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Creston Review Jun 11, 1926

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 ��������������� *  S"  Pr<>Vincial LSbrar-r ,       apl 2"ff  r" -~t  ^OL. XVIII.  GBEST0N,- B.O., FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1926  No. 17  !&������B������Si&B������  C.P.R. S������pc.yTr as; aneni. witn j.  "Robertson, B &H master, were here  on an official visit last week, and tried  out the trout and char'fishing witb  considerable success on Friday.���������  Sire. T. Brondson and" two children  of Cranbrook are visitors bete at  present: with Hi's. "Whiteside. Mr-  Brondson is fireman , on iStf yard  engine.   *"  Mr. "and Mrs, Simister made the trip  down" from   Creston   by "horse   and  buggy for a couple of days' visit with  --their  daughters,   NMesdame*;   Martin  and Whiteside, returning on Tuesday.  A. J. Ironsides C.P.R. master  mechanic at Cranbrook was a visitor  at Sirdar on Wednesday.  The B & B crew is. now at work at  McGillivray, accoB'ding to foreman Sid  McCabe and E. J. 'Brawn, who were  home for the weekend.   -��������� x  Geo. Jansen of Kuskanook went  through on Tuesday to Creston where  lie was hoping to make, the purchase  of a couple of work horses.  Mrs. Brawn is spending the week at  Wynndel, where she is the guest of  Mrs. H. A. Bathie.  Dominic Lombardo left on Saturday  for Spokane and according to announcement here is to be married on  Sunday, June 13th, in that city to Miss  .Mary Barbara Fabiano. It is likely a  company of the groom's friends at  Sirdar will be going to Spokane at the  end of this week for ihe h ppy event.  Mr."*" and Mrs, John Rudd of -San  Francisco, Calif., arrived here by auto  at the end of the week, oh a visit with  the fnfryner's parents. Mr, arid Mrs. J.  B. Rudd. 'This week they took father  and mother with them on a motor trip  over the Banff-Winder-mere highway,  to return via Calgary, Alberta, arid  tbe Crows Nest,  Creston's School  AU records for early cherry shipping  bave been shattered this year. On  Monday W. G. Littiejohn sent out  two crates of Royal Annes in prime  shape for marketing.  Postmaster Telford was a business  visitor at Cranbrook tbe fore part of  the week.  Frank Palmer made another business trip to Nelson this week.  ^ Miss Phiipott. who has been visiting  with the Misses Kemp, left at the end  of the week for Kaslo.   .  R. J. Long i������ looking for at least an  average hay csop, and has just Completed tbe erection pf a new Kay shed.  Eriekson this week lost another of  the popular members of the younger  set in" the marriage of Miss Stella- McKelvey to Ron. Lidgate of-Calgary,  where they will reside, and to whom  heartiest congratulations are extended. -. - . -^  report ror may  V-'^'aX      ^.1  - .      -*-_     *    " \.  ;->���������.*  Division I.���������J^. McLellan. Principal.  Proficiency.: Grade 8���������Arthur Couling, Mary Goodwin-,' Laura Holmes.  Grade 7~Aileeh ; Spratt, Jean McCreath", JohnBlincdgy  Perfect;. atteridatsce^-Jphn Blinco,  Marlon Collis, Artist*/ Conling, Lettie  Coiiling^Mary Goodwin, Alex Henderson, Laura Holmes; Jessie Learmodth;  Charles Moore. -SkiMy Miller, Hirell  Miller, Jewn McCreath, Madeleine  Moore, Richard Randall. Popcy Robinson, Harold Sneers* Aileen Spratt.  Doro Spratt," Lillian Trevelyan, Frank  Crawford. ' '->  Division II.���������Miss "dickers, Teacher.  Grade o*���������Proficiency, Theodore Appelt. Improvement, Beryl Nichols.  Writing-T-Hazel Hopwood. - Grade 6���������-  Proficiency, Margaret Blinco^ Improvement, Tom Crawford. "Writing.  Marguerite Ferguson ������.  Gladys Davies, Ruth Gibbs, Stuart,  Hilton, Ellen Jensen, Emmet Johnson, Douglas; .y MclAUchfiin, Rachel  Monow, Jack ttnss. Hand Ross, Madeline Romano* Luther Appelt.  "Walter Edwards .is a visitor at  Klockmann at present, leaving for  that point on Sunday. *  Harry Demchuk left a few days ago  for Seattle, Wash., where be aspects  to be remaining for some time, having  secured a job with his brother. Kin.,  who resides in that city.  Albert and Fred Tedford and Geo.  Hurry, are now at Wynndel. where  the sawmill has commenced operations.  The   Lister .Junior baseball  team  fared .rather "badly in   their baseball  Perfect ntteodanoe-r-Fred Alderson. Ltnatch at Canyon on' Saturday after-  D. H. Linn, who has been a resident  in this   section -for   the   past   three j provetnent, Arthur Nichols.  Billie Bayle, Margaret Blinco, Marion  Burnett.. Earl Christie, Lyda Christie,  Tom Crawford, Minnie Downes, Mat-  gueriteTFergusoni Jean Fieherr Jean  Henderson,- Joan. Hilton, Hazel Hop-  wood, . Mar^oiiaa-Leartomontb Edith  Lewis, Frances. Lewis, Mary Maione,  Frank Morrow; Beryl Nichols, Faye  Pendry, Evelyn Short, Glematine  Marshall, Dorothy Marshall,  Division 3���������Miss Wade* Teacher.  Grade 5b���������Proficiency, DavidAppelt,  Herbert Cooling, Roland Miller.  Writing improvement. Jack Gibbs and  Andrew Miller equal. General improvement, Frances Moore. Grade 4a  ���������Proficiency, -Sarah Quinn, Gordon  Heinwald, Arthur. Nichols. "Writing  improvement; Jay'Bhsr.    General im*  H. Shepherd and daughter. Edna, of  Winnipeg,  Man.," arrived    hei������_  on  Saturday.   The "termer is overseeingr  the picking and shipping of 'tfje.-berr-1  iesonhis place Ibexes. "���������--."---'_  Mr. and Mrs. W. Taylor of Spokane  are on a visit here to the la titer's sister,  Mrs. G, Huscroft. They made the  trip by auto, arriving on Monday.  The Doukhobor berry pickers have  been arriving here for tbp past week,  and Duck Creek has once more assum  ed its regular gs������y summer appearance.  H. Price of Winnipeg.Mnn., arrived  on Monday to get his crop of -berries  picked and shipped.  Mr. Taylor of tbe Dominion Express  Company is due to arrive this week to  take charge of the express shipments  of berries.   He is accompanied by his  two sons. ^   .  Mrs. R. Price and son of Riondel,  who have been visiting her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Matt. Hngeu. for the  past week, left for their home on  Tuesday.  Alice Siding orchestra are putting  oh a dunce at the old schoolhouse on  Saturiday night, -���������>" '"������'-��������� J  The local bajfiel^ll enthiislusts have  fixed up a diamond oh the meadows,  across the channel at the hay toad  crossing, and are haying practise  games every other evening.  E. LaBiirge, who has beotfln the  Cranbrook hospital undergoing treatment for a very badly poisoned finger,  returned to his home here for u week,  coming back on Tuesday. He will be  returning to the hospital for further  treatment,  Co-Operatlve Fruit Growere Association commenced loading their first  car of strawberries on Wednesday.  With a continuance of the prevailing  hot weather the berries will ripen with  a rush.  Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Mower, who have  been here for ������evera!,years, left last  weok for Ontario, whe������*������ they have  purchased a farm: and Intend to make  thoir home In future.  Mr. and Mis. Barr and party of  Yahk were v.niton* here on Sunday*  ic'iut-tH off Mr. and Mrs, 1*1. *Utt. They  returned on Tuesday to stay tho berry  season on tho R. Uri ranch,  Quito a crowd from here took In the  big ball game ut Creaton Sunday; and  were very much disappointed to see  *>���������������������,' .4Ji.4i.rn 4������i.     %J4,4mM,tt***f*m'0Jr   Ua.k  Bonners Ferry,  years, left at the end ofthe week for  Lethbridge. Alberta, to join Mrs* Linn  and family, and they wilt.reside on  the prairie in.-future. _ -     " ''<Z -  Eriekson ia expecting a. big invasion  on Wednesday Vigbt- when Trinity  United Church'Ladies'* Aid are having  a. lawn social and sale of -cooking at.  tbe h@me vLffxs* .Geor ;Ca*is*t WE^it  * -ii������"-Wk"^.l3^^^ st  fewWeeks^-vitrit withhold friends' in  Nova Scotia, his first-slipping point  being Truio. It is almost 25 years  since.Faank.was back east, and he will  be staying until late in -July. On his  tour he will visit the Annapolis "Valley  to investigate fruit handling methods  in thatTweil knbwivapple country.  A large company of Eriekson, ladies  were guests of the Whirlwind Club on  Saturday, afternoon nt the home " of  Mrs. R,.J. Long nt a miscellaneous  showed given io honor of Misa May  Littiejohn, whose marriage, ia announced .for.later in the month. The  guest of honor was the recipient of  many useful articles for the new home  and a .very pleasant social time was  spent, brightened up by a couple of  vocal solos by Mrs. Harold Lan gston  of Lister, and piano solos by Mrs.  Putnian and MIbs Jeanne Hall.  Perfect attendance���������Hubert Beninger, Herbert Couling, Herbert'Dodd,  jack Gibbs; Bert Hendy, Jim Downes,  Frances Lewis*-Hesper Lewis. Roland  Mine**,BranceS Mooj?e, Arthur Nichols.  Sarah "-Quinn;" Allan Speers, Alan  Staples, Gordon "Reinwald, Philip Van  Slatte, Jack - Young, David Appelt,  Mabel Johnson.  noon, coming out on tbe short end of  31 to 17 score.  Mra. Geo. Jacks and Mrs. Knott  Knott were at Creston for the weekend; visiting with Mrs. Hare.  Mrs. Dalbiidge left at the first of  the.week for Wynndel, where she will  be remaining throughout the strawberry season. -     -  Col. Lister got back on Wednesday  from his trip to Vfctoriu, where he  was conferring with government  officials on the Li'ter. lands revaluation. He wilt probably report on all  matteie coming to tbe fore, at the conference at a settlers' meeting: to be  held in a few days.  A June Wedding  Division IV.���������-Miss Holmes, Teacher,  .Grade ^^-rfor^PfOllciency, Daiay  Trevelyan-. -_.* . xmpwvehjent, - Jiforin-ar  Mtfrshall. Writing* ������mp������ov������*aieiit;  Ruth Appelt. * Grade 3. Junior���������Proficiency. MaJ-garetBnrnett.. Improvement. Douglas Alderson.-���������- Writing-  improvement. Billy Ferguson. Grade  3 Senior���������Proficiency, Eleanor Spratt.  Improvement, Lloyd McLaren. - Writing-improvement, Dorothy Collis.  Perfect attendance^-Douglas- Aider-  son, Doris Bayle, Raymond Bevan,  Margarit Burnett, Clarence Embree*  Billy Ferguson, Sydney Fisher, Hugb-  ena McCreath, Harold McLaren,  Lloyd McLaren, . Margaret Miller,  Molly Moore, JaneTRoss, Eleanor  Spratt, Daisy Trevelyan, Clifford  York. Morma Marshall* Ruth Appelt.  Division V.���������Miaa.Hardy, Teacher.  "Gradea, Junior���������Proficiency, Stuart  Spiers, Charlie Taylor. George Dodd.  Writing. Gladys Davies.      Improvement, Aileen Klingensmith.   Grade I,  Senior���������Proficiency.*  Luther   Appelt.  Irving Ferguson, Ellen Jensen.   Writing,   Ellen    Jensen.       Improvement,  Richard Trevelyan.   Receiving Class-���������  George Crawford," Maria Rose.  Perfect attendance���������Morley Burnett  John Anderson was a.motor visitor  to the .Continental mine atfKlockmann  one day last week, taking up a couple  [at wurkraeju .       y     ..        . -   -'  ffifl     T&r   5l_iB^*| y"g^CT ^  a^-  < Canyon had fii^Chtor-*hHof;3E5ngIa"g"d  service in - several ''/years on ^Sunday,  afternoon last,' when Kev. S. Newby  of Christ Cbnrchr-, Creston. officiated.  Canyon local of the United Farmers  had the June meeting on Saturday  night. $5 was voted to assist the 1926  fall fair at Creston- but the .members  refused to consider giving any monetary assistance to the baseball club,  - **  Saturday   was a red letter day   in  Canyon baseball, circles���������the home  school nine chalking up its first win  in %wo seasons, by beating the Lfster-  Huscrof t school team by a score of 31  to 17. with Ted Clark and Myles Hurl  doing the battery work for Canyon,  and Geo. Niblow umpiring to the  satisfaction of all,' Cliff. ..Vance is in  charge of the team this year, which  shows decided improvement over 1925.  The losers will be back again on Saturday for another clash with the  localu  .. ���������*  l_.tat.lfaaiJli.ts.jlj-   Uank^ja.uua,a>  msj/  y A  wedding    of interest to a wide  circle of friends in this district wha  solemnized   at the home of Mrs. McKelvey   on   Monday   morning,   June  7th, when her only daughter, Stella,  was united In. marriage with Frank  Ronald Lidgate, formerly of Creston,  now   of   Calgary,   Alberta.   Hev,   J.  Herdman  officiated,   and   tho happy  event   was   witnessed   by    just   the  immediate  friends of the contractlrg  parties,   the_   home    being    prettily  decorated for the occasion.   Tht biide  looked charming in a gown  of peach  georgette crepe   with   ostrich trimming, and lace, and carrying a boquet of  oarnatinna HAtid'sniipdra^on.     She wnn  attended   by   Miss   Florence  Wood,  whilst Ray McKelvoy. brother off tho  bride, supported the groom."   Immediately after uthe ceremony  the guosta  eat down to a   sumptuous   wedding  breakfast, tho four tier woddlng oake  centering the table, and later in the  day   Mr.   nntl   Mt-*������.   l.teln-atan   left by  motoron   the   wedding trip to Bnaff  and Lake Louiwe,   the bride travelling  in   a coaturn'e ot-rooewood flat ciope  with hat to  match, their destination  being   Calgary,   AlbertH, where   the  groom has a lucrative position.    Both  the   bride   and   groom   are    popular  members of Creaton'a young set, and  "*   -.      #*l*   ^*������rt*.        ta**       ,������a,h.4  4   *-���������--.   .'*   K    .*"���������      '"I--    ,-,   ,.,!* W,.,V���������,^   ^   (1       ���������tf*,-.  ^, ,,  W*f    ***++ *- ***���������   m***   ������--������b*w������l'MWW     M-w^-nV     iW Sm*^*,������* U    -iUN      4*  long ami happy wedded life.  Trinity United Church Ladies'  Aid announce a Lawn   .  Social with  Sale of Home Cooking  Candy, Ice Cream  at, ���������',  ^__Ph_??Jw- ^a^sftisr,w vv.tiCssfl-B-S* w  ��������� Eriekson  Wed., June 16  7 to W p.m,  TJC"A        *UU tt t   ���������    ���������m^V--'--^Fmw*%/fitIm\  ������  mwmmimm <     WW MM*m%mmmt. JQtJw*   .     < ftJ"������W M^.    T^ Wmi$ILjr  FREk  AUTO   SEB^ICE���������  Cars leave Orpstqn Post-  oK^c������   corner   every  few  minutes^ starting V  p.m*  Wins 'Happiest Baby* Prize  Mrs. Stanley Patterson   war  pteaa-  nn tl y surprised on Wednerd ay when  on opening the mail to find a cheque  for $10 from the T. Eaton Company,  "Winnipeg, Man., with an accompanying letter notifying that it waa 'first  prize money in the firm's happy baby  contest for the month of May. and  had been won by Phytlin, the. tbroc  year old daughter  of Mr. and   Mrs.  Patterson, in n photographic competition   open   to , the     four ..j-tv-M^tern  provinces.   The surprise waifj aU  tbo  moro agreeable In that Phyllis*, pboto  hod not'boon entered In ^ho c-on^eat---  one bf the employee's' of.,(|W htri*ai1'a  amateur develop" tig department apott-  Ing the picture In the^lckiurs^of' bta  work and took the Illmrtyj of Bubml.tk  Ing it to the competttion jut^ge������.j vMr������.  Patterson has' loaned .".the. ttrda' "ibe  negative and the CrewiUin glri's eh*Uirg-  od photo will be 0. cbmpctltoif* for the  grand prize to be'awaU3twlfor th'e'best  of the moEktlily pri-ce wdnucrB, for the  year.  "i i������"  ��������� tr.'l a  Card of Tlumkx  ii    Jiic.      ,....;..' ";.{ X, .< *.       ���������  i :-.-'���������-���������,���������  W. O. Davie of Kitchener takes thtff  moans of ekpreasing bis eincero appr-e-  ctatlon of the tttuwera. tlve Mympaltiy.  .".*ta,������������.aa.  Sn hlo iec^nt,bfai-*<"Av<_m_voit,  E. W. Thomas of the Continental  Lumbe-r,& Pole Company. Limited,  made a business trip to Creston on  Friday, coming hack on Saturday.  Mrs. Andy Lovestrom and children,  Agnes and Maisie, of Creston.came up"  on, Monday on a visit with Hr. and  Mra-Ozner Geroux.  Mr. and Mrs. ' Walter Walby and  Ales.' Mennie motored to Creston on  Saturday- evening for the picture  show.  "Miss Alma Desaulnier, Miss'Rendall,  Harvey Joyce and E. B. McFarlane"  motored to Cranbrook on Friday,  returning on Saturday, combining  business with pleasure. ���������  - Yahk played Kitchener baseball  nine at Kitchener on Sunday, in  which the locals put ap a very disa  ppointing game, the score being 20 to  2 in favor of Yahk. We wish the  boys better luck next time.  Miss Alma Desaulniers left for her  home at Moyie afterspending a month  with Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson of the  Kitchener Hotel.  -  George Wickholm left here last  week to work bri the Wickholm ranch  at Canyon, the strawberry harvest  now being under way.  Alf.  Speaker  and   Jack'   McComb  were Kitchener representatives at the  Creston-Bonners Ferry ball game at  Creston on Sunday.  Mr, and Mrs. Carl Anderson, Mr.  McNair and Douglas McLaughlin took  in the,Chautauqua at Creston on  Wednesday last,  Mrs. Joe Langlois of- the "Russell  Hotel made a business trip to Nelson  on Monday, getting back on Wednesday.  *> - ._'     *���������  ,r=~A,;dance^/*������ held |n _ punt's Hall on  *#ata^a*y'"'������%Khtfe"i uisder* ha^b^Lichib<"  auspices. Alice Siding orchesf^a.f urn^.  ished, the music, .and the largest crowd- -  of tbe season waa present from Creaton, Porthili, Eriekson, and Canyon,  and we hope onr next dance, which is  on Juno 19th, will have the saxne large  turnout. !>  -' '-w   "���������"��������� ***'*  Mrs. Eric Anderson of Lumberton  and a party of friends motored up on  Thursday, and spent the day with Mr.  and Mrs. B. Johnson. ^'y  E. W. Webster, the Swift, Company  man, with Alex. Derby of Cranbrook,  were here on t^usinees, Thursday.  Bert Sang of Cameron & Sang, .Cranbrook, was also a business caller on  Thursday.  Provincial police H. McLaren of  Creston was here on a business call on.  Saturday, ;; ������������������-,-.^ -,��������� ���������.������������������>:���������!��������� ,��������������������������������������������� -  Mrs, Dab McDooIad spent Chautauqua week at Creston, the guest of her  mother, Mrs. Lytle. -  Kitchener was piuh^ed lutbjdeepest  mourn log pin' "jCuejaday last when the  news spread of tho death off Mrs.W O.  Davis, who pasutid away abonfc' noon  tb jit' diaiy in heir B7th' year;: the end  coming after an illness that lasted -  almost six" months. ' Deceased,: whb  came 16 Briti-ih Columbia from" the  prairie. .bW ^W^l$Wfc*Vl#te'Pev *������r  about .five, years, coming .with her  husband i tiosri -"Ci^bdhl The"' funeral  took,.pU-*^yon-Thnrit^  cemotery. the 'last" sad rites" al"' th������  home1 and the grave being performed  by Hey, J. Herdman of Trinity United  ciburcb. Crcetont assiiited by, tho local  United Church paator, IV It, Harback,  with Messrs. H. Spence, B. Johnson,  EyMcSpncgoV 11 Joyoe, ^j. Bla^r and  C. Bush ofilciafcrng oa pallbearers. In  addition  to- t^^l of  friends on hand lopay ������. last tribute  of reiipect^vy^fii4>^ of  the  friendship jfry.-ti-o, ;������leop^w������d waa shown  In the fior^ii Cveme^bm from Mr.  Davia, Mr. nn^ M^ C. Bdiib, Mr.  Devlin, Mr.' and ��������� .-Mrs. Howard, Mv.  and _ JM-*. ^J. JohqsiMU and fam&By, Mr-  ownl.r M_fe'f_^ii^n1ng*er,; Jltr. *\fa?Mte. A.  Wickholm, Mr, and 'Mrs. Tfatniuai-, Mr  ������������������ind*M-W^**43(bneJBral,' 'Vera' "kvUl' Ila-wl-  3Siv- and Mrs- .Ibsgotte. Mr**, \Vnlhy9  Mr*. Andttrso>n, - Mr.'.audi - Mm, - Data  Siplora, Mr. and ' Mrs.- Dan' McDonald.  In the toes of a devoted life parther  mV. Diftvia has the nvsncw������thv of the  entire community.   ���������  -  mmmm. utwiaft^ci-i^jt^iW^^^^^  (-a-fta***'''*'*^^  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    R    C.  ���������0  Ji_-  76.  Oppose Attempt To  Scale Mount Everest  Canadas Mineral W  ea  We want  Canada appears to be on the eve of a very marked, development of the  natural resources in minerals -which it Is-.well"known.' the Dominion has in  abundance but the development of ���������which haVe, for a variety ofi reasons, been  neglected. In this new era of activity in making these resources available  i'or use,.every section of the Dominion will, 'apparently, have a part/ although  the most noticeable activity "will prevail in. Quebec, Ontario and Manitoba.  In Quebec, one of the largest schemes of hydro-electrical development in  the world is to be carried out on. the Saguenay River by United States capitalists. It is predicted that ultimately this development will rival the huge "undertakings of the Ontario Hy<Sro-Electric Commission at Niagara, creating  additional hundreds of thousands of horsepower. A huge aluminum mauu-  i'acturing plant 3s to be erected, with the result that an entirely new city will  arise in the ancient province.  During the past year or two Ontario has. been steadily 'forging to -the  front as one of the world's greatest gold producers, and 1925 proved to be a  record year in this respect. Now with tbe rush into the newly discovered Red  Lake district, and a great awakening of interest in the-mineral resources oL"  the province, and increased prospecting, the probabilities of a further substantial increase in production and of the ascertained mineral wealth of xhe  province are exceedingly bright.  Some of the most encouraging features of the situation are, however, in  -.Manitoba. At long last, a large sum of money is available for development  of the famous Flin Flon area. There'is in immediate prospect a $12,000,000  investment oi* a mining property with nearly $200,000,000 of gold, zinc ana  copper in sight, including the establishment of a smelter, thus making possible the development of other mines in the same district, many of which are  said, to outrival the Flin Flon in richness of ore. The Government and Legislature of Manitoba are co-operating in the'matter of providing necessary railway facilities through the construction of a new line from the Hudson Bay.  Railway to the Flin Flon mine. A Bill to incorporate the railway has already  passed second reading in. the Legislature.  In both Alberta and Saskatchewan increased interest is being taken in  the discovery and development of promising oil-bearing properties, and while  many of these are still of unknown value, geologists are convinced, that oil  will ultimately be found in both provinces in large and paying quantities.  Furthermore, it is absolutely certain that to a greaterpyextent than ever before  the huge coal deposits in these two provinces will be utilized7.to meet Canadian demands and make the Dominion less dependent than formerly on  foreign-fuel supplies.        .   y.   ���������  These developments are all highly gratifying from a national standpoint.  As has been urged repeatedly in this'column, it is only through .the development of its nantral resources that Canada can prosper, secure much needed  population, provide increased traffic for its large railway mileage, and ultimately pay off its heavy war debt. Every sound scheme of development is  to be welcomed, and encouraged.  At the same time a note of warning to the general public is in order.  Gold and other mineral discoveries have in them an element of romance, they  capture the imagination of people, and arouse great enthusiasms. Men without any scruples take advantage of the resulting excitement, organize paper  -companies, issue glowing statements and prospectus, promising to make all  who invest rich overnight. They never tell of the many who have invested  and lost, but recite the stories of the few who have made fortunes out of a  paltry sum. ,  Tins Is a -time, therefore, for people to be on their guard against the  smooth tongued salesmen* ol" mining stocks and options, Unquestionably  there are good acid sound investments to be made, but before risking any  money people should make the most careful inquiry into the merits of the  proposition submitted to them and investigate it fully. There are avenues  opon through which responsible reports can be obtained, and advantage  should be taken of these before any money 3s paid over, or any -undertakings  signed. As^ a rule, any proved mineral property cari obtain the capitaf desired for ins development; it id the wlld-catter who through sensational adver-���������  iljsements goes out to catch ilie unwary and gullible, offertug one dollar stock  for five and ten cents. It: it was worth a dollar, that, is the price that wotild  be demanded. The strong probability is that it is not worth five cents, or  ftiaythinfi.  Canadians should wholeheartedly welcome and encourage all legitimate  pro sin.-clin..? and development of the Dominion's mineral wealth, but, not only  tor their own f-ake as individuals, but for the good name and sound progress  ot Canada luel"*, should frown down upon and have'absolutely ^nothing whatever in do wUTi tl if-professional mine wlld-catter who knows Utile about, mining or min-ir-ja-lH, and whose operations serve to "under mine" confidence In  Canada nnd. r'-'ai'd its d-wolopment and progress. ,  Priests of. Tibet Have Closed  Road to  . All1 Expeditions   -;"       '  According to a recent dispatch"from  London, the JDaiai Lama of Tibet has  finally closed Mount .Everest against  further attempts to gain its peak, the  highest point on the -world's surface.  This means that Tibetan ruling authorities have reverted to their older  policy of exclusion. It had been temporarily abandoned" when sanction was  given- for the previous British expeditions, permission being granted after  friendly pressure had been brought to  bear by-the Indian Government, and  that recourse would no doubt have  been again made had at been desired.  But Captain J. B. L. Noel, the British  army officer, who acted ag official  photographer to- the expeditions ot  1922. and 1924 ,is frankly skeptical on  the point.     In his report he states:.  The priests who govern that part ol  Tibet are now definitely opposed to  expeditions up the mountain. They  don't like the loss of life that so often  occurs,, and they cannot und-erstand  why we want to reach the top. Neither the sporting spirit nor the curiosity of geologists, botantists and zoo"  logists is comprehensible to them.  They think thatywe have some ulterior  motive which we will not disclose. A  hunt for treasure, for example. ���������  you to  this test  MUCH SUFFERING  FOLLOWS INFLUENZA  Health   Can.   Only  Be   Restored  Through the Use of a Blood-  Making Tonic  An epidemic of influenza, such as is  now prevalent in many parts of Can  ada, always leaves widespread suffei  ing .in its -wrake.v   The  disease itself  is dangerous, but the danger is seldom  over when the    characteristic    symp  toms     of    the    trouble have "passed  There    is.   left;    behind depression of  spirits," weakened vital    powers,    thin  blood, impaired digestion    and    ovei  sensitive heryefs.y.. Men    and    women  who" were robust before stricken with  influenza'...,.'."find*   their   bodies    racked  with pain previously unknown to them  This is  due: to, an abnormal thinning  of the blood and leaves tkeysystem an  easy prey to-other,   serious    troubles  This  is the time :when the "convalescent   from" influent should : build  up  the blood with a reliable blood-making  tonic such as Dr.-Williams' Fink Fills  When the blood regains its  rich .red  -quality    the    nerves     recover    their  strength and the organs of the body  function naturally and the dangeroub  depressing   after-effects   of   influenza  disappear.       Proof of the undoubted  value of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills as a.  blood-builder and nerve tonic is shown  by the case of Mrs. It. "p. Strombeig,  Cobalt, Ont., who say*:-���������"1 had a veiy  severe,, attack of grippe, or influenza,  which  confined  me to my bed  foi   a  week.     On getting up again I did not  recover    my   usual strength...    I-was  very weak, had a severe pain in* iny  head,   and  a   constant   backache.       I  had to get a woman to do my woik  for.me as I had neither the strength  nor  the energy to d.o anything.      At  this 'stage, remembering    the    great  benefit  1  had  through  Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills 3n girlhood, I. began talcing  this medicine, and  soon my strength  began to return.      I am now able to  do all my own work again, and take  care of my baby    boy.      I    am   veiy  grateful for what the pills halve done  for me, and hope my'experience'."will  be of benefit to some "other sufferer."  If you need a blood-building tonic  begin taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  to-day. Sold by all medicine dacalers  or sent by mall at "50c a box by writing The Dr. Williams* Medicine Co;,  Brockville,'Ont,  He*** Merves Were  "All Broken Up"  She Could Not Sleep  Mra, David Oallougher, 87 Lynd-  hurat Ave., Hamilton, Ont., writes t  ���������"My norvfiis wor������ nil broVen up  and T could imfc nloep at silglit, and I  would havo to* igfiX up out. of b<"d and  walk tho floor for hours at a time.  After Using a Box of  McKim's Directory Of  Canadian Publications  1 BazmnTa Feol Much Better*  and after u-ilng n. fen mora bone*  I could sftjo-y juy rent ������;i -roll as evar  I  could."  H, & N. Pills hitva W������r* on Hi*  mackufc for, -tht) punt 83 yours j yaxar  nourtiub dmgfgi**. ������*\\������ tiV-jm; put up  only hy Thn T. JUT (.burn Co., I-im'tocf,  ���������a* ,  , rv     *  Aaaiuaa.ia,     ../���������_.������.  Reliable    Source    of    Information     is  Available Fop the Public  A, McKIm Limited, Canada's largest  advert (slug agency, has Just issued Iho  IDCft EdlUou ol" McTCIm'a Directory of  Canadian publications, This Ih the  nlnetiH'nlli cdlHori, Lhe first Is sup hav-  ! lag appeared In 1892. and eaoh s.ue-  iceeflln-- number hun wliown an Improve men Lover' I lie previous on';,-Thin  publication Im generally accepted an a  reliable source ot Information on -Canadian publication!* and un well Ih regularly commit fed. for geographical and  Hd-ilNl'ffil     |'i/ti''t|r!iilai'H. I'.nr'h     yf.tr  ������r;en changi... la tliri Canadian publish-  ,"i.i /nr sum (ifi'.'iHlla-le them;  ���������i-'-!ur������i.ii-ly   Indicated   In  Coal Production Increased  Total coal production for 1925 in Alberta was 5,883,39-1, tons, an Increase  or079,000'tons over 1924, according to  tho yeport of tho .provincial mines  branch. The report .also shows that  1,1 IS tons of tar sands were taken  from the McMurray, field,,  Asthma Cannot Laist when the greatest of all asthma specifics Is used. Dr,  .T. P. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy assuredly deserves this exalted title. Ii  has, to its credit, thousands or cases  wIjIl-IiJ oIli-tM* iJj'tipui'uLB-jjJH had railed lo  benefit, ��������� It brings help to even the  inoHt. never;i onsen ��������� and brings the  pnllenl. to a conditio'.! of Moaned relial".  Surely suffering from asthma is need-  Ichh when jt i-i'in-nty like thia ia so  on a liy Hoo-u'ed.  -"We -want every ' wea&, puny,  .fagged-out man and ..woman' iu  -America to make this test: buy  one bottle of Tanlac at your druggist's, ta"ke it according to directions for one week and see how  quickly you get started back to  full strength and vigor.  "We know what we are talking  about. Tanlac has helped millions.  In our flies are more than 100,000  letters   of   praise   from  grateful.  users.  Don't confuse Tanlac with ordinary patent nostrums. It ia  "Nature's own tonic and builder,  compounded from roots, barks, and"  herbs that we gather, at great expense from the four corners of  the earth  Tanlac goes straight to the seat  of your trouble; cleanses and purifies the blood stream; puts your  digestion in proper shape. First  thing you know "-you have an appetite like a starved child. You  rest at night and your whole body  begins to feel the stir of strength  and energy.  