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BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Feb 25, 1921

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 Gmftgem ������Mm  ���������> -  berpgHten by members  from the outside Appointments, -Miss  Marguerite  CJ^Fk and: Mies Neola Clark from Eric-  oOts, 5o.jss. SnottyiaO*t* Canyon,, and-  Mrs. Johnston from  Lister were  the  The   United    Farmers' ' comnriittee  handling the soldiers* memorial has "decided to plant two Bm������^ Wirb t*^ -^^^ fc  andareto ^  con.  to replace the  two Ve* oaks  winch g^^^a ^ fcheIr choice of  selec.  weresetouta year  a������o;  ^whic^^  oratsa iHuieui nw'uu xv ...._-_  one on each  laneu tits grow.  x 12 inches wilt be* hung,  tree, .showing th&sa^������������ of" Sari^r������3B*a  two fceroes of the great warl '" '"* w  T. Itsckeyy--whir has finished Ijlslog-  ing contract, has moved-his family .into the A. Spencer residence,- and he  has left on a fur buyihg trip fo^-ithe  Calgary   firin he has ' been witli^ the  igat-y  past two seasons.  ���������r'aSt  ������i,~>- -3e.. ������������������".miXLm.  X! I t**i*t*r -n-rV  John Wood got away: on  ������*      ���������������.* 4 **������***t*sl %**#.**��������� -btbBt  .          rn   (MiWU������V������)      ������������������*���������**** *>*r  which they were sung. Every member .jot the-congregation is saying a  good word for the singers, and also  f-or^ReVi'0;' Knox who undoubtedly  i* deserving nf praise for the wholehearted effort he is putting into' the  work of the Methodist Church. It is  interesting to know that the work is  befng appreciated;" an appreciation  which is being shown by the remarkable Attendance at both Sunday and  mid-week seryices.-  imi  :$  annual convention of the United Farmers of B.C. -'"  ������->_ __  xjatrvrxur.  BP.  A  resident' of  ���������ri-r*,  ���������~\  Canyon, who left here last. J^������ly,on a  hunt for a new location, -has^fiHlled op  at Armstrong whete, we *** hear, tie has  purchased a ranch property/-^***���������'���������"    '��������� ,-*.-  A.. Hale left a few days ago for  Kitchener, where he will^SSiisS"put the  season at: lumbering operat^^V , ' ���������>-  Log hauling opej^iioita^^eVilli ,on  in fuu,force,^Kecouipanv,r^y������n^ added two. more trucks*   which - they * se-  Fui-W-MSm Ansssssi  . The annual meeting of Creston  Fruit Growers' Union, on February  14th, attracted quite a large turnout  of the ranchers.- with President Compton occupying the chair. The financial  statement was presented by A. Spencer, the Union> .accountant, having  been audited by J. W. Hamilton,  while Manager Loveday went very  thoroughly into the various operations  of the Union during 1020, "emphasizing  cured from the  Adolf- Lumber<3o. at] the Necessity of central  pack   for all  Commodities  shipped. ' with   the, exception of berries. - 'The election  of  paynes,  The United Fanners had^a big turn-  out 'at the FHday nighi'meeting, the  officers resulted in  *lje choice of the  feature of which was  a hat debato ini following:  wiii***!* souse t**5*%nty "OfTtlie^EQeBihsr?.  displayed their'Oratorical ability on  the same number oJbanbSects. Tnelady  members served, apt appetising lunch  at the close.     v   ���������*- -', ���������"   - "**    " '  - - tr  *A feature of the, "MethodistChjirch  Within thefpst. tenf-days a couple  of rather-serio^facci^ats have been  unwelcome fe^in^^w:! the camp life.  Whjle at ^or^Tein tbejlbush W. McLeod Had tW IS*** - Iriw/.to have a, log  roll -oyer his l^rfoot^Jbadly crushing  that member,Vthough^fortunately no  bones were broken. J?nd under Dr.  Henderson's -^ftre he isrr-covering-nice-  ly* "' V -' l''' -^W     ���������   '.  A couple o|day������ ia^c while at work  with "the ooWfler SanlKfelAstlua out the  side of a hilljfn order^o proyide ma-'  terial to strengthen %W~. earth work at  Lazachukre-  elosives in the  face, ratbe^ Ustfite ^3n^atisQ' 4>is nose  but, fortunately, fljrft injuiing his  sight. He\%������ts reuiovj|S*to -the hospit  al.at Ci-anoyook, aq-^^atiast l-eporis  was doinj^ well.     *   \t  "   2m  S '   -    x" '*H -r  Tfce G.W.V.A. me*tinfe on Satnr-  day nigbff~was>weir aE^nded, and the  outstanding^ feature fipB. a report from  President ^11 ontheTaieetlng of the  provinci&l 'irxeouti^fr]?^ VirncQuves-,  which' h'fe auendeetf eaV-^'mStlie' month*  as wen as a report, oa^oeooiugs at tao  zone efonvqeption , a^Cl-anbi-ook the  Week preyfp'usr. Arrangements wei-e  also -������iinpl^ed for tlte* annual meeting  neit month. P ^s       *������������������'."'  -aeek will  and  on Saturday  ������-wilt-be t|������e oy-  - service on Snnday  aft^rcoon waiBt^?^C?^^**^*^rI^K-P^^,aenfc^f,!nP  vo������a! mvssics^^dSKh0jr$  fe.y ^J&ss. 3phm t^=,-who"ih*������he,enAi*t,h������f Jiead of the  ^tx-���������b^~$$%&$^^  lastTnonlhv  .'Sf*-*-  it!    ������. -~ixl     *���������  JrSciw-Bnf,���������X*., V. Jacks-for,  /Vice-President���������Jas. A<^ard������  ' ^ejsretary-^Guv Constable.  "Kswstors���������A. D. Pochin, W. Math-  th������nr T^, l~x Goodwin, W. Truscott and  Guy <Jou6liab|e,  * The sociaj feature o| Xhis  be the  Untfed  Farnlej-s'   whist  dance at ihe sehooiHd  tly located at the mill. It is equipped  with an'endless chain "which will permit it to successfully handle piles of  logs as far as a mile away from the  mill, and at its present location will  easily transport a million feet without being shifted. R. Milner is^ foreman in charge, with W- Edwards rui^  ning the engine, and J. Paul fireman:  Col. Laita of the Land Settlement  Board was here on an important business visit last week,.. and along with  Supt Rowburv addressed a well-attended meeting of the settlers on Friday night,' at which gathering R. Milner presided. Col. Latta in his re^  mark& outlined the plan .of operations  for the settlement for the future, the  ��������� ���������* * S . .. 1       trrxrxX.00.rx      .xt   ..tXxZr.Xx.     m....n      m0xr.t0t..r.  tfrt0%4!.    0Jt.4       rx..JX%t        f.xm,��������� ..^       Z.��������� **!?���������������r -S..   .it���������   At-m  wueio .v..    xrtxxrtt    ���������ariurr   euueyiteiemijf *L&  make appltcarion to the board for-a  general purpose work horse and one-  or two cows, arrangements having  been completed to-snppiy these on a  four-vear loan basis, with one-fifth of  the cost cash down, and an interest  charge of 7 per cent. * Col. Latta also  stated each ,man should apply for a:$25  loan with which to buy clover seed for  immediate planting as a fertilizer, and  which amount will be added to the  selling price of each farm. St|)il another advance of $100 will be maoe tip  help finance the purchase of implements, the settler having the choicevof  a spring tooth or drag harrow, walk-  ingvplow,, one-horse cultivator, and a.  Planet. Jr., hand 'seeder cultivator,  Any implement expense Jin  excess of  ~"7_&> ?*._"o ?������_-1 S1G& the settler -will ��������� have to finance  himself, Tlie move to supply each man  ^^Kva%irirse"was  imperative as there  there will be ������peciatqptizes 'in connecV  -^^ML * ������������������������������ ������������ ^anks I ������on with % da|^|i pents^fcf. iad-^  -,-     .       ^~.,      r    -   1 ll    -r>  ~���������^0    t                                                    -^               **  lO^ttimaidmmmamax - ���������  m-9B~\i~\\mmW.~  . "  0              it                            t.^XiMft            *���������    ***������  *   -mm*    ������������������������������������"i  CLARK���������At Ei-ickeon. on Feb."2nd,  to Mr. and Mrs. "Clark,^a daughter,'  LKWIS���������Afc Creston, on ^eb. 2nd,  to Mi\ and Mrs. Frank Lewis,.twins  ���������son and daughtor.'v  STEWART���������At Creston, on Feb. 6th,  to Mr,, and Mrs. Albert Stewart, a  daughter.  SMITH���������At Erickson. on Feb. 8th,  to Mr, and Mrs, M, F.-Smith, a son.  K1R80H���������At Creston, on Feb, 10th.  to' Mr. anc^. Mrs. ��������� A,��������� R. Kirsch. a  daughter. .'"~. " "���������  FRENCH���������At Cieston; on Feb. 13th,  to Mr- and Mrs. A. E. French, a son.  URI���������At Wynndel, on Feb. 20th, to  Mr. and Mrs, R, Uri, a daughter.  Felix O'Day  wnne ������<srz tn ivai  46ST-  -1.  On the night- of his f-it^er's - death,  faced with the bitter realization that  hi*'roost trusted friend lifts hot only  embeezled the family foi*t\me^*but4ms  succeeded in stealing the affections of  "his Wiethe scion of a noble, family  unacti' ti powerfully donatio part'  viyidly portrayed by G|. -B.' Wnrner  in ''Felix 0>Da������* his lafcesfct JeaeeB.  Haimpton-Pathe pioductlon; which  comes to.the Gi-an<l Theatre, Wednes  day, Marcr^ 2nd.' ;* >  "Felix Q'Day" Is an uduptjon.of the  novel of the Han^e name by^F. Hopkln-  son Smith, and Its* appearance at the  Grand Theatre will be looked forward  to In anticipation by the photoplays  fans of this cltyi .'pv%, -oijly. 'bec^UBO }w  brings B, B. Warner tep, the screen In  11 forceful dynamic .pYnnnii but It also  visuall������es a fctonU th-^t h*\*f become dear  to the hpa-ftaof Jts ipany tpadeiu''  It Is a vljrll^ sf-ory of^hat������, and love.  joy and sorrow, friends, and,enemies,  and H te consldei-eBd to.be, opeoifthe  test Bcrecn dramas seen In this city for  mom* time*    > ,l  ^:!������Vsi.nfc-1Wayo>*the  star of  "Lascai"*  ���������*^e^i-#fte Breaker,^, aad -other Uni-  -vers������3 'productions    appears  at .the  ^caufl ^eafase. In ^he^Gir. in JJuw-  -4>wJBft,*''������he tJriiversal screen adaption  of BMzibebh Jordan's "popnlar -novel  "The Girl in the T-dirrnr,?'   which will  be show.n here Saturday night.- !  The well -know 11 *^lm favorite plays  the part of Laurie*- Devwn, a *h'h  young m������m who htjs helped- .write one  suc,Qe'ssfnl play 'And,-refuses^, work  any morel Hischnm, Rodney Bangs,  the "pingger" for the pair, cSinspires  with Laurie's sister- to wake up the  yo-unggenips,and give him a n.-^w in-  terest in lifej,;/,       ...  Laurie soon .finds himself in the centre of a inysterioutf series of events in  which he meets a beautiful girl apparently hounded by a gang of unscriipT  ulous criminals. ' He tries tb help her  and meetn with more thrilling adventures than, he had ever iunigined'r'oriid  come to a' man. v The plot- takes on' a  tragic note when Laurie, in paying the  glrlfi'ont a band of thngw, apparently  kills k man. The screen dt,*ama is sav*.  ed from being a, tragedy bv explanations which turn it into a eomedy.  nigbt, Feb. 26th  ��������� ^.-W     *w������    -ajmjim-        *w V **-v mtmmmmmm^       mm ^-^  followed by supper* and ��������� daucing will  commence ^t lOpidu^ti'i:. The-music- =., ., r ^ ......  wilTbe by a fhree-piecForcbeMr������, and- 3Sj������r*teticalfy no horsepower --.vailable  % -* ---v������      - ���������-   ~ ��������� *��������� --1 locally, while it is anticipated t hat -the  buying of cattle, Horses- and implements lit quantities'will effebtra consid>  erable saving to the bii*ye^ CnlvLfttta  left foy^Oiiie pa Tuesda^.xafiaf^ssiiTea  that prfl������ipt attentiq\ would ^e^i yen  " ������P^toli^r^i^th>^e li^ji  t> is deSni^eiv.  JListorst^rewil  -L    <^-S -   -*���������-'  Vm--00xm.x������������������.   1 ,0    trm.m���������4  the  -0      . . ,-~--.---~--     j*.      ^..^  fiuti^ance a^leO^ng^ ih^<-i������^(^hufiKE-  ittgwW^.the^latrid Settle^nt^Bdard^  inteu^orectiBl^wi t^e^ townsite neat-  the^s<*hool,_on-a11bt at the/ fuurcKOss"  jxmds^hrough tlie area, ~  <���������.-  - JTheiWuHioaJ. lutes-ary. .audDramatr  ie Society had ji .successful vSt. Valenr-"  tine party on the^evening of Feb. 14th  ut the schoolhouse, "When the. lady  membe'rH were" afhome^'t cards, followed by lunch, and thee a couple sjf  hours-dancing,-^vlth John. Bird and H.  Christensen 'in charge of the floor.  Everybody had a, real --fine time, and  after .meeting all.expetfses- the,society  will be about $15 to the good*  The donkey engine is  now  Guy Constable has men at woi-k at  tearing down the concentrator building at the old Alice mine.  John Miller was a yisitor at Nelson  in thejniddle of the week, attending  a meeting of the Kootenay presbytery  Well digging operations are under  way on both the Stewart and Simister  ranches this week.  T.' Winch and family, * who nave  been 'occupying the house on the  Pe������ase ranch,' will be'moving to Crept-  onjnra few days, their' new residence  in town being almost completed now.  .