  V -,XX-^m-i~xJm  With organization the power of the  individual members was consolidated  into a mighty force. Auer making  common cause against the handicaps  and abuses which were throttling all  their efforts, and haying succeeded in  large measure in secuTing redress, the  organized farmers next turned their  attention to giving practical effect to  the principles of co-operation in the  management of their    own    business  CC    ' Jt '  anttifo, and again  success.  In unity there is strength, but the  strength of a chain is measured by its  weakest link, and the strength of an  organization  is  limited  by  its weakest member.    The farmers' organizations and their great co-operative undertakings have   accomplished   some  wonderful things in  their    brief history,  but  even  greater  opportunities  for usefulness will present themselves  in the new era upon which the world  is now entering.    In order that they  may exert their full power and influence for good they should receive the  united support of all the people, and  in  every district farmers and others  who have' hitherto held aloof    from  these   great    semi-public    institutions  should   enroll  as   members   and   contribute  their part    to    thc    common  cause of all.  No man in a community should live  unto himself or for himself alone. Hc  lias a duty towards others and in thc  discharge of that duty hc will receive  more than hc gives. This is true not  only in regard to the particular organizations to which reference lias  been made, but in connection with the  religious, moral, educational, municipal ami social life of thc community.  All recent history proves that by organization and co-operation great reforms can be effected anil lasting  achievements recorded which aro i'.t-  i<..Iv iinirvj:..,iMv. of ;',cali;-.atioii by thc  effort of individuals. But by organization, co-operation, co-ordination of  effort mountains of difficulty can be  rrnnved a'i'.l i>������:i'i'i.t������if'it. /uiot'  acrom-  Hyas, Sask., Feb. 5.���������Many West-  "ern homes are far from doctors and  druggists. On this account it- is  necessary to have at hand_ such medicines as may be needed in case of  sickness and disease.  .In the great majority of these  homes you will find Dr. Chase's  Medicines, and frequently a copy of  Dr. Chase's Receipt Book. These  letters will give you some idea of the  satisfactory results which are ob- j  tained by the use of Dr. Chase's i-avrif w  Kidney-Liver Pills as a means of  regulating    the    kidneys,    liver ' and  "tT~~.      *rx      TT^rxX,  A Quick Relie  A si**5a������ae!i-3 is .request!**? caused  S>y badly digested food; She gases  sasd nddoresulUng "thwr^fromare  absorbed by the M~fi-P~th-~h in  4. -.       S JX���������^ ��������� r.      xX. rx        m. ���������..._. ..      .. ���������. .1  SJSiiTSi     gy xxmxxzm    txxxms     SS7VGS    S.S.S     H  causes painful aymptoma called 1  headache, neuralgia, rheuma- .|  Siam, etc. IS to 30 drops of ���������  Motber SelgeVs Syrap wll correct a  fl Sauitydigeatio-aanaaffosBselucf. ���������  ��������� 8   ������r  ���������JM^r^ '. ���������-,. ,. ������������-***���������#  ��������� Despite the fact that the precipitation in Southern Alberta in 1918 was  thc lowest on record, summerfallow-  ed land produced wheat crops    run-J  ning as high as thirty-five bushels to j   ^^g  the acre, while twenty bushel crops}--- ...--_ j.   ���������    ���������_ -..��������� ������������������ ������������������ -������������������ -=������������������ -g  were quite common.      These results  f ABIES     WANTED     TO      t*Q  were obtained on     a      precipitation  JL| P1" and 1-*Sht sewing.at home,  , 0 0,0.0, .    ,  whole or  spare  tiuiv.,  goov*   l,..j ;  throughout the season of 7.37 inches, work senfc any distance. charges paid.  as recorded at the Dominion experi-   Send stamp for particulars. NATION-  mental farm at Lethbridge,   Alberta.  TVin-tr oi-o %\r,vA  *r\ 1-������������������at 5n  a"-**" COMTitrv  and show that Alberta's soil is light.  bowels, and thereby avoiding serious  disease.  Mr.    Sam.  writes:  "We have used  A-* ,1   uei ocr,  TT ���������  C->e*V  XJU.~.x.j  Kid-  Dr. Chase's  ney-Liver  Pills    in    our  family    for  and   find   them excellent  five years,  well diuiSFIED WiHi  Ti ������ f^"������??^   A^fM  1* ������ ni ���������"PC  Mrs.-.JEmile    Malette,    Montpelier,  Que., writes:���������"I Have   used    Baby's  for seme time and ?tm  are  f-i...~    T'���������U1^4-  ���������V^r- VV 1*      * XXX4-  AL      MANUFACTURING      COMPANY. Montreal.  MONEY ORDERS  Buy your out ai towo supplies witu Do*  s:r:sr Ssprsss Maney Orders. Fi������s dal-  Iar*t tosts three cents.  AN AGENCY  WTJT ������.������_  IIVWUrlB  1  Jt .���������    tfn fii\t\   a���������   ar* A\i\d\  5  UUU1    #,VUU    (U   yif,\IUV>  a year in any small town or rural  community can now be arranged  for by men with energy.     Write -   rf ,                well  satisfied  with  them.    They  for    ail    kinds of    kidney    and liver  surely  the best  medicine  I  know  of ' I NOW to Canadian Automatic Ltd.,  troubles,     My wife and I both suf- | for little ones."    What Mrs.  Malette 11 424 Chainbers of Commerce, Win- j  fered,    on    and off,    for about three j says thousands of other mothers say. ������ nipeg.  Once they have used the Tablets for  their children thcy would use nothing  years with pains in the back. We  sent for five boxes of Dr. Chase's  Kid ney-Liver Pills,   and   they did us  Imore good in two weeks than anything we ever used before. They  regulated. the action of the kidneys  and we can truly say they cured us.  "My son has used Dr. Chase's  Ointment for Barber's.. Itch, and it  cured him in a few days. We think  ur. Chase's Medicines the best we  ever used."  This statement is endorsed by O.  Jacobson, Postmaster.  Mr. E. E, Curson, Colcville, Sask.,  writes:  "I have used your Kidney-Liver  Pills for six years, and during that  time have never felt better. I take  about two pills every week, and they  keep my blood and kidneys in working order. I think if others were to  follow my example they would get  rid of that headache, and many  other complaints one hears so much  about."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  pill a dose, 25c a box. At all dealers,  or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Limited,  Toronto. Look for the portrait and  signature of A. W. Chase, M.D., on  thc box you buy.  Air Force to Be Maintained  London. ��������� Regulations just issued  show that the authorities here arc determined to maintain thc air and other forces. No colonel of 48 will bc  allowed to remain in thc force unless  he has three years' service in wpr.  A special board has been appointed  to interview all Canadians for permanent commissions. Future pav  allowance wil lhot necessarily be as  good as those now in force.  else. The Tablets are a mild but  thorough laxative; are absolutely free  from opiates narcotics or other harmful drugs and may be given to thc  youngest baby with perfect safety  and good results. They are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co.,  !  Facing Great Industrial Activity  Brockville, Ont.  Sometimes a man's silence spcalcs  volumes for his discreetness.  As a vermifuge there is nothing so  potent as Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator, and it can be given to the  most delicate child without fear oi  injury to the constitution.  New York. ��������� Predicting that the  country will get "back into its normal swing" within six months after  thc signing of the armistice, William  3. Wilson, secretary of labor, declared in an address here that the nation  faces eight or ten years of "the greatest industrial activity ever known."  A miser is a man who carries his  money in a purse  than it opens.  that closes easier  It Will Prevent Ulcerated Throat.  ���������At the first symptoms of Bore  throat, which presages ulceration and  inflammation, take a spoonful of Dr.  Thomas' Eclcctric Oil. Add a little  sugar to it to make it palatable. It  wiii allay the irritation and prevent  the ulceration and swelling that_ arc  so painful. Those who were periodically subject to quinsy have thus  made themselves immune to attack.  Colds Cause Grip and Influenza  LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tablets  remove the cause. There is only one "Bro-  mo Quinine." E. W. GROVE'S siunature  on the box. - 30c.  Where British Advance  Amsterdam. ��������� British forces, according to a report received here from  Berlin, have advanced from Baku a*nd  occupied the trans-Caucasian railroad. The report adds ihat the British have also occupied Pctrovsk and  Astrakhan, at thc mouth of the Volga  river.  Of bad   things   you own bad temper should head thc list  GIVES AN  INTENSE HEAT  WILL  NOT  CLINKER  LASTS   ALL   NIGHT  WOT   A   ttOCI?   IN   A  CARLOAD  l  B  m~-m*i mvW~~n*m\. pmw-M  No  our   n'-fd   endure  lhc  agony  of  ;;-;;:. -.villi   1 IoIIowti */'!*  Corn  Cure    at  ;,i,'l    "���������'<    .'."lnoi/i'.    tll'MU.  A   Rourch   Customer  I .'Mi.Kiuly  (lo iiiisli.ivcii     homdi-r)   -  "i'\   y'lnMc;   ni.in,   you'll   h.ivc   to  irj i' i, i i     i iiu'vi'  win u on t in -ii ly  i-  pillow cis'i. in  th������". Iioub*:.  i.  m  (ML SrlliRS, Limited g  Western Canad**.'��������������� ...urgeAt (>';���������*  iM.ii..ii''i   .4ioiirir.ri"  Cui������-  Drl  SlilliliSiClk-. |  Wi  4J...I  ', J morn  v.gi.. ..  IIM'K     lllllHIIIIM  ���������14 *l������    .������.",  -������������������-  ht '->'t<:  iii-:  (uiN-iiui  decline   prr'ic.c    rtoulcivn'-c      "that  <>������!.-.nl'l   !.���������������   \\ii-   o((iri;.l     lanK-  ...   ;'...-.   n; ;.:���������,���������::n,  i-.f.     A?j!ri'--,-������������  "rio'li   ������1������-l" '.������ii-'<    nnd   thr      rlo  qitMit,   H'"'* urf.'i.'    jtitrrpi riri ������   ui 0,   Itl<"  i,nl:   imr>i   wi   ..ii, il.'    \, .J    '1.1,    . l.'.i ..,N.;.    A"  tlie   ntlm-i*:,   tin lndtrij;     Cliinrin)      SXnd  Minard's Liniment Cures  Cows.  Garget   In  Alberta Horse Sella for $35,000  That Alberta-bred horses are gaining a high place in thc estimation of  breeders on thc North American continent is evidenced by the fact that  several remarkable isalco are being  recorded. Thc latest is Sir Ovan,  sbld to Eaton Marshall, of Kentucky,  for $35,000. This is an Albcrta-bred  hrosc, his sire being Sinbud and his  dam Lucy C, whose sire was Orson  and his grandsire Ormond.  Other big sales are being reported  from differ**r\t p?rtn of thf country,  with Alberta thoroughbreds well favored.  Hoyal Arrowroot  Biscuit  fotf child ot grown un*  Makes brawn and muscle  isstasgl  * '������������������������������  *  OUII       MM   ~-mSX.vH      U~\~4,������~-m-%  .'.'..... .  -.���������TQ'ii"''"���������' *****������������i������ioint-1  'it. I .������   x.00 ^.    Xr .. ��������� -������������������--���������.. - ..���������       ������._Z  ;,     Ai ::!rt'K bit.'"'"  *���������"������������������������������������������������ mlVSs UsQt  ...0..--*. V* J t     C        r.i    -  0  Mt>������>> mnn lux. wklwi'.   x4'. jl ������..'..1 KV..S c������J v������y ii  OI ntmont. Wtir old *1 Jv~~ uutluC nlrht. "j  fkolii by ~e*\  ..,UJIH,tt~Pt.S4, ������������m������M,ll/.M.n.  ~ie-~ Uiii*>ufit.out tho world.  Albertn Cnttle In  Demand  Buyers from the United Statca have  been picking up a lot of CutW.    clans  feedcrr'  in  Cftitml  Alberta lately.    In  hero grtllng hold of were ���������ady to  ���������ell an beef. A firm of St. Puul cattle dealer*- are -mid to be responsible  for the movement.  From Caniroac, Alberta, one of thc   l  ��������� . ��������� ������..*... 1 HitH  I blfiTUCQl   alUpillCUiU   o.   ^mi,   i.i-k   x.jy 1   -  lr.n the local  yuidu  wu������ ~~.A   .0   l~t. 1 I  P">u! Kr*"<t week. Ii eonninted of about |  !3S0 hckil and lormed an cntue train* -i  Umxlr I  Biscuit  ���������salted or plain,  ���������in striped packages  only.  North West Biscuit Go.  I  Ifdmon<rti������  I   KlrHli-iM    Saskatoon  V ������ft������*ftCCiiuiy^j^  LIMITED  CaliMry  Sr-iiHUH I UxlU  Dy-l- L.IIMI.Z.        J     \     SI  lio. 11-102       ir^^r&X T*]  Hi������->*������u>���������*"WWiMHW T^JfJJfT1.....,���������.i "...*....'."���������"...'. ,^~^r ���������-^~^^^^'^~T^T^^^T^--"-'''-'*J^v^^^-1'"���������'"'... ^^^T^^   ."'wy^'rfisT1...,. .,. i.... %,. "-,..,-..,.-'..,.T*"*^1"  ���������:jyt^:'"rs:i'':*������.'.-''-:,  rA'Zi''  TEE     REVIEW,     CEESTOH,   ��������� &  ���������fflsrai  mh^  Paris. ��������� Every day that passes increases tne certainty that Britain and  the United States have reached    an  agreement on all fundamental questions and are working    closely     together.      Both nations    have    made!  concessions: Britain has accepted the)  U. S. views as to certain vital phases  of the league of nations and the U.'  8. has surrendered to Britain with re- j  epect  to  the old  contention  regarding freedom of the seas says a U. S.  press  correspondent.  No regret should be wasted over  this surrender for it was the weakest  point in the American program. Their j  original conception grew out of the j  controversies first with Britain and!  then with Germany over the rights,  of neutrals. The United States claim- j  ed the privilege under  the    existing'  ���������rx���������     Ir.       -C     4. M~���������     r.r.nr,t...     x. At.tr.      \xr.t\,   ���������  SCS   Law a   ml    Liu.Viiii.iJ    Jiciri)     xvii.ii    i/vl.������ ,  sides,;   Britain  contended    that while i  these laws were applicable in former  times  they were  not  so  any  longer j  since  modern  wars are fought,    not;  between    professional     armies    and.  navies, but  between  whole    peoples, j  Everybody is a combatant in a cer-j  tain sense and therefore    everything  is  contraband.      The   United   States  practicaly acceded to this view, when  on entering the war, they helped the  allies to tighten the blockade.  The chief cause of the present concession to Britain is the realization  that the day is indeed past when wars  can be fought according to rules. The  lego-tic of nations may make ?������!! the  rules it pleases; but when a great  conflagration sweeps the world and  thc naiious again plunge into a des-  question of the freedom of the seas  immediately becomes a secondary  one. This reasonings may be considered the basis of the present warm  Anglo-American understanding ���������  -*\A������hi 4-n   1* tox   0. sr*tA    *A.  fxf -r -  -m  - \*      XXX\~     Sx-Xt.'ixX      U  *o������-1i  cl rt.tvt-r.n   Vtl.    T"1ltr������"5  -r-mm    fOO-V        Xxmxxr. -     ���������-��������� ���������  will be in vain for nobody will observe them. The real evil is not the  breaking of war rules but war itself.  Why, therefore, waste efforts in  drafting rules which.would be better  expended towards preventing war al-  togeth.r?  The best preventive plan yet suggested is the establishment, of a league of nations. If a strong league,  with suitable limitations of armaments, can bc orga:;i*ied. the    whole  For Return of Kaiser  Paris. ��������� Field Marshal von  Hindenburg, according to the  Echo de Paris, is endeavoring  to bring about the return of  former Emperor William, after  the meeting of the national assembly. Leading German manufacturers in Westphalia are  said to be in.erested in the  plan. The newspaper adds tr.at  -he former emperor wrote -&>  Premier Ebert that he wouli  accept whatever residence  Germany was assigned to him.  Ebert is said to have replied  that only the national assembly  would be qualified to decide the  question.  m,t.r *0d   ���������**.���������*������mo.  e Movement is  j?  n if-  tjpn&aieg ih 0:nasi  X4 Lt\.L,L 3  III  are    in  mo venae rt  WW     ' v~0x *m. jfrnv-tTAr.  Three Times and Out  By Nellie L. McClung  This is the story of Private Simmons  and his three attempts to escape from  different German Prisons, as hc told  it to Mrs. McClung. You will enjoy  reading one of thc most thrilling  stories of the War.  Cloth.      Price $1.5.0.  The Next of Kin  By Nellie L. McClung  This was one of last year's big successes, and is still in popular demand.  A copy of Mrs. McClung's Next of  Kin should be in every Canadian  home Cloth.      Price $1.25.  CitV bv  NlG-hf  Tr f-Civtr in  TVifol   T\rxT.T0  ness  London. ��������� It is estimated that  nearly 200,000 men and women arc  idle in the United Kingdom and Ireland because of strikes in various  trades, creatine nm> nf thr. <-><,<-.o������ ������-������....  ious situations industrially that     thc  country  has had to face    in     many  ycars.     Half  of  th,  Belfast, where the strike  is continuing to spread.  The city of Belfast by night is  row in virtually total darkness, the  hospitals being the only places where  iights can be shown without danger  of attacks by strikers. Every whe c  else the display of light has caused  either -the stoning or the storn ing  of the premises. In cases where such  drastic action was not taken the  people were forced by threats o  screen their lights. Even in the  private houses it is not considered  safe to use more than one candle and  the supply of candles is rapidly diminishing.  /unsianes  American   Will    Inaugurate    Aerial  Service Throughout Canada  New York. ���������'The New York Sun  says;  "Roy U. Conger, a nephew of Edwin H. Conger, United States minister to China at the time of the. Boxer  rebellion, gave his certified check to  Sir Joseph Flavelle, representing the  British ministrv of munition" a������j<t  Director Morrow, of the imperial air-  err ft board, and thereby became the  owner of the entire aircraft equipment, costing more than SlO.OOQ.O.'Q.  which was provided by Great Britain  and used by Canada in training Canadian air fighters.  "The transaction was closed at Toronto, and the job of assembling 350  airplanes, 700 airplane engines, millions of spare parts, thousands of  spare propellers, wings, cameras and  other equipment, was at once" begun  (under the direction of F. G. Erickson, of Toronto, Mr. Conger's Canadian representative,  "The whole equipment will be moved from thc Royal Flying Corps  training fields at Armour Heights,!  Rathburn. Mohawk, Beamsville and!  Borden to the field at Leaside, the  use of which, rent free, has been  granted to Mr. Conger for six months  by the Dominion government.  "The price paid was not divulged  at the request of the British government, but it was* only a fraction of  the original cost of the equipment.  "Mr. Congers plans for the use and  disposal of the stupendous equipment are merely in thc making, but  the greatest feature of them is the  immediate development of airplane  comemrciai routes in Canada, Absolutely convinced that heavier than air  machines are to be the principal  transporting medium and vehicles of  the future for passengers, mail and  express, and, in time, indeed, for  heavy freight, the New Yorker proposes to establish out of his new  department, regular commercial service by airplane between the principal Canadian cities. He has already  taken measures, he said, to secure  landing fields in the larger Canadian  cities, and will have the, sympathy  and co-operation of the Dominion  government in the project."  v  I������  8  an-miaiiem  ?*-&  uiiMuc. miiiaiiu ^tfesiioii  Willow the Wisp  By Archie P. McICishnie  This great Outdoor Story is probably  the most widely reviewed book   this  year.      If   you  enjoy Gene Stratton  Porter's books, buy this at once.  Cloth.    Price $1.35.  Love of the Wild  By Archie I'. McICishnie  Thc title signifies the astmosphcre of  this book. It is one of Mr. McKisti-  nlc'fl < ..rlicr successes and lacks none  of the qualities that has made his recent Willow Thc Wisp a success. Ask  your Bookseller for a copy at once in  the rebound edition.  Cloth. Price 75c.  Harbor Tales Down North  and  Battles Royal Down North  Both by Norman Duncan  Them, two books arc the last manti-  scrinir.  of  Morruar.   I>t!!*"c*m,  -*nd  -ire  ~r.y.:,i,iri.,\   i.'..-   \,i.rf    T -ilu'i/lev-  T'l.'i-  Cloth.    Price $1.35 each.  For Sale al all Bookstores  THOMAS ALLEN  -*r\.   V   *t   v  >   UIMM������������IV.l  'rOMOMTfl  W.      N.      U.      1240  With View to  Determine Merits of  Claims Put Forward  Paris. ��������� A commission, consisting  of four admirals representing Great  Britain, thc United States, France  and Italy, has been in session at  I'iumc inquiring into the occupation  of various forts along thc eastern  coast of the Adriatic.  