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Creston Review Feb 6, 1925

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 I1- - -  .7  '-���������a  4-  Provincial Library ^pi 25  m.    _ am   __ ,j__-7������- h   m _f 1 ^  %/%/  Vou XVI.  CRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1925  JNG. &Z  Creston January  School Report  Dxvisegk I.���������J. McLellan, Principal.  Grade VIII.���������Delvin Payne, Lloyd  Cooling, Harry Webster. Grade VII.  JSric Martin* Norman Finlayson, Arthur Coulinj?.  Perfect attendance���������Ena Christie*  Fred Christie, Arthur Gouiing. Edith  Oouling, "Lloyd Couling, Victor Grundy, Ales. Henderson, Jessie Lear-  Bnonth, __?������e Martin, Charles Moore,  Richard RandelT, Storey Robinson.  Harold Speers, MafKai-et Wa!ke-'8  Byron "Willis, Mabel West, Fred  Burnett..  Divxsscas II.���������Miss Vsckers, Teacher.  Highest standing, Grade VI.���������Jean  McCreath, ranks M���������'de Moore, general  improvement; Beryi Nichols, writing  improvement.   -  Perfect attendance���������Donald Bentley,  Lettie Couling, Ronald Gibbs, Hazet  Hopwood, Hirell Miller, Madge Moore,  Jean McCr**atb, Beryl Nichols, Betty  Speers, Aileen Spratt, Doro Spratt,  Arthur Webster, Gwen Webster,  Beth "West.  n���������.���������-_~- -r-a/v  _LVi.-S-A9.lVX,  Ul.-  i4* s -mxr..j_   n������__~.l.__  ���������jhibb   T������ aiaar,   xcauuci.  Highest standing. Grade V.���������George  Willie, Euphemia Fisher, Fay Pendry.  Grade 1V~*~Frank JViow-ow, Mary Ma-  ione, Hubert West. Improvement in  writing: Grade V. ���������Laurence Hspt 60-  . stall**. Gi-ade iy.~-J6an ^Hilton.yJy y;7-y*:  Perfect  afctendanc������^.Iack    C^^ill,  Lydsa  '������hrisUe_-y^_"ari''Chrte^^  Henderson.      Billy;7 Bayle, .-;.y.3i:innio  ri���������-oo-aioQ.   "CTeirtiHaaBiraTaa     FiS*h:&F, :FrlEcS '"Al=  derson.   George    Willie,   Elsa Willis,  Faye -Pendry,   Joan    Hilton,    Xynn  JBeazer, Ma--^ J^  'Brie Bennett, Bi^eTt West.    ���������;''' :"k"A  Hli^e*"!^^  ieleny Hopt^odv  teams and thirty men   and Is   getting  ont logs pretty lively.  Vic. Johnson spent the weekend at  his home here, returning to his camp  at Kitchener on Sunday.  H. P. Packman and J. Penson, who  have been working: at Bentley's mill,  are home at present, due to "the soft,  weather making it Impossible to .get  logs ihto the mill.  R. Foxall. G. 'Williams and Charlie  Penson, who are also oxv the Bentley  payroll, spent the weekend at-their  home here, returning; to work on Sunday's train.  The K..K. Club had a small dance in  the_choolhou8e on Saturday night.  Only a small crowd attended but a real  good time was spent by all there.  Monrad Wigen,   Carl Carlson,   Lee  Ogilvie and Matt. Prosen were Kitch  ener visitor!* on Saturday, and took in  the dance, returned here on Sunday.  E. Williams, who is working in the  mines at Hillcrest, Alta., spent the  weekend at his home here, if turning  on Monday's train.  Mrs. J. C. Moore and faintly left on  Wednesday for Riondel, to join her  husband, who is on the payroll of the  Bluebell mine at that point.  iriWiByon Gify  the  his  Eric Gleets left at the end of  week for a holiday visit with  daughter in Spokane. ,-  Alf. Nelson of the   Creston   Valley  Produce Company is a snnsla&ss visitor I  in Lethforidge, Alta., this week.  Report comes from the New Sweden  are* that it is proposed to erect a com ���������  munity hall in that" section, for which  purpose a lot hasy'be-stfv donated,  Br. Henderson of .Creston was Sir-  dai *s first 1925 motor visitor. He came  down Saturday in bis Ford to see  Tony Cherbsvwho is very Ul.  Mrs. Whiteside was a   visitor   with  Creston friends nn Sunday.  Ashley Cooper of * Wyn ndel *"* went  through here on Sunday, en route to  Kuskanook.  Rev. H. Varley of Creston, who was  here for Church of England service on  Sunday morning, had a good turnout  at both services.,_  . Jas. Cook ot Creston was a visitor  here on.Wednesday^of last week, a  guest of Mr. nnd Mrs. North.  *������_    a , _r^C-t,a   T_^���������^^_ _.__ji *__.  lar. aufiajc.    ������������_���������������������    ja������   m-.-uf^f i.a> ������a..u a������%j  are now. nicely settled in their new  home over" the '.Whiftesides store,t  which7he .recently purchased. Mr.  and Mrs. Roy Proctor have taken the  formerRogers residence.  We are glad, to report that Mr.  North, -who has been on the sick list  foi-some time, is able to be about  again.  Mr. and Mrs. Loasby got back at the  middle of 1 net- %veek   after   about   two!  months holidaying at American cities,  including Lor  Angeief, and   report   a  fine .winter vacsitioiA.  Sirdar people witnessed tht unusual  on Tuesday night-an flashes of lightning that were visible for .about an  hour commencing at nine.  There, was a fine turnout, fine time  and fine music for the Community  Society dance at the schoolhouse on  Saturday night, with the Lister  orchestra officiating. Also a fine lunch  served by the ladies.  At the meeting of the Lister Stockbreeders Association on Monday all of  the 192- oSScers were re-elected with  the exception of the secretary, whose  work this year will be looked after by  ST. N. Thompson.  1325 Fall  Officers Elected  W"Mmmimm&&mW  Frank Palmer got away a few days  ago for Vancouver, from which point  he goes north to investigate the new  gold fields in tne Cassiar- country.  The Whirl vi ind  ������_4-l     *rij 5 ���������*_���������--.     4-t-vx*  Club   ate   so   well  A quorum and a few to spare of  members of Creston Valley Agricultural Association were in evidence on  Friday night for the annual meeting,  -which was in charge of President  Hayes, and Secretary Walmsley taking the minutes. ._  In his address the president pointed  out the great success of the 1924 exhi-  Jbitinn, which had attracted the  olggest exhibit ever of needlework,  cooking, canned goods, honey, etc., for  which the "lady exhibitors were heartily thanked for their splendid effort.  The show of plate fruit was well up to  andard but ths display of boxed  apples, vegetables as well   as  poultry  Miss Ruby I������ister returned to Cranbrook at the first of the week to rejoin  the j th������^hosp".tal stife in   that city,   after  A Hy Swedish ��������� about six we^fesi'-'y^cst.tlon.  eitiseiis and thetnemfeership exclusive-  ������-*  their first whist and dance on January  80th, that they are to have anothei* of  them at the schoolhouse next Friday  night. 13th.  Mrs. T. and Mrs. J. Heric of Yahk  were weekend visitors with Mr. and  Mrs.-E. W. Klingensmith.  1 ~__Tlf. Palmer is a Vancouver visitor  at present, in which city he is undergoing medical treatment.  A crowd of merry makers that filled  the schoolhouse to overflowing was In  evidence on Friday night for the  initial whist and dance of the Girls  Whirlwind Club. The high scores at  cards were made by Mrs. Hiekey and  Roy tiro well, whilst the worst luck of  "the eveiiitig *a������?fe������S ____Se aud 'Leasts  Littiejohn, who took home with them  the low score trophies. "Lunch was  served- after cards  and   then   came   a  e-.e������^>  .a. .������������3*������..������-i  **G     -S������S5*S  uQuciuat.!-**- n-C . ���������������.  Andre w Miller, Ro_^  &adl&m4L.- 'k^A .yrkskkA. &f$Z-':'. ?.' ZjZ.. ���������.: ~'Z'x  Perfect: attendance���������-Meade" Beazer,  Mary Behnetti ^  Herbert Cooling, Herbert ~Do_d.  James Downes, Sydney Fisher, Jack  Grundy, Jack Gibbs, Bert Hendy Hel-  en "Hopwbod, Mabel Johnson-, Frances  Lewis. Tbelma McFarl'hd, Andrew  Miller,-. Roland Milter, Allan Speers,  Arthur Speers, Iris Taylor, ElBie  Spiers.  PiviBiosr V.���������Miss Holmes, Teacher. _  Highest standing. Grade I. Junior B  ���������Eleanor. Spratt. Truda Bearer, Dorothy Collis. Grade L Junior A���������Doris  Bayle. Hnghena McCreath, Norman  Nickel. Grade I. Senior���������Margaret  Burnett, Vivian Bloor, Douglas Alder  son. Grade II. Junior���������George Collis,  Inez Smith, Bert Morrow.  Perfect attendance���������Douglas Alder"  son. Raymond Bevan, Olla Bentley,  Truda Beazer, George Collis, Robert  Dickson, Clarence Bmbree, Gordon  Finlayson, Glenn Going, Margaret  Henderson, Has-old MeL-aren, Hnghena McCreath, Norman Nickel, Mar  garet Miller, Molly Moore, Bei fc  Morrow, Eleanor Spratt, Clifford  York; DaiBy Trevelyan Everett  Walker, Mae  West,* Holger Johnson.  ^-^-^.*';-  ucre    li^io  y .0etn-ge^;Chiid_^;7.  arrive ', home   from'  l,s7jt&B  latest  to  Klbckmann,   and  Wynndol  Mesers. Middleton and partner art-  holding services In the old schoolhouse  every night thin week but Saturday.  They commenced on Sunday last and  although the weather has heen very  inclement all their meetings have been  well attended. Thoy will continue Ihe  services throughout next week.  The K.K. Club aro pi net I a in g fora  big concert to be held in the old  schoolluiufio eoniw time this month tand  fwrii all reports It is going to be a real  good one. So keep your eye on this  c >1 iiuin for the elate, to bo announced  later.  The Miirnujul ii_ii<(?<*its������-������4 tfa* tl 1 e C(i-0|>t.-r-  atHe Fruit ("rowera AsKoolntiow of  Wynndrl, B.C., will be hold In the old  Bflboolhouae on Saturday night, Feb-  rii-ii y 7th, at & oVInck. Alt menibors  are ui-ged to make apeclal elfairtJ' to be  prertent.  M. Wifien Ih   htisy   lngKl*ng   nt   hit  ���������nil! t.r,''f A*iaa������������ (BUfH-ifr ������n a. I<������lrly Ittir^e  bc������U* at pN-t-i'-ita*.    iW h"i"������ rtl-wmt gs-r-ven  JS������.   u.   jujuox    jsyatie  Wednesday night forjel��������� meeilii-3|^at;-theV  church at which smeflfbrtwilf^  to perfect an oi-gftnization to"'ca)wy on  a young people's AvuotiC,   with   weekly  meetings.; ��������� ���������'-'-��������� ;  ���������A. Bond left a few days . ago, for  Lakje leouise, - where he has quite, a  large sized plastering contract ut the  new C.P;R Hotel Jbeing erected at  that well known resort.  Jim Turner is leaving this week for  the new gold fields iri'tfie Yukon, and  is expecting to be away for several  months. His first stop will he at  Eigle Creek.  The ruins of Sunday and Monday  finished the sleighing and woods und  mill work is at a standstill. Monday  wai- groundhog day and as it was  sunny in spots it is hoped the beirt* saw  his shadow nnd has gone hack for  another six weeks. The Valley certainly needs about that much moi-e  cold weather.  Miss Hannah Johnson is a Cranbrook hospital patient at present, her  parents accompanying her to that city  thia week, where Bhe underwent an  operation for, appendicitis. -  Evangelist Barton's campaign closed  on Friday night laut and certainly  have been the best ever held here.  There were large crowds every night  and, we understand, at least thirty  signed*the pledge cards to load the  better life. The financial t-lde of the  undertaking was unusually good.  The Methodist Ltadies' Aid had thoir  nnnual meeting on Thursday after  noon last, ut which the following  officers were elected for 1025$ Preai-  deiia-i, "a_k'*i. Seua-le; v-Sce-preuidetmlt,, Mvn.  Hurl; secretary, Mrs. Cook-; treasurer,  Mrs. G. Browell.  The Canyon Hull Association which  has come into existence for the building of   the   community  halt   had  an  ' ortfiinlzoatiori meeting one' night this  week, at whiuh the following oEflcei-H  I were named for the associations ProHi-  Idonfc, A. Spencer; vSce-preHltlewt, M8-s.  Hickoyt; secretary. Mrs. Guy Browoll-  I trciLBiircr, Ii. Young* executive, M,  Stmucl-u-n, A. D. Pochin, Mva.Yoch*-  i������, Mrs. Wefcherhettd, Mr������i. Cook. A  lot near th������ store has been donated  f.r a t*ite by Mr. "Spencer, *"an������l it is  ������*r������v'",t������"rl *������-*tir.������it.r������*'*������l.lt������ni vwl.l Htan-t very  shortly.  m^mmmSJFT^mlKf.  .weeks.;.":  l^m.^vQP ,__  1 dklrfT.-Sjl..  rjl������a 'in9  ���������>.'Ke.y.' G> Knox is due here on Sunday  morning f or the usual "United Church  service. ~  After an ������bsence of a week on  enforced vacation: Miss Cherrington  got back on Sunday and school reopened on Monday. She is bVM getting;  obout on crutches, but is keeping up  the school work splendidly despite this  handicap.  which was   the   banner   year   in   the  fruit section.  The financial statement .presehteu  showed that an overdraft from 1925 of  almost flOO. as well as all the running  expenses of 1924: had been fully met by  last year's management, and there  was still a cash halance in the bank of  $40, and a promised $25 contribution  still to come in. About fourteen  names were balloted on for directors,  and the 1925 officers elected are:  President���������F. H. Jackson.  Vice-President���������W.  S. McAlpine.  Directors���������Sam Moon. Lewis "Littiejohn,   Geo.   Cartwright.    Col. lister, ,  M.P.P.. C. W. Allan, C G. Bennett,  C. F.   Hayes, Major   Mallandaine,  C,  O. Rodgers.  There wss ths ustssl vo~*" of tfessks  to the retiring directors, with the  ladies who helped stage the exhibits as  well as roll up. the very large entry list  couple of  hours   dancing   with   Mrs*, j especially thanked.   Secretary Walm-  Putnam and Miss Jan  Hall presiding  sley, who is not a, member of the-dir-*  ������t- .the  p""*'**������o.    The   cash   intake   was  almost $52, which -willy go to the piano  fund.  *va__ _   _a_ .-��������� r*^a   jlqci aiiiu������HUJuura  m nuasjr  Back to his enduring  rags in the sweetest  story ever told!  01  Co-Operative Ast-ociation had their  annual meeting at the store on Tues  day night of., last, ,week, with the  retiring , president, G. W. Harrison  occupying the chair. The financial  statement submitted by Manager Van  Ackeran showed that* !S2* had been  even a more profitable year than the  emihently' satisfactory business of  1923.   The officers for this year are:  President���������F. Knott.  Vice-President���������W.   G.   Littiejohn.  Secretary���������-T. Mawson.  - Executive���������P.   R.   Truscott,   E.   ������.  Cuming, J. M. Craigie, L.  Littiejohn.  The feature of the 1055_ business was  the opening of>t hay and feed business  at Creston with R. A. Palfreyman in  charge, and which has been so satis  factory that the association will  shortly build a warehouse of ita own  for this business hi Creston. The  usual votes of thanks were tendered  the retiring officers.  ectorate was also remembered, the  president and several of,the old directors speaking in highest-terms of- his  efficiency in ail branches of the work,  and expressing regret that he will hot  be available for the same work this -  year.  If funds will permit it is proposed to  put in permanent coop3 in which to  display the poultry, and dates for the  1925 fair were suggested for the last  Wednesday, Thursday and Friday in  September.  The president And vice-president-  were authorized to strike the standing  committees and work will be started at  once on the 1025 prisse list.  Bvk������W���������$Mt������B9f������llm  REGULAR PRICES"  Miss Lyda Johnson and Mrs. Jas.  Oarr of Creston were visitors here  over the weekend and were guests at  the hard times dunce on Saturday  night.  There was a big turnout at the hard  times dance in Hunt's Hall on Saturday night, the prizes going to Mrs.  Stanley and Mr. McLean.  B. Johnson has been a visitor at  Cranbrook the past few days.  Miss McGonegal of Calgary, Alta.,  wh6 has been a visitor with Mr. and  Mrs. B  McGonegal*   has returned to  liui.' hoKu-0 In 3-Ia������. - A_b~j?Ua metc-p^tla.  Monifid Wigen headed a delegation  from Wynhdel, who were here for the  hard times dance on Saturday night*  Miss McGregor has Issue*] the  following report of Kitchener school  for ;Janua*y, the names being fn order  .fvf     ....*.���������.):* ���������      tUmutAm   '1l'a__'tf-,tllw      *l~������an-<������fj^n,  OX        *.m3\. _ u4'm \.~ k... .....    .. ... ~.~..,^t ���������  .��������� -^    .   .    . ..."-,  Marie Arb, Marlon Androsoil", Charles  bush. Grade la���������Nettie Androsofft  Hazel McGonegalf Frank Abar, Ccllna  LvangloEH and Myrtle Anderson equal.  Grade 2���������Mildred Hamilton, Tony  Fay stan, Margaret Hamilton and  George Strong cqua.1, Wilbert "ttorcy.  Grade 8���������Marp-orlo Strong,   Vlvianne  Eattngioiw,'   Hjtlwrw     TppjymmlOU.     V������t  Present Life Mesnbsrships  A very pleasant afternoon was that  of Friday last when the   girls   of  the  Presbyterian Mission Band entertained  their mothers at  the   home  of   Mrs. -  Speers.   During proceedings four life  memberships   were   presented,   Mrs*  Dow.   who made  the  presentations,  giving a short appropriate talk,   and  Marion    McDonald  (a   life  member)  pinning on the membership emblems.  The girls receiving   the  memberships  were    Ada   Lewis,    Jean   McCreath,  Letty  Cooling   and    Betty   Speera.  Following the presentations the girls  sang a couple of mission choruses, and  Helen.Hopwood   and   Frances  Lewis  favofed with -mission -recitations. Mrs.  James   then   addressed   the  girls   on  character building, treating   the   subject   alphabetically  and   particularly  emphasising loyalty, obedience, reverence, respect and worship.   The afternoon closed witb refreshments, which  were served by the girls.  ���������M4.W  Gonegal,   Selmer   Anderson,   CUford  l^orey,    Alice Cameron,   Elmer Lind-  bloom.      Grade     -I���������Wesley      Blair,  Richard Molander, Clarence Anderson,  Myrtle   Strong.     Grade    5���������Beatrice  Molander,   Dennis  Bush..   Grade   0���������  Mildred Andeen, Clara Hunt,  Ludwlg  Anderson.   Grade S3���������Alice  Molander,  Ellen Andeen.   Porfect  attendance���������  MltclifHl   Ai-"������������ri,    Nettle   ArnlHWoff,  Mary  Androsofl*.    Myrtle   Anderson,  Clarence     Anderson,    Frank    Abar,  Wesley Blair,   Dennis Bush,   Dennis  Bush, Clifford Dorey, Wilbert Dorey,  Clara  Fay stun,   Tony Faystan,   Margaret   Hamilton,   Mildred   Hamilton,  Clara, Hunt,  Hnxel McGonegal.   Alice  Molander. Beatrice Molander, Richard  "Hfc Iff  *H  (" t-a   *#������������������. a*"! ���������**.*���������   ' THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  Are Tlie Voters Indifferent?  Caught By Wireless  Liverpool   CriminaL Went to   Sea   But  7Was7Arrested  .;       -A-'      A  Arrested:-_jr wireless, a fireinanyvvias  sentenced at|th������iyi_iverpool Assizes to  seven  years'  penal-servitude   for  the  manslaughter   -of"'his"' mother-in-law.'  | During a guarrel on a landing, tlie man  threw-the' women over the balusttrade.  She died7ff6n_ '-'her injuries.      A week  later  the   fireman, went  to   sea,   but,  following   wireless   inquiries,   he   was  arrested on his return.  Everv Presidential  campaign in the United States is remarkable ih one I  - -     .. ��������� -     j  Or more ways, but probably the most-remarkable feature ol! the recent cam- ���������  paien was the strenuo.us effort made to induce men and women qualified to i  vol    to go to the polls and. exercise their franchise.     