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Creston Review Feb 26, 1926

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 _*t*jss~='- ���������**_���������;  jt**'' \ kAk $ 4 i-  **"*������**  *pi2a  y  REYIE^  'V  Vol. XVIII,  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 26 1926  No. 2  Bay Chrisler's garage is now completed and ss ready for business.  Bill Perciv-d of Yahk was here for  the -weekend, on a visit at th������ home of  Mr. and Mrs.-R, Dodds^  "  ^Posters are up for phe next' Whirl  wind Club whist "and dance, which is  scheduled for _i*ridayr March Sth. at  fche R. 3. Long packing shed.  Frickson school attendance is lighter  than usual at present,   several   of the  jrl ail _n1t^n^M      M jy _^. ,, Mim_      r   , -      .[|.. |     _^.^   f\ -    -.it. -nT -   \  SU-UgSwat.a, att������._.a.   ik(isiiiucj.-  ua i__>*-c-������vyM.j,  Mrs. Ed. Penson of Wynndel; Mrs.  BScGrath of South River, Ontario; and  Mrs. Stewart of Ottawa,1 Ontario,  along with twenty grandchildren and  some fourteen great grandchildren.  J. S. Stephenson, the inventor*** and  builder of the widely known Peterboro  canae, is a brother of deceased, who  could also clearly trace her family  -connection with the; late George  Stephenson   the inventor of the   flrst  BV&iSSa   <GCCuiCi;i*S>  ���������-i.        ,       ____���������_._____.  The funeral took place   on   Tuesday  ���������>_...������,������,+������._������   i__,������MM.   i������s-_   ������������   ������_,:n,   irtmm. afternoon*   with    Kev.   Dr.   Daly   of  youngsters. being  laid up   with   tne  _, . . *"  ������������������.JiiB^������, ������������i-t������- Zl.x ������.. Creston Presbyterian Church in charge  prevailing colds and flu.  In, point of years lived Eriekson tost  its oldest citizen in the passing of Mrs.  John Craigie, who died at the home of  her son, J. M. Craigie, on Sunday  morning, succumbing to an attack of  preunioni^k. -She was in her Slst year*  and had made her home here for some*  years p&st. The funeral on Tuesday  -was largely attended.  Those who signed tlie post cards  -������������������yes" in connection with Arrow Creek  irrigation are having a conference at  the Eriekson school on Saturday  -when future action in connection with  the undertaking will be ..decided upon.  We understand irrigation is quite  strongly favored in the Eriekson andlj  east Creston districts. I  and B-feasrs. F.~J. Klingensmith, A.  E. Pen6on, Albert Stewart, B.*S.  Bevan, F. Celli and H. Christie  officiating as pallbearer, -the remains  being laid to rest in Creston cemetery.  There were many friends out to pay a  last tribute of respect and the many  floral remembrance also bespoke the  high esteem in which deceased was  held.  "Dad" Bro welt was a visitor with  Nelson friends jevrfew days the latter  pat-S> of the week*  Grover Kiferynf Yahk spent the  weekend here, ^returning on Monday.  He states there-is plenty of snow in  that election and that W. Wetberhead  will - finish- his logging contract in  about three weeks, using, sleighs _ll  #-.Vfc_ H ��������� r_na__������ )  f   -       -      -'  Canyon had two church services on  Sunday.     Bev, Mr; Helquist took the  Swedish service, in-the .afternoon, and  in*the evening" Rev. J. Herdman  of  .Trinity Church, Creston,   exchanged  "work with Pastor Harbaok.  \ *  Principal* Kolthatnmer has been on  the sick list and. ihe senior pupils had  a few days' holidays this week..  E. Humble has completed a logging-  contract he-1 has been working on at  Lumberton for some time past, and  arrived home the latter part- of the  week.  So much rain and melted snow along  with heavy hauling has put Canyon  roads In the worst-swape we uave ������vsr  seen them in February.  ^Friends' of the Naygaard family  who moved here from-Alberta in Xune  when  they purchased   part  of  Bert and dance.  "Cyrille Senesael made a flying trip  to/Cranbrook last Friday, returning  on Suuu&y. *  'Andy WIckholm took an auto load  of Kitchener people to Yahk on Wed*  nesdayforthe Scandanavian concert  Hare's property, will deeply sympathize witb them in the death of Mrs.  Nasygardj which tank'place on Tuesday. The .family has had more thank  its share of sickness since .coming here  but the death of the mother-is their  severest trial.. A daughter is coming  Alberta and the funeral will likely  take place today.-  The Western Tribune, we may assume.  Is uofc a Solomon, <-  But is a wise, to criticize,  C_ Eton's inventive son.  Who would-despise invention's art,  In-this great iron age.  Is like unto the editor  Of Western Tribune _ page.���������T.M.E,  ���������4-  Jack .Hanson of Kitchener was a  visitor here a few days last week with  Jack Smith.  The prevailing epidemic of coughs  and cold-j. is particularly noticeable  amongst the youngsters. Last Sunday's attendance, at the cognasunij  Sunday school w���������6i'-^6w#1^_fei: ^"-*-'  Principal Lallamand suffered a  nasty cut iohis left thumb on Monday  when the axe he was -sing to cut the  kindling landed on the digit with such  force that six stitches had to be put in  to take care of the damage. He was  forced to give the children a holiday  Tuesday afternoon.  The Alice Siding orchestra will be  favored with a lfirge local turnout at  their popular price dance .at Comp  ton's packing shed tonight.  Jack Miller, jr.. Is claiming credit  for the A*.ice Siding district for the  first 1020 merdowlark, which he saw  on the flats on the 16th.  We hear but one resident  pf  Alice  Siding  signed /*"ytes*"    in  'connection  with the post card canvass on Arrow  Creek irrigation and. this   end   of  the  Valley will not figure   in   the   undertaking. " ."'  ", Mr, and Mra. Tom Anderson arrived  from Victoria on Wednesday and aro  'to make   their  future   home   on   the  'groom's   ranch   here.    He  will   6tart  . work at ones on the erection of a house  Death Claims* Aged Resident  This district lost its oldest citizen on  Sunday mornln j? wh'en death.. claimed  Mrs. John Craigie at the advanced  age of 01 years', who passed nway at  the home of her eon, Mr. J. M. Craigie., nt Eriekson. following an illness qf  some weeks brought on by her  advanced years, an attack ofpueumon.  (a being the immediate cause of death.  Deceased, Whoso maiden namo. was  Hannah Stephenson, was a native of  Peterboro, Ontario, in which town she  was born In 1-385, ������nd about twenty  years later became the wife ol John  CritSft'ie at Oniamee, Ontario, taking up  housekeeping at Peterboro, where her  husband operated a lumber, yard und.  planing mill, . until 1885 when fithey  came west, and for, about a year were  at Lacombe, Alberta, .leaving there a  to make their home ab Vernon, B.C.,  amioitice which they iitivt* resided at  Grm-nwood. and Hanbnry, at which  latter plnco.hor, husband died In 1010,  and four years Inter deceased came  Vt*Sth tier won, Norman, to take up  residence on the foimor Bob Dixon  plnco nt Wynndel, since which time  olio has made her home with her sons  ft ml datinhtors resident ut that point,  as well aw Creston and Eriekson.  The lake Mrs. Cr%lgle is survived by  two wons. JV M. off KiickBon, and  Norman    of   turn ber ton;   and  - four  A review of reclamation activities discloses the fact that  that reclamation of/the Koo- -  tenay Flats has produced  more talk and less action than  any other project of local importance.. Over a period of  fifteen years, or more, reclamation has been the "hardy  perennial'' that has provided-  a standard topic for discus���������  ings, and has also provided an  ever-ready means of disburse-  ment  of ,any* surplus/funds .  that eame into the hands pf -  that worthy institution.    Ne- .  vertheless each year the overflow waters of the Goat and  Kootenay   provide   excellent ,  means for water transportation .over thousands bf acres  of the finest agricultural land.  The object of this article is "  not to either praise or censure the Board of Trade, but  something should be said to  commend this" body  of men  for.keeping before the pub-  lie as a iive issue, a project  that,  when  undertaken  and  successfully carried out, will  do more to advance the prosperity  of the  district   than  even the much needed irrigation scheme.   "We should keep  in mind, tob^that the citizens  of Creston have* gone much  further than this in actual ac?  complishment.    The right to  go ahead with the work has  been secured from the  government with the promise of  a grant of the land when reclamation    is    accomplished,  and a. company has been formed which furnishes the executive means of carrying on  the project when the necessary financial backing ia secured.  Apparently, then the only  obstacle in the way of reclamation is the matter of securing the necessary thousands  of dollars to -carry on they  work, and thi* should not bo  .the, difficult project it might  appear ot first glance. According to newspaper reports  several outside firms with capital. have been interested in  the project, and we are assured from time to time that  delegations from these firms  itrc .due 'to arrive next, week  ���������or next month. So far this  winter, 'next week* or 'next  month* docs not appear to arrive, or, -at least, the looked-  i'or delegates have not put in  an appearance. Doubtless  tho* local Reclamation Company will* find outside capital  timid about investing money  in a project whieh bas not attracted local investors. Thia  may Becra unfair for the rea  son that we -assume, due to  last year "s crop failure, that  there is nor local capital available^ for any project requiring any considerable sum of  money,, nevertheless,   irriga-  tionists" thought this  an opportune time to bring forward  ���������an irrigatioxi. project requiring the investment of possib���������.  ly $225,000^0, "Without doubt.  Ta������fe7^rlf*crop damage fail-,  ed-to bring about ihe-predie--���������  -t;ed   financial   stringency  in/  the district, :*and did -not se-  .  riously affect'either the $lis~  triet-'s; credit or its available  cash. '. \ :     -    7  The Creston Reclamation  Company, Ltd., would be well  advised to bring the {merits of 'T  their project to the attention  of   the   whole   district   and  there- seems  good reason  to  think that capital to reclaim  the first area could be obtained right in the district. Everyone realizes that the citizens  who  make up the Reclamation Co. are giving tlieir time  -and effort for the good of the  district and once assured o'f>.  the financial soundness of the .  venture,  everyone ;\yould be  only too glad of an opportunity to invest in the project;  That the flats can be successfully reclaimed has been  proved   beyond   question   by  the  success   of  the  Bonners���������'���������  Perry reclamation areas. T!he  land an these areas is ''just as  low-lying, and presented just  the same difficulties, required  dykes just as_high and just as  strong aa the land in the Creston area.    The dykes to the  south  of us have" stood the  te������t.   In some cases last season the water came within a  few inches of top of the dykes  and  the  growing  crops  were not in any way affected.  * The cost of reclaiming these  areas has not. in any case" exceeded $50.00 per   acre   ahd  the   contractors   hiive   been  wJlling to accept bonds secured by the reclaimed area it-  .   self for the major portion of  the cost.    Now the i?eclaitta-  tioh of 1,000 acres represents.  a total outlay of only $50,-  *���������   000.00 and assuming the cash  required to  bo  only 40 por  cent, .of iho total, wo could,  doubtless, get contractors at  work, providing we had $20,-  000 cash in sight.    It might  be argued that the small area  suggested' could   not   bo reclaimed for as low a price as  ijj*50 per acre, as ihe Bownoi-H  Perry projects in most eases  were much larger. It is doubtful, however, if on the other  side of the Hue, any of the  larger  projects  could  be  tin  ��������� cheaply reclaimed as could a  sanal! area, opposite Creston,  due tp- the fact that all but  one side of the dyke would-  follow,    approximately,    the  bank of the <&oat River.   This  would mean a very low dyke  as in most seasons, the banks  of this river are little more  than covered by .water.. -Undoubtedly  an   area-, apprqxi-  . - mating -1,000 faeres^"- bp^s*^������1-^  , less, could be .successfully dy\k  "* ,-ked, and the cosfc-'would be  ��������� well witMnythe means-of the   *  capital available in (.the- district.-       ;   -     *  When it comes tr judging  the value of the land arid the  . soundness of the investment  we find that we-have a very  great advantage, over the land  reclaimed in Idaho., The Idaho land is considered a very  good investment at $125 per  acre, and due to market con-  . ditidns this land *.s planted to  annual crops, such as wheat,  oats and timothy hay.    Just  in this connection it is interesting to note' that carloads  of timothy from Kootenay reclaimed lands have been shipped into this district this season,and was sold by the Bon-  ;���������   ners Perry firms for $17.00  per  ton.;  Timothy hay has  been .retailing in Creston .for "  around $30 per tpn, so that  with our marketing advantages even for the ~ growing of  annual crops our land would  be  worth  considerably more  than the Idaho, areas,  Another way of-judging  the value of these lands is to  remember that pur bench  lands cost $125 an acre to get  ready for the plow assuming  that we purchase them for little or nothing per Acre. To irrigate these lands, which appears to have become a necessity, would cost an additional  $75 per acre, or V* total of  $200 per acre for land ready  for the plow and with irrigation available. For $50 per  acre, reclamation cost we can  get land ready for tho plow  and with irrigation" available  without extra eost. ^.  When we think of the possibilities of this land* for the  growing of small fruits, possibilities that would *mal:c the  land almost invaluable; surely we will be making a tremendous mistake if we do not  at once undertake this reclamation project as a district.  The project is so sound that  it is only a matter o������ time until outside capital will be eager to undertake the proposition which promises a 100 per  cent profit. Let na get busy  and do it ourselves.  'Citizen.  Mrs. Langlois was a business visitor  at Creston one day last week, making  tne trip wy &utt>_>  Robert-Maxwell, Kitchener's popular  barber* has retired from business and  gone to Kimberiey where he will open  a shop. He nasia prominent member.  of the younger set and always active  fn most everything in the entertainment line, and wiL certainly.be missed  by all.  Mrs. Charles Nelson made a short  visit with Ryan fsienda last week,  going up on.Friday and returning the  following day.  .Fritz Molander was in from the  Putnam, Palmer & Staples mill for the  Saturday night dance and weekend  visit at his home here.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Chevalley and  family, the former being cook at  Putnam, Palmer & Staples, came up  for a short visit Mr. and Mrs. Omer  Geroux, going back op Sunday.  Mrs. T. Lytle arrived from Creston  on Saturday on a visit here with her  daughter. Mrs. D. McDonald.  Miss Selma Anderson was here from  Creston for the Saturday night dance,  I rpliii-aiino nn Mondfi-?1.  j _.c_.���������    ---r������ ������������������ ��������� ������������������-���������V*  Miss Marguerite Benney of Creston  was a weekend guest of Miss Mary  Haptonstall.  'Sr  .^yngglgBC^cff jr^un^ jieople were  helfe-ii^iu-'Crse-jton oir S^hrday nfghfc  for* the dance. ' Alice Siding: was also  represented.7 -     -  Mrs. Ki Sv Bevan of Creston was a  weekend visitor with Mrs." A. JEtagotte.  E. W. Webster was- a business  visitor here on Saturday.  Pastor Harback of .the Canyon  United Church . took service here on  Monday night, and waa favored with  a large congregation. -  Guidon Burns left on Tuesday for  California, where he will make bis  home in future with his mother.  C  Senesael went  to - N-alson on a  business visit on Monday.  A basket social was held in Hunt's  Hall on Saturday night,  which  was  largely attended.    The affair was in  aid of the school, and after all expense  is met there will be $370 to the good.  AU the baskets were sold for prices  ranging from $5 and up, the top price  being fetched by Miss Grace Randall's  which was finally knocked down at  $21. The school trustees wish to thank  all* the boys who helped by buying  baskets  as well   as  attending���������both  from   Kitchener   and    surroundings.  There were a great many baskets, and  certainly everyone did all they could  to make the affair the big success.  MWilSli      ��������� illrn I III*  WBbj-iltlBB    o uDOt a DBEL,  Saturday, FEB.  I  For some unknown reason wa have  been unable to secure Jackie  Coogatt, in "The Rag Man,"  hut here is one Just as good���������  Harold Lloyd  in  One of his latest Feature-  length Comedies that  ia   a   scream^  from  SUM"!' i/u wmbii.  REGULAR PRICES  0 ~T
0
THE   B-WIEW.   CBESTON,   B.   O.