This occupation came to thc attention of the meeting cf prcmuts  licld in London c.irly in Decern h  prior to thc arrival of President Wilson. Jt was decided to aslc four admirals to make an inquiry with a  view to determine thc merits of respective claims being put forward -in  tliat region.  Meetings of thc commission have  liccn suspended indefinitely, it is said,  owing to the withdrawal o; the  Italian representative, who is understood' not to bc in entire accord i.,  liis colleagues as 'to the desirability  of the inquiry.  Capture of Pern  mm  Ended Reds' Reign  In Three Months Whole Population  Would Have Perished  Omsk, -Central Siberia. ��������� Death  stalked thc streets of Perm until the  city was captured by General Gaida,  according to the official report of a������  investigator who has just returned  from thc Ural front. So terrible  vere conditions under the Bolshevist  regime that thc frightened people or  pres as Memorial  London. ~ The  decision  the   Belgian     government  maintain   Ypres,   the  scene  several battles      between ..  of  to  ot  the  British and the Germans, in its  present c uuition as a permanent . memorial is endorsed  heartily by British press and  public opinion.  "Ypres will be a memorial,"  says the Westminster Gazette,  "in which future generations  ���������nay learn the horror of war,  there is nothing more impressive than the site of the stricken  city with the skeletons of its  nee wonderful buildings rising  <***?* 11*1 -"      -ftt-tTm      ���������f-l'f ex      ������ I^wr T������-������       Om       r-t-xw. rriOi  ^ClUii*     ������".*t.V      t*i*W     ���������x.X-.Jtm JL11     Km     0*������ll|}N,  there are few things more beautiful. To .patch it up would r-  impossibie. Everyone, therefore, will welcome the decision  that the remains of the old city  shall be left intact instead of  being cleared away.  "The east abounds in ihe  ruins of the last vestiges of  once glorious civilization which  have been overthrown. Ypres  will stand for. centuries as a reminder that civilization itself  cannot be overthrown and as a  monument to the generation  sacrificed in its defence."  London.  to local conditions.  Wilson  doubtless    has  in Holland  May Use Parcel Post  New York. ��������� Parcel post may be  used to combat thc high cost of living iu Greater New York.   A plan to  use the postal facilities to carry food  into  New York from the rural    districts  direct from  producer  lo.    consumer, at a great reduction of prices  | ti>   the   people,  i���������  b'.ung     investigated  \hy Postmaster Patten.    It will probably be  put into operation    in     the  near  Mmm-,  it is  slated.  Perm have not yet recovered. It is  said that the few pedestrians encountered there were emaciated, with livid  lips and a constant nervous trembling  t the head and hands. There are no  children less than a year old in Perm,  all having died, says the report,  which adds that in three months thc  whole population would have perished. There arc well .authenticated  cases of torture, according to thc report. Peasants were forbidden last  June t take provisions into their territory. Some people hid supplies, but  tl ese were found and seized by th  Bolshevists, who spread terror  throughout the whole region near  Perm.  Suspected   Strangers   Under   Police  Supervision Will Be Interned  The Hague. ��������� Again threatened  with revolution, several towns in  Holland are taking measures independent of government action. In  Arnhem all the public buildings, post  and telegraph offices are occupied by  troops aud civic guards. The Hague  is known to be i centre of Bolshevist  propaganda and suspected strangers  who are under police supervision wilt  probably be interned in a camp or or  an island.  HP h 4-        ������*������"> tY..t~f-nm-        f\( ,rv^ ^ ^.J ^^ dm, -md'xs.^m-.m.f'mr  *���������  ������***        MUUiJVV-t "������-"* AtlUlrVllV 4.*vVwllllj"  made a statement in the second  chamber to the effect that when the  revolution wa sthreatened in November the fleet made arrangements with  thc revolutionaries to steam up to  those towns that were accessible.  This report caused a sensation. The  union of naval officers at Dc Hcldcr,  the Dutch naval base, passed a resolution which they sent to thc government and the states general urging  the entire rc-organization of the naval man power. They advised that all  thc men should be dismissed from thc  service with compensation and that a  new system bc adopted whereby all  layers of thc population would  represented in the fleet. Thc union  urged thc immediate institution of a  mixed committee in which the civil  element should predominate to consider these questions. '  German Army Mobilized  Paris. ��������� Two full corps of    German troops have been assembled   by  tin* funeral fitaff to inarch against the  l>^\l/.r.      .I.Vrl      ..:..(.������      < ,-r.    ...      ������....!  .    ,  i     -r.x.xr       ......       .,������������������....       ..V/V.^.        1.1  .* ������ 11.,       ,L * L.       l'U^"_  sing  through    Fiaiikfort-ou-thc-Oderiinturht  nans  no   British  made  if'   the  ��������� daily, according lo a Zurich despatch!manufacturers* knowledge    of     F.ng-j  I to  thc   ir.tun.'il  cuiotiiu-   Ih.*  *.i^t.u     oHi'mI, wmr not  f.inltv.    On th* *���������:������<���������!< t*{\  {lladen������������������Baden. |{hc t>iUtor*.3 Ib stamped "Extra icm."J  More German Trickery  Faulty Knowledge of English   Gives  Scheme Away  Ottawa. ��������� Germany Iui3 lost thc  war, but not its old time commercial  trickery, according io advices received from overseas by thc director of  public information. Fred James, official correspondent with the Canadian  coips, YViile'i from Buiin, G^iiuhny,  as follows:  An example of how the Germans  arc eager lo j-.ct trade is .shown by  Uic lacl Uidl l.uiluiuu. una im|)C'i.u  military buttons, shoutder budges,  etc, are on sale in the stores of  Bonn ami vicinity, the product of a  factory at Coblenr.  \r~ "���������.-cry f-.'ooi! iniltr.t'or*,-: uud  Italy Apologizes  Washington. ��������� Rear-Admiral Nib-  lack, commanding American naval  forces in the Adriatic, informed the  navy department that the action of  the Italian authorities in hauling  down the American flag on thc steamer Diuura was due to a misunderstanding and that the Italian commander had apologized and ordered  thc flag restored.  Must Re-takc Narva  Stockholm. ��������� Premier Lenine. according to a report from Reval, has  ordered the Bolshcviki troops to retake thc town of Nr-.rv?. frcra thr.  Kslhoriians within a week, to sack  the town and to ' "II all tin? hourge-  oise. Lenine is reported to be staying in the town of Yrmihurr-*, rctrt of-  Narva.  The BritisTai imperial  war council has accepted President  Wilson's theory of internationalization as applied to the captured German colonies, notwithstanding energetic protests from the representatives of the Dominions, says the Daily  Mail's Paris correspondent.  "These Protests" se^'s the ccrT"e,?-  pondent, "have been of the gravest  character. The South African representatives believe acceptance will give  the greatest encouragement to the  rebel forces in South Africa which it  ever has received during British administration. The Australian delegates fear that Australian public  opinion will regard it as -..x.x... iy  unsatisfactory and inexplicable. Tha  Dominion representatives generally,  though very reticent, are greatly perturbed.  Thc Daily Mail cites Arabia and  Mesopotamia as place where the possible inhabitants are capable of self-  determination and would have their  wislies put into effect by thc league  of nations.  Regarding safeguards under which  the mc -datorics would administer to  the countries whose people are not  ripe for self-determination, the Daily  Mail says President Wilson proposes  tho*       SlllX      jr.r,ft.r...r.~.1���������       r.'..r.'.l tx -        _-,..������_ Jd  ���������-*,..     x.xx.     u...v^uaiua     ot.LX.X      uc     QCbLlCU  by the peace conference or the league  of nations, they being varied according  "President  before him,"   thc   correspondent continues, "the principles of colonial administration as those which  the league must enforce by safeguard    and  the British view appears to be that  under this system,  while formal   ad-  hesi n is given to President Wilson's  theory, the right of government    by  mandatory power will not differ    in  effect from the British imperial conception.    This view induced the    im-  p -rial cabinet    to    accept    President  Wilson's plan, but an examination into the steps to be taken for_puttinij  it into  effect    already    reveals     the  gravest difficulties.  "It involves three difficulties of  paramount importance.  "First���������Who is to pay for thc development of the territory?..  "Second���������What rules regarding  tariffs are to bc observed? and,  "Third���������Are the mandatories to be  allowed to exclude people or capital  they do not wish to enter?  "President Wilson believes all these  can be settled by separate consideration of the case of each territory. Hc  even foresees the possibility of the  league having revenue derived from  constituent members, which might be  spent in developing lands which it  will nominally own.  'French, Italian and British colonial opinion is t'lat any system of iu-  . I tcrnalional control always has proved  a failure and always will, and that  the only right of interference which  thc league ought to assume would be  thc right to call to account any power whose government is injurious io  ihe   iiiLeieSia   Oi   thc   inhabitants.  "The colonial delegates declare that  public opinion in their countries i3  quite incapable of appreciating the  idea of administration under President Wilson's scheme, which may  under certain circumstances, uot differ materially from actual posscs-  ��������� ���������-.,���������������  aio.l.  Ludeiulorff Lives Under an Alias  Londbn. ��������� Gen. Ludeiulorff, former qiiartennaster-general of the German army, Ii'is i'ctuntCiil to Berlin,  and is living in a small villa under an  assumed name, according to an Exchange Tilcgraph company    despatch  I-..,-,., ,4, ,   ~,    ....,*���������   ... ���������..,         I.fl        C ,.  ..Ui,l . .1 .. .. .x. . x-.... ..,        ... '. x ...... y.     l.C     *     .       0  hostile demonstrations. The f-enc-al  is said to have placed his services at  the  disposal   of       lhc       government,  which, it i'* r1. '\'."d, c!.--l?r������pd thr pi v.t"h.  thanka.  uiii^mmiiI It 'imii-'i mi wniu niii'tin wTnrnnirMr m'iii ~" * fmttmmm--**Hi���������11������������������������ mn���������iiwiw-   iriimiiiii  Hassan  MM  fcmiHMir   "Mm*     Tun*    * _L*m&Od*L^~M& ^ s^.-^Z^ *23  ||^������p.       0.      mx'syjmgtmS^^jsJk^^O^Ai]^  *^"JJ*^HH*^|^"H^t H^ffi^^i ���������JJ^JKIfc^'^'^'^'^'^'rJ'fl'Jj  p^WW-'^^WWlWT'^WJwiBHW'WfciWWWWIWMIIIBiWWHtlBMWWWMIWWPWjFWWWw���������WWmtWfmfWmmknmWnWtTWIWPWWWWWWmmnmt*Kttm~tfy prr*1^-tfi m)u*,n mmff ^^^^W'^yw^'"--*^  -M-������|--������������-iiTt>������-������-'-i|-*i.^^ m<r-m*k -***. .������*%��������� M****** ������' wwwmiii''w,-i  irirwww...^  fe'-Bgafl-iM!'^^  Z Zn'[:-.ZZT^'Z'VV.T'^  ���������|WWIOU|l|l|WW*lW*IWW H4t������������'*������itNM4tMi������|MI  mmH*m~*mi0mmit1$tmmm^   --���������_  :��������� ���������....- ::;.,-:'���������- Z ���������..,.-...���������~' .i:.,~^.^^w-~^,^"^^  W*lW|WWt"*IWlW������.^-lWMW������tHWWty������l*ll|������t' ...~0mm*tW0Slsj,mmmmmst**mm  -0,7.^ ^mmkfmmmmmm-mf^^ mm-mmmmxi  THE  CKESTON BEVEBW  ���������������>  ii. B* Staples got back on Satnr-1 lame bart,  ! Altogether, express ia absolutely  essential for a big part of our product,   and   necessary for   another  day after about twelve days absen  ce at coast and interior points assisting with the preparation and  presentation of the case to the Dominion Railway Commission protesting against the new schedule of  rates the express companies are  .seeking to put into effect.  The B.C. Fruit Growers Association has been fighting the proposed  increases in the interests of the  growers. This work the Association placecT in the hands of a permanent committee consisting of R.  M. Window- and Prof. F. M. Clement ; Mr. McNaughton representing the coast and island districts,  Mr.Catherwood the Hatzic district"  l> X/frx,    rlrx 1 J  i.l.���������   r\i ���������-.     ���������..-a  title   \jrxa,iL~.^aiii,   onu  LI. B. Staples the Kootenay.  The committee met in Vancouver  on Feb. 13th for the purpose o��������� preparing a case for the growers that  would cover the needs of all districts ; that would cover all essen-  al    points   and   at  the same   time  .nil trsr\ % wi 4. ���������#��������� o n������*������������7fr|-������'iM -~* 4- I * r* f- tlfAli 1 /"l  V>*1 -xm X-At*- *U<0 CCliy Vlllilg*, OllMiV **0 ****-*  overlap or he  in   any manner contradictory.    It was decided to ore-  sent the main case at the sitting of  the  commission   at Vernon on the  J8th.    Mr.   Winslow   handled   the  argument,   each   member   of   the  permanent   committee   and    many  local growers giving evidence covering special poirts covering the case  .i. each district, and also substantiating   the   points  covered   by   the  main statement   presented   by Mr.  Winslow.  Briefly Mr. Winslow pointed out  that shipments originate almost  entirely on the Dominion Express  Company, and their statements  -snow cue rouowiitg : loivtOjOO'jiwo  oonnds of B.C. fruits and vegetables. 1917, 10,526,784 pounds,  and 1918 1^,583,973 pounds.  The 19 Is shipments subdivided  into three main divisions of the  province were as follows: Vancou-  T~l.���������1  XQlCXrlllA,  r������r.���������������t  r. 7\rli  TliAm nonn   .j^.   River points, 4,705.977 lbs. Shu-  swap and Okanagan, 7,062,838 lbs.  Kootenay, 1,815,158 lbs.  Tlie Express association suggests  an increase of 25 per cent, on western rates, but as they propose further the abolition of the present  commodity tariffs, and that the  L.C.L. rate on fruits and vegetables be 75 per cent, and the carload   rate   60 per cent, of the new  ......  \r...  nrlioa   irrifuD  S,7r7   rxf-prxr.!-    . r.  To increase our rates about 90 per  ���������;ent L..C.L-. and 84 per cent carloads. 2, The old rates were approximately flat rates, but the new  ones are on a mileage basis. The  following table shows how the new  i-i l������a      n/minoiro   ttrtfli      flip      olfl     o������l**ft  t   ��������� v ������. .^������-������ ww... ,r..x xx.       . .   . .r , . x . . XT .��������� 1. X       '  " I 5 \T ' :,  with Creston as shipping point :  L.C.L. to��������� PreM-nt.  (.'jilgat-y  1.90  Kilmonton  2.25  Saskatoon     ... 2.50  {{���������-git-iii          2.40  Br  mli n  2.50  Winuipvg...  2.55  Proposed  2 70  3.15  4.30  3.(50  4.75  5.20  "It may be   contended   that express   being   essential   the   traffic  would   manage  to  bear  increased  charges.    We are emphatically of  the   opinion   that  it will not, and  that the effect will be most lamentable from   the^standpoint of both  producer and consumer.    We propose to show that, per lb., our products net the grower such a figure  that eyen half a cent a lb. is a serious matter, while increases of one  to four cents a pound express put  shipments of many products out of  the qnsstion.     If there is any hope  of getting  the  increase out of the  consumer it can only be because we  have not been quoting aii then-market wiii stand.    The effect of doubling   the   rates  to   Manitcba  and  Sfiskatchewau "would, be to shut ns  out of  those markets almost altogether.    We would be surrendering  those markets, not to Ontario, but  to Oregon  and Washington.    The  competition of  these states, which  together produce four to ten times  as much of-each kind of fruit as B.  C. does, is  the  basic factor- in the  marketing   of   our  frnit,  and   we  must   therefore meet, day by day,  and crop by crop, their quotations  and their products.  Forced out of Manitoba, and part  at least of Saskatchewan, by  Washington and Oregon products  landed at their express rates now  in effect, of $2.30 per 100 pounds,  our nearer markets would be glutted until we reduced shipments and  of necessity production.  We imperatively need-wide distribution. We require the whole of  the prairie markets, and. unless we  can get them and hold them, our  industry mast be contracted. The  abolition of the flat rate principle  would thus greatly aggravate the  ill-effect of any increase of rates.  The states of Washington and  Oregan dominate and regulate  our entire industry. Their laid  down costs rule onr market to such  an extent that short crops or heavy  crops in British Columbia have so  far been secondary price factors.  In consequence, the extension of  our markets is very largely a matter of displacing their products; and  comparative advantages they enjoy over us are directiy disadvantages to us; and when the disadvantage is one that can be remedied, it should be remedied.  In the recent tariff issued by the  United States Railway Administration, effective January 1st, 1919,  on Washington and Oregon fruits:  1. Carload fruit rates are not  based on any arbitrary percentage  of merchandise tariffs, but are dis  tinct and separate, and probably  on a basis of what the traffic requires.  2. Carload rates approximate to  a flat basis. The following tables  illustrate.  t arloati ln-  ' 'al^ary  i'liiiu inton  Sa>k:lt ooi'i  !.i'!_'i n.i  iii it MM I'l I  Winrf.p*''-;  .i.   With  -;l".-.'-:    ili'-y  Piesent.  2,00  ..    2.00  2.00  2.'>"'  2.00  2.00  Prop isoil  2.10  2.52  3.42  2S8  ;,..ti  1 14  Seattle to���������  1st01. 2d 01. Fruit  r^g'trd   to   <������������������  propo.su   to  irlond  r.'us.'  the  4.50  4.50  4.72  5.05  2.30  2,30  2.30  2.30  4.50  4.72  4.72  5.05  2.30  2.30  2.30  2.30  riijniiii'inj i'n-tn  17.000 r.o 20,000 lbs.  iti.loai-uiig-in-t.ra.nsil.  i nd   '���������;l!i''i-|   t In  pt'i vi U-'^i-.  In    \\')-   argil inr������nt    Mr  -a.it.wi  that,   th'i  l-J.'r.FM.   AsHocia-  ";iiu '"ih vr-rv strongly of t he opinion  ; iia.l,  I in-   oliang'-.-i   proposoii   will   In-  Fu*i*;in*i, oaio  Moose Jaw 5.90  Brandon 0.(J5  Winnipt-fr 0.90  Spokane to���������  Hep-ina .5.61  Mooao .Taw 6.64  lira nd on 0.30  Winnipeg 0.01  in presenting the case foi  the Kootenay district Mr. Staples  drew attention to the fact that in  two ways thin district might be  Winn low '���������. *:i\f\ to differ from :itlier main dis  t riots in the province. Of tho  movement of'fruit one of the Koot-  iti.a.y by  expiv.ss   over   half   origin-  til c  inoHi, damaging to our industry and | *i.t,es at, points at which   tho    trans-  iii some liranoheH  will   t,end   io dex-] portation company maintained    no  I,,,v it. ; agent.    Tho sliipiwntH out of the  "Having   heard    that,  one   int.en - | K ooteimy   aro   largely    L.C.L., and  Hon    might    lie  to  force  onr goods j owing t<������ the nature of the districts  into freight we. wish to establish  first, that a. big proportion of our  pjvseiit,   expivss   shipments  cannot  ��������� i i,  ,i'  ,,i  -..,l.  All berries and ennant-M must move  b;,' .'>C>>ri"'-.. ail"' 'h" SiMsie i-, g"C"C-  tll V,  a.pplieuhle to eherri'"*.  "Tlii'i'c    a re   ������n ���������* ���������' < -    re'1''   o*-    *-ir)nll  -I'l'tiiiym whi'i'M tonnage is loo   unall  I'm'    I'ri'ighl,   inovi'iie-nl    .it     pi''^"iil  ind     llii'MC    uue I      '���������'liili     ������>vrir''"-iS    or  i    / ���������   i      i',.   '. . .i  i     ... i  ;.- i     ���������.,     .. , ..   ....  I'oiriidor'a Uli> portion hv cypii-vM.  The I'.annuo,i JOxprens < '/>. hi.ate-  ni.-iif. I'or lulft -tho-.v-. \.MH,~.-\H lb-.  shipped I'roui   17   points,   each   -<hip  irlllir       ll'MU      t'lllll     '.*.'.,'.!  ( ll II I     lllillllim     IM  a. .on  .1 l.::i;i,f:i;^ w  will have to continue L.C.L for  some years. With regard lo flag  stops it, was pointed out    that    the  ',.:'>-.'���������'tr.''-it from rh<v;������ pointr- munt  lie profitable to tho express company since vvilh Ihe himiio ei|llip-  uient and employ������������!H the eonipany  j.i 'i I ile for a rxi rl of the year1 lo  great,ly iue.r-ease tlieir earnings  vvithoul, any e.oi lesponding increase  in eypi'iiMes       Hi rong i-rnphasin was  l..;,l     ,.,        I   l.,-     ,'..r.l      ,\,.,i      ,  I ,,.....,,,,.,,.  ' iriuut. continue to he L.C.L. and  l.iial, any adjustment of rales that,  Icnded to fa\or carload shipment.)  at the Axfieieie of L.C.L. would be  a vei'v serious thing for the Knot  i ���������:ii,..v i-oiiij" rv a.a ".ve||.  