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Creston Review Oct 9, 1925

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 -������������������"���������-!**,��������� 'fl* mfumaw ���������t_������i,..|n_.  7e"V. _i *"   ���������"���������"' -.���������"**'"-<���������-������������������^7'*'/*  /  -.-J*"-'  ���������������"���������������*������*���������-������ a. ^i��������� ������ -*- *���������%#���������   ���������T������ ^������r������^^.w. .  *  '  *>.  -AA:  .   -.   .  _.  "* ----> .--������ -..,...:_ ..  . ,-���������   . , _. ���������_ Jj..   ,  -mS4  J %s  f  ���������>.,-.  .gong  .B988HB  *_B__B_*  'j__n___B__HH  BS  ���������������>  MWIWBBi  ^������a!Libritty  _������P3 35  p.vn-r  V     ������  ��������� i .'in. *n  Vol. XVII.*-  CBESTO.N, B;C.T FMi>A?, OCTOBER 9,  1925  No. 34  Fall Fair Scores  All Round Success  With Use exception of ths looked  for falling off in display in   at least  two important   classes '- Creston's  1925 fall fair, which  closed on Friday, night, may fairly be classed as  amongst the moat successful of the  eight    or     nine* previously   held.  Financially it is  expected the  balance sheet will  show, a eurplus  in  keeping with other years, .whilst in  the matter of   entertainment   pro  vided   those   attending   the   1925  - exhibition was rather   better   thasv  any of its predecessors. .     *  On Thursday and Friday, afternoon proceedings in the main building were   brightened   up   by   two  splendid      programmes     of.   well  rendered familiar classical numbers  by the Alice Siding Players orches  tea, whilst outdoors the  championship school sports staged   by Cres  ton on   the  second   day, and by a  Valley- wide school athletic touroa  ment on Friday, along with a closely    contested     amateur     baseball  match between the   Creston   high  "v  school and a picked- Oreston-  Briekeon nine, the crowd had  plenty to occupy its attention both  afternoons.  "*" At the school sports Greston had  considerably   the best of  it rolling  up a total of 142" points,   as   compared with a   Bhowing   of   31   for  - Caavon, audit������ *#(_nr:_-H^  *��������������� t-hg school  districts displa-* the  outside schools caught the- fancy of  the   judges   exclusively,   Wynndel  scoring first,  and will  have the F.  H. Jackson shield  to decorate  the  principal's room with for  the nest  twelve    months;    Eriekson      was  second,   and   Canyon   third.    But  few   points    separated   all    three,  Creston's tail end position being in  some measure due to a shortage of  cereals in the display..  of attention from   visitors   to   the  live ftook section.    P. -G. Ehbatt'a  show of Tbggenbnrgs was the  outstanding feature in this class.  The show  ot   poultry   was   die-  Fall Fair School  Snorts Winners  relay  <at>p01ii*biuK, tuG T6-x8c.Eui-.sg    _L-t0**fct3r������S  being the display of a particularly  fine lot of Barred Kooka by W. S.  McAlpine in xhe , four sections . of  this class, his pen of Rooks taking  the Lister Cup for the best utility  per. C. A. Speers and P- E. Hale  of Nelson filled out the exhibition  classes with some* fine .Leghorns,  and the white turkeys shown by  Mra C O. Rodgers helped save  the day for the poultry class.    ���������  The show, in vegetables -was  pretty well up to the average pf  other years, but had it not been for  the effort of- Tr M. Edmondson  pretty much a ctean sweep would  have been made by Eriekson exhib  iters. Edmondson had things all  bis own way in both the red and  winter cabbage as well as marrows  and also -wins the Board of Tirade  cup for the collection of vegetables.  All told he had six first and about  eight second prizes. L. T. Leveque  was the melon king, and also first  on white carrots, while F. J.  Klingensmith - w$s accorded the  honors on potatoes, carrots and  turnips. *  Frosts and the heavy winds that  prevailed a tew days previous euti  down the entry in plants and  flowers, but at that the display  -was quite heavy to cut blooms,  ;Jstoim : Moon-, "*vaa.,tO-1&& t- fore. witb.&.  : first and second on roses, and others  who fared well_ in this class were  Mrs. Mallandaine and Mrs. Gv  Cartwright.  For the ladies chief interest  centered in tlie needlework which,  had a particularly fine display both  as to quality and quantity, with  out of town exhibitors showing  prominently in the winnings. Mrs.  Norman Moore of Cranbrook and  Mrs. Horswill of Kelson were most  The sportB committee of the fall fair  have no-reason to be ashamed at their  initial effort ai siagsis# _ school Se'd  day in connection with the exhibition  thia year. While ������������e> effort did not  meet with quite the expected response  from the outeide schools, this may in  part be attributed tcfthe fact that a  late -start was made i������ty interesting the I  Boys"   pack  Canyon.  Girls" 3 legged race, 10 and under���������  Creston, Eriekson, Alice Siding.  Mce-Cr.9lon, Iprfz^WMmerS _t  1925 Fail Fair  rural-schools in the ! affair. Creston  school had Iheir elimination contests  on Thursday and try parading the  scholars direct from the school to the  ground on Friday it waa assured that  all the Creston contestants would he  on hand. With the-.country schools  the- luck was not so.good, bub at tbat  th������ entry list was, creditable and  certainly the twenty* two races that  -were put over furnished about the  best afternoon's sport-any fair has yet  pro-.id.ed- Scored on* points-Creston's  advantage is at once apparent, the  judges giving'the local scholars a total  of 142. with 31 to Canyon. 23 to Eriekson, 4 to Alice Siding, and Wynndel 1.  Tbe wiuners are as fi&glows*  Boys, 7 years and under���������.Lloyd  McLaren, Douglas McLaughlin, Glen  Going, Creston."      -'_,  "Girls .7 years and under���������May W-y-it;  Eleanor Spratt, Creston; Helen'Staples  Ericksoi*.  Boys, & and under���������Norman Nickel,  Jack Gibbs, Allan Staples, Creston J  Girls, & and under���������Helen Hopwood,  Creston; Betty Kemp, Eriekson; Margaret Burnett, Creston.  _k   4LM\Jf E3T  Bi ickson;  _ Boys! 3 legged race, 10 and under���������-'  Irwin Crosthwait and Hubert Going,  Creston; Hunter Putnam and Roy  Penson, Eriekson; Norman Nickel and  Jack Gibbs, Creston.""  Boys* 3 legged race, 12 and under���������  Creston, Canyon, Creston.  Girls* 3 ltgged race, under 12���������-Margaret Whitney and May Downs, Cres  ton-; Gwen Webster and Dolly Smith,  | Creston:  Play and Lily Pendry.  K~r~a J2 us!'-*  ove?i������. Jack.  UOUlk  Hale.   Canyon;     Fred   Taylor,   Alice  Siding;..Tom Crosthwait, Creston.  - The meet was effectively handled  with B. B. Staples and -D. T^ Scrira-  geonr as starters, Miss Edna Holmes,  scores; and Messrs., JB\ Harback and  L. Littiejohn, judges, and matters  were- measurably expedited by the  personal.assistance of Principal Mc-  Lellan of Cteston, Principal Koitham-  mei of Canyon, and Misses Trenibath  and Ferguson of the Eriekson school  staff, who had the entries from these  several schools on the spot -promptly  as each event was called. ������������������'  FRUIT���������Apple*, Boxes  - _*i ve hoses  of apples���������T Goodwin,  W..I Trusc*-At-2������dand 8r*L  -  Three boxes of apples���������T Goodwin  P K Truseotfc.  Two boxes Mcintosh Red apples,���������  T Goodwin 1st and 2nd.  Box, Wageners���������T .Goodwin, 1st and  2nd. _  Northern Spy���������W S McAlpine. T  Goodwin. .  ������������> . T__ _ H_      g_a____a������������ ...  Tf     _f2___M^la������������.._ XXf    fit  McAlpine.  Greenings���������Mra. J W Hamilton. T  Goodwin.  Wealthy���������T Goodwin, P R Trus-  cott.  Jonathan���������P R Truscott.  Snow���������T Goodwin. 8   -  Delicious���������T Goodwin.  Spitzenberg���������Mrs. Hamilton.  Best box of apples in show��������� T  Goodwin, Mcintosh Red.  Best packed box���������T Goodwin, Mcintosh Red.  Best colored box���������Mrs. Hamilton,  Spitzenberg.  Plate*  ' "Wealthy���������W S McAlpine.  Mcintosh   Red���������T    Goodwin,   F  J  Jtlrogensmith.  Jonathan���������Sam Moon. 1st and 2nd.  Wagener���������F -J Klingensmith,   Mrs  Hamilton.  Northern Spy���������W S McAlpine, Mrs  Hamilton. __   ���������  Spitzenberg���������Mrs Hamilton, 1st and  Snow���������T   -Goodwin,    Mrs    Mallandaine.  Delicious���������Mrs Nathoist, P Truscott.  Grimes Golden���������Sum Moon, J. Hsil.  Rome Beauty���������Molly Kemp. -  Ontario���������P Truscott, 2nd.  Greening���������Mrs."    Hamilton,      Mrs  Mm vij_������*i^_r-���������Jxj.ci.ua. Hue; .Uk-cicrcja7, a  J_������ari     <L*bri3tie,     Creston; i"1*-  With the light   crop   of   winter j 8������<^ssful, wliilstloc-tlly the needle  apples in the Vialley   this   year   it  wab anticipated that the showing  cf boxed   fruit   would   be   lighter  than usual, bnt at that the quantity on display was larger  than one  migbi   expect-    T.   Goodwin   had  things pretty  much his ovyp way,  taking home the cups for  the five,  .three and two box  lots, as  well as  the best box in tlie show, confining  his efforts in these sections  exclusively   to   Mcintosh    Beds.      Mrs  Hamilton took home a few  firsts,  as well  as W. 8. McAlpine,   who  surprised the  talent with  a^box of  very fine Northern Spys.    Bill and  Percy Truscott made a   creditable  showing but had   not   their   nannl  success in annexing the prize pasteboards.  The show of live stock was quite  the best in the last seven years, the  competition in horses standing out  particularly. $. M. Watson took  the red ticket for team of general  purpose horaea as well as for the  work horse, while Joseph Lome'a  entries' ih tho saddle horse and  paddle pony wore tho honor takers.  In cattle the judges preferred G.  Cartwright'a Jersey bull to the  Edknondson entry of an Ayrshire,  but tbe score card showed that the  difference in points could be counted  on the fingers of one hand. F, F.  KlingenamitVi) Jersey was a popular winner of the prices for the best  registered oow as well hh the best  registered animal in the show.  Tho show ot goat a was larger than  in other years and attracted   a Sot  cratfc of Mrs. JML. Jjt. Joyce ana mrp.  M. J. Beningeif scored well deserved  successes. Everyone admired the  work of Miss Jessie Celli, an  eighteen'y***1** old needleworfeer of  Eriekson, whose showing was most  creditable, her win on the tea cloth  * [Continued on Page 4  Gilbert Payette, Wynndel.  Girls,. 11 and undess���������Frances" Moore,  Lily Pendry, MariojvBuroett. Oreston.  Boys, _ .33  aud undfcs>���������Toua   Crogth  wait,  -NT������1  Kotttfia   Gib!  jHaanirain  vim*  Mr. and Mrs. Halstead, who have  been on the Messenger place 'for the  past year, left at the end of the month  for "Winnipeg, Man., where they will  spend at least the next six months.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Waidie of Fernie  have been here for a ten day: visit  with the lafeter's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. -wearmoutb, are leaving for home j     w:J.^   Bs5������5Sr,j   a  I -������   iri: ^.n������.:������t,  I   O     JQalLU^CUOUJ.LU.  Gordon Vance   is   back   from    H������*|M2'^BF   8w*^fa   Hamilton, 1st  Deer, Alberta, where he   had   gone   al     Any other variety���������Mrs Ash, J Hall.  harvest.!.   Hyslop   crabs���������Beth   Putnam,   Mrs  F.l������ Jackson.  Vtrc.Ka=.fr_o-r..     w  !nc  " Girfs, 13 and under���������Gwen Webster,  Dolly   Smiitib, Creston; Ruby -Ma-tin*  -Eric f son.      ' -  Boys, 13 and over���������Charlie Short,  Tom Crosthwait, Czeston; Eric Nelson,  Canyon.  Girls, 13 and over���������Gwen Webster,  Dolly Smith, Stella Herdman.  Boys' Telay raoe���������Creston, Eriekson,  Canyon.  Girls* relay race, 9 and under���������  Creston.  Boys* relay race, over 12���������Creston  Canyon.  Girls* relay i-ace, under 12���������Creaton,  .Eriekson, Canyon.      yy  Boys* wheelbarrow race���������Canyon  1st and 2nd, Creston 3rd.  Girls* thread and needle race���������Canyon, Creston, Eriekson.  few weeks ago to help   with  Snow is holding up  threshing   in   all  parts of Alberta :froHtr la-fe1" leastr-tnat  g- ^  point south' ana east.**  Mrs. Guy Browell .and", daughter.  Ellen, left on Wednesday last for'Nel-.  son. where they will make their home  for the winter at least. The. evening  previous they were guests at a most  enjoyable s'.ndoff party at the home  of Mrs. Pochin.   ���������  Transcenda.pt erabs-^W.S McAlpine  FALL FAIR HONOR ROLL  8. A. Spefia" Cup  Vive boxes apples A T. Goodisjn.  Canyon City Lumber Co. Cup  Three boxes apples.. T. ..Goodwin,  M. B. Archibald Cup  Two boxes Mcintosh T. Goodwin,  O. F. Hayea Cup  Best box of apples T. Goodwin.  imperial Bank Cup  Best dairy cow._-.F. J. Kiingensmith.  Col. Fred Lister Cup  Utility pen poultry���������W. S. McAlpine.  W, V. Jackson Cup  Best male bird..: '��������� A. C. Speers.  . Huui-mm ot Trade Cup  Collection v<.getat>leB..T.M.Etlniondson  F. H. Jackson Shield  8 chooV display Wynndel.  Apple Pie ..Mrs. M. J. Beninger.  Lemon Pie Mrs. E. N HolmcB.  Pumpkin Pie���������Mra, Al, J. Beninger.  Brown Bread Mrs. "K. N. Holmes.  Bread, Royal Household Flour  Mrs, Geo. Young.  Bt-end. Five Hoses Flour  Mrs. B. Long,  Bread, &&ob8n Hood  Mi'������. 0*-o. Toung.  Bread, any other flour  Mrs, J_. ������4. Jtnoimns.  CJ-ollkii-e"."!������*-* ba"kfn^_Jlr9. J.W.*iVooc}.  Bargain Ni  GRAND THEATRE  SATURDAY, Oct.  10  &^^mw ^k*mm\ m^m\m ^M_.        _? ^tg^^ftmm^mm      ^_i  ������������������ ' ^ClMC    \JL\\YZ3iy    mm  Big Special  <Tb* Thundering  Herd"  Starring  JACK HOLT and  LOIS WILSON  A Picture that has ran  everywhere at] advanced  prices, but we are giving  it to  you   *tf   Regular  . Prices.   Everyhotfy pro-  'cicszTtiStii it fiftfe,     S<siti}ill  you.    Don t misss tt.  Pnblic school inspector Manning  was here on his fall inspection trip on  Wednesday.  Bob' Clayton is reported to have  purchased fiom, Sam Scott off Eriekson the 40 acres of Land Settlement  Board land which Mr. Scott acquired  about three years ago. The acreage is  alongside the Matt. Clayton placeman d  is a very desirable.. buy for the new  owner.  Martin Neisoh is reported to htfve  sold his ranch here to a man from  Kitchener, hut complete details of the  transaction are lacking.  A. D. Pochin is the registrar of  voters in the Canyon poll and with  election less than three weeks ofi  everyone should at once look him. up  to be sure their name is on the list.  W. K. Esling, the Conservative  candidate, supported by Col. Listei as  well as F. B. Stacey of Chilliwack,  hud a well attended meeting In the  schoolhouse on Wednesday night. To  permit the same speakers also to  appear at Lister the Canyon meeting  commenced at 7,o'clock. After the  meeting here the crowd adjourned to  the VanAckeran home where the radio  loud speaker gave them a chance to  hear Premier Meighen whoso speech  at Vancouver was broadcasted that  night.  The -"f-hool was closed on Friday  afternoon last in order to give the  echolurs a chance to take part in the  school "sports nt Oreston fair, and  everyone Is quite well pleased nt the  showing made, Canyon school standing next to Oreston on points scared.  The school display took third place,  bntat4lint'1t wan a display that for  quality and attractiveness of arrangement that looked just about as good aa  the best.  Sweepstakes���������"saosc, points, -in. fruit  class, T. Goodwin..  'Horses  Mare with foai-at foot.���������Jos IL-ouie.  Saddle   horse���������Jos  Louie, O. Blair.  Ranch horse���������S M Watson, O Blair.  General   purpose   team���������S M Watson, Geo   Hood.  - Saddle   pony,   boys  and  girls-r-Jos  Louie, C Blair.  Cattle  Registered bull, dairy type���������G  Cartwright, T M Edmondson.  Grado'cow, dairy type���������T Goodwin.  Registered    cow,    any    breed���������F   J  Kiingensmith, W H Crawford.  Tl.:*._      __ ��������� ��������� __��������� 1     - ...J n   -._.__.__.  2nd, T Goodwin,  Calf, dairy 'type���������W H Crawford,  G Cartwright.  Jersey cow, registered---"P J Kiingensmith, W H Crawford.  Jersey heifer, registered���������G Cartwright.  Calf competition, boys and girls���������  Prank Crawford.  Registered dairy cow���������P J.KHnfiren;  smith.  ���������W S McAlpine,  -W S McAlpine,  S   Mo-  Cows Fob. BaIjW���������Purebred Jetwey  (not registered) ccsw, frcobrtto J-ynnary  IB, 105M, 8  yoiuru   olrl.   Also  one Hoi  otein Jersey,    7  years  old,   freahuna  October 26th, and 13 jnonthw'old^three-  parta jeraey iieiier.    4_i.uqttir������r   JTUj-i. ���������������������������������������������������'  Olflce.       .  Poultry  Barred Rocks, cock-  lsband2nd.  Barred Rock, hen���������  1st and 2nd.  Barred   Rock   cockerel���������W  Alpine let and 2nd.  Barred Rock pullet���������W S McAlpine,  1st and 2nd������  White    Wyandottes,    cock���������W   J  Truscott.  Hen any other variety���������-Mrs Holmes.  Cockerel, any  other  variety,���������A C  Speera, Nelson; P E Hale, Nelson.  Pullet,    any    other * variety���������A   O  Speers, P E Hale.  Utility   pen���������W 8 McAlpine,   A O  Sneers. ,  Ducks���������R Stewart, Mrs Sam Moon.  Turkeys���������Mrs O O Rodgers, 1st and  2nd. *  Best Male bird in show���������A C Speers.  Honey  Extracted honey, T R Mawson,  mShemp ana ���������k������aiw  KW under 1 year���������P R Truacott.  Saunen doe���������-T R Mawson.  Toprgenburg doe,���������P G Ebbutt, 1st  nnd 2nd.  Toggenburg kid���������P G Ebbutt, 1st  and 2nd.  Due kid, the get of Lilac Lodge  Tommy���������P R Trumcott.  Rabbits any kind���������Corry Celli���������1st  and 2nd.  tibotmand Vefttlabtm*.  Potatoes���������P S Kiingensmith, Q  Cartwright.  Ornti-i tom������UHw���������Bam Moon G Cart"1  wrighlc ,  -   Collection vegetal*Bet*���������XM EaJtuoiad-  BOtfl.   ,  HI** .w.w* r^.^ Wit.    W    TI-t-Ta^a w^raw. ^a^all* Ih,  * _.HWa|aw m.      **     **..,m^| ������. m*.... .m.  [Continued on Page 4  m .... I   ^,....  ..���������.t-i*-ia-.-'-'i**"#.->".'"^  AASx^m  ���������������?  ���������--;������.--'���������,-(.���������  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  ft/ahfe  brJis va  ^ves more ??s* *���������T ���������ur digestion?  git also f^ftlsSlation it adds  Because it asds  shment to  ������*���������  ivourisn  <dbem���������ffe  *"*__  A. Hint Xo Our  Towns  Townspeople, says a Western farm paper, are notoriously ready to give  advice to the farmers, and, it asks, why should not the farmer who takes  pride in his farm and his home give a little good advice to his grocer and garage man and lumber dealer and hardware merchant. It thereupon proceeds, on behalf of its farmer subscribers, to tell the townspeople some home  truths.  Trees and flowers, beautiful homes, with attractive surroundings, are, says  this paper, to be found in practically every farming- district .in-the West,, "but  the towns and villages are lagging far behind and most'of ih-ern. are becoming  uglier and more hideous with the j-eais. "Unpainted stores, unattractive  shacks in many cases to begin with, ramshackle outbuildings and sheds,  down-at-the-heels fences and weedy, neglected gardens���������how many of-the  country towns in the West answer this description?  The word picture "sketched by this farm paper is by no means overdrawn.  While the cities, and farmers by the thousands, have gone in extensively for  the planting of trees and the beautifying of the surroundings in which the  people pass their lives; very few towns and villages have made any effort to  make them attractive. Most of them present the appearance of a group  of squatters* huts-, occupied by transients, having no intention of remaining  ��������� permanently and establishing real homes, but expecting to move on. They  give the impression of "boom" oil and mining towns where anything is good  enough for the time being until the boom bursts and the town dies.  Country roads aro frequently better than these.town and village streets  with. 1 heir gutters overgrown with grass and weeds, and with backyards and  lanes common dumping grounds for refuse and junk of all kinds. In. such  (surroundings it is little wonder that very soon store windows remain unwashed and in a generally unkempt, untidy, dirty condition. A' city store which  presented the same indications- of sloth would drive away- rather than invite  customers. Yet many town and village merchants wonder why people pass  their doors to trade elsewhere.  Complaint is also voiced because of the difficulty of obtaining and retaining the- services of qualified help in these smaller communities. But -why  should any self-respecting, ambitious young man or woman settle down to  spend their lives In a town or village where the people lack even sufficient enterprise, to paint their buildings, tidy up their premises, and convert their  bald prairie street.-; into avenues of trees, and their private: grounds into  flower and neat, vegetable gardens?  Speaking for the farmers, the paper already quoted says: "A clean, bright  cheerful town certainly makes "a better bid for business than a shabby and  ugly one, and when everybody lias a car the progressive town will draw the  trade." Absolutely true! Shakespeare said, '"The apparel oft proclaims to  tlie world its progressiveness or lack of it. A shabby, unpainted, neglected-  looking collection of buildings is not apt to impress a prospective buyer or  new citizen as being the home of up-to-date merchants where good value for  hi* money can  be obtained.  "Western towns antl village.-- should also appreciate the fact that the motor car and the rapid extension of systems of good roads is working a revolution in the- tourist trade���������and a lucrative trade it is. Motor tourists arriving ar a neglected looking town quickly pass on, but a town of neat, nicely  painted buildings, well rret*d streets, trimly kept gardens, and an attractive  Huh* square or park, invites a stop. It is in such towns tourists stop-for the  ni'-lit and make their purchases; the other places get the go by.  Travelling a cross thin country, either by 1r;.in or motor, how often 5s the  remark  heard:   "I'd   ban.*  to live in a town like that."      On the other hand,  wit.-n out-.* or- our all too few little garden towns is reached, people are heard  io comment on its attractiveness and to say: "Now there is a place I wouldn't,  mind  living in."  Probably rh������- r������-a>'on why nothing is done fo improve the appearance of  tutmsF. plaeej. ijj-i fear of -lie cost. Uut experience has demonstrated over and over  Hi-tain. that. *]i.> .-09s. of planting trees, of laying out. a small park, of keeping ihe  fown n������-a*. i.-> crunpaj-aiivfly _.mall, while the resulting benefit..*! are large, yielding !>_-- tl.vii_.-r.iU on tii.'- investment, for, after all, these things are practical,  dlvi-ti.-n-'!-->���������*.*��������� ing inv. .--rni'-iu-* jnst as Truly as is iTie provision of fire-fighting  1-.'.-ui-.-n-nt, And 51" -In* community as a whole improves the appearance of the  j-i.-v-ei.-i .-m.! pain is up, such notion becomes infectious and very quickly in-  dl.'i-luxl   i���������irizi.-n-t pir   iheir private-grounds and  buildings into shape.  <Vri:iJnly tln-re i.s a grnnd opportunity open to a few public-spirited men  -ii--! woinn-'n in most ui nur \WsN*rn towns and villages to render real com-  ijiuiiiry  .---ivir-i-  by   inaugun-t in*.  Town  Beautiful  cruwulca.  EngSish Teachers Visit Canada  . ������������������������������������__.___-���������_-  His     Majesty    Conveys    Message ; to  Departing Pedagogues ���������.  Tho    party    of 100 school teacliers  from. Britain who are visiting Canada,'  received  the  following message  from  His Majesty the r"_ing before their departure : .  "Kis Majesty -congratulates the  league upon, the '"happy, conception of  the Uttdertai&ngywiiich will give opportunities to study the educational  system in Canada and to gain an Insight into her history, development  and general resources. The King  feels sure that the results of this experience will be fraught with good and  far-reaching effects, not only on the  teachers themselves but also on those  who will""in;- the future come ""under  their influence and Instruction and  upon the- relations between the  Motherland and the great Dominion."  "From his ''recollections of Canada  and her warm-hearted people, His Majesty can assure the teachers of the  very hearty welcome which they will  receive and wishes them God-speed  and an enjoyable stay in that vast and  beautiful country."  The message was received with enthusiasm "by the teachers aboard the  Empress of Scotland, on which they  sailed for Canada.  ������*_^'*������W^Sifc*-������^  The Airtight Tins insure BIG BEN  being,in the same perfect condition*  when you buy it, as v/hen the tobacco  left the factory.  / MANurACTUftCB:      av ������  ' IMPEBIAt. TOBACCO   COMPANY  OF  C&H&.0& T.IMITE0"  m\\^  Subdues Sore Throat  In a Short Time  When a 7 severe cold grips your  throat, when" it makes you gag and  cough���������that's -the time you ought- to  apply good old ''Nerviline." This wonderful liniment sinks right In, penetrates to the very core of the affected region. You get a trufcr. wonderful effect from Nerviline, anil for sore  throat, tight chests and bad colds  nothing else will act the same as  trusty Nerviline. Five times stronger than other liniments, full of pain-  subduing power, Nerviline is a necessity in every home. Get a 35c bottle  to-day. ���������  -7-  Fastest   Mail   In  the   World  A*.   iM������l-1������ ������������-MW    ' A '    U_w������rf-iH��������� Mm*m^mmmm  Riituurci     t~k    JDuajr     a pit-  Remarkable Strides Made in the Past  Five Years  Forty-two regular---; steamship lines  are now operating out of the port of  Vancouver, the gross tonnage for last  year being 1-1,4.73,518. which is over a  million tons in excess ot* the 1923 figures. Remarkable strides have been  made by this port during the past five  i years, and Vancouver is now rated as  one of the leading ports on the Pacific.  Miller's Worm Powders are a pleasant medicine for worm-Infested children, and they will take it without objection. When directions are followed it will not injure the most delicate**  "child, as there Is nothing of an Injurious nature in its composition. They  will speedily rid a child of worms and  restore the health of the Httle suffer-,  ers whose vitality has become impaired by the attacks.of these internal  pests.  Chicago-New    York    Night    Air    Mail  Gives Wonderful Service  To Chicago and back in forty-two  hours, which is exactly, what the  night aiV mail means to-correspon-  dents between the two cities, is hailed  by Lester: D.. Gardner, editor of Aviation, in a congratulatory dispatch to  Postmaster-General New as "the fastest mail service in the world."  Actually the letter wliich Mr. Gardner started for ,Chicago at five p.m.  -Wednesday and received on its return  at eleven a.m. Friday was in the" air  only sixteen hours of the total elapsed  time. So it is possible to bring about,  ultimately, when the service is expanded to day and night both, actual  intercommunication over the hundreds  of intervening miles within a single  day.���������New York Telegram.  Valuable Phonograph Records  Registered on the first phonograph  ever brought to London from the  United' States;- the records of twelve  of Tennyson's poems in the Poet Laureate's own voice are ia the possession of the Britisii Museum. They  "will not be released, however, for flfty  years, unless the present Lord Tennyson can be induced to alter the conditions on which he presented the records to the museum.  NEW HEALTH FOR  Signs Of Prosperity  No    Business    Failures    Recorded    in  '      Northern Saskatchewan in June  In the whole of northern Saskatchewan not one business failure was recorded during the month-of June, according to J.- C. Bell, clerk of the bankruptcy district number two, comprising the judicial districts of Kindersley,  Kerrobert, Wllkie, Battlefortl, Prince  .Albert. Melfor.t, Humboldt, Wynyar'd  and Stiskatoon. In the hall-year ending June 30, bankruptcies were less  than halt* those registered during the  first six months of 192-4.  Homestead Entries  Decline in homestead entries as the  settlement of the west proceeds is in-  testing to contemplate. , In 1905-06  and 1910-11, the two largest years in  history, Saskatchewan accommodated  27.6D2 and 25,227 homesteaders respectively. In 1021, 2,729 homesteaders  filed on Saskatchewan lands.  Complete in itself, Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator does not require  the assistance of any other medicine  to make it effective. lt does not fail  to do its work.  It is a fine thing to teach Christianity to primitive peoples. Christianity should be preserved somewhere.  Th--  fi r.������ r  Hi. en rit.sl'i iji  l.o   ci'OHH   the  The United Slates dead letter ofilci  T'ri'-ific  .-nil.-.  !"i-*������j..j   Srm  Vi uri'-i,���������*-*..   In  i*.'C-.-lve-l     211iirtn.oi)i>    letter.'i  last  yeai  .1 -*."*7.  which  had incorrect addresses.  Mothers Value this Oil.���������Mothers  who know how suddenly croup may  seize their children and how necessary  prompt action is In applying roller, always* keep at hand a '.supply of Dr.  Thomas' ('"electric Oil, because experience has taught tliom that this is an  excellent: preparation for the treatment  of t.hls ailment. And the'y are wise,  I'or Ilu vnvIou.H twh*si renclei*, it a valuable medicine.  Minard's Liniment for Burns  EARN $5,000 TO $10,000 A YEAR  f'*jirn S.'.iHHj io Slil.ii'Mi yi-nrly or mor<*. CU-t Into biiHlnesH I'or ���������vrMir-  Helt'. Siinly i"lili'.i|ti';u-i le now, IWom- tin* educational requlrorni'nt's nt'n  nii7-'il nnd I h>* .--nu-lfi nf liie nmrnu ������-_tl������.m|etl. .'our fieri I Ls iiitUmll'-d.  Krtrnl now for hiii- rf-"i*i<'iub.*r cIuhh. Then be ready i<������ runic.' bis., ihmihw  in the  [ir.irert.--|nn.      Ask  for full particular?* I'rom Hie  TORONTO    COLLEGE    OV**    CHIROPRACTIC  Depart mo nl   A,   3   Charles   Street   West,   Toronto  Fresh a-id carefully packed in pure  olive oil. Keep a stock in thepantry  for easily prepared, enjoyable meals*  *t  ^ii  If)  ���������n  _______S_______fk_.  ___r_______L      ___B____L  pf'*--!. ^ (  "jPJ'SWi'llR  "^^^^"BHP^^^^ffB"*^^".  i-  ^p^^m������>0mils^mi^0������.  Clay   Products  Production  Total  Value of Production   Last Year  Was Close to Six Million Dollars  Ineludinp* brick ol' all kindtt valued  nl. elosr* to .six million dolliii*.<-, the pro-  diK'lia.ji ol' clay firmduclH In Canadian  liluntH rrom dnineetlltt and Imported  ehi.VH rerifliinl a value i>L' $11,071,12!) In  1921. no'-or'Hnj. to a preliminary ro-  po-i'l. of the bnreiiu of jattlti-stlcft. Then.  were 210 pluitH in opovalion hint year,  rtipresi-ntltiK it cupltiil Jnve.slnii'iil. of  Epn 1,7U.",:t"������r>, anil which provided em-  tjjiliiJiyjjiejit lur !,,'. t_ ������'jij(ilo,st'e,s, It* whoiu  Hutiuien and uatn'ji iu tailing ..J, 111,27!'  w������'i'it  paid,  A  Thrifty  Lover  '"Why do you want your love loiters  returned?" asked the girl who had  broken the engagement. "Are you  afraid that I'll sue you in-tourt?''  "No," sighed the young man, "but I  paid quito a bit to hav/i those letters  written by an expeit, and I may use  them again some clay,"���������American  ���������Legion Weekly.  Aching Backs and Tired Limbs  Need Not Be Endured  Too' many women endure suffering  that casts a shadow over half her existence: An aching back, tired limbs,  attacks of fgdntness, splitting headaches need not be a part of woman's  14F___ ������_..*������>������    4>..S-_1^    ������..,*������*._.-fc~.    *_.-_..!._.���������������    ^1.^.4.  iltC. balCS   uiaia   utUKiti& piiuiuj-   luai  the "hlood is thin and watery and that  the sufferer, needs the help of a real  tonic such as Di\ Williams' Pink Pills.  Suffering women who have used~,this  niedicine speak of it Sn , the highest  terms. Among thos*? who have been  thus helped is Mrs. Ada I_ Harnaan,  Virden, Man., who writes:���������"Following the birth of a still-born child a  few years ago,.: I had a very serious,  time. I was so weak for months that  I could hot walk across the room  without a feeling of faintness. I had  .scarcely strength enough to stand up.  and when dressing would, have to sit  down two or three timesl My face,  and lips were colorless, I had no appetite, and life did not seem worth  living. A friend urged me io isy _ur.  