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Creston Review Oct 16, 1925

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 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  '&ty  TI  1 1 1   f  H* v WW '  *   ������  *-*"28  fiii.iiif  ���������:7..i,*i  7;yfs|  Vol. -XVIL  CRESTON, B.C;,:piI)AI, OCTOBER, 16, 1925  No. 35  Crestoirs  r*    _ -   - *i  t^cnooi  Report for Sept.  Division 3E���������-J* McLellan, Principal.  Highest standing. Grade VIII.���������A.  Couling, Richard Randall, , Harold  Speers. Grade "VII.���������Jean McCreath.  Randall Payne,'Frank Ctawford. ^  .  Perfect attendance���������John Blinco,  Etfa. Christie, Arthur Couling, Lettie  Couling, Thomas'Crosthwait, Ronald  Gibbs, Mary Goodwinr Alex. Header-  eon, Laura Holmes. Jessie Learmontb,  Ada Lewis, Harry Miller, Hirell Miller,  Jean McCreath; Madeline.. Moore,  Charles Moore, Hilda Payne, Randall  Payne, Richard Randall, Percy Robin-,  son, Charles Short, Betty Speers,  Aileen Spratt, Dora Spratt. J-tllian  Trevelyan, Arthur Webster, Gwendor  line Webster. Beth West.  | McCreath. Harold McLaren* Lloyd  j McLaren. Margifret Miller, Edith  Moore, Norman Nickel, Nellie Payne,  Marion -Quinn, Jane Ross, Clara  'Schmidt* Eleanor Spratt-, Mae "V^est.  Clifford Whitney, Clifford York.  Division II.���������Miss Jerome. Teacher.  THighest standing, Grade VI���������George  Willis, Hazel Hopwood, .Raymond  Martin. " Grade -V.���������Mary Maione,  Hubert West, Thomas Crawford.  Perfect attendance���������Fred Alderson,  Billy Bayle,- Harold Beninger, Earl  Christie, Lyda Christie, Thomas Crawford, Minute Downes, Marguerite  Ferguson, Eupheoiia Fisher Jean  Fisher, Jean Henderson, Stella Held  man, Joan Hilton, Hazel Hopwood,  Marjorie Learmonth, Edith Lewis,  Frances* Lewis, Mary Maione, Raymond Martin, Franl*. Moirow, Dora  Nickel. Faye Pendry, Joe Schmidt,  Evelyn Short, Hubert. West, IDIsa  Willis, e George Willis, Marguerite  Whitney.  Division III���������Mies Wade* Teacher.  Highest standing. Grade IV. Senior  ���������Proficiency. Herbert Couling. Writing Improvement, Iris Taylor. General improvement���������Elsie Spiers. Grade  IV. Junior-rProficiency, Sarah Quinn.  Writing-^s^^e^fr^i^feR^^B-^t^  General ttwprdv^erit^I^  Pes feet ^i^ndance^MuberfcBenin  ger, Herbert Couling-, Herbert Dodd,  JauieH JQo\yiie-3,- Jack Gibbs, Jack  Grundy. Bert Hendy, Helen Hopwood,  Mabel Johnson,";* ack Johnston, Frances "Lewis, Hespea Lewis,- Andrew  Miller, Roland Miller, Frances Moore,  Thelma McFarland, Arthur Nichols,  Jack Payne, Katie *" Payne, Sarah  Quinn, Allan Speers, Arthur Speers,  Florence Schmidt, liis Taylor, Doro  thy Sinclair-Smith.  Division I V>���������Miss Holmes; Teacher.  "Highest standing. Grade III���������-  Margaret Miller and Daisy Trevelyan  equal, Bert Morrow, Lucille Davis.  Grade II. Senior���������Doris Bayle. Margaret Burnett, Holger Johnson. Grade  II. Junior-rMay ^West, Htighena  McCreath, Lloyd McLaren.  Perfect^attendance-���������Douglaa "Aider  s >n, LuclUe   Davis,   Robert   Dick son,  Clarence Embree   William  Fergnsor,  Sydney Fisher, Glenn Going, Margaret  Henderson, Holgt.r Johnson, Htighena  Division V,���������Miss Ha; dys Tsaclisr.  ' Highest standing; Grade I. Senior���������  Stewart Spiers! Ethel Sutcliffe. Jean  McLauchlin. Receiving Class���������Irvine  Ferguson, Douglas McLauchlin. Charles Taylor.' "    .    '  Perfect  attendanee^=*Ernes't Alden,  Gc-orge"  Crawford,    Gladys    Davies,  Arthur Dodd, Doris   Ferguson,   Ruth  Gibbs,    Ruth    Hare,    Doris   Hendy,  Stuart Hilton, Ellen Jensen,   Emmet  Johnson, Aileen Klingensniith. Thorn  as Lewis,   Norman McFarland,   Ethel  McFarland. Jean McLauchlin, Douglas  McLauchlin,    Rachel    Morrow,   Jack  Ross, Maud Ross,   Madeline   Romano.  Leona Schmidt, Stuart Spsers.tCharlie  Taylor, Everett Walker, Fern   Whitney, Robert Willi*-, Ruth Davis.  _yj_l*8���������a. jft-__-. _B_i_r-������ mm  T?_o:~_-  ...X.^.     mvr..^.    *.*.*....... ���������  I  ^rjui������j������      .. cbo    ��������� -           fm.m.m.4jmMm^  Inspector Manning was here on Friday on an official - visit.' tos Kitchener  school, and-found the'one* room school  so crowded! that he has advised tbe  i rHoiaSOo i,a>,;gc5 _.nQt>@Rr teacner. A  second room;will be" bt*ilt as" soon as  possible. This term- 'several children  have had to be-turned 'away due to  lack of accommodation. 45 pupils are  enrolled at present. .  Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Paulson and  Chester Paulson, of Spokane are spending some time in Kitchener.^  . Mrs. G. A. -Hunt and Miss G. Randal*, principal of Kitchener school,  were Creston shoppers on Friday.  - Take a look at the voters' list at the  postofQce and make sure your name is  registered. j  Fred Browell got back from  Saskatchewan a few days ago, where  he has been for several weeks helping  with the harvest. Threshing has been  h'-'ld up since the first of the month  due to too much wet and snow.  Mr. We&rnrtouth was a visitor at  Fernie a few days last week, getting  home on Wednesday last.  The United Farmers resumed their  monthly meetings with a gathering on  Saturday. Until spring the regular  meetings will be the first Saturday of  ������*ach month.  Registrar of vote^S.7*McFarlane has  posted the voters list for the oncoming  federal election and as at present made  up shows about. 100 nanus.  Politics were to the fore here" last  week when both the Conservative  candidate and the Farmer-Labor  representative. L. W. Humphrey had  w������ll --attended meetings. With no  Liberal candidate running the-vote at.  Kitchener is bound to be close.  alulai   .XSf  -v.������^������aw,     .. .  panied by a Mr. Stacey~of Chilliwack, |  and. Col. Lister and Major Mallandaine  of Creston.  Mrs. Martin, registrar bf voters, has  the list up at the postoffice and all who  ���������nmjomm-* mny     ���������. m^mrc    ommm^mM.im    5 &������S_t|_?a_.^, v   z.s*   s*^"   5ar*_.  that their,names are on' it.    About 35  names are shown on the list.  Ben Whiteside 'got back on Friday  from a visit With friends at Lethbridge  and is taking a vacation. Engineer  Neil now handling the yard engine.  Sid McCabe and E. Brawn of the  B & B crew were home for the weekend from McGillivray, where they  have'been at work- lately." bnt are* due  to shift to Canal Flats on the Kootenay Central this week.  That frost has been absent from  Kuskanook is evidenced in the fact  that Mrs Jones is still dining visitors  on strawberries and cream, 'and on  Monday had almost half a gallon of  the fresh picked ones to send to Creston for Rev. H. Varley.  Drowns, Sirdar  Sirdar people were painfully shocked  c^#Sfe.������*  GRAND THEATRE  SATURDAY, Oct  17  BIOHABD D1X  NEIL HAMILTON  CLAIRE ADAMS  ���������:'������������������������������������������������������' lit .      -���������������������������  Tbe heavens were brilliantly illusu-  :if^y-*������*g[b"fc-*~k^  burning In the slashings, on the island  at Goat, River. * * . .       *  Fred -Browell |r hiisy **��������� t present:  getting the portable mill nf C G.  Rodgers shifted to Arrow: Creek,  where it will operate this winter.  ' A Bean Supper is tc be held at the  schoolhbuse on Friday night, October  30th, which will be followed by. a dance.  It is under the auspices of the Ladies*  Community Club.  C. A. Robinson of Calgary is here  this week looking after things around  the ranch, and is hoping to be able to  getj-.a.-man to take his work in Calgary  for the next hix months so fie can  personally supervise some further  improvements he plans making at the  ranch here.  Mahford Samnelson,who was com  missioned iib a local preacher at the  conference at Victoria at midsummer,  has heen appointed to. take charge of  the United Church work at Lumber-  ton, Moyie and Yahk, and .hits  commenced work, making heitdquart  era at Moyie.  Canyon heard the Conservative side  of the political argument/ at a largely  attended rally in the schoolhouse on  Wednesday night which was presided  over by H. Young, the candidate, W.  K. Esling, being supported by Messrs.  Stacey. Mallandaine and Col. Lister.  On Saturday afternoon L. W. Humphrey and Jas. Adlard were here in  the interests of" the Farmer Labor  cause, with A. D. Pocjiin officiating  as chairman.  MIIgg &Min&  Miss Jennie Marshall left at the end  of the week for Sirdar, where she bas  secured employment and will be  remaining.  / Mrs. Stewart got baclts on. Thursday  last from Spokane, accompanied by  her two grandchildren, Rose and Dolly  Seaver, who will be making their  home -with Mr. and ' Mrs. Stewart..  There will be no poll at Alice Siding  and residents in this section should  see to it that their���������names are on the  voters    list ~ elfehs**-  a.������  -mr%r?%_n_ri___1  "Guy Constable left on  Saturday to  spend about ten days campaigningfat  ������ _-_! ������_���������:=-_;        -Sir"  ������>t_.,UU_* w  Humphrey, Farmer-Labor  candidate.  Hunters on the flats appear to be a  bit. careless this .season. One Alice  Siding ranch has already had two  animals so severely shot 'in the - legs  that both had to be killed.  Frank Simister got back on Tuesday  from Sirdar, where he had been on a  business visit for several days.  The ere**-/ it* about  iui'Oilgii With the:  oiling of the hard surface road between  the Dow hill and Compton's gate.  When the coating gets -'set" the  travelling will be much smoother.  Mr. and Mrs. D. McKee and family  of Kimberiey have been visitors here  with Mrs. Terbury.  At the school meeting on Saturday  night Mrs. Fred Powers, was tbe  choice of a. trustee to replace the late  James Jory. She also takes. on the  work of secretary.  The-new voters list is posted at the  postdffice and" any whose; names-'are  not shown on it should apply to have  their names registered.  I Chas.  Rykerts, is now enjoying his evenings ] hearing  in uptodate fashion having just  installed an Atwater-Kent radio set,  which was installed jig- jEadgajj&TBros.  -of Creston. It is 'a "five'tube machine  and has great distance receiving qualities.  Alf. L-itoilee.has. been down from  Kimberiey oyer the weekend and ia  hoping to have things so arranged that"  when he returns in the spring be will  be able to make his rant h his permanent home.  John and Chas. Huscroft have just  completed two months haymaking on  the Reclamation farm on a contract  cut of feed for Mr. Klockmann. The  former is now busy taking up his  j potatoes, and from reports thejr are  turning out about the best of any tin  this section.'     .  . -^        tr.__-I^^^_J3������m. .___-. _^.������_i_ra=%-_._^_i       k..������~..<^       ������.^������~.  news spread that Frank Cherbo had  been drowned e'arly the same morning,  while helpingxGus Oman with the  night's work at the slip at Kootenay  Landing, the unfortunate bs&k taking  on this job for the one night only, in  order to permit Carl Lavazzlli, the  i������ei*"*.!!i*��������� si!** ftesist-anfe. . to attsnd the  pre.-nuptial Romano-DeLuca dance at  Creston on Tuesday night.  It would appear that Oman and  Cherbo had just uncoupled a loaded*  barge and altogether unexpectedly the  unfortunate man fell over the side of  the apron into the lake. Ohsan, who  was about 30 feet away,- immediately  rushed to the rescue of his assistant  but was powerless to do anything as  the.body n������ver came to the surface.  Capt, McDonald and crew bf the tug  Valhalla were also quickly to the  rescue and a close search of the water  was kept -up all "night but without  -result, and on Wednesday morning  provincial police ___ McLaren, of  Creston took over the work.  Two boats, werd employed at dragging operations and about three in tne  afternoon the body was located at a  spot not more than thirty feet from  where the unfortunate man fell into  the water.  Coroner Dr. Henderson was at once  I'notified and an inquest held with a  jury made up of W. "* J. Craig, R.  Dennes. H.  Dibley, T. Rogers,  Jock  _ , {McDermid - and   C.   M.   Loasby,   the  Davis, the customs officer at ] latter officiating as foreman.     After  the evidence a verdict of  accidental death was broughfin, the  finding,.shaving a recommendation  thaJb the C.ER. install better. lighting:  at ,fcfeeIsceneof the drowning.,  : -Deceased-was* about 2& years of age.  ahd was a nephew of Mr. sod "sss. P.  Cherbo, and was employed* on one of  the section crews. - Hp was a young  man of industrious habits, and enjoying as he did the friendship of most  everyone in Sirdar, his passing in such  tragic fashion is regretted by all.   -  A LIVING, THROBBING  _fn*JQl'_nC*_f     cM?f^^r{\nJ  OF LIFE I  Men and Women!   Take  a look at yourselves.  A t4f.,ltpi of 'hftw|vw������d������ A-wid  some dangers ahead.  Romano-DeLuca Nuptiah  There was a large assemblage of  invited guesta at Holy Cro<*a Church  on .Wednesday morning for the*  marriage of Mias Louise; only daughtcr  of Mr and Mrt". Frank Romano, to  Samuel DcLncn of, Michel, with  Father- Harttnan of Kimberiey  olWelatln**-. The brld<5*e' coBfcuewe wan  a beaded creation of canton crepe with  veil and orange blossoms, and tho  carried a boquet of roaoa. Mr. nnd  Mrs. DeLuca left on the noon train for  Natal where thoy^,were guests at ������  ]argo reception at^Kootenay hall that  evesslnj?. The bride enjoyed n popularity with Creaton people generally and  \m*h" 3i(L-������L ui ju-it-MUH ti*i������������iii htitii, wiwheiu  for a long and happy wedded life.  The winter apple crop in this section  is now harvested. The gales at' the  end oif the week blew down a considerable quantity in at least one Alice  Siding orchard.  . Ma and'Mr9. Blaney and Mr. Lock  of Kimberiey were motor visitors for  the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Kelly,  returning on Monday accompanied by  Miss Elva Kelly.  SSirtlaff*  Mrs. P. Lombardo left on Tuesday  for Spokane, where she is undergoing  further specialist treatment. Her son,  Dominic, accompanied her.  W. J. Craig of Creston, who has  just completed the Heap building le  now at work on some alterations -to  the Loasby residence.  Mr. . and Mrs. Mike Mureioo nf  Tacoma. were visitors at the Lombardo  home at the weekend, 'making the' LrSp  by motor, and were at Creston on  Tuesday for the Romano DeLuca  nuptials. Mlite is a former, section  foreman here and old fpiendo gjavo h!m  a hearty welcome.  flHarveBt thAnUagiving service will  be bald at the aohoolhouse on Sunday  evening at 7.80, with Itev. H, Varley  in charge.  Sirdar was well wised np on matters  political during tho past week. On  Thursday afternoon L. W- Humphrey  liotJ a well attended mooting at the  cIoho of which' Mra. Whiteside waa  hot-teas In serving tea to nil present.  Ou FrS-.la.y u.hijij Him CcaiHervHiaive  argument was presented by tho candi  Public school inspector Manning was  here at the first of the week on art  official visit and has turned in a very  satisfactory report of the work of  Principal Jenks. He figures the  development of the boy scout work  will mean increased efficiency at  school work and is pleased to see the  movement ������o well received.  