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Creston Review Oct 23, 1925

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 his mother; arriving ffrong Corbiti on  Friday.  Ritchie and M. Huil, who have-  been working in Alberta for the past  few months, arrived home last week,'  and wi?!. probably be remaining for  the winter.  Mr. McLachitrn, a brother of Mrs.  Roy Browell, is here on a visit from  Saskatchewan; and .is planning to  remain for the winter. . " |~  Pete'Demers, a one-time resident of  Canyon, but since 1915 a resident,is*  Alberta, is "Che purchaser of the"  Martin Nelson place. Pete has been  working at Kitchener the past few  months, and has Just. added another  boy to the family, the newcomer  arriving on the Sth.  E. Nouguier is claiming To be not  only the first- local hunter to get * a  deer this season, but also the first ever  to bag one at the top of Canyon  mountain.  .<- Martin Nelson, who recently sold  his ranch to Pete Denaers, ' has just  purchased ten acres of the Geo. .Leach  ranch, being the half nf it which is  still standing in bush.  Gordon Vance is back from Alberta  where the snow and wet weather  delayed threshing so badly that it was  not worth while waiting - around* *for  .work to reopen.      "-  C. A. Robinson bf Calgary, Alta.  who is here looking after sonoe improvements on his ranch, has a new  poultry house under construction. It  is of cement and is 16 x 40 feet. He is  planning an addition to tbe house in  the spring.  Kuskanook is not the only spot in  the Valley tbafenjoys freedom from  frost. JS. Nouguier teas us thai, his  Senator Dunlap*"strKwberriesare yielding him twelve imps per weeK, pickiiijf  half adobes Wednesdays and ^Satur-*.  days.      "'  * _ .    ���������*  P. Harback, who has charge of tbe  United Church, work -here, is making  great headway with young peop"e*a*  work. He has a boy scout troop  meeting weekly and is also developing  the boys at football, and will have a_  practice match one "day next week.  He-is also handling a dramatic -company of seven who will present the  comedy, *-Matrimonial Agency,"' at  the Ladies' Aid Thanksgiving entertainment next month.  are not In very great  _a_-_a;____  K_>_Ufll|c,   !_.!_.  OT UIVU  . '- Potato sacks  ^*.������ij������"_.*WiA       .4. A  taking up about the lightest spud crop  ever, some ranchers not getting more  than a ton the acre.  r  mv. and Mrs. \T_ JDickson^ who  have occupied the new house on the  former Stace Smith ranch, have this  week moved to town, where they will  reside for the winter. -  Mrs. Leslie .McMurtrie and young  son left on Friday for Winnipeg,  Manitoba, where they will reside for  the present, at least- ~ ,   "   7  Residents cannot recall a time when  coyotes were so numerous and noisy  as they are this fall. From the howling that comeg. from around Luke's  ford, the animal's must' be making  headquarters there in very large  numbers.  Gordon Smith arrived from "Butte,  Montana, on. Thursday, on a visit  with Mrs. Smith and the family here.  Mrs. Midford has leased her ranch  to a family from Blairmore. Alta.-,  who gets possession immediately, and  she left on Friday for Wsnatchee.  Dick Smith is hoping for a cootinu  ance of the   present   Indian   summer  weather.   He "is at   work   erecting  a  new barn on tbe ranch.  Imperial Bank  Up Tuesday  _ Fully credit >fpr^Jbeing  exciting day in- Creston's  __������__.*. -.   . -_7; "  __* ___-"k.*_;2           -i-_  - ������Sw  iiiUov wn V������JH>*&������SUt    ll[*    (lU>  0-,4-tlU_������__   "cwt-'k        ~.mA'm ������.������._-  Cuuuc?     J=!r._rs        ������^aa-,        the   most  history   to  Tuei  Mtfiauj   -������U    J"!?���������3  j-uteE-Jiootv  *  _ j,  or  Gen. Bourne, Who is now employed  on the section crew at Moyie, was a  weekend visitor here' with Mr, nnd  Mrs. Churchill.     \  Birth-���������On October lOfcb, to Mr. and  Mrs. Harry Oatendorf, a gon.  Will Vanesa is home for a visit with  The Association of die L.O?B.A.  cordially Invite you to.a   :  held in their Lodge' room over  Mercantile Store,  M. Wigen's box factory finished its  annual output of boxes on Monday,  ������nu is closed for fche  winter*  R. "E. Corn well, who is on'the staff  of the Bluebell mine at Riondel,. was  home for the weekend, returning on  Tuesday.,^ .- - '  ."���������factor Jonnson,-who has a logging  contract at Saltticr, 1B.C. left with his  team for tbot point on Tuesday, loading at Kuskanook*.  Mrs. J. E. .lohnson took h flying  tiip to Spokane a few days, accompanying an A'.ice Siding party, nnd  travelling by auto.  T. B. Burnett -is here '.at present,  making arrangements for the erection  of quite a large house on his Wynndel  property, adjoining A. Cameron's.  John Bathie and H. A. Bathie, jr.,  are  working  at the Rodgers'hiill at  v-vnyors, on sojijc ������>-.,,c>* r������"pa,r *������<!_*.���������������  C. P.R. Supt- - T. j;&r's*Vt������ - of. Ctam  brook-was her-* one day lust w������������fc dis-  cussing wiih the Cooperative, Emit  Growers Association tfi������*. site for a  siding and ice house that the Association has asked for,  A. Cameron, who has been on his  ranch all summer, left on Saturday  for Coleman, Alberta, where ho will  spend the winter.yy .7  7  Mr. nnd Mrs. Ri Uri and. family left  on Friday f^f* Rubs������n, where they will  spend^ th*^ winteiv y 7  ';  ....    '      '  ��������� ' '" '*���������"��������� I' --1 ,.'' y '���������'���������'   -���������'���������.'*"'.-  Miss G. Towson^* , who Ib on the  nfrple packing staff nt Boswell, spent a  day here ut the beginning of .the  week, going buck on TucKday.  ��������� (A. Benedetti, A. Towson, R. Ande  tofcad and J. Waddei took  in4.be dance  at Boa well on   Saturday, .and   report  having a very fine time. .,-*>���������<.  J. Benedetti and son, August,  on Tuesday for Nelson, whew  hitter has to go into the hospital  medical care anil treatment.  on  which the. Imperial ^Bank staff was  held up by; two heavily armed but  unmasked t_^_3t@, **$������o made off witb  $7500.00 in cash, ab^Ut $2500 of which  was recovered Jatij tlje same day when  one of th? ^bastdit^- %as captured- on  the ranch cf B������ A.f ^Palfreyman, about  **���������.**������������������������**-   whow *������* v*i������*^<-rva*������wr*jr  The holdup was, slaged about &S0.  Mr. Neligh.of Kitchener was in the  bank at thetihae getting his bank book  balanced by Manner C. W. Allan,  whilst the cashier Fred Boulfrm ' was  at work.at & desk atthe rear ot the  cagp. Without looking up from his  work Allan had stepped a couple of  feet along the desk JU^vui-d the wall,  and when he stepped back to complete  his work be found hluiself covered by  a business like looking automatic  revolver in the handt- of one of the  gunmen, whilst thb other* similarly"  equipped covered him from the other  side of the casbief*fe:Jcage.  Before the . coxftniand ean&e for  ���������-hands wp", Allan grabbed his revolver and opened*: fire^on the robber in  f roni of him and the fire was returned  by both the* invaders, Allan keeping  up the shooting till ihe five, shells in  his revolver were: Emptied, when he  quite calmly remarked that he was  through and put hu?arn|3 up.  El"*!'i������o___!_. !������? wiuj^ao   hs** ly* *-H-������_r_^������y������ <-r������  get into the cage for his gun with the  second highwayman keeping an eye  on him and a_a the--fI__*_.t--!_Q.ari _oijo-a^l v.?a  way into   the  office  and   thence  in  pursuit, coming in close quarters with  the pair just as. they were climbing the  Truscott fence.' The- captured man  stopped long   enough   to  fire  almost  half a   dozen   shots  which    the    officer  ff..nt������*-~_    i ���������������   ���������*������.���������_.-��������� ..   ���������mm ������.  lunuiuu,   MJy.lf  "nri������,_|UUIa   ������*UWl,  at  McLaren,   to  replied   in    like  J--K.D    ������_"  l...mA.f |������v  ._aA_a_kl.l_xrl  96.^ _u ^_r.������.������������.  Mrs* Markle and two children "** of  Bull; River are here at present, on a  visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  P. Heric  ���������a-.  !*B-k^_     %*.\ C  in town had   bees  and a posse of citizens numbering  almost fifty got away in pursuit by-  auto, with telephone central notifying  all points aa<far as Yahk and Porthili  to.be on the lookout.  It would appear that when the gunman stopped to take a   few   shots  ������������������.��������� ���������������,_������..     ���������r~ . _-_���������_.-_ j  auvuaicu    uio    )>aiiiuci    t;������x_ii,tisu<ru  flight and was last seen in the orchards  in the Ptitnttm Haskins area, whilst  McLaren's assailant took to cover in  the long grass in tbe Palfreymann  ranch where he was located about f .30  and brought in and lodged fn Creston  jail. '-  He was taken in charge by H.  Christie and surrendered without  fight, although his levolver- was. fully  loaded. Opinion is divided as to who  actually located the captured man  first.. Mrs. Christie, who had joined  the hunt on'horseback appeals to have  s**en the man in the grass and pointed  him out to her husband, "While at  about the sarn-. time Hevbei-t. the  young son of H. A. Dodd, whose  ranch is in that exact neighborhood, is  : also credited-' with having directed  ; attention to the wanted man's whereabouts by blowing a whistle which he  carried.  ' The man brought In gives -his name  as John Ward, and his age as thirty  years. He appears to be a Russian,  and arrived -with, his pal from Alberta  on Saturday afternoon. On him was  found about $3000.00 which was care-  lUily. stowed away in pockets on either  side: of the inside of the vest he was  behina^he desk tb^ two  employes: wfearJag.    -"Tlir-^-jo^ifiwff^iittfcetof  at Pacific coast points -for about two  years, arrived home at the end of the  week,* for a shoxt vacation.  Miss-Florence Wood, .who has been  on the apple packing staff at Willow  point and Sunshine " Bay for the past  six'weeks,, is   home  again,   the  crop  a������ ^ now being all packed at those pointe.  *= I *-  Alf; Palmer has sufficiently recovered from "his motor mishap of about a  month ago to go back to work in  charge of a small crew who are endeavoring to keep the fire on the  .bottom getting into the -timber on the  Alexander limits.  P. Heric is tha latest resident to put  in a radio. He Is having great results  with ss five tube A������ws������&er-_E__sst, which  Lidgate- Bros, placed in his home a  few days ago. He has the load  speaker.  The ."Whirlwind  Club  opened   tjje  Season most auspiciously with a whist;  and dance at the Long   packing  shed  on Friday night   with   a   very  large'  turnout, including an unusually large-  delegation   from   Creston.    About   a  dozen   tables engaged in whist up till  11 o'clock with the high  scores "made  by Mrs. Long and F. J. Klingensmith,  and the low   score   honors   going   to  -Mis.   L. Leveque   and  Bert-Hare  of  Creston^   After supper   dancing   was  indulged in   until  almost  2.30 tuta..  Miss Jeanne Hall presiding at the new  piano and dispensing  a very   fine line  of music.   The intake of   the   evening  was about $45.  -were nan oSi Oay ������Q! ths? seooai&cia&dai;  also canae,issbehind and^pilt -Bolton  up against the iside wall whilst- Allan'  was compelled'to open the vault from  which the two men. tooK all the money  in sight and made a get away, by the  window under the m*tside stairway. *  la the fGsslade Neligh made .his  escape and-the noise of the shooting  attracted citizens from all directions'  around the bank, one.of whom took a  shot at the men as they made their  exit.- The bandits ran,, tip Barton  Avenue, hack of the theatre, into the  Adlard and Albert Stewart orchards.  tuC*n**a   across - the   ^"d   into    Andy t-nesfucK eust-tii^ougi*  Anderson's and the McAtpine places,  thence across the road -again  into W.  S. Truscott V, i   ���������  Provincial police' McLaren . was  quickly oh the scene and securing a  rifle at the Lidgate garage and with  Ron Lidgate as chauffeur   set  off  in  left  the  for  Illlldiir SJtili ������*$  SUPPER SERVED  ftrom 5 to 8 p.m.      '     .  'CHOICE PO'fFZ selected for  the occasion.  % ���������    '*.���������'.'''.   , I';.'' '"*,'������������������:,���������������"'.���������'*-'  ���������" ������  ��������� '  ������;,   -a.'- .-"���������: ���������''",.,.   ''i." '   .  '.        , ' '(; .*   :. '     . .   '-���������  Adults   A'. 11'. ���������. 50c.  Children ������$V'25c.  The* Presbyterian Ladles' Aid remind  ut their annual bas-uar nnd sale of  work which will bill held on Saturday,  November28th.      ,.  Milcii Cow Wantmd���������I am willing  to feed and take R-pod care of good  milch cow for winter If no cbnfge is  niiwlo for use of animal, , Write Nela.  Nilnon, Kitchincr, B.C.  Ono of thn hlggeot weddlnj-; celebr-*-  tiona ever held In Michel took place on  Wednesday evening, .when Samuel  DeLuca. son of Mr. and Mra, Joseph  DoLncn.was united iu murrlnf-c to  Miss Louise liomitno, of Creston; Tho  DeLiicnw kept open house lri'\hl- wlfll  known Italian manner in honor of the  occasion aititJ 'a- .wiinderful-t" 'jtlmtf- wh������  EVERYBODY WELCOMiE' &fS- w^'*5^^^'  -h^mUmmm  A Public ^"Meeting in the interests  ofyli., W, Ptunphr^y, sFarmer-  ( Jjftbor oandidtttoy iii the  'i^-ihm.  _____s_i      ' t  'at EIGHT p.ni,  :jr<*nsained^n guard afethe jaii-aU? night  lest atk, attempt Be- madal^to. rescue the  pnsoner,7 and at. Ieas��������� -a*, couple .of  citisiena:guarded ali_thel^kelypointe at  |.he Haskins Putnam aie:������- in,the hope  of getting the other member "of the  isang.^  _  -Sjp, till early Friday" morning.- no  traceof the second bandit has come to  hand. After Tuesday night's close  patrol of the Haskins-Putnam . area  the line of guards-was extended'and  oiitside police with squads of men are  keeping close watch around Kitchener  and Yahk.    If during Tuesday  night  the 'timber he  will probnbly-.be forced to come out  sonievyhe^,, jja./'fche .Kstehener-Yuhk  a'i*ea in quest "of something to eat," as  he hsp- now been without fond presu'm--  ably for al most "three day-3.  The -pair who operated here would  not appear* to be experienced . bank  robbers. The hour they chose for the  raid was most 'inopportune us-the  street at*that point is fairly ^biisy at  that hour, but quite deserted at noon,"  Their effort to make a.get away from  ihix bea tt of. the * business secti on * and  out through an orchard. country afoot  does nobindicatu much previous experience: old hands at the business would  at least ha.ye; had a car somoivhcre  near, and would, have paid previouia  atti^ption to cutting telephone connection poBsibly. ~ ���������'y'-'kA-'k kk ���������.'������������������������-, ���������.,  -- I lisp; Dunivoody, in ehai^_; of. the  Kootenay provincial police, came  down fiom Nelson by launch, arriving  about 0 p>mt> whilst^-tho polftje '.k'from.  Yahk, Klngsgntie And^Cranbw?6k_ also  rushed to. the scene liy auto to assleb  the local olftcer ivith operations.  ^     '>  In connection with the affair Innp.  Dunwoo4y npchku in high appreciation  of the oerv tees rendered " so promptly  ���������nr-d thoroughly |wy : so many cktiatens  who droppi'd ovdrything in ot-ler to  gpab a gun and help with the hunt for  ,thVro|*he|P'i. ''���������'",', ���������'������������������!'������������������  ::. -,."''  I the -Hisss*sift'"ecl_iiioi_ ea-liu*. In _ theF  I month advised-the trustees _*> xnake  preparations for prcviding "a - second  room. As present the attendance is  up to thirty seven and it* will sotbe  long before the scholars are over the-  forty _crf~rk^  " Mrs. Blandy of Netehosan, B.C..  .who has been here for a -few weeks  visit with Mrs. Lister, left, fbrjfhome  on .Monday.  The school scholars will have a full  holiday on Thursday next the school  will be required for polling purposes*  Thes-e are 112 names on the^Lister list  but due to absences it is no* likeAjc.  more tlian 70 votes will be polled*-...  John Bird will be in charge - oft***'"  voting,jvith John Finlay, probably,  poll clerk. --  , Quite a good crowd is expected tonight at the schoolhouse for the~dance  that ia being given to provide funds  for boy scout work. Mrs.' Lister is  responsible-for the music, and the  ladies interested are providing the  lunch.  _-.  GRAND THEATRE  FRIDAY, Oet.  23  SPEAKERS:  L.  "f W 1"V  , g "Spjk m% fe-'^Wi"  l������*armor��������� Labor Candidate.  ��������� *>��������� *Uo*islt������r  oeVANCOIJVEB  Coma and H&arilw Facts  about Anti-Dumping j  \  MJata**  Co.., XJiirUji* got Iwick at the outB. oJT  I ho week from TCiast Kootenay points,  where hu hud h������<-n speaking in tho  interests of Dr. Butlcdge, the Conservative candidate  Sum Ln-eachuk arrived in from Kellogg, Idaho, at the. end of the week,  and will -bo  remaining  on   his  place  Inspector Manning on   hla  visit  to  ,..#  Stirliiig!  Humorua!  JDramatsc i Swift!  ''':.Ajk'���������-       '''.'���������'    - ���������"��������� *" ������������������ ���������" .;  Eleai.or Eordman  in a Story of Thrills  and Mystery. " ���������  ''The Silent  7 '     *.',.."-���������.  Accuser"  Jack Rbylo's stoiy of mystery^  crime and a dog; of it thrilling man hunt through two  continents.     . A   story   to  make you   ting!6 with* c*x-  '        cttemesit.  REGULAR PRICES <i^^^>-tj_i������,-jWM*___^__j^*(^*Safliiaj^i  ,-^tj������jtuJiCTi^i}fci^i'_-*rm-)i^^^^i_h������ji  aiiai^^uo i) t MilmMmtM;*nwr���������������' ri tt-yrfr-'-*' ���������T'S -*���������'  Ifcr  I *, -;-u  ���������*-������������������.  ^  ^.^������������������iL-^.fe_^_-^^ . ���������' LTJ^_S?^I  -*-*-t-*-|-H-->B------OT  :a^^;:SEfS|fet ckeston-k-^.' ;. a-  *-H_i-K_j_.  ������01166  1 here Is JLNo Argument against patety  Ganiidt Ask7 Fancy Prices  Court   in   Potsdam   Fined   Guide   For  Six dollars! - is too much for any  guide to charge for taking tourists'  through Sans Souci Castle and atiier  sights of Potsdam, in the -opinion ot  the court of Appeals. Guides for tourists are* not a luxury, as held by the  lower  court  whose   decision  was  re-  ..^...r.^.1 V_������������.- _~ _3_.������7_,.       ��������������������� n n n r. f. f-4  ariocsj,. -uut. . c������. daijj necessii  therefore cannot command -  prices.  The case arose out ol* a difference  some months ago between a party ot  Englishmen" and a Potsdagi guide  named Max Schulz. - -The   guide   had  fancy  One of the busiest sections of the world today, if. indeed, not tlie busiest,  are these rraiih. -provinces of Canada. From early mourning until late at  night, men a/id women, too, noi by .tens of thousands alone but hundreds of charged 25 marks for taking the party  thousands, will he engatred in harvf sting the great grain crops of the. West.  Tens ot thousands o7 helpers from Eastern Canada and the Pacific coast are  here to help in the huge task. Thousands of horses and millions of dollais  worth of van oh i aery are bting employed.- It is a time of hard work, but it" is  alsov-i lihie of satisfaction as the results of a year's toil are garnei-ed.  The vory magnitude of ihe task, and the large numbers of people engaged", call for the taking of.precautions against accidents.      "Safety First" should  around, whereupon "the Englishmen  appeale*4^to the courts. The lower  court believed "that anybody who can  afford a guide - is rich enough to pay  whatever the guide may charge. The  state's attorney held, however, that  Germany,    and'' especially    Potsdam,  be the motto of all.      As a writer in-' the American Red Cross Courier says, i have   every   reason   to encourage the  there is no argument against safety.7.:No one ever heard of safety tilling hospitals or-graves, or destroying property...or ..resulting in loss of any kind. It  is the failure to exercise due caul iov. that causes these iiisasters.  Not. a year passes hut the annual Western harvest takes its toll of life,  oi" others crippled and maimed for life, of property destroyed. ... ..The' practice  ol'''"Safety First" will prevent most o������ these calamities.  Millions of acres of ripened "grains and grasses present'untold possibilities of loss if every care is not exercised to prevent flres from starting. Once  "started there is no telling to what awful dimensions they may spread, resulting in loss not only of crops bnt of homes and other possessions and possiblj*  lil'e itself. It may require a little extra time and labor to take proper precautions, but it is, the cheapest possible form of insurance.  Bindeis, mowers, threshing machine outfits are powerful agents not only,  for harvest operations, hut for cutting off arms and legs if care is not exercised to keep out' ot: the way of such moving machinery. Wherever possible  cogwheels, moving belts, knives and gears should be protected,"not-that they*  need protection, but because ihe workers need to be protected from them. It  sllould be borne in mind by tlie employing farmer that many of his harvest  help-may have had no previous experience about, or in the' handling ofrlna-  chinery. . . ***���������" "'    . 7    -.  The straight-thinking man respects safely "he knows its real value. Down  through the ages this has been revealed over, and over again. It is the fool  who rushes in where angels fear to tread, who forges ahead regardless of  consequences to himself or his Cellowmen. Speed is all-right in its place,  but. its place is not in attempting a level crossing in front of an approaching  express train."-  Nor is it in-saving the time necessary to plough a fireguard.  The farmer who at great labor and expense ploughed liis fields, sowed  seeds,-has seen his crop pass safely through air the vicissitudes of weather,  insured it against hail, and "provided the.machinery and help to'harvest it, wiii  not now in the final* rush of harvest operations, if he is wise, neglect any pre-:  caution-that can he taken to protect it, or the men harvesting it, from disaster.  -T...J.    i.     i ��������� a-    -a, a- :   _, _~    -���������1-_~     ~-U-.-.-I-l     _ Z..X -U ^ r.r1    -a-.-.    *���������--.._    -l*-3 ~4-v**1f*-*������    -*-Ti_?="C_  j>Lia.   -i������   ifcj   iiij-L.    Lti������3    i.u. iii^jji"   oiv-ii-a^     aa i^\J    SjiJLvi.ti.>a*    ^iY.^J   jiC.^La    ..v?-  ^*������a_, -x-a^.-^,a,    t...%.mr.    a...^-.  .j  is Ti,o argument against safety.      Several thousand elevators are manned and.  ready to t:������ke in the grain.      They will be worked at high pressure, and Under such conditions there is always the danger of a lessening of vigilance.      It  iii better to be safe than sorry. \ ;  And as .the grain is marketed the busy time for the railways and their  ni"mie&_pf employees-Is reached. Weeks have been spent in putting roadbed,  motive .power, rolling stock into first-class shape tp meet the strain. ���������" The  number of traink moving day and night will be largelyvSncreased.      Railway  ��������� managements fully recognize the Importance oE always applyinig Safety First  principlor-.      So do trainmen.      But at no time is it more importhat'that such  ���������"principle.-" be rigidly adhere to an.V enforced through the voluntary co-operation of -ach individual than when nil are working at high pressure and carrying a peak load. ~ ~" r  An old Chinese proverb says:  "To save one man's life is better than to  build a seven-storied pagoda." -  travelling public, and that overcharges like tliese were calculated to  make people shun Potsdam, thereby  ruining its tourist business.  The-' higher court agreed with the  state's attorney, reversed the decision  and. assessed a fine of 20 marks.   '  ���������^���������A*"rA-yAVAVA-fa,v^^  !  i  s  I  ���������_  -I  i  i  i  I  i  i  i  i  -    -:f?'___IJ������  Smoking Tobacco  Bun it bn the </Hrtiaht Tin  S ������ i*  ���������>kk������i&mg������ik  DliXlE  li������Oxl*Q tqpaccc-j  As it is PACKED IN AIRTIGHT TINS this  excellent plug tobacco always REACHES YOU  in the same PERFECT CONDITION as when  - it, left our factory;  full of strength and  flavour.  " _*���������  MANUFACTURED BY IWPERIA1. TOBACCO COMPASV OF CANADA LIMTTCO.  "gAVATAv'AvA'-*^^^  Painful Sprains, Bruises,  Restored By Nerviline  There is soothing power in Nerviline  that has made it famous for nearly  fifty years past. it sinks in deeply, it  penetrates quickly, it takes away the  pain from a sprain and brings grateful relief to. bruised, aching muscles.  If your joints are stiff and you are* suffering from Rheumatism or'"Lumbago;  if Neuralgia bothers you now and  again, use"* trusty old "Nerviline." It  works wonders, whether the pain is  internal, or external. Get a large ,35-  cent bottle from your dealer today.  Appreciate Programmes Near Home  Radio fans over the country are losing something of their'orlgtnal zest for.  long distance and are coming to appreciate more fully the excellent programmes of their own nearby: broadcasting stations.'   * It"is in this direc-  -I J.���������       K������_-iraw������i.<,n     4  (*    7*-'������     'Wo     "M-'J', /!/>  flpmnrlr^Kle Fire F.vlininii*trter  Trans-Atlantic Air   Service  Reduced by Asthma, The constant  strain of aschma brings the patient to  a dreadful state of hopeless exhaustion. Early use should by all means  be made of the famous Dr. J. D. Kellogg's ' Asthma Remedy, which more  than any other acts quickly and surely on the 'air passages and brings  blessed help and O~canifort. No home  where asthma is present in the least*  degree should be without this great  remedy.' ''���������*;���������      *. 7. ' ''" ".  Poland   Evicting   Germans  Great Misery ahd Distress Prevails In  Refugee Camp'  Heartrending scenes are being witnessed in the' great camp established  to receive the thousands of Germans  Poland has ordered to cross her borders* back into their homeland, because  in" the 'Upper Silesiah'- plebiscite of  ii.20 tliey favored retention of the territory by Germany. "-*������������������'-'  Great misery ; 'prevails among its'  repatriated Germans, men, women  and children, most of whom are in dire  distress and impoverished by reason  of the fact that all their possessions  have vanished.  Added    to    their misery is the fact  + "l*-������#^#- -fl-.*-* i+������\4'-.t.tTrc%,������T.cm9 n-nirvn     *! ca     ��������������� 1 t*_CHaU #1v  ���������*-������������������**-*���������������* s,-ii^- -. -wiii-o^we.    .      '^���������������������������s"V   ��������� ���������= ������~=     es.-Av-s.-i'-arf  overcrowded. A second camp "-must  be erected somewhere else if Poland  should maka^ good her threat of fore-'  1 ible eviction./  ��������� /��������� .    - -  It will.be almost impossible to provide homes for the repatriated as  yiiere already 13 a dearth of dwelling buildings throughout the country. '  Use X-riys To Find Pearls  Tiie X-ray is Used iri examining unopened oysters in pearl fisheries. This  is a yerjy econohiical proceeding, for  oysters whi*;h are found by .the X-ray  to-be without pearls .may'be, returned  to, their beds unopened;, in.-the. hope  that tliey may later produce pearls.  BLEMISHES OF THE SKIN  .j  Home Grass Grows Greener."  A mai-ked decline in-migration from  Canada to the United Slates is reported. The green fields at a distance  frequently assume a blue tint when  reached���������Vancouver  Frovfnce.  Are*Prpof the Blood is in a Weak  aAd Watery Gondition  One of ..ihe surest signs that the  blood is out of order are the pimples  and unsightly'eruptions thtfi bre^ak out  on the face or body. The same condition is indicated., by an attack oC  eczema of scrofula. You cannot get  "rid'of these troubles by    the    use    of  -_���������^..-j^..^.. .    ...ja.a. . _.    _��������� ��������� _  ���������   _ ^       ���������: ' -a _.     '-���������  ������,i_L_L^cxCAV ������_;    l.i.L.-vajldijc;Jb, iiS SO iiiaAuj   iacviaiaj-  try to do. Purgative.* merely gallop  "through the system and .leave it still  weaker:."'' What .is .needed when the  "Vxt*-���������_**������._r!    *o    elif-fi*1-?'!*!    "!���������***_- ;TH.*fs ' e^m*^-'- _r*t*P ��������� s>"***fli>*-    5-2-''  a tonic whiah will restore its missing  elements andileave the- blood rich; arid  -red.r:      For' this .purpose  there   is  no  other  tonic   can   equal. Dr.  Winiams'  Pink Pills, every dose of which helps  enrich   the  blood,   drives  out  impurities, and bring.** a new feeling of health   y  and energfr.      Mrs. R._E. Bisliop, Haw- .  thol'rie Ave., Hamilton. Ont., tells for  the benefit of others what these pills  did for her.      She says-���������"I was suffering terribly from scrofula.      I dc>c-  toreil with reveral doctors, but without success.     M3- complexion was sallow.' I  had no  strength, feeling very  '  weak and languid.     My.neck was 1'ull  of lumps called, scrofula.' and at times y  they  were very  pairifui.    r After try-  Indian Race Not Dying Out  Forty-three   Thousand   Live  on ^Their  Own Farms,   ,  "Lovers of the Indian���������a-nd the number of them increases as we study him  dispassionat-dy arid revieyr the history  of our dealings with him���������will be glad   1^several' sjj^Wuedr1^d''Medicines,  Tanks'   Loaded   With   Carbon-Dioxide  Gas  Literally   Freeze  Flames  Fire pxtin--riil9U'>rs that will laterally  fr*������ete"a ftr** to death, while covering  The* burning area with a dense gas,  which barn all air and oxygen on which  tho- ilames might  fend, hav-* bor>n de-  * iflfd for fighting switchboard fires,  and ult-o for oil tankers and other  ships whr-.'.-' 'tln-.s in tho cargo hold  *.r������'_"������������n"   a   s-'riouH problom.      Tb-* ex-  * ingyi.-"ha-������rf. "c"-hirli nr** ni**roly lanks'  loader! with tho carbon-dioxide gas j nine -1**0 horsepower engines each, and  (such as is *n.s***ri ai soda fountains to twill provide spacious accommodation  oarbonatft     ilu?    wntorj   -���������limlnato  the   fpr passengers,  waif>r damn j;o' whirh forms on** of the' Tho frtrc for a Ringlo trip-will be  gco-i.r.'f-t. in**!--*-!* in (vrdinnry firn tight- about 55 pounds sterling per passen-  ing. | Ker. ,  ��������� WMlWIIi-l-M II I IM    ������������������������������������l'������^l������^W<������^^������^Wl-ll^>^-M^������^_������l_-_IM<>W_-|W^^  Londo n  to  New York  in ,38  Hou ra ��������� I a  -. ''iPlan  - _���������������������������������������-- x   '-y-.-.yV .'.  Plans Cor a trans-Atlstijilc aeroplane  service,   using   double   cTehker   planes  with  accoui;nodatibn'"' for 150  passengers  and  capable of making "the  run  from London to New York In 35 hours,  have  been  announced  hy Joseph Navarro, veteran British aircraft designer.      According to  the designer,  the  planes will have a wing spread of 185  i>pit.      Thoy will be    equipped    with  .Miller's Worm Powdeyis,.being in demand everywhere, can be got at" any  chemist's or drug slibp.at very sinall  cost. T.hey are,a reliable remedy foi  worm troubles and can be ."fully relied  upon to expel worms from the system  and abate the suiterl.n&s that worms  cause. There are maiiy mothers that  rejoice that they found available so  effective   a   remedy   for "the  relief  oT  their children.   . ��������� -'���������.' ; -.   ���������   ������������������-/-_.  Grow Toruaitoes-  Experimenl.a j .conducted s. hy the'  French Govorument have shoVn <h.fit  pure sulphu.* has an.'.extroijiejly large  value as i'erUllzor* for'*: such... plants ".as  potatoes, tonatoea,hnd luirsnipst.  to know that he is not vanishing but  gaining.    "Tlie fitil-bluods are holding  their- own,yand/ t.i.ose. of mixed -"blood'  are increasing' .:'at-.tlie rate of a thousand   .;a.'v-year.     ���������Forty-three thousand,  live on their own"farms'i and 'western  Jbanlcs    hold   ' $3,6,OO6,00d.'    of    Indian  money.      Of  eighty  thousand- Indian  children of school.age,.sixty-live thousand are ln school���������-a larger proportion than among white children..    So  the outlook lor the boy who goes west  to  exterminate  the  redskins  Is  most  unpromising.-���������You fh'jt.Companion.  Dr. Williams Pink Pills were recommended to me and I got half a dozen  boxes. Aft-:* taking them I found a  decided im^roveinent-in/riiy ���������apiie^w-  anceyand to my joy the lumps were  disappearing: Urom my neck. I persevered in the treatment, and finally  the only sign left of the trouble was a  scar on my, neck where one of the,  .swellings broke. Since that time. I  have been iri robust health and heartily recommend Dr. Williams* Pink  Pills to any Buffering from impure  blood."  