Don't you l^e discouraged.  Don't put off testing Tanlac another day. Get a bottle now and  fn a week you should notice'signs  ���������of real improvement*   Then you  Thanks Tanlac for  Renewed Health  "My gratitude to Tanlac is unbounded  Splitting I1cad3ch.es, tjervouft indiges*  tion. and insomnia shattered my health.  1 lost the ability So rest quietly, day or  night. ISTotvmynerves arc steady.appe-  tite keen and I enjoy life as of old."  Henry Shotec  t?3 "Edinburgh St.  ���������Petcrboro3 Ont.  ���������wilt feel like your old self again.  Take Tanlac .Vegetable Pills  tor'  constipation.  Frenchman Will Try  Trans-Atlantic Flight  Famous  Ace   Plans  To   Compete   For  $25,000 Prize   "  It is reported that Captain Foncfc,  the famous "Ace or aces," intends to  compete in the $25,000 prize for a  direct New York-Paris flight. He will  make the -attempt during the njonth ol  May, using an American plane with  three engines of French manufacture  developing 400 horsepower. - The -airman will take' off from Central Park  and land In the Bois de Boulogne in  Paris. '-��������� ������������������-. "���������'" -���������:.'���������"'  Captain Fonck said it might be a bit  premature to make any too definite  statements concerning the details of  the flight, whichTmightywiell he modified before the attempt finally is made,  y ''It Is^afblg job...to;und,eftake.:t6;.-fly-a  distance, of 5,000 kilometers,-" he csahh  "It capnot be carried out "without the  most,eareful perparation in every  smallest, detail." But the famous airman expressed confidence the project  would sooner or later become an es--  tablished fact and the two capitals  linked together by air.  An "OH without Alcohol.���������Some oii*������  and many medicines have alcohol as  a prominent ingredient. A judicious  mingling of six essential oils compose  Dr. Thomas' Eclectrfc .Oil, and tbere  is no alcohol in it, so that its effects*  are lasting. y .  Taking Squeak Out Of Shoe's  The Boot Trade Research Association at Northampton, Eng., has .announced .discovery of a treatment for  preventing patent leather shoes from  cracking. A new method of taking  the squeak, out of footwear' also haa  been found.  Hawaiian Mermaid Seta-  New Swimming Mark  Miss    Maricheh    Wehslau,    famous  Hawaiian     swimmer,    of.    Honolulu,  photographed at the Crystal Gardens,  Victoria, where  she recently wrested  Canadian swimming honors from MJss  Hazel Kesler, of Winnipeg, in the 220-  yard   indoor   swimming   competition,  ���������making the  dls.tance In-2,52  2-5, the  previous record for Cnnada being 0,15  2-5 made by Misa-Kesler, at Winnipeg,  in  1923.      Since  the  opening  of  the  Crystal Gardens by the Canadian Pacific  Railway  last  season,  this  is   the  second  time   that  swimming  records  havo been broken In Us'liJO-foot tank.  Just  a  rew.months  ago  tlio  famous  Johnny Welssiiiuller and Conrad Mllo,  of the Illinois Athletic Club   of   Chicago, made new world's 'recordh there,  bringing  the. attention   of   swimmers  everywhere    to    this    already    .well-  known sea-water tan^c on the British  Columbia coast,    -  Mr**, Robert Vyse  3ng fli-.-UI ajid  chanfCT-l are  each J������.!iie.  Con-.!rue!Ion   enftlnoei'"'' hnvo  found  ili:it "ini'ii nm! ������,",'("-wi**!,j ���������,.v<*1f-h twloo n-**  mnch when -oxcili'd n������ wlu*ii Hilling  ������iuletly.  Hnrn'* hmvhk'ih hi" Knuili Arcm-iilfii  treat lli**li* wrMindx by llw. Hv\f<to%\i\f  proce:m    of    cKpoalnK    them    \*������    uuti-  !*.<.-. I  Keeps EYES  Clear. Bvtizla and Beautiful  1 hatutln* Co. ,CI������I c-ntfoafot n yeCmelllooSc  ''Mummy, Isn't thai, monkey like  Grandpa?"  "Hush, dniiliiR! You mustn't Ray  thlnKfi like that-"  ,".l.tul the monkey cnn'l umlersiana  can ho mummy?"  W  jN.  tj.    ������������;:���������;������  M������art*������rtl"si .Uinlment used  by phyBicianJS  lllnsllng Brotlior,-; how-n their  eirriiH p������r������er hy hIiowIiik a pout  called. Billy Rainbow at    tin    admis-  Lilon charge Df 0:1c cent.  Mlnard-B   Liniment 1or aoro throa*-  ���������Tho Shaw Studio  Hamilton, Out.���������"Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the greatest help  to women o������ any medicine there is. it  is especially bcriefici.-il to the expectant  mother, as it keeps lier physically lit at  all times. My mother was a great  believer in this medicine, and during  iny first expectant period she had me  1n!cc it -Mid I gat nlanjr rplenrUdly���������-1-ept  well and strong nnd was able to do my  work riRlit tip to the last. I had practically 110 suficr'tig ami had n very  healthy baby. I took a few bottles of  the "Favorite Prescription* afterward:*,  which helped to briiiK hack my  BtrctiRlh."���������Mrs. Kohcrt Vyse, 139 West  Ave. North. ������>  You'll soon feci Inciter if you obtain  this Prescription nt yoiir nearest driiff  store, in lubletn 01 liquid, ui iwiid ICc  to Dr. Piercc'ti Laboratory in Brldge-  huvii, Out., Cur trial pkfi. THE   HEVEEW/ GRESTON,   B.  .__%���������  Farm   Lanci    V allies   In  \*V estern Ganada Advancing  s;With Agricultural Prosperity  --Increasing prosperity in the agricultural industry .-with, greater and more  satisfactory farm revenue all over the  Dominion, and a resultant re-awakening of interest in the acquisition of  Canadian farm lands  on the  pant of  Trying To  Discover  "   ������ -   ���������_ Mystery  Of  Sleep  Two   Distinctly   Different   Kinds   Says  Dr. Curt Richter  . A  definite   step   ia  unravelling  the  many interest^j., has commenced an- Uystery orsleep, which has baffled  other rise m the value* of Canadian scientisis fr0m earliest times/ --  farm property of which there is every '  has  likelihood of a consistent continuance.  According to the last return of the  Dominion bureau of statistics, the  average value of occupied- farm land  for Canada as a whole, including both  improved and unimproved land, as well  a.s dwelling houses, barns, stables and  oilier farm buildings, was $38.00 per  acre in 1925 as compared with 137.00  Jn 1924 and the same figure in 1923.  According to. reliable authorities  farm land prices in Canada have been  as low as they will ever he. There  was a steaday rise" in the average value  of Canadian farm land up to 1920,  when it-reached .the peak of v $48.00  over the Dominion. In 1921 and 1922  It stood at $40.00 and in 1923 and 1924  nt $37.00. Now a new rise has commenced. British Columbia values are  lever than they .have been since be-  f- r 1914. Ontario-'values stand about,  where they did in 1919. and Quebec's  in 1917. Prince Edward Island, values  are where they were in 1919 and those  of Nova Scotia in 1918, whilst the value  of New Brunswick land has risen  steadily above 1920 values. On the  prairies, values in Manitoba are where  they were in 1909 and 1910; in Alberta are the same as in 1917; and in  Saskatchewan, the same as 1915 _and  1916.  The great inducement. Canada holds  out to farmers elsewhere to come  to j  been .made by Dr. Curt Richter, of.  Johns Hopkins. University. With a  string galvanometer" and^pecially constructed electrodes he lias been able  to tell how soundly a person is sleeping without awakening him.  His experiments not only have  shown that sleep is of two distinctly  different kinds, but that there is a  great difference betwee*h real sleep  "and condition in which certain types  of mentally ill people appear to be  asleep. .  His research showed that the resistance to an imperceptible electrical current sent from hand to hand  during sleep was .localized almost'  entirely in the skin. This resistance  increased in one instance from. 50,000  ohms when the subject) was awake, to  500,000 ohms when asleep.  The current was applied by two electrodes of zinc covered with a thick  kaolin pasts mixed with saturated  zinc sulphate solution. These were  attached to the hands and connected  to the strong galvanometer designed  .to measure the smallest currents.  The experiments showed that the intensity bf the resistance varied dli-cL-  ly with the intensity of sleep. It was  discovered, however, that when sleep  was not sound the resistance of the  skin on the backs of the hands usually decreased.     In these cases the sub-  leep.  case    of patients suffering  World's   Poultry  Congress  To Be Held In Ottawa July 27 to Aug.  ���������      -"' '4, 1927  The selection of,Canada as the country In which"this third,.world's poultry  congress will be held is a marked tribute to the prominence which this Dominion is attaining among the nations  of the world. Only'two previous congresses have been held; one at The  Hague, and one at Barcelona, Spain.  The showing of Canadian'poultry at  the Barcelona- congress -was so outstanding that, the invitation extended  by the Canadian Government to hold  the next congress in Canada was accepted, notwithstanding keen competition for the- honor by other .countries*.  The. preliminary announcement of  the third world's poultry congress has  just been issued from headquarters at  Ottawa. It is a very attractively prepared and illustrated, booklet which  will carry into all civilized countries  not only the congress announcement).  but a better conception of Canada and  things Canadian. The information  contained is concise hut complete, and  the illustrations reflect the various aspects of. Canadian life. Agriculture,  naturally, plays a large part, but the  .scenic beauties of tlte country, and  glimpses of its industrial and artistic  development, have not been overlooked. \ -  The third, world's poultry congress  will be held at Ottawa, July 27th to  August 4th, "1927. Full information  may be obtained from the minister of  XJnmistaKable Signs Stowing  .Tlie  JRwcmarkable   Growth  Now Being I^acie By  Canada  Babson's Canadian reports give Can-'  adians some convincing and up-to-date  evidence that the  country is  making  progress in a business way, -5.nd at a  / >  ���������  California's Potato King Dead  /*        '  Little Jap Took Up Waste Delta Land*  and.Made  Millions .     x  Death    has    claimed George Shima,   rate not to be coanted* slow- according  multi-miliicmaiie potato king  or  Call- to a rScsat editorlai >" th* E^enton  fornia, most affluent. Japanese outside JoUrnal"      Here are some ������<��������� *h<-* signs  the Empire of "Nippon, aitttle man of  an alien race who_had made history in  California since his arrival as an immigrant boy 2j6 years ago. " "  Shima came - to America with his  bride of a few weeks and got employment in the berry patches of interior  California. With "his first year's  earnings he purchased previously  scorned-delta lands along the Sacramento River, near Stockton. People  said he was "crazy with the heat."  But the little Oriental had. confidence in the waste terrain of the San  Joaquin, and today he is credited with  the reclamation of many, thousands of  acres of California land, and with glv-  f * w -*.  ing    to    the    state    millions in new  wealth.  At the time of his death he was reputedly worth $15,000,000. He owned 80,000 acres of California delta  land.     His entire fortune was found  ed upon the raising" of potatoes, which  agriculture in each  province, who is' he first tried out cm the "waste lands"  chairman of the congress provincial  committee, or. from Ernest Rhoades,  Congress Secretary, Experimental  Farm, Ottawa.  ..    .        ...       .    .        ,        .     .   .ject was not refreshed, by-  pursue their calling m her domain is  .   -,       .;  I,   A t, ,   ' ���������_ x. .  i   In    the  that her new lands may    be    secured >*-,,,, . . , u  J * from calatonic stupors, which so close  cheaper than farm .land������s practically  anywhere else, and yet by reason ot  their high fertilltj- ou.tyk.ld higher  priced lands.  Thus, there are few sections on the !  American continent where land may be  purchased at a lower rate than in  Manitoba, Saskatchewan or Alberta,  and yet these account for consistently higher yields ahd consequently  greater revenue. Lands in the three  provinces, recorded as having average  respective values of $29.00, $24.00 and  $26.00 In. 1925, returned in that year  from  the average    acre    daevoted    to  In!  ly resemble sleep that it is impossible  to tell by looking at the patient that  he-is not asleep, a very -different condition was found. In these cases ii  | was discovered that the palm-to-paln-  resistance of the hand was less than  normal,' ���������-' lnefleating van.', intehse con.-  sciousness, while" the resistance from  back to back���������of the hand was very  high,; indicating complete muscular relaxation and lack of control.  From these studies it is hoped, that  new light will be thrown upon nervous  conditions, not only of mentally ill  patients, but of relatively normal peo-  More  Homesteaders  i-ple,-suffering, from nervous strain.  Port Of Vancouver Is Busy  i Export    Shipments    in    Two    Monihs  1 Show   Remarkable   Increase  Export  shipments   of various   coin-  wheat  $19.94,^ $20.35 and  $24.08.  each ease an  acre of land  seeded to  ���������    ���������      r    wheat practically returned its value in  a single year.  The values quoted throughout are  for occupied farms to some extent  cultivated  ahd having    an    Increaseoj  value by reason of various building, j modltIoni fi,6m Vancouver pol.1; foi. thb  upon  them.       Ihey  do  not take into i ftm ^ ^^ q������ m&    ^ ^  account landsin every part of the Lip- j remarkable lncrease ove:r the same  minion as yet unsettled and. totally un- months of 1925, Lumber shJDme���������ts  productive, which are naturally o f-jtlli | for ^ ,fl-. tw������> months amomited to  lower value.      These are similarly ar- ;��������� j5gi000    feet     as against 31,516,600  fected by the circumstances ol ������^' leet in the s^me peTlad of 1925. Floui*  cultural prosperity and    greater    ue  Increase is Shown in Number of  Entries -For February  Homestead) entries in the western  provinces in the month of February  totalled 350, as compared with 207 in  Februasy last year, a net increase* of  143, according to a report issued by  the Dominion lands patent branch.  The distribution of: entries by provinces during theymonth was as follows: Manitoba, 36; Saskatchewan,  172; Alberta, 126; and British Columbia, 16. For the first two months of  ihe"~current year entries, totalled 626,  as compared with 440' during the corresponding period of 1925.  of interior California.  Wonderful Electric ShoveB  Most actors  prefer  an entire loaf.  a  small role to  Operated I3y Two Men But Does Work  Of hundreds  -All known records^ for moving material with a power -shovel "were recently broken when an electric giant  in a southern mine loaded 3,750 cubic  yards of rock <Sn to cars in one eight-  hour shift. To accomplish this task  the eighty-foot steel boom with .its  eight euhic yard dipper had to reach  down, fill itself, rise, swing around and  empty into a car at the rate of once  every minute and. a half throughout  the period. The rock moved by this  single electric Titan would make ar-  six-inch pavement on a sixteen-foot  road a quarter of a "mile long, and to  load the same amount of rock by hand  in eight hours would require an army  of fifteen hundred shovel men. The  electric shovel was operated by two  men.  Journal.  of improvement noted:  ^.Immigration during December last  was forty-five per cent, greater than,  in the corresponding month a year before.  "Exports for January show an increase . of thirteen per cent, over the  figures for January of 1925. ^  "Twenty Canadian industrial stocks  in January reached the highest points  "ever attained by them.  -"Last year's wheat crop was the  second - largest in the history of the  Dominion. Barley - produced wa3  thirty per cent, greater than in the  previous year. -���������������  "The shipments, of newsprint during  December were larger than in any preceding month.  "Pig iron production during January  was one hundred per cent, greater  than during January of last year.  "Steel production for January "showed an increase of one hundred and fifty  per cent, over the figure for January, ���������  1925.  "Fire losses in January were forty  per cent, lower than in the corresponding month last 3*ear."  These facts and figures do not represent a condition of stagnation, nor  one of only slow and slight improvement. They are the unmistakable  signs of a substantial growth in population, production and. trade. Canada  has evidently passed out of the depression wliich followed the, boom  .which followed the war. "There is  every reason to expect that the time  will improve continuously and in all  parts of the country.  mand. -There Is every indication that  procrastination in settlement at the  present time will mean that in eacn  succeeding year land purchasers will  have to pay-a littlo more.  Horse  Has Its  Place  Services   More   Seriously   Appreciated  Now and Price Haa Advanced.  A news lt*?m published In The Globe  a few days ago carried, the information  that, after ten years of uncertainty,  the horse was again coming into hla  own, but it Is hardly probable that the  revival will be sufficient to bring bacl<  the village blacksmith. There Is undoubtedly, however, a new alignment  which recognize.*? "Dobbin as having a  permanent place in -the scheme of  thing's;  that he Is an economic factor  ! exports totalled 258,661 barrels, compared 59,670 barrels.     Lead and spei-  I ter shipments  were  443,870  pigs and  j slags',  against  281,738   for  the   corresponding months .of last year.      Apple  shipments  'totalled    47,264 boxes this  year, as against shipments  last year  for the same months of 3,703 boxes,  Only in thtaJlgures for canned salmon  do    shipments    show a d.eerease. and  this is accounted.   i'or , by    steamers  loading direct at  cannery ports with  full   cargoes  or  completing  cargo  at  other points arter clearing from Vancouver. "  Plenty of Farm Work In Alberta  Five hundred farm laborers from  Central Europe were placed, on  farms In lhe Edmonton district Ju two  days, at the end of .March. In every  case the How of immigration Is being*  as well as an animal of intelligence Uven taken careyof in Alberta and. there  and beauty whose services aro more []��������� mtie or no difficulty In finding work  seriously appreciated today than for a for those who are unable to take up  Ioijk time. II! hi.s reputation for slow- farms of their own at the outset,  ness hi this weedy age haa caused di la cither through lack of money or Jack  numbers lo decline, he can find com- 0f experience,  pemialion In the fact that iIiobg who  want, nla services must p������y for past  Indifference, for his price ban -.one  up,���������Toronto Globe.  ,..,,.,    .1 - -  Prince Names New Morse  "fluid    to    Find"    is tho name -.he  Prince of Wales ha������ gEven one of his  n.fw hor.wsi..    The pedigree of tlie animal I.s unknown.  Wool Growers Have Successful Year  At the annual mooting of the Canadian Co-operutlvo "Wool Growers, Limit ed,- it was .shown "that In the prisj.  year the association had sold well over  three and a half million pounds of wool  lor well over a million tlollnrs. Thi*  | wus nn Increase of 1,235,000'lbH. over  i the previous year and Indicated that;  tt������"i5 --"ar, ono of the i;\oi,\. tiucc'cjul'ul"  yearn In the r.HHOcliitlon'*i history.  Vessel   Was Well  BuiH  Still  Fjt For Use After Century and  . Quarter of Service  After 126 years of seafaring a forty-  ton ketch built-in 1800, iu Cheshire,  England; was recently sold and i������? sHH  fit for' service. m Her earliest history  as obscure, but for a long period she.  was employed by a Bridgewater shipping firm. From there she went to  Bristol for fifty years, Jane, as she  is called, was young when theTPehin-  sular and Crimean Wars "v^ere raging,  and she regained her youth when the  war of 1914 sent its call to-every typo  of shipping. She saw service in the  channel. One of her former owners.  Captain Smart, puts her long life  down to the fact that she was well  built, of good old English oak. Six  years ago, on being relined, her frame  was found to be as solid as on the day  she was built. Not many ships built  today will last as long as Jane.  Invented  First  Lifeboat  General Allenby Honors Fallen  F"elfl-MaiBlml Viscount Allqnby, of Meglddo and Felixstowe, hiylng- a  wreath on the monument, nt the Windsor Station, to the memory of C.P.R.  men who fell in the, Great War. Hla Lordship made a tour of the Dominion  from const to coast, tmcl hlo Brent popularity was nHeeled by the emhunla'-'tic  receptions he received durliJK IiIh proi-recm across Canada. The medalled  veteran on tho right Is Acting-Sergeant Wm. Clark, of the Company's Investl-  p.it'oT" p^2������r>vtT������ai������-*.t, who *!<v'V'*<\ vnilfr the-Field-M*irr;hal In h!c Mesopotamia,  Palestine and KlBypllon campaigns In the Near East.  London  Coachman  Converted  Norway  Yawl Into **Unlmmergible'" Craft  . The first Englishman to devote himself to the Idea of constructing n boat  oil special buoyancy and stability was  a London coachman, Lionel Lukln. As  early as 1784 he converted a Norway  yawl into what he called an "unlm-  mergible'' boat. In 17S9, independently of Lukln's efforts, the first bont  tc be built for the express purpose ol  a lifeboat was launched at South  Shields. liter name was "The Original," and she represented a combination of the plans, models and suggestions of a number of Inverrtors. A  model made in tin *by William Won la-  have, a houee painter and a teacher ol  singing. Is still preserved. In a SoutU^  Shields museum. .    ,    *  Artificial F<vqs Protect Norway Crops  Artificial fog3. developed for military purposes bj' a Scandinavian scientist, are being put to peace time usu  In Norway to protect crops from frost,  Tlio vapor forms a blanket over trees,  ���������vlrt-***, nnd ->H.-~r p-rowth*-, tlm? prov.. no  Ing 1reerJn������. *  Russian   Doctors Unemployed  Ten'thou s'lnd physician a are unemployed in Ku������������l������.      Of these 6.000 are  jRradunrou from Soviet medical Rohool.t  In   1T������2"J-2*1.       Sixty  per cent,  nro  wi*!  men.      These facts arc revenled In u  public.  f. . /. ������, a       J ., ,  W^aa*...  J.     .J*-..-  ii������������.a������aaai,aaill_.  .am���������lia������M>t,iaiailan_Mi_Hiatla'.aiiuaaaaaa>aaal.a.aaaiaa AHE  CBESTCK   BKTSS^T  *>  Local and Personal  High school ins-pactor DeLong was  here on ah official visit at the end of  the week. _ Due to several of Lhe  pupils being passed on the recommendation basis the number .writing on  the high school exams, tvill not be  .large.*. ; ������������������  The records show that Creston  district was favored with a. rainfall of  almost one and a half inches last  month. A heavy general rain is  needed, however, as at depth the  -moisture supply is anything but  sufficient.    -  A club of retail merchants on  prairie want to get in touch with as  many growers of strawberries and all  lines of fruits as possible. Can handle  large quantities. Best of banking  ' reference. Write A. R. Shea, Cross-  field,   Alberta.-  Fishing is good. TrolMngnt Kuskanook and the ferry; fly fishing at  Arrow Creek, above the canyon and  Meadow Creek. Kid Creek is also reported good. Moth flies and hackles  -are Jthe best flies jnst now. Crebton  ��������� Drug & Book Store.  Women's Institute members are  -reminded of the June meeting on  Friday afternoon, June 18th, in Trinity United Church basement. The  feature will be a paper 'on "B.C.'s  Legislation for* Women." to be given  by Mrs. M. .j, Boyd.  W. H. McCosbain, manager of the  Crystal creamery at Cranbrook, was  here a couple of days last week interviewing ranchers in an effort to secure  an'increased cream supply from Creston, which is unusually well supplied  with dairy butter this season.  Walter "Lawrie, a former assistaut  ;tfc the C.P.R. depot, and Miss Jessie  Cant, who was a Creston resident a  couple -if yea-rs ago, but now of Apple-  djile, were married at' Nelson on  Monday, and after a trip to coast  points will reside at Cranbrook.  All roads will lead to Eriekson on  Wednesday evening, June 16th. when  Trinity United Chinch Ladies'* Aid are  having a lawn social-at the home of  Mrs.,Geo. Cartwright. Free auto service provided, with cars due to leave  postoffice corner commencing at 7  o'clock.  -The hottest day of the year was  encountered on Monday, when the  official thermometer re^ister*d 90 in  the shade. Patrons of Sunday's ball  game were wrong in assuming the  Sabbath was the warmest touch. 87.  was t he best the mercury could do on  Sunday.      -  Ron. Lidgate, who is now located at  Calgary,,, Alberta, was renewing acquaintances in town a few days at the  end of the- week, and on Monday  morning was married to Miss- Stella  McKelvey, leaving the same day on a  motor trip over the Banff-Windermere  highway.  Trinity United Church will* celebr"  ate the first auniversary of tbe  merging of the Congregational, Methodist and Presbyterian denominations  with special service on Sunday evening, at which there will be special  music ane an appropriate addregs by  the pastor,  : Chirst. Church Ladies* Guild is  acquiring, the birthday party habit.  On Friday afternoon they made themselves at house at Mrs. Ryckunan's on  Lhe occasion of her 70th anniversary,  presenting here with some pieces of  china and spending a few hours in  social fashion.  The 1926 flower show under Women's Institute auspices will be held  Sfiturday afternoon, 12th. in Trinity  United Church basement, opening at  "1.00 o'clock. Along witb tho display  of blooms will be a t>ale of cooking and  afternoon tea will be served. The  udmist-Ion is free.  Messrs. C. W.lAllan and C. F. Hayes  were Bonners Ferry visitors on Sunday, accompanying Engineer Cimim-  ings of Toronto on hi-a invp*������ction of  the drainage districts at that point, as  well as at Copeland. On Sunday over  100 autot- were registered in and out  of Rykerts by customs officer- Davis.  ��������� Messrs. Conpland, Hyatt and Hig-  gins of Boswell were combining business with pleasure on a visit here on  Saturday. They are very much taken  with the "splendid _, high ways in the  Cieston district and are hoping Boswell will" have similar ��������� attention in  1927, with u start on the kuskanook  Boswell link of the ������*oad around Kootenay Lake.  '   1  S. M.Watson, who has the contc&et  for t he. excavatic n for the new store  at Creston of Creston Valley Co-Operative Association, has the work under  way, and will finish this week. Geo.  Hendren,.who,was the successful bidder for the cement -and carpenter  'work, commenced operations on  Thuisday, and it is expected the.new  store will be opened about the middle  of J niy. ___  The-Vilb-ge sidewalk building campaign is under way, and a decided  improvement has been made by the  putting in of anew walk in the front  of the Lamont property, wheie a fill  has been made and the trestle- boardwalk done away with. There is a new  walk up Barton Avenue to the .mun"  tcipal bjuilding which will expedite tbe  paying of'1926 taxes, which are due  the end of J une.  H. Cu mining-*, of the engineering  and contracting firm of Cummings &  Robinson, Toronto, "Ontarion, was  hesre on Saturday, taking'a look over  the Kootenay Flats, and on Saturday  night was in conference with the  directors of * Creston Reclamation  Company, Limited, relative to the  dyking contract on the 10,000 acres  the company has an optioh on. On  Sunday be went to Bonners Ferry for  a 110k over the drainage areas in that  section.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  In staking thia canyon my object  is not to develop it from a hydro  electric Btandpeint, bnt that of a  pumping -plant, because this is by  far the leas costly, and the ena of  which the people are in the great-  eafneecL  I    would",   much    rather    have  nothing to^do with this at my time  of life, but when I know that I can  develop   a pumping plant for   the  one-tenth of 'that of the cost of the  Arrow   Creek* irrigation project it  seems to "me it is my duty to do so.  Just, as. soOn  as I  can get" the  waterpower   and  get  title   to it,  provided there are no  obstacles  in  the way I wiii take   this pumping  project   before     responsible    men,  keeping a strict account of everything in det il, and. will  then   call  a   meeting, if  I   think'wise,   and  explain to ths people the whys and  the wherefore of the whole project  I am- quite well aware "that you  will    meet government   men   who  will tell you that it is impossible to  make    irrigation    pay   when   yon  have   to pump water   higher thaii  100 Feet of an elevation, and yet I  am told that some gentlemen   are  in   sympathy   with     the    scheme  which would* entail liability of over  $200,000.00.  Any man who would make a  f.ying statement like that: that  is to say, that a hydro pumping  plant costing $20,000.00. which  would be j list as efficient as a  gravity system costing $200,000.00,  would not pay has got me guessing.  T. M. Edmondson.  Hamilton, Margaret Hamilton, Mildred Hamilton, Hazel.' McGonegal.  Douglas McKee, Grace Strong, Stella  Dorey.  "The Ancient Highway"  - "The Ancient Highway-*" so called  because tiunch ofthe action and romance in this new screen version of  the James Oliver Cur wood story takes  place on a .famous road .running  through the qiiaiut regions of Quebec,  is Saturday night's feature at the  Orapd, with Jack Holt, Billie Dove  and- Montagu Love featured in the  principal roles.  Holt, as Cliff Brant, after adventuring all over- the -world, returns to his  home - town on the. St. Lawrence - to  square"^ accounts with Ivan' Hurd, a  millionaire paper, manufacturer, who  had been the cause of Cliff's father's  death.  There's a fight,, the like of -which  has never been seen on the screen  before.    Unknown    ta~-Holt,    Bessie  Brant lights out'to. safety through the  lumber country. *"',. Z "  The picture goes on to show how he  finds romance and .adventure along  8Sthe ancient highway." .  Your"re. sure on the right road to  "different"* screen entertainment  when you take in "The Ancient  Highway." ' 7  ���������   " *"���������.  Salmon Arm is the best place in  Ganada to bringup a boy, accord-  according to Taylor Statten, th������  well known���������speoialist in boys work.  Angiisan Oiiurcii Services  sura DAY, JUNE 13  WEST CRESTON CRESTON  11 a.m. S a.m. "' 7.80 p.m  ������99  Will Develop Goat River  Canyon Power.  BOOKS!  _L^  1  1  Kitchener School Report  Elsewhere will be found offici.il  notice that Creston's dog hylaw becomes effective at midnight on Monday, and after that date the dog  catcher will be on the job, * Up to the  prenent Cleric Tjtylor haa issued about  20 ta*gK, Canine owners should vittit  the city hall at once and secure the  neceswai-y tag.  Creston was considerably outclassed  in Sunday'-* hanebjill game with the  crack Bonners Ferry team, the '.core  standing 14 to 0 in the viwitor*������ fjivor,  Creston*!". battery���������Holm pa, W-itnon  unrl Fleming���������performed well up to  expectation**, but the Held ing'of most  of 1h--other-- wiih disappointing and nil  hands box ted poorly.  