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Creston Review Jan 16, 1925

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 IjllllII^  mm  ii4jJLi������iLViHjM__Ju_!__���������*___  |-____-a__pilKI������aBKa-|������������������������?���������������������������������������������pa"-'l^-"."   ..".Jl...,.,.   _   .,_ ��������� .S^T"  ' ,27  * ** ?*'���������- ���������  V"  *WinciaI Librae  apl_5  ������.\\  HH  ���������*>*-,  ;+i'iMy,*i^^Si>.(ttl t*fc 1 .{*. }itJ(.fcj(i fi  ^*fei?S������S*^#_f.  Vo_V _CYI.  CRESTON, B. C.^ FRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 1925  Nov. 49  .id-  Frank Sinifoter was a business visitor at Sirdar a .ew days last week-  Mr. .and ~M?a,', John.. Marshall are  rec-tiving co_gratulations on becoming  grandparent*!, their.. daughter, Mrs.  Theodora Motil, of Vancouver, giving  birth to a daughter on the 6th.  Mr. Pool, of Manitoba, who has been  bn~& visit with Hr. and Mrs^Gordoa  Smith, left for home on Sunday last.  Miss Teresa Ohtsrchi!! was a visitor  ���������s**_th kelson friends a few days last  week.  There was a  good   turnout' at  the  Social Club dance at   the- Todd   residence on Friday, night last,, .the visit  ore  home  from   Vancouver  swell the crowd and help out the good  time.  Stanley Paul left on Thursday for  Vancouver, where his parents, are at  present residing.  John Parkin, Jr., got backthis week  from a two weeks' visit with friends in  Michel*  Monrad Wigen is now working a  crew of about eighteen men at logging  operations up lizard Creek,- and wiii  tte-etarting the mill on the cut of ties  very shortly*  set���������and Herman Ofner the men's  prize���������cuff links, collar studs aud  collar pin. The booby prizes were,  taken home by Miss A. Walsh and R.  Price. Supper was served after cards,  and was followed by a'couple of hours*  dancing.  fostitate'-Elects. -  1925 Officers  August   Beneditti,    who  working at  Kitchener   for  three    months,    returned  Monday last.  R. Price, who spent the Christmas  holidays with his father at Winnipeg,  Man., returned here last .week. ...   _  Monrad Wigen has tt crew "6i~mea  taking out logs at" the .mill at' Alice  Siding and putting the plant in <*hape  for the season's' cut of ties.  Birth���������On January 10th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Harry Pbipps, a daughter.  The Lister men who have been employed at Klockmann have not as yet  i returned _ to work following the  Christmas-New Year holiday. There  has been a breakdown -in some of the  machinery and for a feu- days  the men already at work can handle  helpings! everything going.  Miss Phyllis Thompson of Nelson is  a "Lister visitor at present, with her  brother. F. N. Thompson.  Owing to very heavy week's work at  Creaton, including a recital on Satui-  day evening, H. Arthur Barton, the  evangelist, was unable to take the  service here on Sunday morning, but  we are assured he will be here oh the  morning of the 25tb.  The Rodgers sawmill between the  Lyon ranch and -Camp Three' is now  running to capacity, with at least  three Lister men on lhe" payroll. Jim  Jory.is scai.ug, and-Andre  and Harry Phippj"*' are on  crew.  ha*.  the  been  past  borne  on  th*  ������������������*_  U  Laster surprise party squad made its  first 1025 appearance on Wednesday  night last wnanTwith reinforcements  frcm Eriekson' and Canyon the home  of Col. and Mr&.. Lister was invaded  and a very fine night spent with  -damping, -musi-*? --Bnd^-ofctwr,, aoiusMV  tWehts. including a very fine supper  provided by the'visifcing ladies.  There was ~ay|yery representative  turnout of members of Creston and  District Women's Institute for the  annual meeting i������i the Parish Hall on  Friday afternoon';* which was presided  over by the vice-president. Mrs. M. J.  Boyd, in tbe absence of the president,  Mrs. H. Lyne.' '-_-?, -.  "With the exception of a letter from  the Crippled Children Fund, thanking  Creston - Institute" for   its   1024   donations, which rah' to almost $60, tbe  . meeting was" giy*. ii   over   to   annual  nip      ssssaOia umoiucSb -entirely, the secretary,  Mrs. James Cherrington, presenting a  v������pnrt that  showed   that   while   last  year's, membership had   not   been * as  lai ge as the   year .-previous,   yet   the  Institute had been a very useful community   organization, holding a bulb  and flower show~of its own. and con  tributing generously to the agricultural   association   "fall. fair,   the   school  library and-other.-good causes.    A full  report  of ..the    secretarys   statement  appears elsewhere-in this issue. -  The chair named Mrs. Henderson  and Mrs. R. B. Staples as scrutineers,  and from - amongst eight placed in  nomination the,'five directors for this  year were named as follow-*:   Mrs.' M.  ������������������       -rr������ ���������   -"������*_*.       aa.       ������������������������������    -   _, 1         ������*~���������  .���������������     jdu)U|     j.������.a-o. . jur.     .urn.,     ^a^ifjaac,      oiid.  James -Sherrington, Mrs. C. F.  Hayes, and Mrsv M. "Young, the three  first'named subsequently being chosen,  president, vice-president and secre  tary-treasn'rer-resyecti vely.  The financial statement presented in  connection with 1024"is- as follow-.:  Walter V. Jackson has taken on the  agency in the Valley for the well-  known Rawleigh products, succeeding  J. WTTAndrew, and is this week starting to call on residents in the country.  "Dr. JekylL-and Mr, Hyde" will be  presented by the actor-preacher, H.  Arthur Barton at the Grand on Sunday evening, January 25th, at 7.30  {/o'clock. There is no admission fee but  a freewill offering will be taken. Don't  miss it.  At   the  January  Village council   the  roll as prepared   by  Taylor was adopted  meeting of the.  .1825 assessment  Assessor W. O.  and   tax   notices  Cj:���������_.i .������_  Oiucima  ill  will be going out almost immediately.  Ths* court of revision is fixed for Monday, February Mth.  _ J. D. Moore of Kaslo. the provincial  road superintendent, was here at the  first of the week and is putting a  smallerew at work dealing the road  to the Alice mine of the trees that  were blown over in considerable numbers during the big gale on the 15th of  December  ' The village bank account was en*  larged almost fpouO.GO yesterday when  the treasurer recived from the attorney-general at Victoria a cheque for  $780.67, being "the village share of the  liquor profits totalling $45_*39, and the  pari nmtuel betting machine profits  of $332.38.  Catm la-om -_uz___  J. C. Moore left on Saturday for  Kiondel, where, he will be on the  payroll off the Bluebell mine^  EL S. Bathielefffc on Saturday ffor  Calgary, Alta., where he is employed  in the C.P.R. shops.  There- was a meeting of all those  interested in church work of any den.  omlhatlon in the' old schoolhouse to  appoint three trustees to take charge  of the church property here.  Ii Shaver and crew who have been  taking but logs ffor the J. B. Wh>hiw  Company, left last week for Creston.  ���������H. P. Packman left last week .for  Canyon, where he has a job in th e  "Bentley mill. , Charlie Penson is also  employed at the Bentley mill.  The K. K. Club whist drive held in  the old schoolhouse on Saturday last  was a very , successful affair. Then-  were about fourteen tables and the  fight for prizes was very close, Mrs.. A.  Joy taking   the   ladies* prize���������a fruit  Mrs. Algo Johnson of Moyie was a  visitor here last week, the" guest of  Mrs. Fransen.  Membership, fees-    _     _..*_.__l ,_  rei? ca|j(i.cii xt-<iaai>   Flower show grant.:!,..r.,,..   Flower show, concerts and  enterfca i nraen ts   Teas, collections ____  Kaffles, sales, donations���������,  SB- *HK_*3  _7*-2������W������  aa no  ur������������a*m*  11.50  128.85  46.15  88.25  Rents-  Postage," stationery,  'printing, etc.  Mrs. McGonegal is  for a few weeks from  her  sister, who  arrived a few days ago from  Calgary,  Alberta.  Flower show, concerts and  having   a   visit, 1 ���������. .J^l^fe"?������!^ -  *w'a"B|'}*a<c>i.a a.-uiHiacai  Secretary __���������-  Cash on hand..  tj>..-.ji  ���������' aiaau.  8363.81  .8 58.07  17.67  ._   84.35  fgl. ���������*_������-*  43.33  102.02  R&wleign Products  fl B*U ���������?__��������� *8**> gff _****'  _r_a       /%   tS ff^mYW mT^S.T  **_   __ B 5 .f-". h m 3_i d^   a", "* H   ,X"-S-*!i"S^&Il^j y  This will advise the people  of Creston and district that I  have taken over fiotn JTohn  W. Andrew the agency for  the . widely and favorably-  known RAWLEIGH PRODUCTS, and will be calling  choi-you any day now with a  full line of their reliable and  popular  Toilet Articles  - Flavoring Extracts  Baking Powder  Spices  Medicines  Veterinary Remedies  Etc., Etc.  T*   ir*   w\vrr  ivyi*?%*% + *?***   Irr*    #**<t>t���������������**���������-.  mi*. %t    4 fcj������     ���������><���������--������'  M       ������t l*W turn <������. ������. H-<- *<������������������������      w fc.#- *-. - ������** i* ������ ,* 't_*  lish a  regular service and   I  hope to be favored with a con-  eontiniiance of your patronage.  WALa'i-M   '**   Mr. Joyce, who has been with Paulson-Mason, Ijtd.yfor some - time, has  gone to his home . in Edmonton,  Alberta, and will be very much mused  in Kitchener, particularly by the  young people.  . Mart McDonald, who has. been  working at prairie points for the past  few months, nan returned to Kitchener.  There was quite a good turnout at  the first dance of the season, which  was held in Bunt's Hall on Saturday  night last.  Miss McGregor, principal of the  Kitchener school got hnck on the 4th  from her holiday* at Kaslo, and school  opened again with u full attendance  on the 5th.  '*  Miss Lyda Johnson of Creston was  here for the dance on Saturday night,  the guest of Mius McGregor.  The December report   of Kitchener  school has   jjuat   been   given, out,   as  follows:    Highest f-tnnding,   names in  order of mar It:   Grade la���������Hazel McGonegal,   Nettle    AndroHnff,   Myrtle  Anderson.   Frank A bur,   and   Celinn  luttogliriit. ts������.|������������M������*.. Qmde lli���������Iv*!a_'"a Arb,  Bill JPVtystah, Mury Androanff.    Grade  2���������Margaret Hamilton, Grace Strong,  Tommy Faystan and Mildred  Hamil  ton   equal.    Grade   3���������Selnier Ahder-  aon, Marjorio Strong, V*jra McGono  gal,  Clara Faystnn, Vivian Langlols,  Willard Blair, AHco Cameron.    Grade  4���������W*M������h-y Klidj',   Clarencu Aa*������tSea*w������n,  Richard    Molander.    Myrtle   Strong.  GradeS���������Donnin Bush,   Beatrice" Mol-  andei1:   Grade 7���������Clara Hunt. Ludwig  Anderson. Mildred Andeen not ranked.  Grade fl���������Alice Molander, Kllen Johnson.    Perfect attendance���������Nettie An-  di*onoff,     Mary     Amlrutioff,     Willard  Blair,   Wet-ley   BlnSr,   Dennis   Bush,  Alice Cameron. Clara _".������yaian, Clara  Ilunl, Oelina LwnglolB, Vivian   ta&tig  lois, Vera McGonegal, Allcta Molander.  BtRMtrici* Molander, Richard Molander,  Gra-HtStiHriUR", iMarjjnrle Strong, Myitle  ������| AU lV._iJ l**i. | Strong.  8363.81  Members were asked to come to the  February meeting privna'fed foi* a more  or less informal session at which all  can,lend a hand drafting a programnke  for the year, and at which the stand  ing committees will be struck. The  tea hostesses were Mrs. Hayes, Mrs.  J. E. Hayden, Mrs. Boyd and Mrs.  Cherrington, and the freewill offering  will go to the Crippled Children Fund  again this year.  At the meeting of thf  {iSauviawuai waa   aui'uuBj  tive was re-elected to  The    secretary's    report    shows   the  library  members to  have, been great  readers of fiction   last   year-* 1820 vol-  I umes of tbis class having been issued  by tbe librarian.  _%<&W^at^E~'refiort-.fpr 1924. ^_vjbuI>-  mitied hy I>r. H*-nd*?s^3,^ o���������Sc|al  recorder, sbiiws -that' last, year tne  Valley had a total rainfall off almost" 14  inches and a: snowfall of 42$ inches,  making the --year's precipitation ap  proximately 18 inches-<^at lesist three  inches below the average.  Radio For Saxe���������Northern Electric  R 11 witb two stages of amplification,  complete with three tubes, butteries,  phones, antenna"* and leadin wires.  Full instructions how to  operate and  mHlrf&ll. JLUlS UltiOlllUC io-       gawaaan  splendid results and is a snap at. the  price,! 885.    Sum Bysonth,. Sirdar.  y Fresh supplies of snow continue tot  arrive jslmcst every day and'this year  the Valley is having its best sleighing  since the heavy snowfall of 1916-17.  To date January's coldest snap was on  Tuesday when zero was registered.  According to Foster the storm periods  this month will be in the weeks centering on the 17th and 24th.  The Ladies' Commnnity Club remind of tbe Burn*** Night concert to  be held ih-the schoolhouse on Saturday  evening, January 24th. ���������*-  Canyon* orchestra bad a large crowd  oat for the first of t_heir dances which  was given at the schoolhouse on -Friday night last.  C. Blair has "Joined up with tbe  radio brigade, having this week  installed a 3-tube Westinghouse set  from Lidgate Bros., and -is getting  excellent results. He is tne H!f������t in the  Valley to pick up a broadcast from the  new station at Denver, Colorado.  Johnson Bros- & Moberg have seven  teams and nine men on  the payroll in  v.������������������.���������-.....iX-. _;��������������� *-__.*���������*���������,.,. ;������������������- _������������������..���������_.,������.  bUuucaiwuia   ni������u uuasif *v|f{^ta_|g wuuai;v  at Jim Johnston's mill   operating  on  the Samueison lisnit this winter.  Mrs. Blair, who has keen on the sick  list for the past week left on Wednest*  dayfor Cranbrook,   where  she   may  have tp -undergo hospital treatment*.  Miss Alice Wood accompanied her.  Canyon is.particularly fortunate in  being able to have the services of  Kvangelist H. Arthur Barton. * who  has been packing Creston Methodist  church nightly fbr the past two weeks  and who is to open a similar two  week's campaign bere.on Monday evening, January   ?o*.h.   ������!__���������-���������----������-���������   ������~������   *.h-  tiwu  *.oar_,  public libra������..y |���������itjK,   _���������i.uair^      -oaii,     ViMaaiiijt  - the  old aasecu-- 30th.    He   wiii   repeat   his   dramatic  serve   for   1925.  entertainment at Canyon. Saturday  evenin'g, 17th. Mr. -Barton spoke here  on Sunday afternoon his address being  the most eloquent and practical ever  presented to a Canyon audience.  ^tvere-on loan from the  tfn_rv-H|4a>artkkS_aM������?^_a(_    <-#���������_ *%*T_!���������*--���������<���������������������r-m���������"*-   Ell_ffJIV_l   XBV     *������   ������-.������-������_--_������Hf;  Public Library  owned by the Association.       ^  ...  150 books had, been sold to Cran-  brooL^Women's Institute and 50 were  exchanged with the Institute at Rock  Creek. The circulation for 19S4 was  1830 works of fiction; non-fiction 175*'  and juvenile 60.  Dramatic Recital Pleases  Crowd at United Service'  Local and Personal  i.    -"in     y .I I. y,    I,,  Another chimney .has Just been  erected on the Parish Hall which will  allow of the operation of another stove  and give the building adequate heating  facilities for any weathor.  