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Creston Review Mar 6, 1925

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Array t   _.���������������������������" I  -i      '.'.'���������-'  I?'/  I:''  in  If i  _F  .* .��������������� ���������*-j^a.*is'"BA������s'--'--'*.i-,^������*> y-y  .*?r*T.^-f_S*.  ' '���������. ."  -     .*<?���������***>>*���������  " c  I     -*.  \  ?,**-  -   N><*' J������  I'-*'"     *</  tta!  ���������__*___>  YAA  MW  ^-._-������-1  y-.:--"  -..__.   4- ��������� "  Voi, XVII:  CKiSSTON. J5.fJ., FJKJLlXAY. MARCH 6, 1925  No.  4  , Mimm &k8m&  Spsr"_������ appears to be a bit snore  backward at Alice Siding than other  points in the Valley���������or, piobably, we  folks"hereaboutsrare snore truthful���������as  the first robin of the year was reported  on Sunday.  i *  Miss Teresa  Churchill   -was hostess  to a large party of friends on Tuesday  night. Songs and games  were a prominent feature of the affair, along with  a v^sy sumptuous lunch.  Misses Lily Marshall and Hild Parkin and Tom Marshall, who have been  visiting at their homes here since  Christinas week, left on the return to  Vancouver on Thursday last.  The departure of the Misses Marshall  and Parkin for the coast last week  furnished good cause for a. couple of  Bendoj? parties, one of which was at  the Marshall home and the other  claimed Mrs. R. 'Stewart as hos&estv  The 1925 social season at Alice Siding  has certainly been a busy one.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Dickson, .who have  been in charge of the Bose ranch the  -past few months, are this week moving  into the new bouse on Mrs: Stace  Smith's place, where they will reside  iu ftatiire.  Bill Barraclongh, a former resident  here, now at Fernie, who sold out his  butcher business there a couple of  yeans ago, is again back* in the same  line of trade is that place. : Last  EuCiith Bill was unanimously elected  to SH one cf ths vacancies on the  Fernie Bchool board.  tsev. K. Varley was here on Sunday  for Church of England services at the  usual morning hours.  Mrs. Reid and child of Cranbrook  were here for the weekend with Mr.  Reid, who Is in charge of the depot  during the-holiday of Mr. Walfcher.  The surplus   ot  westbound   freight  that has been  yarded  at Creston and  Wynndel has been cleaned up and for  the most part the yard crew is work  ing but the eight hour shift.  A number from here were at Wynndel on Saturday night for th * K.K.  Club concert and' pronounce it a local  talent effort that will compare with  the best ever put on in Bast Kootenay.  Dominic Lombardo of Cranbrook 'is  here at prravuG  On   a   visit   ws������i������,  ������si������  . <���������    -    -- -    -     * ��������� *'     _  j-*, --������  parents.  Mra. Cam and. uaugg_ter������ .Dorothy,  aro-Just home from a short- holiday  -**isit with friends at Vancouver.  The hard frost cf December that one  heat _ so much about does not appear  to have effected tree life at Sirdar.  Even the lilacs are beginning to bud  Friends of Mr. and Mrs. l>. S. Taylor /(nee Cleland) will -congratulate  them on the araival of a son on March  2nd; :- '-.-..."���������  W. H. Morris, a former proprietor  of the Sirdar Hotel, is applying for a  beer license for tho hotel he is now  conducting at Wycliffe.  A mild outbreak of flu is keeping the  children at home and this week's  school.attendance is rather light in  consequence.  Mr. Bendell, the Nelson piano tuner,  waif here on a professional visit lust  week, nnd tuned at least three nf the  local instruments.  6RAN0 THEATRE  Saturday, MARCH  7  Viola Dana  in her biggest hit  ���������,'.���������*.      ,���������> i. '���������  "In Search of a  Thriir  SEE the reason why tfood Americans go wild in Paris;  SltlE vv'ino. Iji^fhiu, Mumo, ShiinH,  and the Apaches of Paris.  An Apache  Dumaer auiiled  ab ii. society lielle, and than tlio  trouble started.  SEE  THE SPAT FAMILY  in  A lfl_! LavariCCSJll. Jl'JLO���������fllT  tt Two-Reel Comedy,  ���������Lister this week loses a couple of  well knows csi*_<*(Gs Ih the removal to  Kitchener of Mr- ������*nd Mvs. -D. J.  McKee.' where he has taken a position  and will reside in future.  BS_  Noble arrived home at the end  of the week from Kimberiey.  A. B. Bernhard. who has been  working at the Paradise mine at  Invermej-e for the past few months,  Is at present -stopping at his ranch  here and will be remaining for some  time to superintend spring work.  The dance'on Saturday night was  fairly 'well attended, and . with good  music hy tho 5-piece   orchestra   and a  <al *^__.   _...  oaap|pca     an  enjoyable time  3fOSk9B, ���������������_!0C$i  Report? February  Division 1,-tQ. MeLellan,   Principal.  Grade VlfX, Pifcificiency, Delvin  Payne. Improvement, Fred Burnett.  Writing improvement, Edith Couling.  Grade VII.-, Proftciehcy, Brie Martin.  General improvement. Richard Randall. "Writing improvement, John  Blinco. kS ~-   '  Perfect attendance���������Nadine Bell,  Fred Christie, Arthur Couling, Edith  Couling, Lloyd CouHng, Norman  Finlayson, \ictdr Grundy, Alex  Henderson, Jessie,' Lear month, Brie  Mart*-, Charles .Moore, Wiihtun Manuel, JLonfee Nickel* Richard Randall  Percy Robinson, Harold Speers, Harry  Webster, Bdith Wilson, Fred Burnett.  Mabel "West,   Mary'' Goodwin,   JLaura  U aIm^a^ A ^..     44   .....^^^  :aaY_rl4a-F_  sgcs ������������������I*ettte Couliufga  4f4J     Oi*,        C4.4M  I  DrvjsioK II-.���������Miss; Vickers, Teacher.  Grads* VI., Rank; Jean McCr-trath.  General improvement, Raymond Mar  tin. Writing improvement, Donald  Bentley 'Grade V., Rank, Fa ye  Prndry; General improvement, Harold  Beninger. " Writing improvement Eu-  phenuia Fisher.,  Ronald Gibbs, Hazel Hopwood, Raymond . Martin, Harry Miller, Jean  McCreath, Beryl Nichols, Hilda Payne,  Betty Speers, Ailefen Spratt, Dora  Spmif* I_.i!!ia_ '-Trevely.-tn, Arthur  Webster*   Beth    Wegt9  Biliie   Bayle,  _ ftltrtmiri       "Sltarkin or������W������ *      Maaa.arara       Ra.vaaca**  I *"���������        T -������������������        ���������- ..m.m.^.%...  j _������.ii Chsistje, l.yua. Christie. Minnie  Downes, Phentia Fisher, Jean Fisher,  Jean Henderson,  Pora  Nickel,   Fa ye  Divisiok V.���������Miss Laxton, Teacher.  Grade II., Proficiency* Margaret  Burnett, Doris Bayle. Writing, Hol-  ger Johnson, Grade I. Senior, Proficiency, fiughena McCreath, Glenn  Going. Writing, Dorothy Collis.  Grade I. Junior, Proficiency, Robert  Willis, Stella Crosby. Writing Stella  Crosby.  Perfect atttendance���������Olla Bentley,  Clarence Embree, Hughena McCreath,  Norman Nickel, Elinor Spratt, Margaret Burnett, Robert Willis, Aileen  Klingensmith. >  was had.  K. J. Malthouse   and   R. T. Milner  are at work this  wt-ek  on the Harold  j.ilaafcrw-.rari  pajaajga,, -uuijsjpg    J.i������gw    S-TS   fclSSV  on a contract to ������la������h four aeres^. Divmion III.���������Misb Wade, Teacher.  W. Mitchell, jr., of Mullen, Idaho, is Grade IV._Proficiency. Mary Maione.  a visitor at his home here at oreaent. J3**net*al aniprojteieKttnt. Iff no Beazer.  a_?rsvin^ at-t^e^>end hf the week*   ',      T^������tin)K lmpw*vement,   Cos-a Biccum.  Miss Cherringibny principal of fche j ������r^ IV.a, P^ficiency. Irwin C^th  Lioter school, - has   just  .issued the  Wjr***������efef  1 -" i  Mrs. J. J. Grady, who has been at  Spokane on business for the past two  weeks, returned to her home here on  Tuesday, accompanied by ber little  grandson.  The Kill Kare Klub presented their  second annual concert in theolu school-  house last Satin day night. They  played to a full house, as ail the available space was Sited;.some even, to  stand almost in the lobby. The pro*  gramme was, without doubt, the very  finest that has ever been presented in  these parts.  The programme opened by a chorus  by the company, with Miss A. Walsh  at the piano. This was followed by a  musical number, comprising ft��������� Ande-  stad, violin; accompanied by Miss A.  Walsh, while Miss B. ButterSeld sang.  The next number -was one long scream,  an Irish sketch   and   nsoi  _i_^ ji a ������ar  3'J      SSSO&t      uviaaaaraSiiy  piayea oy Misses ix. Towson,   F. Bath*"  se, J_. Rosind&te and  Messrs. A. Tow  son and R. Andestad.   The   laughter  was so loud   And   ft*<������i--ent-   that   ihe  players were compelled several   times  to pause so   as-' to r make   themselves  [heard, \ . ���������   -  After this itetsji. came the Highland  _  fling dance by _������isa Bthal 5^ws.������v l54aei^^| ~&~&an*r. Tolnmy  full dress which'was.well received and  February report, - as-follows:' Highest  standing, Grade 9, '.Elmer Huscroft..  Grade S���������Doris Millington. Grade 7���������  James-Byfne. -Grade 6���������Jack Bird.  Grade h���������May Millington and Lucy  Lye equal. Grade 4���������George Mitchell.  Grade 2���������Douglas MeKee. Grade i  James Lye. Those inaking perfect  attendance were���������Jack Bird, JE"lossie  Bvans, jack Jory: John Malthouse,  George Mitt-hell, Dorothy Niblow,  Agnes Sinclair, Bliuer Huscroft Melva  Huscroft. Jennie Malthouse, Alfred  Mitchell. The .average attendance for  the month registered 96.97.  CTJT_t___. _____) totT&m^Efmm)        mmmHrn* MmlmmmT  W. Ridd left a few days ago for  Kitchener, wHere he has taken a position as blacksmith with the Continental Lumber & Pole Company.  Mr. Parkin, teacher at' Yahk. was a  week-nd caller at Canyon, the guest  of Mr. and Mrs. Knott.  The United Farmers have their  annuuljiueeting on Saturday night at  the scHpolhont-e, and all are interested  are asked to be unhand and  on time.  Canyon ������chool commencing operating on the 0 a.m. opening hour on  Monday morning.  Canyon LudSeu' Aid annouhce that  they are ngiiln having theit* usual  Bjister tea and sale of worlc at the  church on Easter Monday, Apt 11 13th.  Just how bad the roads ate ''cat. be  gleaned from the fact that u local  AiiU-ist overturned In his, Ford while  trying to. negotiate the highway ne������r  tho Ilicki-y ranch 4iu_ aiTlei-uooii ut ibe  end of lust week. Not for years has  spring traveling been as bad as just  now.  _,, 2_ica Sigi.ai. NeSt-oii left a few days  ago for Calgary, Alberta, where she Ih  completing her course in a business  college in that city.  The Lad leu* Community Club are  having an I.rfct-h night at the Bchool  house on Friday, ISth. The entertainment will be ������om<_thing dllfetent und  none should mi an It.  wait. General' Improyementp Elsie  Spiers. Writing improvement, Jack  Grundy.  Perfect attendance���������Joan Hilton,  Marjorie Learmonth, Mary Maione.  Frank Morrow, Bobby McFariand,  Hubert West, Elsa Willis. Norman  Bentley, Herbert Co������!ings Irwis-  Crosthwait, Herbert Dodd, Jack  Grundy^ -Frances Lewis,- Andrew-  Miller. Arthur Speers, Elsie Spiers?,  Jack Young.  Division IV.���������Miss Holmes. Teacher.  Grade HI.," Proficiency,: Gordon  Reinwuld. General improvement, Agnes Bicctuu. "Writing impiovement,  Ada Shearer. Grade II., JProfictency,  Daisy Trevelyan. General improve  ment, Clifford York. Writing- improvement, Bert Morrow.  Perfect attendance���������Hubert Benin-  ger, Agnes' Biccum, Jay Bliss, Dan  Chirk, James Downes. Sydney Fisher,  Helen Hopwood, Arthur Niehollt",  Douglas Spiers, Ada Shearer, Harold  Reinwald, EditBi Clark, Raymond  Bevan, Inez Smith, Clifford York.  You can't be optimistic  with misty optics! <  Murdoch Mcleod  Eyesight Specialist  Mra. and Mrs. B_. Jonnson entertained at a most enjoyable dance iu  the Kitchener Hotel on Saturday  night. Excellent music was supplied  by the Robinson orchestra of Cranbrook, and a very dainty lunch served  to the numerous guests.  Miss Marjorie McGregor of the  Fernie school staff, visited her sister,  Miss Jessie McGregor, ssd took sn tlie  dance given by Mr. and Mrs. Johnson.  Mrs. E. W. Payne of Creston was a  weekend visitor here with Mrs. Mo  Gonegal..  Both tltfl   MVrrfVl���������T*jcall   aam^l    tTitoKa^nn  hotels are applying for a license to sell  beer by the'glass.    ~  - Tbe Kitchener school report for  Februaryis as'folEows, najnes in order  of merit-. Grade lb���������Charles Bush.  Mary Andrcasou, Allan Cameron.  Grade la���������Marie Arb., Grade 2b���������  Nettie Androsrff. Frank Abar, Hazel  McGonesai- Celisss. __-.���������g!ass. ��������� My rale  Anderson, Billy Fayston. Grade 2a���������  Margaret Hamilton. Grace Strong,  Mildred Hamilton, Tommy Fayston-.  Wilbert Dprey. Grade 3���������Vivian  X~ngloi8, Selmer A������derson9 Marjorie  Strong, Vera McGonegal, Clara Faystan, Clifford Dorey. Willard Blair,  Alice Cameron. Elmer Lindblopm.  Grade 4���������Richard Molander, Wesley  Blair, Clarence Anderson, Myrtle  St.m_vg. tn-rrtde 5- Beatrice JRJcIander,  Dennis Bush. Grade 7���������Clara Hunt.  Mildred A-sdeen. *^-udT*?"������r -^R*lp>-af-*~���������  Grade 8���������Alice Molander, Ellen Andeen. Perfect attendance���������Mildred E.  Andeen, "Ellen C". Andeeo, _Vettie An.  drosoff, Mary. Androsoff, Luttwtg Anderson, Frank Abar, Marie Arb,  Wesley   F. Blair,   Willavd  H. Blair,  will be in  ^aJa-r^SCOll,  "W-I  I  |rT5 ("wi ���������  .- marcn  (Aftenioon)  IZ  Tlie Hanson   garage   at  Cranbrook  reporta tho sale of fifteen OldamobHe,  McLaughlin and Ford cars last month,  moat of whieh were closed ������ar*-.  No charge for  Examination.  If your Eyes trouble you  don't miss this opportun-  ny ox coMtt-iuiHusriig t*u Optometrist of high stauding  for an encore she gave an Irish jig.  Then another sketch was staged, and  it^the fi_������t <me was a .scream this ono  -was absolutely hysterical. It showed  a young man trying to -propose to a  girl, with a deaf -and crippled- old  grandmother in the room, and a young  and romantic sister trying to help  things along as they should be dom.  The old and .toothless grandma was  exceedingly well played 'by Miss D.  Butterfield, while Miss E. Towson as  the romantic young sister, was seally  very true to life. Mr. A. Towson  played the young man, and Miss F.  Btithie was the-. lady, of hit- choice.  Miss G. Towson was the mother, white  Miss Nora Hagen was a fine sample of  an unromantic elder sister.  The last item before the interval was  a part song, '--Lovely-Lucern," by  'Misses A. Hagen, K. Rosin dale, F.  Bathie. D. Penson, G. Towson and D."  Butterfield. During the interval  Master David Taylor favored with a  pianoforte solo which was loudly encored. Mr. Lunt and his pupils gave  a selection on violins accompunied by  Miss Walsh, piano; nnd this item drew  unstinted, applause.  The opening feature of the second  half of the progrtimme wub the sailor's  hornpipe, danced by Misses E. Towson  and A. Hagen, and their dance was so  popular that the number had to be  repeated. Miss Florence Bit hie contributed nn elocutionary number,  -���������The Layd Who's Known as Lou," In  splendid stylo nnd waa Heartily received.  Then came another big laugh when  Misses A. Hagen and K. Roslndale  rendered; a. humoroua song, "Baby  Sister Blues." They were dressed the  part, looking about thirteen years.  Tho vociferous encore brought them  buck In -'Decao and Dem and Dose,"  which wat uqiuilly fine. Misses Walsh  and  Butterfield were ������<hthusiaiatlcally  ititi.iM"ii>i������ a at ��������������� |������M*i*tu>������ut"b��������� MUtstiu.  The third sketch was very amuuing.  It waa very much of a mix up as to  who   should   go  out   with   who and  where, and the tiringn that happened  hoforn they finally got straightened  out to go out with the tight ones to  the right places are exceedingly funny  and kept the audience in roars f*-__-.  beginning to end.  The closing chorus was some verses  constructed by the company to tWe air  "It Ain't a Go!..* I*. Tftiiit. No Wor*-,"  and were of real merit. It wat sung  by tatt. wholo coii������p.ar_y In. fine t.tyl*?,  -cn>t������u,    mtsioeri u.  uorey  Fayston.  Billy. Fasten, Clara- Fayston, Margaret Hamilton, Mildred Hamilton, Clara  G._Hun*- 0*-*lina laangloiii, Vivian ___.  Langlois, Haze! McGonegal, Vera McGonegal. Alice M. Molander, Beatrice  H. Molander, Richard. N.. Molander,  Marjorie Strong, Myrtle Strong, Grace  M. Strong.  Just..... how adversely the., strike  affected Fernie is- gleaned from the  fact that at the end of 1923 the town  had $12,860 of taxes tn arrears. At  the end of 1934 the overdue taxes  totalled $21,660.  The Cranbrook Herald was twenty-  six years old last week. The owners  celebrated the occasion by starting in  to publish another paper the Kimberiey Press, which made its first appearance in February. .."'���������.'  Amateur  Wynndel K.K. Klub announce  a   repeat of their  sterling  Variety  Concert* given  at  Wynndel on the 28th, in-  Grand Theatre, Creston  on  WB_M Mflfi 11  Curtaiei at 8 p.m. Prompt.  MJances   -   Musical Feature*  Sketches   *    Violin Solos  by Mr. Lttnt's Pupils.  A   Variety Programme that  has  t&������V������f bC������tt \CQUQSl������������$ fSi CfCStOii.  AM        MM HP* _r*_ _WI m\\    "MB JWkH*"  Otitis bUCi liil!iQi6R &.9S .lift v i EW  CJKJ^KTOisr.  15.  1>.  Cancelled Physician's License  aNM������M*lal ���������  Engiish  Meuioai    Council    Does  Aiiow An*/ Advertising  Not  The West s Rapid Growtk  In the onward -march of progress all young countries have problems to  Kolve and difficulties to overcome, and Canada isno exception. In fact, because of its geographical formation and its northerly latitude some of-its  difficulties and problems are intensified, and if its citizens dwell tOo'greatly  on these they are apt to become discouraged and pessimistic as to the future.  