COKPCUATION OFTHE  Village of Creston  I-20TEQE ti SQS QWBEfiS  Notice iw hereby givon that on and  after Tucmlny, Mime loth, 10SW, By-  I-iw No. tl. prohibiting the running ������t  iarg-* vvilhin tin* cjiporatiou of unll."-  ������.n*ed dogs, will br������ enforced. The  nccenHiii-y li-eiine nnd t������������gH are now  f..i������,*ll-������ble i.ml riuiv be had at tlie  Municipal Building.  W, O. TAYLOR.  Vi.llirig������ Clerk.  Editor Review:  Sir;���������It is jnst a little better  than twenty one year- ago since I  first landed ab Creston station I  looked around and about the first  thing I saw" was an ..idle sawmill.  I said to myself,, well, that mill will  soon be running���������and it was.  Naturally I turned to investigate  the Goat River Canyon, and said,  "Well, a fine hydro-electric power,  like that will soon be developed.1'  Eiit I was mistaken, for from that  day till this it remains as it was^-  the biggest joke in this district.  In other things; however, this  district, though then a wilderness,  has taken first place in the greatest  metropolis of the world for growing  fruit. But it is a fact that we  cannot well try to sidestep, that  we need a certain amount of irrigation, and the most perplexing pro  blem before ns is how to get it, so  that it will not be a an unendurable  burden to ns.  Around fifteen or sixte-m years  ago guite-.-a number of citizens  made aii earliest''-'.'dhdeavor" to: get  a municipality, and I was delegat  ed to go to Victoria with a petition  to take the matter before the  government, but .certain # factions  seemed to be against us, and we  were not successful.  If we had of   secured a municip  ality   we   would  own     this    site,  because  of   the prioroty . of right.  A couple of jfears ago an invi taction  was extened to the people to get a  municipality but   without auooesB,  and thus the people  of this Valley  turned down the   greatest possible  asset for their own nae and comfort  that a divine providence coiiild give.'  us,    for   there   is   no", lung   better  known   whereby   penpl3  can    best  develop    conditions   than   by   the  municipal route.   ���������,  In the Dominion* of Canada there  are 4,290,000 hydro eleotrio horsepower developed andliu 1925 fc700t-  019 hydro clactrio horsepower was  installed in Canada, atid of this  amount British Columbia contributed to the extet-t of 58,984 horsepower. But while this is a splendid  showing for Canada the Creston  district, with one of the most magnificent and desirable hydro-.eleotrio  propositions remains negleoted.  Some time ago I wrote  up   thia  hydro-eleotrio proposition and in a  few day a  1 received a letter  from  one  of  the biggest   hydro eleotrio  manufacturers in North America.  Also- from a largo construction oopm  patiy at Niagara Fa lift, wishing to  do business with mo,  and imparting   a    wonderful    lob    of    very  valuable   in formation oh tho   sub-  l, j-*ot, but I wiui. ii liable to -ao rainy u-  . ieate with  them because I had no  vested rip-lit in the project.  It m now, however, my intention  to fitake tho cnuyon, and I hnvo  the application formn in tho houoo.  The mason For .this iw that people  have turned down murtioipal govurn  rro.nt., -Mid have thna forfeited their  right; that in, thay want- nothing  to do with thus canyon-.  Miss Rendall, principal of Kitchener  school has issued  the following report  for Division 1 for May: Highest standing,   Grade   -4���������Proficiency,   Marjorie  Strong;   improvement, Clifford Dorey.  Grade  5���������Proficiency,   Edith   Nelson;  improvenient,      Clarence   * -Anderson,  Grade 8���������Proficiency, Claude Simpson;  improvement,      George      Wickholm.  Grade    8���������Proficiency,   Olga   Nelson;  improvement,   Clara   Hunt.-    Perfect  attendance���������Mildred Andeen, Ludwig  Andei-bon, Clarence Anderson, Selm er  Anderson,    Wesley    Blair,.   "Willard  Blair, Dermis Bush. Clara Hunt, Vera  McGonegal, Beatrice-Molander, Rich--  ard MolVnder,  Myrtle Strong,   Claude  Simpson, Qlga^Nelson.  For Division 2 Misa Bevah veports as  follows: 'Highest standing. Grade 3  Senior���������Proficiency, Mildred Hamil  ton; improvement, Wslberb Dorey,  Grade 8, Junior���������Proficiency, Hazel  McGonegal; improvement, Celina  Dangtois. Grade 2���������Proficiency, Mary  Arb- improvement, Charles Bush.  Grade 1 Senior���������-Proficiency, Dorothy  "Hamilton; improvement; L.awrence  Strong.'' Grade 1; Junior���������-Proficiency,  tfred Andibsbff; improvement, Stella  Dorey. Perfect attendance���������Myrtle  Anderson, Exa Arb, Marie Arb,Charles   Bush.   Wilbert    Dorey,   JDorothy  New and Reprint Books from $I.OO to $2.25  ~  200 Books to choose from  PARASOLS SUN SPECS SUN VISORS  Pishing Tackle. Sporting Goods.  ICE  CREAM PARLOR  RESIGN DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. H. KEHL-I^  J  STRENGTH!  DURABILITY  -amateo  3PI.V COTTONWOOOVBHItl  ������<  The Universal WallhQstrd  $9  Thin  panelling "has never failed on a 3ob vet where a permanent  wall is needed. * It "bas greater strength than commercial wood ������w  plaster, "because it Is made ot three-ply cross-grained veneer ana will ^"ot  shrink, check, or come apart -when exposed to heat or moisture. Use It  on the walls and ceilings of any room where exposed to heat, cold or  moisture, _ _  For natural grain panelling ujbo Lamatco Finishes and get perfect  results...-. ���������.'-  >���������.;.���������.:������������������ ���������������������������.'".For Sale"By'y''7-  a A ROBINSON, Canyon  Mannf actured by       y  LAMINATED MATERIALS CO.; Ltd.  New Westminster, B. C.  mmwmwt  m warn*  Your feet need comfort both when working  and at other times.    See our  Canvas and Leather Shoes  Canvas Shoes,-with stout leather soles and rubber  heels, all sizes -   $ 3-25  Murray's Fine XeatheV Shoes in Oxfords and Bals  ���������black or brown,..  4.75 to  8.00  Men's Underwear  Light Underwear in single garment or combination,  ���������we feature Penman and Watson makes 75c. to  Dress Shirts  Fine Dresa Shirts, with collars attached   1.75, 2.50  Dress Shifts with collars detached  2.50 to  Khaki Pants  . .   . *  Mcii'b fine KhaVf Pants, good wearers, 5 pockets   2.25  2.75  3.00  2.25  for every  head in  Straw and  Fur Felt _dr  $   ZSf^ ���������'���������'" ���������  &  ���������.VHE  fcRESTCtt  BEVIEW  MINERAL  -   - -    (FOBMF.l  Certificate af Improvements  NOTIGEt  Lucky Boy and Lucky Boy -Frdctionnl  AMinerat    Claims,   situated    in- ' the  Nelson Mining ������>ix)ision\of Kootenay  District.     Where located? On Sheep  about six mile& from Salmo.  T"AJ_S_E .NOTICE Goat I, A; H. Green.'acting-  as agent)- for Augusb ."Schwinbe, Free Miners  GertJflcate No. 6$465aintend,.sb-.ty- days from.  the date hereof to apply to the Mining Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements tar the purpose of o*btaining-a Crown. -Geant of the above  claims. _.  . -    _������     ������-a  WAT BR NOTIGHz  -   -      DIVERSION AND USES  Take notice that C, E.. Rodgers,-whose address is Oakesdale, -Washington-, will apply for  a license to take and use four second feet of  water out of Porcupine- Creek, "which flows  westerly and drains into Salmon River, about  ono and one quarter miles south df Yimir. The  -water -vrtll be diverted from the stream at a,  .point about fifteen hundred feet abo-ve burned"  down sawmill on. Porcupine Creek, and will be  used for power- purposes for mining: purposes  upon tbe Dewey Group, described as adjoining  Jubilee "Lot S026, Crown GrantM.C. Blue Eyed  Nelly No. 293669 M_.C. This notice was posted on  theground on 18th day "of "May, 1926, A oopy of  this notice and sn application pursuant thereto  and to the WaterAct will be filed la the office  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C. Objections to the application may be filed with the  said "Water Becorder. or with the Comptroller-!  of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, victoria, B.C., -within thirty days -after the first ap-  Cream Producer  ���������'* Gets 7S PerCejit*  And further take notice that action-, under, pearahce of this notice in a local newspaper.  Section w, must be  ecsuuenced "before ilie j C. E. UOUGERS, Applicant-  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements. By ALFKEDH. W. CROSSiaEY, Agent.  Dated this 6th day of April, 1928.     -    '  _  I "Date of the Hrst publication of this notice is  A.TL. GREEN \       June 4.1926,  H  "..7  ANNOUNCEMENT  I  am still   in a  position   to   sell you any car  you  -wish  at   same price   as  the  dealer in suck  , make   can9   and'will   give  you    the   same  reliable service to   the car of your choice.  REMEMBER. I STILE HANDLE FORD CARS  along  with   all other   lines,   and  Parts   to  repair any car I sell.  ,b m.m\ m  AN  Exclusive Ford Dealer  iu ��������� il Iini" li  CRESTON  Face the Facts  \  v  When you know its up to you to pay  the store" bills, vphy not face the fa.cts.  Buy where you get. the most value for  your, money. We have proved our  ability to :aave others money and we can  save you money.  Ijll^^lll'll )f f|-||y>< v ���������:'vUw'vUwl'wi!wv"'''.woOlli'  ERICKSON  CRESTON  When  Travel  Are������you going abroad this year?  If so, we suggest you carry a Letter  of Credit. It is the most satisfactory  method of providing your needs in  foreign currencies. It acts as an introduction to bankers in all parts of  the world, and then, your funds are  drawn from your own Bank only as  you draw on the Letter of Credit.-8o  IM PEFJAL  BAN iC  ���������������%���������=-*  Or CANAJQ/V  GRESTON BRANCH,  C. W. ALLAN, - - -  .Manager.  Nelson * Protective Association  nr**.  IA  1500 CLUBl  ���������UI&OiJ&TlEi &&&!&��������� Al^ THT. JWSNnriT TO X.JJICJS.   "Why nofcl._i'"rC" aflviint-  ngoot this opportunity to help thoao who look to you for pmtoctlonl   Jtoln now.  A GB LIMIT SS YHA JtS,  Applicant pays tht factor's fee-  \  JSNTSANCB JPBS $#,00.  PtrMOtts ������/ tlthsr se* tligibte.  Foi* foil swutlculara *wrlto  R. J. STERL, Secretary, Bsx ISS, NELSON, B.C.  \ W. H", MeCpsham, managej?:-<_& the  Crystal creamery at Craiibroi5*k,,^>ent  a fconpt^ of-day a here last -w^RtJ^isit *  ing tlie. ranohersyvi-ho are dai|fj@| line  of dairying in.au effort to iticli^rsp the  shipments.of\cream*from ?C^^tc������n  to  Cranbrookjsreamery.   The-C^ys^l is  one;of the beet known Wester_i^_Jah  adian "c**eatueriesr    with   branches at  JUacleod,    JLethhridge.    Calgary - and  Medicine   Hat, Alberta,   and with    a  splendid reputation, for always ypayiug  top prices for ereatn,- on   \vhieh .they  pay "exp'ress   charges each-way, .June  prices  ranging from   38c.   per pound  butter fat for table cream to  27  cents  for No." 2.'" In   connection   with   the  butter industry some facts ad-disced, at  at the dairynieia's convention  at "Edmonton, Alberta, this year* may be; of  interest, as followr:  "Of eafch S100 worth of butter at the  Iiondon wholesale price, the Canadian  producer, receives $76.23 .as compared  with 7*5.34 received   by the "New Zealand    producer,    an      advantage    of  $2.99   for   the -.Canadian    producer,'  was the   somewhat  surprising   statement   made   and * verified   by -actual  figures    contained    in    the     address  which   J.  -P.. Singleton, chief 6f  the  division of "dairy   markets   and cold  storage/ Ottawa, delivered at the Edmonton   dairy   convention,    when he  spoke -on   "The   Cost ** of   Marketing  Creamery Butter."        ���������  - With "a, complete  tabulation of all  costs and charges against a   pound of  creamery hatter up to the time   it is  sold in   "London,   and the  actual sale  prices   which are paid at the   Todley  street  warehouse for both   Canadian  and New Zealand butter.   Mr. Singleton  presented a most comprehensive'  statement of the trade.  Marketing costs of a pound of  butter <��������� from the time it leaves the  fa-ru until it was landed in a .London  warehouse is 10.365 cents, in which  is included express to the creamery,  manufacture, freight (Edmonton or  Calgary to Montreal J, icing, freight  (Mortteal to Condon), marine insurance-! landing charge and truckage  and brokerage. If shipped by. way of  Vancouver froua the same points,  there is some saving in icing and  freight, vwith the addition of o terminal -charge,. "Ujd, an" increased freight  rate, which gives, the western shipments an advantage of .851c.  difference was that at times the Mon-  j*-  real auction price was higher than the  London quotation.  Mi*. Singleton dealt with the prices  received by the "New Zealand producer  in the eame manner as the Canadian  comparison was arrived at, and he  showed that the producers there got  $73.24 outi "of, every $100 worth of  butter, notwithstanding that their  butter was sold ab a higher price than  Canadian butter.  Butter will pay the producer a higher percentage of the final selling value  than .will any other farm . product*  declared Mr.'Singleton, and .conditions  in the west are particularly suited to  its manufacture.  28th International Eucharistic  Congress, Chicago  dune, 1926  . SYNOPSIS OF .  y_NDACTMlENOMENTS  , -.. PJRE.-EMPTIONS  Vacant, _��������� -unreserved, - surveyed  Crown lances may be pre-empted by  -3rltiBb. subjects over 18 years of age,  -tad. by aliens.on declaring Intention  "o "become Britisii subjects, ~ conditional - upon residence, occupation,  an"d . Improvement for agricultural  purposes.  JPuil Information concerning regu-  ' a-tlona y regarding    pre-emptions    Is  cr__ven.txt Bulletin No. 1, I*and Series,  -How to -Pre-empt Land," copies of  -flrbieh can be obtained free of charge  Canadian Pacific   to Operate  Special Congress Trains  The 2Sth International Eucharistic  Congress, to be held in Chicago, June  20 to 24, 1026, will be one of the greatest religious demomstrations that the  world has .ever seen.  With' the sanction of the Ecclesiastical Authorities and, for the convenience of people, of Western Cunnda,  who will attend the Congress, the  Canadian Pacific will operate special  ������������������Congress Trains," starting from  Moose, Jaw ar.d Winnipeg. The  Moose Jaw Special will leave 5.30 p.m.,  June 18lh; the Winnipeg Special 8.15  a.m. June 19th. These specials will  carry eqn'pment of the latest type,  and provide a fine. Cast through service to Chicago.  * Special sleeping cars will- start from  various points in the west and* attached to the "Congress Special** at Moose  Jaw and Winnipeg.  _. .   Reduced Railway Fares  Reduced- railway fare tickets from  stations in Western Canada will be  placed on sale June 16th to 22nd, bearing a final return limit to July 2nd,  1926. These tickets will be honored on  regular or Special trains.  The Canadian Pacific ore in a posi  tion   to make, hotel   reservations    in  Chicage,   whereby    passengeas    may  complete every detail of their arrange  ments prior to departure.    As   thou  sands   will attend - thie-evenfcs   tihosey  <;iwh"o intend making the   fc-*ip   should  Wholesale  selling prices quoted in potiimunicate as earlyas possible with  '"���������"Ehe Grocer" -of London averaged  41.76c for 17 weeks. The price* paid  for cream in the exporting provinces  had been 38.2c por pound. This cream  made butter worth 50.00c; that is,  the producer got 76.23 per .cent., or  SI.83c, fiom eaeh^pound of butter, or u  spread between the prices of the producer and the wholesaler of. 9.83c per  pound. ���������..'':' 7 ���������      ���������.'*'���������'.'  The-manufacturing -and   handling  costs have been given al  10.325c. this  not including profit on njauufacturing  over and above 6 per' cent,  on  depreciation, noi* have the exporter's profit,  importer's profit or wholesalers* costs  and profits been taV-eri into  consideration .   