The Boy Scouts had a full turnout  at their social evening at the school on  Friday. Games, -music and dancing  were the features^** with ������ vety fine  lunch supplied by the ladies. Songs  were contributed by Mrs Blandy and  Mr. Harback, and there was n violin  solo by George Chudley, jr. The  dance music was by Mrs. Lister nnd  Mr. Koltliammer. Jimmy Duncan  passed the hat and quite a generous  response is reported. To help finance  the scouts Mrs Lister announces that  Creston ' orchestra will play for a  dance at the Lister schoolhouse on  Friday night, 23rd, to which all.. are  Invited.  ^ The voters list for the Creston poll  is now hanging in the postoffice and  shows almost 450 names. Look the  li-*t over, and if your name is missing  look up W. K. BrOwa ui.once as but  few days remain in which to register.  W.I. Birthday Party  There was almost a full turnout of  tho members of Creston Women's  Institute and their husbands at the  birthday whist on 'Wednesday night  at the Pstrieh Ha.!!. Card-* were tho  feature of tho evening with the high  eaoie priscea going to Mrs. J. W.  Hamilton an-1 Mrs. W. B. Martin,  and tho high honors in tho gentlemen's  section fell to J. P. Johnston and XT.  T. Scrinigenur. Tlie low Scorers were  Mrt). E. W. Payne and. John Hall.  After a splendid lunch there waa  music and uanoing and the. atiatr was  thoroughly appreciated by all presc-nt.  _ fad m M m\kW mmTmU  When You Buy  Your RADIO  X  whether it is your first  or your tenth, take this  advice:  Look at it carefully, intrude and out  See wheter it looks like a clean,  * workmanlike job.  Hear it |n operation. Judge it for  tone and volume and seletivity aa  well aa diatanoa.  Then   ask your dealer   about the  - manufacturer.    How lon������ has he  been in tbe business*?    What is  his reputation ?    Do his sets need  a lot off service after being sold ?  On a judgment of that sort AT-  WATER KENT ia willing to  stand  or  fait     We know  tbat  every At water Kent Radio  Receiving Set is made to do certain  ^.thii.gs consistently and well. We  knotv   tbat" it  is  accurate  to  a  ha_ir_ breadth.  And  we  know   that  ATWATBR  KBjNT owners are satisfied.  ATWATER RFNT Agilif.  iiW������ii������������M������_Mi-W������W-IM. g  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLB  The charter of cityhood for North  Bay was officially handed to Mayor J.  C. McDonald, Aug. 3, by Hon. Charles  McCrea,  Ontario's minister of mines.  Efforts "will be made this summer to  ti-ansplant Swiss mountain roses to the  Canadian Rockies. Tlio roses thrive  only at elevations /ibove  u.000 feet.  Mrs. Amelia Bareitt, Manitoba's oldest inhabitant, celebrated her 3 03rd  birthday at Portage la Prairie, Aug.  2nd.  The Industrial Workers of ihe World  recently held, at Sydney, Australia,  their first meeting since the organization was  declared illegal in 3917.  The cotton, crop grown within tEie  empire during the past year is estimated at 261,900 bales, valued at  ������8,373,200.  Ths'first clean-up sipce the discovery o-.' the Bease Lake gold field was  'made by William Grady on No. 9 claim.  Four days' work brought him In $200  in coarse gold.  Flora MacDonald, the Highland  heroine oil "Connie Prince Charlie," is  to have her memory perpetuated by  the ruins of her home scheduled under the Ancient  Monuments  Act.  At the age of 78, Sir William Pry lie,  as senior alderman of the City of London, has been chosen for election as  Lord Mayor of London next September.  One person in every ten m Britain  .is no-vv* ii 'member .of a co-operative  society, and these British co-operative societies did "business last year  to the value of ������175,000,000.  The House of Commons adopted the  government's naval estimates, includ-  The World's Trade  , mm.   -w^mr *  ..*������������������' &x(Mtsivt>J>aUaw \  'I.       3������g*iZ/jb.f~mm  For Summer Dances.and  Dinners  Taffeta and flowers express a quaint  simplicity -in the little evening* frock  pictured here. The tight bodice and  full skirt express a type which is very  popular with the younger set, and is  especially pretty when the crispness  of "taffeta is allowed to influence the  skirt.to stand away at the hip's. Taffeta of a soft yellow shade, with hand-  tinted, flowers and leaves scattered  throughout, was used for this frock,  the full skirt of which is softly shirred  ing  the programme for the  construe- j *���������������*_^ *?3*c?*      The sl,ort sleeves and  tion pf new warships.      The bill was  ET|*>i������ ��������� r-A_**  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ������������... vo      ..auoblaJkC      IVbactlJKII kilUC      Ol       ff>  sources of Britisii Commonwealth  Official trade statistics recently  compiled give some interesting facts  and figures on the trade of the world.  We have grown so accustomed to  talking billions that space need -not  be devoted to those countries "-whose  trade falls below the nine cipher category. ��������� Thsre are' twelve of them  among the _t5 nations embraced in tlie  compilation that make up 95 per cent,  of the world trade. " Expressed* in vail-  lio*hs of dollars, arranged according to  rank, imports and exports, respectively, tiiey are:  United Kingdom, 5,653 and 4,132;;  United States, 3,610 apd 4,591; France,  2,102 and 2,171; Germany, 2,176 -and  .1.556. Canada 893 and 1,058; British  Indies, 775 and 1,217; Japan, 1,011 and  744; Netherlands, 903 and 635; Italy,  845 and 624; Belgium, 816 and 647;  Argentina. 647 and 790; Australia, 641  and <.09_  .. Four of ..these, twelve nations are  within the British Commonwealth, a  fact of much significance as illustrating the magnitude of* their resources,  commerce aiid industry. It also indicates the remarkable diversity and  value "of; the products that have enabled so vast a-volume of trade to "be  built-up  and  sustained.���������St.   Thomas  Times- Journal.  .    _��������� V  Will  Abandon  Island  round neck are finished with a narrow  ! piping of the. taffeta. Sizes 1G, 1J8 and  passed by a vote of 305 to 127, with- j 20 years. Size 18 years requires 2%  out debate... j yards of 36-incli or 40-inch material.  Wheat production in the world's 17 j.   Home    sewi*,g    brings nice' clollies  principal grain producing countries, is ' -within the reach of all, and to follow  estimated by the department of agriculture, Washington, at 2,111,000,000  bushels, compared with 2,065,000,000  bushels in the same countries last  year. "  The call lor volunteers to. form an  American eseadrille to go to Morocco  to assist the Sultan against the Riffs,  has enlisted Sergt. Commander W. J.  Sussan, for-nerly of Ottawa, Canada,  who earned fame by winning seven  decorations as pilot and engineer.  the mode ij delightful when it.-cariv.be  done   so   easily  and  economically,  b-^-  following   the   styles   pictured   in   our  new Fashioa Book.      A chart accom-  j panying each pattern shows the mater-  1 lal -as .it appears when cut out.     -Every  i detail is  explained,  so that  the inex-  j perienced sewer can uiake without difficulty an attractive dress.       Priee of  the   "book   3 0   cents   ihe   copy.       Each  copy includes one coupon good for fiv-e  cents in the purchase of any pattern,  Planning Great Air Liner  British    Fir-n    Will    Build  Airship  A    great    engineering  started by a  well-known  First   Steel  f'oat  will he  "Oriiish  firm  How To.Order Patterns  Ad dree*;���������Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDei-mot Ave., Winnipeg  Pattern No ��������� Size.  in  l!  early .summer of nest year, the; Name ,  Be  the!  building of the world's largest airship,  tin-   fir.-:i   bt.-fj   air  Jiner.       It  will  'about   720   fci-L long, nearly  twice,  li right  of St. Paul's.  Th.:- airah'p will be able to carry a  load of 155 ions, and seven engines,  with a horsepower totalling- 4.200, will  <hiv-- th-- monsif-i- seventy miles an  hour, at a height  ot" 5,000  fret.  Thj-   ..h-t-d   at   Cardington,   in   which  th.- 11-i0J will be built. ir. to be onlarg-  ���������o   ;i   N-iiL'th   of  SI2   f.-.-'i,   and   will  :*    !>**���������   the   Iarp-r-;:!    building   in    the  7.-Vi *-_iilir*-.  ii   i.=-  t-.-TiruaicM] jii.-it.  1)'- f:ni.������d.--d by 1 I.e. < n.l  i, h'ha- );-*.-  I', -.-x   <��������� rip to  i Town.  Province   ���������...������-  Send  20c oin  or stamps   (wrap coin  carefully)  Land   Off- North   Wales  Coast   Is Too  -Isolated  Bardsey    Island    situated    off    the  coast of North Wales is about to  be  abandoned  by  its inhabitants.      The  island is about two miles long and one  wide  and has its own king.      Thirty  years ago  Bardsey liad a  population  of one hundred people, but they have  dwindled down to forty-five, who have  been living on nine    small    holdings.  King "Love Piitchard, the island's^ monarch, was crowned in 1911, and is now  eighty-three years o������ age.      His predecessor,  King   John    II.,     abdicated,  and died in a Welsh workhouse.     The  youngest inhabitant is a year-old baby.  No rates or taxes are paid by the islanders.     The decision to abandon tlie  island' was   made  at a   conference   of  tbe  islanders, the  main leason being  the difficulty of transport.      Although  the  distance between    the    mainland  and the island is only two miles, currents and tides make the passage one  of five miles.      The-   islanders    _hav������3  often been for six weeks without communication with the mainland.    Most  of the young men, being sailors, have  left the island.  ���������.7'.7-'��������� Horizontal v  1���������Motor.  7���������Harmonize.  13-���������Cause.  14���������-Lathered..  15���������Nete of thB. scale.  16���������A piirent. '  18���������Article.  19���������-Prefix      meaning  "two."  20���������Peculiar.      .  22���������Detested.  25-���������Fruit of sonre trees.  26���������Actual.        " .'  28���������"Vehicle for moving.  29���������Indentation.  30���������A       western       state  (abbr.).  31���������Medium;   ordinary.  34-���������Advertisement.  35���������Bridge.  36���������Penny.  37���������A     t h o r o u g h fare  (abbr.).  "9���������Stammer.  41���������Toward.. -  43���������Hearty;  healthy.  -45���������Before.  46���������Story.  48���������-S onthera       state  (abbr.) .-^  49���������^Stage whisper. 7   -  51���������Twelve       (Reman  numerals).  52���������Myself..  53���������-Location    of    Washington (abbr.).  54���������-Six   (Roman  numerals).  56���������River in Italy.  57���������Demand for a repeti-  71     tion.  60���������A reprimand.  62���������Told as a fact.  63���������Flocks        of.      little  chicks.      t  ���������  i   ��������� ..    ������������������_,/,. ��������� .  Vertical  1���������-Mistakes.  2���������Required.  3���������S out h-e r'.n       state  (abbr.).  4���������System or belief.  5���������Builder of the Ark.  6���������-Half an  em.  7���������Like.  8-���������An amphibian.  9���������Reddish brown.  10-r-Toward  the  top.  11���������Cloud formation.  12���������Prepared for publica-  I tion.-  17���������Heavenly body.  217-D.avy u m       (chem.  isym.).':  23���������Public highways.  2.4-���������Made Into law.  25���������Negative.  27���������Slip by.  29���������Man's name.  32���������Large  container.  33���������Command to a horse  or ox..  37���������Makesashamed.  38���������Natural ability.  40���������.Tourney.   .  ���������<-i���������Three-legged stand..  42���������-Vegetables.  44���������Note"'"of'.'the scale.  47���������Edged tool.  49���������Land measure.  50���������Always.  53���������Speck.    _..   .  ���������  55���������-Prefix:       meaning  "equal."  58���������C e nt r a 1     America  (abbr.).  ���������59���������Man's name.  60���������Unit        of        weight  (abbi\>-  61���������Thus.  Germany Rejoices Over  Evacuation of Ruhr  Occupied    By    French    Forces    Since  January '11, 1923  French  complete,  .i  Br:  -hip  will  i lie air  iii' Iff*-;, and will  India  in  1027.  To  Ease  Pvubber Situation  New Renul-HiortD Allows Export at a  Minimum Duty "*  'i'iii- ������W i -. 7. ii <-(>M.jijj,-(l iijiic- luis un-  ii'HiriC'-.i li li i..; decided in i.fjinii from  .Vii-.*ij.-'t I eKjioit ol 75 per -"iii. nl- the  liilih'-r prndi.eii'.n in f '<���������>.-lor- and the  Si mil.. Sei i ii-itii-tii.s ai ;i x.niiliuuwi  duly, 'lil i l-.-Ing ji In per eerit. inert-u'-io  n > i- il*-- export ft I low.-d ihirln^ iho  previous  three innnih*-.  Tlie new fi-nuliition ineliule.H the  l-.-'ia-i a 11 <J Ajal.-jy .-.in i .-,-���������. Ijii- Jiririnli  ' '.ma rnnirni ;il.--i l:a ; a]j|>r.->\ a-<| f-.j-iuin  r'i)tif;'^"j|'.in.s in lie- ii"--'< s.".iiietit fit- ihe  ���������:i'iiid'ir������l  ������������r  ju'iiiiiii Hi.ti   in   tie-   y.'flfr-  v 111  Mai  I'UI'" I  .-I,,..  ih  11 11  11   i,.  il u:������" i' ������r.  ��������� . . .<!  Guilcrln-j   Ariund   Old  i"  C: pi to I  I'i      i-ul,  aal",  fori:   i"   t'dl.'!**-   i  ji  n.-u   f:i|iir'i|  huilttlui. i,   latitj.  ti\' i (iri.'iirii������-i Ion,       The   w;.Hi-:  vw   Inilliliii'',   jfiiieh   J.-ii-f'-r    i  Old.   ;i|-.!   3ji-im;   btlill   ;i rollti'J  fmildirii.; v liilr-   norii   eo.ru In'ie  f urbfd.  *��������� r-'iitr.,'-  of    tin.'  I:,'i fl I he  III*! old  H    lllllll-l"   -/  Protect   Fur-Bearing   Animals  Society   in   Springfield,*  Mass.,  Organized    to    Prevent    Unnecessary  Killing  Jn an effort to reduce unnecessary  l'.llliiiK of 1'ui-bearing animals, a campaign has bo en launched against cx-  inivuKan't use of furs for purposes of  decoration. That the necessary slaying may be humanely accomplished,  suggestions are welcomed by the or-  Kaniy.ai.lon promoting the movement,  which may result Jti moro humane  iwthods of trapping, such as the ln-  Y������-niio'i of a trap which will kill lu-  nt.-mily. T.iti as--'oclallon In quo.sllon  is Hm- Amej'ican Blue Cross SlneJoly,  v. ith hoatlfiuarr.era in SpririR field,  Mas-H., wliich for throe yearn has boon  r-nrryini-- en drive;- In connection with  UiIj*   work.  It Ih .sral ;<l thai Ihe Blue* CrOHH So-  ei.-iy is rirjf oppo.setl to the wearing of  :'iir.-- jit- ;i pruteelJon iiRafiuvt <*old, hut  -���������tily id sui a.'xe.e,'-.Kh'e t.i.se of I'tiiv, af"  fiiili<-|ll.-;|irn* nt,  Amplify I nfl   Humnw  Voice  Tli>-  iiutiKUi   voice  nniy h������- sunpllfli'd  hy :i   I'fovx.HH Icriovvtj  u������ tlu> p.ihll-vad-  r!re,-s  ;-% ;it..ni,       Tt.l-i  mny r������r  mny   not  *....   ���������>.,..!    i>,    a-f,!>">.'���������" lo-i    "|I1.   *.!)(!!... A  -{������i-:ik������-r',i v .|ee limy be riii5|i)if|ert for  Un- l.eiieln d| ii _-ln('l*' :mdlenre betoi-j-  wlmtii In- f-titid', of It iiiiiy la������ iiiu|ill-  in������l i i rt * I MJfH tf\-*-v the t';idln for hun-  ��������� fre-ls ol" mil.-.", for* lite I.. in-Ill of linire  ;i. . - io I-*'' .���������   <������:'  '"A. I ,i:. I   In ,i i������ i n.  evacuation  of  the  Ruhr   Is  that   not   a   single   French  soldier  rem*iined~in  the  mining   and  industrial   basin   after   midnight  July  The entry of the French forces into  the Ruhr took place January 11, 1923.  It caused much ink to liow, and entire  pages of the newspapers were devoted  to Iho repp''*, of the operation designed  to bring about payment hy Germany of  her reparations obligations. Tho  evacuation, which has heen going on  for the past month, however, has been  totally Ignored by Iho French preBSi  and urmotIc::d by the general public.  