. \
hil
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD
���V
*HI<. ___
^lusiifeJtaXernt \
Wilhclroin'a Drucker, known as Holland's first suffragist, is dead, aged
seventy-eight.
Sixty-eight  thousand   dollars   -vvortli
of-Christmas, trees were shipped irom;
Quebec  to  United   States   points   this
season.
Kenneth 33. Palmer, of Sackville,
graduate of Mount Allison University,
of which his father, Br. J. M. Palmer,
is principal, is "Rhodes Scholar for
New Brunswick thia year.
The "London,. Daily Mail says 1 hat
while Eamom^de Valera was stopping
at a hotel In .Sligo, Ireland, detectives
entered his room, searched liis clothing and examined his papers.
Shipments "of paper from Newfoundland to the United States during
the last two months amounted to
1.200,000 ton-?, according to figures
just issued.
Reports from Batavia state that the
Standard Oil Company of New York
has applied for a crown lease on an
extensive area near Cheribon, in Central Java, intending to build tanks -md
other establishments.
In future all those guilty of holdups
and t thefts with violence in the city
of Montreal will be punished with the
lash as well as a prison sentence, declared Chief Judge Dccarie in the
Court of Sessions.
Residents of Berlin, G ermany, danced
to Pittsburg ja-zz recently. This was
the first attempt to re-broadcast American, wireless offerings " by .way of
Daventry, England, on a wave length
of 1,600 metres.
,, .      .        ,���   .     ���  ,  ,_,y���.r,.^^^���* ! perfectly plain and straight, wliiie the
It    cost    the provincial go- eminent j ^^ J^ skir(. ^ a ^x_p]aU at lho
-$816,712 to flght forest fires in British f centre  t-r(mt  and three  side  plaits, at
~CqlumbIa. this  year, according  to ofii-j the hips.      The bodice  has a shaped
cial figures released by Chief Forester! set-on panel .forming" a. deep
P. Z.  Caverbill.      This  Is  by  far the
largest amo.mt ever expended by  the
government on this account*"
12-1-V,
Plaits Take  Pride of Place on  Smart
'-���'.���_      Frocks
The   ono-pieco   dress   sinrulate.s   the
two-piece,. fi;ockj  and'��� embodies all  its.
youthful appearance.    Very smart and
dashing i.s this frock with its""bscoin--
j ing tailored V neckline.     .The back Ts
UsefuS. Presents  to   Old  Country
Products   of   the   Country   Would   be
Accepfable and Would Advertise.
Canada
Canadians, '.for many years, have
been sending" to old country friends
and^ relations' boxes of apples ��� for
Christmas.'- This has been'<2one by remitting the value of the present to a
general distribution, centre and the-apple-- have been shipped and delivered
to those for whom they were intended.
Those shipments have done much to
_cuitivate actuate for Canadian, apples
in "lhe old land., with the consequent
increase in our exports.
Canada has many other products,
particularly those resulting front the
development of agriculture, that might
be handled in a somewhat similar manner, says the natural resources intelligence service of the department of the
interior. Why not a bag of Canadian
flour, a small Canadian cheese, or.even
live pounds of Canadian creamery hut-
tor? Up to eleven pounds may be
sent to the United Kingdom by parcel
post, and the parcel can be delivered to
the house of-the addressee where th|s
is within* the postal delivery area.
This    would    appear    to-present a
splendid ' opportunity   for   Canadians
: who are proud of their country's pro-
i ducts to. remember their people in the
i homeland with useful presents and at
j tho same time give them a. practical
j example of the progress we7are malting in agriculture and dairying, with
the further probability of creating a.
still greater  demand for these Canadian products.
OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE
AMMAN'S WORK
If   I IS NEVER DONE
The    Star's    Dublin,    correspondent
y. at -the
front, while'tli<-* .sleeves aro' long and
finished'-with tailored' cuffs. A "smart
effect was obtained'in'this modr.l by
combining a bordered material with
plain.      The diagram pictures'tho isim-
No "Wonder Health Gives Out and
She\B.ecomes Weak and
Respondent
It is literally true concerning woman in the home that her work is
never done. She starts with housework v.-henslie rises in the'morning
and is kept 'busy up to the time she
says   ihe   Irish Free   State   Air  Force.}
pie design of the partly .finished gar- j yqUvg^ at night.      The work must be
ment.      No 1214 is in sizes. 84, 345;-~8B.'
contemplates a .flight to the United I 40 and -12 inches bust.&lze SC'bust-
States about nest April. A seaplane! requires '-.&% yards of 10-in<-h or 3
with two officers will start from Cran- j 3*ai\ds ^ 5-Mnch (or tho .dress made of-
_��� ���   . ._._.-_,! plain material.
more Bay, Gaiway and the destination j     Tho design* illustrated in our new
of tho flight will bo New York. j Fashion Book arc  advance  styles for
Speeding   automobiles- in   MoniroulH��'e 'liome Orassmaker, and the woman
. _T    ., , 77 , r,- -        1 -        ,i or girl who desires to wear garment.*
paid    ll2.814.8o    for    uie pleasure  o:*  elependabie   for   laste.   simplicity   and*
"that little thrill" between January II .economy will-find ber desires fulfilled
and December 1.      "'Blind pig" opera-; in "bur  patterns. '    Price of 'tho  book-
tors,' seeking 10  assuag*, tlu* thirst  of : 10 cents tho copy.
the over-thirsty outside hours and out-1 __ _,       _.   , n
side   tho   law. contributed wms."<      How   To   Order   Patterns
in  ill--  sjtir.o
Horizontal ""
1���Separated.
6-���Adorns.
11���A set of three.
12���Part of face.
1-1���Food, in general.
16���Strike quickly.
16���A form of polite address to a lady.
18���One.
19���Man's nickname.
20-���Director.
22���Pronoun.
2y���Shallow utensil.
24���To work at tatting,
26���Twofold.
2S���Belonging to It.    ,   .
30���To entreat.
32���To trail.
33���A foreigner.
34���A beverage.
35���Artful. ..
36���-Scares.
38���Pass on.
40���A', color.   ' . .A' :
41���By.
43���Opportunely.
46���-In this manner.
47���Drunkard.
49���Sharpened.
50���A number.
51���Bushy plant.       ,   ,,-
53���Donkey.
54���Heavy hair about the
neck of a" horse.     .
55���-Trapped.
56���Inclinations.
.Vertical
1���To fun aground.
2���Verbal.
S-^-Tear.
. 4���Towards.
5���The     chief     college
officer.
6���Haul:
7���_?ai*t>of verb to he.
8���Vegetable.
r 9r���Every  one  consider:
ed separately.-       >'
10���Made of steel.
13���To,make suitable.
1.16���A human being.
17���Did meet.
20���A disease.
21���Plunderings.
2.3���Peeled, -
25���prove up a tree.
27���American Indian.
28r-Insurarice (abbr.).
29-^-_Express in words.
31���-Insect.
34���Rends by  an  explo*
���  . Blve.- '���������' ~ '���'   1
35a���-"Beasts.
37���-Gems.
39���-Ephraim (abbr.).
40���Measure of land.
42���Ripped.
44���Highway; " *-
45���-A nEisance.
46���Dispatch:-     ?
48���A beverage.
50���Colore, ..���,.���
52���-Hesitate in speech.
54���Pronounl
to    provincial
period.
revenue
1
Ono   of -tho   common-.'St   com plaint.*-:
ol' infants i.s worms, and  the most cf- j
rV-ctive application for ilwra is Mothor
'"rav-.s* "Worm Exterminator, j
Address���Winnipeg New: pa por Union.
175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg
Pattern No... Slao..	
i Name
iTown
Wears   Ancient   SHk   Hat
French    Foreign    Minister    Has   Worn I ~
Same   One   For 25  Years |
I'riand's silk hat i;- now in its  25ih ; Send
-..���a..- <��t riei-vica.'.      Th.* French foreign;
miniii.-r bough f  it  in   3 900  and sine-*
ilu-u h;-,-.  v.-orn'"it only en vory formal
occasion.-?.       A   d��-rby   i ;   liis   favorite ]
hea'lgo.i.r   i'����c   f.-v.-i->-d;iy   wear..      I^ast
i���ui.iiii.--x   M.   lSi-lan��i   on   on.',    ijct-a.-ion
"-.*.'a.s rf.-cvlvi.'il in .'tudii*nr<: by tin* King.
31 i.s.     vi-Ji.L     :��n<l     ��"-v��- ri   his   <-hauiT--ur
ho&izt-il   hirn   i.*i huy   a   n""V  ''inln"  {clp
5 1'jinn*.   "d.-sTJ
7jj-.).-J! ior;
"\Vli;ti,
'���hiijiifi
tn:-< n.
K(,xx   '���
VV.'tl*    v<
J-rovince   *:-	
20c coin   or  stamps   (.-"'rap co
carefully)
Ai
Ants Used In Surgery
Doctors    In    India    Found    Mandibles
Excellent   Fo(r- Closing   Wounds
Adam   and   Kvo   leu rued   1.0   sow   by
waudiing tho tailor bird spin, it.; n.'',st,
in Hi'- opinion  of Sir John 1.11 and Sut-
Froijcli   r-ri 11   th.-iu).  on,,   ihal.   dldt ' 1011. <.-'h.bru��V7l ]Jrlli.-h lUr^ooi-,
don<3    whether   she.Is feeling well or
not.      It isAao wonder that she often
breaks down under the strain.      She
becomes breathless at slightveiertlonv
feels exhaus ted tf. she walks up siairs.
Headuches   and. dizzy, spells- become
frequent,    and    life    seems a burden.
'iVTuch of-this trouble is due to the fact
that  her blood has become thin and
watery,-and to. regain her good health"
she must take a reliable blood-enrtch-
ing tonic such as Dr. Williams* Pink
Pills.      The great value of, this tonic
medicine'is shown by the statement of
aAvs^. Mary Nolan, Din tl aw, Sask.. who
says':-���"Wh-jn I began using Dr. "Wiii
liams'   Pink   Pills   I   was   a   physical
wre<-k. A It  was.'with'great difficulty
that  t could  dolight liousework.      I
j suffered   from   headaches,   my   heart
! wotild beat violently at the least' eier-
j tion, and I always felt tired and de-,
I-pressed.     I did not sleep well at night,
and I had no appetite���my limbs would
swell as  in dropsy.   ''""It was at this
stage that a neighbor-advised me to
take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.     I had
used the plels for some weeks before
I began to feel their''benefit, and thus
encouraged   I   continued  taking  them
for several months, when I was again
as strong and well as ever'I had been.
I  havo  no  y.esltatlon  in feaj'Ing  that
these   pills   are   a   remarkable   blood
builder  nnd   strength  renewer  and  X
shall ever ho grateful   for   what   they
did for me."
You can get these pills from your
druggist, or by mail at 50 cents a box
from Tho Dr. Williams* Medicine Co.,
Brockville, Ont,
Earl Haig Praises Canada
Says   Dominion    Ie   Keyston^.;of   the
"..[''['.."   ''.-  Empire Arch      ' ':."��� '
Earl Haig was they principal guest
of'the Canada Glubyatya dismer;at the
Savoy Hotel in London.. ai>4��.jB-��� &
speech expressed his thanks to the
people of Canada for the great welcome they g-aye him.
"I was impressed wlfeji in Canada,"
he saidy "by the unmistakable loyalty
to Crown arid Empiiye whi-chmet ine
on. every side. Cailaida Is' the keystone ln the aroli of our empire." "*"���*
He spoke of the great Ideal of Imperial "unity,, adding: *'3C'liIs . caU for
unity is not the cry of an effete people seeking help for themselves. The
old country with all its problems and
difficulties is not played out yeti What
other group of nations can look forward to such; a,future as can wo?     \
"We. ha.vp.an empire which can be
made entirely self-supporting. Why
not make it so? i��\yo,,liavo both the
money e,nd the surplus population
which could h�� used under our o-yrn
flag in the dominions,
"Properly directed emigration would
cqaable ua to abolish the worthless
system of the dole which is eating
out the very heart of our Industry."
Answer 16 Last Week's _PuzzBe
from tin'' -ilnijo oi' ih<. bi.;. j*x-
. J *���*����-'��� > ,**     hni      hi'i     rid'u.-ioit.
3(K-   ir��   n    rii-.v   itibry"   he   ��.-"-���
"W-jy.  I'd   Utf>k  Jlk._  .n. honr
I'm
'J'liii is ,'i. j-oyaj ;iiiili��'ii<<-
, ;���..���,) ;���_ v_-<"ddlr.*-." A-V.1 n
111   lllii   ;i7lf''ii:llT    \'r\>'l.*.\.
Sir John 1 ���?. plained i.liai liiirgcons
siUl ivori' .'���oarchin.".'' Un- Ih-.- porlViot.
h11".<*1i luaii'iiul I'or wouiid.-- and i.Hsort-
;<1 1.I1511, bird.-*, planl-H, inKtints lay] ani-
rnuls h*iil 1io"-ji studtfd witli' tla<-. vle-w
nl' i'andlng  vlic  id* ut  ,:iib.->l..-":i(-..!.
('orii;'  ai'��* r;:ii!i'il  by ill" j>r..".-.-ur*" of
TlchT       hlKIIS,      bill       111)      (illii       lli.'ird       l.ii!
"1'uiihloi!  wiili iIk.'ih  loiur \.v* I j����� r 1  ho sini-
ph' :i   I'fi'iU'jJy :ih  IIrtllj��\vay'.-.  Corn   I"**��� -
Uliiv 1 1'   ij"   11 \ allubl'--.
Prince To   Visxt   Belfast
'Tn   India,
I li* "    JJJ"r��ri(lil>llJ
from lynioi'.'
Ml"   ��� f!*'�����;--.  'Jf
<-ll       Utfft4   I hi!]'
Jiruv.il   and   Asia   .Minor,
p of Hiii.-  hiivi-* Iidijii used
lil.K.*;1   HH  fllijl!'  for  i-hislng
woujuIh, wh'loij arc pr-'f-M-
nntl   the   ant   app11i.il   by
f/I.iy    L.iy    Foundation    Stone    of
Parliament Build.'"���(jri
New
:���!���('.   '.I ������fl:",'.
��� I  "\\ : _ I ��� ���������  .���������tj,����nf
���'    Hollijilicl    il:-
Ii   -.'���   z )l.-' ����� -si  : '
| i.a ' '     .' ��� I     '-1       - '" ���'.    . 1 1    I 1 J      :   ���     '
j'.-m-il    fn   JaJUid'.r:,   >a"iii-ib��-rn
\vhl  iihljcin  is   I'lirn  'tf ,-)ii(nrl>-m
f.niltl  a   n��.tv   ("iirlirLJiiiiil. J f r����1 _.-��
'I'lltfa     af
:cc  Iu
!iii'    'i'
-1 ,,y,
M"1I        1 ���;���", ' 'si'
-. i.-|i ii-4 Ijjr.'i in
Il   I ni m a   i" j.'j|-*
Mlii;;  .'MV-t" ;-r.(].
11�� F.i/hI
:-.I/.i. ��.u
ir,   IJ��I
jii'*in.--> of lVir<.t.pj.,'' hiiIiI t"ir .Tolin,
"Tlii* urn. ajf'prirrii.cjf.' jl rf miim*lihli;H foi-
��3��"fi'iii'c, aud  a,"  ilu* inn-*ct in hroughl:
iu lh<- ,v����ih..J Jl j-.i.'1-ia.i'.-i Dm nilgifji Jind
rcirialijj- Atx- tl. Thn body of lhn ami.,
-���ml..--pric hy  vlriun of tlio fVirmlv Hfld
3w.1r1jj.1lly j-r.-jHi'iit* in    anlH,    is    di\"i(l��*il
V7M,    ,,. '..  -i.i ...    1. ���;.'. 5_rj#    lhn    JijJJulldiblriv
i'r.-i.-'plr.i..   th"  I'di-**1.! nil Uhi wound."