\     , -���������������-  . The heavy rain which also melted  iAsss CjUsi-e a6a** -senOwfail of ItwsL W������ek>������w  has filled-the -creeks and wellb to maximum capacity, -and -some of the over-  flow has heenjsafely. harvested in more  than o������e������ellar.  Ben-Norris, of the ranching firm of  Norris & Wood, has given .up horticultural-work, and is now located in  Creston,1 where be has opened a bake-  ery and confectionery store in the  post-office block.   -  West & Payne, who purchased the  Rose & Watcher ranch abont.a year  ago, have dissolved partnership. The  Paynes are moving onto the Midford  ranch, we hear, while the Wests will  remain on the Rose property.  Miss Alice Carr was a week-end yis*-  itor with friends at Yahk, * and while  there was a guest.of Mrs. fl. White, a  former Valley citi  re  I  m  1  Eri&i-m0~@n  -=������ s^ft.-x 7..  *m~~f~mmmmfi^fmi  ~'i*^_*-i*-*v ^~rx&&-}*f*fi^i, - -*y  per  man-  -Wnmiomi Sorvloo  A IjWHN-d congrj'gatiou ' w������U |n <it-  tH'nd^nce kt theJMt>th<Hl|Ht OVurch on  Him^ay evening. . -One .hundred aud  twenty |^pl*l>;eii*Nrj[tt'i������ienf'and, in  -a.MiV.on tt> U.itr^gBlar^rFii e, listened tn ������m*v������ml IntwreaMng muMlccil num-  Party  A host that accounted for seven tables of ciu-d players as well its some others furnished Mr. and JJli'8, T.^Go^*  win with a large sized -surprise p.irt^  on Friday night last, the , featui-p nt  whose stay wa������ a session at whltit At  w.btch ,the- pijK,e;wipneiV were' Dlttr*  Goodwin and KlV, Willson. 'with the  low scares being made by Miss Kate  fioflfey and Genii,Hobdem The invad-  etiai v*ame well supplla^wl^h lunch, and'  after Mils Veaturo came a couple of  hoursdunolng, a pleasing fejitnrcof  Which wa������ the execution of a couple  of Scotch dances by Mr. und 3|rs. Me*  Alpine. ������*o mnntc famished by Piper  Rofii), Mra. McAlpine also contributed a couple of vocal solos which gave  * very pleasing variety to- wjmt was  voted-the best evenirlg fhe surprisv  prfrty m|uad has h^l Ihjs seanon.-  ,Now that Pboo^lx lui^been  abandoned Gitmnwood Is again InfvatodVlth'  bob^ttiileu cat*.   These animals wet**'  fbrm������>i*ly nnnH'ifuls lo the hills about  jPhoenix,' but have  in|nHferi-ed  oihm'-1  ntlons lo GriNMiwood.    * * "���������  Ben Ndrrifii jjnnoiinceef tl)^ opening of" tho Creston Bakery,  in tl|e Postoflioe Blc^c^atid  is liVivv ^ prepared to ^npply  the* ricedH of the peqplo of  Greston ��������� Valley with, '������yery-  fcbinft usually turned put in ,  % ���������i4",'.ilr^t-rpla8B. bakery, inolud-  y. \\*!gConfectionery and Home  ,.  "' Mftde Candy.  BRKAI)���������-The finest product of  the oven;   in .either White,.  -  'Btown,' or the' poplar Cur-  ��������� rant Loaf.  "CAKES,   Cookies,    Doughnuts  ''   Swiss Boll  PQRK P,1K0 fresh made every  '' Z,      ��������� Saturday.  Wedding and Clinistening Cakes  made to order.  ^Ourgood������ have always pleaqod  '   *htheVH}'^vefflel sure you will/  ftn<i them flatiftfactory.  (QVl~ US A'CAJty ;";  m-M-b,   elMMM ^M.   eM ~~m\    Urn   JMh    IMMkh   MMih.   MS x^tm^ '  BEN NORRIS  Z -Too late for TastWasit.  .J. D. Moore, -road superintendent,  who was here last week, '-"reports the  Boulder Creek bridge complete,' ~*rJ3  work.is now well under way on the  bridge over Beta Creek.  -Mrsr Ike Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Camei-on and Mans. Hager all frivored  Creston with calls last week.  r From. Kuskanook comes word that  Mrs. Jones' flock of hens Ib producing  eggs at the rate of abont seven dozen  a week; This is taken" as an ~ unfailing  sign that an early spring-is at hand.  Hev. J. S. Mahood, was here'for Sunday evening service, but due to very  inclement weather the turnout was  smaller than usual.*  The middle of February saw ling  Asking at its best, and some not too  bad catches are reported.  s*' Rirs. Lo^Bby. ' who ' has been a hot;*-,  pit>il patient at pranbropk since the  end of December, was - sufficiently re*  cbverod as to leave for" Creston on the  Hth, whei-e she Is 'staying with .Mrs.  Cook. Mr. Loasby is i^tlll nrideV tre_atr  uient At Cranbrook. and is not expect*  ed ��������� brtck , for * at, - ������������������ ltiast~ ��������� another two  weeks.*   ���������       .,.*,'   -:���������,.  '   *S. ,      ��������� .ill. ���������       ��������� '     ���������   ^  The hardv. annual yarn. about the  C.P.R. 'making. the big fill >at the  Landing is-again 'afloat, but no deliii-  Iti* confirmation of the t pntiect can'be  had here,     - ���������.*-..'  The Social Club dunce at tht? ������������������chnol-  Jiousoon Saturday - night' was fidi-ly  well attended from'here, and' h(id'cthc  UBiiul.quotu of nut-tof-town gtiCRts  If nown of the excellent music ��������� Messrs.  Prktuand JH-ondrle wero capable rof  pVoducing the'erowfl 'would have ib^en  considerably blggei-.'       '    '."  avmiaUeapea.io^egeUl^  "���������~i^i " *,"-r     *t"' *^^    w*v      **    *  , - S^rr Jdlrney, w������o has>been with the  Bank of Commerce at Creston for the  past three months; left * last week for  -\HNMiori, to which branch of the bank  he has been transferred.  The Henry Hamilton ranch,-formerly the Dewar place, is reported sold to  Young h& -Ch&nents, two Calgary,  A!t&,������ Jueft.  ,get.poss8ssi  ion..  ���������V   m-.\  '���������'''''.'���������t$$\  I Si  -.??mm  -PZZSlm  * ���������': *- ���������; !- A>>;^i'h'M  -���������*,.:. .-.^^i^^H  -* ;>-������,*#*������!  V-!   '  wmifma-  lt cost $8-per day to maintain pa-  Clontfl in Ka^elo huspftar in 1(120. The  year before the expanse Was $2.1)0..  T^NDCFISTO  LEASfv  FARM  wanted,. offerj������"vfor lease, of Ihe^afjd  and h'nll'dlngs known <i������ tlti? KiSotenay  Itc-Mnnnitlon I*arm.lands, for oho youi.  fi-V.^n A^guijt; 1, 1021. Offers to Ik* mM  to AlbPi'ta ������c Biftiwh Ci>lumbia' Rxnlrfr-  atfon-Co., ty������l'.-.'sBu* 122. K������������i*>i -B.C.  not1 l������kr than Marolv int. ��������������� ���������'   ���������������'     v"'  G. A. Hunt; who bus disposed of his  store business at Kitehener,' is likely  to become a permanent reaident.here.  his intention  being to erect a resi-.  dence on bia ranch here, and go in for,  fruit growing.  A quiet wedding was consummated  at tbe Methodist parsonage, Creston*  -on February 11th, when Will Hall was  united in marriage with Mary, eldest  daughter of Mr.' and Mrs. J. A. Bell of  Creston. The bride was attired in a  travelling suit of grey, and the nuptial  knot whs tied* by Rev. G. Knox, The  bridal trip was to Nelson, after whieh  they returned and are now comfortable settled on the groom's ranch here.  A large and enthmaastiucharivari parity serenaded them the night of thenar rival home.. Bill is ohe of Erlckson'.s  best known young men/ and heartiest  congratulations are extended he and  Mrs. Hall.  ' The United Farmers' r.t home at the  ffrtffgle packipg shed on Friday night  last was.fahly, well attended, and the  Ubualgood tjme Is reported by all thf  gAerots. \l Theire^ were-fifteen tables.of  card players' imd the prlxe scores wfere  made by'Mr*, Palfroyman and.l?olf  Weir.' Snpper/ollowed curds iifad then  came a short dance with -music furnished by Messrs.\G00dwjn .and Cuming  as well us a fow 4iagpipe nnmbers by  Piper Rosa to tyhich those famlltai-  \vitb Scotch dancing , displayed their  ability to do i-eejta apd some other figures.  The home of Mrs. Geo. Hobden wan  thronged with"-guet.t* on Tuesday afternoon, the occasion* bring a miscellaneous hhower for M|s������ Haeel Andrew  whose marriage to Percy .Dkjtfey is an*  pounced for next month.' The affair  was in charge of Mrs Blocks, who wan  assisted hy -Mesdnnies Goodwin and  'Cotterill. The bride to-be / wairthe n'-  jplplont of * nt\ endless collection of  household, articles, 'the/number t^iuein-  |H*������^P������Kbpr ,-ivith, china bttfiig, pnytUr  ularly large.. That-vUie-brideelect is  pupular with a-Wide clrole- of -friends  }vas amply evid'fliujed'^ therrtiinnv'iise-  furntrd bamlHome bridal "ivmomhrnn-  ces showcrWton thts.o^eaf*!^!.  if j 1  ,1 n.  i.V*  *** ' .  Z^ZA-t i.'  ,v rasaa  /*-  ,    t  ^  T7*KI      ������?n-!vw      /^ESTOH*     &     ^  Bad Biood Fatal  *C*ft������>l������  ovuu  rtiijfy  <UT\0  Easy Enough to Restore Both  By a Simple Home Remedy  That Costs But a  Quarter..,  I  Bad looks and bad health go together. To look young, to be happy,  to enjoy life, and be always at your  best you must keep your blood pare,  your liver active, your bowels well  regulated. These are the prime essentials to a happy, healthy old age.  If you want a positive guarantee of  good health, you can easily find it in  the regular use of Dr. Hamilton's  Pills, which for forty ycars have been  keeping thousands of people in the  pink of condition. It's no experiment to use Dr. Hamilton's Pills as a  ���������regular round of life, They are  composed of certain extracts and  herbs that search out disease, that  regulate, tone and ^strengthen thc system. - - . -  -"If in need of better health, if lacking in strength, if subject to headaches, blood disorders, constipation,  &ck of appetite, and indigestion, 'tis  safe to say you will be relieved quickest'by usingDr. Hamilton's Pills, sold  everywhere in 25c boxes.  I re**y' learned  how "such   a   tract   of,  , wild land was to be obtained from the  Gcyernj-ncnt,  and  he  was laying  by,  every dollar, earned by his'-' labor oi j  love, to this end.  The trappers, he knew, particularly  the more lawless of them���������Abe Dalton and those of the lower swales, for  instance���������wouid resent having a Pre  serve of such magnitude stretching j  through    the    trapping-land ^in which}  OLD STANDBY. FOE  AX-VXJUUM      f~m.\-mW:     & SA-l-S-.h-V  Any man ������r woman who keep������  Sloanta handy will tell you  that same tiling ..���������,*..���������������������������'���������.*  tr a  t-o -a -s  WlllOW,  The Wisp  \  ��������� BV  ARCHIE P.McKISHNIE  V  Printed    by    Special    Arrange  nients   wiih .Thos.   Allen,  Toronto, Ont.  } Tj SPECIALLY those frequently  _frl^ attacked by rheumatic twinges.  *~* A counter-irritan*, Sloan'9 Liniment scatters the congestion and penetrates vntlwui r-ftbinz'to Ahe afuicted  part, soon relieving the%che and pain0  Kept bandy and,:used everywhera  for reducing and;finally eliminating th������  tney operated, it might even dcj  ^necessary to acquire certain of their  fields, government land all, and heid-  by them now simply through squatters' rights. ' This gave Dorkin some  feelings of uneasiness. He was noth-!  ing, if not square. He wished to deprive no man of what was justly or  even unjustly his. But to the big  Solitude, with her unfathomable mysteries, he owed his rcbulding. He  would pay that debt���������in part* at-least  ���������by protecting ber children, the wild  things he loved.  But there had crept into the harmony of his world a strange disturbing note. Dorkin first felt its jar on  that morning when he faced Timber-  ley on the sunny sward of the upland.  The petty persecutions of the lawless  trappers, who questioned his right to  steal   the  firtfcst'specim*ns  of  furred ^   creatures from their  wiles, had heen I Pp. P-,..   :'"-','   ^"**~   ;���������'~   ,- ~~~  nothing.      They    were    impediments '^here's no saying into what troub.e  which he had to meet as best he could, 'whdt heart might lead hsm���������and us.  But with the coming of Timber'ey ' Look!  bruises, and tne results-bf exposure;  You just know (rota, if &--stimulating-..  healthy odor that it will do you good ������  Sloan's Liniment is sold by, all -drug*  ������ist9���������35c, 70c; $1.40.     ���������*'  tf Made is Canada])  ' .Ununa^g  same also something ro cause the  man who had fought back' a great unrest. The memory of those dead,  fruitless days" had been brought back  to him. And with the harmony of  his world ajar, had been borne home  to him the realization that the great  Mother, who had nursed him back to  strength and poise of mind, had also  fostered in. him the primitive instinct  to destroy, blindly, that which* menaced hirn and his.  He knew he would ^assuredly have  killed that self-conf��������� ssed despoiler of  his early hopes and dreams, on that  golden summer morning, had it not  been  for  the restoration of his shat  (Continued)  There was grave danger of the Pre-  eerve becoming overcrowded. After  all, one thousand acres was not such  an ample field for his wild *"ri- nds.  when measured against the millions of  forest    land     which ���������'' surrounded - it.  