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Creston Review Dec 12, 1924

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Array S-SESSSJ-Sp-aBBSKK^^  !BIBBSe*S*BWl<S������aHK!>lS(>SW5*SBI'  7->'"*4  \  ^fcovincfel Edbrasy  aplas  r/  *^, --v,-*-  f - -  -. -'5 -*  ,���������-. ... 7w  -,7-*';3 "  . .7 v -;->47,-  ���������".   .  tiar.'"   .f -*���������������*!-      *&     **  Vol. XVI-  JtCJtC ��������� VJUtS.  CEPSTOK/B^Oa ItfBEPfAY, DECEMBEK 12,  192_  Nov. 44  -   -   . j ureof Walter Wright, -who left at the!  j flrsfc-of the week   for  Vancouver,   his  Jul j present intention being to reside there  Scott, is devosing mucn w -t-s j permanently,  spare time wising up on auto driving] -  as he was  the   holder, of the  l---*ky-    The Bemchuk three piece orchestra  a   ticket on the McLaughlin &.r r&eently  raffled hy Graver Kifer.  Mrs.. J.- M������ Craigie was a visitor  with  Cranbrook   friends  this .week,  Idumnn nn WadgAaAntr fen*'*8a������t 0l"hv.-  Mrs. ������L J. and Miss Ja������*- Long ate  Spokane visitors at present, lea-ring on  Thursday fo? ihe W'ajshSsSgt-n feet*"*, p  telis.^  ,' - - 7  The heavy snowfall erf Wednesday  was most opportune, The- P*-rtaaa���������s?  Palmer &r Staples4- sawmill-.at -tSoat  River commenced sawing on" Monday,  and put.the sleighs- at the" tie   haul  yesterdav-. ** -  ������. .*"--, 4\        -   -      y .  Charlie Botterill  and  John  - *" ��������� w*-     **  man got back on'.Tnesday- from' a"few  days hunt at the Hendersonycamfi ait-  Arrow Ores*, the latter haying the  good lock to bring home quite a fine  buck. - " i V '      - ,-  - According to the "Vancouver Province one of the cars rof Delicious  shipped from the - R, J������ Long ranch a  couple of weeks ago is going to the  Lyons people of London, who-operate  a string of high class restaurants in-  some of the bigger English cities.  made its first appearance outside List  er  on   Saturday    night,   when   they  furnished music ..ior. the big dance as  Kitchener. _ ,-" -  Sozne^if the Lister folks were at the  danc-'at the Huscrof t school on Saturday night, 'asssi. report a good turnout  and a fine time.  rout;  is  danger to the boys and girls, is tbe  practise of sleigh riding on roads and  streets where automobiles form part of  the traffic.  Mr. and Mrs. Niblow are having.*  visitfrom their son-in-law, Mr. and  Mra ~GI .lespf*jr and famllyv- who a**i*-i*~e_  from Saskatchewan a few days ago.  and will be remaining for a few weeks.  They brought along a radio with them,  which-h-is   been   erected,   and   works  >)W^9.        mfm.m*J>mm-%.fmmm        mi ��������� "I ��������� n  *>������������������*������--       *--n_--w~~������_ima       aw***---  thi-*    year,   the   other  machine being at the _"inlay place.  1 ������ag>H7aa������_u..jr  Ryck* 1 ~et~ up  here  WW*,.  J. BIW  Creston Rod.������n<i^C.un Club bad a  fine tUTnoiafc at tbe|December meeting  which was held pij������ Thursday . night,  presided .over by 7 Melt Beam, who  occupied tbe chaftfy in the absence of  they- president,7 aijajor Jfaliandalne.  _1satth������*eS\5!-?^w-l������fe is appreciated is  indicated in the";f-pt-fchat there were  supplication*? ggr ssiaabessfcip from bis  of the local hunter?, all of whom were  accepted as" members.  fishery, 3iie������peetpr Hobia-on had ' a  before tur ������5iwS> .itakiuK Ihem for  a recommendati.������J-:as to the opening  and closing dates .fbr- the  1825 trout  -������_ _������ *,_. ������__..        I to consideration in this, as Well as in  the matter of bicycle riding, and If so  they can make no complaint against  the Village of Ci-eston where practic- -  ally every street in town is the scene  of sleighing parties.  Unfortunately every hill we have  opens out onjk> or crosses a street at its  base with the res-alt thatsleighloads nf  children rush across these streets in  front of automobiles just when their  CatW1  seems almost unbelievable, and unless  the law of averages has been suspended  in this ease hy *__ kind Providence, it  seems almost certain that someone's  automobile is ~ going to come into  collision with a s.eighload of "somebody's children.  season, and after ^ animated discus ^?l^*.?1*5?fb * ca-*wt**ophe ������*j������*J*f  _.. _...*--_._.     *. ..    .fault w.H lie not  wsth. the  eh������!d������-en.  aion the motio-] ^s������������*   t������  bare   the|���������ho8e recreation should be provided  e"������aon htu frouQ 2_H.y lot in llaTuveiu  lath, which will b*3 a  month   shorter  than    this    "wear-''when   the  -season  opened" at the firstof April. Attention  is called.to thefsecfethat the  two-year  close season ������0$.  Ssbut or Goat River  between  the~canj?-"n ~and   Kitchener  will expire ht th*?- first*of May, but it is  Miss Ruth Saiaith' of Sandpoint,  Idaho, and'Mrs. Oilletas off Portland,  Oregon arrived on Sunday;* to spend  the holiday season with their mother,  Mrs. Stace Smith.  * Mrs. Parkin is back from a two  weeks' visit at Michel, and reports tbe  mine there aa running but two days a  .week.  _,,.. _���������.-_..     . __i    Annaance-aaesat   is  made   that the  sleighs have reached the highest speed. I ___���������-. ���������_.__,__.������������������__*������ _iKSBj-_U-_   nu.^*  ThiTfc no serious accident has occured ������"���������>���������������" -ommunjty children������  Ohtist-  -   ~ - mas treat wm - he held-at tbe school-,  house on   the  afternoon   of   Friday,  ���������    t M...  mag-  Bay, and corner well recommended.  Misses Marguerite and Neola Clark  were visitors at Cranbrook a few days J  1-^st.weeic, returning on Thursday lasU [  _*he Co Operative store shareholders  had a special meeting here on-3ionday  night at which it was" announced that  Mr. VanAckeran bad "' resigned as  etorekeepen. and would be ^ylng np  his position, at tbe end of the^onth.  A big  turkey, .goose  g___a__^-_ff___4_a.-.___*l_^.������dl_   **^-^t'tr-fe*b.'jfei-t'" BHtSayt^JBexti,  . e������MB-a-enei-^'-at"IO=or"cIoc!E. witb ������������j__ee \T**'*  and sandwiches ^served  at" noon.   A  fine lot of birds" will "be available, and  for "tbe fcus-a'^ys and geese the price is  25 cents a snot with twelve entered.  ""^ieblj-ken  The trustees have been fortunste in  securing the services - of Miss Rose  Cherrington of - Creston to replace  Principal PearcM-v who has obtained  leave of absence until midsummer, and  will probably leave about the 22nd on  the trip be and Mrs. Pearne are taking | expected the opens*?., date on Summit  to   England.!  Mie-c Sherrington   "has|<3s-efc Will Temasnyass at present. July  taught in  Alberta  as well us Queens J M*- '   Z /��������� _  .For the committee that has had  charge of so*-**ing7wild rice and celery  on the _UitS- sloughs ' Geo. SSaw������ioo  reported that* including that work this  year almost^l<M> pounds of wild rice has  hO���������SS Sftwu t������S^i)Q.cap ���������__} Weil ASci-������|i.a.ri(}kC������y  of celery, and - already the benents  .accruing therefrom, is. noticeable in  the larger SickSfe&.df ducks and geese  that are in evidence from season to  season. As blinds will permit it is tbe  club's intention to continue  the good.  a- --V".  *        * ������  work. \ - "- ^*-  O. m. "Wigeii, who has been at ihe  coast on business, and. als-o .for his  health, arrived home last week and,  we believe, is feeling much better as a  result of the trip.  The C.G-.I.T. are putting on -a con  at ^la-ClS*.  _l3la_������-t������r-M  '\U~ T4  &M������i&������*  . Tbe Liister Ladies* Community  Society are having tbe first of their  feeries of whists and dances at the  Hchoolhonse tonight.  . Mrs* Hiarl and children   left   a few  ''days''ago "fesr"'-."Klmbsrfey, ':���������'-sr. has-e' Mav  Hurl is now employed *nd where the-y  will remain for at least the winter.  ������onge;"Stc'.v ah^Ta:ea5_ -fcb*,-1>e;,������he:i-j������3������;  ^S=-     "SaV5--*'-S A- ^  -: -       <- -,' '  *^        "**>__--_--     --      ---  ** M. Wigen is putting the camp and  mil! in shape ready for,^the -winter's  cat of ties.   Mr. and Mr&"   "Whitman,  es-rt on the l&th at tbe old schoolhouse.  They    have������_k j^ood    pb,g������mime   ofi     A letter was r������.a^f������,m  the eommi*.  ^������_^**^_^IS^i|^#f^. ������������^,l*54eibnerr! of- Clamu&te  Mu^niial  Parks  LdeaBBSg-wat-h-. -tas-j- intei^atiiopaf agE-e������H  memfeb&this Spime.SiKd^ seasons.. On  jxiotion it iWas. decided to ask tbe  Creaton Review to publash this for the  information :of all sportsn������en.  - After all the business had heen disposed of tbe" meeting, t-eaolved itself  into-a-debating society; witb a number  of -subjects nppertainin^-togame t*������ken  up. in this fashion,, and. ^ which certainly kept the meeting an interesting one  until adjournment,. This will be a  feature of the January' session wnen  the topics will be drawn from a hat  and everyone will be expected to give  a three-minute talk on whatever shb-  ject be draws.  nor yet with the autca_nr  for the reason that on every street at  the danger point it is impossible for  thi? driver to see the sleighs coming in  time to stop his car on the slippery  streets.  Undoubtedly the fault will lie with  the citizens, who should iii a matter of  .such grave importance, recognise the  fact*that everybody's business is each  one's own personal business and take  steps to bring; the "matter' to tbe  attention of the Village ijommission-  ere.  Undoubtedly the solution lies in  setting aside one street for the use of  the children- and if it is f-nnnd eiecesftary.  to have sleighing parties cross.nther  streets at right .angles some means-off  protecting the children: should b$ provided.  0..n   ^.n^.~~_a-;___.      1.     **_.������������-      *.������_������������     cfrwJMafe  aaa    caaaj^p^v������*v_H������aa      ,������.      man.     w������i4*     c..*.*.^...  directly north of the soldier memorial  could be utilized for this puranse and  that sleighs could -be stopped before  crossing the main street whish-^w-f-  admit is a busy one but, everything  considered lees dangerous than almost  anv other hill in town,  I _:  ������������������  ��������� . -   -1  ._������'__   *^"  \    Possibly   the    Comuiissinners   may  have taken, actionbefore thisyappears  in-print and "if so no,, barm can Come,  iBf^vsS^4^m\^JS^e^t^^^^^^sss^s^^&  the*  danger- that   the  ehildrem-so������;|:y  "rnnntngintb erery =dayv/^  December Xuth. There will be a programme, distribution 4>f Ki������i& auu ������  supper for all. --  Mrs. Alderson was a visitor at  Spokane a few days this week, leaving  for tbat city on Saturday.  "Harold Payne arrived home on  Friday from Ktockmann, Idaho, lor a  few days visit, leaving again this week  for Alberta, where be will 6pend  Christmas, and go on to Minneapolis,  where he is taking a position in a shop  specializing in the finer lines of pastry.  Repairs have been completed at the  bunkbouse &t the Alice mine and ihe  small crew that -will be at work ail  winter have fitted, up splendid accommodation for the colder months.  The Social Club members had a good  turnout and the usual good time ' at  thedanee at the Todd hesss oa Friday  night; The music was by Messrs. Ron.  Smith and "Hector Stewart, and the  ladies served a very fine lunch. Tbe  Chtistmas festivities at the school on  the afternoon of the I9t"_ will he con.  tinned by the grownups at another  I dub dance, the same  evening.  -tans, joeria nai-t-������m <orvsu.u -mm uihic-  visitor this week, the guest of Mrs.;  tteorge Jacks.  Lister very much regrets the depart  REAL OLDTIME  Don't miss the last and best   -  8hooting Match of the  :;" : 8������*fion at.-  mm - ^Ma. ^attk. I_ ^Ma. aWU_MHalMSJhtMBIM^ftMi ^Hhai !���������____. ^US        JHS  ' m. ���������flF"!_ __ _    "^L^-tfS IT mi ^Wr MT ��������� ^^ B B H.   ���������_>  Ranch, Eriekson  -. -.    '������������������.-        ��������� "��������� ���������  on - s"    ��������� '-���������-,  FrL, Dee, 1  Commencing at 10 a*m.  Fine lot or turkeys  _J mmmf'm9  ___L.wii_r_l.  8 ^_a__duar_ol  H*t**aW*ai.aW <^*WM. ���������'���������Wmltt** "���������������������*" S^^W*%!���������������'"' ^4m^'  16 "ba 'aliot- for -at..'  2Sc. a, shot, with -12 entered  -  Alao aom-a-elect CHICKKNQ  will km available for the sbooL  'if^/lJ?f?'"C?,JC"      ~mm.JP  ���������   VA MM%  "u"L/j",jr*jB_i   aitcs   .jiJm-dVMJ''  UrICHES at Noon  B VE I-tY BOB Y W KLOOM K I  who ase to have charge of the hoarding hawse at the mill, moved- to their  new home on Saturday.  The very welcome mixture of snow  and moonlight nights have brought  out the bobsleighs in fnil" force and the  joyful yells of the sledders has been  heard everynight this week.  R. Price left on .Wednesday for  Winnipeg, Man., where he will spend  the festive season with his father i He  will be joined  by bis oister at Cian-  _���������   ! Ijropk,   who   will - also   Christmas  at |  ������������**   Winnipeg.  P. Bagen left on Wednesday for a  few days business visit at Nelson.  .    - -,-V        .        - - ' -7 -  Carl O&rlsion. who has been working  at Robson, teturned to bin  home here  on Monday, and will spread mulch and  do other jobe-tm the ranch until after  Christmas.  Matt. Poaen, who is building a new  residence for S. Paf-cuzzo   at  Sirdar >  waa nome for the weekend.  Julius Ovre. left on TueBday for  Spokane, where he will visit bis  brother-in-law.  Don't forget thi* K.K. Club innsquer"  ade dance Tu the old schoolhouse oh  Satin day night, Df cemher, 18th. Good  prizes for the best cnstumei, and  Creslon music. Supper provided and  a real good time guaranteed. Gents  75c, Ludles fiOo. The liest dance of the  yea'r..  '.- 7 '���������-,��������� _' ���������    : -  The Ladies' Aid-hud their, annual  briBMal- and sale of Woik at the old  school bun nn on Saturday afternoon.  It was largely attended and the  receipts were, in the neighborhood of  ���������100. The ladies are well pleased with  the outcome and wish to t^ank all  who assisted In the sale und tbebuyets.  Wynndel was favored, with two  church'services'on' Sunday laut, Rov.  J. A. Jawneju tak'ng h**J! ut.uuS t,t_it-w_Ck-,  which was followed by u abriatening  serv.ee conducted by Rev. 11. Varley.  Those christened were the daugbtets  of Mr. and Mra. P. T. Owfes and Mr.  and Mrs. Douglas   But ter field.  ttny Browell was a visitor atjffelson  a" few days at the first of the' we?k.  A dance is being held in the school-  house "tonight the proceeds of which  will be used in putting on the usual  community Christmas entertainment  for the children.  flEGULATE THE SLEDDING  L  By PARENT  That the Bmall boy , is entitled . to  certain traditional privileges .seems to  lie established beyond question, in  British Columbia at least, due to the  fact that no less an authority than the  British Columbia Legislature haa taken cognl-*ance"of his rights by refusing  to prohibit one boy from giving another a ride on the handle bars of hid  bicycle.  On a par with, converting bicycles  into taxi c-ibs, nnd   of   much   greater  Yahk a  slightly  months.-  The^  saeesnor  nnssn  giving k ine  aiQple time to dry ont. thoroughly Jae.  M-nnerinq^moved into his new house  the fore part of the month..  Saturday, DEC.  aff   rfl  ia  Tom Hickey is home from  few days this week, being  under the weather.  Alfred Nelson got back on Thursday  iHst xrOiu a. uMBtness trip tar _a*i;!, at  which point he expects to do a considerable dressed beef trade tbe coming  winter.    * -  Mr. and Mrsr Jim Bateinan and  family have gone to Y.thk, where Jim  is working wEllh Mr. Wethecbead. and  where they will   probably m spend   the  winter.   ���������.!',.  Mrs. Bnrnbardt and children of  GlenHlly are here at present on a visit  With her parents, Mr. and "Mrs. Knott.  Rov. Mr. Hclqutst, the Non-ieigan  pastor from Cranbrook,' took . service  in the church here on Sunday  The ladles of the Community Club  gathered iu almont J520 at the sale off  Chris tn 1 as work and tea at the school-  house last P������3day evening, the proceeds to go to the hall building fund.  