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Creston Review Mar 13, 1925

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 w*m>  ^^mX^M-  m  J  <**.-���������  tf  -c_  ^o^ncialtfb  ���������rarj*  *pla5  ������  bS^bSST-^BL ^_^f"; ���������-!___-  ������    '._������������������'��������� '��������� :H:'7_ff  I-1 ���������I   __��������� - ������ _^  .'JHJB  igvigpr  KJ_" V 111 W  Vol.   XVII.  CRESTON. B.-0, FRIDAY. MARCH 13,  1925  No.  5   curd of Trade  Banquets Bennett  The best that Creston has ever  seen in the way of a complimentary  banquet was the affair on Thursday  night last when C G. Bennett,  Creston's Bank of Commerce manager, who has ju3t been transferred  to Fernie, was guest of the citizens  to the number of about 40 at a  sendoff spread in the Parish Hall  under the' auspices of the ^Creston  Board of Trade.  The catering for. the affair was In  the hands of a   committee   of   the  ���������"?*��������� a������"CVC  M- Mi ne ->a    *vaaj^aj.  O Ges  - Tbe well known Creston  Board  Trade?  of  ���������as   ���������_   TT a.-*.���������������._   ^^.A  W OUU9JU t������ AtlBUVUbD nuu  aA.a-o  Ia*** goca  certainly did themselves proud.  The menu was a splendid one, the  service excellent while the hall and  table decoi&tions all added to the  all round success of the evening.  President O. W. Allan was toast-  master, and handled things splendidly throughout. One of the features  of the occasion was the presentation  of a mantle clock suitably engraved,  the gift of the board of trade, which  was presented in a few well chosen  , remarks by Mr. Allan t ancksuitably  acknowledged by Mr. Bennett*.  Where Bevan strove for better roads, j  But   cursed   the   kind   th-it   others*  made.  Where Johnson rounded  up the coin.  We surely did  take off our hats;  And day by day -Guy labors on  . To get the water off the flats.  O Geniveve, in future days,  How fondly, with a lightened purse.  We'll view the shrine where Bennet  sat.  And ran the Bank of Commerce.  We see again that kindly gleam;  We bear again that-cheering laugh,  As with a mild, accusing beam,  He mentions some slight overdraft.  O Geniveve. my fairest girl,  Along in nineteen eighty three, "  As Bennett nears the gates of pearl.  q iiiMi n.uac f ho there to see.  To gaze upon that bright array,  To heai St. Peter say, "Behold, "   -  Proclaijn a Creston Valley Day  When Bennett *.-������--?*=  ���������������.*--* ���������������-  gold.  Hiza' ran'.-rair  Needlework Ciass  this week for a two months stay. This j rf^l*-!-. \?l_fVfci������ltfl  I  il*r_e_  will be their  last ___.idei.et.   across the I *~*M������  W OUl���������& ������*.-������-������  Kootenay sis he is   not  re leasing   the i  big farm again.  The prize list committee of the 1925  fall fair havo just completed the revision of the sections in the needlework  class, and below, will be found the  articles on which prizes will be awarded this year. The early submission of  this part of the list is to give the ladies  The Ladies* Community Cinb are  having a dance at the schoolhouse  tonight, the music for which will be  supplied by Canyon orchestra, and the  admission will be SO cents.  At tbe United Farmers annual Saturday night reports submitted showed  that the organization has had another  Bird Refuge Here  opportunity t&   utilize jill   the   spare |year a^'useful" community   service in  lii-cau a  ���������.iis ���������wiot.a raff  jme toast iu_fc,  tuougii on.i,  duced an array of  oratorical talent  that spoke  well and  always to the  'brww  j-j\tm.a+.    TW1"n ' #_��������������� ATa*riq.Taa^laL*rio . fcn  Another humorous feature was  the reading of several telegrams of  regret for inability to be present,  some of these coming from Kuskan  ook, Kincardine and Ottawa, On  tario, as well as X_ondon, England,  and Detroit, Mich.  Wjrns8mf&I  {The "Wynndel K.K. Klub concert  at the Grand, on Wednesday night  certainly lived up to its promise of  being the best local-talent entertain-   _. ._     nt a.    _a __  uiruu actsu in   H_.it-BiA.au,   au<i mc vuui*  fine  reception from  pany got   a  fine  reception from  a  crowd that almost completely filled  the theatre.    Due to a shortage   of  space this week we are compelled to  wait    till   rtext    issue   for   a   move  ������������������- ������m:i������������-j _.!,__   4._._,i_- __* ������___n.nA������'*nr. I  extended reference to the splendid  was assigned the  task of proposing    performance.���������En.l *  the toast to "Our Guest," speaking J _  in particularly happy   fashion, and i    TheK.K.Klnb concert party took,  -������, s-    _a___-__4.e=^i    im    ������~*~*    -r __,4.___.    _-_-, 1_.    . ���������_, Z-~   _ -      -       I  _,&> ko   uuuuvlui    u.   \jys.  jb.\avt3.     "^ j sneir snow mi creston on wvaaesaay  heard   to   better   advantage I night where they were greeted by a  ri^t03st^^i_"Pl?  .**S7" t * ~^-- -     -���������     ���������  time between now and fair days in the  make np of this work.  Tea-cloth and four serviette, crochet  trimmed.    .  Work apron, gingham.  Buffet set.  fair fancy piiiow cases.  -Pair pillow cases, crochet trimmed.  Boys shirt waist.  Woman's work dress, plain.  Man's shirt.  Rug* handmade. -'  Collection oi* cswiphet, 5 pieces.  ssofa -Uiishinn *uu%de up.  Ladies knitted >carf.  Cut Lace.    -     ri  Baby's wool jacket.  Towel with, crochet.  Fancy tea apron.  Piece of embroi4ery.  Piece of'crochet.  Fancy work, piece, any  other kind.  Hand embroidered night dress.  "Lingerie    set,' colored    material,   2  pieces. i  Collection of plain band sewing���������3  garments, cotton material.  Three   garments, made   of  factory  cotton." - "!-  - Ladies-* band bae._  Garssesjt made of. Sower sacks.  Child's knitted sofcks.  ^K.l^l'o VI a.ajajge'' ."jr^AfeKirav,"' gnaa.tSrSals  Vase of paper Holers.  If there are any;; additions anyone  . would like to hijye made to the list  " President F".  various oirections.    W. H.. Kottham  mer is the new pi-esident,   with  T. B.  Mawson, secretaiy.-  Mre. Pochin has had a cable from  Mr. Pochin that he arrived safely in  Eangiand. The tail end s-ff the trip ws--  very stormy, the w'-i'st day seeing  about seventy of the passenger.*- iujured  in the tossing about the w������*ves gave  the. big liner Aquitauia.  ix. aroC-iuiDii. wm  Now that spring-weather has made  fits appearance it keeps- coming strong  Meadowlarks were heard on the  Churchill ranch on Tuesday morning.  Steve Vaness of Vancouver is a  visitor -with the Vnness family, having  Been wired for as soon as the cOTidition  of the late J. W. Vaness became  serious, and arrived on Saturday.  the  !���������:���������_.������-  Barraciougb piaet*  ������^i^i t%_i fti-kA.  ut* K*nu 1  to hear of these and if possible they  -will be added to "-the awards listed  above. -'. \  on.l_aKev.ew  end of   tbe   week   to   A. E*. Cross   o  "Lethbridge, Alta., who.   we hear, will  undertake clearing operations at once.'  Out of respect   for   the   late   J. W. J  Vaness, who passed away   on   Friday \  afternoon last, the usual <  Social CLjtfb that evening was cancelled.  Creston Valley Rod and Gun Club  had a One turnout of members at the  March meeting on Thursday night  last, which was pieaided over by vice-  president Geo. Mawson in the absence  of the president.  A feature of the evening was the  election to membership of S. Hendren,  Corp. Smith, J. B. Holder, G. Love-  stt-oui, H. Mo Lai en, Kay Chrisler. R.  R-tndali and R. Staple*-, bring the I925  membership up tn a-total that has not  been ������*qualle<t ffor *>oiiie yeairs back.  The Greenw������ku1 Rod and Gun Club  wrote asking for -serious consideration  of a proposal to form a central game  organ ___t_.ti*~n for the- Kootenay-Bound  ary country and the secretary was  instructed to write tbe Greenwood  club for fuller particulars in this connection.  The Game Conservation Board is to  be written ��������� to. as well as the Nelson  Rod and Gun Ciub asking that a game  reserve be established in the neighborhood of Creston as a refuge for ducks���������  and geese particularly.  A committee was named, to make an  j inspection of the hiii. that has been  offered as a club home and to repoit  on what its size" will permit of in the  way off furniture. There have been  quite a.few offers of things in the  furnishing and decoration line and if  _.o^,���������....t.  caiirii|^aa  cya^������a<~  tne uiiHuiit^ is   roomy  favor making  it a real clyb home by  installing a pool table.  At  the close there was a free and  discussio!. of ���������__!>������ scatters rel_it-  __-,^.  fishing  .in  ever  "Our Province.''    Following  is the  toasts list and the speakers:. '  of  Trade���������C. O.  Guy Cons-  The King.  Creston Board  Rodgers, C.  F.  stable. ���������'"���������'���������_���������.'' -  Our Guest���������Major 'Mallandaine,  B. B. Staples, C. G. Bennett.  The Province���������rR. S; Bevan, CoL  Fred Lister, M.P.P.  Village and District���������E. C.  Gibbs, C B: Garland.  The Ladies~G._ M. Argue, H.  Ityne.  In addition to the speechmaking  the function was made the more  enjoyable by the able effort Of A.  A. "J. Collie at the piano and the  vocalists in attendance who greeted  all the speakers with specially  adapted seotions-of "How Do You  Do," samples of which follow.  How do you do, Mr. Constable, how do  you do.  How do you do, Mr. Constable, how  do you do,  We are with you tc a man  And we'll help you all we can,  With your Reclamation plan,  How do you do.  How do you do, Mr. Bennett, how do  you do,  How do you do, Mr. Bennett, how do  you do.  Going to Fernie, right near by,  Where they sell both beer and rye.  Well, you nr������ tho lucky guy,  *~- How do you do.  How do you do. Colonel Lister, how  do you do,  How do you do. Colonel t-lster, how  do you do.  We are glad   you'ro   here   to-night,  Tho* we're tola the roads a fright,  So please have them put all right,  How do you do.  Mr. CoUis also accompanied  Messrs. JT. W. Hamilton, C. B.  Garland   and   E.   O.   Gibbs   who  favored "with, sola nnrnbsra, the two  latter favoring with more familiar  numbers in which the orowd joined  to good effect. Mr. Gibbs was a  groat favorite with a" now edition  of "Sweet Geniveve/' specially  written for the ocenmon, and of  whinh the following three verses  glvo a good idea of tho treatment  thiiM old time number weeived.  *������<  Walter Johnson, who has been at  various points iny tbe United States,  and finished off in the army for the  past two years, returned here nn Saturday, and is staying with his sister,  Mrs. Carl Wigen.  The K.K. Klub concert party take  this opportunity to thank all those in  Creston who have very kindly lent  their assistance, advice and help of  all kinds, and wisn to say they appreciate this co-operatien very much.  Co-Operative Fruit  Growers Assoc!  a tion held a meeting in  the school on  Saturday night for the  ordering  of  supplies for the coming fruit 6eason.  The new tennis club members were  at work this week fixing up the courts  and dow have two of them in good and  there will be plenty of room for aii  tbe players this year.  Lee Ggilvie, who has been working  for M. Wigen all winter, returned to  his home at Harrop on Tuesday.  Carl Carlson's two brothers, who  have been working at Ross Spur, B.C.,  all winter, arrived here on Monday  and are guests of Carl, who has them  helping put a verandah on his house.  Chas. Moore of Crebton was here the  latter part of last week, surveying the  Murgutroyd block of land which has  just been put on the market, und quite  a few of the blocks have already been  taken. Mr. Towson is the fiist to  start operations on one of them, he is  clearing the land on which to build  a bouse.  Quite a large crowd from here went  to Creston on   Wednesday   night  for  the occond nppcaranco   of   the   K.K.  Klub concert.  Sum Moon is huby these days raising  the roof nf his hoiiHe and making it  a two story l-eaideuce.  Vic. Johnt>on wa������ a weekend visitor  nt IiIh home here, returning to his  camp, UHiur Kitchener, on Sunday's  train.  N. Lai-son, who is working at Yahk,  expects to finish a contract he is working on within the next two months,  when he will be. back to Canyon to  make extensive improvements -on his  ranch here.  J. W. Easthani, the p*r*OaVincial plant  pathologist, Vancouver,.' was making  an inspection of Canyon orchards on  Friday last, and found some damage  from the mid-December blizzard and  freeze.  Canyon Epworth League had a big  turnout for their first social evening,  which was held in the church on  Wednesday evening last. In addition  to music and games, lunch was also  nerved. -  Mrs. Harold Langston of Lister is a  visitor here at present, the- guest of  Mra. Guy Browell  Mr. and Mrs. Blair were unexpected  hoats to a company of abouttwo dozen  friends who favored them with a sur  prise party on Tuesday night at which  cards, music nnd refreshmea-atoPwere  the features. Mr. and Mrs. Blair are  moving back to the Reclamation Farm  _. .        ^l % _ ������ .__ i ing to uottt tne K������.nie   and  afternoon last, tbe usual dance of the 1" ,..-.-..������,.'  ������.i������rtri ������w , i tlie (j,strictj with adjournment coming  at 10.30. when 'all enjoyed a lunch  which bad been provided by some ot  the metflbers.  Most ail the rancners are nusy  putting up tbe summer supply of  wood, the armstrong system being by  ���������- Word  from   Vancouver, "ia" to   the j  Twenty  effect that Mrs. Paul is-now_out nf the  hospital and they have taken a place  on the,outskirts of  the   city   and   are  meeting with success  at poultry farm  ing. . "   ', .  ' Frank Simister is making considerable headway at land clearing. . He  has four acres of slashings burning  and will plant out the acreage to  orchard and small fruits this spring.  _F_*jfi���������Bjfeffi_B{"9  The first sale of   land   in   the   Alice  Siding section this year  was closed' on  Saturday,   when the Fraehe 20 acres  near the Barraclough ranch  was purchased by A. E. Cross, a Lethbridge,  Alta., busines-t man, who spent a few  days in the   Valley   last   week;   Two  acres off the place   are   partly   cleared  and while here Mr. Cross   let   a   contract ffor clearing two more acres, and  will  have   a  man   on  the land   next  month to plant out the four acres to  orchard.  St. Patrick's  A St. Patrick's Night Dance  will be held in the PARISH  HALL, Creston, on  Dr. Henderson of Cionton had it  hurried cgll. here Sunday evening to  attend Mra. M. Bugen, who was taken  111 ouddenly. She la now well on the  way to recovery und will soon be out  again as tiunu'.. -  T.������ni .*��������������������������������� r- ������a������������-wl������r������(taH will ha* held tn tbe  old achoolhontu. on Sunday morning,  March Ifttli, at 11 o'clock.  17  Bali W\  ^^^ o  I ^^ ^   |g  Doncing at 9 p. m. Prompt.  CRESTON ORCHESTRA  MUSIC..  "^  Pi      aa^-.ff Q     mX^k������p!Lm^     m       -|T^"S "3 %T^ S tf-**"  ������4JJL**J\/   IJf'&E     V������-a1"_r *L*J^J."W'  ���������  Mrs. Holder is a visitor with friends  in Cranbrook this week.  Mrs. R. Dodds is spending a few  days with her daughter, Mrs. Percival  at "_":ihk.  The Whirlwind Club have posters  Out for another whist and dance which  is to be held at the schoolhouse on  Friday night, 20th.  Miss Ruth Klingensmith waa a  weekend visitor* with Mrs. Harr eon  at Yahk, attending the Banff orchestra  dance in that town on Saturday night.  Mrs. Butter-ill got back at the end of  the week from a short visit with her  bops at Dover, Idaho.  Miss Audrey Craigie left on  Wednesday for Nelson, where she is  relieving one of the operators in the  telephone central in that city, for  about a month.  