From an inner pocket I^orkin produced "a smailHjeather eanp-case and  laid it in . the ? Frenchman's band;  "Open it,  Pete." ZZ  LaPeer wdnderingly'" obeyed.  "Saerel" he exclaimed. "Dere ees  name in here-*���������ajid it hee's riahie, Timberley.      Ze skunk J"      -.-'p-f      .P. .���������  His hand shook, as he handed back  the case. "You loun* dat? You  pick it up, maybee���������?" - -  "Yes, back where we found old  Spray-Coat, Pet-e." P '>  The Frenchman stood silent, his  head bent in thought.  Dorkin reached, forward and put a  hand   on   his   shoulder.      "Pete,"   he  .rtAAjtA   7 ^XSmmm "Al.  t *t~t*m^0������m.\~t      eLJUA    *Ww* ������ A   xm  'bout what de law allow us to do, to  protect our own?"  ������������������<Z.*rr.   t'irtr,  Who-*  X-      tt    0~-t*^  ready, 1 tak it on mascif to fin' out  if dey will come, Dorkin. To-night,  now, will I go down dere and speak  de word to dem men."  Dorkin  pondered,  his  eyes on  the:  darkening skies above   the    clearing.  "After the storm ha's passed, if you  like, Pete," tie said.  He held put his hand, and with that  spirit of kiridre'dship, closer than  brotherhood, the Frenchman gripped  it. Something, warm splashed down  on Dorkin's wrist, and as he turned  towards his -cabin, there .was"that iri  his heart 'which drowned the bitter  anger which had scorched it ������������������-.,  CHAPTER XIX.  The night was'late. Outside, lhc  summer world of Shagland. drenched and refreshed by-the .^pwnpour of  ������rain, slept peacefully beneath the low-  hanging stars. In" hi* cabin, besidef.  the heavy oaken table, Dorkin sat  alone, his arms folded, his chin sunk  pn his breast. At his feet..slept.Larry-/  the setter, heavy muzzle between his  paws, dreaming fitfully and waking  suddenly at intervals to cast a questioning look at bis master.  On a bearskin, in ,the corner of the  room, lay the sick fok; curled up in a  ball and close beside herj in a wicker  crate, five other s-rnr.i; balls, whieh  were her  sleeping puppies  (To be continued)  tered   harmony   through   the   waihng, said qui<.tlv,'������T ,know 1 can COUnt on  note of Willow* Farney's violm.   Per-> w#1���������  M Ypu baye." learned to'look upon  you.  haps, then he really now belonged ^ wild'things* we are protecting as  -tc-the primitive. If he enjoyed the 1 _���������., ,Ur.��������� ������,������w ���������,;i^t *t*.^r,x. v���������,-.  tvrx..Lxw, P.t Vim XMr*.   tx~.i v.m tZmm  -,���������..   m������re   than   mere   wild   things..      You  don't intend to let them fall into the  hands of those vandals, do you?"  LaPeer   .jerked?   his   sh-jider  form  erect and threw-out his arms  bounty of his Wild, had he then any  right to violate her laws? And her  great law was -Protect thyself." Timberley      threatened      his      wondrous  world; he had sensed,    in    the    citx    , ���������*..*. -,, .-...,*    ���������������������������,.*������������������.,      .,-,  man's coming, disaster to him and, ��������������� cross of.Xhrisfc, no! -he cried. 1  Ev-ry spring found numbers of young, fc^ Y������t he had spared him; more, ] V^ht ,al1 de tarn fer" dem t rag 1 love,  wild things which too must have th-'.T .fie had saved him' from the claws and, Let dem teller come, an 1 keel dem  running and feeding scope, and the- fangs of -Lulu, the lynx. Twice, per-' queek as I. keel skulking weasell Don't  caring for so many, within a limited i haps, had he then interfered with the   -f J know,    me?   ���������jD-on't    Sjfirt ^outall  area, at last became a problem which! iaws   0f   his   solitude.       But   he   was ������������������-  '.. ^ '   -ZZ 1_J������������������'ZP���������Z"    _jlj  had to be worked out.     And this is   glad    he    had  stayed his destroying, Minard's Llnim&it'-For Distemper,  one reason why oumhers of his w-H   hand, even although a disturbing note "WHV-.*1       x. *.     y  kindred were-sent to new homos each ( had been left to spoil the harmony of  autumn. i the great song.  The other reason why Dprkin > ��������� Djorkin was thinking it all over now,  deemed it advisable to dispose-of hi<? ^ Kfc sat beside the sick fox', Spray*-  animals     was _j*hat    the     specimens   Cpat.r     That   the attempted  destruc-  tibfi' of-'this, the most valuable animal  oi;bis*. preserve,  was a premeditated  \-t\fXtr*_   .  uua. .1  Al\lt-k*.\s  vvucuv  Nerves Shattered  ......     ->f  eMeve  Don't let constipation poison your biood  and curtail yotit energy,   ^e^^  If youi" liver and bowels rd������&-^~-.  don't work prop-t^SLpv^WT-^tr^  CARTERS     i^������B^������'������������-**<^'  l\tf*m������k  1^8 8   B  iiule Lflver  Pills today  *hu    yousr  ���������trouble will        be relieved.   For   dizziness,  lack  o  Appetite, headache an3 blotchy  ski������  try them;. Purely vegetable-  &au-Ji PU1���������Saudi Oom���������S-nall fric*^  _ ScrS Throat  brouqrht splendid prices,,...-��������� ..Not^--hat the'  mon^y so acquir'-d app-palcd to hirn  selfishly- in fact, he never thought af  monev thus ���������?eru*--*'d as* a personal  gain, and he wonld haye scorned using it to further hi<; per-son^l interests.  Reit his love nf tho w-ld things, whom  h������? had so vr-t-V l^arnfd to uredprsTan-l.  and over whom he possessed sucW  marvellous power, hi? sympathies for  th<-m were so deeprooted that he had  gradua'lv become r><-*c>;css<n*d of a er*-*at  and wonderful ambition. Some day,  if things went well, he intended to ex-  tene-I   -Hi's y\rr]*m of prn������ nrt iop, ,-ind  form  a vast Prrscrv-", m-iifricientlv large to  allow all his wild fn* nds to come into.  It, and live thfir lives, unmolested bv  him or any other man.      He had al-  The Young Mother  Youth,  *ith its  vitality,  makes  for  the  yoting  mother's  health   and  happiness.  But later,  maternal  experiences  bring a different result. The eare of a family,  multiplied household duties, and  very often the weakness caused by  womanly disease, tend to prolong  the -suffering and to make convalescence a alow and weary process.  Many women���������perhaps your own  Dcighbora���������have  had   beneficial  experience with Dr. Pierce'e Par  "^orite Prescription, which prepares  iihe prospective mother.   Send 10  cents to Doctor Pierce's Invalids'  Bote)  In   Buffalo, N. Y., for fl  triAl p&ekagtt of tablets.  Hamilton, Ont.���������" I wm tdrlned  Iry ft practical nurae to take Pr, Pierce'*  jPAVoritft Pre������oyintiou u a tonic daring  ���������nrp������c/**ncy, ana X haw had every rea-  tcm to be grateful ,0T hmr -^vl-r;*, \y*>  fHUM Ik kept me to pertoet health and  ] had ptAfliioaUy no efnfferlng. The  Tveeevl pt I o������' t-tA only benefHe the  *)othnr, but I am poeiliye the ehfld in  Is^neflled, too. I would not hesitate  10 veeommend thto ' Prteerfptlon' w  m~r$ -wrpectAn*  meth������fi*--Miw. O.  *m\m-m^mmm^m Am\m%     1T>  00.rn.am     fl | Ml M **|H Iff  mrJMWt mm mmm ������������?������������������������, jw������  .*m~wmi<������n!2imw)mmw ������mm-~~~~~~~~  W*   VI   V'   **3W  Coffee was not known to the Greeks  '-'- is"- '"'   ������������������.' .*/ *������������������ ..\-.   Z\   ���������      -?4p :'' -r '������������������'-. '--  Many children: die fforh the assaults  of worms, and the first care of mothers should be to see that their infants  ?n a large majority of cases those  who - survived/ the    last epidemic of'  Spanish influenza were left with weak  hvSrts,. shattered nerves, impoverished *  blood, and the whole system has be<vh j  left  in such a general  weakened andj  exhausted condition; that it has been  impossible    to    gel    back    your    old  health and strength. ���������-..'..  if you are in this condition there is  I onlv one thinff to doj' take a :course  "B.y! of   Miiburn's  Heart  a'hd   Nerve   Pills  and see how quickly your heart will',  be strengthened, your   nerves    toned i  up and your blood enriched. I  Mrs. WW.  P������*aree,: 14 Seaton St-J  Toronto,.On*, writes: "1; was left with';  a weak heart and in a rundo>vn con-di- '������������������  tion from the "flu.'V.jMy. A^yes were  badiy shattered, arid i had sueh^pains  A** my; heart. 1 eoujd nqtvs}gep,*mtic.h at  )niight.   . I took several "doCJ.ors medi'-i  cm������9 without getting any bett'-r.    my  husband* 'rgdt; -me''! to* try--"' Miiburn's j  Heartland   Nerve   Pillsj <arid'>after -fl. '  took one box 1 got relief: after taking  I'imMmiiii  ���������     B^*^^^^t^mtmi^^m^^m^^^V^mtmM7^mlll^llMtmAJUimM4t4nAJ4MMMJC4nff^t~l i. X. JOw^P^^BB^  "' ^9^mm~m~~r*  ��������� r . 'Z-Z'-rAtmoiPvnp-i- s.  Use Diamond Dyes  Dye Old ��������� Skirts, Dresses, Waists,  Coats, Stockings, Draperies.  Each package of '''Diamond Dyes"  contains easy.'-directions.' for. jvei'ng  any article of wool, silk, cOttdn, linen,  or mixed ;goods. Bew.aref Poor  dye streaks, spots, fades, and ruins  material by giving it a "dyed-look.'*  Buy "Diamond. Dyes" only. Druggist has Color. Card.  -The Hindus have no word for  "friend," but use the word "brother"  instead.  act;. by his enemies, he did not for aj are free from 'ifhese "pibsts. A vfrmi*-  moment doubt: How far thry were; fuge that can be-depended on is Mil-  inclined to. carry their lawlessness, he   ler's Worm Powders.     They will not  could  not  guess.      Of one  thing  he  was more than ever certain, however,  Only  expel  worrtfis  from  the system,  but    act    as a health-giving m-dicine  The   band- of  disturbers  had   a   new' and a remedy fojr, many of    the    ail  leader. ���������' Previously, the annoyance  had been trivial enough, such as .the  tearing down of his "No Trespassing"  notices, or the cutting of his enclosure fence: But now, they were trying to strike the very heart of his project. It looked as though they were  b������-nt on the destruction oi him and,  his.  He knew he had little cause to fear  their attempting  to destroy other of  his animals, because it was from thosc |  animals they hoped ultimately to de- ���������  rive gain.      Doubtless thc  poisoning  of Spray-Coat  had bcen  deliberately  planned to intimidate him. and con-'  vince him of the intentions of h.'s en-  ments that beset ^infants,  .enfeebling  them  and  endangering  their  lives.  No Help Needed.  Stella.���������Did you call "for help whe-n  he kissed you in",fhe-* dark?  Maybelle.���������Silly! I shouT3 say not.  He didn't' need any help.���������Bosto-n  Globe, '\ . ���������'...  3i*' hoses have been   w*e!l   and   not  bothered since."   ���������������������������'���������-.--���������     <.-***":-*������������������'���������''���������  Price 50c3: boa. at all dealers or  mailed direct on receipt of price by  The T. Milburn Co., Limited, toron-  to,**Ont  State    ������i    Ohio,    City  ei-*T*-ciedc.   L������cas  County���������as.  Frank   J.   Cheney   makes   oath   that   he   ta  'senior''partner of*'the firm oi F.   )��������� Cheney &  Co.,". doing* business   in   the   City   of   Toledo,  -County   and :State'  aforesaid,   and   that .said  arm wiii. pay  *he sntn  of ONE  HUNDRED  ...DOLLARS for any. case of Catarrh that can-  not':.**twr cured   by    the .' use    ol " HALL'S  CATARRH MEDlCrNE -       v r>  -ri*.:. PPi' ���������  ,-v'^5,i-'.i,FRANK*>;:^CHEWEV.-..  4fi-iS*^*<wft.;tOjA!e^������*B .--toe and sub-erribed  in mf  ^M-JJeS^c'e^/ji^is >V6UJ.*;^J' .^J^'-P*^**!?^^ '^-J���������.P>  ���������P-'HALL'S; CATARRH SfEDlCINE ta taken  internally and acts through the'Blood on the  Mucous Surfaces'of the. System   ������������������.-���������,  ���������   Dfuggists,   75c.       Testimonials   free. ���������*..-  yW.t 3; .Cheaev fi Co.^ Toted-v Ohio.  Paris society women send their  pet -dogs to school,; Where they aro  taught manners;  \  Do not   ������uc*������-j������  anotherda> w.������o   '"  Itohtiiu.Ulvt'd-   than  lug, or, J'rotrud. i l.  Ing Pile**    No     *  uuruioftl ope^  . ation requlrt'i  cmies to carry out their threat oJ the  Dr. Cbnao't* Olntmout will relieve yotr at ono*  '    - - ���������  ��������� - *���������.-������.    <no,jB, box-, aQ  elcmcilie-hment   of  hi������?   Preserve i -������������������-  auoia iusuhh   uou������ii*.     ������w. ���������������  y;������i ������j������  uernousnniini   oi   nia   rrt.at.rvc. lealerau or Edraanv>n,, Bute* A* Coi, {.United,   taste    in  Dorkin,    stroking    thc  long,   grey xoronto. .Sample I.ox m������Jl^a_nuteikthis   "j*  _ and. affoi-i JusUaa _ benefit __  stroking  mane of the old fox, now sufficiently ; paper and"iiwibsefM. atajnp to'pay gwetage.  