Mr. Wilson, of the Grey Royal  gratiiitt- quarry, ������ii-i at Creston a  couple of days at tbe end off the week,  setting up some headstones .in the  cemetery at that point. He has had  an unusually busy season and states  he has work enough booked to keep  things busy for the next ten months.  The fine new   residence of  8. Pas*  cuzzo was offlcially  hemsewarned  on  [November _Si.u   *_ou   a  "ery large  crowd of friends spent a highly enjoy.  ������hla manlnw Kfc <*ai"ruv(nli - *������fwA ' "������2t   aaa  thoroughly enjoyed tbe splendid luncb  that was served. The music was  excellent, and was furnished Toy tha  two local musicians Messrs. Carl, and  John Toleri-o.  Deer bunting lis the best ever In the  Banneiti jVVarry district.   According to  the Herald a doa-em or more dead ones  are brought ������n town every day at  prcnt-nt.  FEATlTKiprO  Ernest Torrance  t mm\     %aflU|^_ JbJ ft^tw^_ _^ -a^ ^J  and Bebe Darnels  adapted from the book of  the same'' title by ZANE  OBEY.  A Western S"iory of  S litem se interest.  SIsHlBr  ANOXIA!,  Mr. and   Mra.   Goodman   of  Crah-  hrata-ik,, with their daiifl-hte-rc^. Mrs.  Proctor and Mrs. Bamford, were Sir-  dar vloltors last week for a short stay.  aV* ,  Mrs. Cam was a Nelson visitor last  week attending tbe holiday e-xwcttlmm  at the convent' where her daughter.  Miss Dorothy Cum, Is a student thia  term.  Public school inspatctor Manning  waa here on an official v Lai L one day  laut week. We hear tho usual Christmas concert by the children will be  held on the 17th, and promises to be  the best ever.  Mr. and Mra, JLonsby, who keft bare  some ten days ago for Or-anbrook,. left  the divisional city at tbe tlmt of the  we*"k. for California, points, where they  will visit friends  for   the   next   thi-e������  The Ladies* Aid of tbe Methodist Ohiarcb   are   having  their Christmas Sale in the  Parish Hall  Oil  SAT'Y., Dec 20  from 2.S0 lo ������ p.m.  Novelty Christmas Tree  Fancy Work  Mama Cooking  AFTEIWOON TEA  EVEK������BOBY W.ELC0ME1 THE   BEYl-EOTV   CRESTON,   B.   C.  HEADACHEBILIOUSNESS  ~"WB-bWE"l������^^M  TIDCT  8   IHO I  ��������� BY ���������  JAMeI FRENCH DORRANCB5  Co-Author   of   "Get    Your   Man.'  "Glory Rides the Range."  Etc.  (Serial   Rights   Arranged   Through  F.   r>.. Goodchild,   Publishere,  Toronto)  ���������  (Continued)  CHAPTER XVIII.  A  Cryptic Messenger  From the Home,Restaurant, the sergeant went to the "stable where already  he had made his horses comfortable.  He secured a clothes poke from tlie  pack of his outfit. The Bonanza  Hotel proved advantageously informal  in that he was asked "two dollars a  night in advance." instead of being  confronted with a register for his  name and address. A key, attached  to a tin disk too large for any normal  pocket, was tossed to him by the  grouchy boniface, who informed him  he would find No. .12 at the head of  the stairs.  Opening a canvas "door supported on  a paid of leather hinges, Seymour entered a tiny room lighted by a single  window. It was furnished -to the  minimum with a blanketed cot,, a chair  and a table of the roughest construction. v  As he  sat on the edge  of the  cot,  he recalled the crowded events of the  life that had been    his    in    the    few  months    since    the    strangulation    ot  Oliver   O'Malley.       Up   at   Armistice  post, by now, the first mail must .have  arrived.       Constable   L.a   Marr  would  know that a "court"    was    about    to  start   from O.ttawa  to give  Olespe ot  the Lady Franklin band a trial for his  life.     He'd know, too, that Avic would  not be tried just then because the case  against    him    would    be    incomplete  without the testimony of Harry Karmack, the  fugitive    factor    who    undoubtedly had robbed the Arctic Trading  Company.      And when would  he  find Karmack-T-when and where? And  Moira  O'Malley. when  would  she arrive    in    Gold    to    join her bereaved  rather until that capture time?  The events of the day, however,  were too .stressing for his practical  mind to long concern itself with anything but the matter immediately at  hand.  "Richer than gold!" The test words  of the widow kept recurring to his  thoughts. What could this presumptuous crook of the wilds have had in  mind? The sergeant could think, of  course, of commodities that were more  precious than the yeliow metal, but of  none that were indigenous to that upper corner of British Columbia.  So he puzzled over the remark until  he concluded that Bart must have used  a figure of speech. He would await  the -widow's interpretation.  acquitted herself of culpability. The  weary lines In the face that must have  been beautiful not so long ago, the  haunted look in her dark eyes, even  her superb first effort at denial had  won the Mounlie's--'sympathy.  A knock en the.canvas door of his  room interrupted bis study of: the local  situation. 7 Arising, he unhooked the  latch, whereupon <he improvised door  swung inward of its own* weight and  the accord of its"makeshift"hisges.  Disclosed in the frame, filling it perpendicularly but sadlylacking in, horizontal proportions, stood a gaunt,  miner-Clad figure, distinguished ^>y a  pair of deep-set eyes which burned  like living coals and a shock of white  hair which waved its freedom when  his slouch hat was removed.  "Will you pardon me,  stranger;  no  intrusion meant"    The voics -was-.sd.ft'  and a smile Of utmost benignity came  ' into play.      "In. the- midst of life, we  : are in death."  1     "The  missionary���������Moira   O'Malley's  f'father and the uncle of the morning's  colorful trailmate!" was Seymour's instant thought; but he gave no sign of  the presumed recognition. *  "Safe enough statement'an this camp  to-day," he said to his visitor.  "I'm the sky-pilot of these diggings," the other announced in a pulpit voice that rumbled through the  hall.  "Won't you come in, sir?"  The missionary declined .with a  shake of his head. . "1 -must hasten  on my weekly rounds, distributing lessons from the Word. Won't you accept one of these and"-promise ine to  read it?" He held out a small tract  taken from a. handful which he carried.  The sergeant glanced at the title:  "What Shall It Profit a. Man������������������" He  smiled tolerantly, thinking -vylmt a  queer yet lovable character his future  life's companion had for-a parent. ������__  "It is not meet that -we should be  seen in conference," O'Malley's voice  had been lowerea to a whisper;   then  aflFUblSC  Skin disease threatens us every day. ���������  Invisible germs of blood-poison, eczema,.-  etc, sye waiting .to infect the least ent  or sore place.      The  money   you- use"  carries!.^enms-rrybu^ get  them  on .the  handled, rails and straps oi the trains and  street cars, and in a. score of other ways.  Solely through Zam-buk, Mr. Henry  C. Davis, of South 17th Street, Kansas  City. U.S. A., has just escaped a virulent  type of eczemaycontracted, he suspects,  through use, of public towels.  "I had medical advice," he says, u tried  in addition all.sorts of so-called eczema  remedies, without finding the hoped-for  relief."; Zam-buk treatment soon gave  positive results. It took away the painful irritation and quickly purified and  healed the deep troublesome sores."  equipment. As I may be workliis  under cover oh this sacond, unsolved  murder, please instruct the sergeant  to make camp, on his own responsibility and act accordingly until he hears  from me. Tell him to disregard reports of my demise as unfounded and  A strident" "eomey**in!" evidently in  ans'ver'J to a knoek uf had not heard,  sounded- fn 'the adjoining room and  < caused "'ftlm io-raise" his pc-n from the  paper with the sentence incomplete.  "- "Hello Brewster, "glad E round you  iny     -       .  The shrilled greeting was in an unmistakable .voice. Its wording informed Seymour that the agreeable  .freighter of his morning's, acquaintance was his immediate;-hotel neighbor.  "What can I do for you, : Hardley,  you honorable strong arm of>the law?"  The voice was Brews! errs-���������the7same  that had remarked the thinness of the  tar-paper partitions. They were  veritahle sounding boards. Seymour  could hear every word.  "Wanted  to  ask  your advice,   Phil,  -about some points in    this    Mountie's  murder."  (To he continued)  *������������������*���������'  Says "Plymouth Rock"  Came From Canada  not surprised  lo find  think ot Mrs. Caswell  Seymour was  that he did not  Art     at-      I-IOIA l a*.������!-r.wa%.     *������a      uui i. o  Without protestations of Innocence or  any oral plea tha, she had tiled in vain  to "reform  the daring  rascal, she had  *'������ ������-������������' "* -J  ���������  FULL Or ACHES  AND PAINS  Toronto Mother Found Relief  by Taking Lydia ������.Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Toronto, Ontario. ���������" I have found  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a -������pl*-'ndi-J medicine to taJ--:- before  and after confinement. A small book  was put in my door one day advertising  Lydia E. Pink ham "b medicine*-, and aa 1  did not feel at all well at the time I went  and p-ot a bottle of Vegetable Compound  right away, I hoop began to notice a  diiTerence in my general health. I waa  full of achea an<l pain*- at the time and  thou-rht I had every complaint, Roinj?.  but I can truthfully s-ay your medicine  certainly did me good, j can and will  speak highly of it, nnd 1 know it will  do other women good who are nick  and ailing if they will only giv������ it a fair  trial. Lydin E. Pinkham's Liver Pills  are gplendid for constipation, You are  welcome to use my letter if you think  _t will help any one."���������-Mr*.. Harry  Wk.stwooij, fn.."' Quebec Street,Toronto,  Ontario.  Th** "vpooTfint mother in wi������*e if Hhe  cmsiderH carffully this statement of  P.trH. Worttwood. It is* but', one of a i?*rcat  many, all teliinf* the name story���������������������ue-  .'i-'ial rcf-ultn.  Lydia E. Pinkham'-i Vegetable Com-  ?>ounrl is especially adapted for use dur-  nps this period. Trio experience of other  women who havo found this medicine ������  hit-inning in proof of itw urwi.1 merit.  Why not try itinowyouraeli? 0  W  n.   u.    ir.io  suddenly it boomed so that all beneath  the roof might hear: "I trust you will  read that tract, brother���������read and  profit thereby." And with that, he  stalked down the hall as though in  search of other needy souls.  Seymour watched him. On getting  no answer from the next door, the  gaunt frame stooped to slip a . tract  under it. At another a woman answered his knock and a "sister" .was  informed that in the midst of life she  was^n death.  Back in his room, Seymour pondered the single whispered sentence with  which the sky-pilot varied what evidently were his wonted words when  distributing tracts - Had Moira -vvrit-  ten that he had started for Gold and  that he knew more than anyone in the  world about the family's Arctic tragedy?  But that was impossible, for he had  been able to spend but a moment with  the girl when orders came to liim. at  Moritreai to report at once to the assistant commissioner in command of_  "E" Division at "Vancouver. Seymouf  himself had. not .known then that he  would eventually arrive in plain  clothes at her father's mission station.  What, then, could the whisper mean  unless there was a message���������temporal  rather than spiritual���������for him hidden  somewhere in the pamphlet? .  But when he shoo.*: its leaves, no  enclosure dropped out. He examined  the margins without raising a sign.  The inside back cover was blank but  nothing had been written thereon. He  remembered that the missionary had  picked the tract seemingly at random  from a pack of several dozen and he  was discouraged. "  . Still, the whisper persisted. "It is  not meet that we be seen in conference'*���������*he recalled every significant  word of it. Surely such words had  not been spoken at random. Drawing the chair to the window, he sat  down and began a more intensive  study of the printed sheet. Soon, an  ink dot. heneath a letter rewarded him;  then others. Presently he picked out:  a sequence of dotted letters spelling  "P-a-r-d-o-n."  The process reminded him of reading sun-heliograph or taking a hi inker  message at night. Undoubtedly the  communication was of importance that  th-* girl should have gone to such  trouble to assure secrecy. The uncle,  too. must have shaved the secret oi  lin could no* have been trusted to pick  out. the message-dotted tract. From  Ills cloilies-poke.', Ihe sergeant took  out a writing pad and with his pencil  khi. ihe indicated letters into words,  with this final  result.:  Pardon my vamose and cut "Both  for good oui* cause Bart said you coming to help Now must, carry on alone  Hr. careful Keep silent Come our cabin  lute toni-i-lit. Green River at Glacici  "Ruth Iloperow.  The ni������-f*sage amazed him on moro  tlifiii one r.ounl. She had "Jen. him  cold" at the point, of (llincovery and  later on nif.'.sed to recognize him on  ih-; Hii-'M-t". of G.jltl for the good ol  "our cause." What en use? Unless  that v.;-;-. her wi.y of IndicrHlnfj law  and order, ho knew of no cause they  had In common. Again, he was lo  "carry on alone."' What did nlio, expect  liim to carry on?  Of eo*i!���������-'������������������������, h" jn*'.inl to /-any on until lie had the man who would huvc  kidnapped Milra O'Malley, except for  Hie    enSHCtirienlx    of    the    HllOWH. But  wii,>   ku  ha* J-:   lo  Mob a','       This r.nuiiin  \\,t.    .,'<   .:   .''.'.-l',';.   i , j" ��������� IH-'iU'ir'il.   Jo  ' ha--  mire,   but   not   bin  wort   of liefitilj,���������  not the -tort. <b'f������ tin Hied and held hlni  He   Hfo|-p.-d   i-iimlnnllnK   with   n   Jerk.  ,\lmoHl  had he forgot     -  Mont puz-.llri'* of all wax thai "Harl  m.. Id you wr re comln*.." Who did Him  Ihlnk he ->cif4, nn.vwny? That nh*������ had  ma tie -��������� faulty nurml*,e of norne Hort  wan evidenced by tho fnct that sh*  {.till held the crook a������ h\t*. numirn  !'er������eanc,v value.  A������     for     the     vent   of  the   mr-HMBt-  nothing would please him better than  to accept the strangely sent invitation  to call. It would mean getting in  touch with Moira quicker than he  couldTJiope to do if he continued, his  incognito role in the camp.  * Seymour turned his attention for  some lime, then, to an intensive study  of* the blue print map of the district  which he had purchased at the surveyor's office on riding into Gold that  morning.' His hope was to find a way  toward the creeks after nightfall without'asking', questions.  His morning course to the point  where he had overtaken the "boyish-  looking rider was easily traced, and  thence into town. Working back, he  found the trail over which Ruth Duperow had come an'd followed that to  the mouth of Glacier Creek. Evidently the girl, for some reason, Kad taken  a roundabout course that morning, for  he found that % more direct trail 'to  town followed the Cheena. His acquaintance with the Indian tongue  was sufficient to spare him the map-  maker's mistake of adding the word  river to a name that reallv included  it in the "na" siuffix.  From such detail as was drawn into  tlie    map,    he   -judged    that    Glacier  was not much-of a creek.      It appeared to. start in a ntst of glaciers and to  flow thorugh a canon as from the neck  of a bottle.     Between the Cheena and  the cs^non was drawn a square with a  legend,  "Indian   Mission."       That  no  mining claims were marked ofE on this  creek,  although  those   surrounding -it  were well staked, seemed remarkable;  but the stranger did not try'to guess  t,ij.e answer.  For no othei reason than that the  name had lodged in his mind, Seymour sought out Hoodoo Creek on  the map and found the claim accredited to Cato���������Thirteen Above. If the  long-armed ox-man cited it in advancing his hopes with the widow, Seymour hoped that the number would  exert its supposedly baleful Influence.  