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Creston Review Mar 12, 1926

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 '- 'J>^ -  m^^  J"_KV  *-_.   ins***-v * M*]  1^������&A^^  ���������J'*!*."  t^*m-  ���������>. ^ ^V   -V"       ������   * ���������*���������*   rt     n-'* J.    ._. -i~  .    ..        -    >������*-5' ���������-?>-     -_-,  *7t -^y  st -*"',>;.  x*  f_  M  *7  <j  vinci*!  &Mae  ���������*v--  i   _--  sac.  v^TXYra  CRESTON; B. TO:,: f BIBAY. MAKOH X2, 1926  No. 4  Omer Geroux. went to Nelson ' on.  Friday on a business Visit.! \_ -     ���������  Ron. Lidgate _o_f Creston was a-  between trains visitor here one xlay  last week. *  3Ksa Beviejs? -is^ just 5b receipt, fef  "WoM^roitn John Itforcross, the defeated  Liberal candidate IntBelast provincial  election; that he has been Successful in  Retting the sanction of the, minister of  public works for the early construction^  of tbe -Arrow Creek diversion on' the  Oreston-Kitchener highway, and '���������3ir.  Norcrbsa is quits confident construe  tion will start in  April and -thus help  ������"ji������  ma ,  in.r_j>.  falter Walby   sveot  to Cranbrook on Saturday, Mr. Walby  having to seejthe doctor about his leg.  which was broken a few .weeks ago,  v Cyrille Senesael is building an addi"  tion to his'restaurant, and is-making  great headway these fine days.  IM MHa   ���������T_������������1"K^T������r������ _       -niri*- _l������***������*vtifrii-___i-_.        *%4*  ��������� ��������������������������� *r*mw        mtmftmmm w������U ������������������������������������������������ ^_������>*������JiSa** *a^*������ -w^m.  Wynndel arrived , da Saturday-to visit  Fay Bank Robber ���������;  Captors Rewards  . r _   .y/ >?  -  ' ' About a doses* *-*>* those, who took &  prominent part in the chase after tlte"  bandits whc. helil up the staff-of the  Imper'al Bank in October, received  their rewards ^direct from the Canadian^ Bankers* Association early in the  take care of a certain amount' of the j friends, and whilst here were guests of  ������aily spring unemployment.   - j Mr. and Mrs. Andy Wickholm.  The diversion is. about  one  and   a"  ".   iri.;  week,, approximately half off the gSSGGO  rewi  standing  raw?     being  U<_...1_~._������-    *-_.~.rl_3   ������������������   ���������*.������_,   *-___-������     ��������� ���������  quarter miles in length oil of which is  on the west side of the creek with the  exception of about an eighth of a zniW  Construction will be some what expensive as about one -third is expected to  classify &^ rock work, and by thetiine  the job is done probably- $12,000. will  , havebeen expended.  In addition to eliminating tbe worst  piece of road between ..Ya$hk and Creston-the diversion will provid������ ^highway that at no point exceeds a seven  per cent,  grade���������andLthat only, for .-a  -matter of about 400-feet���������whereas tbe  road at present in   use   furnishes  the  autoist with grades tbat run to sixteen  .percent, in some cases.  .-    Mr.-Norcross   is  assured - that _ the  diversion will be gravelled and/ put in  great,shape for travel,   and   there   is  every prospect that   the  job . will   be  done by the first of July.   As yet he  bus nothing definite as to whether two  or three sharp curves in tbe Hunt road  will be st medied or not. ^  The diversion will be put in by day  labor and camps will Jbe opened to pro.  vide accommodation for the;:men  employed. - - Road superini!en$-������^ A.  B. Dalies.wiH.^ie di*se<tis-^������:_lia|:'''" _  - l^e survey w-orfew^^one a <^pii^  years ago, and qu������ information is that  the rigtuf of, way.; is "already psrtly,  s'ashedv -  ,. '"     . ~ * '-  E. B. McFarlane and his assistant,  Jack McOomb, have taken a contract  with the Continental Lumber, & Pole  Company, IJmited, Jor the hauling of  the C.P.R. posts which are in the yard,  to the cats ready, for loading.       '   '  <  Mr. and Mrs. Dan McDonald left on  Saturday for a visit with the latter-  mother, Mrs. Lytic, at Creston.  'Tom Campb 11,..who has been work,  ing at Hunt's camp all winter, left on  Monday-, to  jjoin    vp   with   Putnam/  P.dmer    _;  Staples,    where*he    has  secured a job.  -   Charles  McCullougb^ clerk   at 'the  McConnell Hotel,-has left Kitchener.  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bush left on  Monday for Cranbrook, where they  are combining business .with pleasure.  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Anderson..und  daughter, .Myrtle, left on . Monday for  Spokane, where they are .visiting  friends-for the week.   . ._  Mrs. B. Johnson and* son; Robert,  spentthe weekend- with Moyie and  Lumbetton friends,' returning on  Monday.  Miss.Ellen Andeen, who has been.ill  at her home in Kitchener for some  time past, left on -Monday for Cran*  brook, where bbe --/ill visit   with   ber  uncle. Ted Ol&uson.  j  -  O. K. Paulson came in on Monday  from Spokane on a business visit.  etbi*-of-the -McConnell..  few years ago, is hei*-- <wgrtin  Several of our oidtimers have left  Kitchener due to the -scarcity of employment, and have headed for _ the  prairie. Amongst tHem Were Louts  Gtwl me tte, George Si-toe, Matt. Anderson, Dan McGregor, Fred Tracey and  Bill Ray. '  JEd. Senff of Page & Hill Company,  Spokane, sv-in here one,day last  week  trying to* tuske a deal with Continent  al Lumber-& Pole Company. Limitgd,  H ;"t-������fca -supply of p^h"*!-,.  ���������; fcw^������%^i!; jtw [A������g"������,asR r>fZ-.^Jl'-^~^^~-'���������"-     jx:xj-  i     _,v- -**���������������_������ -Mj,0 WftS t|,0 first propri  Hotel-,   quite a  renewing  acquaintances. - .-      r "   .-.  Sid Abar is finishing his house on  Main Street, and expect to move in  very soon. * N  Wm. Strong has completed building  a new garage ut the  rear of his ret-i-  dence,      " , ",    .  Jobn Nelson, who has been staying  with friendtti in Ryun, arrived home  last week.  A. G. Sliudwickeof   the   Lead ville  Mining Company^ Limited; was a 3S(el  son visitor a few days the latter part  of the week. , -  Rex. Millar nnd Ed. JB^errltt went to  Brick-ion   on, but^nest*   on   Saturday,  disbursed.  I^uai***   vi������<S M^I_S-Jf*fiii= old  yCn_������th,  whose whistfe figured prominently in  the capture ot onex>f the robbers, is  said to hay������riBceiv������������d 1*300.. H. Christie  who has the credit of taking the ban*  dit gets S350,.-j-nd C. B. Ttvigg whq  shared, the honor to- some extent with  Mr, Christie, 'gets $200.* Jas. Carr  and Bert Boffey1!- w**������ were also in on  the take with ^SSwigg and Christie,  were almost a������'generously, remember  ed, whilst Mrs. Christie, who was  responsible for".directing the captors  to the location. = indicated by.the  whistle, S*.ets ^60. Mrs.- Doll Weir,  whose home is.y less - than _ 100* yards  from where the captured bandit was  taken and whose lookout work and  telephone'- 'message's kept the police  inforifjed as the m6vementa..of the  bunted men^ igets $100. ���������:?HapI^,  E&stlake. who- hustled tbe pair out of  the grove at the McAlpine ranch, is  richer by $125_ for his effort, whilst  others-.whose identity cannot be con-  firmed were rewarded in sums of $100  and. up.    "*      S -  ord York; - - Improvement ��������� Clifford {  Whitney. "Writing���������Norma Marshall.  Grade III. Junior, Proficiency���������Margaret Burnett.* Improvement ���������Norman Nickel. Writing���������Douglas Aider-  son. Grade II. Senior, "Proficiency-^  "Eleanor" Spratt. Impiovement���������Ma������  W_st.    Writing���������Marion Quinn.  Ir et-fect atfeen-|ance���������Eleanor Spratt,  Mae "West, Clifford Whitney, Clifford  York; '  Division V.-^-Miss Hardy, Teacher.  Junior Grade II.���������Proficiency, Fern  Whitney, Charles Taylor, Stuart  Hilton. Writing, Jean McLauchlin.  Improvement, Stuart Hilton. Senior  Grade- I." I"roficiericyr-Irving Ferguson. Uuther Appelt, Douglas McLauchlin. -. Writing-^-Irving Ferguson  Improventent ��������� Edith Walkey. Receiving Class, Proficiency���������Bruce Mb.  Farland.* George" Crawford, Maud  Ross. '' Writing���������Bruce McFarland.  Improvement���������George Crawford.  Perfect   attendance���������Stuart Hilton,  Robert Willis, Luther Appelt.  |Ope_iiiig Canyon .;  1 Community Hall  '��������� St. _?atri������k*s eve, Tuesday, M-irch  16th, will be a red letter night at Canyon,'as on .this auspicious occasion tbe  fine new community ball will be  Officially opened with an Irish concert  danee and supper for the providing of  which latter the Canyon ladies are as  renowed as is the talent that will provide the -.susscai and  gramme that night.  Those who -were captivated with the  literary   pro������  t___>i*������nfc takingr p������s������J-.1?s.  C(a.O_._   ������_T .. 2   jumixs ua.tm\jViux4jix-  ial Agency1' last fait should - be -back  again as most of the actors are making  a second^ appearance in some one of the'  three sketches that will figure on the  entertainment bill of fare���������rthe most  pretentious being "Pat's Dilemma.n  There will be some half dozen vbcal  solo - numbers, a male - quartette,  instrumental selections, two or three  r  stones School    {  N  GRAND THEATRE;  Saturday, MARGH  13  ���������y*  A remarkable romance of  fulfilled ambtition.   ���������  eauty and  mWW        ''  Da  il "3ii  9mvm.       mmja Es *Qa**i ~ B  ^^rm^m0^  \ i  Peter Ri Kyne  The refreshing romance of an  unfortunate *foung girl who  won world-wide recognition  as a ainger through the opportunity affot^ed'/ber by a  f.hrtnc.e ���������moetiog' wSth wW.  tho   wdrld    oonaiderod    a  *Bad"���������Ma*o.',    v "    ''���������'������������������  making the trip by horsebuck. - '  Tbe roadi. are getting muddy nnd as  there is still some sriow. hauling is unspeakable. v  K. Kapcbog of Yuhk came up on  Monday ou a business visit, returning  Tuesday. -  --  G. A. M. Young of Cre*-ton whs h  between tiviins visitor on Tuesday.  ThebusinesH activities at Kitchener  ure extended thiB week'bj* AndyWick-  bolm, who in opening a butcher shop  in connection 'withy'his confectionery  store." He ��������������� ill em ty fi-enb and Smoked  meats and should ������jto well, as Kitirhen-  er certainly needs ti meat umrUet.  Mr.  Bollitater of Spokane arrived on  WednewdHyj atidy: is inapectl-ng the  operation-" of tho1 Lend ville Mining  Cnnip-iuy, Ltd., iu which he it* a large  shareholder. lie left on Saturduy,  after upending several days at the  mine und is most enthusiastic ns to  the pro&pgots of the "fmiperty, prophesying a big fixture for it." "^  School has been closed since Tuesday morning on'account of both the  teachers,' Misses Grace Randall und  Louise Bevun* being sick. Tho latter  Jh nt her home''in Oreston, and In not  cspi-c'tcd back uj'ith at leutt'thc 15tb,  Miss Randall wUlbtv back on duty  Boiuetlme this week. Most of the  children und grownups here have had  a touch of .tl)e grippe.  SiviseKS ^w**I^McLellatt*. .Pjrinsiipah.  - Grade VII., - Proficiency���������rAileep  Spratt,-'Harry Miller.- General.��������� im-  provepzient���������HirellcMiller. Grade VII.,  Proficiency���������Ai-fcbur Couling* _AAary  Goodwin. General improvement���������Fred  Christie. _ *. ",-'''  Perfect  attendance���������Ena   Christie,  Arthur Couling, Laura Holmes, Percy  Robinson, Aileen Spratt; Doro Spratt.  *. - . - - v: - ; -^Vi  Division II.���������Miss -Vickers, Teacher.  Grade VI.���������Proficiency, . George  Willis. General improvement, Theodore Appelt. Writing improvement,  Marion Burnett. Grade V.���������Proficiency, "Hubert West. General improv-  ment, .Marguerite Ferguson* Writing  improvement, Mary M_iont\ "  Perfect uttend&nce���������-JBilly Bayle,  Marion Burnett, Burl Christie, Minnie  Downes, Mary Maione, Jack O'Neill,  ���������Paye Pendry, Evelyn Short, BIsa  Willis, Clematine;Marshall, Dorothy  Marshall.  Mrs. Cam left on Friday for Cranbrook, where she is visiting friends fo-'  a few days. .,   ���������.  -Frank- Juombardo. was a Spokane  visitor several days last week, returning on Saturday.  W. D. Goodman was a weekend  visitor with friends' in Cranbrook.  Geo. Jansen was a business visitor  to Nelson at the first ot the week.  The highway   is   evidently  shijipe as   several   Creston   and  Creek cars were here last week.  ^   Mrs. S1*d McCabe  left  on   Tuesday  for Nelson, where she will visit fiiend  :fbr a few days. y,   *���������.. *y,-   x^t. Z~ <'Z.  ' ^,     re      .J-     -.    j-i, v -a,    ^_  ���������}>Kv4 , ��������������� ";  : .Rev.'g.'Newbyr was>"favq������ea.y*������atb  one-of the largest morning service congregations seen" in. Sirdar, jfor several  months.  Mesdaines North, Brawn and Loasby were between trains Visitors with  Creston" friends on Friday.  "''Mike Kusack's extra gang is busy-  putting down the track on the fill just  completed at'^the'Landing by the work  trains. The ditcher is also at Landing  making' the usual cleanup, around slip  prior to'high water. "   ^~  B & B foreman Sid McCabe will be  busy for at least two weeks driving  dolphins and tieing up steemei^posts  at Landing. He next goes to Kimberiey with his crew and outfit where he  has.a summer's work laid out for him.  recitations and two drills tbat will be  particularly .appropriate for the acca-  sfon.   Refreshments   will     be  served  after the concert, and then theevening  will be. rounded out with .a dance for  which    first-class - music    has - been.  secured.    Proceedings start at 8 p.m.*  and the admission to the concert and.  dance,.along "with supper, will he 75  cents to adults and 25 cents to children.  The travelling to Canyon  is  in good  shape now   and   a  big   delegation  is  looked for from   Creston   hs - Well   as  Eriekson.   Canyon has a community  building that any district may well be  _   proud of   and  the  opening  exercises  i , K������^   J win be in keeninsr with - the structure.  I Gaed mille faltbae is the. slogan of the  J evening' and   tbe   ladies   community  clati assure thak the   full  quota  of a  thousand   million   welcomes   will. be <  ,^ispens^>--:r>^yJ;.>. ,..",_ - -   \.   .  ��������� ~. _,^f i,>������r-Sv ���������7 "������!_^ 1! __7_7 _! __       ^     ' '  Canjfon GIty  Division IV.���������Miss Holmes. Teacher.  Grade III Senior*. Proficiency���������Clff-  LADIES' and GIRLS'  Trimmed Hats  There is somethitiff genuinely  smart and individual in the  Trimmed Hats we are to  have on sale TWO DAYS  ��������� ONLY���������:  IVIARCH. 19 a.iiid 20  This will be your only chance  ���������^    '    'to "ecure ^a,;,';'  Ps***pi| "I" CI-1*- IP^W>        tmW^^ "���������" """I i wFf^ ^w       f9*^"*W *W^Pt. ^Pf^       t4\r*MI ^W       "P������������������l.  S.. UM^HM   Wj*.(M������*y*_*  ������_ftc>4i������   IM.E.   ������M>  Moderate Price  ,,.... .....���������,... ���������..������.      a  M#ke your selection early.  /  Card of Thanhs  Ml**,     W*,<*r    W������������r.        t*l f*> 1UI������'*-������'   * lf*{\r*+*ir.*>** f -mI-a  this ineans c������r cxpfCisiMjng thoir alncpro  .nppi eolation of the syiupnthy extoud-  ed tbern In their recent bereavement.  ^^L mW                   i^^tX vMk ^* ^B ^H ^H       ^H ���������_    ^B ^H ^B ���������wB  5^Mt mjB KB ^SBk WSBtw  ^9"M,  ^HW ., B^^QF   (^i__������  iHtt^n kW-Wk M^wi mm      ' H       B      ^Bin hHm^B  uL1S_M _Htt3  m+m WmJw<m\m\     .        w3_jrt_l WLmmm VM  Wfo WL M  A. D, Pochin was a business visitor  at Nelson at the end of the week.  R. Lamont of Creston was a business  visitor .hei e on Satu rday���������in.l^erview-  ing the school board re sale of piano.  Jeff. Knott was a visitor at Glonlilly  several days last week.  .. ^...... . ,,    ^>  Ratepayers are reminded of the  special- school - tPeettaf^Tmti Saturday  night, 12th,  at 8  o'clock, when   the  matter  of   buying  a  piano yfpir   the  school *jh"I1 bo decided,     y;  O. W. Allan, of Creaton was trying  out the roads with hisi Oldsmobile on  Monday���������making sure they were right  for a big Scotch delegation from.  Creston to travel over to the Irish  concert ow Tuesday night, 16th.  W. Fisher: and Dan Spiers of the  bard surface road crew have been here  with tractor and grader this week and  have pnt tho ronfld from the bridge to  Bra-well's corner In good shape, and  will taoklo the main road as soon aa it  Is In ahapo for grading, This Is the  carHoet ever for road maintenance  work to he undertaken at Canyon.  The St. Patrick's concert on "Tuesday  night, which will he followed hy  refreshments and a dance, tp open the  new Community Hall;* wfll equal the  boot ever (ilven In Creaton y_*-Hoy, and  a largo crowd is looked for. ��������� Plenty of  seating is being provid������.������d, and there  will be room feu: all. Tlie admission to  the full evening's entertainment la 75  'centarehildVen-'SBic. '"1ToU*ll lie sorry'If  you 'whis this.  Fred Lister, jr., who has been "a.  visitor here with-his parents, Col. and  Mrs. Lister, for the past two months,  left this week on his return' to  Schomberg, Ontario.  * i* *  Due to tso much sickness' in that  section the dance at -Huscroft school  was not as well attended   as  usual on  Saturday night. . ^ * .<  7 Mr. and -Mrs. Ralph Byrne ha*?e  moved from tbe Lyon ranch to Eriekson. where they have taken the Alf������  Palmer place. The two boys, Frank  and Jamea, are staying with' their  sister, .Mrs. Byer, until school closes in  June.       ������������������ ,-��������� ���������;.'���������'���������;  Miss Effie Littiejohn of Eriekson  was here for the weekend the guest of  Miss Myrl Jacka.  Albert Tedford left on Monday for  Cranbrook where he i*������ -writing on the  forestry department examinations to  qualify for scaler.  Nothing Too Good for  the Irish!  St. Patrick's  Under  the   auspices of  the  Hod and Gun Club in  Gn '   wma   '       . '   ������l 'SB  rand Theatre Ballroom  1, ��������� \      i  t^W Ef JH| eSL  B^a\ Wi .^^3 ������  MS mmmm        HHamaIU    **���������'  Id BiIIhb BhBIID BUSS     B  mm   Xmlf^Mmmm   HciDW-I-I  K&ttn        B  DANCING at 0 p.m.  Qifitlgiin $i    Lidlis 5Cs.  $5 Gold Coin to Lucky  Ticket Holder.  ��������� XBDB   KEVIEWi   CRESTON,   B.   C.
