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Creston Review Mar 19, 1926

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 =->'-:'-  "-fa'    Xt*-  -"���������f.   -t^h.  4?  r.r  ���������4- C-_",.*  f  ir   ,  rf v  X  v 'a   - -  "   " t-~<  _f*n~_  _---    '  ���������aC*JtftrfhBa������y  &'*'  -Al ada  *������   *'  ~*T-  3ft>V XVtH.  .-/  <3JKE&T0N, B/C.; FBIBAY, MARCH 19, 1926  3Fo. 5  Alice Siding orchestra "-will her here  for a dance in the old schoolhouse on  Saturday night, March y30th. Gobd  xriusic, a good- time, -and' everybody  welcome. Admission 50 cents. Supper  4s extra.- ....  O. J, Wigea wok & visitor in Kelson  .a couple of dayB this week   where  he  was receiving medical advice. . He got  back on Tuesday. ,~ 7.    -  Mies Irene Huscroft of Huscroft is  v 1st ting here* the guest of Mrs. C C  Ogilvie.  Quite a  large crowd  took" in   the  - concert and dance in connection with  the opening of  the" pew  community  hall on Tuesday night, and all -report  having had a real enjoyable time.  <-' _..-<.  '.There was a local dance, in the old  m vSchoolHOuse  on    Wednesday    night,  I7fch.   The    floor*   was   comfortably  felled/and everyone had a thoroughly  good time.  . . Mr. and S-lrs. A. Trudeau and family  Jeft on Tuesday for   Walsh.   Alberta,  -" where they expect .to. mafce their  future home.   Mr. Trudeau has been  - op ihe JT. B. Winlaw payroll for  many years. ������������������ -  Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Moore of Riondel 5vea_ risitoss hero last weekend at  the" home of' Mrs. Moore's parents.  Mi*, and Mis. Matt. Hapen. Cecil left  for home on Monday, but his wife will  remain for a more lengthy vide  *        A. Warridel, who has heen working'  for O.- J. Wigen for Uie past year, has  rented the 8. ManrfeHno place for "live  ' - years* and  moved into' the  house on  Tuesday. " **  W.-Grieg of Calgary,- Alberta, -isa  , -uiaetoryafc jQav������ ? W������_g-_m*s__.r."fto������L "wbo*a-_  fa^-andfiguresto^Vhrst*]  ^iasf-ring*      -',-���������-  O. Jk WJgen"started planting  strawberries this week.   a. record for early planting in this part  .j, of^thoValley*  Mr. nnd   Mrs. Hackett and 'family  ' Jeft last week for the prairies, where  'ibey have to look after seeding operations on the farm.   They will be back.  'in resume    permanent - residence at.  Wynndel this fall. " '  Miss Marie Hook of Spokane'was a  weekend visitor with her grandparents, Mr* and Mrs. J,, J. Grady.  The dancing fraternity i*������ already  making plans to be at tho popular  -price dance Alice Siding ocmhestra is  '- putting on at the Cotftpton packing  shed qn Friday, March 26th," with an  admission of 50 cents.        ^ ���������  C6 Operative Fru(t Growers Association had the annual meal (or' on Friday night, with -A- Joy, president, in  the chatr. . TJio" financial statement  was read - ana adopted, and several  s other Important subject*,   were "dis  cussed.   The.C O. Rodgers -box  fac<j (T*������i JiM������i:  tory at Creston wilt supply the crates I 1i*1m JMBTB  this year������������������   THs following officers were j  '       ~" *"  "~li-  elected;   A.   Joy,   E.   Uri,    A.    W������-  Mason, John Wigen nnd G. W.Taylor.  With the exception of" the latter, alt  tho  other directors   were  re-elected  unanimously, MW Taylor taking  tho  place of; Alex. Cameron. - The direct-  ���������ors meet shortly to.seleit a president  and manager from their number.   A.  Spencer of Canyon .wilt agaiu be secretary and bookies  Animal Banquet  Marcelle Senesael arrived from Yahk  last week to stay with his bt other,  since when he made a trip to Cranbrook and Kimberiey* getting back; on  Sunday.  -Russell Morgan arrived from Yahk  on Tuesday, where helms been cm-  ployed the past two months,. He is a  visitor with his sister at Nelson thjs  week, ���������  Ban McDonald of Yahk was a week*  end visitor with* his wife at Kitchener  - Omer Geroux took the overlrnd  route, to Creston on , horseback on  Saturday, getting "back on Sunday,  . Mrs. Andy Wickhnlm of the Tourist restaurant is spending' tbe week  'with old friends at Canyon.  y   Both   teachers  are   sufficiently  re  covered from   their illness   to  reopen  school on Monday, Miss Bevan getting  back from Creston on the Sabbath.'  Mostly "all the children are well  enough to return to school hut some  of the grownups are still on the sick  list.     J  - Creston's short b*jtt quite satisfactory  ciirling^epBui- Wati.Oj51eit__ljy closed on  .Friday night^ wSj^n the," Bowman.  Fraser and Joyce Jfli?ks, who triumphed oyer the -Mccr^; Staples and York  squads in "-the -^president vs. vie-?-,  president ������i������jHpetition at the opening  of the seaso^"W*Sreguests at a banquet  at the C^SStoivr Hotel, which "was  jointly-in charge of President Br.  Henderson, * antf.. vice president W-  Fraser* and with hut two of the 24  members absent from the spread.  Hofet Beningerprovided a menu that  was thoroughly enjoyed, and - the  service was equally satisfactory, the  dining room ^ ;rfeeing appropriately  decorated fpr. tha occasion. Tbe list of;  toasts whs not .ar long one but what  lack there may have been in oratory  was made1 up in. "good measure hy the  musical numbers, oaeh of the rinks  contributing a quartette." The toasts  were' handled, as follows, opening, of  course, with Gofit Save the King:  ���������The. Cfame.'J- pronbsed by M." R;  Joyce and sFrank Rose; responded to  toy-R. S. Bevah>.nd. J, W, Wood.*  uished conduct medals should be  awarded some of them for breaking in  so SsBUeh grs99 talent* Mr. Gibbs also,  commended the efforts of Messrs R.  B.- Staples, S. A. Speers and Fred  Waylett, who had promoted the zink  and stayed with' it in spite of the  heartbreaking Weather' conditions.  Mrs Hull's effort was roundly applauded, part-Of his address being in verse,  of which this is a sample:  Drink to the skips, those fine old men*  Who ntkiied us through to ihe end." - ���������  They had t, tough fight with amateur  stuff��������� -     -  But I never did see a skip get rough.  Sometimes their* language slipped a bit  "When * they   loudly  shouted,   **Try,  make a hit 1*7 ���������-"    -   ,  _ *  And the rock would curl ten feet wide  And against the-wall of the rink would  .    slide: , -'  "i  In reply Mr. Bowman and Mr.  Moore with becoming modesty reciprocated the fine things srf.crof the rink  leaders hy pointing out that the other  three men on each rink had contributed in unexpectedly good measure to  the. successes and almost-wins of th������  year,    and   -with    another    seasoxTs  7 "Our Guests,"i proposed by M. York  and Dr. Henderson? responded to by  H. Fleming aiidlW. Fraser.  --. Mrs. Harrison of Yahfc -was a weekend visitor with friends in Eriekson.  - "L>"T. Leveque left on Tuesday.on a,  Short business trip to Cranbrook.  ' B*-lc!rson isagain doing its' best to  hold Its own with other valley points,  inl -putting early vegetables on "tho  market, Eriekson grown Rhubarb  fr*bm .the W> 0. Littiejohn ranch was  in,e^dence on the Creston Market last  week, and we also have-early cabbage  ready tb cut.' __      - .,   <��������� ** - s  Miss. Renlley, who ha&'beejp visiting  with her parents. Mr. sad Mrs. N. N.*  Bentley, for, the last two weeks, has  left for Vancouver.  George Leadbeater is busy .erecting  &> new garage. It is of the popular  type of which there are two more in  this corner of Eriekson.   - "7  .  A.71*. McQulloughof Nelson is here,  dpingsome survey work and other  business in connection with irrigation.  experience    would- be  competent  toj - Eriekson  was   well  represented  at  make their bonspiel debut.        ���������. 1 the St. Patricks eve concert and dance  For  "Kindred    Sport"    Mr. Hayes} at Canyon; and all report a   very en-  made a plea  for a continuance of the  winter activities by starting up lawn'  bowling.   He  also   asked   for   better'  support of, baseball. _ Mr.  Speers ��������� in  response agreed that _ bowling   should  "-���������-r ���������ri- -��������� --���������is        ������������������The Skips,*'- proposed by G. Hull 1 be, seriously considered and that it was  by J������ [ not a bit too "early to be investigating  the possibilities of*golf.  Fritts Molander, who Is   witb   Put-  ^nani, Palmer &. Staples, ^ was home for  kips,    .     _  and E. C Gil3bs; responded to  Bowman atad-Ohas. Moore.  ^'Kindred Spbrt*" proposed by C. F.  'Hayes; responded to "by S. A. Speers.  ���������*The iadies^"'- proposed   Irr  D.  *t.  Scrimgebur;. response by C W. Allan.  ^ a*  For **The Game," Mr. Joyce gave an  intes^sting ysketch or the origin and      spread of the.sport up* to the prerent������lapp|,iaded.  Mr. "Bose e_cpressed fche sentiments of      -^p c!u!������-was  very  joyable evenitlg. .The Canyon people  have a hall to be proud of..  Scouts Get Badges  The members off the Wolf Cob Pack  ofCbristrChurch.who  have  qualified  TherLadies1* were ably championed] ^ receive their membership badges  by D. T. .Scrimgeour in proposing^ J f ^���������,hi the ewb master were duly pw*  and Mr. Allan in *ceply. And before I a.ntea with thefie at ihe larish Hall  adjournment   President   Henderson's \ on Priday niKht.   Kev.^Newbygave  OXXti  _ j  This isalhsost  ���������v-������  "Sunday i'or uyTstays w3 tb friends, afford  short visit yclli* hitr parentis - here.      ' <  - " ";*"* J _" -* I  ~~ Alf. Speaker was a "between   trains  visitor herefrom R������*eksoo on Fridyy.  Constable McLaren of .Creston virus  hero on an. official  visit one day last  week.- r.       ~ :       ���������-  ���������>,, 1 p  C. JK. Paulson went "to  Creston - on  Thutsday on a   business   trip getting  back the'follnwmg djiy,   and   leaving  on Saturday for Spokane.  / - *"  E.. W. Thomas was at Creston on a  -business viait on Thursday.'  P. Samup'son of Canyon was a Sunday visitor at Kitchener. Fred Bolton  of Ci-eBton was another Sabbath visitor in our town,  " J. R. Hoyden, and son, *-Splke,M  with "Ray McKelvey, were motor  visitors here from Creston on Sunday,  Popular Price  -Bfc special request th^ Alice  Siding Oroliestra will* have  another ������*of   tlieir   Fopaiar  P*nce Dances at the  ,  ,_.. .waa. -  , ',���������..���������'..'  on  all';.'  aaHjMjejBgjB  l!ssOi3!Rl__!������ii  A^H " ' '9       , ^ *'IP>  ,mmwm -.4w*������-.m4<, *&..   ***   m* ������*.    ���������*���������*-��������� N������mrf'-i  "ttv^smvAJ__Mffl_El<&������_P^__PM'lL0.___H '  Btopjwr 'ineldtlecf.  _ Miss Clara Hunt and Miss Beatrice  Molander spent tho weekend at Hunt's  camp.  Ed. Merritt ami Peivin Comeau  have st.irted work at Hunt's camp.  A. Rogatte' is Ivubv levelling the  grounds around the Cyrille Senesael  house, and is making a good job of it.  Gei*.. Cowan waa a. business 1 visitor  at Cranbrook at the weekend, icturn-  ing on Monday.  -Alex,. Ellis rind JaqU McOomh miulo  the trip to the tajQitdvlllemine hy httrse-  bacl" on Sunday. ��������� The return trip was  more arduous as the lattor'a horsi- nui  away anil they'had to hoof it home.  .     ��������������� ;���������       ���������   '  '   . .,' "   .        .. ;    ."   '��������� '..V  Mr. Simpson*has Jnst comploted the  roof on his new bouse on the .bench to  the north off Mrndow Crock, and east'  Of Kitachc-nei-,' : Thin Is tib������'' flrsit h������������i������--  to he erected on the land Mr. Huths*.  way is ���������selling in piirccla of a BI7& to  suit any purchaser./It stands* w^ll  above the town anil lias commanding  views oust, south and west, and Kitchener mountain. p*-otecta from the  north. We congratulate Mr. 8'mp-  wott on h^-������**iter|!iiri������M*- *wt������itl��������� bopn hxt "will  be able to deuio^strate that tbe land  will grow good crops anil ovuntually  become as valuable, as the land of our  nr-lghb-t.tf* to the wcbL so that as the  lumber iirtdustry gets leas uetiyev as It  muat In. tfic'cotirao of " time, we , eh till  hav-a *������*"k.hener, *Bnrrouhd-?tt by  ������������������%        *^tited    ranchers  diBposing  of  Igooil  raiuHm   to hope   will  soon  j op-cmed In thta vicinity.  all when he rentia^-Msd _ that *������?&������*������. the  season had been, a short on<"*������ certainly  &tatiL3&&m.^^  all/ ���������-A^gc^'d^F'of^mBor-'-^'ss-m&Pi}^  duced hy, Messrs. Bevaaand Wood in,  thgir- -responses*, part-fcularly at the  expense of the Scotch^ -whom the  former accused of taking to the game  not so much for sp-^'ajsaitahut rather  to getr some proSt out of the rock  with which Scotland "is sfcrewj-i, * -  In proposing **6ur" Gut-sta**  Matt;  York continued the- htunow-jus side of  the dinner by relating how   some  of  the first year curler* bad gained-considerable   expetienO   at   the" game  before the  season opened^   Dr. Hen-  ' demon* graciously" conceded   that the  .best rinks Wd^wob, but that the con*-  petttionsrhud been close, and - a Very  flue brand of sportmanship displayed  throughout.     W. Franer  said   many  complimentary things about the losers  play and on behalf of  the  winning  rinks thahked them for the dinner and  entertainment   provided,   while Mr.  Fleming's  1 emarks   were along  the  same-line  <?h   behalf  of the  players  bc-nrath' the��������� rank ofak.i'ss.\[/;   : -'"  ^-Tbe^ikips" fared well at the band  of E. O. Gibba who   thought dieting-  toast to the host and hostesses capabil^  ittes  -bv-. caterers     was    vigorously  ������������������-.--  fortunate   in   having  T. GoodwIn^s   accompanist  for   the.  evening,  an$   liis* Ability  to adapt  W__s_Tj*td**sja������������^_^^ :&itt'^rj^ Stuart'.Hilton  Qrsi  ,__ w������*r-^  mi5ch of which -���������%-"_& "t  The.evenlng'e awardTs b������  Exchange Barber Shop  and Billiard Hall Re-  Opens ai  con  their  ..     ,   ll:  .Jli..   -_v  be  y We wish to announoo that wo  aro now located ih- our now  quarter^ and aro horo to stay.  YoM.wilt find bur now Barber  Shot* bu^iaoi"-'to' -asiiy.in C-rcaton.  G ac *rio8fc will oonvinob you of  tha sanitary conditions and  nuiperior workmanship.  y Mr*r Tetl Winolioombo haa  charge of the Barber Shop,  and  3s an ' -3X|-jc--t on^Ladic*** H_3r  Outfeisig. ,  Opr Billiard Hall ia now open  for bu-ainoaa, and our tubloa aro  tho heat. .,,.:���������. v 7......  Wo sohoit your patronafte aiul  twill ff*������v������ you  AflHoienti.aand courb- .  eonaaorvioe. '''���������_..        ��������� ���������������������������-  '    A     . ,   -       Zxl'     *��������� '���������  7    "A...  ���������*���������. ��������� _ Wo-oolioit watwe, t1.mG.t3- amy.  '" A. mi.' F.ETBNCHr' Propri&tor.  making*7aL  appearanctn  this depa^feuient'went to S. A. Speers^  who waa - remembered, with a rose'  buttonairec-the . prize" for^ the best  ihdividnal^cocaltst, whih-t ay magnificent hoquet of "American .Beanties*\  weire allocated the Ytnrk a-ink, which  despite this absence of $ Fjrank Staples,,  carried off the'evening's^ voetkl honors  amongst the >ir.ks, his assisting choristers being H. McLaren and Drf  Henderson. v . *  A remarkably' fine lot of song writ-,  ing wtts done by at least four of the  rinks, the Joyce, Rose, Fleming, Allan  aggregation scoring heavily v with a  revised version of "Hinky, Dinky,  parlez .Vous,"- a couple^ of sample  verses of which were .put over, as  follows:. ".    .>...'���������  The mayor-of the town in duty bound,  Parlest vous..  Is Hughie McCreath,  who. is  never  '���������   around. .,-,"..-.  -'  Parle*" yous. ''*'���������'..  He^l sell you a horse, or trade on sight  And leave it to Hughie to come out  right.-..  Hinky, nlnky, parle-svooe.  The village smith-Is Matthew York,  Parlea vbus.  Who dtnna ken a stane ftom a cork,  - Pat-less vous.  Hyd call foir an ���������*in>> when ho wanted  an --out,w  But he'd always be there or thereabout  ���������-.*.������������������'     Parlea vous.  Sharing tho honors of thn evening  with the former was t*ie Moore,  Sorimtgebur, G-ibbs, G. Mawson four  who revamped ������������������Tho Ship that Carried  Me Over** In :Curling. phraseology  bristling with humor, &$ did tho  Franer, Marsden* Hull trio with *-'lt  Alnt't Going to Rain No More," of  which we give a sample verse:  Did you ever watch Roy Staples curl.  