You can t������et these pills through any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockvlile, Ont. 7  There may he btherVcorn removers,  but you wilt not bo compiqtely satisfied until you have used Holloway's.  Corn Hem over.  Sweet an 1 palatable. Mother Graves'  Worm Kxtevminator is acceptable ,*to  children, and it doesj Ms y\vork surely  and promptly. -  emwie^  Travelled  Twenty-eight Miles  Nowod.���������-"My ileal-, I ' thlrik you  should havo used a 111 tie-soda in this  cake." , .,        ....  ..  His Bride.���������-"I will next lime*. What  'flavor do you ljke, raspberry ox pineapple ?** .���������;".,.  Minard's Liniment for Dandruff  Mouse  Through !  ���������     * ';���������,'���������-.'al.  Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for  H ("''ul'icht.*'  Fuiii  Ncirnl^irt  Tooth rich*  Colds  NcurUss  l-umbt'^o  Rheumatism  Accept   only   r,Bnyer"   pnck.iKC  _.,������������������������������������.._������<_���������������������������       ..in. II .,  i  ��������� ������  .', Ihi ������  l������T.'i������  w/tiich coiil.'iihs proven directions.  17-imdy    "rtny-'r"   lin<.������--    nf   12   4*ib.H-i  AUn 1i������ttl-'fi -"l* Hi and  I'M)���������Iiriif������^int-i,  .���������������  Awrtlrln   N   IUr-  trmlf   trrwrk   (nrgi*ti'rt>A   Ur  CnnmU*   -if  Fli������v*-j*   \ri������iinr*rinr'-i  -������r Mr>n*"-',-*t'������*.  i, Idciti-r  of   *"nllrvl|r������ic'iT   (.���������.rclyt  ������.Ufyli<<   .\<-\(\,   ������������������A.   tl.   A."i       VPIil'-"   It   l������   well   knnwit  .                                   i   ,    , i         , i,- 111 -   . -a.,-, a i, * ������   I,  fliall   .-itf.uitt   aaaa-.l/a.-,   J������.a.ya'-a    iaa.a������iaaa.n  ,'.a - .    > ���������>'  *">     '*'      a  a.'  or   Ittiyi-r  Ca,ni!������i*itj   vvtlt  tde   Mt������iM|M'd   v-lrli    ilK-lr ic^icral   trmUi  in :.i'j,  ,(,,..*.    .1,. -,*^,,.m,.  tlia-y Hajri-r  l)r<>������������,'  Had     Long      Run  Peculiar Accident  A   very   s trii ago -uccliJehl. " het'ell   a  moiiftfi   In'ir'Niiw la'n|f("i.i\d',houH<>hol<J.  A boy hung hla bJcyqlc fidm the ceiU-.  ing of the -���������������������������Hay, noi f*i.r from "i.swtn'*?-  ing sliolf on which foodywns "kept.     A  inoiiKi."  Jvunpi'd   1'i'om 1lu>. wail  1rf>, tho  tiro of the front wln-td, ovldonlly hop-  Iimi ihorohy ioTi'iM-li'Mii1 shell'.  Tho   wliool  sturiod,  "did   the  mouse  itainrally ran' toward "Ilu*' highest part  of 11.      it. **v,ih tihlo tn slay on tho fop  | iA'  lb,-  tiro, hul   c'uitld   not   rfe\   t-iinugh  of a   1'ooHiolil >o Jump    in    tlio    wall.  > WIhhi  found ihn next, inortilng, it. wnts������>  | vory intioli oxliauf'toil, though ('till run-  i ulng.      Tlw. oyolmitetor iihowed tllUt It  hml  tnivnlli-d irori- lliun  nvoiily-el'-ht  \ inlh',-1,  i Minard's  Liniment for Burn*  With His Hands Tied  ' That a yo.mg fellow can swim across  Toronto iBay���������two mires more or loss  -���������\yitli7both hands nncl feet tied together, is a stunt that may safely ho  loft, to that kind of fellow, or be tried  with j'eftftble rescue ^vacort, but*-,, it  aliows that It can bq (lone-; and that no  one need dro.-vVh 'Hittiply* because ho  finds hlnii-elf In dfjep water wltiif hla  dollies 0ri.-~'Oweii Sound Sun-Timea.  ��������� *       *i *         - ������������������ -��������� -   Tlio U. S. Government him- Bent  dentists to Alaska to care I'or tho  toe Ih of KriUlmoH nnd indliuiB,  While the automobile has .succeeded in diAplardng the. hoi-He, llie night*  mnrn Htill rjurrles on-,  9     l^3.,'B ^Ssf  >TIGHT6������  Mmi    MORNING IVi  -KEfi:P; ���������ITO.'UR EYES  C LEANT... CLE A*. AND   HCAITHV  WAIt������ ������Or. ������n������Jl  Ut* CAI-.U ������OOK'MUAI1I| CO.tM.CAOOOJSJI   ��������� - ��������� ��������������������������� - ��������� "' ���������     ���������..'.'.:.'.���������    ��������� .  VV  N, ,   U.  i silo TITS    REVTEW;    CRESTON.    B.    C.  X  /&  '-."v-  .M^King JPaper From Straw  "May Ultimately iSeepxne A-ix  \a7  ������������������-... ���������.:;'.���������������;;��������� jLr-. ,-..-. -..-?.-'���������\-l.::x.xx0jhA'A':AAAxA��������� -:'-:i:^0?x^xXy^Xfrl^~~,^~..~.������*~?* .....���������������������������:��������� -"T-  y.^''.;   j'.'".'-     '.'������������������- rf^'''!'-' _ _    '   '-'.'-������������������' ������������������"   "'������������������ ^'i..,^*^'-..'J.^jjA.."j -J'j...  gem _c-4"  ������_-f?<V  The   future "ol'  and, ;indeed,  the  lhe   paper   industry, 1  future of the whole i  Well Posted On Weed Problems  trade   oL   printing,   has   often   caused   m   -������$    F-rfft0.ai   rt*_=_>__. o-   '  ������nvf,>.-.. a.,. , Ju"   "-���������   Federal   Officer Comments  anxiety    tor   those   closely   connected ' es-������_i,..4.,.i,������_ . _. <-  ���������..,.,-.., '      -       -_,,,...,.      I "Saskatchewan Farmers'  Witn either, owing to the diminishing' -   .-        .   .  supxuy  oi  paper  material   from wood.  On  oi paper  materia  The   United   States   has   become   the  greatest   -consumer    of    paper in  the  wo lid, and as its own  plies have ne_u*ed exhaustion, the Can  adiah    fore's .s-" have    been more and  Saskatchewan farmers have a better  knowledge of weeds than their brothers in Minnesota and the Dakota s_ an  soft-wood sup- | (lie opinion 0f W. M.'Talbot, Washing-  ���������~~   I ton, of the U. S. department of agriculture, who  has just concluded  an in  more drawn upon.      Thisjjas created j veatigation of weed problems itt"sas  _  ���������      ������ __- ,,������������������->������ -   I  an immense export trade in pulp and j katchewan and Manitoba  paper, which is at present of visal im  portance in maintaining Canada's favorable balance ol" trade. The report  of the commission which recently investigated the pulpwood situation in  Canada showed that the visible supply  of wood was in danger of exhaustion  within some thirty to fifty years, according io conditions in different provinces. . After that, what? "That was  the "question.   *  Recently The London Morning Fo*st  published an issue on paper made from  straw, and the. information given in  that connection is of the greatest importance. - The paper was-made by  1)������3 Value's i-traw-pulp process, which  seems ���������to iuive lifted the question at  once from theory to practice. ' The  trouble in the past with straw paper  has'.been its brittlcness, but ten years  ol" experiment have overcome this dif-  lioulty. using as chemicals only common salt and lime. This has been J  carried out in French factories, and,  according to The Post, it is to be continued on a large scale in Canada."  It straw becomes the raw material  for paper, Canada's position will be  entirely satisl-Actory, as if will mean  the Use of an enormous Jiy-product of  farming whi ;h is now wasted. It is  es inaal&d that seven million tons of  straw are burned annually-in Canada  alone. ln 'Eastern, Canada there is  uscv for' s'tffiw in connection -with,."the  livestock industry,'.but in 1he west the  burning of the straw- after harvest  and threshing every autumn, making  a trail of tire night by night from the-  Ontario boundary .'to the'Rockies,'is a  sad feature of unbalanced industry.  The"advent ol straw-paper making will  bring addi.ional revenue, "ihore employment, preserve a great industry  fin;, lhe worid, and'retain *an export  trade for Canada of ftrst importance.  The Post ;loes not supply comparative figures of cost, nor suggest thai  si raw may be a competitor of wood  while the latter remains plentiful. The  'paper ���������industry- has" been one of the  most progryssiyc in the whole. realn\  of manufacturing in the post few  y.f-iu-s, and il may be assumed that the  "hew sourci-s,.*.l" raw material will be  used '.villi the keenest i'hfelifgonce.���������-  Toronto Globe.  /  Mr. Talbot said the fai-mers in Min-  nestoxa and the Dakolas were becoming worried ..about the menace to  tlieir prosperity brought about by the  prevalence of weeds, particularly tlie  perennial sow thistle, and had asked  the  govern-nent  for assistance.      Ia-*-  i had come tc Saskatchewan to find out  what the government -was doing here _  .' in thh3 mat-er; and to learn how the'y  were combatting'" the perennial sow  thistle.  In has opinion the Saskatchewan  Weed .-'Act was a good law, ��������� particular! j*  because'it left plenty of room for the  various parties interested in the destruction of: -weeds to co-operate and  make a real clean-up.  Apples Lead  Fruits  Produced In Canada!  Growth En Manitoba  Some   Facts   Concerning   Agricultural  and Dairy Products of Province  In. a recent, address to the St.-Boniface Kiwanis Club,, J. H. Evans, deputy  a-'���������._ e"^-i. 14...   dgl ivuiiu_ e  rvIaiiitL-ba,  gave- some facts concerning the agricultural and dairy products of the  province during the' past "50 years.  '."in^l876 Manitoba made her first export ' of wheat, a matter of 857  bushels,"- said Tvlr. Evans. "Today  thev province has 8,000,000 acres under  cultivation, rynd in one year has produced 96,000,000 bushels of wheat."  "Fifty yen's ago people were trying to work out a programme of farm  practice,in the province which would  enable them to make a living. Today, Manitoba has a population of 612,-  00$ with .2,200 schools in which are  3,5*57 classrooms. There are today  27,000,. miles of good roads in Manitoba; 3,508 of which are under the  Good Roads Act."  ' Tracing the, rise of the dairy industry in the province, Mr. Evans pointed- out that in 1912, Manitoba imported' 5*5 carloads of butter valued at  $343,960 for home consumption. *��������� In  1913,, 35 carloads were imported, and  in 1914, 20 carloads. In 1915 the  province not "only supplied its  I needs, but exported 50 carloads  of butter valued'at $324,800. At present Manitoba is exporting butter in  large quantities.  Empire Settlement Sclieme  ��������� ixnoiign  -*w-rJ.J*LJ.)>-  Fnrest-   ?s   Prntoctaairi  __u/Z_Cpci iiAiciii._tx  w?Ta.gc  [    So  far as  [ can    judge,  No  In  Experiment Is Successful  Are  Large  Portion Of B.C,  Crop  Absorbed  By  Prajrie  Provinces  Apples are the outstanding- commercial fruit of Canada, according to a recent report of the  Dominion depart- j  ment of agriculture. i  While, a large portion of the British:  Antelope ".In     Alberta     Reserve  Increasing In  Number  Antelope    which    were    threatened  with extermination in    Canada    have  been successfully preserved in Nemis-  Icam  National-"Park, Alberta.      When  +&B. preserve was established in 1955  ] there were only 45 in the herd, the last  Depletion of German Woodland  700 Years  In. the Slack "Forest of Germany  there is to be- found one of tbe oldest private logging corporations in the  world.  This company operates about 10,000  acres of woodland, and annually pays  a reasonable dividend for the stockholders, and yet there is just as much  timber growing on that land today* as  there was 700 years ago. The trees,  growing amid underbrush and wild  flowers such as we find at home, -are  not all of the same age, yet the-forest  is maintained by promoting natural  regeneration. A permanent system  of good roads traversing its length  and breadth permits the cutting of a  few trees here and there, selected and  marked in advance by the chief forester, who spends one day in every three  own j solely, in the stud|>- of how to get the  maximum of merchandise product and,  at the same time the maximum of new-  growth-, In this way, the same patch  of ground.is revisited for cutting oh.ee  every ten years;  -The., felling of the trees- has to be  very skilfully done, so that the fall-*-  ing giants will do as little damage as  possible to the young trees beneaih,  but a skiful logger can throw a txunk  almost-exactly where he wants it, and  the logs-are all cut so as to make them  easy to move. Even in the hauling  of the logs from forest to road expert  j crews can accomplish the object with-  survivors of the thousands that once !out leaving a trail of  Columbia    crop    is    absorbed  by the I  three'prairie  provinces    which     took  2,225,000 boxes last year, shipments of j  had roamed jllie prairies.      There are j "i'od.  now 235 animals in the herd, a gain of  "190.  its' is show  ! an increase of 55 In 1924 alone.  devastation  .y  be-  How- well they breed in captiv- j     Testing New  T.  B.  Vaccine  hown by the fact that there was-j    i  British Cattle Breeders Are Convinced  apples from - British Columbia to Eur. ,      .    . . .,__-,.,  nnP ���������������-i__fcflii,-.-������������,-���������--       r.. -.a"-.,,  !     Antelope once were prized trophies, Treatment   5s  Sound  kr*  ���������m���������,h/J ���������,-*,*V oTi..������V������;-"������V.,iand s������ff������red such ravages in numbers 1     Attention is   drawn  by   an  English  | that  extinction or the  species was in j-paper  to  the  claims  which are made  i sight.      A herd finally was  discover- j for the research work on tuberculosis  ��������� ed in Southern^AIberta, and the tract   which is  being  carriad. out by  a  Mr  of  5,000  acres  on which the  animals , Spahlinger at Geneva  were feeding was . surrounded  by    a ' British   breeders   have  fence of wpven wire, and ah the work  was done without disturbing the animals. . "  o6S carloads of British Columbia ap  pies were exported, of.which 267 went  to Great* Britain. Apple exports out  of Vancouver last year totalled 105,-  5S7   boxes ' compared ^with   S4.328   thy  ihe Vancouver Province  tlie - empire settlement '  | scheme is going to prove a success,.  [The plan Is to place three thousand se-  f lected British famil.es' on farms in  ' Canada in -.hree years. The Canadian Government is- providing the  farms, which are for sale on easy  terms, ,and will help the newcomers  get established. The British Government is advancing -money, not exceeding about JE300 per family for  livestock and machinery.- The settlers are being placed in districts that  are fairly well settled, and will not  have the hardships and loneliness of  pioneering to endure. There '.are  nei'ghboHs, and arrangements are made  for friendly assistance from 1hese.  "The plan is promising, but it is helping cnoducted on a very small scale,"  the Provlnbtj says. '"There are two  reasons for this. It is in the experimental stage yet, and the^families who  are given assistance are_so carefulls*  selected that no great number can  measure up to the requirements. If"  it is to be expanded, as it shpuld be,  once its merits are proven, it will  probably be necessary to take iu people who have had no great acquaintance with.-rural life," and to extend the  period of probation or adopt some  means of training such as was suggested by 3L,ord Buixiham in his address  to the ..���������Vancouver "'Canadian Clubs.  "Strange as it max* seem, the number of facms available, is at present  also limited, for the only land being  utilized for empire settlement consists of property taken up under the  soldier settlement scheme and abandoned. In a counti*5r like this, with  millions of untitled acres within easy  reach of railways, lh������re should be no  difficulty in getting farms for all who  wish them, and if the scheme is to do  its besl [or ihe sciusi's ami. for.JL.iiw  Dominion, some-means will have-to, be  .'found of bringing ibis land under cul-  - _  i , vj-i i *i rw������"-.  previous y-ear. _.  to Great Britain..  T'i'itiah   Columbia   is  Nova   Scotia  and   Ontario  growing.  Of these 61,024. went  *  now  third  in  to  app] e  Canada's Mineral  Industry  in Various  Reported Damage  ������������������'���������'"" -*"   By  .).  Billion and Half is Invested  Plants  A   preliminary   report   prepared   in  the';miq������crg,y metallurgical and, chemical branch of the Dominion bureau of  statistics,   shows   that   Canada's   min-  ��������� "**  eral industries and the manufacturing  industries.'