BRAND THEATRE  Saturday, JAN.  1.7  The    pews     from    the    Methodist  church,  which had been Installed for  the occasion, as well   as  every chair,  bench and every other inch of seating  accomodation    at    the   Presbyterian  church was  taxed to capacity for the  urited service in   the latter  edifice on  Sunday night Inst at which Evangelist  Barton spoke on the topic,   -Thinking  Black, White or Grey"���������bad,  good or  half-and half���������and in an address lasting almost an hour he held the unflag  Ing attention   of   the  large  audience  with    his    eloquent    plea  for  clean  thinking and right living which  was  masterly and practical in every detail  ���������most everyone agreeing that it w������a  tho most Impressive effort of tho kind  heard in Creston In many years.  The dramatic  entertainment  given  by Evangelist Barton in the Methodist  Church on Saturday   night  taxed   to  capacity everything  in   the  way   of  seating that could   be  placed   in   the  edifice.     The   programme   e������-"r������r������wct  about    fifteen    items  of   every   description, and   in the  heavier   Shakespearian numbers, the humorous and  pathetic  and    semi serious   offerings  Mr. Barton displayed rare ability as a  delineator of a wide range of characters as well as an entertainer, each of  the   numbers winning  the  unstinted  ! applause of his; audience.   In between  his selections appropriate  music   was  supplied by the choir and the generouu  freewill offering taken fittingly indicated the appreciation of the audience.  COMING!  "���������   ., Ji_!li:-S>3>M*a^^       , 'I,  jg--*.~__ W. "BWB| "H2_y mf'^^  _A���������_*-t'  ^l^Et*****-*  Library Association Annual  The  Creston    and  District  Public  Library Association held  the  annual  sweeting on Monday aft*-nnoon at  which the foi m������r directors woro ������������������������-  appointed, aa follows: Mns Ttt/igg,  Mrs. J. W. Hamilton, C. B. Garland,  W. J. Truscott, and Mrs. Bennott  was chosen to replace Capt. CrompUm,  who hus left Creston.  The cecrotary-trte-isurer prtesi^ntad m  financial statement for the year show-  . I      * .- * aawniMi. waa        airw". ...   ..������. ���������,������������������*.. m ���������������  nalg.  *. w������*M<aajt,c> ������������������'. mm********      ���������-���������������    .  stated in her r������porfc that the  of u-lult mci������b���������������   last   year  juvenile member- 2.  Several  books   have   been  donatrd  .... *       *  nnmbair  ttHMfit      ^J_>__  tf'MI   aWt M������*W  The ACTOR-PREACHER  ���������    H. Arthur Barton  in  "Dr. Jekyll and  Hi. Hyde"  in the  *  Grund Theatre  Sunday. Jan. 25th  ������r. 7..SO rv.m.  Full particntars in this space  YlfliXt W'l-JRV. i������*a������*iift������ai������ifi^  ���������jgagggtaasiaj^^  THE   RISVIEW^   CRESTON,   B.   C.  \  iHiK  ,!7!7y!i :7:^a.!:F^R?^ !7^lj "^  heada"ch&;bii:iousmess  yMk_i-#K^^  NEVER FIRlv FIRST  _ BY ���������  JAMES FRENCH DORRANCBJ  Co-'Autlior   of    "Set    Your   Man,"  "Glory Rides the Range."  Etc.  of: the gulch���������to  see that her father  got home safely.  The sergeant departed from the mission openly, carrying his tin pa it. He  eyen hoped that the house .was,, as the  girl feared, being "watched through a  glass from the eanon's mouth.     At hi  camp,  he���������-mi-.de hurried "preparations  pocketing a supply of "hard" rations  and   extra .cartridges     ������01:     his     gun.  Down in the meadow,  he unpicketed ,  ! both horfees.      Tliey could1 be trusted 1  tp^ stay'.near the tent and, in case his  return was delayed, they'must not suffer from want of    grass    arid    water;  i. I��������� I Although the Rev. O'Malley had said  ^'I nothing about need of a rope for his  __.. ] "other way in," Seymour quickly .spite-  j ed   tho  two picket strings and coiled  the length over his shoulder.      Gaining coyer.o. the timber, he made his   wee-ten  the Stoma-clv  (Serial   Rights   Arrangre-2   Through  _Y��������� I>. .Grocdchlld,   Publishera,   ���������  Toronto)        '  ed not' light a fire; this' ''spook roost,"  as he-tthovght ot.it, was moreythan  welcome.-' '-77- 7-      yyy  A-short.distance up the creek-from  his refuge and on the opposite bank  lay - an Jndiah camp of four or five  families, to judge by the number-ot  supper fires.- -; He watched the natives  through thtvir, mtsal, the while munching a tasteless emergency ration that  ^^..^.u,, "'"V-r^Tr^r^-' was guaranteed t& be rich in calories.  way as rapidly as-possible to the real ,     ,ri_ tS.j.,���������^ :^__���������   .__..--,n,<,H^ii������  {Continued)  Seymour smiled his appreciation ol  the care she was showing ��������� in his. behalf. So she had dared calf Bonne--  mort a murderer to his face! The  wonder was she hadn't drawn a bullet  for herself instead of silence.  "I'm figuring on coming out through  the canon, Moira deai-���������sort of unlatching the gate from the inside.  There must be another way in." Sey-'j;  mour's tone was confident, although  the other ..way of which he spoke was  yet to he found.  "There is another way in!"  This welcome declaration boomed  upon their ears from the old missionary at his desk under the window.  Evidently he had not been so absorbed in his Biblical translation as 'they  had thought him. Now he pushed  -back his chair and crossed to the fireplace.  "I discovered this other way while  exploring the spur last spring, just before this curse of gold fell upon us,"  he  explained.       "Had  I known  wrhat,    . ���������_.-���������,���������  Bart was  ap to, I'd" have shown him [ might in the one at band,  this secret v,ray.      I did not actually       "  enter    the    gulch    by it, not trusting  muscles that are getting ragged with;  age, but you can, brother, if your head.  is level, your fingers and toes strong."  "Score one for the sky-pilot of Argonaut!" cried his daughter, throwing  her arms around his neck and patting  him    on    the back.      "Since they've  smitten us on every cheek we possess,  it's high time we smote them back."  In   planning  for  the hazardous  attempt   immediately,   Moira .O'Malley's  'insistence on going along    proved    a  complication.      Before    the    sergeant  realized   her   trend,  he had  admitted  knowing only a smattering of Chinook.  The giri, it seemed, spoke the tongue  of the provincial Indians fluently.  "These  Siwashes are by no means  as dumb as they look," she said  will   know   who   left   the   diggings   on  this ' murder ride   yesterday  of the mission house where the O'Mal  leys awaited him.   .  The spur proved a hard .jelinib and.  the missionary needed help* over several of the-rougher places. But at  length he brought them to a point  .where the sheer wall of the boxed-in  gulch Avas many feet lower than the  Remainder.  ��������� Even there, a dizzy drop intervened  between the_ top and a narrow ledge  that promised a path'to timber line :f.$r  one who was certain of foot. The old  man pointed out. certain crevices and  projections by whieh a daring climber  might worlc his way down to the ledge; j  but the sergeant ' was glad he���������had  brought his rope with which to simplify the start.,  The risk that anyone would catch  sight ...of hint as he lowered himself  seemed slim, for the -'creek at this  point Ayas some distance away and a  thick growth of fir lay between. At  any rate, this was a risk to be taken;  he must negotiate that ledge in daylight.-, ���������        -.������������������..-.  "You'll come out at the- Indian burying ground," said the missionary. "I'm  sure it lies in front of this dip in the  wall. Conceal yourself there for the  night. The Siwashes will be anywhere else after darkness falls."  With this sage advice, the veteran  missionary started hack over the-trail,  his mind already speed-irig to othei  matters now that he had. done all he  For just a moment the lovers who  had been through so many trying experiences enjoyed their first, interval  alone since the Montreal parting. This  was more mental than physical in view  of the.stress of the situation '"'.".  "You've explained to "Ruth?". .Seymour asked presently.  ���������*fn part-^-that you're the real Russell Seymour. She still thinks that  this Baft was an officer but using your  name for some official reason. __ I  haven't told father ab"out Oliver yet,  and���������should I tell him?"  As often," Seymour's expression was  an enigma to'her. 7  . "Not yet," he said finally. "It just  may take some of* the sting away if  you can present him with a son-in-law  in partial place of his first-born who  ���������Thev i eanxiot be- returned."  * '     "You  think,   "Russell���������oh,  (think you are on the track-  do     ,'ou  morning, j     ���������ril.      &et      him���������Kai.macfc__some  They'll tell me and then 3rou'll know I    . ,,  . .  .  thH ui-u vou're after" where," he assured her. .  Seymour at once rejected her offer   .   Having knotted.his rope at flCteen*-  aa rash beyond reason.      Her  father, \ mch intervals, the sergeant made one  however, seemed passive, perhaps sil- | enlfast7to * slu^ *���������f*J?^Z^C������  enced by his admiration for her cour- '  a*_������"*. -j  "Why, L'll be safe enough wiih such j  an oHi'-a-'r as you Lo protect me," Moira j  declared.       "Think   what   you've   already done for m-o."  But her irusifulness did not appeal  hi ili^n ev-treiEiiiy, Seymour insisted  that SU.C.U a pioc** 01 j-coutit.g was no  work fui* a woman.      She"* might cross-  exainini-   her   Shvafln-s   after   he   had  cleared  the  creek  <���������'."  while:.,  but.  not  before.      In the  end.  therefore, there  was a cat-pronii:~������-. rn ihe extent that  Moha .should con.-- as far as the edge  grew near the edge and cast the loose  end into the-canon. As nearly as he  could determine by .peering over, the  hemp reached almost, if not quite, to  the ledge.  "How soon shall we look- for your  return?" Moira asked a hit hysterically when all was ready.  "When I come out through the canon  gate." He hoped his laugh was reassuring.  The Indian '-Ca~p proved unusually  quiet. '.. --He had heard Eskimo hunting  . parties, iiiakej: far inore of a powwow  around' their, night flr*es of blubber.  There was no ribald song or laughter,  no fighting, which jiyere to be expected  if '"Hlte despoile'rs were supplying the,  "natives with liquor, as Moira had told \  the sea-geant.  The yelping of many hungry dogs  warned him of the folly of trying to  scout the canip under cover of darkness. He decided to stay where he  was and to begin his explorations in  the morning when work . was''under'  way. . Gradually, with the fires, the  noise of the qamp died out, as if the  Sleeping mats wore superattraetive to  the natives after a ���������hard day's work on  the placers. -.*'���������-  Politics made strange bedfellows,  Seymour had heard. Well, he stood  ready to testify that police duty in the  Argonaut Valley brought one to  strange beds, too. His first night in  a jail bunk; his second in'a Slwash  mausoleum! And on both occasions,  nothing softer than his hat for a pillow!  But the murmur of the rushing creek  and the soughing of the firms Invited  sleep; he yielded to the lullaby. -  A crash like thunder awoke him at \  one time in the night, but he found  the sky clear on looking out. Not un- -  til a second report" came could he locate the source���������the glacier in which  the creek had its source. The green  monster !^was sloughing off its ice.  There came yariations in the alarm,  whenever new crevasses were split  witlv a terrific, smashing noise.  Tlfcy-vorst start of the night, how-  ever,'"cani8 in a sense, of falling and  landing with a. thump that shook ever**  bone in his body. That he had fallen  and landed, not dreamed the sensations, became clear when he found  himself on the ground and looking up  at !.!' the hut. He had rolled out of  I "bed." _  Seymour 'was up the. next morning,  with the kiootehmen, and they arose  with the sun. Before the Indian  camp was thoroughly awake, he - had  slipped outof the burying ground and  gained the" cover/-of the timber fringe  along the south wall of the gulch.  From what he could see now of the  formation, he determined that Glacier  Creek was not as inaccessible as reputed. There'were other possible entrances, at least one of which appeared less hazardous than that by which  he had come. In the past the natural entrance to the canon had always  been open and no one had ever found  it necessary to work oiit another.  "richer than gold" was being gleaned  up the gulch.  Slowly he worked up the stream.  keeping back from the bank and well  screened 'or the brush. Breakfast  was over at the camp, near which he  had spent the _ night. Twenty Indians, men and women, were at work  picking and shoveling in a near-by  bench and wheeling loaded barrows  lo-a long wooden sluice bos Into which  a-small stream of;.": water had been  -Mverte'd;': yjThe onlooker .was puzzled"  that tlheyyy were working with such  seeming good-will. In fact, lie had  never seen, natives , ������-0 industrious.  Nowhere was ' atty.whip-armed mastei  visible.;    ������������������-���������'  A blast from upstream did not concern him greatly, as he thought the  glacier was cutting daylight capers.  But when other reverberations crashed out %t- regular, intervals, he felt  eeptainytliat dynamite was being exploded, y! This would explain why the  Siwashes were able to work so freely  in the frozen gra/vel and gave color, to  _art's report that the claims were being "stripped." '  (To be c^inued)  Light From Trees  Scientist   Obtained   Sufficient  Current  To    Light   a ..SmaM    Electric  . Lamp - ' -  A method of extracting electricity  from trees has been devised by a  French - scientist. tie connected a  'Conper--'ilate ��������� attached to a tree and  another plate buried in ihe earth, with  a galvanometer, a delicate Instrument  SOOTHING  .Jii^lfflii^  When a hydroplane took fire and fell  into the sea off Or_n, Algeria, the pilot  and wireless operator clung to one of  {the floats and were rescued by a torpedo boat.  ALWAYS SLEEP WELL          .._...   jr*riii "ii*"*"?**!  which measures the strength of weak^-HEAL 1111    XrHl������jlJf__i".  currents of electricity, and obtained a  record, of the current passing through  the tree.  With three trees connected in the  same way the power was increased,  the experiment, with a, like result, be-  IIF* Af *Tuy'  The healthy child sleeps well, and  during its waking hours is-never cross  but always happy and laurfjing. It  is only, the 3ickly child tha? is  cross  ing continued until twenty trees' were j and peevish.      Mothers, If your chil-  linked up in this'fashion.  The scientist then placed two* copper plates in the earth, about six feet  apart, and wiih the current thus obtained lighted a small electric lamp.  Whether the idea can be extended to  be commercially worth while has yet  to be determined.  Turks Building Statue"  Of Mustapha Kemal  PAINS IN LEFT  SIBE AND BACK  Other Troubles Women Often Have  Relieve ti by Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Machine, Quebec.��������� " 1 took Lydia E.  Pink ha m'a Vegetable Corr.po-.indbeeau*"e !  ] Bi_iTered with pain;- in my left side and  :>ar.k, arid with wenkn-'aa and other  -.rouble-*" women ho often have. I was  *'u,H way about aix months. I saw the  Vegetable Compound advcrtiBcd in the  ' "VJontreal Standard ' itnd I have taken  four bottlcfl of it. I waa a very sick wrv-  rnnn and I feel bo much better I would  not bf- without at. I al*i*t ti.se Lydia E.  Piiiklu-tnrH .Sanative"Wash. I rccom-  ���������mcna-l the medicines to my fi-ier-d-j and I  am willinpr for you to one mv letter an a  !'.f.nt';-nor/ial." Mrr. N. W. 1o������>r, r.an  Motr*. Dame Stccet, Lachine, (iui.t>cc.  Doctor Said an Operation  Frovr^t, Altaf-rta. - "'Pf*rh-;.p'-ty<-.u will  r*>*y*''mbt*T.<-*.n*irn^m*if������r.e ������^f j-onr bo<i.._-  a year n.p:o. 1 was in a bad conditiwi  -ind would f-Uffer av;ri-l paint* at tim**o  ���������ind could not do any'hinja:. The doctm*  :','iid 1 ���������e-'j'.ld   not   ha-.-c r-hitdrxn   unle.-**:  t     -.������...��������� .     ,,.w/tA������.    *>"~li     r. '"..r-- Mf ������*-**��������������� ;���������*-��������� .      * o ft rt  t est im fin lain of Lydia J-',. I'mkhom'-f  Vt:u;i:i.'.j*t.: ("< >t-i *,������������������������������' 4 n t.l !!ii tl.-.- jj.'ijifr:'. :mr[  a trie-i'" recommondnd rr.f m tal-re it,  After ffikinp* three bottlei. I \**.<:.;im<;  much lie t ter and now have n honny _*a**������y  ^������irl fr������iir nionlliy tiltj. I do rny fiosasr.-  work antl help a little with the oho-rew.  I ret'a-smmend the Vegetable ('.'ornpo-jiHj  t<< my frieuilH t_nri a in willini{ for you tx.  urn thin tostimonir* letter."-���������Mrs.A.A.  *"-*-*.'"'"     ?''*"!-'   "i*     '-*"*'iT*"*-"*'      A . h'**T'*������i.        K3  CHAPTER  XXIII.  When  Morning Came  rope   proved  long  enough  but  VV.  j:-  The  there    was    no overhang.      And. the  i ledg<. was a path down the face of the  cliff,   but   so   fragmentary  that  many  I times the hold ol!   his_*vfingers   forced  jjnto crevices alone madq it passable.  j At the very start, an apparently solid  1 ] tin p.. broke off under his weight and  almost, cast him into the depths.     After that lesson, which came so near to  being IiIh last, ho sidled along the wall  ho Hi at hiri toes might, set as nonr_.thc  lact* of It uh poHSiblo.  Fifty r.-r-i irom the hoi torn of the  I gulch the ledge ended. lie was fore-  ! ed io stlike nil on a. hazardous lenp  into the. top-of the nearest 11 r Iree.  While ili������- upper branches gave undoi  his hiinrlreil find -.--Ighly prmnd*. nnd  eounlh'SK uei-dleH pricked him, his full  was broken and eventually stayed hj  lhe h I out or limbs below.  in the gutheriny dusk he gained the  burial ji'i-ound of whieh  O'Malley had  ,~>\m\i('i\.     Fiiinillur ur he wiih wlrh tho  ii-dlve  eut'loniK   of  the  Korthhuid.  he  ; 1'eii. thankful, when this settleinnnr. ol  ', -he dead loomed up Jn Un. gloom,.that  he had bft-n |ir������..'jiiu'eil for the --peolnil  ��������� -t-ifr-et,        IJuili.   on   HliltM   iibov't*   eiich  1 i-i-riv- were huts of bir.ari-e woodwork.  ! In ���������rich. Ik; '.now, weivt htniHCtl tlio pui.'-  j \ii-\iUtr (ii:r.tonsil ireriHureH of some dn-  ! iif-1 t������ tl  b'.'iive, but  nothing of intrinsi<*  i v. or iii.  !     S"i ymoiii' v-;n- nol  .mper'-tMlloui. and,!  nnK.u as In- in.Ss.hi lui\ t- preferred ������i.her  hub-lint Ion   fur   lhe   niglil,   llt^   dltl   no(  ������i<"-_ i -t i ���������-   ;o   lioi'iov.*   u   Itidj'irig   ln-ro,  :-������-seet in.* Mm wn-sr  -:i>-uui������otlioiiK it.  tlm  ' ;: ��������������� -1 ��������� 11 '��������� h ;"  In:  ell rn r������'-i!   Uiiihn-  11m   I'.jof,  , Al������hoiif.S������  1 h Im.  ->*i iM leu I nr X x   IU hoot-  f box  buarfied  lifiLh a tiplre and n. dome  il   v'-ni   ripen   r������n   one   nhle,   pfi-HUiniibty  | for   7.-    4.";j-jjf������:'.tr   of * r.hlbir Inf* Tl   It.hK'k  I boi.tle, "nil 'ilituii r-.Io-'k from whieh tlm  ���������.vork''   butt   lii-titi   I't-inovtii,  nnd  nnflier  i^-h-Liataiij-w   o"   I't-me   .''Uwri'ih   *:oW!ii-   to  happier  IiUMtlnK  groundH.       II   offered  ���������  :\     iiii.'i'iiii'n    f������t*       ������>ttil ������-������-t loll litiM'hVu-r  ks'igfilniil   lhe fhlll  lhl������l  ejuiie  wiih nlftiit*-  'i' ������������������"        ^li **<��������������� h:td  nn hl;>nk������-������ nui. dur*  Refreshing himself at a spring upon  which he had stuiiibledyhe turned first  to an in\-estlgation ��������������������� "the canon "a  quarter of a mile below. . So nearly  did the wings of the rocky spur meet  that there was scarcely a hundred feet  between walls at the- narrowest point.  Through this gap, Glacier Creek poured without hindrance. Along the .opposite wall ran a wagon-width trail.  At a point about halfway through  the canon, stood two tents, the canvae  of which still was white. Doubtless  this was the camp of the guards and,  perhaps, that of the promoters of the  steal. Just now he was satisfied with  placing this camp; close investigation could wait, until he learned what  MRS. JOHN  SIMPSON  Although Koran Forbids Making Image  Of Any Kind  In defiance of the Koran, which forbid*- the making' of feny Image of  man or beast, enthusiastic Turks will  pfovide . mohey to* build a 30-fbot  statue of Mustapha Kemal. ^  The prohibition against tlie making  of "graven images" which cocurs injj  the Koran was set down by Mohammed and Abu Bekr because they reasoned that the ordinary individual  would have trouble keeping his mind  on the worship of an invisible* God  with all sorts bf visible heroes scattered around to worship.  And, happily or unhappily*- the re-,  suit of that reasoning has been to im-"j  plant in tho minds and hearts of true  Moslems a fiercer and more intense  devotion to their ;Deity than that which  characterizes devotees of any other  religion,���������Vancouver Sun.  ���������__���������wKmmmmmm -���������- n wmm^mmmmmmm  I--. *     ���������  India's Woman Legislator  First One To Be Appointed Member  Of Local Council  India's first woman -legislator Is  Mrs. Poonen Lokose, who has been appointed by tho Maharanse Regent ot  Travancoro to be a member of the  local council. She is a Syrian Christian doctor and haa been head of the  state medical service for several years.  Mrs. IaiIcosq was educated In England and when attending London University wan the only 4ndian woman  studying outside of India  dren do not sleep "strell; if they ai-e^.  cross and cry a great deal. g?ve them  Baby's Own Tablets and they will soon  be well and happy again. The Tablets are a mild but thorough laxative  which regulate the bowels, sweeten  the stomach, banish constipation,  colic and indigestion and promote  healthful sleep. They are "absolutely  guaranteed free from opiates and ma.  be given to the new-born babe with  perfect safety. You can obtain the  Tablets through any medicine dealer  at 25 cents a box, or by mail, post  paid, frtfm The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Grains of dust are counted by a government expert -to. determine how  much   dust   the    average   individual  bi-euthes. ��������� "y-:"' !" "  Cold In Tlie Head  Heat Minard's and inhale often.-  Splendid  for  catarrh:  SEND   FOR   OUR  FREE  MUSICAL  INSTRUMENT  AMD  RADIO  CATALOGS  |  5SWIL_1AMS_?II_  421     McDermott    Ave.,    Winnipeg  I  LITTLE   HELPS  POR '  THIS WEEK  Do You Need Help?   This Advice  1s Well Worth Reading I  Klrkl-Mi, Out,���������"I have fouud Doctor  IHerc'-V. Aiuuic TableU to be an excellent  nif--ll"'.'tu-'.     I   Inn*** 'b<*cn   troubled   with  iuflummiulou in the neck of my blnduVr  for tihout  c_Iri11  y<-th"H.     1   doctored  but  failed  to  Rtit  cured, wo 1 'decided to try  iHiotor   Pierce'*- Amwlc ( auti - uric - ndd)  'I'-ibietH und th<*y ltiu-e fclicvcil uic nn-iilty.  "I   uLmi   cm   u-cowtmt-iul   3.)i.   3'3<-rrc'.'-  3"'[UV*Tlt������    I'ri'Hcrlptloii    for   c_pect*.-it  motliuih.     3 3i;tvt'  it  Sine,  big.  bnhy   bny.  My imrne linked int. %vhnt 1 site to lii-ik--  hint no nt-roti*.,    He looked like tt child  foil, or fiv������_ iiiunihi. old when, only three.  I   ccfMhily wnnht atlvlrt*;  every proHpoc-  Ilv<- mother to umr Dr, l*l-*rcefn Favo-rilc  rrcu. iption,'" Mi*. Tolin Sli������*j--*oii,H.H. 1.  Kcnd tn cr-nt-i to lir. l'|erc*'rt laboratory In llri������ln*o������mr'*', Out., for trlul jikp;.  of nny *>F T>ortf.i iMfrrft't* r������mrdiefl *mtl  Hvuna- i,'������������i.,. Mi,ili, r-i'Ci'Ulcnt. lrt-'������'*t-*l������!  llfttnl,   lUilfalo, N. V.,   for (tvx, cuttfi-U-t-'  :   1 * "Jl   wtlh-ji   jiilv'.f.    v  o���������, * -���������6  Whatsoever ye do, do all to tho.glory  oC God.���������I. .Cor. x., 31.  Teach mo, iny God and King,    '  In all thlnKa Thoo to boo,  And what I dp In.anything,  To do it as Cor Thee.  All may of. Thoo partake;  Nothing can bo so mean ���������>  Which,  with   (hla  tincture,  "foi* 'Thy  make,"  Will not grow bright nnd clean,  ���������George Herbert  We treat God with irreverence by  banishing Him from our thought"*-, uot  by referring to I Hi. will on --light oc-  caHlonn. He Ts not a llnlto authority  or Intelllgonce, which cannot be  trouble il with win all thlnga. Th(n*c  Is noihlng bo small, but what we may  honor God byjiBklng Hla Guidance ot  It, or iua-ult. Illm by talcing- It Into our  ov."i: 1t;:_h1_,  =���������John Ituakin.  Ask '  Your  Dealer  For  The  100%  COAL  No Rack*  Bone, Slat*  LOOK   FOH   THIS   blCiN  ]_AKK������inE COALS, LTD.  41  -' 1  iMMiyi  jti^_ia-B^wi���������^ :s  t  ,/)  3D3B   RliVIEW,   CRESTON,   B.    0.  Making Moscow Modern  Special   Commission   Seeking   Foreign  Loans to Help Project  "Moscow  will  soon  rivals in beauty  and ci^ic  modernity    any    European  capital, if present plans of the municipal authorities materialize.     Preparations are being made    for    the    construction of a subway and the establishment of omnibus    systems," taxi-  cab liaes, new tramways    and    other  Hepresented Four Governments  Lord Reading As Viceroy Of India Has  J Broken Record  For a Viceroy of India, "Lord Reading,-during- the  I months he-"-has  I Ks-Alran' -������   ���������./aXavral   1 Jl   +he HUIC'llSr Of "OV-*  ernments he-has represented." Mr.  Lloyd-'"George was in power when he  went out to India, and he was succeeded .by M. Bonar Law. - Mr. Baldwin followed, and ia January of this  three years and some  been   in   office,   has  improvements.     The present sewage ���������_.-.__ ^.    -^      __._.,  and'canal system will be entirely re- W Mr' Ra^ay MacDonald took up  modelled,     A special commissi*! rep-   the rfeIttS'     As * bo*. ^viceroy ran  resenting the Moscow Soviet, has left  ^^ *������ sea"      ������n hss return he wa3  for .Germany, France .and Great Britain to  seek  foreign  loans forMh.es e  projects.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  WHY RHEUMATISM  OFTEN COMES BACK  Sir Archibald Gelkie, formter president of the Royal Society and the Geological Society of London, Is dead.  "��������� Switzerland's allotment,'for the .reconstruction loan to Germany- under  the Dawes reparation plan, has been  oversubscribed $108,000, according to  a Central News ."dispatch,;"'...' ,..,.;.,,  Z' Charles W. Li^tbbdy,  ok Yorkton,  Sask.,    is    the Saskatchewan. Rhodes  scholar  for 1925.      He- was  selected  jby the Rhodes scholarship committee  from among six applicants. .  ���������    The    number    of    divorces In the.  United  S.tates  last  year  was ...II...per  cent,   more  than in 1922.   while  tlie  number of marriages was onl-/ S.4 per  cent, larger than the. previous year.  !   Madame A. Kbilantay. is  the first  Twoman in, they ^forld to bt-s appointed  Tas  a minister  plenipotentiary.       She  has arrived In Christlania as the ambassador from Russia ..to''"-Tor-way.;'���������"'.'  It cost the "United States slightly  more than ten cents a meal for its  soldiers during > the fiscal year ended  last June 30. according to the annual  report of the quartermaster-geheral. 7  Americans are eating more butter.  The department of agriculture announces that 50.000,000 pounds more  were consumed in the first nine  months of this year than in the same  period last year. .    --   7  Failures In Canada during the week  ended Nov. 7, totalled 38, as compared  ���������with fifty for the corresponding week  of 1923. according to Dun's Bulletin.  Manitoba   reported   four,   Saskatche-  ope.  The,Usual Treatment Does Not Reach  the Root of the Trouble "^  Most treatments for rheumatism do  no more than aim to keep down the  poison in the blood and enable nature  to overcome that particular attack.  Then when the system becomes- rundown from any 4_cause the disease  again gets the upper hand and. it aii  has to be done over.  a stockbroker, and then, finding his  heart not in that he-turned to the law.  From being a barrister he went up  step by step-hr-K.C, Solicitor-General,  Attorney-General, Knight, Lord Chief  Justice, Peer-���������and the higher he went  the more it "was seen that he was capable of greater things  - c  Photo By Radio  Radio  and  i  ������mH;<li_i-i V*/'-L".^".  have found their conditf������_> "unrelieved;  or actually growing worse while using:  ������th*������r remedies, would do well to try.  Dr.   Williams'  Pink Pills.     The tonic  treatment \*-lth this medicine has proved in thousands of cases that it builds  up the blood to .a point that enables  it to cast out the rheumatic poisons  through  the  regular    channels,     the  bowels/ kidney and the. skin.      When  this is done rheumatism is banished,  and as long as the blood is kept pure*  and, rich the patient will be immune  from" attalck.'.,   This is fully proved by  the case of'E'E. Davis, J.P., of Dins-  more, Sask., who says :*���������-���������"I, 'feel It niy!!  duty to sufferers from rheumatism to  recommend Dr. Williams' Pink. Pills j  Some years ago I was a great sufferer from this trouble. andovas confined to my room*.      I tried two doctors'!  without relief and had become  despondent,     afhen I>E(aw Dr. Williams*-  Pink    Pills j ^commended    for "'���������'��������� thisi  "trouble^ andy got six  boxes.*    Before  they were all goner I was able to get  around on crutches, and when I was  ,pn the eleventh box I started to work.  h. have not missed a day's work since  !on account of rheumatism.      On two  occasions    since    I   have    had    light  Wave   Flashes  Over -Sea  Takes Photo  \ ' ������.r> d������o -wave - flashed across the  ocean from Great Britain, set oft a  powder flashlight, clicked a camera  and made a photograph in the Grand  CentralyPalace, New York, where the  Nationaly_������a_io Exposition was being  held.!" ."���������������'���������"-'���������'''  MajSr J.;: G-. Karbord. _ president of  the Radio .Corporation of America;  Helen Keller and Harold Bolster,  director pf the exposition, were photographed!; by the unseen radio photographer, who was stationed in Car4  narvon, "Wales.- Many noted radio  engineers witnessed the feat���������the  first experiment of- the kind ever attempted.       :      - - -  Soviets To Build Merchant Marine  Vessels  Iri  four,  wan three and British Columbia  v .���������,,......  the pills soon put me right.     I strong-| which will have_. an! aggregate of 35,-1  000 tonnage, will be $5,006,000. They  will be* completed earlyin 19267 The  government hopes through these  steamers to lower freight rates and to  compete with foreign shipo-wners.  