This leaves'a discrepancy which  is  accounted for by   freight  charges  having   been   reckoned   as   eastward  from  Alberta polntn, whereas pointn  farther east   had   a lower rate,  and  another point which accounted for the  the Ticket' Agent in ordor that  desired accommodation may ��������� be  secured.  by -addressing tho Etepartrasnt ef  L������ands, Victoria, B.C, or to any Government Agent.  -" Records "will*be granted covering  only land suitable for agricultural  purposes, -and which Is not  timber-  yi^ady'���������!?��������������������� carrying over-5,000 board  feet. per. aero' -west bf the CoaBt-Sange    c  and 8,0-00 feet per acre east of that  - Range.  ������ Applications for  pre-emptions  are  ->ovbe--addressed to -tbe. -"Land Com-  ntssloner of the I^and Recording ������>i-  -a-lslon. ln'which the. land applied, for  is situated, and. are made on printed  .'onus,  copies of -which,  can  be  obtained, from the .Land Commissioner.  Pre-emptions mast be occupied for  .five yearn and.  Improvements  made  to value  of * f 10  per  acre,  inciudlns  clearing and. cultivating at least nv������  acres, before a Crown Orant can be  received.  _F"������r more detailed information see  the Bulletin "How to' Pre-empt  Jtieund."  ���������       PURCHASE ������  .-Applications are received for pur  chase of vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not. being -tlmberland,  for agricultural'purposes; minimum  price of ftrat-olass (arable) land is $5  per acre, and second-class (grazing)  land $2.50 per acre. Further inf or-  jnation regarding purchase or leas������j  of Crown lands is given in Bulletin  No. 10, l_and Serie.3, ''Purchase and  .Lease of Crown 1-aahds."  -Mill, factory, oar industrial sites on  .timber land, not exceeding 40  acres,  may be purchased "or leased, the conditions       Including       payment       ot  .stumpage.  HOMESITE LEASES  ��������� I TUnsurveyed areas, not exceeding- 20  acres, - may be leased as homesites,  conditional upon a dwelling belns  erected in the first year, title being  obtainable after residence and im-  ��������� prov<ement   conditions    are    fulfilled  - .and land has been surveyed.  j LEASES  I    For gracing  and   industrial    purposes areas not exceeding 640 acr*-<  may be leased by one. person  or  a .  coxnnany.  GRAZING  Under the Grazing Act the Province Is divided Into grazing districts  and> the range administered under, -l  Gracing Commissioner. Annual  grazing permits are Issued based on  -numbers ranged, priority- being given  to" established, owners. Stock-owners  may form associations for ran^-a  management. Flree, or partially "free,  permits 'are available for settlers,  --ampera and travellers, up to ten  {lead.  -DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS.  Notice to Contractors  ORESTON ML1350TORA1.BISTIIICT.  Shoreacres Bridge No. 10-ISO  over Slocan River  use the Money Orders  sold, tat all branches of dais  Bank*  They are safe, cheap and  convenient, and are  readily cashed in aii parts  of the world* r  CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid Up *20.000;000  Reeerve Fund $20*000/300  Branch  D. T. Scrimgcour, Manager  Scaled toiiaorfl, endorsed "-'Tender for Shoro-  aoroB Briapto," wlU bo rocolvod by the Mlnlgtor  ofl-Mbllc workB up to lao'clooK ikoou.oC Prl-  aftyTtbo ElBhtoontll 118th) day ot Jijno, WaMl, for  thi) orootlon of the above-numed brldire.  Piano, Tenrtor Fownn, Contract and Bnpolfloa-  tiony tuny lio u-GOji on And aftor tho Twotaty-  ICiKhtb (aafcli) day ol" Moy, l-ftttt, at tlio "poiiai-t-  Vtotorla. ftt tho BlBtelct ICnclivooi^ei Ofllco at  Hon 00, Vancouver, nnd co������t������fi;o1-tJiInod atainy  ot thoao pIaooh on pavmont of ft doponit of Ton  - PoUiixh, which will bore funded on rotum of  Printed Butter Wraps at The-Review  Jio planu.ot*., In Brood condition.  ICtioli. tonilor muBb bo accompanied by an  Acooptod liimk oh������p-jio on re chaired bonk of  Canada.miwlo payablo ������o thuHlnto^of PabUe  WorkHi Cor tho tiwn <at Two TlnouaAnd (S2,00J);O0)  jJoltarn, *wlitcb -""lall. I"** f������Tf>"'lt"*W! if tlw*- i������n**t,y  tondoring tlooUnuu to onto*" ti-tw oentriuit -wtiuii  called ii pan to do no.  ' . , _.     . ,��������� .  Tlw* clio-iuo ot the euoconaful "tondoMir "-vlll bo  retained iw uouuvtty fou One; duo and falUifnl  nurfoMnanco of the,worlc till tbo-Batljifaotojry  complotlon of tho oontracb. - t  /Tendornwlll not toe ogniildeirefl ������nloa������-lindo  out oa tho twma utippUod .mid niltfncd >vlUi. Uio  ftctuftlt'lBnatuEOOflhotondoro*-.    .  Tho lowest ov any t������naor not noccfM*a.i*lty  acooptoa- R ppnOT!  "Dopur^Mlnl8tot������an<l Public  _j������l������ii.i-tjii->ii"j ������>" ruUllu TTbjJUw,  i-arllam-int Bnlldtntfu, ViototJa, 13.C.  MaytSMJUO.  noer.  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEATMERCHANTS  - fTBY OUK  ShAfoROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An oconomicfll dish, easy to.starve.  Shamrock Brana MAM, BACON ana\LARD  *r*i k Mr*am v tnxy.va tutjc*j>v* j������f t*rut*m7m9  Government RTttded4 highesfc quality.  -  FRESH and CURED FISH  all warictlca.  Choicest BEEh, PORK��������� MUTTON. VEAL, LAMB  BijRNS" IDE AL-POULTRY FOOD   ���������  ^r-jf-rw-nwi^ ..j������<- v>t-^dit->(*,"intii j-ml RtMMl������ic4)*t bettor poultry.    Euy the best.  m I 53**?**4*J^--iii^SSii  fa^a*a������PW--*Si5*>?*^������aw^^ _:**> rf^)i||*.  _J_4*a^is^iaMsU^fiJ_-^  ���������jy*-st*K^*j_M������r*_!*-s������-fcfl^^ assa  nr  ���������-  THE   BE VIEW,    CRESTQN,   B.    C.  ���������  WVite ������w o^ks?  free !*������������I*le���������     s  ������si. JStifcy's ������*M?e  EAGLE BRAND  Condensed Milk  The Borden Co., Lir.zitcd  MONTKCJiL u-26  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Children Looking For Work  190,000 In England  Have Been Released From School  More than 190,000 British children  who had attained the age of 14 -were  released from school and placed on a  labor market which has little place for  them.  In the past children were permitted  to leave school on attaining the age of  14. This released them throughout  the year, and it -was possible i'or them  to be absorbed in industry and commerce gradually.  Under the hew system children who  become 14 during a school term may  not leave school until the end of that  term. This makes so many applicants foi: positions the same time that  employees say many of the children-  must necessarily remain idle for a considerable time before they can,be absorbed into the industries.  TEA  ������a^_ . .jf  jea as it should be  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ON THE AIR  What   Is  Doing   In   the  Radio  World   of  Luther Burbaa.k was buried under  the old Lebanon cedar tree that stands  in a corner of his garden, across the  highway from his home.  J. S. Woodsworth, Labor, Winnipeg  North Centre, presented a petition in  the house urging the payment of pensions to the blind.  The auxiliary schooner, EfRe Morris-  ses% owned, by Captain kobert Barlletc-,--  of St. John's, Nild., is be^ng outfitted  at Brigus for an expedition to the Arctic during lhe coming summer.  Silver plate and trophies from the  German battleships Scharhhorst and  Leipzig, sunk by the British off the  Falkland Islands, have been discovered at Sydney, N.S.W.  Just after leaving Hong Kong harbor ou a trip to Singapore, the British  submarine L33 collided with a ferry  boat. There were no casualties, but  the submarine was badaly crippled.  The fortified . island of Relying off  La Rochelle, believes it holds the  world's record lor the scarcity of the  bob among its female population. In  a population of 11,000 there is only one  bobbed female head.  Eanionn De Valera, who recently resigned from Sinn Fein when the extremists among his republican follow-  ei*s refused to accept his proposal to  compromise with the Free State, is  forming a new organization to work  i'or Irish freedom.  An air service across the Arctic, or  at least the sub-Arctic regions, should  be in operation within a few years, in  ihe opinion of Commander George F.  Mackenzie, who is in charge of the  Canadian Government. expedition  which yearly visits the government  pests in the far north.  Nearly a score, of bills designed to  enlarge quota:., under the immigration  i"*-"*trictioris k-_w were rejected by the  l.*.S.  Senate immigration  committee.  A million dollar art museum is lo be  -���������reeled at Yale Tntversity io house  ihe rare und vakiabK. collections now  ia its poes-i-ssion. The donors art:  anonym ou.s.  The direcors of Barclay-. Bank,  London, in announcing a pensions  "-���������Chen-'." for women employees, state  "ha* or. mi* rri ;������������������:������<���������- wo mm will be re-  **uir������-d io _-������_3inqu."-h i||.*ir posh ions on  t?-<- j-iaff. T!s������-j -will then receive a  erfctui-'- ������-''.-2'7 to ~> pen- cent, of their  aniiUAl !-r.!.i;y ;'o.- eve.--,  eompleied year  C>:   Mil A j';.-,  Agony Of Lumbago  Quickly Soothed Away  By "Nervine"  For the sharp, piercing pain of Dum-  bago, and the tormenting aches of  Rheumatism, no liniment is so effiV  cient, so quick to bring comfort and  ���������relief as good old "Nerviline."' This  wonderful liniment penetrates through  the tissues very quickly, sinks at once  to the core of the pain, draws the  blood from the" congested area, and  thereby relieves the pain in a short  time. Those who suffer from stiff  joints, swellings- and Rheumatic conditions should use Nerviline, the King  of Pain destroyers. Get Nerviline today, 35c, at all. dealers.  Exports of radio apparatus from the  United States to the remainder of the  world have risen in six years rrom an  item of less than $1,000,000 to one that  in the year just past was only a few  dollars short of $10,000,000.  South Afric,a is expected to follow  the lead of Great Britain in licensing  broadcast receivers, according to advices. A heavy penalty will be imposed bn those who fail to comply  with the licensing regulations.  Station KFJF, Oklahoma Cityf has  been made defendant in a $20,000  libel suit. The suit concerns statements made by Rev. Lincoln Mc-*  Connell while the station was leased  by him. *��������� ���������_���������'*.  srr*7Hari*jr- Lauder, wprld famous  Scottish comedian, was able to save  the price of a telegram while in  London.      He was broadcasting from  W7  &tC^&J\ziterirs\  3&*&&������fm*m^  station -2LO and, knowing that his wife  who was in Glasgow was-listening, he-fg^-���������-Fabricator.  26���������-Muscular twitching.  27���������Sudden, noisy blow.  Horizontal  1���������To direct.   -   -  7���������Retaliation      as      a  form of justice.  13���������Wears      or      gnaws  away.  14-���������Do excessively.  15���������-Symbol for tantalum.  16���������Cereal grass.  17���������Egg of ah insect.  18���������-Printer's   measure.  19���������-Yarn pt the warp in  weaving _^-  21���������Quick;  fast.     "*:  23���������The constrictor.  49-  50-  51-  52-  -Aeriform fluid.  -Exist.  -The ��������� armpit.  -Inclination.  twice       or  V  a  *i.  vn  iii  included a short message to her.  Radio broadcasters are eternally on  the watch for- promising material for  their programmes and hold regular  auditions lor that purpose. Out of  the ruck of the ordinary and average  at times there emerges a distinctive  voice or a. spre*ndid musician who compensates for the rest.  An interesting record in long distance radio reception on a moving  train has been established by the Continental Limited, the transcontinental  express of the Canadian National Railways, in picking up and. holding for  thirty minutes a broadcast from "Vera  Cruz,. Mexico. .  An automatically controlled radio  telephone service is in operation between two private���������*' stations, one 3n  Honolulu and the other on the Island  of Lanai, 60 miles distant. The-system includes a bell ringing device to  notify one end of the "line" that the  other desires to converse. Ptiwer is  supplied by storage batteries.  Restored Strength and    -  Former Good Heath  Quebec Lady Was Weak,  Excessively Nervous, Depressed  and Weighed Down With  Lumbago  to  28���������Draw over a surface  roughly . ,.  30���������Thinly diffused.  32���������Perform.  33���������Within.  34-^-Ciiaracteristics.  38���������One who restores  '���������   health .  42���������City in Nevada.  43���������Crude metal.  45���������Wash;- bathe oneself  46���������Tavern.  47���������Mixture   of hail  and  ������������������_.������������������ rain.      '        .  54���������Prefix;"  doubly.  55���������Fungus of the mush-  -   7 room family.  67���������Rubbed out.  59���������-Ambassador,  envoy.  60���������Ridicule.  :Vy.Y, '"^'Ax-.  Vertical '  l-^-Constituent .materials of anything.  2���������Language of the Arabians.  3���������^Negative.  4���������Hubbub.  5���������fequlp;  make* ready.  6���������One's entire property.  7���������Medicines that invigorate.  8���������Eager or greedy.  9-���������Permit. _  10���������Prefix meaning not.  ill���������Ancient   Greek  roof-  t        ed theatres.  12���������The period of minority- '  20���������-Prohibit.  22���������Mixed    _pr    jumble<?  type.        N  23���������Place  where  a  prisoner stands to pleaov  25���������-Wireless: telephone.  27���������Commonplace.  29���������Cbbking vessel.  31���������Pastry  cake  usually  made of fruit.  34-"���������Pertaining to a tribe.  35--rFall toy follow suit in  . cards.:  36-���������Girl's namev  37���������Consolation   or   comfort. '-.''  28���������Harkened to.  39^-Loiter behind.  .40���������Eluded.  41���������Dwell.  44���������Note of the  scale     ���������  47���������Gash or cut;  rent.  48���������Weary.  51���������Associate of the  Royal Academy  (abbr.).  53��������� Equality.  56���������Symbol   for  silver.  58���������Seventh note of the  diatonic scale.     x-  Did Their Bit In War  Answer toyLast Week's Puzzle  No onr- n������-e<"a endure the .s^-ony of  ''Oi-r.H rviih Hollow-ayA. '"orn Removr-i'  ai   hrin*.  ;. j rernov.-  ..un").  Favor.'ablft Trade Balance  A balance !ii\ (liable lo Canada's was  m-iimnine.] in Hie t.-.ir./- oT the .1 lorn inion up to ih.' <>ni| oi" P#-hi*ua.i*,y, a  ."���������->'. leiVj<"-ni JH.UHd h> ili������> Imi-r-uu of Ktnr-  if-tirr. i-iiou';-  io the vain  nrded,   while   Iinporra   vv������*f*    vaUi������-*l  For     ll������.'     ly.'1'lve-inoxilfi  r-71 j ni is ry 2H last, (frxportfl  ii value or -ri,2D7,7S-J.������;f<r{ nml  $fiii,hi7.orj."i.  fn tli.it inorifli jinporCA  of $7(.������,Jii0*?,fiK0 were rof.  import's   wit*    vaUi������--l   nf  fS7."������12,M7.  period '-ruled  reaehed  iir.riorlH  Princess Frock of Charm  This     one-piece    model   of  Chinese  damask has  Kept  itself as  simple  as  a    smart    frock       can���������but    it    just  couldn't  help llaring gracefully at the  lower ettgo.      Tho upper part  of  the  dress-Is cut on. princess lines, slightly  molding    tho    figure,      The V-shaped i  front opening  Is    a    very    important  style  ream re. and so is the scarf collar���������and   this   dress   has   both.       The  long   plain   nloovea. arc   flnishedi  with  lab cuff's,      No. 1245 Is in sizes 36. 3R,  10,  42 and   M   inches  bunt.      S'zo  SS  bust  r-.n.ulri**f* "' ynrdH "7l-i*K:h material,  ' wirli   "h   j-;ird   com rasl Ing   for  revere,  1 fnclng?",    " Price  20  r_enl������.  i     The s*'C*r-"t  nf dlstincifve droHS  lies  In good taste rather than a lavish ex-  peniiiitire   of   nionr-y.       livery  woman  ! ahnuld wtint. to make her own. filollies,  and the home dresBninkiT will find the  (le.