__tjendent thereon, numbering 10,719 plants in all iii 1924, represented an actual money investment of  1,550 million dollars' as compared with  , a. reported ������������������in.v^istment of 1,531 million  Wheat Root Rot j dollars in the preceding year. Included in this sum were the cost ol*  lands, builJings and plant equipment,  the cost ofymaterials and products on  hand and.th'j actual working capital of  the companies reporting. These in-  dutieg'employed on the average 196,-  883- person1"*, to wliorn' salaries and  wages anio mting to $248,297,53-1 were  pnid.  'World's.Fastest Locomotive  ��������� New"- York  Central  engine   999,   the  most   famo'1.3   locomotive  in America,  has been withdrawn from  service-after running tliir.ty years.  Switzerland to see for themselves the  results, and many are' said io have  returned, convinced - of the: soundness  of Mr. Spahlinger's"vaccine treatment.  Recently aecfti-ding^ to this report a  party of 'medicaXmen who are members of.the House of Commons, visited Geneva and they, too, seem to have  returned  convinced.      It is now pro  mts lame came through the fact thatjp0sed that the Spahlinger treatment  one day, about ten ..years ago, when"*] for human tuberculosis should be vest-  pulllng theTEmpire.State Express, this  engine, niade; the record speed of 1.12  miles -an--hour. This speed has not  since been attained anywhere in the  world by a locomotive.  ed in Great Britain.  By  Matter Being Investigated  Dominion'Plant Pathologist  Reports of damtigo to wheat by root  rot, a fungus disease which first, bo-  <*aiii'j- evident in S.i->katcliewan two  .years ago, ,*ii*v being Investigated by  the Do mini in plant pathologist. W.'..P.  Fraser, ���������-"askafoon. .. While/ suincient  data are la-.tl-.ing as yet to fount, con-  c IU id mis, it ir. believed to^be confined  1<>. the park country in Northeastern  Saskatchewan.. One fai'iuor. nprth of  Dlunibolclt. it' reported to lia-re sus-  Iained 7,5, per cent, diuiu'go to a crop  whieh Imd 'prnmi"-ed 35 to *I0 bushel.-*  to: tliV? nei'e. Tho disease r-auses the  straw to yellow and ripen bcl'ort; the  heads fill. it --Ia believed, that. It is  sit Its wm*Mt two or tliren years'after  jTrpund is first., broken. grtuiutiJJy dy-  iiig out with continued cultljrniion.'  Two field men 'are   covering   a    lsirgi?  at prkMen  t, In' the investigation.  ttt'ru,  ntd.s  dug  ��������� -thirty  live   nn  the   lower  k*vels,  where  It live huts and rttivly come to the  I'ae*'.  Din   :-jiHmines   of  Galiefn, ��������� tun-  and   groat  .������:lmnibei'j_   have  been  !i*jfRi*e.j;ailng    a     tot ti 1  length  of  miles.        Many   of   Ihe   miner.**  they  tuir-  Tlie nmhassniliii* of (In* t'nltctl  Btnles lo Kranee reeclves n salary ol  517.500 n j onr, < very c-enl of whieh lie  pays lo his litndloifl in p.nis im rein.  for tlu.' lion *<> ilmr. the i.nihn.'-i'y oeeu-  jpl"'-,  A   Japanese   Invention  f-*luldj Injected Into Sheep Promo1:es  Rapid Growtf. of Wool  An invention Avhich miikeH sheep's  wool -ftrraw raster was doscrlbed by  Professor Murker, of "Leeds University,  ut: tlie Inteinational conference oi'  sheep  breeders tit  Ch-ester.Kng.  Ho snltl a-Japanese doctor had placed on the miirket, a,.fiu������d -'which; wbfm  injecled'in the vtjins of a sheep, say,  every two days, promotes a rapid  growth nT wool,  "So if-apld is the grovvlh maid, l.o be,"  Professor Marker continued, ''Itwit two"  -month-"' injection iiroduces iwf-lve  inontltH' growth nl, llv* ordinary rain,  Thus ytwo or tltrtjo Bhenrings each  yehr.rtru possible,"  *Citetirr-hfp -",000 Yeart Old  The cucumber is on*- nl' the eldo.-. of  the   Kiildi'it   vegi'lables,        Some   :.,(.II0  yent-.s ago In the Far East, probably Ju  rndia'Mi Juul lis origin.  A   Lesson   In   Evolution  The report' that homesictc buffalo .-re-  ! cen tly shipped north are heading  for  >.  . ��������� I the I-praiiies.   IlJustrates   a   lesson   in  ^   By-Products From Coal j evolution. ., The wood species, among  Coal  is  very  common, but  from it! which  thej-  were \tt-ansplauted, -\vork-  are made 210 by-products: Aspirin, for  headaches and colds;. phenol, for laxatives;   creosol,   for    cold     medicines;  d'ye stuffs, a veritable rainbow of colors; inks, paints, roofing, fuel, explosives, chemicals,' are among the byproducts.  A man should not place too much  confidence in his companion when lie  is beside himself.  ed-' north gradually, probably taking  centuries to accustom themselves to  "the last great west." Tor the monnrch  of i.he plains. The exiles from Wain-  wright evidently object to evolving  into wood buffalo all nt onco.���������-Calgary  Al ber tan. "    I-,  ', tered country, and might, with consid-  ^A nuptber of , erable advantage, devote some attest  been   over   to . xion tQ becoming more compact.  "Jt   is   quite   possible   that   families  laccustomeo to ferm life might be secured more ���������ja.'-ily on the continent of  Europe   than   in   Great   Britain.       But  the   settlement   bf  these   would   raise  problems which the placing of British  immigrants,.would   not involve.       Besides, we* should have    lo    meet    the  whole   expense   ourselves,  and   would .  be doing nothing In bringing in foreign  immigrants to help    the    Motherland  settle her problem of surplus population:'.    While by   no means rejecting  promising settlers from the''continent,'.  It would seem to be* wisest. Cm- us, dur- .'���������*  ing son!**- ye;ii"s so come, to co������������c-*rtrattt  more on securing the. best type of immigrant we can get from the Brhisli  Isles."        " ^  : "������������������������������������'  Tf a man i.s bent on committing suicide he can afford to be familiar with  a iriule.  Ex-President   Op  ens  lourse  VV.   "N.    U.     lf.tJM  Thlclc  i i'-''*trd  jiruti-ci  rtunc    bari-Iu'r.-i  on   ihi"   ������h������'>'.':ii   c>  travi'lli'i-s   frem  have hern  I* iln-'AliJ.-* to  uvuluiKjh----.  Large  Milk  Production  Holstein  Owned. By   B.Ci  Government  Creates   New  Record  Stafed   lo have  created a record  in  milk and b-ttirr  fat  production* in its  class   for   Utilled   Staled nn<[   Canada,  Colonel   "ijayn**  Perfection,    a    three-  y������!ir-otd member of ihe famous h������*rd  ot.Colony Farm Iiolsieins-; during the  last year, has produced 2S.046 pounds  of butter, according to word  received  at     tho    fa:*m    ar.  New  Westminster,  B.C.. from  ;lu- r-������eord  of perfornufnee  headquurtfrs��������� in     Eastern.    Canada.  j Colony Faras is owned by she "BrisLsh  ' Colurijbia Governnient-i. Colony Way no  Perfection is ilu* farm's own breeding.  ^^ta^Kft������������ji^^  Chief JUHiicn W. H. Tnl't, ex-Pres^tlent (.rf tho United States, ivplylm?  -to the speech, of wefcome al the opening ol* th<' m-w 0,000-yard champlon-  tvhip golf coui'se ill: the Manoir,Richelieu. Murray .Huy, Quebec, just prior  io leelng off wllh n 170-ynrd drive. Mi*, Tal'r eoinplimenled W. IL Covt-r-  dn'le, Prjitddenl of lhe Ctimula .-rJluaniHhlp Lines, I.Uiiili'tl, on his Cojtipimy's  onlcVitl'Isc In creating, van o-L' lhe llneHl. golfr eourses in Ensii-rn Cunutin,  set among, some of the finest  nct-in-vy itk that part ol' the pomlniotu  Wins Over Prince  \ ���������        ���������  Firth Prize Winner In Calf Club Beats  E.P. Ranch Entry  I     Edwin l������a .-lilson*'* Heri-ford ealf won  ��������� lirat tn a -trl-us-; or 3*i hi th<* Loihbrldgi*  ���������Call* Club cotmiJ-'UMnn, .ludj-ed hy Prof.  \ Sackvlll-. at  tbi-"  fiiiii*.      A sehsatiomil  ] feature of *,h-������ morning's judging wn-i  j -he- placing of ih*.*- huh prize winner in  jilie <ali  club competition, a pure-bred  j Shorthorn   heifer   fed     by     Un.vniond  j Sprinkle, nf Cliln. nln-ad of tlu- Prinea  jot Wah'*-" ranch ������-mry, Stiorihorn heil-  i-v fla^s.  King of the Fairies, the K.P.  Ihuirli  lierd hull, w:i.*- au    easy^ lil-^t    In    I>1*1  <,hj.s.i.  In  Japan -*<kh1  for-*    a    visitor  ������u'4i*������-r ������-h;if   i ���������������>���������..  ahwavf- -JH->-pl������ee(|  bf-  wliv-n he Arrives, no  l"i|-Maa   r>*   *lll". k_.w_a_>^.^.tt_..w__.iv_^.������^  ������������E  gjf^ffiWKaaatw.'ts'jjmtaj  |  THE  CRESTON  BEVEBW  I  "l,,M" ���������"���������������������������T18 ������������������"I"1"  While at tl_je Ck>ast Mr*  Mr. Kelly gathered  together some choice  merchandise and will  have, a pleasant display on his return.  Greston Drug&B@o^Store  GEO. a. KELLY        -  I  !  1  I  Emigration and High Tariff  J  THE CRESTOft REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  -������������������ O, F. Ha-stes. Editor and Owner  and   the routine vote of   the   man  who doesn'tthink. 7  CRESTON.   B.C.,  FKIDAY. OCT. JS  Discussing the Issues  Farmer, Labor, Higk7*ar������ff  On October 5th Mr. Esling. along  with creditable; platform support  presented the Conservative side of  federal election issues. The meet  itiR was an orderly one; nob a single  interruption and no questions���������the[  Liberals and the Farmer-Liahor  supporters took tlieir medicine like  r--al Canadians.  On Saturday, 24th, the Farmer  Labor, side of the story will be told  and it is to he hoped there will be  the same good turnout and the  same good sportsmanship showti by  those, who may differ with Mr.  Humphrey and. those who will  ff.jeak in his interests.  These two meetings   will be   the  only occasions  people will have to  hear the issues of the day discussed  and under those circumstances it is.  desirable that   those   who   attend,  should   hear what has   to be   said  without annoyance from the heck  Isr,   or   whstaveV  term    mav   be  applied to the man or  w<:man who  in   any   "way  interrupts a speakey  while in action.  And with the enlightenment  gathered at the two meetings, plus  such other useful information that  has been accumulated since the  campaign opened, the Review can  only add, being possessed of common sense use it on the 29th. As  one Canadian public man has so  well said "In heaven's name let us  avoid two things���������the unpolled  vote of the  man who doesn't care,  In the present campaign .it is  simply marvellous the tales Conservative speakers and literature  tell of the benefits that will accrue  ���������J if Mrr Meighen is returned "and his  high tariff put into effect.  To show that  much higher pro'  teetton .is  what's   wanted   in   this  wanted  country we are told of the prosper  ity of the \yorkiHjatman (real or  imaginary) in the United States,  But .what do the industrial reports  of Uncle Sam and Canaaa have to  to say in the matter. Listen to  this:  From midsummer 1923 to mid-  su raraef 1924 the department of  labor's figures show that in  Canada six out of 100 of our,  normal army of workers were  unemployed, whilst in the United  States duriiifli" tlie same period,  according to the figures of the  Federal Reserve Batik, seveii teen  out of every 160 were out of  "Work. ..._ ��������� A ''  Or a showing of almost three to  one in favor of Canada's moderate  tariff. -; -  ' '  Equally strenuous efforts are  ^ rrvadei to **haw the benefitsi. acscru-  in g to agriculture if high tariff is j  adopted, and the alleged .x prosperity  of the. U.S. farmer is again held up  for inspection. But take a look at  the followingdespatch in Saturday's  papers:  Washington, Oct. 17.���������The ;  number of farms in. the United  States had-decreased 75,735 since  1920, the department of commerce disclosed in a preliminary  announcement of the 1925 farm  census, whioh placed the total at  6,372,608.  Be careful how you vote.  Speaking here oh the 5th in the>  Conservative interests F. B. Stacey  attempted *to convince that the.l  Govern orient's proposed' policy fo**?  bringing in immigrants and for  reducing "operating-expenses on-the J  Canadian National' must not be  taken seriously^ arguing that if  there was any- _aerit' to such proposals the premier* should have  invoked his new* pqlicy swo or three  years ago.  Now, if there should be - any  merit to Mr., Stacey's line of  reasoning it' surely is not out of _  order to enquire - if the high tariff  policy Mr. Meighen advocates will  do all tliat is claimed for it, why  did not the Tories give- us high  tariff any -time between 1911 and  1921 while *,hey were in office.  MK Stacey led his hearers to  believe, that the high tariff would  stop Canadians going to the United  States, and if his view is correct  why in common sense did not Mr.  Meighen put on the high tariff in  1916 in which year 101,551 Can-  adsans "went over i t-o reside with  Uncle Sam?  Or in 1917  when    105,399   Can  If 11 ������11 VtlliG ' linen!  MW  _H' fl_TH H _���������   _B     _   H  l_.f&gg������   i  X.  OOfeS  ow-Desioe. FOR  adians left this country for the  United States; of iu 1918 when the  departures were 32,452; or 1919  when the total was 57,782; or 1920  when 90,025 left us, or 1921 when  those leaving accounted for a total  oj 72,317.  -But without "even accusing Mr.  Stacey of insincerity let us observe  that the high tariff argument is a  mighty poor oibe to put forward as  a cure for Canada's emigration  troubles.  Mr. Stacey. told *������with pride how  Canada had prospered after the  National Policy of high protection  had been instituted by the Tories  in 1878, and yet between that year  aud 1896, when the Laurier regime  was ushered- in.' over 1,000 000  Canadians moved out- of Canada.  i ito the United States.  And by way of demonstrating  the utter inefficiency of high -tariff  to. keepSpeople in their own country  just observe that from 1902 to 1911.  wheh Laurier was at the head of  Canadian affairs, but 235,516 Canadians entered the Pmted _States,,  whilst between 1912 and 1921,  whilst Mr. Meighen and his. friends  were administering the affairs of  this country a total of 757,672  Canadians pulled out tor the United  States. "***��������� -..,..-  NASH, of Renaia, 'complains tbat owing to U.S.  -    importations of Peaches  he could not  compete in Cranbrook. - The imported  car com-   .  plained of was  wholesaled  at from $1.50  to ._.* .-.*  $1.90 per crate. -        _  *v                       ���������      m*"       ^ _ *y___*_.  Taking asv a basis, an aveiage pries oa $p s.������ s -U  LESS freight Renata to Cranbrook of......        ������13  **��������� "*' '  1 '   LEAVES .....,.....,.*   -...'. $.1.57  as^ the price  F. W. Nash could have got for  FREESTONE Peaehes from his retailer cus-  - tomer in Cranbrook. ^    ���������     " -- '"  WONDER   IF   THEY* WERE  CLINGSTONES?  Even a Meighen Tariff could not sell these.  Much has been heard of the alleged LOSS TO FRUIT  GROWERS hy importation of American Apples  ���������CONSIDER  THESE FIGURES:  From April 1st to Dec. 31st, 1923  (a  full crop year),  Apples  imported  from  "U.S. A.  to Prairie  Provinces���������STRAIGHT CABS   which k������*nt snuie of the-people eating  apples  at  a  time  when B.0. -could not supply.   THEY KEPT TH&TASTE  AND AS A RESULT B.C. shipped to Prairie  Provinces in same period, Straight CARS.:....   \  Urn. What /tail the JINTi-DlSMP?  *ff lAni     -'__������������������ " .N - ������������������'  __   " _. _ .'      _.'_=.-  ill   J. ZT&M J,   (a bigxtt*op year) the   Anti-Xlumpmg Act  admitted   importations: .of ^Apples   fea^Lj&eKi.  U.S.A.   to   Canada, to   the hum-''.' 1 _  ber of. 1 ;.l:   -.-1093 CMS I  In 1924, (a short crop year) the Anti-Dumping  Act restored by. HUMPHREY admitted importations of American Apples to - .  Canada, to the number of     782 GllfS  Check our figures.    We like it.    K.     ^ vl  PROTECT HUMPHREY   WITH   YOUR  VOTE  AS HE PROTECTED YOU!  wm  JUST RECEIVED.    Call and see it.    Ride in it  and you will buy no other. You will hardly believe  its a Ford.    Several conveniences that surpass any  car in the market.  After looking over a great many makes of RADIO PHONES I  have selected one that I fully believe and that lean convince  you cannot be surpassed, and it is the THERMODYNE.  It costs you nothing to call and hear it.  \f k% BHk   B& '^j   mm. "_P^  R. S. BEVAN, Prop. Exclusive Ford Dealer  Fall Shi  ajusajygff  Ivloney Gives Confidence  Those who^ have money carry, on  their work in life "with greater confidence. A Savings Account with thin  Bank if added to regularly even with  small sums will soon give you the  corjud<u!ioc tiiat^oiniy, iha> p_&_e__lt0fj.  of money can give* There is a Savings Bank Department at every  branch of this Bank. 4,  75c. for a Threes-String BROOM  Extra fine corn.    Other good quality Brooms for 90c. and $1.00.  O'CEDAR MOPS���������No. 15* $1.25; No. 3, $2.00.  Renovo  Dusting Mops, $2.00.  FUNITURE POLISH, such well \nown brands as O'Cedar, Suproma,  Liquid Veneer and Re-Nu- All -  .' ���������    .'      ���������      * "' ..... '. ~"  A full range of Remington Shotgun Shells  ASS gauges.    The long range,  hard bitting shell  ������&������._.  C* W* ALtAN,  OF CaA>tAJ0U%..  GR5STON1 H-WANnif.  Maoiiiji**.  IW2jtiS^*Bfi|  Dry Goods  Groearles  ^^^^MB  ^WjfjJj^^J^ffliM^SjHjSSSEH  Furniture  ������8 *S i ** ���������* ** * ^  S&l^^&&S!^?fsm&fsi  ^������9������?^t,'&mHi\mmmMmwwimmmL������mi  \-.^^^A^lh^l..lAxxJ'r^*,J  wiMimiiHiujwimtaMii i._MiijuijiPJ_Bim|jji***������airgj  9BH*H    SB THE  CRESTON BEVBEfW  MflliT ASITB.niByPIMe  M....V  %..  __             8j������JaMaij   Jr&tmviVmmW*      ttlA  'political campaign -about the Anti-  J>anspicg GlauseHand its application  to the importations of AraeE-ieafrfrnst.  It may be well, " therefore   to  re view J  - fche ������!tM__4__������a__   -".'.- ~  -  The Anti-Dumping Act wl^'intro-  duced by Sir. Wilfrid I>aiirier ir, 1904  on a fair market value basis. In 1921  the act was a mended by the Meighen  administration and placed on a'eoat of  production pins a fair profit, basis -of  which tJie - minister was lo be sole  judge.  It would appear that, their waa considerable difficulty in. the- application  of the act as amended by the Meighen  government, by reason of the uncer  tainty as to the actual cost of the  _���������-;jjootls to the importer until after-conk  pletioSE of the 'investigation ������f cost of  production by the customs officii Is. ~  jMiijjw. sj������jMj<������ txidies ns'QLested HHTJiinst  the act to Mr. Fielding, thp minister of  finance in the Mackenzie ELing government which uneceeded to power in  1921. Foremost, perhaps, in urging  the repeal of the act -was the Vancouver Board of Trade. - -  Mr.' Fielding introduced his budget  on May 23rd, 1922, within which was  contained a repeal of the AntjJDuuip-  ing Act* Surprise and consternation  followed amongst the fruit producers  of B.C, who had been given to understand by * members representing the'  fruit- producing - constituencies and  also by delegations- of fruit growers to  Ottawa that 'the act would not be  disturbed* _ - -  The: matter .was- taken up by the  representatives' of the fi;uit growers  and pressure brdught to.beat to obtain  a restoration of the act. Mr. Fielding  was opposed.to this form of protection  in principle and had openly so stated  his views when in- opposition. He,  however, was greatly inipiessed with  the arguments of Mr. McBride unci  Mr. Humphrey, the members for  Cariboo and vi/est. Kootenay, -Who  w-������re supported by representatives .of  the frnit growers both at Ottawa and  British Columbia.  Amendments to th budget t were  introduced both by the Conservatives  and by the Progressive bloc, but  neither' amendment contained any  measure of restaoration of the., anti  dumping penalty. The. division on  the budget casne on June 13th, and  was supported by both Mr. McBride  and Mr. 'Humphrey,- and opposed by  all the Conservatives. -  Mr. Fielding wa*������, however,   -so  pa-essed by the arguments put  - the two members mentioned, who  were supported by Mr. Buhuan, the  representative of the growers then at,  Ottawa, that 1n accordance with his  promise on June 24th be brought in an  amendment *~ restoringv the Anti-  Dumping act.  The statement is   made   that   both  Mr.y- McBride   , and    Mr.   Humphrey  - voted against the Anti Dumping. Act  by voting for the budget. * It is only  logical and ralr to say that ifa_m**m  tier bf the house voted against the  measure he, must"* at- the same time  have had the' opportunity to vote for  - it.   -It is patent to anyone of wha tever  political    per-itiasum    that    no .such  opportunity presented itself either in  the budget or the amendments intro  duced by the Conservative-! and  Pit*  gressive pruirie bine.  Such an opportunity did not come  until June SSrd, when the hont_  gassed^ the restoration Y������f theyAnti-  u-uiopiiig act introduced by Mr. fielding as an aim ndment to the budget'at  tha instigation of  Mr.   McBride   and  The statement is made in  the Dun������  can report that the- dumping  duty   *i  ��������� _^*- ^.P.rk-m.  Smmi*.. ������������   J   ^.S.    2 . ~      "  ,ft.w ������..������aa������3*_i mmj^L������M. m. mm. *..mm  and that ho case  was  remission of the duty  applied for.  ' -~ The records of parliament, however,  -show   that    the   Dumping   Act   was  MmMB }Jrur_ri W4  _iriiii#,  found in which  was  refused  Cows For SAfcja-rtPurebred Jersey,  will freshen in ' December. Also one  Shorthorn. Holstein, to freshen in  January. Cheap;for "quick sale. EL  Nouguier, Canyon."  WANTEib���������Apples, tomatoes, crab~  at.pies, and onions, in car lot?"* Don't  steep at the switch, write or wire us at  once. Iiangetaff Coal Company,  Moose Stopa. Baske ���������  -  Don?& forget the big Thanksgiving  Dinner at the Parish Hall on Thurs*  day, November Sth, from 6 to 8 p.m.,  under tbe auspices of the Presbyterian  .Ladies* Aid-  W  ^^ ���������   ���������   Mm.   B__. B  applied 2523 times in 1823,' and 2885  timed in 1624, in which years  $126,285.00, and $131,960.00   duty   was 1  same at a later date it is only fur to  ���������"tate that Air. Duncan, while producing evidence showing the application  for refunds has nothing to dhow the  circumstances under which such  applications were made, or that they  were granted by the customs department. ' * \  The records of both Mr. Humphrey  and Mr. McBridea and the representatives of the growers who 'assisted  them, are unimpeachable with respect  to this matter, and the appreciation of  nil frnit growers as" such is due - to  them in full measure.���������Com.  ***-  k- .->.���������'������8&y  v\.  AM&-  Local and PersosiaE  Fob Bbnt���������Two room cottage, good  location. * Apply F,. *H. Jackson.  G. J. Bayle -was a. business visitor in  Nelson at the end of the week, return  Ing on Sunday.  Fog.'Sams���������Sharpies ere  ._a  capacity,  $20.  e*-*par*->-  Fred  ote for ESLIN  im  or,  500 pounds  Smlth^^e-ilon.  Wasted���������Position as stenographer*  M. Mvi-lon, 914 Twelfth * St. south,  L_ethbridg������*, Alta.  ForSaxjs���������Onions at $3 suck. Alsn  a supply of Carrots and .Cabbage.  Fred ie\vi*>, Creston.  Dr. Wilson Herald, ear, nose and  throat specialist, will be in Creston on  October 26th and 27th.  For Sam--An extra good sndnle  pony. -Also a young female milch  goat.    C Blair, Canyon.  Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Hay of Nelson  were visitoi������s here a few days this  week, guests of W.-Fraser.  Cider, VinjegAb���������Quantity of high  class cider vinegar for. sale, 75 cents  gallon.    W. S. Truscott, Creston.  ESLING enlisted in the lead bounty fight in 1900 and engaged for life in the fight for Kootenay  Industries. " *  KOQTE^TAY mining interests will he safe irf the hands of the party that  2.    Extended the lead bounty  ���������  *  2. Enabled   copper  refining -        _  3. - Granted   the  Zinc  Bounty  - *   - 4.   Placed copper rod duties in its last tariff draft, ~  ESLI-STG has resided in Kootenay West for 30 years and has always  been  a worker not- only in  ,    the interests of the district bnt of-British Columbia as a whole.   ��������� ^  THE CONSERVATIVE PARTY enacted a fruit antidumping clause with teeth in   it,  making  it statutory, and instantly applicable hy any   customs officer.    The   penalties  . under it "were not afterward remitted by the Minister of Customs.  imposed  Offir-ial proclamation  has just been  THE CONSERVATIVE PARTY-left a draft Australian treaty that gave  Australian   agricul-  . tnral products a preference over American, but left Canadian  agricultural'   products ^ a  fair protection against Australian.   -The King government's  Australian treaty admits  of Kootenay ranches. _  __3_uavra iian  products free  the  product^  HiKXilNG, in the provincial bouse was the opposition's railway critic, and is a trained p'  "iarian. "  %*-  -rli  ������-nrt _&���������*-���������-������  9th, as Canda's Tnanksgiving Dty.  For Sails:���������"Young pigs,   six   weeks  r.tji     <BR __._,���������!. *'_.~  ICfl  W._.���������^.    ...   R  nc_n������.,_  each.     R.  -Creston* -*��������� <  Stewart * (Alice    Siding),  RAkch For *Sai.k���������20-acre frui'  ranch'for sale, close tp Creston viiiage.  For terms apply David Scott, Champion.. Alberta.  Next Thursday i������ polling, day and,  the voting will be, as iisim?, in the  Mea-cantiie Hal!. W. K. Brown will  handle voters from A to X������. inclusive,  and J. A. t/dgate those with names  S"-acting at M.  To Send Money  %_?____.������..    -������.���������   ___?���������_*������������������   IflklA  1  and the Conservative Policy of PfhMcHon which aims to  Conserve ahd Develop Existing Industries -v-  Found new industries based on ojir natural resources/ .  Usesonr raw materials at home  .     -. - --_-,_ -."  Provide wof-k for Canadian   workmen at remunerative wages  Develop home markets fpr^Canadian farm products  Build up a happy an^d ps^parous^Cah^da  PublSahtd by Wext Kaottua? CottservaHv* AstockiSioio.  K-  __s  use   tbe   MossLey   Orders  sold atallbraachesof this  3. They are safe, cheap and  cottvecLient, arid are  ���������; reiadily cashed in all parts  Cft the world* "-'"'.;'���������'.'.  THE CAMADIAN BANK  OF CG^^  Cmspitsl Paid Up $26XKXMKH>  RjOM-rve Fund $20,000^)00  Creston. Branch  I>. T. Scrimgeour, Manager  Warmer JJnderweakir for Men  mam  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd!  MEAT MERCHANTS  E  iJTRY OUR|  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical d.nh, easy to Berve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana\LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  ^ nil varieties.  Choicest BEEH PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  Inci-ou*-'-'- ejflj production nnd produces hotter pou1r-ry.    Buy the bent.  You will all need warmer   Underwear for   the coming  cooler weather. *.       *  ��������� ',������������������������������������ ���������*��������� .   ��������� .   "  When buying come in and see our stock which includes  the well known and reliable makers such as Watson's, Stan-  field's and Penman's.  ''-'.. ������ * *-������������������ ���������  ��������� ��������� - .  We have the above in shirts, Drawers and Combin-,  ations Suits, also a line of finer All Wool Combinations for  Men in Jaeger and other English makes.  OUR PRICES MARKED IN  PLAIN  FIGURES.  4L.wm.mu h itwa GUP  _ma-?iTOff.g**a  IBMaMMm  HMMu  mmmmm<mm������mmmimmmmmium mn  Eli������K,������S!!M������saiS9tllH������������������ll!  a,i.,i~a^.~������^,a,������.������iiMi-a������.w.������������__i,,..i_iii���������am.<.r.������.il*.aaMaMM.._.������.i..l  ������������MS������������������������laiS������:!*������B������sa������^^ the review; .oreston, b. -.cl
*>, *      -
TsLfr*@S  O'h'S*' Cti��*rt_*jrap_-I
^^%it,i^mmiP      ^mm- ��� ��_ w <��*���       -%^VI�� rs <UWI
��*���-> tOVE EPIC OT THE
Copyright, 3 017, by IXnibledaj,   Page   &   Co.' "* - -
'BAREE,  SON  OF KAZAN," a Vitagraph Picture,. With Wolf, Lhe War Dog. .
is nn Adaptation oL" Tills .Story    -"*��� - ���        ���"
SYNOPSiS
son   oJ'   Kazan,
{..sank   info   her   breast���-""arid   noi   until-
dog,   and ! then  did he see Sekoosew.       Xlio pi-"'
had   raised   his   head   from   ihe
rip   at  1he   partridge's   throat,
Baree, son or-.Kazan, a
Gray , Wolf, -was nearly three weeks j mine
old when first he wandered away from j ��|eIL,-i.,
home: His first, adventure was a, "7 .*"
' light with an owl, in which both were i an<l lns savage littlo red eyes glared a
l-adly torn and mauled. Growing i single instant into Baree's. Here
hungry, he succeeded finally i��- eajcli- I was   something   too   lug   to   kill,   and
Not   Just   What   He   Meant
Goto">��(��� Peck    Says . He    !s    A!wa**s
Making .Breaks
-This might be calletl au anecdote of
Pi eld-Marsha I Earl Haig-or of Colonel
Cyrus Pock, or both. The well-
known and bluff Canadian. Victoria
Cross hero acted as chairman lor the
distinguished soldier,, leader of" the
British- forces, in the Great War, when
tho field-marshal addressed a crowded
theatre of "Victoria war veterans on his
plan for amalgamating ex-bervice men
throughout the British empire. At
the end of his speech Colonel Beck re-
ing a  crayfish  in a  creek.      Soon he;    ^    -m   an
_.i_^a  ��-wi _,..        ��� -. *v_n.��       ^"*1 fn Tr*-.  .-_*>. _n. �� l>,-l/��_^ ttl*l _r��1l>     \
came upon Wakayoo,    a    huge    black
' was
&ry   squeak     the
Napanao's
ermine
agent from  Montreal passing that way ���
liad  once   tried-to, huy   it.      It fell in
hear,   which   puzzled'-him   but   which j ~vas     Bono.       Napanao's     wings     re- ' two  ghim-Qg. braids, "each as big as  a
disappeared at hi-s approach. Wander-- lax od, and lhe throb went out of her j ma��Js  wrist,   almost    to     her    knoef*
ing.   througi'i    the    forest Baiw 'grew   body.      She was  dead.'    Baree  hung i--von   *.rvf,a,_ ������ TWrrti i,.,,i c.,i,i   y..ni,i'
hungrier.      The clog in him wanted to ���. . ,, ,p.       ,    -hf      * *   ;:?n" M fcl' "'.   J ,03icfL luid sa,d' a cold
die lbut the -Aolf spark burned strong- ! ��n un��lMw- **as ^le-      lh��� h<- began . g)it-tor in hU cycs aH ,���. saw wliat was
sixtren,     with     grcal   dartc,  wonderfully.   .
eye,*;,    and    hair    so beautiful 1 hat an     ".,,_,-".        , ..
"And   there's   one   othor   thing.       1
{-want you all to be on hand to say adieu
| to 13arl Ilaig when he. leaves Victoria
��� tomorrow   afternoon.        I   know   that
will be a pleasant duty Cor all of you.**
er.
CHAPTED   IV.���Continued.
In the forests as well as in the great
cities   fate  plays
whimsical hand.
its    changing    and
If Baree had drag-
his least.
.
in   the   agent's   face,
"It   i--   not   for
for  a   drink.
Tlie   world
him.    now.
Alter all, one's capacity for happiness
depends   largely   on   how   deeply   one-
has   buffered.-     One's   hard   luck   and
misfortune        for        the        measuring
J stick for'future good lucFc and fortune.
J So it wa*? with Baree. Forty-eight
j hours ago a full stomach would not-
sew was. creeping on his prey. I3is i iiavr* made him a tenth part as ha<spy
game was a big fat spruce-hen stand- | as   ii*> w.ia  now.       Then  his  greatest:
Baree ale a third   of the partridge, : barter." ���**
and the remaining two-thirds he cacli-j "yTwp   days after Baree  had entered
ed   vary   carefully   at the   foot   of "the: his trapping ground Pierrot, came in'*
big spruce.
the  creek
ged himself in the timber half an hour ! lookTu  very  different    to
later  he  would   have  died.       He  waa
too far gone now to hunt for crayfish
or.kill tlie weakest bird.    But he came
just   as   Sekoosew, ^.ihe    ermine���the
most   bloodthirsty   little   pirate  of all
the wild���was making a kill.
As Baree lay under his tree, Selcoo-
ing under a thicket ot* black currant
bushes. Tue ears of no living thing
could have heard Sekoosew's movement. He was like a shadow���a gray
dot here, a flash there, now hidden
behind a stick no larger than a man's
wrist, .appearing for a moment, tlie
next instant gone as completely us if
he had not existed. Thus he approached from"" fifty feet to "within
three feet of the spruce-hen. That
was his favorite striking distance. Unerringly he launched himself at the
drowsy partridge's throat, and his
needle-dike teeth sank through feathers into  flesh.        .