At 13 o'clock all church bells at Es-  Hen were chimed to observe the official termination of ll*.rs occupation of  the Ruhr by allied troops. Flags  weim flown throughout, tho city, and  the inhabitant h rejoiced.  Secured Franchise  For Canadian Women  Dr.      Augusta  -Qui leu   "--Eels** v-es. - - J*v  _ ,-   Enlarging Opportunities  Canadian women who enjoy the*, suf-  fl*-*.*****        *"*-_r_r-������     **      /". o"K 4-      rs. P     ^���������-.���������i-.jIU--.".-,      -J-_������.        A-.*'  *���������*- ***=_>*-_'������     *-" *** **--    iv    *L4XjiL-'i-    v/A     t-i.ttylLUU'C'   . Ll^    ������X U.  gusta Stowe Gullen, M.D^r C-M:, .who  in a large, measure was responsible for  securing this right to.her country-women. Dr. "Stowe, saj-s the London  Free Press/was born at Norwich, Oxford counts'-. She is the daughter o������  two doctors, a doctor herself, and the  wife of a doctor. So that her heritage is a rightful one.  In all issues pertaining to enlarged  opportunitie' for women���������educationally, lnedically, legally and politically  ���������Dr. Stowe Guileu has ever been an  exponent and advocate unswerving in  h.ev loyalty to the cause of women.  She is a Woman of brilliant mental and  social attainments; a convincing  speaker, both.progressive and aggressive.  Answer To Last Week's Piiz-b  British Plan Naval Construction  Innkeeper Had To  Pay  Fined  j������50 By English Judge For Not  Admitting   Traveller  A   traveller  in   tho  lake  district, of  I'nglfind  who  found hiinnelf ntrnwli"d,  owing to n mishap at 5,-15 one morning,  went to tin hotel and rang the bell.  No   one  opened   the   door,   and.  ������.l-  11)01.1.11 lie rang again and again, he  ' wiih unubl'i to i.aJn admission for over  'an "hour, while he k I noil Jti the cold and  rain.  1      Ita*   hri*n-������l*i    nn   nei'ni.   a?;:tlnr',1   1hcv  I liolellt.'.'pei',   l)i'i*au**f.   he     wlfdted     to  I hIiow ilint  Iniilieepi'iH liuvi* a duty  to  ! the travelling public'ivbJch    they    are  h-gjilly bound lo- carry ont, antl Ihr*.  7|mlgi-,    tiweeing    v\3lh  him,  awarrb'd  ' S_i1 HI     ,C.*"a������"   t|{IJ)l,'lf.'������-ri.  Total Estimated Cost of Ships Will Be  $290,000,000  W. C Bridgeman, first lord of the  admiralty, supplied parliament: with  official details of the proposed nev.-,  naval conn (.ruction up to and including ..the year 1929-S0. During the  current: year four cruiser.'- would be  laid down. They will belong to class  A. The following year two crulsora  of cilass A and one of cIuph 11 will.be  built. The three succeeding yY*ai'a  will havo ono ol! class A otid two of  class B each.  The programme provide-; for a total  of 27 deatr'iyei'8, 23 Bubmaiinos of  the O lype anil one of I be fleet typo,  Ave gunboatH and a number of other  auxlliarleB, The    total     ratlnuitod  co.st Ih  ������58,000.000.  Polish Police Have  Seized Red Literature  Thrcequarters of a Ton Discovered At  Warsaw  A (huge store of Communist propaganda literature, weighing, in tho  aggregate, thrcequarters of a ton, was  discovered by the police at Warsaw.  It consisted of pamphlets printed In  several languages, nnd apparently  formed the main stock of the Hteraturo  of the Communists' in Poland.  The. minister of the interior said tho  Communist party in. Poland was not  Increasing In power, Ou the contrary, the recent activity of the  police against; Communist activities  had had a distinct effect In decreaslns.  thorn, "'*"  W  s.  1.1  i:������*'������  Jdf  H*'*tw  ���������* eii,���������',���������������:  iloe' '���������������������.'  !;  ( ������-1 ��������������� |' t  ������H������V,"   ������  ;i   em  '!���������'  I-.I  I lllll!  iboUf  The  ���������xltti  world"*-  IH    llllll'    II H  a   hI;ik������*.  ynu ������*iii������.  I*)odge   IJh-  What Canada Produces  Though Canada has but a s-inall pcr-  cor.tngo of .lie -.vorld'R population, she  produces:  88 per cent, of its asbestos.  S5 per cent, of its nlcltel.  Tk2 per <-c il. *j[ its pjiljjwood,  20 per coat. of.Its lumber,  20 per cent, of its cured fish.  :IK per ce-.if. of its oats.  ir- pet* cent, of Ita potatoes.  ll\ii per cent:, ol* its wheat.  II. per cent, of its barley.  Nations  Contributing  To  League's  Expenses  Heaviest Contributor Is Great Britain  With France Second  Tho expense oC'Uu> Leaguo of Nations i'or "tho present year .will total  %4,371.9G3, according to the Bccretnry-  genoral of the 'leiiKUo.-" Flfty-flvo nations aro contributing to this year's  ^'xpenaf*, wllh a real DrStuIn the largest contrlbutoi', to the amount of $41.1,-  478, and Franco aecorul, with $364,71.9.  Other largo contributor.", will be China  ���������vv-IIIl ?233,70-4; 'Itldla with t2S0,R53;  Italy and Japan, $285,229 each; Ar-  genLlim and Canada, flG3,������r.t> each;  Spain, $107,03"������; and .Czccho-Slovakla,  _|i:l;-j,30'1. '  ScJentij-ts say that tlio nnow which  | waa    solidified    to    form tho lcehcrg-*  now floating In lhe North Atlantic Ml  In Greenland MOO yean- ago.  li"  A I'loi-k  Ihal  HM-nlc-  the  lion.  inlnul.ii-; Ikik ber-u iiivunted,  llathor. b-*tatedly n ' correspondent  jioiimtH out tlint hoMm ii r������- 111' ������* wj.lflifM.  ���������u Hprlng ������etH tlw.m golitE.  a,,,,,.,.    ^ mm -^ ,**.,.#,-������**->������*,a> .ww.������������H������a.������.aw, *, .? ir -���������'", ,., ,,w.r^a j ij,,a,,,?  ���������iiiiiiwii.iwji.it.iiailiiiiiitiiiibii.iiiui.i.iiiiiiiiijiiiiiii  mmm  j^TjWWi^i^-^^  ii.itiiiiliM-ilgrtW^^ t\\t.t  tlm  BE VIE w,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  r  \ ���������:.  .x-  w w-"^"_r  ���������A LOVE EP5C OF THE FAS NQSM  Copyright, 1&17, by Doubieday,   Page  &   Co  'BAREE, SON OF KAZAN.- a Vltagraph Picture, With Wolf, the War'Dog  is aa Adaptation of This Story  Synopsis  Baree, son of Kazan and Gray Wolf,  reached the climax in the first chapter of his education when he saw an  owl swoop down and kill a snowball  srabbStT Then the gray owl' attacked  Baree. The dog buried hla teeth in  the blrd'a breast but the owi fastened  Its beak on Baree's ear. Baree's  fangs closed on one of the owlet's  tender feet and the doe's . ear was  freed. Together the antagonists fell  Into a creek and the owl flew away.  CHAPTER   III.���������Continued.  When ha went on, continuing iu tue  direction lie *had been following yesterday, he slunk along in a disheartened sort of way.     His head and ears  vyere no longer alert, and his"curiosity  was gone.     He was not only stomach-  hungry; mother-hunger rose above his [  physical    yearning    for something to  eat.      He wanted his mother   as    lie  had  never wanted   her before in  his'  life.     He wanted to snuggle hla shivering little body close up to her and  feel ihe warm caressing of her tongue  and listen to the mothering whine of  distance, aud the rock under which JYe  made bis bed this n'sht was at least  eight or nine miles from the windfall.  It. was in the open of the creek bottom, with the dark forest of spruce  and cedars close on either -.sides and  when the moon rose, and the stars filled the sky, Baree could look out and  see the water of tha stress*;' sSsisntji&r-  j Ing in a glow almost as bright aa day.  Directly in front of him, running to the  water's, edga, waa a broad carpet ol  white sand. Across this sand, half  an hour later, came a huge black bear.  Until Baree had seen the otters at  play in the creek, his conception*- of  the forests had not gone beyond his  own kind, and such creatures as owls  and rabbits and .������small feathered  things. y The otters had not frightened Mm, because he . still measured  things by size, and Nekik ~v?aa not half  aa big as Kazan. But the bear was  monster beside which Kazan would*  have stood as a mere pigmy. He was  big. If nature was taking this way of  introducing Baree " to the fact that  there -vere more   Important   creatures  her voice.     And he wanted Kazan, and  the old windfall, and that big blue spot-| in the-forests than dogs and wolves,  that was in the sky right over it.. and owls and crayfish, she was drlv-  While he followed again along the' lug the point home with a little more  edge of the creek;  her'-whimpered for  them as a child might grieve.  The forest grew more open after a  time, and thi3. cheered him up a little.  Also the warmth of the sun was talcing  the ache out of his body. He grew  hungrier and hungrier. He had depended entirely on Kazan and Gray  Wolf for food. His parents had, in  some ways, made a great baby of him.  Gray Wolf's blindness accounted for  this, for since his birth she had riot  taken    up    her    hunting with Kazan,  than necessary emphasis. For Waka-  yoo, the bear, weighed six hundred  pounds if he weighed an ounce. He  was fat and sleek from a month's  feasting on fish. His shiny, coat was  like black velvet in the moonlight, and  Le walked with a "curious rolling motion with his head hung low. The  horror grew when he stopped broadside In the carpet of sand not more  than feet from the rock under which  Baree was shivering as if he had the  ague. ' ,.  "Across this sand, half an hour  later, came a huge black bear."  and it was Quite- natural that Baree  , should stick close .to her, though  more than once lie had heen filled with  ... a great yearning to follow his father.  Nature was hard at work "trying to  overcome its handicap now. It was  struggling to impress' on Bare������ that  tho time had now come when he must  seek his own food.  With the thinning out of the,forest  the.creek grow more shallow." It ran  again'over bars of sand and. stone*-..  and Baree began to nose along tho  edge of these. For a long time he  had no .success. Tho few crayfish  that ht) saw were exceedingly lively  and elusive, and all the clamshells  were shut so tight that oven Kazan's  powerful jaws would havo had dilll-  eulty In smashing them. 3t was almost noon when lie caught lUs.flrat  crayfish, about, as big as a man's fore-  llnger. Ily devoured It ravenously.  The tasto ot food gavo him fresh  courage. Ho caught two more cray-  iXtiti during the aftcrnuon.  With the approach of night Ilaree'n  fears ami groat loneliness returned.  Boforis tiie day bads quite gone he  found, lilniit���������'*if a ahuller under a big  rock, where there w.i-* a "warm, soft  bed of Baud. Since hi,-* fight with  Papayuchisew, he had (ravelled ^i long  Clear,  Wt-ttj-Miirl  VRIN&  Keeps EYES  Bright and Beautiful  .CttJc-HBO.forEy* Ca3������Bi>ulc  It was quite evident that Wakayoo  .had caught. scent of him In the air.  Baree could hear him sniff���������could hear  Ida breathing���������caught the starlight  Hashing In his reddish-brown eyes as  they swung- suspiciously toward the  big boulder. IT Baree* could have  known then that he*���������his insignificant  little self-���������was making that monster  actually nervous and uneasy, he would  have given a yelp of joy. For Wakayoo; in spite of hla size, waa somewhat  of a coward when It camo to wolves.  And Jla^'eo carried tho wolf-scent. It  grew Btrong3r In Wakayoo's noae; and  just then, as if to Increase whatever  nervousness was growing r-!n him,  there came from out of the forest behind him a long and walling howl.  Willi an audible grunt, Wakayoo  moved on. Wolves were peBts, he  argued. They wouldn't stand up and  fight. They'd snap and yap at one's  heel a for hours at a time, and wero  always out of tho way quicker than a  wink when one turned on them. What  was the us������? of hanging around where  thoro were wolven, on a beautlrul  night.like this? He lumbered on ele-  t-Sttlvely. Baree could hear hlin  splartlitng heavily through tho water  of the creek. Not until then did tho  wol.-ilog dr.iw a lull breath. It waa  iiUm>:U. a gasp.  U.    K-U*"  CHAPTER IV.  When Ilareo ventured forth from under bin rock at the beglnnllng of tlie  next day, ho was a much older puppy  than when ho met. Papaiyuchlaow, the-  young owl. In hla path nenr the old  v������ In-I������'-.;), If -experience can no made  to take .'the place of ago. ho had. aged  Say  ''^^ZJAUkkky^  Bayer3 - insisti  For ColUs     Headache  Neuralgia      Rheumatism  Lumbago   , Pain  "W|]"i uui*y. a.  Bayer package  which contains proven directions  Handj /"Bayer", boxes of 12 tablets  -a.*������o ootnes ox 24 and 100���������Druggists  Aspirin   Is   ttra   trade   mark    (r^tristtcn^*   i������  ttceticacidester of BallcyUcacia.  -a great deal ...in the last forty-eight  honors. In fact, he had passed almost  out of puppy hood. He awoke with a  new and "much broader conception of  the world. - It -was a big place. It  was filled with many things, of which  Kazan and Gray Wolf were not ihe  most important." The monsters he  had seen on the moonlit plot of sand  had roused in him a new kind of caution, and the one'greatest instinct of  beasts���������the primal understanding that  it is the strong that prey - upon the  weak���������was-.wakening swiftly in him.  If he could only find something to.  eat! That was the master thought  that possessed Baree. Instinct-had  not y:et impressed upou him that this  which he saw all about him was starvation. He went on, seeking hopefully for food,^ But at last, as the  hours passed, hope began to die out. of  him.'.-:,The sun sank westwards. The  sky grew le~s blue; a low wind began  to ride over the tops of the stubs, and  now-and then, one of them fell with a  Startling crash.  Baree could go no.farther. An hour  before dusk he lay down in the open,  w>eak and starved. The sun disappeared behind the forest. The moon  rolled up from the east. Tlie sky  glittered with stars���������and all through  ths jslght Baree lay as if dead. When  morning came, he dragged himself to  the stream for a drink., With his last  strength he-went on. It was the wolf  urging him���������compelling him to struggle to the last for his life. The dog  In him wanted Ito lie down and die.  But the wolf-spark in "him burned  stronger. In the.end it won. Half  a mile farther on he came again to  the green timber.     -  ���������  <To be continued)  Coulef Not Be Mistakes  Explore-* TelSe Hcv.- _.'l������Srd mejected  Its Admirer  In "Adventures in Exploration at the  World's End/' William Beebe, the explorer, says:  No sooner had I passed Beyond the  open sandy beach of Galapagos Island,  than littie lizards began to dart along  my path.  I crept up to the first one I saw,  anxious to get a photograph, and while  looking into, my camera almost trod  upon it, so tame was it. While waiting for It to turn sideways, a big male  crawled between my- feet and nodded  frantically to a scarlet-throated female  I sunning herself on a bit of lava. He  i crept a little nearer, nodded again,  whereupon the lady lizard rose as high  as possible upon all four legs, making  them look like- straight little sticks,  arched her body, blew herself up with  air until she lost all semblance to a  lizard, and, turning her head slowly,  spat upon her admirer. He turned,  nonchalantly caught ���������. fly, -and sadly  made his way elsewhere. Never have  I seen such a sudden transformation  or a more-unmistakable indication of  disposition.  *r  A iswmei Izreaik  all times 0  s.  1  ������*  . Last But Twelve Hoars  Flowers    of    Night-Blooming*   Cereus  Withers At Dawn  Of the many beautiful flowers of the  Hawaiian Islands, the night-blooming  cereus stands out by itself. It comes  ofthe cactus family and Is ywithout  competition, as It is ��������� the owl of the'  flower kingdom. The life of the  flower Is about twelve hours. The  buds begin to open as the shades of  night gather, "and by the time darkness settles the flower is fulls- open.  But with the coriiing of the morning  it begins to close and wither,"never to  open again.  These dowers come in countless  numbers and are nine inches in length  and &om six to eight inches across.  The petals are snow-white, while the  deep calyx is a rich, yellow.-  June, July and August is. the'blooming season, but there is only one night  when the b"-ids "come forth in all their  glory. On that night the people of  Honolulu turn out to pay homage to  I this queen of flowers.  The Newest Antonynrl  A teacher was instruction her class  in the use of antonyms.     "Now, children," she said; "what is the opposite  of sorrow?"       "  "Joy," shrieked the class in unison.  "What is the opposite to pleasure?";  "Pain."  "And what is the opposite to woe?"  "Giddap."���������-The Outlook.  mo HeALTH  Wants Other Womeni to Know  About Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Mount Forest, Ont.���������������������������Before I took  Lydia B.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I felt weak and  miserable,  and   had  ?aina all through me.  was living in Ailsa  Craig atthe timo,and  one day a friend came  inandtold me hor experience of using the  Vegetable Compound and ndvised  me to take a bottle;  which I finally did.  I began to. got  .stronger and thoao  pains loft mo. X mn glad I found out  about thia medicine as I think thero Ib  noncoequal to It for women who have  troubles of thia kind. I cannot praiso  the- Vcgc-t-uule Courijjouiid too Iilgiity /or  tho good i t haa done mo. Whenever I  know of a woman Buffering I am glad  to toII hor of it. "���������Mra. Wm. Ripsdalic,  R.It. No. 1, Mount ForeBt, Ontario.  Women throughout lhe Dominion aro  finding health in Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound.  Noharmful drugs are used in ita preparation��������� *u������ti*ool.H Ht-i-l h<������r>*--"���������and -it ������-*���������������-.  bo taken in safety even by a nursing  motlior.   For aale by all drugj-fti-ita.  .. Jt Bids Pain Begone.���������When neuralgia racks the serves-or IU3Hb2"*o cripples -the"back .is the.^ime to test the  virtues of Br. Thomas" Eclectric Oil.  Well rubbed in It will still the pain  and produce- a sensation of ease and  rest. - A trial of it will establish faith  in It.  AyTriumph,  "There!" said the seaside girl, as  she laid down her pen. "I think  that's a record.! Twenty-four postcards "and yonly nine beginning. 'Just  a line to let you know!'"  Alter eatlnft or caokiaft  "tmglcy"* fxecftexK- tbe mouth  mm.fm-Jt m        ,    .__m^.,- = J>     -^>-_-.     f ��������� M.n^  3*e_rvw ore soothed, throat" la  ������-fit������3_ed and nUgestlcn aided.  Socasy to carry f^ littie "*w"-et!  UHil_������i l!������  fg[- imtmfer e&ery meal fmd������  Good News For Italian Prisoner*  An amneaty, a decree of fir-reaching proportions, freeing all political  offenders, except murderers, and releasing from-the jails prisoners of all  kinds, has been granted as aa act of  royal clemency, and as a contribution  to national pacification, on the occasion of the completion of the quarter  century reign of tiling Victor Emmanuel. It Is estimated that between ten  and 12,000. persons will be Affected.    -  SUMMER COMPLAINTS  KILL LITTLE ONES  At- the  first  sign  of illness  during  the  hot  weather give  the  little ones  Baby's Own Tablets or in a few hours  he may be beyond aid.    These Tablets  will    prevent    summer com plaints If  given  occasionally to the. well  child.  and will promptly relieve these troubles if they come on suddenly.   Baby's  Own Tablets should always .he kept in  every home where there    are    young  children.     There is no other medicine  as good and the mother has the guarantee of a .* overnment    analyst    that  they are absolutely safe.     The Tablets,  are sold by medicine   dealers    or   by  mail.at 25c a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., BrockvJlle, Ont-  Seea Orient Great Wheat Importer  A prophecs- that the Orient would  become, in the. near future, -a really  large Importer o������ Canadian/wheat, was  made,by Hon. Dr. J.. H. King, Ottawa,  minister of public works.  In predicting increased Orient trade  in grain, Dr. King pointed out that imports of wheat from Canada for'2923-  24 increased v400 per cent.  Mtnard'a    Liniment    for    Aches    and  Pains  Recognized as a leading: specific for  the destruction of worms. Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator has proved a boon to suffering children everywhere.     It seldom falls.  ... , .        ..... V.  A Homely  Illustration  Toasting Bread Shows Main Principle  Accounting For Heat at Equator  -Every time we toast a piece of bread  we are illustrating the main principle  which  chiefly accounts fou_the  earth  being hotter at the equator than at  the poles.     If we hold the bread parallel with the fire, it gets the full heat,  but if wo tilt it slantwise,    it    takes  longer to toast.      The equator is the  part of the earth's globe that gets the  most  direct rays  from  the  sun,  the  polea tbe part;,  that    ^et    the    most  slanting rays.      In tho one case, wo  get a sun directly overhead at somo  part of tho day; In tho other, the sun  at its very best only "jiseft" to n point  low down on the horizon, and so gives  off rays extremely on the slant. These  slantwfso    vqys,    too,    have  to  pass  through much more atmosphere., than j  the straight rays, and as our a linos- I  pheres acts as a sort of blanket, with j  Its in Is ts and fogs, it follows that the '  heat of the aUiuliug rays is still fur- 1  flier reduced in  power.      Other con- ]  slderatlons "also    have their bearing!  upon   tho   fluent ion,   but   the   straight  versus  slantwise rays are the mala factor  in   the ^comparative   heat  ot   tho  equator over the polo**.  /   Which Did  She W*"nl  She:   I  noticed you heRlta1i*il   wln-n  I asked you It" 1 vv������������ the only girl you  had cvi'i" lo/ed.  .lie:   Yen-   I  couldn't tell  from  your  (���������xpreHHi'm kvludlier you ivnmt.-d iru*- to  say "No" or "Yes,"  fVHnardV   Liniment    lor    Corn*    and  Wart-,  A German. Inventor Iras perfected a  machine for mieasurijig the height of  aeroplanes. The apparatus times the  echo from -Jie craft to the ground  within one ten-thousandth of a second.   llltM-IIMIM-MM^  Vt_i\,'V^,hi-*.*l^-0'V*u'*_-VH^VWV'*>'^,W'^1V*I.H^^i%->r  &  The Right Way  to Boil Potatoes  I*nt the potatoes Jn nn -S.M P  Enameled Potato Pot. Cover  with water. Add salt to  tnf*t*-. "flt.il until waft. When  finished, drain off aii the  bailing water through the  strainer spout. No don get*  of at cam scalding the hands  beeausM" the hardle eecurcly  locks the cover on. If your  family uaea potatoes, you  require one of these.  B'.rfWBBMl  Enameled  !���������������#***%���������mmm _**_ ���������-f-jr*H.  Hiin_Pi.r*"u '-*���������**r~  .178  ���������mJ%Jw)ym^J^4^Jiy^ '  SSSEwHaB.  mmmmmmm THE  CSESTGN BEVIEW  mfsthn mm & Rnnsf stnRP  vai  BVl**       VIBW      "**W**       SfWlVi  GEO. Bf. B^SlA-i,Kr  '--Bra  F8EE- Auto Strop Razors-* FREE  see us.  PABKEB FOUNTAIN PENS, $2.75 to $7.00.  His 'Master's Voice Records, new VE Process���������a full range.  Up to S07o REDUCTION ON VECTROLAS.  I FRESH CANDIES! FRESH CANDIES!  _/ *  Fall Suggestions for  &*__JB.  m _������  usewue i  X  Issued overy Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON.   B.C.. FRIDAY. OCT. 16  fair since 1917 and I saw a great  improvement. The ladies are doing   one.    Mrs.   Payne, - Mrs.   M.  Vj%T-a������r-"   es t"_;r?    *MT*a*s     _-?-  75c.  for  ���������!&,___������=*___._������= on/\/\ii_i  LCI I Clld IU   I SIC  _   riwron^l  ccunun  The Fall Fair  Editor Review:   .  Sm���������The X925 Creston fail fair  is past, aud the secretary and directors can now breathe easier, since  the strain is over. Aside from the  educational phase of fairs there is  also a social side; often meeting old  friends one has not seen for years.  It is well to have something to  make our pulse beat a little faster  occasionally, when one lives in a  quiet little town like Creston. '  I noticed tbat the roof in the  main building has openings in it-  Are they intended for skylights?  If there had been a heavy rain  there might have been considerable  damage to the cooking and needlework. The fruit, Sowers and vege  -tables nj!*?b^ .������ni������^- a first* hand  drink. "���������  I hope that soon there will be an  art class,to our fair. It certainly  would help out when there is a  shortage of fruit: and who does not  enjoy looking at pictures?  will  well as many others, "are the old  stand bys, and Mr. Goodwin is.an  old timer afc displaying apples.  There were some ~ new exhibitors,  who helped  out" a   little���������as every  little bit added to what we have  makes just a little bit more. In  conclusion, may the Creston fall  fair grow and prosper, and why  not, when we have C. W. Allan as  secretary and directors who are  willing to work.'  ROSAME m. long  iiiot-her   -^sstr  elapse before we can again vie with  onr neighbors. I* hope there will  be great strides of advancement  during that year. Creston has the  scenery, but Creston also has  apathy. I visualize many possibil  ities for Creston, but everywhere  you hear about the lack of money.  It always makes me think of the  fable of the crow   and  pitcher   and  urn- uiutaj ������_������������      w juwre iuere is   a Will  there is a way."  Abouc two and   one   half   years  ago I wrote regarding   trucks   for  the  transportation    of   fruits   and'  vegetables via a truck line or paved  highway.    Dear readers,   you may  shake your head,   but that day   is  coming.     Those    long noisy   traina  will be a thing   of the past    not so  many years  hence,     There   will   be  shorter     ones     electrified;      motor  busses for passengers.     Already one  off the largest  railroads in the   eaet  has ceased to build railway coaches  The steel is giving way to the highway.  I am di-fferent to the maiden who  dislikes trains; alio lives in our  midst.    One  quiet morning, while  picking strawberries" she remarked,  "I just hate hoys nnd trains1' but  "I love dogs nnd cats,"1 and to  emphasis?.**" her dislike she said, "I  just can't bear boys and trains.1'  She may change her mind in the  future,  Aa a child I always liked to  watch trains. I lived near tl.i������-old  O.T.R. I always remembered the  numbers  on   the engines and   cars  tha-t pn.r-x.rxi.  i--it or;.*-"-tor!  rn  their coming and ftoing. I suppo-ae  I should have been a railroader.  Tho trains brought me west. I  shall never hate trains, they have  heen good to me. I never forget  friends no matter what class, ore������w.l  or **!aIo"*-  ' I had not hf-cn   at   tho   Creaton  mm ..    ������������__.~_������_a,     ^1.3^^^     13__������������   "a*   Itlfejli  a jl nree-������_j������Fii_g o&xwwiva  Extra fine corn*    Other good quality Brooms for 90e. and $1.00.  6'elDAR MOPS���������No. 15. $1.25- No. 3. $2.00.  Renovo  Dusting Mops, $2.00-  FUNITUBE POLISi&rsuch weUxnowB brands as O'Gedar, Suprema,  Liquid Veneer and Re-Nu-All  A full range of Remington Shotgun Shells  All gauges.    The long range,   hard hitting shell  r  Dry Goods  rooeries  Furniture  Bardwars  * "-in  ***.   & _r-������*s^__i#*-_i _������������������������������__i cj^i**'odiicts  ^ANADA produces wery year large quantities of wheat, oats, barley,  V_/ butter, cheese, baeori, beef, eggs, apples, potatoes, grass seed and  clover seed that she cannot consume. Her natural outlet for these pfcH  ducts is, of course. Great Britain���������the one great consuming country of  the world with an open market.  ������������������--���������'������������������. ���������r*^������^^__s=___.^4r!=.%^    ������__.__._B������.*|4-  _������������<������������"���������������  *v**U.m.  AA������Miwf *m4.\.   ������_,������������-������  cs������������������*������1*������A   _f_F 4^rwwf  .���������������'-.���������-.'      WIUWl t������*������i������Jl.fc������i*jr^   __A-w������������-.������^     ^m-.^.m.j      ���������^.mmm^m     vw������....-ja       ..___    _-_^      v-__ -,_  products seems to want-to send its surplus to this same market.  The keenness ������������ the competition on this, .our "only market, and the  energy and resourcefulness of our Competitors began to impress them- 0  selves upon the Department of Agriculture some time ago, but it-ss only h-  within very recent years that the real and only way to grapple with this;  problem has been discovered, or at least put into effect.   This Department  now believes, as do also most of the farmers of this country, that the .  "grading" of our agricultural products is the policy and practice that is n  seeing usi through the struggle and will assure us of our rightful place on jff|  the British market.  "Grading" -means the classifying    Jf shillings a long hun<lre*-*eiglrt below  '"POOR** classi?. * ^ x   y hundredweight below the best Danish.  TVK-ft*. kflc* word-t  are not used in TWi   improvement   in   price   is,   of  '*m5^*������5&'������������& SS 32t is what     course,due  toquality  and has  come  S*$������$! *The Sfrooae SiWta^^^OUt^ery gradually, the spread nar-  ing as threefold��������� mdhtlf until now it is hot at all a rare  (1) Educational.   When the pro-     occurrence to see best Canadian selling  ^acc=. 3CC3 *ue relative  quality of his     on a oar with the Danish article."  '852?U���������������ihi?-!1i_ TtTs^h^^st^b^tS     Egg������---Canada wks ^tte nrst country  ������r������Ll\Sra nicesaS* to*_rade and standardize eggs.    These  improve the -JuaUty where accessary. g^des and standards apply not only$o  (2) Fail* Play. When products are export, interprovincial and import ship-  not graded the inferior article for ments, but also to domestic trading,  various reasons often brings as much as The basis is interior quality,, dean-  the superior article, and the credit and ness and weight. ' ��������� ' "  advantage of putting the wopmv pro- Standardi������ing Canadian eggs haa  duct on the market is lost to the one established confidence between producer  wno really deserves it. and consumer and between exporter and  (3) Facilit-atmg Trade,   The British importer, and has resulted in a  dealer leams to have conduce in the Er^tly^nereased demand for the to  article he is buying and buyc more free- dian CBS both at home and abroad,  ly, because it is guaranteed by grading, Other products might be mentioned   .  and gradually everybody gets to know wher.e grading bas worked to the great  what the "'best" article really looks like advantage of the producer and to the  or tastes, like.   