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Creston Review Sep 10, 1926

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 w*w  *���������  *>V  . te^-a!*m_ ^  &  d*  0*5-  .^  ,<HT  .<X**'  VIE  Vol. Xyill;  CBESTON^B Q;, FBI0AY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1926  No. 30  miejhene^  on  * BmUe Carlson of Nelson wasa-be-^  tween. trains visitor here on -Sun-day.  "Mt������*i~*^V. Strong anil yfamilj^s^eTit  Ww^r-wre*"*"^^ .*"��������� .^"fc*'  with ifrieiid<*Snd relatives. .**���������   "  <* Mi-3se4��������� Mildred, Andeela^yand Clara  Hunt" reft nn -^"KiidHyW Creston,  ���������where-they will attend high school,  and are, staying,with' Mrs. O. Frrt&sen.  - Miss Alice Molander, who has been  home on a two mouths'.? holiday, left  qn Monday to resume her -studies at  "theyNelson business college.  -  '    "j-N. ,     -       - -"   -     -       a-  a Mlgs^m^.Rendall^of-.Nelsonr arrived op M<mday'ai������d- resumed -her Wdrk  as principal of Kitchener school  Tuesday.  "Miss Bessie * Hurl   of Canyon-was  here   last week   on a -visit with - her  -sister, Mrs.'W. Strong.    - ���������-'    '  * Malcolm Brogan of Yahk spent the  'weekend     with     Kitchener   friends,  going back on -Tuesday.  Those taking in the dance at Creston on Monday were Misses Louise  Pendry, Ester Nelson, Edith Geroux  -and Alex. Mennie, Elmo Walby, Mac  Brogan, Ray McKelvey, ' Jack and  Jim Dodds, Alf. Speaker, Cliff Feb  nessy and P. McDonald.  . , Miss Marguerite Crawford of Cres-  on arrived on Sunday to' take charge  of Division 2 of Kitchener school,  which opened on Tuesday.   y- -   i   - .   ��������� -  Robertsyof Vancouver,  were business  visitors here last  week, - tfiCrLyncb of  -the Taber candy* company.  Medicine  Hat. was here on- a business visit on'  with  Ber������ Sang of  Messrs. E. B. McFarlane, Harry  Red mile and Clarence Devlin spent  the weekend prospecting up the Iron  range and brought back .fine samples  of copper ore.  Don't   forget  the dance in   Hunt's I  . Hall, Saturday, September 11th,    Mrs. 1  Lister's orchestra.    Couie, and have a  good time.' - ,.     '   ,- -*-*- ���������#������*���������  Mr. and * Mrs. Anderson . and son,  Selmer, with Clarence- Devlin, -were  business visitors at Creston On -Saturday.     * '"-'.'.  Alf.y Speaker spent the weekend at  his home in Eriekson._ Mr. and Mrs.  Andy' Wickholm and family, -who  have had tbe Tourist restaurant fbr  the past year, left for their home in  Canyon last Wednerday.  V  Mr. .and Mrs. G. A. Hunt and  daughter, Clara, Miss Mildred Andeen  and Harry Spence, were motor visitors to Creston on Sunday.  M. Mindlin of the Crown Tailors,  Cranbrook, is a visitor atthe home of  Mrs. Walby this week.  Mias Elsie and Master Johhny  Nel-  ������������������. son returned   from Michel   on Saturday,   where  they have heen visiting  , friends, and   relatives   -for   the   past  couple of weeks.  -;- Bert Sly, P. Burns salesman; Alex.  Derby, A. McCulloch. L. Fearnside, J,  Websthr, Swift's salesman, and O. R.  Ward of Craniirook, with H.  M. Mc-  Tbursday, a.ong  C^ttibrook. ���������������-���������..    ���������{;'.-���������'  ���������" ������   mf  Miss Helen Helse of ~ Cranbrook  spent Saturday -and Sunday here, the  guest pj������ fk_l(as Clara Hunt. Mrs* Frank  Heise anijysotoi, of Cranbrook, visited  with Mr-aVHunt^Thnrsday and Friday..  -'"' Birth���������On^September 1st, - to Mr -  and -Mrs. Elmer Blair,, a'" daughter.  Mrs, Burnett of Creston is taking.care  ofyMrs... Blair. '   _  -Mv. and'Mrs.T"*)!. P. Molander and  son. RifeVard^ and Willie Wickholm,  were visitors   with   Eriekson   friends  on'Sunday. "  i     . .  E.* A-   Hammerland  of  San- i'ran-  cisqo;"   C. R.     Paulson   pf   Spokane;  and LD. Tbretheway of Vancouver,  were business visitors here on Thurs  day, coming in by auto..  H. McLaren, provincial police,  Creston, was here on a business call,  Saturday.  Messrs. Ia Desaulnier of Moyie and  R. Burch bf the forest branch, were  visitors here on Monday.  Messrs. F. Putman, Frank Staples  and M. J. Boyd of Creston" tvete here  on Friday with .las. Weir, the latter  speakingin Hunt's Hall in' the interests of Hurry Gale, Liberal candidate.  Kitchener is Kitehener because Mr������  and Mrs. Butler and- two daughters of  Saskatchewan, who were here last  year are back again this month, and  have-gone on another fishing trip up  the.Goat River* about fifteen miles,  .W. O. Davis packing* the supplies up  for them.  Reclaimed Land  j������:H*^&vy  ���������������-*-__ -  &mnyron Giijf  Mvk and Mrs- G. Blair and Miss  Eleanor were "Nelson ^visitors at few  days.at the first, of the week.  Mrs. -Robertson- of Lethbridge. Alberta, who Ijas been here on a visit  with^her brother.. Jock McRobb, left  for home on Saturday.  Witb the harvest' in the Kootenai  Valley 4list getting a good stkrt this  -week; the first movement bf gram-'in  carload-lots pa tak|rig place. Nine cars  haveiieen ^hippeclyto date, witb seven  now lojtdinc. acc^dhig to A.-B7. Ashby, vGreat-NwtHern "agent." Three of  the cars were shipped to Minneapolis,  two to Spokane,'-"and the balance to  Seattle. ���������* Practically .'all bf "them eame  .in over the fche KsV* branch* - ���������*-���������"  E-tituates of; the total number of  cars to be shipped from here "this year  vary from 300-to 3.500. With most bf  the districts.h-f-rvjBsting the first crop,  it has been difficult to get a line on  the approximate average yield of the  Valley.-- Some of the land waa not  put in proper shape for" raising a crop,  and othei- districts were injured by  frosts. The "most conservative estimates, however, indicate that at -least  300 cars of .'grain will be shipped from  the Valley tlTis fall.  Under present prices, a carload of  .wheat is valued.at about $1300,- With  an estimated yjeld of 300 cars, the figures indicate that, were th^ entire lot  composed of wheat, the return in  dollars and cents would approach  $400,000.     --' ," ^.  From this, some idea may be -gleaned of the possibilities of the Kootenai  Valley. A million dollar crop, should-  bs harvested -next '"���������ear, as well-as  "there will be an increased acreage, as  well as a Heavier-yield on this year's  tracts. - \_  Threshing operations in District No.  I, wbichOwas reclaimed in 1922, show  results that ,aj_������. .almost unbelievable  On a large field on the Simon McDon  aid farm, jwherey^. combine harvester  is ina-oj^rMtio^./sxi^aeVr'-e-i.heht^ taken  by John  Hanson show. the* yield of  wheat to be'over 70  bushels to the  acre.    Mr.   McDonald   conservatively  estimates the,yield at a little under* 60  bushels to the acre.���������Bonners Ferry  Herald.  of the campaign ^tihis"point was held  on Saturday night, and .-was addressed  by W. K, Esling and Col. Lister.  Huscroft school re-opened on Tuesday morning with Miss Hobden in  -charge and a full turnout fo scholars'  Huscroft school has had -its" new  Waterbury heating System itstalled  already.       *-���������,.--    .    ������"'  <.'_  ~ y Wallace Sinclair, who has been holi-  r dating at the coast since the end of  June, arrived* home   on   Monday,  in  company with Principal Jenks.  John Blinco of Creston is"- .here this  week taking tne zhoney yffrom* the  dozen hiveaof-^.eesylse bftd--T^i" the F.  N. Thompson ranch; and report������ the  honey yield *W?e-heavjer " than in the-  bives-on his Greston rttneb.  \f  Lister school got into operation  again>on Tuesday morning with Principal Jenks in charge and about 20  scholars enrolled.- Three native sons'  are commencing their educational  career this term : Manning Powers,'  Cyrllle Bjrd anb Douglas Sinclair.  Mr. Jenks is also taking first year high  school with,two of th-; Entrance pupils, George Chudley and John Malthouse. The opening was quite auspicious all three trustees being on hand  assist.  -S������r������6f<af������  Engineer' Whiteside is back in  charge of -the yard engine after a  three weeks" vacation, and Engineer  Hill, who relieved him, has returned  to Cranbrook". *  Miss Alice Carr, who is on the telephone central staff at Fernie, arrived  at the end of the^week for a short  vacation at her home here. *���������-  .. Mrs. , Jas. Compton was a visitor  with Boswell friends a few days last  week.   - - *  ~ Jack Smith was combining business  witb pleasure on a couple of days stay  at Kitchener last 'week.  Tom Anderson is temporary ^resident ' at Wesfr* Creston-jwherev -he is  employed on a road. *r������w puttliig s  new road to the French ranch.--  It is reported here that Bert Tooze,  who is on the J. F. Rose place, has  purchased vthe 'former Mrs. Stace  Smith ranch fiom Mr. Skalin, but  does'nottakepossession.until   March.  Old friends of Dr* and Mrs. Primrose Wells, and Miss Wells, now at  Duncan, had the pleasure of a short  visit from them this week, when they  were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Collis.  .The travelling from the Smith cross--  ing thiouth   to  the .Vaness ranch is  greatly improved.   The   government  road scraper aud tractor gave it needed attention at the end of the week.  Mr. aud Mrs. Poole, who have   been  visiting  with Mte. Gordon Smith left  [ for their home on Sunday. '  4  School re-opened on Tuesday morning with quite   a  gocd   starting  day.  attendance.  m*hc  *<**w ���������������      *^i-������*ft������^^ft--k---(J  63  Moore of Vancouver, who is boarding"  w*^h Mrs. Stace Smith.  Tuesday is  scholars will'  "voting- will  schoolhouse.  election   day   and   the  have   a holiday  us  the  be        held      at     the  About - SO   I votes    will  gj&t&ir  Big range   on  display  ... Jrour./  probably be polled h������ji*e.  Birth���������Ou September 1st, to Mr.  and Mrs. Abbott, a s.-.n.. - ���������  School re-opened on Tuesday morning with an enrollment of 60 pupils���������  ���������33 in each room.  Principal Kolthammer . has the  lumber on the ground for the new  residence he is building on "the former  Charliei Johnson ranch.    