When people are denied ]  tli    franchise there is continual agitation Jo obtain it, and not infrequently in j  tl     history of this old world has the insistent demand of people to enjoy _tho |  U  its  of  self-government resulted in revolution.       But   once that right has  :*n accorded them, what a large percentage of the people display neglect and  .Lfference in the exercise oi" tlieir franchise through which alone can they  i.-_lly govern themselves.  If the great mass of voters neglect to cast their ballots, democracy is Jn  danger because they are leaving the doo"r wide open to 'the entry of interested  parties and cliques and interests with personal axes to grind rather than a  patriotic desire to advance the welfare of the country as a whole-: All students and lovers of democracy realize the danger that exists, consequently in  the recent Presidential election an unprecedented effort was made to arouse  the voters from their apathy and get them to ihe polling booths.  In the Presidential election of 1S96 when William Jennings Bryan made  his famous campaign for '"free silver," eighty per cent, of the qualified voters  went to the polls. A quarter of a century later in M12 with all the excitement of a three-cornered contest between Wilson. Taft and Roffsevelt, only  (52 per cent, of the voters actually voted, and every election between these  dates revealed a steady decline.  During the weeks preceding this year's election every known device was  employed by the National Civic Federation-in a great "get out the vote" campaign to remedy this state of affairs and arouse the voters to a sense of their  responsibility. The radio, the movies, the newspaper and magazine press,  ringing bells, blowing sirens:-, tooting whistles, the pasting of stickers on automobiles and milk bottles, the offering of a magnificent trophy to the state  recording the largest proportional increase in votes east, and advertising on a  nation-wide scale were "called into action. .With what result? According  to the latest figures available, less than one-half the people entitled to vote  took the trouble to do so.  Much the same thing is recorded iu Canada., find even in Great Britain,  where the proportion is higher, rarely more than 70 per cent, of the vote is  polled.  What is the reason? Are the people really apathetic.-nnint'ei'ested and  indifferent as to what principles and policies shall be effective in the legislation and administration of their public affairs, or is there something radically-  wrong with the electoral systems in vogue ? Even admitting a considerable  degree of apathy and neglect on the. part of the individual voter, it cannot  alone be accountable for the fact thatT^as a rule, only three out of every five  persons east their ballots.  Rather is the main trouble not in the present system of balloting"* For  example, what inducement is there for a Republican voter to go to the polls  in the states of the solid Democratic South? He may vote as -a matter of  sentiment-or out of principle, but lie knows that it will have no effect on the  result. He is in a hopeless minority and knows it, and he' further knows  that under the existing system he is likewise helpless. Then, wivliy take the  trouble io vote And a Democrat find himself in exactly the same position in  some of the out-and-out Republican States of the north.  In the last Canadian general elections, the Conservative voters in the  Province of Quebec might just as well have refrained from votinig for all  the effect the ballots east by them had on the representation of that Province  in the House ot" Commons. In Nova Scotia, 136,000 Conservative, Progressive  and Labia- voter;--, -37 per cent, of the total, were as effectually disfranchised  - as il" ih.-ir aaffios had i>*-*n struck off the voters' lists in advance oC polling.  In Albi' i-ia   and   Saskatchewan,   supporters  of Liberal   and-Conservative  can-  QafA.a d^sclcsln*1 **������ur !5*vfii-t!ps* to anyone, seiscj for  Fees ."RECORD OF"  INVEN-Kfo'lsiT "'New"leVflet "PATENTS���������A  Road to  Fortune"-  also free  on request,      Prompt, personal service.      Write TODAY.:  .'7-AA. ..IRWIN H'ASKETT, Hope Btdg^ "7        ''Next door to the  7';      : 16 Elgin" St., Ottawa, Ont. Canadian Patent Office"   ,  Queen Mother Celebrates Birthday  On   First   Of  Was  "DIAMOND DYE" IT  A BEAUTIFUL COLOR  Perfect home  dyeing and tinting guaranteed  with Diamond  Dyes. Just dip  in cold water to  tint soft, delicate  shades, or boil to  dye rich, permanent colors. Each  15-cent pa-CKuge contains directions so  simple any woman' can dye or tint  lingerie, silks, ribbons, skirts, waists,  dresses, coats, s-.tockings, sweaters,  draperies, coverings, hangings, everything new.  Buy "Diamond Dyes"���������no other kind  ���������and tell your druggist whether the  material you wis! to color is wool or  silk, or whether it is linen, cotton, or  mixed goods.  E i g h ty ^/ ea rs   Old  December  Queen Alexandra has celebrated her  eightieth birthday. King George,  Queen Mary, the Prince of Wales and  the Queen-and Crown Prince of Norway were among those who joined in  the observance. Though somewhat  feeble, Queen Alexandra retains comparatively good health and is in the  habit of driving out in her motor car  almost daily, e\ en braving inclement [  weather. There was a family dinner  in honor of her birthday,-but none of  the brilliant festivities which formerly marked this*-'anniversary.  Large numbers of gifts and messages of congratulation were received.       .'....���������.:..���������  ^     Women   Detectives  In Turkey  Turkish Women Detectives are being engaged by the chief of the Constantinople police. They will be entrusted with the specfal duty of re-  portingvpn the moral conduct of members of their own sex.  Frenchman -Breaks   Records  "IC1IIMS-0F ANAEMIA  Attained Speed of 192 Miles an  Hour  ��������� n Seaplane \  The airman, Paunier, using a new  amphibious plane equipped with 350  horsepower motor, "broke the 'speed  record for seaplanes for the' distances  of both 100 and 200 kilometers while  carrying a load of 500 kilograms.  Paunier's average speed for the shorter distance was slightly over 192 miles  an hour and for the longer distance  slightly under that figure.  The performance was the more remarkable in that the test was made  over a ten���������kilometer course and the  machine was brand new, never having been broken in.  Let Christmas D'.-*y  usher in months of  >pleasure *with a  ompHOl  Radio Receiver.  No other gift will  give such continuous pleasure, so  constantly remind  the recipient of  your thoughtful  goodwill. And it's  a gift you can be  proud to send. <  All Marconi dealers have various  models and will  install the set you  select.  iVrile lo any one of  addresses below for  illustrated booklet   P". E.  didair.s u:id policies found thi-m  tivi-  many   voi'u-,-  bu^iness affairs.  s-ay  ���������-Wliii v  :<-lve3 without representation.      Is it any vvon-  iho use?" and go  on with their  own private  Tlu  even  if  tSil- Ulll  .til-      I'Ml  mi net! j;  la t *.-.������������������-������������������  ���������whar  ��������� :���������  T';  ���������j.y.c.-ni  no'v  a*''*;-  OVt TC'V.il*-.  r..-I i i 7-cio  in-Liff'-i'.-::  i.ruth is. -.nt  hi-*  politic!--:  .1 ihe masses of ihe people are coming to realize the fact  :.i:s  do not.  that, while we now enjoy universal  suffrage,  I--1-    I-..-*''  fi'i    OP.",  i n  s u c-! i  ;.-  u-'-li ]-  ;-oni'la.*-  *t   by   a  ; "v r s    I i 1  i.'r'iV  in ti-  ��������� win  hi..7 hiim's iii-.vt' not t-c-mu value.      The votes ol* a bare majority  :..���������*>���������. 177���������������������������*'���������. --, bui   It'i. a group, no matter how nunveroti.s, be in a  :n<\ th*'-y ;ir-- dt-priv.-d of all representation.      What incentive  ;i condiiii-n  io a man or woman to drive many miles to cast  ntjv." -;-  ip.lvanf.-':- v.-itl b������- an ineffective ballot?  <vy of a g"'!ii'-ra"iion ago. "One ma\, one vole," requires ro-  ij'-v.-v-r sioi^.-tn, "Ono \t>!.', one value." Only so can what  b-"- sb'-f-r itpaihy and nr-r-h-cl on tho part, of the voters bo  ��������� -iii--m MH)i>'' rtj-asonabh' assuraric-.' that: their votes will bo a  :''-rn-'i:iir.g -.he r-.-utt of an elt-c-iion, and much of the present  'j-isa-j'H-ar.  I:'j mr-i'iiory of i  ������?-*a_- a b'-ain.ifui;>  SBrlri- h F'rnp"r>- K  !"a'.'S'V>  l I      i'i ���������'-,      "'I h������-  Ibranr-"."  ?j.'js<--  who   i'*'-;i   in.   tin'*  iftiti  out  at'.-a in   iho  ihibitiori is i o In; pri>-  (./ar-J'-n   ol    fit-ni'-ni-  At noon each day the sun's rays are  ���������s-oeust-d on trie touch hole of a cannon  ljiount.'d   nt   the  Pen a   Castle  at.  Cin-  ii-a, Portugal,  -ally fir-'d.  la,'  and thus it. Jh automat 1-  Need    Mew,    Rich    Blood   to    Restore  Health arid Strength  It is an unfortunate fact that nine  women out of every ten are victims of  bloodiessness in one form or another.  The girl in her teens, Mie wife and  mother, the matron of middle age���������all  know its miseries. To be anaemic  means that you are breathless after  slight exertion. You feel worn out  and depressed. You turn against  food and a ft en caunot digest what  -you do eat. Sleep does not refresh  you," and when you get up you feel exhausted-aud unfit for the day's duties.  If neglected, anaemia may lead to  consumption.  You   should   act   prompt!y.       Make  good the.fault in your blood by taking  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, the most reliable blood enrieher ever discovered.  These pills purity bad blood, strengthen weak  blood, and they make good  blood,   and   as   the"  condition   of  your  blood improves you will regain proper  strength, and enjoy life fully as every  girl and woman should do.      The case  of Mrs.   Mary  Trainor,    Perth,     Ont.,  shows the valued of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills    in    cases    of    this    kind.      She  says:���������"I had not been    felling    well  lor some time and had been gradually  growing weaker.     I found ft very hard  to do my housework; had severe headaches and was very pale.'     I took doctor's medicine for some time, but thoy  did me no good,    1 was growing we_t_c-  er and  used  to  faint  nnd  take  dizzy  spells.      ln tills condition T began the  use  of  Dr.  Williams'  Pink   Pills,  aud  after a time found they wore helping  mo.       I   co-nlinuotl   their   use  until   I  found   the   troubles   that   afflicted  mt*  had goo and I am once more enjoying  good health and strength." "  You can got. Dr, Will lams' Pink Pills  through any dealer in medicine, or by  mall nt 50c n. bore from The Dr. .William-.' Modi cine Co., Brockville, Ont.  England Will Use Tides  Millions To Be Spent For Producing  Electric Power  A $150,000,000 project to use the  tidal rise in the River Severn for the  production of electrical power will be  undertaken by the British Government  in the spring. A committee of electric ah experts appointed to investigate  the possibilities cj'.-. harnessing the  Severn to furnish power for the surrounding district has completed a report in which thoy recommend that  the work be undertaken.  Miller's Worm Powders will not  only expel forms from the system but  will induce healthful conditions of the  system under which worms can no  longer thrive. Worms keep a child  "in a continual state of restlessness  and pain, and 'hero can be no com-  l\ort lor^the little one until the cause  of suffering bo removed, which can be  easily done by-the ties of these powders,which are vc*ry effective.  Distributors for  Manitoba:  Great   West   Electric  Co.,   Ltd.,   Winnipeg  sjisirssuiorsf .for   Aifoeria:  Bruce  Robinson Distributors, Ltd., Calgary*  Distributors  for   Saskatchewan:  Independent Electric Cja_ Ltd^Reglna-  Prehistoric Animal  Workmen digging for the foundation  of a house near .Rome have unearthed  ,an object identified as a huge tooth or'  .tusk, measuring nearly eleven feet in  length and some twenty inches in circumference at the large end. It is  believed to have been part of some  prehistoric animal.  One of the most frequent, results of  submarine earthquakes.is the breaking  of telegraph cables.  Fl etcher's  C.-iHtoria hi a pleasant, harm:-*  lesft,Sti!.rvfciti...e (tor Castor Oi!,  Paregoric, Tr.eBlnnjjj' Dro-.H  .iwl Ir.rs.Ahmg/ Syrups, es-.c-  tc'ally   prepared   U������r  Infants,   in  *irms  an-J   Chil'fre.i  all   afyes,  _rf_y^T M ..,���������.������������������infJI milt  S**nr       j. i <r A A    -*  To avoid imitations, always look (or tli������* .ignahi. ���������* r>(   C^ia^./Y^ik^c^t^  ^"rov/rn <3ircrtimi. j*-y: '"ar's -aarkn^'*,    Physicia-u everywhere r-rconirnecacl if*.  Dirigible   Mail  Service  Says Zeppelins Will Carry Lettera  Across Atlantic  At 25c  Each  Thet'o will soon ho a "weekly mail  servlco by Zeppelin between tho United Stales anil Europe, according to Dr.  Hugo Kcknor, director of the Zeppelin Oompany, who had charge of tlio  y<U-:i'B tr-miwUli.nlic night.  The Zeppelin-tlootlyear combination  doc-a not intend to establish a passen-  gor service for l.ho present, ho Indicated, but- It bell oven one Zoppolln each  wuy whokly (uiit,vlug a hall' million let-  lei's at 25 conin per lot ley would bo a  l.lUHlrH'HH   HlloeoHH.  Chocolaifi  Covered  Figs  Dainty Confection Which Wiii Piease  the Children  This toothsome and wholesome  Christmas time con lection comes from  New Orleans, and is especially to be  recommended for children, because it  satisfies the craving for sweets with a  food that is digestible, nutritious and  has a tonic ofi'ect on the system.  Tho figs should first bo steamed until thoy aro very tender. This may  be done conveniently in an enameled  ware steamer with a removable rack.  When the figs havo cooled remove the  soft centres and chop this portion fine  : with a. few nuts and candied fruits.  Fill tho figs'with this mixture nnd dip  them in unsweetened chocolate which  has been molted in an enameled ware  double boilor. The chocolate coaling  will keep tho figs soft and moist for a  considerable Lime.  * QVZbZUGTS*'/j !Zzi(?������ iiiS  U^aiMjruem  IE levator For Prince Rupert  The IV'th-Tiil dopartmont of trade and  commercti will call for tonders Im-  rricttllnia'ily for the ooiiHlruetkm of a  S,2r������f),000 lamlu-i;- oievaiiu* to bo con-  'silru<-ti<d at PrhiiM- Hupi'if. The now  f'l'ivulr-r h������ Id in In- rant of grain on  Caniniaaii  National   liiio������   from  North-  r������v������*   Alh������,������'.t. .  Mi  tnard'it t-inimeot for Cold*  Asthma Overcome. Tho triumph  over asthma has assuredly come. Dr.  J.- D, Kellogg's Asthma Remedy has  proved tho most positive blessing tho  victim of asthmatic attacks has ever  known. Lot Lor a received from thousands who havo tried it form a testimonial which loaves no room for  doubt, that hero la a real remedy. Get  it today from your dealer,  Tho art of making paste jewels has  boon brought to a state of perfection  In recent ycai's, although it was known  to ������������������ai'ly 'l;_yptia������.s aud ISouuins.  Wlao mothers who know tho virtues of Mother Graven' Worm Extor-  mlnator alwayn havo It at hand, because It proves ita value.  Tho health committee of t|io Loaguo  of Nationa has doclded that heroin la  unni'f*t'Hi-ai*y af* ������ inndteiil roinody.  Keep Mlnj-trd'a Liniment in tha  Houco  The Dominion Department o������  Agriculture has more than 400  pamphlets covering every phase  o������ farming practice. They are  ���������written to help make farming:  more profitable and are FREE.  The following are examples:  List of  400  Pul-llcatti'iT-a  Seusoiiublffi Far-nine Ellnta  Fox Knnclilns: in Cannda  Btornco of Ico  Winter Production of Ecca  Crate F������cdtn(r  Poultry' House Construe tion  Bulletin  FUlnj.  Syntcm  Whcnt Ku������t  Fec-lintr Hncltn for Sltecp  Inscctt. AiTecUnir Llvo Htocle  The FnrntM'- Plitirery  Tho Foedlnir of Blicnp  The Milking; Mnclilno  {.woot Cream  Butter  The Crnnl-crry. Indu-ttry  Flowers for tho Pr������lrl������ lloirto  Steer FectHnir on tho Prniries  Cut out thin advertisement,  mark the bulletins desired,  including the Llat of 400 Pub;  lications, fill in your name cud  address, and mall to:  . Publications -Branch  Department of Agriculture  Ottawa, Canada  (Mo   -i-->b"������---s  re-wilr*"!.  *-a  VV.    N.  Jiiii-i  msmtmm^m.9mms������0ti  un  m  ^mx^mmi&imMsi^m.  mmmttt}.  mmm \.  THE    REVIEW. s CRESTON,    B.    C.  /^  fr  af*ft*S t I "TH     -i^'*������Vjrfc'ara\  -     1     _���������  -n������<s_a  C  _l R  S.H-S Q Q.    l l>*"&y  OuaiAtity Of Export ^Vkeat  Skipped Xkrougk U.S. Po#t$  In the issue of November 5, Canadian Finance called attention to the  loss to Canadian business interests  due to the large proportion cf the  wheat crop entering export trade  through   United   States'   ports.  The Moose Jaw^Evening.Times declares that the greater the increase  In    exports    of  p3*_ii!v'*���������Ccs���������Q_m__is*ir  vwaaaa w  His Life Threatened  i_2rge    Fsrrsily    Wiii    Be    United  ,On  t Alberta Farm   *  Mrs. Bowie, a Calilornia widow, with  eight stalwart tons, all bent on farming-, faced with the possible disintegration of her family, lias come to Alberta'  Canadian wheat the i to keep them together with her.     She"  greater will the folly of such an arrangement be apparent and concludes:  "'To the Britishers who have built up  a great source ot* national income by  furnishing transportation for tlje  world^s goods, the position of Canada  paying annual tribute to-United States,  through both Buffalo and the Panama  Canal, while all t^time^ the Hudson  Bay route is undeveloped; must, seem,  absurd."       ''..'.��������� "'���������  A   "~ '������������������x'���������''"���������- ..x  Dealing with the same." subject: the  Ne-ws Chronicle, -Port Arthur, ..'says:.,  "It is a reflection upon they-businQSs  acumen of Canada that less than one-  ���������iV-ai-rrl    r\P   -ill a.   oliiiY.monf a -Af   ty**n ������*w ���������' *������_T--V������ir-.l-i  V>M������U      w*.       *.**\^      KtM*^*������viajj_������,t.        mjfm.      ga m**a        11   mmm-4*/mm-  pass through Port .Arthur- and Fort  William elevators go through the port  of ..Montreal, and two-thirds finds -its  way to the ocean through United  States' ports." " ^  Hon. H. A. McKeown, in his official  capacity as head of the railfay commission, proposes -to do all he* can to  promote the use ofc Canadian ports by  Canadian railways. In speaking at a  Vancouver banquet he said he would  "search .diligently for a wax to -turn  grain now going to world markets  through the United States* ports to  the Pacific, and Atlantic ports of Canada."  There are many who are of the opinion th^ chief commissioner can be well  employ e'd in advocating* completion ot  the Hudson Bay Hailway, so that a  comparatively short railway haul will  put on. a navigable arm of the Atlantic the wheat crop of the west.  Under the ��������� caption, "Shortsighted  Obstruction." the Regina "Leader says:  "The completion and operation of the  Hudson's Bay.Railway would save at  am3.