Williams' Pink Pills and I got six  boxes. Before they were all gone I  felt improved. My appetite was returning, color was coming into my  face, and-1 was visibly stronger. I  continued talcing the'pills and fully  regained my former good health. I  consider Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a  blessing to weak women, and hope  my experience will induce some other  sufferer to yry them."  You can get these pills from any  medicine dealer, or by mail at 50  cents a box direct from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine   Co.,  Brockville,   Ont.  An Ame.'tcnn recruiting sergeant  wan endeavoring to persuade a coffee-  colored gentleman to join the color.*!.  "See here, you feller," he said, "I'm  aslcin' you to jlno one of the finest  little standing armies In existence."  "Ain't no good, boss," snld the nigger,  "I got to hov a job whar uh kin sit  down." ' <  Nothltio Could Stop Her  Kleveikti,    "Did   your   wife   plck  -lH'iiu* very noun ."  wmiiimH,---"VrH,  wrecl'H."  up  nho  learned in ..nix  Mlrt-ird'a Liniment-for D,indruff  W       N.     II,     IfigK  Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for  Headachc    Neuralgia      Colds  Pain Toothache    Neuritis  Lumbago  Rheumatism  Accept   only   "Bayer"  package  wliich contains proven directions.  Hand**   "Biiycr"   lioxoii   of   12   in biota  AImo foottii*-- of 2-i und  lOii���������1>J ugyintw.  Awr>l"In   Is  ������li-������ trn.l^  niJirlc  ^rcrtl������torjail  In  Oann-lnV   or Ttny<*������* Stiimiffii-|nr-"  ������r M������rn>n<-i-ll������-  *t-3iS������-N*r of Hatloll(-i������,-|,l <Aa.-t,v| SuBICjIlC .U-U't. "'A. K. A,"). U"UIi.* It I* Well l.'la.ivl-rl  tlm" ."aiv|itrlu iiit-ikiiw Iluya-r uiuiiiifiu.1 uiv, to iihmI������i tlie put.tin ukuIiihI lintlittlouH. Uio Tut.lol.i  ���������t  issci>-fp Ci������iu|.uijy   will  ho _jtmu[H.'il  wltu   lliolr teenuritl   tr������,a������  iu***"*.   ������.li������i   "l*������r������i* Cruii*,*' ���������"V  mm  .sppgr.  ������*- ^������ a.* c  ������>  wmmmmmmm  THE   -R-KSJZ^i:   CRESTON.    B.    C.  /&:  ~������  ^yS^es'terii  aucL  J  rf"_"fl"__ ������S  f, s:;~  *������7'$M  /*_  R_^  '-���������W1-. -A-a"* Ai-S. "&.  "I*  tfW    _^~h"���������***   rf^**ik **^J*t fi    -���������r������������������  awtur   AH.  ���������***-  tftliicliFroJuction-Of Vvfheat  -' "Various leadt-rs of 'thought in the  United States have recently voiced  .the opinion that the republic will soon  fall   behind   Canada, as   a  wheat-pro  ducing nahon,^saV;*f  'ktLeA Columbia  34.7 per cent, of the cultivable area of  the province is  as  yet.  in   Alberta   3 7.5   per   cent  crops;  such   acreage;   and iu Manitoba" only  11 -S per cent.      if is  feert   Hoover,   secretary  was  responsible   for  the' statement  at ru    ~     D  i-- ^  couple  of years ago  that/the  United j **������Sap   ���������^atiOSS  _i-0I7 Horses  Life On A Canadian Farm      !  ���������f-J of Quite So Bad As Has Often Been  ���������g. A z -- _.,- Rspreeent^d  f*ti Sir Aithur-Currle is over iu the Old  gCouhtry tellfng the' people that 'life  gdn a Canadian farm i.s not so brutally  Tsevere as it lias been painted by some  being fitted  is not an easy  r .   ever bis lot is cast;  but the  {'fact that two or three million people  jare living-on farnus in this country and  ^enjoying the best of health is evidenc-  ;tliat there  ^about the conditions surrounding them  "The physical weakling can't stand the  "_���������  7"  'Who,have tried il, without I  __. , _ ii101' "���������      A farmer's lite Ls n  under    Held feonPi whei  States would, in ten-'yeacrti be a-wlieat  .importing nation. Other- .outstanding national figures, with' thgii*, flri^sra  accurately on jhe pulse of international tendencies, have made similar fore-  /"to clc*  Such expressions are-interesting; and  signilicant  in   a   consideration  of  lhe  future of Canada as a wheat producer.  _���������  They consticuto the opinions of loading individuals of another country ou#  a question  oJ jMe utmost "moment lo I  both  that  foreign   Vegetables And Fruit  i " /*"*_ t. ������y ��������� **       **     f* "HPfe'S  x oo v^rten Supplied Iri Fiace  Of Home G  urown  p  -^-  roauct  many-Acre   Wheat   Experiment  Product!  Are   Canadians   loyal   to.their  country's   vegetable   growers?  own'  This,  <  ,__,u    y   __.������__.      ,_��������� .; Is jtbe ppyslaeat    question- a-sked    ay  ion   of   Wheat  After   Different ;   .      -��������� -   . M  '   o_a   _._..    -_-      .    ���������   ._. '      r the     natural     resources    intelligence  Stubble Treatments .                  .  ..                                  _,    .      ,  ,������. .                   ,                    ., ' branch  of  the  department- of  the Jn-  Tnings are done on rather a colos- ���������                            ,._.                                ������,  ;=;  nntin'nir Ki-ntuiK-  civ^v*.'     ���������,         ,     - '   _-        ,  . .             [tenor, not  without    reason.      For    a  *s  notnmg  mutaiij   sovei e , eai   scale  in   Canadas west. At  the I   ,                       ..                          ,_  -��������� - ,,      .   . -        __  . - .   giaace    at    tne    reports ishowing tJie  Dominion     experimental     station     at   _.  hard' work  will  jiot  attempt  , Swift Current, Saskatchewan,    one   of ,' r������leign **������������������������_������tables and fruits  Import-  involved.       The   indolent lsome hum]red experinu>nt  to.  ed  Into  this  Outside   those j conducted  on  an   area  Skim     Milk     Successfully     Used  Bridgeport,   Coring   Dairy  in  ���������vided his soul has not  !-*ix to seven quarts of skim milk for "by  a  substitution  lit .the  pounds of oats is  which has neen .made ..in-.tne Mitchell  Dairy Company's barn in Bridgeport,.  Conn., says Hoard's Dairyman. Approximately 240 quarts of skim miik '  are being used for feeding thirty-six  horsee each day. Since the skim milk  inilk had previously been, poured down  s"(;ul' ,v j the sewer/ savings effected amount to  Canadian | ���������������,,_���������-. -i_-_.-i-  s    is    being! v"   '""   tMl ������  country compels   serious  covering     72'ihougllt  >*-ardlngr the common  tf-nd-  a success ������ >rf ������im.u-__.       - ^-"^ i ae,es- exclusive of roads and "divisions } eDCy ?������ rate home Produce as-distinct-  the   bright- lights  and  fleshpots  or  urban life.���������Regina Leader.  production    of    wheat  .    .   ,       ��������� ,, lis it not the plain duty of a patriotic  is being follow- |   . . v  f.'  der and support    the    home  been pantnml'.^ *~ ,   .     ,u     ~.~ ~"    "**" "-*"*"   i citizen to reverse this fashionable or-  ueen capiureu , <_d-to ascertain the yields and costs oE i ,  grower?  Tra*!*  W;������k   Wew   Zealand  %      country  and   the   v������ua������,a..,,lhnllM1  Dominion.  s   The most logical nmr-ket j, ' * <-ay-' ol, |4������ a 5*ear* for each         .          -   -              M horse.      This gives a    value    of   li/a  for Canadian farm produce, it.has longi ���������  ly  of  the^4pt������^h?dence'.aof1 bo.^ a..  sjucBP-an  enormous   mtfi-ket^uhbtt"'dul ? ������n"^S       the condition an<1 en-  Canadian-product would be a monien-! - Ce  ������r   the" mtch^   horses  had  tous--factor  in wheat production, and  marketing and in itself justify a much  greater acreage development.      .   "  To "what   extent   ia*-Canadian   acre?  age   a   future   factor  in  world   wheat  production?       Whilst   numerous   factors of indeterminable possibility enter into this _=itiiation this can tb'some  fextent be gauged from Canatla's pres-  enl  exalted position among the countries of the world as a producer and  exporter of wlieat, and in the history}  of hr.i- ascension to this position  the last report of the Interriatioiial In  stitute of Agriculture, Canada.is credited   with  a  spring   wheat   production  pf  271 ,(.22,000. bushels  grown   on   22,-  505,000 acres.      This compares with a  production   of   872,673,000   bushels' or  both ' spring .and" winter ..-wheat  grown  on  5^,653i00p%acresv5tn.  jM^ejy'-lJjaited  States.    .'.^.Canada's  yield "in 192������ was  ^aua-fe-toja-ri^i^-fe' r12 :*qptei������������teent;,j A^*i&&\  vfbrld's "vvheaf;'���������������������������^rbp.;gYia,'^^-;'.'in"'-\tfiiirty,-"j  one q^tin^j*4,^|y,.4--������;:^ L,.by|;t-lie'- In- |  ternatibn'ai:;S.iti^fitui^i^'- Th&-r"%jiited ;  States wheat crop represented 32 per  cent." ������������������./;''., .-'-.y-.'''.".,-'':.'-*������������������   .:.-;.-   77-" .       -7  Strictly limiting consideration to  the possible -liUure?bearing of Canadian wheat acreage on the production  ot* this comnjo<iityj.vse'y'eml.fact-ii"s enter per tin ently.. .;.... TJi e i;e. is 1 lie en oi*-  mous reserve of wheat lantl In western  Canada yet to be settled arid cultivat-  conrinccd Fred. Broas, who is " In  charge of the firm's stable, that they  have improved since the feeding of  skim milk was started. _t*so scales  are available for weighing the horses  at this stable^ but several other stables  arh now using skim milk to replace  part of the grain rations and accurate"  records of -gr.-aln saved,.jnilk fed," and  weights  of horses  have been  secured*  Hundred   Thousand   Wooden   Boxes  Purchased  in  Canada  There is an excellent possibility of  f quite an extensive trade being devel-  ' oped"  in   New   Zealand   for -Canadian  box shocks, as a result  of the  satis-  '** i factory showing of an initial shipment  to that market recent-  hlpmeht was received in  good order and the New Zealand  agents reported that they were well  satisfied with the quality of wood and  workmanship used in the construction  of the shooks and that, when in tbe  market for further supplies, consider-  aa tion would be given to Canadian box  manufacturers.  - ^.._  after different l _ ---,. -.      , .        .   .       _,.    "   " ,  i   .   , . ,     .       . A       ., _. Canadians should not lay themselves  stubble treatments.      A uniform ������tan-! ���������    _  .    ., .*..+*. .  { ,     , y-  .   , ^ .       . . , ..       ��������� open to ine cnarge tnat they are cul-  dard treatment is given in the fallow!   .    ,, ,     .  I ...       , , . JiVrttiug an extravagant taste for. out-  year,   while   the   second   crop   land   ls     , _, ...  * ' "r  vegetables  The  point  at  Issue  as-  divided into eight plots of three acres ' of"aeason    aQd    imported  each.  A table of results ls given in >  and "fruits.  ; from one o������ these.  -''-_"M_-_-*a_3.r  In   T" 1-  r-nnariamn-  m.  VVUIUC  Experiments In Manitoba  "'I*****. _   V ������ -^   f  ������*���������*-���������        '    -w<*c-i I  ,  For  Motor Vehicles In Canada  Saskatchewan   Leads   Western   Provinces In Number of Cars Operated  "Motor vehicles registered in Canada ��������� t, .���������.   . ,. .  .    Al                               '*���������'             ������������������^ ^���������            i Dominion s  consumptioh  in the past year numbered 650,231, ac-t   _.*._....   ���������.-   ,  " "~ | suxnes even greater importance when  the superintendent's report for 1&24. ifc .g remc%mbe-red that Tegetable aaj  by which it appears that field No. 4, ^^ growers are more ,argely de.  that was spring-burned, ploughed, bar- pendent on ,ocal markets thatl othiit  rowed, seeded and harrowed, produc- brancbe8 of ,and ,nduBtrv. A gooa  ed the greatest profit per acre, name- , amJ Bteady Jocal demand is lhe stroag.  ly. $33.21, and field No. 7 spring-burn-| egt incemive ^ossible for lhat inten.  ed and seeded, the smallest, ?23.37.     " | slvfi- cuMivation which    benefits    both  {producer and consumer.  !     Admittedly, Canada is so geographi-  t cally situated that at certain seasons  Increasing , dependence must,be placed for a por-  ' tion of the year on fresh produce and  Results   Of   Egg   Grading  Has  Led     to    Gradually  Consumption in pominion  Egg grading' in Canada has  proved j fruit grown jn" more southerly climes,  of great assistance for the export trade \ and certain "fruits cannot be eultivat-  But making the  which now takes eggs in large quantities���������2,711,640 dozen in 1JJ24���������with  the assurance that they aie^fts  repre-  ed in Canada at all.  necessary    allowance    for this, there  ) still seems to be too,great a tendency  sen ted.      The value bf grading to the jto cultivate the taste for imported fruit  home  market and   to  the industry ls ��������� at   the   expense   of  ' - - '   -       "    " Undoubt  In 1901 the  per     capita  equally great,   leading to  increasing consumption.  was about 15 dozen.  the   home-growri  i gradually i and usually better product.  ! edly a'materia! part of the money s-*nt  'out   of   Canada   to   pay   for  imported  other   provinces.  Qi* obe e   -vya*.   next'  Old   Steer-s  More   Profitable  Winter   Feeding   Than  Yearlings  As the result of tests ^carried out for  ���������two years  at the Brandon,  Manitoba, [ Nova "Scotia, 20,734;   New Brunswick  :experimental Tarm, it is indicated.;thatj 20,003;   Priace.--"Edward"  itWO-ygar-pId    Steers "are   tn_>r<s   .nrnfi..'.i_������'ni?-t!  labie    for    wintfei*  coroing  to   the  annual  report   of   the = "W.*B' ������l-i,0,-���������'��������� -io uozen.      In 1921 it had.. Pioduce could be spent with the Cana-  commissioner of highways.      Ontario '��������� ,iSen l������ 21 doz<-n* aQd last year to 26 ' d������n growers to their and the conuum-  SistratioBS,     led     all I a������zen Per head-      The Canadian poo- : ers* advantage and the benefit of the  with   309.-141   r<  i Pie  e now approaching a consumption  of  an egg a  da v.  and  -t-hfis  tbi-  I country as a whole.  '-give more s> !*���������������"*.������������. t^. .m- .-,  with 85,145; followed by Saskatchewan; . ,     with 70,748;  British Columbia, 4&.62G; ! SS reach*a about 270 million-dozen will . <*<> "wliat they can to intensify the  Alberta,-     48,547  ���������Manitoba,     44,262;  i  Island,   2.590;  l be required to meet it.  v_^_.._~     ���������������^a:,      ,  IJvi V .  .&���������*��������� 4JXi.l*~A  \ 'feediiigrthaii- -year-;,  lings. . ���������;.'.'fn";'':h'is"yi5.2i-><j?p:6rt tlie super-  iih-teitdent. of the farm state'sy that,. al-v  though tlie yearling- steers made, more  economical; gains  than  the  two-year-  olds, tliey did  not  acquire  the  finish  jto  command  as good a  price  on the  :spring  market.       A  summary   of  the  two years'  results^ .t^liows  that  w*hile  -the cost of feed per 100 pounds gain  'in weight was $13.SS for the two-year-  olds as  coaipared  with $10.35 for the  yearlings,  the  pi-oifit  or  labor income  former  i  ed.      Thcrevi* the relatively low pricej'pei* steer was $S.S3   for    the  a^w&ic|i41ii| .hujqV.^i^^^hicl^sRa-J;against $6.59- for .the.latter.      imma  tura.ki-i-'i^^ steers   take   too   long   a   feeding  Ration iit.j*, aonsjistent and healthy r^te. (period to be ready for the high price  There are tlio superior yields procrur-1 spi'ing     market. Good     two-year:  -'-"'" i'old-'steers may, in Manitoba, general  ly be. purchased    ii*.    the    fall  readily"than year)inga.  ���������>y:Li6teris. to^H.irnselfTFafk  k The Duke of York ''listens in^ on his  radio 'speeches.. A" dictaphone is  placed in front "of a receiving set as  the Duke speaksi WheiS he -gets  home he listens to himself, again .on  the dictaphone.  In  Dealers should  and  de-  i mand for Canadian home.grown vegetables - and fruits.  Farmers   of western   Canada-could  j in jn&py instance^deyote more time  ^i'a__id'?attenitJ6n;;.t(^  ;^.thah''.;.;'tifiey.;'iare'i-^  f'prpfi.tj.taO'.-thg'ms^^  Bn3ding,.'-New-.-''-'Miffhwayis7~  Saskatchewan  lieiads jftll.-ProytnfceS  Mffeafl^;;'Under Federal. Aid. Pfari       _���������^,v .^^ ^.m4,m,~  y Saskatchewan's prograinme of, high-, jv^tioh   of  shiall   fruits,  adaptable _lo  way construction under the fedei-al aid j this country, wqukl effect a ������reat sav-  plan in 1525 will cover 413-miles. Most j ing *;  of the new- highway is .