And in the case of Canada this is especially true because of the contrast  afforded by the greaf'self-contained country to the south. Careful study of  this Dominion's position, however, leaves room for nothing but encouragement  and a sound optimism.  Young countries naturally lack accumulated wealth to enable them to  successfully and quickly solve problems in the efficient manner possible, to  old established and wealthy nations. But on the other hand a young country is not handicapped by long established traditions, customs and vested  rights and interests. Rather it enjoys the immense advantage of being able  to introduce new policies, inaugurate reforms, and try out plans altogether  impossible in older lands.  In this age, and ia this country, people, are inclined to be somewhat impatient in the achieving of results, and they jump to the conclusion that Canada's progress is too slow. This feeling is engendered, as already noted, by  the contrast afforded by the United States. But if Canadians -would pause  and take thought for. a moment of the position of their country with most of  the nations of the world, they would realize that Canada's growth and development during the past twenty-five- years, instead of being slow, has been amazingly rapid. Furthermore, a review of world conditions will convince them  that this Dominion is just beginning to strike its gait and is on tho eve of  fiionioni-l/i-i*ica *��������������� ���������"������������������/x-wT-M**  -LJ. V<MVUU*4*UO     ***>*** *���������*' '***   **��������� *������������������*���������--  Canadians who may be inclined to pessimistic views will be well advised  to consider a few facts and conditions having a direct bearing on their country's future. Space will only admit of the presentation of a few salient ones.  During the past one hundred years the United States has shown phenomenal growth. With its doors wide open to the whole world, people poured  in hy the millions, its vacant lands were occupied, its natural resources developed, and its industrial and financial fabric built up. Now, with a population of over one hundred millions, writh its lands occupied, its urban population of food consumers far out-numbering its rural population of food producers, it is closing its doors to newcomers because of a realization of the  fact that the day is fast approaching when it will no longer be a self-contained  nation, but will be obliged to become a food importing country in order to  sustain its present population and provide for its natural increase. Within  recent weeks no less an authority than President Coolidge has sounded a note  of warning' and urged preparation for that time within the life of men now  living when, instead of exporting foodstuffs, the United States will be forced  to import them. It has even been predicted that the United States will be  forced to adopt the*policy of insisting upon receiving foodstuffs in exchange  for any they may export.  The population of the world is increasing more, rapidly than is. tho volume of food production. What does this mean to Canada, and especially to  Western. Canada, which is essentially a food pi*odueing country? The question supplies its_own answer. X.et the possible pessimist note the following  tacts in Canada's recent development, and then throw away his blue glasses.  The cultivable area of the' three prairie provinces is estimated at 167,000,-  000 acres, of which slightly less than 3S,000���������000 were under cultivation in  .ID23, or only a little more than one-fifth. The cropped area increased by  more than one-quarter in the last four years.  The butter production of Western Canada increased fifty per cent, within  the past three years, which increase alone was more than doubt the total output of 193 0.      In 1923 no less than 77,955,000 pounds were produced.  Livestock, in spito of handicaps, increased over' ten per cent, from 1921  lo .1923.  Eggs increased from 7.235.2'i9 dozen in 1900 .to 78,S13,9S2 dozen in 1923.  They almost doubled in the last three years.  The production ot' honey in the West amounted to only 20.1S2 pounds in  1900, but in 1923 totalled 3.163,312 pounds.  Coal mined in Western Canada totalled 7.2SS.430 tons in 1923, more than  double that of 1910. and 43 per cent, of tho total production oi: Canada.  Western Canada's waterpower. as yet .barely touched, amounts to over  four million available horsepower the year round, and about double that  amount for six months in the year.  The timber resourc-*." of the West are estimated by the Dominion Government  Bureau of Statistics ut 27,290,000,000 feet, hoard measure.  The- railway utilea*...: o<* those Western Orovinces lias more than quadrupled  ���������rinot* LD������)*> and iuor<* rlian doubled since 1910.  Tht* population ot   \.h>: prairie  province*- at the  census of 1921 was four  rh._ census of "90.1 and nine times what it was in 1891.  of immigration into the United States, Canada is both* shifting population o" tho old world.  do not  indicate a disappointingly slow growth.      They  pt'ss-imisn--.      On ilu* contrary, thoy ar-,* the foundation  more rapid growth in vlow of an increasing world de-  prices which Westoi-n  Canada, bettor than any  Dr. Haydn Brown, F.K.S., an eminent English physician, has lost his  license to felactise- It was cancelled by  order of the General "Medical Council  because the/doctor wrote a" signed  article for a newspaper, thereby "advertising'' himself. What he should  do now is to d.e(yote himself to the  wnriting of health articles for newspapers, lie would thus be doing more-  good and probably would make a larger income than by-practising.���������Hamilton Herald.  WORK WORN PEOPLE  ffffttfil   *wimiH^' j_|^|||i ' ~B^*8_ ���������. ���������5p**������������������  Before disclosing your invention to anyone, send ffos*. Fre.s "'RECORD OF.  INVENTION; New leaflet ������������������-^A'T_1vrTS���������-A Road to Fortune"- alao free  on request.      Prompt, personal service.      Write TODAY.  VV. IRWIN HASKETT,Hope Bldg., "Next door tb the  y;       y   16 Elgin St., Ottawa, Ont.        ;       -..���������:���������  Canadian ;Fatent Office"  Take HoDefuI View  In  Find Renewed Health By Improving  Their  Blood  If you feel run-down, it means that  your blood is thin and watery, that  your vitality is low. Your feet are  easily chilled. You do not sleep well  and you are tired when you rise in the  morning. You find no pleasure in  your meals and aro listless and  dispirited at your work. You have no  ..energy to enjoy yourself.  Thousands of men are run-down by  .anxieties of work. Thousands of women are broken down by their household toil,-with tired limbs and aching  backs; thousand sor girls are pale,  listless and without attraction. it all  means the same thing���������thin and  watery bloo'd, vitality run down, anaemia, poor appetite, palpitating heart,  short breath.  Do not submit to this. Get new  blood and with it new vitality. There  is no difficulty in doing this. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills build up and enrich  the blood, which brings with it new  health and vitality. The man, woman or girl who takes Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills is never run-down. Their  friends nolice how erit-rgetic they are,  what a fine a-ppetire they have, and  how much they enjoy life.  You can get these pills through any  dealer in medicine, or hy mail at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., "Brockville, Ont.  ��������� Traveller     Sees     Trade'   Revival  7 Canada By Next Spring  Lauding the trado^witliin-the-Em-  pii-e policy, adopted at lhe Imperial  Economic Conference, J. Harry Doug-  son, ���������'retiring President of the Commercial Travellers''"Association, at the  annual meeting of the organization at  Toronto, predicted a trade revival in  Canada by next spring. '  This optimistic viewpoint" was also  held by F. J. Zamraers, the newly-  elected President for 1925, who, wliile  not anticipating any marked change  during the winter months, felt confident that before the next harvest  Canada would be enjoying the commencement of a period of permanent  prosperity.   ���������  Despite adverse trade conditions ..in  the past year, the organization reported the best year in its history.  An  Secret  of  Influence  American exchange asks how it  onincia   -_T������af   "Rviloln   c-_w-_������������.^  *���������* -n.   i-,*.*.-,,-.   ,.-..,.!���������   -"'^"W      *.������-**������_     m-m������ *a-V*JLJL������    0\   CtU."->     \.\J    JtaV L     OULU  influence in the League of "Nations.  Perhaps it is because Britain pays her  debts.���������Ottawa Journal.  Where Canada Is Leading  Canada        Rapidly        Assuming        the  Leadership   in   Production   of  Minerals  The Natural Resources Intelligence  Service of the Department of the Interior says that if Canadians would  give more serious thought to the great  mineral resources of their country  they would more fully appreciate  them. They take too much for granted, and appear to think they are not  of any individual interest except to a  few promoters or others directly interested. The number of minerals,.'  both precious and economic,--in which  Canada is at present, or 5s rapidly assuming the leadership in production  would surprise many 6f our people if  they would but give a little thought to  the subject.  For "������o_if Cooking  ave work���������-money ��������� time,  trouble and.fuel���������-and make your-  Doking better. -  MONEY ORDERS  Avoid loss when:.sending money by mail  ���������Use Dominion Express' Money Orders���������*  the safe, convenient, inexpensive way.   ,,,  ^������������������������������������aaMMMMP^MMfl������������������MH__MM������aHMM������_HBn������WBnMBM*_aVa-  IiMVaKN 1 OK��������� flu'ek results in patents  U-l *" i-il Jl WHU should Ket in touch with  ns as we aro located tn the same City,:'on  the same street as the Government  I*a.t������nt Department, in fact directly across  the Canadian JPatent Office.  CAR0N & CAR0N, PATENT ATTORNEYS  7. OTTAWA,  ONT.  Supply Follows Demand  | Create Need for Goo-ds a������������ti U"cmpioy-  manl    \A*!I!    4*_r==.=  ���������To-relieve unemployment the wheels  of industry and trade must be speeded.  The secret of unemployment Is that  there is no demand in the world at the  moment for the goods that tlie unemployed can supply. Supply follows  ���������.demand, not demand supply, as the  slump of 1921 pi-oved.���������Dublin Freeman's Journal.  The Proven Asthma Remedy. Since  asthma existed there has been no lack  of much heralded remedies, but they  have proved short lived and worthless.  The ever-growing reputation of Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy has given it a place in the field of medicine  which no'other'can approach. It has  never been pushed by sensational  methods, but has simply gone on effecting relief and making new converts.  T .1  trr sin  *-*_ J-  Edmonton Growing  Two hundred dwellings were erected in Kdmonton last year at a total  cost of $600,000. Total building permits up to tho end of November aggregated $2,283,100.  iinit������s what, it was at '  Witli th.- shutting out  coming !!'���������- iiicceH  i"<>i-  Tho above figures  provid*- no reason  tor  for and basis of ������v<*n  mand  for food at  improved  c'ho-r country, can pupy-ly.  Miller's Worm Powders will drive  worms from the system without injury  to the child. The powders are so  easy to take that the most delicate  stomach can assimilate them and welcome them as speedy oasers-of pain,  because they promptly remove the  worms that en use the pain, and thus  the suffering of the child is relieved.  With so sterling i\ remedy at hand no  child should suffer an hour from  worms.  Prominent    British    Business    Man   I:  Pleased With Prospects Here  So impressed was he with the Gsna  dian exhibit at Wembley, that E. W.  Potter. M.'.M.E., President of the British Engineers' Association, Chairman  of Petter's. Limited, and Managing  Director of Viekers-Petters, Limited,  forthwith set sail for the Dominion to-  make a first-hand examination of its  resources and, after six weeks' investigation, he njarte the statement before a group of engineers and business  men that the potentialities for development in Canada, particularly along  engineering linos, were almost illimitable. He will present his findings to  his business associates in Great Britain on his return.  For Both House and Stable.���������There  is a good deal of similarity,'physical! v-  speaking, between human ''beings and  the lower animals. Both are .subject  to many ailments arising- from ihflam-  lliatirtn    O Tlfl     i-rm    #-. II     TV.f_r������r������e_H    s%f    4ti<j-tVi-a     -������*��������������� *-r  ��������� ������������������aa-a-a, *���������_���������������*���������������������       ������^ ������_a_ v������ WV������       t,*_ . M       _��������� * l������A44������ *_ m\ VA       W*.!'*'      nU\.L  bruises. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil is  an entirely reliable remedy for such  ailments and mishaps in both human  beings and the lower order of animals.  With A  Difference  1 : A worthy missionary in India had  the.hymn, "Rocli of Ages," translated  into ' .Hindustani. Ota translation  into English by a student, the first two  lines bore this inspiring and illuminating aspect:  "Very old stone, built for my benefit.  Let me absent myself under your fragments."���������New Yrork Times.  MOTFTRR:- Fletcher's  Castoria is especially prc-  j-.'i���������"���������:��������� <1   l--i  rclf'-v'?   Tn.rint1.   in  a    /--a    ������������������   a .1 m  a.i.l...   ,"..JlU   V-JI.'.'JICH   au   .'If.''".!   OL  Corififipntion, Flalulcncy, Wind  Colic and Diarrhea; allaying  ���������Fcverislincss .irising therefrom, and, \,y regulating the Stomach  awl TVnvr:1s, aids lhe as-im'la? ion of  Food; giving natural sleep.  Popularity Of Radio  One    Hundred    Thousand     Receiving  Sets in the Homes of Canada  It lias b'-tf-n estimated that there aro  IOOjOOo    radio    receiving    sols in the  homes of CunadiiinH..     At March 81 Bl,  192-1,   there  -.vertt  forty-six broadcasting stations in the Dominion, as compared with six hundred  in tlio United  States.    *J"ho    number   *ol'    receiving  licenses sold during, tho year was 3.1.-  tJOO, for which tlie Oovernmeiit charges  "J'1.00 each.      Next year It is oslimated  tho rovomu.* from this .source will bo  ���������f70,00f).  Jjl '   Has Great Library  Tin*- world'!; lurgeat library ol' largo  hooks is In (ho possession ol' Dr, Franz  ilt'Ighlnt'i*, a physician iu Switzerland.  In his library, which contains hundreds ol* volumes, thori* Is no book that  wt'lghs less than I.lu'tio pounds, Tlio  library is heavily Innurud.  Market For Clover Seed  An extensive market for Canadian  clover seed is being built up in 'Denmark, according to a report of tho Department of Trade and Commerce. Rod  clover is the favorite sood of the importers, imports during the past few  years having aAreraged no less than  3,620 metric tons.  Whether the corn be of old or new  growth, it must yield to Holloway's  Corn Remover.  Effects Of Travel  Fish from the Atlantic coast is sold  in Ottawa for five times the sum received by the fishermen, which may  be an instance of the broadening effect  of travel.���������Montreal Gazette.  ���������Minard's Liniment for the Grippe  Raise Duty On Autos  Automobiles suffer the brunt of increases in duties provided by tlio new  tariff bill which affects practically  every commodity4* imported into  Franco,  excepting  foodstuffs.  To avoid imitation.1*, ahvay'i look for  ^jt,l-'v.i'nffiy   T fiimuV'*'- - No  f)pi..'������"-  >( ^27^///^iA/tv  the .titfmi'urc oi  P!iy.i<i;u)9 everywhere recommend it.  Canadian Warehlp With British Fleet  ll.M.C.S. Cal riot is to join tho Norlh  America and \,Vt\si Indlos Hfiuadron of  llui IJrJtlHln niivy lor liiroo nioitlliH. She  will carry out .-ill drill.-- and oxerclrto-.  P'-rfoniioil by lhi< H'l'iti'lron "'id will  lu'i*"  pari   In   lla*  <*rulH'������  of   Ilu*  West  llldl'*!-5.  For F.very III���������Min.-irril"������ Liniment  Insist on BAYER TABLETS OF ASPIRIN  Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets you are  not getting the geinjine Bayer product proved safe  by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 years for  W.    N.    V.    1558  Colds  Pain  Headache  Toothache  Neuralgia      Lumbago  Neuritis  Rheumatism  Accept  only   ***Bayer"  package  which 60.ntaii*is proven directions.  Handy   "Jlayer"   boxe-ii   o:f   12   lubltiU  Alfto bottle a of 24 and lOCl���������Drug-ftot*..  ���������ANplrln U lit** trnilt* ma-"- a-ft-Klt-l-rctl tn Onntidti. <���������! fmynr Mnimfiii-turc ������t Monatcetle-  Mfl.li'wlt*r of H-illfyilftiatlu (Acetyl Nul'cyi'c AclU, "A. ti. A,".. W'Uli* it S������ ������vi.ll Uwtwu  llmt A������|tlriti ituMiittt ltnyor tuitmir-Aturc, to naulwL Ut������ public BBaUnst IwIUUoiim, tlie crabletj  ot Bayer Coui|jiu������- win be- fttBxi������tK-"l "wlUi  tUclr -,-������ucrHt U-������<lo uturlr,  tho "Unj'-ir t,������xitw,***  ***  _______MMMRHinHM<MIM  M  SHE  iwiiMMriaim^  aaw-ii'Jii^^  "_*_g_MMIIi!^^  m ���TED-   IfcEVIEW,   CBESTO_T,   B.   CL.