Mrs. Bennett ia spending tthe week  here with Mrs. Frank Staples prior to  going to Fernie where they will rei-dde  In future.  Mrs. Kelboy hub. rec_-iv������-'d tho unt-rel-  come intelligence this week or the  death of her mother v-ho died in  Seattle on Saturday, being a victim of  the dread inaV.iday, cancer,  J. Hundley in huny this week with  the erection of a log barn on his ranch.  Hon (I foresmin Dnvb-w h*-* inM-l������������. m  very good job of temporary repair to  the Crawford Hill, nnd we an* hoping  th.it the sunlit amount t_ well upent  may mean that a bigger grant is to be  forth-mining later for the needed  di Vert-ion.  Alf. Palmer Is home again from  Vancouver, where he haa been For  almost a couple of month-*, undergoing  n s ed i cal treat m en L  Death of J. W. Vaness  Death robbed Alice   Siding   district  of one of its well   known   citizens   on  Friday afternoon   last*   when   James  W. Vaness passed away after about a  ten    days*   illness    from   pneumonia.  Deceased, who wsis in his forty-fourth  year, has only been resident in Canada  about twelve years.    He was born in  London,    England,    and   for  several  years prior to 1016 was in   the employ  of   the   Imperial   government as   an  electrician.    In 1013 he   emigrated   to  Canada and took up a  homestead in  the Edison district, west of Edmonton,  Al berta, where he waa also employed  as a telephone lineman by   the Alberta  government.    In   1018   he   moved   to  Vancouver where he  was employed in  the shipyards until the summer of 1010  when he came to Creston and took up  the abandoned  Wolfe ranch near the  Victor   Oarr    place.    In   about   four  yours by hard nnd intelligent work he  hud  developed the  place into quite a  soft fruit shipper und also hud n young  orchard'eotning   along-*.    The   funeral'  took place an Siuidu-y afternoon to, tho  Presbyterian Church. Creston, whore  Rev, J. A. James held  a abort service  and -ilflo<-4������ndueled tbe lustaad rites at  the cemetery.    W. Mather, John Miller.   Di������k   Sn.i1 It.     Victor   Oarr,   Jan.  C't.*iij������t������aaY>,_.d   W.  R������'������*il   offiriHting I1B  palUi������vt*!f, nntl the f,������������������"ttl trUmtoq and  large turnout   of neigblmi-a  bet-poke a  well Ueserva'*. popularity.    He leavea a  widow, two cl.������ti������hU*ri5 and three man a  to nr-nut-n his piiM-ing  and  to thum ts  extended tlu- i-ympttthy o������ all.  A KaaiiIoiii|is> flnn liiiu au'cured thi*  contraet to erect RevelHUike'a new  8S0,-JIMI postoMice, vwoi k no -vJi'.>.;������ will  htai-at ahct������*:-t UMiued'ately. THE    REVIEW,    CBESTON,    B.    C-  If you'd like a littie better tea than you  are using, please try "Red Rose"  T**'     - _= *l       * ������~.mm       "5_T*I      >r__nvi>  I ne same gouu **z<x ���������.���������*--*   ������5v y ������?&*������.  so  _-������a������l    T������f"  I  Canada s Day Is Da^vmng  Hoping For Larger Trade  Conditions Should Improve Between  Canada and British Isles  Hon. p. c. "Larkin, Canadian High,  Commissioner in London says iri a"  New Year message to the Canadian  Press .that there appears to be a pros-  t^^^-.   ___������l  uc������   iUc<ajjS  uici.-i    i^e   Iutt__������   iu  place ihe irade relationship between  the British Isles and Canada on anim-  proved ba-sis.  "One may look forward with some  confidence to a satisfactory solution  of this question to the henSt of both  the Dominion and'.he Motherland." he  adds.  In the article .appearing in this column last week, entitled "The West's  liapid Growth," a passing reference was made to President Coolidg-e's statement that the United States must prepare for the day not far-jflistant when it  would become a food importing instead of a food exporting country. The  view expressed by President Coolidge is so important, and has such a direct  bearing on Canada's future, that it is worthy of more extended mention and  consideration. ^  In his address, which was delivered before the Association of Land Grant  CoLleges, the President saitl: "Preparation must be made for the time, fast  '-.pproachLng, when we are to be one of the greatest of the agricultural buying countries. In a few years the natural increase of population, and the inevitable, tendency to industrialization wiii place us among the nations producing a deficit rather than a surplus ot agricultural staples. It may not be  generally known, but even now we consume more calories of food in this  country tlian we produce."  With the United States withdrawing from the list of nations having a surplus ot" food products to export, it naturally follows that the demand for Canadian food products in all foreign markets will increase, including not only  wheat and wheat products, but all meats, fish, butter, cheese, poultry, eggs,  fruit-and vegetables. More important still Is the fact that, with ihe United  States forced to import food .supplies, iho source of supply to which the.people of the republic will inevitably turn is Canada. This Dominion will he-the  nearest market, transportation costs will be. lower than from elsewhere', and,  by reason of the short distance, our food products can be delivered in better  condition than those requiring 10 be transported longer distances by sea and  rail.  These are not the only advantages wihch Canada will enjoy in catering  fo the food demands of lhe United States. Speaking tho same language,  with a uniform monetary system, with a more Intimate knowledge of United  States customs and tastes, the development and conduct of business will be  easier for us than for all other foreign countries.  But it is not the United States alone whieh will be turning to Canada for  ever increasing food supplies. The British Government is even now giving  consideration to the appointment of au. Imperial-.."Economic Commission whose  primary duty would be the. bringing of the food commodities of the Overseas  British Dominions more prominently before the home country consumers than  now, and involving improvement in marketing conditions and better systems  oT Handling foodstuffs? so as to avoid waste and loss. With the United States  gradually retiring from the export of foodstuffs, the work of such a Commission should *be comparatively easy, but none the less important.  In fact it would" almost appear that these.developments are already taking place. The United States Department of Commerce recently issued ?.  statement showing that the use of Canadian flour has extended enormously  in the United Kingdom at the expense of U.S. flour. The same thing is  shown to be true in the case of Ireland, where direct imports of U.S. flour in  3921 amounted to 1.402,000 hundredweights as compared with 821,000 hundredweights irom Canada, whereas during tlio first nine months of 11.24 the  United States only supplied Ireland with -116,000 cwts. while Canada supplied  704,000 cwts.  Wirh the United States forced to face the necessity of withdrawing from  the export of food, ami, instead, to import it, Canada, on the other hand, is  in the position of being able to enormously increase its food production in almost all lines. Millions of acres of arable land still" await settlement and  cultivation, and, with the United States discouraging and largely prohibiting  immigration, this Dominion is due to receive tlie'ni. cessary population to settle and develop these vacant spaces.  Canada has passed through difficult periods during and since the Great  War. It is currying a h������*avy burden ot war debt which can only bo lightened  by increasing the number of people to share it, and which can be ultimately  paid oil* through the. tb-velopmeru of fli-e natural wealth-producing resources of  the Dominion. I'u. Canada's prospects were ne.er brighter nor more encouraging than a? tlv- present Urn--', and those who, because of depression and dif-  ricuU'if*.--. have b-.-en discouraged, c-an take heart, und with renewed courage  throw th'-msa'-h*-.-- wirh -'iiei-ay into ihe work of the more prosperous era now  daw tun*;.  ~ ��������� 1 "  '             Establish   Mining   Bureau j Packing  industry Returns  Tlie :<j. n.-.'i*>i- ���������������i a .Mining I'tureuu. i The number of hogs slaughtered in  as 11 hran'*b, *'������'��������� i'* act |-.-j .ies. has le*en ' ihe par-king industry in Canada during  annnunwi b;. "he-.Winnipeg J'*-���������;. rd 01 3 92:) was _i,_Jr������f>,l*i)-t. an increase of  Trad.-. The ..ureini vvili collect data ! "29,1 S2 over the previous year, accord-  on rhe nii-iing si mat inn in tin- prov- ; ing 10 11 Government estimate.' The  inc.- and -vil. do i-ver- 1 hiug possible to '. number of cattle and sheep slaught-  f'ost-r gj-entej- mineral pro-Iucihm In ; er.'d u-.-r,- SI2.1-I2 and ���������199,74"' respec-  MansiobiH. - rive!v.  King  Edward's  Biography  Fir'st of Two Volumes Will be Published In March  "The first of the two promised volumes of the biography of King Edward  VII., undertaken by Sir Sidney Lee at  the request of King George, will be  published early in March. It tells  the story of King Edward's life from  his birth on November 9. 1841, to his  accession on January 22, 1901. AU  his -.vide interests wiii be touched  upon> and .-it ie said that the book  presents a very humane and many-  sided personality, .-  Insist on BAYER TABLETS OF ASPIRIN  Unless you see the "Bayer dross" on tablets you are  ,not getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe  by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 years for;  Colds  Pain  Toothache  Neuritis  Headache  Neuralgia  Lumbago  Rheumatism  WEM DIGESTION  DUE TO POOR BLOOD  Perfect   Digestion   Will   Come   If   the  Blood   is   Made  Rich  and  Red  There is no tonic for the stomach  that is not a tonic for every other part  of the body. But tlie stomach depends, as does every other organ, on  the blood for its energy.  There can be no perfect digestion  unless you have rich, red blood. This  is scientifically true. The way, then,  to tone up the stomach is to enrich  the blood.  Most stomach remedies try to digest  your food for you. How much better  it is to tone up the stomach so that  it will do its own work, as nature intended. There is no pleasure in eating predigested food. Tone up your  stomach, "then your appetite and digestion "Vyjii SGOI1 u6 uornial.  If your digestion is weak and vour  blood thin, you need Dr. Williams*  Pink Pills to restore the strength to.  your blood; in addition use care in the I  selection of your diet and your stomach trouble will soon pass away. Mrs.  Charles La Rose, Fruitland, Ont., suffered severely, and feiis'what Dr. Williams Pink Pills did for her. She  says:���������"I was a terrible sufferer from  stomach trouble. The doctor called it  nervous indigestion. Everything I ate  distressed me, aud I became so weak  and run-down I could hardly walk. I  had a pain around, my heart most of  the time, 'ind I slept very poorly. I  was afraid I would not get well, as  the doctor's "medicine was not helping  me. ln ihis serious .condition Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills were recommended and I decided to try them, and I can  truthfully say that they..fnade me feel  like a new person. I will always gh&s-  this medicine a word of praise when I  get a chance for I think there is nothing to be compared with it for dyspeptics, or-any one weak, nervous or  run-down,"  You   can  get those  Pills   from   any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents  Accept only ^Bayer" package which contains proven directions.  Handy ������������������Bayer'' boxes of 12 tablets���������Also bottles of 24 and 100���������Druggists.  Aspirin, is t*ae trade marE-: (registered in Caaa-ia. of Bayer MaaufaetuFe of Mononceno-  aeiaeBttSr of Sallcyllcacid (Acetyl Salicylic Acia, "A. S. A."). While It Is weU known  that Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to assist tbe public against Imitations, the Tablets  <_������ Bayer _taBPU>_" will ba atampetl Willi taiei** general trade marl-, tie "Bayc. ���������Cross,*-  Bacon Standardization  Whole Question Is Under Consideration At Ottawa  The whole question oi* the standard  ization- of Canadian bacon for export  is still under construction, by the Department of Agriculture, and nothing  can he announced just now on any  particular phase o������ the question, it  was stated by officials of the department in connection with the announcement from Toronto that the branding  of Canadian export bacon probably  would be ordered by Ottawa.  Minard's Liniment for the Grippe  PI  a  box from The Dr.  Williams'  cine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Medi  an  I.nnc*   Flit-rkt  ���������.���������0    0���������  Tokio     Newspaper     Planning     Flight  From- Japan to Europe  An aeroplane flight from Japan to  Europe wilL be attempted next spring  under the auspices of the Asatii, a  Tokio newspaper. Two Briguet  aeroplanes, which are to be fitted with  400 horsepower I.orraine engines, ordered from France, are now being assembled for the flight. The Asahi  says the Imperial Government, including the naval, military and radio departments, will co-operate.  Want Gold Export  :    Embargo  Continued  ��������� ��������� i nay**  B.C. Mining Men and Wholesale*  Merchants Pass Resolution at  Vancouver  A resolution asking that the embargo on the export of Canadian gold  be not lifted in July but extended for  another year, that no permit for the  export of placer gold be granted in  British Columbia, and that the present mining act, as it affects gold exports, be renewed when it comes up  -Cor revision a year from next July.  was passed at a -meeting of representative mining men and wholesala  merchants at "Vancouver. -  Car-, ton a U a ]->!<*.������ inn t, harmless Snl)stiiii_<_ for Castor Oif,  .Paregoric,    Teething;    Drops  ainl   S<w'>tlim������'   Syrups,   <sj"j-e-  cfaHy   prepared   for   Infants   *n   arm",   and   f'_.i.c���������r__n   .all   agtfi;".  ~*m^t .mimimimiailli  To avo-fd iiuilattion _. ������lw_vs "v������k ft>r th-- ^ita-H-aiitr-- -v"   C^^f^fyr^^JT^^^4  'troyift, -firfpi-irani. on fach paetfayq.    i'byaicians everywhere recommend it.  Sending Pictures By Wire  ���������     ������������������ i i \tm*-m  Telegraph Pictures, Known as the  Telepix, Proven to be-Practicable  Transmission of pictures across the  continent by telegraph by an instrument known as telepix (telegraph pictures) has been demonstrated as practicable, says the Chicago ��������� Tribune,  ���������which is joint owner with tho New  York Daily News of the procoBR.  Pictures of the Notre-Damo Lehuul  Stanford" game .la .Pasadena, Cal., wore  transmitted by the telepix to Chicago  and New York for printing hi the formal inaugural ion of the operation.  The toleplx will 'both Bond and receive pictures by telegraphic dotf. and  dashes, requiring s(.n hour to 75 .minutes to transmit fax ordinary photograph.  Powerful Medicine.���������The healing  properties in six essential oils are concentrated in every -bottle oi' Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil, forming one of  the most beneficial liniments ever  offered to lhe use of man. Many ^cs'in  testify us to its power.in allaying pain,  and many more can certify that they  owe their health to* it. Its wonderful  power is not expressed by the small  price at which it sells.  Manitoba   Stone   Quarries  Secure Ljirge Contract For Building to  Be Erected In Montreal  In competition with a large number  of quarries both In Canada and the  United States, a local company was  successful in securing the contract to  supply a large quantity of stone for  the new apartment building which Is  being erected in Montreal. The  stone will bo taken from the property  at Gavson, Man., and a large number  of planners and quaiTymen will be engaged all winter in supplying the  necessary stone for this order.  