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Creston Review Nov 13, 1925

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Array *������-"���������������������������  V  I  i  \.  '*<������*! Smibrexy  m       1J3  *Pl2Q  /  .KJC ������ IH^V  ,���������   _- V���������/"  Vou -XVII.  \T    E  C-    TOTTJAV    Tffl***i**i71?'-*ir������"l?p   tQ    1QO-;  a       , r - - a.      . ,', . ���������"  No. 89  Rector of Christ     ^  Church Resigns  Definite  announcement* was -made  .44 CCA    v.,,      U...W    __.wi.5_;  prairie since last .fall, returned on  Monday on a visit to fgis parents, Mr.  and. Mrs. J. Mower.' He reports continued bad weather for threshing.  ni, bau tusii ������*jl ���������>������������=  ance-;by*-Rev- H, Varley,. rector of  Christ Church, of an offer from the  Archhi8hopof New - Westminster to  take charge of "the- parish off" Surrey,  in th������ Fraser Valley; which also  includes the Anglican Work at"Ol6*er-  dale, WhUe Hock and Hall's-^rairie,  The rector'has tendered -the vestry  of Christ Church his* resignation  approval of 'which ��������� is expected from  the Bishop of Kootenay T.his week,  and tbe resignation and the matter of  securing a successor will be discussed  at a congregational gathering in the  Parish Hall tonight.  Rev. Mr. Varleyhns been in charge  at Creston for about four and a half  years, coming here from Bdgewood at  Easter, 1021, and due to the fact that  he became a resident rector after tbe  parish had been "getting along with  services once ev^ry three weeks for at  least six years, previous, his work  here has been much taken np with  getting the Anglican forces ih the area  between Sirdar and'"Yahk together  and organizing the church effort, at  which he has been successful to a very  considerable extent, now giving Sunday services at least once a month at  Yahk, Wynndel, Sirdar and Creston  wiih very gratifying attendances.  The retiring rector has been particularly successful in arousing the younger members of his" parish to their  responsibilities, this being strikingly  shown ih the classes for confirmation  at the four visits that the bishop has  made to Creston during Mr. Varley's  'incumbency.  The rector's decision to accept the\Z"~.  very desirable 'oTSer'-or-'-SK-^^y"*-i&^ik-  some measure due to the- continned  poor,health of Mrs. Varley, it being  thought that a removal . to a lower  altitude would^prove beneficial. _  No date for his departure has been  decided npon, but it will probablybe  about the middle of December as the  archbishop is desirous of haying hiz?i  in charge at Surrey before Christmas.  Miss Ethel Towson, who has been  assisting with packing tbe apple crop  at- "billow Point., returned home" on  Monday.  Carl   Wigen is busy these days tnak  ing alterations to   his   residence,   enlarging and lathing op- the kitchen.  jt      - m  A. Spencer of Canyon Oi������y was here  on Tuesday, attending to some business for the Co Operative Fruit Growers, whose books he is in charge of. "  Bokr-dt^f; .Tra<M" *,  \     November Meet  .  -r  Many friends of Hit������ Oswald Hind-  ley are grieved to, hear of his some  what sudden death on Thursday last  at Nelson hospital, after undergoing a  sesious operation. He leaves a wife in  England and three brothers in B.C. to  mourn his passing.  Oscar Ofner, who has been in Seattle  for the past year, returned to his home  here on Saturday.  Mr. and Mi*. ChaK Hihdley received  a sudden Call to the Nelson hospital on  Wednesday last on account -of the  former's brother being a patient there,  and whose deathToecurred the follow  ing evening. ^     -   ..  Oscar and Paiil Ofner, jr., 1������ ft on  Tuesday for Harrop,-- where they are  going to work on the wood pipe boring company who are operating there.  H. F. Packman, who has been on  the road crew at Queens Bay for the  last two months, returned home on  Monday.  B. -Wall, who has been on the staff  of the Bluebell mino at Riondel. was  laid off due to a shortage of  water for  The November meeting of. Creston  Board of Trade on Triesds-v t������������s*ht- w������������  graced with one of the best turnouts  of mem.bersy this "year, thexe^being* at  least ���������} dozen present when-President  O. "W. Allan called "the gathering.. to  order.      "     ,*',',        ' ~ .,  . The .secretary had-a sheaf of correspondence to .present^ including * a request from j*."- Canadian soldier now  resident in Washington state, who is  desirous of coming back to British  Columbia, and who wrote to enquire  as to the prices, and. terms' on land, in  the Lister area; ", His' preference is- for  dairying and is specially anxious to  know, if the countsg*. is adapted to that  line. He is also .desirous of getting  some place -where the winters fare  reasonably,-balmy. .  A gentleman from Trail wanted to  know what, openings there vt**ere in  the business line at Creston, and wants  to be specially informed as to the  possibility Of- profitably operating a  jitney service between Creston and  Yahk.  A third letter was from a Mr. Hill of  Lethbridge, Alberta, who has previously been employed by the C.P.R. on Us  irrigation systems at Bassano, as well  as on   the   big   JLethbridge   Northern  system, and who wants his application  filed for work as a leveller   when   the  Kootenay Flats  drainage   operations  are gone on   "with.    All   three   letters  will be taken care of by. the secretary.  A letter   from   A. J. Kent   of   the  Commercial    Club,    Bonn.ers   Ferry,  produced an  animated   discussion   on  with months when there were no auto  visitors.  There was also a lettter from the  Canyon local of the United Farmers  asking the assistance of the hoard in  -preventing the wanton destructicn of  road signs and danger signals, particularly in the Ornyon-area. A copy of  the letter will be sent to tbe-local-pro  vincial police \yitb the request that  the matter be given special  attention.  *- i  The urgent need of irrigation was  forcibly presented by Chairman  Adlard of the committee on agiiculr  ture, and Robt. Stark, a second member of tfast*~ coram it>tee= Due' to the  prolonged dry spell that has prevailed  since the middle of^'June heavy rains  will be needed befoie the freezeup or  there is very graVe danger of severe  winter injury should the winter  months be at all severe... Mr. Stark  urged that it was time this^ yearly  worry as to moisture supply was done  away with and the only remedy was  irrigation, whilst Mr..Adlard argues  that the plentiful supply of water  would almost double the output of  every orchard taking the water.  Now tbat the boaid has. successfully  accomplished village incoiporation and  htts electric light and'reclamation well  under way it was quite unanimously  agreed that for the next few months  the board's special effort might well be  directed toward developing the  irrigation situation and the president  was authorized to augment the irriga  tion committee, which nov? consists of  three members, by adding at least four  snore-and that the enlarged committee  have a report for the board's consider-  WMst Parties  .*  Well Attended  .Twenty tables-of players and quite  a gallery of spectators were.out for the  Conservative celebration of the West_  Kootenay victory which took the  form of a whist and 'dance in ' the  Parish Hall on Friday night. At cards  the high scorers were Mrs. John Ryckman; and Jan. Cherrington, and the  low scores were made by Mrs. M.  Young and Berb Boffey. After supper  there were a few hours dancing, and  the affair was much enjoyed throughput. A committee of the Women's  Conservative Club was in charge of  the affair.  About twenty tables of players were  in evidence, for  the  Armistice   whist  under "Women's Institute   auspices at  the Parish Hall on Wednesday night  at which the prize scores   were   made  by Mrs. Baraford and Mrs. Jas. Wood,  while the   top  scorers   amongst  the  gentlemen      were*   school    inspector  Manning and Mr.   Woodburn of  the  Imperial   Bank    stafiE,      The    ladies  served a very substantial lunch after  which the floor was cleared and dancing was indulged in for about an hoar  with Mrs. IPutaam and   Miss   Jeanne  Hall presiding at the piano.  _*.: .... _.__��������������� ���������������-.������_������������������  the mill, returning to. his   home   here I the north  and  south highway to con  on Friday.    He will return as soon sis } nect with   the   trans-provincial  high-  ������"������*_���������**.������&*    *W     M_  ^^-���������-:������*������.  mWsgg&esss ���������ffltfsf  WynhdeB  The whist and dance  schoolhouse on Saturday  very   successful  . ~��������� Jt r_j_a_. -_���������������  -\MM.\yz _������__*. __,_r_r_rv^er;a^������  the  _. Remember  musicale in the  November 27th,  onen. --'* -  big   concert,  ar*&  old   schoolhouse  on  ���������* *s  and   keep  the   date  v  in the old  night was a  affair. There were  about a dozen tables' of card players,  and the prizes went to Mrs. G. W.  Taylor and W. J. Cooper for the high  scores, and the booby prizes were  secured by Mrs. H. F. Packman and  OyH. Davldge. After cards a dainty  supper was served and the evening  rounded off with a few hours dancing.  'ifr        ��������� ��������� ���������' .'���������������������������  !; ���������.''.������������������'     '  Mrs. M. Hagen left' on Friday for  Robson to visit ��������� her daughter, Mis. E."  Uri, whose youngest son, Donald, was  seriously ill with typhoid fever.  Latest reports are that tbe boy has  taken a decided turn fol. the better  and is doing nicely.  O. J. Wigen,. who- bus been under  the doctor's care with pneumonia and  pleurisy, is'now making a nice recov  ery, and whs up for a while at ,tho  fli-st of the woek. His many frfands  are hoping to see him round again  shortly as well as ever.  Fred Mower, who. has been   on   the  .    Misses. Kathleen Clayton  <*������-.  K   'mm. mm       _���������_ _  Miss Cherrington, principal of the  "Wynndel school,'has issued the following report for October:^ Highest  standing, names in order* of taaerit,  Grade 8���������Gweedo Benedetti, Crawford  Irving, Jean Wood. - Grade?���������-David  Taylor, Rodolpho Benedetti, Manuel  Irving. Grade 6���������Alice Davis. Lois  Cooper, Whitfield Abbott. Grade 5������������������  Dennie Trudeau, Andy Haged, Melvin  2a.Bj.i_ Perfect "ttendflTkfif.���������lypwis  Abbott, Whitfield Abbott. Gweedo  Benedetti, Alice -Davis, Andy Hagen,  Melvin Hageh, Crawford Irving, Man  uel Irving, Marguerite Joy, Gilbert  Payette, David Taylor, Dennie Trudeau.    :: "77';:  The report of Miss "Walsh for Division 2 is as follows: Highest standing.  Grade 4���������Dorothy Moon, Ellen Hagen,  Mary Cooper^ Grade. 8���������Kenneth  Packman, Ruth Trudeau, Lawrence  Davis Grade - 2���������Bertha Gilette, Hilda Hagen, Esther Wi.ttman. Grade  ���������1���������-Clara Wittroan, Elmer Davis,  Campbell Payette. Perfect attendance���������Ruth Joy, Dorothy Moon,,  Maron Moon, Ellen Hagen, Ned Bathie,', Margaret Irving, Clara Wlttnmn,  Campbell Payetee, Ltiwrence Davis,  Kenneth Packman, Ruth Trudeau  Bertha Gelette, Hilda Hagen, Esther  Wittnian, Alvln Hageh.  that the'road- through" Idaho- is now  within'seven, miles- of .the boundary  and* will be completed next year. He  wants the local board to jack up the  B.C. government so as to hare the*  &C. connecting link built in 1926 also,  and suggests the ideal route as the  abandoned K.V. right of way which  in addition to giving the right'grade  also offers some scenic advantages  traversing as it does the Kootenay  River for part of the distance.  In the disciission that followed the  majority of opinion was for at once  advising the minister of public works  ..������_ ... r% _l__ __.-.������..___.._ai .t.o Tr tt   ��������� *.,.*���������*.  assuring as it does that the tourist  trafiic from the south must pass  through Creston, but the matter was  disposed of by referring it to the  transportation committee which 's  asked to make the necessaiy recommendations at the December meeting.  In his letter Mr. Kent said that "the  tourist business at B6nn������"ra Ferry the  last summer had enabled the merchants of that town to show a 100 per  cent, gain in   turnover , as   compared  8-Piece ORCHESTRA  !_V   ������������Sr    VV SiiCBM?  mmm JT\  Sirdar  10c������ Quart  Mm^%m������ Wm V *C5 JT "L_������"UI  I*ure, freuh Milk from my fine  Dairy herd is now being delivered  ovcry day and I am prepared to  f*upply many more ouatomoro. If  you wish high jfjrftde milk, ot a  moderate prico lot mo hoar from  you. Regular and prompt delivery assured.  D___a       ^^y^.      ^.       ^_M^_u ^_M    ___.  __W^_. ^^_. aw __a),W4K ttl.   m.  m     w*   j������___L myQk Bl__" II m.   m B^iS' B    __ifl  The usual third-Sunday in tho month  Church of England service ls withdrawn for Sunday next, 15th.  Cranbrook Courier: Miss Margaret  Ellen Cjiudwick,.off Lancubhire, Eng*-  land, and Mr. Hughfc Brook, well  known Canadian Pacific Railway  engineer, of this city, were quietly  married at Nelson on Wednesday,  September 2Plh, by the Rev. J. Althoff,  of Nelfaon. Mr. and Mrs. Brock havo  taken up residence ln Cranbrook.  Miss Dorothy Cam .was a Creston  visitor the fore part ofthe week, tho  guest of Mrs. Jas. Johnston.  Geo. Janeen is advertising the livestock nnd othor effects at Kuskanook  for sale, and docs not intend to continue- the farm at that point.  Tickets are on sale this week for a  benefit dance to he given In the school  house on Saturday night, 14th.''  ALICE SIDING MUSICAL  PARTY announce v their  oponiug Dance at the  Grand ThBaf ra Ballrooih  WED., NOV. 18  DANCING 9 to 2  juc������������o"a������>. wno   nnve .  Poijit oh the apple l^k^n^^&ff 'for  the past few weeks, ariiyeo^h^meton  Sunday.      .     \       ,'""* ,"   " ~*V '  .Miss Muriel Knott, who has charge  ���������oi the Glenlilly. school this term, was  home. for Che Thanksgiving' weekend  vacation. *  A\  D.   Pochin    is   now   doing   his  travelling: in a Chevrolet 'car,   having  last week purchased-a rebuilt piachine  at the Lidgate garage at Creston.  t. , ,- - ~  Rev. J; Herdman .of   Oreston   wilk  take the United Church service here  on~ Sunday   evening,   at   which   the  s-icrament of the Lord's Supper wiii be  dispensen. i   ;    ,  Canyon observed Armistice in  fitting style at the- schoolhouse on  Wednesday morning, the exercises  including the usual two minutes silence  at 11 o'clock, a hymn and the national  anthem.  Mr. and Mrs. Cameron of Skookum-  chnk were motor visitors here over the  weekend, guests of Mr. ard Mrs. F,  Knott. Miss Frances Knott, who is  teaching at that point, accompanied  them.  ' The biggest deer ev^r taken in these  pnrts was brought in on Sunday by  Gordon Vance and Paul Stlnson-  who while operating r.ear the Ridd  place, brought down a 12 point buck  that dressed 250 pounds. Jock Mc-  Robb Is another local hunter to get a  deer, securing his on Saturday En the  Kitchener country.  Canyon witnessed the first football  game in its history on the afternoon  of Thanksgiving day when teaniB that  havo bpen developed by Principal  Jenksat Lister school and a team  turned out by Principal Kolthammer  and Mr. Harback at Canyon, met on  tne Fleming field and played a tie  game, Hilton Young refereelng. The  return match will bo at Lister, probably on Saturday afternoon.  Miss  Trembath,    principal  of   the  Eriekson school,  was  a  visitor  with  ���������r*       ^^rf-OEB ****^ j^*"* ���������!'