'I'      ".V      '   :"i'   "      ���������'���������'���������'������������������   ���������������������������'������������������>/.''���������       i          of '.f.779, loll pounds, or  .10 per eei.t  , 11    i lie   loi,ll  II11 1 \ e 1 r 1 e 11 1.. 1  ,111 1 r 1111 ��������� 111 ��������� 1  ',1 ��������� iippl\r h"1.wi rn c;i rloiid'i, and .a-  ������������������',;., roods t ;i,11     .hipmenf " ,:";��������� un ��������� My,  reiplU'i"  express. (''lll'llier,   I here   e  the mo\-euient lo pointti not  readily  ,ii).|.li.o out   oi   1 arioao   am,aiema  m:,.  rf*:.R  ASTRAY  l'������'  ���������������������������Mr,  t  In  ii  llll       1  'I'll I ������������������  vile  ul.l  heiiet  io   \  1.,  nil  si      I'll  Wl.i  II.  1 e  > 1 1  11 !���������  .1111  1.  1 Vac-  1 oil  ... ... j  III     |l  It  .. .. 1.  Iiip,  1..  ;���������, I.e.!  WiimI  lo  1 > 11 1' l y  M  s *  1 v II1 rr  e        <l  lllllr  A  ��������� 11,1  1   IOII  M'l-  leiiHIIIH  1^ ? 1 ctu'll  III  7s Employe  roMem  VERYONE in Canada should understand just what  the Government is doing to solve the unemployment  problems that  may arise through the demobilization  of  our fighting forces.        ^  {1)   Employment Offices.  So   that  everyone���������maie or  female, soldier or civilian���������can  get  quickly   such  jobs  as  are  available the Government is cooperating with the Provinces in  establishing a chain of  Public  Employment Offices.    Employers are being urged to make use  of  these offices to  secure any  help they need.    Farmers,  for  example, who need  hired  men  should   apply   to   the   nearest  office.    There will be a  Public  Employment   Office    in   every  town   of   10,000    people���������and  wherever the need i'or one exists.  There will be 60 different offices  in all���������one-half are already in  operation.  (%)   Eiiii'uloy'nieni Gpvo'luv.iixss.  The war held up much work  that will now be carried on at  once. Public works, shipbuilding, roadbuilding, railway work  :���������cons true tion of bridges, im-  ' provement of road-bed, making  of new equipment���������these will  provide new- opportunities for  employment.  In   addition,  the  gT*    _  __4.   *U _    ���������a- T" -1  "orOVerniiiciit nas sent a, x mue  Mission overseas to secure for  Canada a share in the business of  providing materials and products required for reconstruction work in Europe. It has also  set aside  the  large  sum of  \flgQtfggyg!Bm^^  $������5,000,000 to be loaned through  the Provinces to encourage the  building of workmen's houses.  This will mean much new work  in the spring.  (3) Land and Loans for Soldiers  To help soldiers become farmers the Government has developed a programme that  includes the providing of land,  the granting of loans, and the ,  training and supervision of  those inexperienced in farming*  At present, tLe soldier is granted, free, in addition to his ordinary homestead right, one  qu a r i er-sec lion    of     Domini on  lon?lc l-l o    olon    nmonToe   o    'fvnti  .*..������... . ....u. .0.~-xr       xA .xjxs       0. x.  x-7.,0   v   xrxj    <^V    Jl*-. !!,!���������  up to the maximum of $2,500.  These original plans are now  being broadened. If Parliament  passes the new prcpcrsals during  this session, the Soldier Settlement Beard will be able to buy  suitable land and re~seH it to  the soldier at cost.  Land up to the value of  $5,000 may be bought by this  plan���������the money to be repaid  in 20 years. The low interest  rate of 5 per cent, will be  charged. These new proposals  will also permit the Soldier  Settlement Board to loan the  soldier-farmer up to $2,500 for  purchasing equipment, etc., in  addition to $5,000 loan on his  farm.  The  Repatriation   Committee  OTTAWA  PRATT'S Stock Food, ,75c  " Poultry Food. 60c  '���������    Liquid Louse  & !II61     ���������    ���������    ���������    'Ob  Robinson's louse  Powder.... 75c  Flax Seed, 72 i-2e. Ib.  Linseed Meal, 121-2c. Ib.  .6  It looks like winter was about over. All the  outward and visible signs indicate it, and the weather  prophets are inclined to take that view also.  Therefore not, <\. bit, too early to start, oondit.ioninj*"  your Horses, Cattle,'Poultry, etc., for spring work and  change of reason.  Our advice is to stick to tlie preparations that  have given highest satisfaction in past seasons, and  would remind that we have a  line stock of the follow-  ��������� I       i   ������ .   r I   ��������� " i ��������� ,  iii"^ Ui-  i������a*   i ii\)   *Li ������,( .ia*' i ,'l;  |M iCtas  Mamu   a j>|A'.m ia;.  We are also well stocked with ROCK SALT,  FINE SALT, COARSE SALT.  I  r.  Mum  \    r5h'������-' i'uli v    'V.HIik'itU   c  il'uo oils are unsatisfactory |  Jrf'rms^.ms  ***"- ^ PI       ,M������*������^  ������3      \mm~mt &^a^2  m~0 \m-mr    iHi  0������m, .-rr.xm      ������x, * , .,,      I~,.������n rm ~ ������"������ tl.        ~Ux.-~    -*���������*., jMIl,        ������l W ** *>%        W     ������M������Uf<  "^m~~m.^i tz.i-\fi-~~-0 Bvs&ri*^>n*^B^a i  mtWSjY        -mrv^^m  ^mm^yimmmfk Zyf-j.  /   -���������";    /'  THE  CRESTON  BEVIEW  little-warmer. We finally decided to  try and get out as early in March as  possible.    In the meantime Blades got  J'rrr    111  Vltxr  The Review is fortunate this week  in being abie to give its readers the  first of two instalments of a story giving in interesting style and detail the  events that make up a successful escape from a German prison camp by  one oj the Vailey's own recruits to the  great war. Readable under any cir-  c*unistancet", the narrative will be  doubly interesting when readers are  informed that the story is written by  one of tho3e who made the escape,  the fortunate soldier being Pte. R. C.  Royston, who was one of five who enlisted at Creston with the First Canadian Contingent, in August, 1914. At  the time of joining up Pte. Royston  was working for W. A. McMurtrie,  but prior to that was employed at  Erickson and Canyon City, and is  thus quite widlpy known hereabouts  Tlie second instalment will appear  next week.    Pte. Royston writes:  In January my friend P. O. Blades  came back into Giessen Camp from a  ���������working party where he had been  working together with 8 French and  British on farms. Hearing that another friend of mine. Spiers, was there  we decided to try and get back to the  same place as the weather   became   a  quui'ctei    nucic    tiittsvts     wjfi  kept old  military   elothing   and   also  civilian clothes which had been.confiscated from the prisoners by  the   Germans at   different   times.    This   was  rather a lucky stroke as   one   of   the  difficulties   we    had   encountered   in  previous attempts  was the   procuring  of civilian clothes.    However   by   the  middle of February we had   secured a  good outfit of chocolate, biscuits,   and  salt   bacon,     together   with   civilian  clothes,   maps    and   compasses.    The  latter three by bribing and theft,   the  former by saving up out of our parcels  from   home.    In     spite   of   frequent  searches we managed not to lose anything and on March the   first   Blades  and myself were warned  by the   Germans that we were going out the next  day  to   the   farm.     A   Belgian   who  worked in the officers'   tness   had   arranged this part of the job for- ns   und  had put our names down   as   soon   as  prisoners were demanded for this particular place.  Usually prisoners are thoroughly  searched before leaving the camps* for  working parties, but again by bribing  we managed to evade this, and   wear-  to get everything safely into the room  where we slept. Spiers was very glad  to see us and especially the clothes and  maps which he uau noo been abie to  obtain. We had worked for about a  week here when another man Currant  arrived. This also had been previously  arranged and we were now a party of  four.  After studying a table of the moon  we decided to attempt the escape on  or about April the first as this would  allow us fourteen days for the journey  to the frontier1 by which time there  would be no moon.  Our room where we slept and were  locked in every night was situated in  a farm house. The family sleeping in  two rooms on the 'ground floor and  ourselves directlyabove. The windows  were all barred with iron bars and  barbed wire and there was about  twenty feet of a drop to the ground.  The.most obvious way was, after cutting through the bars, to slide down a  rone to the ground. However this  plan had several disadvantages. Firstly that every sound we made could be  heard by the Germans below, and also  the sentry who slept on our floor but  in a separate room, and secondly that  the windows of the room below were  in a direct line with ours and so if we  ing our civilian   clothing   under   oup-feniDloved a roDe to slide down on   we  others we reached the village of Prath  safely, and although searched by   sentry in charge of the party we managed  Flannelette  -    White, 31 inches wide, at 30c.  4 pieces, striped, 35-in. wide, at 35c.  Dimity  A   L7Cr\T,V-d\4-V  j-iooui uou  i-AvfydArr.  \jix\j\jvxir),  LXL>  taoie  55-inch at 80c.  ?������1  Ltiner-  56-mchat $1.10.  Men's Work and Dress Shirts  ������  Sizes 14f to 18  LIMITED  would at least have to touch the lower  windows and probably make some  noise which would almost for certain  arouse someone, as the beds were  right up against the windows and the  family consisting of eight were always  yery suspioous of us. In addition there  was a dog kept which would bark at  the least provacatiori. Sometimes he  would sleep outside the house- and at  and at other times on the landing outside our room. After some discussion  we decided on the following plan: To  cut through the ceiling of our room  into the attic above, which was used  as a kind of store room, and then to  lower ourselves by a rope through a  wooden door in the eaves of the house  and under which in a direct line no  windows would have to be passed. The  only two things which made this plan  doubtful was whether we could obtain  sufficient rope, it being necessary to  have about fifty feet, and secondly if  it were possible to pierce the ceiling  which was composed of. as far as we  could ascertains of twelye inch square  beams placed about a foot apart.  We finally decided on this latter  plan, and on the Saturday night before Easter Sunday we each arrived  back in the barrack with coils of rope  under our coats, which we had taken  from the different farms on which   we  .... ...Irryri    I ������.    ttr. rx   A .. r.   * i xxx .x \%T.. 1- ,. J ���������  ,, xi. R&U    ������>���������     xiXXLr   X,i,jf     VIlAt*?.        VV  C        Hclll        HII  anxious dav on Sunday as it was possible one of the  farmers   would   notice  that he had   had   some   rope   stolen.  However .thceyening arrived without  anything   happening,   and ������we   were  counted and locked in by the sentry at  9 o'clock as usual.     At ten we started  operations on the ceiling and by   half  past eleven we  had  made a  hole big  enough to squeeze through. Just as we  thought that things were going   rather nicely, the sentry entered the house  and   coming   upstairs    listened    just  outside our door.   This   was   quite   a  regular thing but none of the   prisoners had ever remembered him  coming  in at this hour, and although   all   had  managed to get on   to   our   beds,   we  did not look exactly if we were enjoying pleasant dreams as   most   of   the  blankets had been  spread   under   the  hole to catch the falling refuse. However he unlocked the door   and   came  in about a couple of feet.   After   looking round he muttered something and  went nut, leaving us in a state of severe, nerve shock.    How he never   saw  the hole in the ceiling or the  blankets  on the floor   I   do   not   know   but   I  would have liked to see   his face   next  morning when he recollebted that   he  had locked in and had   neyer   noticed  anything.  After this we waited for an hour to  giye the sentry time to get to sleep  and in the meantime the ropes were  joined- up and knotted. We aii managed to get up safely inle the attic and  could hear the dog who that night  was sleeping in the house, sniffing at  the staircase that led to the attic.  Durrant was first lowered into the  yard, but touched a slate on the side  of the house which fell into the yard,  making what seemed to us the noise of  a cannon.    He then made his end fast  to some machinery which was in the  middle of  the yard,   thus leaving the  rope at an  angle of sixty with  the  house and so that the only   place   we  were   actually' in   contact   with   the  house was right at the top of the door.  Spiers next slid   down   and   did   not  make much noise.      Blades, however,  who went next knocked another slate  down, and  a   dog   in   a   neighboring  farm who had previously barked when  the first slate fell started   to   bark  in  earnest.    As soon as  Blades   was   oif  the rope I was 6n and   coming   down  like an express train as it seemed   certain that someone would hear the dog  and come out to haye a   look   round.  Spiers was holding on to the  rope  at  the bottom to keep it taut and just as  I was about ten or twelve   feet   from  the bottom let go lo steady   me,   the  sudden jerk, however, was fatal and I  fell on to the back   of   my   head   and  was completely knocked out, but   fortunately not making much noise. I lay  still for some time and   they thought  I had broken my   neck.    After   some  discussion Blades-and Dun-ant  decided to go on and Spiers   to   stay   with  me in case I should come to,  We had  previously decided   in   case   of   accidents to split up in this  way   so   that  at least two of us would have a chance  in the event of such things happening.  However just as they   were   going   I  commenced to groan, which   necessitated the plugging of my mouth with  pocket handkerchiefs.    After   a   few  minutes more I   was   pulled   up   and  helped to walk, but did   not   properly  regain consciousheds for two or   three  hours.ijJthougn I was   walking   quite  well.  We managed to make about ten  miles and landed up in some forests  and decided to stay there for the day.  Except for some small boys who were  bird nesting and came rather too close  to be pleasant we passed the uneventful day. We   made   fairly   good   pro-  ROBTe LAMONT  NOTARY PU3UG  irVSUt-ANG-z   ���������    fxt-.A~, ESTATE  ~7-zA~0~.fx /Ar GOAL,  B M H Hffll BSBk A fijl |9B^& SF^i   ~*W W El B D        ~\ 0     ESQ        BSD  grass the next tlvee  ~.i~.\-Xrx  IllglltrS  although  the country is very mountainous. On  Iiie second*night we crossed the I*arne  by a road bridge which was on the  outskirts of a town, but being about  12 o'clock no one was about the town  and we crossed unobseryed. On the  fourth day we decided not to follow  our plan of following along the Rhine  and crossing it near oonu, out to cross  at once at Bendorf. We decided on  this so as to saye all the difficult travelling on the east side of the Rhine,  which is much more hilly than that on  the west.  [Concluded neqt week  Grand Forks was greatly shocked  on Sunday last when a funeral arrived at the city cemetery before the  grave to receive the corps was little  more than half dug.   g ������;������"  CRESTON   -   -   B.C.  * SHMOPSIS OF  LAND ACT AMENDMENT  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed  lands only.  Records will be granted covering: only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is non-timber iand.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but i>arties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions, with  joii:t residence, but each making necessary improvements en respective claims.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make Improvements to  value of $10 per acre, Including clearing  and cultivation of at least 6 acres, before receiving Crown Grant.  where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may. because  of ill-health or other cause, be granted  intermediate certificate of improvement  and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence  may be issued provided applicant malces  improvements to extent oi ?30G per annum and records same each year. Failure to make improvements or record  same will operate as_forfeiture. Title  cannot be .obtained On thess CwuuS ***������  less than 5 years, with improvements ot  $10 per acre, including: 5 acres cleared  and cultivated, and residence of at  least 2 years.  Pre-emjitor holding Crown Grant may  record another pre-emption, if he requires land in conjunction -with hie  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made and  residence maintained on Crown gran***"*  lard-  Uiisurveyed  areas,  not exceeding:   20  acres, may be ieaseu as tLLixxi&aiZvUsi  title to be obtained after fulfilling: reside- Mai and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes,  areas exceeding 640 acres may be leased  by one person or company.  PRE-EMPTORS'  FREE GRANTS ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  u.elude aii persons joining and serving  with His Majesty's Forces. The time  vi thin which the heirs or devisees of a  deceased pre-emptor may apply for  tide ut.der this Act is extended from  oi.r year from the death of such person,  ab formerly, until one year after the  So.ic:.!N*nrt of the present war. This  nrivi-i :"o 'S also made retroactive.  TOW-iS. -E PROPERTY AL.UOTMENT  xx- ACT.  Provision is made for the grar������i to  ' persons * o)<i\rg uncompleted Agreement* ir Purchase from the Crown of  sui-h proportion oi* the land, if divisible,"  a.s the payments already -made will  cover, in" proportion to the sale price of  the who!e parcel. Two or more persons  nvidii'g such Agreements may group  their interests and apply for a proportionate allotment jointly. If it is not  considered advisable to divide the land  covered by an application for a propor-  + ir,.\r,,r.    nl\r\V7v\r.r.t      on    a11r.*-������v,*iT*+    r\f    |pnil  of  equal   value  selected  from available  Crown   lands   in    the    locality  may  be  made.    These allotments are conditional  upon   payment  of    all   taxes    due    the  Crown   or   to    any    municipality.    The  rights    of    persons  to  whom  the  purchaser from  the Crown has agreed to  sell are also protected.    The decision of  the Minister of Lands in respect to the  adjustment of a proportionate allotment  is final.    The time for making amplication  for these  allotments  is limited  to  the 1st day of May, 1919.    Any application  made  after  this  date  will  not  be  considered.    These allotments apply to  towiv lots and lands of the Crown sold  at public auction.  For information apply to any Provincial Government Agent or to  G. B. NAX>EN5  Deputy Minister of "Land t,  Victoria, B. C.  seam  ~:lm~i  IZ'-in  .. ~-   * l'  \Z'-  We,   the   undersigned,   herebv aoree   and  XZJ ' tj mZZ>  pledge ourselves to close our places of  business on EACH and EVERY WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON from One  O'clock p.m., dating from MARCH 5th  to NOVEMBER  fst,   1919:  P. Burns & Co., Limited %  Creston Mercantile Co., Limited %  A. D. Manual %  '   3. Y~ Orr gj  Mawson Brothers >������;  Creston Drm? ���������&: Rook Co.. ffi  d. ~r\m Dpeers *v&  ''���������T  "i   m  ^i\Lzizy:}tA&Z-' .���������A zzz>: _& I \ziZz ;^ W^J-ft?* V ���������-&;?&* VS--&"* .^izyf i V ��������� izz h~*'.; .zz-h x te-v-iicJ  Oifv himlw Rnirniany  W S J u MMUadwiMa T~d mr km. mm ttditmm St  LIMITED  UUUlHUMni  dS*m    00t.ttl~m- TT 040      df~.     0T>.  \W-*Z.     tfm    mV-*,     1 "J**"   ~m     -t-mv     -TmT ^0m.      dfrn    -tdm 7~f ���������04-0X0      *r~,     0T-  JLJf C4JLlJtVXJ.1 ������������       0<CJL .V l^C  "Y'OUR banking requirements may  be euirusleu io this Bank with  every  confidence  that   careful   and  efficient   service  ���������AM     !-.-     *���������-��������� -1- ���������������  .  ... ^,xr 1\,IIVI\-H-I  Our  facilities  are   entirely   at  your  disposal.  THF: CANADIAN BANK  ���������     v   m,     0]  M      ������ ���������������-  KJ>i -   ^^/VIlVlELi^C  I \       IMMIM I ,"l"-r  \ t .     0>0-i.\   .\   i\  I    l  I  I  I  : (  11  il  .    V  V v i  I     ���������!   . 1   I II      I l   ppi^^^  ,������riMiMI������*l������l������!������������lll������i������������������l*lllll!iW^ THE     BEYXEW.     CRESTON,    B.     0,
Heroes of the War   ! Waste Good Food
wn m ��� i
B  V WL%m
T.-ast lour
of
Purely Herbal���~- peisoeous cclonny
antiseptic���Steps WoodtJoison
SoQlbiiig-EBds pais mi siantiEg. etc.