^i   a..��������� -.������..-    '~'������ji   J...���������,~   isi_'���������1,..   *Z4m*-^.*.r.  cents a bushel...,- pn outward bushel  grain. Th-at wofhldt mean $30,000,000  or $45,000,000 a year added to the purchasing power of the prairie provinces on 300.000,000 bushels of wheat  alone, which will soon be their normal  exportable surplus. Add to that the  saving that would be effected on other  field crops and dairy produce and cattle���������and the total increase in purchasing power of the prairie provinces  through this means alone -would approximate $100,000,000 a year."  "There is not the* slightest doubt in  tlje mind of any thinking person familiar with the situation that the completion of the Hudson Bay Railway  would be followed by a filling up of  these provinces with producers that  would give the now route and presently give existing transportation lines all  they could do'to handle the traffic."  has-purchased three sections, or nearly 2,000 acres ,of fine farming land  where they will lead a community life..  In the centre of the area a house will  be erected for Mrs. Bowie and her five  unmarried sons; JEaeh of the three  married sons will have his own house  close at hand, and a house will be  erected for each of the others as he  marries. Thus the family will remain,  united, the houses being a community  centre, permitting an* exchange of'  farm equipment and animals and tending: towards the more economical operation ofj&ie land. - 7"  Canadian Waters Kept  Stocked   With   Fish  V  Viscount Allenby, British High Commissioner in Egypt, whose life has  been threatened: "Viscount Allenby is  one of Great Britain's. most famous  generals."   -  ���������Lanada Is The Greatest  ���������oountrjr lax   i ke   iAr ona  -assume ror riant Kesearcii  Would Further Manufacture^ of Raw  Plant Products Jn -Scfnada  Approving the spirit of a suggestion  to form a Canadian institute for horticultural research, a meeting of horticultural enthusiasts appointed a committee to consider the details of organization. It was ^stated that the  benefits to be derived -from a national  institute for plant research would be  felt by all branches of industry in the*  Dominion, as a product resulting from  research would be worthy at once to  enter commerce. Not the least ot  the activities of the institute would, be  to find a way to further the manufacture- of raw plant products in Canada,  which products are how largely manufactured abroad, y        -  The Cur trade has always been one  of Canada's  essential industries.      It  ~       "  '      first . and, for a long  Many Hatcheries Operated Between  Atlantic arid Pacific ������  In order that Canadian waters may  be kept well "stocked with fish of high'  quality, the federal department of mar-y  ihe an*! fisheries operates forty-one  fisli - hatcheries most advantageously  sp.uat������d batween the Atlantic and the  Pacific,- and from these hatcheries  spawn is distributed for the replenishing of the inland waters. So far as  ^practicable the distribution isr"arranged on a "standard" basis. Streams  and lakes are examined and classified  according to their physical 'condition,  the  extent to  which  they are fished,  c^^s-vi      ixacji      ^CUCJ at       ��������� ������^ i ������  producing standpoint.  Total Shipments From  Vancouver Low  ,      , a������      I   II    I -"a*  /Wheat Movepient Will Be Lighter  Than Last Year  Though the. wheat movement out. of  Vancouver has, to date, been heavier  than la.st year oyer the same period,  the outlook Is that the crop year total  will be low. Estimates varying from  18,000,000 bushels to -10,000,000 bushels  are being made. Last year at this  date tho bookings**"of space were -to  port capacity through to the end of  February. This year the bookings?  are about '1,000,000 bushels for December and only one ship in January.  Settlers'   Effects   From   U.S.  Considerable Increase Is Shown By  Recent Returns  An indication o������ the Increase in the"  value of effects-..brought" into Canada  by settlers from the United States is  shown in the latest-;. report-- of the department of trade and commerce.:  From April 1st to September 30th,  1924,- settlers* effects .to the value of-  $3,129,339 were broughtx from the  United States into Canada, compared  with $2,666,872 in the same period last  year, an increase of $462,872. In  September of this year the value of  settlers' effects brought into the Dominion by former residents of the  United States was $541,123, compared with. $46.1 ,!"��������� 19 ih' August, 1921, and  $503,437 in September, 1923.  Trade Within Empire  f  Greater Market For Canadian Wheat  W������l? Be Made !n Britain  rt is very probable that as a result  of the adoption of a resolution by the  British Enlpire Producers' Organization, Canadian wheat will find a much"  greater* market in Great Britain. The  resolution stated it was desirable, on  economic and strategic grounds, that  the home production of .wheat should  be materially increased and strongly  urged that the wheat which must still  be imported after the home supply-  has been absorbed, should be purchased from the wheat-growing cen-  .tres of the Empire. The resolution  further urges that steps be taken to  organize and make fully available the  wheat supplies of the empire, and that  the government institute make an inquiry with the .view, of fixing the minimum quota of Britain's annual requirements which should be grown- on  home soil.  Good  Prices For "Wool  Price  This  Cent.  Year   Thirty    Per  Better Than Formerly  ���������Twenty-."our cents, net per pound in  Saskatchewan and 241/4 cents per  pound in Manitoba, net at their "stations, was received by farmers of the  two provinces for their wool crop marketed through tlie "Canadian Co-operative "Wool Growers. 7 "Up to November  1st, 224,000 pounds of wool had been  shipped from the two provinces, representing 871 producers, 315 from  Manitoba and 556 from Saskatchewan.  Tht.re has been a substantial improvement In grading and the net price is  30 p.c. better than in 1923. There is  repm-tect an increase in the demand for  goods made from Canadian wool.  Beekeeping Chi Vancouver Island  i Association Has Members As Far  North As Prince Rupert  Interest in beekeeping has been  steadily growing in the Saanich district:off; Vancouver Island for some  time, and for this reason: itwas decided to form. a beekeepers' association. ^Accordingly a preliminary  meeting was held at the experimental  station in 1923, and an association  formed. From that beginning it has  grown to a membership of 56. These  members aro now from all parts of  the island up to Alberni and Alert Bay  and even as far north as Prince  Rupert.  Loss   Caused   Through   Insects  North American Continent Poorer By  Billion Dollars Yearly  I na octagon, the North American continent cause destruction ii mount Ing to  about ono billion dollars a year, or  five times the amount lost Hy rust in  a year in the whole world, declared  Dr. C. D. Metcalfe, of the University  of Illinois, in an'address delivered at  the convention of the Ontario Entomo-  wore at leant 500,000 kinds of Insects  Inhabiting the continent, ho said.  Canada's'Population  Over Nine Million  Statistics Show Increase of Over Half  Million Since 1921  Canada's population has increased  nearly half a million since the hist  census was tnlcen in 1921. '"��������� Estimates  made by the bureau of statistics show  increases in every province except  Prince Edward Island, where there  has been a decline of 900. There has  also been a fall of 600 In the population of the Yukon.  Canada's total population for 1924  is estimated at 9,226,740. The population in 1921, as taken by census, was  8.7S8.-183.      There Is, therefore, an es-  ft-*-*  "tlmated increase of 43S.257.  A laborer, giving evidence recently  at Bambei* Bridge police court, London, said" he was a rag gatherer, and  fortunes were being made at this  trade.. He said that he himself-.had  gained as much as $300 in a single  week.  B.C-. Potato Show  Final plans have been completed for  the holding in, Vancouver of the an.  nual Britisii Columbia potato show and'  seed exhibit.     -The. growing of potatoes   in this   province,  both   for   consumption and seed purposes, has made j  rapid strides in the past few .years and  the remarkably fine quality of British  Columbia  potatoes  has   been   brought  about largely as a result of the educative  work  carried  on by  this   exhibition.  Valuable    Sodium  Canada     lias  Sulphate    Deposits  sodium  sulphate deposits    of    approximately    100,000,000  tons in its western provinces and,  chiefly in Saskatchewan, according to  Ii. H. Cole, of the mines branch, of  the Dominion.Government. To date  very little development work has been  done on these deposits, but Mr. Cole  is of the opinion that these deposits"  will be developed in time to take care  of domestic demands.  time, her "only industrj-. It contirv "  ued to hold Its supremacy when Can- -  adian activities broadened out, and  when other Dominion industries in development superseded it, it continued  to occupy the same high place in relation to the industry in other-parts  of the world. Canada, has always  suggested furs, though the exploitation of other natural resources has far  outstripped the annual catcb in relative value to the country.  Yet. from its earliest days, and  throughout the history' of the industry's development. Canada has never  received more than a modicum, of th^  profit derived from the Industry. Up  till quite recently the Dominion was  only a source ot supply .of the raw ma-  V teriaL which went elsewhere to be marketed and to be "manufactured. A  step towards greater independence" In  the Industry, and the acquisition of .  greater profit," was taken, after the war  when Canada seized .the opportunity-  presented in the disorganization ot  long-established fur "markets to make  this disposition her own right. Since  that time she . has^eadpyteonsolidat-  ed her position as a world fufmarket;  until now she is firmly established in  the opinion of buyers from all parts  ,of the globe.   " k''A'- k-A    <,'  Viewing, the next progressive step,  it Is gratifying to find indication of development in the fur goods industry;  of Canada. Not only is Canada the  greatest producer of furs for the re- -  mainder of lhe globe, as attested by:  the number of buyers which come to  her sales from'-eVery-part of the world,  but by reason of her climates she haa  to retain a substantial portion of the  catch, herself or buy it back in a manufactured  state. '."'.'-���������T-.  Tbe fu������y goods industry of Canada  centres mainly about the provinces ol  Ontario and 'Quebec, where there are  respec1%-ely 11G and 62 . establishments. There are 21 establishments  in Manitoba, 7 in Alberta, 6 each in.  Saskatchewan and Britisii Columbia,  and. 2 in New Brunswick and Nova  Scotfa. The value of the annual production, by provinces Is as follows ���������  Ontario, $6,342,733; Quebec, $5,502,-  165; Manitoba, $564,057; - Alberta,  $203,2:8S_ British Columbia,  Saskat chewan, $67,843; and  Maritime Provinces, $76,152.  Business establishments of Los Angeles, numbering many hundreds, prohibit all parades,in the downtown* section of the city -on the ground that  they demoralize business, incite crime  and are a hazard to life and property.  $68,953.  the  two  There la a flat, concrete slab over  tho unpretentiouR K������"ft"v:o of "Buffalo  Dili" Cody on top of Lookout Mountain in Coloiado.  Turpentine and Roaln  The turpentine and rosin industry  of "tlm United States had a fifty per  cent, increase In the value of its output Jfn the last two years, the United  States census bureau reports. The  total output: was valued at $38,71.8,745  for the crop year 1923-21.  ^   More Modern   "  Grandma;���������"Now, Tom hold your  'head up and shouldern back-4-you'd  like to have a fine carriage when  you're o man, wouldn't you?"  Tom.���������-"Well, l'<| rather have an  aeroplane." -  Canada   Buying   Less  From United, States  Exports Shpw Gain-Off $.7,000,000 Ove-"  Last Y*a������*  Canada is buj-ing less from and selling more to the "United Sattes than-  she was a year ago. In the 12 months  ended October, imports from the United States were $534,000,000, a drop oC  $86,000,000 compared with a year ago.  Exports to the United States were  ���������".418,000.000. a betterment of $7,000,-  000 over a year ago. Canada's baB-  ance of trade with the Unit,ed^ States,  therefore, shows an Improvement at  $93,000,000.  Knew  Mis Bible  Teacher: "When w.ts baseball first  mentioned in the BibleV*  Johnny: "When ltebecca walked to  tho well with the pitcher."  *'It la Bald that there are Ii,000,Wo  lawn In the United Staten; but what  mIioiiI the Tnr> '.,o*-rimi",Tifin-i,,"n1n?  Western Si nil ion for South Africa  Viscount, a*i percheron stallion, two-year-old, bred by   George   Lane   and  Company, Pektsko, Albo-'tu, photographed at the "Canadian Pacific Kast End  Stockyard*-, Montreal, where it is awaiting shipment to South Africa.     Upon  qompK*tion of the 35 dayt" ocean (rip tho   liorae   will   be   tU'l[vei���������t*   to   the  Jtiifi-ii. ������Jouum.s.sitni������.*r oi tho  Union ol .South. Airica,   having   been,   -olid    by  Profetmor Q. !���������". Day, of lhe Dominion    Shorthorn     "Breed era"     As hoc-la tion,  Guolph,  lor breeding pur*ioflOB.      Viscoiuit,  roglstered  number  11592, waa  inspocted and reelected for Profoi'sor ^>������y by ProfeaoBi* Carlyle, manager of  the Prince of Wales' ranch.    " Valued at   $1,500,  tho  young  homo,  out  of  Nasturtium by Taukra������Hr Is the firat of it������ kind to   be   uhlpped   to   fiouih  Africa from Canada and Its i-uccesnen on the other   side   will   .be   closety  watehed by western horse and cattlemen who hope to eatabtlah over tlif-r*.-  n   mni*kH" for breeding and other hon-ei- nnd ������-������HI*������ of >C������.ii������������Miii> orii-fi-t-.  "    Horse-Pu31ing Contests  Ontario to Follow Feature Adopted in  Western Provinces  Horse-pulling contests, which prov-  tUfl so popular at the "Western Canada  i*altrs.th3������ year, have been receiving attention in Ontario and will, according,  to J. Loekie Wilson, of the Ontario department of agriculture, be regular affairs at the provincial plowing match  next year. There have been no pulling: contests with the regular dynamometer in Ontario yeil, but one will b������  on hand for the provincial championship In *1925. .  The "L-#t������������3r Evil  Country Teacher.���������If you don't tell  me who drew that caricature on tha  blackboard I'll give yott a whipping.  Pupil.���������Whip ahead. It won't be  nothEn" to what that to.oy*H gimme It  I tell on him.  The   Ewp-Sanation  First Golfer.���������"I don't s-ee bow Duf"*������  fi-r  turua   in   Ruch   good   scores;   lila,  l;1ayln������ ia xery tu\i\iy,"    Second golfer.���������*'���������_"!������������������*���������;��������� hut ������o Is hta atrltlnnetie."'  Ituafiia In  Ktarope  and Asia  haa  hi  ."���������r,---!"''.tto- <** r'h'^cj:"  *'2r'/"l>f'^,<,,>-  4  \  wjaaaaa VHE  CRESTCR   BKVTBW  M*'__k   ^_t. _r   *B *^^^^*a9 m g  __, y I 1 -������-*������^fri_-r  - ft   A    ��������� ������_ A*-.e,A<C*-fc-_jr ������|  .-m  Al__     **_;*ri_ ____*.  A f ���������������*_!������__������      Runr-I.  B  _>��������������������������� %������������.������ <mm,y Smmmmmm.m.'Lfaa.  o_.   i_"l-~4A*W  At-, the "resent time it is surely good business fco buy Canadian  products, therefore buy a Sprayer made by'Canadian workmen in a Canadian factory. The same high quality is built into  Massey-Harris Sprayers that is put into ail their implements.  A  SPECIAL PRICE, while  the supply in Calgary  lasts. Ii type, two guns���������f.o.b. Creston   TRUCK $85.00 extra.  $355.00  THE CRESTON REVIEW  - Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 ayear in advance.  &3.0& to U.S. points.  C P. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON. B.O.. FRIDAY. FEB.   6  THE QKA-.AG..H OUTLOOK  By W. S. DAFOE, Petttreton  The speculative element, always  in. evidence, or in prospect, in connection with the production of  crops of any kind, haa already ob������-  truded itself into the 1925 fruit  crop situation. The cause of this  deBnite and indisputable statement  p| fact was the sudden toba-argan-  in& of the thermometer on Monday,  Dec. 15, and Tuesday, Dec. 16,  when, within twenty-four hours,  the temperature dropped from fifty-  two above  to  zero.    This nose dive of   the  ;roer-  oury was followed by ten-days of  zero, and near zero,,  weather   and  the combined  effect of the sudden  drop and  the  continued cold was  that a good deal   of   damage   was  done to  soft   fruit   buds,   peaches  more particularly,   as   well   as   to  pears.  centa&e of damage done by the  frost, there will probably be a disposition on the part of growers to  prune less heavily this year. If  more of the new growth is left on  the trees there will be a greater  number of undamaged fruit buds  to produce*peaches and any over  production can be corrected in the  summer time by heavy thinning.  Peach growers   as   a   body,   al"  though there may be individual exceptions,   are inclined to   view the  situation   optimistically, more particularly as they are inclined to the  belief that all the ������igns   point   ter  good prices next season for peaches.  There has been a  lot of frost dam  age reported from the southern and  middle states as well as   from California, while the eanners5 stocks are  said to lie pretty well sold   out and  prices of canned  goods are   stiffening.    All of which   indicates favor  able   m arketing     con di tiohs    next  Only yesterday  a    Pf������n  the cause" of the poor showing of I  the Jonathans, which undoubtedly ���������  nfieaiio that next season all apples  nf 4-tniix vamafn e/mt.   in    flrtP, rka.nl*: * fa0*  houses after a jfixed date wilt have  to take their chance in a" separate  pool. Adoption-of a second pool  plan would - go a long ways in the  direction of proving whether or  notthsespsrts have arrived at the  right conclusions in regard to Jonathan weakness while pre-cooling  would help a lot.  Weather conditions in the Okanagan Valley are.pretty much the  same as in the1-early part of 1924.  The snowfall has been sufficiently  heavy to. blcck the roads and petard pruning operations on the  ranches. .From the standpoint of  spring moisture requirements for  the land and to fill the reservoirs  with storage water, conditions are  quite satisfactory.  It is generally hoped that the  weather will not continue to dupli  cate last season's record of an. exceptionally early spring, Forced bud  development and damaging spring  frosts. Growers would prefer to  have winter linger "for a few weeks  longer in the lap of spring, thereby  ensuring a normal spring season  and a minimum of risk to the 1925  fruit crop.  .