ii^i^g|i^||^y
^O^-Bilk-
&^r\WiWmWB&iWm
Wash with Zam-Buk Medicinal Soap*
Secret Of the  Air
N
Colonization and  Immigration
The continued development, progress antf prosperity of Canada is dependent upon a continuing increase in population, .and having now entered upon
the second quarter of -"Canada's Century" It is of prime importance to themselves and their country that all Canadians take a keen and active interest In |
promoting this, the Dominion's first and greatest.asset.- *.
It has. however, become increasingly evident during the past few years
that the problem that confronts Canada in the field of immigration is not so
nihch immigration itself as colonization. - If the Federal Government and
Parliament saw. fit to take down all the bars to immigration there is hardly any
Question but that very large numbers of people Irom European countries would
come to Canada. But it is open to serious question whether an unrestricted
inflow of people-would""be in the best interests of the Dominion, or of these j
incoming people "themselves.
Neither Government and Parliament, nor Canadians in general, are of the j
opinion that such an unrestricted Influx of people would he desirable. The
opinion still prevails, and wisely so, that there must be selection of Immigrants, although it is now recognized that there can well be. and ought to be,
some relaxation of the restrictions imposed during those years immediately
following the war.
^, While, therefore, immigration regulations will undoubtedly he modified,
and efforts put forth to secure a larger number of people in this and succeeding years, the main effort of the Dominion Government, transportation companies, and all bodies primarily interested-in the settlement of our* vacant
areas, will be in tlie direction of successful and therefore permanent settle-
-ment; in a word, the promotion of colonization rather th^n^the niere encouragement of the immigration of people to Canada.
Past experience establishes the wisdom and "necessity of such a policy..
Carrying It Into- effect, however, cannot he left solely to Government?. It will
call for the active interest and participation of the whole people of Canada,'
and may well constitute one of the major activities of all organizations such
as Boards of Trade, Canadian Clubs, the various> service clubs, farmers' organizations, churches, Community Clubs, and all kindred organizations. .-
Successful colonization means the placing ot new settlers-in districts
where "their labors will he crowned with success, where-^their surroundings
and neighbors will he congenial, Where they will not lack the essentials
necessary .to the making of happy, prosperous, contented homes.   :
J To cite one .example- Late ia 1S24 the Swiss Settlement Society waa
organized In Canada under a Dominion Charterwittrheadquarters in Montreal,
with the object of encouraging Swiss, settlement "in-Canada. This Society,
in ita first year, has been markedly successful in securing the support, flnahy
cia.1 and otherwise, of prominent people throughout Canada, in Switzerland and ���
the United States. It is engaged in getting In, touch with all Swiss now resident In Canada and ascertaining the measure of tlieir success here, the problems which confronted them and how they* were overcome, the ^roblemg and
difficulties still to be overcome. The Society aims to help, them, but at the
same time to make known to - prospective immigrants fron"wSwi tzerland. the
actual experiences and successes of their countrymen in Canada, and to assist such new immigrants to locate in desirable communities on arrival here
and to help them In all possible ways to succeed. That Is, there Is an organized Society to which all Swiss in Canada can turn for helpful advice and
assistance. *
Reference may he made to another development which is bound to have
a permanently beneficial colonization effect. In its peace-time work the
Canadian Red Cross Society aims at the improvement of health, the prevention of disease, and the mitigation of suffering. In its efforts in these directions it has taken particular notice of the need of nursing care for expectant
mothers and children, and sick and accident cases among the new settlers In
remote and pioneer districts where doctors are few in number and far distant
from the settlers' homes, and where as yet the population is too sniall to war-
rant'the establishment of hospitals. In such districts the Red Cross is establishing Nursing Outposts with fully qualified nurses in charge. Over thirty
such 'Outposts have now been established by the Red Cross ih Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba and Northern Ontario. Others are being opened as
rapidly as the funds of tne^ Red Cross will-permit, and only recently an English nursing association donated funds lor the equipment of two additional
Outposts in Saskatchewan in districts into which British settlers are now going.
Theae are real moves calculated to promote permanent and successful
colonization. Such societies aa the two cited,, and others that might he mentioned having the same object la view, are deserving of the cordial sympathy and hearty support oi the people of Canada. Thoy are helping to make
Canada, and to bring aboHilt the realization, of the prophecy that the "Twentieth
Century belongs to Canada."
Successful colonization mftans notjanly retaining the settlers who do.come,
but it meana larger Immigration because an ��ver increasing number of people
will come to participate In the success of theso others.. Thus will Canada
grow and prosper as it ought to do and as Nature hy her varied and bountiful
gifts Intended Jt should.
Dutch Passenger Monoplane Vanished
Completely,^ Leaying  Wo   Trace
A, group of-"air express" pilots in
London, some about to begin .and
othe-cs-havIng��� just completed- flights
at 100 miles, an hour between London
and the continent, were discussing-the
strangest things".that have happened
in aviation since men first flew.
They agreed that for sheer lnystery
no case equals that which, threw a
gloom over the London airvstation not
long ago. -
A Dutch*passenger monoplane ascended one afternoon to make its
scheduled flight to Amsterdam. An
experienced pilot was in charge, and
the weather was not unfavorable.
There^werg no circumstances to cause
anxiety.
Yet from that day to this there has
been no news or trace of that machine. It simply went up into the
air and .vanished. It never reached
Amsterdam. it never landed anywhere, i
The only theory experts can advance is that w*hl!e on the cross-Channel flight the engine failed and the
.plane fell into the water. Unfortunately, it was not-fitted with wireless,
so the airman had no chance of broadcasting sn "S.O.S."
It .is strange, however, that no
trace of the machine was ever found.
Nor were any of the bodies retrieved.
THE CHEERFUL WOMAN
Js One Wh6 Has "the Kith, Red
Blood of Good Health
The fact that pne woman is bright-
eyed.yrosy-cheeked. strong and cheer-
fuli while another is pale, weak and
depressed is due more often than
other"w;lse to the condition of the
blood. The way to remedy this depressed state Is to build up the blood,
and for this." purpose-"there is no other
tonic can equal Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. A case -in point is that of Mrs.
Melvin Abra, G-rayeloy street. Vancouver, "B.C., ;who says:-���"About "two
years-ago I was a very sick woman. I
seenied -to ibey^wasting away and get"
ing thinner all the time. I grew so
:W.eaky.:that'.vthe^dpctor'-sents mo to the
h.ospitial ��� ��� hilt :thes treatment there did'
not help me and I returned home.
Then I tried *a number of tonics with
uo. better results.1 - - Afc,~'this stage my
mother came to me, and. as she is a
firm believer in Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, she started me on this medicine.
I can only say that they did wonders
jforiue. j I began to get' new health
stud strength after I had taken a few
boxes, and day by day this improvement continued until I was again well
and able to do all my housework, and
I have not had a sick day since." I
cannot recommend your pills too highly and urge those who are lookinga-for
health and happiness to give them, a
trial."    -
You can..; get the pills from your
druggist, or "by mail at 50 cents a box
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine _o.,i
Brockville, Ont.
Ca**torui  is   especially  pre-
yufed Uj relieve InfcuiU in
���arms   and  ChiMreu all  ages  of
Constipation,   Flatulency,   Wind
Colic   and    Diarrhea.;    allaying
���Feverishness arising* therefrom, -ind, by regulating the Stomach
awl Bowel-*, akl." the o^sumlation of Food; giving natural steep.
New Design  For Aeroplane
Machine With Central Engine Room
Being Built As Experiment '������' _
An aeroplane has been designed, the
chief feature of which Is a central engine room. As. lt is an experimental
type, only two '150 h.p. Napier Lion"
engines have boon fitted, but, pursuing
the same lines of design, the experts
declare that thcro is no reason why
half-a-dozen or oven more ohghies
should not be fitted into a machine
able to take them. ~ They see in it
the forerunner of tho type ef air liner
which will, when flying has become
more fully developed, bo plying regularly between London and New York.
This experimental craft, which is
known as tho Ilodmlu-Naploi', liits
been under design and conntruction for
between two and three years.
Garnet Wheat
Early    Ripening    Wheat   WilL-Prove
Success in Mora Northern       ���-_
--.   *       "        Latitudes '  V
* That through * the development- of
Garnet.wheat.it would be necessary to
push Canadian railway lines north of
their present location, was the statement made by Chairman H. Al. McKeown, of the board of railway commissioners, at the tenth interprovin-
cial -conference' of provincial governments. This-new wheat, which bas
fbcen developed by the federal department of agriculture, has
been found to ripen much earlier than
Marquis, which is no1**, generally
grown all over the prairie provinces.
Registered   Seed   Growers
i �����������- --in-
Saskatchewan' Association Did B"j.
Business Tlrst Year of Operation "
Por the first year of operation- the
Saskatchewan Registered Seed .Growers' Co-operative" Association did a
business exceeding one hundred thousand dollars, having handled 22,154
bushels of wheat, V 26,944 bushels of
6"ats, 1,602 bushels of barley, 1,113
bushelfc of flax, and 217.26Q pounds of
sweet clover seed.
Tha Proven Asthma,Remedy. Sinco
asthma existed there "has "been no lack
of much heralded remedies, bui they
have proved short lived and worthless.
The ever-growing reputation of Dr. J.
D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy has given it a .place in the field of medicine
which norther can approach, y It has
never been" pushed - by ysensatlonal
methods, but has simply gone on effecting relief and making new converts.  '     '���--'
Canada First
Leads    the    World    .'In     Increase   -in
Agricultural Production      ,'
"Of all the agricultural countries of
the world, Canada \ stands, first as regards ratio pt increase of production
in the past twenty-five years/'-sald Dr.
J. H..'Grisdale, deputy minister of agriculture. Wheat production in 1925
was over 600 per cent, greater in yield
than in 1900; oafs, 200 per cent.; barley, 500 per cent." rye, 600 per cont.j
forage, 200 per' cent.; hay, 100 pe*r
cent.; horse, breeding* 1$5 per^cojjss.;
beef breeding, 70 per cent.; swine, 8S
per cent;; and poultry, 180 per cent.
��� i.i i _* ,.    ���....    �����_.
Many mothers Have reason to bless
Mother Graves' Worm Ex terminator,
becaUse it has relieved the little ones
of suffering j and made thenu healthy.
Would Revise U. S. ImmiflrationLavvs
.Revision. o�� the United-States iinni*-
gratlbn -law to permit entrance in ex-'
cess of quota limitations of ���'skilled
agriculturists, was "urged .,.before *the
house immigration commission by
Hugh McCrao, of Wilmington, N.C.,
who declared such, modification would
produce many benoflts to farming.
What Pretty Girl Did
for Sick Stomach
Miss E.\"Rich of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
says: "I don't Tchow-what-the cause
was, but every few days'my stomach
would feel all bloated up with gas,
iny appetite was poor and I felt sick
to nay stomach���to say nothing of headaches..
"I never thought of using Carter's
Little Liver Pillsauntil nothing seemed
to help. After using Carter's I feir
relieved at once���and now as soon as
my stomach 'talks' back I answer with
Carter's  and have the last word."