-'..'already under I  construction. More mileage has, been ]  j completed in Saskatchewan tinderyt'he I  ' federal aid plan than    "*-*    ���������:-" ���������-���������--���������  and    sidd    to  prairie provinces.  wealth of the  .a new cable  Rome.  between New York and  in    any   'other j  province in  the Dominion, the statis- !  Fall Rye and Fall Wheat  Messages   now   can   be   transmitted, _            ,  kt the rate ot 320 words a. minnte on J tics sjiowing the province to iiaye over ! Va,u-^,e   ExPer{tne'*ts   Conducted  25  per cent,  of the, 6,000 miles  completed in the Dominion.  iht  At.'  'able over other parts ofthe continent,  and- other   countries. ~ -There  Is ' thru  iuore desirable quality    of    Canadian:;  Hvheat from a milling staudpoiut which  ia hr  )niuill|;  demand  {whilst other countries ;ue practically standing tt*ill or railing away In,  itlie volume - of iheir annual wheat,  cii'-p.s a. con.siJstent, .increase , In the  .whenI ucri.'uj?!* ot- Canada Is yearly apparent, und,  taking fayoi'ablej.apd  un-  the voluimo of theyannual crop.;  I!e iwoon  .19 'i'O .'.-.aTu'dJCJipab,' i'or  inst a nee,,  the acreage devoted  to wheat In  a ad  1'S,2:12,37I  more  to  ,1'avoi'ii  ing In  Pm1^ ^^^^^ an" !    Tourists Visit National Parks  m.0t sum (sh  ga*^Bieii?-indf wider-;  .  Alberta   Gets Over  Half of  Traffic  , National Parks of Cat-ada  ; The total tourist traffic lo tlie var-  JoiiK natiouHl parks In Alberta duriiig  the season of 1!)2t was 135,159, out of  a total in u Up arks of the Dominion of  2514,026,,according to the'annual-report  ofthe comailsslohor of nalional parks  'of .Canada. The tourist trafiic to Alberta parks wns divided oi> estimate.-.  Can*  Japanese Alpinists Climb at Jasper  ,.alR follows:.Itocky Mountain Park, 91,  increased  from  U,2f������l,000 iiorf.s toj������)'30;  "Wat  acres,   or   by  erlon  Lakes, .16,696;   Elk  or   ny   approximate-jirtUdvPaik, 7.S12-; JaHper Park, 10,0  ,In tlio same.decadcyi illuffalo Parle, 5,050.  ^pf-VwU-jtifj^reiiv from"''"  liy  100 per cenf.  .11 ho    ptjodujrjttton  !.14f).08!r,������00     btiKhels    , to     26:t,iS0.a00;  ilumhela.   VJlej^wt'eu1 ,tli)_0".aad 192-1  Inereivj-i  lR-  "r*>.  iii   wheat  acreage   has  tlH!  been  Waa Not Speeding  "The  motoiisii  nboui  17 per (lent.vi/hough production jllmU,  on  jiccount   of  the low  y!<  recordrt'an,Jner������'aHe af Ju������t,  cent. T -Comjirtrhig  t1ve-*yil  had not been  was  quite  certain ' lie  exceeding    the    speed  Bp    ho    was a.stonishfd  when  on  account,  of  the low  yield   In   192-ll'the vllltigtv  over ,! per  dd.  or   .1920,  with   lhat  of the 'year71923, however,'!  'the. 1iHTfaHO���������1.l"u''.produclion  regLstt-rcd  in ov'-r J'O per <*(.jnf.  This Inei  r'.'tiHu ��������� enii go oix ;i)iuoki  in-  ih-JhtilW^^nil; It:' J* .vlrtu-illy !,,,���������������.������������-. ^a^u ni(1 ��������� dvo    ci  I1)Io  lo vr.���������n������'tr ifnTf. wliei,'(TiaV'vj.^   Ing to ��������� wedding i  territory--nir"iidy 'k������w*'wn n������. thi*- "Cran  ury of the t'huiili'o" wJIPbr.v produrin".-  wheitt lo eapticjty. More than SO per  (rent of Cu'IjuIii'm wh'*a1 crop at. the  iu'i'Hi'iit    tl'iie    ronifH  I'rmn  ilu* iln*������**������  c:op heVI up his hand and  brought him  1o a iilund.slill.  "Say,"    proteuted     the    driver,    "I  wat-n't doing more than ten .nil!eta, an  hb"t*i*~rI sweur Jt." -    "Oh,  'ijaiui'H   till ji(_hi:"  replied   ihu  Toirfieer;   "but    I'd   be  obliged   If  you'd  f gu.<iolirie.      I'm gong tomorrow and I want  t<i '('ll.-illl   Ul,'    ftjjof.'.s,  V  Headed  by  Vuko Maki, under-sec-'iinchideH'still and motion picture cam*  retary   of   tho Japanof-io Alpine Club,  Brandon Experimental Farm  Interesting    and    valuable    ex perl-,.  m*mt&:inis-e^tiing",fall 'irye ::and s fall ;  { wheae .have  been conducted -at   Bi-tcn-  [ don,    Man.,    Dominion    experimental  \ farm.      Relative to rye it  was  round  that  September.,.seeding   gave   better  results than August seeding, ihe. dales,  of ripening being only    from    one .... fo,  r  three days later and the yield per acre  six  bushels - and  upwards" better.      If  sown too early, says ahe super Iht end -  ent in his annual-report, the crop will  have expended .too much energy wlu-nt  Winter sets in and is accordingly Jess  winter hardy.      The"Variety    of    i*yt*  used   was   N.D.   956   and   tho   rate   of   :  j seeding was a bushel per- acre.  - As   regards   full   wheats   that   sown  September   1   gave   the; best  results^*/  the" Turkey Red    variety _ .outyielding  by a large mai'gin all the t-pririg wlu-"it  varieties.      The  favorable rust'lUs obtained, the puperlntondent remarks in  his report,  however,  in   the  patst   two  seasons  are  no  criterion- that, winter  wheat  can   bo,  successfully  grown   in  Manitoba.       At  present,  he adds,  the  growing of fall wheat  tdiould be  ried on only In-an r-xpeiimental  and on *_-maH areas.  "Vlotor .\faga-j-ini  HriHlial- l.hwin-*.  Mirror Starts Fire  The  Hiin'H   wiyn  Hhlnlng  on  a  Ing  mirror ran nod  n  tin- in  a  A  concave  tnlrroi* left  ,--taud  priilrie prtu Ihci-m of iM.mitoh.i  cheivnn and Alberta/..   TH "in'.SiiHU.n- J������.K,J������������i������r ti window caught up Hie t-iin'ij  rli-wtin,  accotttliu;   lo   ejuUiiali*.   -oil.. ''������'"������ ������-*-d .'titei-ted Jheni upon  gnu ii i"iinir-a_MiM__a>.,iiiaaa������w���������������iwa.���������aliiaiuWiii������ _wl|iiiMia-.i������a������iaMamilnp<__wwmwaaa..wiiiia^a.wa>.iai' m ItllllS   \V'lllf*ll   I K^f!!* till*   If"-. I 1 t ll*0. ,  "���������V  li**������tS  , #l-a-'--     -ra , 111   Jl    f������"W  iJimuMo- tlu.. eniii<. I-,,,,,,, vr:.^ ���������n,mu>.  six nott;<l Japanese.AlplnlBl-H hnvo loft  Jtif-ptM* 1-ark Lodge, tit Jasper, Al-  berlit, for u twenty-five days' trip into  lhe Cnhtmbi'i Icefield, one of the least,-  known" portions of the Canadian Itoclt-  le-*."''Their trip will lake Ihepi to lhe  hoail waters of Iho Athahiiscti and  ������-Toj,-|h .Sa.^k.ili'hewau Uiver.4, and an  ��������� ���������ndeavor will he made to cltnih Mount.I  Alberta, a. virgin peak which han no  far defied all efforts to conquer Ha  higher hIoiioh. Membc-i*������ of the party  HtnU* that If the territory Hvhh up t<i  thHr exru'ctationt. Jt, will atirnct hun-  the our-.-j tli'<'drt of .liipiineno AlplnlHtH annually.  The expedl'.joii la eltiboi-iit**lv nnnt-i-  p������'d   Kclen I Ideally   and   ihe  equipment  <*ar-  wsiy  I  shuv-  l'������-i"lhi  eras and a complete  dark  room  with I England's Social Problem  whJch pictures will be developed in the j H is estimated that idnoe tlte end of  lleld. Three SwIuh guides, ll-dnmob M'-** var no.nly ������300,000.000 has been  Fuhror, Hans Kohler and Jean Web- j ������P������>m on unemployment benefit, ont-  ber, Irom Jasper Park Lodge, are ac- j of-work pay. and poor law relief for  coml(iaiiyiiig tho pnrly and fiv.������ guides |un.*niployed persons, with notliing  and forty liotT������*������ from the out fitting i whatever io .-bow for it In the way of  utabloH of Fred Ilrewstur, ar������* being reduction, and with nn acconiptinl-  utu*-i~on tho trip. This Is iho 1ju**'������.-t '> nunt of *-*:id������ *-pvi-?if������ <!om->rnli::r.t*n-i  party which ban left, tho lodge thin! 'bat of Itsi-lf present-* a most n������-rlni|-  yenr, and the fir,-.t, patty of JapaneuojfcOflal problem.���������London  AlplnlHtR to trickle Home or lite un- i graph. ���������.  tried fioltla of the Canadian Hockltfs.  Dally   'IV k  The    parly  atari.     from  Left  to right-  J������ nbown reatly  tbe     IJi-owRtf-r  for tlio I Speed  k-Jj.   On   thl������  on*?  fact.I'll   la.v  my  bet,  K. Okabe, M, Ifalano, V.' The aloweat man can run in debt,  MUtt,    S.     Haslilniato,  V.  Maki,  Fr*kd , And  y^t. p1,>ar<- not������>. Hint  debt  Ih-rr,".*ia i".    '.Vi_.u_i������i,      K.   Fuiu-'i.   aiJ iitri*i������'H  Webber, It. Kohb-r, HivIh.*- guides. ! On ihoso Wno bad lhe fa >-(->->'(  llvi-s  nioi f  BB!"!_"_['  WIlWIMIiljlliiim'llfimiillMII-illM'll-WI TWB ���������BEOT������H  THE CRESTGK REVIEW  iss������*-__very Friday at Creston. B.C.  Sabse^sSisKS % _2.E������ ayes.? va advance.*  -fc&oa *_������" 11*8. points.  O.F. H_"S~bb, Editor and Owner.  ��������� ���������������������*'i.������������-MM*?*^'*-*^*-M'-|f'i  ��������� ,.,.���������,.   ,...   ,*������������������������������������ *���������������    ** 7  ^.���������.. FRIE**A-?. OCT.  9  *%M It^iiiig! Success  said four serviettes and hand  embroidered nightdress being particularly well deserved.  What lack there may; have been  In quantity  waa well made up in  quality in   the   cooking?   class   in  which a number of new  exhibitors  made a very   fine   showing,   Mrs.  Geo. Young and Mrs. 3L H. Holmes  each took *������vv������y two firsts en breads  while Mra. iBen JLone   of  Canyon  with     four    firsts���������buns,     ginger  - snaps, ginger bread and tarts���������and  several seeoads was congratulated  on all hands on  her return to fall  fair activities.  The light fruit crop was reflected  in the canned goods class in which  the entry slumped badly, and well  deserved were the many fine things  said of Mrs. E. W. Payne who had  a heavy entry in the class and  whose effort almost entirely saved  the day in bhe canning-line. A  new butter champion was made  this year in Mrs. Sam Moon, who-  scored aherd" of a formidable rival  hi Mrs, Goodwin in both the prints  and roll butter.  In  giving   credit   where   credit  belongs for making   the   fair   the  success it was one must not over  look the ranch display of 13.  Hou-  guier of Canyon,  in which was a  Tbe all round attractive appear  ance of the main building was in  good measure..due* to the wori* of  1 the United Church Epwarth  League (not the Ii_diess Aid yas;  stated last week^ who very artistio-  (ally handled a liberal supply of  evergreens, flags "and bunting in  the hall decoration. Creston Go-  Opes-aftive Freife Sschange also  made a notable contribution to tlie  decorative- as$be***s������'f'off" thsw'j^-'with.jj  a perfectly arranged commercial  display of "56" hoses of Mcintosh  Reds and orated tomatoes* the  background of which, done in white  and green scored just about 100 per  cent in attractiveness.  ���������t   W.   Allan,     secretary    and  managing director, and his  assist-*  | ant, W. B. I*ong, had a very busy  | three days of ir-, but with the ex  ceptidh of one exhibitor's  frame of  potatoes which were mislaid, every  detail of the fair was. efficiently and  courteously looked after from, start  to finish, and the   lion's   share   of  praise for the   splendid   all   round  success of  the exhibition  ia justly  due Mr. Allan.  I  Fruitcake���������Mrs  Nathoret,   Mrs  M  Young. -  Pumpkin  pie���������Mrs  Beninger,   Mrs  jo Long, isa  Gingerbread���������Mt.3   B    Long,    Mre|-g  Holmes. _ IB  . 7Ca_e and   pass  ef  b!s3u!te������--Mr������ -������ j 1  Cartwright, Mrs B Long.  Currant  cuke���������Mra  Natborst-���������M*rs |  M Voting. . ,.   .  (Shortbread���������Miss    S    Arrowsm*tb8 \  Mra B Long. -���������.-���������_  Bran mu���������_ns���������Mrs  M   Young, Mrs |  Holmes.  tn_._~������- Tur-  PBPW IP__  -Kpp  jl ^\.^L^JL  CANADIAN  Rail    -.    Steamship  -w S McAlpine  -Mrs Mallandaine 1st  i-_..Mra  '  Prize Winners  1925 FaU Fair  J TKliogensmitfa. 8am  Klmgensmith, T  Edmondson,   1st  \  Carrots���������F  Moon. .'  Beets,   table���������FJ  M Edmondson.  -Corn,   eartst^-T: M  and 2nd.  Tomatoes,  plated���������Mrs J B Hayden,  P Truscott*-  jfuinpkin���������T M Edmondson, 1st and  2nd. ���������   . . a  Squash���������6 Cartwright,   F J Kling*-  eusniith.   "'"*  *-=-  Marrows���������T M Bdmondson, 1st and  2nd. '  Citron���������0 Cartwright.  Onions���������T M Edmondson,    1st  and  2nd.  -   Watermelon���������"L T Levequ*.  Musktuelon���������L T Leveque, 1st  and  mm Am^hip^ mmm.^.. ���������  Brown bread*���������Mrs Holmes, Mrs M  young.  Bread���������M rs Holmes, Mrs J w Woo_.. ������  Bread, Royal Household���������Mrs G������o  Young, Mrs A H McS������ay.  Bread, Five Boaes���������-Mra B Long,  Mrs J B Hayden.  Collection baking, Canyon Trading  Go. special���������Mrs J W "Wood, Mrs B  Long.  Apple pie���������Mi-s Beninger, Mrs G  Cartwright. _  "BreadT Robin Hood flour,   Mrs  <s*eoi  Young, Mrs J E Hayden.        7  Cam-tec*' Geoda  Jam assopted-  Jelly assorted  and 2nd.  Collection   canned good  Pavne- Mrs������-Cartwright. _  Cnnried vegetables���������Mrs B W Payne,  Mrs   G Cartwright.: ���������  Collection pickles-~Mrs B W Payne.  Ketchup���������Mrs ������_ Cartwright.  Mustard pickles���������-Mrs Nathorst, Mra.  B w Payne. -.;...- k'lAl'A '.\  Pickles clear���������Mrs Ew Payne.       Q  Mixed pickles���������Mrs Ew Payne.  Pickled onions���������Mrs E w Payne.  Orange Eaarn_ja!adc-=-Mrs B w Payne]  2nd.; ������������������  Grapefruit    marmalade���������Mrs  B  W  Payne. '-": -.  Marmalade  any - other   kind���������Mrs  Mallandaine, Mrs Beninger.  Assorted     niarniaiade���������-Sirs    B    W  Payne, Mrs Jfathorat^  Canned     strawberries���������-Mrs    B   "W  Payne 2nd.  Canned corn���������-Mrs E w Payne, Mrs  6 Cartwright.  Batter ������"tt# Egg*  to the  ' J ' ~"^_d -"    , . r^^^^mj... ��������� ti-'j-j-   ,     ���������   ' . ^mmm^mm '  --^__^i^__w ^mmmmmA  __^������SS^' 1- ^m^m^^^^m      -   j^^^^^i ['    '   '^_^~  ONTROSE Liverpool  g5"S**^ ^������* A Sjg _iS Sasa-Msiefr /eis*e������*������js\ I tvm _a_|  Em 1 A\j.Am&k_OtmmmWk. \V*mmpwmjf ������.5������*iia^s  ONTCLARE  ONTNAIRN������mm%  i \  Special Train to Ship's Side as W. Si. John  from WINNIPEG 10 a.~n. Dec _ and Is, connecting with  8.S. Metagama and S.S. Montclare.  THROUtiH SLEEPERS FOR OTHBB SAILINGS.  EARLY BOOKING assures Choice Accommod&iion  For full information and reservations ask any agent of the  ijPi^i^tH|^  'm-  compared with Canyon's 31,  and 142  by Creston.  Tbe Whirlwind Club have purchased  Butter, one pound prints���������Mrs Sarot their own   piano, securing  a splendid  Moon, Mrs Goodwin.   v       __    ..J Mason &   Kisch   instrument   from B.  musical features were brightened, up  with the assistance of Mr. and Mn.  Kolthansaner, Mrs. Knott, and _V B*  Mawson, all of Canyon.  Butter, three pound roll���������Mrs Moon^  Mrs Goodwin.    .  White eg^���������-Mrs Holmes, Mrs Jw  Dow. . .. .-  Brown eggfiH-Mrs G Cartwright, P  G Ebbutt.  School  (Eriekson, Canyon  half orate of fresh   picket!   straw  berries of the Senator  Dunlap var |Sad  B ��������� _.        -im '-   _���������     w*a������t*-   ea_mrots���������-L   *  iety, while   a   small   collection   of J {louguier.  indian relics put in  by T. M. Ed-\    ~  Lamr-nt.    It. will he   initiated   at   the  opening whist and dance on the 16th.  The  ranch formerly owned by W.  ... G. Wilson is  reported  sold   to  Sam  DS������^cts ^;-^-������^w^.-fl������is I Henderson.   Mr. Wilson was here on  ^ ���������""��������� -.--**----  .- " * ���������������----��������������� | ^ fly",ns business visit at I  month,  lis the cattle class as well as in roots  the end of the  Leveque,   E  1  mondson also lent -welcome variety.  The fair management are certainly indebted to Mrs. Henderaoi,, Mrs.  Stephens, Mrs.|Walters, Mrs. Joyce  and Mrs. Mallandaine, who had a  very busy four hours on Wednesday staging the exhibits in the  ladies sections, whilst equally good  work was done by directors, Sam  Moon, I* Littiejohn and G-. Cart  wright in the livestock, fruit and  vegetables.  Feed  beets���������J   Hal! T   M Bdtoond-  *SOtU  Mangolds���������R Stewart, T M Bd-  mondson.  Cabbage, red���������T M -dmotuJsori, 1st  and 2nd.  Cabbage, winter���������T M Bd-nondson,  1st (and 2nd.  M88&t& &>ES$BB3GB  = - ^.    a "i-- at* *BS ���������' *'"ET*?st!���������-_a������������_tna. f Is  I ana vegetHOicB" *.h������-i *������������������ -��������������� *������������������������������������������-������������������~b-���������  TELL-TALE TFLESMMS  PSant* and floaters. !  Begonia in   bloom���������Mrs P~ H Jackson. Mrs M Young.  Ornamental   houseplant���������Mrs  J W  Wood, Mrs M Young. '  Dahlias���������Mrs G Cartwright.  Sweet peas���������T M Bdmohdson.  Asters���������Mrs   Mallandaine,   1st  and  2nd.  