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Creston Review Jan 15, 1926

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 Wilfrid Langston, who has ,beeu  working at Kellogg, Idaho for almost  the past seven months, arrived home,  on Sunday, and wilt be remainingfor  a. few weeks holidays.  Mrp. John Johnston of Suokane was  a visitor nere during the New Years'  holidays a guest*-of yMa-s. Geo. Jacks.  She spent'a couple of weeks at-Cres-  ton. returning at the end of last week.  Russell House of. the Huscroft area,  who was very severely burned when a  gasoline can exploded at wood cutting  operations early iii the year, is making  a' very satisfactory recovery.  A radip~Kas just been installed in  the home of Mrs. Ed.. Smith and is  working splendidly. . .It is a three'tube  Crosley and gets all the Pacific coast  broadcasts as well as some of the  prairie cities. ..  AlfcLatoille, who has been working  at Kimberiey for some months,  arrived at the end of the week, and  will be making an extended stay at bis  ranch here.  The Boy Scoiits are having 100 per  '-cent, attendances at tbe; regular Fri-  day night sessions under. Principal  Jenks, and are rapidly- getting into  shape for an official inspection' by  Capt. Hicks of Cranbrook, the scout  commissioner for East Kootenay.  Atthe United Church service on  Sunday afternoon. Pastor "Harback  announced the reopening of the Sun  day school for the 17th, at 2 p.m. He  will have'three lady teachers, and the  hour is set to permit "him taking  ehargsf with the opening ���������"���������receding the  regular church Service.       e  Tbe settlers had  crew isaway on o couple of weeks*  vacation is a .visitor at Cranbrook and'  points east. Engineer B. Bartholmew  of Cranbrook has' Neil's place at  present*  ~" Ous Oman cf Kootenay Iianding bas  returned after spending the Christmas-  Ne*- Year holidays with friends at  Femie. ' -      -  ���������Rev. H. Varley will be here for  Obiirch of England service on Sunday  evening, audit, wilt probably be liis  last service a*v we understand, hie  successor has been named fop Creston  'and Mr. Varley will .be leaving foi his  new work at Surrey.,  - -       -  Miss E. Brownrigg of Yahk^was a  visitor here for a few days las-fc week  with Mr. and Mrs. H. Brownrigg.  Another radio, has been added to the  array at Eriekson, a Radiola having  just been installed in* the-residence of  Kay CrisEer.  Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Pahiier returned  at the end of the week from Spokane,  where the * former has been very  successfully treated for his eyes, his  hew glasses enabling him to read and  write quite'handily. -    *  The East Oreston' Water- Users  Association had their annual meeting  at the Geo. Hobden home on Monday  night when the year's business was  wound up and the executive of three  elected as follows; P..R. Truscott,  chairman; Jas. Adlard, secretary;  Harold Gobbett.  The Whirlwind Olub has the first of  iis i92o whists and dances at Lhe R,  - -    ��������� -        ���������  lostitiite Elects'  New Directorate  -\      ;  7 - ___L.2_:.  Creston and District.Women's Institute on. Fiiday afternoon combined  the pleasure of listening to a timely  talk <ra - potato culture by Jos. Heath  of the Dominion Experimental Farm  st Invermere, withy vithe business of  elect ing officer** for 1626, and winding  up the business of 1925. There was a  fine turnout of members, and the chair  ago a- ������������������<������i>t������-____(l  tvtr   Mrna.   M_,   T.   Rrtorl    frhb  . '������--: ������-  ���������-s ������������������ -"��������� ���������-��������������������������������������� ���������  retiiing president.    ������ -  Mr. Heath's talk .&������U1 to do with the  production of seed potatoes, which ls  part of his work atjCthe farm, and at  which he has achieved at least province  wide fame* due  to his success at the  -annual B.C Potato ^Shows.    H������ very  strongly advocated the production of  spuds   from   cerihxed   seed.     Bigger  yields wonld   be harvested, and.pota  toes of known freedom foam disease  were always in demand at good prices*  From his quite long-residence in the  Creston Valley Mr. Heath advised the  planting of the Walter Raleigh variety  locally; giving some'practical pointers  on   planting  a~d   cultivation. - ' The  Institutewas so impressed by his tail-  that the meeting decided to purchase  couple-of sack of certified seed to be  sold in snaall q-aantitieis.     At the close  of   his   address   he was   accorded an  enthusiastic vote of thanks.    i "* *  The 'treasurer's   statement "showed  -that the, Institute for 1925 has operated  on the policy'thai their-funds were for  community  work, and   bad .invested  their intake almost as fast asitaccum-  ������-iil__i_._b_-|  "iii    wa-nsru-m ��������� tin**]   of  I Long packing shed on Friday night,  15th, with   cards   due   to   start   at  home of Col. Lister on the .evening pf ~  January 4tb* at which, matters in con-  urcigOu With tSi������ premised -raan-irfiisaV  endeavors  the. end of June. This was very, successful notwithstanding the fact that  the Institute had to finance it without  help from the- deportment of agriculture. Friends of the Institute contributed generously of money to be used  as prizes. In the early part ot* the  year the Institute put on a banquet  for the local board of trade and-served  same, and from all accounts the men  were well pleased with   the   way   the  women handled it.  _ **  The   fall   fair   was  helped    by   the  Institute,, not on*y by money donated,  but by members placing and looking  after tbe women's display generally.  The Institute donated $10 for prisses to  the children taking part in" the fancy  dress parade in connection with the  1925 Chautauqua.  The public <=i*hool library .was given  a contribution off money. So also was  the public library. ;.$10 was sent to  the matron of the Chrildren's Aid.  Home in Vancouver for her to buy  shoes for the Dishniacfchildren, whom  were takon there from" Creston* Oia  her return from taking the children  Airs.���������McLaren, gave a very interesting  account of her visit there.  Dr. Limb, travelling medical health  officer of the province, addressed an  open meeting '" vheld under the  Institute auspices, on ' tubercular  problems" of the day." Mrs. Lashley  HalYgave an address on "New Terms  in Psychology." Principal McLeilan  of the public school, spoke at one of  the monthly meetings, urging co  operation between parents and teach-  ers, and the placing of good reading  matter before the children'of school  age.  The   late  reports   on /  revision . of  the  _J-*A���������������**t ^���������--<l>l������������-i������4������������*l  WW *5"_ ������_#        V*J* sow u~ocu*  of Lister lands and'a  4-!_.__%'       fra������rt*tA0       _rv#      csoIa   -    c*-aina  Vtmn* wvki.M'-'       -w>������       or-a-v. v*W������  Several points were agreed upon, one  of wliich was the request'for the Land  Settlement Board to provide a domestic supply of water. A non-resident  returned man of long- residence in "the  Valley has been named to act. for  Lister men on the board of arbitrators  that it is expected wiii be appointed.  &ggm&������86m  Mrs.  I = T-.v_,���������   C^m.  Goodman  of  ,    closing tbe year* with a   balance of .  "*     .      :%ian  \. .   .  .. ���������^   committee she was  3 j about $180���������tbe amount realizes onl m ~  R__ "ft Sfca  o'clock, j The girls are  looking   for   a j the sale of their Barton Avenue lot in     as     ^  biKturoou^R tfe   card   play in-iC ft*a- December.  '" C'Bush and B. Blair were .-business  visitors in Fernie. on Thursday, returning^ the following day.  Miss Rita Strong of Canyon was at ���������  'Kitchener last week with Mrs. Swan-  son, returning on Saturday.  Miss Louise Br vats, teacher of  Division 2T spent the weekend -with  her parents at Creston, getting back  on Sunday.   .  JS. W. Thomas was a visitor at  Creston on Thursday last. -  Mis. B. Johnson and little Robert  went to Cranbrook on Thursday for t%  few days' stay-, getting back on Sunday. ** V  Miss Myrtle Strong was a weekend  visitor with her grandparents at  Canyon-atthe weekend.  Mrs. O.   Myrene and Elmer Gavan-  augir.   who   have been   visitors   with"  Mrs. B.  Johnson,   returned   to   their  home at Kimberiey on Thursday.  G. Burns went to .Cranbrook on*  Tuesday, visiting his wife _ who is n  hospital patient- in that city,' and  getting home on Thursday.  A few of- the business people of  Kitchener are busy putting up the ice  supply. Some of them are also  stocking up with firjewood for the  summer.  Snow has arrived at last and now it  is~_ere Kitchener has less unemployed*'  Alex. Mennie, who has been working at Kitchener for some time, left on  .������    ���������   ������. . .1 Sunday for Gold Creek. -  Mrs.   Lyne gave   several j ���������*  immigration,   of    syhich 1     Mr.- Webster   has   been   in   town.  l^taWJ   **���������-*  Cranbrook fc has  ���������oif*      nrSft W  m>m*mmt *��������������� ���������������������������-���������^  her  daughter, - Mrs.    Proctor,    who  returned to Cranbrook   with   her   on  Friday. ._!-���������.,  Mrs. Martin was a Creston visitor  on Friday, and Mrs. Rogers and Mrs.  Dennes were at the metropolis ou  Saturday,  '   Will Goodman is at Cranbrook for a  weeks* holidays,-leaving liere early lust  week. .  *  *  Sid McCabe,- B & B foreman,  E'"*. Bra*w*. of the Same *Giew������  home for tbe weekend with  families hero. The crew is aft  near .Kitchener at present. -  , Yard Foreman George' Cam  work at present on account of sickness,  and Roy Proctor haa charge of thw  switch crew. Working with him aro  Dave Dow and W. Bradley o_f Cranbrook.  The Snow, Hanger made ita first run  of tho wi-oaon from Cranbrook hero on  Friday, being attached to NcC 07.  ' Englnnor   Wirn.   Neil   of   the  yard  t-eenity isturnine outin lat^e^muionera  with^eiiiih succeed inguit home.  The Putnam, j?aiuier & Staples sawmill beyond Arrow Creek tspmmenced  sawing on /Monday* morning. * The  sleighing is not too bad on their downhill haul. Two of -the firm's bridges  across the Goat went * uut in the ice  flow that followed the ease np-in the  <3old suap at the middle of last week.  Eriekson   .is   getting    wide   spread  publicity    in   Q.P.R-    literatuie" this  month due to the fact tbat the Eriekson station garden  has keep  awarded  the grand prize for   the   best   station  I ttnu-er garden, it* >i1l Bi-itinh  Columhiu.  currying with   it  quite   worth   while  cash   prize.   Agent  T. <OT. Bundy  is  deserviug of more than , ordinary com  mendation    for    bringing   home   the.  premier hobos a for the whole province  ���������with a. quarter acre  of  land   that  early in 1924 was a mass of underbrush  and stumps./ It  will be recalled that  in 1024 Mr. Bundyywrpn fli*at  prize for  the    best    firsiVyeai*   garden    in   the  province.;-.;.. ."..���������    ... - '.k..k.m ���������������������������"������������������     . ���������. ,.  U-  with  were  their  work  is off  Rsfilstorsd Optoniofrlst  will bo in  CRESTON  Ope   Jgu  Eyeglasses repaired  Lmm duplicated  ' .' .   7,     v .*    .  ��������� Morgan t.onjg'Dead  . - ',"'���������������,-.'��������� -*7*-"������"'���������������*������������������������������������������*' ; i  V;'j^orjgaitt;.B.; Long,. residing at Napa ���������;  wine, Und having gone to Tacoma on  business on Deceinber 21 at, was taken  auddonly ill with a paralytic stroke 9������������  December 22nd. was removed to*tho  Tacoma General JEiospital, and after  four days' Ulnetas d|ed on Saturday,  December 26th.  ' ���������'"'"-A<;-v:A  Mr. JLorig wasr77 years bf age. , Me  waa "born In Green Oounty* Pennsylvania, Novem^j^^th, 18^8; and went  with bin parents to Mashafl"ica county,;  lowu. in 1852, ovek-land, being anipng  the pioneer settlers pf that county.  Mr.' Long whb engaged in battle  buying and selling, travelling extensively, making many friends, In 1882  he came to Canada, and lived In Cat.  gA-ry nnd Macleod^ then finally settled  in Pincher Cieek^ and married Mies  Jeannette Joan llong of Scotland tn  J880. They resided hero until 1915,  tslien with their one son moved to  CreHton, B.C,,- thence to Oak ville,  Waob., in "1021, then co tp Mootoajino in  1022, and again to Napuvllle In 1026,  residing, the last five years with hto  son, Teenny J. Long, operator on the  Northern Paclfio Railway. Deceased  Ii'avao," besides his wife and son. a  sister In Denver. Colorado. The I a to  "Mr," "'""IT -***w,!| .b'-������*'"������** *b*������������-|j|������ h.H  bralhet*. John, , at El ma, Wash.���������  Pincher Cru-ek Bclio.  _��������� M.T&3 * _FfsM^riti' nnd Mrs.^Hsnderso'-i  were scrutineers for the eleetioa of  directors which resulted in tbe choice  ���������out of a field of seven���������of Mrs; JRpbtf.  Stevens, Mrs. Geo. Young, Mrs. Jas,  Cherrington, Mrs.' F. C. Rodgers. and  Miss "Scx-irugeour, -with the former  three, at a later gathering, chosen to  aat asj" president^- vice-president and  secretary respectively.  The .meeting passed* a- very hearty,  vote of thanks to the retiring president  Mrs. Boyd, and Mrs. R. B.. Staples;  Mrs. Hayes and Mrs. M. Young, the  1023 directors, who declined to stand  for "another term- There was the  usual tea at the close with Mrs. W. JU.  Qrawford, Miss Scrimgeour and Mrs.  Geo. Young as hostesses.  An outline of the year's work may  be gleaned from the secretary's report,  presented by Mrs. Cherrington, and  which is as follows: The membership  for 1025 was 44. Eleven general  monthly meetings were held during  the year.; The attendance at these  meetings was'as follows; January 17,  February 21, March 22, April 16, ,May  25, June, 15, July 1-1, September 7,*  OotoberSMj November 20P December  24, and tne average attendance working out |it 10.  Money raised during the year was  $324.00. With the sale of the Institute  lot on Barton Avenue the revenuo Is  raised to $404.00. This with the  $103.02 carried . forward from 1024  made a total of $526.02. Here are the  detail's: ��������� '������������������*���������'���������:  '   HECEIPTS-',  Cash on hand from 102&U......: $102.02  convenor.    So also 1 leaving on Thursday,  bas Mrs. R. B. Staples on behalf of the  committee    on ' local     neighborhood  need^, as-well ^.-Mj-^y^aycej^fOr ^  mmmv.mt.+mi.mmmpw  Members' fees,���������  Flower shows   Entertain moots ..���������~..~.  Miscellaneous .���������-Z.   Sales���������Cooking, flowers, cook  books and sundries.......  Salw of W.I,  lot   20.00  106.05  115.00  85.80  47.65  180.00  SB150.02,  EXPHNDll-URE  Hull rente, delogatesVoxpeiiiBoa;  prixe money ^ .���������,���������$117.20  Poatago and advortlaing. ........   17,12  Crippled children:..... . ..   87.16  Donation ei and Beorefcary'M  Hnlary ^   -��������� 120.00  Merchandise, flowere, etc. ..   51.10  $812.48  I--"''      "  The Institute held both a bulb show  and flower show, Tho former wne in  April when flowering bulbs wore at  their boat. An afternoon ton ahd  cooking utiiH wero operated with the  ni-rtr-*'(-rlH of throw,, along*. With" t.bo n������������I������  of the flowora, wet*e - added io the  funi^.6. . The fiomer alio^y was*. heW ueac  committee on  batter _ schoois."* l^uqtt  good -.yas" ^terivild rftom  these JJeJior^  and  wQr������ done  along   tbeCSiffef^bo  lines;   The First Aid' cabinets placed  in the schools- by the- Institute were  replenished   witb   gauze,   antiseptics.  etc.   Some gasmen ts.* brought in some  time-ago for tbe  Near   East appeal  were distributed locally.  " A.resolution -was drafted protesting  against a license being granted .for a  baer   parlor   at   Creston.      This   was  placed befire the me rubers "and passed*  and copies sent to the attorney general  and   the    chairman    of    the   Liquor  Control Board.  