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Creston Review Jan 9, 1925

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Array mm  mm  x^  ���������STD  ^"rovf  ncialXrfi,.  '���������ca**jr  ap2_S  a -.1  ff  Voi* XVI.  CRESTON. B.O.; FKIJJ.^lY, JANUARY 9, 1925  /-  Nov. 48  Mr. .and Mrs. H. Rbsindale and  family, Who have been spending the  Christmas vacation at Cran%rook,  guests of Mra. T. Sadler, returned the  fore part of last week.  *~        *���������*��������� -> _  fto& yewnR . people spent Christmas  Day i*iost:������nioyably on the ice. A.  Towson itoOk down! hie gramaphone  and everybody packed but some wood  ffor the bonfire, and a great old time  waB spent by a. very large crowd.  Miss Cook of Nelson, who was a  Christmas visitor with Miss P. Foxall.  returned to  her  home on "Saturday  last. .-  M. Wigen had- his team out on the  |ee cutting up goat for' mulching during the late cold, snap .and put up a  off.candieV, huts, ^oranges, "etc., from  the Christmas tree which was on the  stage and made a pretty effect when  .all lighted **p.-;  . The 1925 social season got off. to a  fine start on - Monday night at the  Dalbom home, when Mrs. Dal bom en  tertained at cards on the occasion of  the birthday of Miss Barbara. ! A  company of two dozen wasln evidence  and the winners at cards were Miss  Tilly Nickel    of    Creston   and   John  John Parkin, jr., left at the end of  the week for a visit -with friends in  Michel.  With good - sleighing prevailing  traffic is heavy through Alice Siding  at present, everyone being busy  getting in their cut  of hay   from   the  flats. .   -;  J. "W. Vaness is hauling    home   a  the Marshall boys on the accordeon.  The host and hostess provided the  supper, and the evening was very  highly enjoyed by all.  Mrs. Churchill reports that a clutch  of- chickens that were hatched out a  few days before the big storm, have  come chrough the prolonged cold snap  in good shape and is counting on Alice  Siding putting- the earliest-ever spring  -chickens un the market this year.  MJmt&r  Johnson, who  carried   off  the   high [supply of iron, pipe  which he will put  ___������������������. !.__ ���������.���������    ���������.!.:,_ _,   __.   ���������___ __t ___________   mm _������_ . t. _���������._.   __��������� ������   WH>n|o>  _t_,wnhlA j>^.oara4-af.Jarr 6-R*lca  Miss Marie Hook of Spokane spent  the Christmas holidays here with her  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J.  Grady, remaining for 'about a week.  ������3a_ny L&SaFge spent a couple of  days in Nelson during, the New Year-  week.  Tbe -L.K. Club "are putting: on a  whist drive some time in January.  More particulars later.  .The __.������_.. Club had a small local  dance on Saturday, December, 27th  and all present report a fine time.  Art and E/ Piggot left on Sunday  for Luiiiberton, where they will work  ih the woods this winter.  Mrs. Nathorst and son, Jack, who  have spent the holidays at Creston,  returned home for the New Tears.  O. O. Ogilvseis making good use of  the sleighing with three teams hauling  mulch, and will surely clean it up  ������te������c>������s t-Ke  sletehhis.   disassears. this  aW*.4*.������_������- "-*" "������*^/J.*_f'     **'     "���������_ ���������  T*V"-    " *      "_ "* '*'*���������.  ���������*     ^_    v- ' --^j-   _.*--. N-ir ���������^- ������^*nTfc  ^^Sfcirt-^aCa"*'i-    --w*i~w' <--*���������-  Due to severe* -weather Rev.-,.; J.. A.  James haa been unable to hold, services  here the last Sunday or two, bnt intra-"  Sunday she congregation. took advantage of the occasion aud presented  him with a cheque as a slight recognition of his services and the esteem in  which he is held here.  The Lutheran congregation held a  service and concert here in the old  Bchcclheuee on ^December' 26th. It  was so. largely attended that almost  half those in attendance had to stand.  The service-was conducted by the  Lutheran minister and he had all the  children trained to sing nnd recite  pieces about the Christmas story off  Christ. They also answered questions  shout his birth. The choir rendered  three selections in very fine style and  the minister gave a short address.  After the service all the children and  ninny of the udults received large bags  score honors, whilst no end of amusement was caused when announcement  was made that the-booby trophies had  been captured by two such experienced  pasteboard handlers as Mrs. Rndd and  Julius Ovre* A s-ery nne lunch, web  served by the hostess 'about midnight,  after which the room.was cleared and  dancing indulged in until almost 8  a._a. ��������� Every _xiiiiute of the evening  was , , thoroughly enjoyed' the only  regret being that the yowjsg guest of  honor could not havagat least three  birthdays a year.  The cold -weather of December has  given Sirdar its best ever, ice crop and  Etarry Hughes is busy putting up a  summer's supply of the  frozen fluid.  Jack and Victor Grundy left on  Sunday for Creston, to resume their  studies at tbe public school in that  town..  in .in the spring to give him an irrigation of supply of "water from the  slough. .-   -   -  Miss Alice Carr, who remained over  for the New Year's eve dance, returned to Fernie on-_"riday last.  R Alderson was ja business visitor  *at Fernie a couple of days last week,  returning on Saturday. The eoal  company has started in to warm up  the coke ovens at -that tows, which  have not been in use for five years,  and will resume making coke on a  considerable scale in the near future.  ~H. Dimmqck, who. is operating tbe  Alice eh tne, got back on Monday from  a business visit to. Nelson and the  Slocan. Before any ore can he-hauled  out from the mine the road to town  wilt have to bt cleareu of quite a large  number of trees that were blown  down in the big gale o  December.    "-  *Cfc_  1UVU  ������������aaaj  .     ������������r.a-    a-  .     mmm.v   -v  ptilnt where they wre* complaining of  the December cold dip. Mr. and Mrs.  Loasby, who are in California at present, state that" the weather there was  anything but the sort one would  expect to experience in the orange belt.  Mr. and- Mrs. North   returned. the  So*-& pa-rtHtM-Sast .w^sk fross, ths coast.  ^wher_.t__^y������hj������V&- bee������4<-'"_?^^ii^jtela*  tives and frienda for a few weeks.  Mr. and Mr?. J.C Martin wereafc  home to a large company of Alice  Siding friends ori New Year's night,  the features of the evening being  dancing and other ammements, with  the hostess Ejes-vinjir a splendid snid  night lunch, and -the affair providing  a splendid evening-pleasure for all.  MissNeoia Clark left a few days  ago for Cranbrook, where she has  secured a position and will be remaining for some time.  Grover Ktferof Yahk was a week  end   visitor-   with    Canyon    friends,  returning on Monday.  The local ranchers are making good  use of the good sleighing gettiag-feome  the season's cut of hay  from the flats.  Rev. Mr. Barton, who is conducting  evangelistic meetings at Creston at  present is exf������*efced to conduct a two  -weeks1 campaign at Canyon, probably  commencing on the 19th.  School re-opened on   Monday   after  -the   two   weeks"     Christmas   holiday  with Principal Kolthammer and Miss  Wood    in    charge    and    a    slightly  increased attendance.  Mr. and Mats. Blair have moved back  to   Canyon    from    the   Reclamation  Farm, and-will he remaining until fail  Mr. Bliss of "Creston  is   in   charge  of  the cat.le for the winter.  C. O. Rodgers has about eight teams  School re-opened on Monday with  Miss Cherrington in* charge and a full  turnout of all the previously-enrolled  pupils. The teacher and her sister are  occupying the home of Principal  Pearce.  --Miss Ruby Lister, nurse in training  at Cranbrook hospital, is home for a  couple of months vacation. She has  found the work rather heavier than  espec'ted and is to take & couple of  months to reciperafce,  Miss Irene Huscroft, who was home  for the holidays, has returned  to high  ! school at Creston this week.  Rev. i_L A. Barton, *-the evangelist  who is at Creston Methodist churchafc  present;-is expected to occupy the  Cnited Church pulpit' here oh Sunday  morning. ,,    "  The United Sunday school children  had their annual New Year treat on  Wednesday, December 80th,   at   the  schoc!h.ouseT which was verv largely -"  attended by children   and   grownups.!  Each of the "scholars   was   presented '  with a book and a stocking of candies,  nnta, etc.  W. Milllngton, Ed. Langston, A������  P. Lye and Harry Brown, who were  here from Kimberiey for the holidays,  have returned to that point to resume  work. E. H. Smith, *W. Edwards  aud Geo. Jacks, who were home froaa  Klockmann, have also returned.  H. Sparrow of Klockmann,  another  of the holiday visit~ss, is remaining  I for a few days, and is a guest at the:  i Evans* ranch.  busy on the "haul of ties from his mill j  at the Helme r*tnch, as well as bring 1    One   of   the   best-ever    whists   and  ing in lumber from   his own tuill   and I dances in  Lister's, recent history -was  l  -The Sccial Club had arecord turnout  tbe *������������-nston P������*_bta heve. that of Saturday ������u^alte������M  (of members for t^.party  given   for]    Mrs. Knott was agreeably surprised   ho"se> wi������ch   attracted   guests   from  School re-opened on Monday morning, Mr. Uines, the new principal, arriving on Sunday to take charge.  Rev. B. Varley off Creston was here  nn Sunday for the usual Church o*  England morning worship.  Mr. Walthers, C.P.R. agent here,  with his family, are now occupying  the fine new residence erected last  year by S. i*ascuzze.  Sirdar had- its first sleighing party  In years on New Years* Day when  Mesdames Walthers and Martin and.  party of friends p-iid Mr. and Mrs,  "Wilson Ht the quarry a surprise visit,  making tho trip hy sleigh and horses  and highly enjoyinp   the outing.  them at: -the -WbXtrh**'1* -ho.ae at M.  "Wigen's -miH upr." Lfzard Creek on  Saturday night-. The music for the  dance was by E, Oatrenski with the  mandolin,   and   Hector .Stewart   and  Dramatic Entertainment  Toronto and  else-  clipping from a  JL-OCSl! c&l&Cl fir ������rSOHSli  Business and profesiaionaV men with-  5.n tht' village area are reminded that  this yeair's trading licenses are pny������hie  to the villnge, and clerk W. O. Tuylor  will Iw tin the rounda any time after  the 15th.  Manager Rodgers had a full house  for the evening showing of "Mom-ietir  Beaneaire" at fchn Gi-and.oo New Year's  night, but the matinee was not no well  pHtv'iniy.ed. The picture was a great  favorite with nil.  Mrs. Runt-ell Joyce arrived- from  Medicine rint. Alia., on New Yearn, to  join her husband who is on the sales  stuff at the Sp������*������i n' store, and they ate  occupying one of Mrs. Edmondson's  houses on tVte hill.  Crti-ton is fu-vtm-iiil and  forlunatc- In  eecin-lng Rev. H. Arthur Barton for a  series of two woeka* special services In  the    Methodist.    Church.     Iter.   Mr,  Barton    Is   a    remarkable    speaker.  "���������"-���������li'-t"!*** ^eHHiiiis,    whether   long-   ob-  H-ltorl, art, renlri'd with  dramatic fore**.*  .Mid pnwvLu*.    11 j rtpnakn   wholly   with  out, nuten-, and   his   milija'ctM   cover   n  widw  range of huni'itt i--t|������erEe_tce nnd  rt4"i&U.m^ ajoottlruv.     fit*   Bn-lli-vca   3.h-i1.  vt'liMfltin t.hut find an inward r������ir>noiiHe   _.  and .makes hi*. appea'aH to the souim aiuB I    ..,_,* ���������������,, ......it,.....,.,.  consoh-nces of  men^i and hts iui'HHn������i*m ; r'"" "* ������-"tmuouH  thus fm li.ivt- been gi-t-atly appreciated  here.    He hun   no   trick   iiu-lli-id--   ot-  si'iinatlonal   Hurprl-*i>H      Hin    method w  nt*e narie,   Hh iHrcsp-mitful ������ind ������*triitu:ht>  rurwaitl with kiln   nutllt-iict������.    lit'   \h   a  man of   modei-t  g������>o.ln������*i-H   and   nwi'fl  ("aiamaSH-.-v, ������an<1 tifalaarilt,    utiiilj    ���������������������������!     I.fiitt  l>l<aa'    t*M     *!a<jaj.      >in( lili-������     .il.     <j    ������<"������.!....*������  each evening.   Di n it. full to luiar thia  enan of e-cctt'ptltiurtl ^lft������.  Up to the pi-eHent alwut a dozen  motorit'ts have taken out their licenses  for 1025. T.. W. Buridy of Eriekson  being tbe first to invest. The records  ���������thou that for 1024 170 number plates  were Issued, bringing into the provincial treasury a Utile over $3100.  At the annual meeting of  the Pres  bj-ter_an.I_ndU"r-* Aid on Friday  afternoon   Mi*n.   J. W,   Dow   wa-i   elected  ps-t-j-l-'icr't    for      l"**25,      matiBng     lier  eighteenth con*-ei*utiv������yeiir In office���������n  service that has  fow, If any, equals in 1 he province.  There   will   ho    no   j*������rvlce   In   tho  Methodtnl Church on Sunday evening,  ; but. there will lie a   united   hoivIco   In  tin- Pici-hyi^iirtn church ut 7.80 when  I TWUMya-I.M.    taltlMalll   ������_/tij   Hltl-ttk     tin      Mlt*  'mibject,   "Tliinkirig   Black, White "or  jOrcy," t.) which all urc invited.  * A dramatic recital, consisting off  humorous and ��������� serious selections,  will be given by -!BL Ai'thitr-Baa-ton  ������f Toronto Ontario,  in   the Methc-  *tiSt -uahlarCa*, v^rtoKtain,    OU    kj������ataii?-������������iy.  Jan. 10th, at 8 p.m. No admission  fee. but a generous collection will be  asked&y  Mr. Barton has had wide experience as entertainer, having given  recitals in several churches in  Ottawa, also in  wh ere.    A recen t  "Woodstock, Ont. newspaper says:  "Before a "large audience in Dun-  das St. Church last night H.  Arthur Barton, the -'���������Actor-  Preacher,*' gave a most enjoyable  recital, including recitations from,  Shakespeare, Bret, l^arte, Kipling,  and others. Rev. Mr. Barton,  whose ability as ah elocutionist, is  known over Canada, delighted the  gathering, and was repeatedly encored after each number."  We quota** the following from the  Trenton, Ont,, newspaper: 'A  good audience greatly enjoyed the  dramatic recital of Rev. fi. Arthur  Barton in King St. Church on Fi-i  day eveninga Sept. 26 th. Mr.  Barton proved himself thoroughly  trained and a master" of the dramatic art. He held his audience  spellbound. His numbers wore so  varied in character us to meet the  tastes of nil."  one night last week when-.vthe girls of  the-* ������-_itor:-Sutidtty- levlw^'Z&bm^?ifrm*i-  serited.her with an .address expressing  appreciation nf her effort in this direction, along with which wentr h  handsome mantle clock.  Alfred Nelson got back early last  week from a business trip to Red  Deer, Alberta, in connection with  Creston Valley Produce Company, and  during his stay in that town "exper-.  ienced a couple of mornings with the  thermometer registering 62 below zero.  Miss Frances Knott left on Sunday  for Skookumchuk, in the Cranbrook  distract,* where she has secured a  school, and will teach until midsummer.  __^CT^���������JiS_rti1-.v.  acorers   at  Crestos,- Ca_yo_* ������n<i "Erlcksoirt and a,  iirnoux. of - Xd-sterites.. Th������5. higi*-  e-^aJf^-iWfi^ *T M^^kmfe  McKeeandCF. N. Thompson, whilst  the low scorers were Mrs.  