In short, grading brings advancement o������ Canadian agriculture,  about  standardization  and   ensures  to        Already Great Britain recognizes our  the producer the best pjrice. store cattle, wheat, cheese, eggs, apples  Canada no-*������V grades her cereals, grass *������nd oatfl as t*16 beat s^e can buy.  seeds, hay, potatoes, apples, eggs, but- It is for us to so improve our other  ter, cheese, wool and bacon hogs.   The products,   particularly   our  butter  and  results have been in every case bene- bacon, as to bring them also into this  fidal and In some cases quite markedly Hot of "the best on the British market",  no, even though the grading'system has and consequently the highest priced.  been in effect in some cases for only Grading  enabled  us  tb  do this for  two or three years, thus:��������� cheese, wheat, eggs and apples.  CHee-ae*-��������� Grading began April 1st,    .  ������ra&������fif ia helping us to do it foi;  1923.   Canadian chccoc the year before     butter and bacon.  had fallen into such disfavour on the Oualltv Counts'  ������������dl������ljy!!S_^                                T_5' ��������� ������������������tr l-^u. 3. to* objectl-a for th5  was quite commonly prelerred.    Today Canadian estport trade, and, then otoady, recular  Canadian   Cheese    commands   cents   per -supply.  It it alonathcae llne������i the p������pat tment of  pound higher than New Zealand. iTO^.^^  Butter���������Grading  began  same time ^"^c^^^a^^^  as for cheese* The reputation of our but- ���������         -  .    _* .     .     .~.           __      _���������  ter was then indeed at low ebb. Canadian Canada** Principal .Export* o*  butter today, whSle not the best on the Farm Producu  market, is rapidly improving in quality _-    . ..    .                ,  -----S??-,2.1-  ���������������!l<,li;25,������  ������n_- ���������.7���������i������������������ ii, .m\T.,*ir>+ism wheat (t-us.)  .~..���������...���������~,....i. t29.21B,in7    101,7B4J53T  and gaining in teputation. j-,,,,,,. (Mx^y  ���������.���������     6.oi7,oaa   n>020.8a7  ������__*_*_..*..      _������>*"_��������� *.      ������4   '      Bacon and llama   .wt,)..        *J82,"ia3       1,208,721  JrlOgfB���������'Over two years ago the De-    Booc Catuo ., ..���������.. 200,611 ������������������- 215.084  partment of Agriculture began to grade     gattor (iim.)  ������������������ V-nSS'ftoS ^I'ano'nsa  live  hogs  alt  the  packing  houses, and ffiKK iluSA 1= I'XaZ IKSS?  stock yards.  The 10% premium patd by     <*������ta  (bu������.>  . ,.��������� H^hfi^ UHli-lmi  the packers for "select*' bacon fio-fs os     ?S!|,B?hll(nl>v10,>    fl5MH! -rWeos  against " thick smooths"taa classed by    fcS/SSA."and  a-^W 7,B-4.eo5  departmental graders haa done wonders Middi|nao (cwt.)..���������.w.������- env/fti 8,007.089  S������ ln}vtc7������ *!?0 qua,ittJ' ������I our h0B* Bnd     o������^<SSS������2������   ��������� mw*      BWfiM  develop the bacon Industry, ciover 8*-d������  (i������oa.>..���������......      mA.zks        417,007  Beat Canadian bacon, wliich ordlnar-    gS5Sr4(a������>-  ���������::=    a.I������S:lSl     Sj&^  ily waa quoted two years ago from 10. to    Max s������od (bus..)...............    i.*4Z������iri     n.oso.ios  *?'% For furth-sr InformatEon auail publication* write 80S   gLjl  IHimiJNlllifi 'llErAiilMENi wr' aGRiCuiltmE, GThAWA  iMIWIIilllliW  *������*|i**'^nHrts-. .������������������- i(i.\������.iKf'ai������ii**"Lf^|t"f.iv * THE  CRESTON SiEYIEW  /  cs**"  Local and Personal  Cbas, Moore was a business  visitor  in  Sr������ok***!S   s.   few   da**  getting back on Sundav,  a������*������  The grouse shooting season closed  yesterday. Ectcal hunters have certainly had a good year of it with . these  birds.       ._,;,_.-._.  'Miss Dorothy , Stark arrived from  Victoria oh Wednesday, ..and is a  visitor at the ranch with her" father,  W. P. Stark.  Ardrey Wilson got back on Tuesday  fiom a two months* visit with bis  mother at. Ciaresholm, and at other  Alberta points.  Len Mawson, -who is in charge of  the C.P.R. section at Column bin Lake.  on the Kootenay Central, was home  for a few days at the first of the week.,  Wawteij���������Apples, tomatoes, crab-  ttpples. and onions, in car. lots. Don't  sleep at the switch, write or wire ns at  once. I_<angstaff Coal Company,  Moose Jaw. Sask. - ������")  Mr.and Mrs. Frank Romano was at  Natal and Michel this week attending  the big reception at the former., place  on Wednesday night for the Roinano-  DeLuca newlywedt*.  MiiCH Cow Wanted���������I am willing  tn* feed and take   good   care   of   good  milch cow for winter jf  ssn -cfaargre   is  made for use of animal.    Write Nels.  .Wilson, Kitchener, B.C.  The Whirlwind Club of Eriekson are  having their opening whist and dance  atthe trf>ng packing shed to-night,  Iffth, with cards at &30 prompt. The  ad ui "ssion is 60 cents and, al] are welcome. -  Assessor W. O. Taylor completed  the rounds bf the village duHng the  week, and is now busy malting np the  -*1926 tax roll. A few raises were made  where local properties show improvements.  Miss Marguerite Crawford left on  Sunday for Nelson, where she is'taking a commercial course in Nelson  business college. At least four Creston  students are now enrolled there.  .The ladies are reminded of the afternoon whist under Christ Church  Ladies' Guild auspices at the Pariah  Hall next Friday, October 23rd, at S  o'clock. "Refresh ments served^ Admission 25 cents.  <r*  inlss A. Doyle of Creston   Growers,  Limited, staff is at Nelson  at present,  where she is assisting ber father,, who  is return ing officer for West Kootehay*  Yesterday was   nomination   day   and  there will be quite   a   hustle   for   the  twv~__^mw  ���������_,   _==_^   _������������������*_.*���������_.,   .-_,_*   tiife  I*. W.THhmphrey spent the. latter  part of the, week, in *~ Creston Valley,  holding /well; attended   meetings   at  fit���������>.?..���������   v������r���������: j������_������   -*������'._i  ���������      -.-.ii..'.,_~.--.fr.   s.raa.!., ,r j?naziULvsf astiftcgaene-.' and "Jan-  yon during bis stay, , leavingyfor  Kelson on. Saturday.; Hj}j������jf"r$l ijnave  a big rally here onythe evening _?"the  24th. "J'"   "  .- j -"-ft   !>V ;  :<y  Watch for the posters announcing  the closing- meeting of the campaign  which will be held in the Grand  _lseatre on S������5.urday night.' October  24th; in the interests of I*. W. Humphrey, the Farmer-Labor candidate,  -who will be assisted*- by prominent  coast speakers.  At the meeting of the village counci  on * Monday night C*. & Haie was  named assistant fire marshal!. The  first and third Monday in November  were the dates selected for the  inspection of property, and thereafter  \ the inspections will be' the first Monday'in each month.  uvau neon,    uv  i ..  ^en-l HJ5   ou*  ballot boxes and supplies   to   the   150  polling places in the riding.  - The directors wound -up the affairs  of the 1925 eshifoitior* s.t 3s. s-ueetlnsr njr������  Friday night last. The temporary  balancesbeet shows a small balance  after taking care of all expenses. * The  association takes this opportunity to  express its appreciation to exhibitors  and any and all who in any way-  contributed to the success of this year's  fair. -     .      "a  _ In our fall fair honor roll last weak  -nn error was made in crediting Mrs.  Holmes with first in tread of any other  flour. The red ticket in this class was  taken home, by Mrs, J. E. Hayden.  Mrs. Holmes.' however, was. the  winner for brown bread. The commercial display of apples put'in' by the  Exchange contained 125 boxes and not  50 as reported" last week.  'C B. Twigg, local horticulturist,  has just been instructed by the  department at Victoria to immediately  commence an. orchard "survey and tree  census'covering Creston "Valley. Mtv  Twigg will appreciate it-very much of  on-hard is ts will take a careful look  through their orchards and thus be  able to tell him as to the number*  vaiieties and cemdition of the.trees on  their ranches.  The Joy of  Accomplishment  To save money may require that you make  some, sacrifice*., but., if _a &tat������dLsumJs placed  in a. Savings Bank account at regular intervals*  your money, with the interest it earns soon  grov/s and you experience the joy of accomplishment. There is a Savings Bank Department at every branch of this Bank., 40  IMPERIAL   BAJ^IO  BS  T'l ^SHi^ P^b ** f-*uamf*r  g   '^Tsy -"H ������"������������___'    a   ������__Jt������T__     2^-     ������. ������ Era SmAsis_a~ss '  ������   '*w?s. \tM .a it-in      S   *3_#Sm    am     ^tw b _b a ������b ih -������_������-_������  e Farmer 5? Tariff  Sr'e rnVmS  I  C. W. ALLAN,  CRESTON BRANCH,  "Manager.  ���������n>"wa_B  JLVi."4J*JLl*C:y  y '. *  use the' Money Orders  sold at all branches of this  Bank* ���������  They are safe, cheap and  convenient, and are  readily cashed in all parts  of the-world*  THE CANi^IAN BAISTK  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fojad $20-O00������000  Creston Branch - ������>, T. Scrimgcour, Manager  * The schedule whioh3s"the most "unjust of the whole of fche tariff schedules  of Canada is that relating to farm products. The first "tariff schedule that  should- he raised in this country is the farm products schedule. . . . The farmer  in thte country today is competing with his fellow farmer in other conntrie under  conditions of absolute unfairness. The goods that he. produces are brought into  this country under a relative low tariff or none at jail, while -he is forbidden  "-access to other countries save over a tariff that he ^simply ' eannot escape."���������  vHight Hon. Arthur BCeighen in fche House of Commons, Jiiue 23fd��������� 1325}  Mr, Farmer$ Here is a Concrete Example  An Arrow Lakes Fruitgrower Proves Mr. Meighen's contention:  t Benata B.O. Sept. 16fch, 19.25,  "I ^'as marketing part of tay   peach   crop   at   Cranbrook   and   have  Just  . v .     "-. . received a letter from one of my customers there  in v.hich occurs this statement;  "���������'    ' The low price here was due to an American   firm coming in and booking up for  .... .    .a carload."  . --��������� ~. "This is just an instance which I expect could be duplicated many times.    .,���������  "In the li&ht of such facts I am surprised that any fruitgrower,   box maker  or anyone interested in the growth or welfare of  the   B.C    fruit   industry   can  -������       support either party or candidate who is. in league with the freetraders.  A We are handicapped in any reciprocity deal our neighbors in   fruit because  their season is, earlier. They take t he cream off their - own market before onr  fruit is ready-and then dump their surplus-.in our home market thus making ifc  skimmed sniik. ���������* **youra truly,  .-        -    . " "F. W. NASH."  V _  A Vote for W. K. ESLING, Conservative  Candidate for Kootenay West, will  ,   y  rectify, this state of affairs.  ESlxlNG's firstAefforts, will be for i%e restoration of the  lumping penalty in tte'effective form in which the  Meighen Government enacted it.  Published by West Kootenay Conservation A$soeiatto$..       .-...-" **  H  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd,  A���������AJ__������_j?*_. ft      A"jflJEIai^i^u������������*fl. A*ja._^8 S, c*_?  '���������'���������":-, '"'i'i "y1**"**'*" *���������!���������*:-���������"."ri": ,/".: ,: ���������',-::""'   ," i;ysis.,i.-ii"Ti"5a  |TR"iT OUH|  ,   SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE   -  An economical dish, easy to servo.       x  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON anamLARD  OL&NDALE CREAMERY BUTTER    ���������  (Government graded, highest quality,  FRESH and CURED FISH  all varieties.  Choicest BEE*, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BkbRNS' IDEAL POtlff, TR y FOOD  Incrensos egg 'production and produces better poultry.    Buy tho best.  merkUnderw Men  JVoifien und  SSB  gBg������^Mfcrtr)f1  You will all  need warmer   Underwear for   the coming  cooler weather.  ,���������������������������.. ���������   ��������� ��������� ������  When buying come in and see pur stock which includes  the well known and reliable^ makers such as Watson's, Stan-  field^ arid Penman's, /  a ' * * ,''������������������'  We have the above in shirts, Drawers and Combinations Suits, also a line of finer All Wool Combinations for  Men in Jaeger arid other English makes.  OUR PRICES MARKED IN  PLAIN FIGURES.  ELM m s-1 H &^H   m  m m    EL^ B ***���������  I^IBvll TEO  msmessBsssssssssssssssss^  MMM  ___!���������__���������___.  tssssssm  BSfVSBSSSBSSSSi OTCE   B^VXKW,   CRESTON,    B.    a  Govarii!fig? Canad  a  Canada's Arse Premier was wont to say that the .Dominion -was a difficult  country to-govern. If he found this to be true iu the years immediately following confederation, when Canada couslsted chiefly of OntariOj Quebec and  tlie Marl'iiue Provinces, and the Wesi was an unknown factor of small population an.' undeveloped territory, how much more difficulty must the problem be  today when tho opinions and needs of nearly three millions of people west of  the -Great Lakes require to be harmonized with those of the six millions east  ������* that geographical harries.  Forty years ago .he problem was to effect a compromise between the co'n-  tho fartnlng population of Ontario and Quebes on the oae  M4m������LmMM&      VJaa3,r<=������  hand and the industrial Interests of these Provinces on. the other hand, and"  also to reconcile the then acute differences existing between French-speaking  Roman Catholic Quebec and Thiglish-speaking Protestant Ontario. Coupled  with these major difficulties waa the task of uniting by a "bond of common  interest these two Provinces of upper Canada with the Maritime Provinces.  "With the passage of time the old racial and religious animosities between  Ontario and Quebec have largely disappeared, while the development of manufacturing in both Provinces, and the shifting of the main agricultural activity and production to the newer Western Provinces has served to create a  greater unity of sentiment in regard to tariffs and national policies in the  K-isli. although marked differences still exist between the central Provinces  ami the Maritime--.  But the old coniiict o_ interest between agriculturalyproducer and manufacturer which raged in the _FJa3t iu years gone by still prevails between East"  and West hut intensified by reason of sectional considerations, a more.or less  solid East against a solid West, whereas formerly it .was. merely a difference  of viewpoints within a-compact community. ~~  Some good people despair .of any solution of this national problem being  found, hut there is no reason for such gloomy forebodings. The Anglo-Saxon  race the world, over lias always demonstrated its ability to solve such problems, and what it has'repeatedly accomplished in the past, it can succeed Jn  doing in the future. It only requires patience, patriotism and statesmanship,  and that these will not be found lacking in Canada is indicated by the growing realization, both E_a.**t and West, that an understanding, based on mutual  compromises, must be worked out.  In the government of Canada some earnest people also find cause for disquiet; in the changes which, in the onward march of the world, are taking  li]ace in the relationships existing between Great Britain and the overseas  Dominions of the Empire. In the development of a national consciousness in  the several Dominions, and their growing autonomy in* regard to matters of  domestic concern, danger, to the Empire is seen by these rather timid souls.  