Cologne Sorry British
Occupation Is Over
One Part of Germany Views Departure
With Regret
Tlivro is only ono part of Germany
whl����h will not %"iow tho rtei��arturotwIth
uninlxoil ri'liof, And that, strangely
ejiough, is Cologne ItsolC. Of all
par is of (������ or many this area has pros-
pwi-ud mo.sl., iK.it. 3^i eplto of, but bo-
en.ii.st" of, the UrLtiHh occupation. It
lias hnon a pausing phaso. But it linn
lusted Hovuu yearn, and during those
yoiiv.:' th��... cil.y, trnntiull and flourishing
1n coTitruvt with "mnny othor r*11"''1" ,f*���",'
(lei'iimny, has served a purpoBO in help-
lug forward ''iho prpeesH of roeoncilla-
tifin,--London Dally Chronlclo,
Urges Encouragement
Of Canadian Arts
Better
Home
fn:. r.       IMjiih fur Mc- biifbllnrr had b-"<-n
lii'ld  an  l.i''-:tii,'.i-  nf  lat'dc  of fund.*.
'       _���
It H uniii :',--|iiOd lluii III-* fJJiii'-'- m- HI
j*o lo Ihilf.-i.Hi. ii'Vl yt-ar it* la,v fin-
' oiiriil.i 1 i��-. 1  .ili.jti'.'
*-',"
'!���,'"������
Radio- For Cou-ntry ScIiqoIk.
.11. ��� 1 -j .wi., hun nil up��it lau,- idra ul
a'aidt'i t-i !:��-ifT* l;'ida*i'��1 r-ii*Mry "'fiio'dit
s��hr.-:i..'r whli fiin"-*nt ib*-��Khl. Jn
Jii'lt all Jlln >ir-hfiulH tli'i'**! tirrt niport-
�����.? io h" tl��-i*l'.*lnj* c^3i'"!d"ra,bln Iwnint
froiii n. wiflt-H ut ��:(liu*nr!onnl iu*��-
i.i-aiiiiiii;H br-nafk-riHt' for lb*- .p4-vUi]
:i>* ri'fll    <if   Hrlior.I    ^hlldiT.n,      Alrn'��l��f.
.���I'l'l''1     J'lllM'id 1(1 ll ia ���    illlhil.f't      .�����     |U��I��'"1    Up.
Min..fu'h   LlBiimfnt   (for   brui'.e&
Bio Export Cattle Deal
What. Ih ..lated to bo the largest
idtigb* ��.*spo.*r eattle donl that hna talc-
f a i.\-.i*-(- hi Wi/j IvJai Cnnndii. I*j"n ���Cf-aa-
hirywiiH ronsunimnl""*'! when It. 3.
Bpi-^i'fj, of *!Vn!oJij iiold Bov-m hundred
head of lliirM'orci export uLeern to the
Llvi'idock I'roducerfl" Company of
Can 11-hi fur $72,*��31. The nnlnmilii
briHinht $.10.'I.GO  t>*-r head.
For Dominion When
Talent Is Recri.grtl.ted
Hon. Athanaso Bavld, provincial
socrotnry of Quebec, speaking before
tho Women's Canadian Club ln Tor
onto, urged women to eneourn^e Canadian writers, pools, hijstorlana, novelists nnd magaxlno writora, Canadian
artists, nctorfl and OHpociully. screen
actors. "'The sooner wb take our in-
Hplralion from tho words uttered by
tlio men and women in oni* own country tho hettor for our national IHo,""
ho said. Tho spoakor told of the
$5,��>0ft fund voted hy the "."}u��'h��*r> Oov-
ernmont for tho ctieourngf-niuDt of
Canadian authors.
New  Device  For , Aeroplanes
Will Prevent Engine dialling If Pilot
Slows Downs
The nuniber of. fatal accidents In
the Koyal Ait* Force.during the last few
weeks give significance to the recent
demonstrations bofore experts at Hen-
don "-Aerodrome ofthe Savage-Bratnson
anti-stall gear, a device designed to
eliminate* the inadvertent stalling -
which .has caused 00, per cent, of all
flying: accidents.
The R.A.F. test pilots have' reported favorably on tho value of the in-
str'unierity and the air ministry .has
ordered a number for type tests. It
3s probable, too, that' the gear will
shortly be flttcd to ono of the air liners
operated on the continental routes."
The dovlco jerks forward the control lever In tho pilot's hand, should
ho unconsciously allow tho machine to
slow to stalling speed. Tho machnle
dips automatically and regains flying
speed.- ''"!"'
M, "L, XJramson, the inventor, Bald
that the dovlco would keep a machine
In tho normal flying position even it
tho pilot "were to faint in the air, provided that ho did not fall against the
control lover.
Tho complete device ,welghs only six
and a half pounds.
1  '. 1 ���' 1 -
Tlm    Vit".}rnn,    tho    residence    ol
! tin*    rope,,    fltulfl  wnployment for a
j '���"*:.t'f of  fv-n "!ir>u*jnn.d.
Contrlbuteo Her Share
From a young and sparwoly sottlod
country Canada contributes a fair
ahfiro to tho wealth or the world. Sho
j-.j-'oduce/.. SS j,u..'i" vu.it. oJ' II..-1 u��hi:hto��,
811 per cont of ita nickel, 32 i*er oont.
of its pulpwooii; 20 por cent.
or Uh lumber, 20 por cont. of its lum-
'her, 20 pftr eent'. od. Its eurod flsh, IR
per cont. of Its oat��. 1C pur cont, of its
potatoes, ll-Vfj por o��.nt, of Its wheat,
31 pov���cent. of its bnrlny,-^-Vuncouyar
3't'OVlllCC. >
Mtn.*��rd"& Liniment for tc-Bm'Iblaim*
An En0llshw*��n*8 Tribute
, A Scot* at a National I*caguo meeting at Glasgow declared that Scots-
mon ftro not stingy, when an Engllsh-
'anan Irrelatively burst in with ''Wo cait
'endorse this statement. .Wo have always noticfirt dint Tlion a man faints
in !3'cotl't-"u they think n-otlif-r-j-: of
standing ba'-Mt'to give him nIr."���"Mil-*
vorton Sun.        '
In some pari s of China, pigs ��r**-
markotod alive, tho squoallug nnlmalM
bolng -suspondiul in u haiumoclc Imms
on largo polos carrind by iwo mon.
Though  lt  has  225,000  Inhabiiants,
iVollore, Jndi;-, ban no cloHrlc Uj-ht.... >  s  THE   _EBJVIEWi   ORESTON,   k   O.  *?  PMIS  .. .���������'!���������''o.'R^77.y7y7.7���������'  HEADACHf. BitlbilSH������SS  kZAzzwumiP^mzi^z  JkAAxmi.WE&-wHzm^.  WAmitiHttsmviEmkiB  [km^m&w^L.'^-/'','^-j  ] Manitoba's Grain Crop  Estimated to be Worth   Nearly $125,-  7 000,000 to the Province  On the basis of the bureau of statistics' estimates for the .grain crop in  Manitoba and faking prices -as tho December futures recorded" on. tho Winnl-'  peg Grain Exchange on November 13th,  Manitoba's grain' crop of 1925 is worth  nearly $125,000,000 to the "province.  This total is made up of the following  items: Wheat, $52,050,505; oats, $31,-  685,000; barley, $33,301,882; rye, $4,-  018,560; and flax, $3,845,580,  EE.S0N 0FRA  VctaMkAn.     f\l..Z!jZmm.    _^"*J������. ������____.������._-__������. __J  j-f.B-re.9 v^iivisi   wuswi^es  A LOVE SPIC OF THE FAR KOSM  *'     Copyright. 1017, hy Doubleday,  Pago  &   Co.  ^BABEE, SCHN OF' KAZAN/' a Vitagr aph Picture, With Wolf; the IVar Dog,  7   ,        9s an Adaptation of This Story  SYNOPSIS  McTaggart, the' factor; -hired Pier-,  rot, the trapper, awray froin his cabin  and, In his absence, went there hiifl.-  self, shot Baree, the wolf-dog, then  gathered Nepeese, the*trapper's daughter, in his arms. The girl was fighting desperately to free herself when  Pierrot ^returned. Instantly the two  men squared off and'a">terrific life and  .death struggle folloVed. Pierrot got  the intruder oh the floor and was choking him, when-^fcTaggart, twice pulling the trigger of his revolver as he  lay, killed the girl's father.    '  CHAPTER XXL���������Continued  What she saw ln the Factor's face  dragged her out of the numbness of  her grief back to the abyss of her own  peril. He was standing over her. In  his face there was no pity, nothing of  horror at what he had done���������only an  insane exultation as he looked���������not at  Pierrot's dead body, but at her.     He  "-put out a hand, and it rested on her  head. She felt his thick fingers  crumpling her hair, and his eyes blazed like -embers of fire behind watery  flips. She struggled to rise, but with  his hands at her hair he held her down.  "Great God!" she breathed:  She uttered no other words, no idea  for mercy, no other sound but a. dry.  hopeless sob. N In that moment neither  of them heard or saw Baree. - Twice  in crossing tho cabin his hind-quarters  had sagged to the flohr. "Stow he'was  close tp\McTaggart. He wanted to  give a single lunge_to the man-brute's  back, and snap his thick neck as. he  would have broken a caribou-bone..  But he had no strength.*-<He wasrstill*  partially paralyzed from, his fore-  shoulder back. But his jaws were like  iron, and they "closed savagely on McTaggart's leg. _.  With a yell of pain the Factor released his hold on the Willow, and,she  staggered to her feet.    For a precious  ' 4ialf-nilnute she was free, and as the  Factor kicked and struck to- loose  Baree's'hold, she ran to-the cabin door  .and out into the day, t Tho cold,air  struck her face; it filled hoi" lungs  with new strength; and without  thought, of where hopo might lie she  ran through the snow into the forest.  McTaggart appeared at the door just  in time to see her disappear. .-His-leg.  was tjprn where Baree had fastened his  fangsp but he-felt no pain as he ran  in pursuit of'the girl.' She could not  go far.; Au-exultant cry, Inliuman as  the cry of a boast, canio in: a great  breath,"-from' his gaping mouth as ho  saw; that sho was staggering weakly  as- she"fled. Ho was halfway to the  edge'Of the forest'when Baree dragged  himself over tho threshold.     His Jaws  ... wore blooding -whore McTaggart had  kicked him ago. In. and agitlh bo fore  his fangs' gave way. Iiah.way bo-  'tween.,his caivi was'a seared spot, as  . U a rod-hot 'poker.had been laid thoro  for an instant. , This waa- where McTaggart's bullet had gone. A Quarter  of an in oh (\oeport anil-at would have  meant'death.'   As it waw.-lt had been  I  .i.i an nil ii a   a ii i ami ��������� iin.i ibiii ���������aii.aVaaaiia.iiiiii.ii.l an. iii_iBiiia_iiiia.iiia.B  mmt  like the blow of a heavy club, paralysing his senses and sending him limp  and unconscious against tho wall. He  could move on his feet now without  falling, and slowly ho followed in the  tracks of the man and the girl..  ,  As "she ran, Nepeeso's anind became  all at once clear and reasoning. She  turned into the'narrow trail over which  McTaggart had followed her once before, but, just before reaching the  chasm, she swung sharply to the right.  She could see McTaggart. He was  not running fast, but was gaining  steadily, as if enjoying the sight of her  helplessness, as he had enjoyed it another way that day. Two hundred  yards below the deep pool into which  she had pushed the Factor���������just beyond the shallows out of which he had  dragged himself to safety���������was the  beginning of Bule Feather's Gorge.  An appalling thing was shaping itself  in her mind as she ran to it���������a thing  that with each gasping breath she  drew became more and more a great  and glorloua_hope.- At last she reached it and looked down. And as she  I looked, there whispered up out of her  soul and trembled on-her lips the  swan-song "of her mother's people.  Our Fathers���������come!  Come from out of the Valley.  Guide -us���������for to-day we die, -  And the winds whisper of death I  She raised her arms.- Against.the  white wilderness beyond the * chasm  she stood tall and slim." - Fifty yards  behind her "the Factor from Lac Bain  stopped suddenly in his tracks.- "Ah,"  he mumbled. - "Is she -jiot wonderful!" And behind McTaggart, coming  faster and faster, was Baree,    -  Ms .Why He Can  Now Eat Hearty  *���������_& letter wElcfi t read ia tEe paper  about Carter's Little Liver Pills fitted  any own ease so closely that I could  not help trying them and am very  happy I did." So writes Mr. Frank J.  Trumbull of Jersey City���������7N. J., whose  letter goes on to say, 'T had heard  about Carter's Little Liver Pills for  years but never knew they helped over-  -come j-ioor appetite and sour stomach,  until I read about another man in_.the  same plight who took Carter's with  good results, I tried them and can  honestly say feat they- freed me of  nasty gas on stomach, so that I can  now -eat without getting bilious, and  they improved my appetite fully 100%.  You can rest assured that from now on  I will boost Carter's Little Liver Pills  -whenever I can."  ���������-  Recommended and for sale by all  drue stores.  would" cover everything���������the fresh  trails, eves the grave bo would dig for  Pierrot.  It does not take suck a man as the  Factor long to, recover from a moral  concussion. By the time he came in  sight of the cabin his mind was again  at work on physical things���������on the  necessities of the situation. Tbe appalling thing, after all, was__.not that  both Pierrot and Nepeese were dead,  but that his dream was shattered. It  was not that Nepeese was dead, butr  that he had lost her. THis was his  vital    disappointment. The . other  thing���������his crime���������it *- was easy * to  cover. ~.   '  (To be continued)  wvtaa  Mountain   moves  6,000  Feet  In  Thoughtful ^Qther^  ������IVEJ- THEIR CHILDREN  'COTT'S EffHJiSION  Of VITAMIN-RICH COD-UVER OIK.  osean Bros.  By shipping your own grain ���������'������������������on  help to stabilize prices, and you  secure all ' premiums, wliich we  think willjbe larger than usual over  handle futures.  reliable firm of  ws*t _r*������t������*  Ship  to  tho  old  McBEAN  453J_ Grain Exchange Bldg.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  Reference,  Bank  of Nova  Scotia  J  Foot   Peak   Shifts   Six  "Last Ten  Years  A verified case of a moving mountain has, been  reported   by  a  eneineer  ~ namVrf    9_iirhmv*h_������Ti Th������! . COMMERCIAL.-Shorthand,    Typewrlt-  engmeer named ^uibuicnen. . ine.,tngm Bookkeeping. Secretarial. Account-  phenomenon is in the Morabbia "Val- I 5_.������ic"*- .Commercial Law, Comptometer*  i_^-. e~  *-u���������  r-4     ._. _,    m       , , = "-"-tap-ione.   Listing   Machine,   Salesman-  ley in the Canton   of   Tesstn    where | ship.   Commercial   Art,   Design.   Fashion  Motto Darbino rises to a height of j ^g^ifrBBSIXG.-Electrlcal, MechanI-  6,000  feet. j cal.     Steam      Refrigeration.     Chemlstr**,  ��������������� +1.���������   ���������    *    , ., _.    ,       ! Surveying.   Architecture.   Civil   Englneer-  in the past tea years the peak has, |ne. Automoi-.Ho Encdneerincr. Mintne "En-  moved six beet and at the same time> ������**���������������*r,n������", ^"!2* T^lef.ra.phy',.pr?itI,?,r"  ������.       ������...      ^ ���������.w.u^  .. uiL . pUb||c. High School ������. University Subjects  IMPBOVE YOUR POSITION Hi L2FH  Swiss I We. instruct   In   the   following   subjects:  has sunk seven feet. Great cracks  who have been sent to examine it,  have appeared in its sides and experts  fear, that tremendous landslides may  occur at any moment.  McTaggart."  Again the Willow looked down, Sho  was at tho odgo, for sho had no fear  in this hour. Many times sho had  clung to Pierrot's" hand as aha looked  bvety... Down thero no ono could fall  anu7Uvo. .^ "Fifty feot below her tho  wator which never froze was smashing itself Into froth among tho rocks.  It was deep and black and terrible, for  between 'tlio narrow rock walls tho  sun did not roach Iti Tho roar of it  filled tho Willow's oars.  Sho turned and.faced McTaggart.  Hverii thifSft ho did' not guoas. but  camo toward Uor again, his arms  Htrotehed M*tf;ahcn_d' otk him. ' Fifty  yards! It was not much. and short-  -mini** fiwlft'lyZ"''1-^"''"'''*" ' *  Once mora tho WiMoW'H lips -moveiT.  After -nil, it, la tlu) mother soul, that  g|ye������ ha,i;f*ii|tuyto',-^ooj. eternity���������-und' St  Iwas 'to'"tlie spirit of her 'mother that  tho Wtllbw -wiled in tho hour of doQtU.  With the call on her lipw she "plunged  luto tho wbysu, hor wind-whipped  hnlr  el Ing tog  to  hor  In  a  gllutenlnK  j shroud. ������������������.. - :.."   '  CHAPTER XXII.  A moment later, the Factor from Lac  Bain stood at the edge of the chasm.  His voice had called out in a hoarse  bellow���������a wild cry of disbelief and  horror that, had formed the Willow's  name as she-disappeared. He. looked down, clutching his huge red hands  and staring in ghastly suspense at the  boiling water and black rocks far below. There was nothing there now���������  no sign of her, no last flash of her pale  face and streaming hair in the white  foam. And she had done that���������to  save herself from, him!  