Niblow and  E. J. Malthou-e. After a splendid  supper dancing was - indulged in. to  'music by the Lister orchestra, which  is made up of Mr. and Mrs. Jory.  Harry   Demchuk,   John  Finlay,   and  F. N. Thompson, andrd.ancers say the  orchestra provided music as good as  any ever heard at Creaton.  t-^waft-'-^--  Both the public and high schools reopened on Monday,. Principal McLellan  making a p_rtioularly favorable impression. He comes well recommended  as a dibcipiinariau as well as having-  been highly successful in his previous  schools with Entrance pupils.  Telephone Users'  r I u.g ������ ��������������� ia rnp������ gr\j^t m  A I IJuiM ������ ������^_J1^11  All calls over the Creston  Power, Light & Telephone  Compaifiya Limited, outside  the village corporation, excepting those by employees  or bona fide visitors of  subscribers, wiii be changed  ; in future Twenty-Five Cents  and will bo chocked against  the subscriber over whose  telephone tho call is made.  CRESTON POWER, LIGHT  tfe TELKPHfYNTT?* CO,, T.U..  January 1, 1925.  Mrs. .fas. Maxwell and Mrs. Stocks  are Nelson visitors this week, leaving  on Tuesday.  W. R. Long whb a visitor with  Spokane 'friends a few days the past  week, returning on Tuesday.  In the draw to settle the tie that  existed as to who should have the  fishing basket donated by Mawson  Brothers for the biggest bans caught  this season Melt Beam had the good  luck to call the winning turn of the  coin from Aubrey Kemp.  Mra. CralR-ie, sr., who has been a  hospital patient at Cranbrook the past  couple of weeks, gob homo on Wednesday last, MCsa Audrey Craigio accompanying her.  Frank P������tnam haa traided in his  Ford touring and is now driving the  vory latest in Ford sedanev���������tho popular*  Fordor with electric light and all the  trimmings���������which he secured at the  Bevan gart-ige.  The flrBt motor car license for 1025  issued at the office of Creston provincial police Is doing duty on the T. W  Bundy Chevrolet. Mr.Bundy was also  the first of tho 110 motorists who took  out licenses In 1024.  The- miiwibeu'6' of then Junior Q-:tld off  Christ Church pleasantly niu-prl-ed  their BUperEntendent, Mrs. Thurston,  by foregathering at the Thurston  home on Tuesday evening of last week  for a yoar-end socjial evening nt which  she was presented with a tray by the  girls as a little token of apprtfciation  of her lSS-S effort'0'. pii������������na*-i(tlly l**-  year warn the best in tbe guild'a  history.  The Herald claims the choir singing  in at least two off the Cranbrook  churches is showing decided improvement. If something could be done do  keep Mayor Balment's laugh within  hounds divisional city residents would  have much to thank 1024 for.  Creston  Orchestra announce  another of their always  Popular Dances in the  Pariah Hall  on  Jan.!  MUSIC BY CRKSTON  ORCHESTRA  jm^^m MUb Jtam/m.% Mm> ^u ... km-      #a a^  $1*50 per Couple r?j-^rT^-t-7r-?-*^������?!*^^ " Wr*""  7|*:  .S"~  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  __:  hu  %WkWi  .,,:.- ���������j,-,xx^t&^AAmzm  AZAkZAZZmW^^lkmAkkmZ  ) dead look  j was  upon  of the logs.      The outlook   conscienceless    scoundrels   liad made  NEVER FIRE FIRS  -BT-  JAMES FRENCH DORRANCBS  Co-Author   of    "G������t    Your   Man.*  "GJory Rides the Range," Etc  (Serial   Rights   Arranged   Through  F.  2>.   Goodchlld,   Publishers,  Toronto)  (Continued)  "I lost, out with the-^ sky-pilot and  Miss Duperow because I wouldn't  storm the gate" Brewster concluded  regretfully. "About that time appeared this Sergeant .Seymour,'then under  cover as a mining expert. He fell  hard for the girl, which is not against  him, for there isn't a finer in all B. C.  than Miss Rntli. I don't know what  he thought of the monopoly or what  lie intended to do when he got into  uniform. As you know, the stage robbers kLl&d him before he got -.addled  up." ,     "  "What do you make of it yourself?"  Brewster shrugged his broad shoulders. "I may be prejudiced. You  see, while I lost my best girl, I landed my B. & K. packing contract. I'll  say they pay their bills. Hope you  won't think I was trying to horn into  your game by criticizing your  selection. But I thought you. might  not know how things stood on Glacier."  Seymour thanked him, then glanced  into the river. "'Maybe I* like the  looks of the Cheena." he added. *  "Scouting for dredger people, oh?"  Brewster made surmise. "I hear  they're cleaning \ip strong in the  Klondike. The Cheena ought to pay  rich for anyone with money enough to  put in a hydraulic plant. Remember  that Philip Brewster is in ihe freighter business in case you begin operations. Good luck to you and goodbye.  for the present."  The sergeant watched Brewster ride  across the flat to the main trail; noted that he turned back toward the  creeks. 'Evidently the freighter had  been riding, into Gold io effect, .-as ��������� hi  . said,- Seymour's release.��������� >. An obliging individual. Brewster, even-, ii" ho  had given, his fat deputy frieikf foolish j t'ure,  advice about holding back .he Mounted.  So Glacier was a closed creek. A  guarded "gate" had been swung across  iis canon mouth. Upon what? Upon  Bart 'Caswell's something "richer than  gold," he Elrongly suspected. , Perhaps upon the "sergeant's*' player as  well. Seymour was part Irish; he  enjoyed passing the impassable���������or  trying to.  Glacier  Creek  rather  than  upon the Cheena. A forest o������ scrubby  cedar and fir skirted the back of it,  { while not* far away -was that misplaced  j rock spur which formed one flank of  the closed canon.   7  His coming was :announced in  chorus by several7malaihutes chained  fo individual dog houses in the front  yard. The veirerablesky -pilot himself was at the front door ready to admit him.  "You are welcome, brother���������more  than .welcome," \vas his greeting.  "Your arrival relieves my daughter of  the necessity ot" riding to Gold* to assure us that nothing has happened to  you."  "Your daughter������������������ I thought I'd  j met your niece! Circumstances ��������� "be-  ! yond my control made last night's ap-  ���������pointment ���������"     .  I Seymour's excuses were interrupt-  ! ed by the sudden entry, from what  j seemed to be the kitchen, of Moira, a  , radiant surprise in a blue gingham  i apron be-low the hem of which showed her riding boots, testimony that  she, not the blond Ruth, had been  about to ride to his rescue.  "When ?'" -was all he was able to  gasp as- lie reached out for both her  hands.      ,'*"-'  "Last  night's  stage       To think  that you       Oh!      Ruth    has . told  me all about how finely you've taken  hold of the situation!"  "And Miss Ruth���������where is she?" he  asked.  "She's had a hard blow in the death  of a man she had come to trust.. Isn't  it enough���������glad enough that I'm:-here,  Sergeant Scarlet? > 1 know you must  he   hungry   after that  long  ride  from  town.     In aminute-and-a-half -"  -Seymour reassured her, telling of  the precaution he had taken to cover  his visit by establishing camp near by.  He pointed to the bucket. " "Anyone;  seeing nie come here with this, surely must take    ipe  "for    a    borrowing  neighbor,  don't'you think?      Already  I've   been   spotted   as   a   scout   for.  a  c'amirjjgold-dredging   outfit   with  designs   on  ihe Cheena-"  "Then, brother, if you'll pardon me,  I'll hand you over to Moira," said the  Missionary. "I'm engaged in a vital  work���������nothing less than the translation of the Epistles into Chinook. I  try to leave all temporal affairs to my  daughter and my niece for my time is  short���������my time is short. You will  find her most competent and more  fully informed in the details of this  outrageous intrigue than I am myself.  In this grievous time of turmoil which  has befallen us, I thank the good Lord  every hour for the return ot such a  daughter."  "Father,  dear!"   she  gently  hushed  .him.  _While the girl was engaged in settling him at a taTble near a window and  arranging his books and papers, Sey-   clean-up,   ostensibly   to  mom-   glanced   about  the   comfortable j the  courts" adjudicated  CHAPTKR XXII.  A Figure Of Speech  Carrying an empty tin pail from his  mess out fit, to lend borrowlnm-eolor fo  his noifiliborly call, S-.->'ir������our trudged  openly to she* mission. Thi*- proved  to be a sizeable- log si rut-turn- without  cross or bolfry which served both us  dwelling tor tin-' to iri si unary and ;������  place for the Indians' to worship. It,  had  he-en  up  srveral   yean.,   from   1 lir������  DOCTOR ADVISED  Read Alberta Woman's Experience with Lydia E. Pink  ham's Vegetable Compound  ProvoBt, Alberta.���������" Perhaps you will  "remember --endintfj-nc. one of your books  a year ago. I wan in a ban condition  and would Buffer awful painfl at tim-os  and could not do nnyt.hin-r. The doctor  ftni-i I could not have children unless 1  went under an operation. I read testimonial*" of Lydia E. Pinkhnrn'H Vegetable, ('ompr-und in tho paper.*! and n friend  recommended me to take it. After taking throe bottle** T became much batter  and now f have a bonny baby girl four  months old. I do my hotiaework and  help a little with tha-; chorus. J recommend the Vegetable Compound to my  CruMuhi ���������ii_d Vim willing fur you Lo uac  this testimonial letter."���������Mr.*-). A. A.  Adams, Box IA, Provost, Alberta.  Pama im Left Side  '"*, Quoin--***. ���������" I rook( Lydia !**���������  'h   Vetfi.tabic   Compound   h<>-  with pain-it in my left  w<*'*"kno;-������.** and  havt-i,  living .room, .Every stick of furni-  l*f6 perceived, was frontier made.  Th^few wall decorations were Indian  handiwork���������rude carvings in wood,  garishly painted; reed basketry of  beautiful design; a bow and arrows,  canoe paddles. The floor coverings  were skins that had never been in the  hands of a professional tasideriyiist.  There was an air of home fibout. the  place never to be found in the quarter-, of the longest established police  detachments.- In this instance, probably, it was the touch of Ruth, the  grieving cousin, or of Moira herself  before she had put into the Far North  in. behalf of her supposedly vagrant  bro I her.  He crossed to the fireplace in which  cedar logs were in a cracklinig blaze.  Its rook* was native galena in which  the brownish stains of iron predominated, but so sprinkled was it with mineral facets as lo look alive whore the  lire played upon it. On the mantel  wore a totem pole and several pieces  of carved ivory but no trace of "Outside." not even a photograph. "Either  Moira and "Ruth were satisfied with  existence In tho wild or did not wish  to "be reminded of civilization.  When Moira rejoined him after'having!  set I led her lather at. his aelf-sis-  signt-d   task,   Seymour   was   fingering  j i-li-- .several _= per-imens of heavy, gray-  | i--h  mineral   which   lay at.  the   end of  I the manl el.  i "Frog-gold, rny father calls that  ���������sniff," said tho girl. "It's tho plague  | of our <'hi'"i--r ('reel- placers, olutfor-  ! In-; up our i*luiees sind olierlv worth-  ; It���������.���������.:.  I'-u'i-pi   iu  ram  in-'liiriC'i"--,  such ������_���������  slaves of all our people, plying them  with liquor and working them_ heartrending hours under the whip. Bart  thought the slavers knew tlieir days  of oppression, were numbered, and  were trying to ;strip theyclaims-of their  treajsui'feyirt:*t"lie shortest-'possible time.  Undpjs_tedl'y,.'!-'tjlie:?.'.:'guai^t''. at - tlie "gate  Ayass^sis, ihuci_>t.o keep the' slaves ia -.as  the whites' out:-":' isn't "that ah intolerable state of affairs? Do you wonder  tliatfatlfer is beside himself with anxiety, - realizing:* >his impotence until  Canada, wakes ujTto what is going on?"  ...There wis .no, doubting her- honest-  rage, or that 3t,was unselfish, as neither her cousin's:7claim nor her father's  was belng plundered.  "Did I understand you 1o say that  Bart������ was discovered up "the' gulch?"  Seymour: a������ke$.-  "Bonnemorf himself discovered him  slipping through the brush near one  of;.their long sluice boxes," Moira informed him. "lie would have beaten Bart to death had not his partner  happened along. Kluger, who evidently is the brains of the combination, didn't want a white man murdered 'on the works,' as he put it. They  brought Bart to the gate and literally  kicked him into the open, warning him  that he'd have ..no s'econd chance. If  ever they _ca'ught him trying to spy  on them again, they threatened to  shoot him on sight."  Seymour ..recalled the widow's version, yandouhtedly the true one concerning Bart's motives and mental  processes regarding the Glacier  Creek plunderers. "Until that uniform fell into l^i's hands, he did not see  any way of getting the best of'them,-'  Mrs. Caswell had told him.  Bart's plan from that point was  easily deduced. Once in uniform, it  had been necessary for him to "stall"  in regard to the Tabor murder���������to  .checkmate Hardley with any citizens'  investigation by "pretend ing to make  his" own. He seemed to have found  time, too* for a reassuring-visit with  Ruth Duperow and perhaps to advance wahtever personal game he was  playing with the girl.  Yesterday morning the imposter had  set out i for the guarded canon on  Glacier Creek, counting on the niagic  of the Mounted uniform, which, for  once, had failed to cast its wonted  spell. Possibly this failure was because the plunderers had recognized  the counterfeit. But the sergeant was  not ready to credit thai; explanation.  He preferred to think of it. pointed to  the; desperation ot the gold strippers,  who would not hesitate to add the  murder of a non-commissioned officer  to their other crimes.  The sergeant -was forced to admit,  to himself the neatness of Bart's  scheme-.as he now surmised it. Had  the. uniform "worked," the fake sergeant would have taken the B.   & K.  hold it until  the Indians'  .'claims.-��������� - Ohee^ th"*":treasure was in  his. possession, -he would have made  off .with it over the .conveniently  southbound steamer that touched at  no British Columbian port. Just possibly, because of that gift, of tongue  with women of which Seymour already  had   seen  evidence,  Bart would   have  Before disclosing  your Invention to anyone, send for Free  "RECORD OP  INVEftTION.       New  leaflet "PATENTS���������A  Road to  Fortune";  also free  yon request.      Prompt, personal service.      Write TODAY. '  W.  IRW1N.JHASKETT. Hope Bldg.  ������������������-EBgin St., Ottawa, Ont. .   ,. ���������  "Next door to the  Canadian Patent Office'  Its delicious taste and pure  quality is only equalled by.itsJiigh  nutritive value.  Write foir EDH&RDSBURG Recipe Booh.  THE CANADA STARCH CO, LIMITED  )  Afi  inca  ���������VmT   ._������  warns  Rainmaker  ���������Hatfield  May  Work  on  Have Chance to  Sahara Desert  The fame of Charles N. Hatfield, as  a result or his rainmaking -undertakings in California, has reached Africa,  where he may have an opportunity to  try his cunning on the Sahara Desert.  