With Wood as third beat man.  And see old lucky Mac. Boyd whirl.  . . Led by tho iittla Is-luhman.  Did you eve* watch young Bowman  When Hendren did his stuff.  And Hayes" rock took a bum' out turn.  And SjfWtftg- ltc.pt tap "Wic b-uSP.  Tho Bowman, Hendren, Slayea,  Speew. contribution was a Creaton--  mado version of *"Mr_ Shesn and Mr.  Gallagher which, tn part, was like-this:  Oh Mr. Joyce, Oh Mr. Joyce,  We're-  agreed  you   were  the club's  Almighty voice.  ' Vou hful Allan, Fleming, Rosa,  jf������iivr������������y������ 0(������ W4.U wm/ <-_���������������._��������������� U>..^.  And tliey say you play ot curling just  ftrn-m habit--not from choice.  a short- address to the pack, .after  wbich the eubm-ster appointed Harry  Miller and Erie Martin as leaders and.  j divided' thepack under their direction  as, - foiiowa: Harry Miller,. Geovgo  _Mutrell.' Jack Young, KuynJEO&d Mar-  Andy MUler. Bad 1_im^; 3acfe Payi>e  ^d TDouglas^^c ' The  last  few^whifst.;keeny.,cul������%are-i notyold.  centTUgb toybe^ admitted Htte'&ll -aoem-  bershipi;' The {>a^__k .then gave a B_cst  Aid demonstration and showed their.  ability to, tie; knots.  .T^ie" cube   ^hen  served'snipper to jtbeic .parents,   ami  then games wiere play ed.    _      -   .   -  Oh Mr. Moore, Oh Mr. Moore, - -   '  How "come this yfear your curling, was-  - so-poor. *. ,.<".-"- -  a- With -tawson, Gibbs and Scrim.  Every rink you ought Urf trin^T  But we hear one win is" your  bes*  season a score.  Oh Mr. Fraser; Oh Mr. Fraser,  Hoot moivWullie, take this ice and  try and raise *er,  AH these stanes are far from hamtt���������_  ��������� Let Hull and Marsden get some fame  And we'll have a brow bricht moonlight nichtt ye ken, if McCreath Is  ,:.    io the game. ._���������-;��������� j^lk  The R. B. Staple, Boyd, Sevan, J.  W.Wood contribution was a burlesque  symphony orchestra moonlight sonata.  in which the melody of auto horn, saw  ahd triangle blended most unbatmoni-  ously, with the skip wielding thn  baton iii equally grofteoqqe fashion.   -  SI, Patrick's Tea  and  Sale of Home  Undor   tho   auspices of  the  Prosbytoriati   Ladies*   Aid  at the reaidence  of MKS>  RENDBBSON, on  3 to C.30 p.m.  Everylody Welcome. Mothers Treat Colds  The New '"Direct** Way  No  Longer Nece������t&ry to "Dose" Children With Internal Medicine* to  _ Brqak Colds. _  Old London's Latest Fad  Fashionable   Bond  Street   Has   Beauty  Parlor  For  Dogs  ,. Beauty  parlors   for  dogs   constitute  the .latest"    or L.ondon's innumerable  fads.  Tho first of- th** parlors has opu&-  eel in fashionable .Bond Street, anu  here milady  can take her pet 1-ckin-  "Chikiren's digestions are easily upset by too much  4'dosing."������, Vicks  VapoRub being externally applied. | eso, Chow or Pomeranian, to be shin-  does not upset little'[ gled or slfampoopd, pedicured or per-  6t^tat���������eSfirstsignof Ifumed' ������"������aied o/marcelled. " '  croup, sore throat, [ About the beauty parlor is a canine  or any other cold trouble, apply Vicks restaurant, where dogs can be parked  freely.    There is nothing to swallow���������t ** *���������  you just "rub it on.'  -%$> ir% <g$  Over ZlMnutm Jars Vsco Yearly *  j for  the   day "or* evening,   assured   ol'  [ high-bred" dog society and proper dog  dainties at meal time.  The beauty parlor' even undertakes*  to ship hy aeroplane dogs to be sent  | out of the country.  ,S������M W KAZAN  James Oliver Curwe&c!  XS  lief a-V tivtnflr Pimnlae  ���������r.svkjig'-U aug- _������ jukias* ������������������%������%_-  Healed By Cuticura  Daily use- of ^Cotieoxa Soap, assisted, by Cuticura "Ointn_t������at when  required, not only soothes and  heals unsightly and annoying pimples and irritations on -neck and  face, (-attends to prevent aoch conditions. Nothing purer, -more economical dr more satisfactory than  these fragrant emollients.  SubbS* boh rwbrl&n. A<ktmc_< CancUikD  Depot: 'Stakacwt, Ltd, Moatm-A." FlrSeo, Soap  88c Olntea-mt 25 Ban* BOer Tatcsstt JSa.  Ctrtactu- Sba-vinc S_������k 2Sc  A LW������ EPIC OT THE FAR HOStm  Copyright, 1917= by Doubleday.   Page   &   Co. -      i  "BAHEE, SON OF KAZAN." a Vitagraph Picture, "With Wolf, the War Dos.  Is sn Adaptation o������ This Story  SYNOPSIS  Baree, the' wolf-dog, searching frantically for his mistress, Nepeese, followed the trap-line she and her father  used to traverse. There were plenty  of'rabbits in the traps and he did not,  go hungry, but he found no trace of  the girl. He "was a changed Earee.  He "was more than ever like a wolf,  yet he never gave the wolfhowl. now,  and always he snarled deep in his  throat when he heaS-d the cry of thfo  pack.'  CHAPTER XXII1.���������Continued.  Again, in the heart of a fierce February storm, he pursued a bull ���������''caribou, so closely that it plunged over a  cliff and broke its neck. He lived  well,'and in size and strength he was  growing swiftly into a giant of his  kind. v In another six months be  would be iis large as Kazan, and bis  Jaws   were   almost   as  powerful,   even  how. ' ' 7   ' y..   ,   ..   7 .  ���������'.���������--������������������/��������� .  The winter passed and spring came,  and still Baree continued to haunt his  old trails, even going now; and then  over the old trap-line as far -as the  first of the two cabins. The traps  were rusted and sprung now; "the  thawing snow' disclosed bones and-  feathers between their jaws; under  the deadfalls were remnants "of fur,  aud out on the ice of the lakes;were-  picked skeletons of foxes and...wolves  that had taken poison baits.> The la'st  yuow went. The -swollen streams  nang in.the forests and canyons. The  grass turned green, and the first  dowers came.  Surely ibid was the time, for Xe-  flieese to come home! He ,; watched  for her expectantly. He went still  more frequently ?o their swimming-  pool in the fov<~."t, and he hung closely"  to the burned cabin and the dog-corral. Twice ho sprang into the pool  and    whined    a.s    he  swam about; a.*?  RESTORED TO  GOOD HEALTH  Mother of Eleven Children  Praises Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Her Interesting Experience  Burkingham, Quebec. "lam the  mother   of   eleven   living   children,  and   my  baby ' ia  ftV".-     Kl'anih.H    t>.'L  1 am only '���������-*hy ear a  oh)    finfl    I ' have  taken  L y. 11 i a K.  Pink h am'������ Vi -pr**-  table  <"otn pound  for *we'aknea*i nnd  rny nerves. I knew  of   it    fr<������m   my  winter, liairie Kd-  otiurd Hei left-nil le-  of    I*r*-������isnyviilb-.  For   five   yean.   1  wan inrniHiM-y and wm* always* remdy  in cry.    Now i am i'.o happy to havo  Ifuorl lieiilrh.     My   daughter,  who in  SH  years old,  h-������.-- nlpo taken it and  *.vill in. Iwu-'-y to recommend it to ������\\  young girlM.   ---I>!irn.i'* Wij.I.MW J*AK-  i'N'T, I>o>c -LI 4, Hue king ham, Qiw-l>e<-.  Why MiiiTer   fV.r y-*'������r-* with   b-urfc-  ii."hc, iii'pv<iiixiu������"ih:i_.<J nthfr ttilnwnin  (.iHiiiioii t<> svomi'ti fr<<m early life to  inidilli* iif','i", when l.y-lia K. J"inkh.t..ii'"H  \.".''-L^������t.Hl"-le   C'ornjnniri'1 will  gnv  ymi  ri'Ilef;'  fn jt'recent coiintry-wide ranva-w  oi" iHireliaiierMuf Lydia 1*!. Pinkham'������  Vi'K* table rorn-tound, over 2m,WH)  replu-n were rerHviul, and ftS out ol"  (jviiiyv JOCK rti]H.r1ei"l they w.-re benefited" by itH une. C  though shfe surely must join him in  their old water, frolic. And now, afc  the spring passed and summer came,  there settled upon him slowly fhe  gloom and misery of utter hopelessness. The flowers were all out now,  and even the bakneesh vines glowed,  like red flr'e in; the woods. Patches  of green were beginning to hide the  charred heap where the cabin had  stood, and the blue-flower vines that  covered the princess mother's grave  were reaching out toward Pierrot's, as  if the princess, mother herself we*  the spirit of thenl.    ^'"  thrbiigh fprgetfulness .were becoming  realities again and as he would have  returned to- the Gray Loon liad' Nepeese been there so now, with something of^the feeling of a wanderer going home, he returned to the old beaver-pond.    -" "  "Again, in the heart of a fierce February storm he pursued a bull,caribou  so closely that it plunged' over a "cliff  and broke Its neck." *   .   ���������.    *"  It was that" most glorious hour of a  summer's day���������sunset���������when he  reached it. '"fie stopped ; a hundreo.  yards away, with; the pond still hidden  froni hla sight, *and sniffed the air,  and listened. The . pond "was there.  He caught the cool, honey smell of it,;  But Umisk, and Beaver-tooth, and all  the otliers? Would he find them? He  strained his ears to catch a fainiliar  sound, and after a moment or two it  'l^arae--a hollow splash in" the water.  He went qjaietly through the alders  and stood-at last close to the spot  Vhere he had .first made the acquaintance of Uinisk. The surface'of the  pond wasi undulating slightly; two or  three.*' heads popped up; he saw the  torpedoTlike. wake of ari old beaver,  towing a stick close to the opposite  shore���������he looked toward the dam, .and  it was as he had left it almost- a year  ago. - He did not show himself for a  time, but stood concealed in the young  alders. He fejt"grWf-riiig in him more  arid more a ^"feelingyof restfulness, a  i-oiaiatioh from-the long strain, of the  .lonelymonths during which he had  waited for Nepeese. With a long  breath he lay down among the alders,  with his yhead just.' enough; exposed to  give |4m a cle^r-view. ���������"���������" As the sun*  settled lower, the pond became alive.  Out on Ine shore where he had saved  Umisk from the fox came another geh--  eration of "young ��������� beayers-���������-three of  them; fat a.nd waddling. Very softly.  -Baree'whined..    7'\-"]:Z -'-���������'*" ���������"'.;���������.,  All 1 hese things were happening,  and th'e birds had mate^l and. nested,  and still Nepeese did not comej * And  at. lust something. . broke . inside , of  Baree, hiii last hope, perliaps, his last  dream; and one day he bade good-bye  to tin. Gray T_.oon.  All through the month of^August  Baree made the beaver-pond his headquarters. At times his excursions  kept >iim away for two or three days  at a time. "-These Journeys were always into the north, sometimes a little-cast and, sometimes a littley west,  but never again-into the south. - . And  ot last, early iii September, he left the  beaver-i^ond for- good.  For many days his wanderings carried him In no one particular direction.. He followed the bunting, living  chiefly on rabbits and that" slmple-  mintled species of partridge known as.  the "fool hen." This diet, of course,  was given variety by other thnigs as  they happened to come his way. Wild  currants, and 'raspberries were ripening, and Baree was fond of these. He  also liked the bitter berries, of* the  mountain ash, which, along with the-,  soft balsam and spruce pitch which .he  licked with his tongue now and then,  were good niediciiie for him. In shallow water he occasionally caught a  fish; now and then, he hazarded a cautious battle with a porcupine, and i������  he was successful he "feasted on  the  tenderest and most luscious of all- the  -. j ���������. -���������      - \  flesh that made up his menu. .Twice  in September hp. killed young deer.  The big "burns" that he occasionally  *��������� a. "  came to no longer held terrors for him;  in the midst of plenty he _3rgot the  days ln which���������he had gone- hungry.  In October he wandered as far west  as the Geikie River, and then north-  .ward tcTWollaston Lake, which was a  good hundred miles north of the Gray  Loon. The first..week in November  he turned south again, following tne  Canoe River for a distance, and then  swinging westward along a twist creek  called the -Little Black Bear With No  Tail. /More than once during these  "weeks Baree came into touch with  man, but, with- the exception of the  Cree hunter at;the upper end of Wol-  laston Lake, no man had seen"bim.  Three times in following the Geikie  he lay crouched in the bush .while  canoes passed; half a dozen, times, in  the stillness of night, he nosed about  cabins and tepees in which there was  life, and once he came so near to the  Hudson's Bay Company post at Wol-  laston tha the could hear the-.harking  HEALER  Money Can  Buy/'  drtsfftfit-rte.  Shipping Wheat West  .It  _*s  estimated  that approximately  '40,000, (WO bushels of wheat from "the  1925 Alberta crop was moved to Vancouver during the 1925-1926 season.  GUARtt THE BABY  AGAINST COLDS  By Keeping Baby's Own Tablets  in the House at AU Times  "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 will thrive, and be happy.  Thousands of mothers have becom<#  convinced through the actual tfse of  the Tablets that there is nothing*io  equal them In banishing ��������� constipation  and Indigestion r breaking up colds and  simple fevers;, expelling worms and  making teething^time easy. Among  the thousands who praise'Baby's Own  Tablets is Mrs. Alex. J. Perry, Altan-  nf   toe \h_I   tlioTihoutins?   of   their *ilc'  N.S.; who says:���������-"I   always* keep  of   dogs   and   the   shouting   ot   tneii. Baby������s 0^.u Tab]ets j3a  masters.. And7a.iway s he. was - seek  ing���������-questing"for the thing thai had  gqne out-lot hi9i4ifev - 7 .- ' ,   - -������  ��������� (To be continued)        ������.   ~  the house as  I know of no">other medicine fbr little  ones to- equal them." -  *  t -gaby'-i,. Own., Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a^box from The Dr. Williams*  Medlcinex Co., Brockville, Ont.  All.that night- he layyin. the alders.  The. beaver-pond ...b^caine tiis .hpttie  again; Conditions were" changed, * of  course,, and as days.; grew into weeks  the inhabitants of yBeaver-toqth^s colony showed no signs .of accepting the  grown-up .Baree as ilhey; had accepted  the baby fiaree of long ago. He was  big, blacks and wolflslv-novv���������-a long-  fanged and formidable looking creature, and though ho offered no violence he was rpgarded 1by .tlie beavers  with a deep-seated' feeling of fear and  _���������_.,, ! suspicion.     On the other hand, Baroo  nut there was "14111 no ,onger mt thft oW puppylsh desire  delicate   (o I>Jfiy wlUl tho bnby boftv<>rfli HO their  W.  N.  I til I  CHAPTER  XXIV.  It wa.-. -ai-ly in Ahgu.st wlic-h Baroo  left the Cray Loon. lie bud no oh-'  jporh-o in view,  left, upon his mind, like tin  impression ot light and shadow on a  m.-aiiv.", iho memories of his earlier  ibfty.s. Thing.-; and happenings that  hi- had almost forgotten recurred to  lilr.i now, u,*������ hi������ trail led him farther  and fanlier away from the Gray Loon;  irnil hi��������������������������� <--rirli-*r experieuceft became  real riguin, pi<:ttires-thrown out tifrosli  Jn hi,- mind by the breaking of tho  Irirtt \lr-H tha; hold liim to the home of  ib������: Willow. Involuntarily he fnllow-  (������������������1 th--- trull of these impressions���������of  iin..I- iiai.r-,1 happening!", and slowly  tli'-j- 5i<-ljn'd to build up new interest"*  for him. A year In hi.'i life wuk a  lot)*.-; ':rw- a d'-cade of. m:in'.t nxpcrl-  nni'r. H ',v."i,'-" more thru) u year ago  thai Jj" h.-i'l leii. Kazan and (Jray Wolf  aiifl ill*- ohl Va'lndl'nll. and yet now  'I..-.-'- I'lirii" bu-'lr to him hidii-itinH  j ni'-iiK-riivi ot tboHn <lay;- ol' hi������ earllent  ; puiT'.vli'iod, of th.-������ittr''rtni into which  'lu   had   r.'iJl'.r., ;md  of hi",  fWro  battle  "���������<;,..  J-.lia.-i;. ii< Jaj.-������'M .       Jl   H'a'i;;  hi.'  JaiiJ',  .7 .-vpi vh-licr/ .   thuf     jrnued      thf,     older j  | ru--)rtimie-i,       J f ���������- cunie   lo     Ihe     blind,  I f',-jri.'.ori up whieh N'-j*"',''e i<nd lierrol  liarl   rha. **d   film.       That   *'j������nn*il   but  a  >'l'.