recovered to lick his hand, felt more  of pity than anger towards these men  who wished him,harm. ' They were,  he reasoned, but the thoughtless toobs  of a crafty master mind. That mind,  he felt sure, was Abe Dalton's. But  beyond Daytorn was another���������and  Dorkin  waa as sure he knew him.  Slowly hc rose and looked abont  him. Into his strong face had crept  the gravity of a set purpose. The  eyes sweeping the woodland, taking  on its cloak of early twilight, held a  light hard aa blue flint, and the muscles of his massive arms trembled like  difltroying agents held in h-ash.  Up from the eastward a black cloud  was rolling, The trees, standing  whisperless and dead, stirred to sign  of warning, Dorkin watched the on-  rushing storm-clouds for an instant,  then, producing a whistle from his  pocket, sent a shrill blast but on thc  stillness.  Almost immediately It was answered from different parts of the forest,,  and very soon LaPeer and Danny  stood beside him. pork in looked  from one to the other of his helpers,  f������#-archineji;'y. He was conflidrring  whether it was best to tell them what  he had learned that afternoon,  "Danny," he asked, "has Willow  returned with Spray-Coat's puppies?"  "Yes, Dorkin/1 the Boy answered,  "1 was hdpln' ber put 'em away fer  the night.'*  ,rWeW, you'd better go and  bring,  ber into the house, laddy.   The storm  will be on us in another half-hottr."    j  Obediently,  the  boy  turned  away. |  Dorkin waited until the trees hid him  frlm sight; then he turned to l.aPcer.  "1 was airald to tell him whnit I'm go*  Injr   to   tell   you,   Fete,"'   he   said.  Your New House,  Happy the man, in these days ������tf  shortage, who owns a house that is  neighter ugly nor uncomfortable I And  happier still is the prospective builder who will conform honestly,to good  standards for the new structure! We  may sigh for the good old days of  cheap materials and abundant labor*  but the responsibility for a pleasant  new house is no less personal now  formerly. Of course utility  should always be considered, but that  is no reason why a house should not  also have simplicity of line and good  ornament.���������Youths   Com-  -,: ^ptfisti*'wp-  irtiDNiaf  &  I;;   ���������.'���������������������������;'���������.���������.���������������������������    _  'KIDNEY  '  /  '���������* iMeMiiimiiiiir*ti  ,*,t  '   '   ',"���������-#  mm THE CRESTON BEVIEW  PER SALE X2961  Sealed tenders will be received by  ihe Minister of Lands-at Victoria not  later than noon on the 17th day of  March, 1021. fox* ihe purchase of License X2961, to cut 2,898.000 feet of  Oedar, Tamarac, Fir, Yellow Pine,  White Fine, Fir and Cottou wood, and j  10,000 lineal feet of Cedar Poles, on an  -area situated on Goat River, near  Creston, Kootenay District.  Two (2) years will be allowed for removal of timber.  Further particulars of the Chief  Forester, victoria, B.C., or District  Forester, Cranbrook, B*C. ���������  issued every Friday at Oreston, B.Ce  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  S3.G0 to V.is. points.  C. P. Hayes, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.O.,  FRIDAY, FEB. 25  Wyessssiei  WA TER MOT ICE  Diversion .and Use  Take   notice    that  George   Leach,  whose address is Erickson,   B. C, will  apply for a license to take and use 600  gallons per day of water out of Association Creek, also known as Gump Bun  .which flows westerly, and drains into  Goat River, about one half mile below  Goat River bridge.   The water will be  diverted from the   stream   at a. point  about ten jgods from -the northeast-eor-  ner.south of Lot160; arid   will be used  for domestic purposes* upon the   land,  slf scribed as   Block   812, Map~--^ Rodgers Subdivision of Lot 160. *  This notices was posted? on tbe   ground op the  Ilth of February, 1021." A copy of this  notice, and   an   application   pursuant  thereto, and to tbe   Water Act,. 1914.  wiii be filed in the office of the Watesv  Recorder at Nelson. B.C.   . Objections  to the application   may  -be fifed with-  the said water recorder, or   with the  Comptroller   of Water   Rights,   Par-*,  liament  Buildings,   Victoria,   B.   C.,*  within thirty days   after, the   first appearance of this notice in a local newspaper.   The   date of   the/first  publication of this notice is ^ebr.uarv 25th,  1921. ' . .ZZ-P   '������������������'"���������""������������������".  GEORGE LEACH, Applicant.  WATER NOTICE  Diversion and Use  H. F. Packman left on Friday for  Vancouver, being one of the delegates  from the Valley to the annual convention of the United Farruci-s of B.C.  T e social evening and dance by the  United Farmers on Saturday evening  in the Clubhouse was quite a success-  full affair, and attracted quite a large  crt wd. The high scorers at cards were  Mrs. C. Ogilvi? and H. Rosindale,  while the'consolation prize had to be  divided between Miss K. Rorjndale  and R. Foxall. The after-dance was  thoroughly enjoyed.  Wynndel will send along a trio of  boxers to .the tournament at Creston  oh Thursday night. Ken. Dewaraiid.  H. A.: Bathie, jr., have a bout, "������; hsle  Donald I)e\vai* svill box three rounds  with Granby of Creston. A bunch, of  fans from the local athletic club..were  on hand to back up the trio.  "The United. Farmers' fortnightly  meeting on Wednesday night wos well-  attended;'-and business of importance  was disposed of. . Wynndel .suggests  that other locals that have trouble in  getting a turnout, that they try the  Coffee-pot-on-the-rStove feature ��������� ������t  works .wonders. x  The stork paid Wynndel another  visit on:Saturday night;:leaving a fine  yiVung daughter at the nonie of Mr.  and Mrs. R. Uri. ..-.'���������  members,      The   consolidated   school  question was discussed at length, and  it was finally decided to secure, if possible, .-someone - conversant  with   the  subject.to  deliver an  address  on the  consolidated school question.      C. B.  Twigg", district"horticulturist, gave an  intetestigg talk on fruit trees and how  to prnne them   and  look  after them  generally, dealing with them from the  time they are planted until theycniij*^  into* full    bearing���������using   the   blackboard to good advantage  to illustrate  several   features   of   h\~   talk.      .The  meeting accorded Mr. Twigg a hearty  vote of thankr for his  address.    During the evening Mr. Mason entertained  the gathering  with  a   recitation   on-  growing fruit   and   waiting   for   tbe  trees to bear.    At tbe close the iadies  seryed coffee and cake.  For refusing to m ike any return as  t<> his income a Reyelstoke citizen whs  last week fined <j>100 and costs.  Aeain Reduced  Tniifiiue  luvmnv  Car, ������itls Siarisr  TORPEDO Car  nniinr  buurc  SEDAN  TBOQK  u  -ti  tt  Si  775.00  710.00  1100.00  1200.00  750.00  Take notice that: Mrs.  Ida   Leach,  whose 'address* is   Erickson. BO.,,, will  apply for a license to take and use 500  gallons per day of water out of Association Creek, also known agCaaip Run  which flows westerly^ and drains into  Goat River, about one-half mile below  Goat River bridge.   The water will be  diverted from , the. stream at, a point  about ten rods froth the northeast corner south of Lot ISO, "and will be* u&ed  for domestic purposes   upon the land  described as   Block 812, . Map ���������, Kod-  gers Sub-diyibioR of Lotl'45.   This notice was posted on the   ground on the  11th of ifebruaryt"1921.  A copy of tbis  notice  and an   application - pursuant  thereto and to the   Water Act,   1914,  will be filed in the office of the - Water  .Recorder at Nelson, B.C.     Objections  to tbe application  may be filed ' with  the said Water Recorder,   oa*-'wiihJbhe  Comptroller   of   Water   Rights   jp'ar-r  liament    Buildings,    Victoria,   B.O\  within the thirty, days after   the first  appearance of this  notice in a local  newspaper. The date of   the first publication of this notice is  February, 25,  1921.  MRS. IDA LEACH, Applicant.  WATER NOTICE  Diversion and Use .  Take notice that Mary E. Youcg.  whose address is Erickson, B.C.. will  apply for a license to take and use 500  "gallons per day of water out of Association Creek, also known as Camp Run  which flows Westerly and drains into  Goat River about one half mile below  Goat Riyer bridge. The water will be  diverted from tne stream nt a point  about ten rods from tbe northeast corner south of Lot 160, and will be used  for domestic purposes upon the land  described as Block 812. Map ���������, Rodgers Sub-division of Lot 100. - This notice waa posted upon thc ground on  Utb of February, 1921. A copy of this  noclce and nn application pursuant  thereto, and the Water" Act, 19U, will  be filed in the office of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C. Objections to  the application may be filed with the  Maid water recorder, or with the Coin-  Sbroiler of Water Rights, Parliament  uildlngs, Victoria, B.C., within 80  days after the first appearance of this  notice in a local newspaper.    Tht* first  Sublication of this notice is Februany,  Sth, 1921.  MARY K. YOUNG, Applicant.  The new residence for the school  teacher on the school 'grounds' is hearing completion, and certainly adds to  the appearance of the - property. - In  addition to the house the trustees  have bad a'.large cloak room built on  the end of the school.  ' H. A. Bathie,"jr., -returned- from  Lister on Thursday last, where lie had  been doing some -work on the boiler  and engine at tbe sawmill.  Carl Wigen got back on Saturday  from Si,i;dai-, where he hat? been with  the government bridge building crew  for some time.  W. H. Botts returned to his ranch  on Saturday, after about a month's  absence at Creston, logging  with Vic.  Johnson.  .*������������������;��������� ,.*=���������;   *...*.-  Dave Dow of Creston   was a   Satur-.  day visitor here, taking in   the dance  in the evening.  A special meeting, of the Co-Operative Fruit Growers Association was  held on Friday last at the schoolhouse.  to discuss the proposed plan of a district co-operative fruit distribution  project. The matter was gone into  in manyrof-its details * and it was decided to investigate the merits of the  scheme most thoroughly. Other matters.in connection with the association  were disposed of. ���������  ���������  f.o.b. factory  TRACTOR (f.o.b.. Calgary)    r $107S.Q0  Yoii should consider when''  purchase a Car or Tractor that  we * -carry every part for cars ...  and tractors we sell; and, further,; we have appointed Ford  Service Stations in onr entire  district, who are supposed to  carry, genuine Ford parts,  IlitQ *������  R. S. BEViVM, Prep.  Suppij  o  lie  e  iSipOii iiig  \tiATER NOTICE  Diversionland Use  _    " "*i     .    *       '  Take notice that - John McRobb,  whose address is . Erickson, B.C., will  apply fin* a license to take and use 500  gallons per day nf water out of Association Creek, also known as Cuiup Run  which flows westerly and drains into  the Gout River one half mile belojv  Goat River bridge. The water will be  diverted from the stream at a point  about ten rods fronrthe northeast cor.  ner south of Lot 160, and will be used  for domestic purposes upon the h������iid  described as Block 812, Map ���������**, Rodgers Sub-division of Lots 160 and 157.  rills notice was posted on the ground  on the 11th duy of February, 1021. A  copy of jthls notice and an application  pursuant'theVtfto and to the Wat-fir  Act, 1014, will be Hied In the office of  the .Water ftecorder at Nelwop, B.C  Objections to the said application may  be filed with said Water Recorder, or  with tbe Compt roller of Water Rights  Parliament. Buildings." Vlct6t-|<t,' B.C..  within SO days after the first appear*  ance of thin notice inn local newspaper. The date of tbn fit������tv public  atlon of this notice Is  February 25th.  ion.  JOHN Mi'HOHH. Applicant..  Too late for last week.  Mr. and Mri-i. P. Andestad wish to  thank all'their friends for the very  generous kitchen shower held at their  home on February 8th. in honor of  their daughter and .son-in-law, Mrs:  and Mr, Chas. Hindley.  Mrs. Sadler returned from a business trip to Nelson on Thursday.  