-;|gns ]llu������(rot<'d In our new Fashion  1'iooH   to  be  pi-ac1lcal  and  simple, yet  ' ������ii:i3niahdng tlx* spirit ol* tlio mode of  ���������he    -*'*if"T-1<'nl. f I'lee    r.f    lhe    book    10  r;i-ntM tlit- copy.  Mrs. E. Bcfyd Took Three Weeks'  Treatment of Dodd's Kidney Pills  and  Amazing   Results  Followed.  llunany. P.Q. ��������� (Special). ��������� That  Dodd's Kidney Pills bring back health  and strength Is proved by the following statement from Mrs. E. Boyd, who  resides at Dunap.y.  She writes:���������"I took your Dod-d's  Kidney Pills because I was weak ana  excessively nervous, I was* unabie  to work without feeling depressed,  was also weighed down with lumbago  and had no appetite. It lias only  taken a few weeks' treatment of  Dodd's Kidney Pills, to restore my  strength unci courage aud former good  hon Ith."  This Ktalement Rpenlcs for ltseir.  Ninety per cent, of the ills from which  women .suffer come frpm. weak or d.ls-  esiscd kidneys. They ni'o lhe organs  that strain nil tlie Impurities out of  the blood. If thoy fall to do this, the  Impurities i-omiiln In tho blood and are  deposited all over tho body.  Tluy h box today, fiOe from all drnrr-  rIsIh or The licdd's Medicine Co,, Ltd..  Toronto 2.,Ont.  London Busmen fcros^edCihanneI With  First    British     Expeditionary  '..,  Force  An inspiring portion of the epic of"  the London bus would be the narrative  of the part it played in the war. AVhen  the first  Britisii Expeditionary ���������������������������Force  ���������the    "Old    Contemptibles*"���������crossed  the  Channel a large  number of London  buses,   mobilized     for    transport  purposes, went with it, and- "did their-  little bit," much to the amazement and  delight "* of    the    Tommies  and  "Old  Bills." to whom the "blinking, blooming bone-shakers" from " 'igh d'Born"  and Ludgate Hill were a never-failing  subject of  appreciative    banter    and  goot-natured sarcasm.      Nor have the  people   of  London  forgotten how  the  busmen stuck to their jobs, and rendered fine service during the tense days  of the air raids.  To the soldiers, from all parts ot  the empire,, "Blighty," without the  buses to take them around would have  lost half its charm; and, as surely today as then, to *a vast number of  visitors old London Town, relieved of  the stir and hustle, the rumble and  roar, of the tide of "omnl" trafllc  through her historic streets, would  not. somehow, seem tlie same.���������Ottawa Journal.  Healthy Body Able  To   Resist  Cancer  Gov.-General's New Limousine  The Finest Car Ever Produced  In^tbe  Dominion  The fact that the governor-general's  new limousine, presented by Canadian  war veterans, is the finest car ever  produced in Canada i.s said to be'  largely due to the. fact that war veterans employed in the plant at Oshawa  where tbe car was built* made a  special   drive on  the job.  Everything for "Byng's car" got'  extra service and the men put the  extra work into It as their contribution to Byng's gift. The presentation  of the cm* was not the complete story,  for the veterans have also provided  for Its insurance and even its transportation to London when his excellency returns to the motherland.  Heat ;m Iron .spoon. Pul four  dropH of liniment and four drop-*.  of swr'M oil In Jr. mix nnd put  on������* or two dropH in ihe ear.  mn.f^40i40i^mm  How To Order Patterns  Add  1  ��������� e <���������_.  7fj  M  Win  (���������n������-i  ������ii|i<'������  Ni  wnpnper  -..    Wlllll  Union,  pr'g  l',"t i *  em  K*  r*. . ,     F"l:-e      Na f.'i  Tew ri  ���������Mian*''  \X.  If! 2  Provlnrtfi      ",'l'l.f      ������"*,|n      III'      1-; I .1 ���������|fl]l  ������"5i.|-ef'ully)  ������'wi-;m������   ejitn  Canada's   Larflo   Shoo,  Output  StftlU-aScs leceirod by the. bureau ot  HtntlHtlcrt from 141 hoot. and. shoe factories, out of a total of 1C9 factories  Un operuiloii In Cnnnita, hIiow that. 1,-  4fjN((_(.l pidiM ot leallivi" and f������;It i'oot-  w������*ti.r well* iiiHiiufactuved ilui-tiitf (lie  iiumth of January lust. This total  fronprlKefl 1,Hit. 198 pairs of boolii nnd  g-liuc*- Avllli Ipiither nt* fabric upper*!,  mid 40.li*]3 pairs of f������lt footw������.-*ir of  nil klndH of cloth Hllppoj-ii for hous**  w<"itr,      TlieBe totulM are exclusive or  blU"������ 'h'llllK flll.i ah(>������-^l!l<"l< H     Slllll     IImUjiI)  jnofcasln.'".  German Doctor Proved Statement By  Experimenting 'On Himself  Cancer is not contagious when  brought In contact with a healthy human body, lu the opinion of Dr. Hans  Kurtznhn, of the surgical clinic of  Koenlgsburg University. Dr. Kurtznhn astonished a convention of German surgeons in Berlin by reporting  that he hnd experimented on himself,  transferring a patch of cancerous  growth from a patient's pectoral gland  to ,\\h own thigh. Tho cancer colls,  he reported, died shortly, being unable  to live In a healthy body.  The Oil of Poxvtr.���������It Is ���������*���������*���������. claimed  for Dr. Thomas' Ecleetrl*** Oil that lt  will remedy every 111, but its uses nro  so various that lt may be looked upon  as a , genera' pain killer. It has  achieved that greatness for Itself and  its excellence Is known to all who have  tested ita virtues and. learned by ear-  perlence.  U   _|      |.   |-        ���������   .. .."I. I' ���������      -      I- '  Eat Applcc "With Gldno On  Apples are more beneficial If eaten  with the skins on, nnd also cooked  with tho skins on, because next to the  skin comes a mineral and vi!amino  which the body needs. Theae are ro*  moved If tho apple 1b peeled.  Study Of Dead Things  Millions of young people hhvo spent  yearn in ochool and college studying  dead tilings without learning anything  of tbo live fitibjeet of taking care of  themselvfl, tlie most important In the  world.���������E. W. Howc'-i Monthly.  Mln-������rd'������  Liniment  for cold*  An u vermiruge usi ei*eelJvc" jjj"*.-/j.-ii*  ntion is Mothe-i* Gravea- Worm Exterminator, and it can be given to tho  mont delicate child without rear of injury to the constitution,  A pedestrian uaed   to  be  a  person  who walks.     Now he jumps.  <Qnm������- IvMiefiioi-d  Ih-.H nie old eiioimh  to have a full-beard. /���������*  SI  HE   KEYEBWn,   CEESTON,-*  B.   0.  Mro)^t$gn^  X:.   <::���������:���������-��������� -.���������-'.-.: .-? .,     Y.V--"j.... .J.   .-...:"���������.   . . X .���������.;���������>"'> J. ).;���������������������������      ;...  Copyright 1925by H.L.GATE8  Published by arrangement with   First   National   Pictures,   Inc.'  CHAPTER II.���������Continued. . s  "Perhaps nothing .else , could have so  completely restored.-the--equanimity of  Joanna. . Somehow it brought her  back to a realization of her fitness to  meet and conquer all things���������either  her boss's chauffeur afterjieii, or her  boss's banker before noon.  All the confidence in the world clustered under the shimmering gold  brown of her ultra-modish bob as she  followed the obsequious doorman into  the marbled vastness of the *metropoli  tan bank and up to the door that bore  the legend, "Andrew "Eggleston."  CHAPTER   HI.  In the gr^at, marble.corrid.ors of the  banking institution, one of the - principal hubs "around which the financial,  affairs ,of a nation, revolved, "Miss  Twenty-seven  of the  silks"  felt very  stood aside from herself and looked at  "Miss Twenty-seven" as Joanna; Manners, rich beyond " dreams, suddenly  announced protege of some mysterious  golden benefactor. But Joanna wasj  after all, matter of fact, material.  Once, no doubt, she had believed in*-}  fairies. A little later than that time  before both mother.and father passed  away from her, she e\-en entertained  some of her fairies in her. own imagination, peopled her dreams with th������m  after the fashion of Barrie. But of  later years the fairies had not danced  in Joanna's soul. There was laughter there, and, many, many dreams;  but no illusions.  So" Joanna, convinced against her  wits that something, tremendous was  happening to her, scorned herself for  admitting such a possibility. She  wanted to catch her guide, the liveried  DIAMOND DYE" ANY .  ARDENT, DRAPERY  Just   Dip  to ^Ttnt  to Dye  or   Boil  Each 15-cent pack-:  age   contains  directions so simple any  woman can tint soft,  delicate    shades    or  dye rich, permanent  colors    in    lingerie;,  silks, ribbons, skirts.,  waists,     dreasea,  coats,     stockings*  sweaters,   draperies,  coverings,  ���������everything  ��������� Buy Diamond Dyes���������no other kind���������-  and tell your druggist whether the material you wish *to color is wool or silk, or  whether   it   is   linen,   cotton  br   mixed  goods.  She felt uncomfortable,  were looking at it.  small,    and!  The back, of   her  neck   burned   as   if  someone  thing of the  ties    and    all  useless, indeed. Some-  same sense of the futili?  her pretenses, all her  struggles to impress the world as"one  wlio had mainy more, oh, many more  psiirs of sheer silk hose than the one  paU* she really had, settled down upon  attendant, by the sleeve and force him  to give hr an accounting of his obsequiousness to her. But panic was not  far from her weariness. Her breath  began to come in tremulous gasps  when the-panelled door marked, with  the name" of the .great man she had  her.     It was again the "feeling that de- ��������� been -told would receive hei-, swung in  pressed her while she sat, waiting, in  th "Old Man's" office a few minutes'  before. In her hand, she held her little leather bound book with the cryptic entry of a date and a set of figures. This, however, was merely the  symbol of a fantasy. For a brief five  minutes in Mr. Graydon's office and  when she entered the    car    she    had  YOUNG WOMEN  SUFFER MOST  These Two FouikI Relief by-  Taking Lydia ������. Pinkham's  Vegetable Corn-pound  . Ayer's CHIT,  Quebec.-���������"I have  been teaching for jthree years, and  Iat the end of the  year I always feel  tired and have no  appetite. I waa  awful sick each  month.too, having���������  pains in my back  until sometimes I  was'oblged to stop  working. A friend  recommended  LydlaE. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound to me  and 1 hoard many wpmen telling how  good it was bo I thought it would help  me. And it did. Now I take six  bottles every year and recommend it  to others.,r-- Donai,da Fanteux,  Ayer'a Cliff, Quebec.  "Unable to Work*!  Canning, Nova Scotia.���������*"I had irregular periods and great aufToring  at Wioms time--, tha paina causing  vomiting and fainting. I waa teaching achool and often for some hours  1 would ho unable to attend to my  worlc. Through an advertisement in  the papers I know of I .yd. a "fi. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,, and it  haa heen of great benefit to me, tho  troubles being corripletf.lv relieved."'  ���������L/iunAJ. Eaton, Canjiing, King's  County, Nova Scotia. O  ward..    She heard her guide announce  her: .'��������� ������������������ "y. ,   .   ,' y7  "The lady you 'are expecting, sir!"  She was conscious of someone sitting* at a great'black table; someone  who rose .and glared'at her without  speaking; someone who was very forbidding, and, to the eyes of youth, very  old. and incapable of understanding  any thoughts or emotions such as she  might experience. In such a presence  Joanna didn't know what to do. The  man spoke her name. Surprisingly,  just as it had. been with Graydon,  these pompous, important old in en had  voices that didn't rasp. *  "Will you sit here?" -  He pointed to ii chair opposite him.  Joanna, wholly helpless again, slid  into  the  chair.      After  a  while   she  realized that the man of whom she had KaHriK->  heard so much as ono of those mys  whose whim ruled banks and markets  and fleets of ships and; as some people  often said, the policies of nations.  It was Joanna wr"ho,7at last broke  the fraught silence.  "Well, I'm here! I suppose j*ou  wanted to see .me. That's what they  said?"  "It- was a natural desire." Eggleston  admitted. "It is not usual, even in  this bank, for new accounts to be opened with a daposit ol a million dollars.  It" is not an inconsequential sum for���������  for anyone."-  Joanna couldn't, stand it any longer.  "Won't you please give it to me  straight?" she pleaded, earnestly, sitting forward in heir chair so that her  hands might rest on the big. table.  "Please!" she repeated,. "I was all  right when"! got up this morning and  everybody else was all right and there  was never anybody in my family that  went to the asylum. -And there's nobody I ever knew who could leave me  a million pennies let .alone dollars except an uncle and he couldn't because  I had to dig up twojlollars a week foi-  a year to pay the installments on his  funeral. And I want to get back to  my job or old Good Morning���������I mean  the department manager, will be as  sore as a-billy goat���������I mean, he'll be  angry. Please, Mr, }2ggleston_ what's  it all about?"  - Strangely, the girl's frantic p*tea affected the two men..in the room differently. . .Eggleston nodded his head  quite as if he agreed, that something  should be done to clear up the frenzy  of doubts and confusion that must be  flooding the shop girl's, mind; and lie  smiled again, pleasantly, as if wanned*  by some inner satisfaction. But the  smile that had been about the mouth  of the other man, whose presence  Joannas had-not yet detected, suddenly vanished. He regarded the-back  of the girl's neck, his gaze seeming to  reach around and encompass her, with  a new sort of interest. Still, there-  was doubt In his eyes. '.,���������'���������;.  The banker reached into his table  drawer and brought out a folded.  check book, the daintier kind that  are shaped for the hand bags' of women. With elaborate pains he opened the back, bent "back the crease in.  the sheaf of blank checks which it  contained, and, thus spread out,- he  shoved it toward Joanna's hand.'From  his pocket he took his own gold fountain pen", opened it, aud held it"out toiler.  Isn't   there    a   homely saying that  Sj.;uns ;something   like   this?" he said.  The proof of the pudding is in. the  It seems that I have heard  that expression, and it is very apt,  though a little old fashioned perhaps.  You may draw your first cheek for  whatever amount you like. I will  have the money brought you."  Joanna looked at the unfamiliar  check book, at the fountain pen which  she had taken involuntarily, and then  at the banker.1  "I am sure Mr. Graydon explained to  you, or didn't he? That you -������re hot  to know the answer__to either ol" those  two questions���������yet. Someone who  wants you to have^it, someone whom  the bank, and I, know very well and  in whom" we have complete trust as  to his motives, has put the fortune at  your 'disposal. He has even directed the bank to replenish the fund if  you meet requirements beyond the ini-  as he  Carrpii  With,-'  he  hangings |,tial dep0git__untH  such a time  may give further directions."  "You  mean, that  after a  while  will give me directions?"  "Not at all." And in the tone 'of  the banker's promise, more tlian in his  words, Joanna knew that- whatever  might be the outcome of this fantastic conversation, she would, not need  ever to ask that question again.  .  (To be continued)  I  hmmtmmmmm*  * *.mmm*mmmmmmm*mwmm*mw  vv.   n.    ty  lie?;  terious money kings, still looked at  her; that he had leaned' back In. his  own chair and was just looking at her  with queer lights playing in his eye.'a  and something about his lips were  quivering! It struck Joanna as  screamingly funny. Not even tho  warning hand of doom could have pro-J  vented her, just then, from laughing.  