Roses���������-Sam Moon, 1st and 2nd.  Boquet any other kind���������Mrs. Mallandaine, Mrs. Sam Moon.  Pansies���������Mra, Mallandaine.  Gladioli;*���������Mrs J W'Wood.  "J?s~tssrti isms���������-Mrs   G  Mrs Mallandaine.  The last off the season's road im-  provements are under way this week,  with some repair work between "Dow*s  hill and the Compton ranch.    "  School had a half day- off on Friday  for the Creston fair. Although the  Jocal pupils were not heavy winners  in the children's sports they at least  did better than Wynndel, scoring four  points to the latter's ono.  Mrs. R. Stewart is a Spokane visitor  this ween, and on her return will be  accompanied by the three S<������aver children who will make their home here  for the present at least.  (Victor Carr is busy this week haul  ing the shale from the Alice  mine  land  G.   Cartwright' ranches  helped  sav* the day for this year's Creston  fair, tn addition Mrs. Cartwright was  also quite a. big winner in the ladies  TSWegHS FOB WOOD  Sealed tenders will be received by  the undersigned. .'Up till Friday*  October 12th, 1925, for a Pupply of  wood for the Creston schools, as  follows:  15 cords 4 foot dry Tamarsc or Fis*.  15 cords 4 foot green Tamarac or Fir.  10 cords dry SO inch Tamarac ������_ Ffe.  ***Viii������ ?*i^*������t-.'!i;"8lA._*s? s_������   ts?   sl^livsrV '.dstsss  and aii other in forum tioct apply n  SPEERS,   - ~ '     K   '  Creston.."'  Secretary   School " Board,  ���������*.-*. mmmmE  The Whirlwind Club invite everyone to their opeBing whist and d-sascs  at the B. J. Long packing shed on  | Friday night, October 10th. Cards  start at S."J0 prompt and will be  followed by supper and dancing.  Admission is 60 cents.  iLlsto/f*  Mis  Stocks���������Mrs    G   CavtwrEght,  I Mallandaine.  Needlework  ������������������ r     _w              Tea cloth and four eerviettes���������Jessie  alive speakers to attract supporters 1 CeIli,_Mrs M R Jloyc'e-  to Mr.  Efllinig  by stating that  _L.  W.      Hnmphrey,      Farmer Labor  candidate, voted against the  antidumping  clause.    In this  connection the following telegrams  tell a  story   that   should   convince   the  fair-minded elector that instead of  voting as charged, Mr.   Humphrey  ���������was in a very Barge measure renpon  sible for keeping the anti dumping  clause in the customs   regulations.  The telegrams read;  Lilloet, B.C.  Oct. 2, 1925  Im W. Humphrey,  Kelson, B.C.  Xj. W. Humphrey,  M.P., gave  the late MoKelvie,  Bui man  and  myself every  utBftbfcance  possible  to have tho anti damping clansa  restored    during  tbe  session  of  1922. T. G-. MoBftlt>!&.  IColownsi, B.C.  Oct. 1, lfl_6  Ia. W. Hi-imphrey.  Kelson, B.O.  Will aXwayft remember with  gratitude your assistance in the  end������A,vor ���������fwentw ������"r������"**i*5'm"mt to  the anti-dumping aot ranking it  possible for the Minister of Cus-  toms to givo tho fruit industry  adequate1 protection from American competition. There is no  question fcSiEit rjiihout tfm cedst*  anco of T. Q. MoBddfi and jronr-  nelf St would havo been an im*  poesioie i/ww-Tm..  TROS. BTJLMAK.  Ad***t,J  to!  Oasrtwrightt [ Orestott where  it- !s   u^ed   for  street 1  gravelling.  W. H. Watcher, who got back last  week from an extended holiday visit  at Ontario points, reopened the black-  I smith shop on Monday, and has been  kept very busy.  now--.  Fancy pillow caae*���������Airs Joyce,  Pillow cases, crochet trimmed���������Mra  Joyce, Mrs Norman Moore.  Boys  shirtwaist���������Mrs   Irene   Hors*  will.  Woman's work dw-Btj���������Mua M Young  Mrs Ben Long.  M-m't- shirt���������Mrs Normal. Moore*  Rug, handmade���������Mrs Beninger.  Collection     crochet���������Mrs    Norman  Mooie, Mrs Joyce.  Sofa  cushion���������Mrs   Joyce*,   Mrs G  Cartwright.  Ladles*   knitted    scarf��������� Miea   B   Ml  Ferguson, Mrs Hamilton. i  Out lace*���������Mrs J B Hayden.  Baby's wool jacket���������Mru Beningor,  Mra Norman Moore.  Towel with crochet���������Mrs G Cartwright, Mrs Horcwlll.  Fancy tea apron���������Mr������ Beninger,  Mrs Hnrswill.  Embroidery���������Mrs flora win* Mrs  Joyce, Mrs A North specially commended.  Piece crochet���������Mra Norman Moore,  Mrs Joyce.  Fancy work,   any piece���������Mrs  Norman Moore, Mrs llorswllll,  - Hand   embroidered    n%iit    utrvut,���������  Jessie Celli, Miss Perguson.  Ladles" handbajz���������Mrs linrswltl.  Child's dri-ssh���������Mrs Horawlll.  Paper flowers���������Mrs Joyce Mra Mall-*  awda.:  Mrs. Stace Smith, Mrs. Fred Taylor.  Ron, Smith and Mrs Jack Johnson of  Wynndel are a motor party to  Spokane this week.        . y .  Friends of Mrs. Pope will he glad to  hear she is recovering nicety from ber  accident list week when she had the  bad luck to fall whilst coming, down  stairs, sustaining a couple of broken  Iribs.  ���������BE���������Jflf^ffmwJBmBaJB_���������S ffljHffl���������g  ipt-r I  .ma.  Gm*Jkf*g  Pan buns���������MmB-h Long, Mr������. Beninger.  4j0vi\ i<x>d ci������k<c���������-Hrf������ Q- -OMrlwtrivial.  Mra Geo Young.  Plain    cookies���������'Mrs   Holmes,   Mrs  Beninger.  Ginger   snaps���������Mrs   fi  Long.   Mrs  B������-nlnger.  Nut loaf���������-Mrs Mallandalnev Mrs M  Young.  fj-Mmoti pl������--Mih* Holmiit,  Mrs Ben  Ingar.  Laye*- -cAo���������Mt*a   Ji   Young',   Hilts  W. H. Wilson ot Cranbrook was a  visitor here on Wednesday, the RUfist  of G. Cartwright. Henry aaya every*  one is at once convinced of the prosperity obtaining at Brlckson when  they travel over the good -roads in this  district.  Alf. Boffey left on Monday for  Johnston's Landing, wh������s*a Ita wBSl  have charge of the apple pocking In  that area this fall.  B. Cartwright, registrar of voters,  has notices up re putting names on tho  voters Hot, and Is now ready to register  Ml and sundry*  T7. V. Jnc!;non get hatk early laut  week from n nuntsry selling trip at  points west, Including the Okanagan*  Along the Arrow Lakes tho fruit  growers are feeling so optimistic that  ������������!������������this year were almost double the  ovd&tw placed in 1Q24.  Tho showing of the school athletes  IM-1 t,hm *chnnl Hfrmrta at Creaton fair on  ISSughnute^-Mrfl     Brain***      Mrs | *,,������,*t*ay W������B disappointing,  li*iolm������H. I KrS&knon coulct  do  w&������ S3  Alf. Wellapring, who is at present  employed at B.ellogg, Idaho, iaa visitor at his home here this week.  A. B. F.'.'Bsrnh'avd.-.wa** down frona  the Paradise mine at Invermere for  his usual fall visit last week, and was  one of tho crowd at the fair night  dance at Creston Thursday lants.  Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mitchell were  down from the flume camp a few days  last week looking after business  Interests.  Geo. Paten, assistant purser on the  Nasookin, was here from Nelson for a  week's visit with with Col. and Mrs,  Lister.  L. W. Humphrey, e-tc M.P. for West  Kootenay, along with Jas. Adlard of  Oreston, were here on Friday making  a call on the backers of the Farmer-  Labor party in the area.  Mrs. Bagahaw and son. Brie, of  Copeland, Idaho, are visitors this week  with Mrs. W. Mitchell.  Notices are up for a meeelng of the \  ratepayers   ut   the   schoolhouse on  Saturday   night    to  elect  a   school  trustee to replaoe the late James Jory.  W. K. Baling and his supporters  were here on Wednesday night* 1th,  for a Conservative rally In the school*  hoiser.,  Th~ Boy Scouts have notices up  telling of an entertainment they are  having nt the schoolhouse on Friday,  Oth, to which all parents, and  others  Interested are welcomed.  Miss Ruth Clayton of Canyon is  matting her home at Lister at present I  with Mrs. Stephen**, and Is taking  first year high school work from  Principal Jenks, who has two Btudenfari  In the higher worki Jack Jory being  tbt> other.  Hfl'lia rally day esiercl&fiia at the "Quite-?  Church were combined with harvest  thanksgiving services on Sunday last  New'Stock of  Harness  Second Hand State in  connection  ,���������__ _ jr_~_~ ____-. BmV&  MWS 8mT~miWmW&m������  Shorn- and Harness Repa irinjj  Aladdin lamps  X  I have a complete stook of  JLI      'J|   1* 1"   ���������  Repairs  as "well as  Mantek and  Chimneys  OEESTOiT  pcStito e*>  Tlie  besfcU with F. liarback tu charge ami m *orjr  Loya! Orange Lodge, Mo. 20Q5  M������i.t������ THIRD THURSDAY of  .each - month at Mero^nHle  HalL Visiting brethren eoi-dS-  ally Invited,  BRIO OLB0N. W.M.  CHAS. MOORE, CE.  *-:m������)Nh-kh ^ ,i������wchitcct ,  ttunucvon  rilcisrlstaxod]  Horn  turnout   off   wotrahlppora.    The  CHCSTOW,  __jjJ_S_S__!S9__J__B_l__M_________HflH__llll_l.  IMM������HI<__h_____mp_._^ai_HIIW������ll___l  l!!!������_a_B!  mmmmmmmmm  tsm^mtipm^PW'i^ffp-. THE' UBESTOK REVIEW  For  Pianoforte, Organ, ana  Singing Lessons  -'    Sate?,  ARiilUR CGLL.IS. Creston    j  'P.O. Be*76  Local and Personal  Geo. H. Kelly- of Creston   Drug -Ss  [Book Store, left   on   Wednesday   for  | Ne���������' W esimlnsuer, where he  is  to oe  _fc  -  '   *"<-". _* "}1>  . SYNOPSIS w:  LANBA^MNSMENl^  PRE-EMPTIONS    \:  Vacant, , unres-?rvedr~~'- surveyed  Orown lands may ber pre-empted by  British subjects over 18 years of 8^,  and by alisiis on -dcdlarliigr intention  .-o become British subjects, conci-  tlonal -upon residence, occupatton.-  a.nd improvement for agprtoultural .  i������urs>oses. ��������� ,���������     ~ \   A  Full tefrSraaatton ^sHjc-srai-og- restt-  ations regarding pre-emptions is  Blven In Bulletin No. 1. Land Series*  How to- _������re-empt "Land/ copies ot  tvfcich can be obtained free of charge  by addressing tha - Department - ox  frauds. Victoria, B.O, or to any Government Aarent.  ���������Records will fcs granted covering  only land suitable* Bor agrlcultaral  purposes, and which lo not timber-  land. Le.^ carrying over 5.000 boara  feet par acre west o������ tlie Coast Range  and 8,00th feet per acre east of that  Range.  Applications  for pre-emptions are  _o  bf~ addressed  to the^Lana Commissioner of the Lend Recording Division, 1st which the land applies: for  is situated, and ara made oa printed  forms,   copies  of which  caa _be  obtained frbm the Lend C-ssnseiss. onsr.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five years and  improvements made  to value  of flo per acre, including,  clearing and cultivating at least- five -  acres, before a Crown Grant ;ca*a be  received. -  ���������.     ->   _,      , _    .,.,���������.''-"..  B*or more detailed infcrsaatllos" see  the Bulletin "How to" jc-re'-empl  Land." ������ ���������        _  *        PURCHASE 9  Applications are received for pur  chase    of    vacant - and    unreserve-  Crown  lands,  not  being  Umberlaud.  for agricultural purposes;  minimum  price of first-class {arable) landls |6_  P<*r acre, EH2 seccsd-^cl���������sa (grazing}  land $8.50 per acre.    Further tnfOr-*  ���������nation  regarding .purchase or lease  of Crown -lands is given ln Bulletin  No. 10, Land .Series. "Purchass and  Lease of Crown. Lands."  - Mill, factory, or industrial sites, on  timber land, -not exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions ~ * Including       payment       oi  Btumpase.  HOMESITE   LEASES  1    Unsurveyed areas, not-.exceeding 20  acres,  may   be leased as homesltes,  conditional    upon   a -dwelling   being  .erected In the first year, title being .  obtainable   after . residence   and   im-  'provetraent   conditions  .are    fulfilled  and land haa. been surveyed,    v, j���������^  j ^ LEASES  Por-gras-tn^ a^dV 4ndu���������������5toi'-~ "?U"V  poses areas not escSedlng -640 a<jE%- -.  may be leased  by one person,.or  -j  company.    -- y_������-*-v A"J j *, -_      ^--.-'-''r  GRAZING . "-���������  "  Under the Grazing Act the Province Is divided lpto gracing- districts  and ths raiig-5 administered under i  Grazing Commissioner. Annual  grazing permits are Issued based on  numbers ranged, .priority being given  to established owners. Stock-owners  may form associations for range  management. Free, or partially free,  tfttvmlts are available for settlers,  .���������ampers and travellers, up to ten  ��������� "ipad.  married on the 14th, and on his return  will, reside in the* onetime Oatway  house on Victoria Avenue, which Mr.  K.elly recently purchased ' from the  estate of the late R. B. Beattie.  Bargain night at the Grand is  announced tor Saturday, Oct. 10thr  when the offering is "The Thundering  Herd/' Tms is a nig* feature picture  that everywhere- shows at -advanced  prices. It is front the Zane Grey novel  of the same name, which is a-sufficient  guarantee that it will be worth while.  Both the United and Presbyterian  .Oburch Ladies* Aids had two successful d-tys at their- rsfreshss^stts booths  at thefair this year. We- understand  the former netted in .the neighborhood  of $75, about $10 of which was' taken  in by the Mission Band, whilst the  n *tt intake of the Presbyterians would  Tj^ ss"en higher. *  'Sr 'A'  According to the Press R. B. McLeod, until ' a year ago with- the  Speers* store here, since which he has  been at Kellogg, has gone into partner  ship with Lloyd Crowe in. the grocery  line at Kimberiey. The firm of Crowe  Bros. Ss McLeod .was well known in  _*rail for a time prior to the latter****  removal to Cret-tosa.  16, <_, L. Clarke of iVancouver, chief  A**"i. inspector for   British   Columbia  ���������-til  k���������v is  -   >  i" ���������a''A    ������ *" _. ~ ��������� * m.~~. - ^^^^  M6r Underwear for Men  ������,**   JS0, .' -   '->-    . -*"*  W^men and Children  You will sill need warmer   Underwear for   the. coming  cooler /Weather/'- /  When buying come in arid see our stock which includes  ; the well known and reliable makersjsuch as   Watsous, ^taii-  well known and ���������1:-U1-  field's and Penman's; ,  '���������   ?       We have the   above in   shirts, .Drawers   and Combinations Suits, also, aline of finer   All   Wool Combinations for  i |4en.ir>7Jaeger and other: Englishmakes. .  t^OUR PRICES MARKED IN  PLAIN FIGURES:  c        ^^-*i  i! /_ ������ ^ I  \pulLVIE Goods are dependable  /  ftUCDftAMf II \Z   pAMDIIMV  .������.__-_������_.-___. .. | | j^^     ^ Vgf g|   ������-%tm ���������  ___ .^^^^.     ^^^^  *E3 r^** j^!?^  i  w as a visitor here on both days of the  fair last week. ' Hi^was greatly taken  with the fruit display and recalled  tbat*in other sections of the province  the December blizzard had been more  damaging judging \5$ the several fall  fairs he had previously attended.  P     in Butter Wraps at The Review  :*  ***;&_  -alia_    Kofflii  -: "e*"   . --'":  while they last'!.  _.___.- ji.  .������������  ~aw������.  Jacksons  rngBmetsmta^asmesmmtmem  \2^m\.m\SUm.     JLX BA**^-.^6"^ ". .,  ���������use the Money Orders  soicl at all bmncnes of this  Batiks    -  They are siitof ^^cheap and  -- conveiSLicnty ���������'. antl"'.'air <fe  readily cashed in. all parts  of the world-.  [HE C^^ BAIW:  Cepital Paid Up $20^)0,000^  Reserve Fund $20,000^X50  Creston Branch - I>. T. Scrimgcour. Manager.  RADIO SUPPLIES  We can supply your requirements of Batteries, Tubes  and Accessories from fresh stock just 'arrived,  QUALITY GOODS  ���������  p$>fC������& right j- '  Ultltl VKiMjMT M������m������KOAit������ Ji-'tiii  TlttJCKB  AQGNT&  V.  ....    i-    ��������� .aa.-r...aa Taft   -*-,Ta-  mm  8BWWWW  U mm JI J.',-  OAMB  m  recall the pastoriat^-of"' H-  kissian in Creston -.Presbyterian I  Church; will, regrefrjSto hear of his  death at St. PetersSHirg, "Colorado, on  September S*gth. .%&������* was -instantly  kiife'd when his aotOiWtts^str-nck^by-*  Denver^t.Rio, <SjE.ande .Western train,  .The cake dpm&^t y'-'W. Fraser of  the greston Bakery and raffled by the  fall "fair-directots whs*" won by fruit  inspector R. & 3_. Olark^ of Vancouver, who was a visltoi- at the fair and  who did the ticketP- drawing in the  main building on -"Friday afternoon.  There waa a great demand, for tickets  on the*cake, well  over 500 being sold.  Manager Kodgera :had a standing  room only house oil Friday night for  "Lord' ChhiiVley,'" iind ��������� on Saturday  there was also quite a good tiu-nou't-to  aee    this    always    popular    English  comedy.1     The  dancie/ on    Thursday  -night,  for   which   Creaton   orchestra  supplied the niusic,. attracted a better  attendance-than   the   sanie   event   a  year'ago. .