The Athletic Club concert on Friday,  Feb." 11th, was a -huge success. The  programme was well arranged to amuse and interest all from the children  up. The hall was well filled in spite,  of none too favorable weather und the  audience showed its appreciation in a  vory, hearty manner, more than half  the numbers nn-the programme being  encored. The.diiii.ee was well attended  and the t\< ipV was.:*.' .kept" fnil untl 1 a a.  m. A very dainty supper was served  about midnigho. -The hett prnueeds  to the Athletic club are $88.24.  C. Maxwell of Creston arrived on  Friday aftenfoon's train Us take in  the conceit and dance, returning on  Saturday.  Wynndel Athletic Olub resumed its  ueekiy mealing* on'.Monday, and will  moot regularly In future on Monday  and Wednecday nights at 8 o'clock.  Everybody in the place is asked to  come into the olub-and have a good  time twice a week-���������and *inuriy' odd  times as well,. .,-.-.  Miss Marie Hagen   returned   from  Cranbrook -on, Fviday, ,u������id doew.not  think highly enough of that town to  \ want to go back there again,  A genet al meeting  of  the United  j Farinei-s was held at the school house  on Feb. ttth. with a  good  turnout of  Men's  Half Soles, $1.25  Women'sHalf Soles,$1.00  Guaranteed for 6 months.  Alex, mirabelli  Shoemaker   - -    CRESTON  WATER NOTICE  Diversion and Use ���������  " Take -notice that Martin Nelson,  whose address is Erickson,. B.C., will  apply for a license to take and use 500  gallons per day of,water out of .Bur?  ton Creek, which flows southwest, and  drains, into Goat River, about one  mile below Goat Riyer bridge. The  water will be diverted from the stream  at a point about 45, rods north from  thesoiitheast corner of Lot 168, and  will lie used for domestic purposes upon theland described as Block 812,  Map ���������, Rodgers Sub-division of Lot  168. This notice was posted on the  ground on the 12th day of February.  1021. A copv of this notice atTd an application pursuant thereto and,t.o the  Water Aft, 1914, \v,ill be filed in the  office of the Water Recorder at Nelson. B.C. Objections to the application may he filed with the said Water Recorder, or with the Comptroller  of Water Rights, Parliament. Buildings,. Victoria, . .0., within 80 days af,:  ter the Hivt appearance of this notice  in a local newspaper. The date of the  first publication of this notice is Feb-  ruarv 25th. 1021.  MARTIN NELSON, Applicant.  Applications for Grazing Permits Under  .   tNo Grazing Act, 1919    J^B,   B9k IS BI Js-W  B B9S&.H i  Applications for permits to graze  livestoflk on the Crown range within  each Grassing District of the Province  of British Columbia during the grazing  season, of 1021 must be (lied with the  District Foi-t������sl,ers nt Cariboo, Cranbrook,"Fort George, Kamloons, Nelson  Prlnce-Rupoit. Vancouver. Vernon. Or  with tho ComnilH9ion*>r of Grasing. Do  part ment of Litnds, at.Victoria, B. C  on or before March 31.11121.  * Blank forms upon-' whieh to submit  applications may be obtained from the  District*.Pol-esters ������-t the ^bove nunjed  J place* or from the   Department   of  i(ind������aL Victoria.  The gra/Jng -of^Jivetitock on the  Crown range without pern-elf' constitutes tt^spass, prohibited by law.  G. tt. NADEN,  Deputy Miol������ter of Lands.  Department of Lands, Victoria, B.C.,  January 24, 1021.  All branches of this Bank are in a position to  give the most comprehensive Banking service.  Government and Municipal Securities are  dealt in. Foreign Exchange bought and sold,  ivloney Orders and Letters of Credit issued.  Collections made on all points in Canada or  overseas.  2o3  OF CANADA  GRESTON BRANCH,  C. W. ALLEN,  m~m~mesBmmmmB~~m  Mana-tjer.  T~^%  ������ A  IVI  O   "il.f   1?   "O  Hi  I!  KE your banker your financial  adviser. Let him help you to  shape your affairs so that he^wffl ba  %varrnnfed in giving yoUeBipple aredil  to operate your farm efficiently. Owr  aim is to assist you in every way  possible. **  HE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAK>=UP CAPlTeAL      '-      ...        $15,000,000  RESERVE FUND :-,..:���������*-        $15,000,000  GRESTON BRANCH* C ������. Bennett, Manager. -7'  egr% H jFjfr 9 ^^  F  Wool mixed Socks, 45c.  He&tber' mixed Socks, 50c and 75c  AH wool grey Socks, 75c., 90c. and 95c.  Artie Socks, very heavy, $1.10 and $1.25.  Ladies Hose  Special values in Black Cotton, 45c.  Special \*a!ues in Brown, 50e. and 55c.  ^PeniOQan's Lisle at 80c.  Cashmere finish, heavy, 75d.  Cashmere at 1,10, 1.15'$1.65,  For Boys and Girls  All sizes frem 4 to 10J in Wool and Cotton at  prices from 35c. to $1.25���������very special values.  Greston Mercantile Company  LIMITED  DOING  ANY  muILmINm  We can  supply  or  FIXING UP  Portland  Cement  Lime  Shingles  Lath  *  Lumber      . ���������  all si%es and  grades.                 ',  i  .    ������������������ ���������    : .' i         i ������  -       ������������������       "������������������'���������          i  * i  *J%                                 '1  Canyon City Lumber Company  LIMITED  tmwmmiim  4444144mm ���������k.-  TH'E     :.K'EVTF'\tx: - r^^TON;'... B/>    (1  ��������� '���������������������������������  Tks Farmers   Conventions  Germans Working  For Palestine Trade  With thc holding of the annual convention of the Saskatchewan Grain  Growers 'Association at Moose Jaw during the nr3t week of February, this  year's great gatherings of the organized farmers of the three Prairie Provinces were concluded. These annual meetings, attended by thousands of  representative farmers_from every nook and corner of the three Provinces,  not on!y command the interest of every man and woman engaged in agriculture, but their deliberations are followed with the closest attention by  Governments, financiers, transportation interests, manufacturers, and business men generally, as well as by all organizations interested in social and  moral reforms.  To the casual onlooker at one of these big gatherings���������so big that it is  next to impossible to secure auditoriums large enough to accommodate the  delegates, not to mention visitors���������they are too big to permit of that careful consideration and intelligent grasp of the important questions which  come up for decision and action. At times the conventions appear to become unwieldy, almost unmanageable, and somewhat confused as to the  issue b -fore them because of a multiplicity of motions, amendments and  amendments to the amendment. No doubt a delegated convention restricted to two or three hundred men and women, selected from districts, could  transact business more expeditiously.  But smaller, conventions wouid result in loss of some of the most apparent and undoubted advantages of these big gatherings, The big convention is a veritable dynamo for the development of enthusiasm in behalf  of. those particular reforms to the accomplishment of which the organized  Partners have set their hands These large gatherings provide ample opportunity Cor hundreds of men and women to attend who otherwise would  Making Strenuous Efforts to Recap-,  ture Former Monopoly.  Sir Aifred Mond, member of the  Zionist organization's economic council for Palestine, has returned from  Palestine,/and, according to the London Times, stated he was impressed  most favorably with that- country's  possibilities, *��������� He warned British  traders that the Germans were making strenuous efforts to recapture  their former monopoly of its markets,  and urged the building ot strong trade'  coVnections now in view of the future  importance of commerce with Palestine, which he described as being in*  the process of active development.  <-������?������  III stick to qu&iiisf? f ?  ... A ' VST ;-~. *,  ts is tke Question*' tm^s  comes to his mini  ���������       itb        '       . ~~. ��������� ~m  ������-** r������ *y������xr  RELIEVE YOUR COLD  WITHOUT MEDICINE  Just   Breaths   "Catarrhozone***  Its Balsamic Vapor Does  the Rest.  it .tie is after tne mggesrpro^  fit lie wilt never buy Red Host  Tea for it gives Min less -profit  than other teas which he jseils  at the sajne price* But he buys.  Red Rose.���������It has the quality*   *  To Encourage  ear**���������^'Tb**������i    ^-mf iitm.*mmMt~.  ve-r receive the inspiration inseparable from such a gathering together  of peop'.e engaged in a common task and confronted with common problems As a result, each succeeding convention sees many new faces in the  audience, and the influence of the farmers' movement is thus more widely  spread over this agricultural land. i '���������      ���������  It might be feared that such manifestations of abounding enthusiasm  would lead to ill-advised, hasty action The opposite appears to be true  in most instances. "~Year after year resolutions from individual locals calling for radical and even drastic action are considered by the conventions,  but when facts are given and new light thrown on thc subject of which the  Local was not aware, the big convention invariably rejects the resolution,  fully or adopts it in a very much modified form. The ultra-radicals are  respectfully listened to. thcir -point of view considered, and then the good  judgment  and sane common sense of the vast majority render a decision,   such   a   safe   remedy   fot   winter   ills  It's a tiny germ that sets up the irritation that makes colds so disagreeable. Colds die quickly if Catarrhozone is used, simply because the vapor of Catarrhozone. instantly destroys  the germ that keeps the cold alive.  Every breath you *%aw through the  inhaler fills the whole breathing apparatus with pure piney essences that  istops colds at their very beginning.  You experience a pleasant sensation  of relief at once. Soreness, congestion and irritation leave the nose arid  throat, the head is cleared, and every  trace of cold or catarrh is relieved.  Catarrhozone is so sure, so pleasant.  These annual conventions, therefore, have a steadying influence. They  clear the atmosphere of much fog which gathers in local spots throughout  the year. This.-indeed, is one of the most valuable features of these big  annual  get-together  meetings.  And the big conventions are-fair and open-minded. "Equity" is the  motto of the organized farmers of the- West. Emphasis is laid upon it at  every convention. And the delegates strive earnestly to live up to it.  Anything unfair or underhand is immediat-sly scorned by these big  gatherings. Personalities arc strictly out of order. The organized  farmers are demanding justice for themselves in the carrying on of the  primary and basic industry of the Dominion, they recognize the right  of everybody else to just treatment, too. They are not asking for special  privileges for themselves, and feel there is no injustice in fighting against  the continuance of such privileges now enjoyed by others.- Complete equity  all round is their motto and also their fighting ground.  The conventions in all three Provinces this year had two outstanding  questions before them���������the much talked of "wheat pool" and the proposal  that the farmers' organizations as such should enter the Provincial political  arena in their several Provinces. The idea of a "wheat pool" was enthu-  slastica'ly endorsed, because the wheat growers have become, firmly convinced that the methods which have so long prevailed under -which their  chief product becomes the plaything of market speculators must cease. They  have too much at stake to allow such methods to continue indefinitely.  Two avenues of reform seem to present themselves���������one, action by the  Federal Government; two, co-operative action by the farmers themselves.  Failing the first, the farmers are determined to evolve some plan whorebv  the second may be brought into practical operation. But no hasty, ill-advised steps were taken. There was general appreciation of the magnitude  of thc task before them���������the biggest ever attempted by organized farmers.  The huge financial and transportation problems involved were fully and  frankly recognized, but there was a grim determination in evidence .to find  a solution to these, and the Executives were authorized to proceed diligently with thc work of finding the solution. It was also made clear that tn  this task the farmers would havc thc active sympathy and support of the  V/cstern Provincial Governments.  As (o the advisability of entering Provincial politics, opinions differed.  