*r'gft'w*������*-il^>^ry        *-p_r������*������ A-fvtfk  Thanksgiving weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. Bundy got back on  Sunday from their short visit at  and Nissie jSpokarya- and are this .week on a -?i-"it  with Mr. and. Mrs. ReEd at Macleod,  aad Mr*, and MssrO. Bundy at Cowley,  Alberta." T   , _ .  Miss Co&terili'- is -on a professional  Visit at "Wynndel at present, where  C_ J. Wigen .-has Jheen seriously ill  with the fin.       .    ^     -  Messrs. Gerald an_-Erict Craigie, E.  A, Penson and C. Botterill are out on  the work of putting in metallic circuit  of the government telephone lice  between Creston and Yahk. ~"  W. Long -was a visitor at Cranbrook  on Saturday making; the trip by  motor.' Walter Long came back with  hint to spend the Thanksgiving vacation nt his home here.  Word comes from Canyon that Paul  Stinson bus shared with Gordon Vance  the honor of tatting the biggest deer  ever killed in that section. It is a  buck that dressed almost 250 pounds ���������������������������  and displayed 12 points. They got it  on Sunday,  .Alf. Boffey is home from Johnston's  Landing and Kaslo. where ho has been  for at least a month in charge of apple  packing operations at both points.  Miss Sewell of Sunshine Bay was a  visitor here a couple o? days last -week,  the guest of Miss Florence Wood.  Music by SIX-PIECE  ORCHESTRA.  ���������WW  turn* k������ W    **, V  (     *0f    ���������-������ "  tipifSSflfi.  SUPPER INCLUDED.  The Great Northern Railway ia  undertaking a big publicity campaign to Bcouro abttiapa for the  diked lands that will bo available  for farming near Bonners Ferry  next spring.  Had it not been lor t. few hundred of revenue secured in a popular girl voting ooiitctat in September tlio Courier nays the Oran brook  fall fair would havo gone ibeuiiud aii.  least $500.  Kitchener School Report  Highest Standing-' Grade VII���������Olga  Nelson, Mlldtred ATidecn, Laura Andeen. Gr������do VI���������Beatrice Molander,  Claude Simp&ou, Gleorge Wickholm.  Grade V���������Wesley Blair, Richard  Molander, Edith Nel������-on. Grade IV���������  Vivian Langlois, Elale Nelson, Willard  Blair. Grade HI���������Mildred Hamilton,  Margaret Hamilton, Grace Strong.  Grade II���������Cclina Langlois, Hazel Me  OonpRtt.!t^Frri*r*k Abar, Grisde 1IB������������������  Mary Androsoff, Marie Arb, Charlie  Bush. Grade I���������Dorothy Hamilton,  Evft. Arb, Laura Androsoff.  Perfect attendsneo���������Laura Andeen,  Mildred Andeen, Nettie Androsoff,  Mary AndrOaoff, Laura Androsoff,  tbudwig Anderson, Clarence Ander-  eors, Sc-lrser Attdcr������0"*i. Myrtle Aesdcr*  nem, Frank Abar, Mario Arb, Eva  Arb, Wesoley Blair, Willard Blair.  Dennis Bufvh. Charles Bush, Clifford  Dorey, Mildred Hamilton, Margaret  Hamilton. Dorothy Hamilton, Clara  Hunt, VIvidua Liinpfloi**. Vera McQone-  jg-at, ��������� Rlchtts-tl Molander, Beatrice  Molander.   Myrtle  Strong,   M&rjorio  *. a". r*. ..  ... ..   ...    f.%  . ,,.���������*.,  o-..*..,,.,... ,.., r,  Ol|a)JJ^i  %Jil_aM4^4 a_>^������ ....(..j,,   a^auuu.- a^aa*a|������uu..p  Henry Nelson.  < &������t>#U&>lmUm#VAVm  i*gto_ri_aa_s_^j^aa_a.\^ ���������s^aaj^^o^^.  MV������tAu_pWI  '-* X  wr-B^*.,*-*!. .-^���������^I'TyirMirt'r*1 *������**������������������������"v������ ���������>^^������~������*-*T-*JifM-T������^J^r������(rr.Tr.  A.  _l  ������������M>1I,'������,I-|���������I  i_twWrt������������rMitMff"r.������IWir^*l.-y|'i**������*'--"r-  THS   BEVIEW*   ORESTON,   B.    C.  i-  Want Canadian Governor-General  ���������^yfKCOJfiaSTlPCTpW  Vai-couyer    Native - Sons    of    Canada  ���������Favor Canadian for Post  ��������� The Vancouver Assemblj-, Native  Sons, of Canada, went on record as  favoring the appointment of a Cana-  dian--to the office-of governor-general.  . Sir James Aikeris, Sir Robert Borden, Sir- William Muloch, Hon.  Rttdolphe L"emieux, Sir Arthur Currle,  Sir Lonier Gouin, and lit. Kon. "W. S-  Fielding, -ware suggested as suitable  for the position.  *w������a*urt**u������u������i.  IS  _.-a ws jr  fames Oliver CutwoDci  A LOVE EPIC CF THE FAft NOfSTH  Copyright, 1917, "by Doubleday.   Page   &   Co. t  "BAREE, .SON OF KAZAN," a Vitagraph Picture. Wiih*Wolf. lhe War Dog.  is an Adaptation of This Story  !  But again  the  was    rousing  ing in the  wilderness,  came upon  a {strange tremblings within him.     Waa  colony of beavers.      He tried to make   st uke thjs lhat lhe firgt -woman had  SYNOPSIS | turned back quickly.  Baree, -the young wolf-dog, grander- j blood  of his     forebear  friends -with Umisk, their leader .taut [looked to Kazan?  the Httle animals ran away from him,  leaving Baree lonely and unhappy. He  was attracted by the mooing of the  moose and the yap-yap-yap ot* a fox,  but thrilled most at the wolf cry. It  was. the call of his own, summoning  him to the chase, the hunt, the wild  orgy of torn flesh arid running blood.  CHAPTER VII.���������Continued.  For' a quarter of an hour Paree  watched him while he knocked fish  cut of the pool. When at last lie  ti topped, there were twenty or thirty  fisli among the stojtes, some of them  dead and others still flopping. From  where he lay flattened out between  the two rocks, Baree could hear the  crunching of flesh and bones, as the  bear devoured his dinner. *-It sounded, good, aud the fresh smell of fish  filled him with a craving that had never been roused by crayfisfi or even  partridge.  Twenty   seconds   after   the   last   of  Wakayoo   had   disappeared  in   a   turn  of the creek, Baree    was    under    the  broken  balsam.       He   dragged   out   a  ftsh that was still alive.      He ate the  whole of it, and it was delicious.  y     Baree now found that Wakayoo had  solved-tlie food problem for biro, and  this day he did not return to ihe-beaver pond, nor the next.      The big bear  was  incessantly   fishing  up  and  down  the   creek,   and   day   after   day" Baree  continued his  feasts.  For a week life continued to bo exceedingly   pleasant.      And  then  came,  the  break���������the change thai, was  destined to mean as  much  for  Baree as  that  other  day,   long ago, had  meant  for  Kazan, his  father, when  he killed  the man-brute- in the edg������- of.lhe wilderness. , I  This change camu'ou the day when,.  in  trotting  around a  great  rock  near j  tin* waterfall   ISareo found himself face j  to   face   with  Pierrot, the  hunter, and j  .Wpee.se,   th*-   star-eyed   girl   who had'  shot him in "he ed*--'.* of*the clearing.  [t   was Nepees?-** whom he saw first.!  U it  had   boon. Pierrot  he  would have i  I     Baree stood still.      Nepeese was not  , more than twenty feet from him. She  ' sat on a rock, full in the early morn-  ! ing   sun,   and   was   brushing  out   her  wonderful-hair.      Her lips parted. Her  eyes   shone'-in-' an  instant  like  stars.  One  hand   remained   poised,  weighted  with, the jet tresses.      She recognized  him.      She saw the white star on his.  breast and the  white tip  on his ear,  and'under  her  breath  she "whispered  "Ilchi   moosis!"���������"The   dog-pup!"    It.  was  the  wild dog. she had  shot-���������and  thought had died!  The evening .before Pierrot and Nepeese had built a shelter of balsams  behind the big rock, and on a small  white plot of * sand Pierrot was kneeling over a fi.ro preparing breakfast  "while the Willow arranged her hair.  He raised his head to speak to her,  and saw Baree.- In that ��������� instant; the  spell was  broken.       Baree    saw    the  ���������;g_rme  _V*M&*fl*"-*  Comfort Baby's Skin  The absolute purity and delicate  tnedlcatioa. -_f Cuticura Soap  make it ideal -for baby's tender  skin. Used daily, with touches of  Ointment to little skin troubles,  tt keeps the. skin smooth, cJtear  and healthy. Cuticura Talcum  is soothing and cooling, ideal  for baby after a bath.  ectopia Eae__7Frt������ Inr Xa.IL   Addresa Canadian  Depot:   -BtwdMM*, LUL. MoetnaL*   Vwiett. Soap  gSe. Ointment a ������jx3 60c Taiwan 26c  3____BS"~ Oafi....... ������_-���������:���������~ S*:-"- "*es.  Full in his path stood Wakayoo, the  huge black bear!.  Baree dai'ted to one side and ran  for the open meadow. Wakayoo did  not stir as Baree sped past him���������no  more than If he had been a bird or rabbit. Then came another breath of  air, heavy withal he scent of man. This^  a$: last, put life into him. He turned  ahd began- lumbering after Baree into  the meadow trap. Baree, looking  back, saw him Coming���������and thought it  was pursuitt. Nepeese and Pierrot  came over the slope, -and at the same  instant the/ saw, both "Wakayoo and  Baree.  Where they entered into the grassy  dip under the rock walls, Baree turned sharply to the right. Hej.e was a  gre&t bouider, one end of it tiUed tip  off the earth. It looked like a'splendid hiding place, and Baree crawled  under It.  But Wakayoo kept straight ahead  into the meadow.  (To be continued)  WN__i one  AFTER  Ll, EVERY  MEAL  \|tA \ ' fcettefit as well  ^-^^^\J^     as pleasure*  Healthful exercise for the teeth  and a spur to digestion* A femg*  Sascis&g rjs&cBhsacnt, soothiskg ss  nerves and stomach.  The World Famous  A Canadian Explorer  man-beast as iie rose io his reei. juiKe  a shot he was gone.  COULD NOT  SLEE  "Nepeese was not more than twenty  feet from  him."  swifter   was   he   than   Kc-  Pains   and* Headaches   Relieved by Taking: Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  '   Dutl'r., Ontario.     "! was -veal-  or*.**-"  Irregular,   with   pains  and   headache*",  nnd eon Id not Bleep  nights.    1 learned  about  Lydia   JO.  Pinkham's Vegetable!  Compound by reading the letters in tho !  n������wflpajievn   and    tried   it   because   11  wanted to get better.    I have ������ot pfooci,  resulth from it ,-is i feel a lot stronger  mod   am   not.  troubled   with   such   bad'  head a chen a������ J ui-cd to he and am morn :  regular.    I   am   gaining in weight  all -  the   time   and   I  tell  rny friend"- what  tfindof medicine i nm takuifi-.   i'ou inr.y  11 He my letter oh a help to other:*"."��������� ,  A-Ii-h.  alAJii:s   Uac.-o,   Box   12, Dublin, (  Ontario, >  HaKfax Nurse Recommends   ' j  TTalifriK, N. S. ������������������- "I   rnn a i-ea-crnil-. ���������  nurpo nnd have recommended Lydia. I*..  JMnlfhnwi'a    Vep-etMfoV-*     Compound    te 1  many women v/ho were  chUdUs**, a.].*'-: f  lo women win- sice a a guvd Lorn*:.    1 u(.. t  <;'ti(?I3s'fc nnd my bitfd������*������nd is American, i  -jrmd   he told mo of Lydia  K. Pirikharr  while in KnjcIaTid.   T would  appreciate  w cony or   two of your  littl������ hooka on  womrn'rf aHm������-ntB.    r hove one whifh I  l.'c'on lo lend,    t will willlnt/Iy nniw*r  JeM.et-rt from .-.ny woman  aflflppr ���������J.f-0''-  1 he Vcfrclnhlo. Comr^mtfi.''-- Mr-*. H. M.  r'or.KMAN, 24 UnlacUa Street, ilahfftjc.  Kf'tvn f^ej't.ia. '  Scarcely  pueso.  "DepocheK    vou.s,    _ion  pere!"  she  cried.      "ft i--   the dog-pup I    Quick!"  In the Homing cloud of her hair she  speil al'ler FJaree like th<i wind.    P!error   followed, and  in  going he  caught  j up  liis rifle.      If was  dlfllcult Tor Mm  j Lo  <atc:li  up  with   tin;  Willow-.       She  I was like a wild   spirit, her little moe-  easiiii'd feet scarcely touching the sand  | as  she ran  u;i lhe  long bur.       It  wiih  I wonderful,   to   seo   iho   llt.hu   swil'tnef-.s  j of    he.%    and     that    wonderful    hnlr  i Htretiinuig our. in the sun.      l-'ven now,;  j In  i his  moment V; ��������� oxeiU-nioni, it made  | rierror  ilil.nlc <������f .McTaggart,  lh������* Ilud-  j iiot/s liny Company factor over at Luc  ; Main,   .aid   ^ hat   he   had   Hiiid   yrmtur-  { day.      I In If tho night Pierrot, haul lull)  ' fiwtilf.-,     *-.-ii liny-     liis     leelh     nt     1ho  : thoughi.  of Jl ;   ami   this  morhtng,  before     Ihuve     rail  upon  them,  ho  had  IOoKim! nl j\ejjee*<e uiore closely tllltt)  ever before In lilt' life. (-.ho AVa������  beautiful. .She wnn lovelier even Hum  W'yola, In'j- i-rlrieuai. niolhu-r, who wa������  "3<"."������'J,  KloaiJ/i).  Ii'ick  to liim  lhere ciitjic an  excited,   eiv, |  "Jiurrw,  Nooia\v������-:        J^le   liad   liirtied;  iuii>   ilu-   Miit-I   <an.Hiii,        iie   -allium i  i  (������������������  (Tt Jj������"    I1--    Jai'iVV.  .->h������" wan panting when lie r^nie up  t������j her. The French blood in her  Kio���������-*������.<_, ii ".-ivid erSmr.oij in her eh.'������-kei  ruwl   I!j.-. H������-r   while   teeth   ;;|enined  m-e ..-.Ilk  for his life. He sensed instinctively-the fact that these wonderful two-  legged -beings lie had looked upon were  all-powerful. And they were after  him! He could hear them. Nepeese  was   following   almost  as   swiftly   as  he   could   run.. .Suddenly  he* turned  into a cleft, between two great rocks.  Twenty feet in, his way was barred,  and he -ran baefc. \Vhen he darted  out,y straight up the canyon, Nepee.se  Was not a dozen yards behind him, and  he saw Pierrot almost at her side. The  Willow gave a cry.  "Mana-���������mana;���������there he is!"  She caught her breath, and darted  into a copse of young balsams where  Baree had disappeared. Like a great  entangling web her loose hair impeded her in the brush, and with an encouraging cry to Pierrot she stopped  to gather it over  ran past her. She lost only a moment or two, and w-as after him. Fifty  yards ahead of her Pierrot gave a  warning shout. '" Baree had turned.  Alniost in the same breath he was  tearing over his back-trail, -directly  1 oward the Willow. He did not - see  her in time to stop or swerve- aside,  and Nepeese flung herself down in his  path: For an yjstaat 7oi* tw-o they  were     "together. Baree     f el t     the  smother of her hair, and the clutch of  her hands.      Then he. squirmed away  and darted again toward the blind end  **&f the canyon.  Nepeese sprang to her feet. She  was panting���������and laughing. Pierrot  came-v back wildly, and the Willow  pointed "beyond him.  "I had him���������and lie didn't* bite!"  she said, breathing siyiftly'. She still  pointed to the end of the canyon, and  she said again: *T had him���������And he  didn't bite me, Nootawe!"  That was the wonder of it. She  had been reckless���������and Baree had. not  bitten her! It was then, with her  eyes shining at Pierrot, and the smile  fading slowly from her lips, that she  spoke softly the ward "Baree," which  I in hor tongue meant "the wild dog"���������  !a little brother of the wolf.  In and out among.^the rocks Baree  sought swiftly for a-'vay^ of escape. In  a moment  moi'e lie had come to the  '"box,"  or  cup of tho caiiyon.      This  wr*.' a break in tho..-wall, fifty or sixty  feet wide, which opened into a. natural prison a!*out an acre In extent.      It  was  a beautiful  spot.      On. all  sUlos  but   that   loading   into   the   coulee  it  was shut in by Avails oC rock.     At the  far end a  waterfall broke down in a  series of rippling cascades.  .The grass  was illicit underfoot, and strewn with  Hr-wei-H.      ln this imp Pierrot, had got  more llian ofwilhe haunch of venison.  From  tl   (here  was no escape, except,  in   the  face  of his liflo.      3Io  called  to Nepeese uh he saw Baree entering  il. and  tog^hor    thoy    climbed    the  slope.  