Sekoosew    was    prepared  I'or what
happened thtn."     It always'happened
when     he   .attacked     Nspanao,     the i
wood-par trilge. 7    Her-   wings    were."
. powerlul, and her first instinct v.-heiri
lie  struck  was   always   that   of. flight.'
She rose straight up now with a great i
thunder   of  wings.        Sekoosew   hung j
tight,    his',   teeth    buried deep in  her']
throat, and his tiny, .sharp claws cling- !
ing  to her *ike hands.t     Through   the;
air he whizzed with her ,biting deeper f
and deeper, until a hundred yards froin-|
where   that   terrible   death   thing   had!
fastened to her throat, Napanao crash- i
ed  again  to earth.      ��       ' j
Where .she Tell was noi. i^n- feei
fiom Baree. For a few moments he;
looked at th-o struggling mass of/foath-...
ers in a da*e, not quite comprehend- !
ing thai ��i. '.am food was .ilniost with- j
in   his   reach.       Napanao was   dying,!
longing was for hi3 mother. Since
then a still greater yearning, had come
into his life���for food. hr a way it
was fortunate for liiiu that he had almost died ��� ol* exhaustion and starva-
tiony j'or. his experience had helped to
make a man of him���-or a wolf-dog,
just, as you are of a mi ml-to put it. He
would miss hid "mother for a long tinie.
But lie would never miss her again rs'
he liad mis.-td her yesterday, and the
day before. .'.....'������-. "*""
���rom ihe ioros.s with a  troubled look
in his face.
-"Something is_" killing off the;
young, boavel-j-." ho ixplained to
NcpeesoC" speaking to lier in French?
"It is a lynx or a wolf. Tomorrow
 " IT*.*- shrugged liis 1liin shoulders, aud smiled at her.
"We will go on the hunt,*' laughed
Kepeese lumpily, in hi r sol!  Croc.
WluSte-^Pierrol .sniHed al her like
that.iand began with "Tomorrow," it always "meant that she might go '.with,
hi to on the-advehture he was contom-
platitig.   .       7 7 ^ v- '
Still another day later, at the end
of the al'tbiivoohy Karco crossed the
'Gray Loon on a bridge of driftwood
that had widged -between two. trees.-
This -.vas to the north. .lust beyond
the driftwood bridge there .was a small
open, and to', .the edge of this Ba ret, ;enemy
paused to enjoy the last of the setting;: /
sun. "As.he stood motionless and listening, his tail drooping lew, his ears
al< rt, his sharp-pointed uose sniiiing
I the neAV .'country to the nor thy there
I was not a pair ol;" eyes in the Tprest
. thai would ..not have taken him. for. a
������young wolf. ' ~"        .     .   *   :
j From, behiui^ a clump or young
ba' 1 sams, si Siuiidred yards. away, Pior-
Trot and-Nepeese bad watched him
| come over the driftwood bridge.' No***
was the -time,-and PioiTot (, 1 ovelled his
riile. It. was not until then th-it Ne-
peese   touched .his   arm   softly.       Her
.-' ������-'���*.
breath  came  a  Iii tie  excitedly  as  she
Earl Haig was the first to seize the
joke and lead the laughter.
-"I- am. always making breaks like
that," commented the colonel. ""Vou
khow, someone telephoned me to ask
if 1 would be pallbearer af the funeral
j of a friend "he oilier day, and I replied
| that I would be delighted.* '
i
I _ 	
Strange   Instinct   Of   ���attie
Why Cows Arc Panic Stricken Wljeti
Attacked By Dogs    - - -    -%
Perhaps    you    have    noticed  ^Jiow
frightened, cows become if a littlo dpg]
begins to snap at their  heels.      Now
just why* do  these  big  creatures   become, panic   stricken   and   scatter   in
-every direction when any one'of! them
could easily -put the deg to flight?"
.;������ Because at one time all horned cattle*- were wild and  oftcp. attacked bj*
jferoclous  wolves.       Although   it   has
been, so many Jiundreds of years, cows
still lmve"an iristincti\*e dTread'of any
creature that looks like their ancient
I quart green cucumbers, 1*
small cabbage, 1 quart onions,
3 red peppers, 1 quart green
tomatocs^l large cauliflower,
14 cup salt,
Chop all fine and pour oh
enough, hot water to cover.
Let: stand half an. hour and
drain, then mafic a dressing
��� of the following:������
8 tablespoonfuls Keeh'sD-S .F.
Mustard, 3 cups sugar, 1 teaspoonful turmeric. I'CUpflqijr-.
1W1��� ".St-V. _ _:.��.���_ __=���j.   .. _.,_,_=."
smooth, ddd mixture to 2
quarts vinegar stirring constantly over fire, until thickened, then pour over vegetables.
37SRJ
Surgeon's Clever Invention
i A young French surgeon of Paris'has
invented .an apparatus, called the.epis-
cope, that will enable; "medical students
in an adjoining "room to observe every
detail of an operation without disturbing either the operating surgeon or the ��.
patient." The apparatus, which- consists mostly of lights and mirrors ..produces Ian. enlarged picture, of the operation, and a loud, speaker carries the
comment s oC- the- surgeon.
Japs Like  Singing  Insects
On
Crickets   and   Grasshoppers   Sold
Streets of Tokio
��� Singing insects are now on sale by
'Street-- venders' alon*** 7t.he Crins*"!- tho
gay "Main Street" ; of Tokio. The
priitcipal warblers of the insect variety    are    crickets    and    long-horned
SAVE THE CHILDREN
Mother-; who keep, a box of Baby's
Own Tablets^-in. the house ] may feel
that tlie lives of their little ones are
reasonably saf^, during the hot weather.      Stoma iii. troubles, cholera infan-
of. little one": every summer, in most
cases because the niother does^hot
have a safe- medicine at hand to give
earn e
i      - s
\ whispered: :
���'Noot-iwc, let me shoot. I can kill
him:.'*
With a low chuckle Pierrot gave the
gun 1o her. He counted the whelp
aft already dead. For Nepeese, at
that distance, could send a "bullet into
an inch s-quai-'o nine times out ol" ten.
. . promptly. Baby's..- Own Tablets re'-:
grasshoppers. lo the .Taftanese the j ij^ve thqse troubles, or if given :occal-
"song" ol* the cricket and the gi-ass- ] sionally " toC the' well child they will
hopper I<inds'a peculiar efferni,to the j prevent tliel* coming on.     The Tabk;ts
are guaranteed by a government an-
! alyst to be absolutely harmless even, to
the   new-born   babe.       They,  are   es-
suminer evening, y
The  diminutive  insects are  sold in
qua-int. bamboo  cages,  decorated  with j pecially good in summer because they
silk ribbons."   Prices range  from  flrtyj regulate,   the    boAvels    and-.keep the
high as twenty-five yen each.! s��"���ch sweet and pure.
sen ^o as
"-   They are
i sold  by medicine dealers or by niail
-"""".���~~.���~���~       _ .   j at 25 cents a box front The T?r. Wil-
Th�� Many-Purpose Oil.���Both in the iliains -Medicine Co., Brobkville, Ont^V
house and stable^lhere  are scores of j  1 ���-���-* ���''-..���....������������ . '���>
uses  -ror- Dr    Thomas' '.Eclectric   Oil. | \jse Geysers Vor Heating >
Use it for cuts, bruises, burns, scalds,;    -     .    " '...:,     f ^^7.     Av   i"
the pains of rheumatism .and sciatica,!,   ln  Reykjavik,   IcelalM,. the;-geysers
s ore ": throat  and'P- chest.
but    h!i��"   still   jitruggli-d   eonvulsi vt_-l;
with  her
,i
wings.       I.aree rose  stealth- I
ilj-.   and  afu r  a   mom--ni   in  which  he
Rathe-red   all   his   remaining   sirengthy
he   made ;<   ritj-lu lor  her.       Mis   teeth-
FULL OF ACHES
*;And   Nepsese,  aiming   carefully   at
I Baree,     pressed     steadily    with     her
1 bro'-^n  forefinger upon-, the trigger."
For another day and night Barer
remained in the vicinity or his cache,
When the last hone was picked, he
moved on. He now enterefl a country where .subsistence was no longer a
perilous prooleni fur him. II. was a
lynx    country,    and    where tli~i'o are] been
,    .    a,.K.  ���.    . .      ,    .
Horses are i a mile away from th-err-city have long
And Nopoese, aiming carefully at - liable very largely to pimjhtr' ailntSntstjjccah usied for lattndr5; ti-flrpoges by flie
Baree,    press ed   . steadily    wit li\lif*i' \ and   mishaps  arS  afflici  mankind,   and ; ice]aru-eis.      But  now the'enterpris-
brown  IVjreiinger upon the   trigger,
7     CHAPTER  V. ..
As the Willow pulled the-trigger of
her ri lie, 1 hi roe sprung Into the air.
He felt the force of the bullet "before
he heard 1he n^iorl of the gun. "It
liilfed him ofr his feet, and then sent
jhini rolling aver and,over as If he had
. are   equally   amenable  1o the  healing'.
'! .influence of this fine old remedy which/* >n%  townspeople are.
going    farther.
hasviAad'"   thotisands   of   _rm
dtiring the past fifty years.
fri en cts
i*lrucl""^j.n
Ethics Code For Motorists
Washington Association Endeavors to
Establish Honor System on-Roads
A nalion-wtrte canvass of' aii interests concerned Willi motoring salY-ly
for IdeiKs as to the d^volopnient of.a
I code of motoring etliies, will  be con-
Tliey a re pla nning to pipe the Hot
water Inlo Jieif houses, and heat the
whole 'town in the most approved stj-le
nt. nature's-expense. *-..'.
Toronto Mother Found Relief
by Taking Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
hideous   blow   with   a
lynx, there are also a great many Tab- j club.      -For   n    flai-h   he. did>-riof   feel
biiira.      When ilie rabbi 1s I bin oul. the '. paiii.       Then   II   rim  through  him   like
lvaix: ���   emig.-nie     lo     better     lumtlngs a Unil'e ol* lire, and wiih ihat  pain the ; dm'ted    by    tho American Automobile
grounds.       As    -a     snowshoe     rabbit ! dog in him rose above the wolf, and he - Association,  Wnshinglon,  pi-cparulorv
Ihrough, Bareejb'' oul a wild cry of p-ippyl..h yupplnfi j -�� ,ll,; "1'poliitmeht of u nulioni-il comas     he     rolled     and     twisted   on   lhe :|��-��3M^<*i to dr.iw up such h code.    "
ground. _
breeds nil I ho summer
found himseii" in a  land ol  plen
A:iid this was stralfiht into Ihe
piiiR country of Pierrot, the
breed.
I-'li-rroi.   unill    I wo   years   jiro
y.
The   iiuroose   of   such   si.   code   was
described   by   Ihe   aH.s_oelnl ion   as   the
l.rnp-
hall'- '     P'errol     ..nil     IS't-peesi*  hud  slepjied
I n.oni behind the liulsuius, lli'e AViiiow*fl"!!"��fci-lnb1lHlinu'nt, of- ait honor system on.j
lK'iiuiil'ul   eves   r-hining  wiih   pHile   at iitlu* vo-uls," whereby .lhe motorist hlm-
ihe accuracy  of  her shot.      Instanlly' ':'����-ir can  test lhe 'Vxlent   lo which he
r.*j*ht awny. I soon hetran tf. notice a
difference in my f-enej.'il health. 1 waa
full nf adhes and pains at the time an��?
"-.houKhf. ] had every corni-lalpt goinp:.
liiit lean trwlhfully '---ty- your li-s'-diciiie
certain Iy did me pfood, f can and will
speak hipfhly of it, and 1 know it will
do other women -.'Oj-.] v.-Iki .'-.-e --:cU
imA ailinp: if th^y v/ill only tfivo it a fair
try**. Lydia. K.' fir-klmm':-! fJ\"r Pilhi
.'ire splendid For fonsHprition. You are
welcome to ti.-.e **��y letter if yAi think
-. r will liaf-ip nny n-"--.." "afri'i. F*.J rrv.Y
W v.:rr woov, TA-'! <^uebec :���! treeC. T��-ron \a>,
Ontario.
Th** ('���.'[vectant innLher ii- *.viri-_ iT phe
<��� i��)si*.es's tMit'.-y'ully l!.v* .-." ;.l i-ir-"-:Vt ����f
.".!'r,i, "tVe.-7-1 i/i-il, I, '. ��� '.''ij' i.i."- i-f .< .'.''��� .'7
rr.rinv. nil tellirp- the *.,*irr.r> '.t.'-rv ������ iien'j.
iieiiil rortultn.
r.yffi.-, I'I, F'inkhaT-i'.1; Ve^r-tribE^- ^orn-
-D'ltmd im rf\r>o.c\ii\\v ndripN-d U*r umo rli��K-
Jnpf tiiia period. Thee:rp*.nVn��"e r*f o-thei*
tvornen who have found this mndiri.-i^ ,'-
Jilet-.-iint,' \k\ f4r(H>C of iU j'-*efi,i tncrh.
Why not try it now you*~.-,<���). 7 <''
<lih -I "s daugliier, mill hi iheir I o-f* cabin -ni i lie. (ii-jiy laoou ihey had lived
ler ninny yea'rs in greul prosperity arid
hM|i.|ii[i��-s':i. ^ierroi whs proud ol'
ilan-e iliint-s In Ih3.. wild woi'ld of his:
he Wit** proud ���<>. Wynln, his roy;il-
hlijciiied   wii"-;   !��..   s,v (im     proiid     ������_'     Ills
(To be Von1lnued>
I la'I U.-J-'"' I'I",
ri-fiui ni hni
r:eii i).,iHi
> "-'I l. '
I.i .   pi
.'li"   iii
;:.'<J
iaiei-
li    <
h;-.(\
"Ijkl.U
hi- f
.i nil
Hla      ��
CJJllll
a��.J,J
I llJtl
���   :H '-Wile.
< ii :..-,   r, 11   I
11II'. I il    .'
. . 1)11,       I
i.'.j      h< en
Uli   v. i:
ie    -Wi.*     proud    Oi'    Ills
Imnlr r, I'm 11    l.lie
,   life   wsir:   fpllle   i'|i|||-
LI     w ,i��i    I 1j��-jj ���������  a vwu
Ihe
"Why do I,hey always cull ships
'sh*"?' I siipptiHo M!H lK'Causi- Ihey
glide  a long  so grticefull'y ?"
"Cih, no; ll's luM-iiiise t'li'efr rlwiilng
cosis so iiMK-h, and Ihey go In for
.-nil :-,.*'
Lhe eiirache is to endure 1 or I lire, The
onr is a deUente organ and few care
to deal with It, eoiU".idei-hig it work
Tor a doctor. Dr. Thomas" Kcleelrlc
Oil offers a ti-1 in pie remedy. A. few
drops upon a piece of lint or meillciu-
i ed cotton and placed In the ear will
do much In relieving pnfn. ��� ���
j   >...   |���� ej--
' ,-������if iiil��-r
I tn-ol her
4   '.I        I   lla-
iiutllpo:.    hilled
lie    sMIl     lived     ill
ie   (i j n y   L��a����aj,   In". I
"I I ul . .te   Ih'.i II
V. I ill III    11,1 ', e   'Hi-11.
I'JI    Ni"p��*e-,.e,    111.".
���    hull    OJiineil    liei
v'hp h     iii"!in,:   I he   SVIlhnv.
��� h.ia.   (.(ion ii ��i'|ii l.ke ine  willow,,
;i i     a      i'*-'--!,     -.-'il h      nil     her
:i  v, Ih! |��r.ini.��r. nnd  v, it h a  IHI le
l-'l'l ' I-1 f I |        I �������� II .-a,   ||.       |h Sill-       X' ' il    '
'_"***1 ,_,_-_
Apjj])'  Mlnard'o  freely and often
J :_.ii1   '.*: >.lc|i   Hsi-vn i11:'.v)ip'>nr.