Some years ago they were frightened by the bogey of annexation to the "United  Stales because of a proposal of mutual trade concessions between thh Dominion and the Republic and adopted aa their rallying cry "No truck nor trade  with the Yankees."* It is now universally recognized that the defeat of Reciprocity was a great national blunder, but, despite its defeat, trade goes on  increasing year alter year arid Canada's independence and British connection  is in no wise impaired.  The  preset Premier   of  Canada  well   stated   the   position the  other  day  when he said that as-Canada is true, to herself and Canadians are true to  Canada's highest interests, so will Canadian citizenship mean most for Empire  citizenship: that the Empire is just what His Majesty the King has so often  described it to be: "A community of free-nations."     The^Preinier added: "We  have all that any nation could desire in the way of self-government, and more  than most nations have by way of a mucli-to-be-envied political association  with other nations of like ideals and aims."      That is to say, Canada enjoys  all the rights ot self-government���������i������ there is anything lacking It can be liad  for the asking���������and, in addition, enjoys all the advantages and strength act-ruing from its Empire connection.      Most countries would sacrifice a great  deal'to obtain the" same position.   '���������������������������**���������    7       '  ���������l__nifllfliHWIl.  '  fm a-WA^ssmUULsa u n .a*, 'tn -_i  "Iff OR  jS^sB^^Ssi^l^!^!txmm^^am  To  Curb Lawlessness  See Motor Car and Pistol ae. Greatest  Crime Adjuncts  "The greatest adjuncts to crime are  the automobile and the pistol, and- at  the next session of the New York state  legislature I will recommend that the  penalties for all major crimes committed with the aid bf either of these be  doubled wherever-possible," said Commissioner Enrljght, head of the New  York police department, in the course  of a discussion on the prevalence oi  crime, the means of preventing it; and  of curbing the activities of the. habitual criminal.  The^commissioner did not know if  his suggestion would be received favorably by the New York state^ legislature, but he felt sure it would provide a partial remedy for the problem  of preventing crime.  BEST MEDICINE  SHE EVER USED  * .Higher Education In Canada  Registration 39,372 - At Canadian  ���������Jnlvera.^ss '*  The assets of Canadian universities  in 1924 amounted to $80^364.627, the  Income to 910,5*41.874, and the expenditure to $11,716,921. These figures  are given In a preliminary "report on  higher education in Canada Issued by  the Dominion bureau of statistics.  The registration at the 23 universities in Canada for the academic year  ending June 30, 1824, was 39,372, about  the same as in 1923. Of this number,  about one-third were females. '  For Aches, Pains,  Th* ������_  '"-I <_���������_  ./"tew jaovs  ShoePolisK  M-stl^es . old.  =__  Shoes lookf  4������& like    we-vf*  kafA  inmp  ���������SWVi___������^������'  v-  NERVILINE  When sudden sickness comes, when  the kiddles come in with colds, their  little chests and throats sore' from  coughing,, quick results always-fbllqw  a vigorous rubbing with good old Nerviline. If It's Cramps, Colic, DSar:  rhoea, Nerviline is a. wond erf ul fri end;  it brings ease and comfort so quickly.  For young and old, to overcome the  minor Ills that constantly arise In the  home, nothing compares with **Nervl-  line."~-35 cents at all dealers.  Triumph For Surgery  Man  In  England Successfully Treated  For Broken  Neck  John Harrington, a florist's assistant  of Eastney, England, has been successfully treated at Portsmouth Hospital lor a broken neck, and hopes  shortly to return to his work.  "Last October a lar-*--*** piece of masonry felt on his head. His head,  neck and sho'uldora wer.- placed In  plaster of paris, and this has now  b*'!*"i replaced by a celluloid  which encases the upper part of the  ni.i.n.*!- body and fastens round the side  of I its head.  Dominions Should Aid Navy  Britain   is  Vs. a distance th������������ appliance ia hard-  observ-ibl*-, -in-"  I-Larrlnglon is  Free  ly  fiom pain except wli'm there ia  c-li;uns*������* itv the weather. I lis "cure'  regard"!*-:! a*  ,i triumph  for surgery.  Wt.iy Boarder: "Your steak'is Ilk*"*  i'.ih- wa-_.ii.vr th".- evening. macla.ni.  rather raw."  -,1'i-ty Landlady; "Indee-!? By th������  w;������j, your a'too unt Ih Hko the weather,  irto-���������rather unflottieil."  ���������Readjustment   of   Cost, to  Long Overdue  The Dominion joins other New Zealand  newspapers  in    discussing    the  naval    policy,   of    the dominions and  states that the time is atv hand when  the British dominions must either accept their full responsibilities in the  matter of naval defence of the- empire  or dispense with the measure of protection  on which  they have  hitherto  jacket, j relied.  The Wellington Post says that, some  day, thankfulness with which the dominions see the Mother Country facing her imperial obligations may inspire some of them to do.likewise.  The Herald, Auckland, says a readjustment'of the cost ol" the navy is  long overdue.  "Britain has been very patient," the  Herald"    adds,     "and    the    dominions  havo     taken     full     advantage  of her  ( greatness of heart.      The cruiser dls-  | pute   (in   the British House   of  Commons) must he interpreted as a crlti-  | ral point in 1 ho wider question ol' eiu-  a  is  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Highly  Praised By a Nova Scotia Lady  Among the well known and esteemed residents of Heinford, N.S., is Mrs.  Amanda Woodworth. Some four years  ago Mrs. Woodworth had the misfortune to lose her husband, and as,a result of caring for him during his illness, and attending to farm duties,  she became terribly run-down. Mrs.  Woodworth says she: felt as though  her blood had turned to water. The  least exertion would leave her tired  and breathless." She waa often attacked by spells of weakness that left  lier almost speechless, and frequently  suffered from severe -headaches. The  medicines she took did not help her.  and she almost despaired of gaining  her health. In this condition she one  day read in a .newspaper of Ef case  very similar to her own, in which  health was restored through the use  of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. This  made her decide to give these pills a  trial. After using a few boxes she  found the pills were helping her, and  she continued their use until her old-'  time health and vitality were restored.  Now Mrs. Woodworth looks after ..a  small farm of fifteen acres, besides doing all her housework, and says she  never felt better or more energetic in  her life. She gives credit for her  present splendid health .to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, which-"she says are  the best medicine she ever used, and  strongly recommends the pills to all  run-down poople.  You can get these Pills from any  medicine dealer, or by mall at 50 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co,, Brockville, Ont.  FOR DSARHR0E&  __l_ YSLPBSYFD V  "W I 'i**'E__"l 1 _������H*l o  AND ALL  SDNIMER COMPLAINTS  pir.- naval defence.  Gives Instantaneous Helios*  f< linn l><*on n hon***"ftr-Ir! rvmevjy r*>r  over HO yonm. Vmi <-an til-vraya rely  on   il   in   rimo of   need.  .VJjjiJut'jLCtui'Dd only hy Tlm T.  _Milbnrn Co., Limitod, Totoato, Ont.  \V,    N.     V.     I !*'.*'<���������-  Britain Is Advertising  "British Goods Are Best" Inscribed On  Pos-tinarkin^i Machines  An llUijitn-Uon of the way Ihat Britain i.t awakening to tin** value of ad-  v������������i'*J."lng in contained Jn tho nnnounco-  ij-enf. that: The general/ ptisl ofllci'i hiiu  ordered plate* Inscribed "Britisii  Ooodrt aVi*-- Bei:l," for nil postmarking  machine.., The r,ommirt������lonnr ol' public work.-t la non^id'.-rlnK landing pipaco  on public rniildlngn for displaying of  po-dora, ������-J������"!(rJeal and other rtlgiiH. np-  p.filing if- lit-- public lo buy Brlflub  |(iOOd:4.  ���������Rarfio   Set-v   For   Pollcti   Station*  TUr* ('ttiiadlan 'rrvvtviriui-'iit   phiiini to  have rrifU-K .w:f;i .n i-.v^ry |ji.II������;h ,Uul.lt>u  from r-:dr������fmr������n. ctip|t,i| of Allicrlii,, lo  th>- Arutlr; fle'-Jiii, u (IIr*cftrjf:��������������� of tit^������n������  th.tn (wo Hi-j>i������M.uid' ������iull������*ri, inoiilFy wild  conn I ry, Itili-i b1i"*t by IndlnriM, KmUI-  mn<i, ir-td^r*, l������npji>'''ri ."null pnt'qse'*-  ror.-n.  "vtin-ard'ji   IJoimont   fnr   Dandruff  Railways In Early Years  Railways were in use long before  the steam locomotive was invented. As  early as 1602 short railways in.and  about. Newcastle, England, were laid  down by Mr. Beaumont. Tho rails  were_ timbers laid exactly straight and  parallel, and bulky carts on four roll-  era-* fitted these rails; J3ach cart was  drawn by a "horse, and in this way  coal was hauled from tho colliery to  the river front, "to the immense benefit of ihe coal merchants."  Loudon Speculates On "  Programme  Of  Prince  Wonder What Plains Are. After South  America Trip  What the future travel programmes  of the Prince- of Wales will be after  his visit to South America is a popular topic .for speculation. When he  bids farewell to the American continent south of the equator he will have  completed his rounds of all the continents df the earth, his trips having  taken hiin to all the great dominions  and larger colonies of the British empire as well as to several countries  outside the kingdom which he will  eventually iru lei  Carrying-out tho extensive programme of trips that was planned for  him after the world, war. the Prince  has spent part���������of each year since that  time away i'rom London. With no  more worlds to conquer he will, in the  opinion of those who interest themselves in speculating on his future,  settle down to seriously prepare himself for the business of being King.  The Prince of Wales has been  characterized as the greatest salesman that ever presented the British  empire and his wares, international  relations. As such he has been a success in all that the term applies.  The homecoming of the Prince will  excite Britishers to a greater extent  than his return from . any previous  trip. After.his return he will have  more time to spend among his own  people and consequently therel are  likely to be more .rumors and speculation concerning him than during his  former stays in the British capital between trips. Those will not influence  him, however, as he has . shown a  strong will and Independence of action  regarding himself since childhood.  Prison  Populations  Little Variation Shoivn In Number Of  Penitentiary Inmates During Past  .  Four Years  The penitentiary population of Can- -  ada has varied only a few hundred  during the past four years, and the  1925 figure is lower than the two preceding years. In the penitentiaries  controlled by the department of jus- *������  tice, there were, in 1921, '2,150 prisoners; in 1922 there were ^,640; in  1923, there" were 2,480, and last year  there was a drop to 2,225.      7 y  Of the total penitentiary population^-;  of Canada last year, 692 were in Kingston; 551 were at St. Vincent de Paul;  2G6 at Dorchester; 199 in Manitoba;  224 in British Columbia; and 293 ia  Saskatchewan.  The Terror of Asthma comes lilte a  thief in the night with its dreadful  throttling, robbing its victim of breath.  It, seems beyond the power of human  aid to relie re.-until", one'"trial, is made  of that remarkable preparation, Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Bemedy. Then  relief comes with a rush. Life becomes worth living, and, if the remedy be used persistently, the disease  is put permanently to rout. 7 Take no  substitute.  An  Ocean Sulphur Spring  Surveyed    By   Experts   Off   Coast   Of  Florida  Bubbling out of the ocean from a  depth of 125 feet, a big spring of fresh  sulphur water, two miles off th*?  coast of Florida, near St. 'Augustine.,  recently was surveyed by experts of  the United States Coast and Geodetic  Survey.       .  :.. The government scientists anchored  directly oyer : the troubled : waters ; of  the sea spring. 'The .-'water sampled  was about 'he same temperature as  the surrounding Atlantic, but the tremendous size and force of its geyserlike upwelling was plainl** apparent at  the surface.  Miller's Worni Powders are a prompt  relief from the attacks of wbrnis in  children. .They are powerful in their  action and, while leaving nothing to  be desired as a worm expellant, have  an invigorating effect upon the youthful system, remedying fever, biliousness, loss of appetite, sleeplessness  and other ailments that follow disorders caused by worms in��������� the stomach and bowels.  Cuticura Clear*; The  Scalp Of Dandruff  Haas-alar uHninpooa with Cultdir* Soap,  prcM'tftil by light apDlicatloK"-* of Cutl-  cur* OlntniM-t. do much to cleanso tbe  iWAlfy of dmwlrurf nod promo*** ������ he������Hhy  coaditl-Mi iMNCMMi-y to prt*diicln*r thick  Ihmmf. Ctttlcur* Soup Hi-Hi OI������vrm#������t wtrw  U1<.til fat avery-dny toilet ������u������������ irt������������Uiia  ���������avuiy Maiul awiltc teWUl t*U<l H������tllp.  M*jm#U ������������������li V*.*ty M������lt   M'kW" *>MWM)l*n  M*wmm,,itmmii������rmmmmmm������imm**m4*0*i4ittmi0^ ^ww%**������_.������w<iW���������^<M*iMMMt#WMWM������WW**^M'���������W-|  For Soalds or Burns.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil Is a standard remedy for  the prompt treatment of scalds and  burns. Its healing power quickly  soothes the pain nnd aids a speedy recovery from the injury. It is also  an excellent remedy for all manner of  cuts, bruises and sprains, as well ns  for relieving tho pains arising from  Inflammation of various kinds. A bottle in the house and stable eaves many  a doctor's and voterlnary'g foe.  Wireless v Waves   Travel   Fast  Reach  Distant   In  Point 8,000. Miles  23rd of Second  .-Tho editor of the Childi-fun'M Newspaper, lying in bod tho other day,  heard Big Bon, tho hell in Ihe Parliament ' Buildings, London, England,  strike midnight.      ,  But the twolve strokes of tho big  hell wore hoard in California before  the, editor heard them, for thoy were  broadcast by 2 LO and picked up by  thouflandfl of people In tlio State.-.  This is the explanation. From tho  editor's homo to Big Ben J a 4,020 feet,  and as Honnd travels "In tho.air about  1,120 feet, a fooond, the chime--- of Big  Bon took \\b (-.ocondF. to reach the editor's room. But. as wIivIouk w:iv������ih  travel 18(1,000 milon a H<*cond," Iho  chime.", look only ;t i!U'd of a sie-cond to  roach ("ullfoniin, f.,000 mile������ away,  then-foro hoard tho  four He co tut .s before  them through liis  wllhIn   Might   of   Big  Would Segregate Prisoners  Suggests Segregating Prisoners According to Their Temperament  Creation of a number of small prisons to replace the existing' comptir:i-  tively few'jails and penitentiaries,  where criminals could be segregated  according to temperament, is a proposal which Judge Marcus A, Kalian-  augh, of Cook county. Ills., will offer  to the international prison conference,  to be held this month in London,  England.  