The soul of the man-beast turned  sick within him, so sick that he  staggered back, his vision blinded and  his legs tottering under him  killed Pierrot, and It  triumph; all his life he had played  the p'art'-dr thS T&Rite* with astoicism  and-cruelty, that .had known no shock  ���������nothing like tliis tbat overwhelmed  him now, jiumbinghim to the marrow  of hls^bones until- he stood like one  paralyzed. He did not see Baree. He  did not hear the dog's whining cries  at the edge of the chasm. For a few  moments the world turned black for  him; and then, dragging himself out  of -his stupor, he ran frantically along  the. edge of the gorge, looking down  whereyer.Tiis eyes could reach the  water, striving for'a glimpse of lier.  At last it grew too deep.. - There was  no hope." She was gone���������-and .sho had  faced that to escape him 3  He mumbled that fact oyer and oyer  again, stupidly, thickly, as though his  brain-* could grasp nothing beyond. It.  She was dead. Ahd Pierrot was dead.  And he,, in a few minutes/**had_"&ccom-  plished it all.,  . He turned back toward the. cabin���������  hot by the trail over which he had  pursued Nepeese, but straight through  the' thlcjc: bush. Great flakes of snow  had begun to fall. Ho looked at the  sky, where banks of dark clouti a wore  rolling up from the south and east, Tho  sun went out. Soon there would bo  a' storm���������a heavy snowstorm. The  big flakes falling on his naked hands  and faco sot his mind to work. It  was lucky  for him,  this  storm.      It  Wheezy Chest Colds  Subdued Over Night  Trained  Nurse Tells  How Colds Are  Quickly Broken Up  NERVILINE  A Home Necessity  Speaking of valuable home remedies that every mother should always  keep on hand. Nurse Carrington says:  "I haven't met any preparation more  dependable than ���������Nervllloe/ It ls  tho Ideal liniment; every drop rubs in  ���������it is absorbed qulckljr, eases and re  lleves congestion In a short time  LANGUAGES.���������English.  French. Latin.  Greek.   German.   Snanlsh   a-nd   Italian.  The. United Technical Schools* Ltd.  Largest    and    l>est    equipped    private  Commercial    &    Engineering    College   la  Canada.  Corner   Portage   A   -Langsfde,   Winnlpeff.  Chinese Use Roses la Food  Greatest Consumers in Nanking Are  Bakers and Tea Dealers  Roses are used in Nanking not only  to scent tea leaves or drinks, as people  in other parts of China do, but. also in  the preparation dr various kinds of  food, especially candy and light refreshments. Nanking bakers' use  roses very liberally in scenting cakes  and other kind of "pastry. During tho  flowering Reason the bakers collect  large quantities of these flowers and  keep .them in a preserved state to bo  used in the nest twelve months. Rose  petals are-preserved for food scenting  in two ways;"they are either dried in  the sun and kept In a covered jar, gen-  For  chest colds, pain in the side, stiff neck,  | earache and toothache, I have found������������rally of glass, or preserved in sugar  He had   Nerviline invaluable.     In treating the! sirup.      Nanking    brewers    use    rose  had been a ��������� minor ills that arise in every home, ��������� petal3   in   preparing   a. "kind   of  nothing is more efficient than Nerviline." *       . >.  For-nearly fifty yejirs Nerviline fhas  been a household article in thousands  of Canadian .homes. Get a 35c. bottle to-day.  Handshaking is becoming taboo in  Italy under.Fascism. As-a substitute  the Fascist salute, consisting of the  right arm "extended upward, is given."  CHILDREN LIKE THEM  Baby's Own Ta^let3 Are Effective  and *Easy to Give  You do not have to coax and threaten to get tha little ones to take Baby'a  Own Tablets. The ease with which  they are given, as compared with  Hauid medicine, will appeal to every  mother. None is spilled or wasted;  you know Just how "biff a dose has  reached tho little stomach. As a  remedy for the Ills of childhood- arising  frohi derangements of    tho    stomach  a. king or roso  scented liquor.. Even ped^ers and  food vendors boast that their wares  are rose-'scented. , The-greatest consumers of roses in,Nanking are the.  bakers- and tea dealers, tho latter  using them to scent tea leaves..  ... ���������      n      ,     ,  For   Frost   Bites   and   Chilblains.���������  Chilblains come from undue exposure  to slush and cold and frost bite from  the- icy winds of winter. In the treat- *  ment of either an excellent preparation  is Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, ������.s it  counteracts the inflammation and relieves the pain. The action of tho  oil is prompt and its application is ex- ���������  tremely simple.   :-  and  tory  bowels    thoy   aro most satisfac-  Mrs. Roso Voyer, Willlmantlc, Conn..  says:  "I used Baby'a Own Tablets In  With his shirt torn to shreds hy  the wind, a youiffe hobo was found  hanging to the wing of an aeroplau--  piloted by tho head of the Californlst  National Guard Air Force who mail*,  a. trip from I>as Tegaa, New jil*.*-vlcc-,  to Los Angeles.  For Burns and Scalds.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric OH will take the fire out of a  tho Canadian Northwest and found I J*"1'11 or sc1al5.d*. lt sh������ul<J *e at lli"ui  them a wonderful medicine for chil-!In f^l?" kitchen so that It may bo  dren's troubles, especially Indigestion J available at any time. ^Tliere la no  and constipation^     I havo also^^ given  preparation recpilred.     Just apply the  SBiCr- CoiiIcSii''^ S.te0p  ~"S*"*~ ij^"^"& **"__"_"_ H^ __T^      "S_n__7 ^____9 "^^      ^S%a _____^&      j*"*"*]'";  _33 ���������~Tl  oat*-*can it wvaa* %3>%J> i__**ca>ul  ..Mrs. J. D. MeCUntock, Charlotto-  towu, P.E.I., wrlton:���������"About a year  agflrX wan greatly troubled Tgifck my  heart.  X could not nlcop at might, and wan  bo nervous 1 imagined that I could  hoo everything in tho room moving,  and would havo to turn on tho ligktu  boforo X could get to sloop.  After having road of your  A.  thorn to my children for simple fever  and the restlessness accompanying  teething and they always gave relief.  I can recommend Baby's Own Tablets  to all mothers."  Baby's Own Tablets are sold hy  medicine dealers or by mall at 25 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams* Medicine Co., Brockvillo, Ont.  X toolc several boxes of thorn, atifl  can now got a full night "h sleep without any trouble., and fowl flno In ovory  way.M  H. tit" N. V11U htiva "hrtOM on tfcrv  market for tlio post 82 yearn j all  doalera soil thorn; put up only bv Th*.  1\ JVtUhura Uo., tilmitod, Toronto, Out.  World Has Enough Inventions  ���������m.m,im.w_MW~W  Until Intelligence. Catches Up With  What It Has Says Edison  Thomas A'. Edison,- tho Inventor, has  concluded tho /world can get along  without more Inventions until general  intolllgdnco catches up with those It  now hun, according to an interview  published in a popular science monthly.  Tho* motion 'picture nnd phonograph,  ho osteoma" above all tlio others of Ids  "Own Inventions, ho said. Ho did not  discuss future products from his laboratory at Qrango, N.J., other than to  tmy ho Is -forking on a atorago battery  and an Improvement to tho* j."hono-  STupb.  Ho sloops, moro anil oats loss now  tlrtm over before, ho said. Ilia ldoa  of a hoarty moul la a tablespoontul o*  eookod oats, a uardlno and a glasrt find  half of milk,       V  oil to tho b'irn or scald, and the pain  will abato and in -v short time cease  altogether.  Grace and speed arc essential for  women athletes to reach man's level,  as. they have less "horsepower" than  men In the opinion of Prof. IIIH, of  London, England, who recently bo-  gan tests on women athletes,    y  a_*pri-_PM*aMtttf"B������M*M������-M_-inMlMW^  URIK  holesome c_2____ RefrosMng  <��������� I ,' I        '        a, ���������   I '      *    ' ' | , '        '     ' .      ]  iA )a������f(.iR������Hi-ble, rrjwintlifR  't^t^ii409^i^i^Km0m*m^l&*^ki>M  \\,1'4 ijfj-.rr- i'i|'all������-l..j������lK-. Na. I ,',S I j  *��������� ������������������;, . v.s'fl <"-v'y s'.iiii.i -ii  ''!t-.������,v������������i������: '������i .MM j'.i������jiivl c������h>pt������.|.i'  tw'Bip.        I   |.1>   ['JlfT^tialfI ~  Mlnard'8 Liniment for stiff muscloai  -fMK  M������Mr  PMttNOM   WKMHEHV.  THERAPION NO, 1  M       H**H   ffiJJL  B*K mWm\\mti H*^jB ������# S^W     B*Bw#   mmmmm  "T* ������r| jS* fft -^ __T^1 tfj ^M fllft 5E  Ma. i tmt *U*"l*t������*.r C*n*rirkii.. d������. a tmr IIIocmI ii  tklH&l-wua*. W������.������r������rO*kMiBtaW������i_kiii������Ma������.  &_������t.w ������rL*ii,M*a ciiKMnar*.r-ifKin KMcr-tt*u.a*  '- ** **   .'       ��������� "���������   i'     '*'*"**      **** i-l^.'"l���������Ll������,',l^,,   EL, ' b__.u ___i  4m"m4^imii^%oh^^KVMOw"x ur. i.*,Voi_ow I*. (k������-f  xsm  IWIIMIW-!  mm** ^mmmmmmi������mmmmm _-s -  Local and Personal  Remember Trinity Church Indies*  Aid oldtime bean supper in the church  basement tonight from 6 to 8 o'clock.  There wiii be a. rare spread of good  .things to eat at the popular pi-ices of  50 and 25 cents.  Several of Creston' younger set were  at Kitchener on Saturday night for ������  basket social and dance, for public  school benefit. The affair netted $270.  none'of the baskets selling for less  than $5, and one fetching $21.  There have been no new cases of  smallpox this week in the Wynndel  district and it is expected Dr. Henderson will lift the quarantine most any  day now. All told there were about  30 bases but, fortunately, none were  fatal.  Civic business has been at a stand*  still the past week, due to the serious  illness of Clerk W. O. Taylor,, who is  again on deck but far from feeling his  oldtime self. It is likely the clerk's  office will be moved next we^k to the  new municipal building.  . During JLent Rev. S. Newby is hav  ing Wednesday evening gatherings of  men at- the rectory at which some  topic of everyday interest is discussed.  There was a fair turnout at the gathering this week, when the immigration  problem was talked over.  Commencing last Wednesday, 24th,  the Lenten united services for -women  in the Parish Hall each Wednesday  afternoon were resumed and will be  continued until Easter. This week's  speaker was Rev. Dr. Daly, and his  subject was ������������������Gethsmane."  After the bean supper comes the  popular price dance at the Compton.  packing shed at 9 p.m., Friday, Feb-  23th, with music by the Alice Siding  orchestra and an admission of 50 cents,  which includes supper. The floor will  be right and . the music will please  everyone.  The CV O. Rodgers box factory will  commence the' season's operations  within the next few days, with , an  initial order for 20,000 strawberry  crates which it is figured will not be  too many for the Wynddel and  Oreston berry crop.. The firm is also  making a" - strong bid for th������* berry  crate business at nil points on Kooten  ay Lake.. . _.   ~  to take fuller charge of thi������ affairs of J Tfae two work trains on tbe fill at  the organization under what super- the Landing have beep making almost  _���������...    .... x, ^.������_._   z\mm������ _: ������*_ ������__������__.-.-_.*._. -_..! ���������-.r t.?���������___ =,__������������������.. t.~.v.   = ���������___  Alex. Lidgate left on Wednesday  for Lethbridge,* Alberta, where he.  plans to enter a partnership, in an auto  supply and-accessory business in that  city. During the seven years he was  in business he?e he achieved no small  sutcess as a salesman in both the  Chevrolet car and radio lines, and  should do well in his new departure,  especially as Southern Alberta is  showing renewed prosperity.  Fob Sale���������20 acre ranch, two miles  south of liister store, good buildings,,  fenced, "7   acres   cultivated,   balance  good pasture, one   acre   small" fruit.  Irrigation  right with plenty of w^ter.  Plenty of live rang*3 for stock.   Assess- j  ed for taxation at $3000.     Will sell fori  $2500 on terhis. John Garfield,Creston.  Miss Felton, travelling secretary of  the Presbyterian W.M.S. in the west,  spoke to the Mission Band on Saturday afternoon, and occupied the pulpit  cf St. Stephen's Church on Sunday  morning when "the was favored' with a  good turnout; .During her stay in  town she was the guest of Mrs. M. J.  Boyd,     **  The annual report of the Kaslo and  District 1500 Club, in which Creston  has a large membership, shows that  the usual f 1 per death had to be con -  tributed on thirteen occasions during  1025. The clnb has been operating  about five years and in that time but  two deaths have occurred amongst the  Creston members.  There will be no meeting of the  Tuxis Square of Trinity Church  tonight, owing to the basement being  used for the bean supper. The boys  -were disappointed .last Friday night  as Mr. Hendy was on the sick list and  could not deliver his address on Bird  Life, but he has promised to favor  with the talk later on.  A meeting of the irrigation commit,  tee of the board of trade Was held on  Friday night when--arrangemenls were  made for a meeting of those signing  -*yes"'on the post card enquiry which  will he called by the chairman to  decide on ijhenext move in the under  ttking. In the Alice Siding disttict  the" number, answering --yes'* was  limited, but in tbe distiict east of  Greston iarigation is strongly favored.  There was a fair turnout of haymakers for the x annual meeting of  Creston Valley Stockbreeders* Association on Monday afternoon, at which  1026 officers were elected as follows:  pL-esident, Charles Sutcliffe; vice-  president, Charles Mooae; secretary-  treasurer, Geo. Nickel; directors, Fred  Hurry, Jos. Stephens, W. J. Truscott* T. Goodwin and - Fred Lewis.  T. P. MacKenzie, grazing commissioner, and H. H. Br.owne, grazing ranger,  were both in attendance, and took a  prominent part in the afternoon's  deliberations.  T. P. MacKenzie, provincial grazing  commissioner, was here for the annual  meeting of the Stockbreeders* Association on Monday afternoon, at which  he was able to induce the haymaker  to apply_yfor   legal   incorporation and  vision may- be necessary from the  department, > He also ��������� urged the  members to broaden out in tlieir  activities and' "be a real farmsrs  organization .for -the . district and not  roer-eley haymakers. '<  , *-   \ - %   "������������������  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Adlard were  recipients .of-jna-y well -wishes from  their, more intimatt friends onJSatWr-  day, 20th, when they celebrated their  silver wedding-in quiet fashion.- They  have been   residents  of   the   Creston  ���������mm m \ ���������*      *m _.*���������"���������*��������� -��������� * _*  districtror the past'fourteen year-sin  which time. Mr. - Adlard has .been  prominently identified * with' both  church ahd . community effort, -mora  particularly -anything undertaken in"  the farmers' interests, and a host of  acquaintances will join with  Review in wishing .them many.happy  .returns of their wedding anniversary.  one niga Sutuiutiju Oi bitue WiiiCu wuS  set up'by-the trains on the same job a  year ago.  -l  ������J&$������9.  Mrs. FredBa^shaw of Oopelnnd is a  visitor here this week with Mrs. W*  Mitchell, before moving to Mullkn,  Idaho, where Fred  is now .employed.  ' H. Sparrow, who has been here for  three or four weeks past, has gone to  Kellogg, Idaho, accompanying Wilf������  Langston last week^.      ���������i���������  them,   also - cutting  Olit' rivers,   and  coloring continents.  J ack -Hanson of' Kitchener was .a  visitor here a few day% last week with  Jack Smith.   ;: , ' A}  Card of Thanks  On behalf .of -the members of the  family of the late, Mrs. John Craigie I  wish to express a very full afcspreei  ation of the sympathy and kindnesses  shown in our recent bereavement.