Recommended and for sale by all
drug stores. 25c
Alberta  Corn   Growers
Acreage    Devoted   to    This    Crop    is
Rapidly Increasing
. Recent successes "of JMedicine. Hat.
corn grojvers : at the. provincial exhibition held in Lethbridge; yamply
prove the suitability of this district for
corn growing. The /acreage devoted
to this crop in Alberta, has made great
strides in recent years. In 1919 only
900 acres in Alberta were planted to
corn. In tlie following year; the acre-*..'
age;increased to T.OOOy; in 1922 to 15,-
600; in 1923 to 53;9O0- and last year
to 68,000. ; '.    ';'"������' "' ''y '     '   1 ';':'.r- '���".-'.'���
For Both House and'Stable.���-There-
is a good deal of slmilarity.""physically
speaking, between human beings and
the lower animals. .Both are subject
to __ many ailments arising from in-
flammatlon and to all manner of cuts
and bruises. Dr. Thomas'"Eclectric
Oil is an entirely reliable remedy for
such. .ailments and mishaps in both
liiufian "fceinis and the lower orders of,
aninfals. "
There is one good thing about the
man with trouble on his mind. He
never breaks into your office frummijig
jazz tunes.
"'Whether tho corn be of old or new
growth, it must ���' 3-ield to Holloway's
Corn Remover.,  7
Lusltania Awards Completed
Lusltania awards have now been
completed, and victims of the sinking
of that ill-fater vessel, May 7, 191"*,
3 95 "In number, have been allotted the
SUto^of"? 13,146,059. ':'.-.
**Vj
*�������� ...n^..' * 4,
'x.'j't'l ir.iit','itj''-".j  n]'.'JJX".i !j*Ziz Cjjz" ihz 2l**<'i��"ur
^li'-oi-itirly I'larftilfrB.'" -..No. (.J>j>late|f    Fhyaiciatiu everywhere roiommetid. tt.
Discovers New Metal
Prof. Bolir, well-known Herman research worker in tho domain of the
atom, claims to have Invented a new
metal called hafnium. Tho element
Is produced in Lhe form of a dark gray
powder, and, according" to Jt.s discover or, in Hpeclnly suitable for .making
various parts of radio Bonding and
receiving netH;
Minard's Liniment for'frost-bites
Mm. l.<'-"1i;.iu.- -"The-Va a rll't in the}
;Ui4<:   "
:nM*huin.. ��� ""'i>on"l   bother   mo   about
lf.j Rot u pliinihei'." v
,V Kill can always tell when a man
Ih In lovo with her hy   tho   way   hcrj
loolcii ut her when nho isn'l looking,
MFward's Llnlwent foe Grippe
Vi".    N.     tT-    10.10
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Headache      Neuritis Lumbago
Neuralgia      Toothache      Rheumatism Vv
Golds
Pain
���'*��,
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART i
������"������-���-���������----���������''���"������������������^^
Accept" only "Bayer'"  package
MMWMMSMMNmJLsM|| mmmmmmmmm PHMMMMMmAmIKMINM* %mmm1mmimmmMmmimm��
which contains proven directions.
Itand-r  "Bayer"  Iioxes  of   IS  tablots
Also bottles of 2-1 and 10D���Druggjflts.
AapMn, \m th* trad*  nitxk  (f��jcSal*r��4 In Cain*di_��l -of Mayer iaan��e��.etttc�� *C Monoacatlc-
B��a,_U%.>aiaa_.^ -a,.'   i.-.i_^/'��..J*u.aBi   (jvcrl^t    H��Unjllo   Airl.H,    "A.,   H.   J4,.'"),       ntujlw   tc   1*    W.��U   fclla.WII
Uuit A,a|-trln iu����iim Tl��y��ir nia��uf��ctue��, en athlHt tb�� l����iblli* ��*"iltiDt IraUnUonti, U>a TaW*iI��
eaf JQjijrec Oounntuj* will w: mmm-a -ulLU   th*ic i��__i*_-��l  li-��a�� n&iuU. t_b�� *"W��ri-r Oromui/*
-^
.-11
I
I wwm
.-i-^v-riv
//^
THE   BEVTBW,... CRESTON,   B.   Q.
N
WW
i
Britain   T)oes Not/V-v^ant lS��osuL
Biit Is Under Obligations^     /
1"J\1vTp Protect New ICmgdom
Foreign critics and domestic cr-cnks Strange Phenomenon Near Seattle
who a.re*'fond  of debrving Gretit "Bri- -       - 	
tain as a land-grabber Must,have been.-Flames 100 Feet High stroot From Cold.
puzzled by" the dispatches which have ' "
been coming from Geneva    in   ' reference    to-  Mosul,.,  says 'the Edmonton xroia  g, pool
Bulletin/    * '--...  v Gn3eu .River
At, the close of the. Oreat^Var, the
Kingdom of Irak was   carved   -out   of
territory formerly  subject, .to* Turkish.
mis-rule.      As British blood-' and Brit-.
ish'money-had been spent in freeing  almost
the country"; Great Britain w*fi*> rewarded for'its. efforts, by being given-a mandate to play the role, of "guide,*"- counsellor and friend���and, incidentally, protector���to "the ne-w kingdom. *
The Turks jdomand Mosul,, one of
the choicest vilayets in Mesopotamia,
with a population of 300,000,^one-thira
of whom "Tire Christians, the remainder
i-italn appealed ihe dispute.
Kurds.     1
on behalf of Irak, io the League of
Nations. """The" league declared- that-'
Mosul - belonged to Irak; that it was
the business .of Great Britain to protect Uie. rights of its ward; and- that
to make a job of thia Britain "should
extend its mandate for twenty-five
���years. * , ^
The reply of the _t.lritl.sh representative was that, while Britain would
fight die Turks if necessary to protect
Irak, it did not want a twenty-five-
year manda.t. and -would not^ bind it-
self to accept ono. .There the matter f
stands Jr-with a fairly imminent pros- [
pect that Britain will ham to fight the
Turks to protect the people of a country that it doesn'.t want and for which
it is not ��� even -willing to accept a
twenty-five-year  custodianship's
So far from wanting to grab Mosul,
or any other Qjirl of Mesopotamia, Britain wants to get otft of. the whole
region���if it could find a way to do so
without going back on Its obligations
to the inhabitants and leaving Christians and Kurds- alike to be butchered, looled and misruled by the Turks?
Salty Water ,    ,_,
Flames wliich ghoof* high, in the air
of cold,  salty water,   in
canyon,  06 mile*,   southeast  of  Seattle,  ar.-  attracting much
attention.
Water   in   the   pool, which"is about
hix feet jin diameter, sometime��_sinks.
out   of sight.     Then it-rise's ,-
troubled     with     the     gas '   passing
-through v it.      If    a    lighted" niatch is
thrown in while it is    turbulent,-- fliie
rise.**.' -      ��� '
At'   times  the     eruptions  are  par-
. ticularly  violent,  throwing ~out  rocks
and Sendsing flames 100 feet high. -At
rare   intervals   the    geyser   fails    to
work, at all.      These variations  have
not been explained.
-A   ��hort  . distance from the geyser,
flames play_ for two weeks at a time
oyer water  which    bubbles"    up .. be-
i j -
tween rocks in a sti"eam. Although
the water in the geyser pool is- salty,
and contains many minerals, It is
within ten feet, of a perfectly fresh
brook. Sulphur jand fresh water"
springs are found nearby.
>. This phenomenon is near the bank
of Green River,-front'which Tacoma
jgets its waTcr supply. Although rumors of "water that" burns" had been
spread by Indians and. hunters, the
place was inaccessible until a""rbad
Wjas- built in last year
"tain them "free,.from disease��� provided j "*-be co-operative method presents great
Canada's  Precious  Me*ta8*3 .
*    . . * r-**  '-
Explorations By-Prospectors Uncovering New  Undeveloped Wealth
'"in    tho    production of the precious
. metals   Canada  has   aheady   taken  a
foremost place among the countries .of
the,earth, and- the output.of gold and
silver particularly has been large and
���is   still  growing    rapidly,-" says    the
natural resources intelligence -service
of the department of the interior. But,"
a glance at a map of Canada and a.
little study of the areas where mineral    development   is    taking place jsv-111
show that  but comparatively little of
the known . mineral    area    lias been
touched.     In Northern Ontario and ih
portions of -Ornish Columbia a lcirge_
production  is  being^^sccured,    while
promisingdevelopment is ���taking place
Jn pother provinces,    . Tlio��� "surface: haa-
bnly been.scratched, however, and ex-"
nloratioii,. by.. prospectors and  geolog;
, is.ts'.ls uncovering much new undevel-
:'linped wealth.*    Therela an op-joi-unity
in Canada awaiting   the :mining   engineer 'and . palilalia is, who would; develop now" mineral areas. ' T
Advocates Beekeeping
,  7.' .-'-���,;���:>������"' ?-A\'k:, ;:���"'���.'.���:���,'������'������* kAXJ..k: ���  ���   7
Government, Urges the  Prorrtotlori   of
���'Beekeelsinfl In Canada       ���'
"Ctinnda has just 'finished  harvesting ti -bill, on -dollar,   crop   from   .he***"
.fields.,    mirt . returns'''front her, studs,
-.herds- and  flocks: will easily total an:
other luilt'-l-illion do!Ian-,';.states abul-
letln issued by the department of agriculture. .:���   .-', ���   ;''    . ..,..' '���'���"���"  '"r
The bulle tin elnploylngihefie figures
is urging the promotion ,ofbookoel>Ing
in  Chitftdayund  nniioiiucrijt that: largo
.i
Dry Land Vegetable Gardening
Dominion Experimental Farm At'Lethbridge Uses Dry Farming
Methods
At Tjethbridge, Alta., Dominion experimental station the vegetables are
planted each year on summerfallow
land and the garden is sheltered by
single rows of cotton wood trees placed 200 feet apart. The barnyard manure applied is "turned under when the
land -is being ploughed'for summerfallow, iho application of manure, therefore, is made* the. year previous to the
planting of the seeds. ' This plan of
planting tho dry land garden on sum*
tnerfaHow, sayst the superintendent,
Mr. W. H7 Fairfield, "M.S., in his last
report, is'well worth the consideration
��f the dry land farmer. It is especial-
ly/ndvant-igeous if the windbreaks ai-e
so arranged as to act as snow traps,
'rhe. vegetables, even suyph small growing,, sorts as lettuce and radishes, are
planted in rows, three feet apart to .allow-the horse cultviator ample room to'
operate between tlie rowsN Such a
practice reduces tho hand labor very
materially, points "out Mr. Fairfield,
and also ensures the plants greater
space in which their roots may forage
.for moisture.
Eradicating* Bovine
V"        Tuberculosis From Canada
Ay    *i      -    -
Complete
is
Marketing Poultry Co-operatively
Control of This Scourge
.'-.    '.'_.  M?kir'a <5���"-od Progress *y
In spite of the tremendous c6st""in-
volved, owing-to the wide distribution
of the/disease;- the dominion health of
animals branch Is making good~"pro-
gr^ss in the control of bovine tuberculosis.', The minister of agriculture, in
his -report for 1925 points/nit that there
are now L675 fully accredited tuberculosis free herds in Canada and 2*raeo
undergoing the process
tion. .This accredited herd plan is-a
practicable; workable a*ncl-popular one,
and with it it is possible to eradicate j marketing poultry product
tuberculosis in herds and    to    main-' the, Dominion
Canada Has Just Entered    .
Mpori A. New   Y ear Witb
Tbe Brightest Or Prospects
Shipping Live. Poultry From-the Coast
To Distant Markets
Experience leaves no room for doubt
that cp-p^erative marketing, based onj
of accredlta- 3 really sound principles and loyalty, is]
The natural resources intelligence
service of the department of the interior' at Ottawa says:
Canada has entered upon a new .year
whicpf_iaj- be to her, one of the greatest in advancement that history shall
record.      With the brightest of pros-
the very-
out in a
bulletin
on
the
co-operation and
issue,*! by
livestock   branch,  that,
he owner takes an active interest In
cleaning lip his herd and protecting it.
The branch" is now conducting a "restricted' ^area" plan, covering largo
districts--wi'th many herds, and it is
already proving successful. It is'possible to test~large numbers of' cattle
*���_
more  expeditiously and more cheaply
by this method than by any other. ~-
There is now an area in the Carman
district'in Manitoba with over 16,500
cattle -practically free from tuberculosis. ..    Another area, .comprising the
and  Beauharnois  in  the   province   of
Quebec, was dealt with under the "re-.
strlcted~"area" plan last, year and 52,-
642" cattle tested.
Valuable Lot Bought For Penny
I *   -;'      	
Site   of $14,000,000   Hotel   In
opportunities in the marketing of live
���poultry. The greatest success -has.
been achieved by those who have -assembled ordinarily cw**.i]-fed poultry,
taken off the run, an*. J ripped them in-
specially' constructt_*i cars, provided
by the railway companies, to distant
selected markets when the home markets were glutted. This has resulted
in satisfactory returns being secured
in spite of poor home markets. yjCast
year some fifty cars of- live poultry
were- shipped   co-operattvely    iu    the
counties of Huntingdon,  Chateauguayj various    provinces   and,  in addition.
Is   Now
of  $14,000,000
Detroit, Mich.
The * site*  of   Detroit's    $14,000,000
Book-Cadillac Hotel once sold for exactly one cent.      The purchaser was
Mary Watson Hudson, a citizen of Detroit, who obtained the plot of ground
in accordance with an act of Congress.
. It .happened like   this:   In 1S05  the.
town  of Detroit  was  practically  des-
troyed by fire.      Many persons?  were
-wiped out of house and home.    To' aid
the  sufferers. -Congress  made  an  ar-
rangenieni by which they could for. a
very small cash consideration,  obtain
government    land. Mary    Watson
Hudson bought this^ particular tract
���for one cent.--- Ten years after the
lot was'purchased by a speculator for
$150.
Many a* man, never fails'because he
never tries.
best method. It is pointed .Peels, with records, of development unsurpassed, shs stands to reap a harvest of progress beyond any yet experienced. "'"
CanadsC "js now being rediscovered.
The world is awakening to the fact
ihat in our natural resources we" have
unconverted wealth beyond the dream
of a Midas. Early reports of production for 1&25 show material gains in'
practically -ull lines of development,
while in some of-the more important
the Increases shown have been phenomenal.
In agriculture, without the abnormal
conditions created by the war, Canada
has reaped crops that have established a record second only-to 1915. Her
agricultural products are also bringing
good price sr so that the farmer will
have a reasonable profit above'the cost
of production.
In mining, tlie output Is increasing,''
settled labor conditions.exist In all
provinces, good markets are at hand
for the output, and capital is earning
a return sufficient to influence the investment of additional funds for further development.
Canada's fore3ts are now the mainstay of the continent, not only in lumber but in pulpwood. Both the east
and the west are being called upon for
building material by the United States
and other countries, lumber, luth,
shingles and "dimension timber finding
a ready market.    -        jL
More and more is the n'ewsprint industry of the world being centred in
d   particUlariS*   is  this   the
old
an in
about twenty cars were shipp_ed local
lj- 'in. the prairie provinces.   ���. In  the
case of one car shipped from the Canadian west-~to New- York, a report was
made of the gain of l.OOl" fbs. ..during
transit.      This wholesale shipping, resulted in  a great majority of the
stock being cleaned up, and wa
fluenco in*making a much finer poultry
market in the fall.
The bulletin, which may be obtained free from the publications brunch,
department of agriculture, Ottawa,
described in detail how to organize
and conduct these co-operative associations for the marketing of poultry.
Divers   Locate  Treasure   Ship   .
Near tlio scene ol* the .charge of the
34ghT ' Brigade,  divei-s  have located "&   .
treasure ship forty feet below the sur-1 case with, the North American contin-
face of the Black Sea.     -It is the hulk < ent, where Canada has wrested from
C**. T-�� *�� -/"I ��"*.
-    '���".Ul��Ut->f
of the Black Trince, which went down,
with $25,000 in gold and sliver intended for payment of allle<3karinie�� in the
Crimean War, says a dispatch from
Moscow. ���1-
A fire insurance company considers
a conflagration the best thing out.