-lllM'.1liy,  j     And rtov-. for the <itv.t time In inaiiy  tW'MilfH, ii bit of the old time '���������i:f_<*ni������).i'������  !  Jallt     KI.J������'*1     flit.I    alalll -������'.*'���������*     r*4-al:t, Ml'lIKU*-  ,!���������'..   llu-1   had   b-'i������*ii  h-.uey  and irirll.-itlnef  O the depth of the riches both of the  wisdom and knowledge of God! How  Unsearchable* are His judgments, and  His ways past finding out.���������-Rom. xl.,  S3.   ,., .*������������������ 7;..::;.; . ��������� -.       ���������- t - --  Sayst'thou,xl know not how or whore,  Nohelp.Isee where'er-t. turn;  -  When of all else we most despair,  The riches of God's love wo learn"  When Thou and*! His hand no longer  <?,,'       .; trace, -.." ���������  He    leads   us   forth   into a pleasant  I^lace. ...."���������  ���������Paul GerhardC  ._yWe never know through what divine  mysteries oC compensation the great  Father'Of-the''universe may be carrying out His sublime plans; but thoso  three words, "God is love," ought to  contain, to every doubting heart, tho  solution of all things.  aloofness..did not trouble  him as*ln  those other days, : '���������;���������' ���������������������������;].'.' Ilk -y y  ' "III���������������!<���������  J Self * Poisonmg  l    ' Takes Huge Toll]  jMany Fail in. X-ife Through J  J   Sheer Neglect of FtanHa-  !     mental Rulei o������ Health  Thousands ol men and wotnen arc  to-dny victims of their own ftcglfcct.  Grouchy, lisitle*s, quickly tiring, Buffering from hf>adaeh*-i" nnrl bi1toii-.n***������t  they eiicncl enormous sums in tried.-  cineu without avail. They would give  much to regain their old vitality-  Can it be done? Yes! How?  Simply by rcn-opnizlng the importance  of one fundamental rule of health^ the  proper elimination of the' bowel content*. Poisons that arc nllow<-d to  remain in the (system' quickly lower the  efs'-minn, weaken the nerven nnd thus  pave the way to ill-health. Stop this  ���������elf-gxniaoning by taking Nttjol���������thti  lidentific lubricant that cpmplctcn the  w������>rk vt Nature'ji lubricant when,  t hrouijh modern living; conditionti, the  natural ������t������ pply fa ilu.  Nujol can he- taken indefioltely without injury to the ������y������tcm. Try JSTujol  tto-day. A*k for it at your nearc������t drug  ���������lore, but remember there "a only one  a. a-     a    ��������� *..     ... .. #, *.     ������    ... '  M.f^/mf*.        .������������._<:>������   lur M������C  JiWlliiU     J4\WJVM  in red on the* lal-el and package.  Minard's Liniment relieves headaches  Big Packing Plant  Swift  Canadian  Company  to  Operate  On Large Scale at Moose Jaw  . ,-Megotisittons have been completed  between-, the Swift Canadian Company,  Ltd., and the Citj- of Moose Jaw whereby the company will operate the large  packing plant erected fti this-city at-a  cost of $750,000 and fornarerly conduct-  ,e_d by Gordon, Ironsides and Fares,  Ltd. Thg. agreement, calls " for the  plant to commence operations on  March 31st, and to ho operated continuously for eleven years.     ,  -  ,   i  There is excellent- auto service" between Damascus and Bagdad, straight  across the desert.  aMMMMaaMMfiMMK^  Vat  Believes AH Life Originated In Asia  R. C. Andrews Says People Related io  American Indians _,  Mr. Roy Chapman Andrews, who is  returning with the American Museum'  oC Natural History third expedition  into tho depths of Mongolia and the  Gobi Desert, declared: "Wo received  confirmation on our second expedition  for tho fii'Bt time of our theory that  all life originated a*nd thrived on the  Asiatic plateau, iioav tho Gobi Desert;.  We found triiccs of human beings who  lived 20,000 years ago; These Couple'.migrated Lo oilier parts of >tho  world, "-but tho cradle of life I.s there.  I bollcvo those ppoplo were related  to tho Amorican Indians. I am convinced that a land bridge once connected Asia and7 North America, and  that a grout sea -Mt'tendod, In paleozoic  tinier, through th**- entire central At*!a  plateau, from tin*,Caspian Sea to the  Pacific Ocean."  Bhc.���������You used to way Ihat you worn  Intoxicated with my beauty.  He- Well, I'm a reformed drunkard.  ��������� iv-iinard'c   Liniment  { curie*  u*ed   by   Vet������rl������i-  MORNING 6-i  KJEEP YOUR  EYES  CLEAN   CLEAR AND   HEALTHV  *KMT������ VPI-^rVW  Vt* CMVi ������OOI" ��������� MUIMMI fO.CHICAOA.U**  ��������� ��������� a.,���������������ia.n" ��������� in        i  11 iaia. '.na 'aii 1.1.1��������� ���������-'. ���������V .,���������������,    ,,.,,,  BAKERS' OVENS-~Writo  for catalogue and list    of-   UB^d-ovens.  Hubbard Ov^irCoxup^ny, 1100��������� Queen  West; Toronto.*,!',.���������'���������'���������������������������.   . ���������'���������'Ax.  Yes! jt Really  Odes Stop  Your'      ~  ���������s  1   _^a  a_MMliMiMMMil_*  _������/__{  GRAYS SYRUP  ���������*|i*!l*fS^B^"������  *wHf������... I,������ wl^.O .."VATSO N. ^/'".Oj** AV*h" Hit Up  Dn./LCi CLE RR 8_uy i������tw<Mip^wi_.v������  DaCECLESFi romhUM^k  OA������_* j"-*������ r"Bi.������ii-i.������t roa lju-iib ah.mi tor*.  a. I C _rT*l'CHf|,ll     v-amrA_-.-."i:  l. Lt ULtnb H Arn-i-Nvi-iLi.*.  4  %.*, )_,..!������_>. r"kB*w,ta������-t.       Cr-r*w   [m   Wa.in1at.Ji   fin.  ' tHl.f*tiQf-*W Ma_ljC������a M������������������t������������wu M,J, N.W,������. I.u������.ta_i  Ml BTIlSiM*kU $T**VX, M*V/ YOUK CI Tt.  **i  4  \A  1  ,1*1  "*rt  4  i  i  ���������I  .. i  'A*!f **fr     rre"*3������snpQ"Nr    B     G  . B ������ A        J*_r__WMUH^ -���������> V*-������ ��������� ^M-*        - *W*  Vt  , /  Ktmm  "���������������  Helps Children Grow  RICH 8Sv-C������D-UVEI| OIL AND   *  HEALTH-GIVING VITAMINS  The Budapest grain'market is hard  hit following ^suspension of payment  by the firm" of Meroe and Vaxnos.  Berard 1 Meroe, head of the firm, has  disappeared,  Stlii active in public affairs. Sir  John M. Gibson, former lieutenant-  governor and an attorney-general of  Ontario, celebrated his' 84th birthday  on New- Year's Day.  Dr. W. Maloney, member of the  'Australian House, of Representatives,  has presented nine mothers with gold  medals to/ celebrate the-birth of a  seventh child to each mother.  - Th& case of a man, 34 years "of age,  anil a girl, 17, eloping to end their lives  in a volcano crater .Js recorded at  Tokio. The man ia survived - by .a  wife and three children.  Canada's gold production for 1925  wiii be valued at over $35,500,000,  against- $31,532,443 tor- 1921. . Estimate ot value of gold production for  1926 is nearly $50,000,000."**  To dance the Charleston for 18 minutes without stopping is the unique  achievement " of Margaret " Coombs",  pretty lS-year-old .high school girl ot  St. Catherines. -^  With the -coming into' operation oi  the 44-hour week in trade unions  throughout New South Wales, policemen also are demanding a similar concession. A3 an alternative, they will  accept a substantial increase in salary.  Dr. William E7Gye, the cancer research- expert, lias~been awarded the  annual fellowship .established by London University fof the graduate who  has .done themostsfn medical science  in the past five years. The fellowship carries,a stipend of about $1,500  A new  his appearance ln Montreal, putting  the city's famous bicycle- bandit completely in the shade. He operates on  a bob sled snatching purses from the  hands'Jot' women as  he _speeds  past  "   them down a hills.  - *   x  Sl&sim Work On Large Tunnel  Princess Mary Set Drill. Going With  Gold. Key  1 Work began on'what will be the  largest tunnel . in- the world, when.  Princess Mary, with a gold key, set  the drills going at the site bf the  Liverpool-Birkenhead tunnel. It will  be tyro miles dong;and forty-four feet  in diameter, accommodating four lines  of trafllc, will cost $25,000,000, and  1,000,000 tons-of rock and earth must  be'removed. Tlie-iron tubing will be  surrounded' by eight*" feet of concrete  and,.a3so;will be lined with concrete to  prevent corrosion.**"*  "DIAMOND DYE" ANY  GARMENT, DRAPERY  lust  Z>sp   to  X'2'.*-.  or  Boil  Ripples Are Sponsored" By  Fashion  Here is    presented-.a    silhouette  in long bodice effect with ample lower  flare, _a conspicuous feature, of both the  daytime and evening mode.      The recent exposition of decorative arts  at  Paris  caused, some lovely  designs inr  "printed  and" bordered silks to be- developed, one of which was chosen to  fashion the upper part^of this charming frock, with tlie flawed, skirt section  in crepe-back satin.      This model has  a convertible collar opening far enough  down the_ front to allow it* to be slipped on over the head, and fastens with  a narrow tie of the crepe satin.; Long-;  full sleeves showing the border" at the  lower edge are'joined to the khhono-  Ishoulders and gathered into bands of  satin  at,the wrists.      No; 1053 is  in  sizes 34, 36, 38, 40 and 42 inches bust.  Size 36 bust requires 4Vfe yards 36 or  sort  of  criminal  has  made k^ch/or 3������/8 yards 54-inch material.  PrIce-20 cents.  Our .Fashion Book, illustrating the  newest ^and most-practical styles, will  berof interest to every home* dressmaker.. _ Price of. the' book 10 cents the  copy. -  r. _^_^_^-_������  f -Each    15-cent  package   contains  * directions so simple' . any*    woman  can tint soft, delicate   shades   or  dye rich, permanent colors in-tfin--  gerie,   silks,   ribbons ,. skirts,  wal-ts,      dresses,  coats,  stockings,  sweaters, draperies,  coverings, hangings���������everything!  Buy Diamond Dyes���������no other kind���������  and tell your druggist whether the material you wish to' color is wool or  silk, or whether it is linen, cotton or  mixed goods.  Kept Awake For 100-Hour Period  Otto Ulbrich,-former head gardener  for Governor Smith In Albany, N.Y.,  .collected 7a $200 wager when he completed a- "100-hour, period- without  sleep. William Wales ,a friend, paid  the bet. -TJlbrich was watched by two  Horizontal  1���������Frequently.  4-^Struggle.  7���������Article of apparel.  11���������Ban away.  13���������Authoritative   standard.  15���������Pedal digit.  16���������Sufficient (poet),  18���������-Apportion.  20���������You and I.  21���������=ITnburnished.  23���������Genuine.  25���������Dries up.  27���������Snare.  29���������Upon.  -31���������Falls.  33���������Ireland.  35���������Domestic  animal. *  37���������True; .faithful" (Scot)  39���������By birth:  40���������Pierce .with a dagger.  42���������Inspected closely.  44���������prefix meaning again  45���������Pour forth.  47���������Follow the scent of.  ^O���������Prepare' for publica-  1 "      tion.  52���������Horses.  54���������Provided that.  56���������Kill.  58���������Celestial body.  59���������Female deer.  61���������Go.   with   a    steady,  jogging,    hast ened  .     pace. ,  63���������Pass lightly.     -  65���������Southern state*.  66���������Incline the head.  67���������Catch sight of.  Vertical ^  1���������Belonging to.  2���������Insect.  3���������Canvas shelters.  5���������Article.  6���������Measure of land.   ..  7���������Sting.-y  . 8���������Pronoun.  9���������Line.  10���������Small   mounds   used  in golf. ^,  12���������Bestowed    excess!*, e  affection upon.  14-���������Prepare* for  use  by  soaking.  17���������Endures in use.  19���������Entice^-  21���������Changes   in   disposition.  22���������Sag.  24-^Merit.    tt  26���������Fun. -  28���������Dock.  30-^-Short letter.  32���������Agitates.  34���������Requires.  36���������Pastime.  38���������-"Warms.  41���������Makes an offer.  43���������Prescribed      course*?  of food.  46���������Tips. _  48���������Leakages.  49���������Encircled.       V       *  51���������Sailor.  53���������Fall in drops.  55���������Enemy. *"'  57���������Over there,.at a"distance.  60���������Prefix, meaning  previously.  62���������Preposition.  64���������Belonging to nie.  friends   of Wales, working in  twelve*  hour shifts.     He rode on the subway,  walked the streets, and, ate huge metis  during his vigil.  Hav������ Canadian Apples  The Dominion department' of agriculture has been* advised by Hon. P.  C. Larkin from London that .Her Majesty and tlie Prince of Wales each has  accepted a" bpx of Canadian apples. 7"  How  To  Order  Patterns  Address���������Winnipeg NewFpaper Union.  '   175 McDermot Ave.." Winnipeg  Pattern No "... .".Size   (^ ������������������������������������������������������������#������������������<  .���������C.mm.  Name  Town-  Prpvlnce  1 ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  Jm m ������ ���������  Send 20c coin or stamps  (wrap coin  carefully) t  Past Year Prosperous  , For Canadian National  \  Drives Asthma^, Before It. "The  ysmoke or vapor frbndf Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy gives asthma  np chance to linger. It eradicates  the cause. Our experience with the  relief-giving remedy- shows how actual and positive is"'the succor itjgives.  It is the result of long study aad experiment and was not submitted "to  the public until .its makers knew "tt  would doJUs work well.  Prince A Licensed Physician  The Prince of Wales became licensed to practise medicine, midwifery and  surgery when he was invested at  York House with the. unique distinction of an honorary 'diploma of. the  Ancient .and Honorable Society of  Apothecaries. He is the- only hon;  orary member. **  Freight  and 'Passenger  Traffic   Have  BothrS**jC--_vn" tnerisisiW*  ��������� Haying witnessed-- the'1" transition'  from a period -of* operating deficits- to  one' where the lines In the western  region .have earned operating profits  for the company, the calendar year  1925 will go down to history as a suc=-_  cessful one for the Canadian National  Hallways in Western Canada, declared  Mr. \V. A._,Kingsland, general manager  o������ western lines,. In an interview at  Winnipeg. Freight and, passenger  trafllc, express and telegraph business  alike have shown increases, and operating costs have been reduced by care-  Answer to Last Week's Pazzle  Alberta Sugar Industry     . m  At least one farmer in the irrigated  districts is  glad  he went into  sugar  fufpaHng "untif the   annual   figures,. beet ������-*>*���������      ThIs Ia Wni" ���������8������*  whlch    will    be    issued from system  son"  n<*r Taber*  ****-  w**������ socure.l  headquarters in Montreal-shortly, will,*35-* return froni three, and one-half  ��������� acres of land.     The sugar factory at  "Wlty". He, 'Sttcteiccdle'dL^  From hard work on a farm to the atudy  oE medicine in Cincinnati, where he waa  graduated in 1862, wan the course -tyhich  Br. R. V. Pierce took, -y  In his younger days he practiced medicine over a large district. It was then the  new 6il fields near Tituavllle, Po. Finally  he determined to put up nomc of . hw  prescriptions in ready-to-use form in ordett  to reach a larger number of families.'  He thus early moved to Buffalo, N. Y.���������  nnd established the World's Dispensary,  where lie put up Dr. Pierce**! Golden  Medical Discovery for the blood as well an  the Favorite Prescription for women, carefully preparing'them From'root'**, barks and  herbs nnd placed diem with druggists everywhere:  During the last sixty years J>r, Pierce'*  Discovery, for the bloe-l, has been sold iw  In.rp;a-r qu tint-Mrs by drtiggt'st*- thtm any  other medicine. It ia a tonic in its effect*  ou the Htomnch nnd digestive apparatus!"  nn alterative in ita action on the blood, liver  ;ind skin. It increases the appetite, stimulates the digestion, enriches the blood,  and makes both men uiid'womeii feel as t^ej*  did when they were young and care free.  .Ask your druggist for Dr. Pierce'*. Discovery! 4u tablet or liquid .01 mi, or send  10c for trial |ilcg. of tablets to T>r, Pierce's  Luborutrrtv. mi ������lrlfl"*rb*������T"*i O*..?_  ��������� ir-i-iirrnr-Ti"- 1- -t���������lnrir-'-irf���������ir-r- \i���������.--i_~T-p" -���������"���������--������������������ -���������'-���������������������������- - ��������� ������-.������������������>-������������������.  