- J.  M* CRAIGIE.  -0/jf-*<g#<_M-������  Although "the westbound train was  late at Sirdar on Sunday night there  was quite a good* turnout for Rev. S.  Newhy's 'initial Church of England  service, and thet new rector made a  very favorable impression.  C.P.R. Supt. Flett was here on an  official- visit Tuesday, returning to  Cranbrook the following day.  Roy Proctor left on Friday for  Cranbrook, and expects to spend a  week there. Philip Briggs replaces  him on the switch crew.  Sirdar, in common with other districts, has its full quota off colds.grippe  and other ailments, but none are of a  serious nature.  The dance at" Huscroft   school   on  Saturday night did not draw the usual  attendance from Lister, but was quite  ������_^1 a successful affair, we hear.  Rev. J. Herdman of Trinity United.  Creston, took the service here on  Sunday afternoon, with Mr. Harback  officiating at Creston.  W. P. Edwards and A.'LatoiIle are  buf-y this week blowing stumps. .The  former expects to clear up about three  acres, and the latter will not stop till  six acres are ready for the plough.  Notwithstanding so much wet they  both claim the ground is quite dry  under the big stumps.  Senior pupils at the school are hav"-*  ing some new geography lessons.  Principal Jenks is having them draw  maps of the' different continents   as  WATmRN<DTI0������,  DtVJ������f*&ioN AND USE.  Take no'^e*t_tot."ae"JJRk-i8p BUecWc Light  & Power Company,-whose address ie Nakusp.  &.O., will apply- for a license to take and use 75  cublc^feet, per second of water ont of Goat  River, which-flows westerly and drains'into  kootenay River at'Creston, B.C. The water  wiii be diverted from th<~ nt_raam.at a BO���������it  about 1600 feet, down- stream- tcom.^CTP.'R.  bridge, on Blook SMI, of lot 312, and will be  used for power purposes upon the, oa-ea-'described as the undertaking' of the Company  within a radius of ftfteemiifles of the power  site. This notice was posted on the ground on  xhe loth day or January, \\xao.' A copy ox this  notice and an application pursuant thereto and  t^tiie "Water Act will be filed in tbe office of  the "Water Becorder at Nelson, B.C. Objection to the application may be filed with the  said "Water Recorder or with the Comptroller  oS "Water Rights. Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty,.days after the first  peri     office df the Board of In vestigation at a date to  bs S.x������d by ths Comptroller, and that- assy  interested person may file an objection thereto  in tbe office of tha Comptroller or of the said  "Water Recorder,      I  NAKUSP BUSCTRICIJGHT & POWJER  COMPANY, Applicant...*  GEO. P. HORSLaSY, .Agent.  60VERNHENT LIQUOR AGT  Notice of Application for Beer  License  Notice I? hereby given that on or after the  26th day of Match next the undersigned intend  to apply to the Liquor Control Board for a  license in respect of premises being part of tbe  bnildiner to be known as the Russell Hotel  situated at Kitchener, B.C., upon the lands  described as "Lot Ten in Blook "Sight. Townslte  of Kitchener, Group One, Kootenay District,  Nelson Land Registration District, in the Province of British Columbia, for tbe sale of beer by  the glass or by the open bottle for consumption  on the premises. _  Dated tbis 24th day of February, 1926.  NELLIE IiANGIiGXS, Applicant.  The date of the first  is February 5,  blication of tbis notice  to ������!#*������������������**  New Stock of  arhess  Second Hand Store ih  _ connection  Shoe and Harness Repairing  Oldtime  Bean Supper  The Ladies' Aid of the United  Church announce their \  Annval Bean Supper for  United Church Basement  Introduction of. the improved Ford closed models in colors has substantially  increased the demand for these popular cars. In line with th^pbl^ to  give ita customers the benefit ol all reductions in production costs* the Ford Motor  Company of Canada, Limited Announces substantial reductions in all closed  models except the coupe, y These reductions effective as of February 11th. >  New Price Old Price Reduction  ... -."....       '-.������������������." ..- ���������. *- ��������� . j ���������   .-    - . ...  El        "m _"_   B    -^m^^LJ/^^  .s   .      ���������'.'���������  Tudor  ���������Chassis  695  325  335  60  10  Added refinements in the new model runabout, touring car and light  delivery  have necessitated a slight price increase.    The?e pr|c0S are now as folio was  '-������������������a- -New'-Price- -"  on  Friday, Feb. 26  Supper served from  6 to S p.m.  Adults 506.     CfiildroR 26s  ^Runabout  ^   ���������^__f__l_*1_<_fi_f- iM.(ifi-fl B  A *%FQ������8.Ar'JaAJl|^- -&---&%.������  ���������Light Delivery 435  The truck chassis and coupe remain unchanged.  i ���������   "  u$  All the seasonable good things  to eaf prepared by expert  cooks.  Everybody Welcome.  $665  AHVL  rord  ^Equipped with starter $66.00 extra  ������,EE tyit'i.<������4!������B *������������������������>*. If* .Jrordji %Mt%-tairio>  ���������������o^3<sT9zmcstt * ax Mxtra  Motor Company of Canada,  i  Foard* Ontario  ���������'*���������"'   - ���������  '"-'7:'   ,  a*     - 'r     ,Z    '     * *"**'  ��������� * ��������� * ��������� *    < ,  '������,,.* I*        . '   * ���������     '  ' J*. ' V    .' :'' '���������     .  !   #'- .     ; ������������������*;. r**���������  ;,y.:^ .��������� *.. ..-,   11  '. .' .s,..J������ '"-',.���������'     7  1  mm.      B_3  *-  A  ufi_______M_____������yiui_____  ���������Miliiiff_ilii_,iitl_if_iiii_.iii  _______ -    r  <~4,  THE  CBBSTON SSETOEW  X  &HGhGn@B*  ~~ Not a bit too early to be figuring out   what you  -nrill   V������_rv   n������_____>_r*l{*������_-*  '.tn    4-rV_c_.   liniv.     _rv#    Qnf_/1_. _+-3-������4ar.   nnn^inn'    nn/1  ������������ *������*    UV/   .UWaVI.JLMe������    "���������*">    *������*4<^   ili������a>      ���������*-*������._   *JW7V(i*.    bU19   OOOlOVUj    OUU  getting to know what prices you will have to pay.  '   >*-   \        ',-',.       -    '      ''  "  In Package Seeds our stock  is already to hand,  but "iii some of the lines we will have to order in bulk  we would  appreciate hearing from  you  as to what  you ara likely to require*  *  Remember-oiir, .Grocery delivery every Saturdays  Orders placed up till 11a.m. will go out the same  day!      . . '  iresfon Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Mr. FRUIT GROWER  Why not. place your order for your Box requirements  now, and have them delivered "at once so you ca,n  make them, up  in your spare time and  save the  cost of having them made.    We win give you 5% _  off on them, payable March 1st, 1926.    This offer  -good only until the^ 15th day of February, 192(5.  s  1  ������  . SOSL I^A-I^xiSf,__.OTXJK.ES_-    -  ������  Save Money  i-A  '"*"���������  7  "It-is not always easy to spfre but  those who do save prosper-.    As a  .- little money is accarnulated it should  ';��������� be placed in ������ Savings Bank account  ���������"-"-here intcrest^wIU' he paid-^aridi the  principal sum,be secure, ..-There is  -a Savings Bank Department at every  branch of this Bank������  39  IMperial siamic  G.W������ ALLAN,  OF CANADA  GRESTON BRANCH,  -...y ......  Manager.  BiS  Tlue Touring  Color���������-DUt*. Jill   '  "ioi_������-m������n*op. Topi  \������������t.  flumaUrd i  cttrtwn. pmumwmi  a, mviaAUaamttmmu* W  \^m^^^mlf^44S  -'A  Ford Touring Car  AM all-steel body on the Improved (-hauls, with anaw  _, top deal������aedtohat__������uM_Jxe with the reduction in height.,  givesthie. Touring Cur n* Brace and amartnesi heretofore  unapproached. '',''.,'.  Advances in comfort have kept j-oce with, improvements  in design. Placing the fuel tank under the cowl ha������ mode  it poMlble to lower the ������eate, giving greater leg room and  added comfoefc for driver, and- jpaaaenget-o. Ventilation  and driving virion, are Improved by the new touring -wiKut-  shield, the lower lmjtf of whteb li adjustable.  The aide curtains, genei*aUv������e--_ldil^"*ito conform to body  and top changes, acid, the final detail of touring comfort*  Whm In -nla-ee, the curtain* open with tlie doors and  combine wide vision with JM_-_g tft-.ahi_U.ty. ,  EXCLUSIVE    rCFC   ������  tMimitimj"! JX.Au.mumm������imsm'.mvm������! mmmmft-mfrnm^mj  ���������    vPt-bruaTy 16.  J. N. Wickruan of .Waldo   held   a  pictured show ) in JB.*: Johnson's   hotel  Jxlinfitfc    r'OG-Qu     vvheij"   vii6    IjkQQ,     "The  Golden Strain," by jFeter B. Syne,  was shown, and the place "was.-filled to  capacity: \ ~i   ��������� *     '*-_���������'_  - N. fRarrtiin went to" Cranbrook "for1  the weekend~on ���������*. visit with his family,  getting bVek on Sunday.-      -���������    *���������_  B. Lidgate and Orin Ray den of  Oreston wei*e between trains .visitors  .here" on Sunday;   " -   ,   .  ' MiesTBHen ^Andeen, who has--been  sbayirig'with "hei- -uncle, Ted Clausen,  at the Mount Baker Hotel, Cranbrook,  came tip on a visit .with her parents on  Sunday, returning-T-jesday.  Alf: Speaker, of, Eriekson was a  business visitor here on Monday.  "* -    j.  A stag party'"-.is staged at the home  of "Cyrille Senescent on Saturday  night,' where all the guests report  having a" particularly fine time, partaking of a chicken supper and other  thing"*. .Those present were Bill ,John-r  son, Ernie-McGonegal, Hurry Reduiile,  Bob Maxwell. Mjic McFarlane, Alex  Ellis, A. LePage, Charles McKiilliini,  C. Anderson, Joe' Rnssett.  'Miss    Mary - Haptonststll,   wh������    is  on .the staff at. the   McConnel -Hotel,  \venb_to  Oreston   last S<iturday on   a  visit to,her .parents, making the trip  back by an to on Sunday.  Mrs. B. Johnson and Mrs. "G. ^Hunt  went (iiit .to Hunt's camp for a*short  stay, leaving Friday and gettiug*back  on-Saturday, travelling by horse and  cutter.  *-  -JS. Geroux is busy overhauling Omer  Geroux's auto. He is making a good  -job of it, as he has been working -a  week on jt already.  Mrs. Ouier Geroux and baby daughter, Joan, went to Oreston on Friday,  and while there .were guests of Mrs. A.  Lovestrotu. They returned on Saturday.  E. W. Thomas of the Continental  Lumber & Pole-Company, Lld..^* *>pent  the weekend at Creston, returning on  Monday.  Mr. and Mis.   Andrew Hageny . who j  have been-working fcuvO.  Bush, have  moved   int-rv^M.    P.    Moltinder's   new  "* _ *������-  ..bojise,. foack,������ifh he fetationr *  *. ..-pr*^Ki������tled^;t"i <������f Cranbrook -has been  here.-on *i~ prof^^NLonal-  visit    to   tbe  hoi������es of tne ^St������5sh*& Door   Company  g'*iffig hack on "Sa'tnwlay.  " T-5TPEWJIITEB      FO������     SA������E���������No.    10  Bemington^.in good shape* $35.    F. C.  Rodgers, Creaton,  FpB. Sale���������Flooring and Drop Sid  ing at" s-educed prices.   Also a quantity  of ������>To, 2 boards and shiplap.  Wynndel  Box & Lis na ber Co., Ltd., Wynndel.  Loyal Orange Lodge.No. 2095  .oleeia Txi.-Ljn._L- xaL*J*sasJA.x ox  eaih   month   a.t .Mercantile   .  Hi^lL   Visiting bretbs������n cordially invited.  ���������Wi M. ORAWFOBD.W.M  Burns9 Standard Fertilizer $3 a sack  -,   awhile they last.     -About 25 hugs on hand.  Implenients and Repairs  We are taking orders ia?. ^jtepairs KOW.  Spring "work wiii soon be Siere and'it takes  time to get Repairs.       ,.    -   ^    ;, ,     -.  ^ * *    . * . .  jr>������ ^>~wm"m������Tw   ���������*^%������_������������r������fli      -_    m.m - _* u.     J*.     __._������������__.  jti*\j*s\x&i jr%j*ixia, jo rxz. any puotM&n. %n swck.  -Lubrioa^ng Oil and Grease.     Cpdl Oil.     WHITE ROSE GAS.  I  I rARiviELitd durrLi  K. McKowan-^of  was a  businessy  Sunday.  Cranbrook.  visitor ;: here*    arriving   ������'iv  -v  s_r  -Oh-ii'-les Bush has completed his post  contruct ttithsthe C*ont<inental Lumber  JC^ole Couipany, Limited. Tt whs  completed in .the sluu-tes' time ever  tjiken on u similiir size job. The Continental sirre now hauling -logs tu tin-  mill aud will-,-pbart sawing very soon.  "The Sash -8c I)o<������i' Company is busy  baulihg O.P.R, piling tii the'cars* nnd  logging operations are going on on u  simdl scale���������the logging toads ai-e  about done for tnis'set-son. ���������  'Geo; Begg, Joe.Lavtrgne. and Mr.  Wili-on nil came up from -the Putnam,  Pulmer -St Stuples mill for a Sunday  Visit.   ' .' :. ��������� ���������  ���������Ernest Fret*wall, who - hue . been  Working for the Sash .& Docu*, Qoni*  piny, left on Satutdjiy for pi-air.e  points,  Dan McDonald, tie. inspector ��������� at.  "ft'al.k,������c>'iiiie on SiiYul'ilay fui- a weekend visit wit h Mis. McDonald, going  back on Sunday.  Di;,H������"iidei*son of Creston whs here  bi'iweei. trains on ^Hturday rui a vitfit  t������ his patient, Mrs.. Fred llVoi-ey wbpsQ  b iby daughter died on tft-iday' night.  A whist iind dance was held in Hunt  Hull on S.itiiiiluy uiKlbt. Iho crowd  was a .bit small but everyone seemed  to have a good tiine. Thoei? -avinning  Prht prisae's wvve Mihb Qraci;* Rundall  and Fiilz Molandei*. vyhilHfc the uonaof  buton honors went to Miss Myrtle  WicWhnlru and Cyrille SenesUel. Mrs.  MoGonegal 'kindly*' donated tho IIrut  priKPH. ������rnd the con solution honors  were given by MiV. C-. Anderaon.  Mr. and Mrs, Carl Anderson gave n  birthday party'ylti honor of Mra.  Anilerson, on Monday night, where  evei-yone c*t*ilai������ily enjoyed tliemselvea  all cai-'lt-. dunriug and gaiiias and a  .vei-y fine supper. Thr������no'present were  Minnes TSIlen, _ Laura ant\' Mildred  ;A.ndei*n.'Lonli"(. BevMnjOraei-* Etnndall  Ajyiw* ISdtth Gei-'-uxV M������v antl Mrs. B.  .IoIiumhi, Mi*, nnd Mrs..' E". - McGonegal,  B H. MoFailiiine; A. LePikgW Alex.  EUSh. O. tJeurHoeal. Geo, tJ<������g������, V. V.  & t apliVai alii *X TZ '"A ft'de, it*HU."'"  ryi  Announcing the Purchase  of  Lidgate Bros. Garage  I have pleasure in announcing that 1 have just  purchased outright the Garage business of Lidgate  Bros., and am now in charge.  I have secured the services off Mr. R. Maxwell as  shop ^foreman. For the* past six years he has been  working on all makes off cars in a well known Alberta  garage and is fully competent to give .car owners the  best repair service ever avaiiable in Greston.  The   agenc>  t   1UI  ine    Chevrolet  0 ^.^__.__ a...^4  ���������U.  ��������� m.*m.     ogciiu;     m\jh       uic        v^Mlcvavjrr&i     ^___icia������>     i  I Atwater-Kent Radios -will be continued by me.  My policy is to   give prompt und efficient service  at fair 'prices,, and confident that I  can give you full  value for your __^ney. I solicit the business of the aufto-  '     truck and tractor .owners of "the district. . -  A. L. PALMER*  Creston, B.C., Febauary 10.  \  Opportoi^ti^  are<  maawith  ready money^  Accumulate a fond ������o tint  you tttay b0 able to .take  adv-uitage of ju������t.such  oppoirttiiaitie*. S***������teii_atic de*  ^ posite in.  a Saving* Account  will enable yon to do this.   _������  .THE GANADl^yNT BANK  OF COMMERCE .  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  ReMMrve Fond .$20^500,000  Creston Branch  D. T. Sctimgeour, Manager  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  JTRY OXIIt  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dl������h; *<-jnay to serve.  Shamrock Brana HAM* BACON and LARD  GLBNBALE CREAMERY' BUTTER  Government graded, big heat quality...  FRESH and CURED FISH  nil varieties. "  Choicest BEEP, PORK. MUTTON. VEAL, LAMB  v IpIJRN*S    IDEjrkL   &%^%JMjfM������%.lf  .B*%PKrMJ  increi|������Qft egg. production nnd pw>duceji"better poulltry.    Buy the best. .    THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.
