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Creston Review Nov 6, 1925

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 -5tsVTT.  -t ���������r~j^.v%   .    *   *~ *��������� *** *- ������-2* rr" ������������������**   -*  ���������I���������-*^���������*���������-M   >^a--  ���������     -^-    ������*���������������!���������   ^ _n~-*-      ���������������^ J- ]p -,���������"���������������������������     0_B ������P ������������������*��������� I   ~��������� l������  ***^ ������    ���������"**"*    ?   f.    ���������*"���������> *������    ~*^ "F       -~^ ������������������'���������*���������   ~K*~J___ILii_# _.V        ^'J  'J  Jan  -more  J"3_  boXj  |~ - -, ���������* ���������**J_%j_rtil>A _  "a������hsp"br-^3nr. I-Je&^sg "^ss^Wrge  _...-_,     .    - .       '^^yi^^^mf^  of the ballot  assisting, and the two scrutineers were  !W;yBdwards and B'. T. Millner. y, ;jT  p'Miss Ffdsaie EgRtis lt������f  the. nureiajg:  staff of tlie  Bonders   "Pengr*  Matt. Clayton ia-yhome from   Kin*,  berley this weefe������;*and L will   likely   be  rem&iLniug for at least  a  month* ;He  is  bavins* ^trouble   with' one   of  liis  knees, hence the enforced vacation.A ;���������. -������fa9*w^w������'#^������������T* Ht i&e TOn;or  " *- -V    - 3be--w*eelfi&     ^.-Sf-*-**^ * -ts"*y<->- ;V  ���������-Jjoepstali  Over. n������������aw<v������|������  . ^. -,r-,"\   ,    - --  a. .-_    '    _.   . r ,,rt_t.nr  'i  t    -������*  ���������*;*J-,'';i*"  Ben liong, wfeo has been workiriitat" ,    . , ..-.-,. _.   . ,���������  Seattle for the past-year, arrivednn ^T^^m^BMl^of.^ter-WeSpe^pt  Sunday for a visit with Mrs. liong at ybutof mischief p^,hallowe'en night  the ranch here.      " \^������P ^^M^^^J^^cijial J^>s  -m-  <*   ' i    i ������_.'    .  .1. ji   ~*   ������.- ^sranjgirR fp-r-f^^celebration it* ytjhev  *' r*m5!n'*   -.    *S! *       if  IT ������*������������>������ ^Ambngst otheru thing*: they  week lor HiMcrest,  Alberta, where b^d a ���������&* t^h*.*^*ffi*um  AltiG A "school    fiffhundS, .supper,_- being  is taking-an tits old position as en������  eer in tte mine at thai, ^^ajf^jr^  ne away for at least six months*   Mng.^  --*    --        - T^_      v^^^7"  x " *-'-���������  Searle may join Ijjm early in December*      tpfc������" "***������������������������������*- **������* * *-_fc"~   -niw���������, 4  *     .- "J____$_   ""-    "*''   ' '" ti-  y *i"he?*?^^w^rtay UtuWr. have booked  the'n^y^^'i'ridtt^/Jtoveraber 20th  for tne, I'ecOna- of; tne "Reason's whists  anJd"dardestrJ^^tHisWcasion a three-  piecef;Otcbestra wfH'.pnOi"tde the music,  *indji"IiWlftd&  ���������,.   dL6-  ������if .^sses. England.  Robert Burns, Jeff Knott and Fred  Bond got back a few days ago from  Alberta, where they have been for  almost two months helping with wnat  harvest work * was 1 possible* -Threshing is not more' tban ^25 per cent.  vompleted due to early snow and  heavy1 rains. *-" , -  R. B. Ctpwerson has just completea  stumping^hd  clearing four acres'o^  the former Ht*-key place, which is nOsvA  ���������*owned oy.O. Blair, and which will be  planted to alfalfa.  The United Church Jtiadies* Aid have  selected Friday, November 18th. ai the  evening to present. their comedy  drama, <4*A Matrimonial Romance,3'  which is being put on under the direc  tion of Pastor-' Harback, assisted by  I'rincipal-Jenks of liister.  . - Canyon "has established " what is  believed to be almost a Canadian  record for getting ont the vote, as on  tnef^tn S* out of a possible vote of SB  was polled, with-Mr. Beling  taking 55  -And..Humphrey 29.   The   ballot  was bandied by A. JX .Pochin. ^wbthl Grade  M. "damuelson,   clerk.   The   Conserv-    ^   '"  sitWs scrutln-""rs wetre C> .Blair and  H. Young* -  -' * ���������  The" report^feof * I-tbter - school? ������av  Octdfeer ba'sjusti^beB^issued"."by Prirn  cipal Jenks 'atnd "^i-sl^-^rs- the - pn^lsj  .taking liigSiea^ ,������.tan^ng aa - lollo^fet  Grade 8-^James^B^feej. -Annie __"e?,':  'bury* ���������*>eo**^4:.Chu^Tey", Johh Mfilt.':  bouse. Gr^e-*?^4VCk~ Bird,-^*ranfe  ?JByj-.ne,-CharH-3 MaUbouse. &rade ^-~  s| p^redJTerbu ty^ Agnes iSmclai r. - Grade  vlf^P^ggy .jSmith/^Biliy Yerbury,  ^VSTaHace. Sinclair,- Geqi^e Mitchell,  Ted "Smith,-Irene - WeUspring.v Perfect " atteH-%nc87-Gedrige Chudley,  Chtl-rHe iMnlthouse, Job- Malthouse,  Agnes j������inpiuirr V-^?.5*!!**^ - Sinclair^  Frank Iferfauiy. -9%i[ attendance for  -the Bh-rni^vl. was . *j|*^*' satSsfactot-y  avernginK.02.B8.   '_.,"_-^ -.      -.   --    -  .iVLvkSi J^nibard ^ _       __,  ha^3ir^^i*rlVed'at'Sid4Kson, on a visit  with ,-oi" sister. -Mrs..' dements.  fj3^^>and7M������S---Tvy. Bundy are  si^hding ^few days 1% Spokane this  vjecki ^^vEnfr.-pn" .^pdncsdsy. Mr.  Reidof^r^nbrook is;ig charge at the  B^t������1.73E^tenaude and^ son of Yuhk.  ^nre here for a few ^days stay with the  fbrnier's  parents,   Ms^.   and   Mes.~ B.  :He%ic.^ -  -     '     k~'Ay:  ���������*   j^.   -i   " i** #   **     ���������* * *-*���������  ������������������*. Mrs;. S. "Praser "got-back about ten  <lay_; ago frpnri, quite an extended visit  with friends at NovaUScotia points.  Messrs. Holder aUdy Leveque spent  the week-end, n't th&,..shootitig lodge  down   'theJ"Kootenay     River,    and  Farland, Arthur Nichols. Allan Speers,  Arthur Speers, Alan Staples, Dorothy  Sinclair Smith, Iris Taylor, Gordon  Keinwald. Philip Van Slatte, Jack  Young.  DIvksiON IV.���������Miss Holmes.Teacher  Grade III.: proficiency���������Daisy Tee  velyan. Impryvem ent���������George Collis.  Writing���������Raymond Bevan.' Grade II.  Senior: Proficiedcy���������Margaret Burnet  Improvement���������Holger jdbnson. Writ--  ing���������Billy Ferguson. Grade II. Junior  ���������Proficiency���������Marion Quinn. Improvement���������Glen Going. ;. Writing���������  Dorothy Coins.  Perfect attendance���������Doris Bayle,  Raymond -Bevan, Margaret Burnett,  Robert Dickson, Billy Ferguson*,  Sydney B'isher, Glenn Going, Margaret Henderson,,-Holger Johnson, Hugh-,  ena McCreath, Harold McLaren, Lloyd  McLaren, Margaret Moore, Bert Mor-  _row, Norman Nickel, Eleanor Spratt,  Daisy Trevelyan, Clifford Whitney,  Clifford York. *~"  JDiVSSIGN V.���������Miss Hardy, Teacher.  Receiving Class:   Proficiency���������Alex.  Gevatkoif,   Irvine   Ferguson,  Charles  amongst a purty of a. fire accounted l _,    , -_T ...        T    .       t������_,������������������.������������������^  _--���������._.���������*":-    --*���������        '-." ."-, -     [Taylor.      Vvnting���������Irvine   Ferguson.  a   Improvement���������Rachel Moitow. Grade  for their <jiiota_of eleven geese and  "7"  ���������*   ij  X Ja  Miss Jtiazei Hobdehr^wncilpal ^ the  JR,usci"pft A school,   " hM/cias^ied * the  ���������^.v.  HufK-roIt.  '* ������ gz&$m������*  a_������~>-������*---'-������'--i--*  - \       -  CoL and Mrs.* Lister left on Friday  for Victoria "where the former isJ1n  attendance at " tbe session of the  legislature that opened* on Monday.  They -will toe away at least six weeks.  C. H. Phillips of Kimberiey   was a.  visitor here on Thursday and  Friday  last; coming down to cast his vote on  ' the 2&th.  Ed. Smith of KLlookmnnn arrived  here at the end of tbe week, and will  spend a couple of weeks, at the ranch*  Miss Bffe Littiejohn of Eriekson is a  Lister visitor for a couple of we^ks,  and is the guest of Mrs. Fred Powers.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Hare of Creston  were Sunday visitors here, guests of  Mrs. Geo. Jacks.  Mrsv Ralph: Byrne got a hurried cal  to Edmonton, Alberta, a few days ago  on account of the rather serious illness  of>i(^ dlaughter, Mrs. R. Roy.  Thursday.last wftneesed the quietest  election Camp Lister has yet seen.  Opt of a prospective vote of 70 there  were 64 ballots cast, two of them  spoiled.   The   vote    was   Esling    45.  . n i.j.-1 m ���������; u .-g. ni _"i!_..j j ii. .. ,;". u iMl'r ���������yiiT-*mm*. *���������" "*" m!*"m'lmmm"m\f- i*'ii""m^"."*?"��������� "��������� -"-������������������'' liy"'" "*",  Oreston and District Women's  Institute will  hold their .  Annual   AKMISTICE  Whist  ./HU     ~HNt   mm. mm waa mm     mm ' _.!*���������In.  fpUo-a-irinfr reporlfor Decenit^sr; y High  est s*������ndiBtifc3fe������rttde  t���������-Th^as^Ted-  fotd, Sert Huscroft. ^Grade_p-Walter?  Suzinskf,   Josephine HOpkinS;   Grade  ^~ |5h-Ma*r|orie  TedfOrd, >Arihwi;jaurry.  *~-Minnie ' HuMroff*sj������^yde  Grad������r 5���������Alice l|enS������hu-k,  .ptgro^y JaacshaU.    Graqie   6���������pierna-  tin*^"- M.i"rshatli "' Blanche -rTedford^  Grade S���������Ivy Hiirryj-Catherine Dema  chilk. ~--   -'   -- ^_ r -.  -  "perfect;     attendance���������Alex.      Beai  chuk,      AHee    Bemchnk,.    Satherine  Demchuk    Zonia     Demchuk.    JbVank  House, William House, Bert Huscroft,  Clyde    Huscroft.      Pearl      Huscroft,  Arthur,,Hurry,    Ivy    Hurry,  .Mary  Koverchuk, Clematine Marshall, Dorothy      Marshall,     Ncrhia    Marshall,  Clarence^ Tedford,   Blanche  Te'dfoi^,  Marjorie   Tedford,   Thomas  Tedford,  Inga Suzinski, Rosie Su^lnski, Wa Iter  Suzvnskif Margaret Huscroft.   Mfnnje  Huscroft,    Waddy-   Huscroft,      Glen  Violette.  The school scholars h-<d a gala time  of it^at the Bchoolhouse on Saturday  night, wlien Miss Hobden, assisted by  some *of the^ parents, gave the  youngsters an7 oldtime hallowe'en  party. The children all came in  costume.nnd games and amusements  of various sorts, along with ataffy puil  and supper miade up a night that the  pupils-cv111 be talking about for the  next few weeks.  big string of ducks 'i^js-t were bagged.  F. J. KHiigensmith v?n& one of the  lucky bities a,i ' the pheasant shooting  on J|atui^Says getting, two out ofj.be  legal j^IotniJent bf tbwae birds.  ". I>1ck'P^w>n Jtetiirned on Saturday  front ^e'Citsi-eshplnii Alberta, section,  .whefe he haBjtieen fof* about six weeks  h^lping'tyath'* harv^t   and   threshing  operations.._ "^-    - %,  ; "Mr. :^and  Mrs. Frank   Bam ford   of  Omnbrook were Friday and Saturday  guests of Mr. and Mrs. isundy.  - --- -^^  ISriekson bas the distinction of being  the only pplFl in  Valley that rolled u& a  tuajorlty  "for|  Humphrey, the Far������ser Labor nominee  la Utn.ogtiniy - ������u>;i!a^nM^9k������    last*     "JU-  votes were cast and tike'standing -was  43 for Humphrey and~S8y for Esling,  E. Cartwright had charge cf thepolh  with Sam FVaser as clerk.   c^ {  Notices are up for a grand concert  and musicale to be held in the old  schoolhouse^ yon Friday, November  27th. More particulars later as to  admission and time.    >  Mrs. Burnett, who is here at present  superintending the erection'of a house,  spent the weekend in Nelson getting  back on Monday.  August Benedetti, who has been in  Nelson, hospital undergoing treatment  for appendicitis, returned home on  Wednesday, and will soon be his own  self once more. -  Miss A. Benedettie, who has been  spending a few days in Nelson, after  hel ping with the apple pack at Boswell,  returned to her home here last week.?  t Mrs. Ogilvie and family of Harrop  were -weekend guests of their brother,  C. O. Ogilvie. Mr. and Miss Ogilvie  returned to Harrop on Sunday, and  Mr. and Mrs.  C. O. Ogilvie   going   to  Spokane the same day.  i  T. Mountford, who has been on his  pX'.ce here tbe past few months left  on Bdlonday"-" for Hillerest, Alberta,  where he will spend the winter  months.  I., Senior: Proficiency���������Stuart Spiers,  Jean McLamhiin, Ruth Hare. 'Writing���������Ruth Hare. Improvement���������  Everett Walker.  - Perfect attendance���������Murley Burnet,  Gladys Davies. Arthur Dodd,  George  Dodd, Ruth Gibbs, Ruth Hare,  Doris  Hendy, Stuart*** Hilton,   Ellen Jensen,  Enisnet Johnson, Aileen-^KHngensmith  Thomas Lewis,. Norman   McFarland,  Bruce McFarland,   Jean   McLauchlin,  Douglas"McLauchlin, Rachel Motrow,  Jack, 1^-ss  M-:*,*-4"-  Ross. St������������*������-rt Sniers,  Charles Taylor, Everett "Walker, Edna  Walkeyl Edith Walkey .-Robert Willis,. .���������-.���������, -. ������.._  t|o whole   Crestoa  Uv|ne krguson. ��������� lo������kmg f������r them-  D. T. Scrimgeour of the Bank of  Commerce, Creston, was an auto  visitor at "Wynndel on Tuesday..  P. T. Owles, who has been working  at Fort Steele for the lasttwo months, *  returned to his home here on Friday.  As far as we can hear not even one  local resident, managed to bag even  one pheasant on Saturday last, although several hunters spent the day  Electric Light  Creston's School  Report, October  DIVISION I.���������_tTMcLeUan,Principal.  Grade VIII: *- Proficiency���������Arthur  Couling. General- improvement���������  Laura Holmes. Writing imps-ove-  ment���������Harold Sneer**. Grade VII:  Proficiency���������Frank Crawford. Gene  ral"improvement:���������-Dora Spratt. Writing improvement���������Ena Christie.  Perfect attendance���������John. Blinco*  Ena Christie, Arthur GoisJsng, Lettie  Couling, Ronald Gibbs, Alex Hender  son, Laura Holmes, JessieLearmonth,  Harry Miller. Jean McCreath, Made-  lihe Moore, Charles- Moore^ Hilda  Payne, Randell Payne; Richard Randall, P tcy Robinson, Betty Speers,  Harold Speers, Ayeleen Spratt, Arthur  Webster, Gwendoline Webster, Beth  West.  9   jwrn/nnem B  <M%tfj%*f-*r*-"V  uA ^  1    "Wynndel    rather    surprised    both,  parties at the voting on Thursday last  ������,������ -r'-E.^"t���������  hy gsv������ng Esling a. majority of 14 in a  "���������*���������,.r"^E  Ss-  13  months.   Jas_  m  the  Parish Hall  CAKDS at EIGHT p.m.  jfk'__ ���������* **  i%.O_KllSS10Kl  ex9\if'^m  The village counnissionete   and   the  electric light committee  of the hoard  of .trade had a   visit   on   Friday   and  Saturday last from H. A. and G. H.  Downing of Spokane, wbo are desirous  of putting Ln electric light and  power  plant to supply the needs of the village  and district both- nast and   west, provided they can get  a  franchise   from  the village authorities  as   well   as   a  right to use the   power   at   the   Goat  River - canyon.     They    have    every  appearance of *betng backed by ample  capital and are preps red to start work  on, Like (JUiJi aia &oi>n nu thiiy got permit-"'  sloii from the water rights branch at  Victoria.   In   addition   to   supplying  juice for light  and   power, they  are  prepared to put In the "weeded plant to  pump    water  for    Irrigation   if   the  'farmers arc able to get   together-and  talk busainccB.   The viol torn looked the  %v.>ui.il~"i>vvv    Lahor-oug-kly"   and   Ii   le  expected a written offer fr>om them In  this connection will  come   before tho  village commissioners at  the November meeting.   During their   stay   the  Downing brothers mode a-- canvnas of  tbe buBiness   and.   reiidenHal isection  and were   esccptfionuKy   well   pScaened  with the number of  |fm������"nintee������   thoy  received from hQiisetioldcro that thoy  would 1^km the light.  DIVISION' IL���������Miss Jerome. Teacher.  General improvement-���������Robert McFarland. Writing improvement���������  Mary ,Malon e. Grade Vl.,: proflcien cy  ���������George Willis. Grade V.,proficiency  ���������Margaret Blinco.  