-_-/'  Vancouver Daily Province  ���������* Adds Sundav Edition! .  High Grade Magazine Sections���������Colored Comie  Section���������Numerpiis Special Features.:  ALL, OF PROVINCE STANDARD.  V  summer,  eight degrees below i . ���������  ticton grower received a letter from  a friend in   San Francisco   stating  that severe damage has been   done  by frost to the California fruit crop,  damage estimated   by the   railway  authorities at 40 per cent.  CHAS. fVSOORE, C.E.  ENGINEER   .ARCHITECT  SURVEYOR  "{Registered]  CRESTON, B.C.  For  Pianoforte.  Organ ana  "._���������'      Singing Lessons  AMI HUM (COLLIS. Creston  ��������� -7 7:" P.O. Bex 76  Introductory Rate:  DAILY AND SUNDAY PROVINCE by mail  to  any address  in  British  Columbia,  outside * Greater   Vancouver  4 MONTHS,'$lM  Yearly subscriptions not accepted at this rate.  .SATE FROM AGENTS,, 25 cents per month.  Sunday-Edition, 5c. per copy.  SUBSCRIBE NOW through local agent or Postmaster.  SPECIAL NOTE���������All regular subscribers will receive Sunday  Edition with no extra charge. It subscriptions were  were Paid in aduance at*60c. per month proper credit  will be, applied to their account in due course.  "in f '"MIHB8WB6EB  TRANSPORTATION  QJCk     J4.MJ.Xm  Damage to Buds  It is only   within   the   past ten  days that there   has been a general  realisation   that frost  had touched  the fruit buds more or less severely.  The discovery was   made   by   the  more  experienced orchardists, who  were aware that the  weather com  pies    of    mid December,     in   the  language of  the crossword   puzzle,  spelled a word   meaning   just   the  reverse   of   safety.    Investigations  of the state of their  trees revealed  bud damage   in   varying   degrees,  peaches and pears probably sustain  ing the  worst damage.    While the  majority of growers   estimate   the  damage on a   percentage basis,   at  least one   grower   known   to   the  writer asserts   that   he   has   heen  unable to find a single peach bud on  his place  that when cut  open did  not show   the blackening  effect of  frost.    While on   some   trees   the  frost touched only   the fruit   bnda,  leaving the leaf buds  and the bark  intact, on others it is evident  that  the bark and   the inner c_a__ibrEur_i  layer have been affected.  aTuat what the pranks of Jack  Frost will moan in reduction of  next season's crop, even the experts  do not claim to know. They do  know that fruit trees, particularly  5P they are in a healthy condition,  poRsess remarkable recuperative  powers and will often recover almost entirely from damage due to  fromX.  Expect Good Prices  Apart from that, peach trees  parry a great excess of new _ ruit-  lieariug wood and require heavy  pruning and subiequent vigorous  thinning, even if the yield is hut an  average one. It in estimated that  if one peach hud in fl Ptfrpiri or  tw-entv produce*, a good peach it i������  nil the fruit a tree can hriiuK to  rraattTTBly nnd ;s jr'v-d m*ir1*:*"t>n/r  size.     Im view of tlie unknown per-  Appies escape  There are no indications of serious damage to apple buds by the  December. freeze and the bud development indicates the promise of  a go-ad crop next season. Should  that prove to be the case and should  stabilization of the markets during  1925 result in this year's price  levels being maintained the Okanagan should take another step on  the way back to prosperity.  Atd even at   that,   prices   that  growers will receive this  year will  not make them   rich, judging from  returns received   last   week   on   a  number of varieties from the Associated   Growers   Limited.      Results  achieved in the markets   by sale of  Mcintosh   Reds    which,   next   to  Jonathans, constitute the   big crop  of tin-) Okanagan   Valley are on t\ie  whole fairly good as compared with  past years, although   it   is   to   be  hoped they will not constitute maximum prices for future seasons.^,  Extra fancy Macs, of which there  was a small pack, netted tlie producer, from 93 cents to $1.15,  according to size; fancy, large, 78^  cents; fancy, small, 88J cents;  crates 62i cents. These figures  will not make the growers pay off  mortgages, but will represent a  little better than oost of production  for orchards that produced an  average crop. Some other varieties  netted grownrs as follows:  Cox's orange ��������� A������'anoyt medium,  $1.21; fonoy, small, #1.06|j MC"  grade, 87 cents. Snows: Fa������i_J*,  medium, 03i; fancy, ftmall, 70jp  crates, 57. King apples, an urides-  irahle variety shipped largely in  crate**, ufitted an avi-rrturo of fifty  cants per box.  JonaiJitirig Glvm Trouble  Jonathan return fl have   not been  received hy growers flrid they aro  not expected to range high because  their failure* again   this   waiiaon    to  l        *i ������ .���������������,������..������..  ������r... i  HUIIIM     t!|������   ll'iH   ������t*n;*;tmHH4/4M.    r������aa,j<u_n.~  ment of many claims. 3Natu picking, so the expert?   have decided, is  i  spopsisof  1>V  mV    Jm.m,  wa.wwr������*ur_   V  MARTIN sw        y"1   **������**  Ticket Agent, Crest&n  Information cheerfully tarnished and details  arranged on application  J  1 We have in stock a limited number  PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant. unreserved, surveyed  Crown lands, may be pre-empted by.  -British, subjects over 18 years of age,  and by aliens on declaring intention  *.o become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,  ind improvement for agricultural  purposes.  Full information concerning regu-  --itions regarding pre-emptions .to  given In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series.  ���������How to Pre-empt .Land," copies of  ^vhich can be obtained free of charge *  ���������w aaaresErtngr tho Department of  .7anda, Victoria, '~B.Ov or to any Gov-  - nsnent Agent.  Records will be granted covering  -aly land suitable for a*rricultural  .>urposes������ and which Is not timbor-  and. l.e., carrying over 6,000 board  feet per aer������ west of the Coast Ranee  and 8,00-0 feet por acre east of that  Range. '       y  Applications  for pre-emptions  aire  ...   bo addressed  to the Land* Com-  i llssloner -of tho Land Recording Dl -  lBion, in which the land applied for  is. situated, and are made on printed  'arms,  copies  of which  can  bo  ob-  alned from the "Laud Commlaalonor'.  "Pre-omptions must be occupied for  _ivo ycora and lcaprovemonta made  :o  value of  $10   per acre,   including  ilearinff and cultivating at least Ave  acres, before a Crown Grant can be  orcivod. ���������  For more detailed Information ace  tho Bulletin "HOw to Pre-empt  "Land/'  *���������       PURCHASE &  Applications aro -received for pur  chase of vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not bolng tlmborlanrt,  for agricultural purposes; m'mlroum  price of first-class (arable) land Is $fi  per acre, and second-class (giazlng)  land $2.B0. per aero. Further-, Information regarding purchase or leasa-  of Crown lands is given In Bullotin  Wo. 10, "Land Series, "Purchase and  Lease of Crown Lands."  Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may bo purchased or leased, tho conditions Including payment of  stunjipago.  HOMESITE   LEASES  Unsurvoyod areas, not exceeding i.0  acres, may bo. leased an homettltos,  conditional upon a,, dwolllng tieinij  erected In the first year, title belna  obtalnabto after residence and lm-  nrovewont oondlttons aro fulflllet"  and Innd has b������on surveyed.  LEASES  For fcraelng and Industrial pur-  Doaoit  areas not exceeding Q40 acre*  may Do 4c_t.od by ono portion or ������i  rotnpnny.  GRAZING  Under the Grating Act tho Prov-  lnc������ In dlvldod Into gratelhg dlstrlctj-  and tho rango admlniutercd under n  Qxm.lr.% Commlaeloner. Aniiiml  Krat-lng permits are imsuod batscwl on  numlvirs rangefd, priority b������in*r given  io estttbllshed owners. Stock owner-  may   form   ossoclMlons     for     ran.r-  ���������'���������.H.t.H*'t*4\34*4,.       14)4X1.,,   4JM     |>ka-a Laa.J]>'    a..*,..,  ���������*wl"i  ar*  svallnl������l0   for    wettlers.  rsmpcrt ts-rjia traveller-t, tip to 1***  .-irad.  _������ 1M"__  _.���������_ J._  ������ m ~u~ ���������__��������� _r_i__ai  jg|_.������������������A^">  -^���������poi^ * Kees"'  whicb will run from 3 ,to. 4 feet in Jaeiglit.  Fine9 vigorous, MMfellrootedgAstardy stock  but which failed to reach the standard 4 to 6 feet during  the past season. The price is $35.00 per 100. If interest rd drop me a card and I will call on you.  Kooiena? Representative B.C. Nurs.rles Co. CRESTON, B.C.  At water ���������Kent  THE BEST THERE IS IN RADIO  We keep a full stock of Radio Accessor-  ies, such as A, Band G. Batteries,  Tubes, &c.  i  AGENTS  OHHVROI.IBT TWOTOItOAItS AN1> u  TR.UOICS  MoLAUGHLlN-BUrOK  OABB  Banking  -T-t "a_   at       ���������_  By Mail  It is a olmplo-mattcr to do your  banking by mail, .fust enclose  your money-In a roftlstcrod *������n-  vclopo and send it to any branch  of this Bank. We will ac&alt  your account with th������ sum und  forward an aclcnowled-gmant by  return mall*  S__               -^   gm^ ������������������____ at^Mk.    mm       dm mm aaaaiaan.        ___ <m_     ������H mm   ._a_g*>.  ��������� ^7 ea ra    e^^ hnSj^b a ',  m^ 1^^^, J_3a_P.#'      "SShiB.   ^*3 u^*2g#  C W. ABJLAN,  Ol" CAJ**Z>V-]-V  laanaaxfat   -a^aa*.   ������ "������, T<^1������������t*  W/PJSflm  tf*.-am  mmm  -M._itH(i������ir. ^xS^pli-fW^^A}^.  THE ^iJESTOB. JKBTSSW'  'f'h.<r  &���������*#>*���������  ��������� .���������������.';  BB-I   Irlf "*'_f^r#_,_*__F "D������fK'_fii_r  mix - mm  division IV., and Miss Laxton taking  pii. theprimaryshorn work*  1.   - *" 7    *   . *  ,   _omu3*.nciUji.    Monday    tbe   public  school cbiidfeD, have- had   their, noon  V>__.g������ e^eiimfitiiH j|f|^_������|_  *v������|i|i_i_������Ma_    c*������_tn__|  I' aow'g^iojp.Jn At> 05 and coming out'a  Kouarter hour later hi tho afternoon.  The BLUE RIBBON BAlCIKGr POWI>__K CO. am ^f  are,' giving away absolutely free a copy of* their Blue. *"  Ribbon Cook Book to each customer whb buys a can  - of Blue Ribbon Baking Po^ "*   rncym.  You have, no doubt, received a letter from them to this   j  effect.  . We wish to announce we have this Baking  Powder in stock; and all you have to do to get one  ^of these cook books is to bring in the Post Card that  you received with the letter, buy a can of Baking  Powder; we will sign the card which you then send  to their head office a������ Winnipeg and they will send  you the Cook Book free of all charges.  THIS OFFER IS GOOD UNTIL FEBRUARY 14th.  _  *-r _��������� rr*i _���������"-*_ ���������������_ *r  CRESTON  YEARLING   STEER.. ESTRAY  Came to the p"remi8e8 <>f .the u-aider--  sign'ed on' or 'aboilt ^aitiiary 9tK "one  red and white yearliiigsteer, no brands  visible. Owner can have same- oft  proving property arid.paying.ex peases.  GEO. LEADBEATEU, Eriekson.  .HUH   M������r������S_.r������   PUH   -a������e*l.ia.  Bight-acre ranch for sale.   Has irrigation, bouse,-barn and good poultry  house.    Apply  G.   *"V.   HARRISON.  "Eriekson.  Lapl Orange lo9gs3Ro;20������B  Local and Persona!  'rovincial police Mr-L-aren  Meets T1HBD TKUKSDAY of  each   month    at    Mereaiifc* le,  Hall.   Visiting brethren cordially incited."  fcERlC C_J30_aI, W.M.  _-������;.^������.������a**aa_ ,.������q>.j_i_^fc_._^jBPMeBa_   mm.*%am*^ ^c������s*_v������,<S9������-������ np   m-vmrm  {Section. J60)  atauacia  official visitor at "Yahk nn "Wednesday.  - WAKir__>���������"Will pay cash for practice  piano. State price. Apply Box 29,  "Creston.  Sale or. Exchanges���������Good Toggen-  burg goat, for anything useful. C R.  Higgins, Boswell.  " Fob Saus���������-Ltadips* coat, medium  size, only slightly' used. Can be seen  at Review Office.  .   Ales. Lidgate got back on Thursday  1 isfc from a coupie   of   days*   business I  visit at Cras*. brook.  O. O: Rodgers was a business visitor  nt Calgary- a few days this -week  leaving on Sunday.  Mrs. Jessie Lewi., teacher of piano  forte. Royal Academy of .Music, Lon-  'don, Lamont Bldg., ureston.  ^p^xain'HQd-.mild   weather at, the  IffSESlr^'the week shut down operations  ^EpsST the loco! sawmills, and the local  Employees ��������� are : all   home " until   the  weather takes'.a ehange.for the colder.  "-The work of Assessor Taylor would  look to be-very satisfactory as the  jissessment court of revision has hardly piore than half a dozen complaints  to deal with'at the ofiicial session on  the ������th. ,'. -  The village council meets in February  session on Monday night, and if all the  work of the assessment court at revut.  ion is cleared i>P that day it is possible,  the, 1925 tax rate will be struck at this  meeting.  Rev. John Cohurn of Toronto, in  charge of the social service work of  the Methodist Church, was a Creston  visitor at the first of the week, delivering an address in the church on Monday night.  Hedley. W. Kendell,' the official  piano tuner for Heintzumn & Co.,  Mason & Risen, - Ltd.. and Kootenay'  Music House, will be iu Creston this  week. Leave your orders at the  Review Office.  About fifteen brand new scholars  have been enrolled atsthe public school  during the week, which brings the  total attendance up close' to the 200  mark, with each teacher handling an  average of 4ft scholars.  -���������-.j.  DON'T risk loss b? encIosMig csa_i  - ini y<owz.lqfpes&M^^o& will fund ths  Money Orders isswed by this Bask a  safe iu_jd ironyghfent w^y oi payings  On* Teller jesti Iwa^^u^^^tov^^ieaav&t 1  'firPa ei*as? "*" ^"** f%_*ft������ <wa."Waaywaaa^ t  WB WHDCOMB TOUR BUSSrSESS a*S  T?HE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMlfeflSRCE  Capital raid VS&/4*zd_ixKM0od   *-.  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  II  Creston. Branch  ,*���������  <X G������. Bcni-ai-t-i .Manager  __.  P  ft/TI? KT*  MERCHANT**  Monday was Candlemas Day���������the  time appointed for Lhe bear to make  his first-of-the-year appearance. As  the day was gloomy throughout, if the  old prophecy is correct the beat, not  seeing his shadow, has stayed out* and  spring 3s supposed to be here.    . ===  p-RYOUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy lo serve. 1.   -  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana LARD  "*������- sj _&_*���������*-*& a it jc   jT^ssl.     _   j -*���������*i^J^- ___.  &j*������^ -    ���������  ���������-������-  Government graded, highest quality.  fFRESH and CURED FISH  jlalt varieties.  Choicest BEEP. PORK, MUTTON,  BURNS? IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases egg production 'and produces better poultry.    Buy the best.  S^S"* Ji *f       ���������   -4*8 ���������������'���������'������**  WJ2.JFSJL,, -_^/-JI__5  L___&..  :_*!*"**> !������*���������������     ___������������������*������������������  o**>_r<  I  & ������>������.  *a������  Wageii-er9 $1.40;    Delicious, $2.25������  5KB    ���������______!���������  ���������ay * -������-~r^a- ,  i  IN THJB MA"lapEEt ot Xot 5 of *IaOt:������973, Groap  -    S. Ecstenay DlsiarSefc. Map 1098.   2.  Proofl-a^f��������������� been-filed in my omoe o.(*i6  loes of Certificate of Title No. _r_l-l to tbe above  mentioned land, ia the names ot "John 3fcores  and Matthew Mooresyand aated the 11th October, 1916.1 HEOEEKBY GIVE NOTICE of my  intention 'at the expiration of one -calendar  month from the first publication hereof to issue  to tide said John Moores and Matthew Moores  provisional Certificate of. Title In lien ot such  lest Certificate. Any person having any infor-  mai3on with reference to- sneh lost Certifieate  of Title ?s requested ������0 eosamunieaterwith the  undersigned. -���������������������������.,.  Bated at the Land Be_iotry Offlce, Nelson,  B.C., this 29th doyof January. 1925.  A. "w*. roiENS. Beeifitror.  Dato of first puolicatlon February's, 192&,  WATSR NOTIGE  Ts���������is ncUeS that ^EL N. Holmes, whose ad-  * rlt  dreas is Creston, B.O.. will apply for a license  to take and use 1000 gallons per day of water  out of an unnamed sprinff, which flows south-  ;f oet north of  XtOC    -'"'  lejeOuth boundary of "DlookJBof  *������������TBSfi, ahd 800 feet east of the woBt bpundarv  ot said block, and will be used -for domestic  purpose* upon tho land described aa the west  lialf of Oio woat half of Black 21 of _ot 891. G. 1,  K.D.. tThlft Aotico waa posted pn the ������rouiid nn  the *-tM-a_y iof January, 1(B5. ,'jA oopy...of this  notice and an application pursuant thereto and  to the Water Act. WA, wlUbo filed in the office  of itfie Water Becorder atNelBon, B.O.. Objections to tbe application may be filed-with tho  sold Water Becorder, or with the Comptroller  of Water Right*-. Parliament Buildlnt-s, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after the first _  appdara������ceotUiian6a<������ina "localnowspapor. ion a c|mr|j.e  0f drnnkenees  .Fob. SAE3a^~_'wd^^mHch - cows,   just  [ freshened, one Jersey .and   the   other  PoT3_._Blr���������For sale, breeding geese:  also two Barred Rook -cockerels, all  purebred   stock.    K.   Kleist. Creston.  a**������lThe Uigh School Ijiterary and Debating Society will have its annual  concert on Tuesday evening, Febru=  ary 24th.  "WAl>n_-I>���������Apples, Pears, Veget-  fibles. Fresh Eggs..    State quality and  grice.    McKeown  & Coulter,-Box'325,  'ernie, B.C.  Cnrist Church member, and adherents are having the February congregational social evening fn the Parish  Hall to-night.        .  Mrs. H. H Crosth wait got back on  Thursday last fi*<r>in a ten-weeks* visit  with friends in Montreui and Kingston, Ontario.    ,       "*,  , MiixjH Goats : Won S'kih-rJFive of  them; one Tb������gei_burg. and four  Saainen .grades. Price right. G. W.  Harrisoto. Erickfibn.  r'l.-  These are our SPOT *u__������tl prices lor i*ai_cy on tnese  "welt-kDown winter varieties, and we are in the market for ���������.  at least another 5000 boxes of these and other winter varieties  to fill oi-dei-s already booked.     Phone or write .us as to what you  have   yet   to   fell.    No  quantity  to  small  to  receive   our  immediate  a&tentloh���������We must have the Apples.    We are also ready to talk business in  connection with the 192T5 crop.    Our 1924 cash prices were the best paid locally.  r^^  Creston Valley Produce i^onipany  ALF. NELSON, Manager  E. N. HO*LME*3, Applicant.  Date of thoifesj* publication of this notice Is  j January 28,1925.  WATER iVOT/CE  DIVERSION AND USE  Take,notice.thut ifchti pbrtaons mentlc-i>(*_ In  thoe^edulobi}low,- who,propose to form.tho  Ooldstrotvm Water JJsor8, Cpijnmniilty, whoeo  quantities . .*,��������� _.. .  of Burton Crook, also known aa Mill Bun and  Floyd Crook, vrhioh flows- BoutowoHtoily and  dnuhs Into, doat Btver abonttwomUostweat  of Clout Blver bt-idgoo. Tho water will bo diverted from tho etwun at a point about 200 foot  east and 100 foot mouth oftho north-oant corner  of Illook 188, Xot 812. and will bo nsod for dom-  oatio aud ii-rlttation purposes upon tlio lands aa  stated In thoBof   - -  -   ���������    -  jooMottil tb the aj>iiHcd������oii may  tho amid Water Booopder or wit  ihedulo below.  ' - ������ t*a-3.*rr*>~.nd on ������������������  4th Iday of Fobruory 1B25. A copy of thla  nollco and an application pnranant thereto anU  to Uio Water Act. lflll. will Ibo IHejl Jn Ujo  Uitho Comp-  " Bulldln-r*-,  thqflrut  appearance bfthW notloo in a local newepapor.  . Byitt. A. ll- YOUNCl, AfiWlt.  Dato ot'i'irwt DublUcaUun t*t Ihht notici- i*irc*Uru-  ary ������, WJa. .  -r   BGIIKDUniC   .  Name of Description of  Applicant. ** l_.nd.  K Noumiier Blook No. 170 ,...:.,,20aero.feet  A W<������h*1j������i_  Blookfi. No. 21&  _   _ ^  Quantity  of Water  O, A. Itolilhso*!,  Mra Ij. Bemp������..  A. florirtrren   C, Pipe..   M. Nelaion   ^V, StBwmneon^..  ^u.irw ^*i..m..4 mM^.^m.m  L40  UWA: 1BT..4C      "  UW -....,   Un      ������������������  *m$cm..in.  **  1CT & lt**���������������40  108  .20  218        .m     **���������  N|MM-k     H������|M-r     -I***!   m*n| *���������  ��������� w*  ������������>���������   *���������_  AH tho above Block numbew are acooi-dlnjr  (���������o a rttjftattvrcatl m_tmMv.Ml_.ri r>f \JHyl of laOtKl'i,  Clriup i, ICootonay IXMtrict, 1'lnn JNa .iKHC.  Big John*' Alexander was up before  Magistrate Mallandaine    on   Monday  and   was  fined $20 and costs.   - ^  ..;. "Lerit^startH a couple of weeks earlier  than in lfi2H, Ash Wednesday iselng  fixed for February 25th, with Easter  Sunday falling on April 12th.  Ci-OPton Valley Rod and   Gnu   Club  Ihc-cts in annual session In the Mnllan  dii'ne block this (Thursday) evenini*;.  Major   Mallandaine    Ib   the    retiring  prct-ident.  M. C. Hunt, (lie pi-ovlncial horticulturist for tht*". Kootenay, of Nelsdh,  was here on ���������Wednesdiiy and Thursdity  making an inspection of several of the  Vallt-y orchards*.  Misa "Ella Lea my, of the nursing  staff of the Macleod, Alta., hospital,  was Mimmoncd houie at the first of  "the week, due to the rather serious  Illness of her mother.  Cash receipts tit the Creston office of  the provincial police for January were  just over $700, the biggest contributor-- being auto lioonae buyer*, who  ran up a total of 8KC0.  Fob 8AX.1C���������-Centrally located house  wiih seven rooms, hot and cold water,  bath, pantry and good concrete cellar.  Foi- further .particulars apply Mia. W,  B   Martin. Victoria Ave,  ��������� ������������������-. * trr-ma-afar r������f  ^Holnvim-. In   the   two  lower rooms was   made  on   Monday,  Mit>a Holmes  now   having   charge   of  SbUUIl  BEGINNING TO-DAY we will allow you FIVE  PER CENT. DISCOUNT on all Cash Purchases.  Coming at this time this Discount, combined with  our reasonable prices, should appeal to all buyers  of reliable merchandise.  txsz  GIM Bkl^M^HW    HL7        n|AI KM ^flk\ Aft QtB ^kffi  M  liMa*i*������W*IH������*nt  -^"^w  mmmmtmmmmmmmmnmmmm ���������H  AHE  CBESTCft   REVIEW  Lrs  HA_  f.i-git-tfi  Timothy,   Alfalfa,   Biarach  AJs-u***   ^������h_____rl:   Sfr-ra-Mr       -  *���������������������������������-=���������������������������   **i"i  *^."^y  M^.. m.m.^....m.  ���������. ^^������*.*_a������a������a***_.  At the present lime it is surely good business to buy  products, therefore buy a Sprayer made by'Canadian - work-  men in a Canadian factory.    The same high quality is built in to  Massey-Harris Sprayers that is put I���������to all their implements.  A SPECIAL PRICE, while the supply in Calgary   ������*2KEfrtf|  lasts, Ij type, two guns���������f.o.b. Creston.. ,  ep^*****-*^-^  TRUCK $85.00 extra.  I  THE CRESTON REVIEW  - issued <^very Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.     ;  Co F. Hayes."Editor and Owner,  4 .'-.--'"I '   ' ���������"        'I'  CRESTON. B.C.,  FRIDAY. FEB.   6  HE QKAHAGAH OUTLOOK  By W. S. DAFOB, Pentieton  _  The speculative element,   always  in. evidence, or  in prospect, in eon-,  section   with   the    production   of  crops of any kind, has  already obtruded itself  info   the   1925   fruit  crop  situation.    The cause   of this  definite and indisputable statement  of fact was   the  sudden tobaggan-  ing of the thermometer on Monday.  "Dec 15,   and   Tuesday,   Dec   16,  when,   within   twenty-four   hours,  the temperature dropped from fifty-  two above   to  eight degrees below  zero.    This nose dive of   the   mercury was  followed by ten days  of  zero, and near zero,,  weather   and  the combined  effect of the sudden  drop and   the   continued cold was  that a good deal   of   damage   was ]  done to  soft   fruit   buds,   peaches  more particularly,   as   well   as   to  pears.  Damage to Bads  It is only   within   the    past ten  days that there   has been a general  realization   that frost  had touched  the fruit buds more or less severely.  The discovery  was   made   by   the  more  experienced orchardists, who  were aware that the   weather com  plex    of    mid December,     in   the  language of  the crossword   puzzle,  spelled a word   meaning   just   the  reverse   of   safety.    Investigations  of the state of their  trees revealed  bud damage   in   varying   degrees,  peaches and pears probably sustain  ing the   worst damage.    While the  majority of growers   estimate   the  damage on  a   percentage basis,   at  least ory?   grower   known   to   the  writer asserts   that   he   has   been  unable to find a single peach bud on  his place  that when cut  open did  not show   the blackening  effect of  frost.    While on   some   trees   the  frost touched only  the fruit  buda,  leaving the leaf buds and the bark  intact, on others it is evident  that  the hark and   the inner cambrium  layer have been affected.  Just what the pranks of Jack  Frost will mean in reduction of  next season's crop, even tlio experts  do not claim to know. They do  know that fruit trees, particularly  if they are in a healthy condition,  possess remarkable recuperative  powers and will often recover almost entirely from rlnmage due to  froat.  centage of   damage   done   by   the  frost, there  will probably be a disposition on the part of growers to  prune less   heavily    this   year.    If  more of the  new growth  is left on  the trees there will   be   a   greater  number of undamaged    fruit   buds  to produce * peaches and any  over  production can   be corrected in the  ancamer time by heavy thinning.  Peach growers   as   a   body,   al ���������-  though there may be individual exceptions,   are inclined to   view the  situation   optimistically, more particularly as they are inclined to the  belief that all  the   signs   point   to  good prices next season for peaches.  There has been a  lot of frost dam  age "reported from the southern and  middle states as well as   from Call-,  fornia, while the cantiers' stocks are  said to be pretty well sold   out and  prices of canned  goods are   stiffening.     All of which   indicates favor  able   marketing     conditions    next  summer.    Only yesterday  a    P������-n  ticton grower received a letter from  a friend in   San Francisco   stating  that severe damage has been   done  by frost to the California fruit crop,  damage estimated   by the  railway |  'authorities at- 40 per cent-.  the cause? of the poor showing of  the Jonathans, which undoubtedly  means that next season all apples  of this variety sent to ihe packing  houses after a .fixed date will have  to take their -chance in -a* separate  pool. Adoption of a second pool  plan would go a long ways in the  direction of proving whether or  not the.experts have arrived at the  right conclusions in regard to .Jonathan weakness while pre-cooling  would help a lot.  Weather conditions in the Okanagan Valley are.pretty much the  same as ii. the - early part of 1924.  The snowfall has been sufficiently  heavy to. blc ok the roads and re������  tard pruning operations on .the  ranches. From the standpoint of  spring moisture requirements for  the fand and to fill the reservoirs  with storage water, conditions are  quite satisfactory.  It is generally hoped that the  weather will not continue to dupli  cate last season's record of an exceptionally early spring, EGrcecs otus  development and damaging spring  frosts. Growers would prefer to  have winter linger -for a few weeks  longer in the lap of spring, thereby  ensuring a normal epring season  and a minimum of risk to the 1925  fruit crop.  EXTRA!  Vancouver Daily Province  Adds Sunday Edition!  ' * -*��������� *.  High Gh-ade Magazine Section--���������Colored Comic  Section���������Numerous Special  ITeatjires..  ALL, OF PROVINCE STANDARD.  fVIOORE, C.E.  ENGINEER   ARCHITECT  SURVEYOR  ^Registered]  '.-CRESTON, B.C.  Far  Pianoforte,  Organ ana  Singing Lessons  fLaf,*!.  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creston  :7-- iVO. Box76  I  Introductory Rate:  DAILY AND SUNDAY PROVINCE by mail  to  any address  in  British  Columbia.  outside v Greater   Vancouver  4 MONTHS, $1.00  ~s - - ���������*  Yearly subscriptions not accepted, at this iate.  .RATE FROM AGENTS,, 25 cents per month.  '~c- js TC"^;*.*:���������     ���������=-.   ���������__��������� _____,__.  utiiisurvj���������'J^usj.ttjJic-11,   ������M>.  {pes.   <01S������FJ*  SUBSCRIBE NOW through local agent or Postmaster.  SPECIAL NOTE���������All regular subscribers will receive Sunday  Editiom.witk.no extra charge.     If subscriptions were  .   were paid in aduance at-SGc. per month proper credit  wilt be applied to their account in due course.  TRANSPORTATION  ASK TBE  W.JB. M.ARTIN  Ticket Agent, Crest&n  Information cheerfully fatrd&hsd and details  arranged on application  Expect Good Prices  Apart from that, poach trees  carry a great excess of new fruit-  bcariug wood and require heavy  pruning and stibu-quont vigorous  thinning, even if the yield is but an  average one. It is estimated that  if   one    peach    bud    in    fifteen    or  twenty produces a good peach it is  *������ . -     *    *.       i ....    * ,,*...,..    *��������� ������������������  fill   linen   aaaaia,   .a,      i,uw      ......       ......n       w,  maturity and    u,   good    marketing  nize.    Xn view of the unknown per-  Apples Escape  There are no indications of serious damage to apple buds by the  December .freeze and the bnd development indicates the promise of  a gored crop next season. Should  that prove to be the case and should  stabilization of the markets during  1925 result in this year's price  levels being maintained the Okan-  agasi should take another step on  the way back to prosperity.  Aid even  at   that,   prices   that  growers will receive this  year will  not make them   rich, judging from  returns received   last   week   on   a  number of varieties from the Associated   Growers   Limited.      Results  achieved in the markets   by sale of  Mcintosh   Reds    which,   next   to  Jonathans, constitute the  big crop  of the Okanagan   "Valley are on t^ie  whole fairly good as compared with  past years, although   it   is   to   be  hoped they will not constitute maximum prices for future seasons.^  Extra fartoy Macs, of which there  was a small pack, netted the producer, from 93 cents to $1.15,  according to size; fan oy, large, 78$  cents; fancy, small, _Si cents;  crates (J2l cents. These- figures  will not make the growers pay oflf  mortgages, but will represent a  little better than ooat of production  for orchards that produced an  av erage crop. Some other v ariet ies  netted growers ns follower  Cox's orange ��������� Fancy, -mediui'u,  #1.21; fanoy, small, ftl.0fl&��������� "C"  grade, 67 eonts. Snows: Fant^,  medium, 93_������; fancy, small,, "fO"-;  crates, 57. King apples, an undesirable variety shipped largely in  crates, netted an average of fifty  cents per box.  Jonathans Gtoe Trouble  .Tonfitlian returns have not been  received by growers and fchf-y aro  not expected to range Ing In ibeoauso  their Fnihm* again   thin   *.ori-.ot_   to  ment of many claimfi.    Late   picking, so the experts   havo d-oo-ldcd, i*������  YNOPSISOF ���������  1 \%t~  PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant, -unreserve*!, _n*rv<Byed  <JroWn lands- may be* pre-empted by  Brltish -subjects over 18 years of age,  and by aliens on declaring intention  'to become British subjects, conditional -upon residence, occupation,  ind improvement tor agricultural  purposes.  Full information concerning regu-  atlons    regarding    pre-emptions  . la  given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,  *Ho\v to Pre-empt "Land," copies ot  which can be obtained free of charge  oy  addressing   tho    Department    ot  ,ands, Victoria. -M"**., or to any Qov-  . nment Agent.  Records -will be granted   covering  .nly land suitable   for    agricultural  purposes, and which Is not  tlmbor-  :and.   l.o.,  carrying over B.000   board  feet per acre west of tbe Coast Range  and  8,000  feet per acre east of that  Range. ,  Applications for pre-emptions  are  .-j  be  addressed  to  the  Land* Com-  rtlsaioner of the "Lend Recording Dl-  lsion, in which tho land applied for  is situated, and are made on printed  'orms,  copies  of which  can   be   ob-  airied from tho _aatid Commlanioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  flvo years  and  Improvements made  co value  of $10  per  acre,   including  floating and cultivating at least five  acres, before a Crown Grant can be  o-cvelved.  For moro detailed information see  the Bulletin "Wtow to Pro-erapt  ���������Land/'  ,-������       PURCHASE A  Appllcations are received foi" pur  chase of vacant nnd unrooorved  Crown lands, not being tlmberlann,  for agricultural purposes: m--nimun*  price of flrat-oluBB (arable) land la |S  per -4cro, sw������d Becorid-clas-. (.ge-azlng)  land $2.00 per acre. Further-; infor-  matldn regarding purchase or .leas*  of Crown lands is given in BullotiTn  No. 10, Xond Series, "Purohaao and  "LoaBO of Crown Xanda.'-  lVUll, factory, Tor industrial sites on  timber land, not" exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, tho conditions ".-.eluding pnymont of  stumpage.  HOMESITE   LEASES  acres/ may bo, leased as homeinltes,  conditional! upon a.. dwelling "join-. ���������  flrocted In tho first year, title bcltifl  obtainable after residence and Improvement conditions are fulflllor!  and  land Kibs been surveyed.  LEASES  Por graislng  and   Industrial    pur*  pa alow lu-ortBt not exce-adlng li-Hl acrv,*  ti'suy "bo  laiiy&d  by   oe������&.  porcon   or  n  ttornpany.  QRAZINQ  Under the arat-lng Aot the Province I*. dlvldofl Into arrarelhg district.  nnd the mnge adminIwterod undor i  Oraalnff tSotTimisriloner. AnnunJ  ���������rraslng picrmitB are iuBUod based on  mamh-tr������ ranged, priority bolnpr given  to established owners. Btock ownon  may   fornn   aussoclAtlonn     for    ranp-������.  tairmltji are available "for nettier������,  rami, em ���������"nd travellers, up to ten  ru������nrt.  B_<_������.������^������.      aavm       0*S.*m.jn.\\ar    ������sa        B-W-fe-i ___tf_  ttc   nave -aa._   oiuvni **.   ������*__!!���������."iSSs.  of Noi 2 grade Apple Treea^?.  which will run fr^  Fine, vigorous, well rooted, sturdy stock  but^ which failed to reach the standard 4 to 6 Feet during  the past season. The price is $35.00 per 100. If interest rd drop me a card and I will call on you..  WALTER V. JACKSON  j Kootmay RepresGtita.We B.C. Nurseries Co. CRESTON, B.^.  THE BEST THERE IS IN RADIO  We keep a full stock of Radio Accessories, such as A, Band G Batteries,  Tubes, &cv  i  AGENTS  0HBVROI^BT"MOTOItOj*JEl8AN������ &  .   TRtJOKS  McI^AUGIILIN-DUrCK  OAiia  mmmmm  BUIM.UW.  mmmmimm  w-i_ 1   ' ��������� '    -  Banking  _r_       *___���������*'  **_  By Mail  It is ft eimplo-mattcr to do your  banldn**. by mail.   Just oncloiie  your money * In a registered on-   -  vclopo and send It to any "branch  off tlits' "BJasaJs*    Wc , *"*-*������Il credit  your account wkia tii-w wwiia* uwu2  forward nn acknowled^xiiesat by -  rotiirn mall* ������ki  Sm^.  jfl   WLff Mmt BtfSp.  H   mZ^lk    B g^s   __fj_u   [P^lfci ft__  '  ivi a   ������������W%>BJr"'"^..Bag/        JE^f'1ITiwJi ^1 aC%������������  C. W. AULAN,  Of CANABA  ���������a^*ft������������f*fe-nr.jf-������.ik.* %������Vm a -fcTiniPr.  ������^>aa<a._^/ur m "S^-������ -*    *m.m.m~-~i. "��������� ������������������������������������" -:.y  Mann.et-',  K������\>-S  mumm  ^(^tlr^-W*'^^!^^  IH_8l._liHll|>IWH'Wa>lMmij>ij   "- "Tr-l^Mr-rmt-ni-n  i f-iii ���������If n  ������������������*"���������������������������������������������  ���������   -  f -���������~J--*"'-���������_���������i___anifcn_rMli-*-*-?:-"- -7l- i-iHiii������������������������������������������������������hm r-1--"^������������������- -~-'--  WMW-lWIMiiliiMWlWilWllMfllWI^  a-^*-j*^>*i^e^-^^ -JES_S__H_E________  ;_M_BgaSfflgfwSgB������  ja^t.-*  "������*���������  BE  -**  w  rorr  SI ILL  yuan eiuuh  -J3������ivision iy.. and Miss "uaxton taking  iui th> pritunry riom work.  ,. Commencing Monday tb������ public  school children. Ju\ve> had their noon  fiour extended fifteen minute?, echool  ftllME_|  "-  ._  aR .....H    _..%w,m5w.ot. .-a*.*���������  *.  J I|UW |������a.J>i"je iaa ������������w j.������  t^^'far-ter hour later in tbe afternoon.  $__f_-   *���������   -*���������-     -       *    *  *^-*K3_-tfain aud mild  weather at  the  * --        i    > * ** ���������* j ������-- ���������. "���������  Hie Best  ray- -  Ttse aiLiUJa. MII3_59J_M is_f_:__j._MU- i^u-vv^iJiSic ua  are giving away absolutely free a copy of their Blue.  Ribbon Cook IBook to eacn customer who buys a can.  of Blue-Ribbon Baking Powder.  You hare, no doubt, received a letter from them to this  effect.    We wish to announce we have this Baking  Powder in stock; and all you have to do to get one  ^of these cook books is. to bring in the Post Card that  you received with the letter, buy a. can of Baking  Powder;* we will sign the card which you then send  to their head office at" Winnipeg and they will send  you the Cook Book free of all charges.  THIS OFFER IS GOOD UNTIL FEBRUARY 14th.  I  -1  __  J_"r____T7_.   v   ���������   W"w������~A  ~      SLm^SLl^^^r   ______   ���������       CRESTON  ���������  1  YEARLING   ������"TEER ,. ESTftAY  Came to the nremises.of theu������de_r-  signed on or about January- Sth tine  red and whjte yearling steer, no brands  visible. Owner can have same on  proving property and naying.expenses.  GEO. LEAkBEATER. Ei iofcson.  FRUBT RANCH FOR SALE  Local and Personal  JjSigfat-acre ranch for sale. Has irrl-  .galiion, house,, barn and jcosd poultry  house.    Apply  Gf.   W.   HARRISON.  "i **_B*U���������__ -,lana.*������������  i_i& a"ti__aOa^ _  Loyal Oral  Mcggnl f|maM.������������   I  AjiflMft     _f������l - ������"*. ______Jtt  ii tl!i!!g������ Lyu^O; wm. atuiiu  Provincial police M������"l������aren was an  official visitor at Yahk on Wednesday.  'W&3ZTE&���������T&AM pay cash for praetliee  piano. State price. Apply Box 29,  Creston. >  Me^*teT"BULKl> _*H.ti tusiia x or  each   month    at .. Mercantile,  Hall.   