Sore* AcMng Corns  Drop Out la Hot Path  To take the sting out of'corns and  to be sure you aTe going to be rid oE  them quickly, the hot foot bath employed with Putnam's Painless Corn  Extractor is best of all. To use "Putnam's^ is to end corns quickly. The  sting disappears, toes feel better at  otace���������another application or two and  the corn goes away. Satisfaction Is  assured to everyone, who uses Put-  ^nam's Paknless Corn Extractor, 25 cts  "iit all dealers..).'���������'���������'. ...  BPBJ*  touches of the trouble, but- a box of!  s"\  ly recommend rheumatic sufferers to]  give  Dr. Williams* PiEk  Pills a fair  trial." ���������'���������:"'-:��������� ;77��������� v_;r --;!':-:. 7. 7:-y7'.-7 ' ::  You can get these pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail a.tr50 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine! Co., Brockville, Ont.  Anti-Rolling Device For Ships  Demonstration     Made     On     Atlantic  i Liner Proves Successful  The efficiency of anti-rollingtanks  waa determined on the last tr3p of the  Hapag liner. Albert Ballin! from New-  York to Hamburg, when the ship for  the first tlmo encountered rough seas.  Scandinavian Shipping: News reports  that the gyroscope-pendulum indicated a rolling movement of six degrees  against the horizon with the tanks in  operation.'    \  w '!*  When tliQ anti-rolling device was  put out of service; the steamer rolled  Instantly up to an angle of 16 degrees.  Will    Be    Built   Entirely  ! ,,   Rustslan Shipyards    ���������  . Soviet Russia has begun the creation of its own merchant marine.      It  has just laid-the keels of eight cargo  boats   and   four  passenger   steamers.  The vessels will be built" entirely in  sSoviet   shipyards,   principally   at  the  Putiloylroj^ Works   and   the   Baltic  Shipbuilding Yards at Leningrad.        I  The    total    cost   of the 12 vessels, I  She Got Relief From  HEART T^dlJBLE.  '...   .'   .    By Using;''v    .  MILBURN^S  HEART AND NERVE PILLS  Mrs. Geo. E. Bowman, Morrisburg,  Ont., writes:���������"I am writing you a  few lines to let you know of my experience with Milburn's Heart and  Nerve Pills.  T,^vo years agotjtoccame very poor-  an_ nerves and when-  .     Elevator Co. Extend*: Operation  Provincial7incorporation of the Saskatchewan Co-operative Elevator  .Company, "Ltd.. of Regina and Vancouver, -with a. capital of $6,000,000, Is  announced ln  Gazette.  J  tli*e   British-   tSblumbla  :'V {:���������  Natl oh-wide Fame���������There Is scarcely a corner of thia great Dominion  where the merits of Dr. Thomas*' Eclectric Oil liave not been tried and  proved. It is ono of the world's most  efficient remedies for sore throat,  lame back and many other ailments  [arising from inflammation. Rubbed  on the 8kl_ its healing power is readily absorbed, and it can also be taken  Internally.  _y.  ������-������-  Rocket" Plane Is Latest  Very Itchy. Caused Eruptions. Could Not Sleep.  Cuticura Healed* ,   ,  ���������   ,    y  "I waa tc-oubled -.vl'S- cctcraa- on  my face. lit broke out In a rash on  my chin and was vtxy itchy.  Scratching cauned eruption* and In  a tew wcftka it spread all over my  face, I could not al������etv, and whenever I washed my mca I would  -Imam have to scream.  " I read an advettlKement for Cutlcura Sobp> and Olntmaent and or-  des-ecl a. fre-e carn*plt-.. * I 'i*.urcha--tetl  more, anil _fter ualn��������� two wkw of  Soap andl one box of OlntiTM'nt I  wait healed/' (Signed) Miss Kathleen Roilru-nbuali, Box 40, DuCf,  Sa.aU.  Utse Cutlcura Soap, Ointment and  Talcum ilmlily and keep your akin  clear and healthy.  ;*������������_-������ *Mta T_a������ V* M������tl.    Jmtia***. C������n������ai������a* I  "la-no*.!   "������������w������������im. p. o. swi. AaiJittis,tsi3Ar\  I l*������������p������, llmanUAat, Oi������tn>iant:fiaMa������dlitM. T������lcutt������86������,  Irjr our n.������w t>h*v������t,u *-t-c-t.  iiii..iiw.iiiiia.iiwi..w*WMiwwwwiiw.^i,iiMa>i...i.Mi.i^a*^wa^amaiiii..J  French    Air    Service-    Experimenting  With Queer Neyv Typo  Experiments will shortly bo made  with a queer now typo of aeroplane  which has neither engine nor propeller in the ordinary sense.  'The "rocket" rilanej, as it has! "been  dubbed, figures on tho experimental  programmo of the French -Air '"J-Jer-  vlce. Instead of being provldod with  the usual engine, tho molJvo power  Is generated inside tho cabin oi the  machlao itnelf The apparatus produces gas uniler prcasuro in a com-  bustLon cliambor and then ejoctaHt,  at the roiu* oE tho machine, ijito tho  air by a kind of noztSko..  A reaction Is set up -which. It la  claimed, will drive Lho plane at much  greater speeds thtin tho ordinary- typo  of motoi* would do,  ly wTCh my heart a  ever l took the least little bit of exercise iny heart would start to jump and  flutter.  I could not walk up-stairs without  having to sit down and rest before I  ���������w-aa half-way up, on account of my  breath becoming so Bhort.  I commenced taking Milburn's "tleart  and Nerve Pills, and in no time I felt  a great Improvement and can now  j heartily recommend them to all those  who arc troubled with any affection of  the heart."   ,  Milburn's II. & N7 Pills'" are for sale  at all drug and general stores; put up  only by The T. Milburn, Co., Limited,  Toronto, Ont. 7  ii   i '"��������� '���������[���������'���������   "*���������   i"������ m  \  Yokohama la Growing  Yokohama la gradually 'coming back  "to its , pro-ear thquako size.: Census  figures show that 3*10,000 persons now.  live In the city, -vVhllo tho -month after  tho earthanako moro than a year ago  the population had dropped to 250.000.  The present population ia within 100,-  000 of the old mark.  Why Flyer  Was Delayed  Found Cow Had Eaten Holes In Wing  Of Plane  "Delayed by cow eating wing. Home  tomorrow."  This message was received by tlae  officer in charge of flying a������ Brooks  Field, San Anto-iia* Tex.; about the  time he was thinking of sending out  a search party to find Lieut. Robert  Wlmsatt.  Wimsatt had flown to Fort Worth.  When he returned to his plane after  having transacted a bit of business  he found great holes -in the lower  wii*gs and stabilizer. Nearby was a  cow. ^  Wimsatt made the necesasry patches  and hung around on guard while they  set. ,  Will Shorten Journey  Air Line Bagdad to London will Save  Fifteen Daya  Fifteen days on the through journey  from Bagdad to London will be saved-when a new commercial service for  passengers how planned begins operation.  Special passenger planes designed  for this route, which passes oy*?r the  desert between Cairo and Bagdad, will  be used. They will be equipped so  that meals can be served in the air.  and the day saloon will b-s converted  into sleeping compartments at night.  f  V.  In a single    season    banana   ^rees  grow fi-om 30 to 40_teet in height.  Have Umbrella Duel  A scene remlnscent of another -day  was staged on the strcers of Hull recently when two local businoss men  engaged in a fierce duel. Instead ol  swords, however, thoy fought with "umbrellas. The duel was to decide tho  payment of a bet.  !P';r 'e,y e hie r i ppie-    '  %b!uj iei;:re s rs^nGeyy'r-y*;  A:'cst.orj^yAM':  AEtXiitsiow-r-mt  MONEY ORDERS  Useful In Camp.���������Explorers, surveyors, prospectors and hunters will _nd  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil very ua-eful  in camp. When the feet and leg������ are  wet and cold it is well to rub them  freely with tho Oil and the result will  be the prevention of pains ln tho muscles, and should a cut, or contusion, or  sprain bo sustained, nothing could be  better as a dressing or lotion.  Dominion Earpress'Mon������y Ortlera rtr* on  sale in -flv������j thousand offices throughout  Canada*. .  YOU'VE TRIED. TrtJE^REST  NOW  BUY  THE OEST  VT.   N.    U.    3G51  Indian Ink Is made from burnt camphor.   Tho ChincKo hold t3io r.oerct of  tl.M i������lwc;w������rt aUJtl  vail!! X.ul JiOVCiU 31.  _Ma_ b^G     ^a^^f 1ffi^|'HyP'  ^&jr ^nfrTBiB^isp/fl.*}   M^^*yi_!i_tfH  ���������Out oi Sorls- Have No Appetite  .our BJvcr Is Sluaoish  CARTER'JJi Utr*TI~* "*J**lf!E!**l  PtLILS  will help put you fiflfht    JmWmm.  , iu at few days.    fnf^^^A  Tltey oetqulckly  "*"* """  though gently  and Kivci na-  Wjjjg1  l#J������lr%Illlf *)  ...... .m^mmgm^. -.j.  ���������    a ~���������a~a  Mln^rd'-a Liniment for C-sHda  ture n chance *  to renew your  health.    Correct the  immediate effectti -ot constipation, relievo  biii't������>M-������ncat>, Jaau _wlll_.a -j. i.I_. I^_.w-  ache.  E__aiI"t*UE���������S_s*ll 2Jc-"���������������E5EL"ttI *_*ftea  Sweden Will Stay Dry  Ono of the results of tho re-cent  Norwegian eloctlons in which the Conservative and Agrarian <Peasant) parties secured a narrow combined majority of two seats in the Storjthlng.  will bo tho rctohtlon of prohibition  which was opposed by tho Conanrvn-  IIvoh, but favored by a majority ot  A-f-trirlmi ti own in-*���������**���������������.  Thara 1������ a dealer handling Newcastle coal  tn *v*ry town In Western Canada. Loo*  for htm.  Coftk/s Regulating Gompound  Thoro in no polaonouti Iiigri'dlt!H>E, In  Hollo way "i* Corn Itemover, and flt can  bo used without danger or Injury.  *Aii,������*",ta.������a������.|l.a 4is*������.l-!l,a������������.Mf JtMt l|" .-t^l-ilfe  metliclnt" t,n '������..ni/n      "iiji'j   in  **", ;V f (tf fir r i.,,r������i-rr,t't!i: Nn.l. *.|-,'-  N.������.7, ���������������������, S.i 'i..-.     5" 1.1 liv *,lt'  -ira.eiaii., ������i  >**,( i irj.alit ,<n imti| I  ^,|'^l^^<*>t������j!<i|irif^i(ff(f,|ft|it"*������*'>������w������������������������i  tt������t������������>lV,'li.ri������.i',a''.W|������i,������i'  ,   The flr&t vessel of Ilung-irian registry over to dock at Montreal arrived for -  IVSW MALI* A CKWTUItV IIKrUTAYION  .. ._   -lcu> ������on THH      LlVaKiMIONaV-  hw������4,k mi t>>*E������������a������t.it.in������'������'-. <;������;v*. .i.,a*rK������r.iiK.ac<  a crtko of grain.  from Budapest.  She wiiH the Oceana  Keep- Minard's; LinlrH'erTt In the Mouse  8v-w HW.r _.o-wTTuttv  Ir. LE CLERC'Sri^  Oft le DLtRcs v^mmm a  m.Tu t������w������> mu������i.������. ������f(i.J * ���������* -"���������  %l������_UEttfiS  .u sox i.Marns ������ii.Mt-t������-i������i.  -   "      v������se~rA*--t.-i:  a rum a nt ncLa,  f,4r^m   m   Vn*Un.|   J_B.  ������*i������rit.������:'c������7-!'i*c"M������*.C������<.H*9tt.<*f. ljut. N.vv.������.������.ot.jo..a  ���������rta-all il.lO "roB" 71. "*host -*T,ri,.T-*Kt������.N-to.Ot������i.  WM. ((|.kH L.-* H.taitH'. XlfW Yul>k.UllW.  ,^W%^#*WSiliTM^^  WB/&  wm v   -rr^jotw^^.^.^f^.TfnTn.i^wy.^,..jj"...., ......'....t..",'.?-.^'';1.wi".-yTTi"'r.:';.',".,,'..'..'"VJ"v;''"i"'-''. -:���������?;:*'. .   t ..-'������������������".'.". y '..'i. . ,'.'.���������'.-, .tV.,.-.;.,.1,1 .���������.���������l'Tr-J'"-^'r"^.*'^1 -���������:;^'^'...'-''.-^:'.-.g."  n^y^y  THE  CBiESTOW _tS7ESW  THE GR������ST0N REVIE  issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  g&OO to U.S. points.  O. P. Hatbs, Editor and Owner,  CRBSTON.   B-'C. FRIDAY. JA_". 16  Institute Secretary  flowers. R. Stark, who acted- as  judge, found it a very di"���������Lesslt task  placing the prize tickets where  they really belonged. The sale of  cooking and .afternoon tea realized  $24.    We have  sold   a nam ber of  still   have   a  ferred tbthe current) account,, the  fuiraqsonnt, with interest, being  $54.35.  -  "__  a*  for  *|   _f*_"a*__ _d_  13Fa_-������S'  The annual meeting was called  for January 8th but was^postponed  till the 25th of. that month, when  there were nineteen members present and the following officers -were  elected* to carry on the work of the  organization for the year: . President, Mrs. H. Xjyne, VEoe President,  -Mra M,"-J. Boyd; Secretary Tresis  urer. Mrs. Jas. Cherrington; these  three along -with Mrs. Hayes and  Mra J. E. Hayden made up the  directorate, and have met each  month before our regular meeting  and arranged the "programme for  the same.  Notwithstanding the fact that  car membership was not as large  as in former years we have had a  successful year. *?v"e .h ave held, in  addition to the annual meeting, ten.  general meetings, and the average  attendance at these were 17, 19, 16*  29, 26, 22, 16, 17, 16, 10, 16 16;  averaging 18. We did not hold a  meeting in August, as it is always  a busy month for most of the Institute members, and usually   so hot.  The   directors    held   a    special  meeting the latter part of July to  plan how best  the Institute could  nelp the Board of Trade in making  Utord and Lady  Byng and   party's  -visit to Creston   a success.    It was  agreed to   provide   a   wreath   for  liord Byng to place on the memorial stone in honor of the fallen .men,  and a bouquet to. be presented   to  Lady Byng, little Doris Bayle making   the presentation.    Mrs.   3oyd  also helped Mr.  Adiard   with   the  placing of the school children,   and  badges of pur colors were provided  lor our members.  At the February   meeting stand  ing committees   were appointed as  follows:    Public    health and   child  welfare, home industries  and home  economics, local neighborhood needs  and Institute work   and   methods,  and  immigration,    legislation    and  current events.    There was  a convenor named far each of these com  mittees who   had: power to   add to  each   committee.    It was also   decided at this meeting that the tea  hostesses at each session in addition  to attending to the   afternoon    tva  should also   lie responsible for   the  short programme    that   is   always  part of   our     monthly   gathering,  and a very   enioyable half hour   it  proves to be to.all who attend.  The members of this Institute  did at one time hope to make and  maintain a public tennis court, and  it   the   spring   worked  along" these  h 11 **���������**��������� for some* wn-eks.    The appoint ���������  pfl   coin mi tt***.,,   of -which Mrs.   Mc  ___ar<������n was head, goinig into details  tf ho roughly   a������a<fl   fiim-lly it was   de  Rider! to liar** it   stand    over    urttif  we hav<_   more fuiidn for   this pur  g*������f>-_e     In    the     uio-ntitime   it    wan  v.������tpd    to   helr>   the.   High   School  tennis court financially   this seasonal nd we hope to he ini   a position tu  have one of our own iif*xt- y.i'nr.  The ItmtUmte donated #20 to the  fall fair committee and the members exhibited a colli (Hit.on of home  ctaoking and a-miuning; at the fxhihi  lion. We ^md* a bulb show on  April 26th in Gt-niienti-.i. with which  nTtfriio-on l.cra w;in nci-vcfJ ana_ a k>i.!<_  (���������f home' (,uK)ilchig. Them was a  beautiful d tap! my of spring fl'owern  and the***) were- domtuted to the Institute and sold, the proof-ed** of the  i������ift<'riit"������������Ti .'iim-tjiiur ii������iK to $22.  ���������    We a.lfio had nt.r   annual    flowe*'  our cook books   and  number on  hand.  We have listened to a number of  papers read'during the year the  most important ones beings Mrs.  Hamilton on King Tut's Tomb;  Mrs. Mallandaine on "Help Parents  can give the School Teacher"; Mrs.  