THE REGINA LEADER RUGBY TROPHY
*lu-Mi1it|(iB>o,l\"|ioctjir::aro annually going    -  yy
to waste. ItiCiinitjIa.      Ono beekeeper ^    \*ki
Experimenting With Flowers
Botanist Finds Whisky H.as Same
��� ���   "Efteci'As'tQn People-yy, ..:
Alcohol lias - much the"; same effect
on flowers that It has on^immaii beings,
members of the botany faculty tit the
"University of California';'have learned.
Si-c California poppy buds were tja-sed
in. an;Gxp crime tit. .'���.".. T Hey were placed
In jars containing Uaulds varying from
Straight water to whisky. The only
fiower, to blobra wap the one in the
water. ;_Jie others became tipsy;, and
leaned over, the edges of Uieir.,glu'fl8es
not wilted, Imt just in a stupor, vary-1
"Ing iii the degreo d'C.unponadlbuflness
Wlihythb-.amb--nt of.liquor,* Xtiier poisons were Intrpd.ue'od nnd their effects
marked.      ������'������''-V.
Photographs of.. this, work- woro
tukb^ by Alfred. E. PillHbmy, us3ng n
...-_,     iaihehincu..,.,;'felua a   camera   foi
near yj-.othbritlgo,' Alberta, produced
more' honey tljljf year than was produced by the enth'Ca-'province in 1921.
In Manitoba tho. honey crop hua**trebled
In l.hfeeu yours and in SnHkm-chewfin
the reported crop of 3021 wai over <56
tlm<?ii t\ft largo uh that of "I'DIS,"" tho hiil-
Imin -iialert, /
/.���'(���
Be-itlnfl  the   H. C. L.
Charh's:   "How hav** you heon
tifu*- nloiif. ���-.iiico^our nihriiuge?"
Jlimu'-*; '"FIin*!* "Wc'r.j r.till i-iitlriff
li��<" rjiMj and w-'tirlnw- ihn old *.hn#��*
that wore thrown r��t ns ufli'i*, thi-1
ceromonj,"
���A*.    X.    U.    JOIO
the aUll.s. A inlci-oHcopiu leria nnd n
synchronizing motor was Inehulod
in the equipment, .���������.-'"'.
Parie-London Night Air Service
��� Aeroplane flight express service ho*
tween'Paris and London by nJght will
bo iust.ltuti.-tl on tho-line" of the Im*
porlal Airway h. Ij-imltod.- """If the
rioifjht s-oi'vleo Sh ��u<*����,o.-itU*nl a. night
passenger Horvlco xvlll bo nddeiT. Tho
J^ontlon-Parlri air route ia pow Sllmnin*
fttcd at ton. diTferout points .by ��j.��k*lal
**i'i>uiid  light's  and llaj*liiii|.  heueon**.
The  flrnt  menHag<s" telhgmphoi], for
���p-*!*.!'*' I'-r-rpr-Eu.-i 3�� ir^'lajml J��-ii to' liio
arrest ����? �� niunlor^r.
the "UnitedjStates the premier position
in newsprint production. The paramount-position of Canada in this Industry is influencing many of the "larg ���
er organizations' across the* line to remove their* activities" to Canada, with
the resultant increase in employment
for labor.
Canadian fisheries were very suc-
cessful_ during the year just past and
the sea fisheries of both east and west
coasts report excellent yields with
good markets for their output.
Canada last season was visited by
many thousands of tourists. They com��
from.j^l parts of the world and carried
away impressions that"will not early
be forgotten. They ^hearty welcome
tliey received is evidenced hy the
stories of their experience appearing
in their local press and outing publications. The cquiing season will witness a "Still greater Incursion of these
visitors. As a general rule they .are
free spenders, and they are good advertisers. Canada needs and Is rapidly earning ihe.-gpodwill of the world.
and in the coming year in production,
in enterprise, in energy, and la- welcome to our national guests, the tourists, lot'Us still further establish the
fitct that Canada aud, Canadians will
take second place to no country or no
people.*-..
'���^v
Saskatchewan Corn   Growers
Convention
Be   Held At
J,
For 1926  To
Eetevan
At a ��n-efiog of the executive of tho
Saskatchewan Corn Growers' Association, it was decided to hold the "i")2*3
convent Ion on November 17 and 18, ln
the town hall; Kswvan.     Negotiations
will take place with M. P. Tullis, se'em*
tnry of the Provincial "Registered Seed
Growers'' Association for the supplying
oi. iioitU'c'.-n grown corn  nwjI ��f v��*"'"
our  \"arlt'tles  to ]��i*oiipective  growers
for next year.
Tho  Prairie  Xuraeries, Limited,  of
jl>3tovarii, liave"donated u, cup, valuetl
I at    1200^    which will be proaented to
| the  grower  rIvIdk the  best  allowing
YeMow Flint corn, ai    iho    exlilbi-
uous.      ri'h-a cup h a i).H"inan**nt otn>,
but a  .small  r^jilica ot it will  l����** l��r��i-
fla ������^���������BWWBMBiiBailia. mm4*mmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmMnm, >ia aw ap.aia.a.m.iiii ��a _aaBM.I.iiiniBii_..iwiB.iii.ii'>aai." -a.nii^Biaia.miiiiiip.ii.iiiM. iniiBii.iia.iiiwinaii.iii.il'. ,M  .        4
j Rented to the winner each yeor.
At|nflt an annua] playoff foi* the Canadian junior rugby chuniplonBhlp has j    it Is e-rpccte-E'lhat the-corn ahow
becomo ti reality.     TlHr"maierIalIs!atlon wan aided by the donation of a eham- 'nf 19.2<j -will be unurually i-uecvfi-iful.
I��lon��lilj> trojipy by The Jteglna Loudoiv     Above Ib tbe Aral photograph of the | *       .	
trophy %vhlch in th-Horlbodati ono of the fincHl. iirJzi'rt Jti hiiy line of siport.    The.*     jn  ont)   faintly of  12  children,  thoy
"Rop-liir. PntM fell abort of it .by two polnta when they lout the IU2f�� Unal in 'ttj|    havo   tiames bc-Klmiing with "1,
m:xm;p*^A";AziW$*$
fof
Montroji] tw��ji wooktt ago ^o the MA.A.A. t-iinn who <hor<**i"ore have tho dlii- '
llzu:\'.vi.' of b��Jiiis, ��hu.r��(Hi, fiohitira,     i-^cBcutod through tlu. C.n.F.U., St is to bo
A permanent trophy. ,
Th-�� r.nwr-^"- -wr-* >',����i.<-r��", fyOir*, l.u!*:,
Laura, _L.ce. Lemuel, Lillian, Luther-
I.ouL-. I.ucSlle. Loiiti-i* and Lawrence.
ism
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THE ;C_RESTOH , REVIEW
THE ORES
Issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.
Subscription : 152.50 ay ear in advance.
$3.00 to U.S. points.
C. P. HA-TB8. Editor" and Owner.
WHAT OTHER PAPERS SAY
A Costly Pest
/
t2RBSTON, B.C!.v FRIDAY; MAR. 12
Two Sides to the Story
i\
Plans for combatting the Codling \
Moth are maturing   in   Pentieton,
and it isanuotmced that  sixty five
per cent of the local growers have
signed .petitions to be   presented to
the government/asking.for a compulsory  "" spraying     order   in   the
district.   Meai-mres are being taken,
too, to make such   an   order,, when
granted,. have   practical  effect  in
assuring- the certainty   of sprayi ig.
Experts who should know, state
that unless measures  are  taken to
combat the   Codling Moth  menace
iu Pentieton tlrat in two  years the
situation will be   much the same as
around Wenatohee, where last year
Professor Newcomer of the federal
departcaent-of agriculture estimated
the loss to the   growers   from   this
destructive pest   at   three   million
dollars,   with   air additional   nine
hundred thousand   dollars   in   the
Yakima distriot.
Based on the same proportion of
production a similar prevalence -*of
the pest. in the Okanagan would
cost the growers $900,000. Tbis
amount would cut quite a considerable hole in a year's - apple receipts
and it can easily be seen that
growers cannot afford to ignore
the si'ua tion or fail to take steps to
forestall such an eventuality���Pei-.-
ticton Herald.
ci a
So rare are   the occasions   when
public men of the same party affiliations get caught fiat footed telling
the same   story   in   two   different
ways. in   order   to y make   capital
against the administration; that we
cannot pass up the   opportunity to
give they public the facts in con nee
ticn with the erg selling  situation
as   related    by   such" outstanding
Conservatives    as    W. J��. Esling,
MP.,and Col. Fred lister, M.P.P.
Speaking in the House  of Com
xnons on   February  11th, Hansard
quotes the member for  West Koot
enay as saying:
Now we come to the matter of
eggs, and we find that our
poultry men are suffering in precisely the same way as our fruit
growers from the effects of unfair
competition. I have here a, letter
from the Sundridge egg farm at
Creston, British Columbia, in
which the writer states:
The invasion of American eggs
has started earlier than anticipated
this year'and the local market is
flooded witb American storage
eggs, purchased last summer, at. 12
to 15 cents'per dozen. As a consequence, the demand for our local
new laid eggs is nil.
During the 1925  sitting   of   the
B.C.  legislature,   in   Col. Lister's
most forcible   oratorical effort,   the J    The    Co-Opeiative    Fruit  Growers
Vancouver   Daily  Province quotes j Association   will    hold   their  annual
met-tii g in the old schoolhouse on
Friday, March 12th. All.members are
requested to attend.
Ed. G.rndy was a   visitor   heve_ last
week with-hie parents, Mr.   and Mrs.
We feave just opened up two crates of
< ��� A
Plain White suad^ Etched Line
and Sprig Crockery
iruui
 'ntturip!
1 ilU   1 UlWlIfl1
"The prices are jnafked to sell.       "-���
Also in stock-
Ewers, Basins, Jng^V Teapots,
Whiskey Glasses, Stone
Crocks and Churns*
Cups and Saucers,,plain
White, doz... ���..$2.Q0
4 in. Plates, doz... ;.......l.... 1.10
6 in. Plates, doz���......,_.. 1.75
7, in. Plates,  doz . v.^..  2;00 *
g in. Plates-,  doi  2.50
CoupO Soups? doz..:..  2.25
fruits, doz ...���.....:  1.00
.6 in.   Cereals, doz.    1.50
8 in. Platters..;....:-: -    .25
10 in. Platters      .40
12 in. Platters...:. ;  75
7 in. Bakers JL ��� *. .30*.
8 in. Bakers.. ���... ^..J....    .45
7 jn Scollops L.  -.- .30
8 in. Scollops  45
Covered Vegetable _ 1.25
Sugar. J. ;. ��� 50
Cream..;  ~  " .35
Jugs.. 30, .40    .60
Bowls.���...-  z ..!     . 20
Boats  ; 50
Pickles .".    - .25
CREST
T
ERCANTILE COMPANY
Wjrnntfel
LIMITED
���the member for Creston  as follows:
"We at Camp Lister -can ship
cream and   pay duty  of   $1   per
five gallons on it into the United
States  and   make  more  than if
.  we ship  it  to   Nelson,** he   re
marked.    "We     can"  also    pay
duty on eggs,   send   them  to the
States and get more   than   if we
sold them in   Canada.    There   is
something   wrong   when that is
the case.3'
J. J. iSradV.
Wynndel Tennis Olub   are   holding | busy at land clearing these days.
school yard; and is busy   fencing   and
clearing it for cultivation.
Tom Watson and   family   of   Cado--
man. Alberta, arrived  on Sunday and
are   getting   settled    in     the    T.   M*
Burnett   house.   Mr. Watson   having
leased the place for five years.
I H. J. Irving has bought a block of
land from J. J. Grady, 'west of the,
-Rudd place, on the   main road,  and is
mmm^IOmkmOn
Assuming always  that -Col. Lis
ter really   speaks  from  experience
we would advise   the   proprietor of
the   c-undridge egg farm,   and the
many  other   poultrymen who   are
like     to   delude     themselves   into
believing that its the Spokane eggs
that ruin   the market, to 'get into
touch with   the colonel and   make
arrangements, if possible,   to form
an egg circle, and profitably market
their eggs along with him.
With team work, in which the
local member should be ever willing
to lend a hand, the local poultry-
men may yet be saved from* the
bankruptcy Mr. Esling seema to
think is staring them in the face.
CoL Lister's  reference to ad van
tageously   selling his  cream across
the line is also most welcome intelligence with so much calamity going
the rounds in connection* with the
Australian   treaty    chloroforming
Canadian dairying.    Why go to all
the trouble nf  making butter when
the Creston M.P. P.   hae   a   ready
market for your cream  in Idaho at
prices away in esoessiof what Canada has to offer.
Of course thia is hardly   the way
to build up Canada.an industry and
provide   employment   in     Canada
but one must not   be too critical of
tlie   colonel- h. tliese  lxy\ua   tia*c-a
he  probably   claims   equal   rights
with some of the  pulpiteers Lo pro
claim the gospel of do as I say, not
us I do���and there are many thousands more like him  in the party tp
which he aw eat a allegiance.
But the outstanding lesson to be
learned from the incident- nndodbb-
edly is that when the Conservatives
tell the ofcory there is likely to be
two sides to it���and the truth
besides.
the {innual meeting in the old school
house on. Tuesday, Mart h 15th. All
members and all interest*'-! in tennis
are requested to attend as a. summer
.^programme will be drawn up, improvi -
ments of tbe courts discussed, and 192b
officers elected.
Waotbd���Car cushion, nniRt  bo In
fair *"h--pe.    'Enquire Canyon Trading
Company '-(tore, Canyon.
M. "Wigen was a business visitor in
the Lai-deau country a few days last
week. ���
Oacar Hagen left on Friday for
R-ondel where he is visiting his sister--,
Mrs. Moore and Mrs. R. Price. He
got back on Tuesday.
Co-Operative Fruit Growers Associ
ation stored away the last car of their
ice on Thursday last, which was
shipped in from" Crowsnest .anil Windermere. They have * a . small crew
doing rock work on the new siding*
und expect to have a   lurgef*   gang   at
work    finis-hiug    the     grading    very
shortly.
Wynndel is now entirely,free from
smallpox, and owing to the fact that
nearly all houses and pneking sheds
have l-e**n f*miigated there Is very
little danger -if any further outbreak.
Messry. Foxul!, .Taylor and- Ofner
are busy digging their ditch for the
irrigation system they are putting in
co operatively. Work Ih progressing
vvi'H, and lh**y expect to have the
���vat"i- running in tht- ditches in g<*od
time for the berry season.
P. Andestad and sunt, and Charles
Hindley are putting in h water- system
from Duck Creek, nsihg a ram to raise
the water to the necessary height.
Mr. amd Mrs. Ellas Uri, who have
been at Etobson wince last fall, returned
to their home here this week.
Mrs. H. Bathtfe, jr., and family, left
Inst Mi-tnrday for Trail to join her
hiiMbumd, who iu. now ou' the smelter
payroll.
Ole 1-iinghcim, jr., ban rented the
H. A. Bathie,  jr.,  pla-ice,  and i** busy
with the uhuhI upiing- work   and tuIJi-
Lional improvuHH-ntH.
iBpri*yinjf opt-r-ttioiiHCoiiiriienceil this
'A'.'.-k ivll5. the pn'.:-f-T f"prnyer�� working at tlie O. J. Wigt-t-, Paul and
Matt,   ftagei. orvhui'tln,
Mr, und Mr*. Whitman and family,
who have b#��eri living in the M. Wiget*
boiti-dlng lii.uirU! hIiuci' hint .-prlng,
moved Into their new Iiouhc on their
land on th��* north side of UucU Orook
A. .loy haw rented the  la��t block of
A. Ijiddte" and -.%ni*ly,. who were
buying a five acre block of land from
O. W. Taylor, made a trade for his
interest in the block for a car, and
pulled out for Creston last week.