Baree hud almost, reached tho c-dge  of the littlo prison-meadow when  suddenly he stopped himself ho milelc-  ly that he tell ha ok on his IfuuinchcK,  und his heart Jumped up Inlo his  throat;  Major    Burwash    Starts  Or   a  Points  Long  ih  125  Patrol  of  Northern  y ' Canada  When Amundsen made-Ms spectacular flight to the North Pole���������or to  some point ln/its vicinity���������the whole  world was interested. When the McMillan expedition, thoroughly outfitted  and equipped in every way for its  work of Arctic exploration set out,  every item of news about the trip Is  featured in the press of the world.  Less Is heard about the trip a Canadian  i& making  into  the  far  north.  The   magazine   published   by   the  interior  department at"   Ottawa    ������ives  some  particulars about the little  advertised adventure--on which Major L.  T. Burwash, of the government service,  has esnbarked.      Major Burwash  has starte*3 on a long patrol from the  her shoulder as he-fmouth of the Mackenzie River to Hudson's Bay.     He goes alone on his two  legs, expects to be two years on the  jonruey, and to livewith the Eskimos  he encounters on the "way.      He will  study the country, estimate the population, make astrononprlcaL and meteorological observations, and take notes  on bird, animaL and floral life.      He  expects   at  the   end   oE. two  years  to  come  out either at ���������K^pulssjp.-Baj^ or  Chesterfield  Inlet,  as  convenience  at  the end of" the trip may determine.  There is no great publicity about  such an ��������� adventure as that of Major  Burwash. Nor is it unusual for men  in the Canadian, service to make these  long and arduous northern journeys.  Men of the department of the interior  are forever doing it, as are men of the  Mounted Police. : There Is scarcely  an annual report of- the Mounted  Police issued that does not contain a  brief but graphic, report of a trip covering long months and thousand*! of  miles on foot, by canoe, dog-sled and  snovrshooS.. These trips arc often  made, by men of action, not writers,  or some wonderful books of travel  would appear.���������Kegina Leader.  English   Oaks   Becoming  Rare  Not Good For Use Until Tree Is 400  Years OH"'  England's famed oaks are disappearing". Many oaks were cut down  during the war, as the. wood -jv-as urgently needed. .^Said a botanist, "The  wood oT an oak is not really any good  until the .v.tree is 4G0 years old, and  people today cannot afford to grow  oaks for posterity. Originally large  parts of ISibglandwere. covered with  oaks. The tree is alniost a rarity  now in sonic places, It is said that  an oak takes 400 years to grow to full  sl-se, is~mature for another 400 years,  and takes 400 years more to-decay.  -In some cases. I should say this is  true." *,  KEEP BABY WEIL  DURING HOT WEATHER  London Zoo Loses Old Exhibit  White   Bear   Has   Been   Entertaining  Feature For 22 Years  Sam, the great white bear which  has been ono of ihe most entertaining  features of tho London zoo for 22  years, was recently sentenced to die a  military death and was formally shot.  For sljy months lie steadfastly refused to take a bath, although, when In  his prime, scrupulous attention to his  appearance was ono of his many  pleasing characteristics.  Tho reason for Sam's loss of interest Jn life Is domestic.. For IH) of his  24 years ho was the henpeckod husband of a wife oven more famous than  himself. Sho died and efforts to find  Sam a now wife failed.  Lizzie, three years old and decidedly flapper in her ways, was introduced,  hut Sam roylatcd all her charms, treating her with rude coolness until one  day Llsralu angered him beyond endurance and ho ducked her in tho pool  and Hat on her head. That ended  Lizzie's career as Sam's wife, and  nonrly ended l<fc"zlo*R' life.  HUNTERSf  Take a bottle cf   Minard's  to q  j in i  vvoutlM with you.      Splendid I'or "tpminn, cult*, bruise-..  'In  And .ill'' pointed.  M  r  jr..-".  Here:  .ail,.      k. I   ji I     I ...  .Ahcri'F   "f   flieiu    Muree    wiih   runiilli--  Flne Record cf Imperial Alrwayo '  Britain'.) air transportation company,  Tho imperial Airways, which enmo  Into existence May, 192'J. recently  completed 3,000,000 iniloH of fiylng.  During the past 32 months aeroplanes  carrying $3 0,00(1,000 worth of hni Hon,  .15,000 pnHsengers and 3,000 tons ol  freight, have flown acrossTTchc channel  at "100 ml Jon an hour.  Hot Wate_-  Fill nn 8M P- Enameled Tea  v Kettle. Hot It otf the Hlove.  No Kettle will boil water  duickcr. Tlmt means con-'  "*��������� venlence, time saved, too.  All SMP Enameled utensils  are very fast cominff to the  boil and in their job of cook-  inir. Not only quicker to  cook with, but easier, more  ���������illicitly cleaned after. The  best any way you looU at It.  Think this over.  s  Every mother knows how fatal." the  hot summer months are to small  children. Cholera infantum, diarrhoea,  dysentery, colic and stomach troubles.  are rife at this time and often a precious little life Is lost after only a few  .hours* illness.: yTlie lao"theiy who keeps:  BaBy's Ovfii Tablets in the liouse feels  safe. The occasional use of the Tablets 'prevent stomach and bowel  troubles, or if trouble comes suddenly  ���������as it generally does���������the Tablets will  bring the baby safely through. They  are sold by all druggists or will be  mailed on receipt of price, 25 - cents  per box, -by Thfe Dr. Williams" Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont. A little  booklet, "Care of tlie Baby in Health  and Sickness," will be sent free to any  mother on request.  Respect For Law  If Chicago ,has thirteen times as  many murders as all Canada she cannot plead the "new country" excuse.  The litet is that English law and the  spirit of English latv-abidingness work  wonderfully in jLhe newest countries  oh earth;���������Brooklyn Eagle.  ar  riiKh  iK_J.e"ai    Iv.iii'    lit    ti * ii-it    '������. )tVt e.    TaUt  In, they might un������ tlieir ulng-a.  il.S  Enomeled  Br" mm  Brm B*"*   B     i   I mtlL _fi  _M_tffe ml     tjl       CS W������   ITifffrff        BS ���������"��������� "w**W'P   mWImm  ^^*W  %/V .J %m*     mm     ������a.'l������ata^a^  I  >~-  jy THE   REVIEW,    GRESTOK,    B.    C.  Proven best  Since 1857  ___-���������____      .-rt*- **   "*  FREB BABY BOOKS  "Write -to 1_o Borden Co.  Limited. Montreal, for  two B&by WcH_ro> Books.'  SeSSs Shipped Frost  London io  New  York  Large  Weiflha  -*  >  -E *������-0*  -  -  IS  Carillon For Church  Nearly Ten Tons  A large carillon of bells was recently shipped from London for Park  Avenue;Baptist Church, New York,  weighing &*& tons. Such an unusual  shipment "necessitated special transport arrangements. Permission had  to be obtained from the authorities to  convey^ the biggest bell through the  streets, as owing to its size it contravened traffic regulations. The bells  were -taken from the foundry by lorry  to the Thames, where they were transferred to lighters and towed to the  ship's side In King George <V. dock.  'There a big floating crane was run  alongside v and  the bells  hoisted into  i  one of "the Albania's holds, where they  were secured on a heavy wooden staging. Scores of, bundles of rags were  then ..packed tightly round them. The  structural gear for these bells v.r  another 10 tons.  "���������"  Canadian "export trade showed ah  advance and import trade a reduction  during the twelve .months ended July.  The first London, bus has arrived in  Berlin. It is introduced as ah experiment and, should it prove satisfactory,  200 of them will be put in operation.  Assurance has been received" from  the C.N.R. engineers' department at  Winnipeg that track laying on the  Turtleford southeast branch will commence early in the fall.  When a policeman at Orange, N.J.,  ordered their Fiery Cross extinguished, 500<Ku Klux Klansmen continued  their initiation ceremonies in_ ' total  darkness. '  San " Francisco now bbasts of a  seven-story building for training ,firer"  men. It has a special room where  the firemen brawe smoke and test out  protective; devices.  T. -W. Young, who has been in the  Dominion-Government's grain inspec-  . tion department at Winnipeg for the  last 21  years,    has    been    appointed  grain  inspector   at  Calgary.  r ...  The students at the government colleges at Peking decided to end their  strike called in sympathy with the  anti-foreign movement.. They- will  return to their studies _ when" the. fall  terms begin, . "."''  - ," ��������� "������������������  ���������' Three human skeletons,, believed to  be of the Neolothic age," have ��������� been  discovered by archaeologists at Solu-  tre, France. The skeletons" areyoe-  Iieved to be from; six.to eight thous-.  and years old.y "7-'y.-_  Fire lips destroyed most, of-the  medical department pf Kyushu... Uni>.  versify at Fukuoka, JajSaii.' Among  the buildings destroyed was the hospital. The loss is estimated at one  million yen. -,  Norfolk, Neb., has learned that Dr.  Richard J. Tanner, a resident for  / years, is in reality tho "Diamond Dick"  -** of Wild West fame, one-time associate  of Buffalo Bill, "Wild Bill" Hlckok and  "Pawnee Bill" Major Gordon Lilly)  noted characters of a past era.  One million dollar;-}-annually might  be saved by the United Slates in its  bill for printing money if the people  ��������� would use fewer one dollar ^bllls-and  more twon. Avoidance of the" twos ia  blamed on a superstition that they are  unlucky. The bureau of efficiency has  issued a statement about it.  tI       $������uiL&*.*m*-  Say "Bayer"-Insist!  For Colds     Headache  Rheumatism  Pain  Accept only a  Bayer package  which contains proven directions  Handy "Bayer'* boxes of 12 tablets  Also bottles oi 24 arid 100���������Druggists  Aspirin yis   the   trade   mark   (registered   In  _-., ... v        ....       T9..W...      ������*���������.������_���������������.������.���������.._������������������._.-������      ~.  \_,S_Ja������xaia. f      **T.      ������rmj^.      ..a.-......*..-*..^. v,      %_-  aCetlcac-ldeater ot Salleyllcacld.  Kebiiritimg  Schools  In  B.C.  Neuralgia,  Lumbago  less  Cheered For Canada  Doukhobors Completing'Six to Replace  Those They Burned.  Six new Doukhobor schools, erected  by the Christian Community o*-* Universal Brotherhood, are being rushed  to completion to replace those burned in the last coupie of years, bring-  Jtip- the number of Doukhobor schools  to ten. "  The community is exceeding its  promise made in June to build four  schools, and education officials are  much pleased at the spirit shown.-  The only burned school not being  replaced this season Is the one at  Spencer, whose pupils will be accommodated in the Carson and "Columbia schools.  The new schools are at Outlook In  the Grand Forks district and., at  Glads, Krestova and Pass Creek,  and two at Brilliant in the Nelson  district.  B^j&aje  **rrw**r ���������  has  the cheese you like  so well in this handy  Empire'PresG Meeting In New Zealand  Applauds Speech cf Canadian  There was a remarkable scene.ata  banquet given by Premier J. G. Coates  at Wellington, New Zealand, In honor  of the visiting* press delegates, who  were on their way to Australia to attend the imperial press conference. In  connection with a speech made by J.  H. Woods, of, the Calgary Herald,  president  of the Canadian Press.  Mr. Woods spoke for Canada in response to the welcomnig words of  Premier Coates, following Lord Burn-  ham, president of the imperial" press  conference. Mr. Woo'ds eloquently  appealed for tolerance and active sympathy among the dominions.   .  When he sat dow-n the gathering  rose and cheered Canada and the  New Zealanders . scrambled to shake  ha&ds with Mr. Woods. They expressed admiration and   good    wishes  ���������Pf**"**'   j"*1 <*���������?>**' ***>  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  Internally and Externally it is Good.  ���������The crowning property of Dr.  Thomas* Eclectric Oil is that it can be 1  used internalls- for many complaints  as well as externally. For sore  throat, croup, whooping cough, pains  in the chest, colic and many kindred  ailments it has qualities that are unsurpassed. A bottle of it costs little  and there is no loss in always having  it at hand.  Charming  Pantie  Dress  Every child needs many frocks, and  what* mother will not w^nt to make  one, or eveii several, "with this .charming^ frock ��������� as a- model.;    The design is  so simple and the dainty printed and  colored fabrics in the shops, so  fascinating,, that it is real fun to see what  delightfuh frocks can be evolved with  little effort.     The front of the printed  frock above7 is cut at the���������arinhole, and  i the skirt Joined to the upper part by  several  rows  of  shirring,  forming  a  yoke effect.     'The. collar is one piece  and fits comfortably to the neck.     The  sleeves are long and gathered to a narrow band, ahd adorable^ little" pockets  trim the front.      The panties are cut  in  two  pieces  only,  with  elastic  run  through a casing at the top.      Sizes 2,  I and 6 years.      Size 4 years requires  2% yards of 32-inch.''or 2% yards of  36-inch material.      Price 20 cents.  Our Fashion Book, illustrating the  newest and moist practical styles, will  be of interest to every .home dressmaker. Price of the book 10 cents  the copi'- Each copy includos one  coupon good for five cents in the purchase of anv pattern.  : Many Scientists In Leningrad  A census undertaken by the Leningrad Academy of Science shows there  are'4,265 acknowledged "scientists in  Leningrad, while in Moscow there are  only"' 2,740. The majority of the  scientists are mathematicians and. natural science specialists. Agriculturists form only four per cent, of the  above figures. The percentage of women among Hie Moscow and Leningrad scientists is 14 per cent, and 22  per cent., respecti'/ely.^ 7-7  How To Order Patterns  Nearly all children aro subject to  worms,.and many are born with them.  .Sparc them suffering by usin^Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator, tin excellent remedy.  To facilitate the movement of traffic, and as a safety measure, iho city  of Washington has raised' the speed  limit for autonvpblles from 18 to 22  miles an hour.  mmtmM  Addrelia���������-Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McOermot Ave., Winnipeg  A Power of its Own.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil has a subtle power of Its  own. All who have used it know this  and keep it by them as the most valuable liniment available. Its uses are  innumerable and for many many years  it has been prized as th^-leading liniment for man and beast,      -^  Catch Monster Lake Trout *  _While trolling at Cold Lake recently two anglers caught.-a 53-pound lake  trout." For'two'hours and one-hall1,  tho men fouglit the fish in an endeavor to land It. Finally, the trollers  wore successful' in pulling it in, but  had to call in the services of an axo  to put an end to the struggles of-tho  fish. ,  Horizontal  1���������Has an unlawful desire. \  g-^Encompass.  11���������A game.- ���������  12���������Made of oak.  14���������Merit.  16���������Discharges.  IS���������Indistinct.  19���������Backbone.  20���������Frenzied!  22���������Portions.  2*���������Maladies.  25���������Asterisks.  26���������Behold,  128���������Heroic.  29���������Thaw. '.',.-.'  30-7-That man.  ->-_-__ 6 .vi  33���������-Black vulcanite.  35���������Insane.  36���������Toll.   ,  37���������Sunken wheel track.  