Perfect attendance���������Fred Alderson,  William Bayle, Harold Bentngei,  Miirgaret BHneo, Marion Burnett,  Earle Christie, Lyda Christie. Minnie  Downes, Euphemla Fisher, jlpan  Henderson, Joan Hilton, Hazel Hop-  wood,- Murjorle Learmonth. Frances  Lewis, Mary Maione, Itnbort McFar-  land, Frank Morrow, Dora Nickel,  Faye Pendry, Hubert Went, George  WilHs, Elsa Willis, Marfruemte Whit  noyt  "'  DIVISION III.���������Mian Wade, Teacher.  Grade IV. Senior: Proficiency���������-  Irwin Crosthwait. General Irbprovo  ment���������-Irwin Crosthwait. Writing  Improvement���������Elsie Spiers and Jack  Grundy 6*jnnl. C'radf" IV. Junior���������  Proficiency���������Sarah tjulnn. General  Improvement���������Hespor Lewis. Writ  Ing improvement���������Helen Hopwood.  Perfect attondanoe-i-Herbert Ooul  log, Irwin Crosthwait*, Herbert Dodd������  Jim DowneH, Jack Gibbs,'Jack Grain*  dy, Bert IIonclyv Helen Hoptvood,  Mabel Johnson, Jack Johnston. Fran*  cos Jbowie, iiesper X������*;mi**������ XM^Hantl j ary taw*#-4������������������������A4������.������j  Miller, Frances   Moore,   Tlielma   Mo*   address.  The ladies' Conservative Club}? will  celebrate the victory in West Koot^jnc-  ������y with cards, and dancing- at: tbe  Paxish Hall" to-nigbt. It is possiblet.  Mr. Esling,' the successful can-Hdatey  will be present.  \ "Oreston Women's Institute meets in  Nov/ember session on Friday, -13tb, at  8 p.m., in tbe Parish. Hall. One of tbe  features wiH be ' a demonstration by  Mrs. M. Young on slipping' antl  potting plants.  Fob SaIjE���������Separator, only used six  month*?, 850 -pounds capacity, will  handle from two to seven eows, ssu. is  in excellent shape. Also a two thirds  Jersey heifer, aged  Bat eman. Canyon.  . W. Fraser of Creston bakery ",B just  back from a couple of peeks' holiday  wisit with friends at Vancouver making thelreturn trip by way of Calgary.  In his absence Mr. Hay of Trail was in  charge of the ovens, :  -JThe ladies of the *L.O.B.A. bad a  very generous patronage for their  chicken supper which was served in  the lodge room on Thursday night  last, the cash intake being in the  neighborhood of $05.  The choir of Creston United Church  visited Wynndel on Sunday afternoon  and assisted in the musical service.  In the absence of the pastbr, who ie nt  the coaBt, Fred LewIb of Creston took  full charge of the service.  Miss Louise Bevan hfts just been  notified of her appointment as. teacher  of the second mom of the Kitchener  school. The new room Is necessitated  by the increased school population at  that point, ������nd will be opened a little  later this month.  " Geese and ducks are reported at*  slightly more plentiful this month.  Messrs. Muir, G. Mawson, Holder, L.  Leveque und V. Mawson, who 'spent  the weekend at their shooting loifge  at tho bottle neck of the Kootenay  bnggod eleven ge<iso as well as a heavy  load of ducks.  Creston brnnoh of the G.W.V.A.  reminds of the Armlstico Day excrcis*  cs, Wednesday morning, November  11th. Tho retnrned men are asked to  be at the hall in the Mallandaine bkvcit  not later than 10.4&, nt which time the  carr.pany will move oft to the ���������**---?������u-  ment, whore thoro will be the cuetom-  >^t������fte ol6S to 44.   Geo. T*yIo_-was-in  ���������charge of the ballot toox at this point;  There will be a whist and dance in  the old schoolhouse on Saturday night*  November 7th, at 8 o'clock. Admission 50 cents, to gentlemen. Ladies'  bringing refreshments admitted, ftee.  Proceeds to go to school Ohristmas"  tree. Come and have a good-* time-,  and help finance a great yuletide for  the youngsters.  The hallowe'en party at- the school-  house on Saturday night was One of  the best ������yery*The children all tnrned  cut :n. -:jgjs^_'_5e.&'*and. ths judges h������"d  quite a*-Wcne deciding on the winners.  The"pris!es-were finally ^iven to Miss  M. Irving as a pink rose; Master E.  Irving as Aunt Jemima. Master  Gilbert Fayette and Lewis Abbott, as  Gold Dust Twins, and Master .Oswald  Payette V as Boy Blue. A dainty  supper was served, and after the party  a few hours.dancingv were enjoyed,  and everyone went home thoroughly  pleased with the party.  8-Piece ORCHESTRA  'ivi������4 t% 0  ALICE SIDING MUSICAL  PARTY announce their  - openiug Dance at the  Grand Theatre Ballroom  WEDb9 MOV. 18  gjJIUNmi^iW'Lm    S    It'O  <���������������������  Music by SIX-PIECE  ORCHESTRA.  GENTS $1.        UDIES 50c.  SUPPER INCLUDED. BW  ':/S.  T&B   BMV1K1VVV   CB,ESTOIsr,    B.    C.  ran������  t&kkAAfAkkk:������<^kAA^  'm^mMsr\Pi^\G^mAk  -!*'^^^ga^-- ������������������  Business  Stability - In  Canada  The Canadian dollar, in rising above  par in the United States has, according to the South Bend, Ind., Tribune,  done rsomething so notable- that Canadians y'iHay-';'_(!yve 11 take great pride in it.  "It" is not often," the Tribune says.  "tliat. the rjioney of any other country-  goes, above .the American dollar." In  this case it. evidences, says the^Tri-  buney "the soundness of business conditions in Canada and' the increase of  .export trade.'*  &>9*s leoR yo**-*  |am������"3������ wnvxsr -twurwaoa  A LOVE EPIC OP THI FA& KOOTtf  ���������' Copyright, 1917, by Do ubleday,   Pagqj?'&   Co.  "BAREE, SON OF KAZAN," a Vitagraph Picture. With Wolf, the War Dog.  .       ���������- - is-an Adaptation of This Story  .SYNOPSIS  Nepeese, the Willow, while hunting  with her father, Pierrot, shot at Baree,  the dog-wolf, inflicting only a trivial  wound. When she found Baree was  not a full-blooded wolf she greatly regretted having fired. She pursued  Baree to pet him hut he disappeared.  Baree encountered Oohoomisew, a  huge snow owl, and the two bad a terrific fight, in which Baree conquered  but did not kill. This fight was good  medicine for the young Baree, giving  'him confidence in himself." "  wilderness. His eyes gleamed; his  blood thrilled. For many minutes  at a time he scarcely moved.. Bufc-of  all the sounds that eame to him, the  wolf-cry thrilled him most: Again  and again he listened to* it. At times  it was far away, so far that it was lil5-i"  a Whisper, dying away almost before  it reached him; and then again it would  come to him full-throated, hot with the  breath of the chase, calling him to the  red thrill of the hunt, to the* wild orgy  of torn flesh and running blood���������calling, calil rig, calling.  Next morning Baree found many  crayfish along the creek, and he feasted on their succulent_flesh until he  felt'that he would never be 7 hungry  agaia. Nothing had tasted quite so  good since he had eaten the partridge  of which he had robbW Sekoosew- the  ermine. '  CHAPTER VI.���������.-Continued.  Baree's rock, instead of rising for a  hundred feet or more straight "Up, was  possibly as high as a man's head.*   It  was in the edge of the creek-bottom,  with the spruce forest    close    at    its  hack.       For   many   hours   he   did   not  sleep,  but  lay  keenly  alert,  his   ears  tuned to catch eversr sound that came  out of the dark world about him. There  was more than curiosity in his alertness    tonignt.      His    education    had  broadened immensely in one way:  he  had learned that he was a very small  part of this wonderful earth that lay  under the stars and the moon., and he  was keenly alive with the desire to become better acquainted with it without any more fighting or hurt. Tonight he knew what it meant when -he  saw now and' then gray shadows float  silently out of the forest into the  moonlight���������the owls, monsters of the  breed with which he had fought.. -He  heard the crackling of hoofed feet and  the smashing of heavy bodies in the  underbrush. He heard aga-in the  mooing of the moose. Voices came to  him that he had not heard before���������  the sharp yap-yap-yap of a fox. the  uneauthly laughing cry of a great Northern loon on a lake half a-mile away, I  the scream of a lynx that eame float  ing through, miles of forest, the low, "Down there, on a clean strip of the  soft croaksfof the night-hawks between ; shore that rose out of the soft mud of  himself and the stars. j the pond, waddled fat little Umisk and  All    these    sounds    Held their new j three of his playmates."  meaning for Baree."    Swiftly  coming   into    UIsb  he  knowledge   of  was  the  been that none of the beavers had seen  or heard" him. . He squatted himself,  flat on his belly, hidden behind a tuft  of grass, and with eager interest  watched ev^ry movement. Beaver-  tooth was rousing himself. He stood  on his short legs for a moment; then  he tilted himself up on his broad, flat  tail like a soldier at attention, and  with a sudden whistle dived into the  pond with a great splash.  In    another"   moment    it seemed to  Baree that   the .pond  was  alive  with  beavers.      Heads and  bodies appear-  / ���������    < -_. *��������� -^  ed amKdisappearecl, rushing this way  andythat through the water, in a manner that amazed and puzzled him.  ^The beavers lost no time in getting  at their labor, and Baree watched and  listened without so much as rustling  a blade of the grass in which he was  concealed.      He was trying to understand.     He was striving to place these  curious and cbmf or table-looking crea-  -ture in his knowledge of things.    They  did not alarm him;  he felt no uneasiness at.their number    or    size.      His  stillness was not the quietness of discretion,   but rather of a  strapge  and  growing desire /to get better acquainted     with     this     curious     four-legged  brotherhood  of  the  pond.        Already  they had begun.to'make the big forest  less lonely for him.      And then, close  under   him���������riot  more   than   ten   feet  from'where lie lay���������he saw something  that almost gave voice to the puppyish  longing for companionstip that was in  him. ...     . . ������������������' ���������'-.';.''/ 'l .x  Down there, on a clean strip of the  -,*���������...__     J. 4. _. j.    J7���������~~ -      ~ '      ��������� *   J V   -      .--, -- '"^     ,-.,_,   3     ft?  &>SiV-i *5    Lii������,L   j. U������3������7 .Vlil   Ol    i.������j.i?   bv.iL   U&UU    1*1.  the pond/waddled fat little Umisk: and  three of his playmates. Umisk was  just abourBaree's age, perhaps a.week  oi* two younger. But die was ..fully ���������a.s  heavy, and almost as wide as he"!was  long.. -   '     7 ,4������'  And then, of a sudden, someone saw  Baree. it was^a big beaver, swimming down the pond with a sapling,,  limber for the new dam that was* under way. Instantly he loosed his  hold and faced the shore. * And then,  like the report of a rifle, there/came*  the ci'ack/ot' his big flat tallyon the  water-���������the beaver's signal of danger  that on o. quiet night can /be heard half  a. mile away.  "Danger." 'it warned. "Danger���������  danger���������danger!"  Scarcely had the slgndl gone forth  when tails were cracking in all directions���������In the poml, in the hidden Canals, tn the thick willows and alders.  To Umisk and hla companions they  said: "  "Bun.for������your lives!'*'  .-Baree stood rigid and lhotlonless  now. In amazement lie watched file  four III thi beavers, plunge into the  pond and. disappear. .He heard the  sou lids"   ot.    othor and heavier bodies  stream. It sang merrily over a gravelly bed and between chasm walls of  split rock. It formed deep pools-and.  foaming eddies", and where Baree first  struck it,, the air trembled with the  distant thunder of a waterfall. It was"  much pleasanter than ' the dark and  silent beaver.stream.. It seemed possessed of lif j, and the rush and tumult  of it���������the song and thunder of the  water���������gave" to Baree entirely new  sensations. He made his way along  it slowly an������r cautiously, and it was  because of his slowness and caution  that he came suddenly and unobserved upon Wakayoo, the big black bear,  hard^at work fishing. __   "  (To be continued)  -".  An  Interesting  Discovery  South  American  Palm  Seed* Is  Found  in Saskatchewan  An object regarded as an oddly-  shaped, stone ^resembling a horse  chestnut was found by Allied Broste,  farmer, of Court, Sask., in 1913, \vliile  he was digging a well.  Through the agency of Miss Kathleen Hazell, teacher of a school near  Court, Dean W. J. Rutherford, of. the  College of Agriculture, University of  Saskatchewan, has examined the abject and has identified it as the seed  of~a palm tree found growing only  in tropical climes.  Professor B. T". Dickson, professor  of biology of , MacDougald College,  Quebec, has confirmed 4thls report,*  identifying the nut as fruit of a  palm - Actually a "** native of South  America and known commonly as  vegetable ivory. When found, ** tbe  nut was covered with a thin shell or  husk. This alone was petrified, giving the impression that the object  was a. &������one. The kernel of the nut  was in a good state of preservation.  As it was found 26 feet below the  surface, the conjecture is as to how  and when it got there. -   y  Needs- A   Siaaic  Why get along -without a kitchen sink  aisy longer? Here is-'a new SMP  Enajmelctd Ware Sink, tbe very  latest. Made of ruat-rcaiatiiag Acmco  Iron, with three coats of purest white  enamel, same as on bath tuba. Size  20" x 30" x 6������ deep, with 12*- back,  complete with strainer, brackets, uli  fittings and directions for setting upr  Price, complete, $13.00.  \l  .     a*  The SMP Enameled Drain  Board "Town above, ia made to fit  the SMP Enameled Ware Sink, or  aU standard sinks. Eire 20" x 24".'  Has the same material and enamel  as SMP Sinks and is complete with  bracEeta and-fittings fof setting up.  A great labor saver.    -  ^ _ ���������"*.-  Price, complete, $6.50  For safe by plumbers and hardware  stores throughout tbe country, or  write-  Sheet Metal Products Co.' *,���������������������  -HOMT-t^At.    TORONTO     WINNIPEG  ���������C0M0NTOM     VAMCOUVTR   CAtGARV  201v*  - Athabasca Tar Sands  Samples of the Athabasca tar sands  in the Fort McMurray district, Alberta, were taken this summer by a  federal mining engineer for experimental purposes.  Oldest  Printed  Book   In* Canada  GREAT HELP TO  YOUNG MOTHERS  In the "middle of the afternoon  Bailee came into a part of the forest-that was very quiet and peaceful.  The creek had deepened. In places  Its bank swept out until' they formed  j small ponds.      Twice he made consid-  | erable detours to    get    around    these  j ponds.      He traveled very quietly, 11st-  j ening and  watching.      Not  since the  j ill-fated day he bad left the old wlnfl-j striking thu water.      And  then   there  fall had he felt quite so much at home j ,*ollc>vvoa     a    KU*:inge  and  disquieting  Biuio UvVncg  E>y   > orontouoctor. Is 4uS  .        - ���������"..���������-   Yeara Old  Dr. J; D. Tyrrell, 176 Bloor Street  East, Toronto, Ont., is the owner of  probablyjLhe oldest printed book there  is iii Canada. It is a Bible. On its  back is the title "Biblia* Nurlnberg,*'  the .Nurlnberg Bible which was printed there by Antonius Coburger in 1477.  This book, which Is 448 years old,  but which looks fresh enough for a  Christmas gift, is In its original binding of leather, hand-tooled with elaborate designs, whose Imprints are  overlaid with gold leaf. Its pages of  ���������linen paper, made by han-J, are 15 to  llyinches, bearing two columns each  of Latin words; The pages themselves  are in a remarkabls*" well-preserved  condition, and* show not the slightest  sign of detei-ioration, being but slightly discolored in places by moisture.  