i ���
S'ew Canadians (Jan Do ^IncK
For Western CJanada.In Tlie
Strong Hand In Egypt
iriatter KJ>t Securing x^ew settlers
One of Canada's greatest needs from
"the country's standpoint, is immigration. We need more people to take
up the -vast areas of cultivable land
that abound in;Western Canada parti-,
cularly. The prairie provinces are
being developed ..largely-., by people
from overseas or from the United .
States. These new Canadians havo
a stake in.Canada that warrants 'them
in faking a personal interest ih- -pro--
gressy���they shbuldy lyvanfc; to see their
adoptedy couhtryy-^gib *aheadv These
people can do-much to help in the mat-
ter of new settlers. In tlieir ,bld
homeland they..-.-.had their, circles of
friends and acquaintances. Many of
these would no doubt welcome, infor-.
mation about* Canada, .they would be
glad of a .letter front one in whom they
have confidence' giying ail outline of
the experience of their old neighbor
in this new land. This intimate eon-
tact might be the deciding factor in
the case of' many who are contemplating making Canada their new home.
Canada can provide honies and. farms
for  millions'        The   world   market  is
Output  Of  Ontario  Mines
Ontario Expected to Produce More
Gold Than  U.S. By 1928
Speaking before th^ Empire Club at
Toronto, Hon. Charles McCrea. minister of mines for Ontario, stated that
the estimated output or the mines of
Iho province this year will approximate between $74,000,000 and $75,000,-
000. He laid particular stress- on
the increase in gold production and
stated that by 1928 Ontario was'-expected to overtop the total production
of the United States.
The output of gold reached a new
high mark for Northern Ontario during November. Combined production
from Porcupine and    Kirkland    Lake
Erect   IVlernorial   At   Vaneouyrr
o Sy m bpll-z.e Friendship Between
'..<-:    TT      *' 1     tO  :   ' " * '        .7A77.7 "I  . d~* |
e   Miiitea states J^ricX Auanada
Ache work pn a granite and bronze
memorial to the late ..President Harding which will also symbolize, the
friendship between the United States
and. Canada will be started within a
short time by"- the Kiwanis clubs of
both countries. - This-memorial is to
be placed in Stanley Park, Vancouver,
B.C., the scene of the late President's >0f miles through farm and forest. Our
i last address, .
The design of'. Twizell and Twizell,
architects, associated with Charles
Marega, sculptor, Vancouver, was officially approved 7by the International
Kiwanis Council which has just concluded its annual meeting ih Chicago.
NEVILLE  M. HENDERSON
the   new ..British, minister  plenipoten
during the month: was around $2,300,- j liar^   To    Egypt.      He, was    formerly
000, or 'at the rate of between; $27,000,-
���charge    d'affaires .. at    the embassy in
000 and  $28,000,000 a year.
'Turkey    aud   is    an    authority   upon
Lord Selkirk  Highway
Work To Be Proerfeeded With  Immediately Is- Report j
Gravelling of Lord Selkirk highway, j
3 eastern, problems. His appointment
j was*.-.-designed- to strengthen* the hand
j of Viscount Allenby by giving-the
j high commissioner in Egypt an experi-
��� enced diplomatic adviser.
ready  for Canada's produce, and  will J t1ie principiil^itery "of communication j May   Establish   New
be   dependent -more- and,  more
this    country    for    future    supplies
foodstuffs.
If those new Canadians who are al
ready making good in. the prairie
provinces would take a personal interest in the great need of Canada for
larger numbers ��of settlers, they would
be serving not only the interests of
their country, but would bo doing
much to help those in' the homeland
to come to a decision to make Canada
their new home, where they can raise
their families, in comfort and with opportunities for their future.
The .Natural Resources Intelligence
Service of the. Department of the Interior will gladly send information
concerning Canada and its opportunities to anyone in any part of the world
whose address is supplied by settlers
in Western anada.
upon | between    Manitoba    and    the    United
��  j States, will be proceeded with iramed-
Trans-Atlantic Port
cations mark our frontiers, no huge
battleships patrol our dividing waters,
no stealthy^spies iurk in our tranquil,
border hamlets. Only a scrap of
paper recording hardly more than a
simple understanding, safeguards lives
and properties on the Great Lakes,
and only humble niiie-posts mark the
inviolable boundary line for thousands
protection is in our fraternity, our
armor is our faith; the tie that binds
more firmly year by year is ever-increasing acquaintance and comradeship through interchange of citizens;
and the compact is not of iierishable
parchment, but of fair and honorable
i i
iato-Iy,  according to.an announcement ! Bay   on
! reland's   West   Coast
For Scenery
A project is afoot to make Blacksod
Bay on tlie. w.e*"*t coast of Ireland a big
trans-Atlantic port; with a-view.-to
shortening   the   time  between  British
made by the deputy minister-of high-j
ways in Manitoba. The total osti- J
mated cost for tho completion of "tho.j
highway from St. Norber./"M-ui., to;
the international boundary is $320,000.!
lt   will   form   a   connecting   link   withj and Canadian alia American-ports.    If
four chief highways south''of the boi"-| this:scheme'-'materializes, travellers ardor. . J riving there -\yill'be repaid by some of
���   ���������..-  ������^----��� ���^ \'the, finest -seen*: ry in the British Isles,
Free Homesteads I since t,l<?y wm pass clos,i '�� the Acbiii.
_____ : Island,   with, its   wild   mountains   and
Large Area of Land Taken Up In Fourj magnificent   sea  precipices*.       A  little
Western   Provinces farther north in Killala  Bay, General
Free  grant  homesteads  and  soldier | Humbert    -landed    in   7! 7'J'S with 1,000
1 French, troop.:*,    and    pro-claimed., the.
Ii'lH !��������_ _-."!���.       Ty ��v'��^"*-tV\"'"'-"�� ��-��-* ��-.  a.._*t > "I �����-�� . v      --.    '**��� ��� m.~~-!~ -,-���!  ���
__.-  _. >_j.^.\_ Jji     .__ _.  jy *.*���-/ * A*-f    ���'UH    .-Uii*;,     UttCl  V* CtLtla"*-
to Castlebar and  taking possession of
the town. ���      "     ."
grants taken'up in the four
When Wood Gets Scarce
Time Coming When.1 Wood Wiii Be
.Much Scarcer Than It Is Now
Canada got so much out of the forests that one can hardly realize that
the day is coming when/wood will be
much scarcer and 'consequently higher
priced than it is.today, says the Natural Resources Intelligence Service
Of the Department, of the interior.
What will take its place is a question
that many industries are carefully
considering. Metals have been substituted in many cases, but the demand for wood continues to grow at
an alarming rate. We, however, aro
still burning our forests at a greater
rater than we are using them for commercial purposes.
Western ���
r.n��oJ.'����    -.-.. -.��� ���....    ;-.     .nn ���             ...     .-��..       .
uanauiaii   i*iu v m-ot;a    ill.    jlct���-*,    Itj,;    to    tin.;.;
end of  September,  amounted   to  52G,-j
560 acres.       In Manitoba    -131    home-;
steads     and     59     soldier grants  were!  : ���
recorded;   1,3IS'.homesteads   and   200.; Yukon   Gold   Production
soldier grants in Saskatchewan; 865! Ontario and l:ritish 'Columbia have
homesteads and i.<i3 soldier grants, and [come to the fore to siicli.-ah. extent as!
172  homesteads and  2:i soldier grants { gold producers, of late years'- that the
in Bii'ish .Columbia.
Worthern Alberta Fisheries
A  Successful   Farmer
After   fanning   in   Alberta   for   five
years,   Nick   Chyolte.   a   Norse-Amcri-.
can from  Montana, steps into ihe international   limelight   by   winning   the
championship  for  alfalfa at the great
Yukon is not getting its share of credit
for Canada's gold, production. Year
after year the placer workings of that
northern portion of Canada are giving
up.-their gold. Last: year, says the
Natural Resources Intelligence Service of the Department of the Interior,
nearly    75,000    crude    ounces of gold
Chicago show.      Chyelte "farms ton the I were taken out of the Yukon.
Bow   Slope   in   the   C.P.R.'s  irrigation i 	
block in the Brooks district and has j     In ono year the Royal Mint o
made a special study of alfalfa, which   land  produced   2S7,500,lol   silver
thrives in that "area.     . bronze coins.
Memorial to late President Harding sjmbolizing friendship between the United States and Canada, as it ��� will ��� appear in Stanley
Park, Vancouver.
The   memorial  will  he in the  form {...dealing which,  God grant,   shall  con-
oL* a combination seat and monument, i tinue for all^ime.
37 feet   wide and 11 feet high, placed
in front of-towering trees.    This type
of memorial was decided upon as be- *��� resenting Canada and the United
ing more suitable to tlie ��� site, because I States, holding the shields ot these
any shaft monument would be dwarfed j two countries and with an olive wreath
On either side of this bronze tablet
.ijjyill be female figures in bronze rep-
Eng-
and
by the giant fir trees'ot* Stanley Park.
.... The: seat wiii be .within, a few feet
of tho pavilion from which Mr. Harding delivered his last address during
his Alaskan trip, and wi""! be fronted
by a .shallow pool of -w*iter:'wliich. will
reflect tlie memorial.
Iii-tho centre of the memorial which
will bo erected from light gray Canadian granite from C.mnite Island, about jectives of civic service common
G5 miles from tho park, will be a
bronze plaque bearing a profile has
relief of Mr. Harding and an extract
from his Vancouver speech which will
read as follows:
"What an object lesson of peace is
shown today by our two countries to
all the world.      No grim-faced forlifi-
Is
Bj*g     Catch     In-    Northern     Lake
' Anticipated   This   Year
Preparations are now under way for
Iho winter fishing operations on the big
-lakes of Northern Alberta. A total of
550 commercial fishing permits have
been issued by the Dominion Fisheries
Olllco' in I'klmtnton, compared with
Kit) last year. II. is" expected that 70
moro will be Issued. Lust year line
catch of the Northern Lakes amounted to some 1.500,000, lbs. of dressed
white-fish, and it is expected that, tho
catch this year will equal, if not exceed,  i hat figure.
Increase In Butter Output
Saskatchewan Shows Healthy Increase
In This Industry
Bull or production   in Saskatchewan
during  the  month  of  October  lopped
the - 3,000,000 pound mark, the llr:il
tlmo that it hits occurred In this month
in the history ul" the province. Total
production In tho month under review
was J.1 _!>,*) 10 lbs., a gain ol" S9 per
rent, over the :.anie month a year ago,
while the cumulative production for
Iho i\vM. initio month"* of the current
.-ear loWillod 1 lYlK'UCo lb-..,
crease of 25.9 per rent, ovt'i
responding period ol" lOStt.
between, them signifying peace. At
the extreme emit; of the memorial will
be bronze American eagles.
It is planned to have the Premier of
Canada and a high official of the United States attend the dedication of the
memorial which symbolizes the friendship of tHe two . couritries and tne cooperation of the Kiwanis- clubs In ob-
both. "The memorial will prove a
potent factor in further inspiring International good-will between the two
countries. ,
Hungarian  Farmers
Coining To  Canada
About 100 Families in Party SailL"g
On April 1
Around 1,000 Hungarians are 1o
come to Saskatchewan this spring,
according to F. J. Malonyai, Hungarian travelling representative ol" the
White Star,-Dominion steamship line.
They will sail for Canada on April 1
and there will be something over 100
families in the parly. All are farmers and they have arranged to settle
upon lancj which they are now securing
from the Governni.em and by prfvatt*
purchase.
Canadian Flouii Exports
(Slight Increase  Is Shown   In Quantity
Exported In  Recent  MonthsN
Wheat   flour   exports   from   Canada
during the four moh'hs ending November,     11*21,    show  some improvement
over ihe corresponding period of Ht23.
(according to a bulletin Issued by the
Bureau'or Suui.ssios. According to
the report wheat Oour shipped in the
four-month period just passed tmailed
.���-lightly over 23,000,000 barrels, as
compared wiih 19,200,61 S barrels Insj,
vear.
��*a*
Hofr. Marguerite Shaughnessy LauncheR New Vessel For Pacific Coast Service.