There was a birthday party earrj- in  October, beings the tenth anniversary  bf founding the Institute' in Creston.  Each member invited a male guest.  The evening was spent playing: court  whist. Music and, refreshments were  features. With a -short dance at the  clone. This whs a very enjoyable  even Ing. The Institute had two afternoon at boniest one in honor of Mrs*  C. O. Bennett, who had gone tio  Fernie to reside, and the other tn  honor of our late president, the late  Mrs. EL Lyne, who. sinca liei.- depairfc-  ure to Esquinialb liaa since passed to  the great beyond! .  From month to month the Crippled  Children's Fund has received the tea  money to help this wonderful work,  and the members favored the words,  Women's Institute, being Iricltided in  the official title of ti\ie work whieh ia  now designated Women's Hospital  Association for Crippled",. Children.  We had oi delegate to the provincial  cowfQjrence at Victoria, and the  representative,,. Mrs., Cherrington,  reported folly on all items of interest  on her return. Mrs. Geo. Young was  the delegate to the district conference  in iSielaon,' and gave an interesting  account of the" work done there.  ArmlBtlco Day evening a whist drive  waa held. -The proceeds going into  the Inutib-Qte treasury. The old Bum  ber from the wrecked library building!  waa Hold for it small amount. The,  Tnst.lt-it-- lot ban been aold for $180.  Mrs. M. bu'oung deuiouatrated how to  strike sllp������, and explained how to take  care of plan ta nnd bulbs during tho  winter,; Flowers were 'senI to Blck  mt-mbcro, no weli aa letters to nu-imbem  who had sorrow.  The hot-teases each month���������usually  throe���������-provide a abort entertainment  iih W4������ll nn afternoon Uia. Thli'i part, of  the gathering was always enjoyed and  tho directors wlt-b the co* operation of  N. Salone, who has been working at  Strong's, camp,   returned   on  Friday  ^^a^^^ixeooiuj^x'/Akrx- *   ?--vr   "���������  y^.I^riiEenstoBm^and, Bes^BSillar of-'  Sitroibg*s  campl   attended   the dance  here on Saturday. ^  Miss- Marguerite Beaney Creston  has'"been ^a visitor with Miss Maxy  Haptonstall, leaving for' home on  Monday. -  Mrs. H. Waloy  and   Messrs. Aleaf.  Mennie,   Elmo    Walby   and   Robert  Maxwell motored to   Canyon   on Friday night for the bachelors" dance in  the schoolhouse in that town.  A dance was staged in Hunt's Hall  on Saturday at which the best of good  times is reported. /The music waa by  Mr. Buab, violin, and Alex. Mennie,  piano.  Pastor Harback had the usual good  turnout at the service in th*������ school-  house oh Monday evening.  the members have made a creditable  showing, and the year's work has been  very pleasant. Let me close my  report by wishing the institute every  success, and may it live up to its great  possibilities nnd opportunities.  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, -JAN.  16  OWEN MOOBE  CONSTANCE  BENNETT  MABEL BAI.I_.IN  CHAUX.ES OGIiE  DAVID BUTLER  in  Zane Grey s  ZANE GKEY^S story of  Broadway belle who cam������  oat to spread a little love  among th������ cowboys.  a  -jr> .���������*..,.;.  JL   MOt-k.'JaO.  1������ kUtmm.  ������4.4L*4J4.*J>t,a.  Gay  with   romance.  K&tmmy'^x  " "PUB^*-"- -It  SSSBK  /.  ii  /  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  r  j-mmJjMBg|LBBM agg HP"g ������g������"P   ��������� K *��������� jfl"������___*"������    ^  Tk  __���������  G_ii,-i;c4..i.  i^rx������.u.2ia.j-.OuL  Thg. result of the general Dominion elections held, on October 29 is not a.,  good thing for Canada. ..It creates a new House of Commons in which one  political group commands a majority and consequently- a situation is brought  about "where it is impossible to have a strong <GL������verninellt' able to carry its  policies into effect and give the country effective, and efficient administration.  A majorits" of the constituencies rejected the policies of the King Government, but, -while disapproval of tlio Government and its policies was thus  recorded, neither did a majority of the constituencies express approval and  extend support to the leadership and policies of the Conservative Opposition.  In an even more emphatic way the country as a whole rejected the Progressive Party. "��������� " *  A conditiop of "stalemate," a deadlock, ensues,'wliich. apparently St will  require another appeal to the electorate to break. " In other words,'for'the  time being at least, there must be a "marking "of time,"-a period of drifting,  which is an extremely-bad thing for any country, and especially so for a young  country like Canada with a number of serious nat-iocaT^problems demanding  vigorous and constructive action;  Comment by "the man in the street" is, of course, largely colored by his  party affiliations but all too frequently an amazing ignorance of the constitutional .position of affairs is disclosed. Without in any way touching on the  party aspect of the situation, it may be well "to clearly state, the constitutional  position.      . . -.../!-<-.  If the Government of the day is clearly defeated in a general election, the  practice both in.Great Britain and in Canada is for that Government to immediately resign, and for the Premier to advise the Governor-General to call  on the leader of the victorious Opposition party to form a new Government.  But a defeated Government is not obliged to take this action; it can continue  in office and meet Parliament and is not obliged to resign until it suffers defeat in the House of Commons. That is to say, "the tenure of office b>y any  Government rests with the House of .Commons. "  But, if following a decisive defeat in a general election, the Government  did. not resign the Governor-General can take cognizance of that defeat and  take responsibility for dismissing his Ministers and calling upon the Leader of  the Opposition to form a new Administration. In this event the new Ministry  must obtain a vote of confidence from Parliament otherwise the usefulness  of the Governor-General is past.  However, in the election last month, while the Government failed to secure  a majority, so, too, did the Opposition. Consequently the Government would  be justified in continuing in office and asking Parliament for a vote of confidence., relying on a combination of Liberals and Progressives to reach such a  vote. If, on the other hand, the Government resigns and Mr. Meighen is  asked to form a Government, it is quite evident he could not command a  majority in the House of Commons as at present constituted, and another election would become immediately imperative. -  Mr. King is, however, confronted with a secontf. problem.      If he decides  to await a-verdict from Parliament, he must in view of his personal jdefeat and  the defeat of one-half of his ministers, reconstruct his cabinet.   ; This involves  ^a series of by-elections.      In the present indecisive state of public opinion it  is doubtful if these ministers could be elected.  Furthermore, for the King Government,; to continue in office any length  of time under present conditions would be to perpetuate the unsatlsfactory  situation in the House of Commons and Government which Mr. King himself  in advising dissolution of Parliament, urged as one outstanding reason why  an election at this time was necessary, nanieiy, to provide a Government with  a clear mandate and a working majority. "Mr. King further announced that  ii" tlie election, did not result in providing such a clear working majority he  would again appeal to the country.  Disturbing and expensive though it would be, the logic of the situation  points to another '-lection without loss of time. Whether Mr. King remains  in office, re-constructs his cabinet, and calls that election, or whether he  resigns anil Mr. Meighen-forms a cabinet and then goes to the country, is a  matter for Mr. King land his advisers to decide, and possibly before this  article ls published a decision will have been made. But as in any event it Is  quite evident that the holding of another election cannot long be deferred���������and  in the intt-re.s t.s of strong, stable government in Canada should r.ot be deferred  ���������then th" sooner it id held and the whole, situation-clarified, the better for  Canada.  11 zjxjj���������.,"���������-���������,r.z.mJ.j -.���������,'���������..��������� * .    'j- .' ." -",���������������������������',    .���������l" '" "-��������� ;, ,���������.,���������. ..���������'���������:,. , ���������������������������-���������*���������',?'. .    , L1 ���������x ������������������.".'  ������������������ "������������������s.btl  British   Settlers   Do   Well  Favorable    Report   Given    in    London  Regarding Settlers in the  West  Tho position of "British agricultural  workers-ih Canada was raised* at a,  meeting/"of "the British' Passenger  Agents' Association held in "London,  especially the question of whether  British harvesters in Canada were  stranded at the end of the season.  Secretary Wright, of. the Passenger  .Agents* Association, who was with a  party that recently toured Canada, asserted that sometimes the farm hands  would not remain at work at the conclusion of the " harvest in Western  Canada when they could, do so. but instead of this they spent their money  and got into financial difficulties. . He  was satisfied, he said, that there was  enough work there to keep the people  employedall the year. /  The report of the delegation that  had made*- the tour in the Dominion  gave a favorable account of the position of the settlers in the.west Who  had emigrated from Great Britain uh-  -der the Canadian Government's colonization schexre ultimately to settle  3,000 families on the land. The conditions .in connection with these settlers showed Improvement this year  compared with the conditions a" year  or two ago, the report stated, and  there was every reason for optimism  with regard to the scheme.  r  mmmk  *"������I.U-*������   -o,  A  V  ���������V- IT XWi f*  VACUUM (AfRTI0HT) TW  As it b PACKED IN VACUUM  (AIR-TIGHT) TINS this  -excellent, plug tobacco always  REACHfeS YOU in the same  PERFECT CONDITION as  -when it left our factory; full of  strength and flavour.  BMUUti-1  SNOKiNO TOSACCO  2g%C   PER  *Jf PLUG  MANUFACTURED    BV      IMPERIAL fOBACCO   CO.  OF CANADA.    LIMITED.  Settlers From Sunny Italy  Ir. is reported that banking interests  En   Northern Italy  are  negotiating  for  Manitoba  Dairy Industry  The. growth of the dairy industry in  Manitoba/is well illustrated by a com*  the purcha."-!' of jorty thousand acres I parison of the figures of production, in  -*'. f.i.rn Sand in Manitoba, on wliich itjliiOO and 1924. In 1900, tho total value  iy ;������i::r.r.(-J to _-r*u lo five hundred fami-'of dairy products produced in Manitoba  lies of Italian agriculturist.*. If the j was $1.GS1,305. Last year it was $13,-  <I. al [.-��������� proiriulsated, jt i.-i planned to \ 003,902. ��������� rn 1924, 19$ carloads of  hriner 'he -.rmguard of settler* next j creamery butter were exported from  -������������������prlng. Manitoba totalling '1,-13:">,200 pounds.  1JETEN COMES BACK  . /" '-."' :''.". 77  The Usual Treatment Does Not  Reach the Root of the  Trouble  Most treatments, for rheumatism do  no more than aim to keep down the  poison inT the; blood and enable nature  to overcome that.  particular^   attack.  Then when the system becomes rundown from any cause, the disease again  ���������gets the upper hand and it all has to  "be done over.        ;v  v   S uff erers     from _ rheuma tisrh    who  have found their condition unrelieved  or actually growing worse while using  other remedies, would do well to try  Dr. Williams* "Pink pills.      The tonic  treatment   with   this     medicine  y has  proved in thousands of cases ihat it  builds up the" blood to a point that enables    it    te':-   cast out the rheumatic  poisons through the regular channels,  the bowels, kidneys    and - the    skin.  When; this is done rheumatism is banished, and as long as the blood is kept  pure and rich tho patient will be immune   .from   attack.      This    Is    fully  proved by the case    of    Mr.    Samuel  Zinck,   Uppar  Blandford,    N.S.,    who  says:���������"For a long time I was a great  sufferer from rheumatism whieh settled in my hip and down by leg to the,  knee.     At times the pain was so great  that I could not walk.      I tried liniments and medicines but without getting more than-mere temporary relief.  Then one day a friend called who said  that he had heen afflicted with this  trouble   Which   was   banished by Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills, and urged me to  try them.     I did as advised and afiter  using a few boxes there was no doubt  they were helping me.    . Not only (was  the rheumatism disappearing,Jbut iny  general health was improving," I continued the pills until I had taken about  a dozen boxes when erery trace of the  trouble had  disappeared, and I have  not felt a twinge of it since.      I may  add that my wife used these pills for  a   run-down   condition   with   equally  good results."  You can got these; pills from any  medicine-dealers or by.mail at 50 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co-, Brockville. Out,  Famous Watchdog Dead  Was   Familiar  Figure Around  Geneva  Headquarters  of  League "of  Nations  Bristol,    -.he    famous    St.    Bernard  watchdog  of  the  League  of,Nations,  headquarters at Geneva*, is dead.     He  was   washed   specially   for   the   sixth  assembly, and it is  thought he must  have caught a cold.     The next day he  was    suffering    pain,"    and a dose of  opium    was    injected,    death    taldng  place  at  once.      Bristol���������-whence  he  got the name is not known���������was about���������  15 years old, and originally belonged  to ah -Italian count, who was a resident in tlie Hotel National before it  Was taken over by the league.      The  St. Bernard had been a watchdog since  the foundation of the league, and was  probably the most familiar figure there.  All day the delegates at the assembly,  and many others, Were inquiring as to  tlie state of his health. He wis known  and loved by everyone.   . Bristol is to  be buried in a grave in the front garden of the Palais. des Nations.  Whales Often Migrate  Whales, it is believed, often pass  from Antarctic to Arctic waters and a  Britisii expedition no Win the southern seas will attempt to label a few  of the animals in the hope of solving  the problem of their migratory habits.  She -Couldn-'f Sleep  Heart Was So Bad  Mrs.  J.  _D.  McClintqck, Charlotte*  town", P.E.X., writes:���������-"About a year  ago I., was greatly troubled with my  heart..- ��������� ��������� -..-,...  ��������� if  I could not sleep at night, and was  bo nervous I imagined that I could  see everything in tie room moving,  and ''would have _ to turn on tho light*  before I could get to sleep.  After having read of your  Worms cause fretfulness and rob  the Infant of sleep, the great nourishes Mpther Graves' Worm Exterminator will clear the stomach and intestines and restore healthfulness,;  Homesteads In Alberta  A total of 71 homesteads Were filed  on during.the month of September In  the Edmonton land district which Includes a large territory in Central and  Northern Alberta. In addition.to this  11 soldier grants were filed on.  '���������'[���������.iLBUR.S  ������"*������������������ ������ 5 ���������*"_"���������*_____?!?���������_____"-__"  I took several boxes of them, and  can now get a full night's sleep without any trouble, and feel fine in every  tt  way.  H.. & N. Pills "have been on 4he  market for the past 32 years; all  dealera sell them; put up only by The  T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.  United  States   distributed  its  Issue pt stamps in 1849.  first  New York policemen aro fined one  | day's pay foi* cussing out citizens.  