The King's County Chamber of Commerce, Hanford', Calif., announced it  had received an inquiry concerning  Mr. Hatfield from Tunis in French  West Africa.  <���������'  . -'No -Chancas ���������;  "Ethel.���������"Does Gladys ever lie about  her age." Clara.���������"Hour, can slie--  with a twin brother?"  u'- specimens  Was   shaped  In the  of gold,  T^-^hj-*'"  Pin khan.  catiHO 1 HufFerod  aide rind bark and with  othor trouble.*; women no often  I -.-".i.< 'hi.-. ���������**,".-_-,- nhiiU*-. ���������-'::���������: r/-'.r.tii;\  tho Vofn.table Compound advert,  She ran her '..vo:--, over t  and   picked   out   one   ihal  oiii-jtiiisly  like a human, hand.  m-.'.y palm wan a small nugget  worth  poHslbly n dollar,  "Take, ihl.s one as a .--ouvonir of your  fir si vlsli lo iht* mission," sh������' said,  ar.������l held  it, oui   lo him. ���������*  I J'c hud been on the point of asking  her for otic of tho curios, bo.muse ol'  a possible .'omit'Cllon vvllli the ciiHr.  Hint had ooourred lo him, so aooojilotl  Hu- '-in -chiillv  "Ho yon know the real slory  (.l'ia"Sa-<r  uialter  persuaded Ruth Duperow    to.'accompany- him.  "I'll giro the Glacier diggings a  look-over," lie said with a decision  that, was not as sudden as it sounded,  and got. to his feet.  ���������'Seymour's expression showed as little concern as though he proposed going to the door to glance at the weather prospects.' He was not underrating the risks that would conn-fwit-h an  attempt to work from the inside out;  but. he was ignoring them so Tar as  any surface indication was concerned.  From the scout he was determined to  make he had every hope of getting the  needed direct evidence; at least, he  -would determine what was "richer  than gold" that led Barf Caswell to  tempt fate once too often.  "You'll never get past the gate!"  Moira crtod 3n ..despair and possibly  some disappointment that he had taken her own arrival ho placidly. "Bou-  nemort himself has tak,en charge of-  the guard there, He was there, yesterday morning and yelled fo Ruth:  'Tell your friend a, uniform maker, a  ftno target!' It wa-i that* renewed  threat that, sent her toward town with  her too-lalo warning. Tills morning,  Blue-.' yoti had bo cm delayed, 1, went  over to flu* ereek. , He was there, but  kept '--lienI���������0vou when I called liim a  murderor, I tell you, Sergeant Sear-  -let, darling, flu- onnon Is c.hjsed!"  (To he continued)  i LITTLE, HELPS   FOR  [.. THIS WEEK  This is the message that ye heard  from the beginning, that we should  love one another. _^   .''..''  ii- John iii., 11. -  "I   love" God,"   said   the   saint.       God  spake above,        ������������������-������������������ 7  "Who loveth me must'love those whom  1 love."   .        .-   ~  "I scourge myself," the hermit cried.  God spake: ^r-  "Kindness  is  prayer,  but  not  a  self-  made ache."  ���������John Boyle O'Reilly.  We are farthest away from God  when we cannot perceive Him in our  fellow beings.  ���������"Lucy "Larcom.  THANKFUL MOTHERS  Once a -iiother has used Baby's Own  Tablets  for her little one  she would  use nothing else.      The Tablets give  such results that the mother has nothing but words of praise and thankfulness for them. --. Among the thousands    of   mothers throughout Canada  who praise the Tablets Is Mrs. David  A. Anderson, New Glasgow, N.S., who  writes:���������"I have used    Baby's    Own _.  Tablets for ray children and from my  experience I would    not    be    without  them.      I  would  urge     every     other  mother to keep a box of the Tablets  in  the  house."       The  Tablets  are a  mild   but  thorough     laxative     which  regulate the bowels and sweeten  the  stomach;   drive  out  constipation  and  indigestion,   break up colds and sim-  pl e fevers and   make . teething - easy.  They- are sold by .medicine dealers; or  by mail at 25c a bos from The Dr..Wil-  lt������ms**Medicint* Co., Brockville, Ont.  I am satisfied f am on the right path  so long as I can see anything -to make  me happier. Anything to make me  lovo man, therefore God the more. God  is not far from that heart to which  man is near.  ���������James Russell Lowell.  Quick Work  The ZR-3 in its flight from Germany  to the United States made an average  speed of 61 miles an hour. At that  rate it would go from Halifax to Liverpool in- 40 hours, anil from Newfoundland to Ireland in little more  than a day.���������Toronto Globe.  ^"���������^���������^atr-'e-ry.!-:^  -ats- f ifi' M'i- tt!-^.^  anyone rie&dS!  Use  ������������������-lostnir-   oi  asked,   lb  11 i s n't ind,  '       "I   },'--i"'il  il  ;tll  la  ������������������.rid     from     Until,'  "Thi ���������;   pi'el I'lith-  bet-i'i   iiiiirdci'-d  of the  Hr-'i'l*. MoiraV" lie  lii-hnrid  aKvnys   on  rr>  .1;  III  .���������v-d  a-,.-  m  7  tho ' .V_or.1.rr:.il S fnr.rfri r rl,' nr.r! J  taken, four bottle*, of it. I wan a very  nick woman nnd I foal no much bettor I  would not. be without it. f hIho UBa  hydra K Pinkharri'ti .Manutive Waiili. V  recommnnd tho rnedicine*. to my frlondn  nnd J sum willinpr for you to ubo my lot-  tev jih a toMtimoninl.'1��������� JMfrs.AI. W. koHK,  ShO Motrt" D.in.(* St.. Ln*h\r\r>. Oiud'iw,  ���������ret'  :t  ni'.hl   I'miri  I'nl her  slit*  a.-oaiied   him.  E Mounth- who has .lust  ana tie nn  in.������.|U'i*t Ion  of  bit'li'ilf   hnonuHo  '���������nn -in. !(':'    it  till,  II    maib"    friends  Hint  IloniK'niort  NIGHTS  Morning y  KEEP  YOUR  EYES  CLEAN    CLEAR.  AND    HEALTH*?  CANADSAN  PACIFIC  STEAMSHIPS  ^^l^^l*^f<-*^r--^-<>^*.^^.i',.-Ca-\^  Wavtra n'ocv pn������������ ������r������ caivii Jt.oon  FROM  Quebec    ���������Nov.    D, S.S.  Montreal���������Nov.    6. S.S.  "        ���������Nov.    7, S.S.  ������������������         ���������Nov.  12, S.8.  "         ���������Nov. 13, S.S.  Quebec    ���������Nov. 14, S.S.  "         ���������Nov.  19, S.S.  IVIon"treal���������Nov. 20, S.S.  "         ���������Nov. 21, S.S.  "         ���������Nov. 26, S.S.  "         ���������Nov. 20, S.S,  St. John ���������Dec.    5, S.S.  ���������Dec.  10, S.S.  "         ���������Dec.  11, S.S.  ���������Dec.  12, S.S.  St. John ���������Dec. 16, S.S.  ot Vr  Empress  Montreal  Montclnr*)  Mlnnedosa  Met.ifl.-imn  Montr**, urler  Empress of  Matloch  Montcalm   -  Montrose  Mel ltn  Montclnrtt  Mlnncclos.i  Motnrjntun  Montlnurlcr  Montcalm  r-inco  to  Scotlatidto  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to Cherbourg, Southanipton  to Belfast,! Glasgow  to Liverpool ..  to Cherbourfl, Southampton, Antwerp  to Belfast, Glasgow *���������  Liverpool  Cherbouro. Southampton  Belfast, Qlasaow ���������  Liverpool  Liverpool  Belfast, Qlasaow  Liverpool  Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp  Belfast, GlnBaow  Liverpool  Liverpool  SPECIAL TRAINS will be run from Western  Canada directly through to the ship's side.  NO  TRANSFER - NO   DELAY  '  Apply  local   noents; or write  W. C. CASEY, General Agent  Street . - -        ..������������������������,-  WINNIPEG  :al!i".-V  I',;     nl-  I   tell   -i  tCa.'.wc  '.un ii tan  I i-otlb!'  -'J'i.i.i Uar  villi a hired  unt'l Ktuj-'er bad on giiurtt and .dipped  Into the K\i\<-h v.hfre I be cl'tlmn are  bj<-;iieil J(e   ���������.how-'il    grttuf   all ill    in  {-���������(���������.-pin i*  It'OVfl"!  Whloli  tlrith-i* *-t\  ���������d   uiilil   tl.������  ���������ilr������<'*   Iu*   had  ���������i- ami  wa������ not din-  no xi   ttl'ti'i'iioon,   by  la-oii  ,morn   limn  VV.     N.  IWiO  .���������/lour  'I MM  wor  I 4'\tittK.,  Hi an    fn I  Mi ill,t    wriii    tin,  her   luitj   ft-aieil,  w .1 U  Tho  %*-&<���������  Tor those Smokers  whb like their tobacco  Cut Fine or who  roll their own  MACDONAl^S EmcCui  SI  %  p  m  H  I    Li  1 %������twmvmm*  -tMjf������t**-yw*^^  MaW^jlUWiW^^ H_5  /  j*7-_  THS    KEVIEW.    .CRESTON,   B.    C.  WORLD HAPPENING  ������1  Gavrilovicha,     Jugo  to  Great  Britain,  is  MADE IM CANADA.  SOLD AND RECOMMENDED 1  BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE  Dr.     Miclieal  Slavian  minister  -dead.  Napoleon I_ebruen, of Levis, Quebec,  was crushed to death when the steam  crane of ��������� which. he was the engineer  OA'erlurned, pinning him to the ground.  II- S. Allen, of Raymond, tand W. G.  Smith, of. C|trdstonf have shipped five  thousand lambs; -to Fort William for'  winter feeding on screenings.  Major   Pedro ^jmni,   the  Argentine  aviator,  has   decided  to  abandoiKhis'  -attempted    flight    across the Pacific  ] Ocean.  Prominent members -of the German  colony at Constantihpdle have purchased* tho French daily Volonte. The  newspaper will be pi'inted in the German language. '.'..,.^ y7;b:^>7:;  - There are now ihore tourists crossing from the United States to Canada  by automobile than by train, according to officials of the US- Customs  Department.        - ���������-.-";..  Edward Elliot, a cartman of Blyth,  drove his, cart under a radio aerial,  caught his chin under a wire and accidentally cut. his throat. It'was England's first radio fatality.  Daring September 109,135,000  pounds of sea fish were landed on the  Atlantic and Pacific, coasts according  to the Department of Marine and"  Fisheries.  Aviators   Disperse  Clouds  Electrified Sand Is, Used In Successful  Experiment in U.S.  Clouds    in    the    vicinity of Boiling  Field, the U.S. army air station near  Washington,  were   dispersed   by   two  army aviators, experimenting with an  electrified  sand process    devised    by  i)r.   Li.   Francis  Warren,   of   Harvard  University.      At an altitude of 13,000  feet, two planes, operated by Captain  A. I. Eagle and Lieut. W. E. Melville,  let loose a shower of electrified sand,  thrown  by   centrifugal  force  through  nozzles set in the under portion of the  fusilages and caused small groups  of  clouds to  disappear    entirely,    while  heavier masses were widely separated  and the sun's rays pierced through to  earth.  Both aviators said, -the _.experiment  was a complete success and predicted  that it woifld serve to clear the field  of a dense fog bank.  ^,..;:.._.....   Overseas Postage  Postal Charges On Parcels To Britain  Have Be eh Raised  The postal  charges  on  parcels  exchanged  between   Great   Britain" and  Canada have been.sraised by the^ British postal authorities, according.to the!  weekly   bulletin   issued-  by   the   post  office from Ottawa under date of October' 25. Xv>  "'    The   information  contained   in   the  "bulletin is as follows: '  "Postmasters are informed- that a  cable has been received from the "British postal authorities advising that it  is necessary to raise the postal  is necessary to raise the postal charges  -on parcels exchanged with Canada.' As  a consequence parcel 'post rates to  Great ..Britain on and after Nov. 1st  will Be 24c for the first pound and 18c  for each succeeding pound or fraction  -A--liliAlW'UL---l������l-I-aUI  Frdiri  by    Dr.  thereof.  V  they  Wovmst by tne irritation that  cause in the stomach and intestines,  deprive    infants    of the  nourishment  that they should derive from food, and  mal-nutriiion is,.ihe.'result.  '   "Miller's I  Worm    Powders    destroy worms  and  a    Lady    Made    Well  Williams'  Pink  Pills  "I wish from my heart I could persuade every person who   is   run-down  in health to give t)r. Williams' Pink  Pills '.������,a    trial-!"      Thus    writes    Mrs.  J!_touie''VMit'ch'elU!'!OaK--Point, Man., who  further says: "^About a year, ago I was  a weak woman, suffering from a rundown system and impoverished blood.  Any little exertion would    cause    my  legs to tremble and my heart to throb  violently.      I could not sweep a room  of  walk fifty   feet  without  being   exs,  hausted.      !Then  I" began   taking  Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills and after taking  only six boxes I am as well and strong  i as tv'er.      I can walk and run without  shopping e\ ery few    seconds    gasping  for   "breath   as previously.       Dr.   Wil7  liams* Fink Pills will be my .stand-b>f  in the  future if ever my blood needs  building un again, and I shall always  find   pleasure in  recommending them  to anyone needing a tonic.  There    are    many    troubles due to  weak, watery blood which  can easily  be overcome by a fair'hse of Dr. Wilr  j liams' Pink Pills.       The sole mission  ! of this medicine is to enrich and purify 1  I the blood and when that-is "done all j  "ni<r���������arted symptoms.of anaemia dis-':  appear, and good health returns.    You  can get these pills through any dealer  I  You need not deny  yourself the pleasure  of hearing famous  singers, noted lecturer sj .wonderful concerts In distant cities  just because you can-  n������������ travel. If you  own a  '!!"'.. .'".**  HaKCONiPHOHB  Radio Receiver the  turnyof 'a"'*dial will  make you one of the  audience in the city  ���������where the artist of  your choice is performing*, rhe happy  -world invites you to  share in its fun!  Write  for  -   descriptive  booklet P. E.  THE MARCONI WIRELESS  T-LEGRAPJ! CO. OF CANADA  LIMITED, MONTREAL  ������������������-'���������'.-.-'���������' /*' 45-2.  Pfides  Himself On  Being Self-Possessed  Bernard    Shaw    Likens-    Himself    tc  Inhuman Indian Prince  Bernard Shaw, as everyone knows';  is  self-possessed to the verge of being inhuman.     lit.-.'a letter to a friend  he  once  illustrated .the  fact  that  he  never cried over spilt milk by likening  himself   to   jkti.   Indian-prince   whose  favorite  wife,when  banqueting  with  him,   caught   fire   and   was   burnt   to  ashes before, she/could be extinguished.     The Indian price took in the situation at once and faced it in a* thoroughly Shavian, manner.      "Sweep up  your missus," he said to his weeping  staff, "and bring in the roast pheasant!" .7 .'������������������*  The real danger is that when that  .cuticle or outer skin is damaged or  removed the sensitive flesh Is exposed to  J he isfl-KiiE-tory action of the air and  to the poisonous influence of gerjns and  dirt.   ' The  first  thing' to  AVERT  COMPLICATIONS  is to coat the flesh over with a thin  layer of Zam-Buk, which has great  antiseptic, purifying and healing powers.  Burns'and scalds should be treated and  - bandaged up very quickly. Zam-Buk  speedily banishes pain, allays all inflammation and grows new healthy skin.  " asm-Be- is so isUsb'.a ant" so assivX that it  ha* been aptly caltat*" A Surgery ia -Two lad.  Bos." ������Q$. box. 3 foi 91.^5. dealer* everywhere.  ^m-Bnk  Coal   and   Waterpower  AH Night with Asthma.  Waterpower   Development   in   Canada  Results in Saving of Coal  ��������� A recent study of the total coal consumption for all purposes in the "United States and Canada, taking the average over, the past five years, shows  that the average coal consumption per  capita is 20 per.cent, less in Canada  than in the-United States. Consider-  Everyonej ing that the climate of Canada is cold-  knows .howattacksv>f asthma  often   CI. than the average    Df    the    United  keep their  victims  awake  tho  wnoie*    .   .      ., ., ,.     .,,.  night long.      Morning finds him whol- j States the opposite result might be ex-  ly unfitted for a day of business, and] peeled  and   analysis  shows  that this-  yet. business must still be carried  through. All'this night suffering and  lack of rest can be avoided by the  prompt use of Dr. J. "D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy, which positively does  drive away the attacks. ....  Great West Electric Co., Ltd^. Winnipeg, Distributors for Manitoba; Independent Flectric Co., Ltd., Regina,  Distributors for Saskatchewan; Brude  Robinson Distribu-Soiys, !_td., Calgary  Distributors for Alta.  New British Plane j  Best Ever Built 1  result is mainly due to the saving ofy  coal in industries by waterpawe-* de-"  velopme'nt.     The waterpower development in Canada is now. 3B0 h.p. per  1,000 of population as against .95. li-p.  in the United StateST  . B.G. Lumber Exports  "Lumber exports from Vancouver for  the first nine months of 1924 totalled  more than 323,000,000 feet, more than  100,000,000 feet-in -excess of the total  for the same period of 1923..  correct the morbid  conditions  in the   in meclicine or by mail at 50 cents a  stomach and bowels that are favorable ' i^-   ^y    writing    The Dr. Willimiis  to worms, so that the  full nutriment   Medicine Co., Bropliville, Ont  of the child is assured and  develop  merit in every way encouraged.  Flowing Language  "How Is your son getting on at college."    "He must be doing pretty well  iu three courses.     I have .lust paid for  \hree. courses���������-WO for "Latin,. $10  for"  Greek anil $100 for Scotch."  A  Good Yield  MRS. HARVJEY DISH MAN  N  Red Bobs Wheat Went Forty Bushels  Per Acre On Alberta Farms ('  Ni-h- "Linden of the Crooked Lake  district, lu-iii* Wetusldwln. has one of  the host crops in tlie community thi3  year. He threshed a row days ago  and had 1.000 bushels of Red Bobs  wheat off. 25'acres, or an average ol  ���������to bushvl--" to the acre. On another  area of --it-lit acres he threshed <!2tlj  bushels.of lied Bobs, ov over 52 bush-  oIb to Ihi* acre.      He also had quite a  ���������large field of Marquis which went 40  bushels to tlie aero.      lt was all good  tiuiility grain, and Air. Linden expects  to sell it for seed.  Hot Foot Bath  rakes Off Corns  The sung  comes  right out, all the  pain goes away, the corn lifts out by  the roots.      This is'the actual result I  that comes" from usipg Putnam's Corn!  Extractor.      There is a hot Toot bath I standard ot efficiency in an aeroplane,  treatment described in each, package, j and this ma  You won't  be disappointed.  .Putnam's   mare'n       \\  is a suve thing    for   removing   corns,  callouses, foot lumps, etc.      Accept no  substitute.     25c at all dealers.  Two.  Years   Ahead   of   Other   Nations  A- Says Expert  ' "I have b������������en astounded at the re1-!  stilt of the two-seater-'-light aeroplane  competition,-' said a member ot the  air council and one of the greatest  aviation experts in England. "In this  branch of aviation we are two years  ahead of any other nation."  "No   more   efficient  aeroplane   than  the Beardmore aeroplane  (which won  the    chief    prize)    has  ever left  tlio j  earth," stated LA.-Col, W. A. Bristow, j  tho  aeronautical  consulting   engineer,1  who kept the records of the competitions.  "Margin    of    speed    is a very good  .S&^'^'^RW^S'^  IN PL,ACE  03P MEAT  :-���������serve this unique roast as  the main dish of the meal.  Yourfolkswill be delighted.  Recipe, and scores o!  others, in our free book.  "_C2������B-*_"* Jg;���������-*��������� -  chine   has    a   very    wide  gin,      It can fly at about 90 miles  an'hour.     lt can rise from the ground  qutcklj- and pull up slowly,  ."With-a two-gallon tin of petrol a  light aeroplane will take two people  from London to Eastbourne in nn  hour."   '  Krsft-  KacLaren  Chess. Cc.  Ltd., Montreal  Send n; tree recl.t book.  fiiatr...  Address...  ys:  ii__^p  Have You A Daughter?   If  You Have, This Article  Will Interest You!  '  Manit-ba   Butter  ' An Unusual Hobby  According to a man who served under him dining the war, Lord Thomson, tho air minister, now on his way  back from Imq, possesses an unusual  hobby. Given'tho cork of a champagne bottle, he can fell Iho kind, the  quality, the year and, in'short, the history of the wine It once hold In bounds.  Requisite on the Farm���������Every farmer and stock--raiser should keep a supply of Dr. Thomas's 3**cleetric Oil on  hand, not only as a ready remedy for  ills in tho family, hut because it is a  horso and cattle medicine of great potency. As a substitute for sweet oil  for horses and cattle affrctod by colic  It far surpasso'. anything Unit can be  administered.  -sr  Cpiiceiitrdtcd  Strength and  Goodness of  Hamilton,Oivt.-~"Dr.Plerco's Pavorit*.   .,.������������������,,, ,,.  iao.,  ProBcrlptlon is tha tost medicine. I havo ! *������������������lh in -U-J-'  $759,929 Realized From Snl^e of Product  In Month Of August  Manitoba's output of-but ter for Iho  month of August, rcallv.od tho sum of  5759,929, according to an announcement ol* tlio provincial dairy commissioner, Tho nuimifucturo dining tin*  .month totalled ���������5,:"(i2,'-'ir- pounds, or  572,298 pound.; In excess of the same  During August Homo  JtMtnMt  .'���������������.uvor known for tho building up of glrla  nnd womnn who aro run-down in health.  - ItluiH boon tnkon by dltforent meiuhers  of my family with gnrsat succoss.    My  diiUKiiters liavo bean wonderfully holped  ���������  v[n ...     . .     ...  diu'lnpr motharhood by taking Favorite  Vro-'crlptloivj It Ih tho best medicine* tho  '���������xpcci:'aut iooJIh-t rftn   tako for hcnltli  ami striuiRth.    And   atttir having th������i |  liillucur/'.a my *-rniHhiaui.liLer wan1 h*Jt ln  ai v������ry had way and nothing In the way  nf nu-dlcliio kwvjj..IVor any holp until slm  lit������������au talcing Doctor I-loreo'a Favorite  "l-rt-Hnrlptioii, itml thru tlio u*������o of thia  .mullein**   hWr   hoalth   w������s  comphitely  r������������*-toi*t-d, ami ftho Is afl woll us evnr."���������  Mw. Sarah Wllfhaw, -IO*. Cannon Wt., E,  <lt> to your nolishl-HirhooU drug storo  sit oncn and oh tain tlilfl Proacrlptlon of  !>r. l"*'*'!*!."'", in tiiS-lane. im* l[������������ul...or Kf.nd  h> <.������*ii_u to Ui*. Pltu-cii's l'.iilvoratory tn  UrldKttburu, Out., lur trial imclcage.  598,320 pounds of butter were exported, more thnn 50 por r,m\\. of which  went to tlie I.*rlfl*.h- Islos.' It'Ih.osI.1-  i mated by tho commissioner tlm I. from  I 2:t,000 to 25.000 rnrni'-vi. conl rlhutod to  ,*'ii.-: prodnction.  WVirniB caiiHO fretfufnesH and rob  tho Infant of .sloop, the great nouiish-  er.H Mother Graves* "Worm Exterminator   will   elein*   the   tUonutch   and  hitcHtinos* and restore hcullhfuliicsH.  !'  A new typo of cactus wllh long,  thorny leave-*' r-'Hembllnf*: sua Ices has  been found In South America.  1  W.   N.    t'  l.*.5l������  Millard's Li������-imei.t Used by Phyalclans  ^|-\v\W  Let Cuticura Hdp You  Keep Your Good Looks  Nothing: better to ca������e for your  t;kln, huir and hands. The Soap to  cleanae and purify, tho Ointment to  noolhe rand heal, the Talcum to p������*r-  Ifume,   Then why not make thene  delicate,   frapram  emollleiun   your  ^vf-ry-day toilet preparationn?  gtntt-U Kutli rru by Ma.lt.     Arlrlrtmn <.'������n������>ilir.i������  Orjvuf,   ������������������OMilOttria. T. O. ll__ ttttt, MantraaJ."  l'rii-<-. Ho������"i''Gc. OI������vt.m*������������t**.'i������riJ Wk, T������lciwa2br.  _.**CW~ Trr our ������������������*w *3l������������*in<_ __lia-W.  Birthplace Of Two Admirals     j  Broi-tze   Tablet   Unveiled   At   Preston.j  N.S.,  By  Historical  Society ,  Tho  birthplace  of  two  admirals  ot"  the'royal   navy, Philip   A.  Wosiphal,,-  .1782-1880.   and   Sir   GcorK'**   A.   West-,"  phal,   1783-1S7R,  both  of  -\v1iom   \yore  many 11mos iu ucUon, the latter hav-j  ing  been   wounded   at   the   victory   o"  TrafalBiu*,   wan   marked   hy^a   bioii-.^  tablet unveiled at Pre.ston, near Hall- {  fax,    by- Iho    Nova Scotia  hlsioiic-.U j  society.  An Oil that Is Fanmoua.���������Though  Canada was not, the birthplace of Dr.  Thoiviiif-' r>locirlc Oil. It Is the home!  of thai fanioiiH com pound. From,  hero its good name was tspivad iu,  Cenh:U nnd South America, the West j  IntlU-H, Australia and New Zealand. [  That is far afield eiioush to atiest its i  excellence, lor In till thers������- countrb.--.]  It Ih on Kale und/ln, donmnd. ]  of the most eurlous fi--h  found .  Is the red  ������������������>������*������- ?  .t .''''."���������"���������*! ll!:t. a  MONEY ORDERS  When   oulcrSnj-   poodi*   by   mnlt   scud  liomhiloa lixpre^* SJonoy Oixlcr.        YOU'VE  NOW  TRIED THE   REST  BUV   THE   BEST  Tine re in a de.'altr ljj>j")_l"1-r.f. rat-wcn-.l'-: C'-r',  In every town In Wcittrn Canada.    Uootw  tar  liim.  One  in European waters  <t|-������",   wh it'll   t'lllll:  guru-  cm v.  Keep Minard's Liniment in the  Hous*  THt   taltW   FI.ENOM    REMIDV.  THERAPION NO. 1  THSERAPBO'N Wo.2  THeRAPlONNp.3  M������. 1 f������r Bliulilsr Cattarrh.   Ho. * tor Wood ������i  akin aitMo*****.  lliii.������IiorCht*i������--le-W**kr������������iat������.  , -, ...���������.._ .. i ,im.v i;.<������. m ,i������l w.rt-Jl U IM r. wut.*������. r *ta.  II*. I. ajCTI.-t wt MBd.ln H*hi>i������.i...-.:.."'*.' ","'_  ���������r Mat' CI. IO<t*������������"Tl. F������(".TH. M.,t.-������i������,"������v 4o. Ot*#  *c ������4   Jt������i.������a>S:rin    ,SI������������   VtJ-fc CIM.  g^^^_g������!^MWJ!������a������|-*^^  ���������WWW  ������Wwn������Ml,iMmm,r|ii<>i  -WlilW-lWW.  SSB_^ wwrjM-iiTr*^^  ^Sy^ssszs.viWfJ'eaiBMisr.rv.  THE  CBES-Wft   SBTIBW  Misses Ethel West and la'azie Xjewis  left Om. Saturday for Calgary, Alta.,  where .they are completing their com-  mercfol course in a business college in  that city.  '" : -  iheatre j Safy.9 Jan.  THE BEST THERE IS IN RADIO  We keep a full stock of Radio Accessories, such as A, B and C   Batteries,  1 ubes, &ic.  RiinQ  UIIUU  C&imtOLET MOTORCARS AND  TRUCKS  AGENTS  M oLAUGHLIN-BUrCK  CARS  Misses .Louise Sevan, Marguerite  Or&vstord and Eva "Holmes, who h&ve  been home front Normal- School for  the holidays, returned to   Victoria on  Sf*t-.a������ana3������iarr  Creston orchestra, are giving another  of their popular^ dances fn the Parish  Hall on the evening of Friday, Jan-  wary 16th,- with an admission of $1.50  per couple.   r " "- .  Ther'V'ulley enjoyed a net gain of  three^sr pop^Iu^ton In December, with  three birth's and", no deaths. Of the  newcomers two were girls. There was  one rilarriage...    _.  Creston schools comnienced- work on  the 9 a.m. opening on "Wednesday���������  two months ahead of time. Usually  the 9.30 starting hour prevails until at  least the first of March.  No-ncK���������The    annua    meeting    of  Creston.and  District   Public   Library  Association will be   held   on   Monday  afternoon, January   12th,   1925,   at   3  o'clock, in Speers* Hall.  All me������*ber*������ of Creston Board of  Trade should be out un Tuesday night  for the annual meeting, which includes  the election of officers.    C. B. Garland  IS vaaar routi'lug pi=cSIOe������lt.  Fob Sale���������Centrally located house  with seven rooras, hot and cold water,  bath,- pantry and good concrete cellar.  For further particulars apply Mrs. W.  B   Martin. Victoria Ave.  After ������7 two weeks' holiday visit  with his parents hews* Mr.. and Mrs.  Harold Goodwin left for Kellogg,  Idaho, on Friday last, making the  start of the trip by motor.  Misses Alice; Er__bree and Seim,a  Anderson were at Cranbrook for the  Trainmen's Npw Year's eve dance and  report it the biggest -*������c������ess ever  dancing continuing until almost six  a.hr.i'" :!^ -'���������'..."'  Members of the B. C. Fruit Growers  Association are' asked to attend a  special meeting to be held in the office  of Creston Growers, Limited, on  Thtirsday afternoon, January 15t.h, at  3 o'clock.        7 ,    y  "Weather conditions have heen quite  normal since, the first of the year- with  snowfalls on Saturday and Wednesday  that has .provided"splendid .sleighing.  Temperatures, however have been  high and the snow is* due for a short  stay unless colder weather intervenes.  December weather report shows  that the Valley had its highest and  lowest temperatures Within a week.  The warmest spell was on the 13th  with a showing of 56 in the shade,  while the 18th was the coldest with  the mercury hitting down to'17 below  zero.  About sixty couples were out for the  New Year's eve dance in the Grand  Theatre ballroom, foi* which the Creston orchestra supplied music and the  catering in the hands nf a trio, of the  towr young ladies. The floor was in  fine iahape and the afftjiii' was enjoyed  throughout.  S_OVR For Sai/e���������McClary coal  heater, $10.    Ilalph Clarke, Wynndel.  As an auctioneer poundkeeper W.  G. Hendy shows decided improvement!  At his first sale of horses immediately  af fcer'Ohs-itsttsss.s he averaged about ^S  a head on "the half dozes disposed of":  At another sale Tuesday morning ho  coaxed $35 out of the bidders for two  snore likely looking equines.  Mrs. Mead returned to   Creston   on  a  New Years Day after a three weeks'J  stay with friends in Cranbrook.  Radio FobSam*���������Northern Electric  B 11 with two "stages of amplification,  complete witsj- three' tubes, batteries,  phones, antenna and, leadin wires.  Full instructions how to operate and  install. This "machine is giving  splendid results'and is- a snap at. the  price, $95.   Sana Bysonth, Sirdar.*  The   Vancouver    Province,   celebrating   the  occupation of its new home, makes  this bargain offer:  by mail to any address in British Columbia,,  outside Greater Vancouver  JBL     -U--U-.-L  Months,    $1.00  miE^kTHIBO M  ��������� mmammmmlWmB '���������'7-1 _������_>_m  '^SCWSTAmitm^  All Games, Toys. Erectors, Girls9 Sets  of Dishes, Leather Goods, Ivory in cases  or in single pieces, Stationery in Soxes  ALL $AN6tf -GOODS REDUCED.  BOY'S and GIRL'S OWN at less than cost.  We invite inspection of these articles  THIS IS A BARGjUN!  WE DISPENSE ON1-Y PURE DRUGS  and give you exactly what the doctor orders.  B_  Fob Sai_������ or. Swap���������Toggenburg  goat, good milker, will exchange for a  light bn-rse, or anything useful. C. B.  Biggins, Boswell.  OGIL VIE Goods are dependable  Heavy  and OVERS  Ail sizes for Men and  Boya  Tbe kind that fit, and no  wear ont to them. "'  Prices are right  We invite your  inspection.  i *-*  a     ______ ���������_���������   __a*  _____     _^^^ _tt_M_k     ___tf|_____  tm^ \\\\\mW ������__? mwk BT_ i&mZz  CB       UK ___[?_____     3^"3l_ mm      j_0 _���������������     EI ___/^*__i  Local and Personal  - 0 ATWAY  G. M. ARGUE, Manager.  Birth���������On December 30th,   to   Mr  and Mrs. B. H.  Bentley, n tliinghter���������  Gladys Isohel.  