.-in
the
Hl-
��"or-
Itieln, the ehemfeiil prlnelpb* of castor beans, thi'eatt;n;i to break all records for poison slrengih, itet.*oi��Uitg lo
������t-ientlHtH.
��\
N,
I
IfiftS
I'liotofrfiiph.'.l nboni'd the f'tui-'dliin 'Pnelfie CoiiKi-il Snvvieo S.R, "PrlneesH Miirpueflte." nflwr the launching of that vessel on tht* Clyde, by Hon. Marguerite Hhnitghne-iHy, dnugliter of tlie Into Chairman ol' the Canadian Pacific, \s\m crossed the AU.uilic for the purpose of performing that ceremony. From left to right: Lad*
Bell; Sir Thomas* Bell, chairman of .ToI*n Brown's Shipbuilding Company; L'ady Fisher; Mr. Samson, of John
Brown's: Miss Simiiis, secrelnry to Sir TliomiiH Fisher; Mr. CI. M. BosworIh,-chairman of Canadian Pacific
Steamships. Ltd.; Mim Hell; Hon. Marguerite ShauglineHHy; Mr. Mercer, of the Canadian Pacific; ami Major
Duffy, nffenl   for the. Company In. J-icotland.
Tht*   "Princesa   Marguerite,"   In tht* aecotiu ("*anudl��n 1-nclflc vi-hhcI t.CHlined   for nervier*  between Vancouver,
Victoria and S<*at I le to lie launched on  the Clyde within Ihe  IiihL three month--.       The   "PrineeHH   K.-nhleen."   h��*r
.-.inii-i   .ship,  ��till ba- phiceti earlj   J11 ,1W_.'j.
Donation Is Refused
A New York draft for $1,000. rt*ei Iv-
ed by the Prisoners* Relh-f Si.f_.-tv-,
from a in-in tvho <!o<��*-vn>a.ai. hint*-*-!!: rtH
a "bool4*.-gBer by piofesslon," was refused hy (he 'soeh-iy :it Wiishiiif-lon.
The wci'.i!.* ly. i!nr..ri; v.-rot. : **i in...--
neanl yom; .i-lf-Hlanee si>ivi��- Unit' oml I
am going to pa>  in advance."
Tie
Me-jotiattna For A Loan
Poll-di  minislry  ol   lliianei.  lut *
i oaflrma.-d n-portri that, Polaiul j's n.-g..-
X'liiteil Stilt,-.-,.
the neii-hlior-
l��._iiiig for a 3o..n in ih��-
Ii   is a^xper-tt'tl  to  be  in
noou oj  $ao,Muo,uo '.'or �����t��Atwu,uuo.
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WaM THE  fiUlP-^Xfli^ __f[Will _U I *kle ���������a8~ lerms ������f purchase* coupled  with the great benefit that will bo  . Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription: ������2.50 a year in advance,.  SS.OC to U.S. points.  C. P. Hayes, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON. B.C._ FRIDAY. MAR.   6  A Community Hail  conferred on the village by beautifying that particular locality should  admit of some sacrifice of so called  business principles in this hall-  securing effort. Sareiy we are  entitled to something akin to senti  ment, 8ha.ii  we   call   It,    w-hesa  Zm  MV  If the seleot committee of the  Women's Institute that is investigating the possibilities of furnishing Creston with a community hall  is taking its task seriously, we are  hoping st will not be submitting its  findings in the matter until such  time as the adaptability of the  vacant King George building is  given more than passing  thought.  The Review is quite well aware  that at first blush the structure  does not look at all promising for  the purpose, but it is just possible  it is not entirely hopeless, and it  has the redeeming feature that were  the premises taken in hand and  given rthe needed: exterior and  interior attention the particular  part of the town in which the old  hotel stands -would be very much  the better for the change of ownership.  After being a white elephant on  the owner's bands for "many years  it is quite certain the place can be  bought right and on very easy  terms, and for some of the purpos  es the ladies would use it the  kitchen, dining room and rotunda  might be made most serviceable at  not too great expense.  The former barroom would  certainly be big enough for the  library and take care of e-mail sized  meetings. The village council  might be persuaded to take on one  of the sample rooms as an office for  the clerk and a council ha I while t  should not be impossible to expedite  tlie caretaking by permitting who-  conaes to advancing the   welfare of  th������ oosstnajnity.  WHAT OTHER PAPERS SAY  ���������C m-Cm.      VT  whatever revenues may be had  from furnishing the upstair rooms  and renting them.  Certainly the location is quite  satisfactory, and while the place is  not exactly new it would most  likely serve the purpose until tho  ideal quarters can be obtained.  With all its faults the King  George should not be passed up  without investigation, and the  Review again urges that   the poss-  The Pine Tree Blight  Bonners Ferry Herald.  Reports from numerous localities  are to the effect that the pine trees  of this entire part of the state are  showing what is believed to be the  effects of the extremely eold weather  of last December, says the Xiibby  Western Newsy These reports are  to the effect that the needle*-, on the  trees are turning brown and it is  feared that the trees may be dead  If this were true it would be a  serious thing, since this color!..go"  the needles seems to be._eompion  over a great district. ,  However, those -who have exam  ined into the matter state that in  mosj* instances the needles are still  green a distance of about half an  inch from the branch and are still  nriniy fastened to the branch and  give no indication of falling as a  dead needle would.  It is said that the pine trees of  this district weresimilarly discolored  In 1909 but that no. damage  resulted.  Cranbrook Courier.  Interviewed as to the cause of  the blight on the yellow nines of  the district. Forester Orchards of  the district forest branch, states  there is no reason for alarm.  The gradual-changingj of  needles of the pine trees from  healthy dark green to a dull, rusty  brown is due entirely to a sudden  change in temperature, it appears*  Mr Orchard's theory is that the  summer like weather of early December, following tho fairly cold  snap of a few days before, caused  the sap to rise in the trees where it  remained until the sudden pre*  Christmas blizzard wich its unprecedented low temperatures, con  verted the fibres of the wood into  ice to the detriment of the tender  shoOts and needles of the pines-  firs and Jackpinea suffering ~ less  because of a leaser flow of sap.  There will be no appreciable loss  in forest growth, Mr. Orchard  hopefully predicts. A few trees  mayu's, as a matter oi course j tsut*  there is really no reason for pessimism. Widespread as the condition is���������reports of the blight has  come in from'all the outlying district���������-there are many similar parallels in the histoif' /of .forestry.  The condition Is one which obtains  in all northern countries at intervals of fifteen or twenty years. The  only resulting harm will be to  young forest growth which, undoubtedly will be retarded in its  making of hew wood to some  extent.  Vernon News. '   ''-  Many enquiries have come in  regarding the wide-spread browning of the foliage of the Yellow or  Bull pine. The phenomenon appears  to be due solely to Parch Blight,  caused by undue transpiration; tliat  is, dry. winds have carried off  moisture frosa the crown of the  tree more rapidly than the root  system could replace it. The  needles of the Yellow Pine persist  four or five or - even seven years.  Examination of a branch will show  himi  nnffs - L  am ffirft  m.fim  i w/w*vv*vv  ������**���������       -*-" ������-"_*������jfc        -���������������-****��������������� y     *sVfc( _u       _.������ ������'*_**L_.V*"(.      -*U 'V*"*-** -UCk ���������    ������  1 Used Gai", 1^24 M6de! Tooiiiig....  450.00  1 Used Gar, 1923 Model Toaringi ii.V 275^0������  These Usee* Cars are fe-conditioiied and' are m _rst-  class shape���������and are guaranteed.  oik all  i  can gtve you good terms  Cars���������NEW or-USED.  R S. BEVAK, Prop.  Exclusive Ford Dealer  ia viuotna   *������i.    itcau    ucn  No stunted- stock, but the highest grade trees of the well-  known LAYRITZ NURSERIES, Ltd., and we have  them in all varieties.    Si-m���������i_l. Ijf af w^tiv������-.  all other lines.."of Nursery stock.  fjM SCBS  Call around and let us show you th^ iis������uy auv������nt������j-c������ of the  many advantages of the AMERICAN BEAUTY DUST  SPRA _ ER. Costs much less than other makes and _oe&  more work with less help.      DUSTS carried in stock here.  ~W. __.. Bl^Ol'V-N',        CRESTON  the tip, then last year's leaves,  then the leaves of the year before  that; after about four years the  old leaves begin to dropoff. This  rue-art s that less than a quarter of  the tree's total l������af surface is produced each year. Therefore, if all  the foliage is. killed at once, ^as in  the case of a bad Parch Blight, the  tree can at best, only make an  extra effort to repair the loss during  the coming year, and   will be much  Mr. Editor,  columns.  for  use    of  your  ONLOOKER.  -F".'*   C.A **���������,#_������������" aT-Uwrfa/r-n-J-  EpiTO-a Review-  in our district I should like to offer  my small word of praise over the Hi&h  School concert prSg-rauiine.  Every item was well dons and good  training must have   been  given   and  8su*ely it is a great mistake to put in  three or four weeks practising and  Hft������>r all have learned nothing that is  worth singing. Only one scng, "Keep  on Honincr." had any uplift m st whatever, ��������� .'-.- ���������.������������������',;��������� :���������'"���������" 7.  Hopn-j- this defect may be remedied  another time. .-_���������-���������:-;  ONE OF THE MOTHERS*  short of  its   normal   leaf   surface]    A��������� "honar *<> trainer and pupils.   On |  tbel'-"**^5 ^^ iB7m"i������������5������i ������weak_ned  n*iean-;*tiienth-*>K-h tne  choice of songs.   ........  Good music is so easy to get, and  young minds memorize so easily, that  good words expressing ������ood thoughts  should be at e������ 1.  a j time, and may succumb  At wat e r - Kent  THE BEST THERE IS IN RADIO  We keep a full stock of Radio Accessories, such as A, B and C   Batteries,  Tubes, &Ca  to secondary attacks by disease, Insects or  other enemies.  The blight has been reported this  Spring over a large area extending  from Creston, through ; the Koote-  nays, the Okanagan Valley and the  pineries of the Merritt- Nicola country.  The present moist conditions are  helping greatly, and many trees  not entirely browned appear tc be  recovering. Douglas firs, having  shorter, tougher leaves, have suffer  ed slightly* but not to anything  like the same extent as the pine.  60VERWMEHT UQUOR AOT  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Ltmu Mil itli?!L^IIWIUI! o  AGJEAtr&  OEircVTtOLKT MOTOR CARS AND  TRUCKS  MoI*AUGHLlN-BUfOK  CAIU.  This Bank and Your Business  The selection of a Bank and ita wlUlfi&ne������ft  to co-o&etBteim often the determining fmc~  ter In fthc cixecess of a Ib-asiaess fe-stsse.  The manager of each branch of this Ba.f-l������  la always wllllojl to aid customer.* in thehr  business problema with Impartial tvtrlco  and to co-oper&te to the iwUmt extent.  The National Anthem  A.x-'    *     ���������.   -   '    ^    ������������������������������������       ..  Bt>itok Rhvibw:  SiBs-^-Miiy I voice my protest against  the general conduct of quite a nurobi'i*  of our cltixenw during,the singing and  playing of the national anthem ut the  conclusion of our various meetings.  The announcement or the fuuillliir  first not cms. seems to be the signul for u  diish for the door, and a genearl gathering up of hata and wraps-  Can it W th at these people utterly  disregard the respect due any national  anthem or Is it just plum bad muoners  in this usually conrtubus country.  H������re'������ hoping that the-bringingof  thismaitori*1 to the notice of the com-'  munlty .will help to have respect  flhovkrn nt this   time.   Tlmnkinpf   you,  60VERNMENT UQUOR ACT  Notice af Application for  . k 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 0 and 10, Block 7, Kitchener Town'site, Map No. 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 on the premises.  JDated   this   0th   day of   February,  A.D>1025.*;  BERNARD JOHNSON, Applicant.  GOVERNMENT UQUOR AGT  Ao-ficc of Application for  Beer License  Notice Is hereby given thut, on thp  22nd day of March nteitt, the undersigned Intends to apply to' the Liquor  Control Board for a license in respect  of premises being part; of the ouildinK  known an Onsmopolitan Hotel (owned  by me) aitunted' at Yinlr, British Ool-  unibin, upon the lands described as  Lot Numbs*- 2, Block 26, First Avenue,  "Yiulr townslte. in the Frovlnco otf  British Columbia, for the sale of bodr  by tho glues, or by the open bottle for  consumption on the premises. ���������������  Dated this J lth  day of  February,  1026. .  %       JOHN BRBJ1U, Applicant.  Notice of Application for  ������J __���������*���������" Luccszso  a���������r  W *���������_.     -M fPfctlM. mwjm.   mm      m.       mm WNL     Jk      1*w   ������ 1_T  C W. ALLAN,  jr%i������* ar-������ *.x.f *. i  ORBSTON" BKANGH,  t-_n__ii_. <������iii<-.ii|-|iriii'ii  Notice In hereby Riven  that on the  2nd dr-iy of April next, tho nndoi*nlji-r.od  Intflir-VIt* it* rtpply to th*������ Fai*ioor"Oo*-trol  Board for a hvietino in respect of pietn-  Ist*-*, bts-lnj-- part of the building known  nH McOonnull Hotels Mltuated .it ICItch  oner, upon tho land described n������ Lot  No. 31, Bloi*k No, S, of Lot 2510, Map  fiftft, KooU-nay I^iind Ilt'gistrintEon D3o-  ti-lct. In tli.0 Province of British Columbia, for tin- Hide of beer by the  fjflaHwi ar by tin. iipeti bottle, foe* co������������-  numpt Ion upon tho premises.  ri!..**..*5"    "-/.|f������    W.������.    ������"|a������*.    a>#   Wawln^Knaatrw  um.  " " ' "      "'  i;WYI>BRWIN Mcl30NK������-AI..  AppSlcant.  GOVERNMENT UQUORAGT  Notice of Application for  _   Hccr License  Notico la hereby given that,, on the  2Bril day of March, next, tho undet*-  Mlp-nm-l fnt^ndB to npnly t^������ tho Liquor  Control Board for a lictsnue in respect  of premitiaa being- part of tho building  known as Ymir lintel, situate at  Ymtr, British Columbia, upon the  lands described as Lots No. 7 and 8,  Block No. 10, Map No. 010, Nelson  I**..!"* ClegCaatriitloiii Di-atrieE, In the  Province of British Columbia, for tho  Bale of beer by tlw Rla������B or by the opun  bottle for consumption on tho prem-  S.aaan. -  Dated this 10th day of   February,  J. B. BRKMNBIR, Applicant.  PKtt-kSN._n-lCN9  Vacant, unreserved. ������_trv������yed  L-'rown lends may _��������� pr������-emi>te_ by  'Jritis��������� subjects over 13 years of agre.  ,ind by aliens on fSeclarlns intention  .-.o ' become. British aubjocta, conditional upon residence. oocmpaUo-,  j.nd Improvement for ag-Hcultura"  _>urposea.  Full information- concerning'- rean*--  ot-tlons resardlnar pr������-emptiorts la  griven in Bulletin No. l,_an<3 Series,  How to Pre-anipt Land,4* oopi^fi ot  .vhlch can. be obtaSnesS. free, hi e_arg;s  ;.y addressin**- th.**. l>������jwurtimei_t of  uanda, Victoria, B.CW or to any Oov-  :.nment Aawnt  Records will be granted covetins  ���������m1y land stittabSe for agticaltural  jurposes, and whiob la not tlmber-  and. I.e., carrying- oyer 5,000 "board  feet per -M*r������ ���������we'rtoftfceCoartRsua-r'S  ind 8,000 feet per acre eaat of that  Range.  