Pure���Bsst for baby's rashes.
Heals al! sutet.
50c. hox.   All DruggiaU and Siaret
"""SI
COOS'S   COTTON   ROOT   COMPOUND
A safe, nllabU regulating !Z-d~
cto- Sold in three desreca of
strength No I. 81. Ho. 2 83��
No 3. 5i> pei ��o* Sold X>v ail
druEKists. o�� seat prepaid is
plain package on receipt of
price Free pamphlet Addresa
THB COOK MKDICSNE CO
Toronto. Ont iF-rmstf. wYlni-m--.
I      JjurinE',   the
jwar   no    fewer    than    474
i Cresses  have    been      awarded      for
(deeds of valor.    In the first year of
(war 83  Crosses  -were    awarded,  and
J'the second year  furnished 78.     With
j ihe enormous  growth of  the  British
! '"gluing forces in all thc theatres of
| war thc number increased to  145 in
i the third year,  and    there was    another rise "to 168 in the fourth year.
Compared with such  a  record  the
18:* V.   C's  for  the    Indian   Mutiny,
11 {or thc Crimean War, and 78 for
South  African  War  seem  insignificant, but in    comparison    to   the
number of troops engaged the Crosses awarded during    thc    last     four
years have been fewer than, in previous:  wars."
How's This?
ru^
KEEP YOUR SHOES NEAT
i     Wfe  ofTcr   One   Hundred     Dollars    Reward
j io; any case ot Catarrh that cannot be catui
I by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
_  I     Hall's   Catarrh   Cure   bas    been    ftalcen    S>��-
"-'-"ig"  j csiirrh     sutlerers    ior     the   past     thirty-five
j ycars,   and   has   become   known  as   the   most
*gg^        -/~~|   j 'dinble' remedy  for   Catarrh.      Hall's Catarrh
^"""t^vtj    I   I v.uv.e acts through the Blood on the Mucous
^iv"!Hi^��?. ; K-jriaces, orpeUinfr the ToibOJ trom the Blood
' awl healing the diseased portions.
AJter   you  have  taken   Hall's  Catarrh  Cure
lor a short time you will see a great improve-
i rr.cat   i��   your   general   health.     Start   taking
F.  J.  CHENEY  & CO.. loledo. O.
Sold by all druggists, 75c
*d~ \ Alien Loggers Refuse to Eat Warm-
Victoria ,   -,     ���  ��     -
ed Over  Food
Considerable    attention    is     being
paid on the Pacific coast at present
to  thc  subject of food extravagance
in the logging camps.  Evidence has
been  secured    thai;    shows  that  thc
loggers,    a    large majority of whom
are aliens exempt from military service, will not work unless    provided
with thc very best food available and
that these gentry turn up their noses
at a warmed-over dish.    In view  of
the stringency of the rules and regulations  issued by  the  Canadian  food
board, and    which the ordinary citizens are endeavoring loyally to carry
out, public indignation is strong that
no attempt    has    been made to deal
in a similar manner with thc logging
camps.      Imperial     munition     board
camps included.      A cook in one   of j
the Vancouver Island camps said of
conditions there: "Three pails of absolutely good food are thrown away
after every meal,    nine    pails a day.
and of this  quantity,    not over  two
pails could be rcgai-ded as legitimate
for the garbage tin.    All the rest is
thrown away because of the rule that
food is not to bc served on, the table
a second time.
a*��*fe**' fSk.jirsv'H H��^Bfll"��*
UQUIKWMSTES
Absack.-white ,tan. carta brown
oe ox-blood shoes
MKESERVE^IJE/miEII
""���HEF.FDAU.EY CORM'-A'nOHSLta.HAMlL-rOl'.CAMAD'L ,
Takes Hotel Linen
*"!*���* iisvsvr?
VICTIMS UF LA yRiPPE
For taking the smears
arad stains ��if painted
woodwork Old Dutch
Is unequalled* Use it
for cleaning cooking
utensils, floors, bath
tubs, sinks, and any-
\ thing else that Is hard
to clean.
It's better and cheap*
er than soap or any
^  other cleaning
\     material.
Swiss Proprietors of Places in   Foe
Bitter!w
oudon'ERee*-* meresiry.|iOlasj��
��<*  or any other strong mineral to
0\  rurs jji��np!e�� causus*! fey poor it\
%   blood.  Yakc.c'xtractoJr Roots���- *
% druggist ~~.Ua it "itioiner Seigel's <V
$  CarsU*98 Sl'tsp���aad  your  okm $
*\  wm^Iea?upas-?:csha����l>��iby'-*i, <i
\v  ItwUsweetienyourstomachan'il $
\( regulate your bowels."   Got tlie (t\
genuine. SOc. and $1.00 Bottles. ^
At drug stores.
~.r7r~.rr.r��xj.
j Lands Complain
i    Swiss  hotel keepers who have hostels in Germany arc very much   ,an-
, uoyed by the way in which the Ger-
' man  authorities  have    just    requisitioned the hotel table and household
linens.    One  Swiss, who has a large
aivd   flourishing  hotel  iti"   Frankfort,
told   the  World   that  the      Germans
have   just   requisitioned  70  per  cent.
of his hotel, house and table linen in
lluvi  city.
"We "arc  getting    the  same  treatment   as   the   German   hotclkecpcrs,"
he. said.      "I was paid two-fifths  of
the    pre-war     price     of     my linen,
which, of course, I can never replace/
even at the    old    price, let alone at
| what they have promised tp pay mc.
jl did not"get cash for the stuff, but a
'kind  of "JL.O.U."  which,  I    suppose,
I will  bc.  made  into   cash     some   day.
There is not any linen at all in Germany, and the  stuff    being    requisitioned is  used for thc wounded    for
bandages, and for small children who
can't wear substitutes in Leipsic, ho-
lelkeepers have told visitors    during
the big fair time that they must bring
their own sheets when thcy stop the
night."
When  asked about trade,- hc  said:
"Wc arc doing a very big trade and
Left Weak,    Disheartened    and
Easy Prey to Other
Troubles
An
He
A Nova Scotia Man Tells How
Found New Health and
Strength
If you have had an attack of la
grippe, or Spanish influenza you are
not out of danger until your blood is
restored to normal.
safe ~r.n
LASTIKO Ct'��&
TttAT TKA.CK UARKXD WOCO ' TlUCfcAriCH ' IS Q.
'04~.0~t.~-XI-. A9713SO SS -L-, QSSUIH* f~~t-.lt.
fS WSW FS159S2H RERSSDV. *M��l. ����2. M.S.
rs��tBucco��ii. cu-ut3CKRomcwcMtMBa9.t.oaTvtGo"i iscrved tea to 300 people every atter-
VIU. KIDPS?.   "t-ADDBe. DISEASES.  BLOOD   POlSOJf, . A i.    1 Z    'x    ���    ���   ~    11��*4    <!*.����'*
Muss. BftuBs ho. oaoooisxsoruAii.81. roaT 4 ct* noon, too. At least it is called    tea,
TOuo*iu.co.'��.-��ea''MAN"��T.��E\vvo!iBortys��ANBRoa|ti rll  .1        T��n,      enrp    T    can't    tell   vou
BOSOKTO.    WftiTSFOB 7RSS SOSITOD", t* CtBP.9 . lUOUgll X Ol Sx.TC     X     Ulll  C      i.L.11     >UU
gg-tt>.Co.��AvsHSTocKHo.HAMrsTEAD. lokdom. ehq, i-^hat it is reallv���some herb or other
m~tM-Vt~HXQX-i..tLXTUU~S~>eOr.ttO0     EAST   TO   TAafl ,, 1       4 .1 /������      ,���    ������ r.r.Lrxrx.
B9"i BS2> JASSraEliS  SAFE4S3        g��tlicrcd  by   the       German       school
& RAr^V^..^^??** chidlren in their free time.    One   of
thc great troubles we hotclkccpers in
Germany and Austria have to deal
with now is the enormous number of
hoots stolen in hotels, when put out
to bc cleaned. When I was in Berlin last week a hotel was visited by
one of these boot snatchcrs. who
cleared off with every pair of boots
put out to clean, and then left very
early in the morning before even the
cleaner was up.    The row those vie-
Food Value of Milk
There  is  undoubtedly  no   food     so
essentiai to the development of mankind  as  milk.       First,  it  is  thc   only
food which ran1' can take from infancy and produce growth to maturity. Second, milk if taken in
liberal     qiirnHt'ic-     ii     thc      grcate""!'
cd vita! powers, thin blood, impaired
digestion, and over-sensitive nerves.
In this condition thc system becomes
an easy prey to deadly pneumonia,
bro'nehitis, nervous .prostration, rheumatism and even consumption. Ask
anyone who has had an attack of influenza what their present. condition
of health is and most of them will
answer "Since I had thc grippe I
have never been really well." This
general feeling of weakness will continue until the blood is built up again,
and for this purpose nothing can
equal a fair treatment with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. From first to last
dose these pills make new, rich, red
blood which reaches every organ and
nerve m the body, and through this
weak, despondent victims of influenza
are transformed Into cheerful, healthy, happy men and women.
Among the many victims of la
grippe who proclaim the value of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills is Mr. Amos
Kaulback, of Petite .Riviere, N. S.,
who says:���"I was taken down with
Dickens Could Have It
A bookseller advertised for a port"
er for his bookshop. Among the ap-
j plicants was an Irishman gifted with
more muscle than wits. He walked
into thc shop and glanced _ about
rather uncertainly. Finally his eyes
rested on a big notice suspended
high above the door over a table
covered with books:
"Dickens' Works All This Week
for   Sixteen   Shillincs."
This announcement at once inflamed thc  applicant's temper.
"Oi came in to git the job," he
shouted to the proprietor; "but Oi'i!
not care for it. Dickens kin wurruk
aii the week for sixteen shillings if
he lotkes. Oi'li not. Yc'd better
kape Dickens."
And out he strode.
Sorry She Was Married -
"And when  you told him I   o#vvas
married," said the girl who had jilted
him, "did hc seem-to be sorry?"
"Yes," replied the other, "he said
he was very sorry���although he didn't know the man personally."���Tit-
Bits.
Don't Submit to Asthma. If you
suffer without hope of breaking the
chains which bind you, do not put off
another day the purchase of Dr. J. D.
Kellogg's Remedy. A trial will drive
away all doubt as to its efficiency.
The sure relief that comes will conr
vince you more than anything that
can be written. When help is so sure,
why suiter? This matchless remedy
is -sold by  dealers  everywhere.
Model Workers9 Houses
Revive the Jaded Condition���When
energy flags and the cares of business become irksome; when the
whole system is out of sorts and
there is genera! depression, try Parmeiee's Vegetable Pills. They will
regulate the action of a deranged
stomach and a disordered iiver, and
make you fee! like a new man. No
one need suffer a day from debilitated digestion when so simple and effective a pill can be got at any drug
store.
rkiigxjr
At Small penalty
Great indignation has been aroused in Switzerland because a sentence
of only three months in a fortress
has been given the German aviator
wdio on October 8 shot down an unarmed Swiss captive balloon on Swiss
territory. The Swiss^ lieutenant in
the balloon was killed.
Minard's "Liniment Cures  Garget  in
Cows.
1 *.       rrr-.t-.V\A        4-.I-
IU,      (ji.i-i-w,       x)x
disease r.-sisiiiv.; food found iu the.��� tim�� made was awful. Not a visitor
entire can-K'ory oi foci--; and third,j in the hotel but had had his boots
it is one of thc ir.ost economical of; siolcu. Thcy have sued thc hotel
all   foods.     AI'll:  is   r'.'dl   the  cheapcM, uwner  for  damages,    and    as     these
animal  product  or.  iho
H.-.-!:.
_ ..._.       ..j^^'^-mutm.
���V       > J mm^&^Tmt-mW
c \^-**F\   ^e- v-zr>-:��� i. ^fit-w-s9 ^
ji>oot robberies are getting to bc e.v-
���c-ry day events, even in good hotels,
;ih.e Oia-man tribunals are now dclib-
jenuin:.'* as to whether or not the
ihotel proprietors aro. responsible. The
!mi. mum! is now being discussed with
��� rr
^���S^^-^r^^i
Votjr   Labor   Counts   ever.
of v.-orL' yon  'io  help;'. Miiae aciiihi
Li fifdHir.L- ''Vfi' there'
foilri-fit,  rui   'rul.v   m   t h'1
th�� vrcirr.-'riil)\l H*i  '.I   in I"  '<<"���
Home   frf   our   < '(inii'lifti*    \--o~n-i
ljo?r*o   <Iie/-'a   ph; ������������-illy   "<-d   ".<
by   the   ���Jv<:,dxT\��'Hu.--'.   of   1 Ijeir  m'-:.
BUtTor   fr.'-i'i    li:iek!iriif>,    iiiir^K.iiiK
t.'on, very oer-vi-.a:, .-uai p-mi in o.|ri
Tiii.') v.'iif "i".
! fjiiaeholii  nnd it-
i ..,
r.    :n-
iitidlv.
'I hev
rri.nu-
'Ura/l.
ifthcyoHli t.lieir neiuldiora lh��-y vvill lit-told
t-'. take n. i'tivuriir. J'rusmip'i-.ri of \)r.