Very Ancient Clonic
Arehaeolpglsls are of the opinion
Hint si woollen clonk, discovered by
peat cutters iiv (Jeruin Fen, nenr
,Ml(!irn, Swed<ui; is ono of the oldest
ever ionnd In Europe, n wnH round
u few leet under iho siirfuce or tho
pent, lint the preserving nuahtieH of
Iho ten wuler luive kept It inlacl for
some ::,0(K) years. The nrhlsli Mtis:
num possesses .riifsmonlH of cloth of
even  eurller dale.
yOUR china will
**" be more brilliant
��� more thoroughly
cleansed ��� if Sally
Ann is used. It
n.ever scratches;
leaves hands soft
and wlite,
WHCm-n-4    CCCANOCIIS   JLIMITXD
7s CA.UQA-.V.    CANADA
b*
The  Chlnene as a   raee mre niihl to
the     inont    JioneMt.  people  Jn   Ihe
CL.E.ANS E R <
^fm^mmmrwmgmjHmmmmmmmW
;.'SgfS��sir>,i._ii;_i'iii'-��ia-iia.-,>_1t.i����
mmmmmmmmim
mmmmmmm
mmm V.  ,w  rae   SEVIB-W,   CEESTOtf,   b.   a  ii _^B-l__BI"|-������-lfai'il^Bl  iiill  ,...,-__,...,.,..,.,,.^d:Rr., .,,-v.,,...,,...  HEADACHEvBtUbUSNESSl  j^aasaBg j?|>j Ejr|-3KSBl*-il  ;_cr&lE^Si;iii!lEii::  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The' 'British minister to Switzerland,  on l"'*half oi". India, has signed the  opium convention adopted at Geneva  last February.  Belgium's first proposal for the re-'  lunching "of its $480,000,000 debt to the  United Stat.-is was found unacceptable  by the  United States cornmi-dson. A  The Daily Express,. L.orcl Beaver-  bropk'a paper, suggests that Burl  Beatty, Admiral of the fleet, is qualified "to .be Lord Byng's successor as  govtrnor.^geaeral of Canada,  It is stated that the Soviet Goveiai-  ment placed contracts for cotton valued at ������SO0,0*0d sterling with various  Lancashire firms that would keep" the  loom.- busy for several weeks.  Austin: A. Kelson, a passenger, was  killed,    and    "Worthington  11.   Kempt,  **.  pilot, was seriously injured when  Kompi's aeroplane fell 200 feet at  Packard Fi^ld, Detroit.  Admiral Sah-Cheng-T-ing, veteran  commander-in-chief of the Chinese  navy, in. his report to the' Peking  Government urges it to stand firm  in a demand for complete- Chinese  "freedom of the seas."  A daily air line service, carrying  mail and piosftrigers. has been*start-  ed between Berlin and Moscow. By  "connecting with other air lines, one  can go front Moscow to London iu 30  hours. /~  An'hour after Hampton Zeigler,~21,  bought an aeroplane rrom W. It. Coe  at Los Ang*������les, both-men fell to their  death 'inftho machine which went into  a tail spin while Coe was teaching  Zeigler how to fly.  An anarchist attempted to assassinate King Alfonso, of Spain, as he entered the casino -at Saint Sebastian,  but he was seized before lie could-fire  his plstel, according to a dispatch received at Paris. S . '  Miss Mon.i Bates, Canadian pianist,  using the name.."Anoiit Sctab." has  won enthusiastic recognition in Vienna  and Dresden, Germany, On one occasion'she had the pleasure and honor,  cm playing on the old piano used by  the groat, master, Franz Li^sst.-  Sir Park C,off, one of the most  learhedym^inhfirs of lhe British House  of Comiiioiis,-has been: selected by the  British Vgroup '���������yltlcli-- is to attend the  'ntei-mitfcmal parliamentary cdnfer-  ence-*rtt.:. Wa'sl^lngtonIn t he fall, to lecture "for- them oh' t}ie subject of dls-  iirniament.. "; *-_7  ''"���������  Gave Two Orations "*"  , At ~ 0*i*/3i Funeral  -, + -   .    .  Farmer    of    Davenport,    ie-wa',,   Made.  Phonograph Records Before Death  *'*;The voice of the dead delivered two'  orations' at the funeral services for  Charles W. Lau, wealthy retired farmer and former*member of tlie school  board.  In order to have a farewell Heart-  to-heart talk with his family and  ft'iend3, arid that h-e miglit criticize  present conditions ia the* churches,  Mr. Lau, three mouths ago, went to  a Chicago-laboratory, and had two addresses inscribed on phonogra'ph records.'  . He died. The two addresses were  delivered through the - phonograph,  one. at the services at the hdme and  the other at the crematorium.  Has   Model  Lifeboat'  Dutch   Engineer Claims  His  Invention  Cannot Capsize --  J-ieny Schutteven, of Rotterdam, a  Dutch naval engineer, has invented a  lifeboat which he claims- cannot capsize, and giVes-^lhe occupants the full-;  est" protection against exposure to the  weather. The first experiments on a"  smalL scale were entirely successful.  The inventor, with six friends, plans  to sail the latest model of his lifeboat  from Rotterdam to London, and thence  to New York as the final test. The������  model now being ^constructed is 25  fee-t long,  deep. -  eight feet wideband 4V2 feet  CLIPSE".  >>Ja*&Z.  Proven, best  Since BSS7  ^Makes happy,  - ���������  ____"*   **" -  &������*5&Lm !��������������� ly     JU?*A_XrJi^_r^-.  J FREE BABY BOOKS  Write to The Borden Co.  Limited, Monti-eat. lo_r  two Baby Welfare "Books.  - ao-a.4-  Goyeraor-Genern! Has  Returned From North  OUR GRO*|SWGRI>  "ITftT "f>jr ryr  tt*  Jm   ,.  Was   Gue������t  of  Missionaries,   Traders,  ���������       - Indians and   Eskimos [  After journeying thousands of miles, f  which   carried him   into "-the   farther-1  most    regions    of  Canada's  northern  hinterland,     His  , Excellency     Baron  Byng, Governor-General    oi"    Canada, [  has returned to civilization. [  It   was   the  first  time that  such  a'  trip had  been"   undertaken     by  any|l3-   _  governor-general    of    the    dominion, .35 To  and. during  encountered  experienced  the  long trip, the party \ thinner,  much  of    the    hardship \ _fT~-?ro?aun  by the scattered  popula-  Horlzontal  I���������Grave.  6���������A     case     in     Lai in  grammar, usually in-  *   dicated. by to. I  -A  plant  from-"which j  a bitter cathartic  is [  obtained.  In bad.  Ecstatic exclamation..!  make    Jevel    or [  11  . Unveil "Scott MUsmoria I  A national memorial to the in embers'  o I" the. Scott. expedition, who perished  while returning from ah unsuccessful  diish for the South Pole in nj)13, was  unvcilecll near Dovonporti. England,  Captain-Scott's birthplace. The memorial '":.>va������ erected by .^national subscription fund."'/���������;';.;-."';>   ',.��������� 'kk'A���������"- ��������� -'.-, ;.':-"'^*-  "  ''TEET Hl^  Thousands of Them  Tlio hot "weather is very 1iar<T on  l.������r.l>lf.K'flfciu'fctu'p to >"it  tlioir toetli.'  On H-uvflmt i-up-n of any Ioohen.*���������+.. o.f  tin- l^oweltt 1.h*. iuotliory should gi'v������  u i'ow hIosoh of  *v  4, -j  no  ' i i *���������"    i vi  ���������u  LS���������An intoxicant..-  m ,   .     _,      . 20*-Something that gives  tion of the north country, obtained a j pleasure.  keener   appreciation   oi   the   vastness j 21���������A cavity,  and possibilities of "the Dominion, and . 22���������Embroidery silk.   .-"  came into personal  contact  with na- j 2-t���������Overturned..or   sc^t-  ,.*'..,.,             .           .             !         tered by accident, y-  uve Eskimos, Indians and members of j 26 Not fast.  missionary and trading outposts. ] 27���������To irritate.  At  Aklavik, Baron   Byng  inspected j 29���������Short jpoems.  the  prlncipai buildings    and    chatted ! ^?~San+bo divit*ea-  .    ,.,             L        ,, _,      ..           x ,          _.    31���������To transport.  { with members 6f the  tiny settlement, j 33 jy0       ��������� -     ^  \ He visited the outly-iag regions and  I stopped at an Eskimo fishing camp  ���������near Kittlgaruit.      The govemor-gen-  s  rancc was a -CGjuiiaj^Le siir-  '"4���������God of lov:e.  ' 7,1���������Conies together.  h*9���������To adjust.-  f 40���������A hand propeller.  41���������Subject.  44���������Grassy plain.  45���������Else*  46���������Instants.  48���������North *     1-a 111 u d e  (abbr.).  49���������Cutting off  a coi-er-  -    ing.  50���������Digits.  52���������To occur;  53���������Speaker.  Vertical  Ir���������1> e c o r a live      neck  ' 1   wear.  S���������Sixth tone.  S���������Dwarf.   ..  4���������Sloughs oft.  5���������Close.  6���������Facts.  T���������Aids.  8���������ZVTuch-used     Decimal  number. ,  9���������Contraction"    of  would.  10���������Builds*.  14���������Husk,  16���������Long magnifying Instrument.  17���������Man.  19���������More moody.  21-  to     the  by  Pertaining  stars.  23���������Brushed.  25���������Propelled.  2T���������Boute.  28���������A    carved _ memorial  post.  31���������Even;  flat. *��������� .  32���������To     understand  sound. - /  35���������Not closed.  36���������Not Ifreslier.  38���������Grocery.  39���������Imitator.  42���������Prophetic   sign.  43���������Denotes entrance.  46���������Chart.  ��������� 47���������Expanse of water.  49���������Pages. <abbr.).  f51���������City highway (abbr.>.  i*  -ato .r&i    flfo Sn_������|-������-iv a    f������"P    ??������������������������  >-__-_ .A A  ���������****_=!-"'-  mm m^iiis. a  prise   to   the  natives,   but   they  were!  equal to the occasion, and after greeting him.in -.heir peculiar fashion, they  entertained their, visitors at-a break  fast    of    fish and tea.      Speeches of  welcome were delivered,  and  his   excellency was presented with a number  of native souvepirs.  . On the return journey, stops  were.  made afc-a-ammber of points.  Stone  Accepted Valuable Diamond  Probably  JBoy'B Summer Suit  v  The Well-Dressed  .��������� '* "���������..' ������������������'���������._��������� >, ������������������:��������� -'.. ���������������'���������  .- Age, counts., when you * are dressing  the. boy, and there is nothing mora  serviceable, nothing neater in.appearance, and foi* summor-coolness than  the Vash-suit, which has long been a  favorite with the little chaps. .Fast-  color-Devonshire cloth fashions the  Hult. of. striij.-d material, wlth,.ih" cu-n-  tre-front clbs-lpg, under .a 'flat plait  trimmed trimmed ,w 1th buttons. The  nctek,js -higliyand the collar l.s.com'-  I'prtable-fltti'ng. The long "sleeve-fi  have,m|(a, turn- back cuff, and "set-In  pockets/, trim . tho front of; the ''.jacket,  Tii o"-stralghi- kneotrpuaers fit ���������'��������� w<dl -nlid  have" side closing.- The "lUtl-j; fellow  Wears a suit of blue percale with abort  it.teeve's; and narrow frilling, outlining  the cuffs, collar and front plait. ,,Slices  2, 4 and 6 years. Sizo- 4'year-- ro-'  -liilres 1%^ yards of 32-Inch, or "*.%.  yards pi 36-inch nniterlal,.5    Pripe 20'  Our -Fashion Boole, Ilhifl I rating thti  ne-,veHt nnd most prncfical styles, will  be of .inter?mI, to.every homo cIidsh-  niaker.      Price of the book 1.0  centa  .tlui.copy,     '..Each   copy  lnohid������������ono  ,.c;oupc.w good for live-cents iri t-jio'pur-  'ohasa ol" any - pattern.     -    '" 'v'-'' "'-   ',  How To Order Patterns  AtTdreoa���������Wl'n'nlpeg Newspaper Onion,  v.     175 McDoi-mot Ave., WJrvtiipeo  TUU will qwidtly off-fot tlm iliarrltcnft,  aiiil   pur-'in}*?.   (uidr   jM-rtiapii.  vuiiiitlii^-  hilvp the  i.alir'i" Fift".  Pat tern No.  Sl**o  m ������4 #������ V1^* ���������'���������'���������"���������������������������*���������*#"���������������������������*'��������������������������������� * ���������������  ������*������������������������-���������  mwjm  ������������4*ll������|������i������lt*|������||������   m   ������  Name   4m. ... . ������W a  i ������ ��������� ��������� .*. ..........  ,.. ���������   ������ <��������� .4 <  1 .mm 4 ....:+.  Put 1.1 p only liy,'Vh 11 T, Milbnrn CV.^  Lii-atud, TopontOj Oat.  i  Frovinco....... t .*/>. r,..- .^.  Send  SOc'cjJa or stikwipa   (wrap coIji  ������arolqIlsr>  m&mimm*.  ^������   -m.������-i  W."������������������Di;-   Ik    151)0  *  "���������-"Innrd'tJ    '...Ir-Sment    for    ���������C-c-r.j-ii  ���������  Wart-- .-"    ���������  ind  Given To Prince Is  . Worth $10,000  The Prince of Wales has refused a  65 .carat^ diamond in Kimberiey, but  has accepted one of 12 carats. "Even  the 12r .carat , stone is sso large tl^at  there are feyv-, if any, of that size in  TorontOiyalthotigli the>--Can be, obtain,;-  ed, in the regular way, 'In'Ne-A.,. YpiSt:  oiv*Lond<xn>* The 65; ������ai^t stone,,;.Q|if  the other haiild, is so largfe as .notyitip.  be^i comm ercial proposi ti on���������comparing iny.size,' probably, with* a twentS?r  Ave cBiftt -piece. A 3 or 3-carat storte  Is worih about $600 per carat, "but this  value increases-with the size of. the  stone, and tho* one accepted by the  Prince'would probably be worth ?I0,-  000. It would be diflicult. to value  the larger one.-���������The Toronto Star, ;.'.���������'"  Process to  Harden and Tenri*per Lead  Is Discovered"'  ^     Au objective ol? scioncc since -cen-  i turies before Christ, the hardcniTf-^aiid  tempering of lead," has now' beert accomplished, according to an announcement from the Kawthdrae plant*;of the  Western-Electric Company,'Chicago.' .  R. S..  Dean a*ffl-Ti^.'^E. Hudsonyare-  the metallurgical engineers who "have-  done    what    generations of scientists  before them could not.  The fiew tempered lead, which" is  made'witli the use of a "small percentage of'silloy and the treatment of the  metal by a special heating process,  makes a metal which Is threo times  as hard as lead alloyed with the heat  treatment, it is said.'-..        ;    x  -The -7new   .alloy's wei-e found ivlicn  7' In one. Ivuadred yenvs the populatioij  ol: England has'grown from eight mil-  HoivJto ^hir^y-hvo million. This Is a  natural IncroaBe, as omigration is  greater*, tii^n immlgnitton^in Englnnd.  and Burned Badly.  ?;HBalecl by Cutlcura,  ;.' ���������-������-'-, 1-, ; 1; -������������������ -���������-������"*��������� ������������������'������������������������.  '���������-, "My..ffice atnrted to Itch and bUHi"  unci then 'broke out with pimples  thnt were hurcJ, large and red. After  a few d������yn tliey fentetcd and acatled  ov*tr/n-rtd were very oore. They  itched and burned bo .badly that I  uaed to -"crutch which caused them  to ivpread all over my face and neck.  My face was badljf* diBfiffured.  " 1 rend aa advertlocmcnt for C11-  Cicura Soa,p uiul Ointmet-it u>nd Hen*  for ������ ffee enmple. After utsing It I  purclmsed more and. in about two  week-i I ,v������ii healed." (Signed^  Mioh Bertha Wlhton, R. R. 2,  Foremen* Falln, Out.. Oct. 3, 1924.  Dally ufte of Cutlcul-a Soap,Ointment and Talcum helps to prevent  "akin troubled.  AcLlrraa  Canmllbii  ikuuuijr.  pi  Ba-tJ* '**-**������ ������*r#* by M-.ll.  *~ '*0sl������iui������ci__M, Ltd, Uaa\  I*,*������������"-i  ,  'rk*. Ho*.|������  Culicura Sh-k\*%i������ Stick 2Kc,  'new  '-l'"W..'(������...,i;.!j.:i ......  sampljes of l^ad treiited with heat were  '"���������*-"-"-  -���������"-������������������������������������   -       "'feefore-  are  le^t,J:6;!{;|^nd1yfpi*--;'Scyeral .d-iys'  fbrtlier'v.;:; wbrlting:" .^. ��������� texperirifents.'  npwibelri^ cpnducted to reduce the degree of, brlttleness which prevail od: in  initlalrexperiments, and to make "the  'tempered'-product.tougher. ~       ���������  ' It will improve, among otiicr things,  coating for ..telephone*- cable, and increase the life of the cable.  Technical details oILthe ctlscoycry  were presented to th'e AtnVrlcan-Chemical Society at Ltfs Angelb������7 ���������''  A Rotor Aeroplane  A    monoplane    flying    on the rotor  principle  and   capable  ������f a speed   of  three  hundred  mile.*-   an  hoar ig ...the  invention. cS-edited to an Austrian en-  E"l!ieei\ "    "Tho  tnvAnlni. _ral������lrrti_.   