It will bo 24  x 26 feet.' ' . '���������   '"  /    '������������������'."��������� ���������_���������'��������� ��������������������������� :'     ' ���������'.  Therev were good   turnouts at the  two political nieetiiigs at Canyon.    On  Saturday night W. K. Esling and Col.  Lister     spoke     in   tho- Conservative  inttrests, and on Tuesday night Hariy  Gale   and   attorney-general     Manson  Were^ hei efor aLiberalOrally..  MisB'Frances- Knott left, hn Satur  y for New Westminster to enter  upon a course in musi-d at Colnmhian  College. .She Is accompanied by Mi*.  Knott and Muriel, who will travel  on 'together to Victoria, and north as  far as Port Alice, The return journey  will he byway of Okanagan Lake.  Mr.-Kmitt has luiid a strenuous season  at woik for the community and the  girls nro treating him to a complete  change and holiday-.    *  Mrs. George   Jacks   and- son, Eric,  and Mrs. "Knott returned  the  latter  part of the week "from a three  weeks  vacation   with  friends in   Vancouver  and coast points.  Mrs. Yerbury and son, Billy, and  the baby arrived home on 'Sunday  from a three mon tha absence on a trip  to the Old. Country. Mrs. Yerbury  reports things still very much' unsettled in the old land.:  Bert Yerbury Is down from Klockmann for a few days stay at his home  here. 'y    '���������'*���������'��������� ^   .���������        ".���������:������������������ 7 .....'  The fii-st and only political meeting  CHICKEN  C.P.R. Supt.   Flett,  B & B   Master  Robertson; master/mechanic Ironsides, j time there* had  and track master Pawcett,  were all I meadows.  Sunday visitors here, .to meet President Bejttty who went through ou bis  special that same evening.  Master Jam.es Tanner ~*i������'" Ca3garyf  "who has spent the summer* nolida"ysfr  at Sird.-ii* left at' the first of tfie month:  for  his"   h-.oie-to  commence   school  again.       - -. * _"  W. K. Esling, accompanied  by the  old    Consesvatiive     warhorse,   F. - B.  Stacey of Ohillivvack, C. D. Blackwood  of Nelson, and Col.   Fred   Lister and  Major   Maltamlaine  .of  Creston.' addressed a meeting in* the schoolhouse.  on Friday, after   the  arrival   of   the  train f i om Nelson.   The issues of the  day were discussed in interestingfash-  lon    and     tho   "meeting   was   much  appreciated.   The     speakers    left  to  take a   Wynndel meeting the   same  afternoon.    The party were guests at  a    buffet   lunsheon . at   the  ^Loasby  home, which was served by Mrs. S; E.  been no frost on the-  Tanner anA; Mrs, E.yJ. Brawnv'.which  helped* maae their visit the more  enjoyable t  The .village commissioners meet in>  September session on Monday night  If t^e Arrow Creek Irrigation District.  trustees have 'sc^et"hiiigr definite to  submit in. connection With the financing of their project, the commissioners  may take^ action in the matter" of submitting a plebiscite to village ratepayers as to the village getting in on the  main pipe line to assure a future-  water supply for the town.  A. L. Wallby of Edmonton, Alberta*  spent the first few days' of the week  here, and with the assistance of fishery inspector Robinson gathered in  about 8500 of small bass, which have  been shipped to stock a lake north of  the Alberta capital. Due to coming  rather lata in the season the capture  of bass was lighter than .expected.  Many of the fish have gone back into  the Kootenay and could not be gathered in. the deep water.  d'i  rs  Sept, 14,15,16, 17  PtfPIJ L,AR PRIiOES  1 $3*75 to $5a>G  " Exceptional values.  ^MMfe ' '������������������ HI * '^ffl^.       H^^S Hjj^l'"   Kij     ^BagJj^P  Wife  Fob SA-LM--Team arid hmrncsQ in  good condition, well broken. A.N  Couling, Cfeston.  Room and BoAnD-���������For ono or two  pert-toiiM. Apply. Mr������. 0. Fransen,  Barton Ave., Cioaton  Applr HAtrONO-r-.We havo-a Ford  truck and me prepared to haul apples  ���������un t-horteat, rio.tiict-", chamcj-} nro lv*i������woisi2  ablo.   ProWl^r Garage, Creston*  ForBalic on TitAnic���������Two horstfl,  bitckskiu, 4 and 6'yoara old, 1800 lba���������  *S75 head, or will trade cine of thorn  for a good cow. O. Ringheini, Wynndel. -      -  Secondhand S-couk'���������Alex. Mtr-  alieUi rcniindw all that his Bceondharid  ������*������tr"T''--( "-"***.t -_.f-!A "hAf*? ������rho*> to -waII  stocked up in ail lines, nnd ihat he Is  prepared io buy anything.  The Annual Chicken Supper  under the auspices of X..O.I..  and L.O.KA. will be held  '������������������'���������''     in their  Lodge room, over Creston  Mercantile Store  Tues., Sept,  at SIX prm.'  H    ii  -���������-ABMlgSION:-.   "'  Adults 50c.     Children 25c.  Everybody Welcome.  Local ami Personai  Prize Hats for the 1020 fall fair are  now available Jand can be had JJfrom  Secretary Joyce and other directors.  A very attractive lob of awards nro  shown, with aji added sectfon known  as a ranch display whlct^ is sure to  attract attention. The school district's  exhibit will again be a feature.  Due to a last mlnuto rush of advertising we are a little short of the usual  quantity of reading matter, and are  particularly sorry at having to omit a  poem of particular interest to the  believers In high tariff. It is Irom the  pen of T. M. Edmondson and certainly  deals with the matter in timely fashion.   ', ",  Duo to nn error stating direction  when making up the ehnotfug season  regulations there will be no apen season, for phcaaanta at thia end of the  riding. The two-day shoot Is provided for the, area west of Kootenay  Landing, This ehonld have been east,  but tho game conservation board have  decided not to make any change this  season.  A. Ni.. Couling ia thia week showing  tomatoes that have developed from  seed from tomatoen loft over after eating dinner ^during hay -cutting'- a year  ago on Nick's Island. Tho tomatoes"*,  off course, arc not largo, hut certainly  prove 't"ie wonderful fertility of the  Illttd Moiia       Xlioy   *rv*<*l pl-a* <e������.   U>U    ImliJmt-  day and go to ahow that up till that  The campaiu in the Creston Valley  closed on Tupsday night when tho  Liberals staged the biggest-attended  meeting of them all, which was addressed by the candidate, Harry Gale,  assisted by A. M. Hanson, attorney-  general of B.C., and Jas. Weir, of  Parkland, Alberta, farmer, with J. F.  Rose in the chair. It was undoubtedly  finest array of speaking talent ever  henrd on a Creston platform in one  evening. Messrs. Manson nnd Gale  also spoke at Canyon the same night  to a large audience in tho Cot; ��������� .-.uiriity  Hall.  GRANDTHEATRE  Fri. &-Sat., Sept.  17-18  The Sweetest of Comedy and  ' Slue Tcndczczt of PaSh&s  Mary Pickf ord  IR  LfII'8 nillliB  *  mW mam  mm  THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON,    B.   C.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  One Habit Japan      - How  Will Not Tolerate  The military committee oC the preparatory d-isarmament commission adjourned until August.  Thirty-one-'deaths and damage estimated at $3,000,000 are attributed to  the recent storms and floods in Germany. .--.;  Dr. Otto Ludwig, Weidfeldt, former  German    ambassa,d.or    to   the   United  States    and    director-general   of    the  Krupp Works, died July 5.  - The   Swedish   Government- growing  tired of having'so many drownings  every year, has started a drastic campaign to force everyone to learn to  swim. y *'-������������������ 'v"':--. y " --*  Joseph Courtenay, 77, veteran of the  Riel Rebellion in 1885, at one-time Indian agent at The Pas, Man.., and also  connected -with the Indian department  at-Prince. Albert, is dead at New Westminster. He-was a native of Irela.nd.  Seven marshals of Italy, in addition  to the King. and. Premier Mussolini,  have promised to .be present at the  elaborate ceremony when the foundation of the "Victory Monument is laid  at Bobzanoy Italy.    -  Advices from "Lenz say enormous  damage .has' been caused in a large  section" of Upper Austria _Jby floods,  caused by cloudbursts. The dispatches  say there has been loss of life but no  figures are given.  The administration of the Hohen-  zollet-n family has notified the Prussian state of the-^willingness of his  clients to resume negotiations concerning the disposition of the property  in the state owned, by the former royal  family.  The London Daily News' political  correspondent states that Lord Byng's  action in refusing dissolution to former Premier W. L. Mackenzie King will  be brought up for discussion by one on  the Dominion premiers at the imperial  conference in* October. '   a������  The United. States submarine S-51  rammed and sunk off Block Island by  the steamer City of Rome last September, was towed to the Brooklyn  navy yard. The submarine, which  had 33 aboard, when it wTent down,  was raised after a series of unsuccessful attempts. It is believed the su&-  marine contains . the bodies of 25  sailors!  Prefect    of    Police    Recently     Issued  Statement Against Kissirtg  Kissing is decidedly, u^pder the ban  in Japan, where the art 'of osculation  is described as an "unclea-nf-" and immodest habit." Recently the Prefect  of Police in Tekio issued the {ollowing.  statement:  "Kissing is a custom entirely -foreign.  to Japan, and it is undesirable that it  should, be introduced into our country.  It is uncleanly, immodest, indecorous,  ungraceful, and likely to cause the  spread of .disease."  This. "immjajaest habit" is so thor-  ���������dughly -repugnant to the Japanese nation that the wonderful statue, "The  Kiss," by. Rodin, the great French  sculptor, sent, to Japan for exhibition,  has been placed in a public park -with  a huge bamboo screen around it, so  that the sensibilities of the public may  not be shocked.  Russia  Conveys j  . Money "to  Strikers I  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ���������������-  4X&Jht������f&MiL&*- -*"  mm.  7\  Equal   Political  Rights  Sent  to   Communists   By   State   Mails  Says Whitehall Gazette  The methods by which" Russian"  money for-the striking British miners  was sent "intcuEneljincl during the general strike, aud is still being sent, is  described br the Whitehall' Gazette 'as  follows:    ", .    -  "A sum of money, in one pounxL and  five pound notes*, is' placed in -a red  envelope in Moscow. ".This envelope  is placed in a diplomatic valise, and  the whole Is consigned to* one-of the  secretaries "of the Soviet Legation at  London. He, in his turn, passes the  envelope,- - unopened to a woman���������a  member' of the (British) Communist  party. Tbis woman meets a male  member oD the Commufiist party in a  room in St. Bride Street (London).  The man leaxesf St. Bride Street on it  motorcycle * for an unknown destination, believed, however, to be the head  office 6f the Communist party."  Large payment's, it-is believed, are  made'in ihe..form of cheques to members of the "underground- section of  the Communist party, wlio are^known  only to two -br three of the high officials. Most of these men carry on  some sort of business, so that-if the  necessity arises they can prove that  the cheques received hy them from  Riga, Berlin, Paris-, Vienna, are legitimate business payments. ' A constant  caller    at    the offices of the Miners'  * - _ * '    "*���������  Federation  has- been identified as an  v official of" the . Soviet Legation in London.  British Women Under 30 to Fight For  Franchise  British women are about to open a  vigorous fight io do away with present  suffrage laws which exclude them from  the right  to vote until    ihey    are    30  Distinctive   In  Line   and   Fabric  The   dainty   printed   frock,   the  epitome of .the new season, findiS ^expression  in the gracefully flaring lines of  the model pictured here.      Details that  go to make the  chic    and ' successful  frock  for-women  of larger figure are  combined in.the softly molded lines of  } the bodice, the deep V front opening,  ; and   scarf-like  collar.       Also,  it adds  i revers arid a set-under button-trimmed  i vestee of the same   .contrasting    ma-  years old. j terial    as    the    collar    and tab cuffs.  M'anv prominent men have agreed to | which    trim     the-    long,   tight,   set-in  a great  mass meeting staged  by   ^eeT������s"      No. 1245 is in  sizes 36, 38,  join  a great  forty women's societies in ihe interest  of     equal     political     rights.       Among  40, 42 and 44 inches -bust. Size 38  bust requires 5 yards 36-inch figured  material.;   *%   yard   plain   contrasting.  New Britisii  Industry  Growing  Firms     Making     Artificial     Silk     See  Infinite   Possibilities   in   New  '-"���������''. Material  The rise of the artificial silk industry    Is    marvellous.      Scarcely   more  than two  or three years old, already  one; British  firm  alone   supplies  one-  third of the world's demand for artificial silk.      The  assets of this company  are valued, at $400,000,000.      A  plant in Coventry delivers seven miles  of artificial silk thread a. second-���������made  of    pinewood    pulp.      Ten    thousand  workmen in Bradford are employed to  dye "this product.      The town   of Leicester-turns out fifty  thousand pairs  of artificial silk stockings a year. The  Lancashire cotton weavers are adapting their mills to the industry.      This  hew material, at once utilitadian and  beautiful, has become the staple fabric  for shawls, stockings, dresses, underwear���������and   its   possibilities   are   only  something short of infinite.  It is a fascinating story and a heartening one. It shows there is life yet  in the old? "dog John Bull, notwithstanding all the croakers. And It  shows, Incidentally, that the controversy about the proper name for artificial silk is a serious matter. For  it is certain that this silk hy any other  name is destined to be a household.  word in all the world.  Horizontal  1���������Conveyed.  6���������Beats. -  12���������Vigilant.    .  14���������Weird..  15���������Saint (abbr.).  16���������Called, named.   -  19���������Steamship (abbr.).  20���������Strike gently.  22���������Listened to.  23���������Small bed.-  24���������Lake.  26-^-Fuss.  27���������-Cornmeal bread.  28���������Applaud.  30���������Flowerless plant.  32���������Pierce.  3-���������������Lap:  35���������Indian  tribe   (Poss.).  37���������Assistant  to  a  general.  39���������Prior.  41-���������Personal pronoun.  43���������Rim.  45���������-Expression  of disap-  ���������   pro'vai^,  46^-Shell carving.  48���������Fish.  49���������Suffixr oil.  50���������Leaping.  52���������Overhead       railroad  (collod.).  53-^Excayate again.  55-���������Annoy.  67-^���������Barterer.  58���������Short poem.  Vertical  1���������-Thrower.  2���������Place of prayer.  3���������-About.   '*" y 7  4-���������-Endeavor. "  5���������To engrave.  7���������Pay attention.  8-^-Color.  9���������^Either.  10���������Bovit\.e ruminant.  11���������Six-line   stanza.  13���������Leader.  17���������Jump.        -       '  18���������Professor (abbr,-).  21���������Likeness.  23���������Allow.  25���������Excite. . -~  27���������Conceit.  _29~-Abraham ;><short).  31^High p-rlest.  34���������Attempt.  36���������Feign.  37���������At sea. '  38���������Small pill.  40���������Lubricator.  42���������1 m a g I n ary   evil  spirits  44���������La r-g.e- Webfoot|d  "*7 birds. 7  46���������Imprison.  47���������Atop.  60���������Free.  51���������X.  54���������-pa,vyurn      (c h em.  symbol).  56���������-Article.  Uiem are Lord Balfour. Lord Cecil and j Price 20 cents.  Perl.-vic-k Lawrence. M.P. '"\.     Ever-'r woman's desire Is to thieve  ���������George     Bernard     Shaw,  rhe  noted  plftywri'i'ht,   however,   has   declined   to  'that smart different appearance which  draws favorable cqmmont. from.,the ob-  partleip&te.  Under the pr-ef>e*ot suffrage laws in  Kr.jrland. f������.000.000 women above the  ase   of   21,   but.   besow   the   age   of  are ftr.able ro vote  abov*"   "he   J*pe   ol  while qualified men  21   have  the  ballot.  serving public. The designs illustrated in our new Fashion Book are  originated in the heart of the style  centres find, will help you to acquire  , that much'clcBicod nlr oT indi.-iclua.lity  *J(I-1 Price of lhe book 10 cents t.l}e copy.  Largest  Electric  Locomotive  Cures Effected By      v   *  -    > Artificial Sunlight  >������. . --.   Tuberculosis Successful ly Treated  By  Roentgen Electric" Lamps  Artificial     sunlight,     produced     by  Roentgen electric lamps, is effecting a  .high percentage .Ofi -Cures for  tuberculosis pL'the lunes, th rba't and.  intestines, it was said at the 160th annual meeting ot the MedicalSociety of  New Jersey, at Atlianticpityy,  Tliat locality^and ^iriiate have no  great effect, fandy that the ordinary  home can be made toy supply all the  advantages ofy any tuberculosis sanu  tarium was also asserted. :   >  "Roentgen rays*-attack tuberculosis  glands," said Dr TB. A_ May,"'"rhe disease then disappears within a short  time, and even open sores and abscesses dry up and heal quickly. In  tuberculosis oi tl% intestines the effect of the rays is sometimes miraculous. Roentgen treatments, however.  should be given only by a specialist, as  even a "slight overdose may do irreparable damage."  Answer to Las! Week's Puzzls  All   the n!*:  time suffrag*-  leaders and j  thousand.*  of oih������-r pr<i*mlrif-nt  women  re^'-nt   this  -liscrimination.  How To Order Patterns  Fail  To Scale High  Peak  Mountain Climbers Experience Hardships In British Columbiai  "Repulf-ed hy Hriti������.������ '���������olurr.bis*.'s 13.-  000-loot "mystery mountnin" after a  32-hour stnigg*!-'- for victory across  huge pl*ir-ier,4 and hisli ���������snow fields fn  the hitherto unexplored Jieart of the  r<,iiHt iriiu.-". iin Alpine flub expedition came rlo.'-e to f;iein'������ jjeliuil .-.tnr-  vaflon on lhe home-w urd flip, according'to member* of lhe party who returned to Vnncouver. Tney j-ix-nt tiv'f  i.i-1'ku in H'ilisr>'lni* ih< ms'-lves of the  ������ scist-ar-rci- of s--ueh a -*rent peuk within  ir,li  rnlN-.s   of   Vanrouv .���������(���������   uru!   in   -flgh"  Of   ri������l������-W,-|U-l-   i������l   Ilie   jicjjtJi   r,t   JUIIaJ-   Ijllfjt.  The   ("llnibens  te;������<-lie������l   ;jii   jililnih  10,000  fj-et  on .June 21.  I Address���������Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  |       175   McDermot   Ave..   "Wlnnlppg  Pattern No '. ..Size...........  Name  Town  Driven   By  Six  Motors Has  Had Trial  Trip At Berne  The    largest    electric locomotive in  the world, constructed hy Geneva engineers, was successfully tested In Its  first trial trip at Berne. The monster  weighs 283,350 povmcls, is more than  twenty metres long and is driven bj  six motors, with a total force of 4,500  horsepower.^ The locomotive, which  can_.be driven by one man, can easily  attain a speed oC more than 300 miles  per hour hauling a^ express iHiin. tt  will he shortly employed upon -the international Electric Line of Berne  Loetsehborg-Slmplon,. where the present service will he accelerated.  Has  Thames Has Double Ebb  Vagaries of River in London  Attracted Attention  Vagaries of the Thames River in  London aroused, more than ordinary  interest recently when, there wps a  double ebb and flow of the tide. The  manifestation was not only rare but at  times it ls difficult to explain. Before  the Thames was embanked, however,  Its vagaries were more frequent than  now.' In the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries it was reported to  have had double tides and in 1PB.9 It  ebbed andi flowed twice in three hours.  In 1662 three tides in lour hours were  recorded. .        ,  Given Safe Transport  Silver Coins prom Royal Mint Delivered During Strike in London  Loaded with coins of silver, weighing 4% tons, a motor lorry journeyed  eafely during the strike from thS-Royal  Mint In London to Greenock, and saw  the specie safely    stowed    on    board  H.M.S. Wars pit e for Cypress and other  eastern points.      