For Sale���������30 White Leghorns hens,  one year old, $1.50 each. Mrs. Wear-  mnnth, Canyon.  For Sams���������Ladies* _ cont, luediuna  8I7.H. only slightly used, din be seen  at Review Office.  Mis-u Evelyn Bevan ������h a visitor with  Spokane friends a few days this week,  leaving on Friday hist.  Mrs. Jessie Lewis, teacher* of piano ,  forte, ftf-y-il Academy of Music, Lon  rlon, L-imrwt Bldg., Creston.  MIhh Nellie Wilgon   left on  Sunday']  for a couple i if   weeks"   visit  with   Mr.:'  anrl    Mi-m,   T.,    Hyeknuin    nt.   Kellog**-,  Ed a ho.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Truscott got  buck  -������n    Pi-itlay    from   s pond ing   the  Nt-w Year h-ulirt y with the luttcr'a  p-irenlta. in Nelson.  Cre������������on ChiriHiuen weh-omert   In the  Nt-w Yk������ r witli it more el til-orate thun  iimihE wet-off -of lire rraeker-i.   at lit mid  n������Khfc Werlrnf-wt-tiy lasi.  Harry Hrnith notm-riml on Monday  fi'fain NelMon  when*   li<������ had upent  the  Npw Yem-H holl'luy*   with   liiw   Kinr.fl  p;ia-fnlH, Mr. jithI Mr*-. ,",  l'".  HinElh,  Mr.   nnd   "Mint.   J������m.   (Cook    left,   cm  Wednesday for n- vl������jI. tivil.lt <*ntprj������iv  /.rirl M'erlieine ilm, fiienirin, nnd will he  AW/iy until aH'-out llu- end uf tlio  mran I h.  /rk       *fi^*������*T|| yo     ^"^ _'"l_'fl'**fcrf"_^'* i _ "fl "JTS "Si*"*���������**"    b"^_    CJrf^'f'^'^'S IB "fi^-'tf-^    ~*^''S,J8L7*_f**S*.flCB '_r*'_C!l*i^,!*flSl  at the Prices you would  like to ^^y-  Men's  Sweater Goats  Pullovers  and 'V'Neck  PRICES from  2.50 to $6.50  Ladies*  Sweaters  Tuxedo and  Goat Styles  CLEARING at  3-50 to $4.95  JokJ jl fi>    k5 W Jt_'/%_. J. JbL-J_CkI5  E?A full line of Sweaters  for the  boy going to school-  ones  that have warmth and durability, priced irom  $1.DU Up  Dry Goods  eroesriis  >*,IW~..nii||ii|iUK I"---1 ...I--1"rW    -iPa-*���������*���������  "���������|iil_W'"lHllllliilHl*l       to. HwmaniiiF y*wf     -"  -i ^m^t^^^ -^^^^^^^^ -^g^!^^^^^mg^  attLZjp   Wm -      _________MH__^-HI    M-HMM_M___   __flT^^Hn   ^_B______lw  II u IIIWSI" ���������M-J..W       *~ff  V  THE  CRESTON mWWIBW  I     POULTRY SUPPLIES  8 ���������������*���������       ���������"������        -=*������������    aa���������       _������������������������ ��������� B"&   *     ^������     ������ .s������-s . "'-*  S   -      !  &swek%  Grit, Charcoaim  Beef, Scrap,   Crashed  Hone, and STRAW FOR SCRATCHING  All are necessary fof. winter egg produotipn.  IT PAYS TO MIX MASH  We have all the  neee  ������������������������������������������-.  edients and  us_  WI   IUU   IU.  Now is the time ������o order repairs���������not in the  epnng when the ���������  machines are "needed. - Let us include yours in an order arranged  for March 1st, and save* freight.  Por Breakfast use Rolled Oats, Cracked Wheat  .Pjug&jyiFood* .Try Parity Floor  The  Savis!***"  Habit  ItVfi  G. W. ALLAN,  Saving is easy���������it Just taJc.es *_  little determinat-oiL to get the  habit. ._.  If you-will only defern-fne to  and stick to your ffscolve,. in a  surprisingly short time there  will  he .a  substantial, ram -io  four  credit.    Tit It*   Open  a  aTings Account at tbte Baals.  49S  -OF C!AJ','-*iV''_'D-"_  CKSSTON BRANCH,  Manager.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY, JAN, 11  CRESTON  S and 10,30 a.a*.    7.30 p.m.  CHAS. SVJOQRE, C.E.  ENGINEER   .ARCHBTECT  SURVEYOR  -   .[Registered]  CRESTON,  B.C.  For  Pianoforte, Organ ana  Singing "Lessons .  fa-Mftr  AR7HUR CQLLIS, Creston  . r.O. B*k76  Local and Personal  CLEARING STREAMS  Take notice that Continental Lumber & Pole  Co., successors to Paulson-Masoa, Limited.  : whose address is Kitchener, British Columbia,  -will apply for a license to nso the waters of  Csst "oiTwr and Sis -ranches near Kitchener,  B.C., for "Clearinff Streams" purposes <Le.  clearing and improving the stream for the  drivtn���������, hoomingr, ot rafting of logs). The  points on the stream between -which it is proposed to clear aro from the headwaters and a.  point about half a mile above- tbe month of  Arrow Creek. The estlmatea mileage between  the said points is thirty miles more oi* less. The  term proposed for the. license 8s twenty years.  THIS notice was posted onythe ground on tho  14th day ot November, 1024. A copy of this  notice and an application pursuant thereto and  to the Water Act. 1914. will Joe filed in the  office of the Water Recorder, Nelson, B.C. Objections to the ai "        the said-Wator  n may bo filed with  ,er or with the Comp-  ..������uo. w t.uvi������ u������uw. "Parliament Buildings.  Victoria, D.C., within thirty days after the first  appearance of this notico ln a local newspaper.  CONTINJ3INTAL *LU_IBEB & POLE CO.,  LTD.,   (successors   to   Paulson-Mason,  Limited. Applicants.  -   By O. B, PAULSON, Presidont. Aaont.  Date of first publication of this notico is Janu-  nryO, 1836.  Tho petition for approval of undertaking and  application for the approval of tlio Schedule  of Tolls will bo hoard ln tho office of the  Board-of Investigation at a date to bo fixed,  and interested persons may tlio an objection  thoreto in tho office of tho Comptroller, or of  tlio Water Recorder of tbe district  MINERAL AGT  POFtM r  Certificate of Improvement������  NOTIOE  -  , - * ��������� .���������       ���������. .  "ConBtcllatlon," "Orion," 4���������AndwnIloda.,.' ,,***eiv  Bonfl." and "Argo" Mineral Claims, situate  in the Nolnon  Mining Division, of Woat  Kootenay District.    Whoro looatod:    On  Iron Mountain northwesterly from Kitohener. B.O.  TAKH NOT1CK that I, O A. M. Young-aot-  ing as nirent for Charles Phunmor Hill, Free  Mlnw'a Certiileate No. 7980T-O. Intend, sixty  dayH fi<om the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Etc coK-dcr for Corllftcatca o-f linipt-ovcmcmSii,  for tho pnrposo of obtaining Crown Grants to  the above claima.   *  And furthoi- take notice that notion, under  Soctlon M, mxint be  oommenood hefora tho  Isftuanco of much Certificates of Improvement**,  Dated this 22nd clay of November, A.D. 1021,  Wn^mmfRAm^AGT~  FORM F*  Certificate of impvuy&efsvmrts  /VOT" fOJSf  The afternoon off Thursday, January.  229th, is taken for sin afternoon .whist  and tea at the Parish U.-ill, under  Ladies Guild auspice**, to which an  admission off 25 cents -a*.!!   be chained.  Rev. H. Arthur Barton arrived  here from Toronto, "Ont.��������� on Saturday"  last* and is conducting- a two 'week's  evangelistic c-inr-p-*.i$*;i_ in the Methodist church, every eveninfr, except  on "Saturdays np till the 18th. In this  line of work he it- probably the best  Creston has ever had a visit from and  a!_ aije eordlally invited io hear him.  W. J. TruHCt>tt. -makes about- the  twenty-fourth local resident to install  the -radio, bis Westinj-jtiouse set  *?ebtin*-* into action entjiy last week and  on Tuesday night they had the  pleasure of- hearing Fenwick Newell,  Crt'ston's favorite Chautauqua tenor  who was among- the artists on the  Portland. Ore., broadcast that  night.  Patrons of Creston Public .Library  are reminded of the annual meeting  on Monday afternoon, December 12tb.  at 3 oVlock, . in Speerw" Hall. There  should be a gor.d turnout .of members  as there ia much important biiHiness  to transnet, including^ the securing of  pernm neii t ���������^nai'tef'H for the ii brary  whose liiiildinj-; was wrecked in the  December gale. -,'������������������'.'���������'.'  Will till those, other than subscrib  ers, who have in their hofiies any  hookn beTonging tn the Public Library 11  Ar-Kociution, or loaned to them by the  Victoria Public Library;' kindly return  them at their vei y earliest������*on venience  to the librarian, at* the t-ooks must be  checked. The Itbiniy is now located  over Speera' store, with entrance  through the hardware department.  Creston Pref-byterians had a largely  attended meeting of the members of  the church on Tuesday night at which  the balloting took place on the church  union question. Ballots, however,  will not be counted until at leu 8t the  18th the law requiring the voting to  remain open for two week- nf ter the  meeting. Voting is proceeding vigorously all over Canada and up till  yeaterduythe showing of congiega  tiiins was about eight to one in favpr  of union.  Creston official weather * records  show Unit December. 19_S4. furnished  the Valley -witb the lo-gest and  severest cold snap in history. For a  period -of yeleven days, stat-gina* with  the 18th_ the average tetripei-ature was  almost 11v- below zero. During last  winter's cold snap, when we -bad six  days of below zero the average for the  period' was-17. Thews orgs a snowfall  off 17^.inches.-'  Although there was a 25 per cent,  cut in the price of motor licenses for  1924.the intake from this source at  Creston ,provincial, police office for  last year shows ������.gain of almost $300,  with a total intake -off just over $3100.  Only* $779 was sent in shooting licenses  in,1924 as compared with $3319 in 1923.  There" is a' decline of $8 in amusement  tax-collected, but police court fines  show" nn increase of about $50.  Reports presented at the annual  meeting of the Ladies" Guild of Christ  Church indicate that 1924 hay been one  of the most successful year's in the  guild's history, the rash intake being  in the neighborhood of $500. most of  which has been.spent on reducing the  debt on the re������?t.ory which was built  about thre * years ago. Mrs. Chas.  Murrell was chosen secretary, and the  balance of the office*- will be elected  at the February meeting.  There -was quite a good turnout of  members of the Presbyterian Ladies'  Aid at the*annua! "meeting on Friday-  afternoon at the home of 'Mrs. Argue,  at which the following officers were  chosen for 1925: ���������  President���������Mrs. J.   W. Dow.  Vice President���������Mrs. H. S. Mo-  Creafch.  Secretary���������Mrs. G. M. Argue.  Treasurer���������Mrs. C. H.  Hare.  Flower committee���������Mrs..B. Stevens,  Mrs. (Dr.) Henderson.  The financial stateinenfc presented  showed that the year had been one of  the niosfcsuccess-fasl in the aid's recent  history, the intake bei ng in the neighborhood of $500.  used as  a  bank  advantages.  Ikdoney carried  'cctcb-i^    a>������������     ?*���������_!-__  w^.,    _*."*  Has many dis*  :it_   it. as easy fo  eSUCS." vK    wi���������So   wf   ������m������j  be  1-~������_*  632  -  Weekly Jeposite in our Savings Bank  will accunuT-latte rapidly.  Small or large accounts are welcome*.  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Beserve Bond $2O������OpO^0OO  Creston. Bisfflca  ������������������'Cs.Gw _ja������wn--*tgi. Manager  MEAT MERCHANTS  jTRY;ooa  SHAMROCK P���������*&K SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy :lo serve. '  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, highest quality. *  : \FRESH and CURED FISH  all varieties.,  Choicest BEEF, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases egg production and produces better poultry.   Buy tbe best.  ur  ans  that  _H-.ro?. iaj������ju   v S.U.6V j. iuuuCo   vyOt_lp������.tjiy  ������1  ���������r JUL*  'i*"j_ii*������-"t������y___dLai _*43"u������������_.j**x an growers  be in the market for a considerable quantity of Fruit and Vegetables this year  and as in 1924 we propose to do business on a'Spot Cash basis.  In order to get the best prices for our growers we will sell direct to the  retailer, and will hand pick our customers. v  This will mean tha*-. we will need a somewhat limited quantity, and if you  wishy to be "included in our growers you should let us know at once abont what  tonnage you will have for iis to handle.  Creston Valley Produce Company  ALF. N���������LSON, Manager    ,  MgMl  #   ������������������   ���������  CASH   DISCOUNTS....  "Tom Bawyok" "noni-htnjjrtfc."* ������������������laOtiM-a'Doorio,'  ���������Wiwit.   K-cpoctntlonit,'  -_Kplyln   ai-ovo,*"  Dr." "UouKhlnirlt," *'IjOin       Kicpocmtlonit,'  -"Kolvln  lunklalittrry  ETinn." n.n"i   ���������JAKnino-nnon'  inoruJ Olioi-iR, ttttnnto In tlio NoLnon JUln-  htif DIvIhIoii   of Wutit Knott-nny DLntirlot.  1*V lujrn hKUitotl:   On Iron **vlf>unt���������la, itort'i-  xvflfttcrlj. frmn Kllchoiior, II.O.  TAKHi NOTIUlfl that 1, U. A. M. YounK. aot-  ln������ uh n������r<������nt for Cltf-rlon Plummer Hill, Fttw.  :.iTtit*r,'i Ct-H-Ent-jti-. No. 7rnn-<\ ������������ti**������ai  t.ixi.v  timyn rrom tliu iltvto lioroof, (<������ lutitly ������������ tlio Ml till) jr JhM-ortlor ror Oortlflcftuia orimtirovcmcntai-  for tho i������iirivcv������e of obtalnhiu l^rtvwn l.ranli- ������tl  thn ������t������hov������ i "i-Im h.  Ai'tl jTurthar Uvko notico tkmt iiclUm, un������h*if  Huutiori M, n_.unt bo comnitt-icod heforta the  'H*4u������.tic'at ol wvinli OtrUrlcntoiM ot tinprov������m������nitw,  IMtml thin 'irJiHl tiny* nf Ncivenihisr. A.f). WU.  LI&M and Heavy  Shoes ^mi/G  to Oi+d&r  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  Shoe and Harness Reoairinfr  UNTIL THE   END   OF JANUARY  WE WILL GIVE YOU   __i  mm\ __���������, ���������MMMi Ml HI 4- mWImm  IH__    _���������*���������_&     __���������_���������*_���������������������������_[ __A   frnt* ���������������������������I __M__i  In npr ppnt ������ ���������     ���������    on    groceries,  ^8^ BaS_T ^HW w ^ga1 ~Q_p H w nH JB_iJ_,h_i* H %im^-3 il iff n jRsS      \w������    J_M^*r ^LSaS       *%������*'%^ Si^BL    ^^^-^"J^|^^f3r m ^  Mi_lir  nout   off all Dry Goods. Shoes, Rub-  PCI   GtSllli     bers and all Men's Furnishings,  including Suits, Trousers, Shirts, &c.  a������  Ms_l__*   _TB_f_____i    oirr  an   j_5������QUHi"igj iron Epeus auu  JJu!   uullli    Mattresses and all Hardware.  Nothing  reserved.     Three fu!! weeks of genuine bargains.  START ON SATURDAY, JANUARY 10th.  ^^^.      ^^_^    ^^^|   ^Mfc     U||gg||g|  ^g^   gM      mmm  ���������WW ^���������^k mwB   ^^R ^mm ^H     wS      ^SS      \WM   ^^Bi ^^^i ^ffl  ^n BBafflg    HyvilaW       ~^ffl^k       RH9      Wm    WS& WM'tSsSt  B' jB| Bi_L fl     'ttL ^mw   fl   fl. fl fl fli  ��������� MP>_%#_ M _k. ������������������_!������������������ K    P"  ^^^^ ^SMM mmi ^H   ^^S ^W ^^9    LMfSR    Q^i mml      WSb      ^H ^K        ^H  bSVuT���������S lar^   IHHr PS fl____k HJiBa-ii    BB    M9 hB!      Kj"**  fl wr D D     H^_k H B __E9fB Iwj   n   O R     m  fl   W   fl   flttH   fl     Wm ^mmmW fl^lBL fl       ������������        Dl fl   iwWI fP1^^  t^fmmm\   -_VI__.   Aft     JA   __PH-_k  IH   nS ^ff  ^H BBS ^^^9 W9 J^9  Wwt      ^^ H_l       _EB 19 ^B^v Emm  mwT^^  ^@__Ba^      ^3S89^   BB     "T   Hal   tmW  LIMITED  w:i|jjwWi-M^^ -ua.   ���-f-wttirT,.IU*-"--_ .^faM*-!^**-^^
'.���  "��� ������ 'x-::y'A-'k::A:'AA:AAx^AAAAxx
'"' ' 1
- 7
*av .-::
I finer tea and more of it
Our Nat-trad Resources And
Tne Cost  Of   Production
In the course of one_of the series of addresses made by hini during his
tour of Western* Canada, Premier Mackenzie King said: "The only way i to
solve problems is to reduce, it" possible, the cq��t of production-���the cost ot
living."   ."',.,..... "' . -.'.'....-.