T^\IRT and grime  "*"-^ cannot stay-  where Sally Ann  works; polishes silverware, brass, copper, nickel; removes  all grease and spots  from cooking utensils.  . as  now.      it  seemed  to  him  that  at  j last   he   was   treading  country   which  i. he knew, and where    he    would    find  j frit-mils.        j-oiimps  this  was  another  j-niU-tcU.-mysl'-ry of instinct���������of nature,  j For  he wan in  old  Beaver-tooth's do-  j inula.       U   was   here   that   hi.-   father  I-and   motlier  had   hunted   iit- the  days  i D'-I'on.  he  wan  born.       Il   was  not  Isir  lioiu   here   that   Kazan   and   Ueavei'-  tooth had fought  thai  mighty dud under 1 Im water, from which Kazan had  '���������rifuped wl'.h  his life wltlioul   unolher  brv-alh 16 lrne,  IJaici*     would     never     know     llii-fte  ililnR.-;.  he    v.ji.-  Bllence. Softly Bareo- whined, and hi.*"  whine was almost a sobbing cry.  Why had IJiolsl" and his little mutea  run away from him? What had he  ���������doiiti that Ihey didn't yfi-.nl to make;  friends with hint. A great loneliness  swept over him���������a loneliness greater  even than that of his first night away.  from Ills' nioth..-r_. The .last, of tin*  sun faded out of the sky as he stopa  them. Darker tihadows crept over tho  pond. He looki������d ^nlio tho forest,  .where high I. wits gathering and w'llh  anothor whining cry    lie    slunk    back  Consider  Building Glass  Houses  Would Hardly Ever Need Repairs Say  American Experts '.  American glass experts are considering plans for building houses' of  opaque glass which they'claim can be  produced In great quantities at a reasonable cost. "The material for the  proposed glass house cau bo made in  slabs one-eighth of an inch thick,  thirty inches wide, and nine feet long.  Those slabs of opaque glass can be  ma.de In any shade.or color the'builder wants," The glass houses must  be constructed on a concrete foundation and a wood framework. There  will be an air-pocket between thn outside and the inside walls which will  keep out, both boat and cold. II. Is  claimed that tho first cost of the house  would also prove to be practically the  last, as the nood for rop-ilrs would he  almost 11011-epclstont.  Baby's Own Tablets Have Many-  Uses and Are "Absolutely  **"   Harmless  To have in the house a'simple harm- '  less 'remedy for the minor ills of  babies and tittle children - is a great  boon to you ag mothers and" this-is exactly why Baby's Own Tablets have  been found in many households.    They  l"������������_|ll'������<������    -Toiroi-ia      nltav    +Vn������    ii-r>i+ntl#*n    nf  cutting teech and regulate the bowels,  yet'tliey have no drug taste and children like them.  Mrs. Mary L. Bamel; Central.Falls,  R.I.,'', says: "Baby's Own Tablets are  jus* what they are recommended to  be.. My little .girl was badly troubled  witlj pin w^rms, was feverish and  restless and would be awake all night.  I got a box of-Baby's O-vn Tablets and  they helped her at once. -She is not  nervous now and sleeps well at-night.  ���������I have never used a better medicine  for this troubfe. I have.. also found  Baby's Own Tablets good at teething  lime and am glad to recommend them  to  other mothers."  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by all  druggists or will be mailed on receipt  of price, 25 cents per box, by the Br.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont. A Utile booklet. "Care of the  Baby in Health and Sickness," will be  sent free to any1 mother on request.  These great- men who a'ssert that  they began life as school teachers must  must have been precocious infants.  Inlo It, He hud not found friendship.  If.* would ni.'Vfi* know that j lie liad not found <;omi*adenhlp. ^ And  traveling    over    old     I rails. I his heart .was* vi-ry Had,  Hni ':o.!.".!.in'* deep Jn  at. hlui m r.ni'X'Iy, He  att   us  If in  it   h������*  found   the  ncenf.  of  him   gcifipi'-d  f-nirfed     Ihe  fitiulllai'   IbirifTH.  It   was only  a   faint  I*or  CHAPTER VII.  I wo or   thivi'  duj'si  Baree's  ex-  hr--."!ih     rin   lii*!������-f!ii.-i!������F-'     prnitii---*     rhal  wais-rnraN  ei_rr*N-*e*t#   i.ik-.Tro-  C.*U'J^lay.     _A-a������D>  bbvhIl     1 |1| I  HALIFAX NURSE  She  Is  Willing   to   -Answer  Letters f rom Women Asking  About Lydia ������. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  \  fiirHioiiH nfliw I'ood look liltn farther  Jtnd liij-tbur away Ihiiii Ilu- ikiiuI. But  brouKlu UiiiMo ihe point of a mys'.'.l--j ,,���������,.,, nr,(.,.noon ],��������� ]T|.uniud lo-.U.���������un-  otin antlcli.m'hin, j (1|   |lH.  ,,,,,.,,  (,|lV( v/hen  li<' dlseovel'ud |"  Th.-r-.'    h.i.l     L.-.n     I'.-w   i-li.uini'H   ln.ji..m-w   cr-'elc.    ami     Wakayoo.       Tiny  .J'.;..,   u.aaai .:   i;t 11 jj.li>    ."iliiti-   tin-   - ___} ,s    (,-i'(-i']i   .\as  fully   I w O  lllllt'i.  Iniuii   111   I hi';  II mupit be vory hnr.d foi* you  lo leave lhe dear honioland and all  the lender associations it. has for  you?" -~  "Oh, thai; doesn't trouble nie���������but  I'm awfully .sorry I have to break oft  the Horlal now running in our daily  pttpoi'I"  CLE AN5ER  ^v*  ICii2  <,( bf.'. fi-ud wiih Kazan and lli������" u-tti'i'jt.  j Old Heaver-root li wan hIIII ohler*. lie  w.-iM ffitti-r. Me .������It-|������l a gooil iIj-hJ, and  P'-rlinp'-i h-- m'si" !*'-'������' C'lilllouM, He wan  rlo^iij.-: on nn- i-i-efti, nitid and-hr iihIi-  wr-rjii dam o( wlileli he had been <*n-  Kinei r'In-cliJf'C  when   llnrre eame  out  Huftlv   tali   :t    IiIkIi    b.inll    lltlllv    t.������    fVn I V  fj'<'i   i'nviiv,      aSo   ruil.-*"l-'*i"i   had   It.-itcc  fori-nt.       Thi.*-  Vaii.-'   ������  dHfi'ienl   sort  t/mmmm������m*yifmmmmjmmm)mmmmmmmmmmm  Mrs. Cohen: "ThiH llfogunrd saved  your life, Cohen. Shall I glff him a  dollar?"  just   hall"  deadl.  <Jiff him fifty  of j     Mr,   Cohen:   "I   vusi  g   u.   mmm       j if..   |VU||  I   ^^L ^S|r^"^ <q^u      jS^ _^gu    _ui___.  ^noBsome^MnK'-fiBiresEiiR  veil  he  pulled nie oul.  cent .*-."  I  In the Lono Ago  He.���������"XVnnt a prelly fan."  She.���������"Veu,   1   had   il    given   to   me  -he*.   I   ���������<������-:���������,I   c-umi*   nut."  lie. "B.-ally!        It   Iiiim   worn   well."  Halifax, Nova Scotia. ��������� "! am a maternity nurae and have recommended  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to many women who were child-  lesa, also to women who need n good  tonic. I am English and my husband ia  American, and ho told me of Lydia B.  Pinkhnm while in England. I-would  appreciate n copy or two of your little  books on women's ailments. I hafe one  which I keep to lend. I-will willingly  answer letters from any woman asking  about the yogotablo Compound."���������Mrs.  S. M. COU3MAN,. 24 Uniacko Street,  Halifax, Nova Scotia.    ���������  Could Not Sletep Nights  '   Dublin, Ontario.���������"I was weak and  irrepfular, with pains and headaches, and  -ould not oleop nigh Us.    1 learned about  Lydia E.   Pinlcham'fl  Vegetable Compound   by reading tho   letters in tho  newspaper*! and triod it bocauso I wanted  to get bettor.    I havo got good results  from it and I feel a lot stronger and am  i.not troubled with  such hnd headaches  \ as I used to bo and  am more regular.  ! I am gaining in weight all tho time and  I tell my f Honda what kind of medicine  ! 1 am taking.    You may uue my letter  inn a  help to   othera.'* ��������� Kirs. .-Jamkh  I Raouo, Box 12, Dublin, Ontario.  i%^M-m-SummmmmimemmsmmmmwmuMnM,m,-mmm  '   m   ���������  mm  annummm  ^m,m*m*������*titfmVm V  _ THE    REVlbEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  .-*  Crefun left inf ^  Keep a supply  WiSL Gi������e Double Service  Pacific Cable Is To Be Duplicated Next  /Year  "The -work of duplicating the Pacific  cable from the Fiji Islands to Bam-  field, Vancouver Island, will be finished next year, Sir Timothy Goghlan,  member of the cable board and former agent-general in London for New  South. Wales, said on his arrival at  Victoria from Australia on the liner  Niagara. As the cable section from,  the Fiji Islands to Australia already  has been duplicated, the wliole connection next year will be able to give  double service, he said. Sir Timothy  ,is on his way to England.  y*y  \mmmtM)  ���������Ui������&  r  m\\  Free Recipe Book������������������  "Writ's the Borden. Co.  Limited-   Montreal.,  ST. O. ������-14  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  -   *���������������������������,- /���������  - Emancipation of Turkish women has  " been made complete with abolition pf  police powers of censorship over dress.  Hereafter women will be able to wear  what clothes they like.  An   Exchange    Telegraph    dispatch  from Calcutta says 100 persons were  drowned (n  the  Maghna  River, near  Langalyia, by the capsizing of a" ferry'  boat during a storm. _        *���������  It has been decided not to call a  special session of parliament for  ratification of the Belgian debt funding-agreement reached in "Washington,  - but to postpone the discussion" until  the parliament re-opens in November.  Lord Bradbury, former representative on the reparation commission and  one of the foremost authorities on  European finance, ��������� declares that  ** Prance is able to pay about - 60 per  cent, of her debts to Britain andv the  United States.  W. "Bankes Amery, of the overseas  settlement department of'< the British  empire*, interviewed on his arrival at  Sydney, Australia, said ythe British  Government was prepared to contribute largely toward the assistance of  *���������    "emigrants to Australia.  ' What cattlemen -claim is a world's  record 'price for a bull was paid at the  __annual cattle show, Buenos Aires.. A  prize winning" Shorthorn bull, named  Faithful, brought $60,000. .Faithful's  father, when sold some time ago,  .brought ?4t,000. ���������   "  Miss Weston, a 70-year-old English  woman, wljo has lived ,in Switzerland  for many years, made an Alpine record  for women by climbing the north slope  of the Wetterhorn. Its ascent is  snore than twelve thousand feet, which  calls for endurance.  Eight hundred thousand motor cars  from "the United States entered Canada at Niagara Falls during June,  July anVl August, it was estimated. Influx of United States "tourists into the  Dominion is reported to be 50 per  cent, greater than last year, particularly at Windsor; Ont.  Mount Vesuvius has resumed extraordinary activity, the volcano erupting  great quantities of ashes "and lighting  up the whole countryside at ' night.  Authorities at the volcanic observatory however, have expressed .the  opinion that no great danger js imminent.  Heavy  iourisi   iraiiic  Largest Influx of Tourists Ever Seen  ���������' In Canada  Never before in their history" have  the National Parks of Canada in the  Ta, v -K_r_. _ ,a 1 J   ....- _.*_.   ,~_   i^_l..w   ..*,  xfc.Ovjv.j-   lyiuuuiaiua uaxx suou a.xx iuuua \������m  tourists, both by rail and automobile,  as this present season, according to a  bulletin issued by the parks branch of  the department of the interior. Last  year the number of visitors was twice  that of 1923, and this year, from re-.  turns already available, ii; > is * certain  that the 1924 figures will' be greatly  exceeded. , ' f  EfiSP  A handy size package for occasions  when half a pound is  . 'j'ust right/9  , IS--Z&  tanadian  Universities  Nearly One in  Eighteen bf the Total  Population Attend College  The    total    number   of students in  Canadian universities and colleges in  1924 was 52,639, or nearly one in eighteen of the total population, according  to a bulletin issued by the Dominion  bureau of statistics.     Under the category of colleges, ���������. the    total    number  known to haxie operated In 1924 is 83.  Of this total six are agricultural, two  technical, two law, one dental, one for  pharmacy^ one for veterinary science,  28 theological, 39 affiliated, one school  for higher commercial    studies,    one  college   of art and one. military college. *^  Muscular Rheumatism Subdued.���������  When one Is a sufferer from muscular  rheumatism he cannot do better than  to have tha region rubbed with Dr.  Thomas* Eclectric Oil. Let the rubbing be brisk and' continue until ease  is secured. ''.There is more virtue In a  tjottle of it than can be fully estimated.  Business Conditions Improve  Horizontal  1���������Threw "violently.  6���������Collected.  12���������Vegetable.  13���������One'      who       feast*-,  sumptuously,  ^^Transported.  15���������Cistern.  16���������Concern.  17���������100 square meters.  IS���������Slender ropes.  20���������By way of.  21���������Royal mail  (abbr.).  J22���������Observe.  23���������Noisy quarrel.  25���������Man's, nickname.  26���������Color:  2S���������Brings   legal   action  against.  30���������Female deer.  31���������Auricle.  34���������IMLoved.  '37���������Proposer "of a price.  40���������Common     carrier  {abbr.).  42���������Equal value.  43���������Ensign, (abbr.**.  Confidence of U. S. Capital Is Shown  In the Dominion  Confidence of United States capital  In the Dominion, optimistic preparations for the new^Canadian financing,  prospects- of a good crop, large United  States" purchasing* in Canada, and  heavy expenditures of American tourists in the Dominion, were^Borae of  the reasons offered by New York financial experts for the consistent above  par stand of the Canadian dollar on  the' New York exchange. The Canadian dollar is now at a premium on  i:he New York exchange.  44���������Therefore.  45���������Tear violently.  47���������Birds.  49���������Likely.  50���������Intermittent fever.  52���������Be the matter with.  53���������Leave   out.  54���������Heavy fall, as of rain  56���������Malice.  57���������Apprehend   by   legal  authority.  58���������Sown. ���������*  Vertical  1���������Hourly.  2���������Not equipped.  3���������fellow.  4���������Abund ance.  5���������Prefix meaning In.  6���������--Measures of length.  7���������Form of prefix "ad."  8���������Membranous  pouch.  9���������A European.   **  10���������Weird.  11���������Is afraid of.  13���������Hastened.  15"���������Outlook.  lS->-Southem constellation.  19���������French coin.  22���������Repose.  24���������Widow's mourning  garments.  27���������Not elevated.   "   -  29���������Melancholy.  22���������Interval of rest.  33���������Errors in printing.  35���������Old horse.  36���������Loiterer.  37���������Hollow metallic vessel giving forth a  ringing sound, -v  38���������Nooks or coriiers.  39���������Decayed.  41���������Severity.  46���������Low murmuring of a  cat.  4 S���������Hluminat ed .-  49���������Surrounded bv.  51���������Before.  53���������Unclose   (poet).  55���������Plural      ending      of?  many nouns.  56������������������Point of ������-"'^ixi'"L2." ���������  Protect the child "from the ravages  of worms by using Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator. It 5s a standard  remedy, and years of use have enhanced" its reputation.  Maoris   Greet   Press  Delegates  1       The Chinese Point of View  for ,.