Co-operation Profitable  According to figures gathered by the  Provincial Department of Agriculture.  40 co-operative organizations in Alberta, including the wheat pool, had  a total turnover in 1923 of "r*"37;728,000.  Many View ABfljeiria Piclures  Pictures Shown at Wembley Create  Much In tore at  The Alberta plri|.ui*i--i nt the Wembley inhibition Inni; Hummer wore  viewed by a graml total ol' at lonat  "3 00,000 pcoplo, according to JuComia-  Uon jvct'lred by Nmt- (..overaancnit J'ub-  HeSty llr-mcl! from Dr, \Y. J. Black at  Ottiuvn. The roHultw ui'o Hold to be  ulroaily nhowlng in tho way of genor-  iilly JncrejiH-'d Inli-r^j-t, In fhtiiKH Canadian th foil.'.-1 it i ii i, r,_ ni* laud unit .suot-  Imid,  For Every II!���������Minard's, Liniment   ~\\\    N.' 'if, '1660" "'  Sunday Island, in the Pacific, rising  2,000 feet out of five miles of water,  really is the tallest mountain in tho  world.  The cheapness of M<etlu'i* Graves'  Worm Exterminator put a it within  reach of all, and it can be got at any  druggist's  Receive Radio Message  Inside Bank's Vault  ������������������ ������������������������    _������������������ na-ai���������  Wall Is. 27 Inchetj Thick and Door Was  Closed  ���������Radio station WOS, .Teffovson City,  Mo., announced that a leUor Irom the  First Savings Bunk of Palmyra, Missouri, said a programme from WOS  had boon received on n. super-ttirero-  dyne kcI; placed Inside tho bank'H  vault. Tho letter anld tho vault's  wallw were 27 Inches of ������l,eel aud concrete, and that: during the reception of  the programme the ton-ton .stool door  woh nlo-Hod.  Hollanders Made Good  That Hollanders, who have located  in Alberta, are making good and are  satisfied, is the statement of Baron "W.  Van IToeclceren, of Rotterdam, alter a  tour of investigation.  An airship recently built by a European mecalinic is operated hy Coot  pedals, and has flapping wings like a  bird.  Satisfied With Teat  Anton Flottnor'H miilleaa, wind driven -.lilp, Buckau, attained a speed of fl  knotH In a trial in a heavy son, Whon  'tho ivat was ended Flettner said lie  waa satisfied with tho Hoawovthlno*m  of bin vohhoI in rough weather. Tho  Duckmi IiIh left on m crulBo to Lubock,  and powHlbly to Sweden.  A 1032 fork In an KnRllah household  l.-i  ba-aiuvt-t"   Lu be   LIiv-  ������Vl-"c\s'   _J_  ej.l'ii-  onee.  HL< NERVES SO BAD  SHE COULD NOT SLEEP  Mrs, Grace Kitchen, St. George,-  Ont., writ oh:���������"After having a severe  attack of pnoumonla I was loft in a  weak and run-down, condition. My  ���������norvos were so bad I could not sloop  nights, and in tho day time I had terrible faint ing spollB, caused by my  heart being woak. Finally I got so  bad I luul to ta.co to my bod for weolca  at a tlmo, but ono day I read about  MILBURN'S  SIEART AND NERVE TILLS  so decided to,try Ihom.  Ai'tor talcing ono box I felt a HllghL  Inuiroyomont. -��������� have now talo-m tlvo  bo-con, and havo gained 35 poundb in  weigh!,, I am now more than able  to do all my own housework aa well  at. con. idorafolo outahlo work. I cannot recommend Milburn'K IT. & N.  t'JllB too highly for tlio.'ic Hurt'ei-luis a*  j S did."  N ���������THE   BEVIEW,   CRESTON,   B.C.  4>  ^  A. (Jhange In System Ut  Cattle Ranching Industry In  Saskatchewan And   Alberta  o-  ;.: The cattle ranching industry in Saskatchewan and Alberta is'Undergoing  a change in system. Instead of holding their cattle until finished for market, it Is becoming the tendency to dis-  "oose of tlieir stock as feeders to be  finished    on    farms    where grain and j  Grapes JKor the Manitoba Farm  To   Be  Native   Hybrids   Have   Proved  Very Hardy  Mr. W. It. Leslie, Superintendent of  the Experimental Station at Morden,  Manitoba, believes there is no reason  winter forage are more plentiful.    Tbe J-.lly    all    productive,    well-sheltered  Livestock Branch of the Department of j home gardsas  ^  Southern  Manitoba  cargiot grow a supply of good grapes  for "cooking purposes. The native  grapes thrive as far north as the Riding Mountains. Some of the improved forms of native grape hybrids have  proved to be hardy in sheltered places  in the Morden district without mulching. In his report for 1923, Mr. "Leslie  states that an excellent crop of grapes  was cut from vines of Hungarian, Alpha and Beta varieties from plants  set in 1921. These bore well the  year after planting, but in 1923, the  vines being better developed, yielded  well. All three are dark blue grapes  of fair eating quality and good for  jelly and jam. ��������� The Hungarian is  somewhat the largest. It ripens _,in  late August, a few days before Beta  and Alpha.  Agriculture have . been., encouraging  this change because they see that under the ranching system cattle can'be  brought to the feeder stage at relatively low cost.7 It is regarded also  as important that-those who purchase  cattle to feed must/get'them at a reasonable price; in order to make the  linishing profitable. In the grain  growing areas in Western Canada as  well as in some parts of Ontario, an  immense quantity of feed is available  annually, much of which, js practieally  y alu el e ss un less fed to cattle. . The  ranching...industry that can .-supply  thrifty feeders for these areas, not  only iind a sure outlet "for their stock,  each autumn, but the ranches are enabled to increase their holdings of cattle very materially. As pointed out  by the Honorable Mr. Motherwell,  Minister of. Agriculture,--in the annual  report of his- department for the past  fiscal 3*ear, it is highly important that  the remnant of the ranching industry  should be safeguarded, extended and  ..moulded so as to make it a permanent  and dependable source of supply for  high-grade young feeder cattle to be  finished in grain growing districts in  other parts of the country.  The livestock branch are-doing all  they can to impress the importance of  this question on the public mind and in  other ways facilitating the modification of the business. Tlie ranchers  are realizing the advantage of the  modiUcafioii in that it eliminates from  their herds the three an-d four-year-old  steers that used to make up the bulk  of their output. This will naturally  result in an increase in the nnrfiia*  output as regards numbers from each  herd and on the.. basis of prices received during recent years for "grass-  finished, range cattle, should also result in increased annual- net profits.  It is to facilitate the change that the  livestock branch organized "the feeder  shows and sales that have been held  for two years at Calgary, Moose Jaw  and Winnipeg. These shows provide  a ready market for the well bred feeders for which those desiring cattle to  finish were looking. A very large  percentage of all of the cattle offered  and sold at these sales wore range  bred and had been dehorned as calves.  As a result of the long continued use  of good sires, the cattle possess an  unusual degree of uniformity, beefy  conformation, and a general evidence  of quality and thrift.  Cattle of this class will make profit  for the finishers, give to Canadian beer  a good reputation, nnd help to develop  into a good trade the export of'feeders to Hie Mother Country.  Was Prominent Bank Official  r  f _   ������*-.  Shortage of Seed Oats  Farmers Are Advised to Hold Alt Good  Oats For Seed  Western farmers who have good,  clean, plump oats would be well advis  ed to hold them for seed, Superintendent W. H. Fairfield, of the Lethbridge  "Experimental Farm, stated on his return from Winnipeg where he attended a meeting of the Dominion Seed  Board.  "It was the unanimous verdict of  those present that there is a real  shortage of seed oats in the prairie  provinces this year and it is certain  that thousands of bushels oi" seed will  have to be imported by our farmers  to supply their spring requirements.  Farmers who have good oats are certain to get a premium for them, and  should not .feed -their*- stock of oats,"  said Mr. Fairfield.  Asked about feed oatsv, Mr. Fairfield  replied that he had no information  that would "lead him to believe there  is a shortage of feed bats in the country.  Jiveryone Should J3^eoixie  Familiar   vV^itli Ppissibilities  Of   Our   Oyvti   Country  Urges Dominions to Co-operate  former President Toronto Board ol  Trade, and well-known official of the  Canadian. Bank of Commerce, whose  sudden death was reported recently.  Calf Feeding For Rapid Growth  .      "'     ���������   ���������!���������  a-i     u ������������  Results of Experiments in' Feeding  Should be of Value to the Farmer  It is common .knowledge that, a  young animal, whether it beycalf or  colt, if allowed to become stunted in  youth, is not only slow to mature to  full usefulness, but does not make as  good an animal. With a view to determining the most economical system  of feeding calves, the experimental  farms have conducted many experiments. In the report of the experimental station at Morden, Manitoba,  for the year 1923, obtainable from the  Publications Branch of the Department of Agriculture at Ottawa, the  system of calf feeding being followed  is outlined.  The calves are started on a five-  pound allowance of whole milk per  day for'the first ten to Twelve days.  The amount Is gradually increased to  fifteen pounds per day and this allowance is 'maintained- until the calf is  two months of age when it is gradually substituted bv f-klni milk and fat  substitutes. At eight weeks of age  the   calves  are started    on    a  Must  Help  Britain to Restore  Europe  j5ays French Senator  Senator De JouveneJ, in an article in  the newspaper Matin, warns the Brit-;  ish  Dominions  not  to  decline   to  co  operate with Great Britain in the res  toration of Europe, because otherwise  it    would   remain   for the Dominions,  Great Britain and France to choose between Utopia or isolation in the world;  where all their problems and interests;  are linked together.     The Senator-refers     to    the    "Utopia of alliances,"  which has been vainly sought in the  past   six   .ears   and   from   which,  he  says,  the  Dominions  are  still as  far  distant as they are from the League oi  Nations.  -oy- . ���������.' - ���������- - - ' ���������  ! When we went u> school we .studied-  ! geography, and learned something  about this country's layout, the provinces...and their capitals, the form of  government, and some of the geographical features. We also learned  something of its physical characteris-.  its commercial pos-  Increased   Coal   Output  India Favors Canadian Cars  Dominion   Supplied    Nearly    Half   of-  Those Imported In 1924  Of the , 4,B27 motor cars imported  into India iu tho Blx months from April  lo September',, 1921, Canada is; credited with 2,015, nnd the next source of  supply, lhe United States, with 1,896,  write- Trade Com miss toner "H. A.  Chlsliolm, Calcutta, A feature of this  -.ear's motor trade In India is the increased importation of English cars.  as compared with Ihe falling off Jn  continental milk oft.  to  Hi-  Many Anxious To Come  Offers    of    Financial     Assistance  British Settle*.*; Meets With  Response  Advice*,   from  opinion  aro   that  though  no -"jullhigH  will  be  permuted"  liefovu   lliu  middle  of  ."iT'irc-li,  already  <"0f) applications have'  been    n*-h>lveil.  muler Llio agreement bo two on the Canadian and Itiiilsh    t'ovenunciU'-i,    by  which Great Jlrtnun will b-nd financial  n.s:;isiaui'e   to   '.1,000 'approvt-d   I'l-itlsh  I'm ii IU es taking up Canadian  farms.  Nearly All Coal Mining Provinces  Show Increased Production  The output of coal from Canadian  mines during September amounted to  902,595 short tons, an increase' of 2S  per cent, over the'tonnage of the previous montl^. The greatest increase  Avas 182,000 tons in"Alberta, a total of  265,000 tons for the month. The remaining provinces, in order of their  gains of output, were: Nova Scotia up  66.000 tons to a total ofi.471,000 tons;  New Brunswick 6,000 tons to 18,000  tons in all; and Saskatchewan 1,000  tons more with 17,000 "tons output.  British Columbia output declined from  137,000 tons to 132,000 tons.  Increase In Field Crops  Increase   of  $49.4i*"7,200   In   1924   Over  Previous Year  The total value of .the principal field  crops of Canada for 1924 is now estimated at $948,663,400, an increase of  ?49,497,200. as compared with 1923, according to a statement issued bj- the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics'. The  totals for 1924 are composed of the  following items: Wheat, !"325,332,000;  oats, $208,752,000; barley, $59,83.7,000;  rye, $14,126,700; other grains,. ?5l,-,  246,700; potatoes, $49,102,000; hay and  clover and alfalfa, $174,298,000; root  and  fodder crops, $47,091,000.  'eop'e  Fewer  Paupers  Now  Are   Saving  grain  ration     consisting     of    a   handful   of j -������ ������  millions of dollars now*y which in. 1910  United   States  iViore Money  The  number  of paupei;s in institutions in the United States per 100,000  population   is   now   71.5   as   compared  with 91.5 in 1910.      Although there are  millions  more' people  in   the   count ry  now Lhe actual number of paupers has  decreased over 35 per cent.    The most  probable reason for this gratifying result is that under prohibition the peo-  of ' the  United   StatesK are   saving  whole pats twice each day. This is  gradually increased as the animal develops, and.at the <>nd of the first year ^  a grain ration of three pounds per day i ~  is being fed. Wheo^the calves are j ... . Awarded $200 Prize  able to consume roughage, alfalfa hay | Sam Larcombe, of Birtle, has been  or a grass hay is fed in just such.. awarded tho $200 prize presented by  quantities as they will consume. Young [ t]������e Winnipeg Board of Trade for the  calves during the summer-months do Manitoban who scored most marks in  well on such succulent feed as grass, |,tUe wheat section of the International  or sorghums, cut and fed In the green | Livestock "Exhibition at Chicago.  sl^te. ��������� Maurice Larcombe, of Birtle, wins the  ,,...     | $150 prize for oats, and Thomas Mat-  Parent Eskimos never punish their | trass, of Ti eh erne, the $150 prize" for  children.                                                        j barley.  "they-  ! Press.  ������������������Spent,    for  liquor.������������������_^.cton   Free  ti.es, and some of  sibilities.  Canada, however, is making rapid  changes. Our country is growing,  new towns and cities are now located where a comapratively few years  ago there was prairie or bush; our industries are increasing and their output is changing. Railways are spreading out and reaching new portions of  Canada, while trunk highways, and  good roads are providing for motor  ; transportation that was impossible a  feAV years ago.  Do you know Canada today?  : The winter season, wiih its long  evenings, is at hand. Why not de-  volt* some of the time to studying this  great '.country of ours? The subject  is a worthy one, and there is ample  information available in the form o?  freec booklets and maps, Avhich will be  gladly se_t to adults, on request, by  the Natural "Resources Intelligence  Service.  We   are   encouraging   tourists   from  south  of  the  international  boundary,  and the number of United States visitors is annually increasing.      If one of  these guests of ours shou^d*drive up to  "your gate and ask regarding the agricultural  or pulp  and  paper  industry,  what we had to  offer an  investor in  the    form    of    minerals, what water-  power was available and where it was  located, what are. the principal crops  grown    in    the    different portions of  Canada, and what countries are using  Canadian wheat and fioxir, would you,  be  able   to   answer   ihe   tiuesiion  cor-  correctly?     