Rutherford of Nelson on Home Industries, more, particularly those on  which women' can make a little pin  money in the home, and thus have  onr own private income. She Sng  gested rtig making,' different kinds  of. bags, "evergreen wreaths, quilts,  raffia work and all kinds of canning, and stated there -was always a  ready sale for such. Mrs. Rutherford had a number of samples of  handiwork with her and her  address was very interesting,  Mr. Hayes also addressed the  members at one of their meetings  on municipal matters and presented  in very practica- fashion information relative to municipal affairs.  This address was very timely as  Creston was then *. aliout to be  erected into a village municipality,  and this has since been done.  Reports of the   year include Mr*-.  Lyne on the ad visory board meeting  she   had    attended     in    the   early  spring and   while   in  Vancouver at  the   time    visited    the   delinquent  girls' home and gave   a most interesting  talk   on   it.    Mrs.   Bennett  read the rejiort   of    the    provincial  conference held   in   "Vancouver 7 to  which she Was   the Institute   delegate.    MLrs.  Lyiie aiso   read a   report of the B.C. Women's Institute  exhibit at the Toronto   Exhibition,  and at   our October "meeting   Mrs.  Todd,   of   Victoria,    who   wasy in  charge of   this   exhibit,    gave,   the  members    a   fuli   account   of y; the  exhibit     and    the     great   interest  shown in the exhibit by the thousands who- viewed   it.     Mrs.  Iiyne  also reported on the  Crippled Chil  dren's Fund  and the   many   cures  that have   been effected,   and  Mra  Lyne gave the report of the district  conference in   Mra  Boyd's absence.  We donated Canyon and  Eriekson  schools first aid kits fully equipped  with all necessities.  We have had two evening meet.  i igs at which, after the business  sessions, the public was invited,  aud at one Norman Moore, district  forester, gave his lecture on "Moiin"  tains of Gold," and at the second  the Creston* orchestra, under the  leadership of W. Hendy, with  others, entertained those present  with a splendid programme.  Demonstrations   were   given by  Mra  Bennett     who     showed    the  members how to   make the popular"  Wool   flowers,     and    Miss   Lillian  Cherrington     who     instructed   iu  making the   new   French    flowers.  We have   held    two    whiat   drives  during the yt-ar.    The last one was  a decided success both   as an entertainment  as   well    as   financially.  Mrs.  E. Payne donated    a   young  pig which was raffled on this occasion and brought in $25.  We have sent flowers to sick  members and letters of sympathy  to members who have had trouble  and sorrow. The money that was  in th*.* savin us  account was   trans-  Sue to rspaning ' up too fast* this  season the Okanagan Jonathans are  again showing signs of breakdown.  j������������ _r_*"^ ������*��������������� Jf,  CLEARING. STREAMS  Your Pocket  used as  a bank Has many  -Is*  advantages. *  Money car_ied in   it- is easy to  spend on trifles or may be last.  ' or stolen*v'l--.  ^������<_\Mtfe^-  "--���������3ifc--:  fake notice that Continental _umbe-* & Pole  Co., successors to' Patdson-Masoa, limited,  whose address Is Kitohener, British Columbia,  -will apply for" a-license to-use the waters of  Goat River and Its brandies near Kitchener,  B.O.. * for' "Clearing Streams" purposes 41 a  clearing aud Improving the stream for the  driving, booming, or rafting of logs). The  points on the stream between -which it is proposed to clear are from tne headwaters and a  point about-half a mile above the month of  Arrow Creek. The est*"���������_tea mileage between  the said points is thirty miles more or less. The  term proposed for the license is twenty years.  This notice was .posted on the ground on the  14th day ot November, 1924. A copy of this  notice and an application pursuant thereto and  to the water Act, 1914. will "be filed in the  office of the Water Recorder, Nelson, B.C. Objections to the application may be filed with  the said' Water Recorder or with tbe Comptroller of "Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria; B.G., -within thirty days after the first  appearance of this notice in a local newspaper.  CONTmKNTAIaXiUMBER & *_*���������___ CO.,  LTD.,   (successors   to   Paulson-Mason,  Limited, Applicants.  By CUR. P___tTLSON, President. Aaent.  Date: of first publication of this notice is Janu-  ��������� aryS. "uTr2& ,-~ .;���������'-.  The petition for approval of undertaking and  application tor tne approval of the Schedule  of -Tolls -will be beard in the office of tbe  Board of Investigation at a date to be fixed,  and interested persons may file an objection  thereto in the office of the Comptroller, ������x of  the "Water Recorder of the district.  MINERAL AGT  ���������'-.'. ���������mi'- ������������������ "'_���������       ������������������ *"*  Certificate of Improvements  N���������>TtpE  "Constellation,'' "Orion,'* "Andromeda.**' *-Per-  seus." and "Argo" Mineral Claims, situate  In  the Nelson  Mining. Division  of "West  Kootenay District.    Where located:    On  Iron Mountain north-westerly from Kitchener. B.C.  .   TAKB3 NOTICE! that I, G A. 3_ Young^act-  ing as agent for Charles Plummer Hill, Free  M-mer-s Certificate No. 79807-C, intend, sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, ���������  for the-purpose of obtaining Crown Grants to  the above aSlaims.  And further take notice that action. __der  Section 85, must be* commenced before the  issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 22nd. day of November, AD. 1S$_  SB  Weekly deposits in. cnxr' Savings  will accumiulate -rapidly.  Small or large accounts are welcome.  THE CAjSTADIAN- BANK  OF COMMERCE ,..:  Capital Paid Up $20*000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch.  C G. _ka_aett,____t3������i"  *BI  3_  Vt1  j*  IB  MEAT MERCHANTS  * SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  -    An economical dish,, easy to nerve.  Shamrock Brand HAM. BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY^ BUTTER  Government graded, highest quality.  \FRESH and CURED FISH  ' aii varieties. - ������ .  Choicest BEEh, PORK, MUTTON,, VEAL, LAMB  :aa\ BURN& IDE$LJP^^ S  increases egg! production and produces better poultry.    Buy the best.  I  Our 1������25  Jfia._is  ^T-HIS WIL.L" NOTIFY all growers that Creston Valley Produce Company will  be in the market for a considerable quantity of Fruit and Vegetables this year  and as In 19^4 we propose to do business on a Spot Cash basis. \  '*._���������*���������    y. :  In order to get the best prices for our growers we will sell direct to the  retailer, and will hand- pick our customers.   _  This will mean tha*- we will need a somewhat limited quantity, and if you  wish to be included in our growers you should let us know at once about what  tonnage you will have for us to handle.  "a '"f"  -"tf-  ������_-reston v aney jrroauce  -A'"- '-^-''vv ���������-���������������������������'        ALF. NELSON, Manascf  UNTIL  THE   END   OF JANUARY  ��������� WE WILL GIVE YOU   10 per cent  off for Cash on all GROCERIES,  a     including Flour and Sugar.  ������13   pm   hm\\h     bers and all Men's Furnishings,  including Suits, Trousers, Shirts,  MINERAL ACT  FORM F  Certificate of Improvement*  NQTtGkW  "Trrm iu.virynr." "Ron*.hIrvr***-," "l"V>m*t,I>*inri**,"  "(1-teat K.xpe������*t������iuon������,>" Kulvln Orovo,"  "KucklelUii-ry Flrtil,*' aii-1 lAirainouiiitm'  Mlner_l rJlalmo. n1ttir-to In tht* noIkoii Mln-  in������ IJ.*-t������lon of Wwifc Kontt-inny Illntrl-st.  wlwiri-" lo-*ii������vl: On Iron Mountain, nortli-  W4;������l.-,*ly (jinn _t_{tr,lrii4ii(ir, II.C  TAKK NOTICE that I, ti. ATM. Yowitf,'������et-  3������Kr m ptff������nt for cjiiarlt'M I'linmaicr IIDT, Proo  Miner'H Oflrl-inratw. No. 7JiWl7-<J, inUtnrl, wixty  ������_>lvh irom t,lit* (lul.ti liurcu/, Ut turtgily to tlio Mill-  in_f Itt������:or-1or for������;urtltkmu������ *'. rniproi  ...������  .... -.,..���������...-���������.,.>...���������. ....pn.v<mn)ii)j<,  hov- -ill  J.l-V-   ">7d"    i������tih t!"- *- ���������   ^rt'^n P"*^q*������ ������* ftUnlnlfti.- Unv/n Urania a(  ',,,M'       ���������"'      Ud.Jw       w>   WiN        ......     Win.     .1.4...W   I   MllUUUVWIUnlllUX.  .wo <������fcb(5-r attrrtofcifuiiw.  JismI a wiMirl-i-rlfi. 1  Hl_itau'5ii(uc  A���������   ,| .        . And inrtfottr UlUh not!e<i that fiction, uutletr  \j   Fina wl" |-aeotlou  KB, inu.t  Imi ������*r>nnmcniitfMl   tMtfore  tho  u,  , ,     I ImmaiKtA-o'. Htinli (''trtlflRal-jnH o. _mprf������vflina*int*i,  invely I    Jjiate-t thi* a*i������rl tiny ot NovoiulMtr, AA*, uwi.  OfB   nar  POWt   ������"  **M  Bedding, Iiron Beds and  ������U   [Jul   uGllli * Mattresses and all Hardware.  Nothing  reserved.     Three full weeks of genuine bargains.-  h3   1   X-ktC-        A^PI        Jj9/__  1    %J Kl^im   I!   }       Jl mt\N\J mrm������B$m   JL 4W,\fXMAm  _k_k      MHa   i-MHMMI HMMIMH-      _MHl_ MM      KM     Ml mMO���������Hi WM  tM        ' I  ^3___    M|������aa   __amBKw(3t ^BSfflQ^  ^oB.       asicssm      EISi    K^ Shn^BBSV mmv   Eo3 E  B-\__T_��������� kS^f   ^Sssffl*' ^9 _Ea "______l  H^^ffl     ^B     ^H ffl       I  ������������������ wmw Rl  1mm   PM wm\   mwm    rmn.\     ^HI  ^mmmmmm.  Ml  ^^^M        ^M        jmm   I���������! V  vwiiftBai -tftrtfii m m iii__i  L1MSTED  mmwmmmmmmM    m  fSESn^m^^LXi^mmWm^wAXm^m  ITmZmXmXt&m^^  JL%������^TjaULUL2^1LJHU^^^^!LE!^J^UBl'  8i__���������1���������!_j_aalB���������gM_Mh������it������tii  agnjSgjjjfi  m*mm*m  m  &M J ���������  1 .������  JLUWv*** <**������>*   A f"Jl������*V#laI**������   loca)    congregation    of    Latter   Day   just in vi  The evangelistic campaign that has  been under way at the Methodisfc  Churbb since the 4th. will close on  Suhday njght, Mr. Barton opening at .  Canyon oh the 19th, for a , aeriea of Dick  meetings to la&truxttii. tue *j**tu. ,i_u���������  tendances this -Week   hare   taxed   the 1 Timmons poolroom in the Auditorium  Ida no-Fox Farm -at - Porthll has  ested $6000 in its first lot of  Saints are now using;- the hall* -sas a breeding, foxes, which, arrived at the  place of worship, the lease on the fox farg- at.that point early in D@cera-  building on Fourth .street having-been ber.  dropped. *  Kandall  announces  the  ���������~v  re-  The.: Kooteriaian hears on .good  authority that ..the Queens Bay-Ains  5*r-.j*_:h road", will , be built this year,  auto- connection   with  e&psselty of tbe church, each evening-  The old Speers. Ball as well as the  office of Creston Growers' Ii Muted are  now    lighted    electrically   from   the  H&gliGan Stiurcii Services  SUNDAY, JAN, 18  The shop is being  fitted and  will he  renovated . and. re  open on Saturday,  January 17th, w-aSy togive the bestl; of ^^   of   Winesap.    Spitzenberg  giving ���������'.  Nelson*  _aslt>  "With the exception of   a  very  CRSSTON  8aridlQ.S0a.ro..  SIKDAR  7.30 p.m. -  CHAS. MOORE, G.E.  EMGIIieER   .ASCtSSTECT  SURVEYOR  gReg���������teredl  -  CRESTON,  Ba C  r������r  Pianoforte, Organ ana  Singing Lessons -  ARTHUR COLLIS. Creston  p.o. Bit n  satisfaction in hair cutting and shaving.    A share of the public patronage  5b solicited;  Due to lack of space we are unable  to present the report submitted at the  board of''trade meeting on Tuesday  night by Chairman Gibbs of the electric light committee. According to  this document the-ge are at? least 240  residences and plHces of business in'the  Creston and Eriekson areas that might  become light users.  At the~anmml meeting of Creston  Valley "Women's .Institute on Friday  afternoon -Mrs. Bd. J. Boyd was the  unanimous choice for president, .with  Mrs. Argue as rice president, and Mi's.  Cherrington, secretary. During the  past year the ladies raised in the  neighborhood of 8300,   and   close   the   :_. _���������:*. _*���������  w_a��������� ..* o������nn  joor njbu a. ������aa.iBii\:������; mix <&ixra.  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Shell,   Grit, Charcoal,  Bemf Sesvssm   Crashed  Bone, and STRAW FOR SCRATCHING  ^^^zt^^M^M  *-W&BifaU.fi3|-S-  ���������o  BA���������  *-*v_wsuara-  p*"*"***    ���������  Train  Effective Sunday, January 11  Times for Trains at Creston  and Eriekson "will be:  WBSTBOUN D���������Daily.  FRIOKSON, 3.11., CRE3TON a28 p.no.  BASTBOUND���������Daily,  Eriekson, 12.45.. -   Creston,, 12.30 p.tn������  Facinc Staijuas-d/ffEiie.  Friends of Charles S. _by, who/will  be recalled as a well-known tenor sftlo-  ist, who left here about three years ago  to take a position at Saskatoon,; Sask..  will hear . with pleasure of his  marring to Miss Gladys- May Jackson  of Paradise, N.S., the happy event  .Inking place at the brideas home on  January6tb Mr. and Mis. Eby are'  at present co reside 'at Saskatoon,  where he has a position with a big  milting concern.  H. A.. French, postmaster and general merchant of Porthili, Idaho, was  & business visitor here on Friday last..  As showing how the ������liuiate  varies .in  few  and  .Yellow *Ne"wton.pract"cally the whole  of the Okanagan apple crop has been  shipped.-  At Nak-isp ~_5ditor Stanley of the  News is threatening toy shut up shop  unless better   support   is   given   him.  especially from-the points surround ing-  that town. '       - ~  According to some.members of the  Social   Service .League   at  Bossland,  that town well deserves its reputation'  of   being  ruled   by   bootleggers   and  bawdy houses.  A special train was run from Cranbrook to Kimberiey conveying about  100 Cranbrook Masons to attend the  joint installation ceremony at Kimberiey on the 27th."  For the six months ending December  31st the Trail smelter is p-iying a 3 per  cent dividend and will disburse to  shareholders an amount in the neighborhood of $321,000.  Idaho Methodist conference has just  advised the congregation at Bonners  Ferry that the proposed $35,000 for ,a  new Methodist Ghurrh   in   that  town  will not be available until at, least 1926  members   joined   Nafcusp  W  lusj!* ������aa.  AU are necessary" for winter egg production.  17'PAYS TO MIX MASH  *W.e have all the   necessary * ingredients aud a bin to  Now is the time to order repairs���������not in the spring when the  machines are needed. Let us include yours in pn order arranged  for March 1st, and save freight.  For Breakfast ass Rolled Oats, Cracksd Wheat  Parity Food.    Try Pmrity Flour  A  Six   new  board of trade at it's last regular meeting, and the .organization ������*an now  have a'chaplain a������. one 'of the newcomers was the English Church-parson.  Grand    Forks   residents  have   been  rather light users of \vater and electric  light this year,  and as a.-result those  jrersoiiul  It lias been t&e aim of-t&ls Banks  since Its j__ceptlo���������i9 to fee sofflne-*  thing more than a. m~r������ ireposi-  #<m*%j-*ag Tf*o    ���������������������������a'SSjw   _������*������  een to reader a _ervica  j^gjwajj ss><3 is-tsr-BSt-d to  all its clieij-te. Pefftaaps this fact  accounts' for the* re_o@rkahie asud  steady *^row__- of the "IisaperiaS  Bank dosing the last 48 yeaffc*  **v������.._.  4L\JM.J       ������-.  always  feo****  IIVIPERLAJL   BANK  C. W. ALLAN.  OF <I1^_N-_D_-  CRESTON BRANCH,  Massages*.  