?ii-.i~i:'ti .'di\i.\i li.'i'i ������<���'->'��� "" ���'���;"|l ',,"t f^vfir-
ftbiy known for t In- pfi.'.l hulf century
Weak wotr.'-n k'.iouIi] try i-. now. ^
'::?...'    ** ���"!���'*  \i.t\u".    'I hi-i v.' ,'i.ar/ :
nnd   iK��.rvii\��   will   hiiii'i;   vioi,   vu".'
vitality.   Hi-ud Dr. V. M   I'l'Tr*-
-..'., r . I .      I    .      .
in, 'i ., mn ioi' tiu��i i��
)��m''
!o'l.-f
M:'l
'i'laeves   flourish   all     ovcr
in  ���::  way  that  alarms     the
catly.     1   should  have      my
in   i iermany   ruined  if      thc
iherc kiie.^v  1   had been  talking
ie   couulry."
_.__... . . i
f.iniment. Cures Colds, etc.
Not Ea��y to Rob
Stalely  Swan  Can   Put   a Spurt   on
When Reti'uU'cd
i ",',. a<l   lal.e :       and        watri-     holes
"an,dii'   hy   :, .samp,   ;.vc:   lhc   favorite
a- a;i;-.     pUic.es     of     the     Auslralian
i.     . ���������.    a   coiTefiwuident   in     the
.-������yi'r.ii';.    l'.iille.tin.    On   the   still   water
ih'   ���   '���..a'.; i ���:���..: i   a   huge-   raft   of     air-
i.iii'o   i.'.l'.     i.hich,   v.ith   rui'.hc'.;  and
���.M'.i--.   tali".!      upon      it,     would   wei|.',li
',',i:-   a:'ii   i     stiIToiin 11\"     buoyant     to
' ���*!H���< : ���.   'iic     .-. i i'.;ht   i >'' a   man.     In  a
a severe attacic o��
fluenza. After a time the early symp
toms of the trouble left me^ but I did
not regain my usual strength, and I
had always been a strong man. There
were times wdien I felt 1 could hardly crawl about, and I was so run
down I could scarcely go about my
business. I continued taking medicine but it did mc no good. Then 1
found thc trouble was affecting my
digestion and the disagreeable feeling
from this added to my general mis-
crv. I was finally advised to take
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I decided to try them. I had only been
taking thc pills a few weeks when I
found my strength returning, my appetite improved, and still continuing
J the use of thc pills a few weeks more
found  mc   restored  to     my   old-time
in
all
ick
for
ing their strength."
You  can  get Dr.   Williams'     ]?}"&
Pills through any dealer in medicine,
or by mail at 50c a box or six boxes
for    $p.50    from  Thc# Dr.   Williams'
Medicine  Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.
Wonderful Model Dwellings for Artisans Erected in Rome
In answer to a plea fpr the "nursery school," a correspondent, writing
to the Scotsman, points out that at
least in one country in Europe ideal
home and attention for the little
ones arc provided. "I refer," he continues, "to the wonderful model
dwellings for artisans erected in
Rome in pre-war days by Signor
Ta'lmo, engineer and social worker
who, with a limited liability company in Rome���over 60,000 persons.
The dwellings consist of large blocks
built round a square, with gardens,
and a large green in the inner quad
The Farmerette
"Oh, Jones,"    said the botanist, "I
see a pair of overalls working iti the
field.    I wonder if it's a man-   or    a
woman?"
"You say it's working? Then it is a
woman i" ��� Richmond Times-Despatch.
rangic. Ail are fitted with electric
light, steam healing, and hot water.
Stringent regulations as to cleanli-
uess arc enforced, and so all are
kept fresh and airy. Good baths arc
installed, for which a small charge
is made, and many household arrangements which space prevents mc
from quoting. For the needs of # thc
over-worked mother -ttnd thc little
ones from 3-6 ycars of age a nursery school with mistress and -assistants is provided on the premises,
and teaching given on thc Montes-
somri method. Attendance varies
from 40-70.    Medical care and skilled
nursing  are  given   ui-.-
Kickers, Read This
"he man dat's always kickin'," said
Uncle I'.bcu, "ain't got any real
trouble ou his mind. When real
trouble conies you is generally too
���"-tunned  lo kick."���Washington  Star.
A pleasant medicine for children is
Mother Grave a' Worm Exterminator,
and there ist nothing better for driving v.'ovin1"  from  Ihe system.
1'ioosy llrofinaii (trying blarnej-)���
It's a  loinc  day, yer  honor.
judge Vou are right, and thc
amount  of  yours  will  be    $10.���I.os
AiiK.ele^   Time.1".
charge to
thc little ones. Thc rental is about
$2 per month for each room, and
housc3 are of 2, 3 or 4 rooms. The
system is run on co-operative lines,
and is a sound business concern. Of
its priceless value in the uplifting of
the workers, educationally, morally,
and physically, words fail to express."
Minard'a Liniment Curea Distemper.
tWi��i!S^
[��ouM,'?>''"''i,i��uJa��H'i����'��,*f'"^ fl
i-vr'wtu.iiinmyjijjonn,      .    f |
^"������""eniCK F InohiV"'-0, fl Es?'
"*����������� t.."".",'>''"��,>T2?/';rMi--,*l W
. t ���
!::!��'.������*
r'.ir.., <>���
i.i i h
II
1 i tr
'<��/ /-���-%
���XI   -i
.fi'K
li  'I
a.;, i
!.,   the
\ , i i r i' >
���. 11it c
r ,..,
i, ,\ lie i'
fill    till
I'C! ',i
In    :.c
I'r '
eggs
Mi-
arc
id
the
< o.
ilenl
<  lil'C.
t    ��<-*";
n%
f<jmt��Bm)to.:
'Z-yW^f/''
i ���
i    : 111 w
���ot   i-.ii
"<���< I,
'       r  . ���    I- t
"���'---���-������-^���^J-Tfc-'--*'^
���I       til'' I'l
Josh Billing*; on Milk
"Your    note     on     Josh   Hillings,"
writes a subscriber to the New York
Outlook, "reminds mt that    while :\
young college student    I heard    Josh
Billings deliver his lecture "On Milk."
He had placed on the platform table
a pitcher and a glass. An soon as he
was introduced, he poured milk from
^   the pitcher into the glass, took it up
1 looked al it, .uid iZid:  '1  have  r.een
several    articles    on  milk;    I    have
read    sonic    facta    written    on milk;
but the best thing I ever saw on milk
was cream."    Then  hc  drank it and
went l,\i  .villi hi:; Kvtuve.    He did not
mention or refer to milk in any way
again.     His lecture consisted  of    an
unrelated   collection  of  pithy  saying**
which held  hi:i audience to the  mid."
What She Wan Doinj;
I  found a blooming- bride onr. day
bending  will*   a  stern   and  sevcie aii
over a dry-look inu- volume.
"What  are   you   rradiii'-:?"   I   asked,
*      "Aii   everllciit   work,"   she     replied,
'"called 'Happiness >���'   .Marriage.'""
j     "What advice," i -j:<\.\, "dees it give
���O   wive,?'"
' . r . H        I I -, I
I I      HUH   I      >. Ilirw, ,.n,       .l.r..,,...,., .���    ....
'la.'oiipe,   the  advice   to  l,U.*h'.ilid *."
T.0O Shea���SOc and $1
"No ordlnury emollient can com-
paro with Ingram's Milkweed
Cre-urn. For It ia thcmpoutlc and
curative in effect as well ua tioft-
enlng and clemming. Uiiod dully
it keep* the complexion freo of
blfcr.iUh, tone* up the delicate
t'fir.ues, and holds the youthful
color and freahueBt) ull women
v/ant to rotnin. There Is no bud-
(ttltuto, no "juat aa good."
Ingram's vcivooin ^ouviuaiuuiu
Face Powder (50c.) is a delicate
Jiii��-*.cKtuicd powder that blende
nnd harmonlzeo with tii�� coia-
plcxlon. It conccalu little defoctd
iu llic complciiioa, baulchc*: olll-
neon and uhlne and yet can
ticarcely be detected. There In ��*.
completo Hne of lugrnm'n toilet
products, includiii|(   /Smlcutn  fo��
tikU VCvlil {-������""', "'������   > Crlui U.o^,   ....   ...
A Picture
With Each Putfchnae
Hocli tli>i<i vou tmy u riieUut'o of In-
Lfmn'ii Tollri titd��* or IVrfimif! your
ilmii'u'nt. wlllfclve yr.i:,wltho��te1>t<rer.
:> lMrji^portrnlf nl u v/nriii-iiiiiuij ,.i,r",.,,..
lilrtiiro itoiKiin, I0.....: ll;i;c ym: i.ti i:
d:ll>��ri\* i>rii (iutt re, vou limits u <;o'l<<r-
tioia for yiiLit Imtitr..   m.tih ynar itruvriux.
Vr". tr. rMum.i,, Co.. WiAdiior, Ont.
J~WJLLP<trf��" ���i��niiiiinn' nT>��i~���r'liti -'���-"i'ii-'i i"-|i ^ ���       ,-~ i ~ ���    ' >-	 I o be  ������    .���������,!_ _   S I���������! ������a._>   -������.  O.  the r acuity or /agriculture or tiie University or Dntisn  '���������##&S~0������!lX!0^^  m-m~-m-m-mtm  *kw&Mkm-mm-m~im$~m  The  Course  will  include  Lectures  and  Demonstrations  on  P. A- Boving, Fo IVL Clement, JL A. McLean and W. Sadler, all of the University staff  will take part m the 4-day Program, which has been arranged as follows:  Er^te-"^'^^  "iWWW'HrWW"* HrV**|i������V>.VS"������f Jl :*���������*  cssasM  WU* Wi.f ii'X'ir-: t v ���������->������.(.!', <> tf IMW.1 ii ���������VifeKWIr'.'-*!  "Ir?teii!lni'l|<i|i"*lf""i"t1'   I.....I -'-'..;.... r.������..  *-ms~m-^-*i-~i,iAtomA!l������.  l������MM������lftnM������M|U������MH������M  4.  M^^WMW^Ii^KS  ^.'jj'^i-^.-**.^  TUESDAY. MARCH 11  :).:!()    Soil I'ViUliLy ,-���������----���������* V. A. IWinj-;  10.15-- ��������� Foods .'. A. MoLwm  11.00-12.00-MistaUoH in Fruit Fnnu IViu-tioe.-F. M. Chunont,  l.:j()    Why Mill: Woin-s \V. ttndler  2. 15 4.00   ' Foeec! nnd Cure ol' Uu> Hairy I fonl  .1. A.Mol'^ui  WEDNESDAY, MARCH  12  <.-������('     <4.,"'0  b'vtiii-j *������i  Hvit'O, <'n!uml)iii  |'\ M. ( lenient.  10.15    Miuuii'i'H P. A. ltoviiifj*'  I I 00   12.00     Herd  liJi|������iovenienl .1. A. M(;l,c:tii  l.'M)    Artilicinl  Maium-H  IV A   Huviiijr  2. IT)   1.00 1 )einoiiMt intion in Hut torninlviiifj- \V. Sadler  kM s-s m -  Rflacmnnre - \i\s\i\ \\m  Vmi  r-srtmi   W  VV, R������!k   rdtlL  7.'.50    The   University   of  British Columbia,  <-��������� an     T|pv f 'nlloo-o nl'  A .���������������-  ricnlvnre.  ������B!  rUh    *kj  t"l:":.'���������1  BIT  MlMWM      IHWMj  ^^g  U U""ijy t-nS" tl   tt   KiP-1 i- w h yeuc mmum  THURSDAY, MARCH 13  .),.,()-- Klrawbori-ies F. M. ('lenient  10.15-   I ..milling*; ot  Milk W. iSiu'ier  11.00  12.00   -Oiolinid Cult mal  Method.n F. M. Clement  1.30-���������Ju-lfj-iii-j- ol" Dairy Cows - I. A. MoLoiui  2.d5   1.00���������Jud/j-iuK o|"   Horses T.  A.  McLean  F'RIDAY, MARCH 14  a:io- Air.dr.L  i������ ���������> Hovin-  ,,,���������'���������' " ��������� ���������    * ' I.'    s������    < 'I . ,.     .  .  I (I.   1 .) lljllil)       .IJ.Ulll...    '  11.00   12.00    Clover and Crass Mixtures 1*.  A. Hovirw  1...0 ���������Piwinin^ F. M   Cl--i-.i-.-i-"'**  2.15  '1.00     Community Breeding I.  A. MeLeuii  JAS  t~f\\  \n    m>    CT A !>! I?Q.    f   41 "^L*     -UP-     S-Ji   ti.   X   'HA.M     jx~~x~xjix~r y     jw������\x������uijii  %-l*   ~-    ������-.  "*t~~+ -ti.   j:*:. **���������.,������������������*    ���������*..--'   is,    V  ! r.  I ���������������-������ 'Ur   . W lill V   ������" ������' ������rT������ ������������^r.  iasiaa83sag5������  w*������������������������������������>���������������������  .   ..    ... .... ,-.i,liMi������rM.rr^������������iMli������������i������������.r1Mrlr|lW^^  M������aMiiiiwiw������mM^^  mhV jAwi-i.i*M  tT/lf)/,'ta  ���������WBi������WW-r*������l-<'-*WB'^-������|-m'||-������W^ rUHili Ill!���������!..!��������� n n..mtmm-m-   ^--m-m-mm*,.-0^**0 -���������-ft-'"! 'irVVH' Tlf limniW 1 Slilll IHlHliW>(|-||WlWlil|i|||iHW 1-ilWjlWIIWI'll.iW.lWlMHIirt.WtHii^llilW, ! j H> MWM.. IjlUuI I.JI.JUHIi-U'.l r. .<���������  THE    BEVIEW,     CRESTOH,    &    &  Kill the Germs of  >sL Ji <  By   Acting   Today    You  Can  Quickly Cure Catarrh and  Avoid Bronchitis, Perhaps Consumption  |- .  Most Agreeable and Surest  Cure  Ij  Catarrhozone,   Which    Cures  Every Curable Case  L^aiarfiiozone  ������^r\Ar������jnll.r  LI &l>L.Lr4CLl.J  wbere  good in those chronic cases  mucous drops down the throat, sickens the stomach, and pollutes the  breath. When the nostrils are stuffed, only a few breaths through tho.  inhaler are needed to clear the passages, and where there is coughing  and sore bronchial tubes, the soothing, healing properties of Catarrhozone act almost as magic.  Once you stop taking medicine into the stomach and get thc healing  oils and pure balsams of Catarrhozone at work you can be sure of  quick and lasting cure for nose colds,  catarrh, weak lungs, bronchitis, and  speaker's sore throat.  The complete $1.00 Outfit of Catarrhozone is sufficient for two  months' treatment, and is guaranteed.  Smaller size, 50c, at all dealers, or  the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Ont.  Big Potato Crops  .livestock Sales  With Eteetroeui&tre ���������     A,.   . ,   ~    ������   ,  _ "how Alberta's Live Stock  Industry  Experiments Show Scheme to Be  Profitable  Striking experiments in eiectrocul-  ture were carried out by the South  Wales Electrical Power Distribution  Company during 1917 and 1918 on a  T**    n^rMarinrr  The growth of the livestock industry in Alberta is reflected in the increase in business at the stockyards  at Calgary and Edmonton during t'-.e  last four years  two-acre plot of ground near Ponty-      In  1914, there were forty pens    in  pridd. As regards ploughing and  manuring, the whole plot was treated  alike, but clectroculture was applied  to only a portion of the ground, the  remainder serving as a "control" for  the purposes of comparison. Potatoes  were planted under precisely similar  conditions over the whole area, and  during 1917 the electrified portion  yielded a crop heavier by 17.2 per  cent, than that of the control portion.  In 1918 the increase out of electro-  culture was 12.6 per cent., thc reduction being explained on several  grounds, such as that a smaller area  of  electric  wires  was  used and  that  the Calgary yards, and 4^,311 head'of  stock were handled. By 1917 the accommodation had been considerably  increased and the business had  doubled, 92,578 head of cattle passing  through the yard in this year. Last  year showed still further progress, no  fewer than 145,545 cattle being handled, in addition to increased numbers  of hogs and sheep. Since 1914 the  accommodation has been gradually  increased until there were 240 pens  in the yards last year. But the limit  of expansion is still a long way off,  and further enlargements will have to  FOR GREATER HORSE EFFICIENCY GIVE  SPOmrS  BISTEMPEB  OOMFGTOB  The rigor and changes of winter weather reduce your horse*1*  vitality. In such condition, hs is susceptible to contagious disease. His efficiency is Iowered_ii his system is not able to withstand exposure to disease. Sf*v/IiN*'S wiii keep your horse ia  condition and free from disease. Prevents and relieves DISTEMPER,  INFLUENZA,  PINK EYE,  COUGHS and  COLDS.  Buy  from your druggist.  SPOHN MEDICAL COMPANY.   GOSHEN, INDIANA,  U.S.A.  be si!iu������ to meet lue ever inc. easing  The City or  Country, Which ?  Rural Y.M.C.A.  Striving    to    Bring  Before Young People Advantages of Country Life  In thc recent ycars there has been  a great deal of discussion about the  city-ward movement and wc are always wondering why the country  people have been so dissatisfied, especially when, in a great many eases,  their economic conditions  have been  rrr\r\iv  CJ���������74XX.  It is often the case that the boys  of well-to-do farmers have gone to  the city and have taken a position  that wouid not pay them over ojic-  haif what they could have made on  the farm. They have, stinted themselves and lived in unfavorable conditions but at the same time, have  felt sorry for thc "slow" boy who  has remained in the country.  Many reasons are advanced why  conditions are thus, some of which  are good and many that will be hard  to ever overcome, but there are many  causes that could be remedied if we  look into the  matter clearly.  Perhaps the greatest trouble is the  fact that from every angle the boy or  girl is not shown the inherent value  of thc country life. In many cases  the teacher is usiivr the country-  school as a stepping stone for the  city and naturally fails to see any  great value and advantages of the  country   inc.      iiie   iimiiMcr   ia     oiau  part of the controlled plot had had thc  benefit of electrification in the previous  year.       Experiments were     also  made with oats in an adjoining field,  and although  they were  not  carried  out very thoroughly, they point to an  increase of 25 per cent, in grain and  17 per cent, in straw.    On thc potato  patch the wires were first arranged as  a 6 foot rectangular    network     supported on insulators 6 ft. 6 ins. from  the   ground;   in    August,     1917,     thc  height was reduced to 5 feet. During  the   1918  experiment  the  wires  were  spaced 9 ft.  apart,    with    no    cross  wires and were kept about two  feet-  above the haulms.    The network was  fed through a transformer and rectified with current at between    30,0������j0  volts and 39,000 volts, according    to  the degrees of weather;  thc  amount  of current taken varied from 2.5 milii-  ainperes in dry and from 4 to 7    m  wet   weather   during  1917,   and   from  0.35 to 0.8 during 1918.    The apparatus  never failed, even in the wettest  of  Welsh  weather.    On  dark  nights  A*-- ...'.  _ 1.1 U   r. ,_ r~S-.-xA0.rx. r.���������A  111C    WUCS    LUU1U    L'C    BCIU    (JlUtvlllg,    <*>m  even the lips of the grass in thc rectifier were touched with light. Insects seemed to avoid the wires, but  occasionally they settled upon the  networks, where they glowed and  were electrocuted. Although the voltage is so high the current is so low  that there is no danger to anything  but insect life.