It might be that the visit-  would  consider  you  as a  representative Canadian and it is but right thai  he should.      By being able to answer  his questions you will create a favor-,  able   igipression.       There is  a   great  feeling-of pride and satisfaction in a  know-ledge of one's   country, and  advantage should be taken by our readers Of the Offer of    the'Natural    Resources Intelligence Service to supx>ly  Canadian information.  Making Sugar From Dahlias  American Scientists Told of Commercial   Possibilities in  Flower  Production of sugar from dahlias as  a commercial possibility was tlispuss-  ed in a paper prepared for {ho chemical section of tlio American Association for tht* Advancement of Science,  by Dr. H, F. .lack*.on, of tho Bureau  of Standards, Sugar lu tho lovulose  form, which is sweeter than other  sugar, can be produced by a now cry-  Htalizing process from both dahlias  and artlcli'okes, he said, hut tho flower  has the greatest possibilities commercially as from 10 lo 20 tons can be  grown to the acre,  Th-*.-' were nahl io con lain from 111  i to H por cunt, of levulo-se.  Hlx gaunt rel'ugo/., with a total area  of **l"1,N0o t-quart* mllOH, have boon net"  a--itb* for the i ���������elu."dvi'' uho of l**Ml.imo*-  aud   hitliniiH  In   ihe nortlnvUost   u-n-I-  tory.  wv.   m.' u.   ir.r.a  Apache Highway Build*rn  Tin* Apuebe Indian of Arizona Ih a  .highway builder, using stone as ho did  it liulf-oonmry ago. Many of the  ������1*UeV nio;,l recti!'* highway*-, wore  made by Apache labor. The .Vpur-he  Is not a (."ov-crnmont oliargo, having  left the r.-Horvalion nearly twenty  yours ago.  Many  relics  of   I ho  broii/.-* ago and  of  lhe  period   of  the Roman  oceiipn-  j Hon have bo<<n brought    lo    light   by  j t'Minv itlioui-i     at     .Sloiichetige, in  Kllg-  j land.  Fur Trade  Active  ���������as-  Months  Total       Made      for      Twelve  Amounted to $1,870,414,023  Canadian trade for the month of  November, 1921, totalled $185,215,03-1,  of w-hich imports accounted for $66,-  250,498 aud exports $11S,961,536, showing a favorable trade balance of $52t-  714,03S. Total trade Tor the twelve  months ending November was $!,>.70,-  ���������111,023, being made up ot imports  $SI2,905.157 and *-xports $1,057,50S,-  S66, showing a-favorable trad*? balance  of $211,603,709 for. tluv twelvemonth  period, as against a favorable trade  balance    in ' the    pre\ious    year    or  .*9-t.3r������7,y37.  F.ecord  In  Grain  Shipments  Vancouver    Port    Exporter    55,111,870  Bushels During 1924  I In the calendar year 192-1, Vuncou-  p-or broke- all pr.-vious records for  . grain shipments. _���������>;port ing fi-i'.111,870  j but-ht'ls, accoriling io siaitaiics istuied  I by the Vanr-nuver Merchants' V.x-  cliang<\ In tl������>' calonilar year 1923  111-' jL-rain t-liipmonts. were 31,701,311  jaljusht'i^. it i.-. i-.v-i-jmated that about  ; 10.000,1)00 bu>ha.*Ks of .i-j-ain ir- nvailable  j for     iiioveina'iit     ihroui.li     Vancouver  i which si ill is tin the prairie  1  i  Public   Indifference  STILL ANOTHER PRINCESS STEADIER  ���������M'rltiooss Marguorlle," lannohod and ohrist Mietl at Clydebank i.-e'-ni'y  by Iho Hon. Marguorlto ShaiighneKH.v dailghler. of ihe lute chairniuu nl tin*  Canadian Pacific, alter whom II wiik named. Tb<* now .sii-aniHlttp. 31 twin  f-erow turblno, togolher with a Hl-d-*i* vet-^-l. tho "l������i-inr*t*.-,s Katlil.t n." now  hearing completion, will operate In Canadian l-aoiilc H������������rvIo.������ bt-two.-i. Vun-  couvi'i',  Vlcloi-Iii mid iVullle.  1 Canon Cody Deplores Canadian Apathy  * Towards Public Affairs  j Canadians are becoming indifiVront  to rlt������--i!* p������ ������������������'���������������������������-<iv.1l rt-^ponsibUiiie;-, or  eitizeiisliip. Ua-v. Canon Cody, Conner  niini.si-'r of 'duration for Ontario, told  tin* tut nib-!���������'- of rh-- H<������iaj> Club :\.L  "l*i w. >iii ,.i.  "Tho ap;iiliy t.C I'ntollJpieni pooplo  tiuvaril> tin p.iblit* affairs <������i the coun-  ��������� i-.v." he s:tid, "*������������������ jusi as fatal jij* tlio  iimiv'-'hy ol   ilio.-a^  i\ii������ aro oppost'tl  10  rill   |"OV-VIl)IH'T!tS."  in    \uJ:  f.'oiirfun>ot|  itiiiiutl"-- ni  ttti iStuleai.  Hie     jtiiittitiobilo   iixhisir.v  10     potllia]-"     of     *'Y*'iy     1"o  j-tit-1  piodiiiod  in  tin.-  l.'tiil- THE   CRESTON  BJ-VB""  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2-50 a year in advance*  83.00 to TJ. S. points.  C. F. H A-SES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON. B.C.. FRIDAY, MAR. 13  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Brown, who  have been residents off Sirdar for  almost the past two years, left on  Tuesday for California, where they  will reside in future.. While hei*e Bdr.  Brown was with the McCabe B& 6  crew.  ������*- aaa   ~a? laaaaiaaiarUI   IA#  Keep Oat the Pheasants  Editob Review:  SIR.���������In a recent issue of Farm  and Home -was an interesting item  which I would like you to give a  little space  to.    The item follows:  The provincial game conservation board has granted permission  to the residents of the Oliver and  Osoyoos districts to  trap plieas  ants and  Hungarian   partridges.  Those who avail  themselves^ of  the privilege, however, must hand  them over to  the board for distribution in other sections of B.C.  It is -generally understood   that  the open    season  for   pheasants  and Hungarian  partridge in the  Oliver and Osoyoos districts this  year will  commence  some time  in the spring, it being recognized  that they have done  great damage to the crops there in the past-  It seems to sue that  the appear  ance of this article is  very oppor  tuna    It may have   the   effect   of  stopping the importation   into this  Valley of these and, perhaps, other  similarly destructive birds.  Of late considerable boosting has  been done for the   local   Rod   and  Gun Club for their good work  various ways,   bat   a3 one   of  growers   who   have    sufficient   to  fight against in * the   way   of   the  elements,   weeds,   frosts,   drought  and many other troubles pertaining  to tillers of the soil here, as -well as  elsewhere, I would like   to respectfully ask   the  Bod  and others who are interested to go  ahead and Import fish ecrgs or wild  rice, which may have the  effect of  keeping   the wild ducks and geees  where they   belong   on    the   fiats,  instead of swimming around on our  reads, but   please. do   not   import  game birds until   thorough investigation  has proved them   harmless  to the   crops.    Thanking   you,   I  sign myself.  ONE OF THE SUFFERERS.  Gus. Omen, -who ha������ charge of  Kootenay "Landing slip, is off on a  week's holiday, taking in Nelson,  Fernie and Cranbrook. Ed. Bron, one  of the McCabe crew, its in charge of the  slip in Mr. Onsen's absence.  Charles Neil and son, Clifford of  Kuskanook, went through tin Thursday, on a business visit to Oieston  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Heap of Coal-  hssrst, Alta.. accompanied by hep  daughter, Eileen, arrived here on Fri������  day, and are guests of Mr. and Mis.  Whiteside.  Mr. and Mrs. Gp.cn and daughter,  Dorothy, were Cranbrook visitors at  the weekend*  bis home f*-r a few j  weeks. Credit is due lineman McGreg  6r, who was at tbe Landing at  time, and with his track motor car  made the trip to Creston for Dr. Hen--  derson, and the officials at Cranbrook  gave instructions to bold the east-  bound passenger that day until the  doctor'^,examination had discoves-ed  whether it would be needful to take  Cranbrook  ���������*-*���������! I   the  |        n      -a-  Ig       SSL    H B  n uaraoaa ot new up uars  Tourings - Light Deliveries - Runabouts ��������� Trucks  jti'*v_j_i"e to iJrun brook hospital!. The  train was^W minutes late leaving that  daybut, fortunately tbe injuries were'  not considered serious enough for  hospit&l attention, and with - Mrs.  Mead of Creston here nursing hini his  many friends are looking for his  recovery shortly to former good health  and activity.^-���������During Mr. McCabe's  1 tyiip Bob Quinnis in charge of the  B & B crew. iB_3  1 Used Car, 1924  Model Touring $500.00  I Used Car, 1324 Model Touring 450.00  1 Used  Car, 1023 Model Touring 275.00  These Used Cars are re-conditioned and are in first-  class shape���������and are guaranteed.  We  can  give you  good terms, on all  Cars���������NEW or USED.  I  W. J. Reid of Cranbrook, who"has  been in charge of the depot the past  two weeks, in the absence off. Ly W.  Walther on holiday, returned to Cran  brook on Tuesday; on which day Mr.  Walther again went back to work.  m  *���������>._  Operator *W. D. Goodman was --  weekend visitor witb his parents ;*.  Cranbrook getting back on Monday.  Mr������ and Mrs. JLoasby were also  weekend visitors at Cranbrook, guests  of.Ms. and  Mrs. G. S. Moore.  Telegraph inspector John Tait was  taken ill while at Kootenay Landing  last Friday and Dr. Henderson, who  was here, was called to Kuskanook to  attend him. Mr. Tait was able to  make the trip to Nelson that afternoon, but reports ftom that city indi  catie that be is stiL very ill with  pneumonia.  tJeo. Jansen of Kuskanook has been  named patrol   of   the   highway   from  that point to Washout Creek, ������tiu has  already removed quits a large, quantity  of rock and mud  at the worst spots.  As there is much work to be done and  it might be a good idea for tbe public  Works department have the patrol go  and Gun Club 1 over the   road   three   times   ar. week,  rather  than   tbe   weekly   inspections  that have been made in tbe past.  Local and Personal  . A meeting of tbe High Sehool Liter,  ary Society was held on Friday afternoon at which the affairs of the annual  concert wei e wound up. The society  cleared $110 on the entertainment.  Part of the money will be spent on  raaking the . schoolroom look tnoie  cheerful and some sports equipment  will also bt- purchased. The- society Is  resuming routine activities and  have a d bate on March 20th.  R S. BEVAN, Prop.  Exclusive Ford Dealer  of the pi-jeviotis year.'  GOVERNMENT LIQUOR ACT  wiii  Notice &f Application for  Beer License    '  CATTLE ESTRAY  Cre&ton. Methodists are having a  unique congregational evening at the  cht-rch tonight at 8 o'clock, to which  all members and adherents are invited.  There will  be reports on  the work of  Notice is herebv given that on the  19th day of April, l������25i the ."'undersign  ed intends to apply to the LU-uor C������������n-  trol _������oard for a license iii respect of  premises being part of the building to  be known as Boundary Beer Parlors,  the different organizations as well as a J situate at Carnp Lister, B.C., upon the  iinancUl   statement    covering   opera-   l������"d*.^es51pibe^8xrPatt BlocJt ^P*- *_f  _     Lot 251, Plan 973, Kootenay District,  Nelson Land Registration District, in  covering   oper  in   the   conference  ���������!1    h������-  *.h.  Came to the premises < if the u nder-  -signed ~'early', in November one _ie_  heifer and one" red steer with some  white spots, no brands visible, animals  are yotti.fr and medium size. Owner  ctinhia������.SBiiie on proving property  and paying expenses. $_7W. DOW,  Creston.    . '"���������" 7  60VERNyENTLiQUQB ACT  Notice of Application for  Seer jutccn  tions to this  date  year.    The   big  -feature  burning of the mortgage  that has for  so long been   on   the   parsonage  but  which has now been wiped oS.  Preparations are under way- to  renew the passenger wharf at Kootenay Landing, and what might have  been a serious accident happened at  that point last Friday morning, when  B. & B.. foreman Sid McCabe was  quite badly hurt, and Clifford "Wood,  another workman, was knocked off  the platform into the lake, but outside  of tbe cold ducking he is little the  worse for tbe. mishap. McCabe was  hit on the small of tbe back and  knocked down, but fortunately no  Prom all sources last year the town bones were broken, though the  of Fernie lastyear gathered in $173,277. j muscles of his back are injured and he  I;  At water- Kent  THE BEST THERE IS IN RADIO  We keep a full stock of Radio Accessories, such as A, B and C   Batteries,  Tubes, &c.  The many friends here of J. S.  Chirk, a former member of the Creston  patrol of the R.C.M.P., who went on  the three year north patrol last June,  will be glad to hear he is standing the  rigors of a Great Slave Lake winter,  being now stationed at Fort Rae,  N.W.T., in fine shape. From September to July no papers are taken into  that area by mail, aud Mr. Clark, in  renewing his. subscription, assures  that be is looking forward with interest   to    getting   the  opies of the Review.  ,- ���������"���������  ���������-��������� ��������� .      '-��������� y-.v    g. -'--���������- -- -���������:". -. - - .  There   was    an -��������� exceptionally   fine  turnout of Anglicans for the farewell  reception tendered   Mr.   and   Mrs. C.  G   Bennett  in   the    Parish   Hall   by  Christ Church congregation on Friday  night.    The fore part of   the   evening  was given over to whist at   which the  prize scores were made by  Miss Joyce  Moore and Major Mallandaine..   Vocal  solos    were   given   by   Miss   Winnie  Palfreyman and John Hall, jr., and a  piono solo by   A* A. J. Collis.   Then  came the presentation  off   an   electric  reading lamp to the guests of the eve  ning,   appropriate   addresses   in   thiH  connection  being  made   by   Rev. H.  Varley and Major Mallandaine,.with  Mi*. Bennett speaking in. appreciative  terms of the gift   and   the   reception.  After lunch   there   was   a   couple   of  hours .dancing  to" wind up a most enjoyable evening.  the Province of British...Colss.ss,:.bi**,-f������������^  the sale of beer by the glass or by the  open bottle . for consumption on ?the  premises.  Dated this 9th day of March, 3825.  F.V. STAPLES, Applicant.  60VEEMHE9ST UQUOB ACT  Notice of Application for  '������-._-. _* *���������������_������--._   ���������    JbttWMCOVS     ��������� .     .  Notice is hereby given that on or  after the Sth day off April next- the  undersija-ned Intends to apply tt. the  Liquor Control Board for *i license in  respect of premises being part off the  ������ ������_     ������������������*  _ ���������   building known; as Sirdar Hotel, -upon  September July j the lands described as Lot 180 and Lot  the. Subdivision 7c.f. Lot 9639.  Notice is hereby given that on the  2nd day of April next, the undersigned  intends to apply to the Liquor Control  Board for a license in respect of premises, being part of the building known  as MeConnel! Hotel, situated at Kitchener, upon tbe land described as Lot  No. 3, Block No. 3, of Lot 25445, Map  688, Kootenay Land Registration District, in the Province of British Columbia, for the sale of beer by the  glass or by the open bottle, for consumption, unon the nremises.  Dated  this  23wl day of February,  1925.  LLOYD ERWIN McGONEGAL,  Applicant.  |181,  in  Group 1.  ". Y fiSi.   Ji-aiOvSaUi jr.,  S"-fea������sfcs.S_a������.      ?B_  ���������f.'.-t-'---.���������-_-E-  the Province of British, Columbia, for  the sale of beer by the glass Or by the  open bottle for eonsnsssption on the  premises.  Dated this 5th day of Mnrcb, 1925.  H. C. HUGHES, Applicant.  GOVERNMENT LIQUOR ACT  Card of Thanks  Mrs. J. W. Vaness and family wish  to thank all the friends who extended  tlieir help aind sympathy in their late  bereavement, und appreciate all efforts  great or small that were made by  others in their time, of trouble.  