From the blue-print, he turned to  writing a report to his chief in Vancouver to whom word of the murder  of his "Staff-Sergeant Russell Seymour" had undou"D"fcedly been sent  without delay. He tok a grim sort  of ienjoyment in an opening after Mark  Twain:  "I have the honor Lo slate iny safe  arrival in Gold, B. C. Any reports ot  my violent death that may reach you  The name  "Royal Yeast Cakes**  is your guarantee of  quality. They have bseis  the recognized standard  fof over 50 years.  Carried Down During Last Ice Age Is  Scientific Belief  Plymouth Rock, so we learn from  scientific investigation, is itself an, immigrant. It Wa3 brought down from  Canada during the last ice age on the  bosom of a. glacier -and when'-the glac"-  ier melted, was deposited conveniently  for the subsequent use of the Pilgrims.  It is a boulder of "biotite granite with  altered plagioclase feldspar," if that  interests you. At the same scientific  gathering where-the history of Plymouth Rock was' sketched. Div-Knuz,  of New York, referred to the*" diamonds  that are occasionally found ih the  glacial drift Jn our central states. He  believes that diamond mines of considerable value will be discovered in  Northern Canada when the course ot  the old glaciers has been accurately  traced.���������Youth's Companion.  Have Aitar In Salt Mine  For  Ruthenian Miners Draw Lots  Honor of Arranging Flower  Decorations  A more unusual location for an altar  than a huge salt mine could hardly be  imagine^-, and yet such'an altar is to  be found in a quiet corner^ of a salt-!  mine at Akna Statina, on the frontier  of Ruthenia. The setting* of the altar according to--one-who visited there,  is one of strange beauty. Towering-  walls of glistening salt form the background. s Morning and night, as the  miners begin and finish the day's toil,  the altar is thrcnged. Daily, fresh  flowers are brought, from the world  above, and so great is considered the  favor of arranging them that lots are  drawn, the foi;tunate one retaining his  office for a week.  ' illuminated Castle  Castle Hal! Lighted By Eight  Thousand Candles  . Mirror \ hall in the castle Herren-  chiemsee. in Bavaria, recently was  illuminated by its 8,500 candles for  the second time since the castle was  built. The occasion was a gathering  of Bavaria's first citizens, including  memb'ers of the former royal family,  invited by the Government.  The first complete illumination of  mirror hall and its adjacent rooms  was in 1886, ordered by Prince Regent "Luitpold to honor the Shah ot  Persia, then visiting the Bavarian  court-.  SAVED BABY'S LIFE  ?  are slightly cxagg  In the terse English that has made  mounted police reports- -models ot  modesty; he told how he had "run into"  two murder mysteries.in addition to  the embezzlement case which had  brought him from the Far North One  of these, with its accompanying stage  robbery, he believed he had solved except for stray angles that did not affect the capital crime. He was at  work on the second murder case, with  fair progress.  Over his final paragraph, which was  headed ���������'Suggestions," according to  the form followed by the Force ln official communications, he pondered  deeply. Whatever he wrote there, he  had reason to believe, would be incorporated into an order soon after passing under Assistant Commissioner  Baxter's nye*-. On this particular Independent eommiintl, he was anxious  not to make mlslukea. Finally ho  wrote:  "Am not. prepared to pass judgment,  at this time, on the permanency ot  Gold. From what 1 havo soon, however, the district, Badly needs Dominion policing. Would suggest that you  Mend at your earliest convenience ono  (1) sergeant nntl two (2) constable--,  mounted    nnd    with    suitable    camp  LITTLE   HELPS   FOR  | THIS WEEK  Mrs. Alfred Tranchemontagne, St.  Michel des Saintes, Que., writes:���������  ���������"Baby's Own Tablets are an excellent  medicine. They'saved my baby's life  and I can highly recommend them to  all ^. mothers." Mrs. . Trancheman-  tagne's experience Is that of thousands  of other mothers who have tested the ;  w-orth of Baby's Own- Tablets. -" The  Tablets are a sure and safe medicine  for. little ones and never fail to regulate the bowels and stomach, thus relieving all the minor ills from which  children suffer. They are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 215 cts.  a box from The Dr. Williams Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  The Lord your God is gracious and  merciful, and will not turn away His  face from you.���������2 Chroh. j^xx.. 9.  O Thou* our soul's chief hope!  We to Thy mercy fly;  Where'er we are, Thou canst protect,  What e'er we need supply.  ���������John Austin  Thou, God, art whatever Thou art  in Thyself; for Thou art Thine own  {wisdom, Thine own goodness, Thine  own power, and above all else art  merciful! What art Thou but mercy  and love? Thou canst not depart from  Thine own nature. Doep calls to. deopr;  the deep of misery calls to tho deep of  misery. Have mercy upon mo! not  according to the mercy of God, which  i:" '.real, which is infinite.   ���������������  ���������Savonarola.  What Farmers Buy  The head* of one of the large Agricultural implement manufacturing  companies recently announced that  while the farmers paid outs.$275>000,*  000 for machinery the last season  they also spent "*626,000,000 for auto  mobile*..���������Baker's Weeklj*.  He.���������Women are seldom capable  of reasoning. She.���������Don't you believe  it. He���������Why not? She.���������Well���������  because.  GIN PILLS  FOR THE  KIDNEYS  Don't trifle with a Pain  in the   Back-���������It   may  mean Kidney Trouble I /|  Gin  Pills "will relieve  you. pet a box to-day.  86  __cs*2  he  ed  MACDONALQ'S  'fQf^OUR������<0V.H*������lAK'i^)  PROMOTE MlXlD'ARMIWi  \lh,Wt"'f������KN CAHAO^  tV*  fbr'those Smokers  who like their tobacoo  Cut Hue or who  roll their own  MACOONALtfSFiiieCut THE   BBYXEWr   CRESTON.    B.    G-.  3_!  _������  iy  "lit  ii  U  ecucinB  *-^������je prep-watsbs which has ^���������Sii'tke con{jdcnee~c>f  ������Bvery country uni_fer. the British Flag���������tjie remedy*  ..-Which has brought health and happiness to millions'  "-���������* W**^." **^r*- *^tt-���������-������**:- -*, ������-   ������������������** ,���������^ ~*~z.~  fthe treatment "which, _ is "resorted to everywhere���������=*-  |or~uiimemsjsuchras, Sick Headache". Biliousness^  Indigestion and. Constipation.**, of ten ..considered'  insignificant," yet .decidedly., inconvenient���������-ailments!  (which have their, origin in a dyspeptic condition ofi  'thelstomach^and' ^-torpid action o������the_.Uver-���������"���������  W 1a_K  HAPPENINGS  &JLTAB A JU11Al"3vi~>_~  BRIEFLY TOLD  Eighty-four thousand lives were lost  in the United States last year as the  result of accidents'.' The death toil  amounted to 1,462 per w-eek, or 209 a  day.. 7 ���������."���������:���������' . -7!!" "7,>.';���������-:...-.:.  The net debt of Canada dropped $2,-  110,786 Tduring   September.. and ...now  . standsi 'at 385;406,85l. v yih September,  A Feast Of Fashion  1923,. the: debt showed ya: decrease of.  $5,849,512. k'f-   ~;!y^'y".  Princess   Mary's   second   child   was  christened,   in    St.    Mary's    Church,  Goldsborough, Eng., Oct.-4.    The ceremony   was  in  private,  and   the   child-  was given the name, of "Gerald David."  Work on the construction.of the  gigantic flour mills to be built in Calgary hy. ,.Spniers*J..:Overseas Interests,  Limited, has already commenced. The  new mill will be the second largest in  Canada. Aj '-������������������!>'.. ;'"-:7 ������������������7*7y y 7-y  The liner 'Empressof Canada, which  docked, at Victoria,. :B.C.i. from the  Orient, brought' 166 Russian refugees  from Harbin, who were -going- through  to the irrigated area in, Southern Ala  herta to engage-in farming;    *  ' M. T. Tinline, for 10 years Superintendent of the Experimental Farm at  Scott, Sask., has been appointed  Superintendent j>l tlie Experimental  Farm at Brandon, to succeed W. C.  McKIlllcan, newly-appointed Dean of  the Manitoba Agricultural College.  Another Arctic expedition, this time  all French and headed by Jules Do  Payer, is to start for tite poj&r regions  at the end of next March, according to  Le Journal. The party will proceed  in a specially equipped, vessel to the  Franz Joseph archipelago, whence an  atttempt will be made to fly across tho  North Polo.  t fonYoutt  'F_T_/lF S  Fall and Winter Fashion Book  Sent Free  Combining the arts of Paris, -the  world's centre of fashion, with the ingenuity of New York workmanship,  there is shown and illustrated some  beautiful creations in the new fall and  winter fashion book issued by the  I-Iallam Mail Order Corporation, -Torjj  onto. Every conceivable design is  shown in fur coats, featuring exquisite  linings and the new crush collar, as  ""filJ^Jt-s cloth coats in a- wealth of  smart fabrics and styles, with and  without fur trimmings. Also dresses,  millinery and sweaters, at ��������� most attractive prices." Drop a card today to  the Hallain Mail Order Corporation,  Ltd., 898 Hallarn: Building, Toronto,  ajid receive without charge or obligation the new fall and winter catalogue.  You will most certainly be interested  in studying the new styles shown ih  this book exclusively.  WorldV Largest And  Strongest Vault  London    Bank 'Has    Installed   t Thief-  ������-.,-,      Proof Safe  Installed in tK-3 new headquarters of  the Westminster Bank, Ltd., Lothbury,  E.C., is-a set of-strong rooms which is  the largest in Hit. world and guaranteed to defy the hand and brain of the  cleverest thief.-  - It has taken two years to build, has  two stories, and goes do^vn 25 feet he-  low street lev.el. The walls, nearly 3  feet thick, are of finest blue brick faced with "reinforced1 concrete and lined  with steel slabs warranted to resist  the hotest flame of the oxy-acetylene  blow-pipe.  Three hundred^ tons of steel have  been used in the construction of the  rooms, the floors, ceiling and pillars of  which are all- steel. Each of the  four main doors weighs more than 6  tons, but they are so beautifully hinged that when frae they can be moved  with one handy Thebolting -mechanism, worked .by- wheels of steering-gear  pattern, isycontrolled by a selves- of  locks of .unique design. Tbe doors  are "also provided with a special, safeguard in cas^* of%xplosives being used  in an attack on mem.  The largest.of the four rooms is 70  feet long. ( Many cartloads of bullion  and spe"eie can be stored there���������tons  of money and hundredweights of securities.  And ".within these triply guarded  walls of brick, st 5 el and cement, about  40 large safes will rest secure from  unlawful disturbance.  emkwNkt  i  Insist on BAYER TABLETS OF ASPIRIN  Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets you are  not getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe  by milligns and prescribed by physicians 24 years for  Colds  Headache  Pain  Neuralgia  Toothache  Lumbago  Neuritis  Rheumatism  Accept only "Bayer" package y/hich contains proven directions.  Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets���������-Also bottles of 24 and lOO-^-Druggists.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered In Canaaa) of Bayer Man ofac tare of Monoacetlc-  acifiester,.of Sallcylicacld, (Acetyl Salicylic Acid, "A..S. A."). While it is well known  that Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to assist the public against Imitations, the Tablets  Qi -ayei' C������D_*aB7 art" be Bt8������i?$|} Wit*"*-* ttelT general trade mart-, the "Bayer Cross."  Prince Has Good       *  Head  For  Business  New Aerial. Base  The establishment of* a new aerial  base at Forest Island, north of-Norway  House, for the purpose of extending  still farther the limits of territory  patrolled by the air patrol for fii'e protection in Manitoba, has been authorized and the buildings are" already.,,jin-  der construction. The value of the  air patrol has proved itself, and will  probably be extended next year, according to D. A. Macdonald,. Assistant  District Forest Inspector, who visited Norway House recently.  "DIAMOND DYE" IT  A BEAUTIFUL COLOR  Perfect       home  dyeing   and   tinting       guaranteed  w'i t lif*   Diamond  Dyes.!,   Ju-dy\ dip  in- cold  water  to  tint soft, delicate  shades, or boil to  dye rich, permanent  colors.    Each  15-cent package contains directions xsp  simple any woman    can    dye    or tint  -lingerie, silks, ribbons, skirts, waists,  dresses,    coats,   stockings,    sweaters,  draperies, coverings, hangings, eventiling new.  Buy "Diamond Dyes"-���������no other kind  ���������|and tell your druggist whether the  material you wis! to color is wool or  silk, or whether it is linen, cotton, or  mixed goods.  The Poor Man's Friend.���������Put up in  small bottles that are easily portable  and sold for a very small sum, Di*.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil possesses power  in concentrated form. Its cheapness  and the varied uses to which it can be  put make it the pobi* man's friend. No  dealer's~stock is complete without it.  The ease with which corns and  warts can be removed by Holloway's  Corn Remover is its strongest recommendation.      It seldom fails.  After Every Meal  IPs lite longest-lasting?  confection you can buy  ���������and It's a help to dl-  gcsflioji and a cleanser  for the: mouth  and feefiaU  Wrl0ley*- n*cam������  fjcncllt as well as  pleasure*  Wembley Loss Reported  . Four Million Pounds  Not   Much   Chance   Of   Opening   Fair  Next Year  The Sunday Express asserts that" the  loss sustained by the guarantors or tho  Wembley Exhibition is at least ������4,-  000,000.  The-question of re-opening the fair  again next year, ^ays the Express,,is  still in tho balnuce. bu-f'now that Canada has withdrawn from tho project  and tho other dominions aro doubtful  of success, tho policy of throwing in  moro millions iu tho hope of recovering tho Vast losses lacks essential  support.  .    -\ ,  -7..'  Tho Express alto recalls that J. II.  Thomas, Colonlm Secretary, when  asking Parliament for fan increase.of  the Government guarantee! for tho exhibition, ventured to assort that "not  ono copper of "the Increased guarantee" would bo required.  China's Burial Grounds  The burial grounds of China have  always been held.sacred, not to be disturbed under any circumstances. The  result is that one-twentieth of the  country is now occupied by graves.  Tjie problem is assuming serious proportions.���������Dearborn Independent.  Not Altogether Carefree Says Wife Of  y E.P. Ranch Manager  The Edmonton Journal recently had  a special dealing with the home life of  the Prince of Wales on his own  ranch. Mrs,Carlyle, wifefof the E.P.  Ranch's .manager.:-'gives an aspect pi  the Prince's life which * might-shatter  the roseate dreams of thousands of  5roung maidens in Canada and the  'United States who have been -writing  ���������'"mash notes'' to His Royal HIghess  ever since his'Tfirst visit to Canada.:  "The Prince isn't altogether the  gay, carefree, laughing young fellow  that people think," says Mrs. Carlyle.  "He's a man of the world, with a wonderful grasp of .world problems and  oolitics.  American   Rye  In  Europe  An estimated rye shortage of~130,-  000,000 bushels in Europe this season  has resulted in an enormous demand  for American rye.  It is estimated that sales to Southern European countries in the last  week alone have been in excess of 10,-  000,000 bushels. Prices have advanced-8 cents a bi^she! and are now only  25:!Z cents under theyi  whereas a short time ago the difference was 40 cents. 7  *\m    <b������<?C������..l    MWJL C  MRS. ROSE PETERS  Millard's Liniment for Dandruff  Btitterfat Production Of Alberta  The buttorfat pioductio-j of Alberta  for the seven months ending July 21st  shows un increaao aC over twenty per  cent., tho total output for tho period  being -,!>-10,975 pounds as against  7,113,767 iu the aumo period in 1923J.  