In some Provinces thc majority view favored such action; in others the  majority opinion was that such action was not necessary, that the time wa3  not ripe for it, and that to force it would b-*- ill-advised and a mistake. But  so far as Federal politics arc concerned, there waa absolutely unanimity���������  thc farmers are going to fight as a body in the next Dominion election.  that you can't afford to do without it.  Get the dollar outfit; it lasts two  months and is guaranteed to reli'-ve;  small size 50c; triaj size 25c, all dealers or The Catarrhozone Co., Kingston. Canada.  B.C. Goatbreeders.  With a membership of 465 breeders  in the, Goatbreeders" Association,  British Columbia now claims to be  the le.-iding goat "producing province  in the Dominion, Altogether the  various owners possess five thousand  head of stock. Several splendid purebred males and females were imported last year.  Manitoba Girl Gets Research Fellowship of Hudson*s Bay Co.  Miss Irene Mounce is announced Ss  first appointee under the Hudson Bay  Com.pany Research Fellowship, which  was established last spring -or. .the  occasion of thc 250th anniversary of  the founding of the company. The  purpose of the fellowship is t������ entourage research in some branch of  pure or applied science.  Miss Mounce holds the degree of  M..A. from the University of British  Columbia and is at present studying  at the University of Manitoba in the  department of botany, as holder^ of  the studentship under the Dominion  Council of Scientific and Industrial  Research. ..     ���������  Miss Mounce purposes working out  her new fellowship at the Manitoba  University under the direction of  Prof. Buller, where she will continue  her reseach on the diseases' of forest  trees.  ImlT  .^k-SsL^S  Send foi lis? of inventions wanted  3 by ManuSaoiurere. jportssaes hav������  ibeen good������ fr-o-siB slsn������!@ Ideas,  1 "Patent Protection" booklet and  *Proof oi Conception" on request.  HAffOeLS C SHi^MAH & COJ  I PATENT ATTORMSVS ������  IH������ENTI0  AGENTS WANTED i BLISS NATIVS  HERBS is a remedy tor ~h. relief oi Co a.  stipattoa, Indigestion, Biliousness. Rheumatism, Kidney Troubles. lt is. well-kno-ara*  having beesn extcnsjvciy advertised. . since ie  was first manufactured in 1888. by distribution of large quantities of Almanacs, Cook  Books. Health  Books, etc, -which are furnish-  to agents  C-     rtf     4tttt.0P4m  -.-     tr.     x���������.~x ax���������  The remedis  are sold at a price that <-.ttaw> Agent* ta  double their money Write Alonro O- BHse  Medical Co.. 124 St Paul Street Eas.t, Moo.  real. Canada       Mention thia paper  ������������������-  -** -     ,....!���������-       ���������������������������---   . '���������     .  . "B  The Modern Way.  "Paw. what is an advertisement?'1''  "An advertisement i9    the   picturoof a pretty girl, eating, wearing, holding or driving something that somebody wants to sell." r  RELIABILITY  Minard's Lriniment For Diphtheria.  Good Chance to Leave.  Bacon.���������Did you hear my speech .at  the dinner  Egbert.���������Oh, yes.   ���������  "I studied it very carefully/*  "Indeed?"  "And did you follow my gestures?"  "Oh, yes,      I left just as you were  pointing toward the door."  is a proof of true worth. The reliability of Beeefaam's  Pills as a safe, gentle and effective corrective and  eliminant has been proven for 70 years.  Digestive  disorders often cause impaired health.   Biliousness,,     .  headache, lost appetite, constipation,, and ailments    J  may be relieved by-that reiiahfe family medicine ^  Where Money I* Tight  Everybody suffers, when boots are  tight your corn suffers, bul they can  be painlessly relived by Putnam's  Corn Extractor. Guaranteed in all  ca<v.s Use only Putnam's, 2f>c at all  ���������driers.  Thc salary and allowance of lhc  President of the French Republic  amounts to about $240,000 a year,  Building Prospects Bright.  Construction contracts awarded tn  Canada for January total $8,947,500.  This is an increase of $201,000 over  December, 1920, and of this 'amount  $2,643,000 constitutes the amount for  Ontario. It is predicted that there  will bc $300,000,000 worth of new construction during 1921, and that $120,-  000,000 will bc spent \n Ontario.  KOTHINC TO EQUAL  BABY'S 0-VN TABLETS  Mrs. Georges Lefebvre, St. Zenon,  Que., writes: "I do not think there is  any other medicine to equal Baby's  Own Tablets for little ones. I havc,  used them for my baby and would use \  nothing else." What Mrs, Lefebvre:  says thousands of other mothers say.  The-y have found by trial *.. that thc  Tablets always do just what is claimed for them. Thc Tablets arc a mild  but thorough laxative which regulate  the bowels and sweeten the stomach  and thus banish indigestion, constipation, colds, colic, etc. They are sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., BrocJkviUe, Ont.  A Russian army passed from Finland to Sweden on the frozen Baltic  In 1809.  SAVES $70.00  Tito ver/ latest edition of lhe Encyclopaedia Dritannlej* may be had la what t* catt.  ed the Handy Volume edition at $70.00, less than the ordinary Carobridffe -edition; we  have both editions The Handy Volume edition haa every letter and every oyttable  contained in the more expensive one. The paper ts just the same, but the -margins ar������  narrower and the type is smaller. You can buy this Handy Volume edition tot $1.00  down and thc balance in small monthly payment of about 14c a day The Bprcial easy  term*, puis* the Britannica in -sither edition within the reach of everyone- Qiose who.  wish to pay cash may do bo. You have heard about the Britannica ainco you were a  child and have always wanted it���������now is your chance***.  Send us a post card, you need not write much, just write tho word "Britannica"  with your name and address; wo will understand and full particular** will be sent  McAINSH & CO., Limited,  4 to 12 College St., Toronto  Agents For Encyclopaedia Britannica.  ~-^0-^^00'm%9-%^  "Youngsters grow husky on  Grape=Nuts  Gfbit peat bo<fy-btril<ling vafaes  4 which Nature store* fix wheat  and barley, are retained in tW$  easily digestible food.  The unique, tweet flavw  of Gra������e*Nuts makes ie  a Mtf Ikvorie* with both  Children and axlults.  I  . mVmh������Y&fa aRcasozi  ^r.%~r\-������%F     %arW      %P l\\r V������ C*f*^P     Ce" EJrt*   Wwi������ CeWCe  *># *1P*"f MM^Am%4%m%iamS.0u4%������llha^ * * *M m mm *fc i In ���������***������*.<,*> O *>**>,  a  When you eat let it bs the best."  Corns   cripple   the   feet   and  make  walking a torture, yei  sure r* lief ini  the shape of Hollo way's Corn Rcmov  cr is within reach of all.  The Wool Market.  Canadian wools continue to sell on  the basis of small lots. Stocks of  Canadian wools on hand are estimated at not more than enough to meet  the working demands of the mills  from now till the new clip arrives.  The market for pulled wools remains slack, but there are no lafge  supplies of such wools on hand. Aa  the bulk of combing lengths have  be.cn exported. Ungraded wools arc  quoted as follows: Coarse, 18c; fine,  20c; very fine, 22; washed 2Sc. Graded wools are otlll quoted from 28c for  finer tirades running down to 17a*and  18c (or coarse wools,  WAGSTAFFE!S  Eeal  Seville  Orange  Marmalade  AU Orange an&$tt8<xt~->  No camouflago.  Bolted t~lth car* in Silver Pan*.  A*K TOOII aWOOKtt POt* IT,  Minard'*   Liniment  Cowb,  Por  Qar-jet   (n  W,   N.   V.   US*  JUSt Imagine i���������~ ;;������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������;���������,..- z:  Th������ doliciou* (Mt:*eric������ rou woui* makt ll ������on .c*ul4 wttk out mt������ -a-a **rck*r4 ������t  On* Thoutftnei &cr*������ o( rlp������, tuncious (rult. In Ui*- ptnlt ������,( condition. PtcWne <*������>r  sh* choicest, using nothing wuh ������ bul pure* tuatttuatr, and |L is addition, you  had th* most iclrnttfic machinery to turn tt out���������Don't y������������ thuvfc roar Jxm would  M itut tbout ������������rf������ctf    Tht> U luit now  E.  D.  SMITH & SONS, Limited  UKKK THBIft JAMS KUU JBLMtS  T~~r w*r* th* firit t* m*k*  Pur* Jtm* I*  CtxaxAx. mu| ������r* **tUl ImAUi  ta topuUrity.    Try * Up of, dwlf ji***- luiou *t-r*wbjejrryW(_tf l* dqtlc-ofrf  A~k your -rroc*r tor &  D.  Bulth'et 7*nt* wllis  ~x������ UrpU \-t~t tab*t  ion  thi  E. D. Smith & Sons* Limited  W*������t������*m   DltMb-tettwr-ex  W������tto������ fi Tnuid������l������, Wtrnlp������f, tteiia* *i������d Uatkntooe*, ft****.  ffrult Ot������w*t* *a������ PraMr-r-aro,  WtNOtfA, ONTARIO  ���������rtry xmi Eduu-at#*u  ���������Bk"  ^xx^m^tnttvm-am-.m  ���������icaaasfaag^^  e-maenM-MMH*! THB      REVIEW.     ORrifciTON.'  i -  Rebellion  -a 004  -85  *  By O-GE-MAS-ES (Little  i  Clerk).  ���������  A t-*jvmx.v. i mV,tmA\  On reaching home I .found the Indian had behaved well, so I had a  heart to heart talk with him and advised him strongly to go back to Nut  Lake or Touchwood Hills where he  caine from. I told him that if he  went on, his life was not worth a rush  (for in the excited state of the settlors they would shoot at anything in  the shape of an Indian); if he decided  to return 1 could not give hfm any  ammunition, but 1 would sj>are a few  rations of flour, tea, sugar and tobacco, also some snaring twine which  would sec him"safety borne. His wife  joined with me in coaxing hire and  finally he prOmistd to start back next j'-here we  would head  for.   v Between  morning, which he did-rso exit Nut, us both we could probably arrange a  Laker. A short digression rhay be |. safe way but of the country if there  pardoned here to show (That contrary! was a general Indian uprising as re-  to Yankee opinion) even  Indians will  for an isolated settler to stay on his  farm, and I told my family as soon as  we could pack up we would trek for  Ft. La Corne. (A year o������- so after  the r* belLon an Indian told me that a  council had taken place with this war  party as to whether they would raid  my place or not, and it was only decided by a narrow majority that I  should be  left alone.) ', - Z   .  Somesix miles south of old Ft. Xa  Corne was a retired H. B. 'C clerk  named Geo. Goodf* How, an old-timer  and absolutely fearless where Indians  were concerned, and I felt convinced  he   would   still  be  on   his  ranch   and  Government Roads Are Effecting  Freight Economies  Diversions   Planned   In   West   Por    Decreasing    Amount    Of  Hauling Distance.  Edmonton.���������In the co-ordination of   puipos.es   of    the    Canadian National  :*d Trunk Pacific and the Canadian   National   Railway    in    Alberta  show gratitude; in,fact  i.haVe known  many instances oi them doing so, and  this is one of them.      In March. 1886,  nearly    all    the*    settlers    throughout  Northern Saskatchewan went down to  ��������� Qu'AyppeHe station for seed grain and  grub, there being a dearth of both in.  the country.   1* This-', was'supplied by  the government and 1 was one of the  crowd.       On   our   homeward  journey  we   passed   through   the   Touchwood  Hills, our ponies were heavily ioaded  and  frequent  spells at  the steep hills  were in order.      At one of these we  pulled up quite close to some Indian  tepees.,      1  noted an  Indian scanning  ��������� both mc and  my   team  very  closely,  shading his. -eyes with his hands, and  jumping up on a waggon box he took  one  more  look, then   diving  into his  tepee,   he   came   running   out   with   a  new rabbit skin robewhjch he threw  on  my   sleigh.       Standing  up  on   the  box" he   called  out   in   a   loud   voice,  "Look at this man* be saved my life.  Now   my   new "robe   will   ke������-p   him  warm in the snow" (and it did). Sure  enough,   it was: o^,, Rut Lake, friend^  Sos-coo-pi-toon,   1   think   they, called  him..     A great shake hands all round  followed, and  1  had to teii my companions the story that uight.     All pur  camps were made in the snow, 32.days  for nie, the round trip being five hundred  miles.  To revert to my, diary. On proposing to my wife that I could take  her and the children to Prince Albert,  also our furs and that 1 would go  cither scouting*, or on the transport,  she absolutely re.fused to consider any  separation, and said we must all stay  together no matter what happened.  