Notice of Application for  Beer License  Notice is hereby given that on the  20th day of March, 1925, the undersigned intends to apply to the Liquor  Control Board for a license in.respect  of premises being part of the building  known as the Kitchener Hotel, situat  ed on Lots 9 and 10, Block 7, Kitchener Townslte, Map No. 688, Kootenay  Land Registration District in the  Province of British Columbia, for the  salt of beer by the glass or by tbe open  bottle for consumption on the premises.  Dated   this  Sth   day off   February,  A.D. 1025.3  BERNARD JOHNSON, Applicant.  RAGE  AGENTS  CH KVROLET MOTORCARS AND  TRUCKS  MebAUOnLIN-BUrCK*  OARS  Ba  ll Ouli     J3^0Jw_IXl.^   x^l ������CfuES  Whatever your banking, needs may be,  this Bank can satisfactorily fill tftenm*.  Every customer of tbfs Bank, whether  their accounts be large or small, receives  the same courteous and adequate service. ut  CRBSTON^BRANCH,  Birds are doing considerable damage  to New Denver cherry trees by eating  the bud-*.  The community swimming pool,  which now looks a possibility at Fernie,  will be 105 x 85 feet.  Kaalo's tax rate I his year will be 40  mills on the dollar 19 of which will be  required for school purposes.  Despite the strike Fernie collected  87 per cent, of the 1024 taxes, but was  unable to gather in any of tho arrears  GOVERNMENT LIQUOR ACT  Aofxce of Application for  Beer License  V. W. AIXAN,  car..  MatBatgtr,  wm** ���������*"���������"���������*"*������  OQVERNMENT LIQUOR ACT  Notice of Application for  Beer License  NadlcoiH hereby given that on the  Ilth day of April next the undersigned  iiiU'mU to apply to the Liquor Control  Board fot a llceni-e In respect, of preni-  invin being part of the bmklirig known  inn the Dew Drop Inn -dtiinto nt South  Bloran, IbltlHh Columbia, upon the  lunilM di'Herib'Ml in* Lot WMi8f KhhIo  A������*i*>HHiiient District, at tho Intersee-  tiou of Huh-ky Creek and the Kootenay Itlvi'i- Iioad. for the Hale of beer by  the (**Ihhs or by the open bottle for  a-otntMimritton on the pr'-mi'im.  Dated thiu 12ib <l������y Match. IUZ0.  ANIHtlfiW WILLIAMSON.  Applicant.  Notice is hereby given that, on the  22nd day of Mnrcb next, the undersigned intends to apply to the Liquor  Control Board for a license in respect  of promises being part of the nuildlng  known as Cosmopolitan Hotel (owned  by me) situated at Ymh\ British Columbia, upon the lands described as  Lot Number 2, Block 20, First Avenue,  Ymir townslte, in the Province of  British Columbia, for the sale of beer  by the glass, or by the open bottle for  consumption on the premises. *y  Dated this 31th   day  of   February,  1025.  JOHN BRBAU, Applicant.  GOVERNMENT ��������� IIJUiik AC!  Notice of Application for  Beer License  Notice Ih hereby given that,  23rd cbiy of March,   next,   tho  on tho  under  signed intendf* Lo apply to the Liquor  Control Bo-ml for a licet*.������e lu i--*sp-*'*'t.  of preinines being part of tho,building'  known an Ymir Hotel, sltieji'te at  Ymlr. Britlah Columbia, upon the  landn (leHcrlbed hh Lots N������������. 7 and fl.  Block No. 10, Map No. 040, Nelson  Lund ItegiHtrnt.ion Dintricl, in tbe  Province of British Colnmhia, for the  wale of beer by the glum, or by the open  bottle for consumption on the prem-  Ihop.  lJ'JIItl'tl    illlH    iai.������,.������    liny    ������if     ITteib.-lilaak'j',  1025.  .7, B.  HRCMXER. Applicant,  ANLIACTA^HNDMLNlii  PH*H- EMPTIONS  Vacant, unresenred, surveyed  rown lands maty be pre-empted br  i*-_tish subjects over 18 years of age,  ttd by aliens on dedarlng- intention  o become British subjects, condi-  ional upon residence, occupation,  .nd improvement for ag^-icutturat  ,>urposeB.  Full  information concerning regu-  -i tions    regardiner    pre-emptioas    Is.  ilven in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,  How to Pre-empt I*and,"  copies of  ^-���������ich can be obtained free of charge  *-y addresBing   the    Department    of  .anda, Victoria, B.C^ or to any Oov-  , nment Agent.  Hecords will be granted covering  ���������nly laiid suitable for agricultural  purposes, and which la not timber-  and, i.e., carrying over 5,000 board  toet per acre west of the Coast Range  *nd 8,000 feet per acre east of that  Range.   '  Applications for pre-emptions are  .43 "be addressed to the Land Com-  iiiseloner oC tho Lana Recording Dl-  laion, in which the land applied for  ia Bltuated, and are made on printed  .'orms,   copies  oi! which  can   u������-  ob-  altied from the Land Commlasloner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  *lvo years and  Improvements made.  to value  of $1������ per acre,  including  " -louring and cultivating* at least five  acres, before a Crown Grant can be  ���������������*eeived.  For moro detailed Information see  iho Bulletin "How to Pre-empt  Land."  ������       PURCHASE t%  Applications are received for pui-  chnee of vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not being tlmberland,  for agricultural purposes; m nlmui-i  price of first-clasa Carable) land ia **6  per aero, and second-class tgraelna)  land $2.B0 per aero. Further information regarding purchase or least?  of Crown lands Is -riven in Bulletin  No. 10, Land Series, "PurchaBe aniB  Lease of Crown Lands."  Mill, factory, or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may bo purchased or leased, the conditions including payment ol  atlimpaRc.  HOMESITE   LEASES  XJnsurveyod areas, not oxoeedin*? 20  aor������-t������, m_y l>o .^uuo-", aa hoxncjuitcn,  conditional upon a. dv/cl'Jng Ucln*;  erected Jn the first yenr, t't'e br-In-*  obtainable after r������aidencfc and lin -  provement conditlona aie fu'Cllltt-tS  and land has been surveyed.  i  \ 'LEASES  i For glazing and Industrial purposes areas not oxec-ecUm. (3-10 acr'-n  may ba leaaad by ono pci'������������n cvr J  c-nwirtaKiy.  GrtX'ZINQ  Under the Qnu-lng Act the Prov-  lnc������ la dlvldofi Into .gfa-eln-c diHtrlr.j  and the range admin Uttered under -������  0rasing ComminBlon.-sr, Annu I  irrarlng- pormlts aro laerupfl h-rtHed <-n  iiaiwnbcr*. ranged, priority Wing kJ*-*'������i  id nfltabHshod ownorti, Hlocl. twniin  ���������may form ������������it.->rlntlon-" for ranwfc  mn-inagenaent. 3**roe, or partial!y i'i*������>h,  .u*.-.i������Sl** arc avallcbl'-j fer re*.* -*r-*,  ,-ampera anitl trtivnllerB, up to l.(������n  |j������*n.d. -X^~r~.���������^S���������-  THE   CKESTOK  REVIEW  m}%  - gga_BB_gllin __H|||_  _  Tess^OkW^ mWssSkB  wwmB^at ^miMiBM  ���������"I t The Review -was - wrong in its  1' announcement last week that Mrs. W.  I S. Ryckm.m was. Creeton's first and  B only great grandmother. Tbe village  I has at least two-:of   thc-m,   the   other  j b������ ing Mis. John . Berg, mother of Mrs.  1  J_ n������T*tiou.I_.rlv fortunate *r*urGhass Is-st" fall ntslses these  wonderful values  possible.    They are "aft newest  styles and very best workmanship, and the prices  : certainly represent genuine savings:  G. Nickel, who has bad the honor for  almost nine-years now, ive are told.  Tan Military last Work Shoes, just thsything for  spring work, reg. 4.75;   special   Medium   weight  Tan   Work   Shoes,  reg.   6.50;  Men's   Military  last  Work   Shoes���������this  shoe is  a   little  heavier than our ������4.75  line���������-regular  5.75;  special r ~ .   BOYS*  DRESS  SHOES,  just  the  thing for  school wear, regular 4.25; -special   $3.95  5.25  a.   little  4.50  HAY!  j    Timothy,  HAY  Bunch dross.  Alfalfa,  HAY.  ���������m/*.  ������*___.__._,_*    E  rrin-uc b*c;������u-  MAWSON BROTHERS  I  n-D-_*ci*A'vr  CHAS. MOORE. C.E.  ENGINEER   .ARCHITECT    '  SURVEYOR  _Etee-Istered]  CRESTON, B.C.  Far  Pianoforte, Organ ana  Singing Lessons  ARTHUR COLLIS. Creston  P.O. Bo* 76  i>iew __>tock ot  a  Harness 0  Second Hand Store in  connection  Mm LWSmm*mh&i������L  Shoe and Harness Repairing  WATER IMGTiGE  D/l*Efl3/0/V AND USE  Toko notice that Tho Canyon City "Lumber  Company Limited, whose postofflce address 1b  "      ""        "   * >r a license to take  - and 120 acre feet of    .         j which flows Bouth-  weetorly and drains into Goat River about two  miles west of _oac River bridge. The water  will bo diverted from the Btroam at a point  about 200 foot east and 100 feet south -of tho  na-cthoast corn or of Block 106, "Lot 812, and will  ������1  be asod for domoetlo and Irrigation purposes  upon the lands .describod as Block!* Noa 184^208,  200, 210. 213 and 211, "Lot 818, Plan 921. This  notice was posted on the -ground on tho 7th dojr  ot March, $9/25, A copy of this notico and an  application pursuant thereto and to tho Water  Act, 1911, will "bo filed In tho ollloe of tha Wator  Recorder at Nelson. B.O. Otrfoctlons to tho  plication may bo lilod with the said Water  loorder or with the Comptroller of Water  Jtl-rhts, Parliament Batldines, Viotorta, B.O..  within thirty days after the urst appearanoo of  this notice in a local newspaper.  CANYON CITY LUMBER COMPANY,  LIMITED, Applicant.  By G. A. M, YOUNG, Agent.  The dato of tlio first publication of this notice is  18th March. 4026.  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USB  Local and Personal  Creston got in on tbe tailend of ������  ������o!d wave- that hit the prairie on Son-  day afternoon, the local temperature  falling to 1? above aero during Monday  night. -- a...:_...  Pom-TKY Fob. Sale���������Breeding pen  yurebred Rhode Island Reds, with  11 pullets and one male, splendid  layers, $1 each. Mr. "Vaness, Alice  Siding.  Rev. H. Varley was the speaker at  fche Wednesday afternoon meeting for  women at the Parish Hail, his subject  been -'Sin Bearing." The attendance  was good.  High school principal Fleming and  W. Fraser were at Cranbrook on  Saturday, attending- the evening performance of the Dumbellp7 and were  highly pleased with the show.-  Cows Foil Sale���������-One purebred  Ayrshire; one Red Poll, and one Hot-  stsln; All in good shape, and ssi'lking.  Caji be-seen rat the premises--of tne  owner, J. BJ.'Maxwell, Creston.  M. J. Beninget received a hurried  call., to Cranbrook on Sunday due to  the critical Ilmess* of his sister, Mrs  Tiffin, who passed away that evening,  the funeral taking place on Tuesday.  The prize list committee of Creston  fait fair has completed the revision of  the needlework class, and elsewhere  in this issue will he found a list of the  sections on which prizes Will be  awarded.  Miss Alice Comfort, who Iris been a  hospital patient nt Cranbrook for tbe  past three weeks, arrived home on  Saturday, and is making a nice recovery after her recent appendicitis  operation,  C. G. Bennett, who was here most  of last week packing of tbe household  effects, got away on Tuesday to Fernie,  to reside permanently. He will be  back In May to take his McLaughlin  car back with him.  There was a very .large turnout of  growers at the meeting. on Saturday  afiernnon \\ hicli" was addressed by  Frof. East..-tin, with Mr. Twigg  .occupying the chair. ������ Mr. ESasthaiii  reported -fully on conditions as he  found them at al"-points in .the Valley,  and will likely be making another inspection early in April.  Mrs. R. Stephens* was a court whist  hostess on .Tuesday afternoon in honor  of her guest,- Mrs. E. Jamiesnn of  Nakusp. - Four tables of players com  peted with the high score prizes going  to Mrs.Bennett and Mrs. R. B. Staples;  the consolation honors were captured  by Mrs. Speers. Refreshments were  served and the. affair was very much  enjoyed.  "With ihe establishment of the  Creston electoral district and the new  fiscal year coming into, effect at April  1st, announcement is made of a change  in road foreman. J. D. Moore, who  was superintendent in the former  Kaslo riding, is succeeded at this end  of Creston . riding hy A. E. Davies,  who for the last four years has been in  ch*_i*ge of hard surface road worr,  whose territory will extend from Goaf*  fell to "Boswell, ���������', t he other end of tht?  riding, as well as Trail Rossland, being  an charge of Fat Gallagher.^*-***-!'*- has  had that position for some years past.  PURITY FLOUR ROLLED OATS  CRACKED  WHEAT  Poultry Mash,   Oyster Shell,   Beef Scrap.   Bone Meal.  Chick Food and Milk Mash for Baby Chicks  m  Burns' Standard Fertilizer.. Massey-Harris Implements  Agent for "��������� 03 Degree Incubator.  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  TENDERS   WANTED  trasMmtcaons.  Call a������ our nxemsest hssmsku Qrar  MaDagec will be plea-seal to -ttaudestalSssi  *____is biaBm������s3 for >on- e&a  1    THE CANADIAN BANK  j ; 0F���������^  Caoit-l Paid lJoS2O.OOO.O0O  Rescue Fund $2Q_OO0,CKX)  Creston B:  C G. Bennett, Manager  Sealed tenders will he received by  the undersigned tip to 12 o'clock noon,  "Wednesday, March 25th, jS25, for the  - le;:ring and disposing of all brush, and  the removing Of all stumps and roots  and disposingiof same. oil the highway  knoWn as. the alley running from  Cemetery Road to Park Road past the*  J. W. Robinson tatieh.' . Lqwest7.or  any tender not necessarily accepted.  ��������� 7   W. O. TAYIX>R,  Clerk r Municipality, Creston.  COR FORATION OP THE  Village of Creston  t&B   fpyi  mb^ "l^ B ISi B "*3  '1t-t17A.iT  tf%  iw .*-*  ��������� . _.,  !_r_'W-7'14 a m  -va__i_.*������.-s^A jt_-_.������^������  1  I  TENDERS   WANTED  _ Sealed tenders will be received by  the undersigned up to 12 o'clock noon.  Wednesday, March. 25r,h, 1025, for the  clearing and disposing of ������U brush, and  the removing and disposing, of all  stumps and .roots off the -"nighway  known as Fifth Street, and running  between Sirdar Avenue and Wilt-on  Avenue. _k>w*������t or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  W. O. TAYLOR,  Clerk, Municipality, Creston.  JTRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  _,.   An.economlcal dish, easy to serve. ,  Shamrock Brana HAMS BACON ana^LARD  CLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  . Government graded, iiigbest quality,.'  FRESH and CURED FISH   ;  all varieties.  Choicest BEEb, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BtfiRNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases egg production and produces better poultry.    Buy tbe best.  I  I  m  I  Tak-o notloo that thu -persons mentioned hi  tlio Schodalo *>elow, who propose to i<orm the  <0alclB_ran.m "Wator Users Oommunltj*, whoso  addross Is Canyon, I3.C, -will tvpply for a lloonao  to toko and. uao 600 galloQa n ������ay each and tho       Icliofl -   -  - -  quantities ttv tho Scliofltao "bolow, ...   of Burton Creok, jiIbo know*, as Mill Il-un and  of water out    _������lll ltun and  flowa _u*iuthwoat������i*ly and  Floyd OroQlc, wtitoh ..������-������ ^.....������^,.^.^ ......  drruiui Into Goat Ittvcr about two mllont west  of tiont Itivcr brld*_oo. Tho wator will bo dl-  vortod from tho fitroamatn point about SWOfoot  oaat and lOOfeofc oouth of tha -north-oiu*t corner  of niook. 180, I/at 812, and w!13 bo used for doni-  ������8t-lo and irrlHtttlon nurpo&oe t ^* "  Btatod In tlio B^ihtxlulo bolow.  This notloo was ponttDd on tho erroand on tho  1th tflny off Fo"bTuaw* 102*i A coj. y ot thtn  notice oinrl -o. _.������nn1lci*,tl*������u t*>nrflnn.nh lliorotoanil  to tho Wator Act. 1Q14. will Jbo nlorl Jn tho  irili  ofllco of tho Water.  jo-t-tlona to tho anpllctttfon may bo fllod with  tho *wi!������l Wator Itocord or orwltli tlio  luj-i.   win |ua  ujvii   >������������������ a.ut  ocordor, Nolaon, B.C3.  Ob.  - "     ��������� tlwlth  Comp-  troller of Wator Jtltthtfl. I-arllamcnt BuJIdinKR.  Victoria, K.C., wltian. tfvItrS.'y daya after the flrst  appearance of thin notico in a local nowapnpor.  Pw-poBod COLD8TBICAM WATKtt UaiCRSMofftirlill  OOMMUNITV. AimUcAntu.  ByG. A. M. YOtinu, Airont.  Data of first publIc������tlon of thia notloo ia March  SOniODWtaB."  Name of Dt^orkijit.o-u of        QuumUty  Applicant. Ijf������nd. of Wator  IS Noumilor Illock No, 170 ...SKIaoro foot  A WofltlnB*  Bl(>i(������kBNo.saSlli.������l8_IO       -  O. A. ICobrnuo-n," ���������       "       1������J&187..