Julius Ovre, who was up the Crows
Nest Pass since last fall, got back on
Tuesday, and figures to remain to help
with the spring work on the J. B.
Rudd place, where he is staying.
B. W. Williams left last week for
McGillivray, where has secured a
position in the mine which will last
close on twelve months.
�� Monrad JWigen isj busy building up
his land on the fiats and has a crew
hauling and spreading black muck
from, the slough, . ~
Miss G. Towsdii has a party of girls
practising for ay .concert. Date of
pioduction and full particulars will be
announced later.' rk. 7    :
G. W. Taylor was a. business.visitor
in Nelson last week, returning on
Wednesday last.
/
��� Berth���On March 6th, to   Mr.   and
-Mrs. Mc^iaster, a daughter. .
W. \"7. Hall, wh*T"is working at
Kimberiey, was a weekend visitor at
his home here. \
The Eriekson roads are receiving, the
usual    early    spring    attention,   the
grader, being in   operation   early _ this
week���about the eailiest Erick&on_.has.
ever had work done on the rqads^.   ..  ...
Frank Palmer is back again after ixn
extended visit at Seattle and other
coast points.
In the Matter of the Estate of BJALCOLE!
IScOOUGAlL, Deceased,
Tenders tor the purchase of L_ota ��-13 & 14
I<ot 9953, Plan 1499, ne$ur S-iokson, Eootet' ~
^District, "willTbe received by the unde   " ~
uptonoon, March233^1923.
Terms of sale. Cash,
- Highest,   or   any bidder,  not   necessarily
accepted, _.-
JAMES H. "DOYUBJ,
, Official Administrator.
Nelson, Mareh 8 i5��6.
F. B. Clarl'e of Canyon has taken a
lease on both the M. R. and Alf.
Palmer places, the letter being
occupied by gMr.   and   M��-s. R. Byrne
Kitchener School Report
For    February   MIbs   itandaU   has
issued   the   report   of   Division  I. of
Kitchener school as follows:    Highest
standing.  Grade  IV.���-Willard  Blair;
greatest Improvement, Clifford Dorey.
Grade   V.���Highest   standing,   Edith
Nelnon;  greatest improvement,  Clar-
enco Anderson,     Grade VI.���^Highest
standing, Beatrice Molander; greiitewt
improvement,      George     Wiokholtn.
Grade V Ul.-���Highest standing, Olga
Nelson; greatest improvement, Myrtle
Wiolcholm.     Porfct attendance���Mil
drod     Andeon,'  Ludwlg    Anderson,
Clarence Anderson, Selmer Anderson.
Wesley    Anderson,    Willard    Blair,
Donues   Bush,.. Olaia   HuiU,   Vivian
Xanglois, Vera  McGonogul,  Marjorie
Btrong,    Claude     Simpson,    Myrtle
Wlckholm, George Wlckholm, Bsthor
Nelson,  Olgu  Nelaon,   Elsie   Nelson,
Elmer Llndbloom, -
Miss Bovan'a report of. Division II,
is as follow-*: Grade III.A.., Ulgheat
wtauUing���Nettie iindrouoiOr, Gteatest
Improvement, MlUUod Hamilton.
Grade lll.n., highest standing���Hazel
McGonegal. Greatest Improvement���
Myrtle Andei*son, <Jr��de I In., highest
standing���Marie Arb. Greatest Improvement���-Mary Androuoff. Grade
In,, Hifglietit standing���Dorothy Huin-
IHoo. GreattiKt Improvement���Laurence   Strong. Gi-ade   lb.���Highest
and the Jm
ad
PETER B. KYNE
tho W: C;<iry  lamt, JumI, alongt'Ede the J tvtauding, Fred Androsoff.
_.t tho Qratad, Sat*ardsi^
March 13th.
Pl-ambing^^Tinsmith
Sheet Mef:a! Work
Mr York h" s re opened- the
Creston Sheet Metal Works,
next his * Acetylene Welding,
Woodwork and Blacksmith Shop,
ahd has secured Mr. J, C. Bell,
a first class Tinsmith and Plumb-
. er who is sure to accommodate
you as to price and quality.
We have also  been   successful
in'securing Piping: and Fittings v
and are prepared to furnish Pipe
in any qn antity you desire.
���i ii    ��� B_.   .   ...      ��� '   ..   .i i   ���
from the Lyon tanch, who have just
? hioved here.   ,
The Whirlwind Olub had a business
meeting on Monday night, at which it
was decided to have the next at home
on Friday, April St^h. ^-~
Mr. and Mrs. P. .0. Thomas, who
arrived about two mon th 9 ago from.
Alberta, and have been living in the
Boyd house, have leased the G. P,
Smith ranch, and taken possession.
Miss Mercy McMsstJer, who has
been attending business, college at
Vancouver, arrived home at the end
of the week.
The Men's Club of Christ Church
had .-their usual vVodriesdny night
gathering last week at the home of
Mr. at*.d Mrs. Palfrey man, with a
"fairly good turnout of those interested.
All land owners within the proposed
Arrow Crock Irrigation District are
notified of a meeting tb he held at the .
Brloltson schoolhouse next Thursday
night, ot 8, at which tlie t-ignitig up
of the neceepary petition for incorporation will bo tho feature of the meeting, ....      ,-..,������.
The   Whirlwind  Club    had  guests
from all;polnts in the Valley at their
March whilst und dance at tho R. 3.
Tjow$ packing shed on   Friday   night,
which wasvery largely attended and
jjust    as    Immensely    enjoyed.     The
wlnnors at cards wore   Miss Shannon
and   Mr. Abyorson,    wrhllo   the  low
scores were made by Mrs. John Hall
and  W. W. Hall,   who was a visitor
hero from Kimberiey.   The music for
the dance was  by  Ml As Joan no Hall,
| l��U.io. asd   Geo. !>.**"�����,   *-"��*'--m��,   Th��-
even��0K"�� Infcuke was about $46.
.-".������"j
1
<i\ CHB   iSBVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   C.  w  James Oliver Curwo&d  smm* L^ i. _  For Sore Throat  A LOVE EPIC OF THE FA& !*QS7!t  ' .       Copyright, 3&17, L3- DoUfileday,   Paga   &   Co.  -i.Ai:i;e, SOX OI" KAXAN," a Vitagraph Picture. With'Wolf, the War Dog.  ....._ ls au Adaptation of This-Story  /.  SYMOPSIS  The factor, McTaggart, havinrr kill-  slsn ������r the Willow  Lr    ***"_>-t ^-4,%.* ������.,-_. 1_   ."     j.     .        . ' '"��������� _. -J .  as the day darkened,and he found no  Sli^   T3J,.,  J/Merrotj lhe trappei% hu  ricd him "by  ���������  ���������__.-, .. --.-.." ������_.- I     u -iv.ts a wonderful clear night  the. Indian princess who had heen his  the Siorm���������cold and brilliant] wit  W-llia.ia      !-������-'      *       -'- -       '"    -- ~     ��������� ��������� '  -'  which liad been tlie homo of Pierrot  and JCepeese. Baree, the dog, niburn-  ed for Nepeese, who had thrown herself down a deep abyss "when McTag-  i gart tried to-take her. "Thcf cabin  gone, and the girl not beijag found at  the tepee where.she had often, been,  Baree started on a quest alnog ihe old  trap-line into the north and we*_1.  CHAPTER XXIII.  No man-has ever Joojted clearly into  the mystery of death as it is impinged  upon tho senses of the northern dog  It was a wonderful clear night after  -  ��������� - " ~ '"    rith the  as living things. ' The third idea came l*o  Baree now. lie was, like all animals,  largely of one idea at a time���������a crea-"  ture wiih whom all lesser impulses  | were governed by a.single leading im-  "pulse. And this impulse, in the glow  of the starlit night, was to reach a-*  quickly as possible the first of Pierrot's two cabins on the trap-line. There  he "would find Nepeese*  We won't call the process hy which  Baree camo to this conclusion a process of. reasoning;   instinct or reason-  Stab throat andehaet  with VJcJ-B-corw with  wkrm.a-'-ia������l. ita  doiafstl* direct ��������� otfon  Clt������b aled and al* ���������orbed)  brittffB welcome r������_.������������  _C8-tS  VAPeRwts  Slips Lead To Detection  that snapped at him from under a root  ���������where i.t had dragged the tiap in -which  at was/ caught, and the second time" at  a big snowy owl that had come to s.leal  ll'llf-       ������J W *T *   -a..,, r.           ,_.,_      .^^.vfc      .(..������,,_>���������    XIL"W  a i^i is oner at the  It comes to him, sometimes, with the L ^hato,er ,t ^^ a toed ^d rosi.  wind; most frequently it must come tiye faUh came iQ Barec^st-^ same<  with tho wind, nnd yet there are u-n; He bogftn 1q ^.^ tfco ^^ ,n Wg  thousand masters in the nonhland | liast<J tQ CQVer distance_to reac3l the  who  -will swear that their dogs  hare '���������     - .  given warning ot death hours beiore  it actualy came;   and there are mauy  of these thousands who know from experience that their teams will stop a  quarter or half a mile from a, stranger  cabin in which there is uncurled dead.  Yesterday Baree had smelled death,  and  lie knew without process of reasoning that the dead was Pierrot. How  he knew this, and why'he accepted the  -fact as inevitable, is one of ihe mysteries which at times seems to give die  direct challenge to those who concede  nothing more than instinct to the brute  mind.      He -inew'-that    Pierrot    was  dead without exactly    knowing    what  death was.      But of one thing he "was  sure:     he    would    ncyer j*ec   Pierrot  again;  he would never hear again the  swish-swish-swish of his snowshoes in  fche'trail ahead, and .so on  the  trap-  Jine he did not look for Pierrot.    Pierrot was gone forever.      But Baree had  riot-- yet   associated    death with Nepeese.      He "was   filled  with . a   great  uneasiness;   whatcame   to  Mm   from  out "of the chasm had made him tremble with fear and suspense;.lie sensed  the   thrill of something    strange,     of  something; impending, and yet even us  he   had  given.ihe   death-howl  in jthe-  chasmT it must have been for Pierrot.  It was twenty-live.miles from  Pierrot's burned home to the first trap-  cahin. and Baree had made ten of  these by nightfall. Tlie remaining J  fifteen were the most difficult. In the  open spaces the snow was belly-deep  and soft; frequently, he plunged  through drifts in which -for a few mo-  meiits he  was  buried.      Three times  >-* ^_  during the early part    of    tho    night  Baree heard  ihp_ savage dirge of the  end of a steel ..chain.  There    were    plenty    of rabbits in  Pierrot's traps, and Baree did not go  hungry.     Ete reached the second trap-  line cabin late in the afternoon, after  ten hours o������ travelling.     He met with  no very great disappointment here, for  he had not anticipated very much. The  '.snow had banked    this ^cabin    even  higher thaDr~-&e .other.      It Jay three  feet against the door, and the-window-  was white with a.thick coating of frost.  At thisj_place, which was close to the  edge  of a big barren, and-unsheltered by the thick forests farther back,  Pierrot had built a shelter for his firewood, and in this shelter Baree/ made  his   temporary home.      AU the next  day he"remained somewhere near the  end of the trap-line, .skirtihg the edge  of; tho  barren and  investigating the  short side line of a .dozen traps which  Pierrot     and    Nepeese    had    strung  through a swamp in which there had  been many^signs of lynx.     It was the  third day before he set out on his return to the Gray Loon.  He did not travel very fast, spend-  Very Many Crin-flna's Make  Mistakes  ��������� That Betray Them  After eluding the .police for years,  even the most astute criminal wih  bring about his own. arrest by malting  jus������ one ' little "slip. Less gifted  crooks "often .give    themselves    away.  An instance has recently come to  hand, says a "London writer. The  police had heen baffled hy a" murder  HintHthey chanced to examine the hat  of the vietim. _ Inside tho band," to  make' the hat__fit better, .was a piece  of paper. Thfg gyoved^-to he a court  summons made' out to another man.  He was questioned and his guilt established. In his hurry to get away  from the scene of the.-crime he had!  tak^n his victim's hat for his own*  One crook betrayed himself by the  way he carried off his plunder-froiii a  West End mansion. Among the spoil  were' two silver inkstands. They  left a trail of ink half a mile long,  which led the police to their man.  Crime and Its detection is- a highly  scientific business, and in it, as -in  everything else, there's many a slip.  FOR  THAT  ad Col  YOU    MUST   TAKE  tWMDl/CfD PHICE251  wolves. ,  Once it was a wild paean of . ln^ vvro aayg in covern|g the twenty-  triumph  as   the   hunters  pulled  down j fivo miles between-the first and  the  ihnii* um  ir,o, ii��������������� -,.,-r ..  ���������  | SCCond trap-line cabins.      At .the second cabin he remained for three 'days.  thcii  in the deep forest. But the voice no  longer called lo him. It was repellant���������a. voice of hatred and of treachery. J3ach time that- he heard it he  stopped in his tracks and  while, his sp,i.ne.^ stiffened. y  snarled,  Por  he   believed  that  alive,   and  he   was   now  he  Nepeese     was'  r  just ns sure;  that he would overtake her on the.;  trap-lino as he was-positive-yesterday j  that he would find her at tho birch-]  bark tepee. '      ..      i  Since , -yesterday morning's, .break- \  .'fast with the Willow) Baree had gone j  without eating; to appease hid hunger meant to hunts. ������nd his mind was  too fillc-d"v.-lth his quest of Nepeese i'or  that. He would have gone hungry all  that day, but^iu th... third mile from the  -jal>in he came xo a trail in which there  was a big snowshoo rabbit. Tlio rabbit was still alive" *_iid hv killed ir and  au- Li ; .HI.  miss   a   crap  Wii~   ;':   ly-;-;;  and it was on thn ninth day that he  reached the Gray Loon, There was  no change. .There were no'tracks  in tlte snow, but his own, made nine  days ago, :    .'7������������������-*-:' '���������''"'���������''��������� "'"'*\  And then, of a sudden, Baree made  a  change.      He. spent a night in the  tepee.:..    After: that, whenever he was  tit'.the "Gray Loon, during the day lie  always : slept in the tepee.      The two  blankets were his bed���������and they were  a part of,Nepeese-     And    the������&7 all  "through the; long winter, he-waited, y'-  j >if Nepeese had returned in. February  and   could  have   taken  him unaware,  shic would have found a changed Baree.  He was more than, ever like a wolf;  yet he never gave( the wolf-howl now,  and always he snarled    deep--Ih**- his  ^ throaty when , he hearfl; the cry of the  pack.      For'several weeks    the    old  trap-line had supplied him with meat,  but now ho hunted."   The,, tepee,- In and  out, was scattered with fur .and bones.  Once���������alone���������he caught a young deer  in deep snow s������nd killed it.  (To "be continued)  GUARD THE BABV  AGAINST COLDS  -To guard the baby against colds  nothing can equal Baby's Own Tablets.  