-../.  _____*" _____** ^gg^> nn m  imimw ^|^ffl"*@|^W^Ejjtf%k|!Lfl_2|8l  Infantum911  MOTHERS SHOULD USE  Clothes for the new baby may be  made with a great saying of time and  trouble, when using the "pattern for  this layette. Every garment required in the new baby's wardrobe Is included. Tne first long dress of soft  nainsook is made dainty with tucks,  and a yoke with touches of embroidery. A second dress of the same material has tucks running Into the  shoulder, embroidery, and narrow lace  trimming the neck and sleeves. A,  gertrudie skirt buttoning on the shoulders Iff worn beneath the dress, attd  to provide 03*tra warmth for cool days  a barrow-coat of .soft wool with aha p-  od ��������� top sho.ild be worn. . ^A diaper-  band shirt with kimono sleeves buttoning up the front, together with  nlghtrobe having extension buttoning  from back onto front* completes this  layette, which is cut in ono size only.  Dreaa requires 1% yards of 36-inch  material; nlghtrobo, 1% yards:  straight petticoat, 1% yards; shirt, %  yard; diaper-band, % yard. Price 20  cents.  , Many styles having a srtmrt appeal  may bo fouud in our Fashion Book,  Our designers originate their patterns  in...the heart of the style centres, and  tholr crootionii aro those" of tested  popularity, brought within the moans  of tho average woman. Price of tlio  book 10/cents the copy. Each copy  Includes one coupon good for flvo cents  in the purchase of any pattern.  Li-arid   ���������'  ..A large shipment of dolls and jigsaw puaJ'zles''recently'''.-:',--irere'''''',sent'.. to  boys and girls of <the most northern  settlement of North America. The  last 1,000 miles of the journey was by  ,dog sled.  If one be troubled with corns, he will  Mnd in Hoiloway's Corn. Remover an  application  that  will  entirely  relieve  suffering.  Birds Fly Low  Birds raroly fly more than 1,000 feet  from the geound, a German scientist,  after making a study from: an aeroplane, .'reports. He also reports that  but few bir.ls fly faster than 25 miles  an hour.  How To OMer Patterns  Address���������Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  170 McDormot Ave, Winnipeg  This valuable preparation lias "boon  on tho market for over SO yearn, and.  haii no equal for offiiottiiig tho vomit-  i-ift, purgiiiff and. diarrhoea-, .of ckoloro  infantum. ""  Put up only by The T, MUburn Co..  1* ,'n.if������*c*   "l*f������r������������n*������   finf.  W.    N.     V.    1S83  Pat tern No. ..m........Slao.  *** ������ mm ������ ������*���������*��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ������ ���������*��������� ��������� ��������� * m **# * ��������������������������� ���������  ��������� ���������*��������������� mm ��������� ��������� ��������� i  -������*������������im������*������*������-������������-������������������**-i  # * * a.-* ������ ���������-* ������ ^w # # ������ 0  t ������-* * # # mm  M. mW^'^mmM.'UWt  *���������* w-m ���������(.���������������9������i*i|li- ������*��������������� * ������H������|  |A������k for Mlnard'i- and take no otber  FACE WAS  DISFIGURED  _Ptti_r*__iB    _r_i-*      v    ���������*   * '9_f9       *b o  With Pimples. Terribly  JiCiiy. .Ciiticiira. SSealed.  " My trouble began -with blockheads and pimples on my free.  The pimples were large, hard and  very red, and some of them festered.  They were terribly Itchy caueing  me to ncrotch and the right aide  of my f������ce wore dl*figured. The irritation kept 1'n'* ������������*',ftij*������, arid my  fnce was a sight.  *' I read r*.n advertisement for Cu-  tioira Soup nnd Ointment and sent  for a free sample. I purchased more  and before long I saw ������ wonderfjil  change. I continued the treatment  and n6w I turn healed." (Signed)  Mist* Louise MacDonald, Box 172,  Mary St., NcwcuetUe, E-J. B.    . >  Use Cutlcur* to clear your skin  to-rata* -i������u>Jj rrm dip Jw������������i.   A(I<Imki# ���������"���������������unli������������������|  Urn. OlntmanC tt *t>A ���������������������. Tftiet-m fi&o.       ^^J  Show   Loyalty to   British   Empire   By  Welcome at Rotorua, f"e������*  Zealand        " .;-*-7,  The "Empire Press Union" delegates  on their way to Australia to.attend the  Imperial Press conference., visited New  Zealand enroute, and.were enthusiastically welcomed at Rotorua by a large  number of the Dominion's original natives, the Arawa Maoris.     The chief,  who was resplendent in a feather costume and headdress, made a stirring  and  eloquent  speech  of  welcome. In  which   he   voiced    the loyalty of the  Maoris \o tlieir King and country.     He  said he hoped what the visitors saw  at Rotorua would be told, to the worid.  Sir Prank Hillyard Newnes, of the  publishing houss  Of George Newnes,  Ltd., London ,and J. H. Woods, of The  Calgary Herald, president of the Canadian  Press/ responded  in   appreciative terms to the Maori chief's words  of    welcome.      They    assured    their  hosts that descriptions of the.wonders  they had seen and the splendid evidence  of the  virility   of  tho  Maoris  would be sent to the ends of the earth  through  tho  publications  with which  the vfsltlng press  delegates are connected: ' !  v"  Sir Frank Newes, in his speech, referred to Maori speakers at the recent  reception to tho' visiting American  fleet having stated that "they loved  the British Empire because it was  ruled with truth and justice and honor*1'  ' "������������������ ..."���������"*  Ho thanked them for that phrase.  Tho whole party of Empire press  tourists, he said, were deeply* conscious of tho magnificent opportunities tho Dominion of Now Zealand af-,  forded for settlement and the wonderful resources of tho country.  Charge More'For Articles Supplied In  uarge Quantities  The Chinese find it difficult to understand tlie Britisii point" of view as  has -been -evidenced In recent events,  and perhaps, illustrated hy the experience of a gentleman visiting  Canton  a short time ago who" saw same Mah-  Jongg sets  being- sold at $5.00 each.  He Inquired what he would be charged  if he ordered 250f-sets, and was told  ?6.00 each!      "You see," was the explanation, "it is so much more trouble  to -make 250 sets than It is to make  one, so we have to charge more!"   y  RHEUMATISM  JLm APPl5"   Minard's   to   the   aching   spot   and   get   quick   re-  -    Hef.  FOR SALE  Minard's liniment for Distemper  An  old  bachelor resembles  a  of scissors with only one blade.  pair  CONFECTIONERY,     STOCK    AND  Fixtures.      Going concern.    Sac-  a_-2.-;  rlfice    for    immediate  Eleventh, R.*-gina.  sale.  iJOa)  ���������ai"*-**..-*  A hi* weir To Last WeeV$ Fuzzk  CAR ON  B   ������������������*___l_l B    '' bMj flfa   1 Ba m3   ___.   B#m flaMfl B* Bw  PLANTS  Caron  Brothsrs  INC.  102 3rd Avt., ������.  SASKATOON.  SaslM-tohswan'  WOOL  Ma da Into yam *i5c lb., or Qatti 25o lb.  Write)  If-or clrctilar* -quoting- our iiitce*  fj-������p     mnilMrw'-R r.     ������w#.i-.li������r..,     MntileaM*,  cnacltlii*w coal a u-nii pant a. utc.  ������UIDaUB_V WOOLLEN ������taiU.*3. LtMtTffO  -udbury, Ont.  TMK   NIW   rMINOH   ttKMtlDV.  ������*f������ mmM ____? V3* Ji. IQil wT% Wmm\   HkfllTl     *i  TH lei^SpiO^ No,3  tto. I ffo-f Btlautdrir Cattirrli.   Me.������ t������tW������9nm  mmtm \)-\ _tlji*il*Mf-' m,V.Jm 44*. Cuaaraaat. .ti 44*.m.iU 44mJ������m4..  mm.*. I������ tl .BtUfl CKTHH ������,������ IC������l-< KWOt.Jl.HtJ._l*.  tin.*.-! Cl.rBC M������a������, Crt.lt ������w*r������f (WW IW,N',lV.������,t.iM������<f������._l  ** w������aa.'@1, iOlr������W."Jfk* St. * .Tqj'ohii.. o������������ . _������������������  THE C_tESTON REVIEW  THE   CRESTON REVIEW   partati?n facilities at several points  Kootenay   and   Arrow   Lakes  Issued every BMday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance,.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. P. Hates. Editor and Owner.  ORESTON. B.C..  FRIDAY, NOV.  6  Organization affective  on  have received wanted attention  due to tbe defeated candidate's  effort; Revelstoke bas a ten years  overdue postoffice; at" Trail a start  has been made on- a long "wanted  federal "building, whilst at Creston  those who have promoted the  drainage of   Kootenay   Flats   will  Last week, the S-eview took  occasion to point out phstt in such  "matters as helping win the war and  tracking down bank robbers Ores  ton took very seriously the popular  slogan that what's worth doing is  worth doing well. In the light. of  tlie results, of the balloting on  October 29th to these two qualifications ma-*-; now be added that of  rolling up substantial majorities for  Conservative candidates. '   7  When W. K. Esling opened the  fight in Creston Valley he announced that his campaign would  be directed along the lines of educa-.  tion and organization, and the  splendid success he achieved may  in larger measure be attributed to  organization on tbe part of the  Conservatives���������and somewhat of a  lack of it by his opponents, if the  situation that existed locally was  duplicated in che other rural parts  of the riding. So far as the educa  tional side of the tight went matters  were about... even as to platform  effort, taking the riding as a whole.  And this weakness along organ  ization lines on the part of the  Farmers-Labor party dates hack  further than the Few weeks preceding and during the campaign.  Ever since his election four years  ago Mr. Humphrey was altogether  too modest in the matter of getting  S-rQBisd   hl.g   "j^^S?g*--|*"_if>i_r������T    o.n_"l     T?_"������������SV-  i  g the workers together as well as  p listed as to his  votes in tbe bouse  and bis attitude on   the   issues   of  the day generally.  Sad he been more active in this  regard the swing of votes away  from him due to his vote 06 the  anti-dumping budget, of 1922 could  have been in large measure pre  vented, and at this distance it was  the anti dumping issue that wa9  responsible for sucll a favorable  verdict for Esling in the fruit grow  ing centres.  ever be   grateful   for  che  timeh  intervention of r&-?. Humphrey "in  reclamation affaire.  In the matter pf goods delivered  Mr. _ ISsliiig's success will entirely  depend oh what party prevails at  Ottawa. If a Xiiberal Progressive  coalition is effected the new member will hardly be expected to  repeat the good work of his predecessor but should the situation  develop so as to bring the Conservative party into power then Mr.  Ssling should prove a very useful  representative.  Of the winner it can be said that  he likes parliamentary life and has  the time at his disposal to keep  himself well iu formed as to his  constituents* and the country's  needs, and his. 'natural ability and  previous parliamentary experience  certainly justifies the belief that he  will keep West Kootenay on the  map both in and out of parliament  as occasion demand a. -  Mrs. Frank' Bamford of Cranbrook  was here for &-f_"ss* ������_ys at the first off  the week on a visit with her sister.  Mrs. Hoy Proctor.  55r. 'and Mrs. [ Geo. Cans were  between trains visitors at Oreston on  Sunday.      ���������* ... . ,  Mrs Sam Bysouth of Kuskanook  ���������was a Thurs.da.5- so Monday vi&ifcoe  with Mrs. Dennes, ihe two ladies snaking a visit at Creston on Saturday.  Hallowe'en was doubly celebrated aft  Sirdar; a dance on Friday night and on  Saturday a bonfire and party on the  beach in the evening.  Word has come from Dunk GreeK  that they are having a grand* concert  and muaicale in that town on Friday  evening, Nov. 27th, and are looking  for a good turnout from Sirdar.  ille brother"at Kuskanook,..two. other  brothers survive, ' one * at -" Peterson,  N.J., and another ������fe Kansas OSfcy,  Missouri.  Fa������r  Pianoforte, Organ ana  The Free Press observes .that*  Wednesday, October 21st, was the  warmest day Fernie hasv had since  August.  Pentieton had its first enow of  fche year on October 2?th. Ths  records-show that In that district  the ' October snow Fall has * "been  pretty regular every sixth year.  c������^-���������_?___._*���������  4j3*7pg*T*g  _a__>&oa?v������<*>  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. BoxT6   .   ,        '  loval Oratip Lodge, tin. 2095  Meets TKIEDTHURSSiJ.^of"  Hall.   Visiting brethren cordially invited.*       ., -    -   -  BRIO OLSON, W.M.  " -Mr. Scrimgeourj^ manager of the  Bank of Commerce "Tat Creston, was a  business visitor at Sirdar on Tuesday.  Hi  Sirdar furnished one of the surprises  of the "West Kootenay polling by  rolling up a majority of Ave in favor  of - W. K. Baling, the Conservative  candidate, the polling standing 27 to  22. Sam Bysouth was in charge of  the election.  In the passing of Mrs. M. 0*. Jones,  whose death took.place nt Kuskanook  on Thursday last; this**disti-ict loses an  outstanding and public spirited citizen  whose dem'it-e   will be regretted   by a  wide circle of friends.    Her   ena came  with   surprising suddenness us  np till  Tuesday she was not considered critically ill the pneumonia that carried her  ol? developing rapidly   until   the   end  c-ttne at noon   on   the 29th.    Deceased  had  resided   at Kutsknnook, since 1915  when-die caiue to take charge of the  ranch of the late Charles Wright, and  whieh she   jias-  operated   successfully  ever since, her home at" that point and  the particular care she took in the way  of dispensing hospitality and in other  directions   being   largely    responsible  for keeping Kuskanook   in   the ���������-' lime-  'light.    The   remains   were   taken   bo  Nelson'  on   Friday   and   burial   took  place in  the' cemetery in that city on  m    -a ' ���������   ._     ___     .. .. I Saturday   morning   from   St.    Paul's  and   Progressives   intend    tp   get|Utiited    church,    with    Rev.   J.   B,  Tyner officiating. Her brother, Charles*  FIFTEEN HUNDRED CLUB  > ���������  THIS IS OF VITAL INTEREST TO YOU. Join  the Fernie and District Fifteen Hundred Club and  "protect '-four fatnily. No medical examination. No  profits. No shareholders. Persons of either sex  may. become members. . Membership fee, $5.00;  and $2.00 annual dues. -       Y  *- -   *^-       -*,���������*���������" -  A. E. DAVIES; J^epresentaUve, CRESTON  The Federal Sihiation  Next to the weather the-; fore  most topic <f conversation is the  prospect of another federal election  following the very close standing  of the parties after the votingypn  Thursday last. Latest returns  show the Conservatives to have  insufficient su pport to * carry on,  and to date there Ms ho announce  ment   as   to whether the Liberals  .        GOOD :GRADE, at  S 20.00 TC.N  HOME dKOWN , ENQUIRE AT OFFICE.  OIIAS.O.  A_*^rU3B'AOTX7Il.BI*l  1  mLmw 1 iral   ���������   !��������� m&������  ^m������"mi2    B   m   wi      a      B-SS S ������  West Kootenay's Verdict  A former Canadian premier was  right when he observed that   there  is nothing quite   so  uncertain   aa a  horse race   and   a general election,  and in no  constituency in   Canada  was the truth of the old time -saying  more strikingly demonstrated than  iu   West    Kootenay     where    the  Farmer Labor   candidate -went   to  the polls with -a   majority   of   800  gained in 1921, and the prospect of  getting the support  of almost 1200  Liberal   votes    cast   in    the   same  election, and a',    the   close   <>F   the  polls  found  himself defeated * by a  plurality of 900.  