l\fc   -mn.  chine will rUe almost:-'vertically, and  will bo able to cross the Atlantic In  twelve hours. The British air ministry is -"epbrted to bo Interesting it-  sclf.#in the invention and is s*nld to  have offered to build an experimental  mofl el according to the inventor's  specification.*-, k.'x   ",.-",   ,.':'..'  '..-���������"���������>..  Collects Real Canadian Flowers  "���������* _______ *'.'"' ;.;  Four     Hundred     Varieties    In'" Lady  Byna"s English Gardens ���������  Tho secret of Lady Byng*.-^decided  pro foreheo for tfi^ygi-eat ottt-pf-doors  and tlio beautiful gardens" of Canadian'houses rather, than the formality  which mftrks receptions Jndoors.vXvaa  revealed'-during the visit to Vlc.cvria'  or the governor-general of Csinncla and  hip popMlnr lady," ' ..  Lady Byng ts an ardent lover of  flovfora and -a keen gnvdenery7 Since  slio came to Canada she has collected  no lonp-'than iOO'.differcnt.vnrlcl.jl^a. foi  the beautiful gardens of her EnKlislr  hcmVe. . Ayiompanyiag the pWntt"- to  iRnglttnd'. have goae'* cnrefljl instrnc-  I Ion a thai Ihey h re fo receive thtyhei-t  of attention. Ofthe -100, only twolvo  have--ftiilc'd to thrive after hid 11 g transported .across the AlhinUe and 'trans-  jjSa 11 U-d In l'hiKli.*-h,.soll.  After, a peraon Iuij* lieen bdrtytk by  light 11 nf* wthcHit Herous ihJtiT-y.  rpieer marks re������einblliiK fh������. veins or  leaves ofton appear on their bodies-*.  Tlu-ije are li'HsioiiN due to the pH.<-������ing  of eleclrlcliy through tissues.  ONTARIO COLLEGE OF ART  * -    G������^*TVqaC Pju-Ic   - *l*_yrO--"_c.  DaAVIMO*P!\IK|-nNC *modellimcdesic*n  iWP*lOMVaCHl*lSE ���������   IUNIOR OXtRSE-  TEACHE US (COURSE - CXJMMERCIAL ART  ��������� G-A-REIO R.C-A-*Pri������M_lvat  'S������s������l������n -026-2B Opanc Oo������<������b������r Sth  ���������     Fat 'Prxuptrtum J/ppiu  Tt* TZrgitlrar  3Z  WOOL  Made Into yarn 35-c lb.r������ Batte 25c lb.  Write- for rir*-ulj������r <T������*0'in|-*t-������������r prlc-e-i  for ui'd������r*M������>Ar, Miwer.-tcr-*, blnnketa.  mackhiavy co-its n.nd iKiiils. etc. '  SUDBURY WOOLLE'-fl MtttU^. 'UMiTCa''  SudbiMy, OntJ ���������"*���������',  CAROM  LIGHT, WATER & POWER  PLANTS  Caron  Brothers  INC.  I OS  3rd Ava., &.-  SftSKATOOH,  Baahatohawann  Mil  io'm      Liail  imciK  iar  THE   NEW   PIIBNDM   WEMEDV,  THfcRAPBOlMNo. 1  THERAPIONNO.2  THERAPION! No.3  M_>.lf������r Ml*������tdBrC*mrrl������i.   No. &r������r Bl������o4 ������  Rbli-i ntt������,������j������������!_,  Mo.srorChr������nf"*Waj-J<it������a*at.-  K������������..|. Ill ������_H. kl������l>H-.3 CaHJM. *������������, |.*|(..J"_I "a KM.I.kMI,.!*,  Jmag^ICJU       _H_W4J_ lai-^ ��������� t.4t*.i.t:m i. M-aiaa, -a������a. aa ������a r.ita 4Hm p, ,4..\. 4..m.i.,*w*,u*.  ������r M������1I ���������������, 1 O |M������ H, Vik-v^." !*T   H ..Tn*rtH .O, Ow������  i     ���������"��������������������������� tivKCWat-M *s������a������������. m������������- yott* city.  % 'JTHB  CBjSSTCR   BEVIE-W  Anglican Church Services  %J\������ I  "SUatiUPMT,  CRESTON  7.30 p.m.  a_S*t  CHAS. SVIOORE, C.E.  ENGINEER   .ARCHITECT  SURVEYOR  [Registered!  CRESTQ!V; B.C.  Local and Personal  itr.l  whether it is your first  or your tenth, take this  advice:  Look at- it carefully, inside and out.  ��������� See wheter it looks like a clean.  workmanlike job.  Hear it in ops-ration. Judge it for  tone and volume and seletivity as  well as distance.  Then ask your dealer about the  manufacturer. How long has he  been in the business ? What is  his reputation ? Do his sets need  a lot of service after being sold ?  On a judgment of that aorfc AT  WATEB KENT is willing to  stand or fall. We know that  every Atwater Kent Radio Re  ceiving Set is made to do certain  thh.gs consistently and well. We  know that it is accurate to a  hair's breadth.  And we know that ATWATER  KENT owners are satisfied.  RQ ATE IDfl^  kimM\* KRJT Ageaeg.  GRESTOH  A full line of  Dominion  and Western  Rifle Cartridges  have jnst arrived  -m (  For that next Duck  hunt  try  a   box   of  WESTERN SUPER  ,X SHOT SHELLS.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  -^~  OjGIL VIE Goods are dependable  ZIPHO Cleans  -and   Polishes  Pots and Pans  without  scratching  ��������� _ mm*  ���������4ml*mgf*> ' <a  SUPREMA  Furniture  PI*   1.  SOc.  J  ____________________     ____Mfe_,  taS'' _|V _tfw_h  _^QS^.    mj^jJjL   Jjffifti  mWf...mWLm.mL. .jJLw B_^__l. im%kkxm' ^k^^B' H   H <n_3r  *m*m*mfm**i*i*<*,i***  Mrs. Chas. Murrell and eon, George,  who have been in the Old Country  since early in July, returned to Oreston  on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Fied .Crayford of  Coleman, Alberta, who have -been  visiting the latter's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Comfort, left for home on  Tuesday, - **  Messrs' ~ Charles O. Kodgers and  M. J. Boyd left on Monday for Nelson,  v������*Kea,*.<v timer rt���������o ___0r>������rin<_r aa    inwrnon a  the fail assizes jn __, that city which  opened on-Tuesday.  * At the meetipg of the trustees on  Monday night the tender of"_". Ha'sris  to supply the school with' four font  wood was accepted, and' G-. Nickel's  bid to supply the 20 inch wood was also  accepted.  Mrs. Repsomer, who has been on a  visit with friends at Kimberiey^ where  Mr Repsomer has been a hospital  patient, is now spending.a few days  with her daughter, Mrs. E. Thompson,  at "Wardner."  There wiii be a congregational gathering in the Parish Hall on-Friday,  October 80th, at.8 p.m., in connection  with children's work. Debate on the  need of training for citizenship, cards,  music and dancing.  Fob Sale���������Separator, only used six  months, 350 pounds capacity, will  handle from two to seven cows, and is  in excellent shape. Also^a two thirds  Jersey heifer, aged 13 months. Jas.  Batenian, Canyon.  Mrs. Burge of Cranbrook, arrived at  the end of the week on a visit with her  mother, Mrs. Ryckman, who Is now  nicely recovering: from quite a severe  illness. Mrs. Bidder, - who has been  here, has returned to Marysville.  R . S. Bevan has ju&t taken, on Sh  agency -for the Tliermodyne Xfcidio  and has one of these machines installed  in his office at the Oarage. He invitee  everyone to drop in and hear it, the  loud speaker giving excellent   results.  Movie patrols are reminded that  ehis week's show of pictures at the  Grand will be tonight, 23rd, in order  to permit the  Farmer-Labor party   to  I" have the theatre .for a a rally on the  24th. This *5*eeVs offering Js "The  Silent Accuser."  The ladies pf the I/.O.B. A. are serving a cho������ee lot of -fowl at their  chicken dinner in the Mercantil Hall  on Thursday evening-. October 29th.  Irom 5 to S o'clock, to which all are  invited. Popular prices of 50 and 25  cents -will prevail.  . Miss Shannon, vice-principal of the  high schooi,-ret.urned from Vancouver  on Saturday, to which 'point she was  called on October lstv due "to the  Unexpected death.,bf her mother. Miss  McDonald"of NelscSn, who hat-snbsti  tuted fbr her, left for home the same  day,   "      '  Posters are up for the. Farmes* "Lahor  rally in the Grand Theatre on, Satiir  day night, 24th, at which the speaketfR  will be the candid ute, Li. \V1 Hnsn-  phi-ey, assisted, by A. M.; Coulter ; of  Vancouver. The, meet ing is dne ,.:to  start at 8 o'clock, and the ladies, aire'  specially invited.    .'  R. Walmsley has juafc been-' np-  I pointed a pent here for the Conard,  Anchor and Anchor-Donaldson ocean  steamship lines and is now prepared  to.sell transportation to all European  points. ' ��������� Special-"*-'*'ChristmaB sailings  have been arranged which he will lie)  pi eased'to-tell. you. all .about these and  all other sailings by steamers of these  lines. "       .  G. Horsley of Nakusp, ^ who has a  wrtter ri^ht on the Goat Kivejr canyon,  whs here at the flrst of the week, and  was in conference with the board of  trade's electric light committee, leaving on Tueflday for Elko where, he is  looking over some equipment suitable  for in stall inf? here to take care of the  local power plant. Ijifcht will hardly  be available until next yenr, but some  definite announcement in the mat tor  will he made in a few d.iyo.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. j. Dow arrived  ���������here on Monday from Did-.dory, TCripj-  litnd. and at present are guCBts of his  brother, John W., and Mrs, Dow, the  la-lies also being: slatcri*. Old timers  are giving Bill a ffreat welcome bank-  He wim a familiar Hjruro In Oreston up  to early in 1010 at which time he Joined  up with the 102nd Battalion for over*  '������������������������������"������* *u*-rv1**������ *������*hI early In 1010 wn*  married in ISnfttand, where he and  M*-**. Dow havo since peaidod, hut, we  onderNtanri, th**y aro intending to  make B.C. Iheir permanent homo in  tat urn.  Knox Presbyterian Church, Kisw  Wei. tmlriHter, w������m the Relating --m  Wed'ncwday evening at 8 o'clock for  the "marriage, of Minn  KU/.ttlwtU Hhodn  ������������������������'  'frhe schedule which ts the mast unjust  of Ls___ .whose of the sarin scs_>eduie3 of Uan  ada is that relating -to farm products. "The  first tariff schedule tbat should be raised in  this country is the farm products schedule.  .... The farmer in this country today is  competing with his fellow farmer in other  countries under conditions, of absolute,un-  1  v      ���������*��������� * _"*���������_.*��������� *���������        *** "~ _*" B  'I^Dro.rk   ^m^.^.^irw    *-t%2-4*        t\A       ****** A ���������__--j|*%0        ������h<on_&     1  j__.������.������^__-   j^"n������������>v*o������    ������;*acw������Ji       in-.*-^      jj^fc-w^v^jM-iw"^. *>       ���������_-><^-������H/^    m  -brought Into this cousttry under a < relative j  ~low tariff.pr none at all. while he1 is forbidden access to other countries save over a  tariff .that, he simply -cannot escape."���������r  (Right Hon. Aithur Meighen in the House  of Commons, June 23rd., 1925)"-   ,  --  So states Hon. Arthur Ivieighen9 and his supporters in West Jioote-  pay broadcast the information that higher protection will bring increased  returns to theifruit grower for his product;f a doctrine entirely misleading^  in that it disregards Jbhe. facts." - ^  In 1922 the apple grower experienced ' a year, of disasters ���������In  lB24r one of c6snparaH&e. prosperity. "* The same tariff' mas in  effect both seasons, and had not the slightest bearing on kthe  traced io  widely  9A*ts"Sr&0*t   reSMtur&m  Which  can in   JL  vtxen  ���������:������������������;  _._  the  same cause.  Zero prices in 1922 were due to low returns^ on Es^port Apples and  the fact that the surplus exported was a heavy per eentage of the-total  crop. Favorable prices in 1924 were duex to comparativelyTavorabie returns on export fruit, and the fact that a short crop of apples had the  effect of reducing the per eentage of the crop that had to be placed competitively on the world market.  British Columbia has in the last few years become an exporter  ' of fruit and the priee received for aur total crop cannot possibly  be influenced by increasing the present tariff9 but will be governed by. the world markets- and the proportion which apples  exported bear? to apples sold on the prairie.  The fruit grower is vitally interested in increased population for  Western Canada and in increased buying power for each individual of  that population. '- Mr. Meighen'^s tariff will inevitably decrease both population and buying power. ������  The policy of Mackenzie King is designed to bring prosperity to  Canadian farmers by reducing the price of the things the farmer has to  buy thus enabling him to meet world competition with his exports.  *T-i_._ "!>*_:������..:~u  _n������.������i *,:_ e   JLJUt; iSiitisuu -ouiuuuuiiib. JUM-uicr  inereasiug surpius ui  ���������:*.%. v.:~  *.*.*.*. j:i_  WltU   JUla-S   JStaOUUll^ _  fruit and the prairie farmer with his wheat surplus both looking for favorable foreign markets have an identical and vital interest in supporting  the Liberal policy...  The Canadian Countryman, one of  the most widely circulated non political  farm journals- in Canada, ' li&s made a  surveyibf both the King and. Meighen  policies, as outlined in the speeches of the -  leaders,* aud emphatically - give* ita  opinion that -Mr. King's policy is the  only policy that can help the farmer.  Referring to M**. Meighen's policy'of  .high protection for farm as . well ���������aft  maiuifactured products, it . says: .''So  long as Canada remains the *agrioultui-->  al exporting country slie, is, the pryje  Canadian farmers receive for they: A.pro-.  ducts' will be Hxed; liy the world's  markets, and not influenced by any tarifF  that^may be.imposed." * a   .:      a ^  An all round inoreasei   in   tariff,    the  Countryman says,'can- only increase the  price of things the farmer has to buy,  while'it can add nothing to his income.^  Such a policy would retard the prosper '  ity now returning.      ^  The Countryman points out. that a  tariff un farm produots could only raise,  price** "to   th������   farmer   were   there" - no  exp'ortabte_Hur pi us,  '    ���������"��������� *  ^The farming interests can beat be  served by wideiiing his export markets,  which determines the price he receives,  ahd not by adding to his biirdeu of taxation under the pretext of proteotihg  him in the home market against Competition, which is^ either;, noiii-existent or  negligible.       >."-.      '-  i  -. *  i  7>I  /-  H  i  SUPPORT MAt^KEHXlE KING Uy VOTING Hoi'  ������������������a"-,*'-"-  -y-  Scluter, youngest daughter of M������*- at*d  Mrs. W. Sclater, Cimiberlithd '.^rcet,  nnd Mr. George Harold Kelly t*t Creston, son of Mrs. W. H. Kelly;, 010  Third avenue,Now WeBfci������iin.8teri'"'*,j"lie  chance" was beautifully decorated Vi, lth  autumn flowers nnd*V')CfV|.09|. '��������� Tlie  bridal party stood under an a*foijW������y  of flow ore, while the ceremony "was  performed by Rov. Alexander Dunn.  After a honeymoon trip to -'Victoria,  Mr. and Mrs, Kelly will take up real  dunco in Crouton,���������Province.  JERSEY  COW EtSTRAY  Btrayod from tha premises 'pt t\\*r  unciersifi*tied nt Canyon, a purebred  JorHoy cow.  fawn   color  with   black  BJuiiUiiii*"-, hud bull on when lttsl seen,  due to frcHherv Immediately. Howard  of "B10 to party kIvum Information  lcudinK to recovery. A. BOND, Canyon.  Straw for Poiillty S^iittGli  IVis are expecting a car of Wheat and gobd^SremOat  .:,   Straw.   Yoit save money) bx> taking delivery from the car..  ���������       HT*"~~?ir  ai   Km  ������i i .  'Ti  i    '������������������      i     i i.i, i..i  .'^  i      ii     i      i1'     ,f~TS^BTi.������i|i.i  iii"'i_i'll'l'-|'i m"   ii   J  n    ,.|i   ���������iin_.'i_i;il, Im,r.lT.i.iil.am.mii.jiV'ii'll.i ��������� >���������    .  It ia Qiiality and Feeding Value that' count-B in buying .feed for,  Poultry and Stock, and it does not follow that the oheapeat  N   ,      id tho beat buy. *~ : ��������� '  ':       ���������'������������������*'*''  OGILVIE and PURITY Products combiac Quality with  ....   lowest possible price. 'x^--';-r'>-^.":".  '     ' '     ���������  ' ���������' , ' "   .'���������   ," ',;'"*.������������������''.'.,),*.:.?"���������'  "��������� '  Royal Household, Purity, Famojo Flouro.    Coal Oil and Gasoline  73  AiiifBtHo 5  mm  ''fl  -/',!  'si  t  fil  "'I  ,f'|  tf

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