Applications for pre-emptions aro  .o be addressed to the .Land Com-  nissioner of tlie Land "Ro-jordititK Di-  -Islon, in whloh th* land applied, for  is situated, and are made ton printad  forma, copies of which can h4 6b-  uOlned from the Land Commlaaloner.  Pre-emptlona must be occnplod for  riv������ years and improvement* maA*  to value of 110 per acre, including  clearing: and cultlvatiajr at leaist live  acres, before a Grown Grant can be  received.  For* moro detallod information ������������������  the Bulletin "How to Pr������-������mpt  Land.'*  *       PURCHASE ���������  Applications are rocolved tov purchase of" vacant and unVeeervcd  Crown lands, not being; timberland.  for agricultural purposes; minimum  prlca of firatoalana (arable) land la |G  per acre, and scM-ond-kslaaa (a-rfUBlner)  land J3I.50 por aero. Further Information regarding purchase or loose  of Crown lands fs- given In Bulletl*.  No. 10, Land Sariea, "Purchaaa and  Leaae of Crown Landa."  Mill, factory, or Industrial fit ton- on  timber land, not oxcoedlng 40 aerea,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions 'including ������>aym**n-t -rrf  atuttipaga.  HOMESITE   LEASE������  " Unetttrvoyc-S arcts, no't.c-tcoc.flln-i' 20  acres, may be laeuied as homealtea,  conditional, upon a dwelling beinw  ereotod in the rtrit year, title, being.  obtainable aftar realdonca and lm-  provomont aondltlona are tultllle-1  .and land' hum b&ea aut-vcyed.  laEAOEB  For gra������lng and   Industrial    pur*  po-jes aroiuj not eseeedlns: "40 -ncr-ui  witay 'be l-.*t-j������>d- hy 4l������t> TX-rfiort. or -���������  company.  ! AHE   CRESTCT5.   fUSYEBW  a.<0  <7'  .���������f���������  !__���������_________  f  FECIALS  i  8  .BLUE itlBJtsON TEA, in 1-lb. packages, reg. 80e.  ������ pound;   Saturday and Monday only,     ^-   ***  2 pounds for.      $ 1 ���������-*_������5>  ST.  CHARLES MILK, Family, 7 tins    '    -  for...........      95C,  Hotel, 3 tins for 95c.  were indulged - ih in which the prize  score was made by Mrs. P. H. Jackson. Refreshments were served and  before adjoismsnent Mrs,- VarleV read  an appropriate address and MrsCrosth-  wait presented 'Mrs! Bennett with a  tray doth and half a dozen serviettes,  which were Mutably acknowledged by  the recipient. .Mrs. Bennett has been  a Guild., member, almost since the  organization  was instituted.  These are samples of the sterling values that are  obtainable in the Grocery Department every day in  the week.     You'll be surprised at the monthly sav  ing you can account for by shopping at this store.  Try ufTdnring Marohland be convinced.  OX  MJ>mW$������N BROTHERS  CRESTON  / - -.  I  1 .. ..........  I    Timothy?     Bunch Grass.     Alfalfa,  HAY.  Wheat Straw  I  Creston fruit" growers are invariably  passing a -favorable   opinion   on   the  apple bos making   machine   that   has  just    been . -nianufactrtred   by  T. M.  Edmondson, and   which  he has   been  exhibiting- t>ince Friday.    The machine  is of iron construction.    The bottom is  adjusted so that- the   cleats   and   twO  boards fit 'into   perfect   position; the  ends are held in .place by an o k curve  upright pin, whilst the side pieces slip  into place on aii easy slope.    Levers -at  the side, that"work either down or up,  clamp the box   into  position forensiling and the ''manufactured box  conies  out true On all : three sides.    The-ma  j chine weighs about fifteen pounds and  once the operator gets  into the' swing  of putting in the pieces he siiouM turn  !obt at lerrst two boxes  a minute.    Mr.  'Edmondson has applied for patents in  both Canada and the   United   States,  and expects   the machine will sell at a  price of not more than $25. In addition  to bring tiis ovi'b ir.ver.tion the snpdel  was also made by himself in the black  .smith shop he -has just sold to  Matt.  York..-������������������" .--7-.7.'--' ..'.--  XF you -wis-, to buy  - lx6a&oTothjmmthpn&*  -ffl"laTl**l Y0U. _B5t    V~?   SS!  Call  aft oms p.  Mataager wiii be  this "biasiis.ess _e**r y&m=>  CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve f-uxui $20_OCO_000  Creston- Branch  C G. Bei-useta, Manager  MEAT MERCHANTS  PURITY FLOUR ROLLED OATS  CRACKED WHEAT  Poultry Maslx,   Oyster Shell,   Beef Scrap,   Bone Meal.  Chick Food and Milk Mash for Baby Chicks^  Burns' Standard Fertilizer. Massey-Harris Implements  y,.;^..,..".,.'-n-'.Ag^_t' for T03'Degree Incubator.  ....       ,,,        .''.,.',.    .. ���������     ....     .    ....     .,.,,,...,.,,.7        ,,      ...    .. ;,-7. ... V- :    ���������:       1  CATTLE ESTRAY  Came to the premises of the under  signed early in November one led  heifer and 'one red steer with some  white spots, no brands visible, aniniais  are young and medium size. Owner  can have same on proving, property  and paying expenses. J. W. DOW,  Creston.  FilPMRir SIIPPI ������ HFPfl  !     5 -T_S ^B������ 3 _s 5 m V , W~^������ B    S   2= B -.. B#" " "  :     7|TR^';OTm%t'-";".'".  _>_feAiJ_i?0^  An economical dish, easy.'lo-'serve.-.-  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON analLAKU  GLENDALE CREAMERY SUTTER  Government graded, liighest. quality.  FRESH andCURED FISH  all varieties.      7  Choicest BEEP, PORK; MUTTON, iffiAL, LAMB  BURNS'IDEAJLPOUI/IRY  increases egg production and produces better poultry.    Buy the best.  Vjjh-agaaaa .'   5*0������ "'' -^*. ������'T,^m. A.'__ ; ._"   A1;������flrl*r^  lasnp, in good shape.   Also :a.n'  anglt-  lamp.    Enquire Heview Office.  ff"''^ 7_L't'":'"'wJ .  a_*o������j������a.*.*���������-. a_ _w  ___._-._l  loy.l Uranp loap,HoB 2095  Meets T^D"ratT_������i)_iYof  each month al *���������' Mercantile  "Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.        ."  . -.���������.������������������  -       E&IG OLSON. W.M.  CHAS. mGORE, C.E.  ENGINEER   .ARCMlTECT  SURVEYOR  -     Plegietered]  CRESTON, B.C.  LAND REGISTRY AOT  (Section 100)  IN THS MATTER of Lot 5 of Lot 8973, Group  X, Kootenay District. Map 1098. -  Proof having been nled fn my office of the  loss of Certificate of Title No. 4221-1 to the above  mentioned land in the names of John Moores  and MattbeTv Moovea, and dated the 11th Oc-  to*bor, 1816. r HBRBBV GIVE NOTICE of my  Intention at the expiration of ono calendar  month from tho first publication hereof toiasuo  to tho said John Mooros ahd Matthow Moores  Jirovlsional Certificate of Title in lieu of Buch  oat CertHlcato. Any person havihg- any inf or.  motion with reference to euch lost Certificate  of Title is requested to comhauntcat������ with the  underolgned.  Dated at the Land Reaistry Oflloo, Nelson,  B.C., this 29th day of January, 11)25.  '."      " ...A. "W.IDIENS, Recisfcrar.  Date of flrat publication February 0,1025.  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that tho porsone mentioned in  tho Hchedula below, who propone to form Uio  Coldstroam Wator ueera' Community, whoso  fuldrosB Ir Canyon, B.O.,'will apply for a lloonsa  to tako and ubo SOO gallons a day eaoh and tho  quantities in tho Bahecluto below, of wator out  of Burton Crook, ulflo known as Mill Hun anil  FLoyd Crook, which flows Boutliwowtei-ly and  . drndna into Goat Uivor about two mllost went  ox Goat lilver bvldarco. Tho water will bo diverted from the stream litu point about SMOfeet  oiiRt and 1(10 foot south of tho north.o������nt cornor  of Block 180. LotHia, and will ba u������ed for dom-  etttlo and IrHiration pnrpoacn upon tho lands aa  stated in "the Bohodulo below.  'This notloo wan posted on Uio ground on the  iiJ.lt |duy ��������� o" I'"-a*H'������������it.i'y 1S8Z. A &>m o_ t'j'r,  notloo and an application pniranant thoro to and  to tho Wator Act. 1014. wllllbo ftlwl in Uio  ollloo of tho Water Rocordor. "NoIhoh. B.C Ob-  loottona tn the nnpl. ortUon may bo -fllod with  tho said Water Koeoraor or with tho Comptroller of Water IMtrhtf*. Parliament Unlldlntn-.  VTlotorlu. B.C., vviUuu thirty dtiyj.aftorthe titut,  appoaranee of thlw notloo In a local nowspnper.  Propoaod COLDSTIIICAM WATICR UaKRfl*  ��������� COMMUNITY. AnplIcantH.  By G. A. M. YOONIJ. Aftant.  1 lato of Ill-fit publication of this notloo fit Mftroli  8CHEDULK.  Nanio ot Boaerlptlon of       Quantity  Applicant. Land. of Water  Noumitor Btoek Na 170 SKI acre feet  We-Slmr Blocks Na ttlfl BcHWM      -  ��������� - -     iii������������*. i������7���������������o  lift) ...40        "  200*tao*J..*o     "  107 Jfc lflfl.,10  llUi  'A)       "  ������IB J������       ���������*  I*, fl. 177. 17B..60  Gftyonr Saturday Evening Post,  JLudies* Home Journal, ' Country  Gentleman or McCall's Magazine at  Mavvstin's News Stand.  Mr^ and  Mrs. Attwood got back at  the middle of last week from a six  weeks visiL with relatives and friends  at Lady smith, Seattle, and other coast  points.  Don't miss the Wynndel K.K. Klnb  variety show in the. Grandson Wednesday night, March 11th, at 8 o'clock  prompt. Por atnateiir pei-formers  they huve a programme that has never  heen equalled in these parts,  and the  I need several hundred boxes for two carloads I have promised one of  -iny best customers, and to be sure of not disappoliiting hlna I am offer-  - ing the following SPOT CASH PRICES:  Nprthersi Spy, $1*50^  Delicious, $2.25  S  Ipitmenherg, $2.00;  Wagener, $1*50;  Let us hear from you, no matter how few. you have to sell."  We will take care of delivery if necessary.  Creston Vatle^ 1? Company  ALF. NELSON, Manager  popular  60, and  charges prevail).  25   cents   admission  10  A .  r   C A. UoblUHtiii,  Mra. L. ktomiMi..  A. llor^tflrapi   O, Plpo   M. NuIhoii   A.n.8w"an������on...  Mm. Sarah Jju-Iu'ou  All tha above tllook nunibon. aro acoordlnir  lo a rccrl������e������arcd -tuMH-lalan of vmrt of IjotBlS.  Urstap I, ICoott-'-inr l'htrlet, Plun No. Ittl.  There was quite a good turnout on  Wednesday afternoon at the Parish  Hull for the first of the Lenten, -series  of meetings for jsyomen. Rev. J. A.  James was the speaker and his subject  was "H-.trnilintioiu-** These meetings  will be . held each Wednesday unti  April Sth, and an invitation is extended  all to attend. **  -Woi*d wan reneivpd on Monday of  the appointment of E. G. S<:rimgenur  who of lute lian been manager'of the  bra rich of the Bank of Commerce at  Victoria Road, Vancouver, to -succeed  O. G. Bennett as niunager of the  OTesUui branch. Mi*. Sciimgeour Is  expected to arrive before the end nf  the week to take over his now work.  An Important public meeting of  growero is to ho held at 2.80 on Saturday afternoon in Speera*" I1������H, nnd will  beaddwasedliy ,T. W. ISasthnm, plant  patliolnglHt of the department of  agriculture. Along with Mr. TwlRg  he la now vlalting niany of the Valley  O'-c-Eitmlr. ami at th-- meeting will Hpouk  of the condition in which ho llnda tho  trees.  Aim. HendeiHon, president nf tho  0-rvntnn branch of the W.M.S., pie  -skied lit tho open meeting on Mondny  night at the Prusbytt-rlan church,  when MIhm McGregor, field secretary  gave a very practical talk on tho work  of the organization tu Canada. The  mlHMion bund and Standfast Club  membor-* wore out in force and quite a  good tu rnc-tit of adults.  Mm. C. G. .Bennett waa guest at an  at home for OhriBt Chutch Ladies*  Guild member-* only at the residence  of   Mis. ������J. U. Garland   on   Saturday  nf term >ori.    Canto*"!-, of  varioun kinils  ti  ..'.   .1-5!.'!  A wonderfmlly interesting and  Practical Course of Twenty  Lessons by mail on Cookery  Arts  and  Kitchen Management,  by  Anna  Lee  Scott  Z. ^ ��������� a.. .I i   ii ���������.���������rirtr*.-*t!*ii2. ���������:( >". !-���������"*; t ^'������������������t-,^r."^-.t^"-i: '������������������r>:'j ������������������.���������f*' i1.1.'?1.1" ' r''. 'i ���������_l|j:_"g_.'"������������������.." .J... _.'���������.' ���������"���������'������������������ ���������l',l.!r.__.,_:, ..,. ���������������������������'_. ,J.. _l....'��������� ,���������'._';���������' .'���������'_���������!!'.  To every user of MAPLE LEAF FLOUR  for Bread, Cakes or Pastry, Coupons will be  found in every bag of Maple Leaf Flour:  49-lb.,bag, 2 coupons; 98-lb. bag, 4"coupon*..  HOW TO JOIN THE MAPLE LEAF  CLUB: Send the first four coupons to the  Maple Leaf Milling Milling Co., Winnipeg,  Man., and you will be enrolled, and receive  the first four lessons of the series. Other  lessons will follow in due course.  ft  j_ <_r@ QalliniT  III    UIU    UUBllIBg  ||pg      ���������jj. Mii'iff B i  B  Maple  Leaf Flour  .      98-lb��������� $5.25  49-lb.,     2.65  'IV '  RofledOats  8-lb^ 60c.  Crushed Oats, 1Q0  lbs., $2.65  Bran,'100 lbs., $1.60  Shorts, 100 lbs., $1.70  isSkm B SLEl l_f  LGSmBTa-O  iiii'Mn ii'i.ii������������wawiaiaaaw>aaaawaiaa������ii������a������������_a>  Wmmm444444mmmmwmimmmt, m������h .ii mrr n ., ���������   inwiniiiiiiiiniiwriimi  "WWW  *WliWWtl*llilMla**^  iS V  THB   "EtEVlEW.   CKESTON.   B.   O.  -��������� **  i ri&r&&  ng in Every Tm  ling, Speedy & Safe for  sk/n Diseases &> injuries.  ^Sh^^S'*  ������f /Romance of 'tho SpanishJtfainy?  ri.>  El^ SABATINI  /Copyrighted." 1922. by R_f������elS������r>aritn  ������?CAPTAIN BLOOD/' ������Vitagr������pfc picture with J.  Warren Kern'taB*  'it* that title roleyis atf a-aptatioa of thi* ������hrillinS novel_  SYNOPSIS  *i*etei' Blood, a young Irish physician,  tvho had taken up his residence in  "Bridgewater after years spent in the  wars on the continent, although he ia  in his early thirties, is summoned by  Jeremiah Pitt to treat Lord Gildoy who  has been wounded in rhe battle between the Duke of Monmouth's followers and the loyalists at Oglethorpe's  Farm. Blood finds His Lordship in  the home ot a yeoman, Baynes. He  treats the wound and the King's soldiers under brutal.Captain Kobart take  possession of the house and threaten  immediate hanging for the inmates  whom he designates as rebels. Blood  pleads that in Christian countries  Christian men do not make war upon  Lhe wounded nor those who give them  succor. Hobart declares that there  are galiows on the road and those  present will decorate them. Hobart  demands the name of the impertinent  medicus and when Peter Blood reveals  himself, the British captain recognizes  him as one whom: he had known in  Tangiers. Blood saves the lives of  Pitt and Baynes for the time by his  clever wit and Lord Gildoy is carried  out on a day-bed to j>rison. Blood,  Pitt and. Bavnes are also bound and  placed under arrest as rebels.  Blood was brought to trial at Taunton Castle upon a charge of high treason. The hall, even to the galleries���������-  thronged with spectators, most of  whom were ladies���������:Was hung in scarlet. At the.upper end, on a raised  dais, sat the Lords Commissioners, the  fire judges in their scarlet robes and  heavy dark periwigs, Baron Jeffreys  of Wera enthroned in the middle place.  