The Tablets are a mild laxative that  will keep the little one's stomach" and  bowels working regularly. It is a  recognized fact that where the-stomach and bowels are in good order that  colds will not exist; that the health of  the little one. will be good and that he  wil.1 thrive and be happy. The new  sales tax will not increase the price of  Baby's Own Tablets, as the company  pays the tax. You can still obtain the  Tablets through any medicine dealer  at 25 cents a box, or hy mail, post  paid, from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Immigration, Figures  Canadian   Are   Returning   To   Canada  From U. S. in Large Numbers -  Z The annual report for the fiscal year  ending June 30th, 1925, of tfte coiii-  missioner^general of immigration "urf  the United States,^, shows that Canadian emigration to the United^ States  was only half of what it was in the  previous year. At the same time the  figures of >ihe Canadiaiujefeartnient- of  immigration and colonization* show  that between April 1st and October  31st, 1925, 2.1,275 Canadians who had"  gone to the Unite dStates, declaring  their intention- of" making permanent  residence there, returned to the dominion after being* away more than  six months.  "At midnight Baree, cr-me to the tiny  amphitheatre in -the*forest where Pierrot had cut the fogs for the first of his  trap-line  cabin's.'.' '',''.'  Uti-il.   ilarl:   ho   did   not.  In  one  of them  thc-r->  i  in tnotho-f a fisher-cat; j  ���������out. on. th'.- whit-. _urfai,*i'- of n hiko ho j  j.ni(T������.*d at a *_nowy mound under which j  .r.v th..- body ���������o: :������. vn>l i\������x klllod'by -ono j  <���������__ l'i>'ivo!'-- poi.-'or.-haiip, Both the1  lynx -aii'l ili.r ft.-:ii'-a--cai.  ivim alive, and '  ll>:   hl������.:i.:l   i._a_i_ir*.S.   Of   *..3'.a'j|-   U* i'i pi.   Cl.Jnkod :  'aha.'-jil;.' ii:-. th-'-���������*'apl'i* -'--r. >i in Kii'i- Baree  hrttah'. hot 1 Inr>���������.-��������� v.-i.-. uriint-'.'i'ef-'tf?!!.  il,.' jjurrl-d on, )ii.-: uri'. i-.^jno.���������=!.-. gi-owiug  CUTICURA HEALS  On Face in Red Pimples-  Itched and Burned Ter-  ribly, Lost Rest,  " When my niece w������tt������ k 1 at  month ii old eczema broke out on  her face in   -imall, red  pimplea.     It  itf.hcl -ii;d V*'*ucJ  u-r/itily crtuwing  hi-T   to ncratch, arid  ahe  was  very  cro.."*..    Sh������������ lo^t  her rest at  rtlKht,  and h-r face-aVMfl dinfigured.  " J r.enl for a free sample of Cutl-  cijra Ha-mp and   Oinirr.i-nt ���������***-���������.d   p*ir-  c.-K.;;ed motr,  an<3  wfter  vir.ing two  <"ake-t of Cu?a<*\ir������. Soap and one boa  of   Cut������ctira    Oitstuj^nt:    ������hr.   wain  coiiipleidy l\eu\r\l." i$\%M*i\ Mi am  .*.*,,,   i*ay.,.r..... j.^   X".'..::   12,  .*.. .... L.j������!,  Nova iiCotiai,  Cu'.'cura Sowp, Ointoient and  'TaJctirn ������r<* wIS yo-j need* for j-jH toilet UHeu. lljithc with fJ-oap, goothe  wfth Ointment,  diiinr wiih Talcum.  "idw-.i*' f.m������y, Pr*. w sr.tr   MMtrmi r._������-ji8ii*n  f\������t>*>'  ''#M������fc������*iM, t������4. M'aatrwtt.*'    TrUr, *"n������p  tin;   r������,',l,rj,jnif ti *������4 ���������Aa",   Vjilafuiw. iii",  . SftBSSJB��������� <"������iirt������r-i ���������**"������*.--lii-i8 fl������J--lr 3Gc  Ai  midnight, liarec cum.i lb tlio tiny  amphitlii-'iitr-j in'lhe forest; where "Pierrot hart cul th������ log;''for lhe first of his  ; trap-Jiiir; cabins.      For at least- a min-j  |uU>  Bsircf..   stood., at   the   edge   of  the  i ('I-i.arim*, hi,',  oars very alert;,  his eyes  i bi-ighi   wi'li   iiopo     and     expectation,!  Iwhilij ho sniffo-l  Lh-i air.      There was  | no   .'���������inokv,  no .sound,  no   light iti   Uio  j.f'uio wim'inw oi' thu log .shack,  !     Tho .snow wu.s  di'ii*1ed  .'it. 1 lie do������r-  [ way, and   hero  Karoo bh\.    down    -ind  .I wliinml. ii. was no longer'the anxious,  ! <iuo;-'ili:'; whine oP n few hour,-, ago.  ! Xhv,' II vol cod liopoh-.-KsnoHs and a deep  ; ih-sui'.h-. For hrill'.an hour ho sat  , :.hi���������,-'������.��������� ������������������i**;-- wllh his hack l.o the door and  ' J.is r-.w I..* iho funrlit wih.lornn.su, at,'"'*!'  ���������ihiii"-' ."-'Jli ri-innli-od ilio flootiug hope  'thiii N<*]M--.'.si' might; (ol.low nftor him  j ov-t lb" 1 rail.' Then'* lin burrowed  ; himso.r rt. hoji;. dnoji in tho. snowdrift.  ; it rid 'la.'-w-ifd tliy roiTinf rider of Iho ni^lit.  f iii 11 rif any tdumboi*.  j *.*.'ii������������ ihi- fir.1;L light nf tliiyf'l.ttiroi! ro-  1 !*rnn' il ilu* (ruil. Ho was not ,*;e> aloft  - 1 hi - morniii:<. TJioro wn.*i tho iUhuoiv  j.ol;.l������ rlroo)) lo J.iH fall wliioh l)������0 In*  idhiiv i-i������ll th.-' AkooHowlti-'-lho pff-n of  j 1.1.���������- ;-.li'!. iI'ik- Ami ltril-i'0 was 1-11rTTfc.��������� ��������� -  , jj<i| wj.; hotly hm of homI. Tim! lienf,-  ; jjf"*-. r.i hit; h<>\)4- Jiml iliotl, ii������id lin. no  : 'long.-r >-xp'*c,<ui tt. ilnti tho' Willov,',  'l'j;-.     ������������������'���������oj-d rublji ut fh������- liu' *-o.> of llif  . l.i|.J JllOr    i.il-'-VV    Jlltlt    Oil,    hilt     It    |jla*pl|*t_l  5n iii.',! r.irix- *,\' ilu- c :.thu,.l.*',-,in v. iih  ���������whU.-L ho had liiirrJot'l tt. Hi" flint. Ho  !.r,'ivl]':'i j.loWl.V 'Hid fplu.lliodlrll My,  hi:, HUMplt'dO'i,', iA fh" ft.I't-.il:: ictaJn ro- '���������  plaohit. th" or--liMriif'tit of M- ryi".-i..  rjt.i it\\\,r*n\e\u'4\ "';.o|| r,? |'|-arr#-'*.. frnjr;  and ^.luudfallM oauMoiinly, ;.rn!  lT,'h-������* h-r I  Wheat Production in North  Northern Alberta'R importance as a  grain growing area is Increasing 'from  year to year. .So'far this season's  wheat moved over the Edmonton and  Dunvcgan lines lis close to the million.  bushel mark.  Let   the   peace    of   God rule in your  Jiearth.���������-Col. 111., 15.  We ask Thy peace, O "Lord!  Through storm and fear and strife,  To light and guide us on,  Through a long, struggling1 life.        - ^  ���������Adelaide Anne Procter.  ;' ' Would you know- the peace of'God,*-  reallze that you are a part of that infinite Majesty. Strive to catch now  and then a note of the heavenly melody, chant a stray chord of the infinite harmony; remember -,; that eyery-  tlinlg.. beautifujT sp.rings froni JUi.e  beauty that Js behind it, every, strong  willyrlaes from a strength underneath,  and. all your loves are fed from; the  fountain of infinite love.   7  ���������Jenkin "Lloyd Jones. -  uwrmmmTim*  W     BKFf      MM    W*    .-HF/    mWI     mTSBt\ Ml  *  Keeps EYES'  Clear, Bright and Beautiful.  Write "jCurine Co..Chtc>go.forEyeCateBo^k  Mrs. Laura^Henderson  Zm,.:;., ,,.,.,  \.*?.,i*i'ft"::J..,:.ii,::'1  ':^SS.;;77:  "Sw������L4|  -I'lioto liy Couso  Miller's Worm Powders will-drive  worms from the system without injury  to the child*.' The powders arc so easy  tp take that the most delicate stomach  can assiihllate them and welcome'  them as speedy eascrs ' of pain, -b&*  cause .they promptly remove the  Worms that cause the pain, and thus  the suffering ot the child is relieved.  With ao sterling a remedy at hand no  child should suffer an hour from  worms.  oBean Bros*-  I*     By shipping your own grain you  help   to   stabilize   prices,   and   you  secure all premiums, which we  think will be larger than usual over  street or track prices.' We also  handle futures. Ship to the *oId  reliable firm of   * n^  BVIcBEAfcl   BROS.  ���������*   453^*2 Grain  Exchange Bldg.  WINNIPEG^ MAN.  Reference.  Bank of Nova  Scotia  Boy  Was A Regular Patient  , '--" rf '    ���������   ���������  II- I  *   n- I- ���������       "  Broke  Wrists  .":  itriiiii,   Ont.-  f.1,B  "iJ'   I    H'li    'Tiv young motherhood Dr. llcrcf-'s Favorite (Prescription has I>-ecti i*if fjnCat benefit to mc  in. a tonic iuul^iicrVitic. Whenever .!���������  feel- -In a niiulown. ncrvot-ifl condition,,  ;i bottle of thi* ;lVcsci"jption* tones  ui������ my cm ire system quicker than any  other ny������������ttcine 1 have cv.ipr taken,  and it Icecix* me,-well, I heartily rcc-  oninicnd tin's lnedichte to women who  vr** ������"ii ti ^MiU?'-*. 1ct! r'on-Hlton. It. 5s;  a -N.'tfc- aud reliable tonic'and nervine,.  iiKvnys <1rpf ra*lablc."���������-M t* a . Laura  H-iulen-on, 22-1 Cottrrbcry St.  UealUi i.-1 most Jinportant to every  tucfl 101*. You cannot afford to neglect  jt when your neighborhood druggist  -an siH'iii.v you with Favorite Pre-  K-rii������tiott, i:i t.tblctfi or liquid. This  rr-rttcriptlon i-i made In Dr. 1-ierce's.  J.u1tori'.tor;y in IJi'iilgelmrKr, Ont. .Send  IU-   ','..-..<.   A. j'Oki   \AlA\i  4%,  uia-i pi* if.  Leg    ajnd    Both  Within a Week  A- messenger hoy came Into the  Uroad Street Hospital the btUer day  to be treated for a brqkon wrist. A  doctor fixed the boy up and told him  to come a week later. The next das'  the lad showed up again, when the  doctor happened to ho vory busy.  The doctor wuo about to chase him  not, when ho exclaimed: 'Tm sorry,  doctor, "**Ut 1 broke the ot'hor one."  The doctor fixed that. "Come next  week," he Bald. But two days later  an ambulance brought, the kid in. Ho  had brol-on his leg. Ho itaya at the  hor-pilnl now, '' And I nupppBO that^fn  the nioanwhtlo tho old compensation  koopt" piling up,���������New York Kv-f-ning*  World,  IMPROVE YOUR POSITION IN LIFS>  Wo Instruct In the following suhjeeta:  COMMBrtGIAL.-t--E.horthand. Typewrl t-  Ing. Book keeping, Secretart-jl. Account" "  ancy. Commercial. T^aw. Comptometer,  ���������Dictaphone. Llstlnp Machtno. Sa1������-$inan>  tshlp.- Commercial. Art. Design. Fashion  Drnwlntf. ;'���������. ���������     "\ -  KNaTNT-J"l3RINO.~**51ec*rlca1. Mechant- .  enl. Steam -Rf-frtje-cratlon. Ch*vmts"tn������.  Survey! nc. -A*-c*-itt*>r.tur<\ Civil "R-.trhi'-'-r-  tnc. Antorr������i-i*in������������ "���������.nelnc^rtn-*, Mt'iln'* "Rn*  clneorlntr. "Rflllo. T**1e������?r������nby. Prlitlnsr.  Public. Hlqh School A University fSubfect*  LANGUAGES���������BiiBtl-ih. French. Latin,  Oreek.   Ocrman.   Snunlwh   r������-><i   I'tnUnn.  The United Teoftnloal Schools, Ltd,  L*irt*ent     and bCBt     equipped    private  Commercial    St engineering   Collciro    In  Cnnndh.  Corner   Port������-_ae -������.   LDno������l"l������.   Wlnnlpeo.  Minard's Liniment relieves headaches  *" -;    V '   ���������      "^  To ExjieHmcnt On Anliyiialft  Tho hope "f tho''future in attacking  tho problem of tho cnuBO and cure ot  cancer Hon entirely In the fi**ld of animal experimentation, according to Dr,  William H. Welch, director of ������h������j  Johns Hopkiii,s .School of ITyRlone and  Public Health, who acUlronflod a Joint  nicotliiak of tho IIiLitlinoro city medical  j.ocloty and the Maryland cancer com-  Milttne iu Haitimor������������.  r * I-..,  l.a1 a.  Relieves Hoarseness.  C*ough5&CoWs^~  l/sedfiroSyrsi *���������  Public w  Speakers and Singers  fi_i__!^_o '^_?_ff^fl fl g  GRAYS-SYRUP  i^vi*.Wi,W^������^>i|������'*������MiM'-iiii't:-*^^^  RED SPRMGE GUMi  tfotUtrol,    D'y/ATSON WCd.,,;rN������wMrZl  ..������., u ������      l_������.Jt III t ,!(.  uused   by   VetcHn-  took s Kqgulatmg; Compoun,r  ���������'   **m~*������^mm������~i*\������**������mw**.i ������-B^^.,*wiHW,.Wr^#^w-^^^p������itt^'*tfi^���������W_.";i_i1i''t*JI.W^Rii!..:'  A -nfc, Rell-thlc,  ll]f-a- tlc|irpr������, (4,1 Ifomlln Nt>, I, f 1;  Ni.���������y.s:������,,Nt",.t. w, y...s,.Miiv ������n  "'Iniityiii','ni' "Oil |iir||jial tm inrji'i  ������|iLilUS.Ii������������(ilUSfi������a*lll|jlll������la ' ^  TH������RAPION JNNv2  eidn D1 ������������������������������������������������.  ������o.������forChr������.iiloW������������lin������i*������������!  ��������� laai r> w_ ,.������a ran.������������-..^������a,a������T������ mt.tfii -w ���������>��������� ri( ,������|. ���������������,-  Vn.r.w Cl.������������tr1 M������4. Cr>, lUvfirmocU l''l,N,W.O,'t.)���������'Jii  ������_>'U. ttHJJKMJaM Jtrr.RKY. HltT VUK������ (t������t������'  J  "1  ���������h  a  .  1  i  Vi  ir \  r   ������������������  *.fV  /  *//  mar-  TM   BETOW,    CRESTON,   B.   G.  A Tenic erf Rare Value  SppTFS EMSSSN  OF PURE COD-LIVER Oil.  Rich In Vitamins    Rebuilds Strength  wmmmwmwfmi^tmmmm.1  m  -"*"   ���������^a__T-'  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY tOlD  jtsfiwmmS.  tl  The next and final session of the  Alberta.-- Legislature before .a general  election will be "called *-tb meet, it is  expected, about the first 'of February.  * Operating incomes of ��������� the Qanadlan  rail-v^ays for the ten months ending  ���������with October was. well ahead of the  corresponding' period last year.    -  General Ludendorff,, Germany's wartime.- quartermaster general and now  leader ot her ultra nationalists, has  taken up the cause of prohibition.  .Montrealers use .an -average of 71,-  000,000 gallons of water" a day, according to figures just published hy the  water bureau. ""  Jules Patenotre, former, French ambassador at Washington, died Dec. 28.  He was a grand officer of-t-he, Leglonfof  Honor and" was born- in 1845. [ He had  also been ambassador at Madrid.  A    campaign    has    been started, by  Mrs.  J,   D.   Henderson,   "Washington's  grand ojid woman',r- to " lengthen   women's skirts and  to stop ther'modern  'flapper from -smoking ��������� cigarettes.  The method by .which the ancient  Mayas counted time based on the circuit of ��������� the planet Venus in the sixth  century," B.Cv has been discovered by  Dr. Herbert J^pinden, ofi Harvard TJni-  verslty, it is announced.-  The national death rate in the "United. States- is placed hy the commerce  ���������ll^^_______^_____BR_"_H____BflM  W  i '111    *-*v*  ������T>  . yy.3,est^730;yYeaiss-i.  'Akjfiijip. i$faimj}$i\#M^ti������y������Z  0:B7|hf!.u^  7 7'y'Cataa'r ha.lyFeyeiv Epizootip,  ;^y(^7yyy*Cimg  yZkiy^'Z H^rse^y;!.'yy.: y4*"'^*" ���������'*������������������ '���������' "t:;"  ���������API ujjes "y&y&o^Sv?  SpqBjt Medic a Z������6;, Zi  DISTEMPER  cea_FGiiH&  OUR CROSSWORD1 PUZZLE  the seam showing on the outside. The  department at 11.9 per 10<J,000 of popu-������f appeal of tlii-s blouse lies in the length.  