Designs New Cloth  {NewV Fabric  Is Invented   By a   Noted  .London  Designer  London and Paris shortly will see an  entirely new fabric created Jt������y a noted  London- designer. ���������>., Its exact composition has been kept a secret but it is  known that ostrich feathers plucked from the quills and specially tr^tit-  ed and woven are the basis of it.  The cloth Is lighter than thistle  down and softer* than the finest crepe  do chine, nn'd it displays a different  ^pattern from evdry angle. Thousands of yards of the* -material ariti be**  ing made. So str. king^lti. the cloth  that the manufacturers say they expect It to_be all the rage in'tho, West  End ballrooms this winter.  *** \   -     *"'  >',���������'' *"' ' ���������;  Veterans  Pass   Resolution  Merging of Do partment a io Opposed by  the G.W.V.A.  A resolution protesting tho proposal  to niergo tho department of soldiers'  civil rc-efkubllehniontWlth the dopurt-  niont of national defence was passed  at  the final' sitting of the  Dominion  executive of tho   Oreat   War   Voter-  ans' Association hold at Ottawa. Thn  D.S.C.H. deals lnrgoly    with    welfare  work ln connoctlou    with    ex-nncryico  men of the Groat War and wap oaiab-  Huhed for that purpose.     Tho department of ntitlpntil defence h'a������ to deal  with  en<lr������ly military wiattcrai, it'la  urged,     Ucut.-Cel. McAra, bf Kcglna,  Sauk., iwroatded over tho flnal Boaslon  a>    a.i^-a������alko,  Every careful and observant mother  knews when her child suffers from  worms. She also knows that if some  remedy be not speedily applied much  harm will result to the infant. An  excellent preparation for "this purpose ls Miller's. Worm Powders. They  drive worms from the system and set  up stimulating and soothing effects, so  that the child's progress thereafter i'a  painless and satisfying., " 1..:'.  A, man Is novor really old. comments  a philosopher, so long as he can thrill  to an old lovo song or a uew idea.      v  You can't blame a spinster for #o-  Ing particular; if she hadn't been ptir-  tcular s,he wouldn't ba oho.-'  Raymond is having a splendid run and  the new sugar is ih keen demand in  the prorlnca.  show an operating profit for -the lines;  contained In the western region, which  stretches from Armstrong, Ont, at the  head of the lfHtes, ,to the Pacific coast.  While a large part of the increase  over 1924 business is duo   to   the   in-      Excellent   for    Croupy    Children.-  ,     in     _- ~    ������������������  4     *t.~ ������������At������iA  When a child is suffering with croup  creased yield of grain in the prairie  u ^ a gQ<)d plM| fo use ^ T]iomas-  provinces,   there  have  also  been in-  Eclectric Oil.     It reduces the inflai-j-  creases in other commodities handled  mation and loosens the phlegm, glv*  by the Canadian National as well as | Ing speedy relief'to tho little sufferer.  .   . 47 .1 __ . .__,D_,���������_,..... fMp   It is equally reliable-for aorc throat  great increase in the passenger traf-.d  ch������3t> Joarache> rhettmatlc pains,  flc over the western lines. cuts,      bruises     and      sprains.      Dr.  indications "at tho present tlmo aro Thomas' Eclectric Oil Is regarded by  that still better times are ahead in I many thousands' as an Indlspcnpabla  1926, as all signs point to: continued} ^ ^ t^^ medicine chest.-  Sfae Could Never '  Do The Things  Other  Girls   Did  Mlaa   X.   J.   "Ross,   Scollard,   Alta.7  write*:���������"I am only twenty yeara  old, 'but havo -mfiforod fromlioart  palpitation and noryo trouble *o*  novoral yoara.  I could novor do the thing* other  girl* did, that ia, in tho line of  aporta, Bkatin^'nto., and "could netver  dopond on_.mynolf at "t-ork.  About eix months ago I began  takLrig  Improvement in buslnoasJiii the west  and to a greatly increased immigration movement, whieh, of course, ��������� win  have ltd bearing on railway,business  during tho coming year. - Plans for  handling -this prospective increased  business-are continually  Canadian ^ National   Railways   execu  tlvo and continual thought is > given to^  mothodB whardby any Improvement iri  tho transportation service to the" public can bo mnde.  Keeps Many^Canaries Aa Pjpts  Two hundred canaries are the household pets of 9. lady of Birmingham in  Oakland- County. Sho Ands great  pleasure In the dully care of the can-  before the ar-e*-* .<���������** various broods, .which sho  keep:. In a home built especially ft"  them In her yard. ������  &HEA.BX^,  w.  *U.    itil t  oz  Minard's Llnhn'ont for froat-bitaa  aad am _la*t twloo th������ p"rl 1 fraa, +m&  mn #������J<������y ovorythlnsr ������������ _f������������ea' IM������ *  ���������0 much mow.   I ������ta v*rf mt*tml  tor what your PUla luiva uono it*  mo.  01  Put up only by Tao T. -fillbturm  fl_y "W"^������^ *������rwtsv Ota*,  Study Of Cancer  .  _nw^_^n������_������  Difference   In    Mortality   in   Various  Countries Remain* Unexplained  Thoroasott for t*ha pronounced difference a botweon countries In mortality from cancer romalnffl utw������tpla1n->d  and may bo attributed to a grtiat variety of causoa,     This report has been  mado by tho canccv conimlaaiou of tho  League of Nations after un exhaustive  inquiry into tho subject.      Tb������ com-  mlnalou ^declares, however,    that   'the  lavoaitlgation haa dov������3o&crl--Srator������ftlj  (or n more deeailed comparison than I  iiuu, proviouBky  been, pouoibio  on tJtioj  lucldonco of mortality from cancer Inf  tensa.*- of locality and natloruuMty. |  ������  :*  DISORDERED  Kidneys are/  naually indicated  by headaches,  pains in the back,,  or dizzy spells.  Take f3in Pills.  They xt 111 tezhmg.  prompt and permanent relief  from yotir suffetr-  s������l*awiiM|V*i^^(a^^  h   Hfc       t Wm       ^P-*        Immm   "P"���������"i~ W  P^"-ap-"I   mm^^r  4 m^4wfwmmww.  W^^^^^^0: _������----Tfran*���������t������_, ._>* ^^gjuss^ss.  ���������������  XHE  CRESTON   KEVKEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every "Friday at Oreston. B.C.  Subscription: $_.50ayeai. in advance.  $3.65 to "U.S. points,  y  C. P. Hi-YBS. Editor and Owner,  ORESTON. 33. C;. FRIDAY; MAR. 19  Ara Inauspicious Debut  Eerily, you cannot teach an old  dog new tricks. When_ the mem  ber for West Kootenay accepted  his party's nomination the.. Review  took occasion to admonish him to  leave that which was hehitid and to  press forward to the high mark of  accomplishment that opened tip in  the larger field of service.  In .the legislatu re i t always looked  to us as if EsTing,   in his  inesperi  ence, was  too   apt   to   adopt   the  Bowser  style   of  criticism   which  always sadly lacked anything really  constructive, and we   had hoped in  federal  affairs  his  splendid   news  paper training would   stand him in  good stead and that   better things  might be expected.  But, apparently his case is h ape-  less; just read, mark, learn and  inwardly digest this gem from his  maiden el_oi*b at Ottawa.  Next to mining-  we have the fruitgrowing    industry.    I-   have    been  interested in listening to some of the  difficulties   and    problems    of . our  friends in.the   prairie   provinces.    I  should    like ' some   of "those   hon,  gentlemen to come   to   British   Columbia.    I will tell them a few of the  things that they would   see,   and   I  will cite a few instances of what this  government has done���������not for   the  farmer,     but   to   they farmer.    W.  have in  West  Kootenay  a class^ of  settlers* than whom  you could   find  no better iu  they whole  Dominion.  They have come from all parts of the  British Empire; they  have  brought  their  household goods   with   them;  they   have,   brought  their .capital;  they**- have    purnhased    land    and  cleared it���������ana let-iue tell the House  that if any hon. niembers have ever  clawed aa acre of British Columbia*,  land they will have some conception  of what it tuean&.    These setfclei^-���������  and do not forget that .Very many of  them are  returned men,   too���������rafter  having cleared their land and planted  t heir trees ba ve had to  wait" ���������"*.',���������������������������-fe W  years-for    their   first   crop.   ,Then  fancy v^hem loading up their wagons  .with   apples    and.   whatever    other  farm products they have   been able  to raised and '.'starting  to town; probably i*sn or  twenty- in ties  along ������*  mountain road, looking up the bank  to the heavens and down' to- eternity.  At the first settlement of any size  .they go into   the   local   store,  with  their fruit and- produce,   endeavouring   to   find   a   market*    The   local  merchant tells'them he is sorry, but  he is stocked up and  cannot do any  thing for them.    And  what do the  pdbr .fellows see?   They see  boxes of  apples, cases of eggs,  and packuges  of other produce piled  from 'floor to  ceiling, all    labelled   "Oregon" and  "Washington.".Then they go home,  and- you cannot wonder that they  ^are discouraged and disconsolate.  If this is the nearest Mr. Ealing  can come to the facts as concerning  the fruit icdustry. what reliance can  we put on his utterances on other  matters that are of equal concern  to this constituency.  The reprehensible feature  of the  utterance is in the   fact. that   our  M.P. has seized uporf  a single-low  prio���������rsaJe,- rather ' than   obtaining  the average price for the season on  plums,   a    procedure "~~one   would  expect of a   man   of   Mr. Esling's  undoubted fairr. ess -in private  life,  and whose failure  to state ".he situation naturally leads one to believe  that in his effort to make out a case  against     the    administration*   Mr.  Esling was   mighty    hard    pushed  when he could get   nothing   better  to talk about than  a six-crate sale  out   of   a   season's   marketing   in  "W^sfc Kootenay thai ran to several  carloads.  "However, in-a season, like 1925  when the Creston district had no  plums at all. and other po.nts in  the Kootenay also experienced  something of an "off"-year, there is  no occasion to stress- the absurdity  of tho Ealin_z argument, but .the  incident should not be allowed to  pass without directing some attention to the bad .advertising Mr.  Esling is -gratuitously giving his  constituency.  Had any citizen of Oreston given  out that line of talk in an interview  iu, say. the Lethbridge Daily  Herald", hardly a day would have  elapsed before local selling organiz-  ataions and Creston Board of Trade  would have been in special session  and digging up monev to get paid  advertising space, if necessary, to  give the lie direct to such a gross  misstatement of affairs.  Coming, at * a time when the  growers in some considerable jaart  of the Creston district are endeavoring to launch an irrigation project at a cost of $70 an acre with a  yiew to increasing pre_d_.ction of  plums Mr. Ealing's calamity talk is  particularly un Fortunate.  I     In addition to "augmenting   pro;  a-       -        ' " . . - - a-       7  It coses about $3500  per ajinisE  for .fuel" for Cranbrook schools/  .Ir  In the Matter of thi. Estate of MM.6QU.  Tenders for the purchase of _L-0t������ 3-13 & "14  Lot 9d53, Plan 1499, near Eriekson, Kootenag"  Dtetrfct, will be received hy the undersigned  - -������pto noon." March 23rd, 192a "  Terms-of sale, Cash, . ..���������  Highest,   or   aiiy bidder,   not   TiQeesaarily  aCCePtedU~ JAMBS &DOYIJE,       k  Official AdminiEitrateEr-  Nelson, March 3 1928.  -' * < __, '  Nelson  Protective Association  -        IA   1500 CLUBL,  P<  _, \ -*-       / *^  kOSlTlVEl-Y YOUR LAST OHANOB to become a member of this  "Club, as the Government7bas stated that no more ^Olubs may  . tnay be incorporated.. Applications are coming in freely. Wjiy  not bend in yqufs. Age limit 5. Entrance fee $8. Persons of either  sex eligible.   For application forms apply to *''',-  ,    v      - - ' R. J. STEEL., Secretary.  -  Box;158, _$ELSON,~B.C.  ��������� ij , ,.j;i ,  L>i_i.__U!'l ''I.11 *   " 'f-l ' ' 'I ��������� 'I'.1'!-.'��������������� ' _.! "I.1 '' ���������'���������J|a'i .  W������g&?*"*'sH* }?$������\ "V's- %:WX. I - & ���������"  _������____.  . ���������      __-;J������<Tf  rr.  ���������' i5':"^ ii'"I.W  far.,   _ ,-���������" i'i .. 3������  hhv ��������� '��������� m >' j ".' i *j ��������� Z. Zi^tyfi '.*''_!_'-'' '"��������� T  f.*&  '-_!-.  iBjB-������aati_'iBs__a'i8i  -. *-��������� ti"*"* *-���������   "  ���������Suf It-*-.^  '������*   _f-.-"'"-V:  Fifteen-Cent Plums  Another gem of "'purest ray  serene" is the following from the  West Kootenay member's maiden  effort a; given in Hansard *  Just     before    this, particular  bulletin    was    received,   an   unfortunate farmer along the lakes  where I happened!   to  he  travelling  ab  ilie   time  received   this  cheque which I hold in my hand.  I have kept it,   for it is a rather  pleasing souvenir of the last campaign.    It   is   for   the   sum   of  eighty eight, conte  and  had the  farmer tawan it to   the  hank   he  would havo had to pay ton cants  in exchange.    Now   that eighty  eight  cents    represents   the  net  return   on    six  crates  of  plums  shipped by thin,   poor  farmer before* he happened to  receive that  copy of   the   Markets   Bulletin.  Just  fancy!    Eighty eight oe*_U������  jror six era ten of   pluiuw.   and nJio  crates in   -whieh   he   packed   ft.!**1*  fririb cosfc him   $1.20v  or  twenty  cOit.ts apieo**-,    That  iw one reai'lb  of tjie dumping oP������urpht������ United  8batata fruif.8 into Canada..  :ryV.tU" the ' corrpcthoss   of   Mr.  niftHnff's; ftgnres no b������h* can tqanrreU  at. h-jf^rodticea' tho'ii^oaohed cheque  ���������#,���������.,:! ��������� ,,.'���������'-.- lav.     ���������  to ("uiti._tftiHtin.ttt h������������ ������i_arge<  duction it -seems fair to assume that  the Orchardtst    also    believes   that  - ���������"��������� _i -*  irrigation " will also enhance the  value of his property; but if the  line of talk Mr. Ealing is indulging  in is to be allowed to continue  without protest- probably the irri-  gationists will be well advised to  make haete slowly in taking on this  additional expenditure.  On behalf   of    the   non, partizan  property   owners   in    the   Creston  district we  must   urge   Mr.  Esling  to be mure   truthful   iii   his   utter-  aifces, or be more explicit Jn stating.  in what  part   of   his   constitiency  sucli things as sixteen   ceiifc  plums  are marketed, aiid to be particular--,  ly  careful    on   every   occasion    to  make mention of   the '"IFact   that no  such calamity   talk is a������lieard in the  Creston. district. ~ .  In all   sincerity,   too,   we   would  request Mr. Esling to   keep   better  company at Ottawa.  If Mr. Mt^igh-.  en finds its necessary to have some-  |oue blackgnar 1 Canada   the   member tot* West   Kootenay   should   be  the   last   to   play  such   a role���������he  <Jou'b civme by it naturally and this  constituency    does    not   pay   liim  $4000   per    annum    for   any   such  activities,    ,0'ut  here   the   spirit of  lhe comim'inity demands that, ii" you  cau^t  boost,    don't    knock.   "It's a  poor sort of bird that  fouls its own  nest".  Plumbing, Tinsmith  Sheet Metal Work  M. York hca re opened . the  Creaton Hh������eb Metal Works,  tM'Xt hits .A*-i>*f,yl^iif Welding,  V*.''of.ti*.vi*t"k Hi'.*] llAii<j\i(ifu\i\. Shop,  tine- I'la-r. (���������������������������t-ured Mr. (������T, C. Ki-dl,  ti Hrwfc class Tinsmith and "Plumh-  ������������������r who in -*.t;i.ro to accommodate  you -1.M to pv'usti and ypiality.  Wi. havo nl������o beer. st^conH*iFul  i n flcoVl ri tin I" i pi n g and Fi tt i 11 ga  ar.d ^r-;* .p.rf^j.r-rert1 'tZ fnrt'M--h t-jjw  ir* any quantity you desire.  '���������?$$<&&  -rrss  We have just openetl up two craites of  ': ..���������''.''        .   ' ; '"il      "'''    ��������� J   ,. ���������     .'';': ���������',���������''  Plain White and Etched Line  and Sprig Crockery  .,.'.' ; .  .".  .frorn ��������� . .... *. ���������  JUL     '"*������������������''  IllgllOS  The prices are marked to sell.  -   Also in stock���������  Ewers, Basins, Jugs, Teapots,  WfWF     SBMiSS BrTOTUir"   TT ^^^fl(53������lC?S5^Z70"^ w\*mmr Wm*\mrM A^mm*  Crocks - and Churns.  _,;:,':;'..U,:  ��������� <3u^: aq d;;:*$|t*ac^  14'-in;_*";!Plates;^8oz:^.^������.:;ia.ylil0 (  ;6 iri. ,"'Pi&tes./;_^^  7 mi. Plates,;^do*f '..ZZ......:...aHiOOy  8"m.'.' Platie^y'S  Ooiipe ,'Squ^'"J3^z1������>'^  ���������Fruits,' db.&:.���������...l.;t*_^...^ '  6 in.   P-^is, dQz..t....,.:;..   1.50  B In. ^iatters.y.iy::..;;v.:-..i....:.. ��������� y>25 ���������  10 in; n Blatters .:....>......),   -4_0  12 in.i Platters.:.......z....:;.:.......    .75  -7 in. Bakers.........;,..,.....     .30  8 in. :.^k6r8:.;....:.;.rM..'....-. .".-..   .45  7 in  Scollops.,,,......!,.......;..;...    .30  8 in. Scollops.���������..,..;..u,���������     .45  Covered Vegetable............. 1.25  Sugar..........:...;,; v ������-...y...: r:    *50  Creiiin..,.,......!...... /.���������     -35  Jugs...........:.................. .30, .40    .60  "Rrkwln' ''J'- JHQ  JOvlTy J-O "���������.'���������        ���������������������������w  .Boats,....:,.. ���������-..... \.z.......... ' -50  Piekiefl.:..~\....:...:....:.:-'.- ---: sis  li.iiniiilW  ii nuin-miirrwuLij..mil. lnfi-jiLJ'iiiiiirtW'**"ft "11'���������i "^���������^-"--���������^--^���������-"���������"^^^-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'^  '���������'    ' ' ' ''    '"  '        '.'j���������JXUL-'    '      "��������� '* .i...-ii'.i;iia.i.,.;������.ii|i!aiaa>-  , '���������,    ���������'..' '"'���������';* < ���������'  ',"'.'. JgL.-'*,  "J"  LIMITED  L*������!������i_W_i!_������g������^^^  ���������a  m Local and .Persosial Iw'tho  =r   orcnesera   supplied  ute  floor was in charge of M.  | Joyce.   The club  ladies  supplied  ���������f-,!.    1  UIUBIV,  R.  an  Hatching Egos, Fob Sai.k���������Single  Conlb Rhode Island. Heds. 61.50 per  setting,   imported    stock.       Mrs.   T.-  "lxevelyan, Creston-.--    *-_,'*.-"  >  - . ,������-..' '  'Saturday,-.! arch 27th, 4s tag day'for  the Crippled Children's bospitaU No  better cause was ever contributed to  and the Women's Institute "are hoping  for ready, sale-of the tags that day.    '""  POXATOB8���������There.isa great shortage  of good potatoes ��������� In Canada.- Place  orders early and avoid disappointment,  Canada Grade A Netted Gems, $80 per  excellent supper and all present report  ........ _-      -g-,     -  rank Staples;  ������inner .of the  A...?.**..   +ar.  *1,_bi -irtoJDK.  ������W9VM   w..   -mrn^Z   "5" ~  children*.*  na-Jtraue-A.'*^en������a.'V-reiiJ������* jw^������i     h-. lad*, nnfcmne  ton.   Oanada Grade A .Gold ."D6in/*50-| by lady P***0118-  per .ton.. R. Sinclair Smith, Creston  the best of times;   Mrs.  with ticket 242. was the  $5 gold coin. {  The Exchange, .barber shop and  billiard hall bae resumed business in  its former home which is now located  next'the old B.CBS.P. quarters-- on  Canyon Street. By- putting an* ad  ditlon on ''the north, side in which the  barber shop is located, separating it  completely from the billiard -room,  Mr. Fj-ench has made an improvement  that -will-be particularly appreciated  hall-.    It.  is expected i hosts at   a   couaren������   picnic   ������u  Grand View-ranch a couple of miles  west of Sirdar, and the youngsters all  report a very fine outings  ] Mrs. p.oy Proctor, who has been at  Cranbrook for tbe past two months,  returned on Sunday,- bringing with  her Roy, Junior, who arrived in the  family on - February 24th.'" and both,  mother and;son aro looking well. '" " ���������  about $250 will be the. purchase pi ice  and It is hoped to have the instrument  installed next month.  Pete Demers is back as a permanent  \ Members and vieitidg brethemare  reminded that R.W. Bro. Major  Mallkndaine; D.D.O.M^ will roakelvis  official visit to-Creston 'Masonic _Uodge  cm Wednesdays night, - MavchT ,24th,  with a supper to follow at the erose of  lodge proceedings. /-.     -,.,''"- "['  -H. Bailey of Nelson, an engineer on  tlj-g" public work departments ~ staff,  arrived on Monday, and is busy putting in the grade stakes and. cross  sections -of. the 'Arro***" Creek -road  diversion, on which construction * will  start-early \n April, it is expected.;.. *  The social evening foi*~ members of  the "Women's Institute - arid;ytheir  escorts willbe hefd-in this Parislf Hall.  Wednesday, March- 24tb,y at S^m.  There will .be a programme, games,  etc., and Miss C. Davidson . Dominion  organizer of the Canadian- B*d ~ Cross  home nursing will speak.   ' 7-y ^7 ..  * -x Rev;. Dr. Daly *was the *s������V.*tfcer at  the Eiehten united service, for*, women  in the- ParislT-Half, on Wednesday  afternoons The flnal service- of. the  series will be an evening one on Good  Friday* at whichReva. Daly, Herdman  and Newby will all- '"speak* briefly on  -"The Seven Last Words.*** ,     -*  * J. V. Lock head was the recipient of  unwelcome tidings on Monday morn  ing-when a wire arrived telling.of the  death of his mother' at <">algary, for  which city he left on the .noon train.  Deceased had visited here several  months last summer with her son and  was. known tb a number ;of. Creston  citizens and all well sympathize deeply  with Jimmy in the great loss he'has  sustained.  " QThe Rod and Gun Club bad a fine  turnout for their- St. Patrick's night  dance at the Grand Theatre ballroom  ote Wednesday for  which   the   Alice  A couple ^pf very fine Stude baker  curs are attracting nrmch attentioh.at'  the Palmer, & Maxwell garage these-  days. "They were taken front a couple  of Spokane drivers on Thursday morn-  ing -last, at -"Porthili * by _ Canadian  ;Cuatoms officer _>avis while about to  load  resident "again haying just leased the  Petrosehuik place, now owned by * Alf.  Nelson..      x   rAA~-  The telephone is coming hack at  Canyon. ". Two instruments -have  already, been ."installed this year, tbe  latest at the Huygens & VanAckeran  -���������"ranch this week. -      -  Next week we hope to make extend*  ed* refe'rerice(.tp the opening- W Cap  yon's , community hall -on- Tuesday  nfght^ ywbich - was honsewarmed' in  royal style "with an Irish concert,  supper and dance   which   was largely  JL#3fe*������  attended, the\\tiSS.air haying a cash  load up With a "cargo of-liquor alrthe -intake of���������almost -^KKK "A."D. Pochin  line'.  .The cars wererconfisca'ted 'aadr^a^e keapltaiihairm&n,   and   excell  will be sold. - Witb the  rear seat out j^ ^u8ic for fche dance was  supplied  .the cars each look to haye. a carrying  capacity of about 50 cases. ���������"'  ���������-���������_������������������>_  ��������� ���������_,������% ^-i*  Alf. Nelson is back, in the meat bus*  iness and general trading liner making  the. usual rounds > of tho Valley this  week.  .. '"-  Manford Samuelson of Yahk spent;  several * days at' his -home here this,  week, taking in the Irish concert on  Tuesday night. He took' the: "Doited,  Church services at Wynndel and Ores-1*  ton "on Sunday.       7"   -  Andy^Wickhblm showed  hfs   prac  tical interest in  the   community, hall  by rounding up a good sized delegation  to make the trip from. Kitchener for  the concert and dance on Tuesday. _  I by a three piece orchestra n^ade up of  Mrs; liister-'and-T.'MaWaSon, violins,  and Mrs. Pochin, piano. Roy Browell  was ficor n^anager, ,and .every point  ^i^eei������y _IitcheJoer and Wynndel .sent  large delegatiosisi    .--.*- ^ ^  If . ���������*at- /' a  Expr^ssionsrof ;the most profound  sympathy were.-on everyone's lips on  JHqi-day whehfjthe news spread of the  deatti aty^eliBf������nJ the, .day previous of  J___len,tkeJ^^^r old daughter of Mr.  .and "Mrs.; Ony;* Browell, until lately J  ^resideuts.pf CVnypn.but now living in 1  Nelson. The* cause of death was  scarlet fever,' which developed-- into  rheumatic fever, with "fatal result!?.  Burial -took, place on Monday, Mr.  atid'-Mrs. IHickey,  Mrs. Roy Browell  MissA< Amy and Carqi Heime^of  Nelson and" Vancouver respectively  are ' visitora -here _ at present, at the  ranch with their brother, Harry. The  former has-just*resigned as matron of  tbe Nelson hospital.  'a - '  .Mrs. D. J. McKee of Kitchener was  a visitor- here last week, with "her  mother, Mrs. Yerbury.  v r  Mu*s May Littiejohn of Eriekson  was jK^-.*ue*-day to Sunday visitor last  Week with Mis. Powers.  Travelling in this section is the best  yet. Messrs. Spiers-and sFisher have  heen over tbe roada with the tractor  a,nd heavy grader, putting, the high*  way in great shape.   . '  - John^Pinlay. who has" been working  at the Beaver mine at Beaverdell, in.  the Boundary country, che  past, few  months, is here on a couple of weeks  visit witb his father.  C.B.Twigg, provincial horticulturist  frosas Orsston/ snade aa.of_.esa! visit of  inspection.of Lister orchards during  last week.  ;. Ed..Smith arrived from Klockmann  a'few days ago, and will be making a.  6tay to look after spring operations on  the-ranch       ^ < .  Rev. 3. Newby, the English Church  vector oi-Grestoh, was calling upon his  parishoners during a short stay on  Monday afternoon and Tuesday morning. - "  Alf. Wellspring arrived on Saturday from Kellogg. Idrho, and will be  here until he has his spring work  completed on the ranch.   *  SEEDS  ���������-���������:% '<  * Hnygens & 'VanAckeran have just  completed one of the moat satisfactory  greenhouses in the district.- It is all  under glass and is about* 30 x 20 feet*  Alf.' Nelson is at .work this week  putting in the foundation for a slightly  larger greenhouse. -  ,.   At the ratepayers meeting on-faSafcuv-  day bight the trustees were authorized  to purchase a piano to  lephve tbe-on**  ana.rJSdtrs. tticxey,  Mrs. ������oy croweu   - ������ ~ - - V^jTHlkBTT O A #���������**!"  and ^-DatU*, ,-BroweTI   attending   thejIVIMfil-- W^  ��������� KM*V__r I  funeral;   the^"popularity of -deceased |  and her patents being shownjin many  Greater Gonvenience  floral tributes sent by Canyon people.  Ellen wa^ a bright,.likable youngster  and hewdeath has prostrated her  parents with.gi'ief.  I Sealed'tenders -addressed to the Postmaster  General will be received at Otta-wa until agon  on Fridasv tbe 16th April. J-92S, for the conveyance ot "His -ttftjestys Mails, on &��������� proposed  Contrect for a period not esceedinfffqur years.  12 tames per weelt on tbe i������ate-CRBSl������Nand-  R__U_UWAY STATION CP, from tbe Post-  master General's pleasure.  Printed notices containing "farther information as to conditions of proposed Contract max  be seen and blank Forms of Tender may-be  obtained at tbe Postofflce of Creston, and at  tbe office of the District Superintendent of  Postal Service. "     ^ ^,^.���������^m���������    *  -      J. B.CORI.EY.  District Superintendent of Postal-Service.  Gardeu Seeds in bulk.  Common  Red and Mammoth Clovers.  Turkestan Alfalfa.  Sweet Clover.  Garden Seeds in Packages  Ferrys", Steele Briggs and McKenzies.  School Supplies  Lnrge assortment of Scribblers in 5c.,  -10c. and 25c sizes. .  J-** IT  ^ FLOUR  Pority. Royal Household,  Five  Roses  .andRobin Hood. ' ~~  Lime and Sulphur  .     10x12 Glass  *���������**   *Jy jCv^T-mf  ^PHE Tylers of jte"BdnE jsd^  f^Baxik Money (5ider^ pay^  able anywhere in C-anada-^-at  any Bank, and our; Agents  abroad honor these Orders at  current rates of Exchange,  When you wish to remit small  sums of money ask the teller  for a Bank MoneyjDrder.    *������ ,  IMPERIAL   BAJSaiC  Ra������es of  Go__nmissioxt    *  Up to   ^2.50  -  Sc  JttLSOto     5.00  -  7c  SjOOao   104W -  lOc  lOXOto   30.00  -  12c  304*0������o   30-00  -  15c  SOOOto   6O.00,-  ;ia������r  QPOuOOto   SOjOO -  20c  80.00 to 100.00 -  24c  This section is.eariier than ever with   ^t^^SriXSden^omSS.  the spring flowers, Rose and Dorothy I      Calgaay, Alberta, Mar_*b l,* 1926.  Seaver     gathering   tiger     lilies   and I ���������-������������������ ������������������-���������- "      a  batterenps^n the 10th. SftVERHtgEflT UQU0R ACT  Master  Dick   Trevelyan;    who   has]   ^ , r"  been critically ill witrb jpneumonia the |iVb(icc of Application. for^Beer  | past month, is.no won" the mend. ���������        i - Xxc*~*~Se  The Alice Siding/firchestra are hav-1     ' ��������� I  ing   andtber   of   their^popular   price U^^o^^^gt^e^d^^ll^tSS1  dances at the Compton   packing   shed   ^W-^^^gl^S^^^Lf^o^hl  on Friday night, ^Klth. ,and   with   the' *-....        .- ^__.  admission at SOcenta. including supper,  and the beat of music a. big turnout is  looked for.--   -"-_.-���������  Crestcn Valley Oo-dp. Assn.  ERICKSON CREfBTON  LsBfoti mnsS^ Hernial  ii^Mff __SSTJS_y i^���������*"wSmr**S"������  to Order  j  >  New Stock -of  -   Harness ���������  ipeo  be known as tbe   .  Kitchenerj B.C.,  described as 3x)t Tenia Block ___^   of Kitchener. Group One. Koofcenay .District,  Nelson Uand Registration "District, in tbe Prov-  C W. ALLAN,  ���������Off* <Vi_NAJ3LA,  GRESTON BRANCH,  I  Manager.  Mir. and Mrs. -Churchill are* expecting their son, Jim, .here on bis usual  spring visit this, week*  ""Residents.;" _8mno"t   reifcaU   a   season  when the 'geese., .came  so- early   and  remained in"such large numbers7as ia'  the case thi������;year."^L-ike"s: ford  and-  jfitiose I_akeJtiave been alive with them  this week. <���������-'".---  -".'   , ���������     ** - -        ' , ��������� ���������-.  Toni Anderson has'about completed  tbe small cottage* he is erecting on h'is  ranch here, and ,w5H ^e nioving into it  from the Dakbyshire house at the en^  of the week.  baildtaK. to __ _- . _^  -  itftuated at Kitchenerj 2&.C, n;  Russell Hotel  m tbe loads  ht. Townslte  face of British Columbiayfor tbe saleof beer by  glaasor by the open bof  e  the  laas'or by the open  ie premises.             *���������    * , _-  Dated this S-itb^ayof February, 102a  NEIiLEB"    -  ttle for consumption  . _ jbruary, 1928.  I.ANGLOI8, Applicant.  Second Hand Store in  connection  M. mirmlBeHI  Shoe and Harness Repealing-  Sltrmfiar  :  ���������na  New Improved  Models  on"��������������������������� \ iiand. ''.-And - rini>F������  ���������/������������������   ' ���������'*���������'���������*��������� ���������   ���������-.-������������������       '   .    _.'!.".. .     *���������      ���������������������������.��������� ���������    :,      ���������  i-pk-kz coming -\%:i  A    ���������'../���������. :       ',- ">:'i aa A ���������;/���������:���������% .t'-     ,[   ,,  ,.: SensibBe Geur Buyers ���������  **f_fti*_-'ft*_*tf*  ita', '  y*r?-3a*SL, cs.....  J  Em m a mu m  li" AB H^,  Exclusive Ford Dealer  A_r*ir  i*_a Bfl _*l... -  MUVVP '-StXa  CRJBSTON  , Miss Dorothy Cam is .a visitor with  Cranbrook friends, leaving here on  Friday. . ,    -  Mrs. Murtin was a between trains  visitorutCreBton on Thursday.  Miss Muriel Knott was a weekend  visitor here with Mrs. Rogers, return*  ing on Sunday to tilenllHy, where she  is teaching school this ������ei in.  Pedro" Cherbo, jr.; is a yisltor here  from  Bellvue,   Alberta,   arrivinjg  pn  Saturday:'.["y {Z%'. 1.; ';.i'.'y7.,���������;". .:���������', y y.,.''; . ;;  BpitnR is surely,herev.tb .Bt?-ay.|, Stime  time ago we had, Xhe^^. return for; th������  season of rpbina, ������ind now;-tiyhi* duclto  on tlie lake." airiid g;eese going north  early In the ujonth. Crows never Mt  neall winter. y  Rev, S. N^why    w 111    bo. liorp   on  .Sunday evening for-tlie usual Ohuroh I  'of England servici?.''  . Gfto. "0am Is ytit Crantiook thla  roonth. taking a t&vr duyo holiday tb'b  month. ���������  YardmaBl-orJSkiaaby, who has' been  oil! work for a couple of weoke, tooli  charge of lhe owltch crew on Monday  .night. -,a '   \ ._,'"'  Wrank Fowler Is here on ,the yard  crew, replacing , Philip BtlggBt who  returned to Ortinhrook last we������k.  *��������� '   * *' ' ,   a ' ' ' a '    ' " ��������� '  M. Ii*. WhltttRldo wa������ * a businenB  vlaitor ab Oroaton on Monday.  Mrs. Ifrank iVowlor Is a Sirdar  visitor at present, the  guest of  Mra.  