I For Corns and Wafrts-  ��������� ment  about the affairs of state than he: does,  about dancing, and is just as muchat  home when he is talking business as  he appears to be when in a ballroom  talking 'sweet nothings' to a debutante.'" * ' t  - The Prince, last^year, one day said  to Mr. Carlyle: "This is the first time  in my life that I have felt like a real  man. I have met all the neighbors  and I like them. What's more, I think  they like me, not because.. I am a  Prince, but because I'm one of the  gang."                  -            ^.  "But some people can't seem to believe that he is hvmah," said Mrs. Carlyle. "Tourists whom we've shown  over the ranch' have come into his  bedroom here and 99 out of a 100 of  them sat on the bed and said: 'Just  imagine, tliis is where the Prince once  slept.' Of cou.-se, I don't tell them  that the bed he used is packed up in  the attic," she added.  Sleep is the great:< ndtirisher of infants, and without peaceful sleep 'the  child will not thrive.     This cannot be  got7 if    the-yinfant be:troubled with  worms.      Miller's Worm Powders will  destroy worms  and  drive them  from  the system, and afterwards the child's  rest will be undisturbed.      The powders  cannot injure the most delicate  habv^  and   there is'. 'fnothing  so  eiffee-  tlve; for restoring   the   health* of    a  worm-worn infant. 77  Five tons of fisli, preserved by carbon dioxide Instead of Ice, were-shipped from Nova Scotia to Montreal, a  three-day journey. '. kk  For years Mother'Graves' Worm Exterminator has ranked as a reliable  worm preparation and it always maintains its reputation.  Orange and lexaon .juice stands how  occupy hundreds of old saloons ih New  York. As most of the leases run-*for  twenty-one year., it does hot look as  though the oraage drink companies  anticipate the return of beer.  DO  NOT CUT "CAKE"  BUT SCRAPE IT OUT  :y.';^e$tqfe^  ?^*^^1"*8^!l?^fi4^-'#������;-^^',-JP'''^^;-.r  ( ���������������������������m   m w, m     m^^w ,���������'���������'���������   -a-aW .mm   ~B^-    P ~��������� . ,7y ^-   ^-  . r, "" l^j.','. ... -l,1,1.'-^���������._" ,:, J i ., ,".' ~i  y6Vj*v-"'���������rnieotmi- rest k  NOW   BUY  THE   BEST  Toronto Woman Advises  Young Mothers!  .Toronto, Ont.-���������"During all my years*  of wlfohood and motherhood I havo hao  such  great comfort  from  tho uso oi  Dr. Plerco-f- Favorlto Proscription tha*.  I do not Uosltato to rocommoud it to  othor  worn on who nOod   fltrniiRth nnd  help during expectancy. "Favorlto Pro*  Bcriptlon'  ro'lovod  ma  of all  nnuaoa.  or sick stomach, and lcopt mo woll and  straw..    I took this splendid tonic and  nervino during oach o< my tour expectant i'M-loUs ;tiul I fool o,rim* suivi that my  linhloa wore just as.greatly bonolltcd as  _. rnysolf,  for thoy wore  plump  and  exceedingt y   h o a It h y   from  tlio llrsfc  roomont."���������Mr������.  Itoaa Potors,  No. an-  fjtackvllld Stroot.  Iloalth Is' moat Important to ovcjry  woman. You cannot afford to nogloct  ft wlion your neighborhood druggist can  enpply yon with Favorite Prescription,  In. tablet* or liquid. Thi������ Proscription  la lii-ilQ in Dr. Piorco's laboratory In  JJi'Id^iiburfi, Ont.    Scn*l 10 cent": thcra  Removing the "cako" which gradually forms inside the bowls !of Briar  pipes should by removed from time to  time, says an old smoker. If left "in  the bowl it Is apt to split it. because  the "cake" or "cone", expands with  lit.at much more rapidly than lhe wood  of which the bowl Is made.  The man who wants to got the fullest satisfaction Irom his favorite tobacco, such as "Macdoniild's BRIER,  will be careful of the way he removes  this "cake" however. If lhe inner  surface of tho bowl Is roughened it j  will make It liable to burn.  A scraper, made for the purpose, and  not an ordinary knife, should be used  for this purpose, just us tho host tobacco in Canada���������"Brier���������!-- used by  more men than any other to give them  tlio greatest pipe satisfaction possible.  After the bowl ha<i been scraped out  lhe Ji'um* jTeciiUtloiks as *t������ ..lo-v- ..m.li-  ing and light filling with Brier, should  be talion as witli a new pipe.  There Is a dealer Viandllna Newcastle co.-t\  In every town in Western Cnnnd.-i. Look  for htni.    ..   . ���������'  MONEY ORDERS  Tito srtfV- wny to .������-<*-si������l money hy nm"l l������  by Dominion Kxprca'* Money Order. '  REEDS - RATTANS  Vor  nl!   *iu������ (".-..st's. also   Tmy  Hot 16m. si.  Brni-ls.   fJrii.is.H, <>lc.        Kin<U*i--_iirLcn  retrd* u *-ii-:*������-li*iley.  Write  for prlrt' linl   r������i.<l  so-t of snin-  p'e.'t. CARTER & CO.  Direct  Importers  61-71 Wellington St. W��������� Toronto, C.n������.  Minard'a Llnl-    ,e yoa wlB^ ft tr'al package.  During tho first nine month-- of last  year, 20.509 skilled workers in the  building trades left Great Britain for  new laudn.  Minard's    Liniment   for   Sprains   and  Bruises  THE   NEW   rJlENCH   nCaVIBDV.  THERAPION NO. 1  THERAPION N0.2  ���������m-m.xm ir��������� m __ _���������_������������������ _���������������% ___��������� Mkfn ���������__  B    hB Em* ilk Jg>*\ mX   0 \m* i"   SX& Ua %*B"  tfo. I far _U������4-ler Cat-rrh.   IK a. 3 f������r Iliood Be  akin DImm-ms.  Ne. 9 rorClirowlo Weaknet-et.  taOi.lt U\ tltalilaii CII'M  1.1"-..������*J. tl  t H. K '-��������������� I. AMI.iF*.  t������M.L.*ri.1_������r M������J- r.>.ll������������r������������l������-h P.I.N.-.V.l.t.olxla-ta  cw M*t'������l. tO trim'*-. Prt.dTKT. H .Ton.lN io.On r  mt 4m. Mukh,; \4 ������.���������������  siad.l.Mw *1 In a, I'I I V.  \V.    N.    U.    1540  m  mm  Mtmmmwmmmtimmmimmtm  mmmmmmmmm  m  ihh THE CBESX'ON BBTiSW  1  HE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : 82.50 a year in advance.  $3.06 to "0.8. points.  C. F. Hates. Editor and Owner.  on   the pond at  CRESTON.   B.C., FRIDAY, X>EC. 12  on   hav ing .tho amount of pull or   three and one half months.    In the  push,   whichever  was neceeeary to ' <whole of the. United States there is  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  he saw   -wild geese  Ts-saBcott's corner.  As far as the consideration r_  ceived this pear from the minister  -of public works is concerned I  cannot see where our section liaH  benefitted except for one scraping j and. if she minister of puSnliu ������*crks^  after the late rainsi "and a very I or,, whoever has the say, would even  little verv necessary recair =--������rTr ^*.!<-*-- ------ ���������-������--*������ ..-> -.<��������� T  -.__���������������������������������������__ and  acquis*������ good reads, and X wiela that no shooting after the end of Jan  our section   waa. au&cieat&y   "wide  aw*ske to follow a N good -*e_������Bnple-  Alice Siding now has a good road,   ~i ������.  T*Kn.m. tav  Kyckmau's ravine, where   the road  was positively  VBSB4 l(|V������ *������w*  MigtesaHBy Matters  Editor Re-view,      y  S"I*"_=-=-Ib your issue of November  28th. your article on the Valley  highway is, in iny way of thinking,  misleading. One -who did not  understand conditions would natur  ally imagine that we have hard  surfaced roads throughout, except  the well known Canyon and Xsister  highways.  As one of the unfortunates who*  live on the lower Eriekson road I  that the road situation is,  "quite familiar," but  not so "reasonably satisfactory" as  you imagina It is true we hava  hauled our apples without great  loss, ss you have remarked, but it  is, perhaps, more a casiplJroeni t*?  the teamsters than to the roads  that such has been done.  We all agree that since the  heavier frost we have had hard  surface road, but before that welcome time our, roads, in spots, or  rather in patches, were quite conducive to the keeping of ducks. In  fact one of the neighbors is positive  ISegarding   quantities  thank, Mr. Editor    that  hauled   I  consider-  ������s our Tca%ds up as I  suggest, an*  then fix the  detour' around' Crawford's hill. Qrestoii would- be a paradise at least  as   far as roads are  wncerned. F. R. TE.USCOTT.  ���������aara ���������TT agv  as you   say,  ably less than the "entirity" -of the  crop was hauled over. hard surface  road. Rumor has at that the Valley  crop will be around 200,000 boxes,  of which -Canyon City, according to  your figures, will be good for 20,000  -while we on ''Methodist Row** from  Moore's to Craigie's inclusive, wiii  be good for at least 45,000 boxes.  Apparently,* Mr. - Editor, you  were thinking only cf the quality  we produce, and not the quantity.  Speaking of quality, of course, it is  a matter of history now, and like  history is past denying, particularly  when the majority of the silverware  awards at the local fair rest and  are, apparently like to abide forever  in Methodist Row.        ^  TI71..n~������       tPmmm^.mran.n Ba*a������Q ffjl4.t������n_ti"Xk  enough to get hard surface roads we  on the lower road hoped that the  powers that be would at least consider the settlers (who were already  here and trying to make the Valley)  sufficiently to at least gravel our  road and take some of the rust off  the road roller rolling it fin.  I for one congratulate  Eriekson  practically the savne as   in   the   statement of October.Slji 19B&-'������  ---"   *    -y  Game Bird Protection  The article following is published  at tho request of Creaton Valley  Jttod and Gun Club :  The geese and ducks ffOt- Canada  go to the United States and spend  the winter there. Years ago the  people iu -the United States where  the birds winter, used to shoot  them for  market.    There were no  wary. In the whole of the United  States where our birds are in  winter, there is   no   sale   of   birds  __*! ��������� -Jl **!������*_  ������.��������� __  miiinm-n vut.      ��������� x.' lxi������a        aiuuiiii biilK        uO  thousands of dollars each, year-have  had to be said bv stsgws������r-3 -s=-K.-.  broke the law and long jail  sentences have been given persons  who shot ducks or geese for- "s&lef  As there is no shooting after the  end of January the birds are not  bothered when they - are- mating  before coming north to Canada to  breed. If Canada and the United  States, had, not agreed by this  treaty to give the birds jnore care,  by now there would be very few  ducks and, geese coming north in  the spring for they wotild have  nearly all bests shot to be sold  Since the treaty between Canada  avid the United States tlie sate'of  .birds    has   stopped*    and    spring  Stove*    Fob    Baj_~���������23cCl������&ry  coal  heater. $12..   Ralg������h Clarke, Wjrnmdel.  Jjb������ J^#*_?-_. _ft_, #7_vt������&n9  Mmf+SM,   "<ur_r  ������/%������*������*  bag limits and in many places there.... ���������.���������  -raaBoalosad mtuon.    Then  when J ?0^t,^s ^j������?**:    P^***  the birds were on their northward  rs--__ TifW/TkCy't  We h&ve been .appqtnted ajgsnt_ for  Creston for the well-known De-  Forest Radiophones.  Deaigtied and   produced   under the  personal direction of Dr. ������iee De   .  /Forest���������the inventor of the original electrode vaoouaa tuba���������It is  but natural that these tubes  should be regarded as the leaders  in their respective fields.  Much of the naturalness of the reproduced  speech   or   music..for  which Radiophones are noted, is  due to the special transformers  built -xchsssvely into these sets.  flight they were shot wherever they  stopped to feed. In many of the  States of the United States this  -eras true and even in parte., of  Canada.  Now since Canada and the  United States have come to an  understanding, because- the birds  were getting^ro scarce, things have  changed. .There is an open season  of the same length in all parts of  Canada and the United States. In  no-part of each of these countries  are theibitds shot for    longer than  made tt. possible for the United  States to set aside big reserves  where the ducks and the geese are  not shot at all at any time of year.  _"u is because of this treaty that the  ducks and geese come north now in  bigger numbers than they did a  few yea***! ago.  Remember that if the treaty had  nut been adopted there would be  hardly any'birds left to come north.  All Canadians shoaild do their  share to see that hards are not shot  in spring before they nest and to  see that no birds are wasted because  they mean so much   to  our people  Anyone interested tn Radio please ceil  and woe wffl gladfe demonstrate the  DeForest-Crosles Une.' Prices from  $2230 to $450.00.  Mawson Brothers  Creston  CHAS. MOORE, C.E*  CNCtNeetR   .ARCHITECT  Imperial's Strong Position  S*U&**VEV������"*  *a*rr������������__-.  A*KA������SJOVanE^3-UJ  GF-SESTOSM.  B.C.  '  CONDENSED   BALANCE   SHEET  AS ON 31st OCTOBER, 1924  LIABILITIES  _"!<Ktes in  Circulation   ..................  Due to other Banks a...  Letters cf Credit outstanding      Dividend and Bonus due 1st. Nov.. 1924 .  "ITw*l���������JTi-iavl   TS*irtytpin**:������    , ��������� ���������   CJitMpit-%1, ILeserve and Undivided Profits  1*4   ���������   ������������������-���������������  Depoaita  ASSETS  i������������������������������������a a a.  >������*ap*������aa  Cash on hand and in Banks <  Notes acftd Cheques of other Banks ��������� ��������� <���������>���������  Deposit in Central Gold   Elcserves*    ........   Deposit with the Minister for the purposes of Circulation Fund   Dominion and Provincial Govern ment and Municipal and other Securities,  not exceeding market value    '.-   Call  Loans in Canada and  abroad    ���������������������������,*":".'"v;W"*7  Other Current Loans after making full provision for all bad and doubtful debts  Bank Premises ��������� - - *���������   Real Estate, Mortgages and Other Assets ".   Non-Current Loans estimated losa provided for   liabilities of Customers under Letters of Credit as per contra  ������ ������> t * m m -i  f   -^29^54.00  1,703,009.66  445.014.67  280,000.00  2.940.2������  15^30*223.19  S 27,_95,7������2.0!f  88,123,006.90  $115019338.97  $ 15,064,001.47  73-13^50.60  3Zt02.G33.33  342,985.30  17334-545.73  7,054,066.82  55,865-301.28  &,Q63^08.-(ilS  1,480,405.S3  323,204,3<!  445^14.C7  $115^10^38.Off  PELEO HOWLAND.  President.  a< E. PHIPJP8,  ,  General Mono^er  ATJDrrOKB* RBPOKT TO filffAREHOLDERBr  We report to the Shareholder*- of th������ Imperial Buhlt of Ciuiftda���������  Thst v/e have audited the auxrve Balance Sheet as at Otct^ber 31, 1*024, and -compared   ,  it with iiic bookjd iuul  v^.*itl������cib. at JliauW Office *.-������*  valth. the ccrti^cd tnctumo from Iho  Branchet-.    We have obtained all the information and e-tplannticmi- that we liave required,  and in -our opinion the transactions of the Bank which have come under our notice have  been within the poweis of the Bank.  In our opinion the Balance Sheet discloses the true condition of the Bank and is as  shown by the books of the Bank.  The above Balance Sheet does nolt include monies which have- been set aside by the  Sharebolderw from time to time for the purpose of a Pennion Fund, a portico of which ia  invested m dhares on! the IBank.  A. B. SnuBrnsniit. CJl,,       \  oi Maxcricl*. Mitchell t& Compazsy '  Jtaacr C. Baktwb, CA.,  of Macintoth, Cole A Robertsa|k  At the annual   meeting   of  share-  Holders of th-> Imperial Bank  of Can  ada held in Toronto   im   Wednesday,  Novetnbei    26th,    the    50th    annual  statement of the bank was presented.  It is generally admitted that business  conditions in th*. last   twelve! months  ���������' have been seriuui-1^" depressed . and the  e_cellentBi^temeni'whicht^e; direct^  urs presented does gt*eut: credit to the  sssanng-snient.    Isa addition,  it clearly  demonstrates that ������ moderate   sisied  b������nk can  with   profit  give   adequate  banking facilities to Canadian business.  A comparison of   the  figures   with  those of a ye_r ago'W.31 reveal several  interesting particulars.    Deposits have  been well  maintained and now stand  at  over   $88,000,000,   of   which   over  ������70,009.000* are  interest   bearing.   