Andrew "Gg,;leHton smiled, -too, But  it wa* a fleeting orollc. lie wa.s- -Instantly grave and forbidding. And  Joanna was frightened, again. Shis  felt uncomfortable. The back of her  neck burned, an if someone were looking ut It, or at her. She wanted to  turn around, but merely moved in her  chair.  The y-oiujj; iiii.ii who Htiilj aioad iu  the window embrasure at the other  end of the room prepared to come forward. Whon ho ������aw that the girl  ���������had not detected hid presencf* he fell  again, to hla silent inspect Ion of the  figure in the clialr whoso back was  turned to him. The unpjeasnnt, rather cynical iimllo played again about  hi* mouth. Occasionally hla glance  took In tbe other figure,  the old juuq.  RASH COVERED  EACE AND. NECK  Caused a Lot af Pain. Itched  Badly. Healed by Cuticura.  "My trouble begun with m tmtih  of pimples that covered my face and|  neck. The pimples grew lurijer and  started to fetiter, causing ������ lot of  pain. They itched badly 11.1II watt  very restless ot night. The trouble  lasted four month ri.  " A friend advised me to try Cuticura Soap and Ointment so I pur-  chased Dome, abd after using three  cilzeo ot Cuilcus-a Goay>0nd cue hox  of Cutlcura Ointment I waa eotri-  pletely healed." (Signed) Miens  Martha Martene. R, R. 2, Credlton,  Ont., Nov. 3, 192S.  Da'.l������-U8Q of Cutlcura Soap, with  touches, of Cuticura Ointment now  and then, keeps th* akin freah,  smooth and clear. Cutlcura Talcum I  also in ideal for the skin. J  Bjk_aj.U Efcola Vj-ta* hy Mull  K&dif..  r*ii������ila_ii>  aT)MC������( J������_a,p  OUieur* Sli-uviiuK Ati-ck' SAe.  Jj.������af..,a.:    ' a������iaa.MJait.aa������*, L_.aaa^ *aaau������a U-#������ai. *  Ma... Olntmanl M nnd Mo. T_leuia-������  Would Warrant Nobel Prize  Chicago Doctor's Discovery Lowers  Menace of Scarlet Fever  Dr. William H. Park, director of the  vaccine-laboratory, of the City of New  York, told physicians attending a  jofbt meeting of * bacteriologists and  pathologists at' Albany that discovery  of the germ of scarlet fever and development of a eure by George Dick,  of Chicago, assisted by his wife, Dr.  Gladys TDick, had virtually conquered  the disease in the last two years. Dr.  Park said in his city of about fi.OOf),-  000 people lie expected only about 175  deaths from Scarlet fever to be recorded this year.- One of the ..physicians  discussing the serum estimated, in one  year in New York it saved more lives  than most physicians.do in a lifetime.  In the opinion of the eminent [physicians attending the local meetings, the  Nobel Prize in Medicine, if it had been  awarded this year, would probably  have gone to Dr. Dick.  WR1GLEYS  ^^  Keeps teeth  * dean, breath sweet*,  appetite keen, and  digestion good.  Qreat after  smoking  WHteuv's  Spcarmln:  Oda&lettamt  Juicy Froit  CB14P        aad Mtpa  H?|   Jffior Every Meal     jffi  Germans   Make   Alcohol   From   Glass  We are .told the Germans are now  making alcohol from glass and in this  line as well as Iron and steel trade,  German competition is making itself  felt as far as India. They can produce synthetic methyl alcohol at a  considerably lower cost than wood alcohol and are s trongly competing with  the United States.*  Little Helps For This Week  In all  thy ways acknowledge Him,]  and He shall direct thy paths.���������Prov.  iii., 6. _     ���������  Being in doubt, I say,  Lord, make it plain!  Which is the truly safe way?  Which would be vain?  I am not wise to know,  Nor sure of foot to go;  My blind eyes cannot see  What is so clear to Thee  Lord, mak** it clear to me!  ���������Anna B. Warner.  We only lose our way when we  choose our own aim. Whoever seeks  God's will alone finds it everywhere,  whithersoever God's providence leads  him; and so' he never goes astray.  True resignation, having no- selfish  path, and no aim at.self-pleasing, goes  .always straight on as God pleases.���������  "Fenelon.  Wav������s Measured By Camera  Length of Largest Said to be Nine  Hundred vFeet  Ocean waves have at last been  measured by a specially constructed  camera. Ordinary waves are from 6  to 12 feet high. In a high sea they  may rise to 27 feet, or in a violent gale  to 36 feet. The length of the largest waves, from crest to crest, is said  to be ilOO feot, and it takes twenty seconds for one wave tt> replace another.  The t|dal wave that followed- the "Lisbon earthquake of 1755 was 60 feet  high, and a tidal wave off Peru once  lifted n alilp*'clean over a church and  left it a mile Inland.  THE ONLY MEDICINE  BABYHASHAD  Is What Thousands of Mothers  Say of Baby's. Own Tablets  Once a mother has used Baby's Own  Tablets for her little ones she will use  nothing- else. Experience teaches her  that they are without an qual forT-e-  lieving baby of any of, the many minor  ailments which afflict him at one tinner another. The Tablets never fail  to be of benefit-T-they cannot possibly  do harm as they are guaranteed to be  free from all injurious drugs.  Concerning Baby's Own Tablets  Mrs. Russel Hill, Norwood, Ont., says:  "I shall always have a good word to  say for Baby's Own Tablets. 1 have  given them to our baby girl. In face  th^y are the only medicine she has  ever had and-1 am proud, to say that  sbe took second prize at our baby  show. - She is eleven months old and  weighs 22 pounds. No .mother whose  child is*peevish or ailing will make a  mistake in giving it Baby's Qwn Tablets."  Baby's , Own Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or direct by mail at  25 cents a box.from The Dr. Williams  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  ���������  Employer.���������-Really, "Tomkins, your  figures are disgriicefuly"^ Just look  at that three. Anyone would "take it  for a five. Clerk.--���������It Is a five, sir.  Employer.���������Weil, I should have sworn  it was a three.  Miller's Worm Powders destroy  warms .without any inconvenience to  the child, and so effectually that they  pass from the body unperceived. They  thoroughly cleanse the stomach and  bowels and leave them in a condition  not favorable to worms, and there will  be no revival of the pests.  Barber: Sir, s*ou are next. These  three ladies came in after you did.  Customer: Go ahead with them.  I'll wait. They are my daughter, my  wife and my mother..  ,   Wa* A Jury Ca������e  A prisoner who had served prison  sen'tences for a scoro of offences appeared before a police magistrate on a  chargi? of burglnry. Ho was asked  the usual question, "Guilty or Not  Guilty." "Yes,'" was his monosyllabic reply. "What's that*" the judge  aftked ���������shortly. 'T war n*-k������--i |i" I wit..  guilty or not guilty, nnd or courao I  am," the prtaont-r ex claimed. "But  which are you?" tho judge inciulred.  "That," sold tho hardened one without a Bin lie, "Is for the jury to decide."  LEG SORE  ARC CURABLE. If you suffer from I^eij  Bore-i or Varlcooa Ulcere. I will saend you  ABSOLUTELY TOM a cW ot my fjim"  oub book that tens how to be rid of theas  trouble-; for all time by using rny re-  murkabl* palnleaa treatment. It in different from anything you ever heard of.  end the. result ot over 35 y^ara spe-clallr.-  Ing-. Simply ���������������������djrourJ?*urie and ������ddies-������  to Dr. H. J. WKITT-Kfc. Suite 39, 421  Ka-st Itth Street, Kansas City. Mo,  WANTED  WANT TO HEAR FROM OWN E ft  of good farm or ranch for sale.  G. Miller. 9668. SC Ave., "Edmonton.  Atta.  BAKKflS" OVKISrR���������WrRte for catalogue end list of uaed ovenr*.  Hubbard Oven Company, 1100 Queen  WeBt. Toronto.  T wont j* days are neceaaat-y la complete tho processes of making a one-  auoliuti   bin.  iMInard'e Liniment for dandrufff imjfjm*)*.'   "          l" '''������"' " " " ���������������������������--��������� ^ ���������-,--_���������_ - ;     - - - ������������������.,���������' ^ ������������������-, a;"''  THE CBEBTQJI BEVIEW '  <L  YOU GAM HELP!  B.C FOREST SERVICE  TRY SHIPPING US YOUR CREAM. We  pay Express both ways. We pay Cash for each  can of Cream.    Correct welyght, grade and test.  TABLE   SPECIAL  No.l ....-  No. 2   Ofi Grade  TODAY'S   PRICES:  .���������.���������...���������  :.    38c per lb������ B.F.  ���������7     ' \*.c '.-���������    .���������'������������������* '  >������*���������������_���������������������������������*���������*������������������������������������������������    ��������� ���������*���������������*������������������>���������*.������*������     mm. ~rm-. .mm mm mm. *m^*\mj mmj O  *.m*mim*. .mmm\    a.M******    mm mm....mmm..4  ...mmmmtm...* .Wmm^dW *"____���������-���������  22c. "  CRYSTAL DAIRY, Limited  CRANBROOK  m%.������������g������2\f   mt\\SSS������   ������Smm^\^2f  Shoes Motto  fo Off*u#������#p  New Stock of  Harness ....  Second Hand Store in  connection  G^^Sa OJ     ���������w^FwwImW m\Wl<W    ^^^gjE^^y ^fSa-y^^a IB MM  Shoe and Harness Repairing  Local and Personal  Rev. S. Newby was a visitor at  Nelson on Friday last.  Mrs. A- E. and Miss .Edith Davies  are spending a, few days with friends  in Fernie this week.  For SAiaE���������Heavy horse (weighs  about 1200), harness one wagon. "En-  tpiire Review Office.  Wanted���������Six strawberry pickets;  acconunodation provided.. Apply H.  F. Robson, Wynndel.  W, H. Crawford was a business  visitor at Nelson a eounle of days at  the first of the week.  Wanted*���������Strawberries, Cherries,  other small ft-uitH nnd Apples. McKeown & Coulter, Fernie, B.C").  Summer has officially arrived;  Oreston Dairy commenced the evening  delivery of milk on Friday last.  The address nt Christ Church on  Sunday eveding next will be on the  second fruit nf the Spirit, "Joy,"  The Women's Auxiliary of tho  Anglican Church will meet at tho  rectory at 3 p.m., Tuesday, Juno 16.  -   The   W.M,S.   of   the   Presbyterian  Church have their June meeting at  the home of Mrs. Speers, on Tuesday,  15th, at 3 p.m.  Bison Lidgate left on Saturday for a  few- days visit at Nelson before going  to Lethbridge, Alberta, where he will  reside in future.  , Miss Eleanor Burnett, who is on the  nursing staff at the Cm nbrook hospital, arrived home on iVednesday-for a  few weeks vacation.  "With the start of the strawberry,  shipping Dqminion fruit 'inspector  Fletcher of Nelson, is making headquarters at Creston.  Cretton public school will have 13  candidates writin-** on ths Entrance  examinations which commence on  June 23rd this year.  Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Twigg" are spending & short holiday   with  friends, in  Spokane,    leaving    for   that   city by  motor at the end of the week.  Creston baseball team- will play the  return game with Bonners Ferry in  that town on . Sunday afternoon.  Yahk is due to play at Creston on the  20th.  Fob Sale���������One hay loader, several  Massey-Harrls mowers, thresher's  tank pump; single mattress, new;  carpet sweeper, cteok stove. C. Blair.  Canyon.  x  The absence of flood waters on the  flats has -at least one redeeming fe*i-  tnra���������rso far this -season there have  been but few niosqnitoes to make life  miserable.  West Creston is to have its first-ever  church service on_Suuday morning at  .the schoolhouse at Corn Creek at 11  o'clock, when Rev. S. Newby will conduct Anglican worship.  Creston village council meets in  June session on Monday night. Poor  health is detaining Commissioner F.  H. Jack Son at Vancouver and he is  not expected to be peesent.  Miss Gladys Webster, who has been  attending Normal school at Calgary,  Alberta, the past nine months, is  home for the summer vacation with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.  Webster-  - Wednesday was an ideal day foe the  Presbyterian Ladies' Aid lawn party  and  sale of cooking at   the  home of  i' Mrs. Webster, and there w*as quite a  good turnout, the day's intake totalling about J537.   .  Mrs. Greenwood arid children arrived from Nelson on;'...Thursday "last to  join Mr. Greenwood, assistant manager at the Fruit Exchange, and are  occupying the Brown residence on  Vancouver street*  Curwood pictures are always favor  ites   with   Creston   patrons   and   for  to-morrow night the Grand is showing'  ��������� -The Ancient ������������������Highway,"   with" Jack  Holt in the leading role, and   supported by a stellar cast.  Harold. Gobbett left at the first of  week for Calgary, Alberta, and will  be returning by auto with his brother.  Arthur, who is working in that city,  but who is in poor.health. and is com���������  ing home for an extended vacation.  /  *> ,  v>"  M������wGfriEWROLEY Price������  Asa result of the reductions In the Tariff tbe prices on Chevrolet's ^ -  -       -. ,.    *   have been reduced to the following:  -        y -      *  Roadster and Touring~--$ $75  Coupe and Coach 1062  Sedam-z.--m-~.lz ... 1182  Landair~-z.zZ. _.. . ���������$1242  Commercial Chassis-���������  "668  -. _-*���������  Utility Express, l-ton���������   928  In Second Hand Cars we have one Superior Model, Chevrolet in flraf-.  class shape. ' Also one 1925 Ford .Touring. We can give you terms  on used aa well as new cars.    '     ._'f 7-;.       ',    *-.'-' ~ Z  We expect a shipment of MABVELUBB, the wondet" MoiorOU about  *   the first of the month.    Give your cur a.newl-Jease of life by using  this new process motor oil. .      '   '  j   ,���������*-.< ' . ��������� - '  Get our|pi*ices on Spraying Outfits.    Goodyear Tires and Tubes.  PREMIER   GARAGE  -" PALMER   ���������%    fvlAXWELL      "  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE .  _**_-*���������  *_  Irandi  Theatre  A ROUSING OUTDOOR ROMANCE^ of the kind  that has made Curwood fampus.:*  Keyed  high  with  action,   struggle,   suspense,  love  interest and hair-raising escapes. -  Backgrounded against the colorful Canadian lumber  'camps.. . v_  SUGAR.  SALT  ROLLED OATS, &c.  Thesr machines will soon be needed for the Alfalfa and  it  is  good   policy to  look them over and  order repairs in advance.    The express on  small   shipments  is heavy.    Let me know  yonr  needs,  and   save money  on freight.  Machine Oil and Cup Grease. En-Ar-Co Motor Oil  S'SUPPUf DEPOT  Now is the time to  buy your  AiFl A  T have jnst received a  shipment and am selling it at  pecteliy  %  WANTED-Girla  and   women   for  neking strawberries.     Oo-Operatlve  it Growers AABociation. Wynndel.  rni  Sunburn, freckles, chapped hancta  and face remedied with Almond  Orftitni.   Creaton Drug & Book Store.  For SAf.K  RO gallon tank  gl  Creston.  Sprayer, hand or power,  Tef valve,   flUla  Tin-  Ine,    if    required,   $50.   McMurtrie-,  *m\\jCm  while it lasts,  Jf "ttt    A\mi       Jtt     M   M    m\\* tmrnP^tt   MmtP^mm    ML  H'  \I.  iVSAwwSOPi  I^adtea* bathlnpt caps, plain colore  3f>c.   each ;  fanny patterns 86c.  each,  i'uHt arrived and Hpeciully pi-lcect.    V.  lnwson,  W. J. E. Biki-r, wut<*r righto hriipch  engineer. Nelson, wiih hero a fow daya  the latter part of tht* week on an  offidnl vlitlt.  Now l������ iho tlmo to book your order  for h Victor Orthopbonla Pnonograph  tor delivery hi the f������U.    Cri'i.ton Drug  & Book Store.  WANTKn-WIII pny tob irrtfih price  for  heno wlcghlng not,   \em*   than    G  jrnoutul:    hIho   iluckf*.     Donpr   Tlikrrmy,  [ INiclfio HeMtaiirnnt, CheHtoit.  Which we were able to procure for our  trade, will satisfy you. This particuiar  brand is carefully graded and selected^  and is truly a quality of rich flavor. It  makes a heavy, rich drink/ and has a  deep amber color. Do not fail to try a  package of this Tea at a medium price  ���������SEVENTY CENTS A POUND.  Dry Goods  Groceries  iJtjfiMMii^^  Ml  Furniture  HSlQpiirO  lillWWililiMfllMi


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