-.   -���������  .A'..'    ���������-,-,. .-,���������,'-    ;... .     .'.-'���������'    - __ ;  Another former townsman, H.  Venus, who left about three year-t ago  to join the police force at Pentieton  and who, for the paeit two years haa  been chief-of-.police, has resigned - that  position. - He appears to have been as  good a law., enforcing officer as the  town evci' had but f rietion. v.with the  jpollee comniiBslonors necessitated his  retirement*. '."',���������������������������  - At the October meeting of Christ  Ohiiroh Luflies* "Guild on Tuesday  afternoon at the hoine of Mis. Oopperi  the ltidios eecided to have an afternoon  wbiiitat the Pariah Hall on Friday,  23rd. After the businessJ features were  disponed off a very pleasant social  hour was spent, Mrs*'Garland of Noi"  son u former member, being amongst  thoso present.  .Th."*' Conservative opened the c������im-  palgn In Creston Valley w-ith a public  mooting in the Grand Theatre ou  Monday night which xvaa fairly \vell  attended. Tho chair was occupied by  Major JMiillandaine, and the speakers  wore Col. Fred Llate.*, M.i*.P.,i W.  K. Esling, the candidate; and F. B.  Stacey of phllllwack, a fiuuier M.P.  .fpKthat riding.. ���������  The agricultural liBBdclation dlrectbra  aro meeting tonight to wind op affairs  1 u conne'ctton w 1th tho lfWJti exhibition.  Although* the gate reocipta wero much  1 Fgh tor th an ii yaar ago, the rocol pta  from the cake raitle and Increased caish  .QpnteJbiitiottpyfi'owi. other BtnurccB will  tenable the management to nw-bt all  obligations in -lull tinui leave a hmihII  credit balance.  i  ��������� ���������__���������  SmWSS  i%as&SMsa& 0ssiS G&mS OSS   1  -.*  _-������-- ������ *    V-*1mT      A-TJI    _/OMTW      "HiClilo.��������� /"-Ml     -J��������� Jt?   _--__*!._>���������*  J^ecqnfnow. ^uopky^������^^-^HS^S^'^VM^or   v*-J*."*c'*  ^p"*?���������*  cans, or hy ihe gallon? ,ffi)0eRose Gaswnt. for lamps'km  by the case or can, an������R&2*Seal for auto we  by the.  gallon. " Axle   Grease,   Cup. Grease,   Separator   awi.  Harness Oil  All EN-AR-CO products are guaranteed  RS' SUPPLY DEPOT  The Bank was established in 1875, at������d In  the course of fifty years Branches have been  established from time to time at carefully  chosen points. The service at all Branches ia  local and personal, but it is also world widein  scope. A moderate sizedBank~-not too machine-like,���������with a friendly interest in its clients.  IMPERIAL   BAJNK  or c/-kNA*n/_  CRESTON BRANCH, ..  m  C.W. AIJLAN,   ' ��������� ���������.'���������-' - Manager.  xagjaeamM-BBBaa  !5"  I  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT' MERCHANTS  ;  ���������'   |TRY OUH|  bhAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dlah, enjary to bervo.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana\LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, hiRheat quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all vartetlea. -  Choicest BEEb, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  JKJff mSmv EwT^Z   M_T#___i"j>**_kj������j  Jm\%Jp CL^*L# M &%��������� M   M^^J^^*^^*^  ' Inc^Mitea egg production nnd prmlocea better poultry.  ��������� Buy the beat.  **-*w  i  HIM  nm  iii THE   BEWEW,    CRESTON,   B.   C.  .-������&������%������**���������������"'& ^Isft/jf^tf**   f~"*a-5^t.������������a������_g*������.--J  LWf Epic OF THE fm HQSTH  \ .-. "��������� Copyright, 1917, by ^oubhkiayy p*a^  "BAREE,  SOX OF KAZAN,** a VitaJgraph Picture, With Wolf, the War I^og,  is an  Adaptation-of This'.-Story  ^eynopEi-i  Baree *vvas a son of Kazan and Gray  Wolf, the latter tlie mother, a full-  blooded wolf!. Gray Wolf had lost  her sight in a fight with a lynx. During tlie mothering-lime slit? kept Kazan  away from their offspring and it "was  a great day for Bar-ee when he discovered his. father. He -was then  eighteen days old. After that he ventured out from the -windfall in v.-hieh  he had been, and, finding himself in  the sunlight, had his first great adventure.  CHAPTER  II.���������Continued  In a -way Baree sensed this. He  was" not afraid of the owls. He was  not afraid of the strange blood-curdling cries. they* m'ad.e in. ihe black  spruce-tops. But once fear entered  into liim, and he scurried bad- to his  mother. It -was when one of the  -winged hunters' of the air swooped  down on a snows hoe rabbit, and the  squealing -agony of the doomed crea- j  ture set" his heart thuaiping like a little hammer. lie felt in those cries  the nearness of that one "ever-present  tragedy of the wild���������death.  lightning; and this, stub stood in a  still, dark place in the forest, surrounded by tall, black spruce and enveloped in gloom even in broad day;  Many times Baree had gone to the  edge of this mysterious bit o.f forest  and-had peered������������������ in curiously, and witli  a growing desire.  Hec -was fully three hundred yards  from the windfall "when he. passed  Oohopmisev's stub and into a thick  growth of young balsam... And there  ���������directly in his path���������crouched the  monster.  Willi a space of two feet between  them, the pup and the owlet eyed each  other. In that moment, if Gray Wolf  could have seen, she might have said  to Baree: "Use your legs���������and run!/'  And Oohoomisew, the old owl, might  have said to Papayuchisew: "You Utile fool���������ruse your wings and liy!"  They did neither���������and the fight began.  Papayuchisew started it, and with a  single wild yelp Baree went back in  a heap, the"owlel's beak fastened like  a red-hot" vise In the soft flesh at the  V**  ma  w.-i_/aagai  Hi^^uSSii  S*0T1^^^^^  v^Mk&M������Mfc&&MW$MAk$M  Russian Peasants ^e Superstitious  Believed   Property   Was   Damaged   As  snarl and a final hiss of the two little  fighters.  ������ vimit/  ror oins  If   /-7>^T|^  "Papayuchisew started it, and with a single wild yelp Baree went back  in a heap, the owlet's beak fastened like a red-hot vise in the soft flesh at  the end of his nose."   :  As Papayuchisew Jmng  |onr he made a-curious hissing sound;  Ooho-oittis������-w,'the  bigiaru-  as Baree rolled and gnasTl'ed  his  made   hev   nest   in   ai1**6''-1- nuc*^ ''ought to free himself from  fat- from ihe-wtndfa 11 \ "-hat amazing grip, on his nose, fierce  io    change ilte v.-hole ��������� H'-tle snarls rose'*out of his throat.  *'_*  life,    jn-*f     a.s     the  For fullv a  *o liad no use  This rabbit was the climax in the���������end of. his noso. That one yelp ot  first chapter of Baree's education, lt - surprise and pain was Baree's iirst and  was as if Gray Wolf and Kazan had j last cry in the fight. The wolf surg-  planned it nil out. to !haf"he might j ed in him; r-age and desire to kill pos-  receive his firs* instruction in the art Isessed him  of killing.  The  fact   thai  _-now-ov.I.   had  broken stub no-  was     deal in .-d  course  of Buret  ���������blinding of Gray Wolf had changed ������������������ of his jaws. Then, by accident, he  hers, and a man's club had changed , wedged Papayuchisew in a crotch pt  Kazan's. rh.������ creek ran close past 7*i low ground-shrub, and a bit of his  tlu-   stub,   which  had  been   shriven by   nose gave way.       Ifn might  have run  . , __������___���������.���������__ r-r��������� "��������������������������� r���������-.then, but; instead of that he was back  ;al. I lie owlet. like a flash.      Flop went  ; Papayuchisew on hi.s back, nnd Baree*  j buried   liis   needle-like   teeth   in    the  i bird's breast.       It.   .va*   like   trying  to  'Hie   through   as pillow,     the 'feathers  ��������� were 5.0 close nnd thick.      Deeper and  'deeper Baree sank liis fangs, and just,  :'-is   they   were   beginning   to  prick   the  owiei's skin. Papayuchisew���������jabbing a  : iiltle blindly with a beak thaT~snapped  sharply 'every time it: closed���������got   Itlni  by tlie ear.  The   pain   of   that   hold   was   excruciating to Baree, and he made a more  effort     to    get.    bis    teeth  llirough   his   enemy's   think   armour ol  In   the struggle   they  roll-  RE  AllTH  Nerves Gave Utile Rest  Relieved   by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  Harro-vcpniitb,Ontario.-���������'"I to-ojc your  mc-dicine before my baby waa born ami ,  Hm,B^,<-"W,mHl*x.r.y until I atarted ' ,>.,, |K.r_-  to take it. I just felt j    ,'       ,  '    , ,   , ,  a.s thouj'h F wa- tired ; r" un<l('>* tbe low balsams to the edge  out all the time and I <���������!' the ravine through which ran the  would   take w������*ak, 'creek,       over   the'fiteep    edge     thev  ^H^SSbethe?!'s,UJ1^,1��������� nn<- *'IS **������*>��������� ������>������"��������� *"<������ ������*������������P-  mo until I could fft.'t'#-'* ���������*' 'be boitom, Haree loosened hi.s  little rest, day or  | night- 1 was Inlet by a  friend to tak-e. Lydia  IE. PinM-am"*" VWe-  tahle Compound, and I only taoolc a few  hettlcs and it. hel-jied me wonderfully. 1  would recommend it- t-> any wi-man. 1  urn d**inj_f what I ran to p-iblt.;li thi*"  ^ood medicine, I lend that Hit..** briol*  voij Heni rnc t������������ any one I can help, V"������>u  can with the ^r������",*t������ej*t of plcawuire usc  ii.v immi" in re-wird to- thft Vegetable  I "rkfiipiaund if ir wi!l nerve to hel-ml iHt*-rK."'  Vli;.-'. it������4.n\y.Y Mri-i.-i-C't*-.' Fit, J.".. Mo '.>,,  I 7ii-r(iv.f������iiiitli, Ori-ano.  hi n n-C'rat   ,-auv���������:.-'������ -of ptirchru-crM of  l,ydi*i   K.   J'ifikhan-t'**   Vcpfetahln   Com������  pound r������v������.������r 1'rti.iM'Oreplies w������-rn rec������>iv������.d  anil ii"** rMut rif every IM> Haid they had  Ix'cn helped by its iikc. Thin rrierlieine  ii* for **nfe !������y nil drrj;'-'!<"(������������������.  I'apHyimhiMew hung valiantly  when I hey reached the bo<-  ������C ill   hail   his   '*ri-i  on   Haree's  if <-:i leal point, when the un-  ef defeal was funning H-  ili   Jhiree'y,   mind,   chance  V,'  la".  i h 8  hold.  on.   and  toin   he  ������ ;: v.  AI   Hi  rir iviamtini'  i-cir liw-truv  raved lilrn. Hi.; fang;?, closed on one  nf ih" owlet's tender feet, I'apa-u*  r|ii:������������������������������������v.- g.'r. e a f ndrlen Hfiueak. The  r'.'-jr- wiet (������''������������������������ ri * l-a-������ -���������������-'! ���������.������������������"I- ;. vr. rn.  nl iriturtjili I'iiI'i r* KiiVf' ;i ilr-ioie- U|-fnl  IV p.-.- iiehf-.r-v. 7   |i-k.  Ir. the- i-i'*-|tf inert' el bai tie he had  in" l.r-ard 'he cuHhtng itiijiulr of th<*  ci't.-l. r-(r,y,. hi><3' r ihi-ni, and over the  ed|*i- nl' a. rc4'U l'ii(������ij ticlit.'ew jiiid he  went nd,'"ih<r, 8h������* cliiil *vnl������-r of tlte  r;i In * wolle n   Mti'ai-aiii    inufllltitJ   a   Hi in I  CHAPTER   III.  To Papayuchisew, after his first  mouthful of water, tlie stream was  almost as safe as the air, for he w*ent  sailing down it with the lightness of  a kull, wondering in his slow-thinking  big head why he was moving so/swift-  fy and so pleasantly without any effort of his own.  To Baree it was a different matter.  He - veiLt down almost like a stone.  A mighty roaring filled his ears; it  was dark, suffocating, terrible. In  the swift current he was twisted over  and over. For twent-y feet he .was  underwater. Then lie rose to the  surface and desperately began using  his legs.  Suddenly Baree found himself at  the edge of a deep, dark pool in which  the water lay still as oil, and his  heart nearly jumped out of his body  when a great, sleek, shining- creature sprang out from almost under liis  nose and landed with a tremendous  splash in. the. centre of it. It was  Nekik, the Otter.  The otter had not heard Baree, and j  in another ^moment Napanelcik, his  wife, came sailing out of a patch of  gloom, and behind her came three little otter-s, leaving behind them four  shimmering wakes in the oily-looking  water. -What happened after that  made Baree forget for a few minutes  that he was lost. Nekik had disappeared under the surface, and now  he came up directly under his un-j  sttpeeimg mate with a force that lifted her half out of the water. Instantly he was gone again, and Na-'  panekik took after him fiercely.  It was about three o'clock in the  afternoon, and the sun should still  have been well up in the sky. But  it was growing darker steadily, and  the strangeness and fear of it all lent  greater speed to Baree's legs. He  stopped every little while to listen,  and at one of these intervals he heard  a sound that drew from him a responsive and joyous whine. lt was a distant howl���������a wolf's howl-���������straight  ahead of him. "Baree was not thinking of wolves but of Kazan, and he ran  through J he, gloom of the forest until  he was winded. Then he stopped and  listened a long time. The wolf-  howl did not come again. Instead of  it there rolled up from the west a-deep  and thunderous rumble. Through  the ireetops there flashed a vivid  streak of lightning. A moaning whisper of wind rode in advance of the  storm; the thunder grew nearer; and  a second flash of ,lightning seemed  searching Baree out where ho stood  shivering under a canopy of great  spruce.  At first Baree could hardly stand.  His legs were cramped; every bone in  his body seemed out of joint; his ear  was stiff where the blood had oozed  ont of it and hardened, and when he  tried to wrinkle hlH wounded nose, he  gave a sharp little 3'ap of pain." If  such a thing were possible, he look-,  ed even worse than he felt. His hah*  had dried in muddy patches; he was  dirt-stained from end to end;*" and  where yesterday ho luad been plump  and shiny, he was now ns thin and  wretched as misfortune could possibly  make him. And he was hungry. lie  had never before known what it meant  to be really hungry.  (To he continued)  An amaaing trial illustrating the ignorance and superstition of the Russian peasantry recently was held "In  the Minsk district. In order- to increase the income of the village priest  and to strengthen his authority over  the local peasantry a group of villager parishioners resolved to frighten  the peasantry with the pretence of a  "real" devil in the tillage.  A village boy was dressed up to  resemble a devil. During the night  he went ��������� to the -village dwellers to  frighten them. He was instructed to  carry out secretly., slight damages to  peasants' property. This went "on for  several . months, and the ignorant  peasants took it all in earnest, .as a  penalty- for tlieir sins. They flocked  to the church, induced .the priest to  hold special services and; organized  common prayers and religious processions.  A special commission had to be sent  from the district town to investigate  tlie peasants' troubles, which were  brought to an end only by the arrest,  of the "devil.'* The priest and the  local authorities "were placed on trial  and sentenced to many years imprisonment.  Indian. Potentate Likes Golf  Says Low Score Gives Bigger Thrill  Than  Shooting   Elephants  A rose-turbahned" potentate with  gold sport shoes is going to chase, a  little White ball with various stieks on  cross-country walks through fairways,  jungle rough, desert-like sand traps  and velvety greens in Canada and the  United States.  The Zammindar of Palayampatti  and Paladanathan���������take it from the  passenger ylist���������came to' New York on  the Aquitania recently.  "You "Americans-' come to India to  shoot tigers in our jungles," he remarked. "I come to America to shoot  golf on your courses." 7 He added  that there was a bigger thrill in making a lower score on the links than in  shooting an elephant.  He is going to Chicago and Sail  Francisco.... and return to New York  by way of Canada on the way home,  and ba the journey he will play his  favorite game as much as he can.  Women   Equal  Men  . In Driving Test  In   Fact They  Slightly Surpass  Them  Says Automobile  Association  Scientists and psychologists have  determined after a series of tests thai  women automobile drivers are just as  competent, if not more competent than  men/ the American' Automobile Asso-  ciation announced at Washington.  