V
Trade  In Silver  Foxes
France Imports a- Large Quantity For
Breeding 'purposes
One . thousand^ yO-ine hundred.:' and
iiinety-nine -silver foxes,- representing
over Jialf a pillion dollars'* worth,
passed - through Monitrl-al recently.
Many of the animals were consigned
to France where they, are expected to
hp used for. breeding" purposes.
, To handle, this huge amount of animals,* overy-560 crates "Were necessary
and were put in. special st^el cars.
One ear load--containing 128 foxes,
were consigned to* Boulogne, France,
and were from ManitoDa,
Tke Old Yeai* and tke Mew
IBHECT�� RAPID
The   world's   best   hair   tint.
Will restore gray hair to Its
natural  color ln   15  minute's.
��""�����!   *tz# M.30   by  mall  ��*��� *
Doubto Sice 95.50   by   mall
The W. I. Pember Stores Limited
JPbone M. 2274-5       1*29 Yongo St.
TORbNTO, ONTARIO
Will Help;^ Fight Tuberculosis
Canadians can look-back over 1925 with a consider'* ble degree of satisfaction, and forward to the new year with hope arid cont7,    .:*o. ���
ThOj old year witnessed a gradual but steady improvement in conditions
throughout the "Dominion, an improvement which became iaore pronounced
following the Westei'n harvest. \Tliere has been an all-round be tterme'nt in
business, with, a marked lessening In unemployment, while prices for the
primary products of the country have remained Ami. thus assuring a fair return to tke producers  for their labor. A-        \
The export trade of the Dominion has mounted higher and higher, bringing money into the country and sending the Canadian dollar to a premium
in the world's money markets. -���' The increased buying power of the people has
been reflected in a speeding up of industry at home and in increased purchases from abroad. ���
- Our great railway systems, which faced a serious drop 3n business in the
earlier months of the year as a result of the smaller crop of 1924, more than
made up their losses in the latter half of the year and at the close of 1925
ai-e able to present better balance sheets Jfchan a year ago.
Tit need for economy stresri-od during the difficult period through which
Canada in common with most countries lias been passing, resulted In greater
care in administration bymunicipal bodies, as well as by all large commercial
concerns, and today the whole financial fabric is healthier and stronger than
fbr some years. The feeling is now, that, although there must be no orgy
of spending and no extravagances, the way is open to important developments
which were aulte inadvisable during the years which have elapsed since tho
close of the war. ".'"""���
Canada was fortunate, too, that throughout 1925 the country was free from
any great, calamities or epidemics. Industrial peace prevailed-except in the
coal mining districts, and before the year drew to a close the trouble isTthe
Nova Scotia area was endedyahd it is confidently expected that a permanent
and satisfactory settlement of long standing disputes there will be reached.
Canada's prosperity depends not only on the energy and progressiveness
of its own people, but, as a great exporting country, upon the peace, progress
and prosperity of the whole world. The old year/witnessed substantial progress made in the direction of removing old feelings of bitterness and suspicion in Europe, and the reaching of guarantees among the Great Powers calculated to maintain peace in the future. .      .'
As the 5*ear was closing a note of optimism Avas sounded at the annual
meetings of the Banks, by the heads of our great transportation systems, *nd
by the manufacturing and wholesale and retail world. All. are agreed that
the peak of the era of depression has been passed, and tbat the .outlook fo��. the.
new year is bright with promise..
With the outbreak of the Great War in 1914 immigration to Canada came,
abruptly to a stop. While the war raged the movement was toward Europe,
and with the ending of the grim struggle canio a period of readjustment when
Canada's biggest task was to re-absorb its- hundreds of thousands of soldier*
"back into civilian life and find suitable and remunerative employment for-
them���a gigantic tusk in view of the industrial chaos ahd unrest existing
throughout the world, and the loss of buying power on the part of all nations.
With the coming year, however, it is confidently expected that once again
the tide of immigration will flow strongly toward Canada. The Dominion
Government and railway and steamship companies are getting ready to take
full advantage 6i this movement. ** ���'    .'-
Canada's great national ne^cl is more- people. A large population is an
essential requiremea-. to the development of our national resources, the .-settlement of our vacant lauds, th*"- provision of adequate trafiic for our railways,
and the paying off of our naiioissLl debt. The probabilities are that 1926 will
witness the beginning of the fulfilment of our national desire for years past,
and large advance contingent** oE incoming new and permanent &ettlertf. They
will come to work and establish homes for themselves and their children, and
their coming will mean work and prosperity for those who are already here.
Canadians can bid the old year farewell knowlug it served them well, but
they can look forward with even greater satisfaction to 1926 as holding promise of still greater ��� achievement and better things.
Canadian Red Cross Donates. $5,0U0 to
Garry on Work
The central council of,the Canadian:"
Bed Cross Society.at Toronto voted
$5,000 to the Canadian Tuberculosis
Association to continue the demonstrations being carried on to. determine the
best, means of eradicating tuberculosis.
Following a discussion on the finance^ of the society, it -was decided
that in view of the heavy demand on
resources of the organization, owing
to expansions of activities for promoting national welfare, a - nstinal
appeal shfl&ld. be made for funds.
In connectioT_f"\"*ltli    the    report   of
the Junior Red  Cross, it was agreed
this    branch    of    tho    organization's
Unknown   to   many Londoners who   activitj* had brought a now influence
pass over the bridges of the Thames  into the schoolroom.
on their, way to work each morning,'     The report showed a total of 3,906
a huge tunnel is being bored under the j branches with 102,242 members.
"bed of the river.   . in a few weeks the ,  -	
No More Asthma. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy sounds the
death knell of this trying trouble. It
stops the awful choking and painful
breathing. It guards against night
attacks and gives renewed ability to
sleep and rest the whole night long.
Much is ;claimed for t-his. remedy; but
nothing but what can be .demonstrated by a trial. If you suffer from
asthma try It and convince. yourself
of its great value." ^ -
The Baby's Cold
Getting   Under  the  Thames
Huge  Tunnel   Is  Being   Bored   Under
Bed of River
Cont'na&l M dosing ���*
with internal medicine
-pacts dellcat-o little
stomach*. Tr*a4coia��
'externallr with_**^j(cl_��.
You Just rub It on.,/
V!
VAPoRya
final drilling will have been done, and
a clear way from south to north established. After that, the tunnel will
have to be lined, however, and this will
not be finished until next year. No
fewer than 27.000 tons of cast iron will
be used in the lining -process. . Boring operations have been carried _pn
from both sides of the river, and the
greatest care and.accuracy is required to "link up" properly. The object
of the excavation is to. link the Ken-
nington underground railway to that
at Charing Cross.
Miller's  Worm "Powders  will   clear
Another Famous  Painting  Found
Rufeen's "St. Theresa" Has Been Discovered After 200^ Years
A painting bf St. Theresa, said to
the stomach and bowels of worms, so be a genuine Rubens, has been dls-
that the child will no more be troubled ; cov6red bv-Dr "Ludwie-TRiirchard W
by their- ravages. The powders are | co\fea ">"> -Ur. yuuqwig- Burchard, art
sweet to the taste and no child will: crlt,c and an expert on the paintings
object to taking them. They are non- of Rubens. The work was executed
injurious In their composition, and in Antwerp, ;he says, shortly after
while in some cases they may cause Rubens- return from Rome, where'the
vomiting, that must not be taken as a . ,,_ .. ��� B _. __-��� '
sign that th4y are nauseating, but as beatification of St. Theresa, who was
an indication of their effective work.      called "the Spanish mystic," was cele-
'. '"'-��� ";���������; - -.. ���;.  brated in 1614.
Remove  Ugly Signs At the. end of the seventeenth cen-
A new law goes into effect in Ten- tury, this painting was in-the Schwar-
nessee December 14, when all signs zenberg collection lu Vienna. For-
nnd billboards along state highways J more than 200 years the picture was
must be removed, otherwise the high- supposed to be lost,, but a short time
way department will'* wreck theru.7 ago Dr. Burchard discovered .it in a
Tennessee.ans are about to. see what private  collection,  which lie has  not
rt        To Change Name
 ~        *
Citizens of North  Battieford By Vote
Decide to Change Name of City'
At the municipal elections, citizens
o% North Battieford endorsed the by:
law providing for a change in the name
of the city-by a majority of 300. Eighi
hundred and 20-ratepayers voted on
the. matter and- of these 560 were ih
favor of the  change. ' I ���
Some time ago a movement was set
afoot here to have the name changed
���as it 'appeared to be too closely allied
to Battieford. - The' main reason advanced was that a great deal of
trouble rose over mail being .directed-
to North Battieford and should have
gone to Old Battieford and vice versa.
A committee set to work to find the
feelings of the citizens on the matter
and the result was the request for the
submission of a bylaw.
No plans have as yet been put forward for the choosing of a name.
Rudolf Kruby, the Hartford "king
of beggars,"^ can ask for alm& in ten
languages. Arraigned ., in court recently for fighting, he said: "I would
rather-_ earn my bread honestly by
begging than become a burglar."  y
OUGHING!
Take.-Tialf a teaspoon of
Mlnard'sy..Internally 7 .in
molasses. E as e s the
throat,   stops   the   cough.
their state looks like from the road.*
Detroit Free Press. - 7
nameu in
covery.
giving-.an, account of the dis
Ho   Bi-Linguaiism   In   Turkey
Natives to b�� Fined For Speaking Any
Language But Turkish
If a bill jui*t introduced in tho Turk-
Itching and Burning Terrible- Cuticura Heals.
 * ' -.' ������
" My trouble started by little pimples coming out  on my face and
"���"hi b--.**> of rny heftd.    After  a   f-rw
we* kfi the pimple a acated o-v<r and
the itching and burning; w��f�� something terrlbl��,cat-alng me to aorfttch..
I lout tent at nlg-ht beemme of tbaj
lirrit��tlon.
'" I heard about Coticurft S-oap
and Ointment ��nd -Ment for ��� it*m
sample. After nminis It a few time*
I got reJI��f ��o p-ircha*#d nr-w*^ mind
^.f.ihf *i��ifar.��w *Han������ 1*m*r *^.\tmm **<
Cutlcura. Soap and three baxem ot
Culicnm Olniment 1 wa* h-saLed.*'
(ai^ned) Ml*�� Dorothy Welnch.
l>are, K*>. B*k., July 16. J-S24.
Ui�� Cutlcnr- Soap, Ointment mod
Tateum for dally toilet *p*arpo��e*i.
B��w_k!�� -ttuli Titm tt] -LttJX    AA.tffes.1  VJat. mtU.a
tj*��nt.   -atiafciwuw. iMi, mmumwir   VrUm,.a���a
ti*. ��>t��SaU��'*mi t$ r��4 (W. Tawwsa Wa.
'"""   CmOmmw. ShMmima Stfafc 3**e.
lsh assembly Is adopted, ��� any Turk
..peaking any language but Turkish
will be ftned from two to 20 dollars for
*.ach offence. Tho bill makes it compulsory to speak only, Turkish, but applies only to Turkltth citizens.
Tlie object Is to prevent Turks of
Urnek, Armoninn or Judlac-Spanlsh
origin from constituting themseivoH
Into commiinlti-ij- apart, from the
nnM*->n:il life and culture.
TU-s limine*'' commission, which ha.s
bei'ii ""Xaxjilnlng proposod new taxes,
ha-H decided to impoFO on bachelors
ji five-fold poll tux, i\s compared with
mai"rl*':d  men.
Mennonitcs   Dij-illu-jionecl
SEND FOR
FREE BOOKLET
w    m.    r.   1����VR
R^poi-t^d Tiry Ba Rut.ornlng To C**na-I--
After Bitter Experience In Mexico
A Hlory or crop falHiror* and famine
la conu*'c(loti with tlin nttr-inpt of Mon-
nonll'ii- ro colnrilz"* 1n Mfxlnn waH told
ut Datla:., T*i.��., by a family of Lh��- rn-
IIkIoum jor-r, which ii-i ivturning to
"."tin I'i'��br_.