It  has been the policy, of   the   Imperial  Bank for many years past to maintain  a considerable portion of its funds in  highly liquid tssets  and   the   present!  Btutemeot Is well in accord with this I  policy.   Cash on   hand   and   kindred  assets are $27,000,000 or   over   27%  of  the bank's   liabilities   to   the   public,  while quickly realisable assets stand at  ������50.000,000 or 60% of public liabilities.  It is interesting   to   note   the   large  Bum   represented   by  Dominion  and  Provincial     government     securities,  [ which now   stand   ut  f 13.4H7.00G,   or  $1,400,000 over the figures reported a  year ago.  The figures of Profit and Loss statement are very satisfactory. The  earnings for the year, after deducting  charges of management and other  itt-ms including full provision for had  and doubtful. debts. stand at  $1,107,880.99, which haa allowed the  directors ten pay quarterly dividends at  the rate of 12% pe*r rinnum, ana in  addition a bonus of 1%, to make the  usual contributions Guarantee and  Pension funds and carry forward to  next year an amount of $5,000 in excess  of-u year ago, $1,080,223.19.  Current nans always reflect- business  conditions and it is therefore not  surprising to note that under this  heading there has been a reduction of  30,000,000. Non-current loans, which  a year ago stood at $660,000, have been  reduced to $323,000,  Bank premises account Is slightly up  over tho figures of a year ago, the  other items In   tho  assets  remaining  York's Work Pleases  lept Oriigi Loop. lo. 20S5  Meets THIRD THUJ-tlSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Us!!,    ^"ssitlnsr bs_tisren cos?dl-  ahy- invitaHa.  fcBR-C OLSON. W.M.  mm  -<��������� as  Uul Hat said a man tho other day.  Who hod a horse to shoe.  That beat tho blacksmith,*, everywhere  ���������This story ts too true.  "You've g^ot' your, mriaftch, old girl," ho  cried*  "��������� You're up against the rocks;  No, Ginger, you can't play the rolo  In Matthew York'a linrao stocks."  Wad lltti-rtl lalataii'. k'l^"- MMOi^iiJi kliOml ������_ f������Jl"y &3tt f  With shoes tHiat fit in overy way.  Tbe h'orae thanks Matt, then pricks  hla d-ft-fl���������  He similes when onoo he did shed tears.  Tha tearnator leaves and pulls hla rein.  Bays.   '"Goodbyes   Matt,   we'll   oomo  again.  -fpa^miataittTM  1 *  vxt.  ^~iftt       **���������>. mI v. ^au> .**.,.    ,r*m*.   !*..������������*.,    jMatl-  ,<������*,    iM>*   ���������������.������������������"       PI  ttudH-lwtl &ttM*U"ttMlJ-to*y'tt_l I  :.A\a':,:>:>A&0^  ���������!-'��������� Vacant,'':."" .iuabriaWiroidl ."��������� '������������������'- ���������urv������ar-s*  .-own landa nta-r h-������, px^-esnpt*d hy  "ritSah>s^_Jee^'-������v*r'"'i������->y������__riS-������������t age. ���������'  -n_ by aliens oa dbcJaring intentton  o   become   British   subjects,   conditional    upon   residence,    occupation^  uid   Improvema-iist "for    -asrtouttural'  '���������uip6sea.:';v:y.*..y-.7-y^ ���������  Full IzrfordiaiSozi  concernlna resu-  jfctlons   reKardlns    pra^empttona    Is  .riven in Bulletin No. 1, Xaand 8erte8,  How to Pre-smpt I_and," copies of  vbich can be obtained free'-'of charge  ^���������y addresainc"- tbe    I^partzaent    of  ^ands, Vlotorta, B_C* or to any Ctov-  -nment Asant.  Recorfls will be ������xanted covering  anly land suitable for aerrlctiltural  ,>urp6aes. and which la not timber-y  and, l.������^ e&������?yi-Se. evsr "t.CGtt beard  Ceet per acra waatof IhoCoaatRange  ind  S.000 f������nl ->������r u>J*������ eauat of Chat  Rt%SlS^''Z--Ay-k-ix:"x0ij''   ''������������������'',.'���������'  AppUcaUona ! tor jwr������--osQpUotto are  . o be adflreaaeA tol the Land Com-  ���������ilsidoner of the Xand ItecordlnB Dl-  laion. ln which th*{ land* applied for  ia situated, and ara made on prlutad  orms. copies of which can be  eb-  :.rUna_ frboa tha Land Commission*-.  Ft-e-emptlona must be occupied for  nva years and  Improvem-wita mada  to value of ^10 per acre,  including  *-lcfuing and cultivating at laaat flva  acraa, bofor* a Crown Grant can be  -ecelved.' ���������* s  For more detailed Information aee  the    Bulletin    "How    to    Pre-empt.  Land.-  ���������ft.    PURCHASE ������  Applications are raoeillwl for pur- .  ehaae of vacant and unreserved  Crown land*, not being timborlana,  for agrteultuva], purposes: in nlmu-m  prleo of .flrat-olasaCarable>land1s |"T  per aora. and- second-claea (graatng)  land W.6I* per acr������a. .JJ-rthar lmffor-  matton rogarding purchase or leaas  of Crown lands 1������ given In Bulletin  No. 10, Land Barloa ''T-rohaae a~*d  Lieaae' of Crown JLanda." ���������  Mill, factory", ������*" Industrial sltM on  timber land, not aocoeedlng 40 acres.  may ba purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of  Mtumpage.    ;    .  HOMEBITE   LEAOEB  Unsurveyod areas, not exooedlng %t  aor<ML may ba, leaned- as kicmne->4it������w,  conditional upon a dwelling heliio  orootod In tho flwut yetir. title helna-  - obtainable after Maldonce and Improvement conditions are fulflllad  and land hav been surveyed.  'j '  '' \' ^LEAi-M'.-'  l������\>r graalng and industrial pur������  poses arena not aocoaadlng 840 aoreji  may be leased by on* person or u  QfTtAZTNfia  Under ths a rasing Act the Pro-v-  Inea Is divided Into, graving dtstricti  and the range hdmtnlstsred under q  erasing Commlasloner. Annual  irraxlng,'permtta are Issued baaed oti  numboro -mB������������'ed. priority being ������iva������  ��������� ib" eata^bltalMta owners. Btoclc-owrieri  may form associations for rawRn  mnna|r������m*nt. "*Fre������a or partially 'fr*ar  *. ������������ j . aaa   ���������*.* m   B*.wv,������J"_-| *"i 0 f*,nm ���������*��������� alMi(a>a* *f mt,  ��������� -t������*bkaat������^  CIIFSTON  campers   and   travellers,   up   tn'-ten*  mm  ���������'���������iil'lilillllll'nuiilTilUlli  mmm  mm  m.  iniiririiiiiT'iM-i������iii-iiiiiii-nwiii T������S������5S������5������3������S3^������I<^S!!8*5B  ������ra7^^;?a5g.gaassig!������3^^  n  i-AgfflAgar'-a-JKEatggsia anx  The change of the wsafiisr calls for a ehanp;*|(.tMMif  j|.B������g������l  f_P%B������|iJa!.  in If a     1-rf-a*     ^la_**_,fifi:  _ S Sa? "*" g S S 5 <*>���������*" BIBB ____  UBUI   IU  OHUIff  Iflfnll  ,-BBHBHI  :IUU-  Watsbn'^Underwear for Women and Children  ''"���������.-.     "".-.--".*' '     -  ~. *   -**������������������"���������'  in Combination Suits,'Vests and I>rawers in a variety of weiglits.    Also  lighter weights ib Cotton, sleeveless, for evening wear.  P  % Hosiery includes the celebrated - * Dependon  1-1 rib for Boys and Girls in black only  9*  tadies and Giris Hose in silk and. wool 1.00 to $1.25, in several shades.  . Men s silk and wool and all wool Sox 65c to $1.00 per pair.  1  We arc* featuring the reliable JAEGER line  Wool Hosiery for Women and Men  _ _ ���������  Our. prices rule in Creston as Montreal and Toronto..  Se sss for Men's St&eaters and Underwear*  of  A������s  __���������  JL*   J.-  ew lyr-LS**  ---������__   43.a-a.3a.  our lines of Yarn, including Casey, Oortieellfs Australenej  Sylvei^leam, Saxony and Fingering.  LIMITED  _____  -        - -; -   7-      ~-3  ��������� *-��������� ���������  ust Have Two Oars of Apples  Phone me at Canyon' as to quantities and varieties of Apples you ha_.e on han d  and I will make you a most attractive >pot cash offer.-   I must have enough to  jmake up two ca_rs for December deliveiy. "'",".  .. .JM.W������:#i#*i...^f LW������mis^&y;^M Umt*  I_ any of par gi-bwe-rs have? money1 still '.due?them I., would -li|������������J"6*hear from them,  as I -&m anxious to close up-Jthe year's business forthwith.  I will also appreciate having a call or remittance fi-om those owing me.  10 ani. Coffee and sandveiches will be  served at noon. <S55 cents a shot with  twelve entered.    _  Notice to Parents���������All parents  who havc^childreh six years of -use  who they wish to start school at the  new term are asked to. immediately  nntifsr ?_*if_c*M_*; Jo ne? of the Tsaesaess cf  the *. prospective " scholars so .that  arrangements can be made- for their >.  attendance. Oil  - Creston had lis first real snowstorm "  of the season on - Wednesday' when  almost sis Inches of the white goods  arrived, and is providing a pretty.  satisfactory sort of sleighing. .Sleigh?.  ing-is'at least two weeks earlier than  la_t year, and appears to be here to  stay for awhile.' v  Chas. S-urrell has just commenced  the erection of a new feed ������nd "bay  warehouse on Victoria  Avenue, about  I' opposite the Methodist Church, to take  care of the ever-expanding business of  the Farm-Ei-". Supply De|sot. The  building will be'24 a 38 feet, and will  enuble Mr. Murrell to carry a larger -  stock of hay particularly.  Creaton "" alley Produce Company  loaded out a car of -apples from the  local siding on Tuesday, containing  TOO boxes of the. fancy "Wagners,  Ontarios, .Spitz, Spies and" Delicious.  Manager Nelson reports paying $1.59  for the two former, - $1.40 for Spies,  Jll.50 for Spitz and 1*52.40 for Delicious,  and would like tn get Ht It-ast four  more curs at these prices.  According to the- aspens*? shei-*  issued in connection with the recent  52-week egg laying contest at the  experimental f-i**ni at Agassis some of  the birds show a profit of $4.02 per  bird, the White Leghorns averaging  highest. The profit shown by the  I McAlpine pen of Barred Hocks is vS.04  per bird. Their year's lay of eggs sold  for $44.76 and the feed   bill was $24.36.  The Wilson marble works at Sirdat  last week completed--, the erection of  one of the most attractive of the  smaller headstones irt Creston cem  etery. It islands about three feet high  and is of Can-am die pure white  marble on a grey royal gs*;u*iite base,  with raised panel and sunk letters,  erected in memory of the late Rory  Bolton, who was killed in a railway  mishap here in rApril last..  fftr  Pianoforte, Organ ana  Singing L&sso&s  AR7HUR COLLIS, Crerten  P.O. "tear 7.*  'af     im am. _���������_    ~",B"- *H        **  ^    I  KAU1U  Single-tube Sets, with Usbe end  head sets, $40 and up.  ���������tabs Set   sszsth tssBes s&d  head set, $98.00*  We also su&plp parts and  install sets.  J. W. VANESS  ALICE SIDING  8J&M mntf Weaver  Stao&m &W&df&  tjreston Vaiiey Produce Company  ALF. NELSON, Manager  Llla?  LtOa  Local and Personal  I     Real    estate   dealers-  at    Pentieton  report" business    considerably   better  this fall than last,��������� .���������-'.._���������  ��������� *-y---.���������;-- y -,^_ ^yv  The Herald .rejoices-because building  permits at Peritictrtn for the first half  of November werf touchylarger than  the whole month of October.  Cranbrook Roman Catholic ladies  cleared over $800 at their annual  bazaar last month. The funds go  toward building a new church.  The Rex and Province theatres' at  Revelstoke have been amalgamated,  and like Nelson Revelstoke now has  bnt one shoving picture house.  [/  M_^Ai  MLKUHAW15  "TRY OUR  SfiAfotROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to serve.  ' Shamrocmk -Brand"HAM, BACON tend LARD '  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  , Governmeiafc grsded. hlpheBt quality.  \FRESH and CURED FISH  ..'..:    ...*,..-*'; nil varieties)  Choicest BEEI, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  ;    JM/J^ IDEAL JPOULTRY FOOD  increases egg production and produces batter poultry.    Buy the best.  Jonrneys Par and .Inear ���������  JN ������travd.Uiic, * reserve iiunu muiic  he carried to meet cmcrgciacieB.  Cash may be lost or stolen. Our Traveller's Chequtes, issued in various  amounts to fill "four requirements, ore  'Owfe sutwl cottvenUsut. Tryttkem/ *  ������t������ m*  THE CANADIAN BANK  *a_a������JH7        sL^^a^i^JLJ_Vifl2*_TV'%Ma-J_l.  Reserve Fund ������20,CM30,CX30  Orciicotu lirecult  C O. Bkmnettj. Manager  Creston   M-*.sonic''A I_odge    had    its  annual election of officers at the meeting on Wednesday .night,    when   *W. j  tt, T-^onur was cfi'osen' - mat-ter   for   the I  ensuing year.   The usual' installation I  and banquet will be held on  the eve-  ning of the 20th, '���������"''.  High water mark for receipts" at any  of this year's bazaars wa!������_ registered ut>  tho-*vnnual sale of work an<l afternoon  tea given by the L-.cli*--** Aid of the  Presbyterian Church in the Parish  Hall on Saturday afternoon, the cash.  Intake touching al_iiio-*t $280.  The monthly congregational- social  evening In connection With Christ  Church activities was,held in the  Parish Halt on Friday night, with  cards, dancing and .refreshments tho  feature--. The turnout was large und  all report a most enjoyable evening.  This week's rad to installation is at  the home of T. Mawson where on  Monday night a DeForest-Oroaoly  outfit was got into action with splendid  results. Nine different programmes  were Ustened-in on including Winnipeg and at* far south as Oakland, Calif.  G. Haddin of ths*leotrloul engineer*  ing firm of "ladda'a &, kb/Lilest, Calgary,  was a Creston visitor on Thursday and  Friday, lust, interviewing the board of  trade's electric light committee, and  waa also shown over the proposed  power situ at the Goat River canyon.  To tiiko care of quite a few addltion-  n* pupl!" when thr������ berrlnnor-t are  receivediil the first of February tho  school board has just requisitioned 20  now spats. The number of, new  Hcholarsdno to prairie people coming  in for the winter is larger than a year  ago.  The last and boat chance to secure  the Christmiis turkey or goono will N*  on Friday. December 10th. when Geo.  Cartwright Is hsv"n**������ a shooting mutch  at his ranch  at Erlcknon, starting at  New Stock of  1  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  ... HI'  Shoe^ and Harness Repairing  F'0������������iw r  Certificate of Improvements  ���������-Ccm-rti-aiatio-B," "Orion." "Andromeda." **Per-  esa&." astd * ___o** Mineral CJi______. c������t^_.te  in  the Nelson Mining Division ot West  Kootenay District.    "Where located^   On  !so_ "Wwinfadri north westerly from Kitchener. B.C. --*;  TAKE NOTICE that I, G A. M. Voansr^fttst-  __** as asent far Charles Plununer "i_Ul, "Efoe  Miner's Certificate-No. 798074*;, intend, sixty  dars from the date hereof", to apply to the"S__t-  ing Reoozder far Certificates of Inlprovemente.  for the ptiep<������se. of obtaining Grown Grants to  the above ������_a__a>  '  _knd farther take notice that action, under  Section 8_l must be   commenced fcafcro the  iEsnasce or such Certificates of Improvembnte.  Bated this 22nd day of -November, A.JK 1981.  MINERAL. AGT  FO.-?*. S*  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  -Tom Sawyer"* *'  ���������-Great  i IBtflBEiT- SALE X6837  Sealed tendors will be received by tho nndcr-  Edcrned not later .than noon, on the 17th day of  December, 1024, for the purchase of License  X6837, near Kriokson, to out 180.000 feet of Saw-  Two (2) years MtjU bo allowed for removal of  timber. "���������'���������_���������������������������  Farther particulars ot the District Forester,  Cranbrook, B.O.  It," "_jorna"Doone,-'  lon-tj"* _"K������iy--   Grave."  '���������Hucklebcnpy  Finn.*" and "SAframemnon'  _al*g_eral dajins, sStssXa is. the Kc!2o-i_������������E.-  ing Division of West Kootenay BiBta-let.  where locatedj. On Iron Mountain, north-  westerly cram Kitchener, J3.C,  TAKENtiTlCK that I. G. A. M. _onngvaet-  ing- as agent for Charles PI _mmer Hill. Free  Miner's Cortiflcote No. 780W-C, intend,, sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply to the Min-  Inje: Xtocoider for CertJBcates of -mprovementa.  for the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants ot  the above claima  And farther take notice that act-too, -under  Section 85. most be eommonood before the  issuance of such Cortifloatos of Improvements,  Dated thia 22nd day of November, A.D. 1921.  Bank Money Orders are Safe  ',. ,*,     '   . ^ * *.." ��������� .  