On  the  lorry  were  three armed policemen,    two    special  constables,  and  two drivers. The  journey of about 400 miles-was made  In 48 hours, and very few stops were  made, the drivers taking turns at the  wheel. Except when ���������, stopping for  petrol, they were on the lorry the  whole time, and even ate on the lorry  during the journey. The silver wffs in  stout packing cases, covered by a tar  paulln, and there was nothing to indicate tho nature of" the freight.  "I f\ DOWN BUYS A  IU REMINGTON  PORTABLE   Typewriter  Balance in Easy MONTHLY Payments  Wrllr for uri'tlciilur* ii, our ������w"nrj������f <>tt\r*.  lltinir.Hletn Typewrit'r ������f.V>. of < ������nu������l������, l.inmi#cl  V il.!   1'1'H   --i'i  .fr," I in maa   *. t r    4 i,tt*?tr*'   ll^#Jiaa*l.  VnT.aT#ai|avj������r   f,f,t% Hcv*������*n.* Hira-.-!  w.  I.J.  lo:.",  B.C. Fisheries  The flsliorli-'H prod nation of llrltish  Columbia In I02,"j hail n tolal valuo or  f22,U0,2Fj3, compared with $2l,2D7,-*"-/*7  ln li.24, ne cording io a report of- the  bureau of ���������H.r.atiHtleM. The value ot  la**! yejur'H production exceeds that of  any previous yenr'a oul put, except In**; ]  dial ol ������-a������-u of I ho jeajH .UIH "in<l  1910.  or Salmon fishery is of chief Importune*.,  ihe  valuo  of    ItB ��������� produc Ik    In     11*2^  ~"   arnouhikn^   10   $l4.trM"N-i<l.rj.   *ur   07   jiei  r.-ent.  ol   tluo  luUi.        ll.uihut   .uni   lit i  ring U:'/jj-r'<*"  were next  In 1 tiii>������ki*t.tiw<*.  "Mot a Glow  "('.rajf-ioui-i, bin you were icon*- a loud  |lJ������.*!"     (-x* l.-nlrrieil     Melt       *"J|*mve     n  j blow.mil ':"  i     "NT-.!" replied Ada In tM^y.mtt.      "ITe  , nevi-r MiH'iir. ji, e������ajd . "  1 Our respect for old nge depends  greatly on whether 11. is applied to  men and/ women or to boarding house  poultry.  The twenty-six letters of the alphabet can he transposed 620,401.448,-  733,239,439,369,000 times.  posalhly the  tide has  something to  do with tho numbers of knots made by  a vcufcol. I  "7���������  Oh, My Back!  f.;et    fionieone    to    mriBsago  thorou-ichly ivltli   Mlnard'B;.  Ht relievo** T'l-ln.**.  it  Canada Reverts to Gold Standard  Canada has now reverted to the gold  standard.      In other words, any holder  of paper  currency  issued hy  the  Canadian Government or hy any chartered hank Jn Canada, may  exchange  his   ftfTpcr  for  gold���������if  he  wants  to.  Canada is nominally a gold sta-ulnrd  country, but. during the war found H  necessary, for financial    purposes^   to  Huajjicnd    payment    In    gold, und Hie  paper racvney lsBueil'liy the hanks wna  made   legal  tender.      Penny   postage  Ih now In effect.  - COLIC HID CKfiMPS  PAINS IM THE STOMAGia  TISiere's Nothing*Equals  0mmmkmt^-^minSmMi^S*A4ji Ii_ii*m-^������wii  ���������*&*m**^f I .-l������l' tJ   ���������*    '  It l������ rnther a curious fact that the  three popular beverages, tea, coffee  and cocoa, all were introduced Into  KuVope -within u few years ol" each  otherr  Giving  good advice Is all  rlghl.-  w������  *������.������>������>.  (I-   lo .HIIH.-l v<-������.  -ir  }  Xt  iia*������ Hhocn   in  ubo  for  over  ������0  yoarii-  itn   m-.tiea   in  pl������n������imt.>  rapid  rcliahlo    and    effectual.,  .Unil    r-nlio  ceineN preaiptljj*.  ^'Uosi't   rifi^ept a   nnhnlituti-.''"  Tlie flcm-ino itf put up only by The  ������T. "Mllharfk Co., Limitod,.Tortrnta, Ont.  m  "t_ V  I--  /  THE   REVIEW,   WESTON,   B.   C.  /'  -2  ���������y^  Self-Controlled Aeroplane  World's Largest Passenger . Liner,  VlrtuaHy Files Itself,  The huge Vlckers Rolls-Royce Vanguard air liner."* the largest passenger  aeroplane in the world, has been fitted  with, a new gyroscopic control, which  once in the air can- he set to fly the  machine on a given "course without the  pilot again touching the-controls, and  is now to undergo a series of day and  night flying tests on the Imperial Airways.  ; This air giant with its new control  gear virtually flies itself. Once It is  set on its course it continues to fly  level even though the pilot vacates his  seat���������in fact, in an actual test flight  the pilot left his controls and sat ln  the cabin reading a newspaper for half  an hour before returning to his cockpit to find that, the machine was still  flying steadily on Its* course.���������Londoti  Observer. ~ - -  ':^kM^^mZW3Mt^Ak7Z  Clean to handle.   Sold by al'  Druggists; Grocers and  General Stores  S&^6$0nwi& youlwouff  Copyright 1925by H.JL.GATE&  Published by arrangement with   First   National   Pictures,*  Ine;  (Continued)  CHAPTER IX.  ���������leanna  Answers   Questions  Brand-on watched the girl who sat  opposite him, across the little table.  The wraith-like smile���������the smile that  irritated while it taunted, hovered  slyly-at his lips, and in his eyes.vThe  girl he watched breather - quickly,  alertly, while she surveyed> the bright  scene around them. Her eyes leapt  Into far corners of the pink ahd gold  -hung room, in among the dancers and  the other vis a vis tables like their  own. Suddenly her glance met Bran--"!  don's. She nodded at him, as if she  had surprised his reflections, whatever they were.  "It was good of you to .come," Brandon murmured..- "Presently it _. will  not be such a simple matter to win a  tete a tete from jou."  "Afjer awhile, I hope, you will tell  me what you know and I don't know,  of what 'presently* Is to be for me,"  Joanna returned, the" serious cloud  which was never far absent' showing:  again in her face. ........  "We shall have to make a new bargain," he said: "That you will accept  from me completely-that I ami only a  spectator to your extraordinary circumstances. I. shall he,.part of them,  only as you give me favor. What are  you      .    -    .    ?"**  "Please!" Joanna interrupte3; "Not  now���������not just yet! Of course a man  always has a list of questions to put to  any "girl he is just getting; acquainted  with, at leasts that's, what I've found;  and your_ list is" longer than most, 1  suppose. I've always had uie answers���������learned them by heart, you  know, but they won't At now. So I  shall have to think when you start in.  And I don't want to think���������just yet.  About myself, I mean."     ^ ,  She. fell to looking about the room,  again, eyes wandering restlessly, but  shining with the inner setting* bf the  moment. ��������� '       *  SICK ABED  EIGHT MONTHS  ,*N . '      . , ' ~" ��������� .   '  After Taking Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound Could Do  . " All Her Work aad Gained  in Weight  Molfort, Saskatchewan. ������������������ "I had  inward troubles, headaches and severe  paina in my back  and sides. I was  so sick -yeneraHy  that I could not  ait up and I was  in bed moat of the  time for eight  months. An aunt  came to visit and  help mo as I waa  UTinblc t-o attend  to my baby and  could not do  my   _Jwork.7  She  told  mc to try Lydia E. Pink ha m "s Vegetable Compdunrl, and after tnkinjj two  bottles I coutd got up and dre'sa myself. I also took Lydin E. Pinklmm a  Blood Medicine. Wlien I first 14>ok tho  rnedicitio I only weighed -loventy-  elp-ht p-*nnd*". Now T wetj;!* tv'Src n.n  much. IP I get out of aorta or- weary  nnrl enn 't sleep I always take another  bottle of the Vegetal*.o Compound.  I find it wonderfully good ror female troubles, and have reconv  meijUad it to my neighbors. I will  he only too glad to answer nnv letters  E receive asking ub/vufe it.'8 ��������� Mra.  Wii-LIAM Rnom^:, Uo* A%&, Melfort,  ���������SaaUatehowan. 0  Brandon had come for her���������-he had  chosen the brightest of the J-ashionable  rendezvous for their evening.   -  IWIII^IljWlMlllall*^  HIM  W.    N.    U.    KV.6T  Brandon had come lo her, as they  had agreed, In the wake of the flowets  she had found, la their tissued boxes,  awaiting her when-she returned, with  Georgie from their "jay round of shopping after her visit to -Graydon's ofllce.  One of the blooms now clung to her  waist. Brandon, as he eyed her, compared its delicate perfections with the  more J buoyant loveliness of Its mistress���������a loveliness "stLll marred, he  -saw, hy the too "elaboi ately penciled  eyebrows, tho headed lashes copied  from a screen close-up, and lips that  betrayed) a ne^v attempt at reserve but  sltll wore much too Cupld-llke. Thoy  were accentuations that few would'  notice In the conglomerate -company  around them, hut Drntulon'a waa an ex  perlenced taste.  For their evening he had chosen the  brightest - oE the laahionable r-jn-  dessvous where nnmott and-distinction  of some sort or other aro held to bo  the only acceptable acsames. - The  women woro beautiful unci of the varied puttcrn that decora tea the now ago.  Debutantes and matrons from the  flmt families, mi sal -vol cod find red-  throated women of 1ho nouvoau rleiio  from tho last fanillle.*, and tha ever  Inescapable fciovy of movie celebrltlopt  from none. Joanna hail lasted of the  Kuudy cabaretap���������thuy had been Iho  lamp posta along her paths of gaiety.  But here���������hero wore worn cm ������owno*1  hy tho manter dresjimaikerm of lhe day,  ,aaj ������J.-ai.'a   ut   Uut*   kvojad   mi   li������������-   ������-._i<n;l.     j'kUii  the  men  matched  the, itoraoa.      SUo  caught her breath at the orginallty of  this thought���������the men matchedl the  women whose jeweled throats shone  velvet white against iheir black shoulders!  And the music���������:soft" exotic strains  that laughed and sobbed their rythmic  ecstacies. Jazz,' of course, but not  the- kind she' 'had ever heard. A  super jazz ihat called, to her with its  :melodi.es of lulling romance. Her  feet were still and her slender, warm  pulsed little body was quiet, hut her  soul was dancing; the gleams "in her  deep brown eyes ware dancing, and  through her brain new sensations  danced. Brandon was wholly sensible of the-little-dramas "that flitted  across the eager face he "eyed so curiously.  "I would, like to dauce," Joanna ex-  claimed,   suddenly.      'Shall we?"  He rose instantly, and swept her  into the maze, on the floor. . Joanna  .observed that women, when they-'liad  looked into Brandon's face and recognized him, shifted their eyes quickly  into her's. -What she saw in their  glances puzzled her; she 'recognized  something speculative, as if these women who. knew the man whose  arm enfiircled.* her and who danced as  noae of Joanna's pSrtuers danced, had  a common curious regard for his unknown companion. - She- -concluded,  shrewdly," that women would profess  to not like Brandon, but were secretly fascinated by, him. She felt uneasy, again, and was glad when the  encpre finished.  "Now the questions," she challenged  liim" -abruptly, when, lie had held a  light to^ her cigaret and then to his  own.  "But I"- haven't made a program of  them," he protested-^-once more his  voice was like a caress. "I promise  to combine them all into one, or, two,  at most; and be content with whatever you conclude to tell me. What  are you going to do?���������that, of course,  is the first-one." .'  "And that's longer than any list any  man ever put to ine," she,.assured him.  "Yesterday morning I went to my "job  at the. store wondering if I could get  along for two weeks* salary, y Tonight  I'm wondering where to begin, to spend  money. You see one of my plans���������  the first one I made got all smashed  up somehow, I don't know-how���������but  it's gone, anyhow." Brandon probed  deep, "That was a raost,Intere3tIng  chap who waLted for you last night������������������  in the drawing room," he ventured. 'T  wonder If the smash you have in mind  came after I left you?"  Joanna looked, out- into the room,  as If, in the brilliance of the scene to  soothe her memory ot the hours.in the  "drawing room only'' after Brandon  had gone.  "Yes," she admitted, quietly: "After  you left. You see John "was all that  I had, the-only one-to share with.     He  dug a  knife into  me  and   twisted It  around.'/  "That_ shouldn't, be serious," Brandon observed. "Wounds o������ that sort  are easily healed. He'll soon tie  thinking better of his temper���������and his  suspicions."  "I anx not so sure of that!" she returned quickly. * i  r'He doesn't understand me���������It  seems as If nobody does. But he was  the only one who hurt. It would Tie  easy to straighten out his mind, of  course. But he couldn't preach at  me, any more. That would make him  uncomfortable."  "Was it, then, so serious? Is he so  very necessary?"  Joanna shot a quick glance at her  questioner. "I decline to answer that  now. You said there was to be a  second questLon���������what is that one?"  "You have already answered it," .'be  murmured. "It Jiad to do with���������  John. __ I won't ask "any more about  htm." I am to be his rival, you know."  Brandon's habit of saying this .sort  of thing so easily, worried Joanna.  Any of her boys fumbled dreadfully  when they attempted deft gallantries.  "I believe you could look into any  woman's eyesand say, Tlove you* with  a free conscience and without a quiver," she challenged him.  He laughed softly. "You will find  few men, in yo.ur new career, who will  hesitate witli such a vow," he-replied.  "And, I fancy, you will not be long  learning how to meet all such emergencies." .-*".-  "I shan't fear the men," she agreed.  "It's the women. I wonder how I can  bring myself to measure up. You see  I realize that I shall have to- learn a  lot of new���������well, learn a lot!'*  i'l'd give most anything if you would  finish your phrase���������a lot of what?"  (To he continued)-  After Every Meal  It doesn't take much  to keep you in trim.  Nature only asks &  little help*.  ��������� Wrigley's,-. after every  meal, benefits teeth,  breath, appetite and  digestion-.  A Flavor for Every Taste  High in Food Value; Low in Cost  .Ask Yoiir Grocer for our Famous  Sardine Cook Book. , It is FREE;  Sign   Posts  Of the Sea  Sailors Gain Information Prom Buoys  Which Mark Certain Places  As the traveller by land looks to the  fingerposts at cross roads and elsewhere, for guidance on his journey, so  doe3,the sailor'gain information from  the buoys or signposts of the sea  which mark the water at certain spots.  But, unlike the ordinary fingerpost,  these" sea buoys would convey little or  nothing to the" landsman at first sight,  because the meaning .of buoys .is a  subject that must be studied-.before it  can be understood.  For instance," certain buoys of a recognized shape may always be looked  for in certain positions when you. are  making'for a harbor or river from seaward. In such cases yotir course will  be marked by "starboard-hand" buoy.a  ���������-on your right���������aud "port^hand"  buoys-v-on your left.  -  A starboard-hand buoy must always  be painted in only one color. A port-  hand "buoy may be In single color or  partl-color, but its color must differ  from that of the starboard-hand buoy.  The spherical buoys, marking middle  grounds, must be painted with white  horizontal "stripes. The beacons surmounting buoys must be painted in a  single dark color.   .  The Deaf Hear  More than 80 per cent, of the children in the deaf and-dumb institutions  of Hull, England, have heard speech-  and inuslc.for the first-1 time, through  use of a device invented by a Hull civil  engineer, the British official wireless  .report states. The apparatus looks  .like a small wireless receiving set,  and permits sound to travel to the  inner ear of deaf patients.  T  Face Badly Broken  Out With Pimples  Cuticura Healed  No man or woman should hobble  painfully about because of feorus -when  so certain a,relief ia at hand as Hol-  loway'a Corn Remover.  GIVE CONFIDENCE  TO YOUNG MOTHERS  By Always Keeping Baby's Own  Tablets in the Rome  A simple' and. safe remedy for the  common ills of babyhood and childhood- should be -kept In every home  where there- is .either a baby or a  young child. Often, it Is necessary  to give the* little one something to  break up a cold, allay fever.. correct  sour stomach .and banish the irritability that accompanies the cutting  of teeth. ^:,., 7  . Experienced mothers always keep  Baby's Own Tablets in the home as a "'  safeguard against the troubles that  seize, their little ones so suddenly and  the young mother can feel reasonably safe with a box-of tliese Tajblets;  at hand, and ready for emergencies.  Baby's Own Tablets are a mild but  thorough laxative - that act without  griping and they are absolutely guaranteed free from opiates or other  harmful drugsV They are sold by  niedicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents'  a box from The B*r. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Out.  ���������*��������� A philosopher says that every failure Is a step toward success. This  explains why some men become richer  every time they fail.  Little Helps For This Week  Excellent for Croupy Children.���������  When a child Is suffering with croup  it is a good plan to use Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric OH. It reduces the Inflammation and loosens the phlegm giving  speedy relief to the little sufferer. It  Is equallysreliable for sore throat and  chest, earache, rheumatic pains-, cuts,  bruises and sprains. Dr. HThomas"  Eclectric OU Is regarded by many  thousands as an indispensable of tho  family medicine chest.  "My face waa no badly bfolien  but with pimple a that it was actually  disfigured. They first" ������t������rted with  a few blackheada on the aides of my  face, *nd fcBtered. The plmpleu  aprend to my forehead, chin and  neck. They itched and burned no  thatl could hardly rest. Tliey looked  ���������a badly that I wan ashamed to be  seen in public. The trouble Sauted  abo-ut three yearm.  " I read an advertlfl������ment for  Cutlcura Soap and Ointment so  purchased Home, I need about two  boxes 0j Cu������lcurj������ OSif������-iic*i."; ujhj  four cakes of Soap and was healed."  (Signed) Mnv. Jolm Kelly, Rt. 3,  Bay City. Mich., Nov. 3, 192S.  Nothing- so Insures a healthy,  clear complex I on, -soft, smooth  hand-) and rIosb*". luxuriant hair  fts.Cutlcura Soap, assisted by Cutl-  airn Ointment: when neceaaary.  Depot:   ������������tMfciMM. Ud, M<iftr������������-."  Prl������-*, fttmp  '"*���������       D..���������t. ,_,.*, IS tT.ll P*)'.. TfV"'R'J *"(<-.  ��������� Cut!cur* Slmvlna S*l!cU 2ga.  Blessed be he of the Lord, who hath  not left off his kindness.���������ituth. ii., 20.  Nor hath thy knowledge of adversity  "Robbed  thee of any faith In happiness,  But rather cleared thy inner eyes to'  : -*"���������  see "      " f    An   English   gramophone   company  How many simple ways there are to j ce)ebratIiiK Its twentieth anniversary.  WO~.Iames Russell Lowell, jaays^hat the 'most popular songs;'  ,    . . . .  ��������� , ������in its long list are the "old favorites'  If we had. lost our own chief good,       "     ,   *  .,           ,           , .and not the new songs,  other people's good would remain; and ���������  ���������  that Is -worth trying for. 'Someone can  be happy. I seomeel to see that more  clearly than ever when I was wretched. I can hardly think how l could  have borne the trouble If that feellnp;  had not come to me to make strength.  \   ������������������ George Ktiot.  Mirtard's  Liniment for all pains  -Sl-tips Sail For Afctic  Four ships will sail from Vancouver  within- the next two weeks for the  Western Arctic Ocooin, carrying- trade  Koodfi and stores, worth an estimated  value of $304,000. TLio- Iludaoa'a Bay  Company Ss sending: two vessels and  a Vancouver ti*adliEiK company th**-  other.  Mlt-iand'a  Lhnlmervt   for  Burns  1 o w\ irii if w i-i.(o  Relieved   quickly,   safely   and  surely by one  or two doses of  ������������������W!u9*BBOSIscSbu������ &  %__/���������"it 1^ *������"*������  ,   Diarrhoea Remedy  BAKERS' OVENS���������Write for catalogue and IbU xof used ovoua.  Hubbard Oven Company. 1100 Queen  VVcat. Toronto. ^������^___-.  