GENUINE ASSISTANCE  TO FARMERS  That this B^ank is atudous to assist thft aapA������  cultural development o������ Canada is ohown  by the fbx������ that two-thirds of ourboi-fftrahig  ,.&iwtomett '**  ���������: ���������& .'"���������������������������. -\ '���������'������������������-,'-,. .   "' "^- #..'���������'.  .-���������;���������.������������������. * "   '    .   .     ' ,...--   \  '���������������������������"-k Aa o*-rpllc-tio--L tor ctedlt: fimm yam *w_l  h-j-iaiv<n.tdi������ newt nonsldw-atc tw-tewauu fSS  ,    'Qfg:^  GtkirifhBl F������td Up $20,000,000  . ., ..    Redacv. Fund $2O#OOO������O0O  Creston Bran-h  X>. T. Scchngeot_ra M^tu_er  P. BURNS & CO.,  MfeAlT MERCHANTS  9S3CS  1  mm.m*0i'M  O fh,������*V4  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Mannerlno were  1 TSstS  ''fttoY%omi-k' '^ ' ;*'~ -���������       7-  ShAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  '"    An economical dish* easy, to nerve. -  .     *H        ' ��������� ��������� '  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana^LARD  ^l i*^i>ipAji#j^ji>"4'** j������fi**j*^irjQf' '  ^ZT'-M^S^R^M^^Jf^JK^MZll %������* 4mm.������Zm*jP%mMWmm^ MmW^mtW  M  ^M JmmwfM%*-  Government graded, highest quality.  FRESH tmd CURED FISH  all warlotles..  ... a -'I ������������������ .    ��������� ,  ���������   * , .  Choices* BEEP, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  &&RNS* IDEAL * POULTRY FOOD ���������  ' <>nnM������������-A������M- t^htr pvoductlon and prodnee������ bt^Her ponltry.   Buy the beat.  _Z ���������^���������\&Zg+J~^m.*~������mJ!:^^k-~JK  THE JREVIEW,    CRESTOJST,   B><..  *~v  Is good tea"  * . a  73.  Uocfr &UMUM ymi -Ufoe, -govt?  tfungS you'll l^kc Mul 9uydc.  ==^  Trade and War  The League of Nations Is about to conduct an exhaustive inquiry into  the-subject* of industry and commerce as they effect war. It ls about tlm_e  such an international probe be undertaken 'because there is a growing belief  among the masses of people in all countries tiiat many, of ^the wars of tlie  past have been deliberately incited by industrial in tor--fits or by groups set  on conquest, not for broad national interests, but bee: "I : ut' selfish trade reasons and  benefits. " ���������  *  It is" to be ^earnestly hoped that the proposed inquiry will Include a study  ol the effect which' protective tariff have not only on trade itself, but upon  patriotic aspirations and feelings of the people of one country towards another. That is to say, the effect of the action of one qiation in iniposing a  high tariff wall against the products of another upon the maintenance of  friendly feelings between the two-couatries-.-.v -WeiVenture the opinion that If  all international trade was free 'and unrestricted-"by any man-made artificial  barrirs, there would be fewer prejudices, suspicions, and- jealousies, leading  to ill-feeling and in some cases war "between nations.^,    -  No two national groups in the world are^clbser together In thought, sentiment and Ideals than the United States,of America and the-"British Commonwealth of Nations. They have nved in peace with each other for oyer one  hundred years, and where United States and British territory join not a fort  exists nor a gun is mounted. Yet ever an^d anon friction arises and in nearly  every instance some petty industrial or commercial question Is at issue.  For example, at the present time a great howdy-do'is being raised In the  United States because of the high price of raw rubber, ot which about three-  quarters of the world's supply is raised within1, the.. British Empire. On the  other hand, the United States-consumes about'the same quantity.' During,  the war, prices of crude rubber ranged about fifty cents a pound. ITolIowing  the war the price dropped to around seventeen cents, which was below profitable production. To remedy, this condition a,special type of export tax was  devised toTreduce productionZ It was so arranged asytb discourage produc--  tion during periods of high prices,; the idea being: to create a fair and normal  situation. 'The measure went into effect in 1922 "ajxd last year the effects began to be felty rubber rising in price to around $1.00 a p6und. 7~  The big United States'automobile manufacturers and other large users of  rubber are bitterly complaining and charge theBritish with an unfair hold  up policy;      Some very severe things are being said against the British authorities and much anti-British feeling is  being engendered.    .The  United:  States Government and Congress are-taking official cognizance of the situation.     Noyt-only so, but dire threats are belnj^ made as to United States action  should Canada, in its own national interests, find, it necessary to impose an  export duty on pulpwood and pulp.      All kinds of retaliatory'ineasure!-.-are  threatened. ' "-' ... -'A   . "     "--A'.Ax  The United States constitution prohibits the imposition of export taxes.  But the United States has for years maintained the highest protective tariff  on imports known .to the wor_ftk a tariff which amounts In many cases to an  actual prohibition of imports. Canada and Great Britain are the chief sufferers from these protective tariffs. They operate to close the United States  markets���������our natural market���������to Canada's cattle and _, wheat. But while  Canadians do not like it, nor consider it very friendly, they are not complaining, but are going about their own business of developing other martlets.* *  During the war. Great Britain borrowed billions of .dollars from the.'  United States, but it expended every dollar in the purchase'of. goods'in that  country, paying without protest the very high prices demanded in the; States.  Thus the' United States became inordinately prosperous, -''atid'ywealthy������������������'���������Vhfla  Britain was impoverished. And Britain.was obliged'to do this, not for herself alone, but to sustain France and her other* allies. But Britain did not  complain. '��������� " '"~~ * ?   y  The; absurdity and inconsistency of the United "States^ position is-^een,  however, in That, while denouncing the British action i^'regard to crude rubber, proposals are now before the United States Government arid Congress  to adopt exactly the same* principle In order to raise United States agriculture  out of thf; doldrums. About 15 per eent._.of United States .arn.���������products are  sold abrond. *������ That. is the surplus of production over domestic consumption.  To sell tho entire crop, prices have to go down to the foreign level, tind this  level La frequently below tho cost of production. Hence the farmer*.have  i-Ufferod. - ���������    ';  Ad long as foreign prices remain below United^State-s cost of production,  the only way farming ihore can be made profitable is to sell no produce  abroad. Tht.- im-an:-- curtailed production for the time being. Just what tho  Briti.sLi. bro-isjlu about in the case of cmd"** rubber'. "Unless some similar action, is tak<;n to curtail. farm production In tho. United States to the requlre-  nK*nr.-: o* the hem*- market, the only-other way to curtail, production Is for  farmsn*. to continue unprofitable. It is proposed, therefore that the United  States should fix prices, but if thn Government f hot lid do this, without tho  safeguard:* of the ISj-itlflh plan, and thus, make farming profitable,'there would  !>-��������� Jncroased, rathfir dtan nVor^aae-t, prod net Ion, and the problem of the f*mr-  j.lus would bocotii'- worne and worno.  Will Link Empire  With Air Service  Former   Air   Secretary   Predicts   This  "tVill Come Early  That nations within the British empire would be closely linked by air  transportation systems within the near  future was the opinion expressed by  Lord Thomson/ who was secretary of  state for air In the British Labor Gov-?*  ertimeht, in an interview at Toronto.  Lord Thomson'is a^rni believer in  airships-particularly. "    * ~  "I feel sure the time is coming when  Canada will be linked by air with the  Motherland," he said.  Canada should b<f' an advantageous  country for the development" of commercial , aviation. Lord Thomson.  thought. -. With such a vast territory  he believed that a commercial system.  here would be a ** paying proposition.  He also expressed the opinion . that  Canada could do much in development  of a link in the imperial chain.  Lord Thomson Is proceeding to England-after completing a lecture tour in  the United States.  \  .mm ww w  --��������������� f ���������������  iProved safe by millions arid prescribed by physicians for  Colds   ^ Headache r   Neuritis. Lumbago  Pain        Neuralgia       Toothache       Rheumatism  - *���������    '    . * -.     _.  - ���������  DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART  Accept  only  "Bayer"  packaga  which contains proven directions.  Handr   '"Bayer**   boxes   oi   12   tablets  Also, bottles ot __ and 1GG���������Druggists.  ���������cptrla l*Nth������ trade mark <r������gtat������ra4 tn Canafla) of Bayer Ma-rafaetar*. of Slow-acetic-  ���������eldestor o������ Salicrltcacld (Acetyl .SjUlorlio AcM, "A. S. A."), VThllm tt is ������reU knopn  IJUt Aepteinnea&B Bam manufacturo, to assist tb* l'nbHe against Imitation--, U������e������ Tablet*  e������, S������r������c Company wfll be atamjwa urttii  their. saaaral trade curb, tbe "Baya** Otobs.''  TO THE MOTHERS  OF ALL PALE GIRLS  , "\*  If Your Daughter Shows Signs of  .    Anaemia a Tonic is Needed  Anaemia is simply a lack of blood.  It is one o~T the most common and at  tho same time most dangerous  troubles    from   -w-hich   growing girls suffer,     it.i'i common because the blood  so    often ' becomes impoverished during   development;   when   girls   often  overwork and overstudy.      It is dangerous because of th*? stealthiness of  itfj approach and because,   of   its   tendency to grow steadily worse.  -Every  growing, girl should occasionally take  a   tonic   to   ward"   off   this Insidious  trouble.     It is because-of* tlieir powerful action: in rebuilding the blood that  Dr. Williams'  Pink "'Pills  have made  a world-wide reputation.      The ' case  of .���������-.'.: ;Miss' ��������� ..���������'.-<?iaire yy-. 'SulUvanV    Pincher  Creek,; Alta.> amply proves the "value  of    this    medicine.      iMiss*    Sullivan  says: "During_ my school days i suffered a great    deal;   from    thin   and  watery    blood.      11   was    continually  weak and tired; iny appetite "was poor.  myr sleep unrefreshlng - and    I    waa  troubled  with backaches.      To make  matters worse I was    attacked   "With  acute appendicitis and the Toperation  left me in* a v ery Weakenedystatev 7 My  mother, learning of the value of Dr.  Williams' yPInk Pills,    bad    me    take  them and after using them for some  time I can say the result was simply  wonderful, as they completely restored my. health, and now. when opportunity    occurs    I always., recommend  these pills to "weak, pale 'girls' suffering as I did."''"y,y:'-*:-  You can get the .pills from your  druggist, or by mail at 50" cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Out.  Hope To Reduce Cost Of Paper  May Use Eucalyptus Wood For New-e.  print In United States  A source that will give a plentiful  supply of newsprint paper at low cost  has been found byythe forest products  laboratory of the University of .Wisconsin.  Successful "experiments, conducted  by the laboratory, have resulted in  the production of paper from eucalyptus wood ( grown in San Paulo,  Brazil. A. sniall roll run through the  press of a newspaper showed favorable printing quality and ample  strength for use in high-speed presses,  experimenters say. ^ The paper can be  produced at about iialf the cost of the  present imported newsprint, the laboratory estimated.  Says Leprosy Can Be Cured  Nearly half the cases of leprosy  which have not passed the six months'  stage can be cured by the use of chaul-  mogric" oil. according to Dr, -Roger  Adams, of the University of Illinois.  est  She Ever Took  The   more   you  soup    the    cooler  stir-up a .plate of  it  becomes���������and  m\ you'll   find   it's   the ^ same way witb  some friends.  May Find- Cure  For Paralysis  Chicago Doctor Says Spine May 3e  Patched Up -y .  Probability that-a cure, for paralysis may be found was "seen, in experiments describ"**-*Lby Dr. R. "\*4 Gerard,  Lrniverslty of Oliac_*_jo, at the closing  session of the convention of the Federation of American Societies *for Experimental Biology at Cleveland, Ohio.  ./���������  Incurable   paralysis   invariably   deaf ter    the    spinal  Dr.    Gerard  velops In human s  cord has been  severed,  said.   ��������� ".  He has hopes .that a human spinal  cord may" be mended, possibly by  patches.;.''''-   '      --A'A-.-. v'..".��������� :   "'.".'���������  Pq-yverful     Medicine.���������The    healing  properties in q!x essential oils are" co_*  centrated in every bottl^' of Dr.  Thoxaas" Eclectric Oil, forming one of  the most beneficial    liniments    ever  offered to the uise o������ ritani;' Many can  testify as to its power In allaying pain,  and many more can certify that they  owe their health to it. its wonderful.  power is not expressed by 'the small  prlco at which tt sells.   7   .'���������-  No ' man or woman should hobble  painfully about because of coma when  so certain-a relief is at hand as Hol-  loway'a Corn Hemover. ~*-  So. Says Mi^r !. Giarbonneau of  Dodd's Kidney PUls  Ontario Lady is Very Enthusiastic and  Gives Her View a About Dodd's Kidney Pills,     y.v  Ottawa. Ont.��������� (Special).���������"I was  feeling very bad all over," says Miss  Li. Charbonneau, who lives at 304 Wil*  brod  Street.  "My head "aud back ached, my legs  felt as though thej' were made of lead  and my sight was bad- I felt tired  all the time." A friend of mine who  had used, yo.ua^ -JDodd's. Kidney .pills  told mo to try-them. -��������� -1 "took-three  boxes and they have, made a new person "out .of me. I felt better* after,taking xhe first, box. and-have been perfectly well ever" since.- . Dddd*s Kidney Pills are certainly' the beat'^medl-  clne I ever took and I highly recom-  mend them to anyone suffering with  their kidneys.  It is noticeable that people who have  hised Dodd's Kidney Pills -are enthusiastic in recommending - ijiem. to  others. That is how Dodd's;. Kldney  Pills have built up and maintained  their world-wide--reputation."' -  New Regina Hotel  It is understood that an hotel of 110  rooms, costing approximately $250,000,'  Is to be bililt at. Regina next spring.  Tlte structure, which is to be of reinforced concrete aadbrick,,will be built  by the owner of the site���������.Geb. Brod^iv  "How's crops, SI?"  "Apples is small    this'   year,    -with.  worm holes bigger'n your flat In 'em.'*  Tho choapncRS of Mbwi^ Graves'  Worm Exterminator puts it within  reach of all, and it can be- got at any  druggist's. ...   ,     .  v3T^  Sun Spots May Not Affect Weather  TExperts at the Toronto meteorological office doubt-very much if the spots  on the sun have any. effect, on the  weather; W. B.. Jacksoiv ideal astronomical expert, skid he1- was Icibk-^.  ing at the aim, and saw two magnificent groups of sun spots. "You could  drop the earth into the corner of either one of them,'* he declared. There  were 54 spots in oiie group alone. Ho  said that it had not been definitely decided yvhat Influcncey If. any, the nun  spots had on weather changes*.   ',���������'  Bub "ytho v scalp four" times a  week with "Mbtard's. '���������������������������<���������,������������������ Iti^re-  moyan ��������� danditiff arid promoter  the growth of hair.  tona is a picasanj  fltitnl!-5 for Castor Oil,, Paregoric,  Teething' T>ro{)'A and  Soothing;  SyrupM,  e^i^^htWy  pre.mrc*l   fop  Infants in arms and ChiMra. all ages.  T.i _������iraf*i-l Imil"������fi������-������-im   nigral" lA'-ita- $*tr ih*>. *('<������*���������-���������*'. nr*" i*i   /l.jfk. j4*tA)/"rrt*St J*������.