In two tests women were found  more competent. Tliey are, first, the  speed with wliich the driver reacts to  danger and takes steps to avert it;  second, the consistency with which  the driver responds in such a situation.  - In the first test, the experts found  it took ten college women 56 seconds  to react to danger, and men L'O seconds.  iln the second test the variability ol  ten women was only 17 seconds, while  that of ten men was 22 socondt*.  The average maple tree yields  enough sap la make from five to ten  pounds ol' maple sugar.  A*j\ *yy "tr   "*_*?*��������� *v*. ���������*_> a_- q  X      .JEX     JLf    Xj    X     .JC#   O    ������  Mlaard'e   I.s   wonderful   for   ihe q  rub-down.      Tnkea out lhe stlff-  ,M<HH. woollies flic brulne*..  MMM  Canada's N^wlleadquarters  Building in London is Famous Union  Club  Remodelled  A good deal has been published recently about Canada's new headquarters in Loudon, but, perhaps, many do  not know that if is tho famous Union  Club remodelled. This was the club  of tho great Duke of Wellington, who  overthrew Napoleon.  This IrartAt-Poimation of an ohPclubhouse into the oflle.es of a Dominion  Government Js a unique <-vcnt. , 11 Is  a symbol af the blending of old und  new which has widened and sterngth-  onod tho foundations of the British  Commonwealth of Nations. Such a  conjunction between the haunts of an  old club and tho busy quarters of a  younger government, with Its manifold and teeming activities, stimulate-  the Imagination and presents a hnppy  development.  YOU quickly re-  ju._i_iv���������      iuuSc  ** H  "ground  in"  parti-    j  cles   of   dirt   from  linoleum with Sally  Ann.  ���������WESTERN   CLEANSERS   LIMITED  CALaAHT,   CANADA  I  CLE  7V   tvl  a*���������\    1   ^������  ���������������__/  fc_.  ���������R  '������������������ -  The Decline of Pie  Thomas Masson is complaining of  the passing of pie as a feature of  every good dinner. There are restaurants in New York, he declares,  that regard it as a social error for  anybody to ask for so plebeian a pap-  try.;���������New York Sun.  KEEP CHILDREN WELL  DURING HOT WEATHER  Every mother knows how fatai the  hot summer months are to small children.-- Cholera infantum, diarrhoea,  dysentry, colic and stomach troubles  are rife at this time and often a precious little life is lost after only a few  hours illness. Th<* mother who keeps  Baby's Own Tablets in the house  feels safe. The occasional use^of the  Tablets prevenjt stomach and bowel  troubles, or if trouble cotnes suddenly���������as it'generally''does���������the Tablets  will bring the baby safely through.  They are sold by medicine dealers or  by mail at 25 cents a box from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Alberta Tar Sands  Thirteen carloads of tar sands from  the Draper leases at Waterways, were  shipped east-'-fluring 'the months of  May and June, for the purpose of experimental road building, at various  points in the Dominion.  It Testifies for Itself.���������Dr. Thomas*  Eclectric Oil needs no testimonial ot  Its po"wers other than itself. .Wh-ig  ever tries it for coughs or colds, for  cuts or contusions, for sprains or  burns, for pt-ins in ihe limbs or body,  well know, that the medicine proves  itself and n-*eds no guarant<*e77' This  shows why this Oil is In. general ������������������use.  'Passport Officer.���������"Where yre  your  proofs that she's, your wife?"  Henpeck.���������"f haven't any, but if you  can prove that, she's not my -wife  you're a made man."  About 100 tribes of Indians are supposed to have become extinct, since  Columbus discovered America.  FOR  ^Cholera  Infantum,y  MOTHERS SHOULD USE  Horse Senoe Saves Them  A writer In Forbes Mugnzlne reveals  tho Homewhat surprising fuel, that  there are more horses In litis country  by several millions than there are motor-driven vehicles. The borne in  not seen often, as bin bor������������> -w-nso  keepH     him    off city  streets.��������� Detroit  JiVee   Pre*"-,  "Thirt valuable preparation lias I...en  an the market for over HO ytiarw, tind  ban no eqiuil for oirr.otti.iif; tlio votnit-  ing, purging and diarrhuia of cholera  infantum.  Put up only by Tlio T, Mllbura Co.,  au.uu.t.l>i   m, 4i. iaatlV/  vim*.  J  "I'  -���������������  ���������I-  f4  j  S.S  H  ?  s^fc^^as^fo^,)]^^ ytrt,  ���������^���������MJM^t'ah^agaiaa^������ a. a- -x ���������_:��������� --���������--'���������^?j  ..j*  /  ttpir*  ���������THE   K&VXEW,   ORESTON,   B,   O.  -x  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The Rockefeller Institute of New  York has donated $420,000 Tor erection of an institute of physical chemistry in Madrid, Spain.  An anti-luxury society has been  formed at Tokyo by students. It  hopes to induce- the wealthy people of  Japan to discontinue habits of luxury.  Consummation of the European security pact, ih the opinion of President Coolidge, would ^ lay a broad  foundation for further disarmament.  According to the city directory just  Issued foi* this year, th.e population, ^l  the Greater Vancouver area is figured  out at more than 250,000. *  A giant ..meteorite in Colorado is to  be explored for its platinum content.  Small quantities of radium recently  w*ere isolated from a meteorite.  No further announcement of.their  cancer work will be made by James E..  Barnard and Dr. fW- E. Gye, until autumn. This is stated in "London on  authority.  Mrs7 O. L. McCracken, wife of a  ranchman at Helena, Montana, has  paid all her daughter's school bills by  carving attractive dolls out of the  roots of cottouwood trees.  Slonda-"-- October 2S, is the tentative  date fbr ths opening of the 192& session of the British Columbia Legislature, it Is reported.     Last fall the~ses-  . sion started November 3.  The City of Hull, England, at its  Wsmbly civic week meeting, de'eided  to adopt some city ln>? each of the dominions and colonies within the em^  pire toward which it could concentrate  oa overseas activities, including emigration.  As the result of a lawsuit which has  been proceeding for 30 years, the  standing timber on a great stretch of  forest formerly claimed by the Schoeit  born family of Velke Lucky. Bohemia,"  Is to be sold by auction for the benefit  of the Ruthenlan peasants of the district.  Hon. Charles Stewart, minister ol  the interior, Hon. It. Dandurand, government leader In the" senate, and  Hon. P. C. Larkin, Canadian high commissioner in London, will- bo Canada's  representative ��������� at iho 'meetins of the  assembly of the League of Nations in  Geneva in Septembor.  aasKaicifcewan Clay*  New Company incorporated to Manufacture Clay Products.  Manufacture of Vr-hite stoneware,  wall tile, floor tile, sanitary -ware,  terra cotta, dinnerware and hotel  china from -Saskatchewan clays will  be undertaken by the International  Clay Products, Limited^ a new eoin.--  pany just Incorporated at Regina.  Half a section of clay land near  Readlyn and another 320 acres near  Knollys,' in the southwest of the prov-  Inice, have been acquired by the company, which is capitalized at $150,000,  rtf   ���������crVs'r'li    2".*) flflo   y.������������^P^,������.������_������_-    .t/wl.    will  be offered to .the public shortly. The  company ha<������ acquired the plant formerly operated by the Bstevan Brick  and Coal Company, including 200  acres of coal property.  ;W&MiBm  %r.tmM������$  <Tl  /  r  . *11  5   <u@.-ljs.  With the  .Creomle.fi-ha!  /  /kinds  art  ol  Canada's Greatest Need  Immigration   Believed To Be the Outstanding   Need   For tbe  Betterment of Canada  Immigration is Canada's greatest  need at the present time aud that this  opinion 3 a shared by thinking men,  who have the welfare of t���������{s Dominion  at-heart, is evidenced in the fact that  *   *    - *.  at the recent Kiwanis -international  congress, held In St. Paul, attended by  some 5,000 business* executives, delegates representing every town, and  city of importance in Canada, endorsed a resolution guaranteeing their  earnest support In working out what  their believed to be the outstanding  need for the betterment of Canada���������  Immigration.  i"*"*__7'*-'">-'*-*?iz i Y*.  _ * .-    ���������     *"^^p-^*s������.     ^,  i_^  j   OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  Free Recipe Boo_k���������  Write the Borden. Co,  Limited.   JVloatreal.  OT. c. Vr.__4  Telephones In .Canada  Over a Million Telephones Are In Use  -   In the Dominion  Telephones in Canada as at December 31st, 1S24, numbered H,083,964, as  compared with 1,022.782 in the previous year. This places Canada next  to the United States In the number of  telephones in use on a per capita basis.  By provinces the distribution was as  follows: Quebec, 208,629; Ontario,  476.054; Prince Edward Island, 4,240;  Nova Scotia, 39,265; New Brunswick,  28,307. Manitoba, 66,965; Saskatchewan!. 98,065; Alberta, 67,657; British  Columbia, 89,310; the Yukon, 350;  unknown  and unaccounted   for, 5,131.  Saskatchewan Roads  Saskatchewan      Continues     a      Road  I rnprsven-eht Programme  Itoad improvement on an extensive  scale^ia being carried on iu Saskatchewan    during    the    present year, and  rushes.g������ ro������%ii *������i*o xio-n- rsjCci-viiia  17-  19-  20-  21-  2S-  Horizontal ,  s  -1���������Frail water craft.  <*���������Pastors.  13���������On a ship.  15;���������Father   or   mother.  16���������Behold  ���������Hostile incursion.  -Myself.  -Accomplish.  ���������Poems.  -Insect egg.  25���������-One who mimics.  27���������-Primary color.  28���������Pay.  30���������Kind of tree.  Si���������Exists.  32���������Conducted.  33���������Mistake.  35���������Good friend.  36���������Tune.  38���������-Pay back.  40���������Offer. .  41���������A parent.  42���������Motor fuel.   .  43���������Long for.  ���������������v) o ���������������*>*  J-L-ll'"i  attention. Recent contracts announced by the department of highways, Ke-  gina, Include the improvement, of the  road from Ardill to Mossbank at an  (approximate cost of $5,500; improve-  ��������� menV of the road from Forward west,  seven miles, at an approximate cost  of $5,700; improvement of the road  from Fosston to Rose e-Va Hey, at an  approximate cost ot 115,400.  wis  41���������Resinous substance.  45���������Religious ceremony.  47���������Mineral spring.  48���������City in Maine.  49���������Like.  50���������Manuscript  (abbr.)."  52���������Part of a fork.   -.-  54���������New England state  abbr.).  55���������An ape.  58���������-Idea.  60���������Spasmodic.  61-��������� One of the old nobility in the King's service.  Vertical  1���������-Heat unit.      /  2-���������Homes.  3-���������Negative.  4-���������Propellers.  5���������Period.  7���������Toward the: top.  S^-Male sheep. ^  9���������Space.  10���������-Topograpliical  gineer (abbr.):.  11���������rMake dear.  12���������-Long legged bird  en-  14 Ate.  18���������Tarnish.  22���������Man's name.  24���������Bind.  26���������Impoverished.  2S���������A fresh set of horses.  29���������-Teacli. tricks.  32-���������Lick up.  34���������Drive out.  35���������Annoying person.  37���������Automobile. -  3S���������Dried grape.  39���������Affirmative.  40���������Part     that     controls  our body.   .  -11���������Protector.  42���������Covering of Jawns-r",  4Sa���������Capable.  44���������Note of the scale.  46���������Send forth.  48���������Girl's jaamei      ..������������������.-..  51-���������Pouch.  53���������Negative.  56���������A parent.  ���������57-���������New   England    state  tfoHK-i-' ^ -  ��������� -v������-=^**=w������*J-' - y  SS���������^A western       state  I (abbr.)-'  World   Poultry  Congress    r  Canada  will  entertain   the  Interna  tlonal  Association  of Instructors and;  Investigators   of   Poultry   Husbandry  during the early summer of 1927,'according to a statement issued by the  federal    department    of    agriculture, j  Last    year    this    association  mot ln j  Spain,, and   the   Canadian   exhibit:   of  poultry    I hero    attracted much ntien  II-mi.   ���������  New SMP  Enameled  Priqe  Complete  Bent value ever offered. Mud* of Ar meo  Iron, coated w'th pure������t SSlf White  Hiiamel. Ccnir* drain; with of without  tap holen.   Price includes nil fltlina"1-  ,1  Also th������ SMP Enai-weledl  Drain Board  ������������uiiMji������!"iiifj'7|,%:  Little Girls' Attractive  FrocJ<  Printed crepe and white washable  silk join forces in making these two  attractive frocks. Tabs buttoning  from'the right, onto the left side of the  front hold a plain panel In place, on  the dress worn by the older girl. The  tabs are omitted on tho .dress worn by  the little lot and. narrow Valenciennes  lace is listed to finish- the edges at the  panel, trim the collar, and cuffs on  the short sleeves. Sizes 2, 4. 6 anil 8  years., Siz-> 4 years requires 2 yards  or 32-inch material.''     Price 20 cents.  Our new Fashion Book eontnlns  many styles showing how to dross  boys and girls. Simplicity 3s the rule  for well-dressed children. Clothes.of  character and IndividualIJty for the  junior folks are hard to buy, but easy  to make with our patterns. A small  amount of. ;wonoy spent on good materials, cut on Himplo lines, will give  children the prlvilego of wearing ador-  rttble things. Price of the book 10  k'i-ntR the copy. Each copy includes  one coupon iRnod for -five cents in the  purchase of any pattern.  World's   Longest   Railway  Road "Completed In Australia is 5,433  Miles Long  The longest railway In the world is*  now complete by the recent laying of  a connecting link, making a continuous line of track from Meekarthearra,  in' west Australia, to IJajarra, In  Queensland, a distance of 5,433 niilea.  The line from Halifax to Vancouver,  Canada, via Canadian National Railways, Is 3,788.7 miles, an<C by way of  the Canadian .Pacific Railway, i'.GQZ.  These* two are direct lines, whereas  the Australia distance is the-result of  a connecting up of two systems.  Many   Radio  Fans  Radio   Receiving   Licenses   In   Canada  Are Over 56J00Q  The- number of ra'dio receiving  licenses held in Canada at the "end oi  June totalled" 56^063, It -was Ier������rn--=d ������t  the radio branch, of the, department of  marine and fisheries. ���������  Licenses issued to citizens of western provinces were: Manitoba, 4,443;  British Columbia, 3,392; Alberta,  3,004; Yukon, 22; and North W*est  Territories, 5. -  Passed Through  Town  Bftaroi-i    HS������   *M  Paring a oorn Is both risky and ineffective.      It  Is  much  better  to use  Holloway's Corn Itemover and eradicate them entirely.  How To Order Pat ter na  Addre*e���������Winnipeg Newop-tper Union,  175 McOerrnot Ave,, Winnipeg  Price $(5���������~-  Wlihnennn.(*l**d Armc"iI-*or..������tr<wtc, ""fti'i a  veryliundy; utan unique value. Vic-.nutty  lo ������lnU. A rcjil plumbinie aenueilioiv. Price  iiicluile* ull liUum-i. bold by tiKii-nbcM,  hardware store.", or write direct *o  ���������"-Sheet Mutal Prooucts. co,D*"CM-,,"  i.ta-������r������*  I ;-. JZZ.i.J.1.     "J,JiJ\U,4 I u       Vv..aara(alla^i_.ija .^..jTtrto  ������������friiiaim������f������wBMii^  Pntlcrn ^^o.,  ... ubUXty. m  .  . . . ������ a  Answer Thia  Jacob.���������Does my birthday come on  Monday-this year?  Mother.���������Yes, dear.  Jacob.1���������And last year on Sunday?  Mother.���������Yes, "dear.  Jacob.���������Umph! On bow many days  in the woek have I been born.  '���������ft<������i������MM������-|������������4������WI  VV.    N.   v.    ir.H.st  W Q-lXlty ���������������������������������������������������- *������������������*��������� ��������� ��������������������� ������ m m p ���������> t> * ���������������-*��������� ������ #������������������ ��������������� ������-������ * m # *  TOWn \,��������� ������������������ ���������m... mm  Province .....*.....,  ZCZ... 2Cc ������;^hi  u������-  MLJtmip.-ji   (wrap coin  carofully)  Minard's    Llnlimont    tor    Corn������    and  Wartts  Eczema On Hands  For Two Years  Cuticura Healed  " For about two year a I fluttered  wEttb eczema on my Itautlt.. It  atMted with amall acalea and then  lumed to a rash and wot* very aoie  nnd red. It Itched terribly at tlmeo  nnd kept spreading until my fingers were covered with it. I could  not put my handa la water nor do  any work. I did not Ret much Bleep  nt night on account ofthe irritation.  " I used other re.raedie& -without  t-ft-iseh. ont-ce-as. I '-new Cutlcurti Sicap  and Ointment advertised "and sent  for a free sample, After uaing: It 1  purchotied more and in ��������� mo nth "a  time I wbm completely healed,*'  (Signed) Lawrence Chauvin, We������t  Chaasy, N. Y.V'-Sept. 27, 1024,  *Ma*ke Cutlcura Soap and Ointment your cvery-day toilet preparation-" and have a clear, sweet akin,  soft-smooth h������r*dfl, and ��������������� healthy  Uv.M.^H WvUilk (,-U.L.ll S.IMtill.   Cu������lcU������J*   J������|.  cuin is unexcelled In purity.  Um.tevi. Kuh Trm, br Wall, Ad.lrOiM CaitK.llanl  Uapao-I:: -UU������l"ou*<. bui, WVMjatc#������l-- l*rl<-������, BtmoI  t".e^~Q>*J*'w***������ M --<!"���������������. Ttaloii-n tS������. I  WW"' C������������|jrw������i*i Sl������������.-rt_-i<r *9tl������U 2Ac       I   ���������i  ���������,  fi ��������� p.,..^.....-���������i..r. -n i rrai'rTiiir i.iiaui l���������r.j_i      'P  Asthma Can be Relieve^. . Its suffering is aa needless as it is terrible  to endure. After its many years of  relief of the moat stubborn cases no  sufferer can doubt the perfect effectiveness of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. Comfort of body and peace  of mind return with its use and nights  of sound sleep come back for good.  .ABk your druggist; he can supply you.  Universal  Gloom  In   Russia  People   Are   Poor  and   Do   Not  Care  What Happens  Gordon Selfridge, the London department store man, who has juat returned from a tour of Soviet Russia,  recording his improsslons ln the Weekly Dispatch, said:  I do" not consider there is sufficient  money In Russia to buy British goods.  "Nobody! in RuBsia has money to  spend. Highest paid Soviet officials  receive a .salary of only ������20 a month,  and goods nf rny value could not find  a, market among un almost pennjlesa  people,  The Russians have reached a stage  of universal gloom which is almost incomprehensible to tho western mind.  ��������� They are meticulously polite to  Hafcrnngevs, and although everybody  la very poor, nobody will accept a tip  -���������not even a waiter. I offered one to  ������.' (rain ottlclal, and "with dignity biro fused ih. M. UtvlnofT told nm It  was Russian pride, and I ennnot help  tulriilrlng them for it.  ��������� Russia, he said, is n "land vlicro-  nothlng matters." Nobody cures  much  what happens.  Field Marshal Pleased That B.C. Town  Was Named "Haig**  The Haig special train passed  through Haig, B.C., Field Marshal  Haig learned for the first time that a.  town along the transcontinental line  of the Canadian Pacific Railway had  been named after him.  Tlie field marshal was sitting in his  parlor compartment when a large, red  station bearing the name -'Haig*.' hovu  Into sight. "When he leaned forward  lit his chair and looked at the name  he was asked by a Canadian if he did  not kaow that this town had.-been named after, him several years ago. He  said: No, it is the first I had heard  of it," and he looked-very pleased.  Countess Haig wrote two letters So  their daughters In London to be sent  hack and posted at Haig as.souvenirs*.  In-certain parts of England, the belief prevails that a holly bush planted near a house will  protect I"   front*  lightning.  \   ���������Uiuf^gSBn  lIRm  EYES  IRRITATED   BV  SUN.W1ND.PUST ^CINDERS  tKOMMINDID- 0-������OU> BY DX.UG6ISTJ 6- OPUCIMH  -������r������i_j| fiua. fiuia. ������v������ ������*���������.������ _m>0������ hvix** co. cmicamldjm  _ MSmmY mWWm ^T_k   Q  Made Cato yarn 35c lb., or 8att������ 25������ tb.  "iVrlto for circular nuoting o������r p-rteoa  for underwear, swac-nter.-. blnuketa.  mackiuaw coats and pants. <**c.  SUDBURY WOOLLEN MILLS, LIMITED  Sudbury, Ont.  your  Reasonable  "You    wont    a    divorce  from  husband       On what grounds?"  "liH'.omputlbllltyt      T want a divorce  and ho doesn't!:"  A Wizard  Kane.���������"JBrlgga must bo nn artist."  lil'M'aVJ.t."-!'. "itlOW H   lilllL?"  Kano,���������"He knows the names Tor all  thus colar-i ot" Itf.'j wife's ������HU ytockingj-."  jf% m B***^ jfy. rn^rn  LIGHT, WATER & POWER  PI fUMTC  r LAN 9 o������  Caron  Brothers  IWC,  *02 3rd ������.vd., &.  SASKATOON,  K*������h������toH������w������n  Minard'o Liniment for Aches and Pai<n������  thi t*uw rnKNON n-KMiaav.  "sri i f i������_ a i**{*ii������Tiiyi ffy.,fi *l  ^gJL\ JP l*fm%m9Mt^%Km   Hk|l0   O.  ,t"HEfSXPIQNrNp.3  Eta. i S������e BU.ddet Cx<u.rrh,    Ma. 9 foi. ;u".c-������a ������Jt  nkii4 t>t_i-a_*u4.. Ro. 3 lot Ctiraftulc W������.������&.���������������*������������������������<  *oi.i> ������."((.��������������� mMni. CMft������������e������r������.,l"*icrix nv.-.r. ������,������,n,J|a������.  D������.LKCCMC S_f#,|.r. CVt.lt ������w#f������������1wll������4,N.V,V.���������.!!.������.������.!<���������������  me Umil t������l. I (al Irwun >-��������� i'jruN I ST- M..*Ioi"tvN IO, U������������  'me M- ttkHiiuiM -������tJ kK,bV, law YOMt. C������i *. jB_t tkS|hMW%.������*J Mr Mi^~  y-^.^fciaa^^^J-.^'Ci.-.'^-trt-?*-* =.  JS^g^^g*S?B!jSiv!!^t^���������g  aWfltiJWi*.'*-*.^  *   i  TOB  CSESTeK  B������TOB*"7?  Local and Personal  Fob Sale���������Willis  piano.   In   first-  class shaue.    i_L S* McOre������-th.. Oreston.  Pigs Fob Sale���������Six weeks old, $5  apiece.   Mrs. J.    B. Rudd,   [Wynndel.  Cow Fob; Sai_s���������Young 3 ersey cow  and calf.   Apply R. Turner,  Canyon.  Piano  For Sale���������8150,    terms   if  desired.   Apply Box 27 Review Office.  Birth���������At Cranbs-ook,   on  5th, to Mr, and Mrs. Godfr  a son.  Bicycle Fob Sale���������Youths bicycle  in good shape, $12 cash. G. Bourne,  section house, Oreston.-  Mrs. O. B. Gat-land ia a visitor here  this week from Nelauii,. and is the  guest of Mrs. Mallandaine.  October  TT   "O .������_r.i.9__  JT     _H.fc,������*aw^  Pigs Fob Sale���������Choice young pigs,  85 each. J, K. ?4tl!er (Alice Siding),  Creston.  Fob Saive���������Ford touring ear, 1822  model, in good running order. C. II.  Hare, Creston  Wanted���������Position as stenographer.  M. Merlon, 914 Twelfth St.* south,  Lethbridge, Alta.  Fob Sale  illon steel s  Priced to sell.  Quantity   of BO   and   40  gallon steel drums. Also -wood "bars-els.  Lidgate Bros.  Fob Sale���������Red and   white  years   old,   freshened   in   Jul  milker, $50.    A. H. Pig-got,  COW,    *  ���������> so0?  ynndel.  gallon   -galvanized  bargain.    B. Cart  Fob Sale���������400  tank, going at a  wright, Eriekson.  Fob Sale���������Onions at $3 sack. Also  a supply of Carrots and Cabbage.  Fred Lewis, Creston.  TENDERS FOR WOOD  Sealed tenders will be received by  the undersigned up till Friday,  October 12th, 1925, for a supply of  wood for the Creston schools, as-  foHowss -  -  15 cords 4 foot dry Tama rac or Fir-  15 cords 4 foot green Tamarac or Ftr-  10 cords dry 20 inch Tamarac or Fir.  For particulars as to delivery dates  and ;ill other information apply S. A.  SPEERS, Secretsry Schoin Board,  Creston.  m% _J_P Wg*WB3     OffttWlV  New Stock of  Miss Frances Sow of Moosejaw.  Sask., who bas spent the susanrier with  Mrs. Beninger, left for home on Sunday.  Mrs. W. Taynton of Inverruere ia a  vis it'll* with Creston friends this week,  and is stopping with Mrs. F. O. Rodgers.  Bancs Fob Sale���������20- acre fruit  ranch for sale, close to Creston village.  For terms apply -David .Scott, Champion. Alberta, ',',  Saturday "December, 5th, has been  appopriated by thr Ladies' Guild of  Christ Church for their anriual bazaar*  and sale of work.  . Miss Carrie, a former teacher on the  high school staff, who is at Ferine this  terra, spent the week end here -with  Ml.vs.'R. Stephens.  Creston school board is calling for  tenders for the winter's supply of fuel,  and bids are to be in the secretary's  hands by October 12th.  Dr.' Henderson is in full charge of  the dispensing of prescriptions during  the absence of Geo. H. Kelly, who is  on a holiday at the coast.  Mrs. G. M. Argue of Nelson was  renewing acquaiotainces in Creston  for.a few* days last week t and was the  guest of Mrs. C. H. Hare.     .  Fob Sale���������Doherty organ in  case, in fair shape.    Also a   full  piano  sized������  ations of $10 from W. Fraser of the  Creston bakery, and $5 from A, B.  Fr<snch were omitted.  Wanted���������Apples, -tomatoes, jjrab-  appses, and onions* in car iota. jLtoivd  sleep at fche switch, write or wire us at  once. Langstaff Coal' Company,  Moose Jaw, Sask.   :-  Miss McDonald ot ESelson arrived on  Friday last, to take' charge ~ of the'  second room of the high school during  the absence of Miss Shannon, -who will  probably be absent -a couple of' weeks.  Miss S'oasuioiv of the high schocj  staff received a telegraphic call to  Vancouver on Thursday last, due to  the sudden and unexpected passing of  her mother in that city that morning,  Creston Conservatives "have opened  their campaign committee room ia  Mrs. Jackson's" building nest the  Imperial Bank. Up to the- present  there is little activity in Farmer-Labor  circles.  Fob Sale���������Kitchen cabinet with  enamel top. almost' new, $45.- Also a  six hole Gnrney-Qxford range, with  reservoir and warming closet, in first  class shape, $35. Can ^be seen at  Creston Hotek  Uo_s Fob Sale���������-Purebred Jersey  (not. registered) cow;"freshens January  18,1925, 3 years old. Also one Hoi  stein. Jersey, 7- years old, freshens  October 25th', and 13 months'old three-  parts Jersey heifer. Enquire Review  Office.  Mrs. Norman Moore of Lumbeiton  was. a weekend visitor with Mrs.  Hayes. She was quite a heavy exhibitor in the needlework section of the  Creston fair, and .t<*ok home a fair  share nf the red and "blue tickets.  ������������������ -'- 'Aj -'*-".'���������.- ' ~^*  ���������C B. Garland of "Nelson was renewing acquaintances here on Saturday  and Sunday on'::.abi-ief business "visits  He is lending a hand in the Esling  campaign at   the   other   end   of   the  C.P.R.   Supt. T. R. Elett of Cran  brook was&ere on   Friday   haying   a.  look af-. the fail fair display. The steam  shovel that has bees operating in the  ar������S<   s.���������aweca   sjK.sjy-Ji!. _������,u>__    Ja.!  was taken off at tht* end of the week.  Board of Trade members are  reminded off fche October meeting of  the Board of Trade on Tuesday "night.  Interesting reports are expected from  the reclamation and electric light'committees. /  former Staples  of Creston.  Fruit Company, Ltd.,  4X1.  Beninger left; on  k_������������Ii������8.y  *v'i*_it witli hla |jHi.ents afc Fort "WjUiam,  Ontario, and will be  month. He will also  Jaw and  retnrnino*.  away   about   a  visit  at  Moose  xa.saiti i uuiii,  Copies of the voters list; for Orestora  poll will be posted at the post office.  and in Fraser's .bakery on Saturday  morning. Look the Hat-, over, and iff  your name is not on, call on the  registrar, vv*. K. Brown, WuO Is sso������������  ready to enroll all who are qualified to  ���������������aI-������-i '  **r*L_tU������7*  Our former townsman, A. B. Norris,  who has been wor&ing at Kimberiey  for the past eighteen nscnths, is back  into the bakery husiuess agtUuiri ������,uui>  town. Along with a Mr. Jackson he  bas purchased th^ "Rytey bakery, rtrid  took posuession   at"   the  rtrt^rit-.K.  ,\  a , %j..m  C. B. Twsgg   got   back, on   Friday  ������SiO,      "there    be     WHS    judging  fruit and vegetables at the fall fair on  Thursday. He state-? that the show of  apples was well tip to the standard of  othei* years,  s  Those who were   fortunate  _n   UiOV  i-_^   _r.n ......   _r_.*W������  ii...t..a^__  enough  fair are. asked to call .at the Imperial  Bank and receive cheques for their  cash winnings and also the necessaiy  orders wbeie merchandise was the  premium offered. -  Action has at last been taken on the  strength , of the. investigation into  fruit selling methods by Commissioner  Duncan. "Writs were Issued hist week  against some fifty fruit selling firms in  B.C and at prairie points, amongst  the   concerns 'so . favored   being   the  Henry   Wliso~=    t.h������   well     known  Crahbrook    jeweler,    was    renewing  acquaintances in Creston on������Wednea-  day, having motored   into   town that  morning.     Mr.    Wilson   states - that  petitions are   now   in' circulation   at  Cranbrook asking for another vote on.  the beer question, -whilst   at   Kimber-.  ley, where they have   beer,   the   merchants are   not  quite  sure   that   the  amber fluid  dispensaries-are good for  retail trade.  Aitglisan GlHircis Services  SUNDAY, OCT. 11  CRESTON  8 and 11 a.m.    7.30 p.m.  H  arness  Second Hand Store in*  connection  A* kWiE^mh&IH  Shoe and Harness Repairing  mattress good as new, $6, and kitchen  table.    Mrs. .Midford, Creston.  Miss Eleanor Burnett left at the end  of the week for Cranbrook, where she  has been accepted as a nurse in training at the St. Eugene hospital in that  town.  There  is   a   slackening   off   in   egg  production and in   consequence   fiesh  j hen fruit is now bringing 45 cents a  dozen, but dairy butter still   stays   at  35 cents a pound.  in the report of contributions to the  fall fair as  publisned  last   week   doh-  GEO. H. __J3X_iXJY  HONEYMOON COUPLES  on that trip  KODAK AS YOU GOl  Happiness and a Kodak  go hand in hand!  I  riding and looks foiia very.close fight.  Mrs. Murrell,^sr., vvho has been here  for a, few months on a visit with her  son, Charles,, of the Farmers' Supply  Company, lef fc tbia_,w*?ek on her return  to England, going by way of Vancouver and the Panama.  The one time half 'acre Coulter lot  on Hillside Road, whieh waa acquired  about three years ago by Ray Hughes,  has Just been purchased by M. J.  Boyd, the deal going, through at the  end of the week.  Harvest thanksgiving Services at  Christ Church are announced" for next  Sunday, October 11th. There will be  appropriate music and addresses at the  11 a.m. and7.30 p.ra. worship, with  Holy Communion at 8 a.m.  Creston Valley Women's Institute  are celebrating the tenth anniversary  of the institute's organization here  with a Whist on Wednesday evening,  Octobei 14th, to which the members  and their husbands have been invited.  ��������� ���������    :- '.".-" '   ��������� .-���������   s. ' ������������������  R. B. McLeod and L. Crowe of  Kimberiey were visitors in town on  "Wednesday, looking over the store  fixtures in the former . Mawson Bros.  stand with a view to purchasing  tnem for the grocery store the two are  i opening at Kimberiey.  ood Flour  Feed  We carry a full  line of  HAY,    GRAIN,     FEED,    SUGAR*    SALT  NAILS and POULTRY SUPPLIES  An assortment of Fine Groceries  alwsiys in stock! v-'  ���������i  ENJOY THE BENEFITS  OF CO-6PERATION.  Co-operative Asso.  CRESTON  ERICKSON  J7 Q.11  ^U.-������^������Sl310Il.S  jlO-T  the House^vife!  75c, for a Three-String BROOM  Extra fine corn.    Other good quality Brooms for 90c. and $1.00.  O'CEDAR MOPS���������No. IS, $1.25; No. 3, $2.00.  Kcnovc   Ousting IV^lopSy $2.Q0������  FUNITURE POLISH, such woll 'tnown brands pis O'Cedar, Suprema,  Liquid Veneer aud Iie-Nii-All  JPm,   a'kaiiEik   mfmrim i'B _������'fe-^  tTiM."   _!*4l_*__':i_-- M fl a Cif y'^'B Bfl   ^*B"tttf**|*g*|s*'wj!rt|  J2_9fl_tf>|,lfS  A31 gaugea.    The long range,   hard hitting shell  Now  you  are   through  with   the   Strawberries  and  Raspberries is it not time to attend to lyour.  requirements in  Peach, Tomato I Cucumber Crates  Apple Boxes and Crates  We" can make prompt delivery of these.  CHAS. O. RODGERS  box ma:nu:faottj:re:r.  ml 0tk * ^_B____Wta_u  Ufj UllUUw 1^^^  GrccerSos  j|^|^ j^^mammm^^^ .^^^^^to^U^u^ ^^^^m^^^j^^m       ^^uuuu������^a|^^tt^M      ^^^^M^to^m^^        4mP      jdttl_lttM__th__  ^^^HL J^A^^^*WBr   -^^nMHBL MMHi ^^ShHhHI i^^SSS&SX ^Sjp*55^23  Furniture  Hardware  MB  Ford.C&rs -Trucks -iTracf ors  We also handle a line of GUARANTEE!) SECOND  HAND TJSfrD OARS.  Garages at Creston and Kitchener  with a full line of Car Parts and Accessories,  Vjg*g|      " m*������     Bill     mM      j^m^  Mm   wkm w kv  lao _____3      ��������� ^Sat.  8\U h  R. S. BEVAN, Prop.  Exclusive Ford Dealer  mm  mmM4.mmuMmmmmwmmmm44iiimmmmmmmmm*  !l*_a'g':"M!gJ_?'_!^  ^Wffl&mg^^msgmm  i__N_a___i____i_i


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