No one is likely to .take exception to this ..statement except that man.y!
people will say that the qualifying words, "if possible," should be eliminated.
Few things are Impossible of! achievement if toen are. determined in their
efforts to reach any desired-end. So far as bringing about a reduction in
the costs of production in Canada, and therefore Iii the cost of living., there
can he no question but that it is possible.     As Rotarians say, it can be done.
But it is/not going to be done if such a large percentage of Canadian
manufacturers continue to pursue their present policy of importing enormous
Quantities of raw materials, or semi-manufactured articles,, for use in their J
finished products, and which could be obtained from Canada's own great
wealth of natural resources and the whole process of manufacture carried o'ut
in'Canada instead of only a part of it.
Canada's adverse balance of trade with the United States is largely made
up of importations by Canadian manufacturers of materials and supplies which
could be obtained and produced within Canada. . Too many Canadian manufacturers prefer to follow the "easy way" of importation instead of utilizing
a portion of their own capital in the development for use "of the natural resources of this Dominion. As a result both the cost of production and of living is too .high.
And then these finished products of Canadian factories, containing a large
percentage in many instances of United States materials, are protected by
heavy Customs duties against competition by similar articles made wholly
in the United States. At the same "time hundreds of these factories, Canadian so-called, because they are located on Canadian soil, are nothing but
branch factories of United States concerns erected on this side oi" the line in
order to escape payment of Customs duties and to secure the benefits of the
Canadian Preferential Tariff in "Empire markets. In other words, in the case
of hundreds oi" factories Canadian citizens are paying abnormally high prices
because of a Customs tai'iff maintained to protect these United States offshoots from, their parent concerns across the line.
Costs of production and of liA-ing in Canada, will begin to tumble when
Canada begins to make full use of its own natural resources, "but riot until
then. Canadians cannot expect lower costs so long as their own manufacturers go on importing raw .materials and semi-manufa-ctur��**d articles���irpon
which, ot" coui-se, profits are first levieafe' as well as transportation and tariff
charga-s���instead of developing and making use of our own natural resources.
Even in the case of many of our natural products now being developed, the*?
are shipped in a raw state to the United States and brought back in a semimanufactured or completed state, instead of Canada's own capitalists and in-
dusrrkil leaders providing for their complete manufacture in this country.
United States' owners of branch factories in Canada are naturally quite
content to bring in raw or semi-manufactured materials from the United
States, and get the bulk of the duty rebated to..them when such materials are
used in producing a finished article in this" country. But Canadian -manufacturers should not be content, although most of them appear to be.;
Inasmuch :��s the development and production' for use of our own natural
resources offers the only sure method of reducing production and living costs,
and also presents ill-.- only means  through which,necessary  wealth, is to be
produced to ultimately pay  off Canada's great war debt and thus reduce tht.
heavy taxation burden, which, by the way, is also a big factor in keeping up
production and living costs it would appear to be the duty of the Canadian
Governiueru ami Parliament io ituuieriiateiy tackle the problem of effecting a
laphi d*-vc-_oirment offhese Canadian resources.
Instead oi" allo-vlci.*-* heavy rebates on United Slates and other foreign" materia!-- when used in manufactures in Canada, why not try the plan of largely reducing th- Cu."tum- protection afforded all manfacturers where the article
manufactured is not. made wholly out of Canadian materials. This would
h.'ivi: the efte'-r. of providing real protection for bona fide Canadian goods, prove
a aitmu!u5 ut- vm.-toymeni, and compel United States branch factories in this
eotin-r r-.' to use Canadian raw matt-rials.
Mu*1   im-aortam of all ji. --vi'iUtl assist iu bring about the development of
our own natural resoui-tvs, which development, let it bn emphasized, is essen-
Seed Grain Survey
Reports     To     Be     Made     Regarding
Shortage-*   In  Seed Grain    7.'
Announcement   has vbeen   made  by
the Winnipeg representative    of   the
Dominion   seed   branch   t5   the   effect
that a survey is being commenced to j
find  out where  the  shortages are  in J
oats  and  barley for  seed  and  where 5
there are surpluses.      Reports will b.e
made    regarding ��� seed    wheat at the
same   time,   but   wholesale   shortages
are hot expected in this grain as with
the coarser.cereals.     "v\"". F. Blakeman,
who    makes    the announcement, has
just .returned   from   a   conference   of
the branch officials in Ottawa, and he \
states   that   arrangements   are   going
forward with all speed, in view of the
situation   arising  out  of  early  frosts
and bad weather.
Canad^s Tkiffe .fl^ Cub*
Perfect home
dyeing and tinting guaranteed
with Diamond
Dyes. , Just dip
in cold water to
tint soft, delicate! terested
shades, or boil to
- dye rich, permanent colors.    Bach
15-cent package contains directions so
simple-any woman can dye or tint
lingerie, silks, ribbons, skirts, waists,
dresses, .coats, stockings, sweaters,
draperies, coverings, hangings, everything new.
* Buy "Diamond Dyes"���no other kind
���and tell your ^.druggist whether the
material you, wisl to color is wool or
silk,-, .or whether it is linen, cotton, or
mixed goods.
Received   Over'.!"l"Wo   .MUlipn" Dollars
V*    "**    ' -    *   *t   -���*���   -    -  - '.""���'   S     .'      ".   ,1    r .'      '���.--,'���.*,'      .*
For potatoes Exported Last '"  ';
V^'i^f r'777     Z.-Z%^.jZZ-
Potatoes are an article of Import
into Cuba in which Canadians are in-
In round numbers^ Cuba
imports yearly abbut four.;., "million
bushels, of potatoes of which almost
one-half come from the United-States,
with Canada's sales a close second-
The total value of these imports last
year was., $5,482,283. The value or
the imports from the .United States
was $2,816,385, and the value of those
from Canada was $2,449,054. Belgium
wa=s third, with $66,255; Holland
fourth, with $37,409; - Great Britain,
fifth, with $36,885; and the Canary Islands sixth,""-with $32,625.
Why the Question'-Is Raised
Having, starte 3 the w,
hash 'of it,_ Germ my naturally .resents
the onus of being -responsible for
wrecking Europe.
Had Germany triumphed in tbe field,
there would never havfe been any international controversy as to who
started the \yar;���Toronto Telegram.
, No. surgical operation /Is necessarj^
in removing corns if ^Iolloway's Corn
Removei". be used.
a. j .. 1 ���
l~l u ������
Boxing is prohibited, in /Hull, "Eng., .
except for women. As a result, i'em-7
inine exhibitions of the "manly art"
are now attracting hundreds of fans to'
various ringsides every weekday night.
Hull is developing a crop of women
boxers to send to America.
I h
'���oonon..!-' independence nnd national progress and pi-osperity of this
Canadaan* History In France
Formation    of    Historieal    Society   at
Versailles  Marked ...-By  Interesting
Descendants of the great Frenchmen who made early Canadian history
were the guests of Sir Campbell
{ Stuart, managing director of the Times
Publishing Company, at a luncheon
given in the Hall of Battles of the
"Versailles Palace to celebrate the formation of the "Canadian History Society in France."
The society was formed in order to\j^
further the  collection    from    French
families of documets bearing on Canadian history. ���
The guests included Senator Raoul
Dandurand, representing the Government lof Quebec; Due de "Levis-
Mirepoix, president of the new society and a descendant of Chevalier
De Levis, who succeeded Montcalm
iu command of the Fre��ch forces;
Marquis de Montcalm, a descendant of
General Montcalm; tht. Duke of Con-
| naught; a delegation of persons pro-
[minent socially in Great Britain;  and
many   French   Governmental   officials
and 'literary persons.
Hon, I-I. S. Beland, representing the
Canadian Government, toasted France.
Premier Harriot responded on behalf
of France, and the Duke of Connaught
delivered a mesasge from King George.
To an.-urr- .school children protee-
lion ffom n*<-tor cur.--. I^tis Angeles is
hti.ldinc; a s.-.Ti��---: of runnels under
���jfj-eer-. by moans of which children
ran rr'i*-s bou le van Is In safety.
If    straightened    out,    an ounce of
spider web would extend 350 miles.
Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets you are
not getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe
by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 years for
. A .a.fer��^M.t*w.��*w
Accept only ������Bayer'* package which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer'* boxes of 12 tablets���Also bottles of 24and 100���-Druggists.
'A-tplrln Is tho trade mark (rcult-terea in Canada. of Bayer Manufacture of Monoac*ttt*-
_clcU.'t��t��r of SailcyUcaclcl (Acetyl Salicylic Acltl, "A. 8. A.,"). Wbllo it is well known
that A-t-tlrlii moauH Buyer nianufncture, to attaint tlie public against lull tat Ion tt, tho Tablets"
of Bayer Company will "x* Btam->cil with  their general trade, marl*, tbe "Bayer Dross."
Good roads in the United States now
cover half a million miles.
Clark's Beans with Pork
are ready ..i. serve, are dellclously
flavoured, perfectly cooked and "Canada 'Approved" und because they save
trouble, fuel and time, and cost but
little, you should frequently serve
Clark'-' Bean-* with Pork.
"Let the  Clark Kitchens help you."
Prospective   Land   Buyers
Americans     Purchasing      Lands      In
Northern  Agricultural   Districts
Accompanied by agents of the colonization department, of tho Canadian
National Railway* from St. Paul, two
parlit.t;- of American hind buyers com-
prhiln'- twelve peitfonf-, lefl. "Winnipeg
recently to vhdt tlio Humboldt and
TlHdale dlslrlcls, where thoy will lu-
Hpccl Caimdliiii N'niiomil lunds wllh
un itlcii of net I Un-*. Tills Ih only ono
of Hiveiul iiarih'i*. luoughl. In-thin your
hy Hie eohtiil/.nl !��>n tlejJtirtuieill, all of
whom bought lamh-i, either - from the
iiiilMuy ..)i- pi'lvali* ttwnt'i-a, Theue
l��<����lilt- citiui' from lowii, IIIIjioIh nnd
i< -r
To n
ic, Tcctliinjy J'Jro*>s iukI  Sooihin^ SyrupH, eaperiaUy prepared
luianf:-   in  arms  and  Chi i'i res i  ;ili  nj;*:;-.    ^	
i, i   Z^-,' f//T4Ml&A~
avoid ;���iit;ition3, always lt.uk for tlit* .-.igiia.-.ure
Vl""   '..'[j"'.!'_*'���'.jt.>.-? l_i T:?r!'-'   l'-'<r^:|'."*.     l*hy-.iit.'eei.  ewrt'yvvhi.*n!   reromtuend it.
Mlnard'et Liniment  ReHevea  Nerirnlgia
Ah it  (.fin ral  iiii''. t-hiudH are above
i��   ia.U��.   ithiivi-    lin-    .tn-.nt'ti   llf   Un?   Olll'lll.
Mjn;tr<i's  Liiiimenl  far  Colcla
' ~ vv,   \-    \      inrift"
Fa.ri_i Help Now
TO BE OF SERVICE to Western Canadian '--farmers and help
to meet their needs in securing' competent farm help, the
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY -will continue ita farm help
service durin-r 1925 and will include ih tliifs service, as last
year, the supply of women domestics and "boys.
Through expcriciice in tho "ant two years. th�� Company 3s now
,in touch with a number of good farm laborers iii Great Britain,
Norway, Sweden, Denmark, France, Holland, Switzerland and
other European countries and can promptly fill applications
for farm help. >   ,
In order to have tlio help reach Canada in time for the sprin-?'
operations, farmers rcquirinp- help must get their applications
in cai-ly, to enable us to secure tho help needed.
Blank application forma nnd full information regarding tho
"���cuvic.c- mav be obtained from nnv C.P.R. agent or from uny
of the officials linted below, THE SEE VICE IS J-NTUCi-Xi.
Department of Colonization and Development.
WINNIPEG,���M.   K.  Thornton,   Biiperlntoii4ent of  Colonlaatlon.
T. H. Aclicnon, G-eiittri-l AffrkulttMral Aar-nt.
��� . ..-.���,r.^., Canada ColonlatnUt.n Co, ,
HAR1CATOON���XV.  .1.   tJotow,   I.a.ml   Ac����t.
"-��� II.   l\   Komnr,   Hpt-ciul  Colunl/utitiji  Aj*��nl.
���.*!.'m��v--*r.  n.   V.   tli-r/rr,  AwMiwlaut   Lo   Bupcr*ntentlevit  of
KnMONTON'���Ji   Miller,   l.itutl   A��onl.
%'ANCOi:;VEK���11.   J.   LoucTfti-*!!.   I.Kiul   Aiiemt.