Canadians Win At Fruit Show  Awarded Several Prizes At Exhibition  In London, England  Por the third year Jn succession,  Canada has won premier honors In tho  Britisii Empire section of the imperial  fruit show at London, England. First,  second and third prizes for dessert  apples went lo tho ASBOclatod Growers of British Columbia, Limited, Vernon, B.C., with Jonathan, Mcintosh and  Winotmp apples.  The  Ontario  Fruit  Growers'  Association took first    piizo   in    cooking  apples with Clroonlngs;    second    and  third going to tho Associated Growers  of British Columbia, limited.  Ono first piisso In tlio overseas section was won by ihe Associated  (irowefrt ot* Hrltlrih Columbia, Limited.  gone, Teefhing-  for   InfanIs   in  Substitute for Castor Oil, Pare-  Drop.s and Soothing Syrups, especially prepared  arnu  aii'J   Cliil'lrcn   all  iitfa  1...       ������  .._> V. -a,,/ -a   .'.  Xi>  alvOi.J   <a<4������a.<������ta<,������Ja  Proven, dirrrrlioris on  racli  p'-cka****;.  -.. r,.- 4U������ -J,,���������������-,*  Pliyj-icians everywhere recommend Jt������  First Warning For'Christmas Mall  The Ilrltl-.li post r>lllco haw Issu-mI ji  vyuniUi"; Ilia* ii'*, pi'T^oui; who <llf':-.3rt-i to  send I'lii'lNl.mMH pruHOrt'ls 1o the Old  Country i-hnulil nuiH thum long In nd-  vaiuM.- or th<* linllday. Tlm wui'iilitK  in to avoid di'lny of pnckugeH similar  to flint wbleh ormurr-'d lui't year <i\rlnsr  io lb*- Ki*<nit ooiiKOHthm in (lie-mail.  When ho-irsa Mic Minard't" Liniment  IV.     N.    V.    Ifi02  I  Proved safe bv millions arid ureacribed by physicians for  Neuralgia       Colds       Neuritis Lumbago  Headache       Pain        Toothache     Rheumatism  DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART  Accept only   "Bayer"  package  ..i -  |-/--    * f-'"ll"      w������i'i-" ''��������������� wmmmmmmmvtwmmmm m%mmmmmmdmtmmamm\\mm  which contains proven directions.  Hrtndy. -'Btiyor"   boxea  of   12  tablet*  Also betiteH of 24 and 100���������Dnigglats.  Ah|.lrlu  In the irmlo  mirlc    K'flaala'r-'il In  0������ii������.1������.   nt IHy+r M*niirn<*t������ir������  tit M<vi_oi.<n.II__*  ������,-i,1/.,.������a������  n*  a.\\<"f\\-r.,f\>\   l'..<*)t".*.*"I   J*r.''.r'-'il'*    * "I1".   *** .   ** ���������    **."^.      -Wfhll*   If   \n   waall   known  lliat Auialilu iuj*_iii'ii liuyer w������inif*i:tuM*."'������o ������i*������Ut"tlie iiul.llc ������K������li\Mt lu������Uallo������ii. thu Tubluli*  ������r ������������r������r OoOTpanu- will ba sUmpc-l with  th������lf ee������������r*l  tr������������l������ m������rk. th# "������������jr������r Otaa*,**  fl  i  " a  if*j  it  i  i  "-'vi  I  ' ti. Ti't*   Mr*-|t*  _  JUUS XHE^.'BSrra]CW������   CRESTON,    Br   O.  3' f   J  /ts  A7 Novel  Method   Is   Use J  * \ '**           To Advertise- Canadian Goods  -v ._   -i _..-iMina.i d __,ji_i-  iveejping   miiiuug   ac-.viuS  There was-held at- tlie .Hotel Cecil  on -tlie Strand,* London,, England, oh  October 22n"d> a" somewhat riovel din  ner," to wit a "dinner where' every item  on tlie menu, even to .ths. ice creami  was actually produeeci in .Canada-    ,   A. W������lson,yagiieultural i>roducts rep- j g  resentative, ,had the task of- planning j -  test  for  it.       High   Commissioner, ."Lifrkin  ~ "   -      *v. *  presided'and tlie guests were members  of the London provision trade and th'e  press.   - "  In addition to arranging the difitner,  Mr. Wilson was called upon to respond  to the toast to the "Produce Trade* of,  Canada," and, portions of his address  are of great interest to the producers  of Canada inasmuch-as they" indicate  Winter Care Of Poultry   V  Value of Substitutes for Green Feed In  '.    .   ._���������       Poultry   Feeding  During the winter'months, when it  difficult to get suitable  is  v*~*-, is sometimes  green  feed  for  poultry, * certain" substitutes   may   be used.     ..In  order" 1o  ..wmtmmttmmm  \  v 1  -"(That he, as representing    them,    has  pledged them to provide for the British    consumer.      Mr.   Wilson's    reply  was, in part, as follows:  .  As    stated    on   the menu card,, the  dinner served consists ._of -food   products   'from    Canada,.   antL^the  kind  reception and  warm  support;  accorded to me by new and old-acquaintances  -���������alike in planning for and securing the  ���������necessary  supplies,, made  the  undertaking pleasant. "  ^ Canada n.aeds people to cultivate her  uncultivated    lands;     her    producers  need    markets    for their agricultural  products, railway and steamsliip companies need tonnage;    and   .business  men need the public's buying: power.  The ��������� people    of the United. Kingdom  need food "and the respective governments have negotiated repeatedly concerning plans to provide homes in the  overseas dominions for this- country's  surplus population.      The surest road  to a successful permanent emigration  policy is to establish a market for the  products produced  by the people you  r-ncouragc to emigrate" and''whom we  welcome.       Tlu.  money you. spend in  buying   our   farm   products,   is,   in   a  large, measure returned to you ,.in orders for manufactured goods.     -   ���������-   -   .  Then1 is an enormous moral advant-  jtgo  and  no_ material  disadvantage iu  formulating  a  wide" programme    for  marketing emi ire foods as a goal for  Lhe future and advancing to that goal  -   step  hy step as occasion-oilers,-rather  than having exactly ^similar'measures-  grudgingly forced out of one by popular   clamor.       Macaulay's   description  of the Nevr Philosophy is iitttng.    lie  says:  "Its law is progress.      A point  which   yesterday -was  invisible is  its  goal today nnd -will    bo    its    starting  point   -tomorrow."      Our    commercial  salvalion lias in the practical use and  development of. lh������    great~  resources  and 'possibilities    of.   trading within  ilie-. CTilpii'c:. y  'Tlie qualities." so splendidly shown  in the war did not finish when peace  . was declared, aiul- whatever orir dif-  tlculti**-; are-���������and they are consider-  ableT-I-: am "certain y we y'ean rely, upon  Ilie integrity 'and ,- determination of  our racertto come through them sue-  the relative values- of clover  leaves, sweet clover meal, alfalfa' n__eal  and tomato pulp for - this purpose a"n  experiment was conducted in 1923-24  by the Dominion.poultry husbandman  at the Ottawa experimental farm.-One  pen was given clover leaves fed in the  litter once _& day, another *j-*as given  .clover meal mixed- in the wet mash  fed at noon, a third pen received alfalfa meal in the -same way, and to the  fourth pen tomato pulp mixed in the  wet mash was fed. ' All the hens were  fed a standard scratch grain and standard mash,-beef scrap was kept continually before them and they had both  milk and water to drink."  The clover/meal gave by far the best  results for production, cost of producing eggs and profits. - Tomato pulp  came second, alfalfa meaL third and  clover leaves last. The hatchability  of-4he eggs from" the birds fed tomato  pulp was, however, exceptionally poor.  Good Apple Crop  Pr*bdi*ction Thia Year Is Expected To  Exceed That Of 1924  Canada's commercial apple crop for  this year-is "now estimated at an increase of three per,cent, over 1924, or  2,950,335   barrels,  according  to  a  report of the federal department o.f agriculture.       The     commercial     apple  crop" in Ontario is no.w placed at 174  per cent., or 1,190,8S6 barrels���������this is  a  record  for this  province.      British  Columbia is expected to contribute 2,-  31S.13S boxes;. Quebec, -10..SS3 barrels;  New    Brunswick,    G5/4S3 barrels- and  Nova Scotiu, 860,450 "barrels.      All the  provinces, with tho  exception of Ontario, show'decree ses.  Practice    of    Weighing    the    Milk  Recommended to Dairymen  /������ -practice that is generally followed  and advocated at the illustration stations in Easleri*    Quebec,  conducted  under : the " Dominion-   experimental  farms branch is ihat of weighing each  cow's  niilk.      There  are   .too    many/  cows,  says  the  supervisor in-his annual ���������reporl, that do not produce suf-  'fieient    to    pay    for their feed.      By  weighing tliey milk these animals can  of (course be identified and eradicated.  The average of thirteen herds is given  as ^,245 pounds, which Ss better than  The    average    production of cows  in  Canada,    and" Indicates    considerable  -improvement brought about    hy    the  methods    pursued.        "Realizing ��������� that  "more niilk could' be produced- by more  intelligent feeding and breeding, states  the   supervisor,  Mr.  J., II.   Tremblay,  B.S.A.,  five,  operators  have  been iiy  duced to purchase pure-bred sires ,wtth  dairy    record    quallfica tions.      Other  operators are expected to follow suit  in the near future.     In the production  of the thirteen herds quoted' there is  the wide margin of over 43000 pounds  in the average per cow, the best average of a herd comprising eleven cows  being" 7,967 pounds    and    the    lowest  average of one consisting of 13 cows  being 3,156 pounds.     The highest producing- tows in a herd of Holsteins was  11,049    lbs..    In    a hard of Ayrshiifes  9,259    lbs.,    and    in    a herd of grade  Shorthorns  10,003 lbs.      The  best in  a herd of grades standing at the bottom of the list Is 3,891 lbs. It is hardly  necessary to say that the keeping of  these records is an incentive to both  better feeding and'-better breeding.  W   TT ��������� ���������*       "*���������" _ *���������" - -ST"--   *������P  Unoccupied JLands In   West  Greatest Single iLsset In Sidlit  ���������0  For Canada*s   Fiitttre   Gifowtri  Prize  Winning  Butter  | .   The   natural   resources   intelligence  ! service of 'the department o������ the in-  Settlers    From     Britain    Meet  Success in Canada  Wjtl, | ferioir at Ottawa says: An area" slight-  i ly, less   than    two . hundred     million  In just oval* lour months from the | a������*es -lies  *"*������**-**���������  the  sun-eyed   tract  time of her first arrival in Canada,  Mrs. W. N. Smith, who with her hus-.  band and s|x "children came to Canada  under the British family 'farm settlement schem".-; at'the end of last May,  has become a prize-winning butter,  cheese and cream maker.     At the fall  of the three prairie provinces. What  has been done "with this vast territory? Twenty-five years ago Canada  was' -calling from the housetops that  free homesteads were available to all.  -The'Call for settlers produced amazing  results.      Today,    there    are    nearly  ������__.������J**>1_-kJ V/      KI.UU      V/J. %. ���������.-bAJ.J.     A1JL ������.������.������. 1__. *. ��������� ���������-������^       %,*���������* X*      *.^~������-~   j. _  fair  recently  held  at  Milner,  British  ninety million acres of the land in the  British  Columbia Timbers  Says Fish Industry  ���������icCvuu  *r_   to   i, *_������   a eu uuug  - - " - -   -r  -  Has  Always Been One of Canada's  Prolific Trades  * The fish industry in Canada is second to agriculture, and since early  times the fish trade has heen one of  the most prolific of the country, said  Daniel J. Bryne in giving addresses on  Canadian Suhcries at the request oi  tlie department of" marine and fisheries.- yC^ttshrhption of fish per head  per annum iii Canada, he stated, is  only 22 to 24 pounds/ while in "FJn'gland  it is 45 to 50 pounds, and in Japan  more than 200 pounds.    A -.'���������':  Exhibit Shown   at Wembley  Has  Resulted   In   Large Orders  From  **��������� Britain  As a result of the British Columbia  exhibit at Wembley, many prominent  architects of the United Kingdom are  availing   themselves   of  the  new  and  beautiful  interior decorative  schemes  which  are   obtainable   with  the   now  well-known British Columbia timbers.  Wembley    has    provided  a means to  place before the public in general, and  architects  and  builders  in particular,  practical  illustrations of the use-and1  coloring of these,timbers.   , In this re-  .__fgard"it has played a most important  part   iii   the   pronounced   increase   of  British Columbia timber exports to the  United Kingdom.  Columbia,. Mrs. Smith won first prize  for fresh butter, first for fancy butter,  first i'or creanf cheese and second for  ^.lotted ceam.  Mrs. Smith made good butler-and  cheese on her husband's fai*m in the  Old Country and shortly after she arrived at their new 4C:acre farm at  Fort "Langle^.JB.C, early last June,; she  began again to put her knowledge of  making dairy products to practical  use. A family of six children rang"-  ing in ages from 19 to four years, pronounced them excellent. Visitors  registered a similar verdict. The field  officer of the land settlement branch  of the department of immigration and  colonization advised Mrs. Smith to  compete with her butter and other  dairy products in the Milner fall fair:  She did so. with the results aforementioned. i  Robert J. Alway, another British settler, .who came to Canada last April,'  has recently won a ftrst^ prize for a  horse, first for a cow and two second  prizes for cows at the Agassiz, B."C.,  fait fair.  Mr. Alway was a farmer hear Bristol, England. ._. He has a wife and two  children, a girt of 17 years of age and  a boy-of 12 years. The hoy may claim'  a share In the honor o������ winning the  prizes for it was he who prepared the  animals for the show.  Mining  In British  Columbia  All  cesafully..'.   W������J  livo  not   going  to be  Heavy  Salmon  Pack  British  content. wiLh' mHitary achiBvenient  only to -bo huuteiv in "tinie of peace.  by the difltcuit prbulems  us. To liiiprpye tlie ecohoiniR coudi-,  tions Is bur "task; 'and: through its accomplishment , will' -cqiuo ~a greater  measure of "freedom,.y.epnt-jntgiQht' and  happiness.  ''     ���������-.���������.'" ���������������������������.'.* 'v7yy r-7 ,,;���������_'���������'  Canada's rc-Rp'on'sibility iii. that .effort, i:*, .broadly speaking, tlie production of commodities possessing  quality and character KpuglrjT after  and demanded ' by the best trnde m  your I arses I. markets; to produ<;e  them in vol nine a ml to prod.uce them  regularly; no detail in their propnration being too small to bo unworthy  pl'yjnir host attention...  Columbia Catch Greater 'This  Year.Than Eyer  British Columbia's salmon pack to  date Is in excess of, the same period  in 1924, and last year was one of the  record years. Statistics imblished by  the J Dominion fisheries department  show that the total pack up to Octor  ber Mil In the present season Is l,:t7ft,-  ;442 easOs. Last year at the .same  date the pack was 1,373,635 cases.  China invented tho art of weaving  1,000 years before il was known in  ol.h'ii- c"ouiitries;-7- .  GOLDS  At tin* flri>t nneozo, heat, and  I ti halo MI na rdV*.     Also ruj>. on  ihror.t. and chost.  Trophy For Corn Show  A solid silver cup measuring IS  Inches Jn helgnt has been presented  to the Saskatchewan Corn ��������� Crowers'  Association by tho Saskatchewan  Wholesale Implements Association as  "ri trophy for the novice class to bo  competed. fo/. annually at tho provincial corn shows. This trophy will bo  awarded for the first .time nt tho third  provincial corn show to be held at Indian Head on. Nov. .3.8 and 19..  ���������Brides Are Disappointed  Disappolnled war brides are returning dally from America to their homes  ,ln l-'rihiee.    It has boon estliyi.at.od thai  Canadian Butter Shipped To Orient  ��������� ^___        *-  Large Quantities Are Shipped to China,  Japan and the Philippines  - Lni-st year Canada shipped to Japan  538,000 pohnds of butter; ,-tojChina,'2.89,-'  000 lbs,, Bong: Kong, 2w,bj)0 lbs.,yto the  Pl^illpptae8������������������^'.���������i.88l000^.;vIb,s.,��������� arid;to the  United Kingdom ; 767,870/ lbs^y ; all  through the port' of- Vancouver.; - The  majority of the. Shipments went from  j Alberta. Altogether somes., 2,000,000  lbs. of butter were exported through  Vancouver last'year... ���������'.......   