Prom Baynes, who pleaded not  guilty, the clerk passed on to Pitt, who  boldly owned his guilt.j The Lord  Chief Justice stirred at that.  The only witness called for the King  was Captain, Hobart. He testified  briskly-to the manner in which lie had  found and taken the three prisoners,  together with Lord Gildoy. Upon the  orders of his colonel he would have  hanged Pitt out of hand, but was restrained by the lies of the prisoner,  Blood, who led him to believe that  Pitt was a peer of the realm and a  person of consideration. And it was  upon this flimsy evidence that the  three men were sentenced to death for  high treason.  The tribulations with which Peter  Blood was. visited as a result of his errand of mercy to Oglethorpe's Farm  contained two sources of thankfulness; one that lie was tried at all; the  head and shoulders above the Governor, with malevolence plainly written  on his enormous yellowish countenance. At his side, and contrasting  oddly with his grossness. moving with  an easy stripling grace, came a slight  young lady in, a modish riding-gown.  The broad brim of a grey hat with, a  scarlet sweep of ostrich plume shaded  an oval face upon which the climate  of the Tropic of Cancer had made no  impression, so delicately fair was its  complexion. Ringlets of reu-urown  hair hung to her shoulders.  Peter Blood caught himself staring  in a sort of amazement at that piquant  face, which seemed here so out fit  place, and finding his stare returned,  he shifted- uncomfortably. He was  iii no case for inspection by such  dainty eyes as these. Nevertheless,  tliey continued to inspect him with  round-ej-ed, almost childlike wonder  and pity. Their owner touched the  scarlet sleeve of her companion. The  colonel plainly gave her no more than  the half of his attention. His little  beady eyes were fixed upon fair-haired,  sturdy young Pitt, who was standing  beside Blood. ,.' The Governor had also  come to a ahlt. v  "My dear Colonel Bishop, it is for  you to take first choice and at your  own price. After that we'll send tlie  rest to auction."  Colonel Bishop nodded his acknowledgement and adAranced alone towai'ds  the rebels-convict. Before the young  Somersetshire shipmaster .he came to  a halt, and stood an instant pondering  him.  "Fifteen   pounds  for   this   one."  The master of the convict ship made  a face of dismay. "Fifteen pounds!  It isn't half what I meant to ask for  Mm."  "It is double what I had meant to  to give." grunted the Colonel. They  bargained and Pitt was taken at  twenty pounds.  Peter Blood lost himself in unprofitable speculations. He was in no  mood for conversation, nor was Pitt,  who stood dumbly at his side. To  Pitt, this separation was the poignant  climax of all his sufferings. Blood  noticed that the girl was speaking to  Bishop, and pointing up the line with  a silver-hilted riding-whip she carried.  Then, slowly, Ihey came until the  Colonel -was abreast of Blood. He  would have passed on. hut that the  lady tapped his arm with her whip.  "But this is.the man I meant," she  said.  "This one? Bah! A bag of bones.  What should T do wiih liim?"  He was turning away when Captain  Gardner interposed.  "He  may be lean,  but he's  tough;  tough   and   healthy.       When   half   of^  them was sick and the other half ���������sick'--'  ening,   this   rogue   kept   his   legs   and  doctored    his    fellows.      Say    fifteen  pounds     for    him,    Colonel.       That's  cheap enough."  aaf.A������_������  aivvr  fflT-JJ      mV _*JL������_ _      rf\B J  "wm -uetuug A/ra  Chicago Finds That Is Has Reached  7 the Age of 250 Years  Preparing to celebrate Its birthday^  Chicago is rubbing its eyes in astonishment over its newly discovered ripe  old age. Our big neighbor confesses  to being 250 years old, dating its origin  back to 1674 when Father-Marquette  put up the first building.  Chicago's discovery of its remote  and almost medieval origin reminds  Us .that the whole New} World is gradually getting old. We are now the  leading world power, and it is time for  every part-of the country to provide  itself with a respectable ancestry. TUe  comparatively modern Columbus is no  longer regarded as a fitting starting-  point for American history. We like  -to begin our history with Leif Eriekson, .and If there were any way of  stretching Leif's problematical wanderings as far as the great lakes the  discovery would be welcome���������Milwaukee Sentinel.  Prince  Drove  Chauffeur    -FOR      ..  -:7.77>1NDl.G_STl:6:N .:7;7.y7-  -^' =K^N:E^^lU^ER7: -;  ,:���������,, wm&msmm;  Good iStory of H.R.H. Told at Banquet  In  London  Sir John Ashley Mullens told a good  story of the Prince of Wales when presiding at the 11 th annual festival di lifter'of. the London Orphan School, at  the Hotel Victoria.  The Prince, lie said, arrived homo  after a busy day in the early hours of  the morning, and told his chauffeur he  would require his ,ear at 7 o'clock as  he wanted to go hunting.  Detecting a glum look on tlie chauffeur's face, the Prince inquired the  reason of it. The chauffeur replied  that he would not have time to clean  the car.  Thereupon the Prince replied, with  a smile, "Well, bring the car round at  7.30; don't trouble to clean it. I'll  drive, and j Ou can hop inside and  have a sleep."  Giant  Python  Escapes  '*-,  Took  Pour  Men to  Rescue  Attendant  From Coils ?..  .Aroused by heat, a 24 foot python,  reputed to be one of the largest specimens in Europe, escaped from a sack  in the office of a London zoo importer.  The first knowledge .that anything: was  -amiss came'when the' snake, with a  hiss like escaping steam, "ashed;, out  at an attendant, and quickly extveslop-  ed the. unfortunate, man in its coils.  Four men battled for an hour against  the infuriated python before they succeeded-in forcing it to Uncoil anti xa-  r������ntr>v its  fsnr'-r. -  'SI  Mrs. Alfred Tranchemontagne, St.  Michel des Saintes, Que._ writes:���������  -'uaby's Own Tablets are an exceaienE  medicine. -They saved niy baby's life  and I can highly recommend them to  all mothers." Mrs. Tranchemontagne's  experience is that of thousands of  other mothers who have tested the  worth of Baby's Own Tablets. Tlie  Tablets are a sure and safe medicine  for little ones and never fail to regulate the bowels and stomach, thus relieving all the minor ills from which  children suffer. 7 They are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cts.  a box from The.Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont. ,  /Tly^    V.->    -������.  Arabella   Bishop  Inspects  Peter Blood, the  Rebel-Convict  c:_rafter in.  The Lord Chief Justice  !*:   was  not   uniil  1wo  months  on the  i:.i.h  ot' "September, thai  laior.  Pel i-i*  TUE  SflSrSif  Relievee! by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  Mitch*--!*., Ontario.��������� '71 have taken  your rneriicinc for a number of years.  I do not tako it _.w.a''y all the time, but  I am nevnr without, it. f always keep  it in tho hoi.so. I took it first for pains  in the ahdumon and boaring-down pains,  he ad .'if.* h os and pa ins across the back. I  litivf my li'imt! to kiok after ami many  r. tiny j 'coiikJ not f.-et up at all. I saw  tl.'.- advert i.s<:rn������*!n I. in the paper about,  J.ydia K. I-tnklKun'*- Vegetable Com-  po-.ind, and Mr:*. John Miller told mo  a hour. it. to*.. Every time. ] take it, ir.  r-'.iJ:o:-. rn������- fool hotter and 1 always roe-  (.iur-"<*ru' it to my friends. I am willing  !<��������� answer loners frum women awlcinf'  about, thi'-. medicine and you may use  il.iir' li'iu-!' i-,;i n testimonial. " Mrs. V.-l.  \\'i'-;-^iv", \Ii*--he'-, finrrtrio.  'I iu- merit, tit' Lydia F,. 1'inkharn'n  Ye(.-ef-������blo '"'om pound is told hy wnmcri  to fa,)) othor. Many women know hy  t-Np'-rlonoo u-hiir. thin medicine will do  ������������������no 'liny rtro an*-: ions for or'nor?* to know.  Sut-h f;ojtl imony --hould cauro any  vnrniiii sn'r'onr.'.. from tho troublei. mo  oomnion to horaox to p*iv������ this ,vvcll-  hinu'ii m'-dunr;-- ;���������  fair trinl.  ^'t.,  i;,'i   ?���������-���������,,,������������������������   ll-,',a   ,".'.  ... ?,\nr'*-X   *'*> V'"I"--"  .-.niotiif womon uvr.'i of tho Voj-otabU*  ('. .i.if ...nr.'i o\������-r :-".'t).l������(iO ri-|ili'-*i wcr.- rc-  ���������v'v������-d. 'J't������ tho fjnoMr.ion, "Havo you ro-  . i-i-.-od honolil: h.v I ak Jin;: I hi.*" motlifiri'*?"  !>s f.r-r cofit. ropliod "' *t'<"H."  'n.i."* rrifarin-t thut. Ua out. o"* o.voty 100  women ai>- in "������>*_* 1.t.*.-r- !i������*alth booauHe  tliov ha.v������-t tftven tliia medicine a fair  tr\:'.\. <���������  ! other that his trial took place on the  j 19th ot September. "Until the 1 Sth,  j tho sentences passed by the court of  the Lords Commissioners had been  carried out literally and expeditiously.  But. on iho morning of tho 19th there  arrived at Taunton .. a courier from  Lord Sunderland, tho Secretary of  State, wiih a letter for Lord Jeffreys  wherein ho was informed that His  Majesty liad boon graciously ploast.nl  to e.'-niiu'ind that eleven hundred  rebels- should he l'urnished Cor trans-  . portal-ion to -.oni*. ol' J Ii-*: Majesty's  southern planlal ion,'-, Jamaica, .Barbados, or any of the Lot-ward Islands;  This  eoiniiiand was not dictated by  niercv.       Slaves woro-jirgenlly  requir-  - ������ d    in    the plantations.      A  thousand'  pn.-oneis     were     lo     hT'     tllstribtitod  : among  some  eiglvl   enuriirrs.       Those  ��������� |iii.-onei-s were to he kepi  I boro for iho  ���������, si'iaoe   of   ten   years   boforo, being  ro-  ! siorotl to 1'hi-rtv, t In- pari If--' to-whom  i iiu.-*.    >\riv  a^si������i)t������"il   eiil.-ring   into   so-  j i-nriiy   io  see  tlia.1   t ranspoi'tiillon   was  i!rinio.li;iio|y    olToeii-n\       I'l-lor    Blood,  ami wiih him Jeremy Pill and Andrew  Karnes,  were  eon. eyed   io   l.rislol  and  7 lei-e   shippji'i.i   with   some,   lifiy   olherr-'  , ahoai'tl Mm* Janiiiioa  Morohant,      Elov-  i en   fHotl,   ami   among,-;!   IIioko   wiih   lhe  ' ,���������������' niiiiiii   I'ioiii i 1-,'lei lioi'ii, -',s  rai'iu.  Unique  War  Memorial  Ex-sefvice Man Building Swiss Chalet  In Hampshire Village  The little village of Hedge End, in  Hampshire, will .shortly own in a completed state ono of the most unique  war memorials in England. It is in  memory of the men of the county, and  is being built in Swiss chalet style,  entirely by an ox-service man. He  has devoted the Whole'of his leisure  to the task for many months, and the  memorial contain,*, many symbolic figures and inscriptions, as well as  medallions containing the names or  war colobril.es. In. it is a model or  the Europa, and on the colling aro  about eight hundred wooden diamonds  bearing regimental crests,-colors, ribbons, buttons, divisional and corpf-  ���������signs, aud Iho crest's of all thin the British  navy.  A> fortunate  Sea  Captain  Received $47,500 For Ambergris Found  Floating  On  S*__  "A sea captain was recently fortunate  enough to pick up a piece of ambergris, which was floating on the sea.  He sold the lump in London for $47.-  j 500, as it was of a rare golden variety,  the market price of which averages at  $50.00 an ounce. This valuable substance, the- basis of so many perfumes, is due primarily to the sperm  whale's fondness for cuttle fish. Tho  whale devours greedily tlu^o exceedingly repulsive-looking creatures.  Their horny beaks, however, are incapable of being digested, and set up  an irritation wrich produces the precious ambergris, much as a pearl is  produced by an oyster under stress  of tho irritation caused by a grain of  sand.  LITTLE  HELPS  FOR I  ? THIS WEEK |  I ga" ad mm+^m*^m+^m>mm++m*mm*^^*m+4m^4t  George Eliot's Letters Burned  Would   Have   Contributed   Greatly   To  English   Literature  Lotlors    which   would    undoubtedly  havo   formed   an   Important:   contribu-  hips < tion to English    literrftun*    have    just  boon  carefully and  .solemnly burn!.  Thoy were written by C'oorgo  Eliot,  Speak not evil one of another.���������  James iv., 11.  Nay; speak no ill; a kindly word  Can never leave a sting behind;  And  oh!   to  breatfie  each  tale "\ve"v������_  ..cm v*,  Is far beneath a���������noble mind.  Por oft a better seed is sown  By choosing thus a kinder plan;  For if but little good we've known,  Let's speak of all the.good we can.  Remembe-r that charity thinketh no  evil, much less repeats it. There are  two good rules which ought to be written on every .heart���������never believe anything bad about anybody unless, you  positively, know it is true; never tell  even that unless Sow feel that it is  absolutely necessary, and that God is  listening while you tell it.  ���������Henry Van r>y]*;e.  Many Bad Eyes  Tests ol* autoists at the Canadian  National Exposition in Toronto, showed that 4% per cent, of the drivers fell  below standard. One driver was  shown to have only 25 per coiai. of  normal vision.  First Balloo'.i Ascent In England  f  CHAPTER, IV.  The Slave Market  Hi'*    middle or'  ih.  ie  .S3.  t;  i.<-.',������  aril '     I lie     mitltlle   op'   Deeeiuhei  Jamah-a  ,\1. roha nl. dropped anehoi  c,uii.'������-   La*.,   ami   put   ashore   tin1  !'"'i.     IV. u       ��������� III -. 5 *. ill'-;       ii-hel;    COlivIol.%  Tln-v   beheld a   lowii  of .stilllelenl ly   im  p.>? in*,   propo. t ion j-*.  A fori giut'tleii ihe eiiiranoe of th<  v. el-- liariiotir, ujih gnus inrusiini;  I im ji oi u,'.f,/i ���������:. b- i i. ( ������ a iit������- cj-.-nets, am  ill.- v-M. ),���������������-;ikP- i,\ fPi- eiunion! ]|ous*  s '-i. ealetl jiM-l* domhiKiii l> plat'il on ;  -.entle hit!" aboi e i h<< town, On n  \; j tie oohhletl ."pare on I It*- jiea Iron  ���������hev round a giiaid *n 11 <l <-oal������t| inlli  "In drawn up to rt-o-lo- ilo-m,  To       ������Jj- p< < f,       I lent    O.iOle    linv.-iOOl  SN-ed Af'l'-i'   hlrn.   lit   th"   ui'iil'onn   ol'  ,t   eolotiel  i,|   lhe   llai hi..p..    VIIIJH.i,   rolled     .1      I-I'i       l-.ll [lllll'lll      III   ,'���������      V   !,<(     I I i u  eloil  The first balloon ascent  was made on September !">, 1.7S-1, by  Vincent. Lunardl-nt Moorfli-lds, near  London. - On January 1, 17S5, Blan-  qhiird^ind JelTiioH"'��������� ascended at Dover  and crossed tho English Channel,  ulighling at Calais, France. The first  asconl in Ireland look place on January .19, .ITsn, from lliitiolagli Hardens,  Dublin.  Motor Acroes  Sahara  King Albert  ol' Belgium Is eonsidoping nn automobile  trip across  Iho Sahara  eiii'ly in Iho new year, according  to unollleial rt ports.  (lib famous novelist, and in thorn the  writer of ������������������Adam Bodo," "The Mill on  tho Floss," and other groat books,  wrote froply%and frankly of hor work,  tlio. books she was engaged upon, her  domestic affairs and hen* travels, Thoy  were ol* particular interest in that fhoy  woro Jn the novelist's own handwriting and ivdectr.d in an Inlininto way  tlio life of hor time.  