*  .jProy-in direct ion 3 on, /.a"|" .fflckpftfy   W-y^iciatu everywhere recommentl It.  High Price  Of  Rubber  High-Britlinh  Rubber  Pric*s Now Be-  comlno Domeitlo Probleiu  ' Wbllo tho British press, is"mlnicial-'.-  ing "United States criticism of sky-high  l-ubber  prices,  brought nbout by tho  Stevenson plan regulating the output  of British plantations,' and dispatches  from Washingtoircoi-ros-pondonta pi-lnt-  od in tlio London papers ane attempting to show that it is merely" a'trade  row Inspired by the automobile.'* malc-  ora. it 1������ evident that "nVltlah ofl'lclal-  dom in Luklng cogntr.auco of tho fooling, which iji not confined.to the Unlt-  f������fl tftalw, bui. iii Hp read I tig throughout  | r*on*ln������"ii>*i*l  Mnrov^.  j     Br I litdi  lottomnbllc   owrvorpi  aro  hc-  j������iiinl������iiK    to    reftlmt-or protests naiUiiHt  I lilghiu' tiro prlccH, and with tho vapidly   luoreaHing   IirUluli   automobile   lu-  " duwtry   tho  problem  In  becotnliuj  do-  ��������� r������ie_*l|f:.  Minard'a  Llrtlin*>������t for QrF|pi|j������  .  ...    i...ii,.l..l.iiiiiiiii.,.iiini|lli.. mill BiniiMaii.i.wiwi^  ��������� tvf.   n,   tr.   1*111  Order ifotiir  ��������� Farm Help NoirV  WO BE OF SERVIC*0 to "WoHtorn, Cann-Iltta' facmevflVniut <1ioIn to meH tholt*.  hQcd* In iiocuvlriir comncUsnt fuwu Inclp. tlio CAKADIjfVlN I'ACHIC ItAlLWAY .  will conUnue Un Faith llolo Boj-vIco durlnpr lUSd. nud -will  includo ill this  Servl"*-., ������*��������� laut year, tho numbly ot woman donioatloa and "boya.  ThrouRh ni-poi-ltnic-i' In tlio im/iL *������W y-i������mr tho, Co-tH>nny Is  now In  toucli  witli m. kkUii-iUur ui i'umi luhorut-H la Vrctint Ilritnin, JMorwuy, .Sw<nIoii. l>ejiniark,  I'Vunce,    ICollund.    Switzerland,    Poland,   Oxocho-HIovakln," Hungary.    Juato-  Slavlw, Goi-man/ nn<l lCoumnnla and enn iwom-ptly fill ai>pllcntton������ for '������i������.  help. ��������� \  In <*"rt!*i? to hav*' tl*������ heil-. T*iaol- Canada In tlmcrf-vr SpiMitic i*������patfltl<*n������, favmor*  roaulrlnaf h*������lu must cob their nppllcatlon-iMn  curly, to uiinblo ua to iicouru  Iho h,a\p ticadud. , , .    v  Blank ;a*>pUcntlon :(ormn and full Infornmlton voctir.ltnjr tlio Sn������*'"co way, ba  ir>btaln������<l tvonx any U.L'.Il, anrcnt or from ao-*-*>C','tho t->C<*1<c;L_-ilj������k U������ti������l IkjIow.  THE "CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY ''COMPANY  Dcj.iiiriiae*il oi Culou.ize.tiou, aiitl Pcvetoiuucnt  WCNNTIl-Er; .T. N".  K. Ma.������*__IUt������.r. Hiit>������vln^������i.d������nt of Colmi-lxaUon.  T. ti. ."Vchcaon, AartouleBral AsroH*.  Caiimlk Cnlnnlxation Aiitoclnllon.  W. J. O^row, Land A������r������int.  II. V,  Kontor. Hv*<M Cotanlr.a4i������n Aft-fti.*-," . '       '  Jmntw Calloy, l'at.u Labor Aa������iit.  It. .r. XaautflirJ-ii. I.atul Aaent.  <3    V>.  Bropli^,   DE-trtcl  FfiMzngit Aettxi-,  al, Miller,  Land Aitnt,  J. J"<uiB-.lt Oimml Aai/kultural A*e������i,t������  CI.. l>������c Noiwood. Lan������l Acrcmit.  TU*>"i������vtov -y, c T&JSKS'IC*  An-.lmfi.iit Cftmiui������"loi-*-r. ** Chlaf <*omii\l������������lttner.  SASKATiQON  iCALflAKY *  VANCeWVKK  ItEf'IN'JU  /IVKOM'rtlliEAia.  M.. V . ;.v_,H."/- ?s;/.'.~^.j AAV>\  v_.-'--.'"'J("J"-^--l  TTTK    TUJYTEW,    CBESTON.    B.    a  English Language Spoken By  -    170,000,000 People And Is  Now; Becoming ILJriiversal  .>.  - Straws show" which way* the wind  lilows, and a recent Incident in Vienna  Is one of many- signs * indicating ������hat  the Engiisn* tongue^-is destined to-attain eventually the status of a universal language. It'appears -fhat 1***"+-  yeai* the teaching of English by radio  was started in Vienna,.*with some^suc-  cess. Possibly as an outeibme of this  jft decree has now been issued by the  ministry   of   education recommending t,ariy jn February, Hie cars travelling  - English as'a compulsory, modern Jan-1 To the Alberta'boundary on tho main  *.__���������. _....      ���������, 1  _.        Empress - line  will then'  Forage  Seed  Cars  Will   Be   Operated Owd. C,P.R,  Lines  In Saskatchewan    -7  Arrangoments    are    being made to  na.jii������n ������ _-������     4V_ .... _r_._r.      _._..#_������. ,-.  -.^..l ._*_������������. .1..*.  yjjvaani.    j aji .������������_������_;    \sM.\slr        B^*C\M        ������.cij_ __,        IIU1- I  _ing    February    and, March  over Can-j ficaies;  ndian    Pacific    Railway  lines   in the j      (d*) For the special marking by man  prairie districts of Saskatchewan./  >* A start will be made at Moose Jaw  Grading   Of  Dairy  Produce  An   Act   Regulating   Produce   Intended  For Export to Come Into Force  , An  act  to -regulate the grading of  dairy produce will come'into effect on  Feb. 1. 1926.  The act u.S"' originally passed empowers tho government-in-council to  make regulations:  (a) Por the grading of dairy pro-  dule intended "for export;  -(h)-For the'establishment or designation of grading stores;  V ,. ���������_      "������_. ?   J... _.  \4^J    A'^JJ.     LU.  npuing of giaclfi*5* corti-  vuage  in lhe higher    school    grades,  justing in large measure French  and  Italian. '  .    The English yoca������ul&ry;-is an raor-  ���������~^. xnous'one.   _.,, It  confains,, some ..half-  million words,*and is one of the most  heterogeneous that evee- existed.      in  *   this olla-podrida there aro to \>c found  the  verbal  concoctions  of   many   na*  - tions, curiously "intermingled Sanskrit,  Hebrew,  Russian,  Greek,   Hindustani,'  ^Chinese, "Latin, German, Celtic, fc?axon,  Danish,  French, Spanish, Italian.      It  .   is said that on the evidence of words  aloiie it wouTd Be impossible-to classi-  line.      The  be  covered   and    immediately     afterwards    the    Outlook,    Kosetown   and  ufacturera of packages of' dairy produce intended to Ik* graded;  (o). For the establishment of standards, definitions and grades for dairy;  produce���������  (f) For" the imposition of fees for  the grading of dairy produce.      Ai the  Must -AtolisK War Itself  "      Or No Means On Eartk  Can ^litigate Its Horrors  o  Fox  Farming, In  Norway  Beoon**������r!.-g s. Most Irnpsrtant Industry  In Northern Europe ���������  Silver fox farming has become a  most Important industry in some parts'  of Norway, according to Johannes  Borge, journalist, ot Bergen, Norway,  who is visiting'Canada to record his  impressions of the Dominion. At the  present time  there tire  between  120   fe!n- "R"itl1 a desire to spare them; nor  ^War'is'-heli; let's make.it so," was  lhe famous dictum'of a soldier personally humane; and he was as good  as "his word. "ILeave them nothing  but "their" eyes to weejp with." Fortunately or luckless, .according as you  read it, are those whose eyes uudei-  naodern conditions axe not amongst  14".q first senses to go. * Air warfare  .and  the new poison gases do not be-  Macklin routes, the c<irs returning by ' last session of parliament,an amend  way   of  "\viikie,   Saskatoon,   Colcn&ay  and -Young to Keglna.  The Canadian Pacific "Railway will  .supply and equip the cars and transport them-on7 regular trains without  cost    to    the    Saskatchewan    Govern  ment to tho s^ot. was passed known as  (g) for -r������fusin;; io grade dairy, produce and for withholding graded certificates.  The    governor in-council    may  preset lbe the particular kinds    of    dairy  ment    while    the   government on the j jjrdduce    to    which    the act shall ap  other hand" will furnish lecturers and.; ply  and the .parts  oi*  Canada   within  the forage seeds which will be offered for sale along the way. There  will   be   a   carload of seeds carried at  fy English with any otherof tho 05- an iimes and farmer purchasers may  .abllshed stocks amr stems of human. buy and tako homo ^vha< Jhey wigh to  speech;   yet  in   the   few   remains   ol   secure in tho way of sweet clover, al-  gramraar    in    English there is irrefragable evidence that it is a branch  ."    of the Aryan family.  The causes of tho heterogeneity of  the" language are to be found in the  history .-of the' race���������in the earlj Invasions of Britain, its extensive com-  _-< *  merce, and its growth as a world power; while its suitability as a universal  ''"��������� tongue arises largely ".rrom the geographical scattering of the- domains ol  the far-flung empire,. one result of  which is that the English tongue Is  - already known in almost every-'corner  of the globe. Apart from the geo-  gcaphlcal diffusion of the language,* a  conservative estimate plas-clTthe number of those spealting it at approximately 17Q,OOO,0OD leaving    all    Euro-  *  pean tongo.es far,behind  falfa,i corn, western rye grass, hrome  or millet, etc.   * -  Beef   Shipments   To   Britain  which it shall be jpn forced. Regulations  may te provided for an appeal to the  Dominion dairy and cold storage com-  missioner from the deei&ion of a dairy  produce grader. For violations of  regulation  a fine of  and 150" silver fox farms in the Sond-  more district of Norway, whieh is particularly Ruitable., being- climatically  und topographically very similar* "to  Prince Edward Islam*. "Last autumn  about 120'silver-foxi -, ��������� j.1imated to lie  'worth 1,000,000 kroner, were "siiipped  from th<> island (o Norway.  British  Columbia  Potatoes  Exhibit'of Tubers from Coast Province  - To   ������e  Sent -Jto   London /  For ti������e"purpose of advertising the  quality of seed potatoes grown in British Columbia, and placing samples be- it otherwise. ^ The submarine, though -  fore the, .European*-buyers, an exhibit |it 'happens   to   be   particularly  incon-  are they required for weeping. The  cruelty of modern conflict means ;t  fate papt tears and instils an unnatural stoicism. Laortfg" after, and unawares, come .the tears. If they come  at ail, with that "memory of what has  been and' xiever-more may be," which  lias been known to bring grieving to  the hardest of hearts.  If you want to abolish the submarine you mu&t abolish war altogether.  The greater includes the less. The  idea of Avar on limited liability Is tbe  most pathetic of human delusions. If  you are to have it at all you must  have it at its worst, and cannot have  Columbia  than    , ���������.    _.    ���������,    more than three month*, mar-be im- /������rwarded ^ ������"-    British    ooium Dia | As   the  machines,     the     forces,    the  posed". House,  London,   England,   and   efforts 1 agents, the brains of the scientific age  The specific logulations 10^0 mad., h"11 be made ^ dra*v attention of all [become more terrible    i������    perversion,  Canadian Live Cattle Trade With Old  *    Country  Is Increasing  Exports   of-Canadian live   cattle  to jxhe iXCt i*efen-cd to* above-  come  Great -Britain have     increased    from ! effect.  57,000 hea.3 in H923 lo 110,000 he.adin  -t  _rv a <~ "������ ** ** "---*  1925,  according to  a  statement   from [  the ctepartment of agriculture.  Referring td the. comparative value  of the chilled meat trade as opposed  bv the governor-in-councit will, in an ,'lnt������-re&led ������"- Europe to ihom wiih a|Vhat wb ca31 aTme<1 conflict, if "resum-  probability, be announced  as  soon aSjvi"v to developing internalional trade [^ by an m-fated woiid, must become  3H into j ror wovuwaal seed tubers.    '      _ I relentless, unsparing, v'ntil civilization  ._ .  .perishes from a misuse of jtbe powers  Canada's Paper Industry        ^that might 1iave ritised mod*������tt tifc Eo  Britishers To Investigate  [a new grandeur stnd  happiness,   and    J Wide Market"is- Enjoyed fo������- Ganadian f beauty. -/  Large ^Party   of   Manufacturers   From i Book and  Writing   Paper |     "When  war   breaks   out  you   cannot  Great Britain to Visit Alberta i     While Canadian newsprint has been;1/*1*11  its  instruments  nor mitigate  it  to live rihipments, -the department' Thirty British manufacturers, who | invading, the .world's paper markets,' ^ any ^respect hy land or sea or air.  bulletin .states rha". ..Canadian "live'"will visit Canada next yea-r, at tlte In-' the higher grades of Canadian paper !You n������*?ht as "-veil ask the conflagra-  beefx can compete wlt^.home killed! stance of the -Canadian chamber of-[have been more slowly securing a Uon to be mild or tUe hurricane to *be  beef on the Britisii market and secure' commerce bi_Xiondon/will* he invited foothold. Canadian book and writing 'gentle' or ll10 colliery explosion pot  better   prices   than   if   the   meat   was  10 m^ke an *xt������*nsive tour of Alberta' papers     aro    now    being supplied to!*������   Btifle-  burn  and   entomb'alive;   or  Viewed'in "all" its aspects "the action  sll3.Pl>ea    frozen.   - Canada    could not) with a view, to. getting first-hand know- ."Moiico. Xew Zealand, Aiistralia, China,,  the blind  waters   of  the broken dam  of Vienna appears, to .ba^ far-sighted,  "tt^ll thought out and wholly, in line  ^vilh-the.ifia-chyof events and the probable- needs - of the  Science Monitoi**.  future?-?Chiistian  Saskatchewan, Clydesdales   .,,  Thjs Western  Province  is   F^tned  for  v Leadership |n- Celebrated Breed  - "" of Horsea-A *"' -  Saskatchewan uis "today almost as  much the undisputed Clydesdale coun--  try on-this. side.of- '.the' Atlantic as  Scotland is across the "ocean. Through  a fortunate combination' of ".circumstances "the"'University or Saslcafche-  wan came into possession- of sonic of  the finest Glydesdal-r breeding stock  "'In tJfe-enClre world-at lhe same time  that individual    breeders    throughout  compete with the Argentine    on -an i ledge concerning thf?"   province1  even'jirice basis'-for the chilled, beef  m'irket *on any *-large scale. * . Z '  The cui'rent sj-stpm of live ship-  'mentfs, the report saj-s," "be ems to^ insure the greatest profit at present ahd  at the same time to afford a stimjilus  toward the exffepsioji and development;  of the beef cattjlif industry.**  ,. >���������  Predicts ^Larger' Wheat -Crop  .   --* . -  Production   Can   Be   Doubled. In  Ne^tt  r**-, ^l \   - ' " *-  *- *-'-'r' JT    ���������������  *      Ten Years-'-." -   *  . The time is not fai* distant, ssys the  Caiiadiaii'*Milling and Grainy Journal,  wh.cn the United-Stales .will, cease to  be a serious*-fac1or in foreign market a  for wheat and ilour. In ("anada, on  the contrary, foi- the inist ^deciidc the  I.roduct Ion ol" wheal"has doubled. Dui--  thc province were    building ��������� up    fine; -������"���������" th������ ������������^1 ten years, with improved  studs. Tho winnings of this province  at j' Toronto mnd* Chlcagjoy were i not 'accidental; .;yjllelgian'''"'< hd Perciieron  breeders" in\'8aekatclicwa-n'i'-:bttvo"-dpne  very well indoedy at .thek n^CionnX a nd  international shows, but'-'th-jro ure so  many ; more.rClycles in Baskatchewaii  tiinii! of' eitti^r''.jof. the other outHtand-  .ing;,' &p'c'^imbnpi7pf -tlip.ygreat; Scottish  broedythat thbyiqader^hij^ attained 'by  1 he provliice should bo inaintnlnod.-r-  Snskatcii^wan FtU*mer7   "        .  .Where Canadian Flour Goes  Is   Penetrating  the  Out  of! the  Way  Placea of the World " ,  The oxt'enY to which Caimdian ilour  is pone{rating to tho more out of the  way places of the world Is'shown by  offici-il fl^iires givlHg exports' for the  last full crop. tn thur, period Greenland' bought 2,601 hbls'j of Cn'nadlun  flouivllrii's-ll SMRO, Austria 1,011, Mor-  cicco 3,fi89, Now Zealand' 2S7, Palestine  d,212, Peru 1,637, rortugueRo Africa  10,017, SimniHli Africa 2,*17Jl,- ������lio Philippine 1 Hluntls 3,(.20, and . Veuo-uola  110;(J01i Slxtyolght countries and  tlcpendoiiclos llgured In the hint of  direct purchiiBori.-of Canadiun flout* In  (.bat crop yenr.  Twins Obaerved 93rd ChriVtmas  The ninety-third ClulHtmns they  have celebrated .together M'tvs observed by Maria. Mojlhia Dowil rind Snrnh  Maaia "?e.\ mour, twins, at _ Fairlleld,'-'  .Couti.7 January 3 wa;" thi;Ir..n������t"-ty-  (fourtii blrtlidny.  ^ll-lll^ll^''WW'.������IW������l������IMI|a1lll-<PW'l|ll������.l.l������IWI_.M^IIIWI_IM.