Buiierlntrnilent. ���hl��-r Cot������U-loi��fr, -Bspss  V-H,  . v.  TXI-i^BE^ ������������������ B.7 C.  v������**f  Ca������"  >'-  A.  ���������*.*<  I ���������*>  Xj   .  Plan  F  Elaborate  Researck Work I] western editors    ^_^ _____ '   Tlie Eradication Or Rust  In \V heat Fields Q������ Canada  Research  work  for the   eradication  of rust in Canada's wheat fields may  have its headquarters in Winnipeg if  the plans under consideration   by   the  Federal and Manitoba Agriculture Departments   mature   as   expected,   and  - the laboratories will be located on the  grounds of Manitoba Agricultural" College,   says   the   Manitoba   Free  Press.  llon.W. It. Motherwell, Federal Minister,   and-Pres.  J.   A.   MaeLean   and  Dean McKillican, of Manitoba Agricultural College, have conferred on a-proposal to erect a $40,000 building with  sufficient  idnd-i'or  experimental  purposes,  about  25  acres.      The land is  offered   free   to   the   Federal   Department by the Provincial. .College.  Rust lias exacted ah-annual toll on  crops   for-2,000   years,  officials   state,  and it is not expected that its eradication will bo accomplished immediately.  A  feature of the campaign is  that  ...        ....        *--.*, , .������*-._- ->��������� -. .1 rt���������. _���������        .-..^.,-w* ������ v. *.*.+  IX,���������;���������-  IS      Ut"lll������      iraiUCU     VIJX     a. ;   jJv?a.-LiX������.a������a.-i������,.  basis. - The Federal Government is  not.expectirig that any direct results  will be obtained for years and years.  No effort will-bespared,.however, and  gradually, perhaps, a solution will be  evolved.  The Federal Government will pastor all the research work done and altogether the increase in expenditures  should this scheme go through, would  be quite large. Mr. Motherwell,it is  known, is convinced that all possible-  avenues of research should be pursued ^energetically and that the cost  should not be the governing factor.   * ;  Natural- Resources Bulletin  New  Demoasiration  Farm  International       Harvester      Compas-sy/  Secures Land Im Manitoba For  This Purpose  A  "demonstration    farm under the  management and control of the International  Harvester  Company   will  be  located   in   the   Brandon  district,   the  "announcement having been made that  a   farm   has   been   secured  near   Oak  Many Accidents Caused -^Through  Carelessness With   Explosives  The Natural-Resources Intelligence  Service of the Department of the Interior at Ottawa says:  In a review of the annual reporL oi  the explosives division ot the deparL-  jr       -  ment of mines one cannot but be  struck by the number of accidents  caused to boys through the finding of  explosives. This -has been especially true' of detonators, the larger portion of the accidents being caused  through curiosity as to Sithat the effect would be when exploded by contact with fire or from the" force of a  blow. The bftectiii; almost all cashes  was the loss ������^portions of the hand  or more serious injuries.!  Detonators, or caps are necessary  when using dynamite and guncolton  explosives. Decomposition :��������� mus t be  started by . the application of sudden  high temperature and pressure. This  is effected by firing a small charge of,  fulminate ot' mercury which explodes  with great violence and sets off the"  "explosive with which it comes in contact. The fulminate of mercury is  compressed in-.small- copper tubes  whicji are fired by a fuse.- -The explosives division suggests that detonators should not be conveyed or kept  With dynamite or other explosives on  account of the danger of accidents.  The point of this appeal is that  greater care should be taken in '^ho  care of explosives, that detonators  should be kept away from children,  :\vho are naturally, curious; that tlie  danger should be explained, and the  need for care impressed upon ail  wQrkmeiT^-R-'ho are entrusted with :the  use of explosives,  and that both 'ex;  Large A.moukt Of Foodstuffs  Reauired Eacli Year In  .equirei  ijsixppiymg  if   " *mJm  *���������**_������ *i _a =i ��������� -  3   1 able  o-  i.  C.  L. Willis, "Editor and  Proprietor  of The Independent, Stettler, Alberta.  Canadian Apple Winner  British Columbia Apples Are Declared  the   Fi****"*  Grown' in   the  Empire y  For  the. second  time in. successive  years  the' Mclu tosh  Red - apple,   first  "produced by the late Henry Mcintosh  on his Ontario farm at Dundella, near  Iroquois, has been declared the finefit  Three meals per day for the 8,775,S53  people in Canada in 39^*1 would mean  26,327,559 meals-daTEy, or 9,SaS,456,Q35  \ yearly.  What a quanCiiy of foodstuffs is re"  quired to supply these meals, and what j  a variety must be provided.  Where it  all  comes   from,   and the  interests represented in its collection  and distribution, would-make  a most  interesting    story,    says  the Natural  Resources  Intelligence Service ol the  Department of the Interior'.     The object    of    this    article, however, is to  direct atter-tion to the effect oi' the development oil our    natural    resources  upon  the provision.^of-  our lood  supply���������the means whereby it Leaches our  tables, and what natural resources enter into its preparation.  - Canada's     chiet���������   food     s>upply,     of  course, comes from the  farm, consequently it is upon the development of  Canada's  greatest  natural resource---  the land-���������that our people depend for  sustenance.      Agriculture  supplies us  with  not  only cur  bread  and butter,,  but our meat and vegetables, our dairy  and poultry supplies and our fruits.  Of the total wheat crop of 399,786,-  000 bushels in 1923. 170,104,000 bush-  How  j        Meets Tragic End  -variety  of dessert apple ptxxhiced  ih  the-British Empire; but the particular- els was consumed in. Canada*.,  specimen of the fruit which!won this j much of this was converted into flour  great distinction at thg imperial fruit  show, which opened at Birmingham,  England, on October 24th, was grown  at Vernon, British Columbia, and exhibited,by the Associated Growers of  Britisii Columbia. ~ The first prize for  a cooking apple also went to the same  is not as yet known, but in 1922 there  was 81,413,649 bushels milled, from  which was produced. 17^833,131 barrels  of flour. Oi this 'flour's, 663,078 barrels was consumed in Canada, slightly  less than one barrel for each person.  PETltft VEREGiN  head of the Doukhobor colony of British Columbia, who was killed with five  others   in  an   explosion   on   a   C.P.R.  train, near Favron station, B.C.  Noted  Inventor Bead  Patrick     Delany     Was     Friend     and  Associate of. Edison  Patrick Bernard Delany,; inventor  and for fifty years a friend and associate of Thomas A; Edison, died at liis  Of    the    491.239,000 bushels of oats!  place; anil: Uie-   same    growers.  ~ The \ grown in. 1923. there was consumed jn {home tn  South  Orange. "N.J.,j not fat-  above "are  outstanding  points  in  the! Canada 467,678,000 bushels. The qnan-J from the Edison home,, at the age of  awards made, -information regarding  whichr-has been received by the Dominion Fruit; Commissioner, Mr.  George Melhtosh. Hanging in. the  plosives- and detonators should be se- j ������ffice of-the commissioner 5s a photo-  cured against theft by both adults and  graph of the first Melntosh Red tree.  -1  children. Of the 61 persons.injured  last year through playing with detonators and  explosives, more-tlian  forty  winch has a tablet erected near it to  commemorate the wealth it has added  to Canada.      So far as Canada is con-  tity  of oats  used for human food in j  1922 was 11,191,617 .bushels which was ]  converted   into . 145,912,81-i  pounds   of  rolled oats or oatmeal, of which 109,-  220.512 pounds was used in Canada.  Cornmeal, also, was used to the ex-.  tent of 51,302,602 pounds, while 2,659,- ] cently  910     pounds-    of    rye  flour,   5,631,225  pounds  of buckwheat   flour,   4,041,053  Lake to 1).   taken oyer on January lstiAvere boys.      These latter will, as thejcerne<i-   British   Columbia ! swept   the I pounds of barley and 90,^33,000 bush.  eighty years.  One of his inventions', a detector o������  precious metals, resulted in tlie! location    and    recoxery of $30,000,000 in  gold and silver from the sunken liner  "Laureutic off the coast of Ireland re-  This device .was used again  last year -by a wrecking: company in  New    York,   Bay    to recover $300,000  worth of "copper ingots.  and operated* under Hjihe direct supervision-of its agricultural extension serr  vice. : This will be the:first farm of  its kind established in--Canada and will  be divided into plots lor the demonstration of certain luhds of feed and  in particular to prove the advantages  of mixed farming.  HIS   HEART  WEAK  HIS NERVES BAD  Mr. Elwln Connell, Porterviiie, Ont.,  writes:���������"My  nerves were in  a very  ., bad condition" and the least little thing  -would irritate me very much.  result 'Of carelessness ���������ovL-.<tbe- part ot l. ������  users of explosives bejiandieapped for  life! y'y The ^great'es.t^iy^ll?,; the^natural  resources of Canada !i|' her-children;  let us tli^refore exercise^eyeryyprecaution, in the care and use of explosives  that they may be-.'-jroteG'ted from accidents by this cause.  rd in the, British: Empire section.  Unprofitable Poultry  My heart was -,v*eak, and   *  exertion   it   would  liter   the  start   to  ,X.  Be  British Grain\Men  Interested   In West  slightest  flutter.  A Friend, Advised Me To Take  Milburn's  Heart and Nerve  Pills  so I got six boxes and took them regularly, and since then I have not had  the slightest sign of any trouble .with  either-my heart or nerves, and I will  always recommend II. & N. Pills to all  those who nre suffering from any form  of heart or nerve trouble."  You can procure Milburn's TTenr.t  and Nerve Pills from 'iny druggist or  dealer.  They are put up only by The T. Mll-  burn Co-., Limited, Toronto, Out.  Eel Saved Liner  The liner Pal media docked at Hull,  Eng., with lun* hold ha If full of water.  When it wa.i pumped out if was found  that a rivet, hod fallen from a bottom  plate nnd un eel had become wedged  In the hole, siloppin}*; the l-*ulc.  Birds   Useless  As   Layers  Should  CuiiedFrom Fiock  Experts estimate that nearly halt  the hens kept by farmer's'' in Saskatchewan are star boarders, getting free  meals, without making" any return in  eggs. "  To remedy this situation the extension de-partinent of the University of  Saskatchewan is willing to esnd experts tb any district "In the province  to cull the star boarder.*, from registered flocks. /  A. special culling service has just  been started among commercial flocks  at North Bat tie ford with the co-operation of the markets branch of the Provincial Departnient of Agricultural, the  LTniversily ol! -'Saskatchewan and the  North Battle ford Agricultural Society.  Out of 4,300 birds handled 2,300  were culled as stair" boarders. In  oilier wor-ls, the experts in this instance found that 54 per cent, of the  birds wore useless as egg layers.  Representatives':--F.ro.m-,.  Old    Country  Establishments    Impressed    With  Opportunities  Here  ��������� J. G. Alexander,! of the Scottish Cooperative Company, and a representative of the English Wholesale Co-operative Association, are in Western Can-  UUIL   ttu    lilC    pLt-a���������ua,    L_ii������o   juySoi.lbin.i"b  grain butriness conditions with a view  to expanding their- own business with  the territory and the establishment of  terminal elevators. "  Messrs. Robinson and Stevenson, of  Rochdale, England, who.are interested  3n the flour milling industry, have been  investigating conditions in Western  Canada. They expressed themselves  as entirely satisfied, arid stated they  would return next year with flour milling machinery and in alL probability  establish a branch in Western Canada,  Calf. Found Bees Indigestible  A calf br.'loiii.Ine; to James Morrison,  of West Town, New York, paid the  penalty for its fatal antipathy to bees.  Tethered near the beehives, the calf  frequently has bawled the bees out.  One day It kicked over a hive and began to eat tlie been, Its tonguo and  throat be name m> swollen from stings  that It died from asphyxiation.  els .of potatoes, contributed to Canada's table supplies.| Farni and  ranch animals provided 1,391.342,492  pounds of meat,' together with' 230,-  '507,322 pounds of butter, 21,272,216  pounds of .plieese and enormous quanT  tities ol" milk ami cream.  - How dependent Canada is upon natural conditions, as they pertain to  precipitation and, temperature, is evidenced in lhe wheat crops of 1921 and  1922. The increase in production in  the latter year, notwithstanding that  there was less acreage sown to wheat,  averaged five bushels per acre, or a  total of 104,507.500 bushels���������the difference being more tlian enough to  provide all of Canada's requirements I  for flour making. ._  While Canadians are not great fish  consumers, nevertheless very large  quantities are required lo maintain our  tables. Salmon, lobsters, herring, cod,  halibut and many othei' varieties are  available, and of recent years a number of species heretofore not regarded as edible are being made use of.  Table and. dairy salt produced in  Canada In 1923 unionnted to 4.1,274  tons and common fine salt to 30.75S  tons. Minerals,also enter into the  )>rovlHlon of our nieals in the' form of  table oulleKy, culinary utensils, stoves,  etc., while to a large extent coal, coal  oil, natural and artificial gas, and  othor mineral products supply ihe  necessary 'fuel.  m c..^n>>-  Medicine Chest,  The   'best -remedy;,   for    pains,  sores, outs, Tbtrtiisesi sprains.  s  Present Cheque to World Filers  The United Slates army aviator.!,  who flew around the world, w#*ro presented wit ha cheque for !|"7,-l2U"fJ9 by  Mayor James Rolph, Jr., at a public  reception in San Francisco, The  money was contributed by "tlio people'  of San Francisco," Lieut. Lowell !Il.  Smith, commander of the (light, accepted on behalf of his comrades.  lmportni.ee of Printing Industry  Ah a result of the survey conducted  by ihe newly-formed Ciajihh- Arm A.s-  socialion--, printing and nliled trades  nre now -shown to cont-tifuto lhe moc-  oml largest Industry in. Winnipeg, representing an iliveatmenf ol.' $10,054,-  '118, and providing employment for  3 2,000 people. The reporl hIiowh ill lit  during 1923 the mm ot $3,019,322 'waiN  "paid in salaries. !'  