- Horses arc extremely  susceptible to electric shock, but one  which broke into the network retired undamaged, although carrying a  gooa aeai or wire wiia nirn. inese  experiments confirm the promising  claims made for this application of  electricity to agriculture which is being carefully studied by a special subcommittee of the British board of  agriculture.  preaching in the small country church  with tlii- vision of great city congregations-, ami a ru'ignit'cr-nt building.  Many  trade.  The business at the stockyards at  Edmonton is likewise growing fast.  The number of cattle handled in 1918  was about one and a half times greater than in the previous year. During  the year the accommodation of the  yards was doubled, but here, too,  further    extensions    will have to    be  made    shortly    to    keep up with the  t.    ..  ���������justness.  A   very, interesting  feature   of   the  livestock business in Alberta last year  is  that almost one-half of the cattle  received went back to    the    country  for finishing.  ���������      _        HilTlL  uON'i- SU7PBK- PA!N-BUx   KIatSTeSI  find be prepared against attacks of rheumatism, lambaffa ncoralgi&.  toothache and. earache. Equally effectiv for reuevin-rawoll~���������& joint***,  epratn* soro throat and other painful ailments.  For over 40 years ���������***,  family friend. Don'texperiment���������buy Htrat*3~alwaye bavea bottle in  A������A&������**L*"-.������������Ui  UO^<M  A$t~~atars~v-~^r~tax~s. HIRST SEMBB*!? CO., "Ksjbsjccs  Lake Building Record  Fort William, Ont. ��������� New buildings to the value of $535,615 were  erected in Fort William during the  year 1918, according to thc building  inspector's report. The largest amount  almost half of the total, was expended on the construction of the elevator and plant of the Canadian Feed  Manufatcuring Co. In all 115 permits were issued during the year. The  plumbing inspector reported that he  had issued 107 plumbing permits in  1918.  hiu J.' *cs;i A*ixa.*c*cir������  For Generations  I  Q������jrmi r\4rr\vsrsrr    dl  l>������-*fr      S rvil  -v^ysi-r-pu/ma   8 ucu   s en  Of Biliousness  HOW TO FRfcYiiNT AND CURE S  A rY-r.r  ifi.M- well-:  flue need hy  of tlu: city  d-iu-rhters   *"  neiining  tlu:   hirrj  in   ?or.i  'oil"!    \h.r-  1.  V.'O'-K.'. '.'  f:''.''..-'.Vd  A n.rr.i-"  I ��������� vi:-. ;���������' if  ral V. :  u: :,:l;:\/.-  l:-.-.rK r-:-.i  fore I!,-  l.ir.l   .v.  \'A-,'.)'.    I,;'  'J ii roil*"/ Il   r-r,- ti]if !  -, i'-r'-.il j'.-.'i .ind 'I'/ru  i lu in," ii' " l'���������'' y ���������'  r Kf in i;i< i :<i��������� 11���������!���������  Jifr fi i: ''������������������lio '��������� '���������������������������'���������  1 !���������:���������.., t'uv.'- .���������. ]���������>. ' '-'���������  in im- I'.'11'���������; i '��������� 11,  j i.i) I, i-1, j. i; t,ii; ;i' 1 /,  !,;, .   I,, ...   inn <���������:   t.'.  )  I (' I ' I       I ��������� S i   I  II I rl 1  I    '' ,        i'l j '  A.:; ;i:' i'i1' "���������' n :''  ���������'  i'.uA i*i'i I.   'r'    ������������������'���������' ll  rri'ix'r 'iH<-    ��������� ���������', I'.',' I   i i  rrinnii'   In'   t i ���������. ���������' ���������  ;.rents   arc     m-  oi   high,   wage."  i   thrir   sons  i'ar'.n.     With  :.u    ]-���������   11,." r, ���������  I.i.y   would   l>c   dis-  1   ,-nrroundings.  ������������������- uvrncif-i that   Mr."  :)i'r-    evil    i.-    the    Rl!"  l.iC.'d  V.  . 1    .1  dr.-  I'jli! i-'.  l:,.'',n v  iii1.,''.  ill! *'���������   :.  ultural Extension Schools  Short  course schools    during     thc  winter months arc becoming more and  more popular every year in Western  Canada.       From  January    to   March  these courses will    be  given at  fifty  .Mid i places  in   Manitoba.   At  some  places  all   the  courses  are  of  two  weeks  dura-  nv   ijnn, others  one week,  and- at  others  four-day    courses    arc    given.    Such  subjects  ns    gas  engines, live  stock,  fuld crops, farm bookkeeping, cement  construction and home economics are  included in the longer course. Special  courses,     c'H'.h   t.d  a   week's   duration  vr>U:d  to dairying, poultry-rais-  ���������iMl.  War Cost Every   Individual   in   Dominion $250.00  Toronto. ��������� Speaking at tlie Canadian club here ou ihe purpose and  plans of the national war savings  committee, Sir Herbert Ames, chairman of that committee, at the outset  referred to the losses sustained by  Canada during thc war.  "Sixty thousand men," he said, "are  coming back broken in health and  maimed in limb. We can, with a somewhat greater definiteness, estimate  financial losses. First comes theTact-  ual costs of the war; the disbursements made in raising, equipping and  maintaining our troops. This will approximate $1,400,00,000. Then we have  assumed���������and rightly���������thc burden of  supporting the widows and assisting  the disabled men. This obligation capitalized, would represent an indebtedness of not less than $600,000,000  more. While it is probably yet too  early to accurately determine what  financial burden thc war has placed  upon C.nada, I think we may assume  that it represents .. capitalized amount  of at least $2,000,000,000; that is to  say, a debt of $250 on every inhabitant in thc Dominion. As yet wc arc  unconscious of this burden, but it is  inevitable that we, and those who  come after us, should feel thc effects  of tins war for generations.  "Serious though thc situation is in  Canada, the outlook is hopeful and  wc believe that Canada will be one of  the first nations of thc world to  emerge from thc incubus of thc war."  when  Are you dizj^y?  Docs your head swim?  Does  everything  turn    darl  you rise from stooping?  Arc you constantly suffering from  headache?  Are you short of breath after going  upstairs?  Is your tongue coated and furred?  rirACI^    <-'������'������������������������������->������> + **������������'*'������ c     r-r..rrx    v.... ~~...-% r-r    4-l-������'.#"  rx irldl.     xJ J .4.14 y\j... J      g,KV\-      V\ 7.M. .....fJ,      X..XX7  your system needs a thorough  cleansing���������all poisons must be flushed out. The remedy is Dr. Hamilton's Piiis. Marked benefit immediately follows their use.  These famous pills loosen the bowels and stop constipation; they act on  the liver and kidneys, make them  strong and vigorous.  This ensures health and purity for  thendood and consequently the whole  system benefits.  No other medicine tones and braces  like Dr. Hamilton's Pills; they at  once cure biliousness, headache, dizziness, poor color, coated tongue,  and all diseases arising through fault  of the stomach, kidneys, or liver; try  them.  Results prove the merits of Dr.  Hamilton's Pills, 25c per box.  Approaching   Immigration  Growth of Centres of Population of  Prairie Provinces  The rapidity of the growth of the  centres of population of the prat, ie  provinces during thc years nineteen  hundred and nine, nineteen hundred  and ten and nineteen hundred and  eleven are almost unprecedented.  Looking back one can only compare  the phenomenal development of hamlet into village, and village into city  with the mushroom growth attendant on mining and oil booms. Fortunately the opportunities that called  people from all countries of the  world to share in our heritage were  chimerical. The bounteous hand o������  nature really held thc reward to which  the finger of opportunity beckoned.  During thc last . four ycars the  whole world has read "Canada."  There is no veil of speculation now  over what she has to offer.  ��������� The result is beyond peradventurc.  The troops returning to Canada will  be the immediate vanguard of a continuous march of immigration.  It ia high time that thc construction phase of the problem presented  V.7,   i.t.5.   t���������~x   ~ -i.;���������_   ���������  ������������������  x4j   x���������L.   xxxaL  xn>yt*ju\-iiintr,   Micicase     in  population of Western Canada should  be taken out of the talk stage into  thc stage of action.  ..Rather unfortunately, because of  the impression left with that section  of the public that needs and wa-As  to build, the two years directly proceeding the war saw a slump in thc  To the Farmers of Canada  ij rices o������.  ������^������ ."��������� ������ . ri * ��������� r~        .Hnin.tnl^  uuuuiug    uidiciiaia.  1'i.V   '  life. |  .i; i  in;  and bee-keeping.  /  .!���������    V. I"  i     I .  1', i ���������'  ti  I  i iti  'Mill.'  lid '.'  .' I  ,   1  t  1 1 I I I ���������  ���������'���������.   i '���������  ��������� ' i ' .  .d\,  '. . 1 i '  i'i  For Increasing Development  I Thf ."lnnouncorncnt in a Saskatoon  j iiapfr ir. the effect that one of the  | dry goods houses in the city had in-  ' nii'.'tsfil  ils c.-ipilnl .seven-fold,    shows  1. r-      . .*.- ,,.  ..in . 11. i..' i > 111 i. o, . i ik. 11 i-i i. -. 111: i 11.11 in  j l.lif. i'uini'.' dfvelopninnt of thf: couu-  j i i"y ii.v business linn. (.>tlu-r firms are  j.il.o iii..i-f,'ising their r-apit'i! and op-  I ������������������!"��������� tii,!!���������;. S:isl:a1<Kin i'-, in llic centre  {���������������!' . ''ifli ;wt'l fertile country which is;  1 :;-'���������'.��������� i n;f more. pr'i''p<- runs every ye.'ir,  :hkI v.'!iit"'i i't ivflectiiH"* ils prospcrhy  j in   tlif.  e'uv's  grmvlh.    It   is   lypiral  of  pin  i  ���������.visk.itchcwan's  Uuttirr  ���������"'   ��������� : /    ���������  .en   -;tr:,   i,[  \i\  1.  r.:i!  ;;i'iii'.  Oil <  I  II..  Kxportti  llcr,  v.ilu<"(l  " !  fi   ���������'.���������   I-*,:.".  i'n.   i-   ,'i   y/.itu  iiiiiiiln i   sent  !"I7,   ..!���������.!   -mi  Canada should Develop'the    Chilled  Beef Trade Right Away  Dr. G. C. Crcclman, commissioner  of agriculture for the province of  Ontario and principal of thc Ontario  Agricultural College, Guclph, addressing tlie Agricultural Club of Ottawa  at thc University Club Rooms there,  repeated a message to the farmers of  Canada from Right Hon. R. E. Proth-  cro, secretary of state for Great Britain:  "I asked him for a. message to the  farmers of Canada," said Dr. Crcclman, "and hc told me that they wanted our chilled beef and that Canada  should develop thc chilled beef trade  right away in preference to the. live  cattle trade. He urged that there  should bc no delay. Hc also said  that after the war Great Britain  would not devote so much effort to  raising hogs because they could be fed  cheaper on this side of thc Atlantic  and as long as she can get pork products from this continent she would  be satisfied lo do so."  Dr. Creelman, remarking on the  present hold-up in the: bacon purchases said that while he. had no direct information  he  regarded it     as  i.i!.i L,iy    .i   lc .ilpG*".ik'J    COllgC'ltioi"..  Building has been practically at a  standstill for three years. If insterid  of that condition we had had during  the whole interval a steady, heaithy  demand for buildings and the demand  as it has risen had been satisfied, thc  cost of structures now would be  higher than it was at thc beginning  of the period.  Those who need buildings are  awakening to the fact that with a  quick increase in population .vill  conic a quick call for increased  housing accomrhodation; office sp:-te  will suddenly bc at D premium; infant industries will, ovcr night, become lusty youths shouting for room  in which to develop. Thcy arc making preparation accordingly.  <*/WjlJpiNffv firanitlfttad  'Kydidi,,  i-i n  .,il      V.i'M  tl'f    pi*  1 iii  III'  Itnnrin** f.yr ....... ..t ,.  Si,-- -Saiv*. ii '������'���������������"������*��������� '*tr-.    *"  1X00. xaixv.ix.0474 ���������0 ��������� ���������-���������,...���������:.  A/  V    .'������**      I't-'-.4v.dk 7mZ mi       4*4     \.m  Homkm  itf mun-t Mr'n** '      irttmmmn  .!,,.    j,  I Ulil'f'  i'>U'i   ye  v:*  I' r.. r.  ni-  ni  ir.  Im  !,i,:li. .  101K   i.ve.'  Kol e.'itli-  v. <i i line  J/4V  r vi' i ;    in.i ii   li.r;  ,..,.;;,'.,,..:.���������: ,���������   !'-    I.  l.'ii i imi I if       A. A .  /, oil<   to   <!���������������  .ihilil;   r   :.ui  lo<l(;er   li.ii.  pro-  01'  SAT UP IN BED TO  GET HER BREATH  Palpitation of thc heart, shortness  of breath, inability to lie on the left  side, feelings as iT smothering, oppressed feeling in thc chest, dizzy and  taint spells, tired, weak, worn out  i\'c!n--", involunt'iry 1 wilrhiuo" of (he  muscles, .sli:<|)le.ssiii:s.s, restless, ere,  all point to the fact that cither tlie  heart or nerves, or both, arc not what  thcy should be. Any of these condition'*' should In: remedied immediately  so as to avoid a complete breakdown  of tlu: whole  system.  "Milbuni's Heart and Ncvve Pills  will bring rnergy (o (he weakened  constitution, strengthen and regulate  ilc Iiri'vl, :i<k1 Iimu' n;> the tired, overstrained nerves.  Mrs. William 5ilo.cvcs, Chemical  Uond, N.H., writes:���������"I have been a  I'liat : nllcrer from nerve (roubles  .111<1 (lalpitalion of lhc hear), which  was so bad i hud (o sit straight up iu  Ind to r.el my breath. 1 could not  lie on my It'll side at all. I tried doctor after doctor, ako  several  different  ��������� ���������-<���������,������������������   I,'������������������   "ni   um  di'ln  frfvni  iIiimii.  Mv niotlii'f insisted on mc trying  Millimn''- lli wi i and Nerve Pills, lly  the linn I had used one box, I was  ifeling vciy iiunli belter, I look in  all three lu> :<���������', and now I am in pei-  M'.i.i   Iiiriii'u   .ini!   e..ut   Mijoy   :���������       j;oi������d  ll.lllllllr      r.lil|i,     .11111     I .III      III.     Oil      III.V      llli  I (,idr    .. illioiii    .. 1.y    trouble."  iviiiiiiiiii s   j i tan   iiuti   Hcivc     *'������'������'������ I Twiut.    11 ha:, Ot<u a profitable ~v.a  r"'   ' ' " ���������'���������*",-���������",   or.JVt,ailr.'.11 son for thc  wer-urn  cattleman    with  ��������� rass, which many were, without.  *n  Seeds Off Restricted List  Thc Canada food board has been  informed that field and garden seeds  havo. been removed from ihe restricted export list of thc United States,  and that American shippers in future do not require licenses for shipments of seeds coming into the Dominion.  Thc removal of United States rc-  sliictioiis on flour also extend lo  Canada.  ���������.ia..������li������i,..iti������,...,. t.l....'.t:*..,. .....i.i.t...:������-������.1.-000.  : Sure! High Heels     1  Cause Corns But  Who Cares Now  Alberta Cattle Make Recordta  Wcr.tern Canada has been conspicuous in the "ffii'-a^o l������fof round-up it**  performance being spectacular, says  James K. I'oolc, the writer on live  ;ilncL mailer?:, in ;. recent arliele. The  , . r r".     I .  . . I i j 11:,   ..'iiii.    ..!���������...   x ....  , i, j ,   . i... i.,    ..I i ^  records at $18.2S lo ?18.S0. Y\u-w  prices, of course, represented top  loads, but litiing:. of Alberta cattle  have gone over the scales at $lfi,f>0 to  I'lO-'if'. pricc'i at which parkcrr; were  I'll tlie cliaraeicrislic auiimie oi ���������i diver  are :>()e a box at all dcalcro,  ��������� - r T l  I" " !��������� <     ,"    ������'.������������������������������     ���������.������      - ������������������ >  Milliirn ('o.,  I.iuiitcd, Toronto, Out.  !<���������  **���������tt0lU~ll...i.*0..l0"0..0..0..lS.I0t.0t.0���������BI*0"0l*t*ll..&4ll4H..QHld.qr  Because style decrees that women  crowd and buckle up ihcir lender Un:.  in high heel footwear thcy suffer from  corns, then thcy cut ;uid trim at these  painful pests which merely makes thc  cor.u grow hard. This suicidal habit  may cause lockjaw and women ;u<~  warned lo stop it.  A few drops of a drug called frc.cz ���������  one applied directly upon a sore com  fiver; quirk relief ami soon the entire  com, root and alt, tills out without.  pain. Ask the drug store man for a  quarter of an ounce of Irec/.one,  ���������which costs very little, but: is Mifliciciit  to remove every hard or uoti. corn or  callus from one':; feet.  Thin drug  hi  au    ether    compound  ;nui   tiiies   in   ;>    ...oi... ..'���������   'md     :;mtply  ���������rloivt-ls  up   the  c'-'U  v.'i'houi   ii'flaui  ing or even irritating tlie surrounding  ii..    i.r.    r,,.   ctrin        ^'lin   ilil'i    out    mul    mm  on your  ivife'i; drvMHt-r. i.v.f.  THTC    KKVTEW.'   ctrtrpton,    b.  /  3a isedlciaes, as in ������vary otbei?  Seeessity, th������ public Ss e&il&fled  Vlth -nothing but tho best I This  Sxpleins tno aver-increasiag demaaa  for Kam-Bufe. $3~i ������sly ii ihl������  great balm tho best SiOUBehold  "remedy. tO'day, but it Ie also tha  saost economical.  Zani-Bak'������ superiority !s &vl~ to  the fact that It Is all medicine, con-  talalug none o? the coarse animal  Cats or harsh mineral drugs found  In ordinary ointments. Again,, the  saedicinal properties ar������ eo highly  eoncentratea that they contain the  maximum amount of healing, booth-  Ing and antiseptic power, so that a  ilttl** 5f this brilni "'065 2. lo**s ,f??.yi-  ��������� 0x~.Xt.rxmi     0,r.l7r.-,0x      0x0X00.     & 4,077 JCS 7vS������      SdX  OB^J.VbXXVJX     >������MVH     TT XXJ      tLI-vxxx-AJlxa.    