^  w.   N.   ij. ~iai    .  varieties of seed, extenf-ion of the  northern cultivation Itniils, .advjince-  nient* oi' the riiciiiing period, backed  by increased export facilities in the  west, there is no ��������� conceivable reason  why \vp' Hhould.iiot. harvest a crop bf  800,<'OOr0'(JO, inif-heis."    *     "  N ' '        f .  He Likes Canada '���������;  Son of Head. Of Large Shipbu(ldlna  Firm lrt"~Enflland Would Return  To This Country  "My own hoy lias boon worldng a.s  a farm laborer In the province-! of Quo-  b������<* Hlut'ii hn left. lOl.on, three years  ago. IIo in back'and hai* obtained .a  good position, but ho tolls me lie i.s,  longing to''return to'Canada- imp, I Y*dr-  talnly shall not, stand:.Jn,.-li1n,. way/"  Thus spoke Slr_ Btirton. CbneKvitelc,  liejid of (ho- flrni, of Joseph Ghiulwick  and Sons, Hhipbullclers and mvnors,  Liverpool,, iu it .'r'eeont, itddross 'lit the  CnnrtdlaH chamber of cominerco, .London, Enghuiil,.,  sources and the opportunitie  .to agricultui-itl settlors.  rice's   ^re-j Japan and other countries in ever-in-.not to -3-ear habitations from its path  5 it "offers ' creasing -auanii ties. *   Selling' agencies \and* ^ne"-11" the/dwellers.      ; *-    ...  :   -  ,-_.       are befng established" and connections  *-- j *   i    * . ^.       - ~~    ~ *     ^  /���������made in -these outside markets, wliich  "M"���������the   beginning  of   matrimony j bid   fair .to** develop  into a very   con-  and the end of 'freedom  ! siderabie export trade.  Woman Stops Train  A, woman"b theughtlesHnesH liold iip  n southern railway train at dnplmui,  Kng., for 3 0 inlnutofl recently. On a  windy -lay iho woman stood On the  MtalIon platform when*a midden-gust  bln.vv the umbrella iusldo out.  in dlKgiiHt iho woman threw .tho.tun-  lnella on tlm'rails. The stool'framework came in contact with tlio live* mil,  --'Wising a short filrcult which ntoppod  all'tii* I hi* 1n th,j vicinity.  -"ETnlessywe abolish war itself, by=*no  means on-earth can ^we^Jesisen, its an^  siruments" " or, -mitigat  eips ^horrors."  Often a dreadful necessity Jit tbe absence of a system "of. International justice, its object was -alwaj^s large^ murder, and is now the Boarder of civilians  iu the mass, men,"wornen7and children..  together.      Its 'mef^isyhecesa-sarily? in-,,  elude  everv\ device w*l\ifclr-'can'^Inflict,  slaughter, mutilation/torturqf^nd .des-  ti-uctigii.   - iViore than e"v:_ei\it"is devilish by nature, aid noi\b:o_-Its weap-'  ons is more .devilish    than    another.  Heavy arlillery and machine guns runs  really not morclful.     "To lie oil" the  ground "wllh your limbs shatter'e'd, or  drilled   through youc vitals  with machine gup. bullets,  may    bo    a    lit lie  1 hurry af  dnec  as  worse than being sunk in  sea.      "War  Is   as   bad   now  when  cannibalism was the end of ir,  or-when hands and feet wei'e cut  off  and eyes" put- out .and* babies, spitted.  Wo can do no more good'bj* trying to  | lop .the branches.     We must bend our  I-minds and. souls wlihout deviation to  j hew it down by the root and extirpate  iho  last  Abre that feeds  it  from  tlm  -"darkness below.-���������J, I.. Garvin, in The*.,  Lbbserv'or, London.  Wheat and Flour Exports  \ Bureau" of'   Statistics    Shows    Tliat  Considerable -l������-provement  in  ^. ExportB Shown  Consideiiiblo  ilniirovement  in   Canada's wheat and Hour exports Is noted  for the month of November last., according to a roport of the buronu of  .staiistic-K.      "During   that   period;   exports of wlieat amounted to y l,S33,0or.  "rjattshelSp    worth    $4C!,8���������7,753,    :iga!n������.T  2C.9S2.261 bushels last year, havlm? u  vnlno of $>I1.159,32-1.     Kovember flour  exports were 1,210.3-11  Imrroli* at. J?7.-  G95.19G. ns against ������or������',536' barrels at  *G.������S������Si75p a yc.ir ago.  !*"������.������.    I.I������*j7..������JJjJi.ajj    bi.j'    ill III Ji    w'jll'JI   k>H\  have occi't.-'lon to null lies.  HONORED  FOR  HELP  IN  DISASTER ���������      Population of greater Vancouver  ........ [     Greater  \nntour������>r  ran   now   cli-lrti  'C11.pl.11ln A. .T.-HitlU-y, conininridor of tho Canadian Paelfle lfner Finpre^u; <%f - Hie ������-<-.������������������!������?->������ -of thlr-* rreatort wtr-v  Australia, Hhown above, has been honored hy the King of Spain In recognition ) polls In Cana-lu, actrortUng to w. P".  of his humanitarian Borvlco following tho Jupaneso eurtluinalco in Septombor, I Payne, secretary of the Vancouver  102-1. At the tJii'ie of tho disaster Captain I-Talloy y;nh 3n command ot' the board of trade. Gr*-atcr Vancouver  EmproHS of Canada which reached Yokohama 'two diyti aiftor the ^araiauako now has "a population of 230.000. dis-  w.hon tho vessul waa Iho means of carrying hundreds ot* H\u_.v*..vorj* to Chinese |d������cing Greater "Winnipeg with a ri'-P-  ports. " t ulatlon ������>f 210,000, Mr. Payne n:M.  Commander llcdloy liua received a coiiMUunlcaUcm from the fSearotaR-y ot' ] -"--*- -  -i���������  Bpain udviflinft him that ho S������ entitled to wear the Cross of tho First-CUuss of; There ai\> more ihun "JOMOO per-  ilie iClwiS ������i_������lctj ������������������������' "lJ������������������������t-ej.ii*������tl eoiu'ei'i-ed by kiiti iViaJenty Aing AUoiino ou ^ tiimu employed Ju the pearl MblieTl* a  Bpaln.  (     ������������������ ���������"- -"  ���������- ���������      iViaJenty Aing AUonno ou i wt>pB employed Ju  ' of the world.  *w*_a! ������������������-\;.:  ���������  V  "X  BiA*>^a**tt.a?gtfi_gi>-a-t nr la^i^rs-iirsirirm^m-*^ ii,-������_j^wj -ij, la^f^!^|mi^^^^~^mS^^  U������������K*&1jair^.a!H*_S-^^  a^g-J-W'-'S**"^^  . ���������*'   r.l  'ilES  CBSS-HJR  WOTI-Elf  luck on Sunday, when some iine  catches of bass were made, including  at least one four-pounder.  A masquerade party for the children  of Creston "will be heM in   the-   Parish  *'  Try the "Priagstore first.  Ball on April 23rd^ Admission 25 cento.  Get your cost*?n  a jolly evening.  Get your costumes ready -and come for  lis  For Samb-^-1922 Ford touring car.  thoroughly overhauled last fail and  has not run- this winter/new battery,  speedometer, and a lot of other extras.  Apply C. EL Hare.  \  RiitY  .������_$if'  AOOUU'ZVKOa  tttst lusb.  OT  f.-'iSsi- -      1  ���������������Tr__t.   _l������ a.- _ ____  WM Hill  ������_U<3 ^JBAWpMUlJ MMM      (aVru      ^.a^j-  ���������5-_  ������l������      i.^2/r_      ������*���������* ** ������v.������aBm__r  st ��������� - -        ���������'*������������������-���������  Z    ~~   ���������  *-J9% - > \ x  V  t-/������  tr*-  ���������#.**  OWEN  INCESS  REGULAR KIDS COMEDY  "ONE GLORIOUS FOURTH'"  LoCSil StllCI i@FSOH.S-li  -On JaSareh  11th- to  jxtr. ana  Mrs. 3S. Pridham, a son.  J. A. Jbidgate left on Monday on a  business trip to "Vancouver.  John Ryckman was a business visit-  ���������'liyv at* Crasbj-oofe over th-^--weekend*.  :     * '"��������� *     . ���������-���������-.���������'���������  VijJfioAifr���������-For. sale-cider vinegar,  finest quality, 50c. gallon. A.Mirabelli.  For 8A3_a���������Baby sulky, wort-en reed,  good as hew, S10. Sirs. G. J. Bayle,  Creston.  ' . Wawotd ���������10,-900 VanSan .Strawberry plaut������ foir cash. John Garfield,  Creston.  Bou, For Sale���������Purebred Ayrshire., 12 months old, .$60. T. M.  Edmondson. -���������*" "*.  Hvfoo.v For Saxk���������In first-class  shape,; and will sell cheap for cash.  V. Mawson, Creston.     x   '��������� ���������-  - .       *- . ' '���������:'   . A.    ���������     "       ���������       .'   . ��������� -*. . .    *-  Fob Sauk���������Auto knitter (Seylinder)  k nitting machine; almost goochas new.  Enquire Review Office.  Angiiean Churcti Services  SUNDAY, MARCH 21  A. D. Manuel -was a visitor* with  Nelson .friends a few days last week,  returning on Saturday.  "WANTED���������Car cushion, must be in  fair shape Enquire Canyon Trading  Company store, Canyon.  Rex*. S. Newby'h Lenten- address at  Christ Church on Sunday morning  will be "The Iranib of God."  y Fob Rbut���������7 tuujni bouse, .free  watei and poultry h*ui-������e, "$lO u month.  App.y^A. "N.-Ct-uliug, Crest- n.  CRESTON  8 and 11 a.m.  SIRDAR  7.30 p.m.  leyal Grange Lodg������,No. 2095  Meets THIRD THUKtSDA Y of  each mouth at Mercantile  Hall. "Visiting brethren cordially invited.  W. H. CRAWFORD.W.M  libit rllZobi I9_ftl  $6 Fronch Willow Fish Basket  for   tho   largest    Blnek   Bass  caught during the season.  $6 "Greenheari" Fly Roti  for the  Sarpjcat  Trout crtu^hb  during:  the  seanon-���������Char not  classed as a trout.  RULES mm* RE6(ILATI0NS  Competieors must purchase 25c or  more of tackle at this store.  Have your nam* registered wlu*n  you m&ka your first purchase of  tackle.  All fish must he brought in as  taken from tho water to lie  weighed and meit-mrcd.  "Prizm will he, awarded Nov. 15th.  Vm%, JB   a   "V%7_0,tf**_."_"_'V  iw#B _������_&_, "f-Urajr ^*SiS   19 WmM  m       mmfflm>mxm\, ff fe������#\*r^* si  CRESTON  Ron. liiclgate is a husines.b visitor at  Calgary atid other Alberta points this  week, leaving on Thursday last.  Disc For Sale���������On-* horse- disc,  ns-ed but one -*eas*-n, Massey Harris  make.    Ray MeKelvej-, Creston.  Miss Bradley has just arrived from  Ot-anhrook lo  take   a  position oil the'  dining room staff'at the Ores-ton Hotel.  R. B. Staple's left on Wednesday-for  Kelmvna where he  is in at tendance..at,  a conference of B.C.. fruit selling con  oerna.        - -^  For SalBi���������Breeding pen "heavy  laying strain. White -JLeghorns, .nil  laying, $15. Mrs. Vaness IA lice Siding)  Crestou.  Wanted-Two   second   hand   cook  stoves, must be in   fair   condition   for  berry    pickers'-    use.     Carl     Wigen,.  Wynndel.  Trinity United   Ladies" Aid are hav  ing their usual Easter si lie on Saturday  afternoon, April   3rd,   in   the 'church  bnweuiont.  Tuesday -"-jus the* balmiest day  experienced ho far this year, the  official thermometer registering-02 in  the bhade.  Gret-tlhn   Women's    Institute   in   to  have itK next at   home   for   members  and their escorts on Wednesday 'eve  ning, Match 24th,  Mrs. Fransen and daughter, Mr**.  Huilbnil nf Moosejaw, Sask., left on  Tuesday "for a couple   of   weeks*   visit  with friendti in Ci'juibraiik.        ���������'   ���������  Uatciiino Eggs���������For sale Purebred  Barred Rock pggK ulso heavy laying  nt, rn in    of  . White     Leghorns.     Mrs.  VanesH (Alice Siding), Greston,.  If it Ih Fruit or Nut trees send for  our Hprinur price list; you will ho  ph-Hn.'d, Kmplre Garden Nurseries,  Clayton, R.R, 3,-Glover-dale, B.C.  Presbyterian Ladles' Aid remind of  their Bt. Patrick's t.������ji andsuh- of cobu-  ing at the hnuie of Mrs. Henderson  to-morrow afternoon from 8 to 6.80.  KdctH Von Hatohino���������Snleot White  "Wyandotte Eggs, 91*25 per setting.  White Pskln Duck v-ggi", 91 '������ottinf<.���������  MiM.R.Stewart (Alice Siding) CrewU������n.  The Wniwiii'" Const-rvrttlvo Clnb  will meet in ih������ ha������������inent of Trinity  "United Churflb on FHday, March 20th.  at 3 p.m.    A full turnout is rcquenled.  Still ruorf* harblnge-rd of spring are  ri'poi-tt^l (,������ fiti-iving the pst-t week.  B-vallowMa. canaries ami liiiinrt.ingiilrd--  a1l   being   seen   ������t   th������*   flr-*fc   of   the  weifik.  The con tin i led ivarm weathar  brought the Sunday llnhernn'-n  bettor  every member of the curling club was  out for the bean supper at the Creston \  Hotel on Friday night.   A most enjoyable time was had.  C. F. Hayes was notified this wee%  of   his  appointment - as   registrar  of  voters    for    the '-  Creston ' electoral,  district, and wil? take en' the work at  the first of the month.  The.HustlersTu-is Square of Tt-ini'ty  United Church-had their regular'meeting on Friday nsgKST v^hea they were-  favored witb a most instructive talk  on "Blid Life*' by W.   Hendy.  History was made at Moyie on  March 6th whop, according to the local  correspondent ofthe Courier, **Moyie*s  first millinery shpp was opened by  "Mrs.-Cannaday, formerly off Creston.  A St. Patrick's tea and sale of home  cooking will be held at the home of  Mrs Henderson from 3 to 5.30- p.m.,  Saturday, March 20th, under the  auspices of the Presbyterian .Ladies'  Aid. ���������. , ^    .  J_u8t to remind of "the spring millinery opening at the -peers', store t^iday  and tomorrow, when .a large stock of  the newest creations in ladies'" and*  girls hats will be on sale for those two  days only. " "  Quite a few antoists made the trip  to Kuskanook on  Sunday and report  the travelling remarkably fine all the  way.   The first auto heii4ed.for Nelson  was loaded on the boat at Kuskanook'  I on Thursday last. ���������     - . {  ��������� ���������  Another of the Alice Siding popular  price dances will be held in the Compton packing shed on tbe evening of  Friday, March 26th., dancing bo start  at 0 o'clock. The admission is 90 cents,  which includes"supper.  . -The Golden Princess,", a flashing  melo-romainceof..the tbaliforniaf gold-  rush, is the. feature offering at - tbe  Grand im Saturdayytiight, "along with |  which goes a ri?guljrrJ Skid's comedy,  ������������������One Glorious Fourth."  *.fi&olii Bap! Moth Bails! Moth Exterminator!M  Look through all, your fancy goodsj blankets, fuF  coats, old' clothes, and any wearing^ apparel  - not in everyday use and you *^|11 see theJittle  baby yrprm hatched that does, all the damage.  Put winter clothes away. in Moih  .Balls,  Moth ..Bags,  or nitith Moth Exterminator.    .  CRESTON DRUG & BOCK STORE  .GEO. K. "_______*"_'..  Burns' Standard Fertilisser $3 a sack  -while they last.      About 25 bags on hand.,        r"  l���������,plem.���������ls and Repair,  We   are  taking  orders  for Repairs "NOW;  Spring work will soonbe here and it takes   ...  time to get Repairs. -  - -. . -  PLOUGH POINTS, to fit any plough; in stock.  ^- *' '���������"  Lubrioa.ing Oil and Grease.     Coal Oil.'   WHITE BOSR GAS  - -Saturday, March 37th, has been  tnken ' as tag day Jor the Queen  Alexandra Hospital for Ciippled  Children and Creston Women's Itu-tit  t'"������te .will be in charge" of the tagseiling  for this vary worthy- cause,. % __  -'      ������ _������     ���������  '" Hev. J. Herdilmn book   the United  Church services at yST������.bk, yMoyie' and  "Eumbertotv  i������n   Suwdwy, \ exchanging  Wwlt^y-vli^h  O.   M������   Snmuelson,"  who������  -pt^sided'.tat   Wynndel'and   Creston.  Mr. SamueHrTori. h*ia only been in the  work about six months but n is address  on*thetopi������*."*0 ye-of little faith" on  Sunday night indicates that with more  experience and the usual college train  ing he should.give a good account of  himself in the ministry. .   ,       ,     -  Don't Buy <a Gar  Until .you have &eeh^h������'*New lQ^eOBnBVKOtiET1  Models.     Both "Models*���������openY and  closed -jcsrs---aj*e*  lower iti "price than last year.-    They will bo in for  . your inspection in a few clays."    *       ��������� ��������� -   * -  SPECIALi^���������No reasonable offer refneed for a 5-tube Atwater-  Kent Radio, which we will install for yoirat once.y *  Now Is ihe time to have your Overhaul and Repair work looked  after.    The season is early.    Have it done before the rush.  RRCMlER   GARjACE  PALMER   &,    MAXWELL        .       '     '  S*  Butter Wraps at The Review  '-y "j"  I, .|1nl._._B_������.������  5*-*K  aKSK  =stEsa=nra_  SSRI  Simmons Steel Beds in Walnut and White, 2-inch Round4 and Square Pillars,  *   ih 4-foot and 4-foot 6*inch widths.'  Simmono Slumber King and Banner Springs in different widths.  Simrnona Cotton Felt Mattresses, made of White Lagcrcd Felt, Fancy inching  SIMMONS' have manufactured only Beds, Mattf*es$es and Springs for  the past thirty yearsand occupy a pre-eminent* place in the industry,.  We arm anxious that yau see our range.  Dry Goods  tirocBries  Furniture  flKtf_ll i|^j^9m^������jj^ tmrnimmmmx  iiuiuneiicp


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