Only the untnformed endure the  agony_of corns. The knowing ones  apply "Holloway'a Corn Remover aud  get relief.  Yes, Dobbin's Pausing  In Chicago during tho last live  months 1G.993 horse-drawn 'vehiclea  woro given licensos. - During the  same period , more tluln 250,000 auto  liconsos were issued.  Tho    AnicrUan  bm.lii   more   I hun  ihn  editor lieiird  window,' tilnio'tl,  lloirn tower.  INFLAMMATION!  Soro nuiiiteloa, ^trained liga-  nientu, sVoIlen join La yield to  the healing' Iniluonco of  mmm  IhIeCLERC'S  (AM** A OBNTUWV nHPUTATION  - i>ii.ca row th*       _    UIVBRAKIDNLVA  W������������M Kll������NKV8*l������l,AI>l)Ult,<aHAVl'lr,lUlJi;rf( ,|l    Jkai.  On LE OLERC'S Vi,L,'flN/EM A  ������*f't.AMl_.!.*"_!_2>Mt>2_lll   *-/>_".-__���������'_!_ All Ml HI*.  ������ILLI������  Mlnard'a Liniment for Bum*  n. I c fi| COP'C     v-johtabi  Un. 1.1: liLtrtu ss a*������-s������i-nti-i  ZJii    Uj   t.J.U^Ji   C'.Pl.il-'.*. I'lllf-I    ll>     UlliSl.aJI  J0H.JU������CuKHO M������rf#C������.������*������������������������tiH.UIlil. N.W.M.im.lui.  ���������������|^������l.10tr������Mlt.l"llt>N'rHT.l(.,TUttOM-|O.OMt.  ���������������i|l. WK������KIJI*M "lUIIlT. NKMJ  VOU*. Cl "*���������  ;1  \\  * 1  n  ���������j  \]  c ,  ii  I  1  3.:.  _���������, 1   , .,������,���������������������w^.��������� jiJKjiMftt,,st,sa������a������a,������������i-aa,a_, ,,j(a������������.aiu,[j,w^[Na.iM,)*^aj,.(.^rifet.^*^*,^j6i,hMiia!J,^������_ftat������^au,^ail4w4������, THE    REVTEW^jCfRBRTON,    B.    C-  Production And Ext>ort Of  Puif^   c^fiffcl    is  .Ofi corn itsc*   A ts  The Greatness Of Canada  important xnduatry In  ���������*  o ----   -uanaaa  Canada is making very marked progress in tlie production and export .of  pure seed, and the annual meeting of  the-Canadian Seed Growers' Association .proved the past year io have been  an outstanding one    in    this    regard  Bees Are Not  Pugnacious  Will    Not    Sting    Only    When    They  *?ice-c>gt_.___t_: Darifler  Popular belief. has ' it  that   the bee  . _ is a savage little creature** put on this  Between the two meetings, according j earth to sting people.     Incidentally it  to the records presented, the associa-   makes a little honey,    but    its    great  tion's crop registration service had Increased almost one hundred >j?er cent.  In 1923 there were registered about  *"r*.e thousand fields and. in 1324 about  two thousand fields. In round "figures  the acreage of seed crops registered in  1924 v,;ere as follows: Wheat 17,500  acres, 355.500 bushels; oats, 11,000  acres, -482,000 bushels; barley 500  acres, 15,000 bushels ;^flas 950 acres,  S.200 bushels; alfalfa 4,000 acres, 4S0,-  000 pounds.  The year 1924 was a very active one  for the association, with a great deal  accomplished. Outstanding were the  organization and putting into operation of two new c���������o-operative units of  membership for the assembling, elean-.  ing, storing and selling of registered  seed stocks, one of these being located at Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, and  tlie. other at Solsgirili in Manitoba.  The demand for .the seed products of  tliese plants was in excess of available  supplies.  To'meet the requirements of members desiring cleaning machinery  which would be efficient for preparing seed grains for the grades-'Ttegis-  tered" and "Extra No. 1," the association found it necessary to "go abroad  and import .-nachincry"   from    Trance.  mission in creation is to be ever on  the rt for a person to pester and  sting.  Y*.*--_.__.-r!     -=      Kar,     tX    *.i     -^.-T"!-     ^.M     4S_rk_. ..a,.-  you could hardly force it to'sting you;  and when Que gets into your house,  stinging is *he farthest thing from irs*  mind. II wants to get out just as  badly as yon want it out, and all you  have to do is open the door. There is  not the least cause for excitement or  effort to kill the bee.  -If you run, especiallj���������4f you -strike  at it, it may sting you; but if you hold  your head down,.keep your hands at  your sides, .^nd walk auietly away, the  bee is pretty apt to turn back after It  has forced you to retreat to a safe distance.  Surprising things can be done with  bees by the person who is fearless,  kind and deliberate. An acquaintance tells ms that he has many times  placed his bare hand right over a bee  that was busy on a flower and made  the little creature a prisoner in his  palm. He says that as long as the  grip remain; loose enough for the bee  to move a li'.tle and seek escape, there  will be no effort to sting; but if the  hand tighte^i^, Lhe insect recognizes  its   danger,   and fights   for  its  life  in  Dominion Has.Only Touch co* Outside  , Edae of Development  Ax such.-a moment au this, -we do  well' i/f recalL that Canada Is a land of  Wg distances, and her great men hav������  been great because of the largeness  of their virion. ' Short views are even  lees fitted in the-circumstances of today than they were in the days of  Macdonald, Tupper. and Mount "-"Stephen, Slratheona and Van Home. Mr.  Lai*kin do.es. well, therefore, in estimating the future to remind Englishmen that since.!he' clone of the Vic--  torian' era the population of Canada  has incrtjastsd from just over five to  about nine and a quarter millions;  she -has emerged "as one of ihe great  grain-growing countries of the world,  and a -substantial producer of dairy  produce; she has developed her manufactures so that her industrial output  has increased five-fold;, and ahe has  definitely-entered the ranks as a great  exporting nation^ Ass for the future,  what a tale is suggested by these two  facts,, that of .Canada's territory at  l-^asi 300 million acres are -suitable for  cultivation, so-that almost illimitable  stretches still await the settler. There  are 3,250,(*������00 developed horsepower,  and hy the end of the present year this  figure will be something like 4,000,000  horsepower. The saving to the Dominion upon its coal bill is estimated  at ������60,000,000 a year.���������Canadian Gazette, London..  C **-*>���������/  '_-4*  ******  T  _ ***"**. t*"je.*mj&*������*���������*  J.m U.H. ������r "W  H.   -*��������������� V7 "������*  .���������. X  B  A  ___>���������***  fV%������TmX B      ****.   tr-'<���������������<*>  ISg       ju ������.-*_._-_.&.  &.   i. u'i.iAWfeaiiig   j- __.__.-ms.   JL'OS*wCiy_.__^  1 he JKoultr^r industry .ttere   o     ,   -     ���������   .     .7.      Manufactures  In the West  j - Since the success which attended  J Canada's first overseas exhibition of  i her poultry at Wembley and at Barce-  : iOas, tapAJti., xu I32-������, Canadian poultry  breeders have come to attach a much  greater and wider importance to their  industry and become more active and  energetic In ' fostering it. Among  other resolutions adopted at the annual meeting of the Canadian Poultry  was one to ask govern-  zaeni assistance in tne shipment of  live poultry breeding stock to Great  Britain and Europe generally with the  object of building up a market for  Canadian pooltry overseas.' Itecently  two hundred White Wyandott.es from  the ranch of the Hon. J. S. Martin,  Ontario's minister .of agriculture, left  the Dominion consigned to the British  I T C* *f <"-������<-"*���������       C! _*���������**-** _r-1 *>���������������-*  Ireland.  Great  Glacial Area  Seven units of the Marot Machine have-i the only manner it knows. My ac-  accordingly been delivered to private } quaintance worked with bees for many  grqwers and Dominion and provincial I years, and he is emphatic in denying  stations at Lacombe', Alberta;   Miami, J that they are quarrelsome.  Manitoba;   Winnipeg,  3Ianitoba:   New!   Liskeard, Ontario; Kemptville, Ontario; Guelph, Ontario; and Frederic-  ton, New Brunswick.  TlllT-iriK-   1*1*>_1   nr^a-la.   CO  AAA   V_������...U__.1~    -���������������   -,. ~ -^..^     .=. _.- _=   _ ........ .-^        .w,%.vv      .j, ._������������������_. ,_*������^_.__>    -\ji  pure seed grain were handled and marketed by the Alberta Provincial Seed  Plant. . In Southern Alberta, from the  Ua**w plant established for alfalfa seed,  some 250,000 pounds were- sold from  the 1924 crop. A feature of the year,  according to the association secretary,  was the marked Interest evinced in the  registration of fodder and forage seed i  crops. Elite stock seed of special!  strains of such crops as timothy, alfalfa, ������ugar beets and mangels are  now being distributed for multiplication, principally In the prairie provinces and British Colombia, and it is  Quite apparent that in the course of  a few years fodder and forage pure  seed production will be as important  as cereal seed today.'  A  Costly  Experiment  a***  Scientist Responsible For- New England's Plague of Moths  Fifty-six years ago a certain scientist brought from centrol Kurope to  Massachusetts a glass containing a  few moths with the hope of breeding  therefrom anew type" of silkworm. The  jar, falling from a window, broke, and  set free the founders of New England's  'greatest plague. -   The scientist, realizing what might be the result of his"  ! carelessness   if   the   moths   were   not  speedily    captured,    worked  day and  Great   Variety   Of  Cheese  Thirty-three Different' Kinds : Are  Made In British Isles  Ah official, report:-'shows', over .200  varieties of cheeso known at the present time.-* Of these, thirty-three varieties are made in the British Isles,  where, it is pointed out, different'districts have strikingly marked'prefer-"  ences in tho matter of texture of color  of cheese. ���������Thus Lancashire folk are  ���������specially toad of "Manchester White"  cheese, while Norfolk people prefer it  brick rod variety.     Dei:b,y, Gloucester,  I night trying to trace them. Advertisements - were inserted in all-the  newspapers . calling on people to kill'  the insects. The readers smiled and  said, '"What harm can a few moths  do?" They are answered how with a  hill for $60,000,000. The moths began  to;breed in Massachusetts, and soon.a  fund was established to fight thenu It  .amounted in the first year to $500. Up  to now the Federal Governriient assisted by individual states, have contributed $25,000,000 as a fighting fund.    ,  Story  of the Ascent of Mount  Logan  By Member of Expedition  Recounting tlte story of the ascent.  of Mount Logan by the expedition -ot  which he was a member, Col. W. W.  Foster, D.S.O., of Vancouyer, . told  members of the .Canadian Club ihat  the mountain is situated in the midst  of a glacial area. One glacier, he  said, is 70 miles loBg by-15.miles wide.  The mountain is 100 miles around and  contains many peaks, some S.000 feet  high.  It was not exaggeration to say, he  said, u_tat there .are Hundreds of glaciers, and ice in every known form.  Cpl. Foster . gave Captain McCarthy, leader of the expedition, much  Western Province* Must Depend  Largely on Grain Production  \The Industrialization of the prairie  west is referred to as a means of satisfying the "western farmers and curing them of their desire for  free. trade by providing them  with       a      home -    market. One j  ot the advocates of the movement has Association  coined the phrase, "Western >work-  shops for western, workers." The  Idea is a good one, but It would be unwise to expect that the establishment  of factories will solve the western  problem within the near future. The  western wheat crop in 1923 was 452,-  260,000 bushels, and in 1924, 235,694,-  000 bushels. - It would require Indus/  trial revoiulion to have ihis product  as well as that of other grains consumed in the west or in all Canada, j Thls ������3h-ial interest in the. poultry  The prairie west for many years- will j industry synchronizes with the exhi-  be In an e6onomic position widelv dif- j bition of a marked degree of interest  ferent from that of Ontario and Que- from man>' directions In the possibili-  bec, and only disappointment can re- ties of engagement in the poultry insult from failure to recognize this l dustl>v in Canada. Properly entered  truth.���������Toronto Globe. j upon and  intelligently. pursued, there  is unquestionably opportunity for the  expansion- of poultry farming In Canada, and certain districts offer peculiar advantages in this, connection.  The number "of poultry in Canada is  showing an Increase, there being 42,-  434,000 or all kinds throughout the Dominion^ in 1924 as compared with 39,-  840,300 in the previous year. According to the latest returns there are-9S.6  per farm in British Columbia; 79.9 in  Alberta; Ontario 79.1; _ Saskatchewan  76.2; Manitoba 61.7; Prince Edward Is-  lajid 60.4; Quebec 49.7; New Brunswick 28.2; ajpdTNova Scotia������17-9. The  country's outputyof -e^gs is likewfse on  the  increase,  this iriv .i'92_������'r'"amounting  Gold Mines In Britain  Big  Reef/Runs  Under Forest of Dean  Near London  Gold  mines  have   been known  and  worked- In Great Britain lor centuries.  One of Queen. Elizabeth's most prised  possess-ions was a goblet made entire-  [ ly of gold taken from a river in Scot-  ' land.       Th������- medals   struck  to   com-  memdrate the coronation of Charles I.  were made of British gold, a circumstance   that   can  be   linked   with   the  fact that Princess Mary's wedding ring  was also made of gold from Wales.   .   .a_   , %.'������,aJiaJe,  M*^_.    _*_r_-_ *\c\f,   ..,,_  i 4..1    ^������..\.F,0*a_���������,"*������>., ,  that there Is a big gold reef within &,j as against    202,185,508    dozen-  i two or three hours" journey of London.! $4a,77v-,7SG in the previous y������-a  It runs under the "Forest ofTJean, and I  '��������� -'  Its  existence has    been    scientifically  established.     The configuration of the  worth  credit, for his work of last  la.ylng supply bases - up" to  miles of its goal."   ,._.>  wimer  within  Teachers Favor Tree Planting  in   reef   is   very   similar   to   that   of   the  IS  -Don't run for public ofilce unless j-ou  want your wife to find out from the  opposition newspaper what a villain  you are. "  Rand, in south Africa, 'and some experts predict--that' one "day gold "will  be found there in paying quantities.  or  Isn't it strange how your  you and how many  others,  {tickled pink to have it?  job bores  would  be  EARL HAIG AS ENGINE DRIVER  Bamboo A Species  Of  Grass  of Any  Plant  ��������� j i.  Js   Most  Rapid   Growing  '',".' '_".( Known .  "The girfnt bamboos anrtrue 'grasses.*  They send underground stems long  distances through the soil, binding it  (together with, hard," flint-like; root*  stalks, or rhizomes. From this net-  j work, of roots and rhUonios they send  Leicester and York each produce what-Ujp^a the--niiost rapid growing shoots  may be termed regional cheeses, and or H,{y p,at,t .1;ifoWM. ..Whlj0 lho  foreign compel Hor* color theif chOea*-** Uhoots an> so j"r.-nlr and tender that  for these wurluits accordingly. The j lhov t.im be t-nappod off witli the hand  woll-known Roquefort: cheeso Is made ; aml ������.ook<J<3 to m\ asparagus-liko de-  of shwop'j- milk, while Gruyere Is ]h.ucv. buhtboo wood is IhoHJtrongeHl  made from the milk of goal*. One known ,ilKl)or foj. lls Wc-|R],t. and "it*.'  