38���������Torn piece of clothi  39���������Beseech.  40���������Flags. 7-  44���������Wound secretion.  46���������Either. ���������""     '  47���������Preserve.  48���������Incline.  f50-^And (Latin).  I 51���������^Fathered.  52���������Steeple:  54���������Waver.  57���������Famish.  59���������Egresses.  GO-t���������Also.  62���������Employed.  63���������Take Out.  64���������Winged animals.  66���������Male offspring.  67���������Supplies with resolu-  .     -tion.   ' ���������"'���������   'kk :  6S-���������Barren waste.  Vertical  . 1���������State/    of     -tfneon-  scIousness._ '  '._ ...  '0.-,r,..nO.-M^*���������-������"���������-4 r-T** -.-i������.r-,"1l/,v������*r      st*-*,! __������  ���������   _w~*M\J4\1.V_W*l_������i*. j VlJ.fcJ'l-' _-X*-������  :"   ������������������ or.7 -  8���������-Dedicated by a vow.  4���������Toward.  5���������Sorrowful.  6���������Jewel.  7���������Within.  8���������Go.  9���������Dena.  10���������Sea-eagle.  11���������Dangers.  13���������Relations.  }  J 17���������Game-bird.  19���������Oily rock.  21���������Voluble.  22���������Let stand as written.  24���������Spurned.  25���������Ones who smite.  27���������External.  30���������Capital    of    Netherlands. ,  32���������Small horse.  34���������-Holy, woman.  35���������Chart.  39���������Swallowed hurriedly.  40���������Exposes.  41���������Allege.  42���������Hits.  43���������Artificer in  metals.  45���������jHorses.  47���������One who sits.  49���������-Eulogize.  51���������Turnstile.  53���������Mistake.  55���������Domestic cattle.  56���������In fayor of.  58���������Siuali"outlet.  60���������It is (poetic).  61���������Peculiar.  61���������Exist.  65���������Compass point.  Pattern No.  N># ��������� ���������  *������������������   '  . ��������� D&SB0 w ��������� ������������������mm m-m * *m������  >������������������������������������������������������������������->. ���������*���������* |  Answer To Lait Week's Puzzle  .Name.......... ^m'..  "���������Oiliw. . . . . . .-.,.m ���������;. .-.  .Province..  Send' 20c  r *���������* ��������� *-_ m *%���������  I mm* *  ��������� ��������� <  ������*���������   ���������   ���������  ���������  *  ��������� I  cjln or stamps  carefully)  (wrap coin  Ancients Practiced Enamelling  Enamelling was practiced by tho.ancient Egyptians, Chinoso, and other  nations. lt wus known in England  in the tiiin. of tho Saxons. At Oxford  Is* an<enamelled jewel which belonged  to King Alfred; and which, as appears  by tho hiMciiptlon, was made by his  order in hit- r*?Ign, about the year $87.  FOR DIARRHOEA  DYSENTERY  AND Alt x  SUMrvitH COMPLAINTS  w.   n.   u.   lf>l������3  An instrument of tlvo strlnga which  has the combined range of violin nnd  r>.'| in-Iti.H In'.mi  Invoniof) by  P-*oP   Vl*������d-  nilr Karapotoir, of Cornell University.  SuppHed Prinze With Meat  During the stay of the Prince or  Wales at the Rand Club in Johannesburg, S.A., an Aberdeen-Angus steer  was preaented by the Aberdeen-Angus  Cattle Society of South Africa for the  supply of meat for the royal table. This  animal was "specially selected from a  consignment of xVberdeen-Angus cattle bred and fed by Captain Harold  Phillips.  Thcro are now twenty women holding scat's in the national parliament.of  Finland.  Death of Butter fat Champion  Molba 15th of Darbalra, tho Australian Shorthorn, which held iho world's  racoril for bulLorfat production, with  1,011 pounds in 365 days, Is dead ������3  tho result of nn accident.      She waa*  close to  breaking her own  record  at������  tlio time of hor death, and may, indeed, |  havo douc bo, as the final report tin a !  not yut bono recoivo<r,      In 330 days j  of !-r*������*  l*i**t   l-t'cttrllon   fho  r***'*'-  "N".,**-)f"!  pounds milk. '  ONTARIO COLLEGE OF ART  Granule "Pju-U ��������� "tbforuto  BR\VIMCS-PAIM-n*N<;-MODEUIhK>DESICJM  TE/SCHER'S CDURSE" COMMERCIAL ART  C'A'REIO R������C-A- Pr5nciv������l  $es*)on 1028-20 Op������n������ October 5th  f"o* "PrMpectm Jlpp\u  To "JJ#xtj''������'"  I  Mlnard'n   Liniment for  Dlotemper  Gives Instantanoous Relief  It liaH boon st household romody for  %J  V   *-��������� 4        *-*U       ^   V. **-.���������*,"������ *   "*���������*���������       **'**������-       *** -*   h*^   .*       Jm-StfJ  ou it in timo of ������cod.  Manufactured    only    by    Tho    T.  Milbu-aa Co., LlnuU;d> Toronto, Out.  Dutch jiuthorltlea. In North Sum-j  tttrn arc urging natives ro plant rub-j  bor ftlonn tho MoldM. 5  ROSES, SHRUBS, BULBS  l,ur>;������* lta������j-;<- ot  B������.ST QIIALITV       ���������iOO������)������ PRICES  List on Tteauest  HOLLAND CANADIAN IMPORT CO.     .  Nlaoara Fallr, Ont,  Tlvo alt In of a hor-ie wln*n  curi'il   and   I a mi rut   may   b*'  100  htiHeballH,  proporly ������  rue   into.  Minard'u Linii-nunt used by physicians,  2VBIt M*������.r A "OKMTUJtV Bt_H*UTATION  S������ IEPI Cni**?������ i-ttua von vm������  lit UL Mix If If O t-ivcn^KiDw-Eva  a������a������AlC������;������������-a|������VOJ_r ������l.*l>li������". C"a������vri ,!������������("������. aa< nr-.ala.  Da LECLEHCS Vol.uAN/EMIA  .... .Mtt. WKt.t.mi.r   "��������������������������������� J.J.UIK* ...������ Waa-Hld  ������Tl_  ��������� r* fl.B grDO'C!!        vrtitTAHLr.  Ufl.l_.iu I* LEI tlu ������ a eeiticWTi--������ ..-_._  M>*. U*C������.K*c M������duC������. H������������������r������ta������*iit.d, *> .W.t. I.������*.!���������*  walWataU (#1,. U C.u.������ li,J'itia.ii J.J . J... i',/Kijw.u. ������_(*������  WI**   ������g*HUJ>J< ������THr.J������I. Mn������- VOKKCll V-  ���������MMIIliJIIIliillJ-Liart  i,lllllltlWIBilWi������MIMl|||MI'lM  SBSCtSiSiasa  mmmi  nuu Uliriilt|-f>h|i>������llll>l>wiw^���������WiJIiii'HI-lli^llJllWMI-.WIIIIMWI-linil- - *4  THE  CEMSTOH  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance*  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. Hayes, Editor and "Owner,  CRESTON. B.C.,  FRIDAY, NOV. 13  Yields $86 per Acre  previously claimed the Saturday  preceding, f ircing a rival denomination to put on its year-end affair  two weeks sooner than planned  and altogether too early to produce  the best-financial .results���������and they  all need the money. |_.  In connection with   the   revenue  producing possibilities of the Kootenay������������������  Mats      acres     were     they  reclaimed,   one has heard   a lot of  offhand figuring of so many tons of  hay at so much a ton, and so many  bushels off-grain  at   so   much    per  bushel, but  to   A. B. Ashby,   the  Great Northern Railway   agent at  Bonners Ferry, must be given credit  fair doing the necessary bookkeeping  to demonstrate the   actual   money  goteing qualities of the  overflowed  lands, and   bis    accounting   shows  that in 1925 the 18| acres operated  by him gave   him a return   of $86  per acre.    Here is the way he summarizes the year's work:  Timothy hay, first nnd second cutting, on 14������ acres, 6*5 tons.  Wheat, 1.0 acres. 03 bushels.  Potatoes, one-quarter acre, 2500  pounds.  Cabbage, one quarter acre, 10.000  pounds.  Small patch head lettuce, 30 crates.  Small patch ielery, 8 crates.  Beans, two rows, 50 pounds.  Sweet corn, two rows, 20 dozen  ��������� ears.  Small patch turnips. 4,000 pounds.  From the 18 ������ acres Mr. Ashby  estimates that the produce is worth  $1600 or approximately j$86 per  acre. The props enumerated above  . were grown without irrigation or  special care of any kind.  The   W.    S. McAlpine    pen   of  Barred Rocks,; which figured in th������  just>completed 52 week   egg laying  competition   at   the   experimental  farm at Agassiz, has given Creston  some good publicity, and the showing made   by   the   birds   is   most  creditable.    Anyone   who combines  operating a ten   acre   fruit   ranch  along  with-poultry and  can turn  out pullets   that average  210 eggs  for the year  has no   occasion to be  ashamed of   coming   second   in   a  c~>uipetition~open to all British Ool  umbia..   What some local orehard-  ists are curious to know is why Mr.  McAlpine   stays   with   the    fruit  The antl-dumping clause should not  worry him at any ra*.e.  who will be spending the* winter with  his  grandparents,   Mr. -S&nd   Mrs. "M.  For  Principal Jenks of "the public school,  was a holiday Visitor with NeSsoa  friends, leaving on Saturday.  Mrs. Jory left on Friday for Greenwood, where she will make a visit  with old friends, having resided" there  prior to coming to liister.  According to legislative reports Co1*  Liisier, M.P.P., _has- been named a  member of the house standing committees on mining and agriculture.  Mrs.   Knott- -rod,.. Mrs. .Jacks   and  young son were -at  Creston   for   the  holiday  Mr. and Mrs, _  Bev. J. Herdman is announced to  take the United Church service here  on Sunday afternoon.  John Finlay left at the first ofthe  week on a visit "to Kimberiey, where  be wdl spend a** few days -with old  friends. "---  The Lister * school football team  journeyed to Canyon on Thanksgiving  day for a game with the Canyon school  team, the score being a tie���������neither  team scoring^ Canyon will be at  Lister on -Saturday afternoon, 14th,  for the return clash.  _&__,������.._-.-������__.*.  } Reed & Mather "took delivery .��������� of a  tractor and ploughing 'equipment at  the first of the week,* John Whitman  bringing it home under its own power  on Monday. _,  Alice Siding is due to have its first  ever Sunday school concert and  Chrisntrias tree at a date-around  December 25th. and the children are  already rehearsing for the affair  practices to he held each * Saturday  afternoon from now on at 2 "o'clock. -.  Pianoforte, Organ ana  Singing Lessons  - _-     ia****  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creaton  -  Afl  P.O. Box76  Loyal Orange LosSge, No, 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting br-ejbhren cordially invited.  ERIC OLSON, W.M.  ... B3rjd_were-guests of  Bert -"Hare. ""  FIFTEEN HUNDRED CLUB  == ���������"*���������������������������������������������   '  '" .     :: ��������� ���������yn:. .    ���������      ",'     , .  : ���������������������������������������������-���������,���������������������������,������������������,��������� ��������������������������� *:���������..-. ���������_������������������,.������������������,���������: .::,.:���������  THIS IS OF VITAL INTEREST TO YOU. Join  the Fernie and District Fifteen Hundred Rlub and  protect youi-yE-mily. No medical examination. No  profits. No shareholders. \ Persons of either sex  may become members. Membership fee, $5.00;  and $_L0O annual .-.Ties.   A. E. DAVIES, Representative, CRESTON  -r-  Speaking at  a growers   meeting  in the Okanagan   a few nights ago  the    president   of   the   Associated  Growers   pointed out that in that  district the   crop   would   run   between 200 and  300 boxes   per acre,  whereas i. i Washington the average  I would be   between   500   and   600  . boxes.    Jfcjpt only in quantity does  the U.S. grower excel,  but   also in  quality as a 1925 report of the U.S.  department of agriculture tells that  whereas the crop of   this year is 15  million   bushels less than   in 1924-  yet the portion���������known as the "��������� commercial crop" will reach 30,134,000  barrels, as compared with 23,587,000  barrels in 1924.  The possibility of all being of one  accord in one place, even politically,  has just been demonstrated .for the  second time within two years at  Thrums where, on the 29th, every  voter put his X opposite the name  of the Conservative candidate,  repeating the history of June, 1924.  when every ballot cast at that  point was marked in favor of Col.  Lister. Notwithstanding its name  the population at Thrums must be  largely Irish or of Hibernian descent  to be so unanimously agin the  government.  card  iliKiikt-  xii uiw card or luttaKH i>o tne  electors of East Kootenay for the  support given him on the 29th,  Dr. Rutledge. the Conservative  candidate, expresses great satisfac  tion over the fact that he got a  majority of the votes in his home  town of Cranbrook thus demonstra  ting that the Bible even errs when  it points out that a prophet is of no  account in his own country.  Cranbrook.. fariners have already  shipped eighteen cars of potatoes,  three of which went to Minneapolis.  Kimberiey becomes more metropolitan every day. The latest in  that town in a Caledonian Society.  -A Women's Missionary Society  has just been organized in connection with the , United Church at  Kaslo.  According to the Free Press  Fernie miners have only been Off  v. ork twelve days in the past "ten  j months.  The Free Press tells its readers  that the recent federal con -.est was  the quietest election Fernie has  seen in twenty years.  Cranbrook has more than a few  cases of typhoid fever, aiicj fcilke in  that town are blaming it on the  none too pure milk supply.  Alio������ Siding  Geese are reported unusually numerous on Duuk Luke, northwest of  here, and local hunters are bringing in  a honker or two every trip tb that  spot.-   '     ~ -.'.: -;;/;': 7    "  . Miss Jennie Marshall', who is employed at-Sirdar. was -home for the  weekend with her. pai-ents..^        -  K-r-Stewart is at" Greston this week,  where he is in charge of exterior improvements to the heating plant ofthe  United Church, necessitated by tbe  erection of the- he w addition and basement," '  From all accounts hallowe'en was  the quietest every witnessed in these  parts. One misplaced'; gate is all the  devilment that can be got track of.  Mrs. Trevelyan jsi away at present,  on a visit witb friendsyat Kimberiey,  where Tom is working this fall. 5  R. Alderson, got back on Friday  from Utahj where he is at present  employed j and will" be making a sifiort  visit at the ranch here.  The Alice Siding Musical Party will  make its debut as a dance orchestra at  the Grand Theatre ballroom on  Wednesday night. " They are booked  for a church at home at the Parish  Hall oh the 13th.  Clifford Seaver arrived from Three  Pines, Idaho, at the end of *he week  hringing with him Master Dan Seaver,  GOOD GRADE, at  =  .. _ ��������� _^**fe ji*^  ���������2J^U0UU  HOME GROWN  I   *Wf^  ENQUIRE AT OFFICE.  BOX MANUFACTURER ,'     .  THIS  I  CANADIAN PACIFIC  &J&M mmd 0eavjf  It ia to be hoped the dancing  fraternity will be out in generous  numbers on the 18th, when the  Alice Sidirg Musical Party put  on their opening dance at the  Grand Theatre ballroom. The  programme the Party presented  tho second afternoon of the fall fair  stamps them as an organization  Creston can find considerable use  for and as their dance is the first  opportunity that presents itself to  show tangible appreciation it will  he mout unfortunate if the turnout  ia not large on Wednesday evening.  Somebody who can inven a  week with moro Fridays and Satur  days in it will do loom, entertainment promoters a good turn, aa  just now there is altogether too  great a shortage of weekends to  meet tho demand. Recently ono  of the church organization-- had to  book a likely Sator-Jay in Docetm-  hor at leant two monthr ahead of  time-���������and gob ittelf very much dis-  Cranbrook will put on a fall fair  in 1926 and C.P.R  Supt. Flett has  been chosen   president of   the agri  cultural  association for" next year.  Prosperity has re turned sufficiently, to Fernie to encourage the  citizens to have a four day Chautauqua, vfrhich opens on November  20th.  