THI NEW FftENOH 'f^S-M���������D'W,  m    Ib mSm Wm ffi^m &L      m %^0l W^m!   0^5 If* *mHj  "H fi**g ***** B^ff &Sl B*^m 51. ji m������2 ^^S u������# %5m  mV % tS* miasm* emu***,..mm. a to* mTooa ������  ���������St.In VHmmmmmm. Wtm.m f������rCI-iH-'--l<Jj-i'W������������.h<-i---iMia.  J ������.,.....���������....,,������.������ r-a^..^.a .., . ...t a-"* .-.* f -*' .   ra.*.a rf. ������*, ������H tra.aan  J6'������.'u������cV."i������������CM������XC* ll������r-i������*l!M;W Kd.N-***/^*.-r*M"'l<**"  m* UaOl 8I.1U t������aa.kt ������>������ck*l������ tat &���������&.&&}. Iron*  HU. Hhuh������ J.i������i������i; ii*.ht. *������������������*# to. Uut. L������  '   **  !  '-?���������  :Xl  -_IU"l_WI_HW_8_l!_BI*W*a������ THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston. B.C.  Subscription ��������� $2.50 a year in advance,  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes. Editor and Owner,  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY. SEPT. 10  Esling Excuses Too Thin  Esling replied in every newspaper  printed in West Kootenay, October  16th; 1925:  "A vote for W. K. Esling. Conservative candidate in West Kootenay.   mill rectify this state of  affairs!*'  'A*  That W; K. Esling's failure to  give the fruit grower the promised  dumping clause ''witn teeth in it"  (or any other kind, for that matter)  has weakened his support amongst  local orchardists was evidenced on  Friday when in effort to square  himself for lack of - action we had  his helper, F.B. S**aceyt offering  two different excuses on two different, platforms.  At Wynndel, where Mr. Stacey  ..learned/that the King Government  had put into force dumping regulations that kept out American  straw besries, the excuse was that  the Meighen Government was not  yet actually in power, and eonld do  nothing until endorsed at the voting  next Tuesday.  Fearing this excuse would prove  too flimsy, at Creston, Mr. Stacey  told the local audience that Mr.  Esling had never promised any sort  of dumping *cla"tise: the only assurance that had been given was that  Mr. Esling would do his best for  -"the growers in the matter.  It is hardly necessary for us to  devote "further space to point out  that a year ago Mr. Esling's big  talk was that the late member, L.  W.~ Humphrey, had voted to abolish  an effective dumping clause, and it  was due to the lack of real "dump"  legislation that the fruitgrowing  industry was then in poor shape.  Along with that talk everyone  knows that Mr. Esling in the  most positive terms promised that,  if elected, he would remedy that  sorry state of affairs with a dumping clause "with teeth ift it,"  In addition to platform promises,  on September 16, 1925, one F. W.  Nash of Renata wrote~the Conservative candidate telling that he"  (Nash) was unable to ^sell his  peaches in Cranbrook due to that  market having been stocked with a  car of Washington peaches earlier  in the season, and Mr. Nash indig  nantiy asserted that it was high  time this state of affairs was  remedied.     To the Nash letter Mr.  Mr! Stacey in Mr. Esling^sfbehalf  may fool some of his hearers into  thinking 'r- ZLVLr. Ealing made no  platform promises, biit that sprt of  talk /won't explain ap assurance  given in black and .white in the  words used above. :w ^  And as to peaches, oh whieh Mr.  Esling. * vv as most definite in his  promise, let" us  again remind th at  the laitter part of August two cars  of Washington peaches were wholesaled and tet ailed right in West  Kootenay."  A.nd here is what J. A Grant,  praire fruit' markets commissioner  at Calgary, says, in his bulletin of  September 4, 1926 t "We see.very  few B.O. peaches on this market,  bnt there is. an abundance of  imported peaches everywhere."  As -to Mr. Stacey's Wynrdel  excuse that the Meighen Government is not yeV**M?t������^ in power  and can do nothing to stop dumping, this is-altogether too thin to  fool folks with. In June there was  a dumping clause set to work that  kept \ out .U.S-^gtrawberries���������rand  meant almost 50 bents a crate extra  on all berries shipped out of Wynndel after the "dum p'*- took effect.  That same law is still available  arid cauy be enforced hy the Meighen  Govern merit on 24 hpurs'' notice.  That at has not been enforced to  save help Creston Valley plum  growers is entirely the fault of. the  Meighen minister of ciistoms, and  Mr. Esling cannot escape the consequences of having failed to insist  on the dumping of plums and  prunes being shut off.  In lookingy%fter the best interests  of the fruit grower in particular;  and West Kootenay electors in  general,* Mr. Esling ha.s-fallen away  short of the promises made by him, '  and^ oil his. behalf, iii thei 1925  fight, and is in no vvay deserving of  the favorable consideration shown  bim a year ago.  Canadian apples "enter the U.S. at  75 cents a barrel���������but no one ever'  heard of the' US. market being'  flooded with Canadian apples?  TJ.S. berries pay a. duty'-of 2  cents a pound opining into Canada;  Canadian berrj^L enter the States  at a duty'K-tfl ^ti cents, but the  American market Kis never glutted  with Canadian|herries ?  Yankee pekehet) -pay a duty of 1  cent a pound coming into Canada;  but Can^iamf^s^ciies^go *iri;t6:tjhe  U.S. aijt ba^a������������den4 a poiihd,'*Cnd-  there is -nev^^tJcio many Canadian  peaches at;JBif&ffiblnifc, ,Z<^Z":"  Atnericaja %;h^ptti*:pay:a*'duty of  30% to get in^to Canada, but Cana  dian boots *gb./ into the United  States-duty free;* Ever hear ofthe  Americans complaining about tgo  many Canuck- shoes across the  line? So,-yon see, the tariff isn't!  everything.  What tbe fruit grower must*have  is what is commonly known as th'e  Dumping Clause. This is a regulation, that authorizes the minister of  customs to fix a selling price at the  U.S. point of ��������� shipment at which  U.S. fruits-can come into Canada,  with duty to be assessed on top of  this fixed price, of course.  In June complaint .was made  that Canada was oversupplied with  U.S. strawberries. Within three  days the King Government had  fixed a selling price that, with the  duty added, American berries could  not compete, and no more berries  entered 'Canada. ���������' Wynndel growers  say the' putting into effect of this  dumping regulation got them 50  eents a crate more for their 1926  berries than would otherwise have  been poss.ble,  On July 2nd the Conservative  party came intb power. Early in  August complaint was voiced that  too many American plums were  being allowed into Canada and a  demand was made tliat the Dumping Clause be enforced to stop this  fruit coming in, but nothing was  done. The same request was*made  a little later but no relief given.  Here is v������rhat J. A. Grant, prairie  fruit markets commissioner at  Calgary, said in his bulletin of  August 28th:  thorities. Evidently the dumping  placed'upon prunes and plums has  not had the desired effect * as all  markets were loaded with them ;for  several weeks p-ist. Now -B.C.  prunes.are on the market and.also  Slums, these are. dragging on sale. ���������  'ne pack is good and the only reas-' \  on we can see for this slow movement is, that tbe public have been  satiated with imported  plums'  and -  prunes. -       _.  | Esling should���������and ,������ould���������h*r.ve  got into, action; and for his^failure  in this matter ha-should pay dearly  in votes on Tuesdaynext.  Interviews given out last week  hy Mr. Esling showed that he was  able and willing to send on. letters,  to . the minister of justice'_ asking  special consideration Nfor Fat Haft  ley, "TheTrail convict, bub the same  Mr. Esling is now trying to excuse  his lack of action on behalf of^ the  Valley plum grower by saying he  \ never made any promises in connec  tion wi+.h dumping legislation.  If in June the -Liberal minister of  customs  set a dumping  clause   at  work  that   saved   the strawberry  situation, that same dumping clause  was   ava.ilia.ble in August, and  for  the asking Mr. TSsling could have  had ic set to work to fix the selling  price   of   American    plums    at   a  figure that would have shut them  out   as   effectively   as Were _the  tra wherries* but Mr 'Esling knew  so iittle of  the fruit industry that  he made no move whatever to help  the fj^um-grower in a season where  more  than   a  few of. Mr. Esling's  former " friends,   who  . need     tbe  money, have  tons,of _ plums   that  will not be. picked.       " "'  Stated briefly, this is' the Dumping Clause the ��������� Review insists Mi*.~  The customs probe is not finished  but it is definitely established that*-,  the Conservative-controlled Senate  killed, the  Old  Age  Pension BilL  If Harry Gale deserves no support,  on' account  of  Mackenzie- King's  responsibility- in   connection  with,  customs affairs, surely similar treat- -  ment is- due Mr.   Esling   for-tlie  contempt shown the  people's Interests"  by   Esling's   friends*yin   the  Seriate.   '*- Many   West   Kootenay  people are  personally interested in  haying aT pension for tlieir old age.  but: they are not convinced that the  Liberals  are   the   only  sinners in  customs department management.  If every constituency in Canada  heeded    the    advice     of   Premier  Meighen and voted against opposition candidates 'the next .parliament  of Canada would seat 245 Conservatives���������a perfectly ridiculous as well  as  dangerous.. situation *to   bring  about.    The duty o������,,every riding is  to select the most capable representative     offering   *** and      in    West  Kootenay that man is Harry Gale.  Even the Tories admit  he stands  head and shoulders over W. K. Esl-  in# as to business ability; and it is  this* admitted   superiority  o^ Mr.  Gale "that prompts the Tories   to  talk   Outsider"���������its  all  they .pan  tr-ssnp up against Gale*  Is it the Tariff?  With more than a few growers  the idea still seems to stick that the  salvation of the orchardist lies in  raising still higher the duty on  fruit coming into Canada, and with  the idea the Review has uo quarrel;  it would -do no harm anyway.. But  let's have a look at the matter.