y  ���������        ���������. -r     ���������-<...  -.- .   .....���������'; ",. ...'"ii/���������, .������������������  Crime   Increases  Crime In. Chicago costs the city so  much each year that it .could well afford to pay each of 1*8^30,000 crooks  $20,000 annually or $60.0.000,000 to  leirvo town, C R. Holden, president of  the Chicago crime 'commission, told a*  qhurch audiejice. He estimated-that  4ipproximately one per cent. oC .'tho  city's'3,000,000 population are engaged  in criminal pursuits, and 'aqserte-1 'that  criifie had increased 100 per cent, sinc'o  1900.'  Records For Mineral . Production  Will Be Eclipsed in 1925  All yearly records for mineral production both from ths standpoint of  quantity and value, will be eclipsed in  1925, according lo a summary of mining operations - for the first eight  months of the present year, issued by  the BjCD. minister of mines. It is estimated that the monetary value of  the mineral .'production for the -first  eight months of 1925~is approximately $41,000,000- - This indicates that  the total final production for the year  1925 will approximate at least $60,-  000,000, an Increase of ?11^295,396, or  23.10 per cent, over the total for 1924,  hitherto a record for the province.  three provinces occupied as farm land.  ���������Undoubtedly the best of the land open  for -boniesteading has been taken iip. .  No .less than 72,131,000^~acres have  been granted to settlers and others in*  the form of homesteads, land sales,  bounty graats," half-breed serip, etc.  Grants to.railways and to the Hudson's  Bay Company have absorbed 38,432,-  000 acres of the surveyed area, while  27:,422,000 acres have been set aside  for forestry purposes. Indian reserves,  school lands, parks, grazing leases,  water-covered land, and road allowances aecount for 35,954,000 acres,  leaving a total of 25.957.000 acres not  allocated at the commencement of 1he  present year.  Studied solely with an eye to the  surveyed lands still held by tho  crown, the western land situation  might not look very' promising for further large settlement. There are,  however, two other important factors  to take into account.  First, the ^surveyed area can -and,  In time^ will be, somewhat enlarged  when the railway network is extended  into areas which are stilL too rehiate  to warrant surveys, let alone settlement.  Secondly,   there   are   the ' privately-  owned" unoccupied lands    within    the  present   surveyed   areas���������that   is,   the  lands held for sale by individuals and  | by the railways and the Hudson's^Bay  j Company.      It is estimated that there  are about 18,000^000    acres    of    such  lands.     When it is borne-in mind that  these are largely-select lands, where-  Shipping  Wheat Via  Vancouver  Shipments -ot wheat from Vancouver  during the first two months ended  September 30. 1925, were 1.157,904"  bushels, and receipts S93.330. For the  whole of last year approximately 25.-  000,000 bushels of wheat ""passed  through "this" port, and It Is anticipated that the wheat movement through  Vancouver this year will eq.ua!, if not  exceed, that oC-192-1.  3a     Lua_     oum . cf c-CI    iBuua    E^ia.j    uciu     D,v  "the public are the "marginal" lands ln  every-sense,-one can realize how  closely the future progress -of western  settlement Is tied .up not^only to public policies with respect to crown lands  but to the marketing and. occupation  of privately-owned lands. Public  lands no longer dominate the situation  with respect to western settlement.  Quite aside from the figures for the  acreage which have been surveyed ami  disposed - of in d liferent forms, rough  estimates, the best tliatvban be made  with present information,.: indicate that _  there  is a  total  of about  167,000.000  acres of land In the three prairie provinces physically suitable tor'..grazing, or  for agriculture.     The area at present  occupied as farm lands is rather less  than  90.000.000 acres.      Allowing liberally for the acreage now being used  for   grazing purposes,   still   leaves   It  amply  evident that  the   west has'a  long road io travel before Its agricultural areas j*re; anything like fully developed 7    To clIo only one more figure, it is Worthy^ of noi lee'that Dr..U.  K. "Baker, of the Vjnlted States depart-  ���������jiit'at of .agriculture, I'wo-eirlly .esUtnat-  rid'*:liat, Canada Is potentially capable  of prodwe^hg a wheait erop exft'odlng  (3,300 itiltp^h hushois;yy;-riius, view*  Plea For Plain English  'Speaking before the. British'--Association for the Advancement of Science  at* Southampton, England, Sir Oliver  Lodge asked that scientists talk In |  pluin Kngllsh. A ' particular appeal  '_waB mado to botantiata, who wore declared to bo the" most prolific coiners  of troublesome words.  France HonorB Canadian Ace  Major.   W.   F.   Sussan, Ottawa, Ontario, in. command-PC ihe Sheriffennel inK the western land sltuaiion by and  Escailrille, 37th Regiment of Aviators, j large. U is fairly safe to say that the  French Air  Forces  In  the Moroccan j unoccupied lands of tfie prairie prov-'  war,    has    been    svwarded a Colonial J in cos are still lhe greatest jingle a .���������'���������set  Cross and received cr"Tditahle montloh  in dispatches for the valiant services  of'the  Canadian-aco  In  lighting  the  Himnns.  as many as 30' per cent, of tlio mnt-  JiiaisoH between American soldiers and  'JFri.-m-h girls have ro'tnlled in a failure.  Gorman t*cleiilislH have made leaves  oi -.old and nickel so thin that, h  would riMiuire 2,n()0,000 of ihijni io  nieaj-ui.* an lueh In 1 lilclrneKs.  VN'.    N.  I lj<"2  'W������' doubt if '--veil a gnat and  fatuou.- orator could i-spluhi to a barber -'XtieHy how he wand-d bin hair  <ui.  ��������� Ncvy D.C Fox Farm  ' Povlland Island, n-anv Morosby/ls-  land, 11.0., has bean bought by TNii".  Wesloiian, ri(! Sliangiial, for tho purpose oi' convej-ting. It ������uto'*a. fox farm.  The Island Is 'approximately-live hundred acres In aro a" and it Is Mr,  Wt'nU������rl:in'i- In! en Hon of' 'stocking It  wti.ii i-Juo ami,silver lo-ve-i.  Helps Children Grow  SC0T������yS EMULSIQ.N  men m cod-over ^bl and  IICALTII-GIVINCi VITAMINS  ���������ii.iii. iii laaniai iiiiiiiiii ii iii iii   .i i  '. ' iii    i.ii.i       i    ii iii iiinm���������HM���������iMaal  Is Far From Bankrupt  in   sight  g;rowih.  for    tbe I-fonilnlo*-**-*  fulwro  It  inm  a  ML-riika,  .lapun  will  convcr't  naval mu-g->u-ii!  j    Instead    of   j-f'rappiiag the warship  "Thn   .wildest    nonsense."'was  t'"1'1 - _.__   ,___- - ������������������ ZZn:::L: ^^^cs.TJrivz,?.:zsr:!Tr:i'rs:  expression .uwed   hy   Right   Hon, Sir J  Itehert   Home,   former   chancellor   ol!  the t���������cheauer,ln the Uritlsb t.avem- j  inoiit,    in ���������-ohavactt*rli"lnK "���������nigge^Vions 1  nuulo recently by a iJrftlsli shtpowm-r  that ("reat 11 ri tain in heading "i'or bank*  mi)ley and ruin.  . Dairy Cattle For Cbloa  Thn first e-hlpniiHit at purt-brird  dairy cattle irom British Columbia to  Southern China left Vancouver roe.'iu-  ly, "when ihErty bead of si nek wvni  forward to .Shanghai.  About 1,000,000 ticketh fe>r fr-^f irn������'������li-  rnl. treatment have* he-en i-"!-iii-'������l hy ihi*  Tokyo, Japan. nmnSclnalliy in the hihi  4,4,\.   JJllllll 4U-,,  IIP COUC5MS A.MII' COLDS  IKTERFERC WITH  BUSINESS  Stop   thtm  tfflth  -W-������*h&f*mi<^GMM  U. Vegetable P*tpermli*m that  Ifi-oVf  qtrick   malts  without \  drugging ihe nyfiem  \t.������t,#���������*-"' '  D.^VVATSON irtQ'x. N**yYa*Wi  >x  t-m  twrn-z.  ������ ������.������,*������, ^ "0   m< .i ���������  <#* *k������ *A V4 jJitl..  jmJV  mt**4mw^m&ii04Wimt)WM.  ^iSiimt^^ji^^L^mAut.^M.a^m.  ,aMUIU____W������1_IHW____ ;*H_5-#CMOT^--ltK-vlSW:"  ^7-  The "Merrv-Go-Round''Political  While Artful Meeari skates round Ottawa's gates  Cutting figures for Premier  position;  Wily !Lyon the King, with area in a sling, ��������� -   .  Seeks an in-off a slippery transition.  ':"' .. y y, '".     ���������"���������--.. ' s -  Thns they run the show, still we dont know  Who owns.the merry go round-  But that the people pay be it owned either way,  Doth reason out true and sound.  ������  Now tlsa political soup of the "Ginger Group."  "l__at in Ottawa now is found  Doth sicken for sure, as of it nothing truer.  These joy- riders of the merry-f?o round.  :' s~ -       ���������'��������� .  Thus Jiggfl has a hunch, while sitting at lunch,  Cries gee whizz *tis over proof, strong;  While Maggie chimes in, with gnaw she ate-ing grin,'  .   ���������Hot stuff, we can^t stand it for long.  For its spoiling the show and business don't go,  As it did in the good old days past; - -  They've torij-feoles in tent, the King Pole is bent,  And our fame's going down the hill fast.  Board of Trade  Elects Officers  DOMINION ELECTIONS' ACT.  -%  ELECTORAL   DISTRICT  OF   WEST   KOOTENAY  _V������������-mr  mj">v  For fifty long years, we say it with tears,  We've befrn running th������ country ������  And how list forsooth, mid day's of our youth*  They say time is up, we must go.  ��������� '   -'   ' ' ���������' K-'  They may have us tight, tho' balance be light,  They may see saw us low or high, '  Doth mean, in or out, in either case doubt,  May force us to do or to die. ��������� i7~  So we must file suit, against "Ginger Gron p."  Or they'll get our goat, by heck;     ���������   -  Just look at our plight, we'll have to unite,  .���������Sweep this ''Ginger Group" and soup from the deck.  Maybe say we, but wait, let7 us see,  Who owns this merry^go-rbtii.d;  For. the blooming show for all we know,  Isn't worth two lead cents a pound,      ^  - ' ���������.' 7."-'���������,  So the best thing we suej^between me and you,.  Is to scrap the old party's machine:  And stay with the soup and the "Ginger Group,"  Till we change the screen and the scene.  Time's call for a change so let us arrange,  To get rid of their flim-flam and junk;  Get out. of the.fog, and this political bog,       s  And old party slough of piffle and piuik.  Of old party^s stuff, we've sure had enough,  Let tin build on just principles then,  End this rule and reign, of Punch and Judy fame.  Be no longer mutts and nuts-^-buftmen.  c-eek principles sense powerj make old party's cower.  As we build a parliament worthy of men;  And this merry go-round be finally found,  On the scrape pile of political junk then.  Creston, B.C.  Creston Board of -Trade had "the  annual meeting oh Tuesday night at  which'the features of the session were  the election of officers and a comprehensive, review^gf the. Arrow Creek  irrigation project presented by James  Adlard, chairman of 'the board's committee on agriculture, the information  given out being from the report of  Engineer McCuliough, which came to  band that day. Mr. Adlard stated  now that the report was to band-no  time would be lost in acquainting all  interested with'fnlUnformation on the  project and by the February meeting  hoped to be able to report success in  launching- the project.*���������.  _. With tbe exception of tbe esecntive*  all the officers were elected by acclamation, as follows:'  Hon, President���������O. W. Allan.  -   President���������-Major Midland-tine.  Vice-President���������Jas.   Adlard.  Secy. Treas.���������Geo. H. Kelly.  Auditor���������--Dr. Henderson.  E_ecutive^-rOt W. Allan, W. Fraser,  C. F. Hayes, Geo. .Johnson, C. O  Hodgers. '.--'"  The honarary" president; president  .and vice president were named to select tbe 1926 standing committees. In  eulogistic terms votes of thanks were  tendered the retiring president. C. W.  Allan, "and the ret'ring secretary, K.  S. Bevan.-  Due to a shortage of space publica  tion of the president's address is de  ferred until next week.  SUMMARY OF RETURN Di GAHDIBJiTFS EXPENSES  " There is below set out, as required by Section - 70 <5) of the above. Act., a  summary signed by the Official Agent of the return of the election expenses  made to me by him on behalf of William Kerpble Esling, one bf tbe candidates at the recent election of a member to serve in the House of Commons of  Canada; which said return is on file at my office., and may, on payment of a  fee of twenty cents,"*be there inspected and extracts taken therefrom, at any  reasonable'time during the six-months next after the 4th- day of January,  being the day upon which the said return was furnished to me." ,  Datedat Kelson, B.C. ^hss 4th day of January 1826a, *."--.."-  "  7AMBS HINGSTON DOY"LB.__  .  Returning Officer for the Electoral District of Kootenay West.  JALID  GfmBLrjr'oim* GSiy  a  Miss Nissie McRobb left early last  week foi* Nelson, where she is attending business college "in that city.  The bachelors* dance at the school-  house on Friday night last was only  fairly "successful, the turnout being  rather below the average. Music -was  furnished by- Messrs. Mawson and  Davie.  The service at the United Church on  Sunday night will be in connection  with boy's work, and ; Pastor Harback  is preparing an address suitable for the  occasion,   ���������'      ' :'y:i JxA ���������:"������������������',-" '���������*. ���������  Col. Lister is announced to address  a public meeting at the schoolhouse on  Saturday, evening, Japiij-ry ������3rd.  * The United Church Ladies' Aid are  having a tea and musical concert afc  the schoolhouse on the evening* . of  Saturday, January, 16th.  The ranchers are all busy hauling  home the Hats hay cut. Just a littie  more snow would be most welcome.  Indi  ans Massacred tlie G  I f one were to address a letter to-day to **Checatrou/'  Rven n. clever pout-office offielBl would, be p!i7._*l*"d#  but that waa how the gpreat French caoplorer, Jua Salle,  spelled Chicago 241 years ago. Chicago wa������ only  a name when Jollfet, Pere Marquette and the Sleur  do la Salle camped there on their way to tho Mississippi!. Ch"ca-*5o wae then a part of Canada���������New  Frnnci:, it was called Jolliet and Marquette visited it  25j years ������������������, or ten yeare- earlier than L������ Salle.  Even then Chicago w-aii a great trunnportatioii centre*  for CndiariH and French explorer* for St waa on the  lints af march wcblwiin-d Irom Quc-bi*", via li*< Gr<aat  Lakes, to Mm" (Vrf-*-tf-w!ppl and s^nth-ward to- the Gulf  of Mexico, l*a Salie actually went from Quebec to  t.u_i Gulf ���������>! Mexico and ba<*l- a-galti, and was murdered Bomowhete in Mlaaimlppl by bin own followers.  When  tlio canoe and! tho prairie schooner of the  Kioneors* ware succeeded by tho railway tv&.n, Chicngo  <"<-nnu> one of the world's greatest transportation  centres., "jelJiB- on tlio game <*���������.<!" lin** of nrarvb from  the east to the west, and vice versa.    Port D������;i rl-orn    ������,,!������������'     1,A        1 al>f_������>.       ���������-..-!        J_^���������       flaWA.1        ...... ~ -������ f, -a        .������.  * ('*��������� *  VI ������*J4'       UUJ.I.       U.4 It.v/^a      *4 J I W        IU,. .... I w-w       ,...,< ������.!.., , ...... ...  cogo     Tn  1812   Indian������   maaaacrcd  the*  ganrianri   but  ih* old tori; wm rolmiU and la 1852 the firat ral!-  CHICAGO HOME OF CANADIAN  PACIFIC  RLAIL.WAV  way   train   entered   Chicago  from   the oast.    To-dny  Chumcro Sr n ^rcat railway hub, the spolccD of which  ran north, Bouth, east and west. Efcr now Union  Station, now nearlng completion, will be one of tho  fln-y-rt, terminals in tho world and will be uned by tho  rennsylvania. Burlington, St. Paul and Alton railway 8.  