The MIhsus: "What do you mean by  klsHing our parUtrmuld the first day  Hlu-'a here?"   ��������� **"  Tho Master: '"Well, yoti see, .one  can't tell.how long she's going lo be  lU'l'D."  A motor car has been Invented thai  can  move  t-ldeway-H, acrotss  the  road.  It  iv-im   IV^t'lli-it   petlt-kHl I'inlis   ivi'l't-  t'.t'i'  iiiiii aUofcivther Loo artful.  tLiver and Bowels  Feel Fine  Tliere"*- one rlerht way to speedily ton������  up the liver and icccp  the boweles regular,"  Growing Pure Seed Grain  Alberta former;" are puttln-g more  pure Hued on the market this fall than  in the past 3-eara, according to tlie  present outlook. The ofllclnlH of-the  Alberta Oovein merit cleaning and  marketing plant report,ihal "hey expect to handle more than 75,000 bushels ilni'lni!.. lhe comlnpr season.  +J$fter every meal  Carter^   Little  rfti^YF*!? S,  Liver PHI.*, never ISfljS^^JV^  fall.   MilHona  JJWP|lTXlr&.  will testify.^ |j������ IVER  that there la M ItSOBfl   B   S������  nothing   bo ~ "_3"T'-*_a-*l������_iS-  {jood. ior Wl-  ouone-s; IndlReatlon, headache or oal-  low, ������5mp!y  viMn.   f,ur*-l-f ���������w^aT^t-ihl*.  SSsaaH inft--B'iw������Ill������tMW-~8        Priw*  Perfume mus-t be drawn from, the  bloom on the day that lt !*���������' plucked.  Iu twenty-four liourt* the del lea to  aroma l������ ahnosl pone. Many dowers  ore required . to produce. ---mall  .amounts of the perfume. It lake.-*  *-b-i<ul. iv\-o toxi.-:-. oi violet b7v  for In nt n nee, lo nnike about  poundb of essence of violets,  wo  Ma-chine Gunners Fte-unite  Officers'"from nfl far wesi as Vancouver attended the annual reunion  dlunor of the olllcei's ok" ihe Canadian Machine Gun Corps In Toir.riio  recently.  A pleasant  hxmI a_ffrccnl������lc  sweet and ������  l-oj-s.-������-i-*a-a  benefit   as  well.  Good tor  tcelli. tireatjn.  and. dlQi-stlon.  Makes   the  next   clgat  ������aste l>ettcr������ ���������_______&  -m-i ���������WA|i*'/*^_i ������;__.*a������" U"  ������i^������ST'������lfl������_   V    wfct--  -J. J^-UO^������J_,"__l!UilB___ai__*!_l_!  TUB  CBESTCK  Bi-lTlKW  ANNOUNCING   OUR JANUARY  ������  e  24  SATURDAY we begin the sale of sales���������a tremendous clearance of seasonable merchandise af  drastically reduced prices.      Tremendous  reductions have been  made for  am  immediate  clearance.    You will find in this stock at reduced prices exactly what you need���������at a fraction  of what you ordinarily pay.    Come prepared for  the unusual;   you'll not be disappointed.  SxtL  a  -������*_r__f-*aC_-B������-B ������*C*t_**  "    %jr**/%m>'M.   IVO  Housewives who wish to make their dollars go the farthest possible will not overlook the superlative values we  offer as it is seldom such values are available.  North West Sodas, pkg.,���������$  Shredded Wheat* 3 pkgs,���������  Puffed Rice or Wheat 3 for  Kellogg Com Flakes, 2 for-  Maearoni,   3 pkgs. --������������������  Ensign Brand Salmon, 1  lb. tins 3 for- ���������---���������  Ensign Brand Salmon. ^  Ih. tins 3 for--   K.C. Pure Strawberry  Jam, 4  lb. tina ���������  K.C. pure Raspberry Jam,  4 lb tins��������� -~~i���������  K.C Hed Currant Jam, 4  lb  tins ���������  Pineapple- Marmalade, 4 lb  tins ���������   Tuxedo Jelly  for-   Powders,   3  =2.5  .50  .50  .25  .25  .75  .50  .90  .90  ���������.,70  .95  .25  .65  .35  .50  .40  .10  .10  Tuxedo Baking Powder, 2|  Ih. tins   Bartlet Ifears, 2| lb.   tins���������  Maple"!Leaf Peas,   3 tins-.���������  "OurOwn" Cocoa 2 lbs   Navy Beans, per, lb.���������������������������-  No-.! Jap Bice,   lb.   Creston  Honey,  5  lb   tins  'nett weight���������-���������  Pilchards 3  tins������������������������������������   Apple Butter, 4 lb tins-------  Argeod Sous*  Pickles, gem  quart Jars -  Sweet Gerkins.   per bottle-  Salad Oil, per bottle���������   Blue Ribbon Tea, 2 lbs.��������� ��������� 1.45  Victoria     Cross     Cleaned  Currants. 3 pkgs���������     .50  Dromedary Dates, pkg ~    .25  20  .50  .50  ^55  .45  .25  .twin's Sweaters  Heather color k11   wool   Sweater  . Coats, reg. .7.25; to clear at S5.45  Maroon   color all   wool  Sweater  Coats, reg. 7.25. to clear art 5.45  Dark    Green, all   wool   Sweater  Coats, reg. 6.75; to clear at  5.00  All   Wool Jersey Pullovers,   reg.  3.75; to clear at . 2.85  ���������'V"  Neck    Sweater  Vests,   reg.  --    2.85; to clear at 2.525  Men's Mackinaw Coats  reg. 9.50; at $6.7S  - ;''^b^99':-;vHosiei7''.  Men's Cotton Soeks, reg. 40c  pair; clearing 3 pairs for 90c.  Men's aiid Hgvs' Slides    t  m 1  I  Meri'w   "b^avy "wool socks, 6n  "-������.  1.15   ���������__. 1.00  10% off all other Groceries during this Sale  SOAP  SPECIALS  Royal     Crown     Soap,    3  cartons  .75  Sunlight Soap, 3 cartons��������� .80  Citrus    Washing   Powder,  3 pkgs for  .50  Princess Soap Flake 3 pkg-- -.60  Pearline, large pkgs, 3 for-    .50  Gold Dust, pkg..������������������  35  Inf an ts Delight. Soap, 4 bars    .25  Royal Crown   Bath   Soap,  3 calces ���������-T     .25"  color, reg. 75c;  sale price, 2  pairs, ���������. ��������� $1.15  Men-s heavy wool Micks, white,  reg. 75e. per -pair; sale peace 2  Mens medium weight. Heather  Socks, leg. -...'1,65c. pair;.������ale  price 2 paiE*s���������_. ___���������.  Men's rued in sn w eight I*oyeit  **hade,-5regi 65c, pair; sale price  2 paii*8..^_-^....^^'^u--:���������._L���������A..-_!,, 1.00  Men's Olde Tyme wool Socks, reg.  75c. pair; sale price, 2 pairs . 1.20  Men's Mechanic Option Host-, reg.  25c pair; to clear at 3 pairs, .50  Men's' Black Cashmere Hose, reg.     75c., sale price, par pair.���������...���������.     .55  Men's Sunshine Silkoline hose,  colors White, Camel, Black,  Grey and Brown, reg. 50c; to-  clear at 2 pairs for . " .75  Men - Silk Lisle Hose, Brown  only, reg, 60c.;. to clear at 2  pairs for... ..���������: -_    .85  Men's  Silk   Hose,   colors,   Jtsiack,  Brown   and   Grey,., reg.   1.25; -  sale price, per pair ;~~. .���������    .85  Men's Felt Slippers  25% oil" during sale.  Sundries for Men  A sweeping clearance of all lines of Shoes���������drastic reductions���������emphatic savings���������prices a fourth and a, third  less than regular,    Lines listed below are only hints of  the many saving possibilities this sale affords.  Tan Military last Shoes, Just the thing for farm work,  reg. 4.75;   to clear at, per pair-������������������-...���������. ,-._.-.  Medium weight Tan Work Shoes, reg 6.50;  *}$-."E.4       B^^*        &af������fia> ��������� "���������������>������������������*������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������te������ ��������� ���������������*a������ wi������������p ������������������������<-.���������������_-������_���������ma_ -a BBaaada������c������a  to clear  MEN'S DRESS  SHOES,  English   last   Mahogany  color, reg. 6.75;  to clear at, per'pair.-��������������������������� .;......���������..  MEN'S  DRESS  SHOES,   Blucher  cut  Mahogany  Shoes, bos fcoea, reg. 6.50;   sale pries ���������.���������;.-..������-  BOYS' I)RES������ SHOES, Jnst  the thing for school  wear, reg. 4.25;  aale price���������~ ������������������~-~^-~���������i~,..-_~.  $3.45  5.00  4.95  4.35  2.95  y Lakes'' MosiiBiy'y  Ladies' jpnny Wren Silk Hose, in  .   black, tan, sand, grey, navy and  white,   reg.   1.00   per      ^SCS^*  pair:  sale price���������--���������i      0������wlC������  Ladies' Tan or Black  Sill- ��������� Hose.  reg. 1.25; sale price, per pair..$ .95  Ladies' Sunshine Silkoline Hose,  colors black, brown and  white, reg. 75c.;. sale price,  per pas:-,   Ladies' Cashmere -Hose, black  only, reg. 00b.; sale  price,   Ladies' Fine Heather Cashmere  Hose, reg. 1.60; sale price..   .....    .55  .oo j  oweis. "���������'���������  Large Bath Towels, crsasss and  lavender colors,: reg. per pair  1.75; saleyprice_-____-. 2. $1.  IJarge Face Towels, cream and  red striped, reg. per' pair,  1.00; sale price, ..������������������..'.._..���������..   85  ���������   .75.  .05  Ladies' Felt Slippers  reg.  Gloves and Mitts  Men's   all   Horsehede   Mitts,  price    1 75;      going <f������ -|    ngj ���������  during sale at ������p A .xJO  Men's Mulexkin   Mitt*-,   reg.   75c;  sal*- price   $ .60  Men's all H-irsehirie lined Glove*-,  reg. 1.85* sale  price   1.45  Men's all   Horsehide   .-ihivep,   re*?.  1.65; Bale price..... -  1.25  Men'*- Wool Glove*, r-eg. 7f>c.; Rale  price, per pair ��������� ..._ CO  Men's Canvas (-1 loves with leather  fronts*, anrl .Terney Cloth  hack}*, reg. 75c.; i-ale price  per pair    ��������� ���������    .60  Boys'    Mill*-,    your   choire,   reg.  85c.; to clear at perpuii, 60  See the 15c. Table  Goo-In ranging  in   price  from 15c  to 7"k*.  Men's Underwear  Caldwell's all wool heavy Shirts and  Drawers,   reg.  2.25; d**!    ���������"7E������  sale price, garment.. "*P-**> ��������� %P  Penman'tt No. 71 Cotton and  Wool Shirts, reg. 1.25 per  garment; salt* price (shirts  only),.  $ .95  COMBINATIONS  Men's Caldwell   Hed Label   pnre  wool, reg. 4-.50; ai.le price, per  suit,   8.85  Men's Caldwell pure wool lightweight Ct>rnbi nation, reg.  2.75; atile price, per suit, ��������� 1.95  York Knit lightweight Combination m, rep-. 2.25; sale prici-,  per suit,  1.85  Boys' Penman's wool Shirts  and Drawers  reg. 1,00 to 1.25 per garment;  to clrnr at 66a.  reg,  3.00.  ......-81.C5  2.50; to  ouiy a. low left, your choice at  95c.  rtafh-t-  -no  nail*  I  Columbia and Brunswick Records Below .Cost  Any 7t>c 10-incli ii*-eor<l at- 55c,  Any 1.25 10-inr-b Ili-corrI ar������ 85/-.  Any 1.50 12 inch Jieoord at-$1.10  Any 2.00 12 incih JU*u.r.} at-   1.35  Men's  Wool   Scnrve8,  .  sale, to  clear at '.  Men's Silk Scarves,  reg,  clear at _. ;���������.  1.75  Men's Arm Bands, to clear at, per  pair.... _. ....... -_���������... .���������...-.���������.    .25  Men'-* Garter-* to clear at, per pair...    .25  Men's Soft Collars, your choice,  3 for..���������  ....'. . .. 1.00  Knitted Tiew, your choice, 51 for 1.00  Men's Shirts  Men's lightweight Khaki Shirts,  with separate collars, <J**a QC  reg. 2.60;  sale price-- --P i0w  Men's all wool Grey Flannel  -Work Shirts, if eg. 2.75; sale  price,     ���������.$2.25  Men b all wool Khaki Flannel,  Work ShlrtH, reg. 2.75; Biile  price. .-.   , -  2,25-  Men'a all wool Light Grey Flannel  Work Shirts, leg. 2.75;  sale price. ��������� . ��������� ......���������........... 2.25  Men's Drt������t*8 Shirts, reg. 2.25; your  choice ut  .-���������-.:.������.  1.75  iwJl,C?3Jl SS ���������L HCH. \f j?    ���������"y mrHa  Pants and Breeches  Men'a  Khaki  BioeoheB, a*/i  *}������?  reg. 5.50; clearing at.. #eir*-55J  Men'it IlewHon Tweed Work  Puntr., reg. 0.60; eulm price  per pair  ���������  $5.25  itl-ojj h VoIUjxi Trcub-ut-av,   rt'jg'. 3.00;  hhIo prlco, pei- pair ,  2.25  We haval other Una*'*   of   Dreea   and  Work t*iint������ going sit rod need prlc'en.  Rubbers  Crochet Cotton  eoru -or white, per  ball, 10a  TIWREA^  white or black, 4 spools 25c  Stedma Sweater Wool  all colors, reg.- 25c; sale  pri  1C/������  Crockery  Men's 3 Laceit Rubbers, <l������0 AC  reg. 3.50;  sale price��������� "������!��������������������������������� a_JO  Men's Lumbei'inena Overs,   reg.  3.15; sale price  J. $2.50  Men's Brave   Rubbers, shoepack  style, reg. 3.50; sale price 8.15  Men*"*- 0 Eyelet Rubber*-, reg. 485;  to clear tit     8.85  Men's 6 Eyelet Rubbers, shoepack  style, reg. 4.85; sale price 3.05  Boy's 8 Eyelet Rubbers, reg. 2.60;  sale price,   1.05  Boya*   Shocpa-ck   ..tyTe Rubbers,  reg. 2;65; sale price .- ._. 2.10  Balance of Rubber stock 10% off.  Hardware  Common Nails, 10 pound lots, per  \pou nd.   $ .08  ���������Daisy" Ta*������   Kettles,  reg.  K5c,  Bide price, each, . .     .45  Cedar Mops, reg. 1.75; sale price,  OlICIl |     a.J������..v*������raaai������������aaa������a> ������������������������.������������������������������������������������......���������.���������������������������������������.������������������������*���������������*       ItMU  Wash Tubs, reg. 2.75; sale price.-. 2.85  Cedar   Polish,   quart * tins,  reg.  1.25; Bale  price ���������.    .05  Airtight Heater, small, only one,  at....���������..........-.���������......���������... ............... 3.45  -Stove Pipes, 0-inch, por length 25  Clover Leaf Cups and Saucers, reg.  price. 3.00; sals price, {������������*> CA  per doz -~ -4*-5������3W  Plain White Cups and Saucers,  reg. 8.00; sale price $2.50  Lightweight Tumblers, reg.  1.75  per dozen; sale price. ; 1.25  Glass Berry Sets, reg. 1.25; sale  price, per set,  Glass Water Jugs, reg.  00c., _ale  price, _a���������u: !���������-..'������������������������-;. ^.  Glass   Sugars nnd   Creams, reg  05c; sale price per set,. ::.   Earthenware Tea Pots, reg. 86c.;  sale price,..  Earthenware Bean Pots, reg. 05c;  sale price.. ...--,���������~_���������__!.������.  ,95  .65  .65  .65  .46  Sleigh Specials.  Speedy Sleighs, reg. 00c.; sa1em_$-.6-  Flyer Sleighs, reg. 1.25; oalo^-��������� .86  Fleetwing Flyers, reg. 8.25; sale��������� 2.45  See the 25c. Table  Goods ranging in prioe  from 25o to $1.00.  w  ���������_ . _______________  iQfl PER     flCC Men's Caps, Aluminum &  J&i* mi. **rr Community    Plate   Ware  ll      ! ' 7   ���������-, ' ],:���������; I _1 i '    -fM     agar  /m/l  I T  ___NW______I___ *___M_lHa1lM___B_ ^^mmt^^Vmi%ik. BBWBMMB____fiHflHHB  ���������flS^J"     '������������������"l^Mij^. "Kira^1       l*jnsfa^ j^r^    ^^^_, t^P^    jKUJ   ^IM  ^^sB                t^^^m. ^^^H^BJj^^^*^^ t^^^H                      ^^^^H                      ^^^B  Hi        __S* R8 *'6������_ '^S_       JBff        - IS BS &S     " C_         ������������������^     __!   '*tssv  mm.     ^JBrnW mm.    ^HL ^Qkh-^���������w-^               mm W~ J_L       ________Mf      JKmL    **n__  mmm^mWUgllgnmmmW'^^ mWtmmmmam              ^___BL. ^                                                 rfVHMflai ���������_������������������_��������������� <aJMMWM                ������������������������������������P^~^B                 4^^M~k~>*                 ^^ffiR_  smtmtm  ���������-",i"������y-'ii'#^ ���������


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