the few miles that intervene   b_tween   utilities are expected to shovVA-creaived  earnings of $2000   as   compared   witn  I9SI3.  For further particulars apply  to amy Ticket Agents  J. E. PROCTOR,  Dist. Bassettger Agent  -   . Calgary.  the two towns Mr*-.Frearh slates that  Fortbill hardly, knew there' was a  wind blowing' in 'the big gale*, that  raged here o?i_ DecerRbeE- the" 15th.  whilst on 18th when " Crestou had it 17  below zero at Porthili the .<>fT__--i--l the.--  mometer registered 27th below.  G. A. Carter, In charge nf provincial police work here in 1917, at which  time he *whs transferred to "*"i"emo2!_.  and who left the force in November  last to take up work , with the ."North  American Life Assurance Company,  with headquarters at Neisori, was  combining business with pledsure on a  trip to Ci-eston early this week* " Mr,  Carter's health has greatly-improved  since leaving here, and his family has  grown by a trio of new members since  moving from Creston. "  to &ret&B*  * >-  v.  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  Mm mWaHrmUGMBB  Shoe and Harness Repairing  * &-������������������.-_*���������_-������^tr���������*r^  -m^Tm  i  **Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde"  OGILVIE Goods are dependable  Heavy  X  .The Grand"Theati-e has been, secured.  by a .TKtiasbes' - rsf ��������������������������� tbe- "fa-lends-^ of   H,  Arthur-Barton,"   the* evangeUsti   now  appearing at the   Methodist .'jDbnrch,  for an   undenominational' service f;on  the evening of Sunday, January 25th,  at 7,30 o'clock, of whit-h fuller paiticu-  la re will   be   given   next   week.    Mr.  Bin-ton   Iihh    c^msenled   to    give   hit-  address on "Dr. Jekyll and Mf. Hyde,'"  by   the    w-t'll-known  7iuth������>r   l?.obert  Louis   Stevenson,      nnd    which    haa  scored a tr^nten-lous suc<res_!   i. n   both  the stage und   screen,   and   will   give  Mr. Barton   unusual   oppoj.1 unity   to.  display his dramatic   (ts   well   as   his  ability as an orator- Nn aduiisBion will  be charged   hut   the   ustinl   collection,  will be taken.  Teaching school atKaslo is no picnic.  Principal Kerr had to quit a week  ahead of the usual Christmas vacation  in order to have three weeks to  recover from an attack of nervous  breakdown.  As showing   ������Tp.&   better   prices   the ||  As5"P������HHfced"GE*<Jwen"-s,'i!I pay t-Hissessan   ***  as compared  with,   a- year  ago   ib   is  stated   that December "sales of Spits,  Winesaps and "Yellow Newtons are at  $2.25 a box, as compared with $1.25 a  , ... ��������� ������������������  - *   -  year ago.  At Vernon the Associated Growers  announce bulk srtles of YVageners got  $43.60 per ton, Mcintosh Bed $47^  Grimes Golnen S3a, Baldwins $37.50  from which isdeducted a selling charge  of������ftS"per ton and!the other customary  deductions. . _ ;-:- _   ��������� ���������'���������:. ;  Foui'teeri of the s-Qembes*-* of Nakusp  Presbyterian" Ladtes" Aid who atarted  the year with 25 cents each as ttalenb  money have just fc'.i rned io a tmoat *100  as a result (������f the judicious investment*  and re-investment* of. the original $8.50  worldng capital.    *  The   Vancouver    Province,    celebrating  occupation of its new home, makes  this bargain oSer:  the  by mail to any address in British Columbia,  outside Greater* Vancouver  Four   Months.    $1.00  :ST|l^qmB_;-;:^a^^  A rare opportunity to secure Sweaters  ���������at the Prices ypu would  like to  Ail sizes for Men  Boys  and  The kind r*hafc fit, arid no  wear out to them^  Prices are right  We invite your inspection.  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  mmwrnrntimmmim  Jacksons  The O.P.R. announces a cut of from  $34 to $27 per car for carrying tourist  "autoa fronu Qojdpn. to Itevolstolce.  "���������,' Docemhcr gave Kaslo yii. ,1 .Sitlij cold  *--'("i.t*hei- hut' sev-j-n belo-w* wvo 1������ the  worwt the Kfintenaian will admit.:    -  Fernie Fi-ee'Pi-eas complalna liecanHC  the hospital in that town is closed and  patient s have to be Hen L to J)_[ilcBie1.'.  Cranbrook eouniilt eatim-ites its 1024  profit on . Ight and power at $7000, nnd  mny reduceelecbi'Eelight rafc-������s In 1D2K.  Yahk's provinelarpotleemun Is aliont  t.lu* "htinkles't> on. the force. He Is ConH-  table Smart, nnd (-tuudta- six feet six  Inches.  Commencing with January Gw-en-  wood will have niovlnpi* picture BhoiVs  every other 8-Jtnrday. night throughout. Lhe wit-itr-i-.  "**���������������'"������ rly fchreo hundred-children were  ^nuembei-efjl nt the community ObHflt-  ma������ tree nnd  enti4'-rtnlnmeni<'i.ai.,jQ'a}ilo  on December 23rd.  '. \_vfcn s"  Sweater Goatts  airtl *"V5 Neck  _?lttCESfrom  2.50 to $6.50  ,_H       -ftfaWHwBi   r.-^_a^*~aT  Sweaters  Tuxedo and  Goat Styles  CLEARING at  3.50 to $4.5(9  ]  B/^vo' cjirtrxr a rB',i_i,'o c_  \Z* 3L O      u5 ������V __/Jr*i. i J_CjJ__������3  E2A full lino of Sweaters  for the  boy going to school���������     ^-  -^  that have warmth and durability, priced from ... *pX.Dlf up  .i  ���������>  Esry Boois  Grocoriis.  ST������4rM E*t������*irii'a)  ��������� uiktmnatUM  alH>ll_ *__AaV-- |_*tf_  lufali  MWPHI  mmm /  m  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  ,  >v-  Prevention   Of   Cancer  and th������ cftoicest of Red Rose Teas is the  ORANGE PEKOE QUALITY  T=l  Free Use cf Soap and Water Advised  By Medical Man  The medical profession should interest itself in cancer prevention, ^before  conducting a research into what cancer really is, in the opinion of Dr.  James Ewing-, professor of pathology  at Cornell Medical School, who addressed the. Ontario Academy of Medi-.  cine at Toronto. A few of the striking statements made by Dr. "Ewing  were: That a more violent use of soap  and water would prevent much of the  cancer of-tlie skin.  Cancer of tlie stomach was seldom  developed from ulcers of the stomach.  Cancer of the" mouth, tongue and lips  was usually caused by the use of tobacco or by bad teeth. Cancer was  usually caused by constant irritation,  over,: a considerable period of time. He  expected to see a large increase in the  number Of cancer cases among automobile mechanics,, due to their hands  and arms being coated with oil.  j. axanon  Problems of taxation, Federal and Provincial, and to some extent municipal, are subjects of consideration at a conference in session at Ottawa as  this article is written between the Finance Minister of. Canada and the Treasurers of the several Provinces. Methods of taxation constitute a problem in  which all men entrusted with the responsibility of Government and the administration of public affairs must be and are deeply interested.^ They are  not backward in displaying that interest, nor can they be accused of delinquency in imposing taxation, whatever other charges of neglect may be laid  nt their doors.  Tf members of Government, who are responsible for the imposition and  collection ,of taxation, are thus deeply interested, how much more vitally interested should the people as a whole be who have to pay the taxes. It is  regrettably true, however, that a large percentage of .the taxpayers give little  thought or study to.the subject except to give voice to criticism and complaints when paying their tax hills. The men and women who pay the taxes  ���������should be more keenly interested in the whol&���������- subject of taxation than are  members of Government whose duty it is to impose, collect and then administer those taxes.  Every citizen should make it his or her business to learn everything they  possibly can about this subject. They shouid study the form of taxation imposed on them; the scope of it; how the taxes are collected, whether economically or otherwise; whether unnecessary duplication in imposition and collection exist; and, finally, to what extent each particular form of taxation  places a handicap on business, industry and national development. In a  word, each citizen should endeavor to find out whether our systems and  methods of taxation are serving their avowed object, or are really operating  so as to limit the ability of the people to pay taxes.  COLOR fi? NEW WITH  "DIAMOND DYES  *���������  Alberta Boundary Established.  B.C.   Now  Line  Betw-een  Alberta and:  Beaut il'ul home  dyeing and tinting is  guaranteed with Diamond Dyes. Just  dip in cold water to  tint soft, delicate  shades^ or boil to  dye rich, permanent  colors. Each 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 wish to color is wool or  silk, or whether it is linen, cotton, or  mixed goods.  Urges ZR-3 For Pole;Trip7  \ The ZR-3 can make the trip to the  North Pole, explore the Arctic Circle  and blaze an air trail across the top  of the world, in the opinion of Captain Robert Bartiett, Arctic explorer.  Fli!!.!.L  ACter 11 years work on the boundary  lin#- between Britisii Columbia and Alberta, R. W. Cautley* engineer, has  completed the undertaking. This  year the surveying was done in the  mountain country and passes near the  Smoky River.- !. "���������' 7  The border between the two provinces is now fully located and staked 1" sages and soothes them. Restriction  off from the international boundary J passes and easy breathing returns. If  to a point on the meridian north of  the Peace River block. It is expected that it will not be continued further  north until such time as develop-,  ment in the northern portion of the  provinces necessitates further boundary surveys. ,.  Asthma Brings Misery, but Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy will re;  place the misery with welcome relief.  Inhaled as sjnoke or vapor  it reaches the very innermost  recesses     of     the     bronchial     pa!s-  you knew as ������well how this remedy  would help you as;, do thousands of  grateful users, there would be a package in your home to-night.     Try it.  One of the most valuable documents  stored in Somerset House, England, is  the will of Shakespeare.  Transmit Power  By Wireless  After    15    years    of experiments, a  According to newspaper reports'suggestions for simplifying the imposi-,'| Viennesse carpenter named Schapeller  .Wool From Trees  A substance that -h*������s- many of the  qualities'of natural: wool'.has. been, produced from the%ohg, slender spines ot  the Scotch fir by .German scientists.  This wool-can; beN curled, felted  and  To safeguard the child from damage  that worms cause, use Miller's Worm  Powders, the medicine par excellence  for children. s Theso powders will  clear the system entirely of worms,  will.regulate and stimulate the organs  injuriously-affected by the^worms. and  SPun or wove^nto ca^ts, and, r*:\&������2^Z^''17&Si������-  ed with a canvas warp, makes eAcet-, <,.,���������., It. _������������������ *.-_ rft������^' w for its affec  tion and collection of certain taxes have been advanced by Provincial representatives at the Ottawa conference, but these do not seem to meet with much  favor by the Federal authorities. Under the British North America Act, the  Provinces are limited to the imposition of direct taxes, and prior to the war  the Federal Government refrained, "for example, from imposing a tax on Incomes. But the stress of war finance forced .the adoption of a Dominion Income Tax. In some Provinces there are now three taxes levied on Incomes,  Federal, Provincial and Municipal. In other Provinces " there is either a  Provincial or a Municipal Income Tax as well as tho Dominion tax. It is  contended, therefore, that if the Dominion is by force of necessity compelled  to maintain its Income Tax. it should make Itself responsible for the collection of.the whole of the taxes on Income and rebate a stated percentage to  the Provinces, thus doing away with much duplication and expense in collection.  This seems a sensible and economical proposal and 0110 which undoubtedly would appeal as businesslike to a majority of the people. But Governments are notoriously reluctant to collect taxes for other Governments, and  rather than do so the people are forced to put up witli and pay for much  otherwise unnecessary duplication. It is time the people made their voice  heard in the matter.     Ii Is their money that Is at stake.    *  Thai Finance- Minister at Ottawa should give heed to the representations ot  fhe Provinces, and careful consideration to the views set forth in the memorandum submitted  by Provincial Treasurer Black, of Manitoba.      Provincial  policies, and services <lo not Impose additional expenditures on the Federal  <U.va-mment, but many Federal policies do compel larger" expenditures by the  Province*- without any compensating increase in Provincial revenues.      For  example, immigration -expenditures by  Ottawa mean additional population,  ami additional population results in Increased Federal revenues through Cus-  ���������imi.H, Excise, Post Cilice, etc., etc.      But to tho Provinces increased population means larger expenditures for roads, bridges, ferries, schools, administration of justice, etc., etc.. with, only a paltry return by reason of the per capita  allowance -from  Ottawa,  Tim Dominion Oo'-ornmcnt, too, has the whole field of taxation, djircct  ami indirect, open to it. lis power to levy taxation In, therefore, clastic.  Jim ihe power ot the Provinces in limited. Tlio Provincial roqulrunumts and  -'���������(-.'���������ri'lliurf'" art- inrr-ruHinfe without any correspondlriK increase in revenue.  Not only 3������ Hiich n situation Impossible for tho Province*, and municipalities,  but, art Mr. Black poinu out, it must in the long run adversely affect tlio whole  Dominion beoauHe neither Dominion polirle;- or fin-nice etui be mahitiilncd in  ti healthy atat*.* if the Provinces and niunlcl|i'ill*.li'.u arc financially embarrassed.  The whole subject of taxation in Canada require-, careful study and wise  nv'-rhauUng-. and In thin work the in teres, fii or tho lav-payer rather than of  Governmental bodies .-lomed to p-pr������v<*rit tho taxpayer should receive -first  -���������'">*- ��������� i-levntiop.  has  succeeded in -transmitting*., high-  power electric current by wireless.  --...-.- j iuge it can be  The coarser qualities1 tiveness.  A CM^U    <?������i     AVi  Minard's Liniment Used by Physicians  lent blankets,  are used for -stuffing --mattresses and  have been found proof against insects,  while the aromatic odor is said to be  agreeable and beneficial to patients.  Radio Signal Around the World  East bound Signal Winst Race By One  Second  Two radio signals were flashed in  the opposite diiections around the  world fi/omj-he third annual National  Exposition in Grand Central Palace,  New York, and the eastbound signal  won the race hy one second.  The'* letter C, sent eastward, completed the circuit in five seconds,  while the letter S made the westward journey   in six seconds.     The  difference in time was due to the fact  that the winning signal was relayed  only three times while the westward  signal was handled by one additional  relay station. The relay points were:  Eastward, Paris, Saigon, in French  Indo China, and San Francisco; westward, San Francisco, Honolulu; Malabar in Java, and "London.  A  Real Blow  Captain    Found    Young    Officer    Waa  Not So Stupid  Ji was 1.he middy'*! day's duly abo'inl  rihip. unit"  the capl-iln, -who lui'l  hud ul  j ;>������'���������.;Uy 1-ih;'. time ol it tin* Illicit !