T.i'y .",.!'l Ax.\ r.nxi-.; U;x\ 1< fl thn
colony b.-lovv" Ih*- Uio irniruln and that
virtually all mnmb-ji'H ol* ilu* faith In
Wi*-xU-.<t wur-5 looklu-s; forward io ill*-*
tlmo wh��-*n tlncy rnlprht rMHrn to ili��
nor'.l-.
An exodiiii of iVfi.-��inorilt<rt from Una-
u'.Ih. to tho houI1m:*��"ji r��."pmbli*: ��ool<
plucft about two yoitrn ap.a.
S��-op- that coltl with IWIru.d'a Liniment
HERE, 'neath Vancouver's snowy mountains, you
may enjoy the winter sports of your own more
rigorous climate.    In a few hours you may be
in tho.snowficlda of the mountains on the North Shore
���or skate in Canada's largest arena on a great sheet
of artificial ice.
Mild weather has made this Western city famous.
The average winter temperature is 43.6 degrees���only
a few days of frost.
The port will fascinate you with its
strange atmosphere���all kinds of ships,
from the fisherman's gas boat to palatial ocean liners; all kinds of sailormen,
weird costumes, weirder tongues.
.Writ* tor hmmtHtttlly illttwtratmJ PRER hooh*
t��t W4. TMm Bureau will gladly mupply Information an city hotn��m, firm land*, or
huilnsm* opportunities. Consult local agont
rwgarding railway rat**.
GREATER VANCOUVER:
���r-UttLSCITY EUKEAU
43B l*��ind-,r St. W-. Vancouver, B. C.
.1
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'^^^St^^S^^^^^S^^^^^^^^SS^,
y ���������V-V^*;. <;. y.;.j"y. t,\-.;-_ :,yy  P?  THE    REVIEW,   SRESTOK,    B.���������' &  hhjjSSEEEiSiiSSb  Tke One Royal Road To  Pi^psperity Foir Trie Farmer  Is Tk&t Of Mixed Farming  Must  Use Drastic  Means  v  Although Canadian farmer^ failed to  -r-Win premier honors in the wheat sec-  tion of the international .Grain, and  Livestock Exhibition at Chicago, they  made a creditable showing in all the  grain   .exhibits,-*, and    in many of the  Homestead  Entries  De  Fiouree   For   Ten   Months   Show  crease Under Previous Year  "Prom January 1 to October 31, 3,144  homestead and 437 soldier grants were  numerous other divisions carried' off j taken up in Western Canada/repre-  first prize. ^Particularly noteworthy j senting approximately -572,960 acres,  wag" the clean Sweep made by Saskat-j according to official.returns. During  ehewan entries In the Clydesdale soc- j the -corresponding period of 1924 3,152  tion of the show. To- Montana went \1 homesteads and 488 soldier grants  the honor this year of producing the] were taken up, aggregating 582,120  best'wheat in. the world, but Canada I acres, \>r 9,160  acres -more  than   for  gained    a   little    bit of Indirect glory  when it*wa&riKade    known    that    the  prize-winning wheat was .grown from  seed    originating    in    Saskatchewan.  / Canada's record in-winning the world's  wheat  championship   thirteen   out  of  ���������*the -fifteen, years  in which the inter:  "national co.mpetidon has; been held Is  indeed an* enviable one, and the prominence with which farmers from both  Eastern, and Western    Canada    haye  figured in the prize "lists for all  farm  f Jf-  products    indicates    the    richness   "Of  Canadian agricultural xesources.    ���������'  One of the greatest drawbacks, to the  agricultural development of the western provinces has hitherto been the  tendency of the farmers to place .their  sole hope of making a livelihood from  wheat. As all westerners* know* this  has been'ju.$t a plain gamble, with the  odds against the farmer, and many-  men have failed to make things .go and  have given up in. disgust. Prof.  Shaw, of the University of Saskatchewan, recently told a Moose Jaw audi-  the first  ten. months  of the  current  year.  This year to the end of OcTober  homesteads "and soldier grant entries  recorded In the respectivevprovinces  were: Manitoba", 413", Saskatchewan,  1.740f Alberta, 1,289; and British Columbia 139, the greater part of the entries during this period being made at  Edmonton, Alta., and Prince Albert,  Sask. .-'    *  During the month of October last  52S free grant homesteads were recorded, 46 In Manitoba, 359 in Saskatchewan, 1-11 in Alberta, and 12 In  British .Columbia. T*his is. an increase of 164 over the .same record for  October last^year. During the same  month 81 soldier grants ,ver������ taken up  ���������30 more than a year ago. Homesteads and soldier grants total 97,440  -acres compared 'with 58,240 acres for  October last year,  In  October of this year  223   homesteads    and    43    soldier grants    were  recorded in the Moose Jaw division, a  ence how foolish it was for a farmer J result,  probably,  officials" say,  of  the  to expect to make a year's living out | re-opening" for  entry  by   actual   resi-  Foot and Mouth Disease-Can Be'Ellw'.'  inated Only. By Slaughter  The    government    lemains    sound  upon, i the' policy    that   "cures,    even  though' they;-be ever so highly recommended, shall not be attempted in the  battle whiph the-officers of the ministry of agriculture are waging against  the present outbreak of foot and mouth  disease.      Ot cures there are a few  hundred  odd  recipes  to  be  fpund  in  the obscure villages, of Holland, Belgium, France-and Germany, where outbreaks- have been treated by isolation  and  salt, herbal T.and other dre"ssingB  and. concoctions.    - A continuation of  .the ' slaughter policy��������� is the only safe  way of controlling this disease, once it  has been allowed to make its re-appearance in this country, and although  the cost of slaughter uijiy appear to be  considerable, it can be no greater -than  having the countryside full of einacTat-  ed, beefiess," milkless, scarcecdw cattle  and  sheep  and pigs totally unfit for  dairy or butcher's block.     We should  be quickly reduced .to the state of eating nothing but chilled"or frozen overseas meats-^r,- perhaps, worse, horseflesh���������and drinking    canried    milK"!���������  English. "Livestock Journal.  So~~Called  Barren  Lands  Of   Tke   NortLt  l^fay  Have  Great   Potential    value  Elevator Screenings For Feed  -o  i  May Be Ordered Subject to-Inspection  Certificate y-  Stock feeder's" who contemplate purchasing screenings cleaned from the  Western .Canada grkin crop and offered for sale by* elevator companies-at  the head of the Oreat "Lakes should  take into consideration    the    several  The natural resources intelligence  service of the .department of the interior at Ottawa says:  The-flrsjt exploration into this portion of Northern Canada was made by  -Ssmuel Hearne. of, the Hudson's Bay  Company in 1770-71, when he made a  trip as far as the Arctic coast at the  moutfi of the Coppermine River. Later exploratory trips of more or less  dualities or grades of such screenings*} importance were made into the area  that ar< available,, and that .may be h? TFran^Dn, Back, Simpson ai*$l  purchased subject to inspection certl- Dease, all of whom left their record  ficate if so ordered.     Elevator screen- ***��������� tlie names given to important geo-  Waste   Land  In  Britain  Of  of six months' work,, which was thi**.  approximate amount of work done in a  year by . the average wheat farmer.  Fanning was the one line of work in  which specialization in. any one product "did not lead to success, declared  Prof. Shaw,- who added that the one  royal road to comparative pros peri ly  for the farm or lay in mixed farming. A  few hens, cows and pigs may be look-  dents of certain areas withdrawn from  honiesteadiug two years -ago.  ed upon by the average farmer" as ai  The Value Of Iodine In Foods  Sea   Food   is   Rich   in   This   Element  - That is Necessary for Good  " "      Health  Iodine  is   the  illusive   mineral- that  ! has* escaped from the soil of the Great  i Lakes  region and  the  far west  until  nuisance.      He hates to be tied do.wn , .. , ..,,,_.  . /..    - . , .   ,^     I the supply Is so depleted that- simple  ttrhis farm year in and year out. But;   . .,     V r- _      - * .  *  ,        , .       ,                  -,         * a1          .. i goitre  Is--the  result.-^. If  people  had  when his  wheat  crop is a  failure,   It! 7      -,  -      ���������               , .  ^     ., .                     -,   ,,       ,r .-    ,    ,     t stayed   at  home   along  the   seashore,  would be very eomlorting if he had a'    .        \,    -         ,,        ,    , ,   Z  . '-  ~                          .    ..     ,    ,   ,i,   ���������,      ��������� ,.   where they could replenish their sup -  few more eggs in the basket that would   _,,  __.____���������.__ __       ...       . ,       _  Ramsay     MacDonald     In     Favor  National   Scheme   Of   Land  Development  In a recent speech, Ramsay MacDonald,   former   premier   of   Britain," de  clared   that  tho land  in  Britain  was  running- to waste and yet the people  who could live on it were told to emigrate  to  the  dominions.      He  would  not  object  to  any sound  scheme  for  .the proper settlement of British families   in  the  dominions,  he  said,   provided it was done in co-operation with  the Labor, parties overseas.  The present- scheme of emigration  was to give families credit on a  fifty-fifty basis, continued the Labor  leader, . whd wanted to know why the  same thing could not be done'to settle  the people at-home.  "We should produce a great national scheme of land development," said  Mr. MacDonald, "bring hack our land  into civilization and cultivation and  bring at least fifty per cent, "of our  people on to" the! soil/*    "     '        **   ���������  ings, as the total dockage removed is*  termed, ^according in Mr. Geo. H.  Clark, Dominion sec J commissioner,  contains on an average 50 per cent,  or more of chaff and fine weed seeds.  By recleaniag, this refuse material is  largely removed and the balance,  which has good feeding value, is separated into, standard recleaned screenings and oat scalpings. The former  consists .chiefly of broken wheat and  wild buckwheat in varying proportions  with smaller quantities of barley, flax  and other coarse grains present. Oat  scalpings is ^composed chiefly of wild  oats with a percentage of domestic  oats, wheat, barley, etc., invariably  present. . Oat scalpings from the 1925  crop have been weighing between 35  and 40 lbs. per bushel.  Venture   Has   Been  Successful  help tide him  over the lean years.���������  Moose Jaw Times.  ply of iodine from "sea_   air    and    an  abundance' of-.fresh sea. food, this disease of the thyroid gland    would -" be"  comparatively rare.  Here are sea fopds in tlie order ot  their importance as sources of iodine:  Seaweed, lobsters, codyjivcr oil, clams?  oysters, shrimp, rock, bluefish, white  perch, Spanish. mack|erel, spot taUtog,  "by old-fashioned lumber jacks to the ��������� codyhaddock. Natural sea-salt is a-lso  loggers employed ��������� "in Henry Ford's \ a sea food rich in iodine and other iin-  camp at Sidnan, Mich. Mr. Ford has J portant minerals which refined salt  furnished his axe. boys with recreation lacks. Iodized salt is a partial sub-  camps,    reading    rooms,    bathrooms,  stltute   for- It.���������From  The   Delineator  Up-to-Date Logging Cam"  Ford Has Furnished His Lumber Jacks  With   Everythin-g   Modern  r "Lumber ladies" lis the term applied  Studying Danish: Farm Methods  Take  British Agricultural Students  Course at ,&lisnore College  Danish farm, methods may now be  studied by British agricultural students at the International "Peoples'  College at Elisnjbre, Denmark. The  college was started In 1921 -witli. 24  students. Last year the number Had  risen to 6.0, the students icomihg from  First Tubercular-Free Area in Canada  Was In-IVIanitoba  Manitoba lias the distinction of having the first tubercular-free area ^ "in  Canada. This was the district centring-around Carman, and was composed of some fourteen townships.  So successful*" has this venture been  that the adjacent municipality of Gray,  comprising ten townships, has been  cleaned- up. The provincial department of agriculture co-operated with  the Dominion health of animals branch  In carrying out the work. Ten vetei"-  Inary inspectors had the work in Eand.  In all some 6,414 head of cattle were  graphical features of Western Canada.  This portlon-of Canada has been more  recently * visited    by 6. H. Blanchet,  F.JR.G.S., of the topographical survey,  department of the interior," who has  made an intimate examination of the  northern af-?a, particularly its physical  features, its flora and fauna as also ���������-  its fisheries, aud in reporting on his  -work Mr. Blanchet says:  - "-The .unfavorable impression -which  the name generally applied to the treeless country of the north, the Barren  Lands,  creates,   should  be. corrected  by "a more truly descriptive name, one  wbicb "frill unite the different districts  under   some    common   characteristic  and leave them open to be interpreted  as they are found. / Perhaps we. can-  -  not be better than follow the analogy  of the plains- of    Western    Canada.  These are given location and character as they, are found.      Perhaps -We  cannot do better than follow tbe analogy of the plains of Western Canada.  These are given loction and character  by the -name,  the  "Western Plains"  and theropen plains of the north might  similarly  be  described as the  "Northern Plains."  "From the observations made on the  trip, the information,    gathered    from  tbe natives, and that contained in narratives and reports, it is neither safe  to predict a great future for the north  country nor to -Tismiss it as=valueless.  It  should" be" considered of potential  value for present-day economics and  as, one o.f. the .great reserve areas.-for  the future.. It supports only the:priini-  tive nomadic form of human il^fe .and  a strongly migratory fauna, its'>egeta-  tested. . Three hundred and ninety-  one reactors were shipped out v of the  district,    representing " 6.1  per cent. restricted and ita* climate ser-  reactors.      In this territory one hun-j .___,.  ^,     ^,i, -, - ^   dred and forty-one herds were found  to be infected, and the compensation  paid to owners of reactors amounted  ere,  but -these conditions liave.- l*eon  to ?10,000.  Should  Have Business Training  Daughters should be trained ,to un  derstand and to take an active share  Britain,    Germany    apdyy Scandinavian [ in^thelr father's business affairs, and  ^j.eat areas where fur and wild life  met and overcome, in other parts of .  the world where resources of sufiicie.nt''  value have been found. Its lack of  soil In some places may be compensated for by the resulting exposure of  Its rock formations with their minerals; In others, excellent waterpowers  are numerous, and it is one of the few  sanitary-mess" halls,'- clean bedding,  steam heat, electric ...lights,-.^modern  roads, cement sidewalks, mo Lion'��������� pictures, iiot and cold water and' other  modern convenienees. Business men,  former lumber jacks, lawghod loudly at  their siicces-toi'i. as .hoy watched thenv  work. They lememborcd wlien the  only conveniences they lind wa.-* The  full moon; perhaps a /bit of cheap  liquor and their -friends and enemies.  for December.  