Visiting brethren cordially invited. ,     n  nBRIC OLSON, W.M.  I, i ���������   ������������������ ���������        -.-���������-���������   ^. .  .       .   .. ���������  .-r-Jr������#������*-a-JBM_,������*"i  (Section 1GQ}  m THS _!_J3&EEi_*"t of "Lot tSof I_tfe*������7S,<3wmp  - _ Kootenay Dlatrtct, Map MJfe. ��������� a^  ProoT-avtaK been-filed in nay ofirceto?**-������  loss of Certificate ol Title jmo. ssal-lvo tneauove  nsentlcned IsstSL in. ������h������ names-.e>f Jotin Moores  and Matthew Moos-es. and- dated, the 11th October, l������ie. I ECEBEBT GIVE NOTIOB of my  Intention*at the expiration of one-calendar  ancath feosa the first publication hereof to Issue  to the said John Moores ahd Matthew Moorea  pitpT-iai-mal Corttflcate ot litis in lieu of such  Tost Certificate,- Any person havingjMiy lnfar-  mstion *with reference to. su&b lost Certificate  of *l*itA& to requested to oommunicate*with. the  ^stS-srslgnGda  Bated" ot the  I  & "Rostatry Office. Nelson,  B.O., this_3th dayof JannaravlflM.   __, -    ^_  A. W. 3DIENS, Rraistrar.  Date of first publication February 6,1925.  V^i?IT^E^::ft80  anouse  Take iioUce tjhat "E. K.Bfolmes. .whose ad-   ... 1       ^r.  dress is- Creston, B.C.. will apply for a license  to take and -aso 1000 gallons per day of water  "cut of an unnamed spring; wfclch flovra Boutl.-  foetnoWKifS^Csdutb t^pOpty olfTMookSaot  :"LoV'Bin;''Sra'3l������&^:'Mwt-^kf the west bonnda-ry  of eald! b*loete. and will be used-for domestic  purpoeo nppn tho land desorlbtjd^ as the west  iml. of tlio w������at htvlt of B'aok -21 of tot 891, .fl. l;  yECD., t^5ft������dHce yras ^ted:*n the groundon  "the im^day of Jannary, 11325. Amp*"?, thij  noU������io and an application pursuant thereto and  totho Water Ac6. IBM, ^Jbemed^ln tine offlco  of the Water Kebordor at Kelson. B.O.. Objections to the nppllcatloiimftybe illedwiUi Jho  said Water Recorder, or with the Comptroller  of Water Right*-, Parliament Bulldlnprs, Victoria, P.O., wltffln thirty daye after tlie flrat  app������MM:ah(>"of tplflnotlcetna "localnewspaper.  IE. N. HOLMES, Applicant.  Bate ot the_hrst pnblicd.tlon of'this notice ie  J January iw, 102& .  WATER AiOTf6g  DIVERSION AND USB  jeotloUrt  ��������� TaU-^,taQUco that the, pewwns mentlfl|isea^ln  the S^Gdale Wfl^w',- wbo,propose to fornlvtho  Coiaefiream Watet* JJbowi' . a*>jxunnnlt-r, ,wh08������.  ^ar������������l$ VA^y^iJi B.*3". jvlll^pply for ft,*io������nae  to tdlce Aftd ttse /Smilloi*8 a dii.y each And the  quantities In the Soiieaato below, of water out  of Burton Creole, also known as Jdill-llun and  Floyd Creek, *^bloh Ilowa eout^woHtoriy alul  dralkli*into,Goat Rlvor fObputtwomltostiweut  of Goat HLwer bddgea. The water will be dl-  verted from llio stream at a point about aOOlcob  oiiHtmiHl il.) feetHoutli of *thl5 Jiorth-ea-it corner  of Block 18(1, laot 818, and will bo used for dom-  estloaud trrtantlon purpoAoS upon the lands aa  atatcct in tho Hohodulo below.     __  *th |clay  of Febmary WWa.    A copy of this  - -"-        ^       --..., ^jtb, ttl0 oomiv-  Jn6 lliilldlna-i|  laftevtiKl flntp  appcamnoe of this nocieo in a; local newopapor.  EkLUx Qjyflffli j_H������a>l������di4"Ju!a of tMa notSco lt_"~c*b-ts-  .. sc*jin^"oiJfi.' y  Kamoof "Do^p^*^--'^.JQwu.lltgr  ^.ppMctvnt, *- X*n*L '������������Water  IB Nouaulor "ploclc Not,-HO ������-. ^...Waoirofoet  A wWIiiih:,..,.. iuoa-atHKo^awfeaifi.40-    -  G, A. llc^fnitoii, *'       IHflltt 187 40      "'  i������a .'-������     "  V������8 .^0       -'  ��������� ."-fl fTt, -VI*."~      '   -    -  ABB till).mlMki-a Blotsk; mmW* ������������������ *wso*^������iiiif  lo a, *������iifl*������������t-������l. aultwlvmlon of i������JKrfc of I������t*u2.  -Ikr Jt������|ii I, IS<Miiter.������y ������lt������trlct, Man-No. lawa.  Sa_e qb. EscHA'Na'Ej^���������Good ToptRen  burg Roat, for anything useful. C R  Hfggins, Boswell.  Foi* Sai._���������-*E>adies* ciiHt,- medium  size, only slightly used. Oun be seen  at Review .Office.  Ales. "Lidgate got baok'on Thursday  2 ist frosn. a eoupie of days'* business  visit at. Oran brook.  O. Ot Rodgers was a tw������-in**ss visitor  at Calgary- o, few days this week  leaving on Sundmy.  Mrs. Jfssie Lewis, teacher of piano  forte. Ttoyal Academy nf .Music. Lon  don, Lmiiont Bldp-., "drestf^n.  Fob. SAl^B!--:r3"\vo^_B_iIch cows, just  freshened, one Jersey and the other  nurf- .1ersev"7 Pochin. Oanvon.  Potn_TB_���������For snip, breeding geese:  also two Barred Bock -cockerels, all  purebred   stock.    K.   Kleist. Creston.  ������������������The High School titerary and Debating Society will have its annual  concert on Tuesday evening, February 21th.       ~       ..  WAJVT&b ���������Apples, Pf������w������, Vegetables., Fsesh Egg?. . State quality and  price.    McKeown   & Coulter,*-Bo_ 325.  F������*rnie,"B.C*m-:;7*-.- ���������-��������� ���������-:.\;.-.'    .  Cnrist Chbrch members and aidher-  ents-ja.re having the February congre--  (B-ational social evening Ta the Parish  HaH fco-night*  Mrs. H. I.. Crosthwatt got back oh  Thursday last fwim a leh������weeks* vislt  -with fiienda in Montreal iind Kingston, Ontario.       ' ���������   "^  ''.---illbxra'iabA'T^.rFoB' Sjit.B>-r-Five ^of  fchem; one Tb^gettbui*p-, ������nd four  Siianeii'grades. Price right. G. W������  Harrisolb. Ericksbn.  "Big John" Alexander was up before  Mi-gE-*triite Mallanrtaino on Monday  on a charge of  drunken ess   nnd   was  fined $20 and costs.   >  .'���������*.,.    - * .-  :. 3Leiitfe8t������rtH a couple of Week*-* earlier  tttiin in 192M, Ash Wednesday ooing  fixed for February 25th, with Buster  Sunday falling on April 12th.  Oi-est<in Vttlleir Rind unci   G������h   Club  niifGts in annual i?ession iia fcVie Mallan  d-iihe  block tl.le (Thursday) evehiug.  Majoi-   Mallandaine    Ib   the    retiring  pre-t-idont.  _3. O. Hunt, lhe provincial hortlcul-  turtst for the. Kootenay,   of, Nelson������  the* week shut down operations  cheiocai sawmiJis, and the ioeai  Employees, are    all   home   until   the  .weigher takes a change for the colder.  'The vrork of 'Assessor Taylor would  look to he very satisfactory as the  assessment court of revision has hardly _gnore than half a dozen complaints  to deal-with at the official session on  tlae Sth. .-   -  The village council nleets in February  session on Monday night, and if all the  work of the-assessment court of revis.  icsn is cleared up that day it is possible,  the 1925 tax rate will be struck at thi**-  meeting.  Rev, John Cohurn of Toronto, in  -charge of the t-ncial service work of  the Methodist Church, was a Creston  visitor at the first of the week, delivering an address in the church on Monday night.  Hedley. W. Rendell, the .official  oiasic tUTisr for ^SfintS-MJi!-! & Co.,  -Btlasun & Bisch, Ltd., anil Kootenay  S_usie Souse, will be in Cs-vston this  week. Ijeave your ordtri-s at the  "Review Office.  About fifteen brand new scholars  have be***n enrolled atathe public school  during the week, which brings the  total Attendance up close* to the 200  marxt with each teacher handling an  average of 40 scholars.  Monday was Candlemas Day���������the [  time appointed for the bear to make  his first-of-the-year appearance. As  the day was gloomy throughout, if the  old prophecy is correct the beat, not  seeing his shadow, has stayed out, and  spring Ss supposed to be here.  T^ONT rlsls: tosa try -cxi������o-nug  Moaey "Oirders. fs8"*~eaci t������y tfeis Ekuadk ft  safe anil cos&ya__ea-t f^y of payi-tig  your o?it-o������<xi*i?m. aoxinauta.    .. .,-  Ora? __S_*-f-s-^ isBW-stfb*^'^^ *&������  MEAT MERCHANTS  rr-BY oijb  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Aii =6������;C3u.Oin8a2������ii uisu, BmSy tO- S������������r������e������ *  Shamrock Bran* HAM, BACON ana LARD  GLENDALE .CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, highest quality.  iFRESH and CURED FISH  li-atl varieties.  Choicest BEEt  PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMM  BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases egg production and produces better poultry.    Buy the best.  ***- lEl    ..  aaa 5" ^*k.  \  Spitzenberg, $1.65;     North-sm Spy, *Si.*wj  ��������� Wagener, $1.40;    Delicious, $2.25.  **-"*" -" ^* - " * "  .     A7 These are our SPOT CASH prices for Fancy on these  well-known winter varieties, and we are in the market for ���������  at least another 5000 boxes.of these and other winter varieties  to fill oi-dei-s already booked.     Phone or write us as to what yon  have -yret. to   sell.    No quantity to  small  to  receive   our  immediate^  attention^>we must have the Apples.    We are also ready to talk business in  connection with the 1925 crop.    Our 1924- cash prices were the best paid locally.  Creston:."Valley. Produce Company  A1_F.NELSON,  #*..  *"L"r<m������-t<aa������f.������fc������a .   WiaHna'a  ���������m.     &ra.������_ajia������o->  M. "Nelaon ,.���������..  A. ii.'B������t.Mn*Mtiin.,.  "War,-..       *���������������..������   *...-..".i '   "f-m i������>|i4*������������..aW������������|  wait, here oil "Wednesday and Tliiirsdny  making nn inspection of several of the  VaMe$.  Pilchards.  Mias Kiln Leaniy, of the nursing  BtaEf of th-* Macleod, Alta., hospital,  was summoned liotiae at  I ho   first  of  ihe week, due to the rather bgHoub  illtdesa i������f ber mother.  Cush receipts at the Creittbh office of  ths* provincial police for January, were  just over $?iuu, Liie biggiist contribu-  tjora Iw-Uig auto license buyers, who  ran up a total of $600.  Fob SAX.W���������-Centrally located house  ivEth seven rooms, hot und cold water,  biutth, puntiy tuid good cottcr<*Le collar.  .Fiir.further.partlculurB apply Mrs. W,  B. Martin. ViolLorli. Ave.   .  ��������� A transfer of teachers- In tho two  lower rooms w������b made on Monday,  Mies Holmes now   hnrlng   ehtrge   of  for  BEGINNING TO-D.AY we will allow you FIVE  PER GENT. DISCOUNT oh all Cash Purchases.  Coming at this time this Discount, combined with  our reasonable prices, should appeal to all buyers  of reliable merchandise.  7*7  asse  B .���������3a_   ���������   faA   BLB '  B*  ||w Q '     ^^M B*E9    H  B'm^ia7.a*J   "__ 19     H  LIMITED  ���������������^*<������m*m &  -'     ' ":'":' ';-,:''-7-'-v: '---A.-���������-���������".'��������� ���������������������������"       ���������     - ,,-  vfq;r-  HEADACHE; BILIOUSNESS  ': .p77^j>|GiBST'i Q KMcm  -77;s7-,, ,,.7;; '^j(^?^1|^|.-77y. ��������� .fe-S^  ���������j���������  NEVER FIRE FIRST  -  ' ��������� BY ���������  JAMES FRENCH DOHRANCB  Co-Author   o<    "Got    Tour   Man,"  "Glory Rides the Range," Etc  (Serial   Rights   Arranged   Through  F.   D.   Goodchild,   Publishers.  . ��������� Toronto)  (Continued)  She could not understand why- the  sergeant did not draw and declare hlpi-  self. As the enemy already had fired,  he was no longer under restraint of  that Quixotic slogan.  Bonnemort, too, looked puzzled, but  evidently took heart from hj������ foe's restraint, for he advanced threateningly.  Fearing-that. Seymour would be no  match in a rough-and-tumble, Moira  tried to press the miner's gun upon  him, but the sergeant waved her back.  "Hold off the Siwashes," he demanded, "This brute has a beating coming  to him."  Bonnemort advanced with a chortle  of joy, delighted that liTck favored him  with the respite^ of physical combat.  So many things' could happen in a  battle of fists. "The man-to-man struggle w*as on.  After his initial rush, which the  sergeant cleverly side-stepped, . the  breed's main idea seemed to be to  throw his powerful arms about his  opponent. Except lor occasional  swings, which would have knocked  Seymour out had they found their  mark,,his efforts were directed to this  end.  The serges nt had his Armistice detail to thank for his abiljtg to evade.  The Eskimo of theoretic"*'foreshore is  above aveiage height, large muscled  and trained by occasional necessity to  battle with Pola^* friars. When boxing matches were put on at the detachment, in lieu of other, diversion,  Seymour, had acted as instructor. His  greatest difficulty had been, to break  his pupils of "hugging*' and'_to teach  them that a punch was more" effective  j-i- r.    -,-������:_.vi.    ^ ..���������   ,.���������_.    ^_..   -i_-i, _..,_* a*.  a result, he was not only trained to  the minute, but. highly practiced in  slipping out of clinches.  From the first, Bonnemort fought  like an Eskimo, trying again and again  for a crushing embrace. With each  vain effort. Seymour exacted punishment with jabs and cuts to the face.  Never was he caught by the other's  powerful ai;ms.  For the -Alleged haif-breed, the contest was soon sanguinary.      His eyes  and lips suffered and liis nose became  grotesQueV.     On  the other hand,  Seymour was practically unmarked except  for a lump on his    forehead    and    a  splotch on his cheek    where    Bonnemort's fist had touched him. __.        j  Klootchmen   and   braves   had   come  from    all    parts    of the diggings and;  stood in an irregular circle, staring in  open-eyed wonder at the battle. Moira  was having an easy task keeping them  "back," although she still held the gun  ready.      No partisan spirit  developed.  If  anything,   their  prunts   at   clinches  evaded  and blows st-.n*. home favored  the  strange,   more     compact     fighter.  The  sergeant was unknown   lo  them,  but the fact thw-t ihe mission girl .sponsored him witli gun point was enough  for th em.  Bonni-moil's  wind   was   first  to   fail  him and tor an un*imed round or two.  Seymour played foi* him with" hard  punches to the body at every opportunity. It became clear . that the  spoiler's bulk was more "beef" than  muscle. He was becoming a spectacle. His rushes lost their force.  his swings grew hopelessly wild; his  guard, never effective, broke down  entirely.  "Punishment enough for manhand-  i ling you?"  Seymour  asked   MOira,   as  1 the -whirligig   of   battle  brought   him  facing her.  "Yes���������-yes, he's paid!" she cried..  The sergeant waded in then, regardless of the embrace he no longer fear-,  ed.     He beat Bonnemort to his knees.  No coup de grace was riecessai*y, as  the overgrown miner was blubbering  i for mercy.      The Siwash gallery was  : beginning to grumble that none was  1i de_ive*red  when, they  saw  the victor  j produce a. pair of handcuffs and snap  j theni   on   the   defeated   one's   wrists.  ' Bonnemort  seemed   too  dazed to  notice the official-trend in the situation,  until��������� 7 <���������'  "I arrest you, Harry Karmack, in  the name of the King for the murder  of Oliver O'Malley, at Armistice,  Northwest Territories."  Stunned by the surprise of his capture, turned wfcite by the shock of the  unexpected charge, the former factor'  stared about him wildly.  As for Moira O'Malley; the double  surprise was almost too much. '^Fright  had prevented, her recognition of the  familiar features of her Northern  sufeor now that his hair was turned to  red; and all through the hunt^_no hint  had come to her from the close-lipped  sleuth of the open places that the man  lie had sworn to "get" had raised his  hand aerainst her brother.  f of    the  I wore.  nickeled " wristlets the man  No More  *U0iBSHu3tiOiS  or Blotchy Skin  Want   a  clear,  healthy   coajjiajgigt  regular oo-~eis, and a ���������" -m--*^-*-.-*-<*  perfect working liver?  A a*    .������_.._    a-     ...      ���������  ������ui   caasy   tu    uu-  tain if you take  CASTER'S  "Little "uSvetr  riiis, the sure  .sale and easy  ������ctiD5('a*em        _____      edy.   For  headache, dizziness,   upset  stomach and despondency  '.be*, .fcave  no equal.   Purely vegetable.  SmaU PUJ���������Smali Dose-Ssi-- Pries  vm _  we **oiitinuea_  Mother's Apple Pie  *\  "Mjk  ">.     r-fc-gciia*:  vv 11 ten  ciatmea  =""  CHAPTER XXVI.  Boot and  Booty  best     behave,     Karmack.  "You'd  Seymour accented the name of. surprise that the girl might become convinced that their hunt was really done.  "Your dyed pate don't fool me and I'm  no longer bound by our slogan of "never fire first.' You took a couple of  first-shots tip in the Arctic, remember,  and have just tried another here. One  false move and you get yours.":  Karmack stood very still. "What  do you mean by that murder talk, Seymour?" he asked after a moment in  which, evidently, he realized the folly  of further denial of identity. "I may  have squeezed a little from the grasping old Arctic to give me a start in  British Columbia, but I swear I had  nothing to do with the strangling 0*2  young O'Malley."  Moira still seemed puzzled." "I  thought���������Didn't the jury sa*y that Avic,  the * Eskimo-1-" She could, not finish  for emotion.  "It takes two men to use the TJgiuk-  line effectively," Seymour explained  to the girl."* "I know, for I've  one around my own n^ek and barely  -..   t. .... -..-'.   --: ,-  glowering at. his-captor.  "Wait until! get yourJatest partner,  Kluger," said the sergeat.  Seymour seemed on the verge of enlightening Moira when she raised a  lhand of caution._7 "Listen," she whiskered.   .'������������������. r     _  They heard hoof beats hammering  -into camp: Some one on horseback-  was" coming at speed. The sergeant  crossed to the tent front and peered  out  between'', the flaps.  "Guess we won't have to go for  Kluger, after all," he said, still peer-  IWIPT   "Karmack muttered an oath, his  petulence directed against old lady  Luck, who gets the credit for the best  and blame for the worst that happens  to illogical humans.  "Bonnie���������-Bonnemort I Where are  you?" The deep-throated call came  from outside.  is  \ Considerable** Merit " _  t. any_ housekeeper can make  Utythere are good and bet-  .vfi a]^le".rla, _ ���������" The pamphlet,  'Canadiaa^Grb-ivn Apples/' is-  si^Tby the f^uiti, bt-anch of the department of agiiecdture at Ottawa,  gives a recipe for Mother's'Apple Pie,  which undoubtedly^ has merit above  some other kinds. *  Fill the space between the crusts  with Canadian-grown apples, sliced  thin, rounding up the slices so as to  pie. Add twp or  of water and bake  When cooked, with  around the pie between the two crusts and carefully lift  off the upper crust; add one-half cup  of sugar, a. few grains of salt, a tablespoon of butter and a little nutmeg.  Mix thoroughly, and spread evenly  over the fruit. Replace the upper  crust, pressing it down to meet the  apples, if necessary, and sift powdered sugar over the top. Serve, when  slightly cooled, with ereamTand sugar.  i .  Fin'a ffor eatasrS*  when melted in. a  spoon or *_uffed  up the nose and  vapors inhaled.  Head and Chest Colds  iteueveci m a iww w^y  suppose.  Seymour  voice that he hoped  the   pretended " half-  make a very fuU.  three tablespoons  in a slow oven.  a sharp knife cut  A  Salve  which, Release*   Medicated  Vapors -when Applied Over  Throat and Chest. -"'  Inhaled as a vapor and, at the same  time absorbed through the cMa like a  liniment, Vicka VapoRub reaches immediately inflamed, congested air passages.  