>������;���������  '. Uw-y w.v.i iu i:iiiih������ijiii'!h'i' Jr. m> very  ;,--!-at;li>u!) mocMl wl.i'1. the huiMinif. oftl-  #;er pi'>-;."ii'ed Illume).. "U'liitiinlritf,"  he ���������'rov.Mod. "fool ot the iuinlly H-nt to  lite nnvy a.-. UHiiiil, I Miip'toi."'," "No,  air." wiiiin the reply; "f believe ihlnjcii  have allere.d a. Hi tie nine*- your tiny."  -^7 THEPp*-  errr-  W.    N.     V,    IMA  Predicts Cheap Aircraft  Will Be Sold For $500 Says Airplane  Manufacturer  II. G. Fokkcr, the airplane manufacturer, predlctH that within 20 years  Aircraft will ho s-H"lli-.g for $500.  "Almost cveryono will bo flying  then," ho says, "because pianos will  he less expensive than motor cars. I  am convinced that within ton years  we shall ho croBslng the Atlantic within twenty-four hour;*, carrying passengers and mails."  Mi*. Pole leer H������ys that 00 per cent, of  tho plnne.4 now being built !",i Europe-  were for the military and naval pui-  POHOH.    '  Wormt* reed upon the vitality of  children and -'iiiti-.n-.or their liven. A  simple and effective remedy Js Mother  Gruvf-H' VVorui Kxtormiliatoi', '  Some wise* K''i  comfort out. of the  1honj.lt! 1 hat   lli-Mr  IuIhIiuikIh  aro  Juat  an Kootj m; other men when they arc  HHleep.  jMUMWuHfiiwin'i'i itmm*m*m<miim*m4mmMimm>*m*Mi.M mmmmmmmmmmyM^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmm^  Colds  iPain  Headache  Toothache  Neuralgia  Neuritis  Lumbago  Rheumatism  Accept  only   "Bayer"  package  which contains proven directions.  Handy   "Bayer"  boxes  of   12  tablets  _ _ Also bottles of 24 and 100���������Druggist*.  aolHentair ot H-,llcylI������iold (Aoetyt Salicylic Acid, ^' ^;^^J^ttcA^ miM-rts  ^m^ff^SSSr wMifigrf ttff S^ay&gjg^ the "Bator Pro-."  "__  The    ont.iiclt     feiither     lnrlii:-.i-y  St������i.l!i   Al'jit.i   i.-i ii n  Am: <������i-t, I lie-.  111  Minard'u Liniment fieUeve,*. Neur'alyi^  I/RIN&  .���������..��������� er*������f������r&  mmm/     ' ������-v ...   . f~ ,,������.   Ea la fiC C*  "Refreshes Tired Eyes  ���������WrlteM* ������������������������.���������'" .,Chk ao.foiJ3r-iCairtt.Baok  Christians  )iiig������o*  - .""CANADIAN 1 PACIFIC CTEAMSWPS  rz^piiM.mftaiitJUQ .n^*<"^ij*>*ff'"iT ifl irrr\liT"T"^r*ff f\ftMtf*M "* **,nfn n<n ^^^'"^"M-1-M  rnoM  Quabvo   -  Montronl-  ������������������       .  ���������1       .  ������������������       .  Queboc   ���������  Montr*-l-  <a  aa ,  aa  tn, John-  ���������<  II  ������t. John  -NOV.    8, S.S.  -Nov. s, s.a.  -Nov.   r, s.s.  -NOV. 1S, S.S.  -Nov, 13, s.a.  -Nov. 14, S.S.  -N&v. ID, S.S.  -Nov, (to, S.S.  -Nov. 31, S.S.  -Nov. 36, S.S.  -NOV. 20a 0.3.  ���������Ono. 8, S.S.  -Dae. 10, S.S.  -D������c. 11, S.S.  ���������Dtto, ia, s.s.  Bmprtu of Franco  Monti-out  Montolaro  Mlnaodoaa  Motnqamn  MontiBurl������r  to Chorboura, Oouth-t-ni-tit-t-i  It takes two to make a quarrV.1, but  a dozen or more generally take a crack  at It before it is patched up.  Insist on BAYER TABLETS OF ASPIRIN  Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets you are  not getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe  by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 years for  to DolfJtut, aiaaoow  to Liverpool _        .   A  to Ch-irbouroa Southampton, Antworp  to Oolfaot, ai������������-|0W  ,.,������������������v.���������_,���������. to Llvorpool     _    _,  CrjiEjffctio of ���������SeoMar-dto C"*i������-rbtsttr-j, ������ou������haw-ipton  Marloch to BolfHit, aianoow  Montcalm to L vorpool  Montrottet. to Llvoi-pool  Milltit to Bal-tart, Ol������i0ow  Montal-tr* to Llv-trpool L        .   .  MlnnSdma     ' to Ch������rboura, aouthamptori, Antwerp  Mataoama ������o Bolfait, Qlaaaow  Montlaurlai* to Llvorpoo  Dae. 18, 8.8. Montcalm to Llvorpool  SPECIAL TRAINS will be run from W������tt������rn  Cot������������dft directly through to the uhlp'n ���������ld#.  NO OELAV  384 Main Otraet  NO TRANSFER  Apply local aoenta; or wrlta  W������ C. CASEY, .General Agent  WlNNIf*������t_  . lb-   ill  iiiiiMwwawwiai,i_MW-wiiiiiw^  >t-iii������ii������jiiii^i_i-Miiiiwwiii-iiiB i-aiifciwwiwfliiiiiiiwiiMiiiaiiiu  *mm<  mmmmmmmmmmmm  mmmmmme&m B_M*-M_B  rTTFl   T?T^nTiTW,    rT}F&T(YNr.    TS.    O.  rn  Science Scores New Triumph  "Wkielx May Ultimately Have  . Far Reaching Possibilities  Premier Of Britain  o-  Snccessful Woman Farmer  mmmmWaasm  Makes Success c( Farming a Section  of Lantf'.n Saskatchewan  Miss Jessie Nixon, formerly of Minneapolis, Minnesota," U.S.A., is making  a success ot* farming a section of land  "    Taking .another lesson from nature,  science    has    scored    a new trhimph  ���������which may result-in the manufacture  of the world's food supply, i. the  human race should ever become so  numerous as to cover ail of the-earth's  land areas and leave no rooiii for agriculture, south of Mortlaeh, Saskatchewan. Pre  Addressing a meeting of American vious to coming to" the district. Miss  scientists at Columbia University, Nixon was engaged in the commercial  Prof. E C. C. Baly, senior professor , world, having an interest in the mov-  of chemistry in the University ot jing picture-business, which she man-  Liverpool, told of his success- in mak- J aged with success. Feeling the lure  inig sugar by a process similar to that | of the land she took up the homestead,  Summary Of Business Conditions  Would. Indicate TLat Tilings  A.re Going Ahead In Canada  by    the-   green    leaves    ot  employed  plants.  He told that he had duplicated nature by making formaldehyde from  carbon dioxide and water, and from  this formaldehyde, with the aid ol  ultra violet light, he produced sugar.  For centuries men have iva-tched living plants prepare sugar from the car-'  bonic acid of the air.and the water of  the soil by! the aidybf sunlight.   v The  wonder    at   -this transformation was  ortly increased when: chemists showed  that  sugar   consisted   of  nothing   but  ordinary black carbon and water. But  in this case it was a long step between  the analyst of sugar and its synthe-  ���������els, and it Jsj only now that their efforts are beginpilg to ..bear ;fruit. ������������������''���������;...  Prof.    Baly's    discovery    is said to  rank with the great modern achievements of chemistry.      It may be the  beginning of developments which may  result    in     tne     manufacture  of  the  world's   food   supply,   should   the   increase of the human race ever make  agriculture impossible.      At -that time  the. world would,subsist on the output  of  factories,  instead   of  on  the   products of the fields, if it becomes possible tp develop Prof. Baly'si[discoveries to the fullest extent. ^  "So far as we are able to tell at this  time," Prof. Baly said in his address,  "we seem to be on the edge of finding  out how sunlight changes inorganic  matter into' food elements in plants.  We have not wrested the whole of this  great secret from nature, and perhaps  we never will, ���������but our-. experience  seems to indicate that we have ap-  proacheoSit." " r  without any previous experience, and  at the end of the third summer finds  herself established. Miss Nixon is  interested in stock, and has a fine herd  Publicity For Saskatchewan  . i       ...  Special Issue of the London Empire  Mail Devoted to Province  A section of 11 pages of the special  Canadian issue of "the Empire* Mail,  published in "London, England, is devoted to Saskatchewan.  It is profusely illustrated with  photographs, including pictures of the  -first government buildings on Dew-  dney Street, the * present parliament  buildings, a herd of Herefords ��������� on the  Matador ranch north of Swift Current.  Saskatchewan's exhibit at the Royal  Agricultural Show in Leicester.  Among  the  articles    are    one    by  ot" cattle^ and has the satisfaction of  obtaining the highest market price for  her butter.    She also has a small flock  oE pure-bred sheep.     Kcr hobby, however,   la   pigs,   and  sho   showed, with  pardonable  pride a  splendid, herd of  pure-bred swine, which she is~~raising  along the lines of information given in  the bulletins issued under the agricultural department of the-University of  Saskatchewan.'    In  addition  to  this,  Miss    Nixon    has    turkeys and fowl  which demand a share other attention. '..   -  Stanley Baldwin, who will lead the  newly-formed" Conservative Government in the Mother' Country.  Farm  Garden Essays  In a recent editorial the Ottawa  Citizen summarized conditions in Canada in part as follows: "Things are  going ahead in Canada. In one week  the following interesting items, among  others, have appeared In the press and,  publications of lhe Dominions:  "Although ^there was a decrease of  ������1,586,403 in the export of pulpwood  from Canada for the first nine months  of the year, exports of paper increased by $5,000,000. The total export  business during the period named was  $103,050,333.  "The value of building permits in 56  cities shows a big increase for September.      The value of "buildings author-  Lieutenant-Governor     New'lands      on ized reached $14,566,504. as compared  Hogs and Sheep Up  Better Prices Obtained At All Principal  Markets.  At all the principal markets in*! Canada the Markets Intelligence Division  of -the Dominion Livestock Branch  was able to report an increase on the  average of the top prices for hogs and'  sheep, on October 23 compared with  the same date last, .year."-'' At Toronto  for -. hogs there was an; average increase, taking all kinds into account,  of -$2.22; at Montreal an increase of  79c; at "Winnipeg an increase of 98c;  at Calgary an increase of $1.61; and at  Edmonton an increase of 49c.  Of lambs ana .sheep the average increase, taking all os*:ts into account,  was: At. Toronto, $1.25; at Montreal,  44 cents'; atWihnip eg; $1; at Calgary,  87 cents; and at. Edniontonj $1.25. y7~  Alicn  ~7?  For Drying GraJH  Invention May n Help Farmers In England In Damp Weather  An invention is being tried by the Institute of Agricultural Engineers at  Oxford University, which, if developed, will remove one of the chief causes  for grumbling on the part of British  farmers and revolutionize'English harvesting methods.  The inyentlon is a new process for  drying farm crops, a very necessary  thing in the damp English climate.  The plan Is to cut tho crop and  make it into circular stacks of from  10 to 20 tons weight around a hollow  central chamber. Heated air will  then be blown over it by powerful  fans. Haystacks have been dried by  this' means in ten hours without fermentation.  To Settle Dispute-  "To   Be  A   Unique   Scientific   Duel   Is  'A---   Staged In Berlin  An   unique   scientific duel between  Sven Anders Hedln, of Sweden, wellj  known througli^his discoveries in Tibet  and Trans-Kimalaya,   and   Ferdinand  Ossendowski,  explorer  a-d .author 'of  books on Asia, will be staged in Berlin in the near future.  ������������������'  Dr. Hedin publicly denounced statements in Ossendowski's books as deliberate . falsehoods   and . fabrications,  and  challenged him  to  a  public  debate.      The author, who   is   now   in  Egypt, accepted the    challenge,    and  agreed with his opponent upon Berlin  #as their meeting place.     The date has  not yet been set.  Bank of: Commerce Competition- Had  - -Many Entries  The number of essays received from  boys and girls reached the large total  of 292. They came from all parts ot  the prairie, provinces, the Saskatchewan contribution being easily the  largest.  In the final placing, the judges were  assisted by Mr. F. W. Brodrick, professor of horticulture at the Manitoba  Agricultural College. As the number  of essays received so largely exceeded anticipations/it was decided to  award three special prizes of $1 each,  in order to give younger contestants a  fair ��������� chance:   _J  The results! are as folipws:  First prize,'.$4.���������Olive Currie (age  14), Vonda, Saskatchewan. Second  prize, SSac���������EltnerR. Peterson (age 12),  Conirey, Alberta. Third prize, %2.���������  Annie' Fach (age 13), Newton, Manitoba. Fourth prize, $ 1.���������My r tie D.  Behnns (age 15), Abernethy, Saskatchewan.       > -.-.-..���������  |     Special prizes of $1  to contestants I we call QUr pvm  Oi. 10 years old anu una-sirs      -=.,... ���������. jQt*������gi������l',y  : Audrey Armstrong (age 10}, Olds,  Alberta; Frank^F. Horkoff (age .107,  Buchafi^n^^skatchewan; Tony Wel-  ler Cages -8)Z.. Tralirfcplng Lake, i Saskatchewan.^ l' - '"'  ��������� TElstojv Agricultural Society's prizes  ('22 essays were received):  First prize, $2.56.-���������Lilian S,anderson  (age 13). Elstow.^askatchewan*;y Second prize, $1.50.���������-Reggie Preston (age  10), Elstow, Saskatchewan. Third  prize, $1.00.���������-Julia Smith (age 12), Elstow, Saskatchewan.  "The    Empire's    Granary,"    Premier.  Dunning  on "Saskatchewan's  Phenomenal Advance," Hon. C. M. Hamilton  "__ __g. .\.u.1,UAU4      JudiO-X.*.. i,i   -.0-^, .S.._V*_       ~-  J. Latta on "Education In Saskatchewan," Hon. J. M.JJhrich on "The  Healthiest Province in' the "World,"  Hon J. G. Gardin-n* on "Highways &  Saskatcehwan." "'���������"���������!��������� 77 ���������!'"'  Canada Needs British Settlers  Races  Should   Not  Be  Allowed  "To Overrun Country y  If    the    British    race has ^ost the  faculty pf not knowing when it is licked, has outgrown the4_ability to colonize, has no longer the hesirt of the  pioneer, then we may .as/well let the  northern half of this continent go to  the other races, even though they be  yellow-skinned, who ,are still inspired  by the urge to conquer new worlds. If,  however, these attributes are still latent in  the  average  Briton, then  let  those who possess them come in their  thousands, regardless of1- fortune    or  vocation' in life.       We  who   are  descended fronj. the Elizabethan heroes  ought to shrink from allowing men of  alien races  show us the way in tlie  conquest of the Empire which already  -Fort William Times-  with $10,47S,61S in September, 1923.*  "Of  total  Briti-ih  Imports   of  flour  in 1923, Canada accounted for 31 per  cent, arid the United States 25.50 per  cent.      Canadian millers are now exporting more flour than American millers, who controlled the-market a few  years-ago."    ...���������-;-;"-7 .  y "Canada has: become, Italy's rival as  a  y macaroni     manufacturer.:     Three  years .ago Canada imported  7,000,000  pounds of;mcaronl, chiefly from Italy.  Last year it Imported drily a few hundred pounds..   Canada's factories turned out 12.000,000 pounds. y^xports in-  cceased from  219,000 pounds in 1922  to    2,229,000    ln 1923.      The product  went chiefly to Britain, United States  V  Going  Into   Radio  Business  ,   Increase In Agriculture  Acreage  -������������������-������������������,--,   Says Autos Promote Health ���������!  The automobile was praised as one  of the most potent-factors in promoting the health and longevity by Dr.  Woods Hutchinson, author and-lecturer of Boston, in an address at' Syra-  cuse, N.Y.  "You car takes you out in the open,"  he said, "into the air and the sunlight,  nature's great curative f.orces. Your  car adds to your years of life."  Underwear Manufacturers Using Same  Material to Make- Loud Speakers  Underwear manufacturers are going  into the radio business!  