an  most economical. It -will keep In-  aeflhitely and retain to the last its,  strength and purity. Beat for skin  diseases and injuries, blood-poisoning and piles,   Aii dealers, 50c. box  BARS IMMIGRATION  -g^xBe^sRsa^Efiasatassssssss^sasss  Increased Building  Activity Noted  The year 1918 saw considerably  more building undertaken���������both in  the cities and in the country���������than, in  any previous year since the outbreak  of the war. The value of building  permits issued in some cities were  more than twice as great as in any  previous year since 1914. In other'  cities thirty to fifty per cent, more  building was undertaken last year  than in any of the three previous  years. The outlook for the building  trade in 1919 has, of course, considerably improved since the signing oi  the armistice.  Washington. ��������� Prohibition  of immigration for four years  after the war, except from Cuba, Mexico, Canada and Newfoundland, was agreed upon  unanimously by the house immigration committee.  Chairman Burnett announced  that he would ask for a special  rUxC to permit eariy consideration of the measure by the  house.  A number of amendments accepted permit the admission of  xelatives of alien??   5ilro?.dv     in  ���������ilia     Ortlttlfrw       1.-I.3 r\t  ..x ��������� x.        x.xrir.������.0Xj 7...X0 xr 0  skilled in    certain  and professions.  ii  ^mjpww  A CATALOGUE evntsdnlng' complete     ft  fm. and inifccsaiing information on hois'     *"������  ���������to improve and increase your pro-  ! aft  occupations  New Zealand Casualties  Wellington. ��������� New Zealand's casualties in the war ate placed at fifty-  seven thousand, nine hundred and  thirty-two, of which sixteen thousand  five hundred are killed. There were  only forty-five prisoners.  Jin.   dneftloas"o?t)ot|i flowers and vegetaSlas.  This catalogue is superbly illustrated In  colors and shows practically all the varieties of garden plants which can be  grown successfully.  Everyone With a Garden,  ^���������iether Isrgje or small* will find this book  lull of useful and practical gardening; hints.  Let it help, you make your garden a, great  success this year.  Espert advice l~ given on what to plant,  when to plant, and how to plant, under  various soil conditions. Follow tbis advice and your garden will h~ Uieenvy eS  your fellow srardeners.  Send for a free copy  II wiii be Tii&ilGm vi. ic^rKM  Wm.  RENNIE Co..  Limited  394 Portage Ave.  WINNIPEG ��������� .  ... _  _ ,__     ?riYliaci\  A Foe to Asthma.      Give Asthma  half a chance and it gains     ground  rapidly,  men  Rllt     rr'lvrr.     vt     vrr.v\r.'\Sr.t\     trpjlf.  ���������������������������. X        ^x , \���������        .7        ���������  X. irX-XX VVU X���������Xr7.x  THE TREASURE  OF GOOD HEALTH  Easily Maintained Through the Use of  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  There is not a nook or corner in  Canada, in the cities, the towns, the  villages, on the farms and in the mines  -and lumber camps, where Dr. Williams'  RUSSIA IS ALARMED  Vladivostok. ��������� According to  statements in thc Russian press,  all parties are alarmed at thc  reports of the allies'* retirement from Siberia in the spring  or summer.  Prominent men of many  shades of political opinion declare'there wilt be a carnival of  murder and rapine as the result  of the withdrawal, as the -situation points to a war of extermination of cither    thc    upper  ���������1 ���������_-,._ xL- -      TV . ,  _v_ ��������� ������.���������  x..xx.~~~xj   LjX     xiixi    JJOiSliCVltiJ.  I  WHEN NEURALGIA  Sloan's Liniment scatters  the congestion and  relieves pain  Lumber Industry of Manitoba Busy  An energetic program is being prosecuted in the "lumbering camps of  Northern Manitoba this year. On the  Carrot river 300 men are. at present  employed. The opening of a big mill  is contemplated by May 15, with 250  men, working day and night shifts. It  is expected to get 16,000,00 feet  lumber on the river tbis season.  of  High Prices for Army Horses  Horses From Western    Canada   Do  Good" Work in War  Praise of the way in which Western Canadian bred horse acquitted  themselves in France has been very  generous by returning soldiers. The  following extract from a letter from  Major General McRae, telling of the  :n,s.������' Dr: A: D'..\K������\(vig������ s Asthma throughout all the world, as a reliabl  UiCUV       Al-ll.1      AL       WXIX      Acvu      xlxxxriv. ������.5"      fnmr       rilr������rul_i-r-.--rl/;r.^-    ��������� . JX'���������'   ,      .. rvx, ��������� i     ir tonic,   UlOOU-UldlUiiU   liltuium;,  faster.    There is no half way measure      ���������  about this remedy.    It goes right to  work and  drives  asthma:      out.       It  reaches the inmost breathing passages  and leaves no place for the trouble  to lurk. Have it by you for ready  -use  An electric heater, which may be  placed in a bath' tub after it has  been filled to raise thc water to any  desired temperature, is an American  invention.  Pink Pills- have" not been used, and disposal of some of these animais  from one end of the country to tne after their hard service shows that  other they have    brought    back    to  this Draise has not been overdone.  ^r-7aSSSn~-miS^^t^ "ttmwm-b. interested ,o k.ow  health and strength. that we kept some of the    YVcsterh  You have only to ask your neigh- horses we purchased in the winter of  bors, and they can tell you of some 1914 and 1915 in the service here until  rheumatic    or    nerve-shattered    man,      f      d .       th id  some   suffering  woman,  ailing  youth , , ,.    " . ���������      T       ,       ..������.  or anaemic girl who owes present bv public auction in London, the  health and strength to Dr-. Williams'* 1 quartermaster-general taking advan-  Pink Pills. For more than a quarter . tage of the situation in order to get  of a century these pills Jiave    been jrid of thcm before the break in prices.  They were a particularly fine punch,  the heavy draughts brought on an  average $450 and the highest price  T>aid for any draught horse was $700  She Took Her  Father's Advice  AND    DODD'S_ KIDNEY    PILLS  SuON HJELPED HER  BACKACHE  A little, applied without rubbing,  ���������will penetrate Immediately and -~~t  and soothe the nerves.  Sloan's Liniment is very effective  in allaying external pains, strains*  bruises, aches, stiff joints, soris muscles, Jumbago, neuritis, sciatica, rheu-  Keep a big bottle always on hand  for family yse- Made In Canada.  Druggists everywhere.  .X-ti'Hs-X*?-aiiv  30c     oUc,    $1.20  Celebrated Kaiser's Birthday  Buenos Ayres- ��������� Commenting on  the birthday of the former    German  emperor, one of the afternoon papers  said:  "Though it is impossible to find in  Europe any who will celebrate the  kaiser's birthday, there are many  here who did. Even thc Ge-rsnan  ���������schools were closed, teaching the  children homage to the author of the  Lusitania crime. Why must Buenos  Ayres have this blot upon it?"  The wonderful success of Dr. Williams'  Pink  Pills  is  due  to  the fact  that thcy go right to the root of the   . ...     t ... . , .  disease in the blood, and by making <for an Alberta gelding now eight  the vital fluid rich and red strengthen I years old. The fight horses brought  every organ and every- nerve, thus on an average $250. Had these horses  driving out disease    and    pain,    and  been gold beforc the    armistice was  mi...  -,U-'--xt.  ������\ i'Ureiy VCgcieums Jrill,  ingredients of Parmeiee's Vegetable  Pills are mandrake and dandelion, sedative and purgative, but perfectly  harmless in their action. They cleanse  and purify, and have a most healthful  effect upon thc secretions of the digestive organs. The dyspeptic and  all who suffer from liver and kidney  ailments will find in these pills the  most effective medicine in concentrated form that has yet been offered to  the suffering.  There are mentioned in thc Bible  thc names of 19 different precious  stones, six metals, 104 trees and  plants, '35 animals, 39 birds, six  fishcs, 11 reptiles, 30 insects and other small creatures.  making weak, despondent people  bright, active and strong. Mr. V\. T.  Johnson, one of the best known and  most highly esteemed men in Lunenburg county, N.S., says::���������"I am a  Provincial Land Surveyor, and am exposed for the greater part of the year  to very hard work travelling through  the forests by day and camping out  by night, and I find the only thing  that will keep mc up to the mark is  Dr. Williams' PnuVPills. Wncn I  leave home for a trip in the woods I.  am as interested in having my supply  of pills as provisions, and on such  occasions, I take them regularly. The  result is I am always fit. 1 never  take cold and can digest all kinds of  food such as we have to put up with  hastily cooked in the woods. Having  proved thc value of Dr. Williams*  Pink Pills, as a tonic and health builder, I am never without them, and 1  lose no opportunity in recommending  them to weak people whom 1 meet.  signed they would have brought considerably more money.**"'  Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days  TDriie-efists refund money if PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Protruding Piles. Stops Irritation;  Soothes and Heals. You can get restful  sleep after the first implication.    Price 60c  How Mrs. Beaudoin Found Complete  and Permanent Relief From Her  Kidn.e''*" Trouble  Fisherton, Man.. Feb.  3.  (Special).   ,fv*r  ���������"I have taken vour Dodd's Kidney  ���������OI11-.     C S.S JS 0. 1_1_ . I rl   a. 111a   iui   tviuiicy    uuuuic,      Suu.       ���������.iicj'  have completely cured me."  These are the words of Mrs. Arthur  Beaudoin, a well-known resident of  this place, and it is no exaggeration  to say she voices the sentiment of a  large number of the people of Manitoba. They have had kidney trouble;  they have used Dodd's Kidney Pills;  they have found them good.  "Yes," she says, in speaking of her I caused   by   catarrh, 'which  i-^cr.   "T   ~...���������fz,ra.J>.   fvrxr-.-.   Uiiixxr...  Air--.-.m! condition  of  the    mucous  ��������� ��������� ���������-���������, -.      xix���������xr.  x. xx      ..xr...      ,X0\J,.l\rJf       UXO^UOT.  for six months before I was married  in October. 1917, and two weeks after  I was married I was laid up. The  doctor gave me no relief. My father  advised me to take Dodd's Kidney  Pills. I commenced to take them at  once, and a few days after I felt better. I continued to take them until I  was perfectly cured. I will always  keep them in the house, as they are  my best -friends."  Dodd's Kidney Pills have been used  to treat rheumatism, sciatica, diabetes, dropsy, sore back, gravel, and  other similar ills. That they continue  to give satisfaction is evidenced by  their ever-growing popularity.  If you haven't used Dodd's Kidney  Pills,'ask your neighbors about.them.  SIfXS WCIWUS99 v������uiub������ SiS v?i������Ct5  V.v     }r������������r������l     ^r.v.iirr.x.Qr.e.       gra     ���������!...*.    ^������nnM     ~m*4xh  the diseased portion of the ear^ There  is only one way to cure catarrhal'deafness,  and that is by a constitutional remedy.  Catarrhal Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of  the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is  inflamed you have ss rumbling sound or tra- _  perfect hearing, and when it ia entirely closed.  Deafness is the result. Unless the inflammation c*in *b-������ rsducsd ind tliis tubs restored -ts  its normal condition, hearing: will be destroyed  forever.    Many cases of .deafness are  is    an    inflamed  surfaces.        Hail's  Catarrh   Cure   acts   thru   the   blood   on    the  mucous surfaces of the system.  We will give One Hundred Dollars for  any case of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot  be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Circulars  free.    All Druggists, 75c  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  ^*WOII> COUGHS  and COUGHERif !  Entirely Domestic Question  Paris. ��������� President Wilson told a  deleja.ion of women representing the  working women of France, who cal-^  led upon him to urg*e that thc peace  conference include women suffrage  among thc points of settlement, that  much as hc sympathized with their  cause, hc felt that it was entirely a  domestic question for the several nations. Hc said hc believed that it  would bc considered quite outside the  Lady���������How much is this meat?  Butcher ��������� Twenty-eight    cents a  pound, ma'am.  ������ Lady���������That's awful high. I guess  it's that aviation meet I've been reading so much about lately.  UNFIT TO LIVE���������MUST DIE  Has Successful Year  The year 1918 was again a successful one for the Saskatchewan Co-operative Elevator Company. No less  than 27,066,261 bushels of grain was  handled through the company's 23S  country elevators and over railway  platforms. The company's terminal  elevator at Port Arthur, Ontario,  was opened early in the year, and  handled up to thc end of July, 4.GG0,-  000 bushels of grain. Figures for thc  second half of the year are not yet  available. Now a new hospital elevator, with a capacity of 600,000 bushels, is ncaring completion, and is expected to bc ready for business during the present month.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills should be j provincc of thc conference if it "und- hours.      t  lS���������'"���������ser;-1,lh0kcS \H a������.������������E j������t~k to dictate to tho several slates Ivcgmblo,  The verdict rendered a thousand  times when corns get sore. Do them  to death by Putnam's Corn Extractor; it cures painlessly in twenty-four  Use "Putnam's," the only  remedy known, price 25c at  Coughing.  Spreads .  Disease  ft  7,T  S1NCB  I  .oyo  30 ���������DRORT-JT0P/' OOUGrW  IIAL1* t*\lS roil CHILDREN  mamm-  H"D ��������� H ~\  .Instantly believed  and  ward  off  illness.     You can   get what their internal policy should ue.  these pills through any medicine deal- ' ; .  cr, or by mail at 50 cents a box or six  boxes for $2.50 from Thc Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Thc Dutch proposal to put thc  kaiser on au island will bc all right  if thc island is in thc tropics, and  inhabited by mosquitoes and cooties  and a volcano.  LBJ  1 ~~- efts 8  WITH  &A  OR H0HEY REFUNDED. ASK ANY DRUGGIST  or write Lyman-Knox Co., Montreal, P.p.. Price G*"c. j  Minard's  Liniment  Co.,  Limited.  Sirs,���������I have used your MINARD'S LINIMENT for the past 25  years and whilst I have occasionally  nst:d oilier liniments I c;ui t>.ifcly say  that 1 have never used any equal, to  yours.  If rubbed between the hands and  inh:\Ved frequently, it will never fail  to cure cold in thc head in 2'1 hours.  It is also the llest for bruises,  sprains, etc.  Yours truly,  J. G. LESLIE.  Dartmouth.  Rumor is Unfounded  It is not hard to die. It is harder  a thousand times to live. To die 13  to be a man. To live is only to try  to bc one.���������H, W. Beecher.  COOK'S  1*  corroN Roor compound  A soft, tetlnhh tt.uiotlnit tnedl.  tine. Kolrt in three ileifri'CM of  ���������trcutrtli.   No. 1, $1 ; No.;:, Hi  Ni'. 3, *'i pr'rli'iY.    *'nl<1 by ntl  dmirirlritfl, or unit nrrpiitd   ill  Planned to Defeat Italy  Vienna. ��������� General von Iloclzen-  dorlf, former Austrian chief of stall,  said in 'tn interview thai he was ioic-  price, i-iecimnipliict. A.Mtn.'i C(1 lo lelinquish lu.s command l>e-  Tius cook fttKiiicTNi'. eo" |cause he insisted thai all military cf-  liiiuii;.i,K)iii.{i:iriiin!li\Viuiixor.[ (fort:; jjo concentrated agaiiuit Italy.  "The  defeat oi   Italy  would     have  T******. ���������*���������*���������������*���������*���������   ���������   ..mmwm\^mm *****.*****. fW" ������i%~������ W ���������   ~mm_  ~^~~mm^m^lt^mfmJaVl    111  fclr.\m t-xv.*- ir-HUHC-M WkiMMUV. W.|, N.'jt. r4.it.  Ittdin I'tec.k  lotiutki* v������uU  ������r������������tiucrr������������, r.umri cimoHK; wk������kmi������s, i.oht vi<H>a  H  -r-ltrltO  viu, midhiiv.  ������i.Aiinm. pisHAim*. ������i.t)o;i rwnim,  itikiiun "u- irril.'u^iuio ������t MJ.1LS1. ri.ii" 4 at,  meant the  declared.  :oll;*p::c of thc entente," he  VJinard't: Liniment Curea, Cold!*), etc.  Instead I look Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compound  and Was Cured.  Baltimore, JMd.���������"Nearly four ycara  I Buffered from organic troubles, ner-  voudiicsji and headaches  and  ovbry  month would hnvo to  etay in bed most ot  tho   timo.      Treatments would rulievo  mo for u timo but  my doctor wnu  .il-  wnya urEin.*-* iiio i"<*  vCS-^\r"*-,~njlvo n" onuviition.  ���������\ J /J>w My niatcr auhed mc  . *lVZjx(Z^\otry Lvdin K. Pink-  ~Z'*"   h n m'a   Vegetable  y Compound bof oro  //   consenting  co  en  {/} /onftvation.    i uook  // / five bottlcfl of Itr- id  tZ /   ii   baa   coinnloLidy  \   ������ured mo  run1, xny  work ������n ft-plnnnuro.    I tell all my fvienda  who hnvo nny troublo of thlH kind what  ..suYiix M.  IMnlrhnin'n   Vflfr������t,ablo Compound huh dono lof ������no."���������WJiUilw it.  Ihtii'TiNuirAM, GOO Gulveiton ltd., Haiti-  moro. Md.  It \a only natural for any woman to  dr������ftd tlio thought of an operation.   