Had the adverse vote been a  matter of a couple of hundred it  might be worth while trying to  search out and set in " order the  causes contributing to the r*verse,  but wherre the hostile vote waa bo  pronounced, what's the use.  For the defeated candid a&e, how������  ever, it can well  be   said   that   he  aei-ved hit,   co-natiUm-iila   Fasthrully  and well under the peculiar circujn<  stances in which  he found   himself  in parliament, and  hi   view of   the  swing to   Conservatism    that   the  Dominion lias taken  it   is doubtful  il"   Mr.    Humphrey     would     have  fared better on   the iSiHh   tiv*>ri had  he acted other   than he  did   in the  four yearn ho has been   at Ottawa.  In almoflt twelve yeara  ihat the  writer hns a working acquaintance  ���������with W-eflt-   K*>ot������nr(iy   affairw    we  oarutot recall   ft member   who   lias  tmoro to fihow in the way   of public*  arnprovexn-'MtM throughout   Piii-i riding   than   Mr. Humphrey.    Trail*.*  together' and effect a coalition of  the moderate tariff "foirces and  endeavor to ,direct the affairs, off  the Dominion.   .  Anybody's guess as to how the  situation will end is-as good as his  neighbors, but the "Review ventures  the opinion that there will be no  appeal to the people immediately.  We db not say this because we  believe another el option inadvisable,  but rather on the score that the  elected members themselves do not  want anether election���������just Sat  present. Getting elected costs al  together too much money for the  average candidate to induce him to  indulge in the luxury any ofteuer  than needful.  Too, one must not loose sight of  the fact that the present contest  ���������WB.B between the forces of high  tariff and tariff for revenue only,  and if support for the higher duties  only totals 116 out of a house of  245 members then in these days of  practical politics what better man  date could be asked for the continuing in office of a party that  appears to represent the majority  of public opinion as expressed at  fche polls on Thursday  last. *  What tbe Review expects to see  is an attempt to temporarily* at  least, unite the Liberal and Pro  greasive forces. IP this can be  accomplished undoubtedly, there  will be a amnion of tha house called,  and every effort made tc������ postpone  another appeal to- the peo'plo for nt  leaBt the present. That such an  arrangement will survive more  than one session is hardly to he  expected, but with Liberals making  up two thirds of tlie coalition /tho  country will probably bo an well  oil to ksvo tlie propound nicrcgor u  few months trial a������ to im medial ely  bring on another general appeal to  the people.  Neil of KuskanooKi -attd JGeo. Jansen,  who was associated with herein operating the ranch,*attending from this  point. Amongst those sending floral  tributes from hen* were Mr. and Mrs.  North, Mr and Mrs. Brawn, Mr. and  Mrs. Loasby, Mrs. Dibley, Mr. and  Mrs. Neil and Mr. Jan Hen. Mrs. Jones  was in her seventy-third year, and  was a native of Portland, Maine, and  came to Canada 50 years ago, * and to  Nelson almost 25 years ago.    Besides  X-'VCl**'  ***jt"*a>3 tr-rt"t*1-i'"i *4"\  ia< Oi0&mT*  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  mmW^ tm mW '   *BO mm\T S& CSS BS     ^3*$ar_DsfiP UUbU������ C? *3J C������  Shoe and Harness Repairing  CANADIAN PACIFIC  -*      i^-k  to the  GGMffStff������  XMJ^S. SAILINGS  ONTROSE Liverpool  ELITA        ChBrbourg-Snutiiainpton-lirtiiieip  ETAGAMA Greenock (Glasgow) Lite-pool  ONTCLARE Liverpool  ONTNAIRN Sreenock (Slasgow) Uferpaoi  Dec.  5  *-<  10  t*  n  ������������������  16  4*  23  Special Train  to Shipzs Side at W. St. John  from WINNIPEG 10 a.m. Dec. 8 and 13, connecting with  S.S. Metagamn and S.S. Montclare.  _ THBOUUH SLEEPERS FOB OTHER SAILINGS.  EARLY BOOKING assures Choice Accommodation  Por full information and reservations aslc any agent pf the  fe ANADiAN.  -M  __a_mSL  ti^CSm^Ej. B^        ^P^^BSSsk ^^a^.Bj___| ^B^*- H EsvSk  m **i*i*m^^   B3^!"! E^'g'^^fS   ^^SC&B*"b!  /  J������*ive cars of ������vaporafc<������d apples  were put up at the Graham evap*  orating plant at Vernon thia year.  It i������ poiwible the plant will be  crdar&e-d arid a .much hoavior pack  made in 1920.  pREQUENTLY EVERY GROWER has  correspondence to attend to* where he  wisheB������he had business (printed) stationery  to iise. . .  v\ ' '��������� -  Hik kusk of it is probably due to the fact  that .lie thanks it bxponsivc.  We can supply you with Printed Letter  Fapejr at a price just a little higher than you  pay for pads at the store.  We can supply them padded with a  plain duplicate sheet interleaved in case you  wish to make a copy of your letters.  k I V '  Printed Envelopes are comparatively  as inexpensive, -nnd their use assures you  of the'letter reaching'  the party or being  returned to you.  No trouble at all to show you samples,  and quote you such moderate prices.  .   1������%������'     mmm* ma%������ B-^Ai*������J JL   \^mW k ^ -XHE'C-BESUON  BE VIEW  j  :���������������  mmm mm & mm stube  GEO. H. KELLY  CHOCOLATE  Local and Personal  good  Fob Rbn_���������-Twr_room cottage,  location."   Apply, ������>*. H. Jackson.'  Wahtsd���������Three tons of horse hay-,  will pay _ spot cash. V. Mawson',  Creston���������"" ;  s  A PEPPERMINT PATTIES  j*""^_t. ��������� '=��������� 1     -���������*-   .y*^���������     **-* '   -  r .*        OpBuiai wht> '-*vu. a������,  ii^visstor with,  of days at the  KB-  |    '      -.    'V ,.- ,  1 ������r&mmm*,<~m,J& v<  H ���������S CU1U "-    -  " Theatre  _-?���������_  rouy. r  The secret love affairs of an Empress who  lived for romance 'and ruled many-hearts.  i  Miss Scrimgeour -was  Nelson friends a couple  e.nd of t-.be week. *       " -,  Fob SAM" -30-30. 44-40.a nd/ a - 25 26  secondhand rifle, cheap tor cash; \ .  Mawson, Ci estdn.  QsTob ItBi?_---:-"SssK31 cottage, nicely  located, moderate rental. Apply Mrs.  T-. M., Edmondson. , ..  Mrs. -C. S. Hester returned on  Thursday last from a short visit -with  friends in. C**anbro5ft.-  Fo_a SXus���������An extra good sadnle  pony1. Also a young female milch  goat.- C. Blair, Canyon.  Jas. AdlardT was reviewing acquaintance in Cranbrook- at the end of the  week, leaving on Saturday. '  The G. W.V.A. is looking after tbe  usual* Armistice-sale of poppies*, and  these will be on sale starting tomorrow  Mr.   and ' Mrs. ~M.   R>.  spending *������ few  Joyce  G ..i.������r������_-|������  are  Fbla Negri and Bod LaRooque in the-ErnstLubitsch Productforf  * Forbidden -Paradise ������      A P-u-axnount, Picture-  m^thhB  . SYNOPSIS OF .  ^AMENDMENTS  PRE-EMPTIONS  , Vacant, unreserved, surveyed  Crown lands may be pre-empted by  British subjects over ia years of a$,<v  and by aliens on declaring" intention  to become British subjects, condi-  - tionai upon residence, 'occupation,  and Improvement for agricultural  purposes.  Pull information concerning requations regarding pre-emptions ls  given In "Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,  ���������How to _������re-empt "Land.**- copies ,of  which can be obtained free of charge  by addressing the Department of  l^ands.' Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent, * *-  ^Records will Tbe granted covering  only land suitable   for    agricultural  r*--ii������-������-iAMAn       /im<4     ������*������ft*������4._f-t1������     tn      wis***      M'T"r*ll_f'������1**-  J/ *���������������*. >r*a*������MV*f-l9f MM*"*** ���������������������������������***���������*        ���������������*��������������� ���������*������������������-���������- .������-_.-������������������������   -*  -land,- l.e., carrylnff over 6,000 board  feet per acre west of the Coast Banffe  and 8,000 feet per acre east of that  "Range. '������������������" ' ;"���������������������������."���������  Applications kot pre-emptions  aire  '.6   be  addressed to the 3Land Commissioner of the Xand Recording Division, ln which the land applied for  ie situated, and are made on printed  forma,  copies of which  can  be  obtained <rom the Utond Commlaaioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied foi  five years and  Improvements  made  to. value   of  $10  per acre,  including  clearing); tend cultivating at least Ave  .acres, before a Crown Grant can be  ' j*eeeived.   '  For moro detailed Information see  the Bulletin "How to Fre-ompt  Land."        '7*"*.    *"  ���������       PURCHASE k.'*m~...  Applications are received for pur  chase of vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not being timber-land,  for agricultural purposes; minimum  price of flrat-claaa (arable) land la |6  per aoro, and second-dona (grassing)  land $2.60 per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or lease  of Crown lands 1������ given In Bulletin.  No. 10, Xjand BerloB, "Purchase and  "Laeaao of Crown lionda."  Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may bo purchased or laaaed, tlio conditions ��������� Including payment of  ntumpago.  HOMESITE   LEASES  Unsurvpyod areas, not exoeedlng 20  atir-jui, may bo ltuiaotS tun .liovaaoltao,  I conditional upon, a dwelling belru*  icrected in the first year, tttlo belnft  obtainable aftor MBldonce and improvement condition* aro " fulfllle-3  and land has been surveyed-  .,"_,���������   'LEASES  For irnt-ing  and   Indnwtrial    pur-  poaon areas not exceeding 840 acr-si  may be leaaod  by on* person  or  x  GRAZING  Under the Graving Act the Prov-  lno������ ls divide* into graving; dlatrlct*  and tbe range admin tutored under *>  Gracing CommiBBlonor. Annum  RTa������ing permltB aro Issued baned on  numboro sranffe-l, priomy bclni; given  to established owner*. .Stock-owner*  iimy form associations for range  management.    Frse, or partially free,  (', i������������t������l ...      ..*,_.      *...,*44~*.m~        4>������u ������a.#.*1.,������.J������  a .,...������.. va^     ^.. ^.    m. . w^.*^.a^.s.       msr. aM.fc-a.a-a w. .*.  euumpers, and   travellwrs,   up   to   ton  h**������td.  1  7y:_; JEJa^T^E R\3g5;:;77:;  u-  ifkus  ffiesffiimmheTbaper  Gov all Winter  Spokane this  week, leaving on Tuesday. ~    *  Fob. Saijb���������Young pigs,   six -"weeks  old, $5 each. - Also 150 bags at 5 cents  each.     R." Stewart    'Alice    Siding)  Creston.  Fob. SAtE���������Potatoes, 2 cents per lb.  Turnips, t!_ cents lb." Pickling onions  10 cents per pound. Fred K. Smith,  Creston.  The weather-had .a   touch   of   real!  winter to it on   Wednesday   niorning  when the merciiry went   down, to 14  above zero.  ILvnch For Sax.e���������20-acre fruit  ranch ffor sale, close to Creston village.  For terms apply David Scott, Champion. Alberta.  The Eriekson Whirlwinds have the  evening of   Friday^ November   20th������  booked for another whist and dance at j  the Long packing shed.  Monday is" Thanksgiving Day and  all places of business in town will be  ���������_!<->������(><"- .The postoffice wicket will be  open from 5 to 6 p.m. only.-  Miss I*. Cherrington, who is' attend--1  ing  business   college   in   Nelson   was  home for a few d-vys at the end .of 'the  ������?eekrreturnim* oa.jMund.ay  board   of   trade   meets   in  MW  Lidgate Bros.  a=>ST__)������_>.,_^._a   mjrm.  rS*i.nr.J*Ji*.  - ..c-oaL^a-jr^  M.lfi.MV.  "Only 60 per cent." of the voters  at Kimberiey marked their ballots  oh the 29th. .  .:"*'''V '   7 ���������'��������� '"���������'������������������''.: '.���������*������������������    . ���������. ��������� '      ' -���������)������������������'���������-? ���������-'.  The cost of living mounts at  KaBlo. The price of,milk is now  seven quarts fur a dollar.    ��������� ���������-.   **  Fernie oitizena are having a  publio meeting on November 9th to  disoiiSB organizing a fall fair.    '  The-News" says large shipments  of dressed pirMare being made from  -Takusp to -Hevelatoke. these days.  Kimberiey does not get exoited  <on deotion days. According to tk.e  Presa the'streets ot'that,.town were  deserted on Thursday last.        ,  :  '., Marfy'pointo in tho.'. Okanagan  report the .gathering of ripe raspberries. J,n some oases half a orate  hasbeenpiokedat oho Bessien.  ,.Te8tsof the cows owned by'the  eleven dairymen who supply milk  in Fernie show fche milk to be well  above the standard of 3.25 of butter  fat.  THI? P������ir*i? Of? i?<n���������_S IS  _. SJklM     JB.   A-kA^S^Arf     **k^A       J__������"^_*f������*<--.Ja*'-'r     S*=^  be better  .r^j/Tb^-vr**.  ���������a. *a.e. m _. s - -  1  1  A. B. Ashby, one of the farmers  on tlie ' diked lands in Drainage  Din trio; No. 1 at Bonners Ferry is  having his six tons o)f oabbago  grown on reclaimed land, manu*  faolatireil into eauer kroufc. Other  cabbage growers in that district  aro likely to unito with Mi*. Ash by JH'itfc'  in the venture. I|1**'1  'Will  THE ONE ESSENTIAL FOR HIGH PRODUCTION is the  right,  kind of   Mash   and   Scratch Feed^ with Shell, Grit,  Charcoal, Epsom Salts, etc. -'..'"  THE OTHEB ESSENTIA!* is THE BIGHT KIND of HEN-���������  Layers, not boarders.    We supply the necessary bigh quality  feed*-' the ifest is up td you.  Flour, Feed, Sugar, Salt, Gas, Coal Oil, Plow Shares, Barb Wire  Creston  November  10th. Electric light and reclamation  committee reports will feature the  session.  John Ward, the captured Imperial  Bank rohber appeared before Judge  Forib at Nelson ou Monday, pleading  guilty, and will be sentenced some day  next week.  The new 1026 model Chevrolet is  now in evidence locally, the first purchaser being Jas. Adlard, who took  delivery at the end of the ** week ffrpm  Odgate Bros.  Lost���������About October 22nd, sable  and white collie dog, about, eight  months old." Reward''to party giving  i n form ation leadi n g to recovery. E.  O. Gibbs, Oreston.;.  Cows Fob SAM^Pnrebred Jersey,  will freshen in December. Ali-o one  Shorthorn Holstein, to freshen in  'January. Cheap for quick sale. B.  Nongnier, Canyon.  In the whole Creston tiding' some  2100 votes were polled oi. ihe^ 29th,  and of these the Creston Valley centres  account for 883. Qreston village contributed 404 of these.  Mips Eddy, who has, been on the  staff at the Creston. Drug & Book  Store, for tho pust few months, has  resigned her position, and returned to  Vancouver yesterday. ""** ���������  The Itodiea* Guild  of Christ Ohnrch  will have an afternoon whlat drive En  the Pariah Hall on Thursday, Novehi  ber 10th, at 8 o'clock. ������������������ Admission 19th,  nt 8 o'clock.    Admission 25 cents.  The hunfers had . Ideid |we������thiev; for  the.one-day phertBtint^shoot on Sutur  dHy, but very few got the  biig limit of  three.   The birds did not appear to be  no numerous uh earlier in tbe season.  The closest vote In the polling on  Thursday last" whore the five votes  oast at the Reclamation Farm wont  three to E&lSng and two to. Humphrey.  Thoro were twelve names on  tho list.  Hallowo'en passed oil very quietly  In town. A fow gates were removed,  some outhouses toppled over und ncuiie  soaping of windows there wne very  little to'show for the night's celebration. *  October revenue*) collected at tbo  Creaton oflflee, of the provincial police  wore the lightest of the year. The  intake wiin just under 9200,  of which  was  ticenseB.  