Establishing  Bank   of  a������������an������ii iaaiau-nnaa>  Act   Received  England  On   April  MRS. LIZZIE ALMAS  The   highest  I'lisoo, In   IV.'i'ii,  above  mo,i Jtvol  (own   In   tht  standing  .1-1,275  world   is  root  was  Tho  AT THE FIRST SNEEZE  Minard's.   Also  n   Minard's and  Ileal ami iiihah  hut ho  the  fool  hot  water,  lt wards o.f colds, grippe, In Ilu  on/.ii.     An enemy to gornis.  ���������al  Royal   AaseiU  25, .1694 ,  The  not of  tho  English  Paiilaniont  authorizing ilu*  osfiihi[shing    ul'    tlio  Dank  of  England,   received  royal  as-  ���������sc-nt on Api*il L*r>, "K59-I, and J ho chartor  granted   ou   July   27,   following,  hank   erminionood   operaiions   on  Jantuiry 1, 1G95, al ("irocors' Hull, Poultry,      '.riii-  foundation  of  tho pivt-u.nl  hanking house In Throadnoodlo St root,  London, wsik laid on August   I, 17:52, by  Sir   Edwiird   llolhtmy,   (Irtvornor,   and  tho bank romovod thoro    on   July   ft,  17:'.������.       During   the   juif-t    few   inniilliH  tlio hulldii***; lift.', hern  aihled  In hy  1he  orocllon of two slorlos.  Russian   Porta  Admit   French  All llusslnn Hoaporls aro now upon  wi  inei-fhant  miuino   shl{������s  tlyhiK   \ho  Froiioh Hag. while similar treatment is  ti coord od   KusBlnn   tonntigo  In   l'"renoh  Ii01tj4.  Here Is Tins Reason Winr  Canada Has So Many  Healthy .Women !  Toronto, Ont.���������"Dr. Plorce'-- "Pavorito  rr<*st:i'h-tlon can  bo  relied upon nf-  n.  woman^s medicine.   I foinul ft so votst  boiicllclitl that I do hoaltato to recom;  moiirt lt. to othei'H who sutler.    1 ha J  ttuQ'ored with a severe norvous _.renk-  down, caused thru my having fomliiino  wealaicsB,    3. had no control whtttovci-*  over my norvrta, could not itlecp and I  snipped with biLckiudief, nnd pulivfl  extend in_r down  Into  my  limbs.   1 also.  und 'smw botniiuj-itown pnlnn.    "1. was  it, iilivsteiil nnd nervous wrcelc wlieii I  wus advised to try t'r. l"������t*rcj**s t'to-oi-iLut  rroMcrfptlon.    lt pnt. tne right, on my  font und 1'oniovud all the trouliln     My  nerves been uio siron*. and r Old not, Biir-  fer tmy moro with  ii-.yof  tho  whuvo  allmoi.il-.,"���������Mr-*, "Lizdo Almas, "No. ."AJS  Ontario Street.  All d r u ��������������� vCl a tfl. Lit*-idd ov In i>le1 a.  Wrlto Doctor I'iturco'ri Invalid'. SUavI.  Buffalo, 3SJ.Y., ror rroe nienl.-al ������.dvl.;rj-  or t-end I������������ for trial pl<g.������;������r abh������i,s ttt Dr.  rlcrco'u LaUorut������ry lu Urldgcburg, on. f^f'e^m^i^^mMmi  nil m J ,a  _L__JL_ii  -B_3$^^ b.< a  it_  The name  "Royal Yeast Cakes"  is your guarantee o"  quality. They-have been  the recognized standard  for over 50 years*  Y__p- ��������� j^?*:i___'-,Tr,;'  EAST  #*Aic������fi_  H. B. Co. Gets Land  '',  " 7 .  ���������""���������; "'   - ."/.':'" '"  6,639,000   Acres   of   Western   Canada"  Land As Final Settlement;  Under an agreement between Hon.  Chas. Stewart, Minister of Interior,  and the Hudson's Bay-Company, the  cpmoany is to receive 6,639,000 acres  of land in Western Canada in final settlement of the terms of purchase en--  tered into in 1S6T.  The land is to be selected from the  "fertile belt," which is bounded by  the Rocky Mountains, the Saskatchewan River, the Lake of the Woods and  the international "boundary.  The history of the dispute dates  back to the time when the Canadian:  Government agreed to pay a certain  sum of money and give other considerations of land, etc., in order to compensate the company for the retirement of its charter.' The agreement  provided that among other considera-  iions the company was to receive one-  twentieth of the land in the "fertile  belt" before mentioned. There arose  a disagreement as to whether Canadian reserve, etc., should be classed  in the total of which the company was  to receive a twentieth part, and the  negotiations have been proceeding for  iy^il;:fTlpJ;^:i^al^i5M  Success With Alfalfa  -tcs^ pH-dSi^^-^^R-e_-  Radio G". owing In Germany  Subscribers 1 ncreaS-. From 2,000 To  500,000 In Year  Tlie growth of radio in Germany is  strikingly illustrated foy figures given  out by the post office department,  which is in control of the radio pasting field; . Whereas at the beginning  of the year only 2,000 radio subscribers were listed with tlte department,  Christmas finds 500,000 subscribers.  Dr. Hans Bredow, the minister in  charge of the 'service,,'estimated that  the number of subscribers per month  will average about 100,000 for some  time to come. -        - n  years an*, years.  x lie cou.n������s,uy eiitiiju-  ed 7,100,000 acres, but finally agreed  to accept 6,639,000 acres as final settlement of the terms of-the 1867 agreement. -  a*"-..  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Bobbed hair won its oldest and latest recruit from Mbs. James: Whaley,  Cadillac. Mich., 93, mother' of eleven  children. -7'  Howard Carter has arrived at Cairo,  AnoiLer  M\ '...  etxt  If  Mystery  HEART WAS WEAK  NERVES ALL GONE  Two  Royal  h  Force  Members   of    Royal   Air  - Disappear-**! July 24  To tlie many unsolved mysteries of  the air has been added another in the  disappearance of First Lieutenant W.  T; Day and Pilot Officer I>. R. Stewart,  two members of the Royal Air Force  in Isaq, who set out on July 24, from  their aerodrome at Shaibah, and never  returned. v  Their abandoned machine was found  in a lonely part of-the desert. It was  intact, there was  petrol in the  tank,  _   n^.^1       *.*.       _.'     n.n + 1-AM  f������^+     .*  Egypt, from. Europe   and   is .'"amuugi .  .. ������     ������^������������������"  . ,:.��������� ^.������������������ .,��������� i wards flown  drck to  the aerodrome.  preparations for resuming his excava-1    , . .      ,       ��������� ,  _  3 The most exhaustive search has failed  Mrs.  J. H. "Hallenbecl-711"1/2  Wei-  jiuiu      .Ji^tjiiut;,       oi.    ^jtiLjuaj jacti,    uui..,  writes:���������"I was in a gas explosion;  it left me with a weak heart, and my  nerves were all ygbtie. I suffered  everything* couldn't sleep, or endure  any )exeitement.';and;; when left alone I  felt as if S could .cream, I took dizzy  spells. often falling .and bruising myself. My mother read about your  Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills, and  bought me .a box, but having taken so  many  different  kinds   of  medicine   it  just seemed that I did not have any  confidence in any of them. I took  one box of H. .&" N.yPills, and felt so  much better 5 continued with them until I had used five boxes, and after I  had taken them I did not need any  more. I cannot praise, or recommend, Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills  too highly after all they have done for  me."    k     '���������'".        '���������������������������'������������������.��������� 7  Put up only by The T. Milburn Co.,  T>iTri-f*������fl    rTrtTC.-*-to:  0"flt_  tion work in the tomb of Tut-Ankli-A-  The Rockefeller Foundation has giv-  eiL to Jugo-Slavia $200,000 for the construction of a school of hygiene at  Zagreb, the administrative capital of  Croatia.  The British embargo on "United  States potatoes has brought appeals to  several government departments for  co-operation in an effort to have the  ban modified.  The Paris' police have arrested J.  Eika Goldman, a Pole, on a charge ot  victimizing passengers on the liner  Liltetia -with altered United States five  dollar bilEs, according to Le Journal.  Barney���������,Kaggerty, 85, credited with  having hauled the first plow into the  Grand Forks, B.C., district on an oxcart in lS'M, is dead. He came from  Ontario.  Needle trade unions, representing  150,000 workers and two^labor banks,  have combined in a project to eliminate slum evils and high rents InriNew  York City through the construction of  nfod el'tenements' for workers. i  A temporary plaster cast of a proposed memorial to Canadian nurses  -a*3io died during the war is being  erected In ono of the niches of the  main corridor of the centre-block oi  ..lie Parliament Buildings at Ottawa.  After a lengthy silence Foreign Minister Stieaomnnn has como out openly in favor oE a coalition, with the Natl onallsts. claiming -that the national  policy Is endangered if such a-sU-p is  not taken..  Commander Tf. .Jones, cluvlrmtin ot  Uie Scottt'sh Fisheries Board, plans for  the settlement of Hcbrldean* fishermen  on tho west coast of "Vancouver Island.  Ho -will inspect possible sett lenient  ureas befoivo roporUng to the Overseas  Settlement Board In England.  j to discover any .trace of the missing  airmen.  By  James  D.  McGregor,  Glencarnock  Stock   Farms,  Brandon,. Manitoba  Parf5���������(Continued)  "While alfalfa is one of the oldest  known agricultural plants it is apparently just beginning to be recognized  and its true value appreciated in Western Canada.  In my opinion tlie secret in growing  ialfalfa. is largely due to the genuine  :G-rimm    seed    being used, preferably  *produced as near where you are going  ito sow it as you can possibly get it.  k. Baltic is  simply  another name for  Grimm and is exactly the same strain  and    comes    from    the  same  parent  stock.  Alfalfa, either hay or green, as feed  for all kinds of farm animals, is the  most highly nutritious and palatable,  forage crop that can be -grown-. It is  particularly valuable, as a feed for  dairy cows. When properly cured,  it has more nearly the effect of good  June pasture than any other feed.. It  is a well known fact that wheat bran  is worth only slightly more than alfalfa hay, and when the palatableness  of the hay istaken into"consideration,  this difference also disappears. The  dairyman feeding bran with the ordinary roughages siich a s^ prairie hay-.  timothy, or corn fodder, could well  afford to exchange one-half his "bran  for an equal number of pounds of good  alfalfa hay.      Alfalfa hay, corn silage  make an ideal dairy ration.  -.For fattening beef cattle, alfalfa lias  no equal as a roughage. It is generally figured that it will, require 1,000  pounds of grain to pro&uce 100 pounds  pf beef on mature cattle, with the ordinary roughages such as prairie hay  or" com fodder. When good alfalfa  hay is fed with the corn, the amount  of grain required will be reduced nearly one-lialf. This fact liolds true with  the feeding 6f all classes of livestock.  The alfalfa balances the radon to such  an extent that less other feed is re-  Treat Colcls Externally  For sore throat, bronchitis or deeis  chest colds, rub Vicks VapoRub briskly  over ttiroat and chest and cover wit-Is  warm flannel.  Vicks acts in two ways���������both direct:  absorbed like a liniment and inhaled as  a vapor. A quick relief for the cold  troubles of all the family.  "*������_*._���������_.     -*������*___  j_tn*.aiu   *t xu  _������..:i.  JL-UUS  Pain In The Muscles,  Stiffness In Joints,  ���������    -������������������,--,    > .  Quickly Subdued By Nerviline  Those who have tested out numerous liniments will agree that -where  something is needed to" dislodge a  deep-seated, more or less chronic condition there is'nothing to compare with  Nerviline. It's because Nerviline  penetrates so deeply, because it has  about five times the strength of the  ordinary oily -preparation, it has come  to be known as King over all Pain.  For Rheumatic conditions, muscular  and joint stillness, Nerviline works  wonders. A trial proves this.- Get a  35 cent bottle from your dealer to-day.  R������A*-lal,c>kaaa.c  With  To   Carry    Nine    16-inch    Guns  30,000-yard Range  TTlie new British battleships Rotlney  quired to malse a given gain.     This is  particularly,  trueiwith   young   stock,  which require a l������rge amount "of the  growth-producing  element, protein.  It has  been,  demonstrated  that  an  Medals For the Asking  Thousands   of Victory  Medals  To   Be  Awarded Rightful Owners Upon.  Application  A total of 166,030 badges of death-  defying service in the world war are  still going begging in this Dominion,  according to information from the Department of Soldiers' Civil Re-estab-  lishmen t       Of these,  S5,301 are British war medals and So.503 are Victory  medals, and  they  are  to  be had h?-  their  rightful  owners  simply  for the  asking.       "The   delay  in  distributing  these awards," says an official of the  department,   "is   due   entire3y   to  the  fact that the addresses    of    the    recipients are ..not available at national  defence headquarters.      Since the beginning of the issuance of a.wards for  war service; the D.S.CIL has to date  distributed    964,535    medals,    decora-  Beef  Exports   To   Britain  Canada's    Fresh    MzsX    Trade    With  United, Kingdom  Growing  CaTln^l-a   ovhnrtc^   1 <1.I1  Oftfk ainn-nr! a   rmf  fresh beef to the United Kingdom.during the month of November, and *3&2,-  300 pounds to the United States. The  value of the exports ������f beef to the  [United  Kingdom wras  ".lOS.lBO,  while  acre of alfalfa will produce 776 pounds   Uiat of exports %Q ^ Vltite(i'st^s  of pork  during a  season        This cal- ?34,3t)8.      Total  exports  of beet  culation "was. "tnade  by deducting  tlie  Brandon's Population  According to City Assessor Mcln-  tyre, who has been engaged in a census of the city, the present population  of Brandon is 16,536/ He states that  there will be very little change in the  land rind building assessment oi" the  city for 1925.  and Nelson, first E5,000-ton post-treaty lProbabje.sair^du*. to :^s^an amount of  capital ships to be built, will carry grain which was fed while the hogs  nine 16-inch guns, SO     calibre    wire-  were  on   pasture.      I fcyis  possible  to  winter macyr������ hogs-on good alfalfa liay  and only a very small amoilnt of grain.  ; Alfalfa pastured Is :the very first  green thing on the farm in the spring,  and remains green all summer. Every  farm in Western Canada^ should be  equipped so aa. to keep six or eight  brood sows. Pigs farrowed in March  or April are ready to use the, alfalfa  pasture as soon as it is large enough.  By June 1-5,'hulless barley is ripe and  ready for the pigs to be turned into it,  and will hold them until the corn is  ready. By August 15 the pigs are  just the right size to turn into a field  of early Flint corn, which they convert into ham and bacon at the least  possible expense.  Alfalfa, both green and as hay, is  also fed to horses. When beginning  to feed alfalfa, care should be taken  wound guns mounted tliree to a turret with, all three turretsTin the forward part of the ships, a house Uaval  sub-committee has been informed by  Captain Kfarry H. Hough director of  naval intelligence.  