On scouting round the place a day or  Iwo later, 1 found a body of some  forty Indians, evidently from Nut  Lake, had camped for a night a mile  Or so south of my house, and then  struck southwest in the direction of  Batoche. No doubt thev were rebels,  or going to join the rebel forces. This  decided me that it was no longer safe  ported,  v^5Je  j. li. #urnhaui. Ind. Conservative  candidate in the recent Peterborough  election.      He resigned his scat some ��������� at Camrose, at which point the Cana  several important diversions are planned m the western division of thc  system for the purpose of decreasing  die amount of hauling distance, particularly as applied to coal aud other  commodities. it is announced by officials hv-re that diversions already  proposed will eliminate several  bridges, particularly the long trestle  bridge, one oi the longest on the system, over the Battle River, near Norway, south of Camrose. This renders necessary the construction of seiv-  eral miles of new track. They will  also eliminate the Grand Trunk Depot  tune ago as a protest against the Government   continuing  in  office.  the government, and they had^. no  quarrel with the new settlers. -After  a few more remarks we parted and I  we    were    preparing ior a  start,  Javier   Batoche    called    about  noon  as  he   was riding  past,  and   we  were very glad 10 see him as he had   returned to our teams, finding one of  remained   steadily   loyal   in   spite   of{,he '" oxen". quietly     lying down  in* a  much pressure being brought on him  dian  National  terminal  will serve all  The new line from New Norway  to Battle, on the Battle River subdivision south of Camrose, is contemplated in order to shorten the  mileage between Brazeau, the coal  centre west of Red Deer, and Wainwright, on the main line of the Grand  Trunk Pacific, 127 miles east of Edmonton.  The new changes are expected to  -save about 36 miles in the hauling  of coal from the Brazeau fieids.  Instead of transporting coal from  these centres via Warduf. which was  the condition in the past, consignments will be brought via Mirror  along the new line, thus eliminating  the Battle River bridge.  BABY'S OWN  soap  ������~-i    (fif^S\\  jBast  jmx II       \        *f$-f%      -I      1 m      .im ���������  For Beauty���������  Keep the skin dean, soft and white  h$ regular uso of Babe's Own  Soap*. Lather freely with tepid  water���������rinso well nnel rub gently  tWth a soft totfel:���������tho stun is im*  proved���������the comptaxton heightened  ���������(ind the lingering fragrance of rosea  radiates nn added charm (only natural  flower extracts aire used to give Baby's  Own S,oap its ������xryiisite aroma).  ALBERT $OAPS Limiud, MONTREAL  W,   N,   U.   MM  by Riel and his compatriots. He  would not, he said, fight against his  misguided countrymen, so had a hiding place in the Pasquia Hills with  some friendly Indians. He stayed to  dinner and the fare was poor enough,  ���������simply bannock, potatoes and Wack  tea,'no meat or butter. With h".i\ natural French politeness he made  things very pleasant and was very  much take n with my three fair haired little girls.  He thought my move was a wise  one, and though his large assortment  of furs were safely cached at present,  he might eventually send them down  the Saskatchewan River. 1 went out  with him as he saddled up and after  thanking me for my hospitality,  handed .me whar he called a trifle for  Madame in a cotton sack, which proved to be some ten pounds of very  choice baedh. which was a noble'gift  considering conditions. Poor Batoche,  or Ka-Kak, so styled by the Indians  (meaning raven, as he had very black  hair) made a good deal of money fur  trading, but took to drinking heavily,  which no doubt shortened his days.  Leaving our pictures hanging on the  walls and quite a number of otheT  household goods, including seed potatoes, off we started. The order' of  travel' was myself on horseback well  armed with a fourteen shot Winchester and a heavy six shooter, my wife  driving a tcam>of ponies in a backboard with two kiddies, and Our girl  with thc oxen and waggon and two  older children, behind which came  three head of stock (all we owned at  that time). 1 would ride ahead for  a mile or two and then circle the  party We had the usual trouble in  crossing some five creeks, which delayed us so that it was well on in the  evening when wo made Carrot River.  And here an old settler, Mr. Chas.  Robertson, very kindly took us all in  for thc night,  After an early start next morninpr,  and when wc were aboui hallway  ������o  La Come, in one of my rides ahead I  caught  sight  of  three  mounted men  riding    in' a southwesterly direction,  and after studying them through n\y  field glasses T came to thc conclusion  they were Riel's men, as I could detect  the  fine  cloth  capOts with  r-ttt  buttons, also gilt crosses    sown    on  their breasts.     Their arms were evidently  single  barrel  muzzle  loaders,  and after a moment's thought I rode  to    intercept    them.      On    meeting  them 1 gave the usual Crce salutation,  "Wn-chea, Wa-chea," to which they  cheerfully replied (the mother tongue  of nearly all the French    Metis   was  Cree).     We nil got off ouir horses,  took our fire bugs and settled down  (or a sniokc and a talk.     As 1 had  thought,   Rie) had  sent   them  dpwn,  their   errand   being to corrof all the  government cattle, but in   this' they  had failed as thc Indiana very wisely  hid them, so   they    were   returning  empty handed    I asked whether they  were bothering settlers.     "No," was-  the reply, "we passed close to Ne������a������  wa-pl-tis (Goodfcllovs) house and saw  the   children   playing   at the door."  They were evidently not nt all enthu-  55! siastic ovcr thc prospect of war.    All  [they wanted  was  their  rights  from  slough, and the* women very angry at  my long absence. A prod or twoT  some strong and vigorous language,  and behold" * Mr. Ox climbed out of  the mire like a cat, rather to the disgust of  the  ladies.  (To be continued)  Threatened With Extinction  Dpath nf   Wesle-rn Ed tor  M. JR.. Jennings, of Edmonton Journal, Succumbs to Heart  Disease.  Victoria,      B.C.���������Milton      Robbins  Jennings,    aged    47, managing direc-   secretary of the Canadian Council ol  tor    and    editor    of   the   Edmonton   Agriculture, Winnipeg; C Rice-Jones,  Journal, died here from an acute at-   genera3 manager of tht- United Grain  tack   of   heart     disease.       Mr.     Jen-1 Growers,   Winnipeg; and J.   B,  Mus-  nings came to Victoria several weeks, seiman,      secretary,      Saskatchewan  ago in an effort to regain his health.; Gra}n   Growers'  Association,   Regina,  fm't Crm-rttr*- J/fat? Ra?L\  Move  to   Have   United   Farmers  of  B,C,    Join    With    Prairie  ���������        Organization.  Vancouver.   ���������   N-orman     Lambert,  Death Rate in   Russia  Under Soviet  Rule Is On Increase.  \A/������oKI*l , ��������� 4VVX.  ��������� w x.xi...,. fo 1 xrt,.  isCpu.aticn  Petrograd and Moscow in Soviet. Rus  sia   has  greatly   decreased,  according  to  Russian eiispatcbes.    ,. .'  The population of Petrograd is 706,-  000, 71 per cent. It-ss than in 1917, and  in Moscow, the population has dropped to 1.015.000. about 50 per -sent,  less. The death rate in Moscow  has   increased   from   8   pej   thousand  He   was  a  native  of   Warsaw,   New  York.  Mr. Jennings was taken ill in the  late autumn and went for treatment  to   Portland, -where    his    wife     was  will address the annual convention of  the United Farmers of British Columbia here this  wetk.  it is understood that one of the important   matters   to  come   before   the  II      ������v������      .U~     -xrxr.-00.rx-.       .-.      tx 0.  .*. XJV.    xxt-t-    yv-tixx,\j.x    t,\s    U������  awaiting him.      About a month ago   cc;;���������srit:c_  he. was well-on the way to recovery j ukJ^bT'the association as regards  and came to Victoria where he and! polilics During the past year all  Mrs. Jennings had planned to stay j ,ocal3 hav<> ;beeB asked th���������ir opinjon  until he had regained sufficient , as tQ whethcr the United Farmess  strength    to    return    to    his    active, should join the Canadian  Council $F  duties.  Agriculture. If the association falls  in line with the prairie organization,  it Will mean that British Columbia  farmers will be adopting a free trad������  Vancouver.-���������Extensive   damage   to  timber limits on the British Columbia  coast, was caused  by the windstorms! platform    and    this    will not by any  at the end of last month according toj means be satisfactory    to    the    fruit  in 1918 to 22 per ���������thousand last year,  while in Petrograd the death rate was  3V-3 times as-great as in Moscow. The I reports   of   timber   cruisers^ to   Van-(growers   of   this   province,    who arc  birth rate has fallen, despite increased  marriages. "About three-fourths o*f  the workers in Russia now are women, aged men and children.  couver logging firms. It is estimated strong protectionists. It is believe??  that 30,000,000 feet of timber is down ths: th������'mission of Messrs. Lambed  on the limits of Brooks, Scanlon-andj and Musselman is" to persuade B.ritisl  O'Brien, near Powell  River.  I Columbia farmers to Join the council  ���������at3<*hHSi*Jwawaiasai  ������������������sua*!"'-���������- -  ^m  $!������$&  A  mV  1871 HEAD   OFFICE MONTREAL 1921  JUBILEE YEAR .  HALF a century haa elapsed since the Sun Life Assurance Comp-any of  Canada issued its first policy in 1871. The figures submitted herewith  indicate the size, strength and outstanding positron to which the company  has attained among the life assurance institutions of tbe world, oa a result of  its operations during those first fifty years.  SYNOPSIS OF RESULTS FOR 1920  ASSETS  tUWM<4.48  0/27,1)70.21  $ W-7Sl.57fl.43  3,047,377.33  S,615>49.6������  ���������   8^M,������7J18  ���������mf~r\. mm  Assets as at 31st December,, 1920     ,    ������ ��������� ,    ���������   ���������    ������    ,  Increase over 1010     ......    9    ������    0    ������    ,  ' INCOME  Cosh Income from Premiums* Inter-eat, R-ents. ~tc- In  >**i*W iil'*t������-)������*������i-||-������|i  Increase over 1019   ���������    ^ PROFITS PAID OR ALLOTTED  Profits Paid or Allotted to Policyholder* In 19M   a    s  SURPLUS  Total Surplus 31at December, 1920, over all llnbilltk-o  and capital     .  (According to ttia Comwmy'* Suundurd, vta., tot  aaaurancest the Om (fi) Table, with 8JJ -mnd 9 t*.  ccnt. lntcrc.it, unci ior annukka, th* 0. (X Sckcl  Annuity Tables -with ~\_ per wax. IntcrMt).  TOTAL PAYMENTS TO POLICYHOLDERS  Death Claims, Matured Endowments, Profits, etc., during 1020   % 10,t)COt402.0Q  Payments to Policyholders slnco orftanhmtlon   ,    .    .     162,187,434U6  ASSURANCES ISSUED DURING 1020  Assurances Issued and paid for In cash during 1924  .  Increase ovcr 1010 ���������   *   ������  BUSINESS IN FORCE.  Uto Assuran-ees ta forco 31st Dcccniber, i*X~~   %   ....  Increase over 1010     .    .    .    .   ,.\   ���������    t    .    ������   ������   ���������  THE COMPANY'S GROWTH  20^t2,41o.70  $484,441,535,17  70^8a,77d.ia  INCOMK  ssoiwslw  9,780 X.\V~.  ~-..~\~a.~Zm,  ������7a,asa.o������  w wmm/*0ymww-mi^nr^4wmi^-  ~~n x-tssj-mxiscM-.  in ro*c������  el7^������dOt  ~~im3im-a Miwim..JJi������iawHM  ���������Jilf^JAUIL-^g-S;  ���������" ��������� ���������"���������  V-'",  i*{ffit0mx*.tti,ifivmrm~T-ii.itirrz=:  ���������-���������' >���������' '<*,>PA.?rpr-  t   *-;?.-<?.  THB.CBBSTON  BEYISW  r������i.  P  an  Local and Personal  For Sale���������Several cows and heifers, suitable at milkers, C Blair,  brickson.  T. J. Crawford was a business visitor at Nelson the latter part of the  week, returning on Saturday.  Mrs. J. W. Dow returned on Thurs-s  day from a month's visit with her  daughter, Mrs, Sr- A. MacDonald, at  Summerlaml.  * During the absenee of A. R. Swanson on vacation, Henry Chester, at  one time assistant here, is in charge  of the.C.P.R. depot.  Mrs. H. L. Crosthwait and son, Irwin, who have been with Montreal  and Kingston friends for the past two  months, got home on Friday.  Dr. Lille will arrive in Creston on  the afternoon train, Tuesday, March  1st, and remain balance of the week������  prepared to do all dental work.  Commencing February 1st, my  prices are as follows:  Men's Shoes .   ..  Half-Soles and Heels  $1.50  sewn on -.