Manitoba Dairy Courses  Five     Announced      By     Agricultural  ,,*'' College For Spring Terms  Five .'sliorC..c.our������.os'.iii' dairying arc  announced'by  the  Manitoba  Agricultural College Por the spring term.'  The   .main    serios    of lectures and  practical,, periods   is   that   under   the  .t _ | Dairy Stdiool course, which lasts from  .English  Workers .Leaying y Fajrm-i Jan. i; to Ma]_<pii yio-' a a large .field  ���������*H���������'.'������������������'��������� | will be covered in lectures on the fol-  Over Three Thousand Less Employed ' lowing ' subjects:     Creamery".-'butter  Than During 1924 ...    jnmking, testing dairy    products,    ice.  ""The agricultural return* 'oC ilyfH cream limiting, cream separator*/  year show thai tho number of work- j cheeso making, judging dairy pi-bduets,  ers employed'on tho agricultural bold-j bacteriology, "refrigeration," forage  lugs of' England and Wale.** on Juno 'crops,..engineering, chemistry, dairy  4th was 80*1.287. This Is 3,170 lefts"  than tho number returned In 1112-1, but  ilO.DOO more than in 1028. The number of men relurned as ���������'<���������:_ployed on  June 4th, li������2S, .was rather larger than  at. tho correnponding date in Il"2i, but  there was a reduction in the mimhei  of boys and  youths.'  countries.'    The curriculum inicludes j the parent should make a place in his  lectures on: The relationship between [ business for his daughter -as well'as  thb folk schools and Danish, agricul-1 his son. This is the beljef of Lady  ture;   principle.-* of co-operation;   and \ Rhondda, of whom Mrs. Sidney Small  Danish agriculture. Study circles  are'"arranged,'and other matters dealt  with are the Scandinavian-labor movement  and  literature.  spoke with enthusiasm in her address  oiv English women in politicial life  before the Business and Profesisonal  Women's Club at Toronto.  have    been'   little    disturbed.  Its  IS* ������JL^i_7   JBL   jfi-.*Fj*_fll fl   s*_71������������^A  xi     ' & AJg,^^.^    ^uh^ w^������L-&J*^^>      ** & wS*\^  ranges have demonstrated their possibilities* In supporting abundant'life.  Viewing the so-called "Barren Lands"  in August, with their plains and jm~  dulatlng- blfts stretching on all sides  to the horizon, enlivened by tlie colors of its vegetation and animated by  the roving bands of caribou. It seems  incredible ihat the country is destined  to remain an unproductive waste."  French Rnilwayrnen Color Blind  1  A report of thn French jlciulemy of  Science Piiyri railroad wreck.-* am due  cattle and arithmetic; In 'all'those the  work will ba directly related to dairy  work".and tho operation of creameries.  Spurgeon's Ready An$wer  The .assertion ' of'a professor tliut  iho smoking of tobacco will be a thing  of'1 lie- past, by^tlK. year 2025 recalls a  ���������Jtoiy: of the hita'C. H. Spurgeon,. u  great." smoker, who was being gently  adnioidKh-'d by ono of tho fervent  moinberH  of hla  flock.-     "You'll  find  mostly to ill health'- or phye'eul do-j net mention of tobacco in the, ..Bible."  fl'-l-'iicy ' oi' riiflrnri'l ompIoye^H. M. i fiaid the aired rinnto .- trliiniphnntl-v.  Behalf, oculist of th*>.AlHaro-Lorraine "Thoro, madam, you aro nomftwli.it in  the wrong," Haiti, tlie famobs preacher;  Itallwuy, report wd UisU U-n out of every  JOU  ni 11 waymv.n  In  Fi-aiico  arc  color  Whin) a man iloi-n '"onw-thlufT rneari  to you thiy. you had thought of doing  Tor if you will..turn to'iWlm 84, vor-'ie1  A gentloman of Leeds,^England,  wont fishing Iu tho waters of Shus-  wap Lake, at Slcamous, Britisii Columbia, last Septcnibor, hla dhrs still  ringing with the highly co^ptod yarns  rolatod tho night boforo by flroBldo  llfihermon at the inn at which ho was  Htopplnp. As usual, tho dominoorlng  spirit of tho group, In this caso dooming himsoll' poKHUMscd of greater prlvl-  lGgea'hy virtue of hl������ bristling moustache  and  gray  hairs,  luid   told  tho  tallest'" yarn about a fish Just abj������ut  and tho wator bognri to foam and  soothe as IC a churn were operated  under tlio surface. His hold tightened as. ho felt tho lino going a long way  off, and battle was declared. It took  ovftry flslienmn's trick Mr. Wado knew  to land tlio giant after a iierco forty-  minute fight which left tbe captor  broathlosn.        ,  Tho prlzo turned out to bo a mou-  Htor rainbow epocklod trout, not a  whale, weighing 17*J4 pounds, and 36%  Inchoa long from end to end.  Eastern Producers Copy West  Registered Seed Grain Associations  Specialize In Oats and Barley  The success of registered seed grain  production, which has been demonstrated in recent-years, by local organisation of growers in the three prairie  provinces, is now being noticed by producers In Eastern Canada, Recently,  there came into being tho Komptvllle  Seed Barley Growers' Association,  specializing barley, ami the Frederic-  ton District Co-operative Seed Growers'- Association, {specializing in Itannei:  and Victor}" oats.  "���������thot  long  weighing  as   much  as  ii  sidored n record for slzo In that din-  British Columbia Potatoes  For the purpose of advertising iho  duality of seed potatoes grown in British Columbia, and placing sampled before European buyers, nn exhibit of  ! tubers was selected from tho numerous displays at the ^potato show. Thl������  blind fio far uh given and iv*rt ai'o con-  0, you wilt And a    clear   mention    of  w-'i'iiml, pa-Hsiug through tho Vjilloy or ��������� Iln'ca!'"  ������������  il    S. III. |IM     7..J    ^a.Jaal Jl     lllin.  W.'   N.     17    1������1*������  I  Ono  loaf of bread a woolc wn������ tho  allowance   of   nlno-year-old    Michael  ������   ... J *~ .*..u 4 J.U.U. l.a*U     ���������   KA V ��������� ������^������ J>������.fc������-fcaa.      Q.  llnglaud at tin--4line of tho corn famine  in IH2L '"     -  young tilorplnuit.    Yer novor ������aw such  a flfih."  After sit ting at the thick <ynd of hla  rod* for tho boat part of the afternoon  without Ketllpg moro than a nibble,  Mr. W. A. Wado, of Loads, rather Badly began fo arrive at tho conclualon  that ho novor would coo "flueli a flab."  ili*r !tr~dS_ br-i'dy ctnrtnd t-> Harncnt thi-;  dlHliearteiiing probability when tlio  rod waa nearly Jorkod out. of hla hand  trlot, the' fish has a girth of 2414  inch oh and was e3chlbtted ln tho wln-  dowfl of thn Dominion _Rxprei--i, Com*  puny at Montreal beforo it wan forwarded to Mr. Wado In the Old Country.  In landing tho flp-h Mr. Wado also  landed the prize offered by tho Shun-  *-****-*#������ ���������*������    V f-.l.'rt' |T"tt-������m.    ^rt-r**   ���������^ <**    **��������� *'***f****���������*"    4**-��������� us%".**"���������������  taken during tho Heauon, connlistlnir of  ftahinpr tackln worth  |25.  display will bo forwarded to 11.��������� C.  House, London, England, und effort**  will be made to draw attention of all  interested in *Surop<- to them with a  view to developing international trade  for B. C. need tubers.  Dr. Howard A. Kelly, of Baltimore,  predicts that delicate electric; needle:-:  ������>*..-#. 4-        ^s-^t, v"* ������t ^-r������        *���������#<���������*������������ An IlififArOi 1 r. <**������  *,#*������������������* v       j4. ���������������**��������� ��������������� - ������������������- - "���������"** ������������������ ���������- ''��������� ���������" ��������� ' "      w  touch them will soon   replace   raanj  of ihe ficalpfd** now n,-ed by Hun.������*oTia *s  V  XME  CRBSTOK   BETIBW  I  Registered Qptemefrist  2255 EIGHTH AVE, West  w- m  * m  VANCOUVER  Will be at Creston Hotel  Tuesday, Mareh Seeooi  special attention to  children's Vision.  Murdock-MeLeod,  tbe well-known  Vancouver*     optometrist.     wilr** pay  Greston a. professional visit nextTnes  dap, March 2nd, at tbe Oreston Hotel.  Special attention* to children's vision.  ���������. The second ot his Lenten series of  addresses on tbe "Titles of Our _Lord,"������  wiii be preached by Kev. S. Newby in  Christ Church on Sunday evening at  7.30.    Subject. "The  Bread  of  Life:"  Manager-Crawford reports a renewed  demand for telephones, two of them'  being installed in the past week���������at  the residences of Jus, Cherrington,  town, and���������A. CJ., Saniuelson, Canyon.  The Valley Is being favored with  most everything known in the weather  | line,** with' tbe" minimum of bright  sunshine. Stump blowing operations  am under way at some points in the  district.  The Women's Institute members  entertained their husbands and escorts  at whist -melee at''the Parish Ballon  "Wednesday night which was quite  largely attended, and the prize scores  going to Mi^Btrrdy and Mr. Scrim-  geour. Thei*6 ywasy also a very fine  supper, community sinking and danc*  ing to ro-and out an evening that all  thoroughly enjoyed.  -f~r  VA  Local and Personal  Raffia for grafting' purposes at V.  Mawson's. '"!':"*���������'  Vinegar���������-For sale cider vinegar,  finest quality, 60c gallon. A.Mirabelli.  Jnst arrived, Watkins prepared  mustard,. 14 oz. jars, 50c.    V. Mawson.  Fob Sai__e���������Child's carriage and high  chair, $15. Man's bicycle, $12. Carlton  Hester.  The Rod nnd Gun Club announce a  dance for St. Patrick's night���������  March 17th.  ���������4  *  i  ���������4.  1*  _f  __r  s  ���������4.  ^*JM������ llBSfc������   __^>_r  __���������*"*-*���������>    "St-te- J^g"    -������^L ^^L ^rum. *ixmm  f^im jwroi  -'} f Try th& Drugstore, ftrat. J^  *     "  -.       - ' ������������������ .' > -     -fc -  :  ^Sss^wmi .iSarn S^t?r���������������- :,g  j  Yotir LuoiKjuaiits deserve your patr-oii&ge  because they carry the stocks, pay the,  large share of the. civic tax; are almost  taxed to. death by all governments,  employ efficient elerks" tfiat it is a  pleasure to j&o business with, and who  always wear a smile.  B& st citis&Si 1  Get busy I       We sire I  RESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. O. KJB2XJLTST  Anglican Church Serviees  SUNDAY, FEB. 28  CRESTON  7.30 p.m.  Popular Price  Alice Siding Orchestra  announces a Popular  Price Dance to be held in  ���������las. Gompton Packing Shed  on  ,_������_jff3_f_������_     l"_%i-_      ^!  noay, reb. 2  DANCING at 9 p.m.  Adinissian . ��������� ������50c-  Supper included.  Tables available for those who  may like to play cards.  Just Arrived!  A STOCK OF  Cigarettes.   Tobaccos  Confectionery  Chocolates  Ten different varieties at 30c* lb.  Peamut Mmtier af 35c. lb.  Nut Caramels, 43c. tb.  J^ily JSeamM'  30a lb.   ,  English Mint*  .40a lb.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON.  Mrs. Mallandaine, who has been a  visitor at the coast for the past six  weeks, returned on Tuesday.  Wa2""TED���������Overhead irrigation pipes  and fittings. Also good work hoise.  C, R. Higgens, Boswell, B.O.  .Leave -your orders, for Rennie's or  Steele Bmggs seeds with nie. Catalog  prices "delivered in Greston.V. Mawson.  Wanted���������General purpose ranch  horse, weight about 1300 lbs., must be  steady and reliable. Alf. L-etoille,  Cauip Lister. ' ,    _  Qn Saturdays we are offering special,  bargains in staple groceries and other  lines.    Do not fell to see these values.  S..A. Speers.   " '-...'  Fob Sai<b���������Beed convertible baby  carriage with hood. Large baby sleigh,  and a Universal   bread   mixer,   large.  Bicbardson,. Eriekson.  Auto For Sale���������1022 Model Ford  touring car, in good running order.  No reasonable offer - wHl be refused.  John Garfield, Creston.    ' '.'.''"..  Calves Fob Sale���������Two bull calves;  one purebred Jersey from high record  stocks other a purebred Ayrshire-  Jeisey.    A. Comfort. Creston.  Hay   Fob   SAfcE-^-Alfalfa  hay,   in  good cond tion,   price $15 per ton at  barn.    Apply John Bird, Land Settle  ment Board," Camp Lister, B.C.  Nursery   STOCK-^-Our   fruit  trees  are better than ever.    Send for price  list.    You   will   be    pleased.    Empire  arden. Nurseries, Cloverdale, B.C.  PRIVATE SALE���������Household  goods and effects, as well as  chickens. On view 2 to S o 'clock  at residence*  J. A. LIDGATE.  For Sale���������One White Wyandotte  cockerel, Martin strain, in fine shape,  -$4 delivered to any central poirt iu  Creston or Eriekson.   John Bird,Camp  Lister.  Fob Sa_le���������Grade Jersey cow. seven  years, TB tested, $50, freshened June;  Also two half-Jersey heifers calved 4  months, $15 each. A. H. Ptgott,  Wynndrl.  Fernie Free Press: Mr. and Mrs.  George M-ude entertained a number of  their friends nt bridge on   Monday in  honor of Mr. Mend's   mother, who  is  tbeii guest.  FOB Sat.k���������1022 Ford touring car,  thoroughly overhauled last fall and  hua not run this, winter, new battery,  speedometer, and a lot of other extras.  Apply C. H. Hare. .  The pu pita in Division III. of tjhe  public school have hud vacation for  past vve-*k, due to fche illness of Miaa  Wade, who has been Bt-riously laid up  with the prevailing flu,  The epidemic ot? flu, coIdB, grippe,  etc., ia now about ut an end. TheBO  ailments seem to have been of a more  severe type this winter blinn previously necessitating at leaafc a week's lay up  to c nrnpiete it reeovery.  Win have jjiiat received the spring  and (-uin-itier -.utinplea nf the Bouse nf  Hob be rl in roade to measure clothing  and we offer '"xeppfci finally fine valuo-r.  In thin line.   R, A. Spo-orH.  Rev, Mr. PuEler, *������ tnt������*alonnry  anrtongMt the lumber camp eniployeem  and Bffam-metii, was ������. OrrBton vlftltor on  Mr-ndaj% whfn: he gnvo ts, lantern  \fi-tm-u- !i'j Ht. P������11'^M^Ji Cljiis-ch,.  tvhiwb wifH fji'lrly well attended.  Foft Salib���������M choice While Log-  born yi-Arllngn-, wtmii. blood Una nn my  Dn-inlnion lemderti in It.O.P. Prleu  I?"*),    Uigb productlnn   cockmrt'l   with  thi** pen.    Ik Brndley, OrtmUm.  Foai. Hamc���������Frnit ranebi 14 tut run,  700 frnit fcr������"i"B, HtrawtwarrliftH, ute, Good  ho-jx^c. cnti i*.S3 nctfii-scai-y buSSfllRp;";.  No roiiKonable offer refuBcda M������  Cbnrchl'l (Allen Elding), Creston.  IS.  I  ���������M_l  v  IS liiiiiHi MlH^ii   niMSlii w ���������!%iii;ii2��������� _mi~  y Piitawtf nvui | Bi-y^liyi ||l?l|lJll-|l| 1311  Mannfa&tured by the most reliable makers in Canada.  '���������'.'.��������� ���������'.._:.''. ���������' , -      a    -   - " '      i  AGKNTS EOK  Jaeger, Penman's, Wafs6n9s and  Stanfield's  AH Wool -Underwear.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  PANY  jL  LIMITED  iiWuiiiliiiiii  BB  .iiiiiiiijii.iiiii ii i i.i. i i.Bi.!i:iwiPW)ip>iwpiiww-������w-^p---^ nmmmm  25, Drscou^on Pancy  Sm'^mT-^!  _k^__i^9l "ft*"*^_i i_^***_ _*,'***Sy Q ^r-*%w ^T**^ ^^"ra _"**i  tampeq.. vjoqcis  CONTSISTING OF  Runners, Centres, Cushion Tops, Luncheon Sets  Laundry   Bags,, Towels,  Pillow Slips  *__*_    ffv ���������    cp    ��������� *���������'��������� "Tr* '._*""���������������'���������"'���������'���������i"'  Butfet Sets and Tray Cloths  awHUM M^ <���������|gaw%.  '  ^mmmfm ,t^mmmmmm^lm j^^M*%J|   f���������f. M^mM (WHM     _J������*w^_ ���������iitthMiJ   M^ip^^i-  O     A   ^���������^^-     _3    SO.    eIi j^^WHji H**w'Ki H    ' B^^Wa Hi j  Pure Wool and Silk and Wool, regl $1.50; going at $1.15  Dry Goods  firm  mm������rnm'4mm<\M4i  Wli^fftitWaiirt^  Furnllufe  liflfOWflla

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