Another new and Important rail development In  tvhieago 1s tho move of the Canadian Pacific's mil  and steamship passenger off tees and thoao of tfho  Soo Mne to the new Strau������ Building, cornor of Mi������h-  iuun Avenue mul Juckuon boulevard, a very attsMio  thr������ and Impofllng 32 story building not far from ttho  site of historic Fort Dearborn. Following the roaito  of the early explorer* of 2S0 yoar& age, tho Canadian Pacific enters Chicago v.u Its own Mt\m and ttho  Michigan Central westward from Montreal and pla������ca  the cAstboiirnl Chicago travollor aboard Rhlp for  Kurope in Montreal In le������������ than 24 houra. Westward ovei tbr Soo l#i������-? und Carnidiun Pacific, (the  traveller  ram-lu-n  Vunrouvor  in 81  and n half hotiirs  J*<������ a-   A^,        t"*\* 4 ,.������ <���������. .. i '.?.?.       *T'       r^T, \ ^*      rt/-       %. m , . .* * ,      J*... ^, ���������, v.       WW .   ���������- I    .,, ,   ^  .  , all ..   ��������� al (.,������,-      aliJU      *,'      \lUij      * ,J      a.^w-tHaa     t.aJ.JJ     ���������.\JI, U J _.'**4������  Whin" would La Salle, 'lolliet and tbf good Pero M-ius-  qr.aiU thlrJi of s*uch traasp'O-rtatloD. feaU navrf  RECEIPTS.  Contri bu tions ,. .._  BSPENlilTURSS.  Candidate's personal expenses   Postage naid by me "   Hire of Premises j; -���������.  Services L _.  ~ j^.  TraveLing expenses and hire of  vehicles. "**���������  Goods Supplied   - Advertising���������  /     <       TOTAL ;_   Undisputed Claims still  Disputed Claims I   Amount.   $3,399.40   $449.60  ���������:_:...   15.00  -Z. 7.-J0.00  :_. 37_.97  836.45  685.65  772.39  ^_:������$3,864.06  uupaiu ~   Number df Persons from whom  received.  > 2  25  11  16  19  12  S3  .rwone  .JNone  Dated at Nelson, B.C. this 4th, day of January, 1S26. ���������  " . B. G. MATTHEW, Official Agent.  Who wants 2 little pet cats ? I  want to secure a good home for'  them before I leave. Write or  call.   MRS. HERTIG. Creston.  MUNICIPALITY OF THE  Village of Creston  * "������ ������ *  Voters' List Court of  Revision  OIVER&JON AND LAS-T  Notlce is hereby given that a list of  voters entitled to vote at the forthcoming election of Commissioners to  be held on January 28th next, is posted  at. the Courthouse, Creston. And.  further take'nptice tbat ������ Court of  B$vision wi\l be held -for the revision  of the said ; list on Monday, the  Bighteeth Day - Of Januwry, at Ten  o'clock in the forenoon, at the said  Courthouse. ~  W. O. TAYLOR, Clerk.  , Take notice that "The Nakusp EHectrio Iaght  & Power Company, whose" address' is Nakusp.  B.G., will apply for a license to take and use 75  cubic feet; per. second of water ������rat of Goat  River, -which* flows westerly and- .drains into  kootenay River at Creston, B.O.   The water  will be diverted from the stream at a' gtfBt  about 1690 feet   down- stream 7_Ka_a* C������P.R.  ���������bride-e; on Block 291. of Ijot 812, ana will be  nsed for power purposes upon the area des-..  cribed as the -undertaking of the: Company  within a radius of twenty xniles of the power  site,- Tbisnotloe was posted on the ground on  the 10th day of Janaasry, 1S2&   A copy of this  notice and an application pursuant thereto and  tofttie Water Act will be filed -in tte office of  the "Water Becorder at Nelson, B.C. , Olijec-  tion to the" application may be filed with the  said Water Becorder or with the Comptxolier  of Water Rights. Parliament Buildings, "Victoria, B.G, within thirty days after the first  appearance of this notice in a local newspaper  NAKUSP K3LBCTBIC U0HT^PO*WSR  COMPANY, Applicant.  GEO. P. HORSUEY, Agent.  The date of the first  \b January 15,* 1!  blication of this notice  For 1925 Crahbrook bad 225  births, 73 marriages, and 81 deaths.  For 1925 the electric light plant  waterworks system yielded- Pen tic-i  ton a total profit off^ almosty$2000.  At the .municipal eleot-ions; thia  year Fernie people-^ Vfill vote on the  question of the city council Guanoing aud running  -he  townV publio  library., ������������������.'������������������  ��������� '    " ,-.'.';-.        ��������� 7.   ... -      '   . .'���������  Amongst its assets Pentieton  shows $49,000 of property that has  reverted back ;to the town due to  the failure *>f the owners to pay  their taxes. -  W. R. Flumerfelt, the East  Kootenay district forester, has been  transferred to the coast. His successor at Cranbrook has not' yet  been named. kAj  Musical talent is so soarce���������or  ehy������������������ at Roesland that st took the  choirs of the United and Anglican  churches to put on a aaored oantata  in that town on the 4th. '  JEJy using? a tractor, which it purchased at $500, Revelstoke council  saves $40 per day over the previous cost for clearing; the walks of  enow formerly done by teams.  Although Grand Forks out its  tax rate sufficiently to save the  ratepayers $2000, the council .closes  its year with, the biggest surplua.  the town has had ih  fifteen years,  Black foK farms , have juab been  started in a small way at , Grand  Forks and Greenwood, ahd at least  another half dozen of them will bo  inaugurated as soon as brooding  stock can be obtained.  Tho Rossland Minor bqliovoo  that the Indian prediction of a  short and mild winter will materialise. That town hao had the  most California liko wintor in its  history so far this season.  Duo to an unprecedented increase  during; tho year at both tho high  and public school, with tho attendant necessity of hiring more toaoh-.  ore, Pontic ton sohool board expenses  exceeded the estimates by  $4800.  , SYNOPSIS GF .  liNB ACT AMENDMENTS  PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant,       unreserved,       surveyed  {^j**********    1oyii1**i   ������_l������L_fr   fett   **������**"���������*������***'r*������*''������5[    ^v  iritiBh subjects over 16 yeara^of age,  tnd by aliens on declaring- intention  ��������� o   become   British   subjects,   condi-  ' *4ona_   upon   residence,    occupation,  ind   improvement   for    agricultural  cjurposea.  1  Full information concerning regu-  ations   resrarding    pre-emptlona    is  siven in Bulletin No. l,--_aaa Series,  'How to Pre-empt Xajad,"  coplea of  which can be obtained free of charge  uy  addreBain-j-   the    Department   _pf  uanda, Tiotoria, B_C_, or to any Qov-  einment Agent ^.. ....  Records  will  be  granted   covering:  unly land suitable,  for    agricultural   .  purposes,  and -which, is not timber-  ,and,  i.e.,  carrying  over  5.000 _board  ^ feet per acre west or the coast .tiange  and 8,000 feet per acre east of that  Range. .. .7:7,-*> y ���������-  .   -  Applications' for pre-emptions are  io ba addressed to the Ijaiiid Com-  ���������y-lBaioner of the l^ond Recording ~U.-  -lBlon, in which the. land applied for  la altuated, and are made on printed  forma, copies of which- can be o*b-  calned from the l^and Commisaioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  Civ* yeom and improvements made  to value of $10' pqr acre, .Including  clearing and cultivating- at least five  ."icreo, before "a .Crown Grant can be  -received, y .'77  For more detailed Information aeo  the    Bulletin:   "How,   to . iTs-oinpt  '.; tiftad."'''..-.::--..'. ���������) ������������������ ' '" ���������  ,._;.;���������.:.;';,.,:���������������    purchase ������������������     ������������������������������������#������������������.'������������������..  7 Ax>x>licatlona are received "tor pur  chaa������ of vacant and unreaerved  Crown lands, not being tlmborlanrt,  for agricultural purposes; minimum  price of first-olaoB (arable) land la $5  per acre, and second-class* (grazing)  land $8,50 per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or lease'  ot Crown lands Is given Sn Bulletin  No. 10, "Uund Sories, "Purchase and  2L.easc of Grown Lands."  ���������- Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  , may bo purchased or leased, the conditions including . payment of  fltumpagc.  ��������� *  HOMESITE   LEASES  Unsurveyad areas, not exceeding so  acres, may bo leased as homesltoa,  conditional upon a dwelling beLnn:  ereotod In tho lirst year, title being  obtainable' after residence and Improvement oondltlonQ are fulfilled  and land ha* been surveyed.  LEASES  For Kraaing and Induatrial purposes areas not exceeding 040 ncr*-**  may be leasod by one pet-son or h  comjSany.  "SRAZIWC  Under the Ora-ilru? Act the Prov- \  Ince Is divided Into erra-slng dlntrlct*  and the range admlnlntor^fl nn-lni* ������������������  G rasing. Compilaalonor. Annui.J  gra������ing. permtto are issued baaed on  numbarB ranged, prioflty being given  to established, owners. Stock ownevn  may form aswootatlopa for range  management. Free, or partl-Uly free,  pormitu ore, available for.. Bottlers,  .ramporw   and   travellere,   lip   to   ten  hmtu.  '<\  m  ������i  '1  \VJ  ���������if  i  tut  Ml ���������f.-  u  im  Jl HE * CHBBTC-fc- BK vTBW  ft  m m *mr    m    m ^__^   -   .  A  _ Ganyon City Lumber "Company,^  Iamited, are closing out their  businrsB and. aliv these indebted to  them please make settlement at  once." Anyone - having -claims**  against tfaeOoiiipany please present  same. CAN YON GITY LUMBER  COMPANY; Limited.  BULL C ALF EST.R AY ~  Cam-* to tbe premises of the undersigned at Canyon, on orabout November 1st,. 1925,-bull cal**; red. abouton?:  year old. Owner can have same on-  proving propertv and paying s ail  expenses.    PRANK CLARK. Can you-  &J&Bii and He&wfjr  Sis&em - Maiie  New Stock of  Local and Personal  ������������������ ~ -si,  - - The village commissioners will sit as  a court of revision on January IStb,"  for the purpose of revising the voterB  list to be used at the voting on January 28th. Clerk Taylor posted . the  first "draft" of the list at the courthouse  on Tuesday morning.     ^*  *��������� There is "a   considerable   export   of,,  dressed beef from Creston- this season  most of wbich is  going to Crows Nest  points.    There    is    also    a     decided  iij������_[ftOCJtOC-.    4������i  _*i.i _:___  B_Lll|*|J������.Ilg  poultry,   Trail, Rossland and  b"-*ing the mat*keting-.centres.  ^l vtoja a ___jwH_  Sandon  H  arness  Certainly the weather is - unusual;  so much so that for about the first  time since coining to Creston H. 8.  McCreath had to stick to the house for  a few days ai the end of the week due  to a very severe cold. He was out,  however, on Monday,.for lhe regular  meeting of the village comm'ssionefs.  Mawson to-move .his store building^  Wilson Avenue* td a new. location  across-tne track- opposite the Gran-������������  Theatre. -'A. Spencer was appointed  auditor and- is , now at work on ��������� an  official check of theJlQSS accounts; ~ ^%  .   ' -   -    ->      '''I ��������� - -r-     Ai.  Tbese;old~ hoys ofvBruce, jtisV simply  cannot be'fcept down.. At the������lepttic������ii,{  of mayor, at   Fort -William, "Obiario^.  early in-ianaary Joseph  E. Orawfbrlc  triumphed .over <_. Newton    E&meshShi  who wis  seeking   His   fifthf terin<ja-jj  mayor, by-a   majority   of .877''votes.  The mayor-elect is ya   brother  of/^W*  H. iusdT. J. Crawford������f C**e*to*-.    :  "Following \the ^regular " monthly  meeting of thef committee of* management of Christ Church announcement  is made that '.Rev. -. Mr. Newby, at  present located HtJS4gev-*ood, has t*een  named to succeed Rev^ H. "Varley as  rector of. CH^st* -.Church, and Is  expected" to" assuirne charge ,early in  February^ Mr^ Varley has accepted  an appointment' as rector Surrey.  V    ^  ���������w"  a  Mr. FRUIT GROWER  ;/���������  Why riot place-your order-fbr yonr Box"requirements  now, and have them deliv^i-ed'at'onceT'so you can  make then* up in. your spare time and save the  cost of .having- them made.    We will give you -5%  ofly on them, payable March Jst, 1926.    This offer ..  good only until the 15th day of .February, 1.926;.*  CHAS. O. RODGE  ���������*     /-       .RO_X-MANtJFAeT*C3rii3E5iS:   -  Second Hand Store  connection  in  Mm, mWlikvabeBH  -Rev. A. Appelt, Lutheran pastor at  Creston, was at" Edmonton, Alberta,  several days last week attending a  conference of the clergy of that den-  omonatioo of. Alberta and eastern  E..C He has just moved into the R.  Sinclair Smith house on -Canyon  street, until lately the R.C.M.P. bead-  quarters.  . a-  The present village council had their  lust regular meeting on Monday night  Shoe and Harness Repairing  ] at which permission   "was   given    Vic.  ���������-  <���������.-"         ,       ,   -                   ^ ���������   *- _ _ . . ____= _____ ___ __ p.   Fernie, Cranbrook  and Crest oil  . , Pride in Service -  THlERJE is a special pride in  service  along- the   Crowds  Nest Line. - The railroad began  *" it; the first Superintendent oper-  ;  ated the road just^as though it  had competitors���������six of them,  ��������� . -right alongside. '    " * /  The Imperial Bank of Canada  Capital and Reserve.  $14,5CO,00O.OO     '  Total Assets  ' #115,619,838.00  -JBrancnes at Fernie,-Michel9C*ran'  brook, Natal, Crest^^and Invert  mere also take^a- special .pride in  service to the pubfic. Let one of  these Blanches prove it to you.  In an effort to reduce fuel bills the  attorney "general's department has  authorized an expenditure to lower  tbe ceilings of the* provincial police  residentiai quarters from the old time  14 feet to, 10 feet, and the job has jnst  been completed by Mr. Reinwald.  Owing "to tbe "*big windows in the  courtroom it isjmpossible to lower the  "ceiling in that'section. _TJp till about  fourteen -year*" ago .the building was  Creston's public school, wbich accounts  for the high ceilings.  One ofthe best year's in   the recent  history  of   the "-Presbyterian   Ladies*  Aid was reported at the annual meeting at the home of  Mrs.  McKelvey on  Thursday   afternoon    tast,- the   chief  feature of   which was the election  of  officers', * which    resulted   as   follows;  Honarary presiueivt, M;-s. (Rev.) Da!-?; .-  President,   Mrs.    J.* W.   Dow;   Vice-j  president.     Mra.    H.    S.    McCreath;  Secretary," Mrs. H. .Walters; Treasur  er, Mi-s. C.-H. Hare.    The   treasurer's  report sb-*v\ ed a cash intake for 1925 of  about S800.  Creston and District Pubfic Library  Association held' the annual , meeting  on     Saturday   afternoon,    when   the^  following directors were elected:   Mrs,  Twigg,   Mrs.   G. Young,   Mrs^J. W=  Hamilton, and Messrs. P. R. Ti-uscott  and   W. J. Tiu-������^ott.    Mrs. Hamilton]  was te-appointed secretary-and librarian.  A   new lot of books froiu Vict������������ria  has been sent aud if is hoped thai new  and renewal subsct-ip^imis for I82S wi!!  come, in sufficiently   .to   allow   of   the  purchase of "at least a few new books  when current expenses   are   paid.    In  1925 .the circulation of fietion whs 1382;  of    general' literature,   .181;   and   of  \ juvenile books, 61; making a total  of  1624- books lent out during' the year.  Radio Supplies}  f  ���������* w '������������������*-*_������"  We  can  take  care   of your  requirements.. in   Kadio  Batteries, Tubes and Accessories in a prompt    -.  and intelligent manner.  OF CANADA  -Fernie Branch    -  Cranbrook Branch  Creston Branch  A. M. Owen, Manager  W.-R. Grubhe, Manager  C. W. Allen, Manager  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  SSi'WJ  MEAT MERCHANTS  .      jTRY OUR  SHAMROCK FORK SAUSAGE  An "economical dish, easy to serve.  Shamrock BramtHAM, BACON ana\LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  jurovj������-r������Baent grstdsil, highest, quality.  #JKZ.2>H and CURalJ tiStt  ���������A ��������� -yall yarieties.   -*  .  Choicest HEEhm PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BVRNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases egg production and produces.better poultry.    Buy the best.  Ford Touiiiig Par  unapproached.  Adva������u������*r In comfort^ ImSwvement������  iix doBlan. /Placlnfl the fuel tank under the cowl hn������ made  it no-Blblc to lower the scats- idvlng greater lea room and  added comfort for driver and paiMngerg. Ventilation  and driving virion are Improved by the iieji* touring wind*  shield^ the lower half of which m adjustable.  