So  Canadians  "Presumed   Dead"   Have  Not Been Found in Germany      Ottawa. ��������� Following the publication of an unfounded rumor to the  effect that some 1,500 Canadian soldiers, previously reported "missinc-;  and presumed dead," had been located in Germany since the signing of  thc armistice last November, the militia department here has been deluged  with letters from all parts of Canada  from the next ot kin 01 men failing  iu this category.  Thc publication of thc rumor liasj  had di'*tre.Sriinp" results, in that relatives oi .soldiers reported "missing and  presumed dead," have had hopes revived only to n["-;ain he shattered. The  militia department characterises the  story as a "hoax" and is taking steps  to discover its origin.  KSSMSSt  MIS*  *"**������  'KTAVT f~ttt-  \f*ysv8\ ������  "VftElttAI.  ^sSJK  tsm~xm*m*44i  Cm-imi-i  *:s  .rises  c������:sts  ~S-rd'  Why. . .  "^OSTUM  ��������� ~m  toRoino.   ivnns nm (r'WUM bunk vu Um. l.x Cik.hu  \U,I. <".���������>, ll*.H,r.K.. r,,������  Ulr,  I [ rr r>   fllHtf.'    L.UJILlVf,   '! J  ,1,  ������������������;.iH>onUOSi   t*r.v Tfi rxr*  VWll S.0V4  ~0A^iii.\.i.0. ������E.  ~,  B-* M.-Si   U~-    -Jut   Ay.   U_U ii Lf' >��������� i-ix-      UXUU.   ALII  ObllAlriVirni  L������������riHi������t������i������i������.  mi tmav rmnii  ummrn uimn ������������������tuxumriiM   in <������������  Ci:*- :.'f.::.'.u;i v.'liy ;; luate';; 1 ifc": I:: :aj  uiui.ii iiiiiei ill,ui u wuniaii'.-i is ihal  he sprndn nearly ihrrr-rjuart-TH  of if'  Wish to Unite  With  Swit*o  Heme.  ���������   Petitions  circulated     in  the di;.lvict of Vo:'.\1!k.,r 0:1 *.!:c A*v.'.-  trian   fro.ilit-r,  urging  :i union    with  Switzerland,  have   met   with   surpris-  1        * .    .1, ,    r.-...   on   x-x......  Ill*^ 4������t.\'l'.'.   L. 0... 7..X, xl..r7        0.X4 7X4.   %\\\iX        \ SiUi^xLYxi        \\\iL-.t--        Liu;        l".uilu.K.  wen; circulated, 90 ami 9S per ccr.t.  of the citizens cigncd them. Thcy  are addressed  to  the  Swiss  goveiu-  confrrence.  lii.tny   women havo been rcfd^wvl to mctit and the peace conference.  .\.-r'Zxh by thi:; f'-.snouw k'..nnv-������.yt * .ydh������ Fl.  __  t,*nldir.tu,r-; Vcgt-Lttblw Compound   tAli't r,-;       -������.    v..;   ;4.i.-r.r  cajrer:   ly.-ZTAii^c..  un ojuiniuun ������i������i t>������i������n ndvlnr.d that it ****"     will pay uny woman who BUlTori* tvnm  xvnAi MihiinHiri to conold<*r Irving it h~-  \V.       N',  IV  !:M0  in liuntmg up tmngs tor a woman to. ������ol0 uubmittiug t~ ouch utrying oirdotiL  i}i>���������'<fli.'ii   I"?������>>vl;in<"It i\  Tn most casc-i a mnn doesn't real   ' A  ������/,C     (H.'W     l������<������.������vjp      ������������������>.     ...  felucca to marry hiiu.  ���������"_  . .  d*t~,    ^mxx.    -tJT^L^J.    j������,       J*:  Try the change  for ten days  if health or  other reasons  appeal to you  You!. Jikeihia  excellent table  I^^Mj^irfi^if-k <������������ifIk i4*<  *t        im m dS<~~* m ^     ^  flavor and Ihe  results of" the  change wilt appeal  to uou.That; s whij   ,   ~.~x,~\~ tXr4-.t-4.^.-ttiVxra.  -i-.t%l-l4Al~'-J-^i----.~  ||    It. sold nowadbip  ~\ THE  CBESTOS BBTIEW  w.v-  ti:  Iti-  Anyone can pay for Advertisements  i am tne soie aeaier tor tnis  District for CHEVROLET  GARS  The grade of GASOLINE I handje COSTS over  50 Cents a gallon,  and I -cannot sell for  less than  present prices.  No   musical    instruments    handled���������Jews   Harps   included  UfiEOiu.ni Muiu m  R. S. BEVAN, Proprietor.  a1  rr  t-B  I  a "H h  yy9  CRESTON,  B.C.  Owing to a shortage of space a full report c>f the meeting is deferred until  next week.  i The delegates to the Associated  Boards of Trade convention got back  on Sunday, Guy Constable- was  favorer! with a place on the executive  of the big association, which is to be  thoroughly reorganized so as to give a  service worthy of name.  The Red Cross treasurer acknowledges an intake jrf $33.60 for this  week, "es follows: women's Institute,  $2.45. Canyon City Auxiliary, $25.  Two memberships, $4. Tea. which  was in ehar*?a of Mrs. G. Cartwrieht  Mrs. F. V. Staples, $2,15.   .  The Red Cross work secretary's budget is light this week, only a half dozen articles coming in, as follows:  Mrs.Orr, child's petticoatand drawers.  Mrs. Frailick and Mrs.   Bennett,   suit  I   *-t������-r<!n W**bci    nnnlt        n w������ A     WJ. *.a       t^.t^r-Xr O *rr������tt "I T������  I-IS J   WCM,*xM~---<r    X-4\*.\xSX~m    *U4/-.X\~-    *.*-*. X ...     ^.00rT~rm.mm        0-m- m^xT-m-.  ~-dC     0���������mm. ~-1m>m      0 0. ���������*   *"1       ~m  M.       A   W> ������-*������������ 4* *> 4" ���������*���������>���������������       O'^'llr  \JL  ~~\Lf\jw%.a txuvt  cx-ta   (*uiiJp*iiiiL������ii'iv#ii   *j-"v������i  The attention of the public is specially called to a postoffice department  notice asking that all persons posting  mail to troops overseas put the sender's name and address on the mail in  question. The men are being returned in large numbers this will greatly assist in the return of the mail to  the senders.  The Valley was favored with an old  time blizzard on ' Sunday morning,  which raged for half a day putting  church services and Sundav schools  completely out of business. The wind  was from the north east and certainly  had a north pole flavor to it. The mercury got down to one above zero here,  but at Cranbrook-23 below was recorded.  ���������Q-irs of the province for the erection  of the'plant, which will take about  three months. The estimated cost of  production of a box of stumping powder is about $3.47. and factory f.o.b,  price is about $5,-which includes all  overhead charges.  Order Sards Bo^Iedi?  Ladies and Gentlemen,���������My order  cards should reach you today ^ and I  am pleased that I can give you very  low prices   indeed   on Wheat, Corn,  CSat-a :*vrv Vt-xvAaTr       "V*0!1  ���������eu'ljl   nrytjn  that  ^rxx.%rxr   Crix.x-    r-rx.. -xr.-, - ���������  x---       ..���������     ���������~ -  wheat is $3 per ton  cheaper than last  car, while corn is $10 per ton less,with  barley $9 less, and oats $5 less.  Rolled  oats   are   a   lot  cheaper.   Bran   and  shorts are very high,  but   I believe  there is enough in  stock at Creston  without ordering, though, if jrou order  1 will secure the  same for you if possible.    1 would advise you to get in a  large stock-of these cheaper feeds as  the price may advance and these prices  are   subject  to" market fluctuations.  There is no change in the flour prices.  Order cards must be in by Wednesday  March 5th.    I wish to thank the people for coming to the ranch for their  stuff when they knew I was overstocked.    These prices are for grain either  whole or chopped.   Your friend, T. M.  EDMONDSON.  TIMBER SALE X 1599  'tr** & ������"**- *iBr**   4^^s^m^\?  ^������**^-B^*6 *C  PI\D}L   tLULUHD  a oQirv*f^*T*"*rr"*r*%   o .% *TT'nriTC,'0*i^  -f\OOKJ-xXl~mmTmmJ f A    I        l������*f\r  W. Ramsay, district provincial engineer, Nelson, and J. I). Moore, road  foreman. Kaslo, were here the hitter  part of the week on official business.  Mr. Ramsay made a sketch of the  Cook crossing with a view to submitting plans to the Railway Commission  and having the road opened as a   reg-  Xlx.  r\ti .  made of nne quality cotton, you will find these  ivy desirable fc  women s, misses  and children's wash garments, fine even weave and splendid finish.    At this price we  guarantee you the best value in town.    In the Dry Goods section we also mention���������  Sealed tenders will be received by  the District Forester, not later than  noon on the 0th. day of March, 1919.  for the purchase of L-icense X1599, to  cut 1000 Tamarac Ties on an area situated near Sirdar, Kootenay District.  One year will be allowed for removal  of timber.  Further particulars of the Chief Forester, Victoria, B.C., or District For-  estex������, Cranbrook. E.G.  White Cotton  White  Voile  *v  White rLawn  Striped 'tianneleiie  t-rUriain Scrim  /���������*���������# ZT307.0..07Bi2   1WUCI        At SJSJSStZ&llllg  We have a nice assortment of Bath and Hand Towels in white and colored.  UOIIOI    %Jv2i.H~H  ifififf PJIJi!       UiiW  S  Iliai  GmTNimzRAL MBROHANTS  m-vS..\3  Local and Personal  Kmbree & Foreman sell gasoline at  ."iOc. a gallon.  Mawson Bros, dry goods smnounce-  nirnt i.s decidedly interesting.  See our new spring samples for liob-  herlm-made-to-mcasure men's suits.  S.  A. Speers.  For want of space budgets from  Canyon City and Erickson are unavoidably held over till next week.  House dresses.    A nice line in   lika-  hie goods, popularly priced,   at    Maw-  -on Bint hers.     Also    black apron oil-  loth.  The Pi-r'-oyT-vi.oi l.ailie*' Aid has its I  March meeting at the home of Mrs.'  Watcher next   Friday    afternoon,    at ;  -Oy-pii.S.Mpl. ' j  '���������"..i-iei- Monday night, April 21st,  lias beet, appropriated by 1 he Creston  lion id i.f Trade for soiiiet.liing uniq lie  in I be enter tainment line.  IIitmiim;      K< a rL-     White      Wyandotte. Kegal   strain.      I inporteil, $1.75  Maine kind not imported  Ash. < 'reston.  <et i ingof It  See one stock of Indies'   .-.pring   coll-  ii-   in different style    ,md    ���������di.-id"-..-    ,S, \  A.   Speers.       A I so ladies' fine silk hose I  in bl n'k, white nnd ch.nnpagne colors, ;  The nuM'liillg service a! tie- I'reshy- i  lerian Church on Sunday will he -q������ee- '  ially for the children, and n heart y in- !  vital ion is extended both    voting    and  Mid.  I'.,    .ticiiOiifg.it goi    ii.u k     lie      i.li.i i-i  part  of   the week front a   business trip  l 11 Sp, ikitiii'.    I lc e^.'pei't ���������:     to     move     |.i  r ��������������� ��������� .      | c I ���������        .       I.        . I .      .   . .  IS II I' I |l-II I    f   III    rl    I I' W  I III   V -   I ��������� r   I'l >%l      I.I I'll   >!'  ���������if nlie of Ihe   l'.Oll-ol)   e,i|np-.  \' ki.kta iu.i-:h    Kilting  I ii'.'i li'i ,i t   !��������� cen I s  !>er   h ii ndr-cd  \>. eigh t.  ���������   i .  ...... (.  I Ie.   u hi t c ri,i A.-  piiiiud.    'a     "S7  New home made rug for sale, 2J x 4  feet.    Enquire Review Office,  Embree & Foreman have the agency  for the famous Cleveland tractor;  BntTii���������At Canyon City, on Feb.  22nd. to Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Faulkner,  a son.  Mrs. G.  A.  Hunt of Kitchener   was  I a week-end   visitor   with   Mrs.   Geo,  Johnson,  Wanted���������Second-bund, one-horse  wagon, low. with iron wheels. A.  North, Sirdar.  Embree & Foreman are agents for  Columbia grafonolas and New Scale  Williams pianos.  There will be morning service only  in Christ Church on Sunday, followed  by celebration of Holy Communion.  WantI'M)���������Live hens and ducks.  Top cash price paid by Dong Barney  at Pacific Restaurant, next drugstore.  The P. Burns Co. are utilizing the  Moyie ice for this year's cold storage  use. Two ears of it came in the fore  part, of the week.  Remember Creston stores inaugurate the Wednesday half-holiday next  week - ������������������March 5th. All places of business close at. I sharp.  Kok Sam-: A Holstein and two .Jersey heifers Also a White Wyandotte  and Iwo Bailed Koek roosters. -A.  Anders,in, Victoria Ave., Creston.  Tin- high cost of living is coining  down. <>ne id' the local blacksmith  shops has notices up announcing a 20  oer cent, eiil  ill horseshoeing   charges,  Aunt Susan's Visit will be the at-  I i,h I ion al lhc Auditorium on Friday  evening, March 2isl. under IVcnbyter-  iar ladies auspice.;.    If you can't, laugh  I'I rll    I     .'rllil.  Creston Valley Agricultural Association annual meeting on Tuesday  night attracted a large and enthusiastic attendance, and besides the usual  annual meeting features much other  business connected with the 1919 fair  was handled. The old officers were  all re-elected. The treasurer's statement showed a $400 balance on   hand.  .-l-~ X.rx.���������    .,-. . I .....-rr    r.���������.r:^.r..7x rv       XtrxlxG, 47%,WWW.  IJIiXMJlLILl   taliwajr   l*LW������>cr>tB$4,   initio      O*L...L^.0  a ting the two gates now in use.  Creston orchestra is now up to   sev  en-piece standard, and has just   come  under the   leadership   of   Mr.   J.  K.  Chorlton���������a conductor of wide experience who has already made a market!  improvement in the orchestra's   playing. The other members   are   Messrs.  Cuming and HsjII. yiolins;   Miss Kane  'cello;   Mrs. Foreman,   piano;     P. R.  Truscott,   cornet:     "W.    R.    Embree.  trombone; and Gerald Craigie   drums.  They will make their first  appearance  under   their   new   conductor   at   the  reeitrtl on Friday nest.  Creston Red Cross made a shipment  of supplies to headquarters at Toronto on Friday, consisting of two bales.  In No 1 was 18 suits pyjamas, 18 pairs  socks, 2 day shirts, 17 amputation  socks, 21 stretcher caps, 72 handkerchiefs, 1 soarf. and a quantity of old  linen. The other contained" 20 suits  pyjamas, 28 pairs hand knit^ socks, 0  pairs wristlets, 11 streteher caps, 9  trench caps, 6 T bandages, 2 many  tailed bandages, 1 triangular bandage,  1 abdominal bandage, "192 handker- j  chiefs.  Chafc. Moore returned on Saturday  from a three-weeks trip that took him  as far west as Victoria. Returning he  was at Kamloops for the annual convention of tho United Farmers of B.C.  the outstanding- feature of which was  the launching of a project for the establishment of a powder plant on the  C.P.R. main line between jvamioops  and Revelstoke. The capital required  Is $25,000. to be  subscribed by the far-  Is there any  Meat in  the  _   _ .*"������. ������������ m at d-x "-S  a 5*l?ils3*s r  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   K^aality  Cooked Ham  ��������� Lunch Meat  Bologna, S:c.  are   always   to   be   had  uere.    iii meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  -piOtSucts.  & CO., Ltd.  sJi^jJ^^������������j?i  W  G  e  wisn  arage,  announce  and    have  foil  that  the  we  are   building  .*-������  agency   for    the  owing  cars:  CHEVROLET Model 490, $1075  CHEVROLET BABY GRAND $1585  MAXWELL TOURING CAR $1300  ���������-������������������.���������.���������r    W    ���������    -Tjr 0.-.T0- ������4 ^.m-   ~.0.���������0i 0m     ^04 0,00 00.    .X    WWUr. WW    **U>i.*k  Express Body, $1865  Above  prices  f.o.b. Creston.  A!  tut i- nil-  I'l,,- ,-lu .t: .,:��������� '  '.!' '   ',-'������������������"  :A' rr.    < , ; >'���������  in I'nioii li nl theii- initial  meting on  Monday    niu'lit.    the   ehicf   Imliii'-!- > ���������)'  ���������\ 11 irl i whs the engni/inj."; of 1!    I'   St <i|i  ;i:i   mi n;i|.;i'i-, rinil    .<     v^  II I'l'l II | I I r  rl  I I I     It I |l I        i   I  r'., ^ I ,   ir  i 11 until on  '    r U I      1.1.1,1,     r  .    . I    I '    I     '    ,  lie i || I "|-e-i| ed in  llll-  fill  . ,   .   ,   i    ...    ,.,..,.    .  , .1    II.,  11      i i\v ii    ,t ni",1.    I fen I   it,  ;,, t,, ,,i ,,, i iiii.i"    ��������������� ���������������������������   i  !. ..J '.im i -T tt..-    ���������    ;���������  I   t !���������'    I'' I'l I     llll si   I.  i 111 ... . I.,,      . ,,,  (>,<i.'l'   ,1 llll'rl I ill   I  I I I ..li  .:,::]   ! h<-'.-       I.f '  in-   ,il.|..   li,   ..1 ���������  : I  ) '  The  iur.il   Mel Iii nl i-.l k     were     fitvoied  ^^illl     i-i . iii'M   un   Sunday,   Met.   .1.  I'1.  r , ... i , ,  t'.dn on  Mrirch !tl h.  Mi   . ' l������i   ) Mn um. of Thci I ford,   On I.,  'Vii'. tin     lui-fi ,i   v'ciliri   wild her si'ilei'^  Ml  i.   i'i,  e,mil   Ml    .   Watcher,  the  |i,,nI  fr'w   vai'ikm,   ii II  im   Miiinlriy   liri      Mni.'.r  .:.. v. .  v. :.:���������; :���������    !;������������������     ���������.-. ;ll       |i-"i,.'l     ,i     '.Inn t  !   :>!���������.".    ������������������'!    r r ,1,1 e   i   ,i ���������! .  The I'liiininlli'i", nf Ihe three church-  r- ill'    '^I'llll.ir    I I.IIH'..    IM    'illtlllr'    fill"        )  }||.  I'll       I    r.f     |    ,.C(ii...     ill'        linjlt'll        ..l|   V   ill',I       ,(.  Illrlll ''.lilld.l'v l-ll-llllll' Mrlll'll '.'{ill.  *i[." ������-r   '!e-     ll."!l       in   t-o> n   '��������� ill    I'"   ii! ll  ivi'd for ��������� |ic ie   ,i't \-'i-i' '.  tfv'"'  'l   n  0  ''A,.  '���������' ��������� i'  wm ������   w r*"w-dr~-     w   wtr *���������%*-*---���������- v   r~t ��������� ������~%it ^������ ^  H**1 ft fl jipK HjCi ET^ W0m        /Th  l-ha 8 B1 B ltd-* t* y*. K=31-^-        "S^i  CRESTON  YM'i'lV  "rf:-iiy-  - ic.-J*--''.-.-  c.'/.'������, J   |. "M   r/r    V--��������� >' y,   .f ,���������...,   ���������  Ir.,   ../ /    > .   ,,  >��������� \>   ���������������������������' r."   r   ���������>",)���������.    r    ' <    v " >,,   ��������� ,    ,   <> ������->  |t.'-i if ���������������.,','; .'f"iy'O-yr,y?i'i'i.yyr_4t-i.$i/-i\.-'r.i0)\.'.\. ���������> -f- ll.':������'--r y*.\ I/' e .-���������  *V*������*WtTr?i-<!t*m.riiil&ttt^^

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