������0      "     -  M-ra. I* Koin-vo.. I"'      WM ������0      M  A, 1 torggrast. .*.... M      '_"������&: WI ������0      "  d, l-lpo.T. ��������� "���������       K17&1OO..40  M. NoIimmi..  '"       IO* 30       "  A,K.8vvatLtiui:i... "        -IS ..Sfl  Mra. Sarah J-ut-Jtoon   "    I5������; 1J7.178 f������      -'  All l.tlHiktRifO it'iHMtM   iiuiiiiHiiii iirt> aitaaiwMitiiiiiiw"  to n TealtttoTeai mitMllvl-flon of pwrt of l^ofc R12,  llroaipT, Kootenay llULrlft. Plan No. VOX.  Villagers are receiving their 1025 tax  notices this week. The rate is the  same as a year ago���������the old reliable  lOmith*. June SO th is the last day  taxes will be accepted nt par, 10 per  cent, being added at July 1st.  Some of the Rod and Gun Club  -members were trying out the buss  fishing on Tuesday, but notwithstand  ing thch* angling will nil the known  kinds of bait they camp home without  any filBh. In 1024 bass were caught oh  March nth-  D. MurDonald, who has been temporarily In charge of the Bunk of  Commerce the pnst three weekt, left  on Sunday to resume his former post  tm necoitntftTit at Cranbrook, Mr.  Sui-SiiiKemu*, the new manager, now  being In full charge.  UIU  far CASH  I  3  m  E C. Hunt of Nelson, tbe Kootenay hoi-fcicultiii-lHl',, was hut-e on an  visit Thursday and Friday.  Hie states that this year there has boon  no demand anywhere for the oldtime  packing school--, and very few points  have had clnsHen. fin pruning.  W.' Burton, who about a dozen  years ago was In charge of the King  George Hotel, mind has sItiup then been  living \n Sa-iakutchowan, was renewing  old Cr&Htoi.- acijuuil]lance** eui-ly iu the  weak, arriving on Tuesday from Port*-  ku.nof Ore., accompiimeU by ono ot Iuh  Bonis.  A wonderfully interesting and  Practical Course of Twenty  Lessons by mail on Cookery  Arts  and Kitchen Management,   by Anna  Lee. Scott  j       '7' n ,     ' ,, , sas-aj^t-  To every user of MAPLE LEAF FLOUR  for Bread, Cakes or Pastry, Coupons will be  found in every bag of Maple Leaf Flour:  _9-lb. bag, 2 coupons; 98-lb. bng9 4 coupons.  HOW TO JOIN THE MAPLE LEAF  CLUB: Send the first four coupons to the  Mriple Leaf Milling Milling Co., Winnipeg,  Man., and you will be enrolled, and receive  the first four lessons of the series. Other  lessons will follow im duo course.  Maple  Leaf Flour  98-lb.r$5.25  49-ltx,     2.65  Rolled Oats  8-lb., 60c.  . Crushed Oats, 100  lbs., $2.65  Bran, 100 lbs.,  $1.60  Shorts, 100 lbs., $1.70  LIMITED r> ���������_?[*&**"**** of the SpanishJffain^f^^^  i  RAFAEL* SABATIN.  Copyr.thi������-d.  I 922, by" Ra'ncf Sonarim  'CAPTAIN BLOOD," a Vit������sraph picture "with J.   W������rrc������ Xmi^a  in  lhe title role, H an adaptation of this thriUins oov������I.  SYNOPSIS  {  ^"  Peter Blood, a young Irish physician,  Is taken prisoner, charged with treason while treating the wounded after  the battle Oglethorpe*.-- Farm between  Monmouth rebels and the soldiers of  King James. "With Jeremy Pitt and  Yeoman Baynes he is brought to trial  before rhe bloody .Lord Jeffreys. They  are sentenced to -death, but King  James orders the rebels-convict, sent  to the colonies, there to be sold as  "slaves. Blood. Pitt and about fll'ty  others are put aboard ship and conveyed to Bridge town, "Barbadoes. There  Governor Steed, Colonel Bishop and  other citizens inspect the slaves and  buy them. Arabella Bishop, niece oi'  the Colonel, calls his attention to j  Blood, but the military commander j  sneers at. ihe "bag of bones." Captain j  Gardner, however, who brought  rebels-convict "to the Barbadoes, loll  the Colonel of Blood's ability as a physician and how he saved the lives of  others on ship. He names a price ol"  ll'teen pounds for the physician.  CHAPTER V.  Arabella Biship  One sunny morning in January,  about a month after the arrival of the  Jamaica ."Merchant at Bridgetown, Miss  Arabella Bishop rode out from her  uncle's fine house on 'he heights, to  the northwest of the city. She was  attended by two negroes who trotted  after Iter at ' a respectful distance.  Reaching the .summit of a gentle,  i grassy slope, she met a tall, lean, man,  dressed in a sober, gentlemanly fash-,  ion, who-was walking in the opposite  direction.     Miss Arabella drew rein.  "I think I Know you, sir," said she.  Jlei* voice was crisp and boyish. It  the | arose perhaps from an ease, a directness, which disdained the artifices of  her sex, and set her on good terms  with all the world. To this it may  due  that   Miss   Arabella' had   reached  nqners  CHAPTER fV.���������(Continued)  There came a chuckle from Governor Steed. "You hear, Colonel. Trust  your niece. Her sex knows a man  when it sees one." And he laughed."  But. he laughed alone. A cloud of  annoyance swept across ihe face of  lhe Colonel's niece. Jeremy Pilt had  almost ceased Lo breathe.  "I'll give you ten pounds for him,"  said the Colonel at last,  Peter Blood prayed that, the offer  might be rejected. Foi- no reason  that he could have given you, he was  la ken with repugnance at the thought  nf becoming ihe property of 1his gross  animal, and in  some sort, the properly  .-"*"****-  know  you,  sir,"   she   said  of that   hiiK-.'l -���������--��������� -d young girt.      Bin  il '  would  need   iiune  Ihsin  repugn mice  lo  lnvi*  him   from  hi.s d<-.st.iny.       A slave!  is a slave, and ba-- no power io shnpe  his   faie.        Pr-i ���������:������������������.���������   Blood   was   sold   lo  Colonel   I'_i;.hnp - ��������� ���������_���������   tlisihiinful   buyer���������  for tl;... ignominou.-- sun* of ien pounds.  ABLE TQ 00  HOUSEWORK NOW  Sick a Year.   Got Great Benefit from Lydia ������. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  I iie age of five and twenty not merely  unmarried hut unwooed. She used  with all men a sisterly frankness.  The stranger came to a standstill  upon being addressed.  "A lady should know her own properly," said he.  "My property?"  "Your uncle's leastways. I am. failed Peter Blood."  She recognized him then. She had  heard that this rebel-convict _had been  discovered to be a physician. Governor  Steed, who' suffered .damnably from  lhe gout, had borrowed the fellow from  his purchaser. Peter Blood had afforded ihe Governor relief, and the  Governor's lad.v had desired Mm to'at-  tend her for the megrims. Mr. Blood  prescribed for ber and she had conceived herself the better for his prescription. After that. Colonel Bishop  had found that there was more profit:  to be -made out of this new slave by  leaving him to pursue his profession  than by setting him to work on the  plantation.  "If some other planter had bought  me," Mr. Blood -cvpiain-'d, as he  thanked her, "if is odds that ihe facts  j of my shining abilities might, never  | have been brought lo light."  ' "I perceived your inf ores I when your  ! uricle bought me. At. the lime i re-  ��������� -senied it."  I "Vou resented if!" There was a  j challenge in her boyish voice.  j "J have had no lack of experiences  j of this mortal life; but to be bought  i and sold was a new one, and I was  ; hardly in the mood to love my pur-  : chaser."  j      "If 1 urged you  upon my uncle, sir,  ��������� it was thai I commiserated you."  She proceeded ' to explain herself.  ^My uncle may appear to you a hard  man". "' They are all hard men, these  planters. Ii is the life, I suppose. But  there are oilier.*-* here who are worse."  "This interest in a .stranger. . .'*  he began. Then changed lhe direction of hi.s probe. /"Bill there were  others as deserving of commisera-  i ion."  not   see ii i   -pille   like   lhe  _,    ���������  . ...      ���������   ' Jm\  O _  ^>f^iH^t_09stS'O-ni  Don't b^conatip������tion poison *"*&������_��������� blood  and curtaU your-raergy.  If your liver and _  don't work prop-"]  erl ?, takt  GABTER-'S"'.'":  l&mtU   "u'ver  Filial   today  and   your  trouble will         cease.   F������r dizziness, lafik of appetite.  headache and  blotchy skin  nothing  ������a������ ������l^3 them.   Purely vegetable.  SaaaM PiU^-Sanai. Does���������Small Pric*  no less than twenty-five. The remainder had gone to lesser planters,  some of them to SpeigTitstown, and  others still farther north. What may*  have been the lot of the latter he  could not tell, but among Bishop's  slaves Peter Blood came and went  freely, and their lot he know to be a  brutalizing misery. If their labors  flagged, there were lhe whips of the  overseer and his men lo quicken them.  They went almost naked* they dwelt  in squalor -.nil they were ill-nourished  on salted meat and maize dumplings.  To curb insubordination, one of them  who had rebelled against Kent, the  brutal overseer, was lashed to death  by negroes under his comrades' eyes.  Occasionally Peter Blood saw Miss  Bishop, and they seldom met but that  she paused to hold him in conversation  for some moments, e.-v.nei*ag_Ji_er interest in him.  Though  the  same  blood  ran in her  WVVU  monument: Unsafe  Memorial    In    Edinburgh    Has    Been  Closed to Public  The monument to Sir Walter Scott,  in Princes Street, Edinburgh, described ag* the finest memorial ever raised  to an individual memory, is unsafe in  its Highest parts.  Edinburgh Town Council have permanently closed the upper portion to  ihe public.  It    would    cost    thousands for seaf-J  folding alorte to effect repairs.      Some,  of the higher stones weigh a ton.  The"-monument, a Gothic structure  200 feet high, is adorned with 32 statuettes of the most striking of .Sir  Walter's characters. Under the canopy is a statue of Scott with his favorite dog Maida. It was completed at.  a cost of -������16,000. A  The designer, a working .mason  named Kemp, was accidentally drowned in the Union Canal while his masterpiece was in course of construction.  In July of last year an ex-soldier  was killed by a fall from the monument, the first accident of the kind  since ihe monument was built SO years  ago.  The  Most Useful  Letter  Only    Directly    Manufactured    English  Sentence Could Omit "E"  Any printer would tell"you that the  most useful letter in the English language is its own initial letter, e. It  occurs in ordinary writing n^rly  twice as often as any other single letter, though 11 and o are nearer to it  than that. lt occurs ten or-'t"vv;enty  iimes to once for such letters as ji, q,  x or z. Only a directly manufactur-  veins as in those olr Colonel Bishop, i ed sentence in the language would  yet her's was tree of the vices ihat I omit this most useful letter. It is  tainted her uncle's, for these vices j difficult to construct any striking say-  were not natural to Ihal blood: they t ing without obviously omitting it���������see  were,   in      his   case,   acquired.       Her | how  awkward  that  is.       If would  be  father, Toni Bishop (that same Colonel  Bishop's broth-.*), "hail been a kindly, | write   an   entire     paragraph     without  interesting to see whether one could  chivalrous, gentle soul who, brokenhearted by the early death of a young  wife, had abandoned the Old World  and sought an anodyne for his grief in  the new. He had come out to the Antilles, bringing with him his little  daughter, then five years of age, and  had'given, himself., up to the life of a  planter. lie had prospered from the  first, as men sometimes .will who care  nothing for prosperity. Prospering,  he had bethought him of his younger  brother, a soldier af home reputed  something wild. Jte had advised hi in  to come out to Barbadoes; and the  advice, which at another season Wil- j <  liam Bishop might have scorned,  reached him at a moment when his  wildness^was beginning to bear such  fruit, that a change of climate was de*-  sirable. William came, -and was ad-  milted by his generous brother to a  partnership in ihe prosperous plantation. Some six year"?* later, when  Arabella was fifteen, her father died,  leaving her in her uncle's guardianship. As things were, there was little  love between uncle and niece. But she  was duiiful to him, and be was "circumspect in his behaviour before her.  (To be continued)  using it at all.  Sun  Spots and Static  Of  Closely Related Says Dr. Bauer  * Car*tiegie Institute  Static, bugbear of radio fans, is a  close relation of sunspots, according  to researches oi* Dr. "Lottis A.' Bauer,  director of the "Department of Terres-  tial Magnetism of Carnegie Institute,  reported to the American Phs'sical Society. The relation between atmospheric, electricity and sunspots has  been traced through - seven complete  sunspot cycles, he said, and in all but  two they increased and decreased together. In these cases Dr. Bauer reported that atmospheric electricity decreased as sunspots increased. The  cause is unknown, he said.  Plain  As  Day  ditl  ," said Ii-*.  ��������� stared  ;n  "l   have  a  Bloom in--ton, N. H. ��������� "J took Lydia  E. Pin]-ham'*! V>p*etalile Compound for  pa iri.** and bnc-kache, a I ho for nervou.v-  ner-s, p.ick h'-'i'l-i'-hf.-* an*! Hlr^plesflne.***-.  1 wan troubled in thin way for over a  ye'ir, and u friend told tn*-- -it-out the  Vegetable Corn pound -uid induced me to  take it. 1 mupr. f<:_y 1 h*tv<- received  great, hene'ir, from it und am able to do  my h<!U*--'.'Wf.r!* now. * .1 recommend the  V'cK'it'iltle Compound TuysfW and am  wilhug for you to u;*e   fhi.i  letter as a  t.*-s*initinal. ' Mr.",  "W'r.i.um Mor..���������'������������������:,  lil.ioinin.'ttin,  A unrip o-l i-��������� fV-isniy, N. S.  ('"'> y-.-i 1-,-nr !*,*,- tha* in a i*.-i ci.l.. i.,,y, _������.-,._  anion-/ won. .".-ii ui.������?r,-< of the Vi'j;*e*_-t>le  (V.niTi'.tii'itl over "''..���������"I.ofin replir-'* were r-.*-  ct'ived. To the question, "Have you  receiver! bi-nr-'it by l.il'intf this n.f.di-  cine'.'"' !(,*���������: fifV c<*nt.  rr*--'**-''! "tV-t."  This iiii-aii't that M-f out. of ������very H^i  women are in h-'tt'-r tir-ylfh hfi'-air".;  thev have f-iv.-n this; inedicinc a :';iir  (rin'l.  ,>; j .,,   .-i i -.    <    ..    .<; >.' .j ��������� I.)   ,iii(>.jjt'i   i a.v ij I  r. woman rcceivir,i. "/;r<Mit h^n'-l'ii;. "  Wi.iiJ'i'i MifH'.-rJ'i)j fri'i'i f.liii trouhy-.M so  oomrnon l.t> tlK-ir wx nhonld liuteri \f>  wii.'il. otlifi* women H.-ty whoJiave fxpe-  rieri'-erl thrj prime 'jmiMV-rini/fl and _ ftitind  relief, fjiv/- fhl'H r|<������prmrfftbb* niedicine ������  r-hri'ice nnrl nf. otic-. It ii? HoJd at al)  firii*r .-fore*!. C  "Vou  ������'ii ht-r.--."  "I am noi  "t)h:" sh-  1'Htli-.        -*v'  a -ni rst.-ir."  "( ui   I he ef.-nirni*'  i all   worthy  rebels,  "I'm    it   von   it re  '���������o!iH' you lit'i i-'.'"  "Faiili.  now,   ii's  him,  bridling a  .ont!  opinion   of  lire  The   oilier.4*  I  am Tim."  noi   a   rebel,   how  a   long  sinry," s  aid  Was  !���������:'  ni  'Ami    run.  ���������l.-r   noi  n.l'l  P   her.  7i \    f iml.  "d,  whi-i'i  hi-  'I'll.   11 '-j   a  perbajt,'.  I'-liv  Nothing  To  It  When the   Matter  Explained  During   lhe  panic  In   1&0.S-,  bankers  issued clearing house chequeR to give  their patron!?.      One day  un  old Ger-  ninn went into lhe bank lb draw some  money   and   was   given   one   of   those  cheques.      lie refused II.      The teller  tried to explain thai  Ihe cheques were  as good as money itnd would puss for  money.      He had pul good money into  the bank and wanted  flint: kind buck.  J Failing  io convince    Jiim     lhe    Itjjb'i'  Hint   you   would ! luniod him over lo th:> pro-* id on I, and  Briidly  on   jlinrj"   loiipr discussion   followed.       Finally  i lhe nun; saw ih rough ihe Hf-home. "Il's  chusi   like v������������n n   hahy  cries  for mili;  ,'you don't gif him uiIIU.*' suld he. "Vou  I'higlMiitl ' kW l>ini a milk  llekel."  LITTLE   HELPS  FOR  THIS WEEK  o���������  i  i  i  <  Ye are my friends, if you do whatsoever I command you.