Thte side curtain., ^^^r^^^^ ^^J^J^Y  and top changes, add th������ final detail of touring comfort*  "When In nlace, the curtain* open with the door* and  cowdbtnu.wUta',*-^^ -  BEVANI'S C5ARAGE  EXCLUSIVE FORD DKALIEiR  B'.:1,.",::; .,,���������,,: >'..,, y,.,, .;';.",������v__^,^_j-S-  For 1925 Cranjbrook had-225  births, 73 marriages, and 81 deaths.  For 1925 the electric light plant  waterworks system, yielded Pentje-  ton a total profit .of almost $2000.  There are 713 names on the voters  list to he used at the municipal  election at Craiihrnrik this   month.  Kimberiey trustees are getting  out plans for another addition of  foiu-lr.ioms ..to- the. publio school in  that town. ';>        ,,y.  ^1100 ohildren at Coal Greek' were  each given a halF^dtillarlas.a ChriRt  mas pre<-ent by   the   "Bf������C;   Miners  Association.     "~  - '������������������'���������'",,',���������'���������.'        '':���������'���������  Building permits issued   at Pen  tioton for   1925 exceeded   $6tf.0Q0,  showing quite -an  increase over the  year previous':-'   ".'���������������������������������������������. -. ���������     :A'..l.^.--  '   The Elks  Lodge'   at   Kimberiey  has   presented   the hookey1 team in  that town with,a brand new outfit  of playing uniform's. ���������.,"��������� y  ��������� ������������������ v      , ��������� ,���������       ...     -. ���������  Some  of the   marketing i-xperts  in tho interior figure   p itatoes will  he, worth nor. less than ^55 a ton. for  the balance of the st-iisou.r  AocoMling   tp   the  .Herald    the  government   liquot Btoro  atyyOraii  brook did   the   highest   ChriMtmas  trade in,its history last mouth.  \Vith   the exception of one case  t ie Fen>ie police court in the past  two years   haf. had' no hnsineHB to  ���������send   on i'or.uiaI at a <higher-*com*..  -   y ���������       '','...'    ..    ^  ��������� There were no'li-nsiness   failures  in Kelowmfc iu ,.1.02'".' bu,t"���������H������i, great,  . h is been t,rad������  intsfi'OaBo that there  I is notavailable   husines^   premises  op any descripLion. aiid during the  I year n building  pr.'t-gram' of almoHt  \ iiiipreoedented     volume.' has   been  Km g on.  The FLOUR that is always  the same hi Quality. -        f-  Ogilvie's Royal Household  We can supply all your needs in both- Flour and  Feed at right priees  and one quality���������the. best.  1  ^^_3wfi2v a  Coal Oil.  Lubricating Oil.  Grease  Massey "Harris Implements.  FARMERS������PU* DEPOT  Lose Ititerest  -by   delaying   to   deposit   your  ravings.  'F *yoa cannot   visit us  personally,  * send your deposits by maiL   Have  the 8atisfactiort of lotiowing that your  ipaiDacy" 'is   safety   jp-potedted   and' ia  earning Interest regularly.  ������>o  1  ���������13  rrrgvvg   |-*a, A "M" A T^t A *MT   T5 A JZTET'  /-VTJ      M^mf\lkMlm.Am31m������m^'mQ ���������'"  C*5iie������l Paid XJp. iJOvOOOOOO^ _ '  Iteserve Ftawtl $2CM5OO^00  Creatoxi Btaaach  D. T. S<-fh_tigeo������*r������ Manager  ami. u ii. .Mum���������_���������WWII  SSg V  THE /REVIEW,   SBESTON,   B,    O.  **���������    H  Mtm  A'AAr ':77:.i-. pro-R��������� :7yy'yyyy'  HEADACHE/BILIOUSNESS  A'Am<^Hstimtimm^  %7i:-lN'DiG'ESS.r6H,:77p  mkKiM-ttsjviwnzM:  fM^xAk&OYf^l^ZkkkWM:  A Long ratro!   _"  Tremendous    Distances    Covered    By  Mounted  Police In  Performance  Of Their Duty  A patrol covering a distance equal  to one arid a balf times across ilie  continent, bas been completed by tlie  Royal- Canadian Mounted Police in the  past year in tlie Cumberland Gulf-13a C-  fin Land district. Four police, under  Sergt. Wrigbt, traversed on one. trip  alone 2,230 miles, travelling with dogs  and sleds.  James Oliver CurwoDd  A LOVE EPIC OF THE FAB H08TH  Copyright, 1917, by Uoubleday,   Pago   & -Co.  "BAEEE, SON OP KAZAN," a Viiagraph Picture. With Wolf, they War Dog.  7   Is an Adaptation of This Story  SYNOPSIS  | on long" trips with Pierrot, helping him  Nepeese. daughter of Pierrot, the jto blaze out the new trap lines that  trapper, took Baree, the wolf-dog, into j would be used when the first-snows  the woods and the two spent the night | came, and. on these journeys she was  ther  the  of him.      Nepeese. was quartc  wooes ana me two spent me mgui ,* came, and.'-on these journeys's  re.      Baree was still untamed, but | aJways accompanied by-Baree.'.  girl was determined to make a pet ��������� -.   . -���������>���������     ���������.������������������ *������   .;       ������������������-.   ,  Mm.     Nepeese. was quarter-Indian,       "By midwinter I will have h  with French blood also in her veins.  In a few days" she would be seventeen  years old and her father had brought  her ribbons for hei- hair, real shoes  and material for a new."dress. McDonald, the government map-maker,  arriving, ���������'took photographs oJ"_the girl  in her birthday finers".  .   CHAPTER   XVI.���������Continued j  It was late in August when Baree  saw the first of his kind outside of  Kazan and Gray Wolf. During the  ���������-summer Pierrot allowed his dogs to  run at large on a small island in tlie  centre of a lake two or three miles  away, and twice-a week he netted fish  for them.      On one of these trips Ne-  i  peese accompanied him and took  Baree with her. Pierrot Carried his  long caribou-gut whip. He expected  a fight. But there was none. Baree  joined the pack in tlieir^rush for fish,  and ate with them. This pleased  Pierrot   more   than   ever.  "He will make a great sledge-dog,"  he chuckled. "It is best to leave him  for a week with the -pack, ma Nepeese."  Reluctantly isepeese gave her consent. While- the dogs were still at  their fish, they .started homeward.  Their canoe had stolen well out before  Baree discovered the trick they had  played on him. Instantly he leaped  into the water and swam after them���������\  and the Willow helped him into the j  canoe. ' I  Early in September a passing Indian j  brought  Pierrot word from Bush Mc- j  Taggart.      The Factor had been very  sick.       He had  almost died  from  the  blood-poison,   but   1h>   was   well   now.'  With the firrit exhilarating tang of au- j  tumn in the nir a new dread oppress- j  r*d   Pierrot.      Bur. at  present lie   said i  acthisg  of   '.visa*:  v.-as   in  his   mind   to]  N-'peese.       Tho Willuw    had    almost  forpoiten  the  Facior   from  L..ie  Bain,  for tin- irlory and thrill of wilderness  autumn was in her blood.      She wont  -I  V-aiaai-jtiai revet",jtpizooxic,  ' ^.Jy7i7Gofr  .....,.^yHb.i^se-s?7:AjAi~ "'"r':"'^'"-"r'  .._..>��������� GO SHE  DISTEMPER  COMPOUND  Baree always suspicious**"of him, even  to the- point of hating him.- It required considerable skil liind cunning  on his part. With himself he"reason--  ed: - ��������� . "      j-  "If I make him hate me, ho will  hate all . men. Mey-oo! That is  good."  -So    ho    looked into the future���������for  Nepeese.  "-. - _ (To be continued.  liinuthe  finest dog in tlie pack, mon pere!"  This was the time for Pierrot to say  what was in his mind."     He smiled.  "I am going to send you down to the  school at Nelson House again this  winterj ma cherie," he said. "Baree  will help draw you down on the first  good show."  "The Willow was tying a knot in  Baree's bahlche, and she rose slowly  to her feet and looked.at Pierrot. Her  eyes were big and dark and steady.  "I am hot_going, mon pere!"  "Her  steady.  eyes were  big  and dark and  'I am not going, mon pere.'"  With a shrug of��������� his shoulders Pierrot watched her. After all, was he  not glad? Would his heart not! have  turned sick if she'bad been happy at  the thought of leaving him?  "The "Saints be blessed!" he murmured. ��������� "Now���������now, it is Pierrot Ilu  Quo-mio who knows what to do:"  NERVES AND  FAINTING SPELLS  Sent Woman to Bed!. Great Change  After Taking Lydia ������. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Sarnia, Ontario.--" After my girlie  was born I waa a wreck- My nerves  were too terrible for words and I aim-  ply could not stand or wallc xvithout  p.ainf-. I wufFered with fainting spells  until I was no longer any good for my  hoiiii'-hold duties and had to" take to my  bed. The doctor ������ai<l I should have an  operation, but I was not in a fit condition  at that time. My neighbor said, "Why  don't you ivy Lydia E. I-inhham's 'Vegetable Compound? I. am euro it will do  you good find voill nave thofte doctor's  bill*.' P,r> I wn.s advised fiy my husband  to try it after 1 told him about, it. 1 am  very thankful to Hay that 1 wa������ soon  ��������� able tp take a few hoarder*! .for a while  Uri ro'ol'ilK vv*'!''* H<-������������.n.:������! ������il that tiisit*. *\ly  baby Is 17 rnonthsi old now and 1 have  not yet had fin operation, thank������ to your  medicine. I have recommended the  Vegetable Compound to a few peopl* I  know and have told th--rr, tin* go-;A _*, hr>.-<  rlone me. I Know I fee\ and look a different woman thene l������8t few months  nnd 1 certainly would not he without .a-  i>--Ml������- tif your medicine in thn hou*.-.  Wi. i-.ill  ;'.'.'-" Jhl.s It.-JU.-r  .vc j'I'U   :������������������:������������������<���������   17,  nn . i-hould be only too p-inri for thos-.e  suffering afl ��������� have Ui know what it has  rlone for mc."~-Mr*.' RoilKKT G, Mac-  'Amnr.oon, It. ft. No. 2, Harnia, Ontario.  A recent. canvass of women liners* of  the Vegetable Compound report !������K nut  af 100 re<vivod benefit, ifll ������V'*hiHh. This  iw a remarkable proof of it������ merit.    C  CHAPTER XVII.  Back ro Lac Bain, late in September,  came MacDonald the map-maker. For  ten days Gregson, the investigating  agent, had been Bush McTaggart's  guest at the post, and twice in that  time it had come into Mane's mind to  creep upon him while ho slept and kill*  him. The Factor himself paid little  attention to hor now, a fact which  would have made her happy if it had  not been for Grog-son. lie wag enraptured with the wild, sinuous beauty  of the Croc girl, and McTaggart, without jealotiHy, encouraged him. Ho waa  tired of Mario.  McTagt-art told Grogs.on Ihin. Ho  wanted to j;,( rid of her, and if he���������  Greg.-.on-- could ponslbly take her on  witli hJii^ it woujd bo a great favor,  H> *xphnried why. A little later,  wh"M ih>- <l.'-.]i hi'iowh cam'.', he wan  going io bring the daughter of Pierrot  Hu Quof-ne to tlio PohI. In lhe rot-  tenne,.s of t h. Ir brotherhood he told  of Lis vhiii, of thn manner of IiIh r������;-  c:r\,tioJi, .ujil j.1 th,. bij-hh.'Jit at i\u  elinyni.      in ;*p||e of all ihln, lie iikri"  ell    (.l-fgriOll,    /'jl-n-ot'H   JU-11"1    WMil III    P  he .t I   I.ne  Ba In.  r* '������������������;".' -r \}\i: iini"  liiiii.-. He j'j'jualnerl  and   without   know in*.  lr.L'      Hla   I     III  The next day MacDonald started for  Norway House.. . McTaggar*t did not  show Gregson the picture. Hey kept  it to himself, and at night, undef the  glow of his lamp, he looked at it with  thoughts 1h^t filled him with a growing resolution. There was but one  way. -The scheme had been in his  mind for w-eeks���������and the picture determined hkn. He dared not w/hisper  hiir-secret .'even.-'to���������.''.'Gregson;''������������������' But it  was the one way. It would give him  Nepeese. ^ Only-���������he must wait for the  deep snows, tlie mid-winter snows.  They buried their, tragedies deepest.  McTaggart was glad when Gregson  followed .the iliap-niaker to Norway  Houses Out of courtesy he accom-  panied him a da.y*s.-journey on his way.  When he returned to the Post, Marie  was gone. He was glad. He sent oH  a runner witli a load of presents for  her;people, and ihe message:. "Don*!  Jbeat her. Ikeep her. She is free."  --Along with the bustle and stir of the  beginning of the trapping season, McTaggart began to prepare his -vhquse  for the coming of Nepeese. He knew  what she -liked in. the way of cleanliness and a few other things. He had  the log walls painted white with the  lead and oil that were intended for his  York boats. Certain partition^ were  torn down, and new ones were built;  the Indian wife of his chie.f runner  made curtains for the windows, and  he confiscated a small phonograph  that should have gone on to Lac la  Biche. He had: no doubts, andv he  | counted the deys as they passed.-  Down on the Gray Boon, Pierrot and  NepeeSe were busy at nianj- things, so  busy that at times Pierrot's fears ol  the Factor at Lac Bain wore forgotten,  and they went out -ef the Willowls  mind entirely. It was the Red Moon,  and it thrilled with the anticipation  and excitement of the winter hunt.  Nepeese carefully dipped a .yiiiip.dred  traps in boiling : caribou-fat .mixed  with beaver-grease, while Pierrot  made fresh dead-falls ready for setting on his trails. When he was gone  more than a day from the cabin, she  was always with him.  It    was    the    Willow's voice which  Baree    had    learned    to    understand,  and   the   movement   of  her   Ups,   lier  gesture, Hie pcise of   her    body, "the,  changing'    moods      which      brought  shadow' or   sunlight  jnto    her     face.  Plb    knew    what ��������� it "meant-when-she  smiled;   he  shook  himself,  and  often  jumped about her in sympathetic rejoining, w4ien she laughed; her happiness was a part of him, a .stern word  from her was worse than a blow.Twice  Pierrot   had    struck    him, tihd. twice  Baree had sprung hack and faced him  with bared fangs ami an angry snarl,  the crest along his hack standing up  like a brush.      Had one ot the other  dogs   done   this,   Pierrot  would   havo  half killed him.      It would have been  mutiny, and the man must bo master.  But Bareo was always safe.     A touch  of the Willow's hand, a word from her  lips, and the crest slowly settled and  the snarl went out of his throat,  Pierrot waH "not at all displeased. ���������  "Dieu!      1  will never go so far as  to 1ry and whip that    out    oi'    him,-*-'  he told himself.      "He in a barbarian  ' ���������a wild h-xist���������and her slave.      For  jher ho would kill!"  '���������     So it cam*-, through Pierrot himself  '���������and without felling his reason for it  ���������that - Buret- did not-become a sledge-  dog.     He   wits  -allowed hi.*J freedom,  and  wn.s  never  lied,  like  Hie  others.  Nejieose wan  glad, but did not guess  tlio thought  that     was    In    Pierrot's  mind.      To hJuiKc-lf Pierrot chuckled.  'She  would never know why he fcopt  ���������_���������     . v  Man's Color Depends. On Salt  Scientist Tells Why-Races Are W.Kite,  Yellow, Brown and  Black  An eminent scientist, speaking ofthe significance of common salt, states'  that one's color is -dependent upon  salt. IL"your ancestors ate much salt,  the chances are ihat your couplexion  is fair. In Northern "Europe, for example, where there has always been an  unlimited supply of salt, the inhabitants are white. In China. Greenland,  Korea and Ijidia, wh������i-e salt is obtainable, but expensive, the color is yellow. On the plains of America and  the Malay Peninsula, where the lack  of good transportation makes .salt dii"-  -ficult to get, man is brown. And finally, in West and Central (Africa, in  many sections in which is actually unknown, man is black.  Cor A told  oi? Sow Throat? ,  ���������Tha poweiful he-ilins snel  germicidal fume.-giv n off  by P������p** bi-in*t qui.* u reller.  Peps soothe the tencTr  throftt and alr-tubna; tEiry  ��������� feill eeld-tiei-m*, allay sore- -  nm -ltd Inf "an-i-t-ttlon, and _.-  . "kurlf'ly   .ami    troublearms *  O-HJilhs   and   nolds.    Tliey  atronethen. the chest  in ������  wonderful Vay,  /  4  WP&  ^=~������������������   tvvtr ac^c. rt wuk  "Requisite on the Farm���������Every farmer and stock-raiser should keep a  supply of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil on  hand, not oily as a r,ea<ly remedy for  ills in the family, but, because it is a  horse and cattle medicine of "great  potency. As a substitute for sweet  oil for hordes and cattle affected by  colic it faj^ surpasses anything that  can  be administered."