- 2-00  tacked on  1.25  Ladies9 Shoes  Half-Soles and Heels $1.50  sewn on   1.50  tacked on���������-'-  1.00  Youths' Shoes  Half-Soles and Heels���������- $1.50  sewn on  1.50-  tacked on��������� i-* ������������������ 1.00  Children's Shoes  Half-Soles aud Heels ���������.......,.   75  sewn on������������������-----���������.*   75  4-erfc/TiI*������ O*"      tr^mt. fm\C\)  VMVjnvM     \~t Ij���������������������������-���������- .--��������������������������� . \J\S  Leather Toe Gaps -���������---25-c. to 50c.  Copper Toe Gaps, per pair -������������������-35c.  -Patches from 10c, to-25e. -each* *-������������������  Stitching from 10c, 25c, and 50c.  11 nv ���������������������������-WW  Jm^%~*Sm%     J\J   S '  SHOEMAKER. ��������� SFext to Theatre  -ITlLS*     \ILAt.f     X   ICIOM)     ..xrxr  eT������l������������n  A nrtn-f-.  son, arrived from Vancouver on Monday, on a visit to her parents. Mr. and  Mrs. A. Andersnn. Victoria Ave.-  The ladies' of Holy Cross Church  have appropriated the evening of St.  Patrick's Day. Thursday, March 17th,  for a whist drive. Full particulars  next week. ___  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid tea  and sale of home cocking on Feb. 12th  was the biggest financial success on an  affair of tbis sort yet held. The intake  was almost $56.  Members of Creston Lodge Knights  of Pythias are reminded of the -reorganization meeting which is called for  Speers' Hall on Monday night at- 8  o'clock prompt.-  Baby Chicks���������From our own breed  of S.(X White Leghorns. Book your  order now for Apiil and May delivery.  $30 per hundred. W. J. McKirn &  Son, Nelson, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Swanson are  spending the week with friends in  Vancouver, Mr. Swanson being'a delegate to the United Farmers' annual  convention in that city this week.  The sacrament of the Loi-d,s Svpper  wilLbe dispensed at the morning ser  vice at the Presbyterian church on  Sunday, with the preparatory service  at the church this (Friday) evening at  8 o'clock.  Rev. J. A. James was at Nelson ear  ly in the week for the spring meeting  of Kootenay Presbytery, and was  accompanied by Mrs James, who attended the sessions ; of the ladies' organization.  Deepest sympathy is extended '-'-Mr;  and Mrs.-L������elliott in the death of their  infant daughter,-Margaret, who pass-'  edon Monday morning. The child was  ten .weeks-old, ar.d the funeral was on  Tuesday to the -Creston cemetery.  Mrs. Oatway was an after noon host  ess at whist"'on" Wednesday of last  Week, entertaining three tables of  piayets, with the -afternoon's honors  g.ring to Mrs. Bennett. Refreshments  were served at th" end of play and a  most enjoyable .afternoon was spent  by-all.      _ r. .���������-.���������  TELEPHONE QIP-EGTORY  Anyone contemplating having  telephone service installed kindly notify us at-' once so we cau  have your name in the new  .directory we are about to have  issu-sd.  Cr<3ston Power,, Light &  Telephone Co., .Ltd.  SATURDAY* February 26  FRANK MAYO in  The Girl in No* 29  J. K. CHORLTON ORCHESTRA will furnish music  at the Grand in future, playing all latest and  popular selections.  WEDNESDAY, March 2  W. B. WARNER presents  "FEUX O'DAY"  HAROLD LLOYD Comedy  BUMPING INTO BROADWAY  NO ADVANCE IN PRICES.  A silverrtea'for the'benefit of Christ  Church Ladies' ������3hiild will be held at  the home of Mrs. -Hayes on Wednesday afternoon* March 2nd, from 3*to 5  o'clock. Mrs. Chas. ��������� Moore and Mrs.  Haves are joint hostesses on this occasion.  T*>  Commencing with the Wednesday  night show the music at the Grand  will be furnished by a two-piece orchestra composed of Mr. Chorlton  'cello, and Miss L._Cheraington, piano.  Their work adds much to the satisfaction Of Grand patrons.  G. Bradford of Medicine Hat. Alta.,  was here the fore part of the week on  a horse buying trip, but was ont of  luck. -- His objeetin coming here was  to secure horses broken to farm work  something he claims that cannot be  readily picked up on the prairie.  The next meeting of Creston Young  People's Club will be at the home of  Chas. Moore on Friday, March 4-tb,  and will be in charge of the musical  and social committee. Last Fridav  night the club had the biggest turnout'  ever for the mock trial, in which an  action for breach of promise was the  feature.  A big car of perfectly fresh flour and  feed has arrived,-and pi-ices are as follows :   Royal Household  Flour,  98's,  r^-.S*    ***** **"*    ._ * * 1 ^~        h ttAT\*t ftttrn     /���������*������*������ *ixy������������  i-so.yo. noimu vaw;,. *ys, .pi.ou; aus,  $1. Bran .$1,75. Shorts. $1.85. Oats  ���������$?,. Flattened or chopped oats. $2.10.  I have nlso fresh. Graham flour, corn  meal, and for cattle oil -rake meal.  Best chicken feed,  $2.     Seed  wheat  *  The Dr. Cartwright ranch, alrtsost  adjoining town, is pow, the property  of John Carty of Chaplin, .Sask,; who  purchased it lasst week..and has taken  possession,, Thei^isSO acres in the  place, with some of it planted to orchard. , Mr.. Cavty, has purchased a  team o* mii-ses and,,,other equipment  and will get busy as soon as weather  permits.  R. B. Mt-Leod, who is now in charge  of the furniture and I hardware section  of the S. A.- Speers" business, announces a special sale of furniture, in which  prices in all lines have been considerably reduced, as will be noted from  the advt. in this issue. In addition to  the old lines a stock'of groceries and  dry goods are nlso being carried at the  furniture store.  Ben Norris his opened out ..in the  bakery line in the st-ty-e in the post-  office hlock, until lately occupied by  Mrs. Bruce as a millinery .store. ���������"' Mr,  Norris is turning out everything in  bread, cakes, pastry, home made candy, nnd carries a full line of confectionery. He has;,many years in the  baking line and his product  is giving  4.tM   trttrx     r..xtSrxfi~..Xi-x~.     "V  *'      '''��������� *'* ' **'  Trail I. O. D. E. gave $722 of its  year's intake of $1120 toward the  town's soldier memorial  fund.   -  To date Sandon has experienced a  snowfall of five feet on the level, with  a considerably greater depth the higher up you get.  - The apple supply at Kaslo is so low  that the sixteen pupils taking the  ,appie pat-king school in that,town had  to be handled in three shifts this year.  Rowland's snowfall appears,- to have  bee������ well up to the average. Lastrweek  the weight of the white good-* was  sufficient to cave in the roof of one of  the moving picture theatres.  Vernon citizens responded with over $5000 in a recent drive for funds to  finance the hospital for 1921.  The Free Press states thaUthis is the  mildest winter Fernie has eves exper-  inced. - Only on about four, occasions  has the mercury gone below zei*o.  A   . xrxr   m.   .C9Q.  It is just   about  HEW  HC&SieI  Fernie  time some restrictions were placed on  some of the so called clubs around  town.. Early closing would do a lot toward doing away with, a lot of unnecessary drinking and noisy celebrations that make night hideous for the  quiet, respectable citizen.    v     *. -  JL    eUiUl  XSXLXJ  vrv. .try.vr.rx 0vr\4-.  4-AXl  *j\j  now       ^  A    t   handle all work in botTi  Biacksmithing and  Woodworking.  HORSE SHOEING  is a specialty with me.  My work is guaranteed to give  satisfaction, and charges  are moderate.  is tne re any  Meat in the  House?  GEO. W, BIRD  GRADY SHOP  Fulmer & Earl's old stand.  This is the first question that presents itself  to the "housewife if an  - unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why *-  worry r  Sh-is22Tcck Bras&d  Hams and Bacon  Finest  Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c.  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals ���������Shamrock^  products.  %   fill      ������*n  -m*m     -0.--.t_     -..Mm  i || ipn air| Urn  rJIK-MIUllM  lyi iinuiy  T"-.vr: ---T-cs -   gf*  /  r  vnin  S** \K Higga  urttiu  e. $.  Thi  IS   IS  your  SM  Rolled Oats, Carnation Milk  Crisco, Soap;  for less  Our Grocery Department has aU alorlg kept prices  reasonable;.and-*>t>r large stock enables us to. give our  customers special advantages all the time.  A look over the items mentioned below will convince that >ve lose no time in passing on to our friends  price reductions as spssdHy as the jobbers reduce quotations on the good* we purchase. Hava are the latest  lines on which the trade has revised prices downward:  .%  m.  cnU-CO, reg. 1.40, now- $l.lf>  QUAKER OATS, pk������. 45c. now 10  ROLLED OATS, 8 lb sack H5f-., now      (10  CARNATION MILK, 2 tor 25at wioli....      20  ROYAL CROWN SOAP 45o��������� now 10  Watt.'h   for   next  weeks   aunrouiicernetit,   which   will  feature some timely savings rft  Dry (roods.  ,4  0*1*'' ^4 m tmm* e-evMf     mm ^^*W    ^""V,    Tfc,       "if "^IT^k.   "1flfl"MW      ^"'"S^.    tf~] Ml   "H tmrnf     tlmtf   <w������iw    <Hto������-^^     V**^4  MA W SsOJN   IsiilJ I liliRb  Better Service General Merchants    ."      Lower Prices  tip top satisfaction.,*>-,���������!'  The 85-foot lot on^ VI(ftoria5- Ave.,  owned by R. M. Reid, han jiist been  p\irchased l������y G. NichplU ������y nevj-at'i'iy?  al from ROsihern, Sahk,yl w bo has jusji  acquired thi������ Oompton-reHidehce'on teb������  same street. The'R^'*iot ttdjoips the  Nicholl hoiiHe. undi itR liequiRition  rmikcs the property jntjfueh more attractive as n homo site.!; R^inl eStHtiBis  not dead, arid the dealeia* are looking  forunothet Ht^tivi' 8^������i'������nrifn:,;Valley  property. ' ���������'^'���������"���������ZiP-'Zy'/p'  0. P. HayeB got bn'ek.������P S/������ttirday  from a t en-dayh' buHincHB vlnlt at const  points. While at Vlctorfji, be had an  Interview with tho minister of i������grl-  eulture and lias the HHMu-ance that the  department will Hupply |ady/ jijdges  for thiH yenr'H fair for. jbntb^t.h'.*" cooking nnd needlework fclHfiHes If othor  fairfl are also deal rout* of utilizing tlielr  HorviooH. ,It Is poHHlble^.,.iWioV';that'tho  diipiii-tment, will make ii special grant  Us be used for prices for exhibits of  vegetable^ etc., fi-orn.tbc,Boldioraitt  LlHter. ".      '  The Kebiiiaiy meeting   of the   Wo.  iiipii'h luHtitute w������k' miiHtly taken uf������  with o demount ration ot> cl*anln& and  dyeing by Mlm  JMlHHtetB������   which  w������������s  (-(-ntltmed  on   Batimlify  eyeplnat ������t  Bpen-M' Hall.     On   Filclit^  afteinoon  j MIhh MiiHtei-H gave maiiy   useful hints  ; on reriovrttlnK  e|c������thes,; including d������*y  N>*|eanlnf< and the jlvelng of a  blouKe.  On Baturday night Bhe Showed how  iImhiio nutlet-oiitlerriH eould be altered  to lit, a* well nn how to cut   a pattern  on the ll������Hie. hIouk with  varloiiH nth������  a! ,e������- dttiKsiiiitkliitg help*.   .  opportunity to  effect   a big  ". saving.     Buy now and save   money  on your house furnishings.  ;;.   MATTRESSES  ZFe\t top and bottom, 4 ft. 6 in., r^g^^13^0, at..... .$9:25  Felt top and bottom, 4 ft, reg. $ 12.00, at ...............:!    8.75  Felt Stretcher, 2 ft. 6 in., reg...$8.00, at,....,,. ..;v ...v,    6.25:  , BEb$TPAB$    ,;rr  Bedsteadsr4 ft., reg. $13.60, ait .Lli:...'..     .:..:I;.... ...LL.'    ^75  " ;;       4 ft. 6 %.9"f������g^ $18;00...:.:-...:-i:_^.vJii..v:..^r:.--i::;^'-1.4:50  Bed Springs, reg, $13.50, at L.J...L..i...iLL^....L-L-----   $7b\  Remember we oannot advertise  a fraotion of our goods.  We want you to oome and see what we have to offer.  Wash Stands, Dressers, Buffets, Dining Room Tables  yZpZ'" Chairs, Bed Lounges, Children's Cdts, &c.  '*;���������*���������*     '��������� ,-/...'���������      -.���������'/**       ; ,' *     ,'      i, ,-'(-:,*., ���������    ���������     *-..������-.    '?*���������*/.  ������������������'���������*���������������������������   '^'.v; '  '*   n -     '     *",~  Such offerings of unusual values should t^ingt ^pu to  make an immediate purchase.   Qualities are exceptionally good and the styled are attraotive.  'A  ������������������'     ���������.,;   -,    I  i  GENERAL. MERCHANT.' :  ���������iUh ,1- .in,.  ;"*,-*-' i: ���������  tp have your car t^iorpughly overhauled and  every detail looked oyer at least pnea a year,  especially during the winter months, wheri the  time in which the car is laid up docs hotr inconvenience one. We offer only the best in  workmanship and supplies.  AUTHORIZED^ FORD SERVICE STATJO!?...,  -.'���������.  ���������\  GRESTON SERVICE GARAGE  U DO ATE BROS.  PHONE BI  mittm* tttmmmamimmmt


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