This is the modern direct treatment foi ,  all cold troubles that is proving so popular in Canada and the States where ovex  17 million jars are now lised yearly.  Splendid for sore throat, tonsilitis,  bronchitis, croup, head and chest cold*},  catarrh, asthma or hay fever.  Just rub Vicks over throat and chest  and inhale the medicated vapors. It  quickly loosens up a cold.  K5  I  LITTLE  HELPS  FORsCf  I THIS WEEK .        j  Ct** ������������*a������������������a������������������������aw ������ afa ������������������.���������,���������������������������  mm, mfk  II  "Where   d'ypu  called back iri a  would   pass   for  breed's. 1  He turned to Moira, quietly directing her to crouch behind the treasure  chest and keep her gun on the ex-factor. - -'7.  "No more fighting with fists���������r  pie_se!" she begged.  "There's no woman in this man's  case," he whispered, and motioned for  silence.  Phil Brewster walked into the tent  a moment dialer, and Seymour realized it was the first time he had seen  him. on foot. The affable freighter  stepped with a Hmp.  "What 3-ou sitting there for, you big  boob?" Brewster put his question to  Karmack glancing about the tent.  "Thinking it over, perhaps."     From  a  point back, of Brewster, where he  ahd  stood  unnoticed,  Seymour broke  , in before  the  pretender  could  speak  for himself. I  Brewster -whirled, and with the J  appeared from handy  But the sergeant had  expected some such desperate act and  was ready. His left hand caught the  freighter's right, at the wrist and  swung it upward. Brewster's bullet  let a look of blue sky through the canvas., roof, while the muzzle of the  Mountie's revolver prodded the ribs  of his suspect. The freighter saw fit  to obey ^command to drop his weap--  on, +  The Lord is faithful, who shall establish you and keep you.���������2 Thess.  iii..  3.  Lord, hearts are willing, butythe flesh  is weak.  Thou   knowest;    help "us   in    Thy  strength divine  Ever to watch, to pray, to hear Thee  speak, -Ax  And to Thy' loving hands ourselves  resign, *  NOW and al way.   y  ���������Margaret E. Sangster.  Why    should    we    give    ourselves  grudgingly, or of necessity, to the love  of God? Why hesitate and tremble,  and think we are not good enough.to  love Him, or to be loved by Him?  Love does not hesitate." Love leaves  all, and follows. "*'..'.  ^���������James Freeman-Clarke.  OvEti S7NiSJU&9riASSSigSSX)YkAXH^  .Buffalo Shipped To Glasgow  A livestock car completely heated  -eras shipped recently over the Canadian National Railway containing two  buffalo calyes, a bull and a cow, destined for the Zoological Gardens, Glasgow, Scotland. They we're ������jie .specimens, the pick of the herd- at Waln-  wright Park, Alberta, and. bore the  label of Ardrossan as the shipping  "point.   '���������  ._     ~      IRRITATED   Bty    _,..^,M^  SUN.WIND.DUSI .CINDERS  fiSCOMHENDBD aVSOLO HY DRUOCISTS aV OPTICIAN*  *_riu*ts bod, Sara ays sam m-s ���������""  . SAU-UKl CO. CaUCAOCUUt)  S������~a~~T,:  broke out of the clutch.      This fiend j move  "lis   gun  hired Avic-to help him put your broth-   concealment  er away���������hired him with promise of a  trip   Outside  to  be tried   for murder.  Can   5rou  imagine!       Now   it   will   be  ex-Factor Karmack who takes the trip  ���������Inside."  Karmack moved restlessly, with the!  result of tightening the sergeant's!  grip. "But man, what motive could j  I possibly have had?" he begged nerv- 1  ously.      "What motive?" " j ......  "From some outside source vou! "Sorry 1 haven't more-bracelets with  learned that O'Malley had been sent to I me," Seymour f-aid. "Moira, if you'll  Armistice to investigate you  and you  MRS. A. A. FOULGER  -"' "X  knew that, despite your best efforts,  he had succeeded in getting the goods.  What you didn't know was that already he had sent out his report. I've  been almost sure of your guilt ever  since I learned that those black arid  silver fox pelts came from, your old  company's store room, t\n-"o of the lot  yoti held out on, your employers."  Seymour turned to Moira. "Would  you mind, dear, telling those Siwa*shes  to get back to work? Please convince them Avho I am and that I've  taken charge in the king'B name. That  always goes strong with Indians.  Make them understand that none of  tliem is to leave the. diggings." I  Moira seemed to shake herself to-j  gothor from this blow he had delivered with all possible mercy. "I don't  f'xnctly understand, friend, but I thank  you." She stepped Into the circle of  wondering natives and repeated Jiis  oril'-i'.s Jn Chinook.  "But; he wears no uniform," objected  one in English. *  "IT-* nt-'-df. no scarlet funic," the girl  j replied.      "He is the law."      This also  t .she ri-peatetl In their Jargon of guttural--. '     '  On order, Karmack led the wny to  tiut it.nt. Seymour followed close behind with, hl'i arm supporting Moira,  who s���������*������������������"��������� tni'il si bit uiiMtfudy.  Tliort;  was  a  groan  from  lhe  pre-  t'-nded   half-breed  wlum  ho  saw   (hat  the    treasure chest was  This Nurse Sends a Message  to Every WoiKia.i in Canaua  11 rani.ford, Onr.���������"I>urln-r tw^nTy-ono  yofiffl or p-a'perlfMico ar. nurs'tin. I not  rinly took Dr. PlRro������'������ l-'uvf-rlt**- Pr+-  *",.*v'|>t!on my?f!f to Im*-*-. tip m;/ !u>a"tlt  nntl j-t.r*<*nf-tli, but I hav** al*-o re com-  Hintidftl it. to mnnsr ������ patient. ������������������Hp^ciMlly  to nrosfifM'rtlvi* mothers, and think It In  l>y tar th������i lw"st. fonlo and m-rvln*. that *������.  v.nmiiri run tnUn, and for that reason I  in vt) ti my ni.-j;het>t ondurM.'intujc.'- Mr.".  .'������������������. A. FoulRer, 41 Sheridan Street.  Health Is most import-ant to every  ���������wnnifin. You eannot nfforci t^> negrl������������ef.  tt, when your nelj-hl������orhood drufrerlut can  j-iipply you with Favorl-Ui _*ra*������crlptlor������.  In ttubletH or llriuld. Thi*" PreMcriptlon  Ih niii*I������. iu jf������r. p|erc������i'!4 Lalooratory hi  Iirl(l(t'(*l')iirir, Ont. SoikI JO ceiitH tlicro  it yon wfwn tt. tiirtl p tic I* ������(*<*.  W  n.   u.    ir.r������.i  the    11(1    of  thrown back.  ".SInr>������ when did the Force take lo  breaking the locks of honcfcil. men?"  he snarled.  Instead of answering, Seymour  ulan;"jit (!��������� down live Sid and motioned  his old enemy to sent himself upon  the ehe<tr. Then he eroHMfd the tent,  and pi'.'keil up the tell-tale boot. Ito-  turnirii;. with it, he matte a comparison.  "Thom-ht  !-o,-" he rnnrmured.  'J'here wan no need for fur liter  ri'jea.-iijing -ind he tOHHt'd the gear under 1 lie table. K-irrnack liad the blg-  Ka-nt I eel Jit.- lt'til ever ������een. By no  ;,.o.-...."a>'t'iUy ���������c-.Mi'd orie it! tht-l'u have  been forced Into the boot whieh he hud  jiiMi. flua*- down.  Kne>wlr>K nntliiti't- of the footprintH  Heymour had found nettr lhe ncen������t of  r.R-wcll'n kllUiiK, Moira O'Malb-y looked on *������ ilte eomparlHon of boots in  -liyfiiSfir-d i-llence, Ktirmtu-to Heemeil  to hikvoi a better Kmr-p of Hie rea������on  behind thr" [out,  "I'm    no    ntuj'rlercr," ho  mulferee!.  look under the clothes rack| where  found that boot just now, you'll find a  length of rope." '  "What's   all   this   about,   you.highbinder?" Brewster demanded.  "You remind me���������I neglected to introduce myself when we met yesterday  and the day before.     Karmack. there,,  might.tell you that J- call myself Seymour, sergeant of the "lioyal Mounted."  "But he's dead!" blurted out Brewster.  "Not that he knows of," Seymour  assured him quietly; "but you have a  very good reason for thinking so. Now,  if you'll oblige by puttin-g your hands  behind you���������" ,  When Brewster obeyed, perforce,  the sergeant directed Moira to tie the  wrists. After he had inspected the  knots and recovered the fallen guri, he  suggested that Brewster sit down on  one of.the cots until they were ready  to start back to Gold. The freighter,  In doing so, swung his rifeht leg over  his lef tknee. From his seat on the  opposite cot, Seymour bow on the ox-  posed sole one of the peculiar leather-  saving metal plates In-which he.was  so interested���������the'one that had made  its impression Jn. the'soil near the  scene of the murder. ,Re*rehlng under" the table, he retrieved the spare  boot he had thrown there and saw  that they matched in every particular.  "Just to make everything according  to Hoyle, Brewster," the sergeant said,  "I now place you under arrest for tho  murder of Bart, Caswell, alias Sergeant; Seymour A  BrewHU-1 seemed stunned at tho  charge. Hla eyes, aa If by instinct,  avoided Soymour's steady gaze. Ho  looked at tlio scowling Karmack,  Hlarting sliKhtly at   hla   first   glimpse  SAVED BABY'S LIFE  Mrs. Alfred Tranchemontagne, St.  Michel des Saintes, Que., writes  "Baby's Own Tablets are- an excellent  medicine. They saved my baby's life  and I can highly recommend them to  all mothers.'* . Mrs. Tranchemon-  tagne's experienhee is that of thousands of other mothers who have tested the worth of Baby's sOwn Tablets.  The Tablets are a sure and safe medicine for little ones and never fails to  regulate the bowels and stomach, thus  relieving all.the minor ills from which  children suffer. They are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cts.  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medi  cine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Justifiably Skeptical  Wife (studying Spanish history).-���������  -Vlt says here, George, that those Spanish hidalgoes used to think nothing oi  going 2,000 miles on a galleon." Husband.���������"Pooh- I never believe half  I hear about these foreign cars."  Very Natural Nowadays  'Did he die a natural death?"  "Yes, he was run over in the street."  Only $5������2  ��������� e^ ��������� _"*Q**-*-_ti  Write for &rsaS Offer Tbdssyl     ���������  Tb* srewteat opportxmltr since tha eomtair  of Badtx A oenolne Badlola 1II-A���������mado toy  Wcstioaboasa���������fear ������-jbe������,-lood speaker, ail  > egels&ss&t*; mad? to put np tar eobt #5.0(1  doT?n:eo-xrplfttc ootflt���������tobes. head pbonca,  dry eella, BBttorlea and aertal. Tberaj ts no  lonser any nuwvhjr yea should be with-  <xit radio. Writo/or oor oSes-ttov.        "*-  % Weeks Free Trial  W* 8l***> roo two wesfc* tne trial rtatt !a  Joar own home. Pot tba net np and nsa It  tut aa If It wara roar owi. Shin It bade If  yoa aro ni anUroS? iat!������**_l. SSsss; ts-  cunasd. .If Ton dselda to k������������p tha sat-���������j  on aaajr tanna. Wrlia today for oar  WrlfeTai_aday���������orFreeBool������  .BcmantMr. this tot  taada br Wa-stdngUi  aata.  Don't delay In anrtUns .  Band post ������s*d or lattar today.  BABSON DROSLef Ca_ad_,ttd-D***.t- 49  1 IO Priiieeaa SU Wlnnlv-wesTM-n.  821 Kins St. Bust, Tcro_fa,������9nU  Sik-Vo your hair by rubbing tho  ncalp three times.a week with  Mlnnrd'o.  Order Your  Fariri Melp Now  TO BE OF SERVICE to Western Canadian farmers and help  to meet-, their needs in securing competent farm help, -the  CANADIAN PACIFIC.RAIL.WAY" v/ill continuo its farm help  service during: 1925 and will include in this service, as last  yearr the supply of women domestics and boys.  Through experience in tho last two years, the Company is novr  in touch with a number of good farm laborers in Great. Britain,  Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Francei Holland, Switzerland and  other European countries and can promptly fill applications  for farm help. _  In order to have the help rencW Canada in time foi* Hi& spring-  operation-*, farmers requiring;, help must get their applications  in early, to cnablo us to secUr������ the help needed. . . :  Blank application forma nntl full information regarding: the  service may be obtained from any C.P.R. agent or from any  of tho officials listed below* THE SERVICE IS ENT1RELX  FREE OF CHARGE.  THE CANADIAN PACIFIC KAILWAt COMPANY  * Department of Colonization and BevelopitK-ne.  SVINNIPEG,���������M.  1".  Thorn-ton. 8upcvln4������ni!a_it of |ColonU������tlon.  T. B. Art-arson. <San������������������l A������rl*������Huita\l AtfttU  WA8KAT00N--W. J.  <3������ro������v,   Land Airsnt.  II.   It*.  Komor'   8p������el-il Colonliatlon 'jff ������n������-  ItRCIINA���������0. X>. Mrophy, District I'asiemr*' Xg.nt. -^  CALOA������Y~-T. O. r.   Iicrsar������ A������������Utan������ to punerlnten-Itnt et  ColomUallon. '������������������ -*  Jtt>MONTON���������OT.  Millar.   T.sntl  A������������n������.  VANCOUVER���������HT. _*.  Loi>*luri-t-, Land A������*nf.  H. C I", Ctmiwn,    , . II. &  j>ENNI*a.  ChUf Csn.wliil6rt*l-.  g-^^Mg^Sffiffi  fMWa^tWrtipM|^MW|i|J||  _**  tmmttiumim  mtm  mmm  iMlW<IW>B<-,*>>'M|.������''Wi|.j������ti'a'aMyaMaiit������lliSlll������i������l>lia>li  Bi1WII"Mlll.Wll|llllll|il  '    MMM OTHUI   NMMIMMHIPNW  III.)  .iiMtWllilHU.il  ������g������8  MaaainaNar-  SSSS  *j0gmm^giamm  I'tsmm sBSs^^s?Kf^!!SPt^.  /)//  <?-?  THE   REVIEW*   CRESTON,   B.   G.  c  ���������"'-  i  Am  GlfcLETT'S   PUR������  .....,...'.FLAKE LYE is the';  first-aid to hoirio iBanitafib-i". ISTo-  thine "eguala it for-cleaning oat  sinks and drains, cleaning: greasy  cooking utensils, keeping floors  clean, etc. ~ Get a can. from your  grocer. It will eave yon much  hard labor.''  I.OQ.% PUUU I-LAKg  Have Gone To  East Africa  Duke and  Duchess of York Leave' On  Trip  The Duke and Duchess of York have  left for East Africa. No other members of the* royal family were present  at the station to "bid them farewell as  all had assemblea at Sandringham for j  +Yir> cf^Tfi-hmfinn ������** . D'-'wasrer - Oueen 1  Alexandra's eightieth birthday.  The Duke and Duchess planned to  stay in Paris three days for some  shopping, after which they proceeded  to Marseilles and boarded the steamship Mulbera for Mombassa.  ^i������:<li������i|^PiK  Success With Alfalfa  By  WOULD H&PPFMf_f,S  Canada Takes Prizes  -   y At  Chicago   Show  pcored Heavily With Samples of Hard  Red Winter Wheat  -Canada scored a little slam in the  hai-d red winter wheat distinction of  the' International .Show at Chicago,  taking 25 out of 30 places, J. C. Mitchell, of Dahinda, Sask., led off With  the' winning sample, closely followed  by Seager Wheeler, of Rosthern, Sask.  PLAGE   " K*������ -c-' a rar\'  usr   4va.jc__. jl  ���������serve this unique roast as  the main dish of the meal.  Your folks will be delighted.  Recipe, and scores of  others, in our free book.  Kraft-  MacLaren  Cheese Co.  Ltd., Montreal  Send me free recipe boo..  Na-ae..  Address..  ag**CT*���������������~~^^--'-'*rf���������������ilKnaSBffiig  New Cure  For  Tuberculosis  1 I  VAftiio^  The British "All Red" cable service  between West Indies and Great Britain, direct, has been inaugurated.  Further earthquake shocks have occurred at Wonosobo, Java. Three  persons were killed.  A tour of the leading manufacturing  centres of Canada, will be made by J.  A. M. Elder, Australian trade commissioner. --     .**���������.. -..:"'...'  A British naval officer Sived at  Bucharest by airplane to -make arrangements lor landings there in tlie'  England-India air service.  Dec. 1 was a popular holiday for the  inauguration of the new con.stitiit.ion  of the British Windward Islands and  Dominica.  Uruguay will sigh the Leagut*- of  Nations arbitration, security and disarmament protocol, making 15 signers  ��������������������� a _  _  &*\Lmr  C������ E3CI  or I��������� tm  to date.  To appease largo numbers of citi  zens who crave decorations, abolished  with the establishment of the republic, it has; been decided to create a  medal ofy_tlje.' i'ed-ffSted republic" or  Austria. Thei;e will .be ten different  classes.  1-JjfAL-*  WITH   HER   HEART  Mrs. O..'Martin,' R.R. No, 2 Orillia,  Ont., writes:-���������"I have been troubled  with, my heart for a long time and very  often^had bad spells with. it. I wrouid  take fainting spells, and my husband  had to have somebody to stay with  me all the time. He got me everything he could think of to see if they  would do me any good, but onthing-  seemed to help me. One day a friend  was in to see me and advised me"'to  MILBURN'S  HEART AMD NERVE PILLS  My husband Vyent and got me twro  boxes, and after the first- one was  finished I felt like' a different woman.  I cannot recommend them enough to  all tlio se who suffer with' anything  wrong with their heart or nerves."  Milburn's TI. & N. Pills have been  on the market for the past 30 years  and are put up only by The T. Milburn  Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.  "All  druggists  handle   them."  Danish  Professor C'aims Experiments  With     invention     Have    Been  Successful i  A new. cure for tuberculosis has  been discovered by Professor Moil-  gar d, a Dane, who has carried out successful experiments with, patients in  the hospitals with a vaccine taken  from two apes in the Copenhagen zoo.  The cure is known as the gold cure,  and consists of the preparation of sulphur sodium of gold which is termed  sanocrysin, which is injected a few  days after the ordinary serum. The  injection.'at"first seems to hasten death  but it -is now accented as' the most  hopeful discovery 3*et made.  Jas.   D.    McGregor,    Glehcarnock  Stock -Farms',,''Brandon,   Man.  (Part 1)    -  Only by the diversification of farm  crops can the farmer in any section  protect himself against the conditions  that continually and inevitably arise.  We    find    that    the successful, the  practical, the experienced alike recognize that highly profitable farming can  .only be attained by reducing the uncertainties to a minimum.  Notwithstanding this, any farm, no  matter the size, where stock either of  necessity or profit is to be fed, must,  to facilitate an economical supply ot  feed, cultivate the crops that give  greatest returns, and 'to alfalfa and  sweet clover is^the honor due.  Alfalfa seems to- travel hand in  hand with a spirit of optimism. It  is the spirit which pervades wherever  alfalfa is used. In no crop are the  possibilities so apparent, and the results so-noticeable to the farmer as  alfalfa. ~    "-���������������������������"���������  My first experience in the growing  of alfalfa was in 1907. At that time  I was ranching In Alberta and had  I broken up a small field which w-as  used for a garden,  ing  about alfalfa, became very much j land,  ^*a$-������M*ir%*=M-!'-_- _afs__nl    m\  v"_**a,������c*aiK'-fc*a ���������j-iSy.   ~  V  ������!^ 1  W7   m  Record   For  Canadian   Station  Victoria Wireless Established Nightly  Communication With Steamer  For Auckland  Another record,-the third in succes-.  sion, has been established'hy the Es-  tevan wireless station, now considered the most powerful wireless receiving and sending    apparatus    on    the  Pacific    coast.      It    announced    that  nightly communication -was established with the steadier Tahiti on its outward trip from San Francisco to New  Zealand, the ship's position being obtained daily by the Canadian  station  I had been read-j until the vessel reached port at Auck-  a    distance    of    approximately  Sv/eden Has Signed  Treaty  With  Germany  Agrees  to   Settle   Future  Disputes   By  Arbitration _.  