*  Prince Of Wales Must Study*  Should Corifei^er Seriously His Life's-  Wor.k Says King George  His Ma'jesty ' says' the Prince of  Wales must go ba-xck to school on his.,  return from his South American"tour.  The King has decided, the time has  come for the Prince to study soriously  the work he will have to do when he  takes the throne. With this 'thought  in mind, the King has prepared a very  definite course ef instruction for tl-ie-  Prince. -The .Prince's education al  Oxford was interrupted by the war and  his travels abroad, on diplomatic missions, have not permitted liim to1 do a  great deal of studying. It Is admitted that at times lie shows his education is not all that is befitting one destined to succeed lo the Britisii throne.  Economics, chil government, history  and legal procedure are subjects in the  curriculum the King has iaid down for  the Prince.   '  ������   Maa.kMJaw^  nt vjz  Hffa&m  Skipping Pebbles Mas Fascination For  Famous Writers  Though playing ducks and drakes on  the seashors can hardly be deemed  an intellectual pastime, it seems to  have a peculiar fascination for men of-  letters. A friend who spent-a week  with Alfred deMusset'on "'the'"',Brittany coast complained that the poet  spent almost the whole tim^-trying to  make pebbles skin across the waves,  and Mr. Liewis Hind tells of a whole  afternoon '.which he ��������� and'"��������� Joseph Conrad and H. G. Wells spent on the"  beach at Sandgatey. engrossed in .the  same pursuit.      7 ���������" ���������_   -  BAI"*V**C  AWM  TABJCVq  ������jm>JU_L.IO  AN EXCELLENT REMEDY  About    oile-fifth    the population of  the United States lives in villages.   ''  reach  1 \Ji ^,Ol^la_a  ..     .*-a^.jt������_iu...  a target 6,500 ..yards "away.  TS������  Wh0!������S0Rl_T__i__nii������E  g������m  POLISHES  ^tfc RliBR^SESt  '*MAKES  OLD LIKE N������"f''  CAPO CLEANSER  For ,  Painted   Walls,   Woodwork; Enamel-  ware, Windows, Etc.  THE CAPO POLISHES, LIMITED - HAMILTO"'  ilu- I  ifuir- f  Pdim  Ul ���������  f:i',;, ;\    .,!  'V.-;tji   :.   i'ph  "li  you  i-:or������i������" ihi.y  tliui. MaelJaaiiahl  only one night,  iliai lie wiijj aehl-  ,li].V ililUK*>'l>UhIy  ^.'I'n      'ie     iJi.ajluKi .J|'ij    JJ*'   JlijU-l  V v' >;'-''   ''*   Ihe   l-'.u toy.       Ii  ���������I!>lt(|   pletllle.  e.'uj wi  ii  ilowu  in ihal  I'll   he  Ji������l������'liflly   ohlh'i'd,  f7':iM)HiJs::m  *.*'  I 4"i,"  Mild  u>  Me'/'.'tgiMrt,       "I  one.       I (<���������<- lal hei',-) ii.i'ui  I'iejrrit    I'I    (JUle.uje.  ki������<J'\.   I hei,j.  , . a H I  le-  girl  ' li<*  in oijjl.i.d hei  \t\   h\l   (.pIl'tilH*  Voii   probably  :K-IB*N_���������_������  For Any of the'Many Minor Ail  inents of Infants and Young  j ���������' Children  No mother can expect that her child  will escape all the ills to which babyhood and childhood arc subject,, but  sho can do much lo lessen their sev-  eritj-, andyto make baby's battles for  health easily won.  Nine-tenths of tho minor ailments  which aflUct babyhood and childhood  are caused "by some derangement of  the stomjp-ch'.and bowels. Regulate  the stomach antl bowels., and these  troubles will disappear. To do this  nothing can equal Baby's Own Tablets.  They are a mild, but thorough laxative  which through tlieir action on- the  stomach and bowels' never fail to banish constipation and indigestion; colds  and simple fevers; expel worms and  make the droaded toothing time easy.  Concerning Baby's, Own Tablets  Mrs. A. Koshan, Hamilton, Ont.,  wrltosi���������"Kindly send ine your booklet, "Care of 33aby in Henlth and  Sickness." I have two little children  four and a half .iuid thren years old  and have used nothing else for them  but Baby's ��������� Own, Tablets. I think Hie  Tablets are r. wonderful mcicUcine for  littlo ones/' ���������   ..";���������  Baby's Own Tablets are Rold by rill  medicine dealers or will bo sent by  mail nt 25 cents a box from Tho Ur.  Williams' ACcdldno Co,, Broclivillo,  Ont.  AH In Knowing How  Finnish Waitress Readily Understood  Order of Canadian Nuree  One of Canada's representatives to  the recent International Conference of  Nurses at Jlolsingforrf, Finland, t-'dl'u  of the desperate lime somn of tho  vlRltoru jo the Finland meeting had In  obtaining honey for hreakriiHt nt tlieir  hotel. Thoy pronounced It alowly nnd  loudly, but to, no purpoflo. Tlieir  wnUro.HH hail not, lhe slightost idea  what wjih wanted. ��������� Then one of tho  nurnoH, with thai roflourcefuluoHS for  which their profoHn'ioii Ih noted, waved her hands In the ah* au gracefully  riH any Kiiuleigai-tnei*, and naid,  "Jluzz-s*." In ������ jm-'poiwI tlie wnlin*SH  had put lhe honey on the table.  In   lhe   Inn I   :\x   yearn"   .lsyoiio   bald  rMigleri have heen destroyed In Ahifilui.  I  .^..  . .      . . 1 , . .., ,..������������.      *   a ,   t a      . ,  t . v^^i-   ... i 11 u I ������_i .,   ������_.11a...vaaa   al.JIIUV  IMPROVE YOUR POSITION IN tIF������  Wo instruct ia the foUowissj; subjects:  COMMERCIAL.���������Shorthand. Typewriting, liookkeophiK. Socrnturial. Accoiint-'  ������hcj*. 'Commercial- l.avy. Comptometer.  Dictaphone,' LaistJng M:lc1iIiio. Salesman-  -���������hip. Conuaerci-J-l Art, _I>c.3lgij. Fashion  Drawing. ,_.. 7,  Ej-raiNEERJNO.-���������"Klectrlc-il, Mechanical, Steam; JlcfrlRreration. Chemistry.  Surveying, Archlt������ct-are. Civil Kngineor-  ing. Automobile Kn-rincerinB, Mining Bn-  Kinsorins. Itadlo, 'Telegraphy. I'rfntlng.  Public, Hljjh Scho'ol & Unlveralty-Subjects  LANGUAGES.���������-English,  French. "Lath*.  Oreek.  German.  Spanish   nntl   Italhm.  The United Technical Schools, Ltd.  I-unrest    and    best , ���������etinippen    private  Commorclftl    &   .Engincerlnfe**   Colleg-e   In  Citinida,  Corner   Port.ia*   &.   Lanaslde,   Wlnnlpea.  Cook's Regulating Com  A safe, He 11-Die, re gulntlng  i������meyiC'l^'e*ti?t^*w-i-'ii**������rSc������lrl*iii  lliirr ilf cirri. ������;(-*lr"nul hi jNii,.|, SI:'  Nn;.', W.yNo, 1, f-V-"f{<,|iri.>'.������l|'  !^UI|-Hi"!J_������-,'fiiisAMUVe|l������iJ.''JJI,:iV<.ri������.l.i.  iu  Mi____M___LiTD_r!rai  ��������� thi- cook rnrxMciNi- co. ,  Toront") <J^armcrlr ,Wii><l<������i i.    ,i  Jl.i' I'l'ninjHui'i' miil'il'Jiti in Nlnll.m'i A,| .  '.  ',''      ,, l'iv,ivirii.ii'Kii;  the new rnrwoM rbmedy.  THERAPIONMO. 1  THERAPION N0.2  W    V^W Com "Til jSr^L uT B "^^aa W "������ - Q"*SS3 mS. *kS -  Ho. 1 for Dladdot" Oatai-rn.   Mo. 2 for OlootTa  Bldn DUa&idi. Wo.3forChronlcW���������i������loi������Me-u,  nOI.I> IU' r.tCAIIlMraVCUK'.llRTH.riMCKIN KNnl.AMO.SKa  l)K.L������Ci.KI'CM<-a1.Co.IUver-������-><l**'������lj-N.Wr������lL<"ritlo������  or Mall Ul-1 Olrom W, i'iiont ������t. IC.Turok to.Ow������  *���������������������, UK*_-WAM ttracKBT. Nrw Vouk Cur.  4|  WlWte^Mj*i^4wWte**������^^ <i^**<M*W|rtiW^^ asamm  /  \  TSOLm   R.WIEW.y   CBESTON,   B.    0.  "V  mm���������       _      ,���������     ��������� _ ���������    .        _ r--f^  rhe Baby's Qo!<J4D  ���������canaaas foreign  trade  .- Continual ."dontnc*"  -with Internal medicine  ���������pe������t������ dalic-tto iifctl*  ���������tOBiacha. Treat cold*  erternkUr with Vlcka.  You just nib it on.,   1 ,,  i      . s <    m  -  VapoRub  BRIEFLY TOLD  Six  Dominion Is, Nov. Among First  First Nations ofthe World  Canada's foreign trade now place's  her among the first six nations o������ the  world as "an exporting- and" Importing  country, a place which she has won  not only by the export of her vast'annual grain crops, but also as a* manufacturing nation. In the year ending  August 31, 192������, xhe exports of the Dominion reached new heights when the  total value of her export trade waa  placed at $1,130,753,557.  A- report in The London Sunday Ex-;  press that Lord Peel  probably would  be    the    next    Governor-General    ot  Canada in succession to Lord Byng is.  emphatically denied by Lord Peel. .  "* /  The oldest; voter*to go to-the polls  in Nova Scotia, and it is thought in  Canada, .was Miss Anna Fraser, of An-  tigonish, 105 years old, believed to be  the oldest woman in the-province.   '  Bis. hop ." "Kowa rd Mowll, of' - "West  China, a former Canadian, who was  kidnapped with a party of missionaries in August, is -reported to have  returned  to Chengtu.  Circumnavigation of the globe in a  '31-foot cat. boat was accomplished by  Uarry Pidgeon, 54 year old photographer, who has made port tit San  Pedro, Cal., after sailing 38,000 miles.  "Right hundred steers from Roderick  Macleay, High River, Alta., the biggest  single shipment of* cattle since the  war, reached Winnipeg recently in a  train of 27 cars.  **������  A school for women" motor drivers  has been opened at Leicester, En*?.  The women will be given instruction  on how to drive and will also be taught  the- principal working features of machines.  Reports irom Berlin tliat Germany  will insist upon the employment of  German as an additional official language once Germany enters the League  of Nations is not credited bj- lhe league officials.      ���������>. -  Lieut.-Col. N. Donald, of.Chemanifia,  B.C., formerly * commander . H.M.C.S.  Armentiere.**, wrecked on the west-  coast of * Vancouver Island during a  dense "fog some weeks ago, has heen  transferred-, to the command of  Il.ai.C.S.  Ypres at Halifax.  BEAUTIFY IT WITH  "DIAMOND' DYES"  Just   Dip   to   Tint   or  to  Dye  Boil  Each. 15-cent package contains direc-.  tions so simple any  woman can tint soft,  delicate' shades or  dye rich, permanent  colors _in - lingerie,,  silks, ribbons, skirts,  waists,      dresses,  The Frontier College  - ~   Provides-    Opportunity     of     Bringing  Education ytft; tne Worker, at Hla  ���������/*���������* :",   Work  The Frontier College has just published its flr3l calendar .^.Tbis contains  many'interesting educational features.  While its courses afe varied, there are  no restrictions, made hy way of enforced attendance .at some central  institution.  It is the purpose of the Frontier  College to offer varied courses for  home study" and thus.encourages domicile in countryside and settlement.  The Frontier College has set for itself  tlie task ofybrirglng education to the  worker at his work. The established  universities give prizes and scholarships oh condition that men attend  lectures r the Frontier College in order  that they , be encouraged to stay at  home. In pursuance of this, university credits even for a degree, are  made available .for all, who have the  capacity, -the energy and the time to  stu'dy, whatever be .the circumstances  of their life and work.  But while much latitude is given in  the "matter of options *** there    is    no  In  MMEliirmTO  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  c oja t s , stockings,  sweaters, draperies,  coverings, hangings  ���������everything!  Buy Diamond Dyes���������no other hind���������  and tell your druggist whether the  material yci wish to color is wool .or  silk, or whether it is linen, cotton or  mixed goods.  mtecuiwmm.  thought of cheapening the degree,  fact, certain subjects such as Forestry, Biology, Agriculture, subjects very  vital. to Canada, with Its ever present  problems of settlement, reforestation  .and immigration, are made compulsory. An examining board 1ms heen  formed which numbers among. Its  members many men.who havo already  won' a Dominion-wide reputation in  their special fields. The calendar may  be had upon application to the Frontier CollegefiL 67 Yonge Street, Toronto, h  ..**"&cdiisiifrJ>aMfrrtt \  Worms, b5* the irritation that-ihey  cause in the stoniajch ah'd-'intestines,  deprive infants of the nourishment  that they should derive from food, and  mal-nutrition is the result. Miller's  Worip Powders destroy worms and  correct the morbid conditions in the  stomach and bowels that are favorable  to worms, so that the full nutriment  of the child is assured and develop-  i. ment in every way encouraged.  Sweden  Developing Air Service  Nearly $200,000 is being set-aside by  the-Swedish Government this year for  the, establishment and maintenance of  civil atr services. A new air service  between Stockholm and Danzig . was  established recently by Nordiska Fly-  groderiet.  Joint Soreness Subdued,  Swellings Quickly Reduced  Wonderful Results From  Rubbing the  Sore Parts With  NERVILIME  s-  My testimony should convince anyone that 'Nerviline" is a splendid preps' aratlon to use on swelled joints.' Rheumatism left me badly crippled," writes  Anios.F. Fleury, from Kingston^    "I  _       went to McKay's. Drug Store and they   24���������Contraction     of     "1! 6T  recommended Nerviline, which restor- would **  ed_me completely." -25-^-ThaC which fits into  Horizontal      .   ,  ���������Animal o������ cat family.  ���������Family gathering.  15���������Ordinary.  16���������Perfume; scent.  17���������A beautiful flower.  18���������Rears dp^ leaps.  20���������Girl's name.  21���������Flying toy:  22,���������Ancient Roman magistrate.  23���������Entrance to a room.  For Rheumatic pain?. Lumbago,  Sciatica, you will get lasting satisfaction from a 35c bottle, of Nerviline.  Sold everywhere. ~  50���������Creditor (abb,.).  51���������-Ire.  53���������Southern state (abb.)  54���������Exclamation    to    attract attention.  57���������Assert.  58���������One who copies.  60���������Outdoor sport.  61���������Auto shoes.  62���������Young lady.  63���������Springy.  65���������Drive back.  Those who make indentations.  68A-Hardened.  Export of Canadian Cattle  - Up to October _ 1st, -1925, Canada  shipped to the British Isles a total of  77,242 live cattle, as against 58,694 In  the same period iu 1924, and 44,206 in  1923. It is" considered probable that  the the aggregate before the end of the  year will exceed 100,000 head.  MrsX Annie Buesnel  The  Tailored   Coat-frook    *  New   lines "and   details, make   this  model unusually chic  for T^oth  large  Fiuti   Sii_irt.il   WOi'li-rii.   -     It. Will    i>������   lOUilii  one of the newest and smartest of the  season's tailored frocks, developed in  French repp, and finds its freedom of  movement in the inverted plaits at the  side seams. Long revere cross the  front diagonally and terminate in an  extension which laps~ to the left hip.  and then falls free. A yestee Is set  under the front, and--the-long fcleeves,  are fitted -*.t, the wrist. The extension  may, be omitted and the* sleeves made  short. No. 1179 is In Rizos 16, IR and  20 years (or 34, 36 and 38 inches bust).  Size 18 years (or 36 bust) requires 3*54  yards- of 36* inch, or 3%" .yards of10-  ipch material.     Price! 20 cents.  The designs illustrated ln our new  Fashion Book are advance stylos for  the home tires sin alter, and the woman  or girl who desires to wear garments  dependable for taste, simplicity and  economy will find her desires fiilfllled  in our patterns. Price of the book 10  cents the copy.. *  Art Oil that Is patnou-r.-~Though  Canada was not the birthplace of Dr.  Thomas* yEclectrJje OH, it Is the home*'  of that famous compound. From here  its good name was spread to Central  and South America, the "West /Indies,  J . __. ..a..... ., .       _ _.  ,���������������    ���������������.* r,- -.  .������ r^-.- - a      ������  jtvusLj iiii<t iiuu . 1-.CW   -__,e*u,muu-.     ... jl iini. *s  far afield enough to attest its excellence, for in all these* countries it is on  sale and in demand.  a mortise,  26���������Exist. "  27���������More recent;  31__WheeI track.  32���������-"rVeeus.      p  35���������Levelled off.  37���������Humor.   .  3 8���������Visionar j\  39���������Hustle.  40���������With ease^  43���������Blackberry ouslies.  46���������Situations.  47���������Point.  49���������A Revolutionary War  hero      (first-    name  -    ,   Ethan).  