1246  ��������� -The New Costume Blouse  One of the new silks, having an at:'  tractive "border design has been chosen for the'fashioning of .this charming blouse. - The new trimming feature of flne tucks is introduced in the*  groups placed at the hips either side  of the-front'and back, emphasizing the  Moused effect;* and right now let me  tell you that the smartest way of  wearing .your tucks Is on the inside  of your frock  with just the back  of  lation, on the basis of figures for 1924,  ^as compared with 12.3 In 1-9T23; 11.8 In  "*1922, and 11.6 in 1921.,  " A new protein food made from beef  serum, .which has* all the characters'  of white of eggs, has been' developed  by Professor J. W. ML Dunker, of Harvard. The new food "is said to be  rich in energy. Readily-digested and  entirely practicable.' -  - Near relatives, of' indigent persons  receiving "relief from-the Social Wel-"  fare Commlsslon^at. Winnipeg, ywill be  compelled to contribute to their support, .If. a bill to be presented to the  next session of the Manitoba Legislature Is adopted.  Manitoba**.* government-owned telephone and radio systems have enjoyed  a profitable year. The radio branch,  Which operates station CKY; la declar-  7 ed to be the only known station on the  continent to have cleared expenses  during the year.  The colors of the Jewish battalion  which fought during the war with  Great, Britain's forces against the  Turks for the liberation of Palestine  have been deposited in the great synagogue of Jerueaiem with Impresblve  ceremonies, ...,,,x.rr..........  .   A   Tribute   To   Chamberlain  Locarno Treaty the Biggest Stone Yet  Laid in the "Temple of Peace  ^Says' the* " Manchester Guardian:  "This country haa long prided itself  on the little rancour that there is in  its political < life. ' The storms and  passions of debate quickly subside  among .the-courtesies of personal intercourse between people who do not  always Impute base motives to those  .with whom they disagree. But the  dinner which was given In .Mr. Chamberlain's honori and which included  people distinguished in a variety of  the .walks of life, was not exactly of  this character. , It was a tribute as  rare 'as it was .well deserved even in  a country where friendship between  political opponents is not rare. It  marked not only the esteem of his opponents but ,t"heir belief that he had  handled .an exceedingly delicate piece  bf business with conspicuous credit to  himself and. his country. _*or his  share in "the making of the Locarno  treaty he has, won almost universal  and    unqualified   .admiration. The  Locarno treaty may not be perfect,  but it is the biggest stone laid on the  Temple "of Peace since the foundation  of the "League of Nations. And  among, the craftsmen who fashioned,  it Mr, Chamberlain brought _ju.st .the  temper, judgment and character that  were needed. He was fortunate in*  his collaborators, as he has generously acknowledged, hut they were cer-  Frequently one has dresses that are  worn at the top and around the hips,  yet quite good at the lower edge. The  tainly not less-fortunate in him."  wornout "top may be  cut off, making | _   a slip over which this blouse* may be L^".  worn,    making.-, a charming costume. |_J  For Rheumatic Palns.-  Thefull sleeves are gathered into nai- 1 a5;hea  of Sciatica    and  -.   sh  should  he  treated 'with  row bands at the wrists 'and a colla*"  with   long  ends is   tied   in the front. | Eclectric Oil.     ^e soothing and heal-  No. 1246 is in sizes..34. 36, 38, 40 and   ^S properties of this famous  remedy  42 inches hast.      Size 36 requires 2T&  yards   40-inch,   or   %*& ^yards   54-inch  Material.-   ,-Prlce _?D cents.-   \k ^ -    f  Ojur Fasbion  Book, illustratlngy-the-  newest and most practical styles, will  be' of interest  to. every  home  dressmaker-      Price  of* the book 10 cents  tUe copy.  How   To   Order   Patterns  Address���������-Winnipeg Newspaper Union.  *17& MCDormot Ave.. Winnipeg  Pattern No Size   t...m.i  ��������� mmm.a  Name  Town  .......  j, ro*������ mce   ...........-....-.. ���������.  ���������.#   ���������   ���������  Send 20c coin or stamps  (wrap coin  . carefully)    .    .  The pain and  "Rheumatism  Dr.   Thomas* "59-  61-  63  have been demonstrated for fifty years.  UsC'-it also for inflammatory paiU3,  cuts, scratches, bruises and sprains,  -.either"., in human beings or-the lower  animals.  Horizontal.  1���������Liquid.  5���������Given to pleasure.  13���������A cicatrix.  15���������To smooth out.  16���������A kind of monkey.  IT���������Part of verb to bo.  19���������Epochs. ���������**  21*���������Free from pain.  28���������Tantalum (abbr.).  24���������Floor washer.  26���������Sound reflected.  28���������Two horses.  SO���������To revise.  "j2���������English nobleman,  34���������Faster than a walk.  36���������Pieces out. "~  38���������Principal.^  40���������Midday.  "43���������Every one.  45���������Grassy fields.  4~���������Owe.  48���������Near. '  '50���������A bar.  52���������Cooking implement.  54���������Abbreviation of near.  55���������7Force of vigor.  57���������Close to.  A minced oath.  -Though*, -v. "  -Twist Into threads.  65���������Take care of.  67���������Very cool or cold.  69���������A soot spot.    '' I  ���������   .  i    -T ,     .,  -,-f-  /  71���������High.  72���������Article.   * *  73���������Scent.  75���������Part of flower."  77���������Grief.  .78r���������Conjunction.  50���������Crust over a sore.  82���������To    destroy * (prov  Brit.).  84���������Postscript   (abbr.).-  85���������Kind of tree."  87���������To perceive.  89���������Long sail boat.  91���������Profound-  92���������-XXI. *    i   " s  Vertical  fr*-  1���������Fire.  2���������Plural pronoun.  3���������To freeze.  4���������To" venture.  6���������Printer's term.  7���������Angry.  S���������Spread over.  9���������Overturn.  10���������Abbreviation of each  11���������To make fit.    -  12���������MaH's name!  14���������Family.   -   ' y- -  1 20���������Trickery.  I 22%-To gain by labor.  } 25���������A fish.  25���������Temper of mind.  SI���������Water from eye.  83���������False representation.  35���������Rumhouse   (Scot.).  37���������To take or. catch.  39���������Back of neck..  41���������Lacking "vigor.  42-���������Sailed.  4*1���������Goes In haste.  46���������A token.  49���������Ebb   or   flow of the  sea.  51-���������-Licks  with   the.  ton-7  gue.  53���������To tangle or mat.  56���������Historian and poet.  58���������Edges.    *  60���������Act of\drawing.  62���������"Renders  assistance.  64���������Hard shell .fruit.  36���������Dirty water.  68���������Wharf. .  70���������Induce to * do'wrong.  74���������Talk foolishly.^.  76���������Full of mud.  79���������Of diminutive  value  (suffix).  SI���������Forward    part    of a  ] ship.  i SS���������Also. *  I 86���������Pronoun.  I 88���������Pronoun.  .   127���������Delivered by mouth. I 90���������Indefinite article.  7     Received "Wonderful fcift  ��������� ���������    .".    ':.    ��������� .--.*���������:   ��������� . ���������        '. V' ���������'  ..\' **���������-:   y ���������'. '      ������������������(���������^���������""'���������"���������i*"-"   ���������.       "-.        .  i.' .    ',  Blind From  BlrtHi Two Virginia G.rle  Had.,.Sight..Restored Day Before  ' ' "pi,..<Jhrl6Waa,y.   .,  ' Two   -fountain   Kl^'s*   blind- since  birth, walked tvotti a Huntingdon lios-  pltal, Dec.������������������'''a'4ii'- and . marvelled  at  the  wonders    thoy   "gased    ui>oii7    Their  'Pight had been restored'- a Christinas  ;glft from their    mountain    neighbors  and a Huntingdon surgeon.  Neighbors    interested    Dr.    C..   M.  Hawes. of Huntingdon, In ..t'Uelr, cases  and the doctor said hey was willing to  perform the dellcat-i oporatloli n������ce8-  NiBary,'-without cost,   y   '-ZA  Tho    neighbors    ralsod   a    land to  ^<loCray^liospltal exiionsisB.      '���������;:,:;;:���������'  Swiss  Colonization  In  Canada  y  -Ajty Cool can tatk, but only wise ihtm  know how to think. .  Sending  Out. Questionnaires to^wlsa  Working pi)������ %hp Land  The Swiss Settlement Society which,  as our readers remernber.. *vi*a3 formed  for tho purpose pf establishing Swiss  immigrant farm help in Canada as settlers on their own. account ln settle?  ments congenial tc> ythdm, '��������� is sending  out at present ah'interesting pamphlet and questionnaire to "the Swiss  working on the land."  The questions naked aim comprehensively at'those.points of the proh*  1cm which Interest the: proapoetive  settler most and which wl'll enable, the  society [ to give him. Intelligent ^a'sslst"*  anceln his quest.  Pamphlet and questionnaire'can be  obtained from Frit,"!, Beck, Secretary"of  the Society, li Bishop St., Montreal-  .Woaterii addroeu^ Care of J? Immigration Hall, WlnnlpcE..1 ���������'" * *7  Messages  For   Far North     -  Mounties   io   Arctic   Circle   Rece'i/ed  New Year Greetings Over Radio  The    Mounties   in" Baffin "Land and  Ellesmere Land, above the Arctic Circle, had a New Year's Eve reception.  The colorful dress uniform of the  RoyaK Canadian ^Mounted "Police were  not necessary, for the" reception was  merely the reception of special' messages frdm families and friends broadcast by pre-arrangement by "Westlng-  liousc station KDKA at - Pittsburg;  WBZ at Springfield; KYW at Chicago,  and KFICX at Hastings.  The broadcast took place Thursday  night", December 31, immediately after  the relaying of the Arlington time signals. ���������" ���������"���������'���������*'��������� ;'  In the old days, the Canadian police  posts usually did not heai* from clvllf  lzatlon until the. middleyof |the next  summer, .when tlie supply "si--*-" came  to them with mall and provisions.  . Now, all the posts have their radio  seta and listen to tho Canadian, and  United States radio stations ail  through the long winter. .'���������'  The nies n'ag oa were Re nt ,, by the  families of the police to.the police  headquarters ''In Ottawa and forwarded for transmission. k  Canadian Granite For War Graves  -Fifteen-Ton    Granite    Stato*   To    Be  S+iipJjcd to Battlefields of France  and Belgium  "Embellished with fifteen-ton granite  slabs from Stanstead, Que., seven of  the eight miniature parks that have  been designed to cover"shell-scarred  areas in France and Belgium, will be  completed -this coming, summer; according to Brig.-General H. T. Hughes, of  "Victoria, B.C.,. chief engineer of Cana:  dlah battlefield memorial's in those  two European countries.  "We thought for the sake of sentiment," says Brlg.-General Hughes,  "that, a HUlo hit of Canada would be  a good thing to introduce into the  memorials, to Canadian soldiers who  fought ov^sr there. Six of these  blocks of granite will he shipped In  January. On the stone will be  traced inscriptions stating why wo  liavo selected tbo place iu which the  slab    is ' laid  Answer to Xasft Week's Puzzle.  ^  Growth Of Poultry* Industry  Two Thousand Turkeys Shipped East  From    Manitoba For Holiday  Trad*  Ono of the most interesting ,deveF~  opments  of mixed  farming  in  Manitoba daring the past five years,  has  as a suitable area for .been tho unusually rapid growth of the  G HILLS!  Ani tho   forerunners of hov-  oro colds and  grippe.      Hub  the   cheat   and   back   with  Min^rd'n. Batlio   tho   foot  in MlM-ird"** nnd hot water.  \V.  tr.   I'tjiu  Alberta Poultry Pool  A poultry pool la now In opera tlou  In 'Albesrta under th������>'. namo of the Alberta Co-oporatlvc Poultry Producers,  Limited. Poultry products will he  marketed throueb tlio Provincial Gov-  t*rmut.uii"ji markeLlioK ewrrico, which  has ofilccB hi Edmonton, Calgary amid  Lethbridge."    ���������..->''���������  Plante Haye'Musculai* Power  Now and definite evidence , that  plants have muscular powers has "been  announced by/ Sir .Tagadish Chandra  Bose, .tho famous Hindu Hclontiht of  Calcutta, who already la foflpoiiMihlo  for many valuable dlHCOveries in oon-  .ncctlou with plant life.     *~  a Canadian war graves site. The  wording will bo ln French and English.  ���������The  general will return-to France  and Belgium next month. *  Tlmo To CBo  Fl&hlng  Tho -correct time to go fiahtnK does  not dopf-ind ho much on the wiooti, thft  aun, the direction of tho Windsor ������vou  ihm  ron-!<��������� >���������������������-_ <?f *bc T'."-*.t*,'r.       TlffC'' C.-QT'  rect tlmo to go fimhlug la when h������u������-������-  cleautnrc atarta.���������Toronto Telegnam.  Turkey and Russia  p Cannot Join League  '-*- mil  I I 1  Prevented by Terms of Neutrality  ' Contained in Treaty  Ono point made in tho discussion of  tlio recently, signed Ituaao-Turklsh  guarantee pact ia that it ai>f>arently  prevents both countries from joining  the League of Nations, inasmuch as  under tho terms of neutrality which  tho treaty 'ontahllRhftB  neither conntry  poultry iSTdustry. "Whereas a few  years ago It was customary for this  province to import; poultry products to  supply its own needs, Manitoba Is now  exporting and, dUTing tho early part  of December, the province shipped to  Ontario alone two thousand turkeys to  meet the Christmas demands of that  market. , <  Hor Hesirt  Palpitated  She   Had  Fainting Spells  Mm. J. Wil������on, Port Oeorgo. 2-7.S.,  writc-a:���������"I -.offered from paTpttatioa  of th-! hwurt -ifid f������inti������i|r aj>eu������, aad.  could allow pasuago through Its terrl- j   at timM������ I could uofc bft ll>f t alot"0 I  r wm   Art   nAFtrAitir  tory of troops acting on behalf of the  League of Nations, against which the  loaguo has had a rupture.  Silver Black Foxes  Thirty-five casen, - containing 102  black louiiiB, tl������v largcjjl jjthlpi-aejttt y<st.  ttrriying tn Woatcrn Canada, were unloaded lately In Saskatoon from Port  Elgin and! Frodoricton, Now Brunswick. - ,Thcy will bo ufie������l for breeding purpottca at the new Praltic Silver  Black Foiit Farm thoro.  w*.������ *o norvou*.  My trouble was caused from overwork and worry, having; been left  alone with a largtt family.  I hfcd tried evetythinif, without any  relief, but X know, to-day, that 1  would have been a nervous wreck  bat for your wonderful  Wh'Mi you fl**** rt nmim  n-tmndlnir with  hla wife beforo a window full of hafrs  ymi know .">hti is bu..i*.  Thews Pill* ������*������������ for *al** at all^lrng-'  ������lata aotf denier*; jmi ui������ uujly tig  Tha tf. Milburn Co# Llialted, TotouKv,  Ottt.  issssssssassBis XSi.,irX
ase=5Ua4K_w��a,
rf
?a��aiKs^a^rKaasjiaRfi!raast4t��
���tKB  CB2S_?C_8i   BETOSW
Fists Prizes, 1926
S6 French Willow Fish Basket
for   the   largest    Black   Bass
caught during the season.