���������John xv���������  1 4.  I    slept,    and    dreamed I hat. life was  beauty;  I woke, and found that life was duty,  Was my dream then a shadowy lie?  Toil on, sad heart, courageously;  And thou shalt find thy dream shall bo  A noon-day light and truth lo thee.  ���������Disciples' Hymn Book  We are lo love what JIo loves, and  do what lie commands, and suffer  what, pain or borrow He sends, and i  carry what burden Ho lays upon us,  and in all and through all lo rejoice  In hope of the glory of God. And, ro-  membur, every action and every passive grace will contribute soniethiiig  !:o Iho eoiuplo-U-11'.ss that Is set In  obedience lo Ihe will of God and blem-tort by MJm. ITaleigh,  7J&& Secret of-  SuecessfM Bahhujh  consists very largely of  choosing a baking po*r-  der'-t-rho'se leavening-  qualities are uniformly  reliable.  Magic Baking Powder  is the powder that never  fails you. This is the  reason why it is by far  the most popular baking powder In Canada..  One Way to Settle Bet  Two London bankers settled an ar;  gument over tbe paying of a bet by ..  fight o nthe edge of a roof. The argument was to be ended very simply.  The one who pushed the other over  the edge of the roof was to win. Police  put an early stop io-Uhe battle, however.  KEEP LITTLE ONES  &-ELL IN WINTER  Winter is a dangerous season for the  little ones. The daj-s are so changeable���������one bright, the next cold and  stormy, that the'"'mother is afraid Jo  take the children out for the fresh air  and exercise they need so much. In  consequence they are often cooped *up  in. overheated, badly ventilated rooms  and are soon seized with colds or  grippe. What is needed to keep tho  little ones well is Baby's Own Tablets.  They "will regulate the stomach and  bowels and drive out colds, and by  their use the baby will be able to get  over the winter season ih perfect safety. The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Electrical Energy  One kilowatt hour of electrical energy will perform the following duties:  Drive a sewing machine for 20 hours,  clean IS st* el table knives for a year,  clip 5 horses or 25 sheep, and churn  4-10 pounds of butter.  II       ���������    . ���������       I     I       I..I.   ���������,..!, ���������     , ,         W  -f-  FROST  BITES.  Dangorous if unattended.  Itub well with Minard's and take  no chances.  It restores circulation, heals tin-  injured tissues.  Always keep it on the^helf  Whai   an   infiitii,-  7ul  tlmi<-.  v.'t-oi   conni i'v  ���������     Job was a sorely tided man, but If in  I addition lo his own  troubles he didn't  havo  io listen  to  those of his neighbor,*- he had sonu ihing lo lie thankful  for.  ii iff  i..  I '.���������  ��������� y Kin.-  eoiu i.ti.  t li.tr  .hi !..< ���������-���������'       There's no need  ' mil      me     furl In i-. All  .-'��������� . ��������� ti   I   pj'el'i.|*   I l-i I'batloes.  '   tue*  i an   h<-lie\ ���������-   In   .!<n|,"  .-'<       di/Iit-IIJI        ith-ewlliej-i'. "  SI-AMMERING  or aum-M-In-ft orercom-t ponllively. Our  nniural methods permanently restore  -naturalaneech. Cara-diiateptipllne.ery-  wliert-.   I'rce advice nnd literature.  THE ARNOTT INSTITUTE  KITCHENER.      ���������      CANADA  ���������=__*.  =c  ���������'l-.d     liim  hrl  In-  Wi  V t ���������!*>"  .v.-  IIIIIV <.'J  -   il  ni i  I lt-j- n������'gt'<ji.  i nn;   alu-r    I  P> it- |...-t ������,  |i.  |.i i  -.ii    ,mi.  pf-li tn-������|   i\  Ir'nliil^i-il      liial  '<!    hoii.iiiiii-;   \< |  lOKIIfi II I'.    Ml.lt     I  :..;.-.,'.   le-   le.-1  hi ijtt ,*. h I"    I'lirii  \i,    J*t'-li l : lili/    itiu     im I ��������� ��������� U * I v ill H������i������-,w,  III   I lie  lorn    I vv o  who ii.'iil   be.-tt  liiutl  cil    \'Hii    liim    11-mii    iie-   .f-intalca    Mel  "' ��������� pra ng  i'-r, Il  I i-lh-CI  ,    Hi    11 "I  lo   i"������ig  .'till111;  I  lieli    31c;!  VV  rs;  i ll.ilil,    I.OInii  '".!   Jio |i   h ti il    pi������i-< leu  .1  IjTTi       j^J^Ji .mmm.. JU^^J^ g^u^^^^ ^^^^^.       a^. ^H __M| _M ^^^u^b.     fejg||  ^^u_^^  B *j*ll/__*,^^_^H_f__y "Bkg^^^^ .^^^B_u__*P  4LmB  ^c pQ7'fQct hlartcLfor' /hose  who i,7'ott the it* awn*9  wfth   -the  free  mmmtm^mgmmm     ^^^gm _______N__lh. jj^j^^^^^ ^^^. ^^^^^K*.  JSP _B       _S_T     _TJr       Wmm\     ^^mWr ___|S____      (Sm^mmT  w^p^pp^        Jm*| ^mSfmmmmW^ mmmmmmmmmmmmr  tfflRB J___k ^K^m^H^P1  cigarette:   papers  cxtt ached  mSSmmmmmmwSimmmm^mlk^A  ynCSCj /IS   Ax LU  TIN  60v>  ^^^^mmWmmm^^mf^V^m^mr ' *  aTWa__-<  Bt^5_*_____L  J,  J  f wm.
THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.
...,^.-.^,..r- .k��&M ..,. ..........,.���,
. .,,mm^mmikv^mmA!-
Will  Hunt  In  Africa
Princess  Marie  Louise Will   Be Guest
Of Governor
Princess       Marie       "Louise,       King
{George's cousin, has', decided to leave
I London in February foi* a month's visit
l].to:   the    Gold    Coast of West Africa,
where she wiii take part in some big
game shooting.
i* Until recent years the Gold Coast
was known as the white man's grave,
��� but owing to the progress which has
j been made-in the conquest of malaria
and   other  tropical  diseases,  the' district is now'comparatively healthy.
The   Princess,  who  will be  accom-
��� panied by a woman friend, will go
to Accra, the seat of_ Government, as
the guest of the local governor.
New York is ther first city in -which
ii. has been found neeassary to divide
the telephone directory into two volumes because of its' growing bulkiness.
A notable feature oC the past few
weeks has been - the. arrival; in England
of large shipments of Canadian potatoes . These have been consigned to
several ports, in the United Kingdom.
The air liner.���-Los Angeles, is
scheduled to malts flights-to Bermuda.
San Juan, Porto^Ilieo., lire Canal Zone
and either Honolulu.or Europe during ]
the spring.
What is  said yto be th'e first large
shipment ot  Canadian onions lias recently arrived at Sydney, N.S.W. They *
arrived in excellent order, and met a
favorable  market.
George Fraser, 58. long active in fraternal circles in ^Montreal, died Jan. 3.
Mr. Fraser saw service with lhe Montreal Garrison in the Northwest Rebellion ot* 1SS5.
Poland is experiencing the warmest
winter recorded in a century. The
thermometer at the Cracow- observatory, Jan. 5, registered 60 degrees
Lord Doverdale, noted papor manufacturer, died Jan. 6, aged S8 years.
He waa at the head of a group of wood
pulp industries in Caitada bearing the
family named Partington.
In order to keep out the-infinx of
impecunious immigrants iiext spring
the Australian Government has issued
a regulation which states that no person shall be allowed to land in the
Commonwealth after March 31 unless
in- possession, of at least forty pounds.
Perfect home dyeing    and    tinting    is
**>*i-1 **����� �����-��������"*���-��-*��� t~-r\<t,fl   ��������-���-8+ **���*-   "a*""*-** *���* ^
glial til-n-^vJvi.    W jitu  i^m.
mond      Dyes.      Just
dip in cold water to
tint      soft,    delicate
shades, or boil to dye
rich, permanent colors.      Each   15-cent
package    contains
directions  so simple
any woman, can dye
or  tint lingerie,  silks, ribbons, skirts,
waists,     dresses,     coats,     stockings,
sweaters,   draperies,   coverings,  hangings, everything new.
Buy "Diamond Dyes"���no other kind
���and tell your druggist whether the
material you wish to color is wool or
| silk, or whether it is linen, cotton or
mixed goods.
Discovery   By   Noted   Scientist
Sir       James"       Mackenzie       Invented
Machine For Testing the Heart
Tn awarding Sir James Mackenzie
the Mickle Fellowship, the Toronto
University have recognized a remarkable piece of medical research. Sir
James, when T-ractislng lu. Burnley,
where he worked for nearly thirty
years, maae discoveries which revolutionized the treatment of heart disease, and invented a machine now universally used, for testing the heart.
The machine, by the -way, was made
by a Burnley watchmaker. After
practising as a specialist in London for
ten years, Sir James retired to St.
Andrews, where-he founded an institute for tracing the life history of the
inhabitants, his theory being that to
discover the source of disease, you
must watch its antecedents. Unhappily, Sir James has himself been compelled by heart trouble to relinquish
much of his work.
Many Claimants For
Position of Viceroy
Not  Likely  Lord  Reading's Period  Of
Office  Will   Be   Extended
Early this year, the Government will
be called upon to appoint a new
Viceroy for India. Lord Reading's
term of duty expires in March, and as
there are so many claimants for the
position, it is not likely that he will
have his period of oflice extended, as
was done in the case of Lord Curzon.
Lord Reading is said to be the most
popular and successful Viceroy of
modern years. It was a great risk
sending a Jew to India, but no more
conscientious guardian of Indian
rights could have held this responsible position during the last troubled
3*ears. Lord Reading has also been
a great success in that most difficult
of all societies���the Anglo-Indian,���
The People, London.
Joint Stiffness Goer,
Swellings Disapper,
x Pain Is Subdued
Liniment   Gives    Such
Satisfaction As
Detained  By Chinese
Excellent    for    Croupy    Children*���
Eskimos From Wrangel Island
ported Held At Frontier
Twelve Eskimos whose detention on.
the Chinese frontier was reported
from Harbin, "Manchuria, composed a
colony that Harold Noice left on
Wrangel Island, in the Arctic Ocean,
300 miles west from Bering Strait-,-in
August, 1923. Their leader was
Charles Wells, whom the Harbin dispatch reported detained by Russians
at Vladivostok. All were engaged by
Noice at Nome,. Alaska, and Wells has
It is the great penetrating power of
Nerviline that makes it so efficient in
overcoming swelling, stiffness and inflammation. It rubs into the very
core of the pain, penetrates quickly
through the tissues, and brings a
warm, comforting relief at once. No
liniment compares in pain relieving
power with Nerviline. For the minor
pains and ills that arise in every family, Nerviline should always be kept
handy on the shelf. Use it for Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuralgia and
Colds.     35 cents at all dealers.
Children's delicate digestions are easily
disturbed by too much "dosing." Still,
the little ones' cold troubles cannot be
At the very first sign of croup, sore
throat, or any other cold :trouble, apply
Vicks VapoRub over the throat and
chest. There is nothing to swallow���you
just rub it on. Colds go overnight, croup
rs usually relieved in 15 minutes.
Matching  Men With Money
U.S.   Census   Bureau- Figures   Invest-
nrientf OF Capital   Per Worker
The United States Census Bureau
has -figured at nearly five thousand
dolla.rs the average investment of
capital per worker in industry in this
country. In other words, there must
be half a million dollars in plant machinery, material and money for every
hundred men employed. Here are
the figures in detail. ._..*'
AU industry  7.7............   ��4,88S.uO
Textiles 7 ...'...........      3,783.01
Iron and steel .-.      5,494.00
Lumber     3,075.00
Leather      4,358.00
Food       6,740.00
Automobiles      4.SS6.00
It is interesting to note that, automobiles constitute in this respect the
average industry, but xi^ is not eass* at
first thought to understand why iron
When a child is suffering with croup   declared himself a  citizen of Union-
it is a good plan, to use Dr. Thomas'
Eclectric Oil.-     It reduces the inflam
mation and loosens the phlegm giving
speedy relief to the little sufferer. It
is equally reliable for sore throat and
chest, earache, rheumatic pains, cuts,
bruises ant? sprains. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil is regarded by many thousands as an indispensable of the family medicine chest.
The Cost of Living
At the beginning of December the
cost per week of a List of 29 staple
foods for an average family of five, in
terms of tho average actual prices in
some sixty cities in Canada, was
$10.46, as compared-with $10,69 a year
ago;   $10.29   for  the   same  month  in
1922; $15.32 for 3920; $13.65 for 1918;   tlo'i'ts work well,
and $7.96 for 1911. *,
town, Penn.
Wells and the twelve Eskimos were
removed from the island' last August
by the Rusisan transport Red October,
And Dancing How
Thanks  to   the   Great  Canadian
Kidney Remedy, Dodd's
Kidney Pills
Labrador man used them for backache
and urinary troubles and got complete relief.
Kegashka Bay, Labrador.���( Special)
���-"I fee! it my,bounding duty to write
and tell you how grateful I am, to be
able to tell you what a wonderful recovery I have had just by taking four
boxes, of your Dodd's Kidney Pills."
So says Mr. J. I_. Osborne, a well-
known resident of this place.
"I used to get those griping pains
in my back and kidneys and was seriously    inconvenienced    with    urinary
Success With Alfalfa
By  James   D.   McGregor,   Glencarnock
Stock Farm, Brandon, Manitoba
Part 6���(Continued)
Owing to the  fact that it is likely
to produce bloat, it is unsafe to pasture  cattle or  sheep on an exclusive!
money    per    man than textiles-���The
Nation's Business.
 'c ___������ ��� ~"t
Recording  Wireless  Music
which    pressed    through ice that had {troubles.      I was advised by my aunt
stopped three American vessels. Tlie! to j^f your P"ls * trial, which I did,
. * - , ,vr aa i t* t-i - - i aud Oh, gee, what a wonderful change
transport carried Wells and the Eski- \ ^.a���._.    ' _L ���rt       -.   ���Q._ ���������   ���=_.
mos to Vladivostok.
came over me.      I can now run and
jump and perform all kinds of stunts
Frenchman    Gives   Name   of   "Radio-
tomograms" te Latest Invention
The permanent record of music and
alfalfa pasture; but'this difficulty dis-| &Peecl1 h? ^"-eless *s a vision of the
be superseded if'-.:' an invention of Dr.
appears when tne at tana is sown, with
other grasses.. Alfalfa roots so much
deeper than the grasses, that it will
grow among theni and be T*ery ilittie
affected try their crowding, 7 Alfalfa
is an ideal, pasture for hogs.
1. Alfalfa can be grown successfully
in nearly every part .of Western. Canada but is not fully appreciated.
2. Farmers generally are rapidly
to .realize that livestock must be raised on every faria and that alfalfa and
sweet, clover are the best feed to be
3. Alfalfa  is   not   difficult  to   grow
Drives      Asthma   ,  Before It.      The
smoke or vapor from Dr.  J. D.-'Kel- -,_,... ... . . ,   T .
logg's Asthma Remedy gives asthma  libe/\t5\to l.fe raj. letie.v ^Vl.ch l lc,}0'w
and not an ache or a pain. Goodbye j and when well established on good
to weak ]��dneys. I feel like singing land wiU produce ct.0ps for many
and dancing all the time.     You are at
no chance to linger. - It eradicates the
cause. Our experience with the relief
giving remedy shows how actual and
positive is the succor it gives. It is
the result of long study and experiment and was "* not submitted to the
public unlit its makers knew it would
will help others to enjoy this wonderful change in life."
Toronto. Out.--"From the tlmn of my
-"aril-tat. nlrlhood I luixl ahvaj-H hoard my
mother* snoalc In hir:1:iest pralso of Dr.
XMoico'a Favorlto Proscription foi4
women's aHmonts, so it Is not at all
Htrango that aftnr I niarrlort and had
Imokaohes, norvoim spoils and othor dls-
troaf-08 that I-should reru-miibor what
my mothot* had always- said of this
Proscription, and I found It rollovetl
iiir* of my adieu, pains and norvous-*
nr.a'i. It gave mi*, romnved health aiuS
strongth and so (rreatly bonotltod mo
that I hn-vo no hosltamn'-y In Hayhti. tliafc
Doctor l-lortMi'rt Favorlto l-rftucrlplion Is
nbaolutoly por foot ua a tonic and norv-
iiie for womftti who are allium or norv-
oufl."'���Mra. Boso Oml��r, 357 8��clcvlllo St.