- .  American apples pay duty of 90  I cents a barrel coming into Canada;  Prunes   are   -being   consigned   to  shippers' -order - from Washington^..  Five cars   eame in to  Calgary this ���������  week;    some invoices- ar������"*. "wsported  as. being made,in Calgary. - We cannot figure how imported prunes cab  be sold wholesale at 85 cents per case  and pay dumping duty and profit to-  han(tiers.    We   think    this   matter  should be throughly investigated by  the Dominion authorities.    We predict some startling revelations.  On September 4th Mr. Grant  had this further to say in the same  connection: "  We called attention last week to  the discrepancy between what prun  es could be laid down here at and  what they were selliug at and suggested that the matter should be  investigated by   the Dominion   au-  Fresh Qroceries  Our quick turnover enables us to supply you  with    Fresh  and    Dependable     Groceries.       Our   package    goods,  such as Jams, Jellies, Vegestables,   Spices,   Soups,  etc.,  are known for their purity and flavor, as well as being  moderate in  price.  Vegetables and   Fruits  Fresh  Daily,,  E ___________________        _���������________���������____. mmmi       .ii     _ftM ^____MM____M _____���������   !^____: ^^g|^^ ^tmrnm.       __________________     MM       m^|   _u^^^ '  i%T.tPf^iM I IL������Ewi   %&\$Itia  aJM___3_tt^  m*Wllmmtmmmmiimllmmt  pMSMiWI  LIMITED  Pure beer  promotes  true  temperance  "SXTHEN pure beer,^as is the case of British  VV .Columbia, is-wai^.bl���������^to the people, the  drinking of liquors of high alcoholic content i^-:"  lessened and trite temperance is promoted. The  legal, above-board and Government controlled sale  of beer in British Columbia, ih licensed premises '  by the glass and in "Government storey bj*" the  bottle, has removed this Province from among the  communities ih which alcoholism is a factor of  importance. *  Tlie attempt at total prohibition made in the  United^Statesr$arly showed.its complete.bankruptcy from a moral point bf view and its utter  fSrtli^^^ regards enfci^meirt  Now its ill con-  Zs^iSi^'-f0^ $��������� social standpoint- ere becoming y  .eyidei^^'; ":yy* ; ''Z7?"rA'7  To mentioh.pnly one result, among seven million  people insured by the Metropolitan Life of 1-Jew  York the death rate from acute alcoholism has  increaseel 600 petf cent, since the enforcement of  prohibition was attempted. Which means that as  pure beer was taken from the people an illicit  trade in concentrated and easily handled liquor of  high alcoholic content, and mostly poisonous,  sprang up and drunkenness increased.  Recent deaths from poison alcohol, made from  motor radiator spirit, in Ontario and New York  afford an example of the harm of preventing the  use of light beverages such as pure beer; This  flood of death-dealing poison, naturally, did not  affect Quebec, where pure beer is to be had by  the people in the most^free and open- manner;  The people of British Columbia are protected  against the danger that comes from making  distilled- liquors a beverage-���������for which they were  never intended���������-and against the poison brews that  flood the United States, for British Columbia is  . provided with pure beer by the five modern plants  of the Amalgamated Breweries, the sale of which  is supervised and controlled by tfie government  throughout.  Pure beer, is a healthful and invigorating beverage of a  definite food value, with an alcoholic strength of -4 % per cent.,  ao required by law in British Columbia, only sufficient to^_  0timulate the digestive system in the most favorable degree. ~  Its consumption, inasmuch as It displaces the drinking of strong  ....   distilled liquors. Is a GUARANTEE OF TEMPERANCE.  The member* ol the Amalgamated Urti-kvojca^*"! Vanacauwor  Itrvw<-cl������H lattl..  Rainier  Mrawl^a Co.  of Canadn ttd,,     ,'  Wcatmlnster Brewery Ltd.. stiver Sprlt-a Dwwery Ltd.*  and. tho Victoria riiocnlx lUt-wIn**. Co. t.td., where tho beer  a-upplled to the veople of UritlaH Columbia "la made.  This adve-ctisement is not published or displayed by the liquor  Conti-ol tBoard or by tho Government of Brltbh CoiiUM-uio.  n  -I  - -ii  ���������/i THE CBESTOIt. BETtBW  /  i  ~Z CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF CRESTON  SALE OF LANDS  FQR "������ AXES  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Thursday. September SO, 1926, ut the hour of 10 n.ru., at the Municipal Building Creston.  B.C., I shall off������r for sale at public auction the lands in the list hereinafter .set out, of the persons tn ttaelist hereinafter set out, for the  delinquent taxes unpaid toy said persons on" the 30th -day of September, 1928, and for interest* coats and expenses, including the cost of  advertising said sale, if the total amount due for period ending-September 30, 1926, is not sooner paid.   List of properties is as follows���������-*  he -rertgiirei't,     MIsr  new beginners on  NAME -"  Flan  Murdock, "W. Burn  Hatfield,** Samuel-  Constable, Guy ���������  Powell. G.-B.  1161  693  384  693  693  693  693c  693d  883  *893b  Crotnpton, J. A P.~ j   851  ',-Wiles't.MrSr- Annie*.  Wiles, Jess-_..  Gunn, Mrs.' H. C���������  Clarest, Mrs. Olive.  Myers, J. B   Craig, W. G..  IiOtS  Pt. 525  Pt. 18-20  .     6-  .   877  7to.ll  12 to 15  6  54  4  Block  Acrge  1 to 141  21*  -23  ���������* 29  49  4#  -'A-  D  B  P  Iiot B and ������A of "Lot  525, descrbd as Lots  II and 12, Block 11,  Dow Addition.  15.865  Ijocation.  _       1228     ^.  Taxes. Penlfcy  Hillsi.de Rd.  Fourth St,  Victoria.Av  Foarth-Sfc-  Fourth St.  Fourth St.  -"Wilson Av  Rell.Av.  Fifth St,  Fifth St.  Hillside Rd.  $19.00  12.30  3.60,  3.09  Z10.95  3.60  5.25  1.20  1.20  15.10  13.20  $1.90  1.23  :so  1.10  .36  - .52  .12  ,12  1.50  -1.32  ���������Eaxe-3.  -1925  Penlty.  Int.  $15.85 y $2.40  , IPiBD  4.0C  2.60  13.25  3.00  , 6,75  1.00  -1.80  12.60  15.00  2.77  .60  .40  1.95  .45  LOO  ' .16  .25  1.90  2.25  $1.45  1,70  .   .36  .24  1.21  .28  .62  .10  .14  L18  1.3S  Taxea.  1324:  Penlty.  $15.85  -18,50  4.0Q  2.50  53.25  s;oo  6.75  1.00  1.6Q  12.60  15.00  $2.40  2.77  Advtg-  Other  Costs  Total  $2.50 $3.181$67.43  2.50 3.15 66.82  - 2:60.?i^.80 17,54  2.50 -   .60 13.03  2.50 2.40 50.99  2.50 .68 14.88  2.50 1.29 26.89-  2.50 .301 6.72  2.50 .351 8.09  2.50 2.551 54.13  2.50 - 2.751 58.41  r  ..aaol'no  snann   will  ttv^w.���������o    "~��������������� "        "   Haitfy enrolled 25  opening day.  -W^Lh-xhd���������Old horses and cows. F.  K. Smith, Creston.  Pigs Fob Sau3���������Well bred pigs, six  weeks old. $5. Rrs. J. B, Rudd,  Wynndel,  MJffM and He&Wmlf  New Stock of  Harness  l>ated*at Creston, B.C., September 7,* 1926.  W. O. TAYLOR, Treasurer.  Loyal 0range Lodge, No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each, month    at    Mercantile    *  Hall.   Visiting brethren cordially Invited.  W. H. CRAWPOKD, W.M.  Pigs Fob Sai.e���������Young pigs, Duroc-.  Jei-s y-Chester White, ready Sept. 30  Vaness Ranch (Alice Siding}, Creston.  The people at West Creston* wall be  favored with Anglican church ..servjce-  on Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock    at  the' schoolhouse.  Local and Personal  ���������s  \  We are now in a position to supply  7  all your needs in  GAS  - Lubricants -  GOAL OiL  " * *���������*  The quality of, all the Canadian Oil Company^ products  is too welf known to need comment and thp price is  right���������made in Canada^ too.   One trial will convince  you that ^ILVERXIGHT IS THE COAL GIL TO  use.    Bnrns  with ^ a   clear _ flame   and   no smoke.  Cereals, Sugar, Nails, &c, always in stock  SUPPLY DE  1 - Pocket  txsed 'as' a" bank has rssssxy. dis*'  Money carried an  it is easy tp  spend on Crifles or may be lost  ������rstOaleia*        J ,    >."      ",  Weekly deposits in our Sayinga Bank  ���������Will accumvilate rapidly. ���������'  S-fXifillor large acceyontB are wetconnuet  CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Cap-tad Pftld Up $29,000,000  Reserve Bund $20,000,000  Greston Branch  _D. T. Scrimgeour, Manager  Mia������iima������a|Mjg������ffl  ss  BBBBBHBBBS  imssmn  ... ^ h. "a"**-"  Nelson  Protective Association  ������������������'���������������������������.���������'���������������������������'   IA   1SOO CLUB1   HPHECOST IS SMALL AND THE BENEFIT IS L_ARGfc.   Why not take advant-  I     tttfo of this opportunity to help those who look to you for peotootlonl  Join now.  ENTRANCE FEB $7.00. AGE LIMIT SS YEARS.'       - .. ' '  Persons of either sex eligible.       Applicant pays tke doctor'* fee.  For full partleulftra write  R.J. STEEL, Secretary, Box 158, NELSON, B.C.  m  i  P. BURNS & GO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  Im  '��������������������������� tfftY OUR'' ' '  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An ceonomlcrtl dish, eney to serve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana LARD  KLENDALE CREAMERY BfJTTER  Government gnuled. highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  * : all varletlen; "  Choicest BEEb, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  Ihcroiu-cs egg produc tion ami produce-*'better poultry. , Buy the host.  - FuRMiaHSO Rooms���������Two furnished  rooms suitable for light housekeeping.  Mra. John* Arrowsmi������h, Creston.  Tuesday is election day and polling  -will be from'9 a.m. to 1 p.ta.t "town  time, and the polling; place will be in  -Mercantile Hall as usual.  - LIBER A*"^���������Members of the Liberal transportation, and campaign com  mittees. ahd all others'"interested are  r -       -,        I -  asked to meet at the committee" room,  on Monday night-at S sharp.