Kimberiey Oddfellows   are start  ing work at once on the erection of  a $10,000 lodge building, the ground  floor, of which will  he rented   as a  store building.  Autoing is not supreme  at Pen  ticton.    A   riding   olub   has   been  organized in that town.    Rides are  scheduled for every Saturday afternoon for the praocnt.  The B.C.' Spruce Company saw-  mill at Xiumberton has shut down  for the season, after completing a  cut of 85 million feet. The plant  ran night and day for four months.  At Grand Forks tho apple pack-  hifi hvi^on w..l clown i%l tho .middle  of November. Despite tho December blizzard the crop at that point  has been larger than wan at first  predicted.  At N"aku**p meeting-- are to be  held     regularly     throughout     the  whiter witli a view to bringing the  . ,,������. ������.-.���������   rr.,;������,.ri    ���������,-,i     a ,i**���������'*--������-  ..   ������_a_i     _.4tw      a. J 4 4 4 h. ������^ i-������        *a..������a^,        _. aa J *g^������ aa*... ..  ohnrohe". together. Tho town  liked due Lo thrt fjict that a muter ��������� probably hop'--* to f������<*t ntnnf! with  organis-ation of tho same  sect had one church in tho near future* i  New Stock of  Harness   ^  Second Hand Store in  *" connection .  Mm MSp&betti  Shoe and Harness Repairing  *o^:i  ^^���������*������3ao ���������"**". e l-> ������ *rv *  uicauioa ii M"  to the  Dec.  -iS  *t  10  .������  n  ������������������**.  is  *_*  23  XMAS. SAILINGS  ���������>NTR���������)SE Liverpool  ELITA     - Cherbourg-Snuthampton-Antwarp  ETAGAMA Greenock (Glasgow) Liie.pool  ONTCLARE Liverpool  ONTNAIRN Greenock (Glasgow) Liverpool  Special Train to Ship's Side at W. St. John  from WINNIPEG 10 a.m. Dec'8 and 13, connecting with  S.S. Metagama'and S.S. Montclare.  THROUUH SLEEPERS FOR OTHER SAILINGS.  EARLY BOOKING assures Choice Accommodation  For full information and reservations, ask any agent of the     -  ^;^^N^IS1^;H;  ������.  LIjJ '     SW*mm    M ��������� J>     H      _  Qtter, stationery  ... the Printed Sort  PKEQUENTLY EVERY GROWER has  , correspondence to attend to where he  wishes he had business (printed) stationery  to use.  His luck of it is prohabja/due to tho fact  that he thinks it expensive.  Wo can supply yon with Printed Letter  Paper at a nrico just a little higher than you  pay for paas at the store.  We canv supply them padded with ai  plain duplicate sheet interleaved in case you  wish to make a copy of your letters.  Printed Envelopes are comparatively  as inexpensive, trad 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.  T  Jm.  h^"v igr% WZmCZ. ^TP*_F 1  m     *-4 ������������_ *vjs-   y  "������������������"4  ���������\i%J  *_1  m  x\  ���������i)  '9  i*r  _  il  ���������m  wWmj0mWlm\  Ulil !���������  iMIIIII"H|HliWII1K'iWM>ll  ____l__rflMilfe__lil__i^^  m\wmm  m ������m*���������i^'1*u)L*miUtom*mm^  ���������i__i.M������Ll������j-_- _ri.)A__.iU^l^^i-,aJ_a,di__a������ad__Mlt__i_  ^toirtti*,*.*^*.   ���������M_.__������_MJ;M._..l.a������AJ__M_al���������M  iiiiiit_iii_tfi_i_i^B'ii^^'J*-^-^^"1^^-'M^ ^*���������*j-^-g������" ���������'i-A^^_iirm-miiii_tiiiiiii-hif_i������,t, mriifl.ffli  ^^Mj^M^^m^umi^  ,   to!***^*****!**,^^ !liwiiiiwiijipaji|pw  V,  rf  W  ������������������l--JX,Sxz  SHfflt  THE  C3fc������ST<m  BEYIEW  ff_-r=  ATE  f  PEPPERMINT PATTIES  Special at 40c. lb,  ,CANDISB  a.. s ��������� t*ijc-"< t-ht  JF J_^J__tS***3JB3_.*  rand  Theatre  FATHER Says :,t32Sn^S-t^?oy<,,inl,leto  MOTHER Says  "Whan 1 was 17 a Riri had t'o be  home by nine o'clock."  JOHNNY Says "**,5S *&���������"?" ""*' when he  MAEY Says  "Of-conrse Ma   means well,  bat   times  have changed."  And  tjaey are  all right!  You'll learn.the   truth  about   modern  family life.when you see���������  ' T^!.'.:-"'"-:'.'_B-ai'_-"j_^ii8*  Ce. ssmtanmuii ^voixae  LAND AGT AMENDMENTS  >PRE-EMPTIOJNS L -  Vacant,'*';! unreBe'rvedV surveyed  Crown lands'may be pre-empted J>y  Brltisli subjects over 18 years of age,  and by aliens on declaring ��������� Intention  to become British' subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,  and' Improvement for agricultural  purposes.   .'.���������-���������-���������  Pull Information concerning* regulations regardihs pre-emptions ls  given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,  'How to Pre-empt "Land." copies, of  which can be obtained free of charge  by addreBaln-ar the Department of  Lantdo, Victoria, B.C., or to any Gov-  e. nment Agent. >  Records will he -j-ranted covering  only land suitable tot agricultural  purposes, and -which. Is not timbor-  laria, i;o., carrying over 5,000 board  feet per acre west of the Coast Range  and 8,000 feet per acre east of that  Range...  Applications for pre-emptions era  -o 1>e addressed to th������ _Dand "Com-  inlasloner of the Land Recording Division, in which tha land applied for  is situated,* and are" mttdo on printed  forma, copies - of "which can be obtained from tho Land Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must bo o^uiplodfor  five years and improvements made  to value of |10 per acre, ilicludlng  cleorlnn. and cultivating at least flv-*  acres, before a Crown Orant can be  .--������*<-<*6lved;7 ���������.'.;��������� .���������      -'"i--A ,'":"'.;' ���������'������������������'"���������-.���������;,���������  For moro detailed Information" nee  the Bulletin "How -to" Pre-empt  Land."  ���������       PURCHASE n  Applications aro received for" pur .  chasso of vacant and*' unreserved  Crown lands, n6t being tlmhbrlanrt,  for agricultural purposes; minimum  price of -first-olaaa (arable) land la $5  per acre, and second-class (gracing)  land |2.&0 per acre, Further information regarding purchase or '"ease  of Crown lands la given in BullotlTi  Ho. 10, Land Series, ''Purchase and  Lease ��������� of Crown La-nds.**  Mill, factory, or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may bo purchased or leaned, tho conditions including i-iuyuitml. of  stumpage,  HOMESITE   LEASES  Unaurvoyod areas, hot exaeedlng 20  acres, may be leased as homes! tos,  :conditional upon u. dwelling "jelm.  ���������erected In the -first year, title being  obtainable- after rssldonce and im-  Iprovomcnt conditions are fulfills'!  ^ixd land has been surveyed.  the - popularity" of., the three minute-  oatmeal which tho "manufacturers have  not been 'able t������ "tfurn out fast enough  to meet the-demand.- **" .   o- '  The AVhirtwitd Club at Eriekson  are entertaining again"'at 'a whist and I  dance at ,the "Long' packing ��������� shed on  Friday,' evening, November 20th, to  which alt "are -fnvitedf. The admission  is SO ���������_n������_s," and .a three piece orchestra  will supply the,dance "music.  The new basement of the United  Church will he used "for the first time J  on Thursday. November 26th, on j  which date ths' church -Ladle!" Aid are'  having: their usu til Thanksgiving  Oinner from 6 to & o'clock., with, an  admission of 5(1 and 25 cents.  A nie* tin ft'of* the Hustlers Tuxis  Square was "held-ott Friday ni&ht last,  under .the leadership -of H. Q-obbefet,  who took charge in -the a-tasence of the  mentor. The speaker of the evening  was p. T.-Scrimgeour. The square  meets again on Friday night, 13th.  Invitation are oat ffor the congrega- I  tional at home for November of Christ  Church, which is being held ������onigh.t.  The church executive is asking for a  full turnout as it wishes to ascertain  the congregation's views in connection  with."tbe resignation of: Rev. H. Varley*  The prolonged "dry** spell that has  obtained since the middle of June was  broken on Tuesday morning since  when all points in the Valley have  been favored with, quite a steady rain,  accounting for a*_. least an Inch of  ��������� moisture up till noon Thursdas*, and  ���������still coming. "   ��������� -  The dance\of the season is scheduled S  for Wednesday tiigbt, -18th.,  when the "  Alice Siding Musical Party, an orchestra of eight pieces-will give their initial  dance in the Grand* Theatre ballroom,  atthe  popular'admission prices  of $1  to'gentlemen, and'50- cents   to   ladies, |  these pi-ices to includf* supper,  tkTbe Mollusc,** an English, comedy,  was presented al the. G-rand on Thuis  day night by a travelling company of  quite talented attists, who also Introduced some vaudeville turns between  acts. As the show' was put -on on Jess  than one day's advertising the turnout  of 18 persons was more or less natural. 5  -i-*   1  THE PRICE OF EGGS-IS GOOD  and will be beHe. .  THE ONE ESSENTIAL. FOE HIGH PRODUCTION is tho  -= -   ..       c; 1.. ���������.   xr,_-._,._    ^.^jtj.i-,   Kr__=,sl.   S-S-Tit;-  right kind or   Mash   and   Scratch  Charcoal, i&psoni Salts,-etc.  j&eea,  with  r* _  .%Xt:i.tJm  >_  THE OTHER ESSENTIAL is THE RIGHT KIND of HEN���������  v Layers, not boardera.    We supply the necessary high quality  feed;  the-rest is up to you.'  Flour, Feed, Sugar, Salt, Gas, Goal Oi!, Plcjw Shares, Barb Wire  '__P.--BB'-'--_L    ���������: .���������"������������������a-  niiif  I  JUST RECEIVED. Call and see it. Bide in it  and you will bay no other. You will hardly believe  its a Ford.    Several conveniences that surpass any  car in the market.  After looking over a great many makes of RADIO PHONES I  have selected one that I fully believe and that I can convince  yon cannot he surpassed, and it is the THERMODYNLW.  It costs you nothing to call aud hear it.  E  R. S., BEVAN, Prop.  Exclusive Ford Dealer"  &���������&&$.;  ���������A:y.&^:XZ&i;������$kA;..  ��������� .^ jat&t  T-'.t *3C7^ ,_3  Lidgate Bros.  LEASES    .   .  I    For  graaliig  and    indusprlal     pur>  pcvaetf-areoii not exceeding 640 acr*j  may be  leaded  by one  pernon  or ���������  company.  Local and Personal  'JMUbb Carriip, ������ fornier-^teacher on the  locul high sehoul ntufl> how at Fernie,  and Miss Vipond of Nelson,, wert*  Creston: visitors over the weekend,  KiiebtH of *_ vs. R Stevens.  Although the weather   is   ideal   for  poultry    production   is   cnnsiderublj.  belbiv par and the price "of f t;et.b eggs  has gone up to B0 cents.   Butter is up  a nickel jvnd now fetches 40 centy.  Christ phiirch Ladies' Guild are  having'.weekly eowing ineetings every  Tuosday afternoon In connection with  the usual year   end   bazaar   which   Is  booked for Saturday, December 5th.  The Presbytoiian Ludtek" Aid had  the usual good turnout at their thunka-  fliving chicken dinner in tbe Parish  Hnll on ThuiHtlay night, at which the  oil ah intake was In the neighborhood  of fft5.  The winter evenings are due to pass  ple-iHuntly nt the Iiocltheud honia ut  the t'efry where a radio hau jtitit heen  Installed and Es picking up broadcasts  an far east as Ohicago, uh j^'oll an all  the Pacific const stations.  GRAZING  Under tho dra������i"n^r Act th������ Prov-  Ince la divide* Into rraslnff dletrlcti.  und tho rutiHO admbnlotorod under r\  Gr*uiln4r        Commliiolon-*r.       Annua;  f.������.y. m^rir. * yn*a, fmys^*4m    m,^m,    |mm������.#.^I    f^^aa.aa.a,l|    nr  uumbornrairufod. priority belirt|-r -given  to outabUahcd ttwrt-.ni, Stock uwiicr*  mny form *wrtc*l"*.t.<*i"i������ -for ranKe  r.iJinnttemnnt. Fr������������, or partially tr-se,  i">-vmlt.������i A.r������ "ttvallabla for wfattlftrm,  eampeifii   and   traveller*,   up   to   ten  "���������Bud" Leitch, who has bo������n In  charge of the mechanical department  nt the Bevan garage for tho pntRt nlrHt-  monthw,    left   on     Wcdncaday    for  J ������C{-MOW MM,      wluut-o-   n������      Utt-t.    mi:LiUi.nJ-2    m  almltar position.       * ~  A rolled nutts famine  that   litis   pro  wailvd locally waa rulluvcut at the- llrB|  ho pleaded gtiilty of  being one'of the two juen who held ap  the Greston branch - of the. Imperial  Bunk about; a ~taimih ago,- and cs  whoDi about $3500 of the stolen meney  was found, wasnn Tuesday sentenced  tn eight years imprisonment with  twenty lashes. "Judge Pari ft of Nelson  passed sentence. '  Having successfully accomplished  village incorporation, and with, electric  light and rpclamafcion of 10,0W acies  of Kootenay Flats well in hand, Ores--  tun board of trade is now to take up  the.irrigation, question m the same  busin ej^slike fashionf|and n preliruinary  announcement Un this connection may  be looked for very shortly. ^  Oreston Reclamatioh Syndicate is  culled Lo meet this (Thursday) evehittg  when permanent organization will be  eflfected.- Word from Bonners Perry  indicates that the organization of still  more drainage districts indicates that  by the fall of 1028 altnost 25,000 acres  of Kootenay.Flats lands j.n Idaho-will  havo been dyked and under cul Li va-  tlon..  Customs    officer    Davis   naUbed   a  couple" of Oopeland,' Idaho; citizens on  Tuesday, who were u-tteni.ptlng to get  ������ci-osh iho line without reporting, and  on a search of their new Stur car being  made it wan found to contain nineteen  bottles of liquor. The oar wa^imniedi  ately   confiscated   and   brought   into  Oret-ton for Storage until the matter is  cleared up in the courts.  v'  Sundiaay's       "Vancouver       Prcvlnce  carried a. reproduction of a group  photo tii ken En connection with the  confersucb of the United Church held  Ln that city the pat-it two weeks. It  shows a party of 80 mini-"iters of the  .tlcwomlnatlon who Her wed. in the great  war, three of whom havo hold tlio  ijiostorabe of the Oreo ten church, Revs,  My W, Lees, GK H. Hanillton and J,  .JBcrdmnn.  Tho rainy wetitliec that prevailed oh  Wcdnoaday Icept down  the turnout at  the Armistice   Day' oxeroises   at   the  monument* ������l<   il '���������oV'l<.)c^.   Tho   cere  mony was brief, eonnBtHtlng-of the usual  two minutes pilonr*e>a i\va minute talk  appropriate for tho occasion by _U������v,  J.    Herdman,     with     lhe", nationuI  -tnthemi to close proceed ings.   A ������mnll  compuny of returned  men paraded to  the ruonumeint.   In   charge   of   Qoi-gt.  . Ma;|ot. 8. M, Watnon, and   a-number  | of wr^atliH woro placed j on tlio gwvmto  pillar,    A Hevuleo o������ remembrance was  conducted    by    Ifetuv.' H.   Vaclcy .at  Ciirliafc    Ohimrch,    at   10.110   the   same  ���������mrvrnlri-x.  Business /accounts  -We have watched mahy small business accounts opened in this Bank  grow- We could cite instances "when  tS-r-fyatrn  |_^r,  V^?������ JL������  ���������f-ire   V%t*  .the, small business ____ _, , _  the leading industry in the community in which it is established. The  service of the officers of this. Bank  . x may assist your business to become  a leading industry. :" 37  MPER1AJL_ BANK  G������ W. ALLAN,  OFCilNADA  CRESTON BRANCH,  "M_na**������r.  use" the   Money   Orders  sold at all branches of this  They are safe, cheap and  convenient, and are  ���������-readily cashed *pf*ft all. nssrts  of the world.  THE GAHADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  GAfilft-l Paid Up $20,000000  RitMsrve Vund lOO^OOCgQOO  D. T. Serimgeotir, Manager  &   CO., LIU.  MEAT MERCHANTS  immmmmmmmm^f^mmmmmm^mmmmHmmmmmmmmiwmmmmmmwmmmmmfmmimmmmmmm^^  JTRY OUB|  bhAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An eco������acu"c������-i*������Ssh, cosy to aerro.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana\LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all varieties,  ^h*k*** MEEP, PORK, MUTTON* VEAL. LAMB  BURNS'IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  Inor-easevseftg production and product hotter poultry.    ���������n'-'"  Buy the ImssI.  ^wfmmmim!