is,.. -._    Vertical  1���������^Drawing'   up    to^the  curb.  2 Oko who shuns        -*-  3-���������Bird home.  4���������Large woody plank  5���������Exclamation.  "6���������Heron.  '7���������Studious person.  8���������Map again.  9���������Prussian      manufacturing city.  10���������You and me.  VI���������Require.  12���������Preposition.  13���������A month.  14���������Closest.  19���������Less.  28���������Part of the body be- "  tween hips and chest  29���������Man's name.  30���������Staggers.  32���������Earth. __.  3S���������A month.  34���������Regal.  36���������Period of time.  37���������Produce friction.  40���������Left without leave.  41���������Vent  Cor  air.  42���������A smoke.  44���������Changed   to   the opposite.  45^���������BarJked  viciously.  47���������Cute tricks. -  4S���������Metric- measures   of  distance.  51���������Up and about.  52���������Replanted.  I5  J5:  55���������Dash.  56���������The largest number.  58���������A disease.  5&���������Pellet.  64���������-Tellurium   (abbr.).  66���������Protestant Episcopal  (abb.).  Answer to last Week's Puzzle  Silly's Age  .   "How old are you. \yillie ?**.  "I'm 13 at home, 12 at school and 11  on the train:"'  No, surgical operation is necessary  in removing corns if I-Iolloway's Corn  Remover-be u&od.' ,  m3mttmmmmmmwm&i?m  PI    E^Xl    Vla*\CEKffltS  mimmmmmm&tSmmmiiniti  Forost firia during last sunimor aro  blamed for a fur shortage. "^  The avera;*o weight of au elephant  at birth  is  165  pounds.  How To Order Patterns  Address���������Wlnnipog Nowspaper Union,  175 McDo'rniot Ave., Wirinlpog  Pattern No ..SIs-o.  ���������"\Volff-Vs  Photo Mtivllo  ADVISES NERVOUS WOMEN  Chatham, Out.���������"Dr. Pierce's' Favorite Prescription is the best tonic  find nervine that I have ever taken.  "Several month!- ago when in a rundown,- debilitated state ai health. It  wan Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription Hint restored nn" to good health,  nn*! 1o it I <-iv������ fay <������l*������ndid Jh������-������lt.h  uf today."���������Mrs. Aunie Bucsiicl, 41  l'"d|*nr St.  llualtli ifl of vital importance to  <���������very woman. Do not n**Klcct the  ���������most valuable, asset you have. Get  thin Prescription frdm your ncigbbor-.  hood, dnwprist, in tablets or liquiil, ot  i.cjul 10c for trial picg. io Dr. Pierce's  Laboratory iu  liritluebuig-. Out.  Large Red Pimples  Itched Terribly  Cuticura Heals  ��������� > ��������� * ���������  I   ������   ������* ��������� ������  W   ��������� '<  Namo  Town  *.��������������������������������� ������ '  Province  ���������������������������*������������������*���������  Sond 20c coin or ������tnmp'i  Cwrnp coin  carefully)'  S|C  N  N  N  m  t-*i  N  f\  H  M  R  IS.  M  J?:  Mb  M  R  M  E  Pa  B.C. Pulp Goes To Japan  Canadian pulp practically controls  the Japanese market, as far as pricey  Is concerned. "During last year be-,  tween 2,000 and 3.000 tons of "pulp  from British Columbia have been imported Into Japan, out of a total of  some 3,500 to 5,000 tonst from all  countries. It is anticipated that Quebec Will presently enter in the field.  Cucumber Native Of Egypt  ...More than 200,000 students enroll  every year in agricultural schools of  the United States.  Conquers Bad Breath x  and is Popular Again  Settlera For Irrigation Area  An -tiveraKo of a new nettler ri day Is  being placed on the Lethhridgo Northern Irrigation tract, Htitvtoa JatueH Pike,  mannffer for the tract under tho provincial government mipcrvlHlon.  w.   nt.   i;.   iifou  i  Prev/ont   Gt-ltn^rt   with  ���������   , ment  Min^ril'ii    Llnl-  " My face became full of large,  red, ocaly .pimple* and nt time*  they itched terribly. Thejr spread  in great blbtchea c-nd formed large,  aorc eruption a thhp burned t" great  deal. I was ar-homed to go anywhere on account of them, and the  trouble kept getting worie. The  trouble lasted about a year.  *' I tried various kind"* of ointments without Ruceems. I sent for  a free sample of Cuticura Soap and  Ointment and they helped me.. I  purchased more, and after using  lh?e*������ ba*j**������ of 0".tt*-ur**. Olntwwent,  together with tha Cuticura Soap, I  was healed in about two montha."  (Signed) Miss Mildred M. Breau,  CrouBctow-i, Nov* i3cukbi.  ... Prevent, pimples by dalljr use of  Cuticura Soap, assisted by touches  of Cutlcitra Ointment when required. Dust with Cutlcura Talcum.  Sjuj-iJ* to* trim W-^WWL   AAArm* C-*w.di-u-  ������l������. OinUaMUt UV 4u������4 tOa. Tmimmm Uc.  I fgm������~ CwUcor-* amm.mmtt ������Ua_>fc ������w������.  1 iaia-.at������a������������iaM.iawarW'-iwfTaiaffiain-r-T---'-*--------'-���������---^---���������---���������-  Was Introduced Into England From  Holland In 1538  Tho cucumber was ono of the good  things of Egypt ������������or which-the'Israelites longed after they had loft tho land  of bondage and wero travelling  through tho wilderness. This plant  grows in, the ferljpio oarth around  Cairo after the inundation of the Nile,  bitt not elsewhere in, Egypt. From  that country. It was probably carried  to" Palestine and later tp Europe, It  i������ mentioned by the I_at!ti poet Virgil.  It waa introduced into Ehgland from  Holland In 1538.  All NlQbt with Aethma. Ei-eryone  IcnowH how attacks of asthma often  Itoap tholr victims awako the whole  night lone. Morning finds him wholly unfitted for a day of business, ^nd  yot, Imalnoss .must fitlU bo carried  through. All this night HUfferlnR'and  iaclc of rest can be avoided by .tin*  promut uao of Dr. J. D. ICelloRg'a!  Anthmiv Hemedy4 which positively doea  drive away tho attach-**.  There aris night vArietlo's of polHort-  ou.s  muHluo-jra.s,  according   to  r������c������-nt  luvjitJligailouti.  /   "Tbe day I started taking Carter's  Little 'Liver Pillt," says Mr. John A.  Pctry of Kew York CiO', "rox habitual  "bad breath and bad stomach stopped.  I strohgly recommend them to all those  a filleted with these nasty troubles. I  assure you that my own case vras a  bad one, causaus me untai-i cnibart-a->������-  ment, and Carter'g helped me right  from 4be start."'  Mail breath e-itiM frnm nf-ur nlomaeh  anc! can mually be relieved quiclcly by  Carti-r's Little Liver Pills.  They **:r������ vvonelerfnl for <*on������iipi������ti<������n,  ski'-headache and injli^cstion aud tlvey  phyi-ie the *y������������em in a mild aiml penile  manner, na bad after effects.  Recommended and for esde by all  J    | Rub the scalp with Mioa������_'������ Liniment | dcuc stores*.  jU  nse  " ***" %imdvu,*.$ J.*" JJm&  n_an,n.iiM,  **SSS!S____S____*l___  liMWMMaMlHMgMW  ���������WMaMH  mm THE  CBESTOH  BEVBEW  is  ���������I  ��������� 11  5    ''1  ������     '_���������  ������     Via.  i m  7 -'Ai  1 -a  Local and' Personal  '     ii    _a   ���������   '  3. A. Speers was a business visitor  at Nelson on Tuesday.  Fob SA-LE���������Set of bob sleighs.  Apply C Blair, Canyon. '-  I still h&*.e "75 records that are going  at thiee.for-$_.*'^ V. Mawson.  Fob $__u_b���������Half ton of meadow hay,  cheap for cash.    V7 Mawson.  "Slew Orothophonic Victors. Come  in and hear it at Greston Drug & Book  Store.     ������������������"**-���������  Alex. Lidgate left on. Sunday on a  business visit at_ Calgary   and   Leth  ba idge. Alberta.  ;  Fob Sale���������Flooring and Drop Siding at reduced pi ices. Also a quantity  of No. 2 boards and shipiap. Wynndel  Bos & Lumber Co., Ltd.,'Wynndel.  Anglican Chtirch Services  SUNDAY, JAN.  17  A   new   price   on    Watkins*   Fruit'  Chewing Gum. 3 packages for 10 cente,  at V. Mawson's.  Fob -Saxe���������Fresh -beef, any quantity, at 8 cents per pound.' Apply Fred  K. Smith, Creston.  Fob - Saxe���������Washstand, good as'  new, and a 9 x 12 foot "Vviiton square.  Enquire Hfceview Office.  ��������� ���������*-f       *��������� - *  New" "invention." ��������� Come and "...hear it  now at Creston D**ng & Book Store���������  the Orthophonic Victor.  See the DresSwell line of made to  order -suits at S. A. Speers. Fit  guaranteed.    Price $29.50.  Creston T>rii& & Book Store- have  quite a number of calendars to give to  customers.    Cal! and set- one.  CRESTON  8and.il a.m.  SIRDAR  7.30 p.m.  Loyal Orange Loflgejo. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall.    Visiting brethren cordi-  invlted. . j     '���������  * W. H. CRAWFORD. W.M.  ..11   any  MUST BE SOLD  AS WE ARE CLOSING  OUT THE BUSINESS  Six 10 acre Lots at old mill site,  mostly cleared, -with plenty of  buildinKS on same.  Also water  rights   that   will    cost   about  $200  per lot   with very little"  - upkeep for years to come.  These lots will he sold at the  right price. Call^br write.  GHAS. O. RODGERS, Canyon City Lumber Company,  Ltd, Creston, B.C.  Phonograph  Specially Priced  One  only  Columbia   New  Phonograph,   with   4  Records  free, special  price, for Cash only.$35.00  Still   have   some   Three-  for'a-Dollar  Records  left.  B lag fl J������������5 msM v3 mi^^iw^m���������������������������^ 9 ^R  CRESTON.  QGILVIE Caods are dependable  Seasonable lines  We are   particularly proud  of our new stocK of  Heavy Rubbers  5nirL&  Socks  Great   in -wearing qualities  and priced right.  Mrs. Jas. Cook was a visitor p "with  Nelson friends for a few days at the  end of the week, ledving-on Friday.  Police court fines at Creston for. 1925  totalled $489. $530 of ,poll tax was  collected, and $387 of amusement tax.  The inspection records show tbat for  1925 38 head of horses, 8"* head of c; ttle  and 3li hides  were_ inspected at Cies  ton prior to shipping-out..  Remember Saturday, February 13th.  The Presbyterian Ladles' Aid will haVe  an announcement " later concerning  this date.   , .:.  Manager Murrell of the Farmers'  Supply Depot has just had the telephone installed for the -convenience of  customers.--"', -a-  Herb Manuel left a few days ago for  "���������Nelsbn. where he is taking a. com-  meteial cosii-se in the business college  in that cityy   ..;-'���������'.  The demand continues for motor  licenses. Up till Tnesday 35 of the 200  motor _ ciwners hady taken put 1926  number plates,   y .y   y . x  Mrs. Jf. Johnston of Spokane, who  has been a holiday visitor with M**. J  and Itfirs. W. Fisher, left for home on j  Thursday viast. .        .     '  If you are having trouble with your  eyes consult.. Murdoch McLeod. eyesight specialist, who will visityCreston  on Tuesday, Januaryi.i9,tb.  All the latest sheet music as featured  by the Victor phonograph and radio,  and what weha-ve not got we "vill get;  Creston Drug & Book Store.  New VB Process" Reeords on sale  today.;-All the: latest music abpears  on His -Masters "Voice records- first;  Creston Drug & Boots. Sjtore.    ,  Orin Hayden arrived from Pbrtl and,  by auto on Thursday last, and will-  spend a few weeks, with "his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J*, B. Hayden.  Lost���������Between Crestott *and Brick-  son on the evening of January 1st,  gold bar tie pin. Reward to party  leaving same at Review. Office. - ...  When the books closed at Creston  provincial police office on December  31st, $4024 was shown as having been  paid in last year.for motor licenses.  C. F. Hayes is a business Visitor in  Spokane this jweek, leaving on  Wednesday, which accounts for the*  early appearance of the   Review   this  ���������week.  .-.'  -^ -- '- .  -, ��������� ��������� i  "W     _ _. .       ___ .. _S__.'_ . ..___A_n       ^t^v.   '���������_.'#������ ������**\n*������ .    f nh I  X   etui     uiuviiag     mjr     an),    wa.uw     ������..w  track.   opposite   the   Grand   Theatre,,  and will be open for business on Satur  day,   January    16th,     as    usual.    .V.  Mawson.  Members jind adherents of Chrfat  Church have their January social eve-,  ning at the Parish Hall tonight, 15th,  with    the    Junior    Guild   acting" us  .hostesses.  B.C. Muhud Benefit Association,  Vancouver. B.C Any person between  the ages of 10 and 50 desiring to join  this (2500 Club) apply to P. R. Trtis-  ct-Li.. Creston.  Mrs. R. Stevens is the 1028 president  of Creston and District Women's  Institute, chosen at the annual meeting on Friday. Mrs. Cherrington was  reelected secretary,  Pathe talking machine, like new,  with over 50 records, $125, Machine  slightly used bnt like new, cost $300.  We invite your inspection. Creston  Daug & Book Store.  Mis*-) Geoigina Barton of Winnipeg,  Mun.. who is en  route bo the coast to  visit her mother, is renewing acquaint  an cos in Creaton this week, and is the  guest of M**a. P. H. Jacknon.  . High water mark'was registered in  1025 for firearm, big game aud trapping  and non resident hunters* license*-*  witb $5025 collected from these sources  last-year by the "Creston provincial  police. '  Patrons of the Creston public library  are great readers ol fiction. Accord-  to-the-librarian's report presented at  tbe annual meeting, on Satuiday, 85  percent, .of the books issued were  fiction.  *  The year end statement for -the  Creston office of the provincial police  shows a cash, intake of $6741 for 1925.  This is slightly smaller than in 1023���������  the last full year prior to village  incorporation. -'  BOYS'     and  warn  L  GIRLS'  Members and adherents of Christ  Church will meet in annual congregational session at the Parish Hall -on  Wednesday evening next, January  20th. The business meeting tb be preceded by a supper at 6.30.  Creston Valley. Rod and Gun Club  meet in annual .session at the hall in  the Mallandaine building tonight,  15th, at. 8 o'clock. Following the  business session a game dinner.is being  served with the. customary banquet  features..'  CotigSis and Colds  / Nyai's PinoV Cherry Cough Syrup, Bexall White  Pine and Tar, Cherry Bark Cough Syrup.   -\ .  Kelly s White Pine and Taf Mentholatedif  -Sv.   New Musle! New Books!  ^t New Victor Records!  ORESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. H.-KHSI^UV  H  Inspect   these   lines���������it.**  pleaaure to show them.  a  acicsons  i'oje ftA*r,B'  1 bench  1 portable fore-*-,  firinder, 1 pipe a Lock and dies, i to 2  nchr 1 pipe vltm and cutter, and  utmntity of pipe and litting". Cheap  for cash.    Apply Lidgate Broe-  Victor Northern Electric Radio, 3  tube wet, $58. "Vou can use a loud  wpeaker with th.H B<*t nod reHuItu an*  jgjrvod. Hf-nd net. fintenna and batter-  ie>������ in"������tock. Crewtaon Priifir A* Book  Store.  More tbnii a few (Jre������ton people who  had the pU������a������ttro at moating Mrs.  Hayden, ar.. on her vitdfc here with her  non,  J.  K.  Ilayfloo. u couph* of ynai-n  ago, will jregr-"t to bant of   ber   dcsJiith  At the old homir* at flan U In arm,  North  DakofJi,   on  Decernbf-r SIlHfc.    Who wiin  *i in her loth ycur,  >  FOB  Manufactured by the most reliables-makers in Cauada.  AGENTS FOR  C^~~,iu_/':  \Af <-!-- fl-_-_������_#-SL*g������_a  - t~ at0VAs  *-S    !^i*K_A-_l>*_skljf*l  All Wool Underwear.  CRESTON MERCANTILE COMPANY  Limited  -si ''  ���������'A.  B  Gold Weather  WHJa^B-*    jwB^B"gS^^W    __i__Hi__wg_i___ft.  V    'm^^g^WfW mtmW  WWtgSg  BMH  MitGkinaws Stag Shirts  The famous Oaras Mackinaw, 38 oz. Double across shoulders and  sleeyes  -$11.50. and single ply 36 02., 4.50 to;$7.^0;  " . . . ' ,.aai. J .  A full range of BO^S' and YOUTHS' MACKINAWS. The prices are right.  Heavy  ribbed   100^  Wool  Combinations and Two Piece.  Tkrousers  Mackinaw, Tweed, made Biding, Stag,  aud Straight Trousers, .5.90 to $7.50.  Mitts and Glows  .'', ��������� .. ~      j       ..(-"..  Tn this line you will, nnd a complete range of Pullovers, Lined Mitts and  Gloves/Wool Gloves and Mitts.  X  Dry Goods  Groceries  Furniture  H9HjWIi8  iBmh  ���������H  ma.MaMaaja.aa.  ���������B5  8  _____S3~=3  /  Vk  1 fit  > 1.  n  Ml  *M  ^*  %  it  '*   ' > I  1;  V"  t  ���������r       "* B  '     "I  ���������A  ' ''I  ���������ii  I *  \  A)  f  ^'1  J" VI  i  1  i  vii  I  .*!  a. If  *.4**J������JMM#-HamWit������������������_l  lit


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