Do not tlak the loss of money by sending, corrency tturouAln  the mall. You can ensure tho safety of your tfemltfcaiicts, mt  very slight cost, by usln_, Bank Money Orders. Tho chaitt������_  for these are: up to $2.50���������3 cents; 42.M to 99.00���������-7 ceutst  SS.Qft to $10.00���������10 centa; S1&.Q4 to S30.���������"*���������12 cento; 533.C0 to  150.00���������15 centa���������plus 2 cents for -revenue stamp. Obtainable  at all ^.branches of this Bank.  IMPERL^-L   B-AJNK  ^jB(j     irC #    JWa>W^MjMrstaw p  HWm* CLAJN*XIfcat_  CRESTON BRANCH,  m*  DO   IT  NOW  Pr*3tient iudicatioiit-i |K*5nt to .g������xMi.*'*.F iaci-������.-������<M'-iS jjlur.UtJ^i. uf ft-ntL t.rc-c-i* r������c-xt  It will, thorofore. work out to your ad*-anta*  spring,  decide  if you will  on what you will plant,  and F1.ACE  YOUR  OK DEI J  NOW FOR   Fm-CTIK   DEUVBRY.  '  yo  Ol  See our Gmnerat Agent, WALTER V. JACKSON  of Creston, nnd he will give you good reasons for so doing.  15* w-a������ _Mi5_*8<_?ini'���������^s ������-^*���������^irw.i!!i*ssj^     _____si__ii.eci  mmm at SinSIf. M. Head Qfftta: 2808 ira������t I IN St., VANCOUVER tjt&i UWM*r *.4������ii'i������*'.  /���������  THE/  REVIEW,    CRESTON;    B.    C.  ���������V  parilculat people?  Roasted asa-d packed same  day in  air  C-l  cans  Xlie War To End War  &  How often during the faterul years 1914 to 1&1S, -while the colossal struggle between Germany and the Allies was in progress was heard the expression  that this -was  a war to end war.      This idea was embodied*in the appe���������als  made by all Allied Governments to their people to loyally and even cheerfully  bear the heavy burdens being imposed upon them and to endure the terrible  sacrifices they were called upon to make.      Thousands of husbands and fathers"  fought and suffered and died declaring it was worth while if by such "sacrifice  the world of mankind was'to be forever freed from the horrors of war. "Never  again" was the watchword of these heroic souls as, dying, they felt assured  their descendants would never be called upon to face what- thej* had endured.  But although the bugles sounded "Cease fire" along the great battle line  on November 11.   1918, the war to-end war was not then, concluded.      It is  ,,-not yet concluded.      Wars are eveu now in progress in different parts of the  world, but more significant than these local struggles is the fact that, even  witli the elimination of Russia, the European Allies in the Great World War  have a larger number of men under arms today than Germany, Austria-Hun-  gary, Turkey and Bulgaria had when the Great "War began in 1914.  Today the peace strength of France, Italy, Britain, Poland, Rumania,  Belgium, Czecho-Slovakia and Yugoslavia is 1,937,000 men, while in 1914 the  peace strength of Germany, Austria-Hungary, Bulgaria and Turkey was 1,504,-  999, or nearly half a million less.  The financial burden imposed on these war impoverished countries in maintaining nearly two million men in military idleness is an appalling one. Important advances have been made in reduction in naval .armaments, and it is  probable that more will follow, bur as yet the even greater menace to the  peace of the world constituted by huge standing armies exists.  The whole race of mankind must rejoice, therefore, that the League of  Nations is leaving no stone unturned to bring about, first, a binding agreement among all nations calculated .to mklce war almost impossible of outbreak  and banish it from among the calculations which today every European country has to consider, and, secondly, to bring about an early and drastic reduction in all standing armies* and armanafents along lines which are proving  effective in the reduction of navies-and naval expenditures.  Some people stijl scoff. at the League of Nations. They criticize and  condemn it because it has not accomplished more. Yet when its achievements in the six years which have elapsed since tlie Covenant was dratted  and signed are studied, the amazing thing is not what it has failed to do in  that short space of time, but that it has accomplished so much, and has secured such a large measure of confidence among the nations of the world. Tlie  influence of the League of Nations is the most powerful factor in international  affairs today.  Beneficial and effective in so many ways as the work of the League has  proven to be, its recent achievement in drafting a protocol of peace which-received the unanimous approval, of the representatives or every nation now a  member of the League, and the equally unanimous approval given by such  representatives to the plan for a great world conference on disarmament, arid  their united demand upon all,Governments to proceed with the least possible  delay in giving individual Parliamentary approval to the peace protocol, is  easily the most important and far-reaching effort of the League and one that  holds  promise of heralding a new era in world history.  The effect of the concord displayed at Geneva is seen in the speeches  delivered by two Generals who were active participants in the Great War,  one a Gorman, the other a Frenchman. General "Veriaux (French) and General Von Schoemaich (German) united in stating to lhe World Peace Congress at Berlin that "only complete general disarmament can save the world."  General Velraux declared that "'little armies are as 'dangerous as big ones,"  and General Von Schoemaich said that most generals of the old regime-knew  that their theories were wrong, but had not the courage to confess it.' He  promised to support the movement looking to the abandonment of military  ���������servic'i-'.  Th'- war io end war is, ������herei'ore, moving forward to victory, This really  glofiiui-s war i-* not yet won. To achieve complete victory calls for the enlistment of every right-thinking man and woman to bring the last ounce of  pivssuri* to b'-ar on Government in each and every country in order that  sunns- national support for ihe League of Nations plan for universal disarmament wilt be "���������>-������������������.*������������������!coming.  e For Cancer Cure  Toronto       May *    Achieve'     "Another  Triumph  In a Curative Treatment**.  Sir   David   Fetrier,   a   well   known  practising physician, formerly consulting physician  to King's College .Hospital, and to the National Hospital fori,  tho Paralyzed and "E"pilpetic. in Sen-address to the Hospital Medical School,;  London, on the problem of a cure for  cancer, referred to Dr. F. G. Banting's  discovery of tlie jiisiilip treatment ,f.pr  diabetes and said that hopes, had been'  raised that Toronto would achieve an-,  other "magnificent triumph in the discovery of a curative ckneer treatment.  However, British hopes, in the  latter  regard, haye'notlyet been fulfilled.  The medical^profession neeel hot  despair, Sir.David said, about a cancer-cure being discovered, for some  time, but the i members of the profession should not be over-sanguine  concerning investigations now being  carried on in connections with a possible cure. ���������'...7! :'"7 kkk,Ar ' :       -..-\  S^r Humphrey Rollestone, president of-the Royal''College of physicians, of -London, urged that there  should be one physician to every  1,000 people. He regretted that the  entrants to the medical profession  had fallen off considerably of late.  This was especially the case with  regard to women entering the profession.  ^J^^S^-Wes^^  -.ri>iB  The Airtight Tins insure BIG BEN  being in ths sain-* perfect condition,  when you buy it, as when the tobacco  left the* factory.  Take Your Corns Off  The hot water*"removal of corns is  the surest, .quickest way. It takes  only a minute to apply a covering of  Putnam's Corn. Extractor, and it soon  "frizzles the corn or callous so that a  hot footbath shells them right off.  Get Putnam's Com Extractor; it's a  wonderful antiseptic corn softener. It  costs little and is absolutely sure to  give you the desired results for .corns',  thickened foot-lumps or sore callouses.  You always have a. nice fresh plug  on hand���������end the empty tins ara  useful, too.  y//^////////.Lkkk  MANUFACTI_Re_>  TvBACCO    COMPANY  BY  Or   CAriAw* UKf  ������������������������������ El,\ \\ \ \ \ \ ILK \ x  Scientists Make Strange Discovery  Port of Vancouver  - Six hundred yahd eighty-seven deep  sea  vessels   sailed   out   of  Vancouver  during the first  eight months  of the  pr^peptyear.    ������������������ A-'  --'.'.-'   ���������--;,;;_- .'���������- V  wimv warn Dvtimx  vfuiui   !? van   & __vj_ muE.  Expedition    Into    Olympic    Mountains  Find Worms That Live In Ice  A species of woimfthat lives - only iu  ice and cannot/withstand even 7 the  heat of a human hand, has been found  and photographed by a scientific expedition that recently went Into the  Olympic mountains-      7 '      ^   -;i  The ice on Dodwell-Rixon Pass in  the Olympics was found literally alive  with these worm;;. They are black,  thin and about half an inch long. When  the sun is out they crawl into the interior1, of the ice where the temperature is lower. Scientists with the  ���������hart-y said that so far: as they Itnew  these worms never had been found  before in the United States.  While the worms were photograph-1  ed, it? was impossible to get any of  them out pf the mountains alive. When  the. ice surrpun*"ing.,them begins to  melt, tbCy7 die immediately: > --*What  they live on is still a mystery.  .;.. Woman's Rights In Japan  Advocates of women's rights in Japan are advancing, as proof of the women's increasing interest in political  affairs, the fact that of14,000 persons  who occupied, scats in;-"the..- visitors'  galleries of the .twb|h6tises _ih ths Diet  during its extraordinary session, in  August, 4,000 were women. No previous session of the Diet has. had so  many women! visitors.   .!'  Was Troubled With Her  Heart and Neryes  77'- -por Ye'arS">; :;;  T?.r_������;!-Orf_Df*i-.,'^-g^n*____!  Sia-  it   my  Canada's Envious Position  ���������*��������� on.!'*<-*!*."__��������� j.v������-dici. that, ihe next  ��������� '���������-,���������.!������������������ wiii be in-- most prosperous  ' ���������'<-���������]->-," declared ihe  n. Hierh Corrnniissioner  London. "Without  in a !7,- be iter posl-  ���������Mi'.'   oilier  country   in  i  <'  . il .  "��������� .-i- i :i*.������������������  1  ;is  1  _<-  .n  "!  *   <A  U-  i  7:1  f  i'- -  r  Hnada  in  ���������  0  -.il  .-*  Can***!  s  in  1  '. ��������� j  r.  i'  "Ih;   Ti  .  i n  1  :  v.'  e-l'! "  Road Reserved For Motors  King Victor j-hnmanuel, of Italy,  opened what is believed to be the first  road in lhe woi'd built, and reserved  exclusively I'm* automobile traffic. The  road extends for thirty miles from  Milan to lhe Lake of Vare'&e and is to  be <*oniinued later to Lakes Maggloro  and Co mo.  Find Renewed Health By improving  Their Blood  If you feel run down, it means that  your blood is thin and watery, that  your vitality is low. Your feet are  easily chilled. You do not sleep well  and you are tired when you! rise in the  morning. You find no pleasure in  your meals and are listless and  dispirited at your work. You have no  energy to enjoy yourself.  Thousands of ir en are run-down by  anxieties of work. Thousands of1'women are broken down by\ their household toil, with tired limbs and aching  backs; thousands of girls are pale,  listless and without attraction. It all  means the same thing���������thin and  watery blood, vitality run-down, anaemia, poor appetite, palpitating heart,  short breath. - w.,  Do not submit to this. Get new  blood and with it new vitality. Ther-*>  is no difficulty in doing this. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills build up and enrich  the blood, which brings with it new  health and vitality. The man, woman  or girl who takes Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills is never run-down. Their friend;*  notice how energetic thoy are, what a  fine"appetite they have, and how much  they enjoy life,  You can get these pills through any  dealer in medicine, or by nia.ll at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.'  Good-bye Asthma. * Persons suffering from that extremely trying trouble  Known as asthma know what it is to  long with all their hearts for escape  as from a tyrant. Never do -they  know wh^n an attack may come and  they know that to.struggle unaided is  vain. With Dr. 3. D. KelLogg's Asthma Remedy at hand, however, they  can say good-bye to their enemy and  enjoy life again.     It helps > at once.  Okanagan Fruit  The total number of cars of fruit aud  vegetables shipped out of the Okanagan Valley during the period June 1st  to August 31st, was 792, as against  536 during the'same period a year ago.  JIVXi's. "'six1'������'0  tion, Nr"s.r"writes:���������'T think  duty to tell you about what Milburn's  Heart a*hd Nerve Pills, have done lor  me. ���������   '  Ays  For; years I was troubled with my  heart "and nerves, and was so bad, at  times, ~X would faint away and fall  right down-iWhe-^e.; I was sitting or  standing.-isirfd-sifter bhe-pf these attacks I would sometimes be in bed for  ���������weeks at a time and feeling that life  was not worth living.  1 finally start vd the use of  MILBURN^3  HEART AND NERVE  FILLS  and after using,the:first box I saw I  was getting relief, and after using  them for a short time I found that they  did for me what no other remedy had  ever done." ��������� x  . Milburn's Ii. & N, Pills are for sale  at all druggists "and "dealers; put lip  only by The T.'Mifburn Co., .Limited,  Toronto, Ont. ::"-';. 7  Jiilclren  MOTTTF.Tg:~ Fletcher'a  Castoria ia especially prc-  pared to rolicvc Infants) in  arms and Children all ages of  Constipation, Flatulency, Wind  Colic and Diarrhea; allaying  Feverishn**.*--- arising Iherefr'-.m, and, hy regulating the Stomach  and P.ou/el.s, aids the assimilation of Food; ftiving natural sleep.  T**������ 'i*-*-i'! "?n"tr.it'iTe*, *i1"*'.i"t l'v������V fo*r  jfr.hr>-i'u'H_y   Harmless��������� Nro  r~iji.aii*>,  The Supreme In Cheese  Ian���������.��������� ua��������� .1^  Canadian Product Has Attained a High  Degree of Popularity  "Chc-cHc.���������and Ways to Serve Ii," is  tlio title of a beautifully illustrated  booklet, which contains nearly a hun-'  dred tested recipes for' tempting  choose dishes. * Thin book can bo obtained absolutely free by writing lo  the Ivriil't-MacLnicn Cheese Co., Limited, Monl real. Cut. out the coupon  appearing in advertisement inserted  nlHowhoro In tills iptsuo, wrlto your  name and luldri'**'- plainly, und tho  booklet will Inf 11111 ll������"d to you at onco.  Cht'OHo Ih Tinitu" *'h eomplcto food in  .in inoi-t KMiipilug form, Kraft choose  In an appetizing, i-ati.sl'yldB and moat.  iioiirlMhlmr IVunl, nml enn he Horri-d In  (.cores, of leniptlui* tlisheH,       .  The Oil for the Farmer.���������A bottle of  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil In- the farm  house will save many a journey for  the doctor. It is not only good for  the children when taken with colds  arid croup, and for 'the mature who  suffer from pains ;ind aches, but there  are directions foi its use pn sick cattle. There should always bo ti bottle  of it iu the house. _.  Images Date Back To 500 B.C.  in Ireland thoy find more of the  mysterious porcelain images of apes  which have been dug up< over there,  50 found since year 1780, In widely  scattered place.*-].  Chinese scholars claim these porcelain Images are of. Chinese origin,  including their peculiar hieroglyphics,  and dale back to the year 500 B.C.  How did they got to- Ireland? Did  Chinese explorers travel that far". The  ancient history ol! China, as It comns  to light, will be fascinating.  Rheumatism  aching  Apply   lyiinard'e  to   the  spot and get quick relief.  The���������remedy your grandmother  used.  mmm'  *i  German Car Worries Pedestrians  Automobile manufacturers in Germany have great affection for freak  designs in cars. One of the latest  monstrosities y, to appear on the  streets of Berlin is a car with the  engine in the rear, and so constructed  that the front end of the car boars the  appearance of the rear end of an ordinary car. The vehicle appears to  be running the wrong end first.  