coliouU'-l    iroui    tiumtiug  This Nfiuf-nQQicrRfi__  JUST RECEIVED. Call and ^see it. Ride in it  and yon will buy no other. ,Yoja will hardly believe  iWa.Ford.    Several conveniences that surpass any  ear in the market. *   ���������  Afterjooking over a great many makes of RADIO PHONES I  have selected one that I fully believe and that I can convince  you caniiot be surpassed, and it is the THERMODYNE.  It-costs you nothing to call and hear it.  x R. S.^BEVAN, Prop.  Exclusive Ford Dealer  ** * ** *  Investments  The Imperial Bank, wishes to he helpful in  the furtherance of its clients' interests. A Sonet  Department has beetfestablished for the purpose of buying and ^ selling the highest class  of  Securities for pur customers*  The Bond Department^ wiirbe glad to^advise  you through the Manager of our nearest JSranch.  IlVfPEir\!AL   BANK  4������  We, A*L1-AN9  mmvammmmammamm  OF CLAZtCAJQ--.  CRESTON BR.ANCH,  Manager.  _*****-**-*****���������������������������  VICTORY LOAN  COUPONS  We   will   cash   your  Victory  Coupons or place them to  in" our Savings Bank where  draw interest at 3% per annum.  THE CANADIAN  OF COMMEflC  Gtepltel PnUi Up ^20/K)0,0OO  Rjeaetve Fond $20*000,000  Creston Branch  D.T  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MEI*X:I_ANTS  jTRY OUH|  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An ecououi leal dish, easy to serve.   .."','  Shamrock Br ana HAM. BACON ana\LARD  ���������**. _,-  Government graded, hip-hest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all "BAriotlca.  Choicest BEEP, PORK. MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BhRNS' IDE/kL POULTRY FOOD  inciYt������*HBH t������f*q pwidnclton ������.nd produces better poultry.    Buy the l-est.  B  MM  mmasBm.  ^U|jj^^y^^  m/mmsesLmsssa.  M^^���������w_______M_____^_-__.______.>____-___^^  __j__MI___i___i  aaiaaaH.iu  aaaaa,  iirtMiiiiiifiBmi  "-*"-'���������-"'-'"'  _rr_Ti_u_ril  ���������ilMm  uwijiWM.iroiiiw������a  li_Mf__l_il__l___il_i������ ������������������A  3SE_B   .REVIEW,   ORESTON,   B.    a  N  0  rder frbisi your grocer liis best tea and  usual!  _rB_S9hL _______ i  _#__   *  '.'.'...���������'.���������',��������� -^/ 53  The same good tea for SO years.   Try it!  Birth Ra-e On Decline  Low   Sritish  V ������  _\sra."Ke  04- Diiflf  Birth ; Rate   For  Second  Quarter Year  The number of births in England  and Wales in thp quarter of the year  f-nded' June 30, 186.000, equals the  io-west birth rate ever recorded in any  second quarter of the year except in  1917 and 191?.  The total nuriiber of deaths in the  second quarter ol" this year was 113,-  -000, .a slight decrease compared with  the  corresponding period last year.  The infant mortality in tha quarter  ended June 30 last -was 66 per 1,000  births, -which equals tlie lowest rate  yet recorded in any second auarter  of the year.  ** Once upon a time, says the Literary Digest, thoro was a small hoy. who  was made to beat the family carpets each spring at the annual house-cleaning  upheaval. In later years, grown to. manhood, he marveled that he had^ escaped death .from inhaling Clouds of germ-laden dust. He thinks that the  heat of youthful indignation may have proved germicidal; and he recalls having "vowed that the?e would be no carpets in his home ofthe future. Nor  was the vow forgotten: the home of Dr. Allen-^Rogers, of--Pratt Institute, is  carpetless, and the scientist himself is able to note with satisfaction that today a carpeted house is the raie exception. He adds, however, that the  change has come about "not -because that boy disliked to beat carpets. ..but  because people have come to realize-their danger from a sanitary standpoint."  In an address delivered before a. conclave 'Off' technicians, under the auspices  of the Society of Chemical Industry, as reported ,in the Weekly Roster and  Medical Digest (Philadelphia), Dr. Rogers elaborates the-thesis that dust and  germs go hand in hand. He tells of consumptive families, where the disease, supposedly "in the blood" was in reality lurking In rag carpeta and  plush furniture. And in particular he makes indictment of that ,'nodern  refuge of the disease germ, the upholstered automobile cushion. He presents  specimens secured with vacuum cleaner and with naphtha to prove that the  fabrics from closed cars rival and outrival."the fabrics from furniture, drap-  l'abrlcs from closed cars as repositories of dust.      Moreover���������  "Cultures of the dirt removed from automobile o������3hion3, furniture, and  rugs give us positive proof that they are not sterling, as colonies of active germs  develop while you wait. Germs are not particular about their lodging-place,  and.you may rest assured that all kinds have gathered here.  "Oi what interest is it to you and me to know that carpets, rugs, furniture  and automobile cushions are full of dust and germs? It is simply this! We  are living in a progressive and scientific age, we are solving problems of  existence, and among the most important is our war against germs.- Those  of you who are, listening may enlist in this army by taking every opportunity  to kill the germ. The slogan "Swat the fly' also applies to germs. If you  have carpets in your house, clean with a vacuum or sweep with an antiseptic  salt. Put your rugs occasionally in the sun, and give them an antiseptic  cleaning. Do not be satisfied with the vacuum or broom, but give them si  naphtha sponge bath. "Vacuum clean your furniture and rub over the fabric  with naphtha or--an antiseptic cleaner. Spray your rooms now ^.nd thenyand. j  in c/ise of a contagious disease always fumigate. 7 J  "If your automobile happens to be upholstered in fabric, give it a good j  ' cleaning from time to time. Vacuum cleaning followed by a good sponging  with naphtha will remove dust and kill germs, but go a step further and apply  an antiseptic wash. If your c.ir i&. upholstered in leather, or leather substitute, a soft rag dampened wiih naphtha, will "remove'the grease and make it  look like new. **-  "Help those who are fighting the great white plague by doing your bit to  kill disease germs, and do this by eliminating dust receptacles. Or, if" you  cannot eliminate them, see that they are not made into Incubators.'-  Joint Stiffness Goes,  Swellings Disapper,  N"0  Liniment   Giveax Such  Satisfaction As  Universal  NERViLI NE  _��������� jveiwsiai  ' Sm^mv' ���������       ' __r^������k__.    __���������*"__   iff-__***_"_-  Of) mtr ia&ji c  ^^ .         : $.������* makes people  It's not jun ::^���������"^r.-meais;   Must- .  ard aid- digaStaon ���������������* ������**^������hi>blt t,  hut if most he Keen$_  S"3C������  /  Try  These  Deserts'  Orange Custard  (serves 7)  cups  Borden's  St.  Charles" Milk.  cup hot water.  tablespoons cornstarch.       *      --  -It i& the gi eat penetrating power of,  Nerviline that makes it so efficient in  overcoming swelling, stiffness and Inflammation, it tuba Into the very'  core of the pain, penetrates quickly  through the tissues, and brings a  warm, comforting relief at once. No  liniment compares in pain relieving  power with-Nerviline.- For the minor  pains and ills that ari.se ln every family, NeTviline should always be kept  handy on the shelf. Use It-for Rheu: 1  matism, Lumbago,' Neuralgia a*nd  Colds.      35 cents at all dealers.  2  1  8  3  "4 teaspoon salt.  "4 cupful cold water.  ���������94* CUP; orange juice.   .  2 tablespoons lemon-juice.  Grated rind of one orange.  1 cup sugar.   .'-..... -  Mix cornstarch, sugarv and salt,  dilute with ccldywkter. Add to scalded niilk and hot water, stirring constantly until mixture thickens^iiftei-  ��������� wards occasionally; cook fifteen minutes:.- Add.orange juice and slightly  beaten eggs that have previously"been  mixed; mix thoroughly and lastly, add  the lemon juice and orange rind. Cool  and serve. ">.,.  "A. Divers Find City Under Sea  Ruins of an ancient city have been  found by divers submerged 30 feet below the aur.ace of the Mediterranean  Sea, off the coast of Tunis, according  to reports. The divers report many  large stone buildings were visible.  Archaeologists are preparing to make  explorations.  5  y3  17  .Caramel Custard  (serves 6)-  tail can Borden's St. Charles Milk  with enough water to make 1  quart.  X m������*h -  eggs. ���������������������������.���������--.  teaspoon salt. ���������'������������������A~ ���������  teaspoon vanilla. '*-  Came Long Distance To Re-union  m .   .  New Zealander 82 Years Old VisitJ-y  _y. Kitchener,. Ont.  Perhaps the oldest man at the reunion In Kitchener, Ont., and the ono  who came, the longest distance to take  part in the celebrations was. Matthew  Weber. 7-Six months ago, w������hil.e listening in on-the radio, at Otaki, New  Zealand, where he lives, Mr. Weber  heard the news of the Kitchener Old  Boys* Re-union broadcast. He made  up his mind that since he had not  been in,the city in <?2 years he would  take-advantage of the re-union to go  back and meet" his old friends. Mr.  Weber is 82 j-ears old and Is in excellent health with the exception of deafness. Mr. Weber was born at Chico-  pee S2 years ago. He left 62 years.,  ago, finally settling in New Zealand.  B.C.   Paper  Mills  An  WiS! Reduce Building Expense  Product Is Now Being Sold On  Ever Widening Market  British Columbia paper is selling on  a widening market. It supplies Western Canada and a largf������ part of the  Pacific coast states: l.000 tons month-,  ly goes to Buenos Aires; several orders    were    recently    sent    to    Havre, J at  an  Inacessible    elevation     without  -_. s"   - ���������  Platform To Do Away With Scaffolding Has Been Patented  In building-operations, a great deal  of tlnie and labor is expended in  building and moving scaffolds. As a  means of reducing this labor and expense, and io enable work to be done  France, which, it i.-* expected, will be- ;  come a steady market. A market has  now been opened at Antwerp. Aa a  reault'of the new Canada-Australia  trrule treat-;.-, ->ap������-*r manufacturers ttrc  looking for a big demand from 1-hat  market, which had hitherto be������-*n restricted flu-? to a high Import duly demanded.  Many Enjoy Trail Ride  More than 100 p-'raonn joined the  ride of ih*:- Trail Riiir-rt. of tht--* Rockies*  on their hor..'-bar:k Journey from Banff  lo Wapi.i Camp, 'via Marble Canyon  t>n<l Lak.- O'H.-ira. Th-> rldi* starred  on August. ...  the building of a scaffold, a vehicular  extension support has been patented  In America. It consists of a platform on wheels which may be easily  raised or lowered. Even when extended to its greatest height, lt may  be propelled by hand or electric power  and steered to any position. Collapsible when not in use, lt occupies little  space. ,  WHEN THE NERVES  ARE OUT OF GEAR  Alberta Dairy Pool  Officials of tho new Alberta Provincial dairy pool Htnto that sufllclont  contracts havo been signed up to war-  rnnr iho establishment of u permanent  organization.  They Need New, JKich jsiood to  Restore  Their  Tone  Men and women with nerves out of  gear become Irritable and fretful -and  are blamed for ill-temper, whereas the  fault is not theirs.      Their poor health  Is   the   cause.       The  tired,   over-busy  wife    or    mother,    whose    household  cares have worn her out;  the breadwinner whose  anxiety for his  family.,  has worried him until he Is thin and  ill,   aro   the   nerve  sufferers  who  become run  down.      Their nerves, like  all   bodily   organs,   need   healthy   red  blood;   worry  tells on their digestion  and their nvrves are ill-fed.     In such  cases a course .of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills is necessary, for these,pills make  new  blood   aud  tone   up   the  nervous  system.     The patient becomes full of  energy, .and happiness for themselves  and others returns. Mrs, Wni. Hughes,  Coldwater, Ont., has proved the value  of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills; and does  not hesitate to say so.      She says: ���������  "Two    year-,     ago    I  suffered  untold  agonies with my nerves.      The pains  in my head and tho back of my neck  were   unbearable.   . I  waa   depressed  and cranky all the time.      All the rest  I took and  best of medical attention  did mo.no good.     I waa advised to try  Dr. William-)' Pink Pills and after taking them for a time felt, much better.  I contlnudd their urn- with great benefit, and arte������- my baby -was born they  wore  the  only   tonic.  thi\C helped  mo  nurso her.      I found them a splendid  blood onrlchor, nnd cannot recommend  them too highly." -^  You onn got. these PIU_������ from any  medicine dealer, or by niail nt 50  cents a box Trom Tho Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  .'"V&-;.cup sugar.  "4. teaspoon nutmeg.  Gradually sift sugar into a hot'skillet, shaking the skillet vigorously all  the time to*-prevent burning. The  sugar should melt about as fast as it  is sifted into the pan. When it turns  to an amber color (a light resin color)  set" on back of stove and add milk, being careful that milk does not bubble  over, as is liabh* "on account of the  high temperature .of sugar. As soon  as the sugar is melted in the milk, add  mixture gradually to eggs slightly  beaten. Add the salt and flavoring  to egg and* m|lk^mixture:; ^ Bake iri  custard cups in a\ moderate "oven.  Many Infants are infested by worms  wliich cause great suffering, and if not  promptly dealt with may cause constitutional weaknesses difficult to  remedy. , Miller's Worm Powders will  clear the iitomach and bowels of  worms ah4 will so -act* upon the system that th-ire will be no recurrence  of the trouble.7 And.not only this, but  they will repah* the ihj,uries to the  organs that worms cause and,restore  them to soundness.     ' 7  May  Succeed  Lord -Byng  Name of Viscount Allenby Has  Associations For Canadians  Rumor has it that Viscount Allenby  may succeed Lord Byng of yimy in the  post of governor-general "of Canada.  His name has associations for. Canadians, for after serving under Lord  French with the Old Con temp tibles, he  was placed in command of the Fifth  British Army Corps at the second  battle oE Ypres, In which the Canadians figured so brilliantly.- -In the  summer of 1917 he was appointed to  command the campaign in Palestine,  and curiously enough his name appai-  parently fulfilled an age-old prophecy  which says that Allah-Nebi, a prophet  of God, would free Palestine. Another tradition was that "not until the  waters of the Nile flowed Into Palos-  tine would the Turks leave Jorusahn."  Honor To Shbeneiaker  William Sturgeon, a shoemaker living in England inany years ago;gets  the credit for the present successful  operation of ^namcis^.^motors... and  transformers., Sturgebh^nvenieuShe  electromagnet, which in some form" or  other is used an the manufacture of  most present-da3r ������lectricaf power nla-  cliines  ' '"*"  Choked for NAir. Some little irritant becomes lodged in the bronchial  tubes, others gather, and the awful  choking of asthma results. Nothing  offers" cuite such quick and .positive  relief as. Dr. J." D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. The healing,^ soothing smoke  or vapor penetrates, clears the passages and gives untold relief. It has  behind it years of success. It is the  sure remedy for evpry sufferer.  