^Jf^������Mm  j)jjy"jgffiSBiBBiP  _________^^_^_____BbBRH_^_______E  _si_H__ffiisfin_ii  i������l������ftJa������w������M"������WM **tx' *  ���������Amimmmwrn -TTFTB   E&vmWp    ORESTON,    B.    G.'  y  The Cow Behind TKe Wa^on  Doleful things are said and written these days about the present genera-  ��������� tion of youths and maidens, and sharp contrasts to their disadvantage are  drawn with their parents and grandparents. We hear and read much to the  effect that the young men and women of this age are going to the dogs; that  they lack the morals, the.stamina, the strength of character ~of previous, generations. Much the same kind of thing was said of mankind In general prior  to the Great War-���������that the race had lost its virility, its power of endurance,  Its courage and willingness to sacrifice and suffer. -But the -war demonstrated  the falsity of such statements.  None the less it is true that we have lost Isome of the things that, made  our fathers and mothers the salt of the earth. In recent years we have  heard a good, deal about hard times, hut contrasted with -what the ' early  pioneers of this country had to endure, these years were times of plenty and  "ease.  The world progresses and it is only right and what should be that succeeding generations should not be called upon to undergo the trials and  struggles of bygone days. But our modern civilization, with all its manifold  comforts and conveniences, has caused the young men and women of" today-  to expect too much lor what they are willing to give; to assume the attitude  that the world" owes them a living ahd that they are going io collect it in the  easiest and quickest possible way.  Our attention was recently directed to a little local item-appearing in a  United States paper''about a couple that was taking a deferred honeymoon, a  honeymoon that took place twenty-five years after marriage. ' In that item it  was stated that this couple, which has achieved a substantial success in the  quarter .century since marriage, had taken the original wedding trip in a lumber wagon with a cow behind the wagon, a gift of the bride's parents to the  happy and hopeful couple. ^ {        .  4    A'  '...������������������ ���������'_  This Jittle reminder of a quarter century dgo struck, a popular chord in  many memories, for within ten days after the article appeared not less than  ten people dropped in at the newspaper office tb tell the editor that -they, too,  had led a cow home, behind'the. wagon after the wedding ceremony, and that  their only wedding journey was from the home of the bride to the new home  where the couple was to start housekeeping. Most of those who came in  were people to whom the years have given good things, many of them being  able to buy cows today by the herd, if they wanted the critters. All of-them,  gave credit i'or their success to their willingness to start with little and work  hard for advancement.  The cow behind the wagon, says this newspaper, i.s symbolic of a genera-  tion of real workers, men and women who faced the world with little but with  earnest ambition, willing to give for what they wanted, Aroied with youth,  determination, health and strength, the world was theirs for the taking. ���������  The pioneers of fifty, even twenty-Ave years ago, first required a home.  But the ambition of a large percentage of young people today is to own an  automobile/whether they have a home or not. They will mortgage the future  for present gratification. Forgetful, or perhaps ignoraut, that "it is not the  original cost but the upkeep," they blithely sign a bunch of promises to pay,  fill up the tank with gas and are off.      Off to where?  Despite all the talk of hard times, there are more advantages for the ordinary man and woman today than there have ever been before, but the men  and women who wish to attain success must be prepared to pay the same  price as our fathers and mothers and those before them paid���������they .must give  before they get.  "Word, hard work, and lots of it is one of the fine thiugs life has to offer.  Th*ere is nothing quite so satisfying as to begin at the "bottom and climb, to  siart with little and f.ceumulate for yourself.  Flying   Into  Matrimony  Swedish Couple Had Ceremony Performed On Board Aeroplane  A young Swedish couple were re-'  cently married while flying through  the air on board an aeroplane. When  the machine, carrying a full complement of passengers. had risen to a  height of 1,500 ft., an altar was erect-^  ed In the caoin, before which a Swedish clergyman performed the marriage  ceremony, with a lawyer and his wife  as witnesses. A wedding breakfast  was then .served, and the health of the-  couple drunk ln champagne by all the  passengers. The clergyman and the  lawyer left the machine at Hamburg,  but the couple continued their honeymoon trip to Amsterdam.  lete  Without Nerviline  When your. - stomach is badly upset,  when you are belching gas and suffering from nausea, the quickest relief  will come from 20 drops of Nerviline.  Take it In sweetened water and you  get an immediate result. Nerviline  has been used for nearly half a century and Is considered a necessity in  most houses, because of its usefulness  in preventing many small-ills that con-  staiitly arise. Sold everywhere in 35  cent bottles.  Cm  laui-ii  Crop   important  Buenos Aires Wakes Up  The crossword puzzle craze, unknown to the general public -a few  weeks ago, has struck Buenos Aires  and is spreading rapidly into the interior.  TONIC TREATMENT  Will Be Main Source of Export Supply.  For Next Few Months ~"~  "Canada's crop will be the main  source of export supply until the crops  of the Southern Hemisphere come on  the market in February,, 1926," says a  statement issued recently by the Dominion department of agriculture.  This^-prediction is based upon a general survey, !in which North American,  European, African and Asiatic production'receives consideration. Estimates of wheat yields have now been  issued, by 22 countries, which last year  produced 70 per .cent, of the" world's  wheat, excluding Russia. Their total production is now estimated at  2.174,000,000 bushels, as compared  with 2,106,000,000 last year and 2,184,-  000000, the average of the five* years  1919-1923.       y    ;;: ' -'  "Europe will likely have about 200,-  000,000 bushels of wheat more than  last year, and with a good rye yield iss  Import requirements will be reduced  considerably. Qn the. other hand, the  United States crop is 195,000,000 bushels below last year,-and the Indian  crop is 40,000,00*0 bushels, or over ten  per cent. less. 'Very little -WheatTsKill  he exported from either the United  States or India. Russia and the Balkan. States will probably''be. exporters,  but Canada's crop will be the main  reliance," says the statement.  ���������y__ JL  I*/   gsca oiiMiiiJE suiuer  - ^r use    ������*������*��������� .  ,     Mm  Shoe Pblisb  HII ��������� Lj r ��������� I, M M ��������� I ������������������ M . I -.." 1 * >*." *. I-" *" V*A* > V *'-'. t%-.WVVix*. aWftVtv.vv.v>Vt\vA>*-  Miller's Worm Powders prove,tlieir  value. They do not cause any violent  disturbances in the stomach, any pain  or griping, but do their work quietly  and painlessly, so that the destruction,  of the worms is imperceptible. Tet  they are thorough, and from the' first  dose there is improvemeijft in the condition of the" sufferer and a cessation  of manifestations of internal trouble.  The Surest Way to .Relieve Stom  ach Trouble is Through Dr.  .Williams' Pink Pills  When,.-the..-stomach is feeble "and  food lies in'it undigested, the poisonous gases distend the wails of the  stomach, and cause serious interference with the other organs, especially with the action of the heart and  lungs. These poisonous gases have  other ill effects. They are absorbed  by the' blood and'so weaken and "Corrupt it as to cause, aches in remote  parts of the; "body" and" tlie formation  of unhealthy tissue everywhere. "Experience shows that these* troubles  vanish just as soon as the stomach Is  made strong enough to digest the  food. In other words, it needs a tonic  that will enable'it to do the work, ot  changing -th--* food into nourishment.  The tonic used ought to be one that  will agree with the most delicate stomach and this is exactly what Dr. Williams' Pink Pills do.  Here  Is  a  bit   of   convincing  proof  given by Mrs. Chas.    Ladner,    Ellers-  liave  to  strive  for themselves, but who have everything found   for them by  thelr parents, are not the really fortunate ones,..as we are sometimes led to J  believe    . The young couple starting out in life where their parents left off]  mi.ss the joy of achievement which their fathers and mothers experienced* and  they  aev������*r know that close and sympathetic comradeship which is realized.  by those who plan and  work together shoulder to shoulder.  ': .'.    .-���������-'.' ���������      .��������� ��������� .' ..      "���������        i-i���������     . ..' .- -���������-   ���������--   " " ��������� :.���������"������������������-  ���������--���������-���������!  .      ' ..' ������������"-���������  lie, P.E.I., who says:���������"For some years  The boy or girl who does npt J f was st sufferer from stomach trouble  After Many Years  French and Belgian Troops Turrt Ruhr  Over to Germans  The French and Belgian troops have  turned' over the Ruhr to the Germans  after four yaars^occupatlon,: undertaken to compel Germany to pa^ reparations. , There :were no ^disturbances,  no demonstrations, no public expression of either regret or pleasure.  There were, however, xriany emotional partings'"betweenyyoung French soldiers and their German, sweethearts.  r .......  Waiting impatiently outside the city,  1,500 security police/ were assembled  to take over the general 'policing.."-'  The allied arihy marched out with  bands playing, y ���������'  Rapid  Fire  Gun  Disappears  Failed to Arrive at French Station and  Cannot Be Found  Mystery surrounds the disappearance of a newly invented rapid fire  gun built on lines of the Lewis gun,  from which great things had been hoped for. The weapon disappeared from  the railroad depot at Brive la Gailarde,  France, while in transit.  The gun, which is the invention of  *1. __    <-.������.m..1,-_m ,*_     __-**    __.     m..iiM     _.���������_.,_....._     ������.������...,..  uigrrmikuaou  vu-  **    * m*������3   ttiiun   Lrtvioij",  was being shipped to-a proving ground.:  foi- trial before a parliamentary commission  prior to  its  adoption by thi  army.      it failed" to arrive and an inquiry was started.      It was traced to  Brive la  Gailarde,  where  the  box in  wliich it had been packed was  found  to have  been opened.  '   Parts of the  gun'-were scattered about the depot.-  It is not known wfiether the parts were  abstracted to be copied in the interest  of some foreign power or whether the  breaking open of the box was due to  carelessness  by railway  employees.  Danger From Yellow  Races  Is    Economic    Rather   Than    Militarv  Says Dean Inge  Dean Inge, who recently visited Canada, thinks   the .danger to the white  races  will  come, not from  the  black  nor from the red races, but from the  yellow and the brown���������the Japanese,  the 'Chinese,, and the Indiana.     He believes that for: a long tiime\tp:'cbme-.'-the-''.  danger will not big of a military but  of ah economic character, y  Tlie ques--  tton was how the high-standard European and .American was to cope with  the cheap labor,: perhaps directed, by  white capital, .of.-the.. ..Asiatic races.  Peanuts and Almonds j  Mr. - Jack Prout. an 'enterprising  yfiung fartru.r near Portag" la Prairie,  ha--; made a venture this >;*.--*r by attorn p ting to grow peanuts and almonds. So far he- lias succet'detl, and  *-xpec*s to 3-ave a saiisfaclory crop.  Although h" j-owi-.'-l li i.s Initial crop  last y--i.tr will. i*ojs<3 r.-sult-s, lu- eni-  taar!:'"<l or. *l larg'-r '"pal.'-, '.hi-; season,  nnd jjop.-s it may i.t'ove a remunerative invor. tn.'-iit.  Marring*-*    i.->   th������-   end  troubles���������- on-* <n<\  or tin-  ot'   all   man's  other.  Invents New Method of.Weaving .  Cutting of cotton imports into Germany by ivtlf may result from a new  method of weaving cloth with hemp,  invented by lhe German textile expert, Dr. Gminder. Tho hemp, it is  expected, will replace in part the cot- "  ton formerly used in the cloth. There  ar?. about. .*..000,000 acre's of moorland  In G.*rm:uiy adapted to the raising of  hemp. *  Everything 1 ate caused -distress, sour  stomach and belching. I could not  eat meat or potatoes, and I gi*ew weak  and very ' nervous. No medicine  seemed to hilp ir,e until 1 was persuaded to take Dr. Williams', Pink Pills,  and these simply worked wonders. I  took the pills faithfully for a couple of  months, by which time every symptom of the trouble had disappeared,  and there has not since been the  slightest sy.nptom of stomach trouble.  No wonder I praise Dr. Williams' Plnk  Pills."  You  can  set these pills   from  any  medicine d'idler, or    by    mail    at    50  centa   a   box   from The Dr. Williams-  Co.,  Brockville.  Ont.  Distinguishing Marks Necessary  There are so many-people named  Smith in England, y that a syinbol,  known as the monomark, has been  patented to distinguish them. There  are a total of 530,000 Smiths in business. Of these'20i,000 are J. Smith,  41,000 John Smith, ' 30,000 John W.  Smith and 51000 Jfohn William Smith.  Nights of Agony come in the train  of asthma. The victim cannot lie  down, and sleep is driven from his  brain. What grateful "relief ls the immediate effect of Dr. J. D7 Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy. It banishes the  frightful conditions, clears the passages, and enables the afflicted oho to  again sleep as soundly and restfully  as a child. Insist on the genuine at  your nearby druggist.  Somf*tinu>;* -people don't mind their  own business because they haven't, any  .���������mind.  A wealthy Scotsman, 75 years old, Is  travelling 7,000 utiles from Honolulu  to Scotland to pick u few sprigs of  heather and out a dish of haggis.  ���������(T���������^Ht **���������  laak-. c  Keep Minar_'*j Liniment In tins house  British Coal Exports Increase  A statement of the coal division of  the department of commerce on the  British coal situation, sent by radio  from Laoridon, points out that, while  British coal exports Cell off in the first  seven months of tho year, the export  of 319,000 tons to Canada in the seven-month period represented a big increase. The British coal industry is  said to bo sutw'3" resuming operations  after the labor crisis.  New Liquid Motor Fuel  ������ new liquid motor fuel called car-  bonan, invented by Makhanln, a Russian, is said to have given ten to fifteen per ,������ent. higher efficiency than  benzine when tested by the French  navy.  Perfpri-ning Gold Fish.  Two gold -fish are the stars of a  show in Birmingham, England. In a  large bowl "thoy perform all kinds of  tricks. Their stunts have been a  success at 150 performances.  Ci;Aly   f>rcpnrr*l   f< <r   hifrtn'  "IW^t((frf*'������ta������^WM������  tf ���������*^h"������'-"l(i"a|^te'S������������. if^^W^S"^  Fletcher  toria  is a pleasant, harm-  ���������> Hub'ititutc for Cif.tor Oil,  n-f^irir,     T V-c-rli in t"j     Drop'-.  rui'J   S-yj-tliinpf   Syrup't,   e:".pe-  -'���������I'm-,   aiir!   f'li.l-.ri-n   all   nc'c1".  T  ���������il--*.  <���������-!: (r  il.rIkH"Il i.L!X������CL,i,!L1i' Ji-U /."������������������',,'���������'*-' l'.a<'H*''������'"���������-  *'i'- . .f.';*..-it.ir<*- *..?   C^/j^^jM^  I'iiy-aici.jii*. '!v**rywhere'  t--.*i:unini������.*i������d it.  Why suffer from corns when they  can be puln'iessly rooted out by using  llolloway's Corn Remover.  Trying New Experiment  Boys In London Orphanage  Educated  Aa Individuals  In this day of'spccinllKatlon it is interesting to road of a novol experiment  in education which Is being tried, so  far with signal success, hy ono of the  orphanages of London. Kueh boy In  treated as an individual, and a separ-  nnt<* Hmi-lablo Irt divtwu up for his  ben.'fit, CliiHH worl< is In this way  abollsluxl alt.o������r.ll|(H*. A hoy Is en-  eonragi-d l.o i-.peflall'ii' In the parllcu-  \nr brunch for which ho Is fiit������-tl, aud  ilu; coiifltlcni Iioim' It; uxtircssoil that in  ihS-4 wav tlin.-".c whom Ihe Inst Ilu t.lon  ui'iid.i out lain iho world will be found  ������il������*'c.hilly 'iiiilpi'.-il fur tin* 'vocallon In  ||f.������ tlu-y tu- i  to follow.  Airs. Imiii.I. (who Iiiih just l-Mii-lvcd  lit'i* (!. O, It-, ii:ii'l*:ir.i' 'roan lhe butehi������r  .iho|i). ��������� -"Ili't-u, luk<' the������<' codfish  ih*ht  htiirk.      I orth-ri'd  lM'-rrhiK."  Ask for Mln.ird'o and take no other  The  needle   of  a   Chinese  points to  the south.  compass  HJIRIN  EYES  IB.IU"ATED  BV _  SUN.WINUDUST 6-CINDERS  tlCOMMlNDEIV O SOU) BY OHUGCISTS i. OPT1CIA.N4  . m������������ ro>- ���������������*.���������������- in cai_> woo*, mumki ������o, cuicamjuaji  Kgk "8_j**iff^Ly^���������- *������ B"^_m_-...._?fte***h rDi itiwBrw ������ uiTuOSu  FOR STOVES���������Staon Polteh. -  FOR STOVE PIPES���������OdorlessSjot Enamel.  FOR SHOES----bold Leaf Pre sal tig or Brltttsli Military. Polish.  THE CAPO BRAND SIGNIFIES QUALITY  W.    X,     I)  ir,!i_.  ^mmr      ___UI *H*>     ' C9'  mttmg  FAiviiiLV  .���������5JM.^y*B.Bffl._BiM.^__/*^  FOR   MONEY-MAKING,   HOME-WORK  COMMEIW!/W.-KNTTTINC hy Su|icrlor-IIo������d-P'o-ver-MucitSiii-.s  wlthn world-wldc-cnvliTiblo-reputatloni bnckedliS* over .14 yearat  valuable-experience let producBiift machines of lilfth-grade, simplicity, speed, durability nnd practicability for money-muklnrt  and family-use. THEY AUEGOOO-SFXLBRS-INDIV1DUALLY  or by th-aTHOUSAND throuj"h llvc-wlrc-aftcura. Our imaolIcU-  ed-rtestimonisila are worth-rcndltifi.  A,;V M.V A BI.K- A WKNfiY.  ri-AOiuvotHn-oRrjuiiR   nmKCT wjiij va  ?". tt^f1!. X*ll*t   H*tM*mt_ i-iiNli.������rr/^4I-udv^riU-3������l-i.|l-*ni~      <:A'rAIt)CUi; "Xni������  I-OWER-MACH1NES FAMILY-IVJACHINES   ���������    ��������� UtTCH-NEEDLES A SPECfALT-T  MDKeas-CREELMAHS LIMKTEI>--MAKorACTDRERs  D������pt,  i ISV, UEOnoeTOWN, ONT., CANADA . 1V.M  4Vm\  /  i  w;g^,',;i^g_*_!*Sigft<  i...,j������,ii������iii.aaiaaL<iii-ai������,i.������w������aiaMW>wwlW������^^ ���������  HHMI'  V  THE    REVIEW,    GRESTON^ B.  O,  / /  *ik  &  "U mf^*   - _*. A ��������� ��������� .1 -   _ _ nr    r*  T**_  igers -rkcross -Atlantic  Is Dream Of Aircraft Expert  ure  Experimenting  With  New-Cereal  HT*A  fl ������������������+. T^~~~*~~^   fl4-   ~   IX.-.-,  JL iie -oreat Importance KJi sl Jtvlt  Water Supply ror. 1-ne IrCural  The    sch'ime    to    build giant aeroplanes capable of crossing the Atlantic,  with   an   estimated  passenger  list   ot  /One   hundred   and   flfty  voyagers,   besides the weight 'of engines, baggage,  Oats For Hay  Experiments Show That They Vary In  Value  In his report for 192-1, Dr. Shutt,  fuel and crew, is the grand dream of I Dominion chemist, gives some inter-  Mr.-Jose NavaiTo,: whose ..experienco ] esting details of an experiment with  as aircraft expert entitles his propos- \ different varieties of oats 'when cut for  al to respectful ��������� attention* That  comes within the compass of up-to-  date aeriai adventure is shown by the  remarkable flight of Drouhin and  Landry, the French- aviators who recently stayed aloft more than forty-  five hours and covered a distance ol  it  ' 1.^..    _x    J-1- _  "-      aw;     at.    LUC  Rouge' experiment ai  "J-IP  station, Quebec.  The experiment was established to  compare same of the more important  varieties of oafs for hay value over a  number-of years. The crops were cut  when  tlie  hay  was  in   the  late  milk  four  thousand  kilometres,  enough  to , stage and the weights taken of the cur-  foreshadow the possibility of traversing by plane tlu^big Pond in the regular way of traffic. Such an achievement, says the Minneapolis Journal,  would be simply an extension, of what  is being don--* overland alike in Europe and"the United States..- Improvements of late years made in the speed,  equipment aad safety devices-of aerial  ships indicate that the day is not far  distant when all the merits belonging  to., floating airships  will  be absorbed | matter ���������of digestibility and other  fac  by flying ships.    The latter,-as*sketch-   iors.  ed hay.  Banner yielded 5,180 pounds dry  matter in 1924, Victory, .4,455 pounds  and Gold Rain, 2,799.  The analysis shows that Banner  again takes first place for high protein and low fibre content with Victory .next in order fairly close behind.  The crops were all cut at the same  stage, and-it is assumed that the results   are   strictly   comparable   in   the  Ad lay Is First Grain To Be Discovered  For Centuries  ."���������Experts are-' interested in experiments that are being made in the  Philippines with a new cereal railed  adlay ^ At one time or another % all  cereals, such as-wheat, rice and maize,  were wild grasses, and many years of  patient research; have been necessary  to develop their edible utility. There  must be numerous grains of potential  value growing throughout the world,  but until the discovery of adlay no addition has' been made to our- existing  supplies for centuries. Adlay has  been known -in India and Asia for  some time. _ The natives have made  use of it in its half-wild state, but no  effort was made towards its cultivation and development. There came  a- day, however, when somebody discovered, that the grain contains as  much protein as wheat, and at least  three times . as much fat. Experiments have proved that adlaj- is more  productive, more feeding and more  palatable than "the majority of exist-  <������-*r   *A*i������".inlo  L%istricts��������� Skouidv_Be Stressed  -ZS*-  Whrter Feeding For Egg Laying   i   It *-?3 ^eii-known fact that with the  .  .. j introduction of public water supplies  Testing     Various    Feeds    and    Their)-11   cities  and   towns   which   had   pre-  Effect Upon Egg Production.        . [ viously   been   dependent   on   domestic  In the report of the Dominion poul- * wells, the dv-ath    rate    from    typhoid  try husbandman for**192-������ half a dozen  pages or more are devoted to particulars of a series of experiments eon-  ducted during \he winter of 1523-24  to test various feeds and their effect  upon egg production end hatchabiUt--  Such  minute   details   are  given   that  x.  fever, the most serious of water-borne  diseases, has  decreased to a remark-'  able extent.  In    our    country districts, however.  where the scattered population makes  *he'establishment of a    n-ufelic ' sater  supply syst.em impossible, the farmer  they are ��������� far'better studied than- sum- fr-h* forced to depend upon his own do-  inarlzed. Indeed a mere summary  could in no way do justice to the mass  of facts supplied, not only" as to results  but as to cost. With the exception  of the special feeds under experiment  all pens were handled and fed alike.  The scratch grain was a commercial  -mixture, the mash bein0* the standard  home-made mash consisting of equal  parts by weight of bran.shorts, corn-  meal, ground oats aud beef meal. This  Says Agriculture the Most Solid Asset  mash was fecl io aU Pens except those  Basis   Of   Ail   Prosperity  The report gives the experiment in  detail and is to be had free from  the publications branch, Ottawa.  ed  out  and  furnished  with nine Napier L,ion engines of four hundred and  fifty horsepower each, should be able  to  navigate the  route.,  and  Mr. Nav-,  arro is confident that they will.   ,���������  An estimated wing-spread of one  hundred and eighty-five feet from tip  to tip presents tho vision of an awesome condor nosing its way through  cloudland, so that the problem of landing and providing suitable landing v  places is prooably greater than getting  into the air or proper steerage facing  all  weathers  of  thes**-. high   altitudes.:      ...       ... ������������������,._. _-,    ,  _.-:���������--...   -   ���������    ��������� ,..-���������-   .    -.-V" '������������������������������������-       swine committee at Saskatoon, Sask.,  But   each  year  brings   forth  new   in--j. ���������       .     .,  ���������       ,   ,     ,.  .. ��������� ..������������������������������������,  j  v-       -'������������������,,:���������"    ,.-              7      ��������� -.    v"1on April 3 and 4 of the present .year,  ventions  making for assured  control,; ���������,,_.   '���������,���������.^.���������._   ... ___.,, ^.j ���������_���������. .,   and more devices for safety resort in  case of any partial 'breakdown "of. the  of Canada  "Agrieultureis tlio basis of all pros  perity and'"no matter how serious is  the crisis that affects fanners today,  and in-spite of the fact that'your city  is passing through a period of industrial prosperity never before seen, I  ~-      . | have no hesitation in saying that there  Of    Interest    To    Swine . Breeders  fa more misery-among your labor population ihaa among any group of far-  in which" protein* feeds were' under  te^st. Grit, sliell and' charcoal were  kept before the birds in hoppers at all  times.      "Unless    otherwise    indicated  Report  of Organization   Meeting   Held . mers in this province," said Hon. J". "E.  At Saskatoon \ Caron,  minister  of-agriculture in the  The    department    of agriculture at ' Quebec Government, at ihe luncheon  Ottawa has performed "good service by! of the Three Rivers exhibition.1  ; publishing in a 60-page pamphlet a full j     Tho   minister    of    agriculture    was  : report  of- the  proceedings  at  the or-  water to drink.  mestic source, which is, in most cases,  the shallow well. That such a well  can be a source of ..positive danger  from typhoid, dysentery, diarrhoea and  other disorders has been amply proven, but still many farmers do not realize fu'lly the importance of a pure unpolluted water supply, or the danger  to iheir families and their stock lurking in contaminated water.  The location of the farm well is frequently fauity and. denotes a lack of  knowledge of the danger to health  from water when there is any chance  of drainage or leaking from such  sources  of  pollution    as    barnyards.  they  were also  given   both  milk ahd' cesspools, privy, manured fields, sink  drains, etc.      Not only should tbe well  The  various   experiments   of  which ��������� be    placed    at a reasonable distance  full and. clear tables of results are giv- j from -such sources of filth   (say 40-50  iganization    meeting- of    the.   western  Thii  -machinery.      The giant planes are de- I  meeting, it will be remembered,,,  was presided over" by the Dominion*  livestock  commissioner  and  attended  signed to"'carry  collapsible boats and!  ; by the chief live    stock   officials    and  emphatic in his statement that agriculture 'was the most solid asset -of  Canatla and heydenounced in ener.  getic." terms those who are discourag-  inc the agricultural class.  Top Much  For One  Af "farmer found bis cart too heavy  en were as follows:" (1) Beef scrap vs.  tankage vs. liver tankage vs. raw liver;  (2) animal protein experiment with  hatching results; (3) Mangels vs.  sprouted oats vs. clover leaves vs. cabbage vs. IDpsom salts vs. no green feed.  Tabulated summaries are also given in  the report, which can be had without  cost, on addressing    the    publications  ** v-*  branch, Ottawa, of two. years', experiments with green" leaves and .substitutes, of'a.green feed experiment with  hatching results and .of a clover, clover meal, al falfa 'meal and tomato pulp  experiment with hatching results.      .��������� 'i  farmer, full of gratitude, turned to the  ,.������������������.���������������������������.- , ,      ,.   , , : swine breeders of the provinces. Dis-   for the donkey to pull up a steep lull,  lifebelts in case they should descend] . ,    .,���������-,     ' r . ���������:        _. ���������_.���������' -       ,       -7.  _���������������������������������������������������������������      .���������. ���������. '-.'    . ,.-     ..     cussions   took   place   on   a  variety   of   A passing tourist came to the rescue,  upon the water:   and it is noticeable       * ���������    _.       7. , "  ' ,    ���������   .       '_ ; ������������������ -, .   v     -, t     , ,      '���������_'-���������_���������        n-t  *"'.-��������� ���������       , ,     subjects   _ot    value    and    interest,    to ' and helped to drag the vehicle.      The  that as aeroplane  construction devol- ;  op������, better means aro forthcoming ������6  mike  an up-line   start  and  smoother  finish of the v'oya go.  yAicraft        structure v.    and        pilot-  agie       is       still       in      -its      infancy;  Considering   "--. that        it        is        less  swine ..breeder^, including western  swine marketing problems, the basis  of estimating the Ion per cent, premium lor sele>cl,s, educational problems, filling, shrinking and bruising i  and problems relating lo breeding and j  They're Needed At Home  Perhaps  it would be quite in  order  U. S- evangelists \vho"^.  yards), but also, if possible, on higher  ground. The more porous the ground,  the greater should "be the distance  from any contaminating source.  Even    when    the    well is removed  fr������ni     any    source    of  pollution, the  ground water should be made to filter  through at least 12 to 15.feet of soil  before entering the well.      Soil tends  to remove germs and: impurities from  surface  wasaings.      The water, however, should  be made  to really filter .  through the soil by insuring "that"the',  sides of the well, for a depth t** 12 to  15   feet, are   tight  and  impervious  to  water.      The top, naturally, should be  so constructed that no contamination  ! can possibly enter.  Water    may    be  seriously polluted  obliging pedestrian and, thanking him,) are now visiting Great Britain where { without shovving this  by its  taste or  added:   "I   never  with one ass."  i feeding.      lt    will    be       ������������������    acknowledged J lower    down'   reveals  than   twenty years   ago   since   Santos ; ^ ul, 1hese tol,ics ure 0f importance,! he climbed up. _..  Duniont made a distance record ot two . .     1  hundred and twenty metres .in'twenty-  five  seconds   it, will be  seen that an  could   haA*e   done _it   there   are" less   murders "than   in   one  American city with th.e,.idea of- telling  the British people how to live, to-TisIt  their own country and straighten out  recently *>*this busiiies-. of lax law enforcement.  ���������Toronto Saturday Night.  The  degree  of his  scorn   I'or those  how  .both to the small    and .   