C^//^4^  H'tr *.t;*ii-i*Mn.   of  r'i>-."-.wins everywhere  1 ccoaiiucud   it.  Not Worth the Rlsk  "1 know Dial i am not good enough  for  you,"  he  told   her.      "I  don't Intend to Rive you v.  chance (o prove It,"  mIic replied,  rr^t^^^^Ax,   ye.  ���������and it is no m*ld,8odiffe*-t.ble that you  can serve it in ecores of templing nourishing dishes ccood for little talks.  Dr. G.ulee, notetl food ipei.  cUtUt ���������������y������ thi.! ktood cheese  may be e'veia to ��������� b*by ot ���������  ye*!!- Hilda hull. KrftlSClief.se  contain-- tho vitamlne*.  produce healtli  and growth.  YiktMt,  lv> lll.l I .<  ������       t.ll(IKICIH  Pains  /ibllw  uiiii  VV.  1546  KrRt.MKl,ir������fi"  Chmt Co. LimludMoatrthI  Send me Itoa rectpo book. .  CI KIM    Aatdnti .  mm  A*JV,   I'd,.  Ms$������MMM#i0 __M__i_WW____������aWW!ffl^^  THE    REVIEW,   CRESTOST,    B.    C.  T^r Sands Of Alberta  B'lay Be Solution Of Good  Roads In Prair  "    *r_ ^      *  ie rfovmces  Wins Scholarship  j Alberta*:* tax- -__.u*3 for prairie loads;  that is the objective to wbich a great  many people are working at the present time.      Alberta has the tar sands  ���������and there are thousands of miles ot  prairie roads that need the addition of J usin  "some   substance that will  keep  them I  passable in all kinds of weather.  Thomas Draper, of Port 'Huron,  Mich., is the man who probably knows  more about the extent and *the value  of the bituminous sands of Northern  .Alberta, thjan anyone else-with the exception of Dr. S. C. Ells, of the Federal Government Geological Service,  saj>s the Manitoba Free Press!*  Mr. Draper has travelled  the.north  country,    on'    horseback,  on foot and  by boat along "tha various rivers which  intersect the tar sands.'     He has examined   out-croppings  wherever  they  could be found'.      He has prospected  tin many places io ascertain depth of  s overburd'eijj!^^  I- itt-.^pel^  7ed a wide knowledge  of the district  ���������,: an u:--tue^sabjec������':7s^ii':oil ��������� man -t������t! begin''  . with,  he  first viewed the  tar  sands  solely from the! oil extraction point pt  view,, and from, that angle he ;is7c_)iL-:  :- viaced today that Alberta contains the  ' greatest   oil   reserve    in    the knbwn  y world.   . ���������' "       ..   >:.y h.' ���������"-.- ���������  An idea of the extent ofythis roll re-  * serve may' be gU anecl! from the fact  " that according 'to..���������'���������Mr;v(fDj*Tapefc.-:-th'fe.''iai-'  ���������'��������� sands extend from east to west a dis-  -"��������� tance of 400 miles and up ahd.d9.wn.  the Athabasca ""River for 165 miles,  _ from Boiler Rapids to 55miles helow  :. Fort McMurray. Actual work accom-  ; pllshed gives returns of about 240,000  tons., per square mile and a barrel of  !: oil can be ex^ra^ted from each ton.  Two distinct processes    have    been,  ir. evolved    for    operation    on.   the    tar  sands. )  The first process is the dis-  -  tillatlon    of    oil from the sands 'while'  .;! the second process is the separation ot  all    the    hydrocarbons from the sand.  The first process gives a recovers*-' ot  . 16 .per cent, made up.of five per cent,  gasoline, three per cent- kerosene, 12  per cent, light., gas  oils, 15" per cent,  medium gas-oils, 42 per cent, lubricating   products   and   20 per cent, pure  '   asphalt.      The second process gives a  recovers- of 28 per cent., including all  of the 'products mentioned in the first  process.  '      Extensive    pa ������-."ng    tests have been  .;- carried on extending over ay number  !: of years, in  fact eve*r  since  1911, in  Edmonton, Calgary and other Alberta  / towns.      Some of these    roads    have  ? been   required ..to   carry    exceedlng-  '������������������ ly heavy traffic, but the pavement has  j shown itself equal to the test amMias  -. cost practically nothing for repairs.-   ,  Mr. Draper, points out that by rea-  ... son of its extreme facility   of   use "St  ;. will Tirove of r-reat benefit to farmers.  -��������� tt does not require skilled labor.      It  "*������������������ can������������������������������������-��������� be    mixed    in equal proportions'  with crushed stone, gravel, or almost  any material available aftd will then  ������������������make a floor which will withstand winter cold .and summer heat.     It can, In  ..-'���������!��������� ftict, be mixed with ordinary clay, and  ' experiments along this line have re-  ! suited In a pavement. that could not  ;.. be distinguished from the paving ma-  y terlaL hilled with- graved   '" It can be  yi applied an inch thick to ahard road  :.; surface and give excellent results.  ���������'���������j  "The ALberta 1ar "sands have still |  another point in, their favoi* which j  adds tremendously to their value,"  said Mr. Draper. ^ "With a slight  change in the explosive engines now  gasoline, vegetable alcohol can  be _ produced in immense quanl ities  and can be used as a substitute for  gasoline, but theie is no known substance to replace lubricating oil, and  in the bituminous sands of Northern  Alberta there is stored an immense  amount of oil suitable for lubricating  purposes-of a b3tter quality than any  yet discovered elsewhere i'ri the world.  It has been tested out and found excellent in cold weather, lubricating  equally well at 20 degrees below zero  as in a moderate temperature. As a  fuel oil also it has beerr-found to compare favorably - with any oil in the  world." ""     * ,  7?I don't think;", cemfcihued. .Mr. Drap_-  er_!^fthat'^rnahy^i^pple^cah" realize the  tmin^sityi::pt!|this7' hataral 7 resource  owned by Canada  Hope .Of LivestocK Xnai|stry  Is To Seek Wider IVfarkets  For Profitable Fixture Trade  rar. neatty ravors  ���������_ Exhibition  Train  A ft trnf  tT-ie  various vicissitudes experienced o������ recent years, and the be-'  ing buffeted between the United  States and British markets according  to the vagaries of tariffs and embargoes, Canadian    livestock    producers  1---'    ������->.������������������_  nan's  _ x*!-|?:'������wa_rva*a-|-.  oint   it" contains  none of the hazards of drilling for oil.  GeologicaL . formations -may be right  and lead one to anticipate finding "oil,  hut  sad   experience   has- proved  how  often tliese conditions lead the oil man  astray _nd after spending thousands of  dollars his well, does nott jaoduce any  oil.      Here in -Northern Alberta,-get-  tihg" richer as-one gets deeper", into it,  is the oil strata itself lying practically  on the surface,      There is no guess-  worjc ahotit it.      It'becomes a manufacturing business.     One can estimate  exactly the returns and the cost."  7As a matter of fact it has been the  separation of oil -from the sand that  held up development in the past so far  as the oil business is concerned, white  difficulties of transportation and lack  of mixing  machinery   have" militated  against the use" of the sands as a paying material.-     Two of these problem's  are solved how aud the transportation  difficulty is in c. fair way to be over- I  come.   - Machinery  has. Already been,  installed -on one large property for tbe  mixing of the tar sands for paving purposes and it seems likely that It will  shortly become available to. the prairie  provinces as a rcid-building material-  GABRIED A. CUSSON,  winner of the Province of Quebec  Scholarship for Music, known as the  "Paris Prize," .which entitles him to  three years study in Paris, photo-  Looking at it from [graphed aboard  the Canadian Pacific  S.S. _V_inn.edGsa, behind .for ."Europe.. The.  award of the scholarship to Mr.. Cus-  son was not considered extraordinary by those who know his command  of the piano, but it is remarkable that  one Who has been blind since birth  should have."qualified for the distinction. Mr Cussbn travelled alone under the care of" the Canadian Pacific  officials, and has taken; residence with  the Institute National for the Blind,  where he* will stay during his. studies  In Paris.    *  President of Canadian   Pacific  Agrees  On Necessity For British Publicity  Commenting on the interview with J would stfem to ha%e reached a realiza-  M. Laurey, Director- of the College j tion that it is a poor policy to remain  Des    Hautes    Etudes    Conimerciales,   dependent   upon   a   single   source  foi  the disposal of their produce, and are  seeking a remedy for periodically recurring Ills in d wider expansion of  markets. In tha movement to go farther afield iri the vending of their products, which is markedly evident at  the present time. */nay be foreshadow-.  ed brighter and more staple times for.  Canadian livestock producers.  In. the first six months of 1924 Canada   exported   32,179   cattle   to  Great  Britain    and    40,953    to    the    United-  States, as compared with 30,029 head  to Great  Britain and. 23,659  head to*  United -States in theTsame  period of.  1923.      The total  shows  an increase  amounting  to  18.S91  in  favor of the  CroD Yields Are -  a_ ^^  Beyond the Average  Cash "Return From Wheat Crop May  Reach $350,000,000  A sanguine view of. conditions in the  west is taken by the Advertising Pro-  motion .Department of the Canadian  Daily Newspapers' Association.  It quotes the Dominion Government's    estimate    for    the 1924 crop,  published in The Ga_ette. Hoarding  the proposed operation throughout the '  Britisii Isles of a Canadian motor train  similar to that operated in France by  the Canadian Government and railways last year, Mr.- E. W. Beatty,  K.C., President of the Canadian "Pacific Railway, expressed sympathy with  the project, and stated that if the Canadian Pacific was approached by the  Government to co-operate in such a  scheme, he would be willing to recommend it and assist it to a reasonable  extent.  "We aii appreciate; I think/" t=iaid  Mr. Beatty, "that anything that can  be done to stimulate the right class  of immigrants fiom Great Britain, will  be a step in theSi^hfcdirection. ^Brlf-..  Ish immigration,, white showing an Im7  provement over; la!st year, is yet ,dlsy  appointing, and while the Government,  the Canadian Pacific and the Canadian  National have been, and are doing  what it is possible to do. yet I am  fully aware that there .are many districts, especially in the northern portions of Scotland and Ireland, where  little is known about the.. opportunities for agriculturists in this country.  On. a small scale, with one exhibition  van, we have been covering parts of  England for years, but so thickly are'  the towns and/villages located, and so  great the population that it has been  manifestly impossible to reach other  than a small portion of the people.  "The British ^Empire Exposition  which closes this month, at Wembley.  has brought. Canada prominently before all those who had the good for-  present  year,  any increase  of 3,5 per  cejat!77 The-Jnumber!:pf ^livestock mar-;  Ket&td-:y_n  Engla-*?! Aiidy Wales-':during.  the first 26 \--iseks of thfe year" amounted to 89,148 fat cattle and'95,934 stores"  as   compared   with  163,867   fat  cattle  and 234,804 offered.during the corresponding period of last year.  .,.-.. In   addition   to   these .live   expo������*ts  there were exported'10,388,500 pounds  of h^efyisf which !2,3i4,000 pounds went���������  tojiGrreat Britain and 6,307,500 went to  the United States;   51,500,300 ~ppunda  of bacon, of which 50,929,400 pounds  went to Great    Britain    and    228,800  to     the     United'-    States;      4,682,100  pounds    0?    pork, of which 2,935,600  pounds went to Gieat Britain and 682,-  600 ^undsvio thi United States; and  79,200 pounds of mutton, o'������, which 20.-  300 pounds went to the United States.  Some progress has been made, in the  co-operative   marketing   of   livestock,  and  the  year  encaing In  June of the  Canadian Wheat win - Britain  Climatic Conditions  Seem to  Militate  Aflainst thte Wheat Grower In  .���������.-,?,..A-?���������:  "*.."-   England  British farmers are coming to real-  i**e that climatic conditions are against  them, and in favcr of the farmers of  Canada, in the grewtng, of wheat of tlie  finest milling variety. The National  Farmer's Union stated,a-few days agd!:  We British farmers are often asked  as ^o0d j farmers.     The pool has fixed ",1.00 as  and aAuC-tieap as the Canadian farmer.   +>,������> nrfilimin-rv uavment    this    vear.  through the medium ofthe daily and  weekly press, but only a very small  proportion of the population���������that is  the class of people whom we desire to  interest���������either visited the exposition  or were reached through the British  press. %-  "I do not favor the operation! of a  full ' train of 30 motor vans, as was  done in France, but rather the operation of eight to ten exhibition vans  Northern, while last year the Winni- I displaying Canada's natural resources  peg price averaged aboiit -$i"00. a.nd agricultural  products  as  well as  The cash return for the entire wheat an apparatus to enable a daily pro-  crop of 1924 is .expected easily to  reach $380,000,000, of which the greater part will go to the Prairie Provinces. Much of- the wheat, will be  sold through the pools, with corresponding   increase   In   revenue to the  which is 2SO.OO0.0O0 bushels, and mentions the facL that this harvest has  been exceeded. only three times in the  history of the Dominion.  If values as well as quantities are  ...taken into account the showing this  year should be even better. The  greater part of the crop of 1922 was  sold at between. $1.00 and $1.11 * a  bushel, the Winnipeg price for No.' 1  Keep The Hair live And  Glossy With Cuticura  On retiring, uently rub spots of don-  clruflf and I tcbing with Cutlcura Ointment, Next morning Mhampoo with  a *uidtj of Cutlctuw Soap nnd hot  water. Thia treatment doc* much to  been the scalp dean and healthy  ana promote hah groaAth.  ���������ft*pt������ HtMli rw������ MINI. AOJbnmt CAftfcdlua  t**pot j ���������* OiU������~r_.. r. 0. ������*. ���������>���������-������, M������������*r.������i."-  Irfef.jWp We. Olt-tBaamlimWB-Kte. T������l������aan������3������C.  Mr T������y a������l������r H������W aiaaaviMff SlfctJ*.  utrttp  We can grow better and cheaper wheat  but we cannot light the vagaries br the  British climate, which does not always  give* our grain the quality that'pleases  the millers."  This outspoken declaration was part  of a protest, uttereby by the Union  against a circular issued by a great  milling concern in "England, which said  that under no circumstances would  the millers use English wheat, so that  bakers might be j certain of receiving  flour of the very finest quality.  Ordinary prudence would suggest to  the British farmeis tho uselessness_oC  lighting against the climate, weather  being beyond mortal control, and tho  wisdom of accepting conditions as they  nre ablmowledgcd to exist, -  " If the country is not adapted to tho  growing of the hard wheat millers,  bakers nnd bread consumers require,  would It not be wise to grow such  crops as can be raised'to good advantage, perhaps roots, tobacco, grasses  nnd coarse grains for Instance?���������Family HeraLd and Weekly Star,  the preliminary payment this year,  whereas the average final payment last  year was $1.11.  The present trend oI! the market Indicates that the i-rice for 19.24 wheat  will be higher by a considerable percentage than was realized for the  1923 crop; and, in addition to this, harvesting costs will be lower, so that  the farmer who has a fair yield of  wheat may expect to have a comfortable surplus.  A canvas of business men through  the prairie and western districts undertaken by a Montreal financial paper,  Including wholesalers, jobbers and retailers dealing in the principal commodities, resultocrin a general repdrt  that business Is fairly good aud that a  brisk fall trade ia anticipated.      "  The lesson for the local merchant la  to push for business with every means  at his disposal from now on. The  business is tho-'e for those who merit  It, for "the Go-Getters."���������Moose Jaw  Times.     ,  tune to attend it as well as to. niany (operation of the    ������0-operative    cattle  pool of the United Grain Growers, Ltd.,  was- a successful one from the standpoint of the producer. For the  twelve months the profits of the cattle  pool amounted-to $30,870, which made  possible a distribution of one per cent,  on the value ofxheir cattle io.be paid  to shippers in addition to the full market value which they had alreadj. received. Since the pool was inaugurated in February, 1923, it has sold  more than 100,000 head of cattle with  a value of $3,200,000.  -Western Canada, particularly the  province of Albe* ta, has become very;  interested in endeavoring to develop  new markets for its. livestock,, and in  this connection shipments ^bave been  made to Japan, Belgium and to" California. The Grande Prairie and  Peace River couniry have been furnishing a large number of wlntei-fetl  cattle for the Old Country markets,  and shipments of carefully selected  cattle have moved from Central and  Northern Alberta with a successful  outcome which would seem to nuj-ur a  profitable future trade.  The Alberta . Goverirtment's experimental shipment of beef cattle to Japan is especially significant. Japanese  livestock deany-i came from all over:  ihe country tb view the stock, and  were well pleased with the cattle aud  particularly satisfied with the beef.  They are anxious to have anothei"  shipment made as soon as possible,  and it is believed there Is possibility.  of a voluminous and profitable trade*  developing in this connect ion between  Western Canada and Jhpan,  jection of motor pictilre" films in the  open air. Our exhibits at Wembley  Exposition were productive of/ general publicity, but the operation of a  motor train as suggested, would bring  Canada, in direct touch with millions  of people. In the towns and villages  of France, I understand, everybody  turned out;' it was a free exhibition  and entertainment and naturally drew  the public. During the past summer,  our own exhibition van covered nearly 2,500 miles in Southern, Central and  Northern England, visited 134 cities,  towns and villages, and attended 19  agricultural shows. It began to operate early in May, and continued until  the end of, August.  "What we-have b.-c-n able to do with  good results, on ii small scale," concluded Mr, Beatty, "should bejuroduc-  tive of greater results on. a large Bcale,  and, in the modified form I have suggested, I am Inclined to favor the project."**  Alberta  Sugar  Refinery  be  w.   n.   u.   ;ir������4-e  Has Much To Boast About  Canada la said to havo. moro railway mileage In proportion to population than any other country in the  world. And Cannda has more country  in proportion'*to population than moat  countries. Canada haw ulao several  ���������other thlnga to boast about. Some  day, paii-haps, Canada will bo able lo  boaBt about the population it has���������In  proportion to territory. Meanllmo,  Canada 3a doing fairly well nnd ia an  excellent" country to live In for thono  who ilk������e to live for the sake of living  II m^H *>n.l "i*. tip I1*,���������"_ tvfA f-o-rd Il*,*."*,-o*.s-  I Herald.  Proposed   Sutf-ii'   Beet   Plant   to  Erected !r. Southern Part of  Province  Considerable     Interest     has     been  aroused among farmers of the Leth-1  hi-idgt- dluUlct lit  Lhe piopoitai'd t>ugur  plant of tho Utah Idaho Sugar Company.     The   repie8entatt**eB   ot   the  company have made a Burvey of the  experimental plots of   beets    In    the  southern   part   ot   the province, and  state they aro well aatlsfied with the  proBpect.      It will not be iknown  for  some Utile lime wht-tluH-     .lie    t>ugar  plant  will   be  built  at  Lethbrldge  or  Home other location,  Military  training  for  junior   endetsf  has been resumed In Australia.  as- -^.";|" .....x~x?jj!<zijz...m.,\.",',���������,",",' 'i :"..",���������;:���������. '.^jL.T.j.^jiai  l_-_W_WimiT___llll'll'l| 7    "  mmm *__Nfe. t_l       M  the Road to  Health  If the liver It right the whole system  ie better off.   Curler's Little Liver  ir_,u_������ awaken your       j^j^.  up liver snttrfr i-*������._'__-i__*_r_*_*<  Only Few Enaaqc lit DniryinQ  up liver  It eve oonstipa  tion, stom-ch  troubte4 Inae-  In aplte of the rapid development ot I  JJ^^SsS-  drylnir  In  Saakatchewan.  there  arej  tlt������u -OdchHul*  [jajfygaaiyygiaj  l-TTIaJE  B*%������f IP"     '  dali  Htill not more than    twenty-five    p������*r'  ri������f)\ ,   f)T   \\\*4   fftriTlf**"'*"   f>t*   'h'"-   Ttrovarii'-J  who are ci'<*a.m������*ry patrons. t  -fcche and dli-rlnww,,   furely vesetableu  Younc^thiaa.  **a������ #������������������������  *Ma.      m THE   CRE8SOK BETHSW  WESTINGHOUSE MADE RADIOLAS  -     ' ' f i .   , 'I ���������      n~        -    ,    a���������  Now is your chance to handle high class  s R4DIOLA RECEIVING SETS  Write or wire for our dealers' proposition.    Orders shipped  CO,D.,  where credit not established,  same  ._! = .-  ---_-* ������  Largest stock of parts in Western Canada.     Send for catalogue.  LOVE  LTD.  CALGARY  Westinghoiise Radiolas"- Atwafer������  Kent Receiving Sets  The   popularity   which   these   reasonably-priced  and  highly-efficient machines enjoy is borne out by the  fact that the demand is exceeding the supply.  119  1WW  ���������_     ������_*_*.__.  ifrnfi  %uompiere tzess  A demonstration in your home places you under no obligation to buy.  UH i  Dsne  oiDloi: i  Dntisj-  Mr. and Mrs.. Robt. Comfort got  back from their wedding fcr*P *������  ���������Spokane on Saturday, and are now  getting nicely settled in the groom's  new residence on the Comfort place.  The Stockbreeders* Association are  havingig special tneetin^; wn Saturday  afternoons-t3th", .at 2 o'eloelT^ in Speers*  Hall.    j������s the business is iniportnnt all  ; KsSyaSitmrnLSra"o SQCuiu G������?   ������ZS  ���������ii1ir.a*������_i=_5wc������  Foster hit -it right for the first of his  December: .weather  giiesneB. " hie   predicted cold snap arriving on the 9th  alright,, nn which morningrthe mercury'  registered as. Jow   as. 11   above   zero.  Hay For Sax.R���������One otadk  of hay,  chiefly "red top." price 890; half stark.  $50.    Also a limited quantity of baled  hay at $17 a tnn at farm,    'lerms cash.-,  Apply to C. Blair, Reclamation Farm.  NOTlCE-i-A meeting of Ctfesion Valley Stockbreeders' Association will be.  held in Speersy Hall on Saturday, December 13th, at 2 p.m. All oieiiabera  are urged to be. present* J. F. Hose.  President."'7 '-  Interest if? reviving in the work of  the Bod and Gun Club six new members joining * up at, the December  meeting -. on Thursday last. " The  annual meeting will be held about  January 8th...'    .  SGaaie Suva dm   tha?     better    ������e������ltll      ������fc.  L:>mont is - picking up during ' his  vacation "at Hamilton, Ont., may he-  gained from the fact that he ia taking  fotir-rniie    walks    ctaiiy   and   reeling  f>aal-fr-oat tm.*7m.mixr a^MV  CHRISTMAS SHOPPING SALE  Metallic 'Art" Tatan Ware, eaoh-  ^ps^n*| Sa^icera, each ,   H6t iS-pate. Mj^cs, "-silver plated, each   CVmtmaa Tafijs, 4 envelopes   BEcney Pots, each  CHEVROLET MOTOR CARS AND  TRUCKS  AGENTS  McIaAUGHLIN-BUrCK  Bon XSon and Fickle Dishes, each -.-.  White Tissue Paper. 4 sheets   Green Crepe Paper, roll 1-   Red Crepe Paper, roll-"   Almond Paste,, pkg   \   -*   ���������  JUST ARRIVED  .     Peanuts, strictly fresli, 25c pound  Splendid assortment of Ladies" and  JACKSO IS^S  ��������� 35c       Florida Grapefruit, 2 for.  Almond Nuts, Filberts, Walnuts and  MSanaKercmers  The GIFT SHOP  Mother  ���������.5*-pi*-i*;*_ fl  '-v  Local and Personal  .For  Sai_e���������Apples  Fred Smith, Creston.  and   potatoes.  For Saus���������Two sets medium weight  bobsleighs.   Alfred   Nelson,   Canyon.  For    Saus���������200 . feet  of  _������*���������.*"*"*-���������  jrSjgogfcjrgaia^  jr.    kw.  Skinner  *ruscoE������r  *"  ������*Mrs, H. Christie got back on Sunday from a short visit wcth friends in  Spokane.  Pom/TRY For Saus���������Dozen White  Wyandotte cockerels at $1 each; also  twenty hens at 75c. each.    F. W. Ash  'Creston. ..-''.'���������  twssff* ffwsffm ������r mmWmSjSmfMm  'miiimm&mFym  i  ���������i  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY. DEC. 1*4  CRESTON  8 and 11 a.m. 7.89 p.m.  Wanted���������-Plain sewing, repairing,  cleaning and pressing. Apply next  door "Review ofnce.  C. B. Garland was a business visitor  at Nelson the fore part of the week,  leaving on Monday.  -Mrs. C. O. Rudgers is spending a  few days witb friends ih Spokane this  week, leaving on. Monday.  Mrs. Hop wood was a visitor with  friends at Cranbrook at the first of the  week, returning on Tuesday.  Mrs. Jessie Hewis. teacher of piano  forte. Royal Academy of Music, London, Lamont "Bldg., Creston*.  Wanted--Oasolme engine drag saw  outfit complete, state price, will pay  spot cash.    A.' Wesling, Canyon.  Mass will he said at Holy Cross  Church, Creston, on Sunday morning  at 10.30, with Father Ehniann in  charge.  The   Women's   Missionary   Society  have their "December meeting on Tuesday afternoon, 16th, at the  manse, at  3.30 o'clock.  When in donbt and wondering what to give, we  invite you to look over  our stock. Make this  store YOUR Christmas  shopping headquarters.  Ladies9 Handkerchiefs  Ladies' House Slippers  Ladies' Necklaces of Call'  fornia Crushed Flowers  Children's Necklaces of Cal*  ifornia Crushed Flowers  A rtificial Flowers  Crepe Papers  Christmas Bells  Kewpie Dolls  Christmas Cards  Christmas Seals  We will be plea&ed to set  anything aside  until  wanted-  TrffTTTflU"'  -iiuor  $tr������is@  H|| I j I iBlL, H| V".  '   ������,���������..,��������� m  Mnfttf  Priest  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McDonald of  the Glencoe Ranch, were visitors with  Nelson friends a few days the latter  part of the week.  Owing to Commissioner Gibbs being  on the Kick list the regis las* meeting of  the village council fixed for Monday!  night hod to be postponed.  Postmaster Gibbs   was laid   up the  I first few daya of the week with a mild  attack of flu, and in his absence the  office- is in charge of F. W. Ash.     "*������������������'  The  C.P.R-.   snow-plough   made   its-  first    appearance   of   the    seasott_ on  Wednesday, when it   made   the   trip  j over the line from Criinluook toSirdai.  | Ranch Home For Rbtstt���������Five room  I hoime with -cement basement, with  ! dome-otic water supply, $10 a month.  | Immediate pot_8t.8b.on. Enquire tte-  ' view Office.  ForSatjs���������Centrally located house  with neven rooms, hot and cold water,  bath, pantry and good concrete cellar.  For further particulars apply Mrs. W.  B. Martin, Victoria, Ave. ������  The    ladies  are    reminded   of   the  Methodist "Ladies* Aid   sale  of   work  and cooking,   with   afternoon   tea*, at  the Ptkir-FMh Hall on Saturday, Decern  ber 20th, from 2.30 to 0 p.m.  Manager Rodgers Announce*- that ho  will be having lhe hi-un 1 New Year's  eve d-trce in  the Grand theatre ball-  ro-nm again thia jcr.znn, hut it Trill not  be a mj������M(|uerade affair this trip.  The faith of thntut oitis&enn who are  hoping for a mild winter in considerably Ntt-engthen������d on reports that  pussy willows Hluuiut in full bloom are  in evidence this week nt Creuton.  At-raird'nf." to th*** r������*i������ .*i.i������t**H of the  mini������t4'r of public- works pi-etuuited In  the- leg'tr-I-it-tir** on Monday, $00,000 ban  iM-eo appropriated for roads, bridge-),  etc., in the Creaton riding for 1025.  For Chrfstmaa and New -"ears the  Gr-ind Theatre Has booked two out*  Mtnrtitig tlluiH, pit-Mr-ntiiig Poll Negri in  "Thf* Spanish Owncei*'* on th<������ *J5tbt  whilst I'Iih New "Year uttr-mstlon will be  Iturtoljph Valentino in *"Me*denr Heau-  crtire,"  Goose Bazaar under the  P the Junior Guild of Christ  Church, will be held in the Parish Hall  on Saturday..' afternoon, December  13th, frc.pt 3 to 6 o'clock. Novelties,  candies, afternoon tea.  Provincial police H. McLaren has  just been advised from Victoria of his  appointment as deputy mining record*  er with jurisdiction to make all  registration������--etc, on claims in the  Nelson mining district. ���������  Quite k few <*t the local hunters were  at Eriekson on Wednesday afternoon  for Xhe turkey-shoot given by A. D. >  Pochin. Fifteen birds were offered  and were fairly well distributed  amongst those present.  The !Noveniber school report shows  a total of 184 scholars attending the  public school and 51 on the roll at the  high school. The .two lower -rooms are.  -p.--.eked to capacity* M**w. L������s.ton with  43 and Miss Olsen ha-*._t%  ' E. Gammon of Nelson, who is in  charge of the- provincial police in  West K-H������tenay, was here on ������n  official visit at the end of the we������*k.  The intake at the local police office for  game licenses is the biggest on record.-.  The deer season closes on Monday  next at sundown and if the good luck  experienced since, the: first of .the  month is maintained this year's supply  of venison should be somewhat larger  than that taken in the past two years,  H. Joyce arrived' from Medicine  Hat, Alta., on Sunday and succeeds  R. B. McLeod on the ������������������������*��������� staff at the  SpeeiV store. ^ He has had hing experience in general store*.work1 and comes  well equipped to fill the position he  has accepted.  "write" gift  yotti-  <*��������� *     --������  T^r_i,_- ~-������-   i.toi-i jrsa.|__r  for Christinas and see how they appreciate fine stationery.  EXCEPTIONAL, VAJLXTES ranging from 35c, to $4.00.  there  are  but 18 more  shopping days before Christmas,  Get busy and see our complete lines of  Toys, Games, Fancy Goods, Leatherware, Chocolates  Biggie  aana9  KJvxsa..  Drugsisis & Stationers  I  IN CAR DUE TO ARI^  ^^Baled Wf.i^  Take delivery^ from the oar and save money.  We are booking orders forM AS8EY HAUKIS IMPI^SIvlENTS  and   Repairs   for  Spring  delivery.      Freight  is  saved   by  ordering Repairs in this shipment.  PRICS OK SPRAYERS ���������Massey-Harris Sprayer,  _,-     Ij type, two Runs, $365 ff.b.b. Creaton, less t.m'ck.  USE iPURITY FLOUR���������the one that the prizo-tnkere  at the fall fair use.  ta,oir/--r������jrrs  UM. ������_<-a_zJa._a.jL_l  &Bal_3___H* H*Srb       '^Er*ff^���������"il ��������� HiOl*l-���������       ^W *"liP*LrB '       8^Pfl       .  TSjflfl^^i^j    '   B?fll ^JrMJIBfl8"_"'      _jf ^J?~���������H  made  to   yourself last year  to  do your  ���������>r^  =?  Remember how you racked your brain at  "the very last minute, and what a time you  had  in buying   those last  minute gifts? v  You will agree there's no pleasure in giving gifts like that.  Take plenty of time to select your gifts���������it's such fun  anticipating how happy they re going to make someone.  7  Begin selecting now;   the store is brimming over with  delightful   gift  selections. -  !AH your other Ghnsfimas time renames. are! also  here in quantity and quality, and attractively priced.  Orw goods  Groceries  jggjgm. jksl __PV__i HBBRB_k HPHHi HBBHHi HH_i  ���������Ste���������aa. JEfVEk ^SSfiftft.   WmmWBmf a^SSSI        BiHil        WWWlip  ^^��������� ^^ttm^ttfmm/mggS j^^d^^^g^g^k ^_m___i     t^ai^u^^g|   ^^^^ nuimin*"          ^^^^^                          __m__*_I                           ^uauMwa*-������vi^k^aiJ__   ^^������^a         ' -^ih^g^^  nL, ^_B .���������.^. _____L_________H__n   ____ ^m^mmtmatmwmm ^Q               in^^^,^^ ____!..._���������___._.. _.- ^B - ^Wffljs' mm^^^j^S  ^^^mvmmwtmm^^     HO* SSfw                 WmWm   wSSt\                     ^WMBaP-         mmmS                          ���������hHHMHPmmmm)    flMMBHWHW   ���������Ba-i            ^mmmw      ^^^mm^Smmr^  Furniture  iiardwara  /  mHnRaaMHN8  \%%m

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