vHILDREN Cry for  Will  Likely Skirt  Canadian Shore Line  Minard's Liniment used by physicians  Robbing Peter to Pay Paul ...  .While- on tho one hand we cannot,  especially In view of our enormous annual payments to America, do without  tho rpppi'mUona which Germany owes  us, "we aro lo n largo extent paying  them out of our own pocket ho long as  they eum-Ivo hero In tho form of goods,  which deprive our own people of work.  London Referee.  Slaughter Painless  A new weapon to slaughter cattle  painlessly has been invented by Mme.  Simonsi of Paris, founder of the League for the Protection of Animals, A  dart from a -gun is shot into the brain  and death Is said to be Instantaneous  and painless. '  A Prime Dressing for Wounds.^���������-In  some factories and ' workshops carbolic acid is kept for use in cauterizing wounds and cuts sustained by the  workmen. Far better to keep on hand  a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric OH.  It Is Just as quick in action and does  not scar the skin or burn the flesh.  What is said to be the world's deepest gas well has just been completed  in Pennsylvania, "The engineers had  to go down 7,428 feet, and gas 1st flowing at the rate of half a million cubic  Coot a day.  ���������      T*Tei.r1ii*"rr-|  is   especially   pre-  ���������7VTOTTTF."R  Castoria  pared tn relieve Infants in  arms aw! Children all ages  of Constipation, Flatulency,  ���������WirirJ Colic and Diarrhea; allay*!*!-* Fevcrisline.*."; arising therefrom, and, by regulating the .S.'-mucIi and Bowels, aids tlie  assiniilnt'ion r>f Food; rnvine.  healthy nnd  natural  "dfen.  French  Airmen  Plan. Route  For  Non-  \ Stop  Flight'  la    the    non-stop  nproplano  flight  from Purls to New York, which klou-  tehiuilH Francoht Coll and Paul Tn.ru-  Hcon  pi mi  to nttemj-1, the French airmen wll'f"liki'ly pubs over tho Atlantic!  count   region  of  Canada.      They  will'  lay   their  course  northward, eroHRlnR'  Cornwsill,   tho  Houthwenf extremity of |  j Engluml,     and     Ihohno   proceed   over'  I South   rri-liind  nnd tlu-n jump  '.otohh  I rhi..   Atlnntir*   lo   Soul horn  hJowfound-  '"..jid.      Thfi-f "���������)<���������:.���������  will I3STO and :.VJrt  ! iho C'tii'idi-ui Hhoi'i* Iini* noulhwurd to  j ->"i.-w York.  efume^  oi   &^//������&&J&U  *To avoid imtt-itioni, a I way t W>k for th*- si'tnatiir**  Ahaolutcly  Tlarmlrss- No  Tlpiiit^*!.     IMiysiciattfi  everywhere recommend "������  A holnl In Imh AriKt'lf*'-!. Calironilu,  -.Y-iHli'*"* it 11 colli" Im-il'tir'" 1hf*y tire r<*-  iitrnod in i In- --ue-vij-. in the form of  cluing*'.  Koep  MlnnrJ'o   Linlmemt in the house  W.    N.  i t>.i;  Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for  Headache    Neuralgia      Colds  *        Lumbago  Pain Toothache    Neuritis       Rheumatism  S*f<  Accept   only   -'Bayer"   package  HM^WMH^Jmm*       __W__**j������-_| |hMb-MM|-������N_|U_nM*MNMM'*' mmmmMtrnmimmm������������M_M___bM| '  which contains proven directions.  Hun-ty 0Ih^y������r,", box*������ of 12 tnblota  AIho hottl������'-i of 24 nnrl 100���������Druggist*.  AHi-irin i������ un- fr������ii.������ rrmriK ti*i*ttlj������l-*rf"it in Can ml. *��������� of llny^r r.li-niir������������iui>i* or A������������-ti.i������������M'������it*-  ���������cldttMtur ������.r Ki-tU*yl"<*������.'lil (Awtyl HnllcyU,' Acl.l. "A. K, A."y. "Wlitln tt l-i vtell \mavm  Want Am.lrln baia-ann il.wr m an nf ���������<��������� 11 irf. 1 ������.��������������������������� I* t Jin* fia-laltf itefctimr Imlldl liaiix. 111*. T������altl<*t������  t*f  llf-yt-r Comttaiiy  will  U, ni������ii*iM-������ft wills   UuHr ge-iM*!   trail** mkrlt,  tU������  "ll������-'i*r c-mu*,-'*  ;  mmmm the   review;   CEESTON,   B.  X  a  /  .^s?  V  *2>  Amazing Hold* That Wlieat  Has On Our Hvery-**Day J-.ite  And History Of The World  ���������/��������� x    *  hackneyed  subject, "  ilnd and on the tongue  It may  seem a  for It Is in" the  of everyone today���������farmer or business 7 sg^^^g  man���������from Halifax to Vancouver.    It"  is before our eyes wherever we go, all  over the provinces; in a day or two it  "~ l  will be in the hands of multitudes of I  husky harvesters from 6 .a,m. till set I  of sun. -   ,  And yet it may be questioned -whether many- of us^have ever paused to  consider tho really amazing hold the  wheat has on our every-day. life and  on the histo-y of the world.  The prairie is all golden with it  now. and soon the studded stook-rows,  stretching rount^ -and round the" sections, will be crawling up the sheaf-  ioaruers day after das*; behind the  humming s*3parators tlie straw pile^  will rise like little hills, grain wagons  ���������will be on all the roads, and a million  hands-be hustling from dawn until the  stars appear.  Yet this is but the climax to a whole  year's toil and thought;, for we dream  of wheat all winter, work for wheat all  spring^ woi-'-y over wheat the summer  through, and slave at wheat from early  - fall until the snow is on the ground  again.  The truth is" that no gold or gems  were ever sought for with ha_lf the  framic energy we  spend on wheat.  Equally striking is the place .wheat  holds in..the realm of national history.  Richard Jeffries, looking out ^across  the wheat fields of Southern. England  many years ago, saw in them a reason  -why Invasion alter invasion swept  ���������those shores in ancient days.v '  First tlie Romans, next the SaxOns,  ;then the Danes, and last of all the  Normans came and saw and conquered. Thoy needed golden acres, they  nought rich grain lands, thoy wanted wheat: -'The wheat fields  battlefields   of  life  openly invaded as of old time, the  struggle between nations is still one  for the ownership or for the control  of corn, . . . Iron mines, coal  -mines, factories, lurnaces, the counter,  ,the de"sk���������no one can live on iron, or  coal, or cotton���������the object is really  sacks of wheat." '  Depth  Of Wheat Seeding  ������<a A^^oiiited Director  1  tc  a   Depth  of   From  Two to  Three  Inches  Most Satisfactory "*"  From    1912    to    1923 an experiment  was conducted at 1 lie_ Brandon, Man,,;  Dominion   experimental   farm   testing,  the effect of sowing wheat at depths",  of one,1 two, "tht-ee and lour inches. The.  soil  used  has  been heavy  clay  loam-  and the test has been conducted each  year on summerfallow.      In ten years;  the average has  been  per acre:   One  Inch, 35 bush., 49  lb.;   two inches, 39"  bush.,*-3&.Ib.;   three inchete, 39 busli.;^  four inches, 35 bush.. 15 lb.   _ In his  report the superintendent states that^  similar -results  have    been    obtained  with oats on fall-ploughed land, that  is", that the intermediate depths have  given    the    best yields.      The proper  depth,  however,  must  depend on  the  kind and condition of the soil.     If too  near surface there is  danger  of surface'drying; if too deep J he seed has  too far to grow to reach the open .air  and is -^-eaktjned by the effort. Heavy,  finely worked, or moist soil io conse.^  quently,    tl\o.    superintendent    points  out, more, suitable for shallow seeding  than light, lumpy or dry soil.      Under  most conditions seeding to a depth bf  from two to three inches will be found  satisfactory.'  Value Of Tree Planting Is  XT  T%  T T  Tt  INow better -Understood X5-& .  .People Or Prairie Provinces  Sweet' Clover  Cultivation j "^ ^he early belief that trees could not  - ne" suceessittily grown on the--prasries  Later Sir George was appoint--  Director    of    Canadian    Pacific  Praise   For  Canadian  Cattle  Command  Britain  areytlie  if  not   so  Both  The wheat; which will be rushed to  elevators on all our roads this fall Is  much the**saaie*as that which f-re-y iu  the little fields of Scotland when Burns  wielded the sickle, aud Highland Mary  bound the sheaves for her lover; it is  even mttcli the same as that which  waved * in the. pleasant valley of  Bethlehem In dstys when Ruth gleaned  after her kinsman's reapers, and found  love amjd the golden corn; it may be  even little; "different' rrom the wheat  placed in .."Egyptian tombs mote than  four "'thousand years ago.  But the wheat of today, and the  wheat of ancient Egypt, cannot be  Called wild wheat. It is wheat civilized, cultivated, developed and perfected. And this- development  not been Iho work of any experimental  farm. Behind, the wheat, of today,  and the wheat ''Of ancient Egypt, Uob  the heroic unrecorded story of ten  thousand years of agriculture. The  triumphs of modern farming are  worthy of highest admiration; but they  fade away into comparative insignificance w.hen compared with the work  done, ages before the., dawn of history,  ���������by'humble und forgotten tillers of the  soil.  Look again nt ihat son (ir wheal under the harvest moon. - Rank on rank  ���������'the sheave;- are-.standing, miles on  miles of them, a ghostly army rising  oul: of th'e burled centuries". In the  light of day you might tell me that ihe  uge of t.hoR.i -"heave.-- was somewhere  I round a hundred days; but here, in  the moonlight, you realize Hint they  were nlreiidy nlil boron, the Pyramids  wore planned,  y. -,  "' " Ro, wo mice our hats oft to the Ancient   nxui   Honorable   Order   of   ITus-  hnndmen.  who turned   wild   coNi  into  Wheut, und gave the world bread from   lightning  "the lures or the field."���������Rev. R. C3ra  Intnl. B.A.. tn The New Outlook.  Premium   in .Great  Says Big Dealer *"  Canadian*- _. must    press upon,, their  -government'to take a more aggressive  attitude in order that Canadian cattle  may be admitted to Great Britain on  equal forms with    Irish    cattle,    de-  ! Glared T. J. Irwin, of Glasgow, the  leading dressed meat dealer in scot-  land and vice-president of the Live-  stock Producers ofCanada, "Ltd., in addressing the Saskatoon board of trade.  "The premium Western Canadian  cattle bring in the British markets  over Iiish cattle is not a, premium  at all; it is a recognition of the quick-,  er gains the Canadian animal makes  In the Old Country ieed lots." he said.  "Canadian cattle are the healthiest  animals- that touch the shores of Great  Britain. They are better livers, possessing a vigor and virility which the  Irish  cattle  do   not  possess.       If  the  Sir George McLaren Brown, European Gteneral Manager of the Canadian  Pacific Railway, who recently arrived in Canada to attend the funeral of  the * late George Morris "Bosworth,  chairman Canadian Pacific steamships  cd a  steamships' in  succession  to the late  Sir-Thomas Fisher. :-  Sir George McLaren Brown, who  ^was.born in Hamilton, Ont., in 1865,  was appointed agent of the company-  at Vancouver in 1887 from which post  he' was promoted by degrees to that  of General European Manager. Sir  George received his title of Knight  Qpnamander of the British Empire in  recognition 'of his distinguished servj-  ices'as Assistant Director General ot  Movements and Transport for the  ; British Government during the last  three years ofthe war in which capacity -he served -with raiik of Colonel,  Imperial Forces.  National - Opulence  Value of Clover As a Soil Builder Has  Been Definitely Proven  , ia  In his pamphlet on "Sweet Clover,"  Mr.    Derick,    ol* -the Brandon, Man.,  Dominion   experimental   farm   throws  out  some   suggestfons    deserving    of  consideration    not    only    in his own  province,    but    generally    elsewhere.  After alluding to the    Tact    that   the  value of sweet ciover as a soli builder    has    been    definitely proved, Mr.  Derick saj-s:  Sweet clpver can be depended  upoa  for good yields  of hay  under  almost .any  conditions of soil  and  climato;   as  a  pasture   It  has  a  carrying capacity unequalled by most  crops; it is an abundant seed*producer;  it can- be made into silage but to  prevent ���������sliminess    requires    further  maturity  or to be  mixed  with  some  dry roughage; early seeding is recommended;   waen a nurse ^crop is used  10 or 15 pounds of clover seed per acre  is a satisfactory rate of seeding; shallow seeding is preferable, provided the  seed"-"be"d is mellow, and firm;   seeding  with a nurse crop at slightly less than  the normal rate is most economical;  cutting the crop in the early bud stage r  leaving a four or five-inch stubble will  make the mo3t palatable hay and allow , for a7second growth";   harvesting  with the binder and    curing   in   the  sheaf    will,  preserve    the'   maximum  amount of leaves and reduce the cost  of handling the crop; brbme grass lias-  advantage over other   grasses    as    a  mixture  with   sweet  clover;   growing  sweet   clover  in intertilled  rows  for  seed    production, is   _recommended;  inoculation of the seed is inexpensive  and is advisable on the newer fields.  , has been th ^roughly dissipated by the  Canadian farmer will provide them-,,  selves with the.,right type of foundation stock, liis premiumwill not be in  ^hillingsy but in pounds^ per head." 7y  Grasshopper Control  Wealth       *>f       Farming       Industry       is  Increasing Very Rapidly  Farmers    who,    as individuals, become  discouraged, should  take  heart  In the increase of "1142,782,000 in the  wealth   of   Canadian   farmers   in   1924  over the previous ������year,   with   a   total  agricultural revenue or $1,453,368,000.  Workers in our "largest industry" cannot isolate'themselves but must come  to the conclusion  that they are" each-  part producers of national wealth-and  part recipients of "benefits therefrom.  Mortgages and blighted  crops rise hs  ghosts but vanish when we look at the  staggering figures of    national    opul-.  ence.���������Grand Forks Gazette.  reetier fur chase roncy  Methods*''  Natural   and   Artificial  Should Be Studied  Messrs.  R.C. Treiierne  and  E7R.  j Buckell, of the Dominion entomoiogl-  j cal branch, are authors of a bulletin,  'No. o9, of. thcv department of agriculture, Ottawa, dealing with the "Grass-  has J hoppers df British Columbia, with par-  "   ticular reference  to  the influence  of  injurious species on'the range lands oi  the   province."       While   ihe   authoi-s  thus clrcttrascribe tlYeinselves there is  much Tn  the bulletin of a groat deal  more conyiion interest.     As they say,  while in' gardens,-..;on. meadows and In  cultivated grain or hay fields, grasshoppers can he controlled by poisoned  baits,  by artificial barrier*", or, in  some  cases, _by  culuirTU methods, on  th������- opeu ra.iigo such    measures    can  only bo practised with difficulty. This  being the case  the study of both natural llnd artificial measures of control becomes of prime importance.   In  rurihe'rsineo of this object Ihe bulletin  commends itself.  ^Nice Disposition      '   :  "Look here, waiter," I've been waiting half ah hour for that steak 1 ord--.  ered." .  '.'yes. sir, I know it. sir. Life would  be worth living, sir, if everyone* was  as patient as you are.'.'...  