By comparison with the United  States 16-inch gun class ship, the  tWest Virginia, Colorado and Maryland, and the Japanese equivalent,  Matsu, the Hodney and Nelson will  be of greatly increased size and  power, and will have a gun", range in  excess of 30,000 yards.  from Canada during the month were  2,408,400 pounds, valued at $194,445.  Exports of bacon and liams to tlie  'United Kingdom amounted to 12.-  892.400 pounds, valued at - ������2.4744497  Total exports of bacon and hams to all  countries durin13* Novssibfir was XL- -  026,600 pounds, valued at 5-i507r123.  Many raotliers have reason to bless  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,  becaujT-esit has relieved the little ones  of suffering and made them healthyT*-  Anotlier Scientific  Discovery  German      Professors      Claim      Solid  Insulin New Diabetes Remedy  A new help for suffex-ers from diabetes in tho form of a solid insulin  named insulingual Is offered by Professor!- Krau*- and Goldsche'der, of  Berlin CnlversiLy medical clinic.  Insullngual ������e Insulin tar tho form of  a soUd powder, which can bo rubbed  on tho toiiguo and thereby absorbed  directly into tho blood, This Is considered to bo sclentLftcally interesting,  because tho discoverers ot insulin,  Ban ling and "Best, of Toronto, Out., are  reputed to hav** held llinl. .mil tin en I, by  Insulin was possible) only through Injections.  For Rheumatic Pains.���������The pains  and aches of Sciatica and Rheumatism  should' be treated wfithTDr. Thomas'  Eclectric-Oil.. The soothing and healing properties of this famous remedy  have been demonstrated for flfty  year**. Use it also for inflammatory  pains, cuts, scratches, bruises and  sprains, either In human beings or the  lower animals.  International Show  Geneva, homo of the League of Nations, is planned to' be host next September at an- international radio" exposition. All the nations of the world  are expected to participate.  Interested In  Eskimos  Knud Rasmussen Coming -to Canada to  Discuss Plans to Help Northern  Tribe  Knud  Rasmussen.   the  Banish   explorer, will leave for Canada in February on the invitation of the Canadlitn  Government, with officials of which he  will discuss plans to improve the material, culture and status of the Canadian Eskimos.  Rasmussen is of tlie opinion the  Alaskan Eskimos are living under far  better conditions in all respects than  that horses do "not get more of it than j Eskimos of all other colli*tries, and he  is good for them, as it is so much | ascribes this to the educational activl-  richer than other hays.      AIM fa hay  Don't Get Bald   !  Cutkura Does Much  To Prevent It  Wr-uN  An Ancient Hindu  A London polico niugis.vaU  host to u thousand-your-old man re-  c'tntly. The Hindu was arrested on  a chr-vfte of Snto-clcntlon nnd j-.everal  days later entered a plea for ''mercy"  on the ground.- that ho whs "an old,  old man"���������just how old ho didn't know  ���������"but at least a thousand years." Ho  claimed to hmve invented a "long Ufo  medicine."  Minard's   Liiiiment   for   Sprains   and  ���������Ml UluO).  ties of the American authorities.  Dandruff, Itching _"-<" acalp ir. 1-  Hctlox* point to on imhetslthy condition nf the scalp which leads to  Jailing httir and premature bald-  netus. Frequent ahnmpooa with Cuticura Soup ������lo much to prevent  Ittiuch a condition, eapecLaUy if preceded by * gentle cinolntlng; with  Cuticura. Ointment.  MmbbJ* ImI T-M V. M������.ll, AtMraiai C������n*<H������n  M������Dot: " U������U1 am*, f. 0. U������4 U*mi, M*������u������U,"  l'aip*-, Hnaptta, OlntnaltntiiB aud������VUi.T_.l������uni Via.  Trjr our m������w- Sl"*������ltt_; Sllek.  aloue Is too rich a feed for horses.  Thero should always be some grain  or roughages, such ns oats, corn fodder or prairie hay, fed with it. When  feci exclusively, it is likely to produce  coarseness, especially in colts.  The value ol" alfalfa for sheep Is attested hy the fact that tho irrigated  regions of Alberta are full of sheep  feeding quarters, where large Hocks  aro fattened each winter on nlfali'a  hay and grain.  Alfalfa Is a great poultry Teed, either  eaten green from the fields- in the  summur time, or chopped and fed in  the winter, Chopped hay or men I  mixnd with n small amount of grain,  put. In a barrel or tub, and hot water  poured over It and allowed to steam  for n few hour--, will hi- fitt.-u ������������������>-  greedily as grt,*t-ti feed In tin* s-iunUn-i  time.  After growing alfalfa ourm-lvi"-*"- con-  UniitiHy for th*' pusr flfti'en y������>:ir-*, a.*-  pnrt of onr Gloneurnock favintiiK ������.|ki*-  atioiiH, wo cnri say concluslvfly thai  Wf> havti i'nund il to br- ���������tna'������ of Uu* mnsi  Titlualtlc- ford crop.-*. v;r* en-. pro-.!n*-c* rr>.  our farms nnd wo are In even.*-In*? our  acreago of alUili'a each your.  Twenly-'vlno million herring w^i-r-j  landed recently ul Lowestoft, l-higlund.  in two duys.  (  ror Tlrct A;d    Mlrt-r-r-fc L^ir*.---**  GIN BILLS!  FORTH-  KIDNEYS  Deranged Kidncj'-i  -may in time lead  to serious illness.  If you detect cmy  symptom take Gin  Pills. They will  relieve you.  55  f,   '   -_T---        t\   ..:_ ,l..iF '     <"*  i.'"i    ....   .- 'im.  XftoK a RegXilati-ag C-oinpouncr  I A ������������fe, Re Hub.--, rcculAklng  -n-iiKlltiTltt-ler-ia-nfM-n. StoW-nn-  iKfr'ijj������|-ifr������������l uarnnllii N������i I, ' I:  ���������*^,tl_������2*������$"l,������*-<!������. W^^^WaH**5-!***  ,<!nt(*i"ia\il en Vml |-iff|,������������ui<tH'irf rt| t'  v| |ri")t>," I'lf . {".'lltpliUl      "*  THI* QOOH. -aVEDICINK CO,  the new rniawcM ntMiov,  THERAPION No. 1  flMBMtfl  _l      ^M    m^^^^-\    ^^^^_       j^.        I^BHfc. HM    ^^^^^^    l___L lAl        m^   mm. ___^H_i  "-"Li CD J_ Bklf^liyi WkMt. -at  H     ^^TE ^^^L g^^L ffSa<& ^^^^ Q ^^^ff H ^3   Hm3 ������u ��������� ������������������20^  Ko.l for Bl*kttler C*������������rr������i. JM"- 2 f#r Blrfv-Fi:  Bkln Dliam.   Kn.srorCI*r*nil-:Wea_ltpi--nit������i.  %OM> BV Lai ai.tr.C. C IIKM-*^-'-��������������������������������� 11 '������������������''" J*.>i.l.*.M|..3ll.  ln.f.������C:eau M������_-C.-i.ll������-a*r������-->rl. Hal.N.Vl-.������, l.cr..l.������  tv- ���������������:������-.��������� St. to i.-'jw W. KJi-ivr Hi . U..7rt������ov..ctia*  .. ....   i... ��������� ������������������,. < n s. ��������� ������������������ r������ a   ",iu  VorkCiiT, iliJS   -JKJSSTi-ft  Local and Personal  SS.. J. Bema^er was a visitor at  Graubrook os Monday.  PojSir For SALE���������Purebred Shetland  pony, saddle and bridle, $50." Mi*h. G.  G. Bennett, Creston.  A.UTO For Sajub���������One of the best  running cars in the Valley. Fred  -Wayiett, Srfckaon.  Mrs. Humsey of Cranbrook was a  weekend visitor at Creston., the guest  of her mother, Mrs. M. Young..  Mrs. d'Feteise left a few days ago on  a trip to Chatham, Ontario. Where she  expects to remain for some time.  Mrs. Percy Graham of Cranbrook  was a Creston visitor tbe past few  days, a i^uest of Mrs; H. McLaren.  Mr. and Mrs. Angus? Cameron were  Spokane visitors a few days at the  first of tbe week, leaving on Monday  W. P.'.'Stark, who has been a Victoria visitor the past couple of month*-,  returned to Creston at the first of the  ���������week.  Tip Top Tailor spring samples have  arrived. One price only; suits $27.  Drop in and see them at Mawson  RrotherSi ���������-  Jas. Maxwell jfjot back on Monday  from Cranbrook, where he had beer  for a few days last week consulting  Dr. Green.  R.' B. Beattie *of Vancouver, senior  member of the Beafctic-Oatway drug-  firm, was a weekend, business visitor  in Creston.  Bbb For Sale���������White enamel  double bedstead, springs and mattress,  .n good shape. Apply Mrs. Varley at  the Vicarage.  The Valley was favored with a day  and a half'of sunshine Saturday afternoon on Sunday, with more rain on  Monday and the usual frloom for the  most part ever since.  ineiioan Ohureb Services  For Sale���������Double action force  pump. - Also fine milch cow, will  freshen in a week or two. Apply Mrs.  J. T. Vance, Canyon.  Other harbingers oi spring are reported from the Spratt ranch where  the violets and snowdrops were in full  bloom over a week ago.  You are sure to tike the juvenile  violinists that Mr. Lunt presents at  th? "Wynr.d*?! K.K. Klub concert at  the Grand on March 11th.  March assuredly came in like a lamb,  |  Sunday being about the first real fine  day so far   this   year,   the "mercury  getting up to   50  in   the   shade   that  afternoon.  Mrs. J. B. Hayden is. a visitor in  Nelson for a couple of weeks, the guest  of Mrs. Geo. Garter, whose husband  was a former provincial police officer  at Creston,  The dances and sketches the "Wynndel K.K. Klub are featuring on  Wednesday night at the "Grand are  themselves said to be worth tbe price  of admission.  For Same���������Centrally located house  with seven rooms, hot and cold -water,  bath, pantry and good concrete cellar.  For further particulars apply Mrs. W.  B   Martin. Victoria Ave.  COWS Foi. - c. AX.be���������On* purebred  Ayrshire,, one Bed Poll, and one Hol-  stein. All in good shape, and milking.  Can be seen at the premises of the  owner, J. E. Ma's-veil. Creston.  Receipts at the Creston office of the  Provincial police for February were  quite satisfactorv. totalling over $600,  of which sum 8325 was gathered in as  poll tax.    Auto license fees were $292.  The local market is being well supplied with local grown rhubarb from  the well-known Milunx brothers ranch,  the quality of the 1925 product  being  them in the death last week of their  eldest daughter at her home near  Tacoma,:W������8h., from' seas lot fever.  Mr. J__Te_rC*d_lu got back or Mc-rsday  f rona an ntteftnpted visit with the grieff-  stricken father and three children but  due to tb^house being quarantined, he  was unabie������*to see them.  Official announcement was made at  the end of the week by the Associated  Growers that for 1825 Mr. Vance, who  Kaa _-������������__*_���������������#w_**-5 fl"i__m, _T<*  WM* ���������*-_������*-.     mT\~m     _"_��������� _._: _.  v*9ia>(i  *mS*J-\jr}JVR~n,l*lY\t?  Fruit Exchange the past year, is to be  in charge of the Kootenay sub "central  at Nelson for 1925,' replacing* J. J.  Campbell.  Mrs. W. S. Bycknian and Mrs. Bay  Chrisler are visitors in Cranbrook this  week. The arrival of a daughter last  week to Mr. and Mrs. Xseonaid Burton  ot Cranbrook, puts Mrs. Ryckman in  the great grandmother class, being the  .first resident of Ci-eston to -attain this  distinction.  SUNDAY, IVIARCH 3  CBESIXIN  8 and 11 ������.m. 7.30 p.m.  Pianoforte. Organ an&  Singing Lessons  AR1HUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. B*r76  MSB  &JP3S&B*  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  Am lUSrabaHi  Shoe and Harness Repairing  IN STOCK NOW  in bulk:  Earliana  Tomato  and  Broad Windsor  Tf    ���������  These should be planted  ins mediately.  Package Seeds  of  al!   other  varieties  also in stock.  ^mW Ohm-_���������"*" a"T"������.<*^���������i*dr B m*mW  about the best  ton.  ever produced-in Cres������  Murdoch McLeod, eyesight specialist  of Vancouver, will tie here on a professional visit on Thursday afternoon  next, March 12th. Anyone haying  trouble with their eyes should consult  burn.  In the list of Women's Institute  committee convenors ' given out, a  couple of weeks ago the name of Mrs.  Cbas. Muvrell was omitted.. She heads  the committee on Institute Work and  I_������ei*!od*?-  Auctioneer Bose bad no trouble disposing of the household furniture and  other e___ects~of M. Winch at tht* sale  at the McCreath barn on Saturday  afternoon, many of the articles bringing remarkably fin** prices.  The Ba*aff dance orchestra made  their first 1925 appearance in Creston  at the Grand Theatre ballroom on  Wednesday night, and were favored  with a fine turnout of dancers, almost  70 couples being on the floor.  During his stay here M. "Winch "of  Spokane whs successful in --Piling his  residence on Park Road to Dolf Weir,  government telephone . lineman, who  gets immediate possession. The price  was in the neighborhood of $800.  Creston "Women's Institute have the  March meeting in the Paris-h Hall on  Friday afternoon, 18th, at 8 o'clock.  A variety of timely matters nre to be  disposed of arid ut! roeijabers are asked  to make a special point of being present.  Announcement from Ottawa brings  the cheerful intelligence that $8000.00  is included in this year's public works  es-tiiii'ttefl for the instullation of a  metallic circuit for the government  telephone line between Crest-on and  Yahk.  Every member of Crouton Board of  Trade should be out for the March  meeting on Tuesday nip-lit. The elect  vie light q. tuition haft developed to a  stage where the attention of the membership in meeting assembled is most  d durable.  There was n fair turnout at the  nnnual bean -nipper of the Methodist  Ladies' Aid at the Parish Hull on Frl  day evening, at which the canh intake  was almo-it $45, which Includes the  prnco-nls of the sule of unused pastry  after the dinner.  Dong B-irnpy Sh n huninc**-- visitor at  Moyie, Cranbrook arid Kim hot-ley.  donning his new store suit and pullinu*  out on Murid-*y. Dong in intended in  Moyie real cut-it*- -mil ih hoping* the  wpfirt tht-l, f,hf t'twn l������ r1.*<- to *-o*me  buck will prove true.  Word from Spokane Ih to the effect  thnfc Mr*. O. O. Itodgtirf, who on  Thursday la������t imilci-wimt, an operation  for a throat nffeclJon In n hoMpltal In  that city, i������ corning along nicely. Mr.  kodg������-������r*������, who hum been with her,  I* expected home today.  j     IMendH nf Mr. nnd  Mm II.  W.  Mc-  Doni'lti Mill tl#'**ply    xyrop ithi/e   with  all about the condition Creston Valley  Orchards are in at the  __i _ru  niSuin.  SPEERS' HALL,    CRESTON  ���������rf  #i--i-_Pil-it-ii  i   Amu -.:#.-  ������iiasi7i_ii i  at TWO-THIRTY Prompt  J, W.  EAST HAM,   Provincial   Plant  Pathologist, spends  Tialf the week inspecting local orchards, and will report  fully on his investigation attWs meeting.  ": ��������� " -.'���������'���������'��������� '*���������- .",._.'. ���������     mpr-"?A~������?.:&ia  -.-������������������������������������ ' ' l-������v"-"5. ���������:.���������::.'. .-*  B___  NEW ARRIVALS  FOR SPRING!  inghams  at  Wash-Well Brand, 36 inches wide, fast colors  guaranteed,  large   range   to   select   from.  ..a..: j::'.x_ii;  IfM     \WM _*_ BH jmB������*������~a_B___L IW* . KlSrS mmuWmm\  Hats and Caps for Men-.'  an.es Voung S������S������n I',,.  The   guaranteed   TOWER   HAT,  Pearl   and   Beaver   shades,   $6.00.  CAPS���������All tlie newest shapes and  colors, 1.25 to $2.50.  ENGLISH AND CANADIAN HATS���������Showing the latest shapes and  shades, all sizes, 4.75 to $0.50.  Dry Goods  I    Gruuijreijs  _Hk JC^ ga^lfiM! g^BM ir^| fl������!J������fc  Furniture  Hardware  !SS!_t_3!!__5_S_!_5_J!^^

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