large    swine j ���������="**"  ''breeder and, therefore, a study of the  ,       ,    -publication, which can    be    had    free1  amazing advance has    b-^y-al^rt^:^-^^ oJ. ^  department in ''Ottawa;, is to be commended.  made, and hritl tlie French aviators-  referred to flown in 'a bee-line instead  of in circles they would have crossed  the Atlantic without pause. Much  still remains to be done by way of reducing    the    wing-spread    consistent  Cod Liver Oil For Chicks  Ancient Escuteheoii Back In -Quebec  Hon. P. C Larlcin Brings Relic'Returned By People  Or Hastings, England  /  with the maintenance and increase o1-, Experiment  Shows   Beneficial   Effects  power, and,to this purpose aerial eX-H       Of Feeding Oil to Young Clucks  perls are addressing themselves ivith!     An.experiment conduclcd at the In-  Professor Ijow i1'11111 ������oud, Sa.^k.,    Dominion    experimental farm, relating to the feeding of  i cod llv������->r oil to chicks shows that the  1 oil is beneficial.      Two lots of chicks,  considerable success.  thinks that there is urgent need that  some method of silencing, or at least  rnibduing,   the   noise   made   by   aerial,  engines aud propelled should be dis- ������n������ ������' ^ ������nd ���������" ������. 19' ���������* ������������e<t in  covered.      m   timo>Is may  also  bn  t,u' ^periment,  at  llui  end of which  attained.      Yet already the passengers >  who embark in a modern plain * can be |  sure  of  comfortable  and  ovon  luxiu..   ^icks* given  tho   cod  liver  toils     quarters    aboard- the  wheeling  Br������-ato������" ^rowth ������nd gutter devetopnieni  ���������1(5 of tlie oil  division  were allvo  and  Also   (he  oil   made  -11. of tho no oil-,division.  hotel,  and  all  signs  predict   that ero  ;:i'any years have passed it will be possible    to    book    from Ijpmlon.to .New  York, or by any othor-route establish- j  ed -for a thirty-five hour flight, wiih :ao j  greater risks than ore" encount-'ri-d in j  niij- oth'-*r modi-' of travel.      Ju<-|  now j  tii a chief concern that Mr. Navarro lists  In mind  U the  financing of iho m-w  venlnrn."  ;than the others.      AgaJn none, of the  : chicks gi .en iho oil .showed leg weak  ness whilte ton por cent, of the othor.-.  did.  Tho  oil  avus given  as two  pet-  cent, of the wot mash.  At  Iho coii-  A Plucky Canadian  ���������Patrick Mongoon, a C'stiiadiun, jokotl  find smoked lor ..throe-Quarters ������f ttu  hour while attempts were made to i*u-j  Hove his .font, whieh v-*;**- eaun'u bc-  iwcim two oars on the IIudson-Man-  Im1l.an tube. The loot had to be ain-  piitsiled. No .amiestltotlc ^vas used,  mill Mnngoon reiniilii'-d eho������>rful ilm*-  Ing i lie oprralion..,.���������-������������������"  elusion of the experiment.- proper the  chicks in lot 2 were given the oil and  in a very low dtvys, lhe superintendent  In his annual report states, all signs  of leg weakness has disujipo-irod and  the chicks hud improved in vigor and  general thril'tlneHs.  Should  Fill the  Bill  The circus proprietor was anxious to  engage a dwarf, and an ngont had as-  j.sured  him  that he could put him in  touch 'xvith   thi'v very   num.       "You're  sure  he's  a  rou]  midgi't?"  siskod   the  showman.      "U-.al   midgor,  my  boy!"  i exclaimed   the .'igen 1.      "Why, he's s-'o.  \ appearance. A     bright,     sparkling  water is by no means a guarantee of a.  pure supply. : WhenT"however,; water  from a well becomes cloudy or turbid  after a heavy rain, there is evidentiy  some defect, Tor this, condition' indicates that surface washings are -entering without proper filtration; ^   .7  j : The - divisions'"'"of bacteriology and  chemistry at the" central experimental  i farm will analyze Vater samples sub-  : mitted by farmers living within a reasonable distance. Application for instructions as to taking the sample  ���������should first be made.  ���������   ������������������ '������������������4 _ ���������  '     '  Record Oat Yield  Ottawa Experimental- Farm Harvested  95j/2 Bushels Per Acre  The largest yield of oat** ->ver secured from the fields of the central  experimental ' farm -n't Ottawa, Was  harvested this j-ear, according to a  statement issued by. farm. officials.  A one-acre field of banner oat.-*,  yielded ������5>i bushels per ^cre. The-je  oats were grown on a throe-year rotation of corn. oats, and clover. For  the- corn crop, which preceded the  oats. ;i dressing of farm .manure was  oj-iplied. No manure or fertilixc-rs of  any kind were applied for the oats.  ...Another acre of banner oals ln a  four-year rotation of corn, oats, clover and limmlty yielded !>1 bushels per  acre. As In the former case, no-manure or fertilizers were applied Tor the  oat crop, bur the corn crop which" preceded was given a good dressing ol  farm manuro.  Output  Of Silver i  Tin*     ojrttT.it     ol*  vll-������>v tvo������>i   l"������ihnli ' - "     --"-  during-July amounied to nboui 'HiO.Odoi Wheat   Market  in  the  Orient  ������Hlpt!e.s  nuiit ft.  ;-4:(..*-nl|ng t������������ prt'liiuititiiy ������ aii-���������     -^    l������i-oph:*ey  ������������������'. The arrival or the  While Star-Dominion  liner, Moguntic, which docked  at. Quebec recently, marked tin important  event in the history of that  city,  inasmuch   us   sho   carried among hor  j passengers  the  Hon.     l\    <'.    I.arkin,  | Caniitlian., high coniinlHsioner In   l������on-  ihai  the Orient  would j don, who brought hack to ihis country  , short  that   every   lime  IiIh   foot   uche.  Mn.' ihhilc's he's got neiirnlgiti!"'  Phil hiul :t vuliie of I.*hs than ! become in ihe wry no;ir future ii real-  tho ancient escutcheon of King I-uuls  S.lOO.iMm, nr at the f.ilo of nhuut   ?a,-1 ���������>���������  htrg.i inijioitor of Ciinadlnn  wheal  MlU.ODil   a   year,       Nipi.ssiug   was   iliei^'**-*  ������h������������h* ������*������"o< iilly  by  Hon. IH*. .1. IV  !)e������vIe-Ht',,roducer. t'ollov,-ed in turn by*K,n������"*  uilnlHtei*  nr  pui,.|e  worl:.:,  OTtien,   -Mt'ilrg   (**or:������oriulon.   MoKin- I l"*������Mllctlng   Ineieasod   Orient   1radi  ley  Darnmh. Im Kore and  Mo mi go. grttln. Dr. King  pointed  out  thttt im-I their homo, lo attend.  m~ '. .*. .-.,������������������ .-���������,,,���������,, ' iwrt-. t*.r v.-li-jii  i'l-gi.i t'.u.adii 1'i.i   r.i2;.  j     Tlu*     lii.-tm-.f*    rihlolt'I   v.-a:*.  rcmcvoil  W^X.     V.     |,"*a!).'l ' 2-i  Incri'iised by   IHO pir <'<������iil. j Irom   one  of   tlie   gates   of   Quebec   In  XV. of Franco. No public ceremony  wus hold, this having been postponed  I������ ! until September 10, to enable, ninny  iii I prominent   cltl'/eni',   now  '������wny   front  17.*">9. after tho capture of that city by  Covers  Require Nailing  "Much or the butter being export-d  from    Cana la,    particularly    through  shipmenrs from inl-md point---, is being  exported   without   lhe   covers   of   the  Wolfe, and was taken to England by boxes  being  nailed,*'  says   tin-   hue. t  General   Murray.       Since   that   time, Dairy News Letter issued by th-- dairy  this  relic  of the   French   regime  has and cold f-tornge branch.      "It Is high-  been In  tho posses-don of the city ot ly desirable that cover** be nail������-d. pui-  lla.stliiK.s, I'higliind. and some lime n^o  negotiations wore started with a view  to its restoration wliich resulted in its  reiurn. Tne escutchonn lneaBure*.  four feet high and three foot wide, and  is beautifully carved and painted. Mr.  T.nrUIn Iiuh hnd constructod n mahogany ease for tho shlHd nnd during itfl  Journey across the Atlantic"it has boon  f,., ,.    a-,, ti... a ���������  v     *     , > , .    , a  l.aaaa JU.o      ,>tuJua     44*    .4     a Otaaaa     ,--|aa'iaa.aija  provided on  the Mee.inllc.  tiim one bov nail ihr������uit'h ������������������aelt ������"<iv;������-������"  of the cover. If the covers arc utii'-  ed in thiii manner, fewer will eonu- o.'f  and bo broken In handling."  Women  aro   nnutrally     f<i<jliHlt  cjiiise   they   uuv   made   ;<j   laiii.ili  men.  br  *.le  .���������vmojjf;   ������������n*   #-j t-jtti   u^Jiiiis   oi  tlm tna'aiui ;m  ptoji  ii h i������     I.S  X /~  ���������CTB. -CKBHMTO&. Bl&W  It's Our Loaf as well as Yours!  use  THE   WORLD'S  BEgT  We have a full liiie of  _-J ���������___ l!? 1 fjf I rf** ���������^Zm^  JT101Sr9       mTHmVISVm.*       A &*&#       SUlll        **_������*������.&.������.������  also  Sugar, Salt, Nails  and Groceries  always in stock.  QUALITY and PRICE GUARANTEED.  Thia is your business;   support it J  F. Harback, the etudent in charge  at Canyon, Kitchener and Lister.'will  take the evening  service   at   Creston  United Church on Sunday.  The United .Church Ladies' Aid are  having-their usual Christmas bazaar  and sale <of cooking on the afternoon  of Saturday, December 19th.  Lj!U_ps Foe, Sai.b.���������-An Aladdin and  also an angle lamp* both in Rood working order, and going at your own  price. *��������� Enquire Review Office,  The ladies'- Guild of Christ Church  will have an afternoon whist drive in  the Parish Halt oh- Thursday, ..November 19th, at 3 o'clock.    Admission 25c  - r j ���������  G. Allan, of the Imperial Bank staff  at Cranbrook; * spent the . week en d in  Creston with his brother. Manager  Allan of the local branch of the Imperial. -  i>eer hunting fa__.s been rato-si? s.iqis  so far this season, and is likely to continue poor until a heavy- snow drives  the venison down from ihe higher  spots in the hills.  The TuxIb -Square of the Creston  United Church have entered a team in  the football league composed of Lister*  Canyon and Creston, and wiii piay-the  first scheduled match at Canyon on  the 21st. Wynndel is expected to have  a team in.the league bringing it up to  four clube.  -  F  ______  COMING  SOON  Grand Th  ALL, CREEDS ENDORSE  ���������BBSS  '"IK""  1 HI_  B BIV  liiiRiuniwiiB-aiiiv  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn  B  EPISCOPAL  "Truly marvelous, and should be productiue of much good.1' *  ���������Bevc Nathan 'A. Seagle of St. Stephen's Church.  METHODIST EPISCOPAL  *-Magnificently, with impressive dignity and rare fidelity to great;  truths you have taught, your lesson. I trust you may reach millions of  thoughtful people with your timely appeal.*'    ' ������  ���������Rev. If. B. Upham, Old John St. KLE. Church.  PRESBYTERIAN  "������& is hy for the most impressive I ever saw.     It should accom--  plish much good." ���������Rev. _L. P. Armstrong, Beverly Church, N.Y_  I  CRESTON  ERICKSON  Cider Vine������ab���������Quantity of high  class cider vinegar for sale, 75 cents  gallon.    W. J. Truscott. Creston.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY,  NOV.  14  CRESTON  8 and41 a.m.  CHAS- MOORE. C.E.  ENGINEER   .ARCHITECT  ���������SURVEYOR  [Registered]  CRESTON,  Local and Personal  Call and see  the ROYAL  series, also the MUTUAL,  Greeting  Card   samples.  I take orders.    No deposit.  * Delivery any time before  Christmas.  V. MAWSON  CBESTOTtf  Fob Sams���������.30 U.S. Rifle, in good  shape.    Percy Boffey. Creston. "  Fora Rent���������Two room cottage, good  location.    Apply F. H. Jackson.  Mrs. Hopwood and children were  weekend visitors with Cranbrook  friends.1  Wamted���������Three tons of horse hay,  will pay spot cash. V. Mawson,  Creston.  Miss Robson of Heiso'n   was u week- ,  end visitor at Creston, a guest of Mrs.  Henderson.  B"obSai.e���������30-30. 44-40 and a 25 20  secondhand rifle, cheap tor cash. V.  Mawson, Ciestonv  Figs-For Saj_jb-~Ready for delivery,  sis weeks old, $5, each. A. & K. A  Comfort, Creston.  For Bens���������Small cottage, nicely  located; moderate rental.. Apply Mrs..  T. M. Edmondson.  For Sai^e or Trade���������Chevrolet  engine in good running order. Write  Box 27, Review Office.  For Sax.E���������-"Ladiei*" coat, medium  size, slightly used, going at a bargain.  Enquire Review Office.  For Saubs���������An extra good sadrile  pony. Also a young fruiale milch  goat.    C. Blair, Canyon.  Principal McLellan of the public  sch������--V spent fche Thanksgiving weekend with friends in Nelson.  Perfect weather prevailed for the  Thanksgiving holiday on Monday,  which passed off very qtiietly.  Mrs. Coupland of Boswell is renewing acquaintances in Creston this  week, and is a gnest^of Mrs. Hopwood.  Father Eh man will be here on Sun-  | day, November loth, and there will be  j service at Holy Grotts Church, at 10.80  a.m.  OGILVIE Goods are dependable  '  Just Arrived !  Men's and Boys  HEAVY  Rmbfeci  **��������� ^x^T^w^  "    t M-   mmW  Shirts  Socks  and  Miffs  PRICES RIGHT.  GS_B ________  EJI mrjm Jmyw Sl^y !______: ���������_ _3m3 **"*  ^^ mm, gMm^L, mm    _ ffiS.  jPOhi Bi   B mm   ____ __!"������_  ~T|y__7 -~jf-ft[" 1g,'~ jyTjjjf^ Cyjr ~m/*r J3 QS *w������*H"  Chas. Moore left Thursday last for  the Aiiitjworth district where he is  looking after some mining survey  work.  Miss Jerome, teacher of Division 2  of the public school, spent*-the Thanksgiving weekend with friends In Cranbrook.  Miss Croy of Nelson arrived on  Wednesday on a viuit to Creston  friends and is a guest of Mrs. John  Spirt* tt. ���������.  Fon SATiB���������-Potatoes. 2 cents per lb.  Turnipfi, -'4 cents lb, Picklino* onions  10 cents per pound. Fred K, Smith,  Creston.  I.Si/������. W. 3. Truscott l<*_"r. od. JPrSday  last for Vancouver, where she will  visit with her parents for the next  few weeks.  Ranch    Foi*    Ba.IjSC.-~20-acre    fruit  ranch for aalo, o1omj to Creston village.  For terms apply  David Scott, Cliani-  t pion. Alberta.  Mr, .niti Mvm. iiay Hughcm and [jh.j-  ily left wfc the first of tha week for  Kimberiey, where they will make  their home In  f-iture.  In conn������cMoii with ^lcctrle) light O.  P. Hor������leyr>f jMnUtiNpr who Im expecting th*** frahchlwo to II ({ht the vlllage  and surrounding diwtrlat, has nottccH  ..p In tl'.c psstsffttcs" e.-it Mr,;; for trr.dr-r*"  tor digging the pole hole-* und also for  the wipply of poloH.  "**-,  * -   - * . J  Fall Suggestions Jf or  the Housewife!  75c. for a Thr@e-S|ring BROOM  Extra fine corn.   Other good quality Brooms for -90c. and $1.00.  y  Q*CEDAR MOPS���������No. 15, $1.25; No, 3, $2,00,  Renovo  Dusting Mops, $2.00*  "FU>-fITURE POLISH,^such well *"nowa braiuSs as O'Cedar, Snprema,  ./ Liquid Veneer and Re-Nu-All  A full range of Remington Shotgun Shells  All gauges.    The long range,  hard hitting shell  Dry Goods  Groceries  Furniture  Hardware  ���������.-������������������"' ^  Warmer Underwear for Men  Women and Chi  You will all need warmer Underwear for the cortiing  cooler weather.  .    ** ������. y  When buying come in and see our stock which includes  the well lenown and reliable makers such as Watson's, Stan-  field's and Penman's.  We have the above in shirts, Drawers and Combinations Suits, also a line of finer All Wool Combinations for*  Men in Jaeger and other English makes. ������  OUR PRICES MARKED IN  PLAIN FIGURES.  C ���������_���������__������ MW ^Hfe HHttigM ^m^ ga   |& nn   mm mmga fmtm*.  jgma^    cm    ������m   mtamm&kim mm      mmm  DtvTnlu   UlDpAMTII ET  KLoiiili  lYiLKLrA��������� B 5L81  PmjSk   ���������'HI   Ml _&    mW  IKft    ^^L  EB ^m _mW  S^mWm e  L������tvirit.i>  l���������������l������(������������������������il������W������ll������>IIB������Kl  BBIWi���������i*lWilllitrilli.lT*i_|IDlial|M<. jfllwtaHl*.  mmemM  mmmmmmmmskmssxA  m^mm^^k  ^^St^RSEaBss^^^B^ffliSHSS^fflffE

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