Sweden is doing her bit towards  paving the way for universal arbitration against war, and has permanently  safeguarded  her political relations  interested and planted this small field  to Turkestan alfalfa.      I got a splendid  catch and  it yielded, a real good,  crop for two years  and then  winterkilled.      About that time I first heard  of Grimm's   alfalfa  seed   and  the  experiments which were being made by  Professor Hansen at Brooking, S. Dak.  Two   3roung   men   had   been  assisting  him   in   his   experiments     and     they  started an alfalfa field, growing seed  from selected plants.      Quite by accident I heard of tliese young men and  went to see them, and the result was  I  purchased  a  quantity  of seed from  them.      Enough to sow fifty acres in  row's three feet apart.      This seed was  sown  in a very  dry part of Alberta,  between Lethbridge and Medicine Hat,  and we sowed all this particular seed  with   small   hand   garden   drills    and  kept it clean by hand-hoeing and cultivating.       The   second   year   I   har-  6,250 miles.  When a  droop and  warmth.  plant    sleeps the leaves  lie    cldser    together    for  MONEY ORDERS  German  Reparations  Pailful Sprains, Bruises,  By NervE  There is soothing power in Nerviline  that has made it famous for nearly  fifty years past. It sinks in deeply, it  penetrates quickly, it takes away the  pain from a sprain and brings grateful relief to bruised, aching muscles.  If your joints aro stiff and you are suffering from Rheumatism or Lumbago;  if Neuralgia bothers you now and  again, use trusty old "Nerviline." It  works wonders', whether the pain, is  internal or external. Get a large 35-  cent bottle from your dealer today.  Estimated       Canada  Will  Receive  ��������� Senator N. A. Belcourt, in a'n address before the Canadian Club at Ot-  tawa,y estimated that Canada would  receive, under the reparation scheme,  approximately "$294*000,000 during the  30 years in whieh the Dawes plan  would be in operation.  with'two of her-neighbors, as is shown 1 vested about 24,000 pounds of clean  by two official announcements just seed and this was.-distributed through-  made at Stockholm. Arbitration! but Alberta. I also brought a quan  1th   Germany   and   Norway 1 tity-.of it to Brandon, and  It is always safe to send Dominion. Express Money Orders.  Fortunes Made With Patents  ON ...SIMPLE  INVENTIONS  Write us for free advice on your ideas  CARON _*? CARON  Patent Attorneys  OTTAWA - -  CANADA  have been signed, and others probably  will follow soon.  . '���������     ���������   ���������    ������������������ ������������������  _.    ~N,  Always Ready and Reliable.���������Practically all pains .arising-from Inflammation can be removed with Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil.. Simply rub  it on the- sore spot and it is quick" y  absorbed by the "skin.- Its healing  poweis- is conveyed to the inflamed tissue* which' is quickly soothed. This  [fine old  remedy-is also a specific  for  .���������*1  Senator   Belcourt,   who   represented J all manner of cuts, scratches, bruises  Keep a bottle handy al-  X  Myriads of Xmas Trees  Seven million. Christmas trees,"covering five thousand acres were cut in  various parts of the United States for  Vulotldo festivities. Many of them  Were cut on government land, under  government supervision.  Canada at the allied conference last  July, stated that the figures were not  to be taken as official, but.as his own  estimate. Germany, he said, had met  every obligation so far and the present oplimism marked a' new era of  good will, understanding** and tolerance among the nations of the world,  nd sprains,  ways.  New Wireless Station '  Tho Swedish Government's new  high-powered wireless elation at Var-  bur-v on tha west coast of Sweden, is  to begin commercial service at once.  The station cost $1,350,000.   '-v.  The OH for the Athlete.���������In Vubbing  down, the athlete will find Dr. Thomas'  V"clectrlc Oil an-excellent article. It  ienders the muscles and sinews pliable, takes tho soreness out of them  and strengthens them for strains that  may bo put upon thorn. It stands  pre-eminent for this purpose, and athletes who for years, have been using  it can testify to its value as a lubricant.    A factory for the manufacture of automobiles has started operation in  Nazareth. Tho Holy Land is becoming a mixtui'oyof the sacredly ancient  and the materially modern.  'Wants  Army  Increased  ���������������������������-������������������   ���������������������������ia_M f.  Strength    Reduced    to    Danger    Point  Says U.S. War Secretary  The United States army has been  seriously handicapped by a programme  of economy, and its strength has  diminished to tho danger point, according to the annual report of the  secretary of war.  Secretary of.War Week, in his report, declared that tho pressuT'o for  necessary progress and improvement  in the army has become even greater  thtjn the pressure for economy.  The secretary asked that the army  air force be increased to "give us a  peace force of 3,000 officers and 25,000  enlisted men."  ' When Holloway's Corn Remover is  applied to a corn it kills .-the roots and  the callosity comes out without injury  to the flesh*. .  Object to Rate Increase  Proposals of the Canadian National  Railway system to increase rates on  forest products by three cents per hundred, pounds, when moved from East-  cm Canadian territory to points on the-  Lehigh and New England railroad,  were temporarily sot aside by tho  United Slates interstate commerce  commission.  my farms there.. 7  This seed was probably the parent  seed of a good deal of the alfalfa which  is being grown In Alberta today. The  fields in Brandon which were" sown  with this seed turned but very successfully. Some oi" tliese fields are  still producing alfalfa from this first  sowing, but the most of this original  sowing has been plowed, up now on  account of quack and other grasses  getting into them. ' One field which  w.e .'have-today is about fifteen years  old and up until last year has produced a very good   tonnage each  year.  We always produce considerable-  seed off our alfalfa fields each year  and some-of this seed on our Glen-  carnock farms in Manitoba I have taken back again lo Alberta and sown  there on our irrigated farm, with  splendid results.  We are never bothered with winter  killing "which seems to be the greatest difficulty' with alfalfu in Western  Canada, but, of course, our fields have  all been planted with seed which ts a  direct result of my first importation  mentioned above.  (To bo continued)  For all purposes, also Tray Bottoms.  Braids. Grct-ssbe. etc Kitidergrarten  reeds a specialty.  Write for price list and set of', sain -  pies.  E. T. CARTER & CO.  Direct  Importers  63-71 Wellington St. W., Toronto. Can.  YOU'VE   TRIED   THE   REST  NOW   BUY   THE   BEST  There !s  in  every  for  him.  a de<-it"er handling Newcrtstle c-csi  town in  Western  Canada.     Loom  $������|___1_^^  ;/Crtf.<������.-**el|&br������-^  'midline J&:V^^  #pW&^^i������^&m  l*i-fMtrc,<K)'K.,MkoiciNc.c6;*iii  Prince  Will  Has    to  Be JKusy  Engagements  Fill    Several  Every Day  After his holiday, if such it could be  called, tho Prince of Wales la to havo  a very busy time. His program me is  choked with engagements, many of  which aro grouped to an extent which  means that ho will have to figure ut  three tind four functions in a day.  During his American tour ho collected souvenirs and presents everywhere  and the bIko of his baggage, 05 trunks  and bags, wns a record, It is stated,  for any passenger let tho Olympic.  Christopher Columbus, lt Meems, waa  married twice. But proof of his courage has already been shown in another  Instance.  Cuticura Will Help You.  Have Beautiful Hair  Synthetic  Insulin  Discovers    Method    Mal<ing(   Possible  Synthetic Production of Insulin  A method hy which the active element can be obtained from insulin, lhe I  anil-diabetes  serum,  making possible j  Its production by synthetic processes.!  has been discovered    by    Dr.    Arthur j,  Locke,    research    chemist ot" th<*  St..  Lul-o's Hospital at Chicago. .  The discovery was announced by  Dr. Locke, along with a. similar discovery for obtaining the active element from diphtheria anti-toxin. The  discoverli.3, which are expected to  revolutionize certain medical practice,  woro made after months of hitensive  research by Dr. Locke and  I". Illrach, also or the  Hospital.  by HoKt' *pplTeMfona oi Cutlcura Clint  die  mtnt to the kiip f,....   ^  cIcADtB the w-atlp of AmnAwuit  tu  Shampoo* with Cutlcura Soap, preceded  i  i  nae������Ma\ry*to produca*1u_uri������nt hair,  acalp akin, do  mucin  alp of AmnAwuit.   loo,-simulate tl  tion and promote the hcall'iy **or.tlLu*>n  Dp.  SI.  Edwin  Luke j  SEND   FOR   OUR  FREE  MUSICAL  INSTRUMENT  AND  RADIO  CATALOGS  &*mi_AMSiiH8������  421 ���������  McDermott    Ave.,    Winn I pen  i^&tjjw&mfttw*   , ,    .   alUy Itch-  Ins and irritation, allmulate the chcula-  - * - - - ��������� --   -     ttoa  j Mlnard'e Liniment Relieve* N������uralflla I  SSStti **#$s^.-*il^^  I l������.i.. NtMtaalM������. aTOuaMmtc ttau,"l IHM? Y������ilat__i>.__*.  "ter ���������etas' 5*5* *?**tatr*wg -MMk.,  Legacy Left To Toront*. Woman  A legacy of $8,000 a year Is left to  Mlas Florence VV. Blyth, of Toronto,  under the will of the late Mra. J. Pier-  pont Morgan, widow or the noted financier. Miss Illyth was, for some  ytiars, Mra. "Morgan's nurse, -secretary  and companion.  | Minora'* Liniment U������ed by PhytaicUs-.  CM  W'llft'.W'gWa'Pii.ali.M***  mmvmwmmm.  M.mmmtimm<M*  a������_HI  m/m  hw mmmmmtmtmmimimimmmmmimmmm  <iti. jl^'iSw^iBrtia. i>>wtJi^wyaia������  ww���������WB_wwwgaaMiiniii_tiii__i_iiMiii)iiii ���������'���������*  THE  CRESTOR BBVBBW  ____ "*���������"  Local and Personal!  Greston is the only congregation in  the Kootenay Presbytery that has-~so  fass���������voted     against     chiircb    union  Tuesday's returns showed   a   vote  of  ten to one in favor of   union   for  t������e  ���������;_.:*^���������, I -.*-  whole province.  The Ladies' Guild of Christ Church  ar-e having another afternoon whist in  the Parish Hall on Friday, February  20th, from 3 to 5-30 p.m. Prizes wiii  be awarded and refreshments^ served.  Admission 25 cents.  Creston Board of Trade meets in  February session on Tuesday night,  and as matters in connection with the  approaching session of the Associated  Board will be up for discussion every  member should be present.  Beer regulations, which were made  public on Monday indicate that the  license fee in places like Creston will  be from $350 to $200. From present  appearances the sale of beer should be  under way by the middle of April.  Those who are abroaid in the woods  this winter state that rabbits are much  thicker this winter than for some  ���������rears x>ast= By some this is said to be  a sign that the Valley is about to enter another cycle of seven wet years.  "While skating at the rink at Cranbrook on Wednesday afternoon last  - Mary the 12 year old daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. E. H. Small, formerly of  Creston had the misfortune to fall and  break her arm just above the wrist.  il*. manna, ot. x_aS".u was a ������!3Sa>o������.  here the latter part of the week making an inspection of the Alexander  timber limits almost adjoining town,  on which considerable timber wes  felled in tbe big gale at the middle of  December." j  At the annual meetlug oi Creates  "Valley Agricultural Association on  Friday night F. H. Jackson was the  unanimous choice for president, with  W. S. McAlpine named vice-president. Most of the old board of directors -were re-elected.  a.   vuc  _.  ______ rV4 _.!._������.     ww.!.?*-!-:        AYT1_1 I  as vutuiiu uir-iucouoj     ....j,��������� -.     ,  the following officers elected for the  ensuing year: president, "Rev. J. A  James; vice.president, John Sher__  wood; secrefe-ry������trettsi*E,er9 H- H. Taylor; executive, M. J. Boyd and H,  W. McDonald. The aim of the club Is  to interest men in men and also ia the  church. The club will meet each first;  and third Tuesday in each month, aed  for the session on the 17lh J. F. Rose  will favor wstQ a. talk on eariy .aHj& ia*  Anglisan Glmrcli Ser*  SUNDAY,   FFE3. 8  CRESTON  8 and 11 a.m. 7.30 p.m.  Ia the County Court of -West Kootenay, hoiaen  at Nelson. "~^  CANYON CITY laUMBEB, COMPANY, I_m-  ited, Platotdflfe.  and  DAVID R. DUNN. Defendant.  Under and by virtue o������ a Warrant of Execution issued ont of the above Court, dated the  2������th day of January, 1825, in the above action,  and other executions, to me directed. I have  The board of trade's electric liglit  light committee is now negotiating  with C. O. Eodgers for the install  ation of a plant to be served from the  box factory, and some definite announcement in this connection may  be looked for in a few days.  The Ladies' Guild of Christ Church  found their Thursday afternoon whist  decidedly popular, about fifteen tables  of players turning up for a two hour  session at cards the prizes going to  Mrs. McCreath and Mrs. Cook, with I  the low score trophy gained by Mr*-, j  Pope,  The Barton evangelistic campaign,  which closed at Canyon on Friday  night last, was eminently successful.  Pledge cards turned in show a total of  J 3 ust over eighty who were reached by  this effort���������the great majority of them  adults���������about thirty of whom were at  /-...��������� _^-.  v-.������_j-������������aa.  Creston friends of_the Winch family  will hear with satisfaction that Master  George, who is attending school in  Spokane this year, graduated into the  high school on January 28th, and is  now enrolled for a commercial course  at the Lewis and Clark high school in  that city.  Fruit inspector A. McL. Fletcher  was here again-this week putting his  o.k. on a couple of cars rolling east  from the Exchange warehouse on  Wednesday. The- e is still about two  carloads in warehouse storage, .*ind  probably a couple of others in ranchers* cellars.  The   Methodist    young   people   are  meeting in the church this (Thursday)  Creston Valley. e  Hedley W��������� Bendell, the official  piano tuner for Heintzman & Co.,  Mason &Risch, Ltd., and Kootenay  Music House, will be in Creston this  week. - LeavS your orders at the  Review Office. -  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Sleighs and Cutters.      Team Sleighs  Single and Double Harness and Supplies  Several Sets   of Second-Hand  Harness  Goal and Wood For Sale.  Hm Sm M&C&EMTH  RhoneWSS , Sirdar Ave. r&Okan  8  and other executions, to me axreci^a. * xt������y-s .        ���������       . * - _ .__:-  CMs day seized all right, tdtle and interest of the i evening for the purpose  of re orgamz-  S3S3SS wffiy?���������^i&������3iTSh������ SS  ing the young peopled work following  ^^^^T,^^&f%%^W^^^-\tbe Barton evangelit-trc campaign, and  V^caSBMJia. Jia.vv., _u_ ___.vr������������������i"jr������_uv;'-'--***i".~"-5. ���������-   5_T  xruary. 1925. at the nour oi aociockxn -cne auwx--  1 black maie, named Doll.   _ -  I gelding. 6 years old, named Fred.  1 Mack Keldlni.. named Buster.  1 gelding, named Dan.  1 -wagon,  isets harness.  Terms of sale: Cash.  Dated this 31st January, 1925.  JAMSS H. DOYLE,  Sheriff, So-nth Kootenay.  it   is  ElKCiy  ' : a...--   Itr^uinuiiiu  New Stock of   _.  Harness '  Second Hand Store in'  connection  ^2^*_Sa*-flf fjrfWpllmf   ^-T-BP a-^pcSB^a-P ^tm9^Bf _-f __T  Shoe and Harness Repairing  League will be attempted  for the first  time in Creston.  A. Lindley, manager of the B.C.  Fruit Company, Lethbridge, Alta.,  has just completed circularizing Valley  growers, announcing that the firm  will be in the market for a large share  of the fruit and vegetable crop again  this year, and that K.. Kleist will look  tftei* the Creston end of the business.  Sheriff J. H. Doyle was combining  business with pleasure on a visit to  Creston at the end of the week. The  sheriff admits that in Nelson a policy  of strict economy prevails���������in some of  j the eatinghouses the water in which  the eggs are boiled for breakfast is  saved and served for chicken eoup at  lunch, he tells us.  A. Lindley of the B.C. Fruit Com-  Ipany, Lethbridge, Alta., was here on a  business visit at the first of the week.  He is travelling for the Tabor Candy  Company of Medicine Hat, Alta., and  expects to be making calls at Creaton  about once a month- The Aim is  expecting to handle a considerable  part of the Creston Valley fruit crop  this year.  Dr. A. 8. Lamb will discuss   -'Some  OGILVIE Goods are dependable  !  yr88081  We have a full stock in the  following \ine8:  Wheat  Cracked Corn  Scratch Feed  Egg Mash  Swift's Beef Scrap.  Oyster Shell  Karswood  Poultry  Spice  J_JJH i|>*' iLm/T *S2L S "13} BHS *62|  ������^H- ^LM|0' E^^gL {wp> ^L^r pj  53 *-y^y  of the Tubercular Problems of the  Day" in the Parish Hall, Tuesday  evening, February 17th, nt 8 o'clock,  appearing under the auflpices of the  Women's Institute. Dr. Limb is  tuberculin* medical health officer for  B.C., nnd it is hoped there will be a  good turnout of citizen'' to hear his  address on this nil important  subject-  The Women's Inatitnte February  Ht-BHion will be held on Friday afternoon, 13th, in the Parish Hall. Tho  newly-elected officers will be in charge  and the affair w_ll be largely a get-  uc(j-uainted i-ocinl afternoon, with tin-  noiuic'-ment made of th������* he-ids of the  yi'tii-'n- utanding committees. All tho  httlla'B nie invited to attend nnd it will  bf* a p1rf*"i*-ur������* t������ enroll them as member*** foi this yij������r.  Hfavy rniriH nt the llrht r.f tho -.veolc  bwve t������k*'������i itwuy compU;t-~ly tho ex-  <*������Jltml t������U*i|{hirjig tliiit, hun provaik-d  Hiru������* thi* fitMt ut the year. Unfortunately with suf'to lie-ivy fronte before  tht. Know came the mokturu tho melt-  in|������f -mow provldcm 1������ not getting down  ioto the Kola at nil. While rain wjih  encountered here the prairie hnw had  | P"o*tte.'*H p*-edi������.led cold Mpol). Loth-  briilurt* Ittiv-.n*. It, 2(1 bolow on Baturday.  The Mi.'i������*M Club. Jn  connection with  the i"r-'Hbyl,i-ri.iri Church   vvjim   organ*  ' issed ut. ii fairly well attended   meeting  The lad of everybody's dreams in his latest  and most human photodrania  JAOtCilE COOGm  PRINTED  Flan  B  L������-*5   w   y  _L__f      \mmJ  WHILE IT LASTS WE OFFER  100 yards only, slightly damaged, 12-ft.  width. re|{������'$5.00t   while it lasts, at ���������  50  7n - ��������� ��������������� '"  ,  per l_ineal  - -vYard  mm- M J0       ���������mm' ���������mr  m* u-m ������a������  Groceries  Fumltiirs  JS?_S>***i~*--!S***J!  ffi__E_iss_s__a__ffl


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