Government Offers Assistance to  Eastern-Canada Cattle Feeders-  Announcement -of a feeder purchase  policy, under which the Dominion livestock branch of ihe -department of agriculture will again* offer assistance to  cattle .feeders from . Eastern    Canada  **" -       -       ** -  who   purchase one   or more   loads  ot  feeder cattl*.?, either at one of the feed-  er sales to be held this fall, or direct  from the range   area,   is    announced.  Under  the  terms of this  policy, the  government will pay a one-way fare  and incidental expenses of a feeder to  the    -west,    who    will be expected to  comply with certain    conditions    set  .forth, by the department." ���������"*" -  Alberta Coal Unshipped  Very  little���������not  more  than  two  (.All tic     u&������.04iaaaj*._ui%ai   ,lO**.o. aja__.i(**._._>  or  un&a*p  Tokio Ground  Is Soft _.;  Construction of a subway at Tokio  has been found very difficult-^because  the ground urion which the ' city is:  built is very soft, ... In some places  subway .excavations' have caused  streets', to ..sink a foot.  ped ofthe trlairshlpment of 25,000 tons  of coal from Albertav mines/it was  stated in response to inquiries. The  remainder will likely be moved east  after the bulk of the harvest grain  rush has been" carried, though -the  special rate for carrying this coal,  made by the Canadian National Railways, was not effective after August  115th'.:   '  results attained by the forestry branch  of the  department of.the  interior in  conjunction with the Canadian Forestry-   Association     during     the     past  twenty-five .years ia distributing free  to   farmers   and   other's  interested   in  promoting forest growth, trees, seedlings and cuttings for planning on their  property, either as- -K-'is-lbreaUs or for  ornamental    purposes.        When    this  work:   commenced   in   1901,   the   first  distribution was made "to only twenty  farmers, but since that time, by means  of  lectures,   travelling   demonstration  _cars,  the getting aside  of an  official  holiday* for the planting of trees, and  other judicious methods of propaganda,  the  distribution  has     become    widespread, and the number of new names  added    annually   to    the list for free  trees now runs into tlie thousands.  -   Aa idea of the extent of this work  may be gained from the figures covering- the operations of the forest nursery -stations of ,������he government locat-   *"  ed at Indian Head and Sutherland in  the province of Saskatchewan.      During the past  shipping  season,   which  extended    from    April    14 to May 1,  2,370,000 seedlings, cuttings and transplants were sent out from Indian Head  to  3,080  farmers,  and   2,500,000   seeH-  lings and cuttings    were    distributed  from Sutherland to 3,010 farmers. To  date,   approximately   81,000,000   seedlings and cuttings of broadleaf trees -  and nearly 1,500,000 young jspruce and  pine transplants have been distributed.      This distribution represents the  establishment  of  approximately   forty  thousand shelter belts.  "*    While a  majority of the trees dis- -  ij.iuU.tfc_ iiave  ufcfu supplied to  farmers, an endeavor has been made to interest others,  and in this connection  it   is   interesting   to   note   that  many,  school grounds have been planted with  trees   supplied   from  nursery stations  of the government.     In Saskatchewan  202 schools this spring Avere furnished  with 155,000 seedlipgs    and    cuttings,  and  a smaller number were assisted  in Manitoba and -Alberta/  The establishment* bf these groves  and belts of trees has done' much to  increase the "amount and -^ariety of  agriculturaal and horticultural products produced |n the west, both by  conserving the moisture and by stopping soil drifting. For instance, not  so many years ago, fruit growing ai  a" practical undertaking was never  considered as possible, but now ono  finds farmers all over the country  growing small fruits, plums, crab-  apples and In some cases even; standard apples, in quantities' sufficient for *  home consumption. But after .all,  perhaps the greatest value of these  trees is the comfort and beaut y they "  I  Doira llout-e At Windsor Cartle  Tlio Qin'cn'w dolls' house, which __wus  !nuugiirnt*-.d last yi.nr at. Wembley, now  rr'-M.H-'.M in WI nil a or Cat-tie, ln a room  np.'cil.illy ilriljr-nid by .Sir Edwin I.ut-  y������*nn. It will bo 'exhibited lo tb*-  inihllr* b'.forc ioiij; ul all hours ���������_. ht.n  tin* 'Mstb' i^'open to vMlor*'..  Ml0H0*iitfHmmjmwmi<*-mmm#mM*im,"W ������''������miimiwiwi_iw������-**i*������*^^  w.   n.   u.   ir.aa  Old Bell Legends  July, tho month of thunderstoriiia.  used to be a busy tLmo for the bell-  ringers, for old-tlmo country lyrol  {recommended rlnginir the church bells  as the surest means of dispelling  thunder,   or  preventing    damage    by  Some of-tho old bolls bear  -witness to tho beliet In their InscHp-  lions. as: "The/winds so fierce I do  di-.TK-rB*-,*' nnd "Lightnlng nnd thunder  I break asunder," while church accounts in byRone centm-lca contained  many Items "tor refreshments or money  *Mo rlnsera In tho thunder,"  .,*���������, _  Would Help  "Td be much better off if  that: .slcn  on the mnll box."  "Wim i hij-iu j " ,  "Port no bJUi-.'"  lluy'd  put  beauty  bring to the farm," making the prairie  farm home a real home in 'everyy sense  of the word.    7      .  Manitoba Butter  Western  Product Increasing  In  Favor  on the British Market  - Manitoba--butter, aud the Canadian  product generally, is Increasing in favor -.villi the British buyer to judge  from recent letters to L. A. Gibson,  duiry coni'niissioner.  An importer writes from Glasgow  saying that the quality was excellent  in recom siiipmeni.s, the only criticism being a hljjher color than tho  trade. requires in ihal city. In this  connection. Mr. Gibson, points out  that there is littte or no artificial color used at this time of year when the  pasture is good and tho pale bult������**r is  difficult lo produce. "        -  W. A. Wihton, dairy products repre-  .stmluUvc, al.so will.... of .shU'iinc-til.**  which gave excellent saii_-raction.  The dlffe.enilal between New Zealand, Australian and Canadian butter  Is fast narrow ins, ^3r. Gibson s.;i- *���������,  having come within three or four shillings on 1he  100 lbs.  Prize  Winning ClydesJalea for Canada  Tlie above prize Clydesdale Is ono of a shipment of nix splendid hoi-aes  which were ..hipped from caiaf-rjow���������recontly -on the Canadian Pacific stenm-  phlp '-Mr-tagaina," for Mr. James Torrance and Mi*.- Wm. Meharey, of On-  larlo.      Tho exporters .are Mn.t������rft. A, Montgoriiery nnd Co., of Jordlrland,  JC!r!:cuahrlKhti'h!re..  AnniU   batch  ol"  horses  *ri-  hc -Dplnler. cf the- c*:;*ert:; !-r. that thlb !���������*.-  thai   has   left Scotland  for many years.  ,f    ������ta  Decide* to Settle Down  Captain Sauc or the form or Haps-  burfj army, has- flni-ihed sowing IiIh  Wild oats and ban reached the conclusion���������ai the age of 114 y������mx&���������-hit*,  after all,  b:i--h*dorhood  in n't   ibe  rlpht  -"���������-.talc for man  alone in S^-uris-  pitrulively  of  when he bffilniv  to fret  Conu-Mjuently he 1ms  ...1    h*>    (   > ���������   t"*       *S Wh*a-|'#tf , *������-   }���������*,   fty        4|   ,* f ,   4  .   *   , \    ^  ���������.*������."-*������       ������rf >-���������   -m.   S..JM ���������<    IIV       ���������*���������<-<        \.   \.i  4- 4*.  fiupper ugv���������7ft year*.  MHWinai.  B _._������-������*��������� aft.T^^J^K^**'-^^���������VJ���������*i-wvfe���������������^^>^^pJ^1JJ^rf<w���������-_l  ������.-*i^V-������������\^>ai 4  nWMt^jnr.f-was'h,  <u~v-.>^-. )^w*������.j-  >*,'4WISrt4V*4JI!*������<VaUa*KHM*Jlu������Uf������ Mt^rilBIKbAUia  ���������f licvsv ���������"af-*.*-���������* ���������MfcaEf-ii*'^.'-*'  'X  THE   CKESTC^   RISVXBW  ^ *M  For Hapyy Bake Days  use  pre C  __"-   ������_r5_. H" ���������*  r  _.r._   ._���������  THE   WORLD'S BEST,  . We have a full line of  -Flour, Feed,  Carain  also-  Sugar, Salt, Nails   and Groceries  always in \ stock.  QUALITY and PRICE GUARANTEED.  ���������    ��������� i .������������������     '������������������ ���������  This is your business ;   support it J  Greston Vallsy Oo-0parati������e Assn-  Barred Rock class* with a total production of 42107 eggs. The winning-  pen had a showing of 2143. ��������� The Mc-  Alpinjebirds slipped the last six weeks,  for tlie last weal*; of the contest only  two of the ten prottoced, one with 4  an.d the other- with   3   eggs   to   their  credits. -  (  \  The   younger ; set   will   read    with  interest of the marriage of Miss itbw*"  ena Brewer, a neice nf Mr.   and   Mrs.  Fred Smith, and an occasional visitor  in Oreston, as--token   from .a.   recent  issue*, of-  the    "Vancouver   Province:  "Wilson Heights United   Church   was  the   scene   of nr pretty   wedding   oh  Thursday evening,   October   1," "when  Miss    Rowena   Xsobel   Brewer,    only  daughter -of-Mr."' and   Mrs^    Gabrie*  Brewer'of Los   Angeles,   became   the.  bride of Mr.  James Arnold Carthew,  second son   of   Mr.   and   Mrs.   James  Garthew   of  Co twos.   The   ceremony  was performed by Kev. P.7L. Carpenter.    The bride  who  was attended by  Miss   Edith Palm,. wore   a  gown   of  white satin,   with   coat  and   hat'  to  match.    Mr.   James fTrosson of   Nan-  aim'o supported   the  groom.    Supper  was ser.yed.at the home of the bride's  mother and later Mr.   and   Mrs.   Car--,  thew left for   Prince   Rupert,   where  they will make their home.  A^ < - ~  coming    '���������/-"**    .       _i nn*   :    _   _  soon     \jFatio a neacFe  The GREATEST DRAMATIC  SPECTACLE OF ALL AGES  S3  i ilu  i uif  a  NEW YORK, 62 weeks at the Criterion.  LOS ANGELES, 31 weeks, at Egyptian.  PHILADELPHIA. 20 weeks at Aldine,  CHICAGO, 19 weeks at the WooHs.  - BOSTON, 12 weeksj.t the Tremotafc.  '   The World*s Record for Longest Runs.  Ready for you soon at Popular Prices*  m  s  CRESTON  ERSCKSOM  Cider Vinegar��������� Quantity of high  class cider vinegar for sale, 75 cents  gallon.    W. J. Truscott, Creston.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY, NOV. 8  CRESTON  8 and 11 a.m. 7.30 p.m.  CHAS. MOORE, C.������,  _NGINEEf"t   .ARCHITECT  SURVEYOR  [Registered]  CRESTON,    .,     B.C.  Local and Personal  Christinas  Greeting Cards  Call and see  the ROYAL  series, also the MUTUAL  Greeting   CarcP samples.  I take orders.    No deposit.  Delivery any time before  Christmas.  V* MAWSON  CRESTON  OGIL VIE Goods are dependable  *_fi"ttiL_f__r,_ __r"*i  ZIPHO Cleans  .and   Polishes  Pots and Pans  without  scratching  ^^___^ U_Ai/ ^^^m/ dtf  SUPREMA  ���������ft) m m  mSmS  mm ^m 4I_IM_iiA_____ ^m\ ^B^^l ^__ m)Um ____^*_,  1___f___i        _14ft       HSi  Polish  _���������*���������_#*-,  J_^^^- ^^^^    , Bjjfc     Mug  ^HUMi,       ^^^^        ^^ j^^^      j||g^  wHm^vm   _a     __ m^LmW   ^8__ %m\    Xm _9   EH _2_*w������8ii  m*m*mi#Mmmw*i*m  yCbritt Church monthly social will  beheld in the Parish Hall on Friday  evening, November 13th, commencing  at 8 o'clock, with whist, music and  dancing. The Alice Siding Musical  Party will provide the music.  The "Women's Institute remind of  their Armistice whist drive, which is  announced fojr Wednesday evening,  November llthy with carda -_ due to  start at 8 p.m. Generous prices are  offered, and there will be lunch and a  short musical programme. The admission is 50 cents. :      ,y  The Valley continues to be fa voted  vsith .a mist-ire of Indian summer and.  gloomy weather, but still no sign of  oaoisture. The Valley has not bud a  real good rain since the middle of June  and orchardists are hoping eithei* a  wet spell or a snotvffall will happen  along before the freezeup.  The evening of Wednesday, November 18th, is taken by the fight-piece  Alice Siding Musical Party orchestra  ���������which is putting on a dance in���������the  Grand Theatre bullroom, at the popu  lar prices of $1 for .: gentlemen and 50  cents for ladies, these prices including  supper.    Dancing from & till 2.  The only new feature to the !n*peri- '  nl Bank robhery whs the finding late  last week of a Imker automatic revolver on the Pulfreyni-tn place, near the  spot where Ward was taken. The  find was mttde by H. Christie. The  magazine of the revolver was missing  but this was fohnd on Ward when he  was searched the day of his capture.  According to the official count 883,  votes were cast \t the eight polling  plnces in Creston Valley on the 20th,  the majority for W. K. Esling, Conservative candidate, in the Valley  being 255. Eriekson was the only  point to���������favor Humphrey, who had a  majority of seven at that point.  Canyon was much nlive election day  with 84 out of a possible 88 votes being  registered.  In the absence of Kev. J. Herdman,  who is ir. Vancouver attending a conference of the B.C. United Church,  the service on Sunday night was in  charge of Fred Lewis, with D. T.  Scrimgeonr giving an address on the  budget of $4,000,000 which fche church  in Canuda plans to raise before the end  of March. Creston's share has not  heen definitely allocated, but It will  probably be in the neighborhood of  9200.  Wm. Knmaay, the public works  department district engineer, <M*ito hero  from Nelson ft couple of days nt the  end of the week, making an inspection  of works fn this dUtrlct. Expenditures  fr\r IQ&fi *-r������* ppttaj*.4.!.*---|ly ������t .m <sw1, "with  the exception of a little gravelling  that is yet to be done nt a couple of  points. This year's outlay on bridges  has been conHlrlerahly larger thnn  tmtml, at least ifcoOOO having been spent  on new work nncl retfmfrs In thin lino.  In the twelve-month egg haying  contest nt the enperlmentnl farm at  Agassis, which closed on October 80th,  thc'jp-'n of ten pnll**t-������ entered by W-  B. McAlpine   flrtish<-������l   sccoikl   in   the  s^:  all Suggestions ior  the Housewife!  75c. for a Three-String BROOM  .J&xtra fine corn.    Other good quality Brooms for  90c. and  $1.00.  O'CEDAR MOPS���������No. 15, $I^j ^o^ 3, $^.0^.  Renovo  Dusting Mops,; .$2.00.  \ , '_."''..'":'"      -   -  FUNITURE POLISH, such well \nown brands as OCedar, Suprema^  Liquid Veneer and Re-!N"u-AH  A full range of Remington Shotgun Shells  All gauges.    They long range,  hard hitting shell  Dry Goods  Groceries  A. SP  Furniture  Hardware  Warner ^nderwea^        Men  - [.-ffiomen and Children  ���������"Yoa will all  need warmer   Underwear for   the coming  cooler w^atfeiv  Wlipn;buymg come,in and see our stock which includes  the well known and reliable makers such as Watson's, Stan-  field's and Penman's.  Wei have the   above in   shirts,   Drawers   and Combin-  1 ations Suits, also a line of finer   All   Wool Combinations for  Men ih Jaeger and other English makes.  OUR PRICES MARKED IN'PLAIN FIGURES.  |f|������<\ I I |ra    MBBm j#|'  55553 S BS  LIMITED  lawni  IMHMH  H  i^^y^ww^m^^iy  mmmm4mmmmimmtm  .ai<������iiMl������������ii aM<|.������i������������|������M.iMwa������Maa������������������.  i'i",i">"i;"t'*!i5i|'^,Mf*w|'|||**''||>'^^  iiiiiiBiiii������������������<iiiii������>i������'i'iJai������iwW������  IM  mmm  mmm


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