of tlie quoo.-e.-H kind--  it*  Scha$zleeor, J ])ar(]( ell]ceous exterlor makos It serve  .ind" wh<M���������-"tones. ,' Do'spite  its numerous ;iu.c.f. the grass is'valued  for It*- betiuty. ,Th<? tveo������ .of China  and .Itiptm lend u charm to ninny hind-  a Swi.^s gi-eon choose,    whieh    is <so ' f0j. liuives  Btrong Iu flavor (hat only  ;ls eaten at a time.  tt   fragment  -   Champion U. S. Wheat Grower \  Northwestern     KruistiH     claims     a j  champion    whont   grower    in    Albert j  Weaver,   of  Bird   City.       Mr.  Weaver'  has   harvested   4,200   aeroH   of   wheal  .Ihia year, ti")Humiiiig 10 more than HO,'  000 htn-lu-lH.      lie expect,*' the.<rrop to  net lili-ii * In i-xc-.'hh of "f 120.000.  HCipert.  A Coot! 1nv*rtn->ent  The t'dvimlittloti:- of the Windsor fortune-* were lai-,1 l������y Queen Victoria,  whit lioughl Hue/. CiiiihI istocU on the  recoiiiniendaflon of h������>r chief sedviMcr,  l)lnra������"H. II wan a gnod buy and /-iii'i'  111*1 tjut-i'it iii.u.y uiII)ion.-. ������������f dollar.-- io  lea".������-  lo h������u- eliildri'it.  J|-���������^���������' '"i  ^..~ .���������{ n-.|r....Mr. ��������� r--in.---ai-iwi'" mraiaii_a_ri._a maajini  Vv".    a*.,    ii.    _.������..:���������  Will  Ship  Grain  Virt  Vancouver  J     The I'niteil tlraln Growers will j-hip  grtiin through Vancouvci" next crop  i yenr,   for   tin*   first    lime   ,*tfn(.*<-   wheat:  niovi.������d w<v". M'he Vancouver board  jof hurbor coi-nnii.shloiu-rj* has loasr.0-  lelevmor No. :l', si plant' witb 700,000  ' hut-*.hel."    rtevjtge   i*:t.p:irily,   lo   the   big  grtiin 'irgiuir/Hilou,  Archie (going into Khop whori** inuHlr  eal lu-.!i*um--nt.H -������re Hold): "I've heard  that you >--������dl -.���������tood InHtnimi-nlH.'1  "Sho|������k������"-*jj������'i-; "Yi-h, t-lr; oiii-h ejinriol  he h������-at< ti."  Ai-chii- (walking ottl): "Ah! I'm  ������i rn in ii<si������ won ������ dm.      I w.-ini n drum."  Goo_ ODject Lesson in deiterment  Home Life  An "interesting and important development of the tree planting movement is ttbe attitude jrvhich teachers  and educational authorities, particularly in Saskatchewan, are beginning  to take towards it. Many school  grounds have been planted with the  assistance of the forestry brar#-h. In  Saskatchewan 202 schools y w������re v"I as t  spring supplied with 155,000 seedlinrrs  and"*cuttings, and a smaller "niiihb'<-r  were similarly assisted in Manitol-a  and Alberta. This object lesson ia  the betterment of. home life by tho  imprcivemcntTof surroundings is view -  ed as very, important by westbrh ^educationists. ���������' I"-.'' AA:..  Says Artificial Rain  ���������       Cannot Be PrcddcEd  No   Method   Successful   is   Opinion   of  Authority on Weather  " Dr. W- J- Humphries", one -of the  greatest authorities on the weather."  described to ���������'.,' the. British -".Association  n't Toronto the many efforts that have  been made to produce rain by artificial  means, such as electric discharges, ix-  plosions of gunpowder or shells, the  use of chemicals, dusting the fky,  spraying liquid air on the cloud:;, and  sprinkling the clouds with electrified  sand. He believes (hat not one of  these methods was of the slightest u-se,  in spite of much apparent success attending the efforts of" certain "rainmakers."  When FirdU Mftr-Jliul - Earl lliilg  crot".:i..l tho Canadllan Hoekh-K on his  HjKH'ial Canadian Nittiounl lluilwuyK  M-nfn, he exprcsHed a wIhIi to vlow tho  scenery t'rom Uio cab of the engine  rutluT than rrom. the obBervut.oM car  \vhh*h WH-M allachetl to IHh Irnln.      ITo  niotivf. at IJluo Biver and drove  own engine for Hevuyji.1 miles.  per phol.ogr.iph ahows htm aboard the  engine of hla special, while below he  Is sliowu -ivith Countess llalg, looking out toivai-tl Mount Kobson, the  hlgheHl      penlc     Ju      th>c      Canadian  Increase  In Paper Products  One    hundred    and    nrtecn mills In  operation in Canada during the past  year, produced pulp and    paper   products io  the value of $1S7,174,703, as  comparod with an output of $188,642,-  109 for 1923. *15S,483,377 for 1922. and  $154.C41,077   for   1921. according  to  a  preliminary report ol  ilu-    bur������au    of  statistics.      There was Utile- apiirecl-  able change In Ihe volume or valu������* of  wood pulp, pulpwood and kindred products,   but   i here   wits   au   increase  in  tbe    production    of newsprint,  which  ������������������l**"   amounted lo ],38������.0',1  tons In 1924 an  ,:P* iaBalut-t 1.251.&4I tons In 1S23.  tlMirc'iorm took tlm throdle of the toco- [ Hodden,  "Look. Here's wln'tu wi- were.  Tbtr land of lhe midnight sun. Twriity-  four hours of sunshine every day!"  "Hue didn't vou jr.-l AN'Y chaia*.-- to  ������i*ar jour cwulng dr-'--"*-?" ZKjsS������n=v=:������LJiJZri&.7;tu;z.s *  -CMC-*  >B"-  VHE  CKESTOK  BEVSJBW  .*���������-.  JERSEY  COW ESTRAY  i ���������������������������������������������  Strayed from the premises of the  undersigned at Canyon, a purebred  Jersey cow, fawn color with black  marking-, had be!! on -when last seen,  due to freshen immediately. Reward  of SIO to   narty giving jnfornsaison  __*���������_.���������"-__  _���������*_*������*  P^-  ���������*������e__-_e__a  leading to recovery,  yon.  A.  t5%JE*mJ, lattil*  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY, OCT. 10 .    "  CKESTON SIRDAK  S and 11 a.xn.  7.30 p.m.  Par  Pianoforte, Organ an&  Singing Lessons  ��������� ���������   m\afi$h  AR7HUR COLLIS, Creston  or*   nm,* it  m   -"-*^������    Sffw^i*  Piano  Fob Sale���������$1*50,    terms^ if  desired.    Apply Box 27 Re view Office.  Potato Sacks���������For sale, a quantity  oS , potato   sacks,   5   cents  each..  vv.  jbtixB&r. *jre*5t-5"-s Bakery.  Om.    uuFiotJ  WANTED-  M. Slertaon,  Lethbridge,  -Position as stenographer.  ������14 Twelfth ��������� St* south.  Alta.  Fob. Saxje���������-_00 gallon galvanized  tank, going; - at a bargain.. 33. Cartwright, Eriekson. ^  For Sale���������Onions at $3 sack. Also  a supply of Carrots and Cabbage.  Fred Lewis, "Greston.   __      *���������  loyal Orange Lodge, No. 2095  Meete-THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited. _  ERIC OliSON, W.B4.  CHAS. MOORE, C-E.  ENGINEER   .ARCHITECT  SURVEYOR  {Registered]  CRESTON,  B.C.  OGILVIE Goods are dependable  r  ��������� uClUl  while they last!  Jacksons  Aladdin Lamps  The.Junior Girls   Guild  Church have booked Friday, December  12th, for their annual sale of work and  tea.: -kAr:   :vy''':''7y7:'7,. ^  Rakch Fob Sai^b���������20-acre fruit  ranch for sale, close to Oreston village.  For terms apply David Scott, Champion, Alberta. . y.  '���������;.  Miss Lillian Cherrington left on  Friday for Nelson -where she is taking  the full commercial course - in the  business college in that city.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin and Miss  Alice.Comfort were -nraotor visators to  Spokane last week, leaving on Friday  and getting back on Sunday.  Fos SAiB���������Dofcerty organ in piano  case, in fair shape. Also a full sized  mattress good as hew, $6, and kitchen  table.    Mrs. Midford. Greston.  Don't forget the big Thanksgiving  Dinner at the Parish Hall on Thursday, "November 5th, from _ to 8 p.m.,  under the auspices of the Presbyterian  Ladies' Aid.  The   fire fighting   equipment of the  village   bas   been  . added   to   by   the  arrival of a hose reel - from   Nelson at  the first of the   week.    The   reel   will j  readily handle 600 feet of hose.  Frosty   mornings   but   real -Indian  summer weather   throughout the day  features    climatic     conditions.      The.  prairie threshing has been  held up.fbr  at least two weeks on account of snow.  At the October meeting of the  Women's Institute on Friday- afternoon Mrs. Geo. Young was selected  as representative from Creston to the  Institutes* Kootenay Boundary conference at Nelson next month.  Both Budrning and evening services  at Christ Church were well attended  on Sunday. These were the annual  harvest thanksgiving celebrations at  which the addresses and music were  appropriate and the collections generous.   .  Cows For SAusa-r-Purebred Jersey  fnot. registered*1 cow- freshens Jannarv  18? 1S26," 3 -years old. Also;, one Hoi  . stein Jersey, 7 years oldi freshens  ! October 25th. and 13 months'old three-  parts Jersey heifer. JSnquire jtteview-  Office. ..��������� J.    ;'���������'���������  At a congregational meeting, in the  Presbyterian Ohm ch on Thursday  night last it was decided to accept the  services of a Rev. Mr. Oswald from the  coast for a one year pastorate, atid he  is expected along this month to take  on the work. '  Murrell Olsen of Kingsgate, a  former C.P.R. station assistant, was  here on Friday. He is applying for  tbe vacant positiou of collector of  customs at Kingsgate and was getting  a few letters of reference from some of  ont leading citizens.  The village commissioners at Monday night's meeting granted Chas.  Murreii of the Farmers' Supply Depot  permission to put inn gasoline filling  station at his,place e-f business, subject  to the approval of Commissioners  Jackson and McCreath.  I haveu complete stock of  \m^^l%i rft ^iTtt t������*tI.'-_������*_. fl ��������� ffi- -���������r       ^^utiffl'Sj^' fl irl'i iu o-*aJ_r  Repairs  as well as  Mantels and  Chimneys  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  BJ&M and Heavy  Shoes Made  dk\mW mmWmmY J^^ ^g|^ffl^^  ^g|  New Stock of  T. M. Edmondson is this year  claiming tbe cabbHge honors for  Creston Valley. On his ranch alo~g  the K.V. he has just taken ofi! a crop  that iivei-Hges 125 head to tbe load, the  roots being cut off und the wagon  equipped with a hay rack with ti four  font spread on either side.  The Conservative Club held a wel  attended meeting at the home of Mrs.  M. Young on Thursday last. In the  future the club will meet at their  rooms in the Lamont building. In  addition to the regular meetings the  rooms will be open daily from 2 to 5  p.nm., with two club members in  attendance. Every woman in the.  Valley Interested ia cordially invited  to come in at any time.  ix  JL -JLTJULW  ai"w y     - T-T ^���������-���������..'j'vj __ a mi^JPH 9  j  tlie West!  Hon. A. C. Dunning-, Premier of Saskatchewan  "   VFor   tlie   past   several    years   the  people of this part of  Canada have been  struggling     against   adverse    economic  , conditions.    1~  * "But-we in the west can begin to see  daylight, and just at the time when' the  ..first >rays appear, along come Mr.  Meighen and his party with a definite  proposal to rob us of the fruits of our  years of struggle by an all rour.d ^increase in that part of our taxation which  at present bears,most  heavily  upon us.  ."Western people, generally, recognize  that Canada in - spite of ita -great area  is one. country, and, therefore must have  one fiscal system.  "All parts of Canada must make  concessions in ofder that all may share  in the benefits of a united country.      .   ,  "Many parts of Candada, especially  the west and   Maritime   provinces,   are  making today  under the present  tariff  very tgnsett a&uriuC*35  iu  wuajr  _~c  "UJJL  y  form of taxation "which brings them no  beneSfcs, and the great issue before our  people on October 29 is whether this  burden shall bs still further Increased by  a pbiioy which cannot possibly mean a  higher price for any commodity we have  to. sell but would definitely mean a higher price for everything we have to buy  from shoes and* clothes for the family to  the machinery used in developing tbe  great natural resources of  the  country.  "What does   it  dweller?   It means  mean to the .city  for every family in  this city of Regina a definitely highfer  cost of living, higher prices for -very-  thing which is purchased for the family,  and I venture to say that it does not  mean an increase in salary or wages for  any man or woman within the sound of  my voice.  ������>  .Premier Dunning's statement of the effect the adoption of a Meighen  Tariff would have on the Western Provinces must be accepted as a statement of fact by everyone in the slightest degree familiar with conditions  on the prairies.  The Meighen Tariff is nothing more or less than a definite proposal,  to disastrously retard fche return of prosperity to the West now promised  through the recovery of farming.  Any policy that threatens the wheat growing industry of Western  Canada just as definitely, and just as quickly, threatens the fruit industry  ot British Columbia.  ^Make no mistake ; your apple orchards depend not only for  their prosperity hat for their very exislenceapon the strength  and goodwill of the Prairie Markets. "  This season, with one of the__hortest apple crops in the recent history  of the jarovihce, returns per box will not show any material increase over  last season.  WHY? Simply because the consumer of Western Canada is financially unable to purchase even bur short crop of apples at higher prices.  What will be the   apple   growers   position - in   the   coming  * seasons of big production if the buying power of the wheat      -  grower is still farther cat down, as it  sareiy  will be,   ii Mslc-  kenzie King's tariff policy is not given the  support it desenres.        \  ,.'���������'���������        '������������������'���������.��������� ���������������������������"���������.'' .'       ' .   -���������'"'��������� '     ���������' ���������   ���������    >v ���������.  For the past four years the Prairie consumers have bought British  Columbia fruiit in preference to that grown in other parts of Canada;  they have agreed; that the present restrictions on importations are fiiir  and should become standard; the^ have co-operated in restricting importationsTto the lowest possible minimum and there has been built up a  feeling of goodwill between the fruit growers of B.C. and the entire  prairie section that is the most valuable asset possessed by the farmers of  this province.  Now is your opportunity to show appreciation ahd to still further  cement existing commercial friendship by standing shoulder to shoulder  with the-rest of.Western Canada.  SUPPORT MACKENZIE KING by VOTING Jbr  W. HUMPHREY  Published bjr Fiwcniiiir-LaborPnbllclty Committee.   - 7 .     :  Pigs Fon SAI.K-     ^       ..... -  85 each.   J. B. Miller (Alice  Siding),  Creston,  -Choice young pigs,  lit  I  IT  larness  Second Hand Store in  connection  j^dm jm^i   m^^i  gjti0 ,   tffflf i������$3 jQI ������Sj  J^^^B  mmW mmw  mmr 4mmf  mmm mmw "jSHrl^Sl tS^lktmmW"    tEbwB^ mmtW mmm m\mr  Shoe and Hetmm������������ Repairing  EN - AR - CO Motor Oil  m������0tm% _ __f Mf mmf mm\V^mm\ kmf     '  '    _^W_   MMkmf  sss  We, can now supply EN-AR-CO  Motor   Oil   in   5-gallon  cam* or &$ the gallon.    White Rose Gasoline for lamps  l\) the case wf C4Z22, and Red .Seal far auto use '&������ ffaz  Bailor,. A A Cream., Cap *****. Separator an j  Harness Oil Alt EN-AR-CO products are guaranteed.  Ford Cars -Trucks --Tractors  We also handle a lane of G-UABA.KTKED SECOND  HAND USED CABS.  Garages at Creston and Kitchener  with a full line of Car Parts and Accessories,,  i.  try  K. fl. BEVAN. Protx  Exclusive Ford Dealer


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