They're^,manufacturing -loud speakers. With the same material they  have been using to make winder  underwear. .-...#.  According to ono manufacturer  whose mill, one of several in tl\e  same game, has been turned over almost completely, to this new business,  orders are on*his books for 1,500,000  horns. These alone could keep his  plant busy up to July of next year.  Advantages claimed fbr this form of  loud speaker are its mellowness of  tone, elimination of vibration and relative flexibility.  400  19241  Under   Cultivation   In  Exceeds Previous Year  It is estimated by the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics that more than  66,000,000 acres were devoted to field  crops in Canada in 1924, as compared  with 55,310,092 acres in 1923. Wheat  occupied 22,50*1,658 acres, a decrease  of 167,206 acres from last year. There  were 14,480,568 acres of oats sown, a  alight Increase over last year.  Tho number of horseB in Canada Increased tn 1924 by over 100,000, there  being 3,510,233 horses classed as farm  livestock. ' Tho cattle population ot  Canada (exclusive ot' .lu-iiisli Columbia)  la 9,19S,714.  Boost Sheep Industry  Alberta   Range   Men   to   Import  Rambou. Ilet Breed Rams  There should shortly be an increase {  in the sheep population of Canada, at  least in ono section of the country, as  Alberta range men have arranged for  a shipment of 100 Ramboulllct breeding ram from the United States. This  enterprise is important as tho sheep  population or tho entire world has declined, pro-war production of wool being 3,150,000,000 pounds, which dropped in .1921 to 2;COO,000,000 pounds.  Could Use Their Inventions  If there should come another war,  the common people should demand  that it be fought out by the gentlemen who arc inventing all the deadly war engines wo read about.���������Columbia Record.  atxiu  Joa;ij3_u.ixi.  - "During the last year the Ontario  Department of Agriculture has located  4,000 settlers on the land**  "Manitoba's output of butter will-be  a niillion and a half   pounds   greater  than   last   year.     Manitoba's   honey  crop  fpr,1923  Is    officially    3,041,712  pounds, an increase    of    more    than  2,000,000 pounds over 1922.  f Western  Canada's wool clip this year will tqtal  13,000,000   pounds,  valued   at. $4,000.-  000.      Saskatchewan  will  show a" 60  per  cent  increase   in  dairy  products  this year.      . ���������      ." A A  "British Columbia has shipped one  thousand rose bushes to Portland, Oregon, kn&wn as the 'Hose City of America. Lumber shipments "from * Vancouver for the first' eight' months of  1924 totalled 295,282,000 feet, compared with 176,921,312 in 1923, "and 106.-  975,515 in 1922.  "Apparently. Canada is getting into  her stride again. Such a recital as  uio one given above makes one feel  confident of the" future." ^  Financial men estimate that as a  result of the higher price for wheat  and other grains this year the farmers  *of Western Canada will have $175,000.-  000 more to spend in 1924 than they  did in 1923. Bankers report that  many of the farmers who have produced this wealth have already met all  their- obligations and are now entirely  out of debt and with good bank acv������  counts to face another se*ason.  ;  Important Steel Discovery  A small hoy describes a snake, as an  animal that's all tail except his head. | capitivity.  Antelope Thrive In Captivity  Tho reports of the state of the antelope herd in tho antelope reserve  maintained by the Canadian National  Parks Branch at Nemiskan, Alberta,  continue most satisfactory. There-  arc now 180 of these animals in this  reserve, their numbers having increased by fifty in tho*past year. The experiment has demonstrated that antelope can be successfully bred in senil-  1 BRITISH YOUTHS TO STUDY FARMING  Expense of the Canal Trip  Scndlug a big ship through the Panama Canal ia a , costly operation,  though no doubt it is cheaper than  making tlio voyage around tho Horn.  Tlio .JJvltisii warship Jiood wont  1liiout-h Iho. canal recently and paid  $22,399.50 in tolls. The Hood is tho  largest vohscI that has ho far used the  canal.���������Outlook. '  Tho highest tides in tho world aro  those of tho Bay otVFundy, where they  fr������>oii������*nt1v iIh������- a hundred feet.  Swedish     Engineer     Has     Idea     For  Eliminating Smelting Furnace  -���������Discovery-of a method Tor extracting pure stool and forgo iron directly  from iron ore, eliminating'-the use of  smelling furnaces, is announced by  the Swedish Engineer F-lodin, of tho  Hag for������ Iron Works. Tho Snvoutlon,  which Is the reault of extensive oxporl*  rnnnlal worlc, ban nrnuBod lively Interest amongst metal exporttu and will  Imijrtodlately hu Bulmi'ted to practical  tents on a larger bcuIo.**  W.    N.    U.    1551  High Wheat Yields  The Lacombt*  ox perl mental   Htntlon  reports  m  yield  of fovly bUHhclt.  por  J mere on a thirl.y-iWo-'acro Held of bur-  11������..:>"_      Tho h'^licut ylvlil  li.  0;*.L~  x,'iit  Hovonty-two bu������h<*la per acre.  The Hutterites' Experience  /  An      Effective      Answer      For      tha  Spreaders of Gloom  When the Hutterites declare that in  five  years in  Southern  Alberta they  have raised more wheat than in forty  year's in North Dakota, the most effective answer   posslblo   Is   provided  to the spreaders of gloom.     Probably  Southern Alberta's chief    trouble    In  the    past   has   been   that it had too  many people living here with the idea  In the back of their heads that a few  years* farming In    Southern    Albena  could put. them In Easy Street financially.     No^agrlcultural area   In   tho  whole    world    has ever made a mo a  rich after one or two years* farming.������������������  Lctlibiidgc Herald.  Tho first party of Brit!ah youths  brought tp Alberta, under tho Emplru  settlement plan to study western  fnr-mln-" o.ondlHouH, reached Vermilion,  ovor tho Canadian National "Hnilwayn | Photos.-  recently. Tho hoys are shown hero  on their arrival at the Canadian National ttlutlon at Quebec en  route   to   Wehtern   Canada.���������C. Is'. It. J  Soundings For New Elevator  W. N. Chatcr, an. engineer for C. D.  Howe and Company, ���������Port Arthur, lias  arrived at Prince Ituport, B.C., to tttk-i  soundings in connection with tho  plans for the new government elevator io be built thore. Mr. CliaUr in  now busy going over the site with tha  1 Canadian National' Railways engineer*".  Old Patent Found  A oopyNof a patent issued in 1791 *tJ*>  the fourth patent ev-er issued In tho  United States���������has been found by tha  para-nt ofUee ol the department of tho  ,imtrior. The patent was blgm.-d by,  George Washington. It *������vas i_i--.inte.-l  on n new type of matrices lor makiuc  " printing type. - itsmsseesmteas  "j"*j"^-|""*"ffi5"^'"-"*j"  "s  VHK  CREST-PR   B&TSBT9  We are selling Victor Records at cost:  Any 7 5 -cent Record at-50 cents  1.50  Record at��������� --$1.00  Record at������������������   1.20  Record at ��������� ���������   1.50  Any  Any  1.75  Any 2.25  AND SO ON  DOWN THE LINE !  We give you ONE-THIRD OFF  all Records in stock!  AU interested in the fall fair should  keep the night of tbe 30tb open, as  arrangements are under -ray to have  the annual npeeting ou that date.  To-night's dance, undei Oeston  orchestra auspices in the Parish Hall  will bent one-o'clock affair, and will  start prompt at nine. The admission  is 91.50 per couple.  Fob Sa__j__���������Centrally located house  .[with seven rooms, hot and*cold water,  bath, pan try and good coperete cellar.  For further, particulars a_������o5y Mrs. W.  B. Martin.'victeturta. Ave.^-  Miss " *E"*ta.__ehe Hetrdren - left on  Thursday last, fqr Spokane, where she  is- .visiting wi|_7 .her friend Miss  Se^rold. formerly on the staff at-Mrs.  Bruce _ millinery store her**-.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Attwood left on  Thursday last on a .visit "With relatives  and friends, at L������ady.snyth, Seattle and  other coast points, and will probably  be away a couple* of. months.  THE BEST THERE IS IN R  ADKO  We keep a full stock of Radio Accessories. sucBas A9 B and G  Batteries,  Tubes, &c.  BFATTIF-QAT  9___"**** _______������������������ __.     n|     na ��������� ���������    SS   _n___i___i ^_________r ___���������     ������__-     _____  ���������'G.'-M. ARGUE, Manager.  un.  ^___. ���������������  Local and Personal  Fob i-tAT.TC���������30 White "Leghorns hens*  one year old, $1.50 each. Mrs. Wear-  mouth, Canyon.  Fob   Sa_e���������Ladies*    coat,  size, only slightly used.   Can  at Review Office.  medium  be s^en  Mrs. Jessie Lie wis, teacher or piano  forte, Royal Academy of Music, London, Lamont Bldg., Creston.  Fob SAX.B���������Two milch cows, just  freshened, one 3ersey and the other  part Jersey. Pochin, Ganyon.  ' Poultry���������For sale, breeding geese;  also two Barred Bock cockerels* all  purebred   stock.    K.   Kleist, Urestpn.  The W.M.S. of the Presbyterian  Ohnrsh will have Its February meeting  on Tuesday afternoon, 20th, at the  manse at 3.30 o'clock.  Frank Bunce, who has been working at points in Idaho foi the past few  T_>onth$, is*a Creston visitor at present,  the guest of his parents.  Creston ice risers nre now putting ie  a supply of the frorser. Said for 1925  the crop this year being of exceptional  thickness and fine'"to Jook at.  Mrs. D. W. Dow of Cranbrook.was  a visitor here a few days this week,  thegriestof Mrfc. J. "W. Dow, leaving  for Cranbrook osi Wednesday.  The vital statistics for th. year show t Mrs. Frank Bunt ana baoy slaughter  the sexes very evenly divided in the of Walla Walla, Wash., are visitors  new arrivals in the Valley, of which ' with Creston friends at present, guests  there were 4&Y and of these 24 were [of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.  girls. J Gobbet*.  At the annual riieeting on Tuesday  night C. W." Allan was the unanimous  choice for president ~for 15*25, with S.  A. Speers, vice, and R. 3. Bevan back  in harness as board of trade secretary.  A few-men -were put to work on  Monday morning at West Ore&t-sn  getting out the big timbers for the  new approaches to 'be built to the  Goat River bridge   on   the   flats   this  Sp-Ft-iJg. -  Creston Presbyterians are having  their ann ual meeting in the church on  Tuesday evening January 20th. It is  likely the result of the vote on church  union will be* announced on this  occasion.  Sunday, Jan nary 18th is tbe last day  for local Piesbyterians to poll their  votes on the church union question.  "From Appearances practically all eligible to. vote. w i II' be hea rd f i om by  the ti tne the poll closes.  There are a numtier of cases of a  mild sortof chickenpox reported this  month, nitisfcly amongst children, aV  thoogh"''provincial police McLaren hats.  bfeii off duty several days this week  due to the outbreak in his home.  Notices'are going out this week for  the annual congregational meeting of  Christ Church, which will  be held Jfn  the Parish Hall on Wednesday,evening  nest, to be preceded by the usual congregational supper, served by the  Ladies* Guild. ..  Lidgate Bros, report an installation  this week of a 4-tube Weetinghouse  radio equipment at the home of Camp,  w-ii   ai������: . ..a <r*i-~���������~---      vsrs+K *w*������   t-....a  speaker this set will pick, up broadcasts  in a radius c.f at least-2CC9 miles ;i*nd is  working fine.  Bev. B. C Freeman, pastor of  Cranbrook Methodist Church, was a  Creston visitoi on Tuesday, attending  the Baiton evangelistic meeting here  that night, and completing arrangements for the evangelist's- visit -to  Cranbrook, which opens on February  1st.  R.S. B.C., 1924rChapter 280  MOTICE OF ^POLirlDiSS  The Mission Band girts of tht- Pre*-*  byterian'Church were hostesses to the  Standfast Oiub boys at a -deigning  party on Friday night last which  wound up with a supper and an evening of games and ruaisisr,   including a.  nnw   ������#n_>_i  TA_l55 NOTIOES that the following  cattle have broken into the enclose���������  land known and described as Lower  j__ontenay Indian Reserve at Creston,  B.O.. and the same were impounded  on the Ilth of January,, 1325, v.at  One Holstcin cow, aged about 8 or 9  years.  One Holstein cow, aged about 5  years, with calf running.at side.  No ear marks or brands are visible  on these animals.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE  that the said cattle will be sold by  public auction after the expiration often days from the publication of this  notice if the. same are "not'sooner  claimed and all damages and expenses  paid.      "���������*"-*���������- .'  Dated Jit. Cranbrook, B.C.- this 13th  radio programme at tne oonse 05 ir*-**  band " superintendent, Mrs. S. A.  Speers. " The affair was one of the best  juvenile evenings of the sort* ever  spent in Creston.  day of January,  1925.  ������"* 'a. -  E. H. SMALL  Indian  Agent for Kootenay  District,  on behalf of   the   Department  Indian Affairs.  of  owecuui  j.  UU(W-'1~11-'A&'������?    JtAJfJI  THINGS YOU NEED now, and things you will need in a few weeks' time, all at the  lowest prices in many years. Visit the store and read the price tickets���������they tell  story���������the story of great economies in goods that were best value at regular prices.  _������  Ullll npuuiii  One sack with each  $3 purchase of any  other goods Saturday and Monday.  Old Drury Tea, 2 pounds for  $1.55  Oraion's Pure Rasperry Jam, 4-lb. tins...    .75  Ginger Snaps, per pound      .20  Seedless Raisins,  15-oz. pkgs., 3 for 50  Rogers Golden Syrup, 5-pound pails 60  Lily White Corn Syrup, 5-pound pails .60  LARD, Swifts, 5-pound pails LIS  SALT, Tabic, 7-pound sach     .25  MATCH ES, Red Bird, per package 40  K.C. Strawberries, per tin     .25  K.C. Raspberries, per tin 25  Apple Butter, 4-pound tins     .50  Cocoanut, per pondd        *2$  Baker's Chocolate. ������-lb. bar >2S  Coffee��������� Mawson's Ideal, fresh ground, lb    >$5  BISCUITS,   North West Sodaa, in 1*$  pound boxen, reg. 3.75; at per box  2.95  MEN'S  FLEXO   UNDERSHIRTS;  reg, 1.50;  to clear at, per garment 75c.  Men's Stag Brand Mackinaw Shirts, reg, $7.25;  .clearing them out at  ���������: ��������� $5.95  Aluminum Round Roasters, each  95c.  Duchess Fibre Brooms, each..  50c.  SCRIBBLERS, Ink or Pencil, 6 for 25c.  Perfection Oil Heater, 1 only, at.. .$7.95  Phonograph Needles, peMOO ^ite,  POCKET KK[IVES at... ... 20% off  RIBBON IN ROLLS, from 2 to 6 yards each  your choice, per bolt, from -���������������������������25c to 75c*  BRUNSWICK PHONOGRAPH* No. 200," one'  tt^____i_lV'__   ET������l������___r������   ������Sjr jbL %j?\P^LphPm    3If *-tJ_______Sg - S*LEL   ������1   SSSLwATflJl .H^L������*IC- Ji^UrlS    %__������ClJDUiJi-&  pHs.    _I-__M _���������!_*___ isL  ^^S ^^^Sv ___2i____.  WS&Sm  ^<BBffiL a nglj  mmWm       ^___l_ J-H-kx __T  ^^H       ^^Hft. ___B___mh|lll      inBid^  ������JlaaWro>. ^G_������k. ^^^WilillMt-^  1  ;i  111  11  ������,'\  ,,;*,'i>2ssr*i*;"^  Hi  mm  i.+,*"V'-.*'4';:s"riWv"'''Ji;>!: Wl.v.;.^  li>ll������a'ilalWW.iii|kli^.iwi^^  vdaam  a���������tttw���������SNaWM  mmmmmsmsm  *w-wwy-|-iinwiig^  msmm  wmmmmm  ,|ggg  mmMmmmW^mmm^mmm^^m  mm*mi*mtm\*mnm'mii*in

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