You'll H0011 fool batter If you obtain ,
this Proscription of ��r. Pier-ii-'a ot your* j for $15
nonroat drun. Htorn, In tAhle-U or llftnlrlB \     X'lllontl
Makes  Daring  Escape
Wellington    Koo    Reported   to
"        Escaped From China
Wellington Koo, tho former Chinese
milliliter to tho United States, who recently was ordered arrested and was
to bo executed, has made his escape,
according to a Pokin dispatch to'the
London Doily Express.
Koo, who was educated in the United Stales, escaped to the foreign quarter, whore an American friend gave
him refuge. Koo then disguised himself as a woman and t.ho friend motored him toward Tion Tain, successfully
dodging several searching parties on
tho,way. Tho friend told all "who
���-���topped thorn to search him If they do-
sired, but not to disturb his wife, who
was "In dolloalo "irmHh."
Postpones Desert Trip
King Albeit of the Belgians has
abandoned tho trip ho proposed taking
with a French party across the desert
of Sahara, it is announced. The prospects wove, it was explained, that
Hoods and other circumstances were
likely to make the trip a longer one
than had been expected at first.
E.;E. Four-ai-ei-cd'Albe is perfected.
: "Radiotono^ams'' is   the  name  Div-
K.������'���_*. Fourrii^id'Albe   has    given    to
the latest development: of his wonder-
J-...1'   ���1.J.2.~JXj^.Xt. ~ '...';-"-
2 Ul   ��M_.v/lU6t.<X|.��H"->. --..:
DiV d'Albe's sound photographs provide a record���easily read for reproduction-���of niusic played in the same
room. His radiotonograms carrs- the
process a stage further, so that music
or speeches received by wireless can-
actually be recorded in permanent
form  by the wireless  amateur in his.
own home.
Mamma,���"Edgar, I don't like to
havo you play with hoys who are
Fdgar.���"Rut the good boys are so
good, mamma." ,
Every carcCul and observant mother
knows wh<*n hor child Buffer., from
worms. She nlao knows that if somo
remedy be not speodlly applied much
harm will result to tho Infant. An
excellent preparation, for this purpose
la Miller'.) Worm Powders. They
drive worms from tho wystom and sot
up sliinuJuUii). uml soothing euoctti, tio
that the child's progress thereafter Is
pninloss and satisfying.
�����ma-i_aa>imi. , nun. , . -.|ii< In���,a_��n>m
Doctor.���I'll   examine  you   all   ovor
���All i-i-glii:, Ijoo; and if you
Itched All the Time, Caused
Blisters. Cutlcura Healed.
or Voml Wc to lir; i-ii��r^a Laboratory   M V"l      "^ f \t.    , ��
In IJ-rldgobnrfi", Out.,, for trlnl pucltaifo   And it, wo'll split fifty-fifty.
t,-ft-h"|<it^r   Wl'!!,"** fo��* fr0*0 J-3*C*A ."C-ltl w.rI.vS-r**-i.   j ,   ...
~--7-;-^. rrr.���rxr-r-r rgr'rrrri'J'gg-La ' M��'**ard'a   Liniment   for   Spr-ainn
.I.V-    N.    Va    lS5a l OruitseB
"I wan bothered with ticalptrouble
for a year. My ac*l*p itched all the
time Cavualng me to scratch. Thia
cauaed blltitera, and iny head vPk*
no sore that I could hardly comb my
hair. My hair fell out ln handfula
and I was nearly bald.
���'I read an advertisement for Cutlcura Soap and Ointment and purchased Home. X wan completely
Itcu'eJ u'iiei' Uithug thl'^c t__ca of
Cuticura Soap and three boxen of
Cuticuta Ointment." (Signed) Mlsa
Bertha Holdtrby. Mold, Willi.,
June da 1923-
Cutlcura Soup to cleanse and purify, Cutlcura Ointment to soothe
and heal and C-ttlcirs T-;lc-_..j u��
powder and sweeten are Ideal for
dally toilet purposes.
��i_a��l�� U4U.U Vt: l>y Mall.    A.l.lraaa C.nnm,!',.*.
a��p"Me OlnUamnt a�� and loa. Taleuw M-. I
years,   almost   regardless   of   weather
conditions. -
4. Use only Grimm and Baltic seed.
Do not experiment with other varieties. , .
5. Alfalfa starts best on a clean,
fertile, firm, moist, seed bed. Manure the land, grow potatoes, corn of
sunflowers, or summerfallow, as a
preparation. Cultivate the land until June 1 to 15; seed the alfalfa, alone,
putting 12 to 15. pounds of seed in
moist soil, not more than one inch below Lhe surface. Keep weeds clipped,
but leave winter protection. A light
nurso crop of Marquis wheat may be
used if thoro is plenty of moisture.
(>'. Cut the alfalfa for hay wh��Mt now
shoots atari;. Never cut or pasture
so late, that there is not a good
growth for winter protection. Save
the leaves as they are richer than
7. Old alfalfa flolds need cultivation.
Tho spring tooth cultivator does the
host job. "Manuring alfalfa is profitable���try It. It Is not safo to pasture cattlo or shoep on alfalfa, but an
alfalfa field is a hog's idea of heaven.
8. Alfalfa -excels every other crop Jn
yield, in Holding value as a drought re-
Blaler aud as a soil emichor. Do not
oxpoct to know all about this now-old
crop at once. It Is nocossnry lo grow
into growing St and make a beginning
and start at least a small field of alfalfa this* coming season.
No muii or woman should hobble
painfully about bocauso of corns when
00 certain a relief Is at hand as Hol-
loway'a Corn Remover.
America's  first   oilx well   is   said   to
have  been   discovered , on     a    -small
mountain farm in Wayne county. K>\,
In 1S29.
��,M��',|l"l,l,Sfa,.V*fJ  "Tl l*.,6 f*��7ti:��,.4
r-keep-efftei eirr~>
'���;-''-take'.:;;,  ..7.
are the concentrated
strength of piime, fresh
beef. Use them to add
flavor and nutriment to
soups, sauces, gravy,
stews, Ka*h, meat-pies.
Tint- of   4 - 15c. and
"    ���! 10 - 30c
mym-r-nt *ior i-miei-.-'-* i\��iv��*rtisc-'l In tii'i
roltm-m "-h-mil'l U.i itiix-U* wtlh 1 i.tmhitost
Kxpross Mom*." Onlr-nt���a safe vvt��y ol
��cimHi��i.  mon-.-'.y  by tuall.
"Knott    "
TOS8T" Try our m����- 3h��*rlni( fSiIclc.
SontolSiuuH a woman's idea of a
shopplnK expedition Is a visit to every
store In trwn without buy Iiir any-
For First Aid���Minard's Liniment
run 1,4- iii<iii.-��t.'l in i\"A
rounlri's.-t-   ltuvMi��;t��    iih.
tV��l     llUVa*      I'a-piVK'-lllll-
tJva-*��t- trtiul nHenta all over tlio world. ��iiii*
should not ovairloolc i)it��Ha�� .-ulvtitttair. -h
when   tarcttrlnB   th<��   k.-tvU-vr   of   n   i<:m-nt
CH'.rr.'.;.'. f"J*.:r f'.i.b _.'!���'. - i,.,\ ;. nuiiil..-r
ot countries ara very low.
caron �� mm, mmx attorneys
14  Metcalfe St., Ot-taw.i. Ont.
m/a* MJtti *��� m eei-jywrsv neB-uvA-riaM
n�� I C f*l HRP-'IK "������ll- worn THE
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Da. LhCI.* arc: Vfad.Ca. H��r*i*tucU Hi. N.W.I, 1 .<>��,(,.��
ifUlllW, t����'��.-tl. ��i(>ar��T C.,.T<��-fis iO.<>ui,
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H Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY.  MARCH  15  CRESTON  8 and II a. as.  SIRDAR  mm *rmr\   r_       V.ou p.m.  .ii.  IN STOCK NOW  in bulk:  Barliana Tomato  and  Broad WiBidsos*  Beans  These should be planted  immediately.  . jl _v-_* jrmm^m.    ^m.*m.j^trm\*a  oi   an   other varieties  also in stock.  Jacksons  Fob Sale���������Two 1-ton Ford trucks,  in good sh-tpe.    H. S. McCreath.  Our bulk seeds have m. rived, catalogue price-*.    Mawjs������������n Brothers.  Sweet oi-sour Argoodbrand pickles  in gallon jfars* at MaWson Brothers.  Fob Sale���������Tborobred Jersey heifer  calf, three weeks old. Apply Hi.  Henderson.  Pony Fob Sale���������Purebred Shetland  pony, twiddle and bridle, $50. Apply  A. N. Couling.  Fob Sale���������Purebred Jersey* "heifer  heifer calf; also a saddle pony. Apply  Creston Hotel.  Attto Fob Sale���������One of the best  running ctirs in the Valley. Fred  WayIett,7Brickson.  Tuesday is St. Patrick's Day. Creston will celebrate in tbe evening with  a dance in the Parish Hall.  Potatoes���������1 have a quantity of  first-class potatoes for sale, will do for  seed.  _C. O. Rodgers, Creston.  Mis and Mrs. G,. M. Argue were  visitc������rs with Spokane friends a few  days, thin week, leaving on Sunday-  Mrs. Charleay Moore got 'back on  Saturday from a month's visit -with  her mother arid other friends at Kaslo.  *i*here ^*?^i!  ilS ""-aaJ.la������B������������aaTi .ja*-ff������������T*r������*_ Q*  * fr������������  home of Mr, Geo. Keinwalde on Sunday evening, March 15th, at 7*30  o'clock. -..-'".'.-..  St. Patrick's night, March 17th, will  be celebrated at Creston -with a dance  in the Parish Hall, .commencing at 9  o'clock prompt. The music will be by  Creston orchestra, and the admission  is $1.50 per couple.  House Fob Sale���������Or v. ill rent for  $20 iu iiionthy iJit-ely located. Apply  Mrs. WT/ B. MuTEin, Victoria A**enue,  Creaton. /  Sally Ann Clearser; try a can, then  fijgui-e out crossword piizssle. and win  the IwKr prize.     For   sale   at   Maws-in  Brothers.  Eggs - Fob H atchiwo���������Purebred  Biirred Roc-ks from Agassiz Farm male  bird, $1.25 per setting. Mrs. Vanes**,  Alice Siding.  y Bees- -For . Sale���������-White enasr-el  double bedstead, springs and mattress;  ���������n good shape. . Apply Mrs. Varley ul  th**t VicsBr������s-������e^'  Fob Sale���������Double action fos-ce  ptinip. AIst> fine milch cow, will  freshen in a week or two.    Apply Mrs.  mm,    jl.     Viltlff,   VJttliVa>i*.  "Word from Nelson hospital is to the  effect that Mrs. Davis is doing nicely.  Mrs. Bevan, who accompanied her to  that city, returned on Saturday.  The membership of tbe Rod and  Gun Olub continues to grow, seven  new members were enrolled at the  March meeting nn Thursday last.  The Bishop of Kootenay is expected  In pay-Creston an official visit late in  May and a class is now being prepared  for confirmation at Christ Church.  Guarantors of the 1025 Chautauqua  have just been notified that the six big  !rasid  Theatre  AOOIPH ZUKC*l AHO JtSSEUUSKV  Joseph HenaberM  PRGDUCnOM  i  ._.   sit  neipjjy u.ayo  nu   \jiTS*wsn   uuia-jfcas-   wan.  be on May 27, 28, 2������. 30 and June 1-2.  Owing to a shortage of space a. report of the Board of Trade meeting is  held over till next week. Three new  meutbers joined up on Tuesday night.  The Presbyterian Ladies* Aid will  hold a St. Patrick's cafeteria tea,  Saturday, March Hth, from 3 tn 5.30,  at the home of Mrs.  (D**.) Henderson  m  I OCT TV ������*f\mM nCi\%3 1  I BirMAt%n nI������P  LEWIS STONE  f  '������'    "���������y" ."Ijf :':|:^_  Avail yourselves of  this  opportunity   and _ not  only  outfit the family but lay in a Siu"  SHOES TO FIT EVERYBODY!.  A Sale in these da-ys has to be a real sale in order to  impress anyone with its importance. People will  come, and stop, look and listen, but they are inclined  to move on if conditions are not favorable. We want  you to understand that this is a sale at reduced  prices of our enti,ie stock of footwear. Nothing is  left out; nothing that is not reduced. You'll nnd  extraordinary assortments, and accompanying economies that are just as impressive.  ~*  Men's Work Shoes  Oil tanned, waterproof Shoes,  Blucher style, black and brown,  outside counters, soles nailed and  sewn, sale price, just 100 Q OC  pairs ���������      *a������ ��������� OO  Jjg_j|2fc3������8B"^JS      ff ���������a Bj*[ a ���������    K?flflQS������  Classic make, Vici kid, Cuban  and Military heel; some r% Qfi  prices as high as 8.50 for     -5**!������*0  Hurlbut Shoes  Welt-cushioned-', Sole, sizes 4^ to  10_, colors black and brown, Blucher and button style, reg. o Qg  4.00 to 4.75; sale ���������     -5w������"r  Men's Fine Shoes  Murray make. Mahogany and  Black, Blucher, Balmoral cut, newest lasts, you know the make and  you've seen th������ price;  sale price is ��������� ~   6.95  Ladies* Oxfords  Recede lasts, gunmetal and kid  leathers, imitation brogues with  perforated wing tips and '���������***������ "312  Blucher styles; sale price     O.OQ*1  Infants' Shoes  Classic make, soft pliable Shoes  with turned soles and spriup* heels,  kid and brown Blucher styles, sizes  4_ to 10������, regular 8.50;  sale price  --  2*65  Boys' School Shoes  Box calf, kip and pebble leathers  ��������� Shoes that will stand o OE5  the rough, sizes 1 to 5.���������     ������������5F5#  Xhe   Jake   Shoe  Made in England, a solid leather  shoe, Blucher style, black and  brown colors, regular price 7.75*  here's your chance, men, c? OB_  sale price  ^���������.u.......     &���������&%*  m  Child's and Misses'   I  Little Gent's Shoes  Patent strap Slippers, a shoe that  will give satisfaction and look well,  McKay sewn, made on a -j Afi  wide fitting last;   sale���������      * ������������������tfO  Youths, sizes 8 to 13, strong and  well made,  Blucher cut.   Bolid construction,   but   not   too  heavy, sale price���������-������������������  2.65  Ladies' Strap Slippers   I   Girls' School Shoes  Black, brown, patent. Classic  make, a good conaftr rtablt-������hoo with  medium heel, easy fitters; -"J QC*  sale price ���������       AJm^sZj  Box calf and Blucher styles  reliable makes, aSscee 11 to 2. made  to lit the grow-in*-; giiTs "3 Af?  foot; sale price      ,J-_NTrO  Men's High Top Shoes |  Jjeckio    and     Chippewa    make,!j  brown   only, 10   and 12 iii oh tops,;-  waterproof,    and   sewn  triple stitch; sale price���������-  6.951,  Women's Oxfords  Vici kid, KE last, cushion   _olea,[  rubber  heels,   built   for  comfort",, allRi5.es, sale������������������  3.95  Men's Work Boots  Only a few pair,"all leather soles,  heels and counters, plain toes, soles  are nailed and sewn; sale      ^ QC  ...... .'���������-:.- mmim^SJ  price-  .  ������aa>4a*������������ta*a������4t**������>  Ladies' Shoes  Bl-nbher. nfcyle. Here-ia.a shoe for  everyday wear and Of easy fttting  qualities, box calf uppero, ��������� *������ /CC  round toe, sale price������������������      O.UO1  SPRING  HATS  AND   CAPS���������Showing   the  Newest   of   Shapes,* Colors  and  Patterns.  Sale Prices ay_ for -Cash oniy.  Dry -oooojs  G*a jp| j-m ������k\ tj. Zf% ������3  Ad tin added ait-bi-ucbiou we are -jiformg thest* at greatly reduced prices.  o  mjk, V B    m__a������  ___b__fe  P33OT*a_  Sale Prices are for Cash only.  Furniture  Hardware


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