S6 "ereeniieart" Fly Rod
for the ^largest  Trout caught
during  the, season���Char not
& trout.
Disc   von  sale���One
used but  one   season,
make.    Ray McKelvey, Oreston.
*Jj*r%.��*i_.    mm*sw^��
A*-��a��aA__h__%- a
Fob Sax.k���Grade Jei-sey cow. seven
years-. TB tested, freshened June, 850,
Also two part 'Jersey calves, .4 months
old, $15 each.    A. H. Pigott,Wynndel.
0O_'N"C     ti mr*v-�� t        ���J^"_i *-��-7    ai^jui     ��nc   "Ofim aj_��v-jr
Massey Harris small blaze on the roof of the postofflce
building justyahoWt shf o'clock Monday
night. Fortunately it was noticed
promptly and.-, extinguished . without-
aoy need of turmhgin .a fire alarm."
��������� __���___. _ _:._. ^.
j_ lit; vriutuu^
** mm.
Wm..  _.. .na-	
m*\
���A aoaai*l
Fob, SALK���One White "Wyandotte
cockerel, Martin strain, in "fine shape,
$4 delivered to any central point in
Greston or Eriekson. John Bird,Camp
Lister.    -  .- '"/ '
A masquerade party for the children
of Creston will be held in the Parish
Ball on April 23rd. Admission 25 cent*-.
Get your costumes ready and come fos
a jolly evening. *- L
"WANTED-^-Wiil purchase new or
used piano, must be in good shape,
and state price and make. Write'or
phone H��� Young, Secretary School
Board,.Canyon. ��� - "   ,     ,
Miss Marguerite Crawford   is bonne
name registered when f *<*�� husine^ cot>eg-�� at Nelson due to
* the serious illness of her mother -who
RULES AND RE6ULATIQHS
Competieors must purchase 25c or
more of tackle at this store.
Have your  	
yon make your first purchase of
tackle.
All fish  must  be   brought
taken   from   the   water
weighed and measured.
Prizes will be^awarded Nov. 15th
in
to
as
be
has been a flu victim, but  who is tso-v
recovering nicely^
f or Sax's���1922 Ford touring car.
thoroughly overhauled last fall and
has not run thia winter, new battery,
speedometer, and a lot of other extras,
Appiy C. H~. Hare.'
Rev", S, .Nfewby^was'the speaker- at
the united services for - wonieii in _ the
Parish Hall .on Wednesday afternoon.
his subject being "Judas.'' -,Alf t&ree
of the clergy are tn speak at the united
service In tlie .Parish Hall on Good
Friday night atgo"cabck. -
"**      t   ' - 1.**-*
< *- ^
At the March': meeting on Monday
'night the- village commission ers author*
rzed the putting on of the finishing
touches Au i��je inahi*_-ipal Eusij. , Ores
ton Sheet Metal Works were Riven the
contract, for evetroughing, and a flag
pole will be erected at once.
Landowners ��**ithin . the pr-opnse^
Arrow" Creek Irrigation District are
being-notified of a meeting _t the
Eriekson schoolhouse -on . Thursday,
night, TSth. at S o'clock, when the
chief: business will be the signing m�� of
the necessary petition for incorporation.
tbeloser&at a curlers banquet atthe
Creston Hotel this evening. Each of
the rinks .will furnish- at least one
musical .number, and everyone is look*
ing forward -with pleasurable anticipation to the quartette hy th��*> York rink
in which are also* Meiers. McLaren,
Dr, Henderson and Frank Staples. H
The director*" of Creston Reclamation
Company, Limited, are in session1 this,
(Thursday) night, and - it is; expected
the executive -will recommend Xo,. the
shareholders thatf tho development of-
the first unit, be undertaken prefcty
much along" the * lines advocated / in
"Citizen's" article in* the^ Review a
couple of weeks ago.   '
r
^
Try the Drugstore first.
\*
V.
MAWSON
CRESTON
Loyal Orange Lodge,No. 2095
Meets THIRD THURSDAY of
each month at Mercantile
Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.
W. H. CRAWFORD,W.M
Anglican Ghureli Services
"*_���**"" Q ���
\
1*
SUNDAY, MARCH
CR&STON
8 and 11 a.m.    S 7.30 p.m.
Local and Personal
��� -I      i ���>.�����a���aa�����a�����������. ,i     . .1 ���___���_���_____��__.
ViBtj-s��A~t----For - sale  eider ��� vinegar,
finest quality, 50c. gallon. A.Mirabelli*
The extent of the epidemic of coughs
and colds may be gleaned from the'
February school report. In Division
"V. only three -pupils-registered perfect
attendance last month.
Wednesday, April 7th, has been
officially declared clean up day by the
village*"<Boinmissioner8, and on April
12th W. Hendy will inaugurate the
semi-monthly garbage haul.
Definite word has-been received that
authorisation ' for constructing the
diversion on the Arrow Creek "road has
been given, and the job will be under
way before the -end of April/ .   .
- Everyone is admiring the ne**- 1026
model NFoid which Geo. - John*-on is
now <3 riving, having, traded in his old
model for the latest in gas burners at
the Bevan garage last wees.
The talent that scored such a hit in
"���Matrimonial Agency" figure in the
sketches that* will be presented at the
Irish concert at Canyon Community
Hall on Tuesday night.    Don't, miss it.
Your Druggist is More than a  Merchant -
_,"*���- ' '    *
WE MAKE A PROFIT
On annual magazine subscriptions, and yon save
from 50a to $2 on tlte annual price���and our prices
are just as cheap as if you sent it in yourself to
tlie
Sphere* store will have  a
sale of trimmed hats March 19th and
aoth.
j    The Bod and Gun Olub offer a prize
two  day   of $5 cafeh trt. jbl. holder of
Fob Sale���Baby sulky, woven reed,
good as new, S1Q. Mrs. G. J. Bayle,
Creston.
WA-NTFD ���-10.000   Van San   Strawberry plants for cash.    John Garfield,
-Creston.
Boggt- For Sale���In first-class
shape, and will sell cheap for cash.
V. Mawson, Creston.
Fob Saub���Autbknitter (3 cylinder)
knitting machine, almost good as new.
Enquire Review Office... ...
Fob ��� &&___���Breeding-pen heavy"
laying strain White Leghorns, all
laying, 915. Mrs. Vaness f Alice Siding)
Creston. ;-'77-~
��� - * .,*_*���,...
Miss Lillian Cherrington, w_jd !s��
student at Nelson business college,"
arrived home on Saturday for a short
vacation. ^
*W anted���-General purpose ranch
horse, weight about 1300 lbs., must be
steady and reliable. Alf. Letoille.
Camp Lister. ,,
The Women's Missionary Society of
the Presbyterian Church, will have
the March meeting at the manse at 3
p.m., Tuesday, 16th.
Misses Phyllis and Margeni-y Hamilton were visitors with Nelson and
Balf0111 friends at the end ofthe week,
returning on Tuesday.
On Saturdays we are offering snectnl
bargains in staple groceries and other
lines. Be sure and investigate these
values.   S. A. Speers.
At the 11 a.m, and 7.30 p.m. services
at Christ Church on Sunday Rev. S.
Newby's subjects will be "The Word,"
and * -Deal re of Nation*"."
The Intermediate bat-eball talent had
the drat work out of the season at
Exhibition Park on Saturday, The
diamond Is in ftne shape,
Trinity   United    Ladies*  Aid   have
changed the d-��t�� of t,h--'r unnni-l ui<M*fc
ing from the first Thursday in May to
the first Thursd.iy in April.
Hatching E��ob--For sale I'urqbred
Burred 'Roc** -pffpcf, al#o hn-avy Knyiopr
Mtrain of White I^cr horns. Mrs
Vaness (Alice Siding), Creston,
The weather *��tl11  continut-ti uprlng-
jj'U", n'ltli the* crx.ir.r���ry blfctlr^ nf5"hi��"h
aw 5ft in th�� shnde some afternoons.
Tho nights, however, are frosty.
the lucky
ticket    of    admission    to    their   St. i
Patr'--k'-* night dunee   at   the   Grand
Theati-e ballroom on Wednesday night.
A St. P.'itriok'i* tea and sale of homa-
cooking will be held at the home of
Mrs Henderson from 3 to- 5.30 p.m..
Saturday. March 20th, under the
* uspices of the Presbyterian Ladies*
Aid.
Crocus and buttercups in full bloom
w��re reported at the end of thi- week.
,*tnd that spring surely is here is corroborated by Jas. Cook, who will have the
first 1926 green onions on sale. this
week.
The Young People's Council of Trinity United Church are busy on rehearsals of- the _ moat ambitious ^amateur
dramatic offering ever staged at-Cres-
ton. It is entitled -Safety First,** and
will be presented at Creston and other
.Valley points toward the latter part of
April.
Alice Siding orchestra will have
considerable *>f the new music for the
Rod.and Gun ClcTb dance in the G-rar*d
Theatre ballroom on St. Patrick's
night, 17th, with .dancing due to start
at 0 o'clock. Popular* admission prices
of SI and 50 cetits will prevail, with
supper extra.
Road superintendent A. E. Davies is
getting his equipment in shape for an
early start at road maintenance.. He
has just received a new Cletrac tractor
df double the horse power of tha one
used last season* with which he should
be able to handle the graders in heavy
work without auxiliary team power.
The Exchange Barber shop, which
Contractor Hendren has had on the
move for about three weeks from.' its
old location" opposite the Creston
Hotel, ,. to its ,Tiew site next the
R.C.M-P. barracks, wrts safely , anchored its new foundation on Saturday
last. , The painters ' and decorators are
at work on the' interior ' rind business
wilt be probably resumed there
-today. The addition of this strnc
ture greatly improves the business
appearance of Canyon street,
Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin were*- very
pleasantly surprised on Friday. night
when the members of Trinity Church
choir and other friends landed in unexpectedly, to help their, enforced host
celebrate his birthday anniversary.
There was great variety to the games
Uur Customers Tell Us
that Germicidal Soap will remove, dandruff
and stop itching scalp. -
4 CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE
GEO. H. KEIL^Y
&11112&' Standard Fertilizer $3 a sack
-while they last.      About 25 hags on hand.
implements and Repairs
We  are  taking  orders  For Repairs NOW.
Spring work will aoon be here and it takes v r  -
time to get Repairs. * < - -...
PLOUGH POINTS, to fit any plough, in stock.
LubricaMng Oil and Grease.     Coal Oil.     WHITE BOSS GAS*
���a
The attention of theT.adies is directed
to the front page announcement of S. I and music that helped   pass- the   eve-
sale   of  ning, and the midnight lunch was of a
on Fri-. very high order, y The feature -of. the
A. 8peei*s, who   is   having   a
ladies and girls trimmed hats
day   and   Sat urday   next,   March
and 20.
Due to the non-arrival of "Buree.
Son of Raxan**' there was no show ait
the Grand on Saturday. A very much
inferior film was srtbs^itut-d by the
producing company, but Manager
R-tdgera refused to accept it.
C. R. Ward oP Cranbrook was a
business visitor in town on Tuesday.
He wtates that the city council . nill
spend alnpost $30,000 on new sidewalkh
arid roads in the town, and a very
a-'tive l��26 is looked forward to.
19^-evening was t"3re- presentation by Rev.
J. Herdman of a" fishing basket; to Mt.
Goodwin from the choiri- which the
recipient acknowledged in characteristic fashion.
P
Nelson Protective Association
IA   1SOO CLUB}
\Wm\.
OSITIVBLY YOUR LAST CHAN OB to become a moniher of this
Club, as the Government has stated that no more fClnbs may
may be incorporated. ' Applications-are coming in freely.. Why
__ f_ __._     a _^ ��_isi,   _-r   ��._* �� _i>��� _��o-   Petaon^ 0f either
hot send In yours.   Age limit   &.   Entrance fee *tt*8.
bck eligible.   For application forms apply to
R. J. STEEL, Secretary.
Box 158, NELSON, B.C
SB
,<  POTATOK8-
of good
Trinity   Unit��wl
bookrd Saturday,
usual Banter Hale
etc., of which full
Ladl-*��"   Aid   have
April 8rtf��� for their
of  hook*-   cooking,
particulArs later.
The Hustlers Tuxis Bqusre are look-
Hltf 1*11'   HIII    JJIMII rlrai,i|,K   ��,<;�������U'*'at     L-a;.B.K"'��
when W, Hendy of the Rod  amlG-tit*
('hah will ppoau on -"'Olrfl Life, if* 'BXV
���There is a g��*e-at shortage
potatoes in Canada. Place
ovder.s early antl avoid disjippointnient.
Canada Grade A "Nutted Gems, $(W p��-r
tt��n. Canada Grade A Gold Coin, $50
pet* ton.    K. Sinclair Smith, Creston.
Wiliif gtoese commenced the. fl-ght
north last week when a floek .""f aboiit
Hfby xvent nvei Cteston, The Rod and
Gun Club records Bhow that the birds
are not much earlier than a year ago
when flweks went over just a few days
later.
Mi-9. Adlard got back on Thursday
laHt from a few days' vli.it with her
nephew, Perry Arllai-rl, at. Cionhrook.
Thi-council there is making elr.borute
preparations for beautifying the town
by planting out many sHade trees this
Kp-r&ng.
All properly owners In the village
got a letter on Monday, when AsHcsuor
W. O. Taylor favored   with   the 1026
Lux rn'4i".'i"rf- Tl'tR!- <:\il\"iOfj, jet? tljf; sttto
on itnproveiucntM from 20 to 12 ndlb
moans a navl-if-* u�� more thun a few of
the ratepayers.
All the Irish and everyonb who
appreciate.- a good variety concert will
beat, the new Community Hull nt
Canyon on Tuiinday night for  tho St.
I^a-.trlcl*"'- T'-'C -*riH',''irt' '���n*'5   *1 r- f��er��.     The
M-irntattlon i*>nmit)rt.��i8��ifi.eot. dunce und
Mii|ip<��t* in Hi <*et��I.N.
STOCK
Simmons Steel Beds in Walnut and White, 2-inch Round and Square Pillars.
in 4*foot and 4-foot��� "S-mdfe widths.
Simmons Slumber King and Banner Springs in different widths.
Simmons Cdttoh Felt Mattresses, made of White Lagered Felt. Fancy Ticking
SIMMON S' have manufactured only Bods, Mattresses and Springs for     ���
fh-e pant'thii-ty yearaand occupy a pre-eminent place m tlie industry. ��� i _ -������   ���
We ore anxious that yau see our range.
��� ���%
Iff j CHJHUSo
Fumta
Hardware
.1

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