-  k - *  < The shooting season opens on "Wednesday morning, and with the recent  heavy rains helping to fill up the flats  sloughs the season for ducks and geese  should, he   nmch   better 'than a year  "The Presbyterian Sunday school  picnic -was held ou the flats on Liabor  Day, but due to a heavy rainstorm  about 5 o'clock proceedings* had to  come to an earlier-than-in tended  finish. ^ ,  / -   __  * The Presbyterian "Ladies* Aid are  serving light, lunch on election day,  Tuesday, Sept. 14thvfrom 11 a.m. to  A - \������.va.m in the basement .of- Trinity  United Church.. "Hot dogs and coffee  ar specialty.  Coai*���������place your orders at once for  the-'winter's supply of coal, and be  bure of not being short of fuel." Due  to an expected car shortage delivery  off coal is liable to be uncertain,-hence  the need of pfiicmg* ordM-s early. H.  S. "McCreath, Creston. -    '"  Remember the chicken dinner on  election night, Tuesday.* September  14th, given by the L.O.B.A. ladies in  their 1-odgeroiun over the Mercantile  Company store comniencining at 0  o'clock. - Popular prices of SO and 25  cents.  The best attended dance of the seas  on was that of Labor Day night in the  Grand Theatre .ballroom under Rod  and Gun Club auspices. The music  was - by Mrs. * Lister's, three-piece  orchestra and a splendid supper ywas  serve 1. /  Aa will be seen by announcenientjn  th's issue Creston Valley Co-Operative  store have put on a daily deliveiy.  and nil orders received -up to 2 p.mf  will be delivered the same dny. Special delivery will lie mile when  requested. "-  The Conservatives had a good turnout for their final rally of the campaign, which ywas held pn the Grand  on Friday t nignt, and vras presided  over by Major Mallandaine. Th  speakers were Rev. F. B. Stacey and  W. K. Esling. . ;-yyy ���������;,  Miss Edith Crawford is another  Creator student -who will take fourth  year high'school ij-oi-k i n Nelson. A  year has been added to tho hipfh school  term for pupils who wish to attend  Normal school and -qualify "jor a first-  clnss certificate.-  The heavy rains at the end of August Is bringing rllong much of the  garden seed planted in June which  failed to gob a start earlier duo to  esdocBtvely dry aummcr. If tho frqet  holds oK fresh vogetabloB will belt)  i abundance this fall.  . Tlio titilo of Irt-uda for Ear-too In the  vllliiRo will ho held on 8epfccmb6r SOth,  and tho list of luncla to be &o\<������ lu  udvortliiod tn thia ienuo. Slnco tho  fftniit of tho month throo parcels of  land delinquent for taxeijf have paid  up and aro withdrawn from tho list.  Tho ladles will bo particularly pleased to know that B. A, Bpoera will have  his big range of fall trlnamed hats on  sale on election day, Tuoenay, Utli, as  well am the 15th, 10th and 17th. Thoao  are the tie west styles and moderately  priced.    Make your selection   early.  Foil SA-LljS���������I-lgOt six weeko old Sept,  Creston high ��������� and puhlic^gschool  opended for the fall term, on Tuesday  morning with a big opening day  attendance at both schools. In the.  public school   it  looks  as  if all   the  Second Hand Store in  [connection  A. MirmbeMi  Shoe and Harness Repairing  GHElfR&LET PRSCES  Again   R&rfwG&d  .Roadster with high pressure tircs-J-  Tonring *���������' ���������-    Coupe���������with- 29 s:4040 balloon tires.  Coach **  Sedan "  fcLandau Sedan ?' ���������*.  u..  Commercial Chassis with high pressure 'ti res i  Passenger-Chassis with high pressure tires   Utility Express Chassis 80 x 5 tires *  $ 814.00  .     814.00  1,020.00  1,020.00  1,134.00  1,185.00  652.00  652.00  895.00  30.00  25.00  25.00  20.00  A dashing play car- that once again demonstrates Chevrolet's  ability to give Greater Quality at Low Cost* Finished in Duco, in  three - different color combinations .with Vermillion wheels. The  SPORT ROADSTER also features the following special equipment:  Genuine brown leather upholstery.  Extra for low pressure tires on Roadster & Touring.  Extra for Disc "Wheels on lassenger. Models.  Extra for full cord tires on Commercial Chassis-  Extra for windshield and sedan springs on Pass. Chassis.  apt  ide  Special Seat back and springs.  Genuine Burbank top and side curtains. Top boot and tire, cover in  brown imitation leather to .harmonize with the upholstery. Nickle  plated wind-shield side arm?. Windehield side wings. Automatic  windshield wiper. Rem* vision mirror. Bumpers, Bumperettes,  -scuff plates and stop lamp. Nickle plated head lamps and cowl lamps.  Special radiator -.tap  PREMIER   OARAGE  PALMER   &,    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  Save Money  It is not always easy td save but  those -who do save prosper. As a  little money is accumulated it should  be placed in a Savings Bank account  where interest will be paid and the  principal sum be secure. There is  a Savings Bank Department at every  branch oi this Bank.    "~ 39  IMPEPJAJ-  BANK  ������_������5_=a_i  G. W. ALLAN,  OP ���������&S*A3LTm%.  CRESTON BRANCH,  KUCM  ffl^0Blfltf^ya  ANNOtJNCEMENT  I  am still  in a  position   to   sell you any car  you  wish at  same price  as the dealer in such  make   can,   and  will   give you   the   same  reliable service to   tlte car of your choice.  REMEM'EEtt, I STILL HANDLE FORD CARS  along  with   alt other  lines,   and  Parts   to  repair any car I sell.  BHMB V|  m    |BL    tt M  B  40*% _#%   ' m*\    Wm\     m%\    _tf%.  W1*  Hw v������ w������ ���������!���������      "^. ��������� m M% hr MA Hug m*  Cs������i ��������� ffs* 2 ������     1^mJ!f ^gX, btI HU. SHI 1MI Im  18th,    $0-     John  >i*������iMillg).     CaJUiaUaKj,  R.    Miller   < Alice  ������  Exclusive Ford Dealer  CRESTON  Prisated Better Wraps at The Review  tmiMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmm  mmmmmmmmi _*5_|������#  ':S\  TB20   R2i VIEW, ^ GRui������xuNa - ������s.   u.-  Canada s Year Of Jutilee  The Dominion of Canada has entered upon its dlartiond jubilee year and  on July first next year Canadians -will celebrate in.a fitting manner the sixtieth anniversary of Confederation. '*-.  It -will be most timely and In every T-yay appropriate if in the months  Intervening "before, thait historic date all Canadian organizations make it the.  chief item in their programmes to study Canada, past, present and future, and  to present facts to their members and the people generally relative, to the  history, the development, the resources, and The boundless possibilities of the  country.    -  . ��������� ' -  Canada's diamond jubilee year presents a glorious opportunity to all our  organizations'.to make this a "Canada Fit-lit"* year. Would It not be a fine  thing if, say once a month, every Canadian Club, Rotary Club, Kiwanls Club,!  Lions, Gyro, and other service organizations, every Homemakers and Community Club,, the Canadian Legion, all ' fraternal bodies. I.O.D."E.. "YjM.C.A.P  Y.W.C.A., United Farmers, churches and schools devoted a ineeting to some  one phase of Canadian life, history or development.  indeed, why should the Departments of Education of the several Provinces  not arrange-a special, program me of studies in,regard to Canada, all clesign-  "ed to make our people better informed regarding" the -constitutional development of government in Canada, our position in the: Empire, in the League" of  Nations, and better acquainted "with the principles and procedure of government in Canada; the adiministration and enforcement of law*, in a word, the  growth and development of Canada from the status of a Crown Colony to a  self-governing nation within the Empire and with full nationhood among the  nations in the "League of Nations?  This jubilee year presents a golden opportunity for tlte presentation of  historical play* and pageants designed not merely to entertain and bring out  th artistic qualities of our people, in their preparation and presentation, but  also to Instruct in a most effeciye way. I  The twin Provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan are this year celebrating their coming oi" age as autonomous provinces, and advantage is being  taken of this occasion to depict in various ways the growth and-development  which has marked the past two decades. In a special way tliese facts,are  being presented by floats in parades in connection with our summer exhibitions. But why should plans not now be -made, not only In the West, but  throughout the length and breadth of the Dominion, to present at every exhibition next year through means of floats,-* parades and. pageants the Canada*  of J927 as contrasted with* the Canatla of 1S67? - ���������   ��������� '       * '  Canadians, it is true, are not much given to this, sort ot* thing. We are  a resevved people and hate to display our feelings axid emotions. We are iiot.  given to flag-waving., But surely all can- unite in making *the diamond  jubilee year of Confederation an exception. We have hundreds of thousand's ot  citizens, born in other lands and* under* other flags  Canada as the land of their adoption. This jubilee year should'be'so. utilized as to acquaint them with Canada's past history and achievements,'to instill  in their hearts and minds a real pride in Canada, to enthuse them, with a  desire to be Canadians in every true sense and- meaning of the name.  If for one solid twelve month the people of this Dominion thought, talked and preached Canada, the cumulative effect in the.arousing and development, of a real national spirit would be tremendous. It would operate to  break down old. barriers of race and creed, would wipe out purely sectional  considerations, jealousies and suspicions,. aad "create an entirely new spirit]  throughout the land.  Canada is worthy of the very best that her people can give to it. Let us  unite, therefore, in giving to Canada one- year of undivided loyalty, considered thought, and unselfish devotion���������a year of study of Canada, a year of service  in endeavoring to arrive at a fuller understanding of her problems ahd-needs,  a year of unremitting effort to solve those problems and meet those needs.    -...  New Type Of Bandit  i��������� ��������� ��������� 11 11  Confidence Men In England Use Crossword Puzsle As Lure   Crossword puzzle bandits are latest  things in British crookdom.. Even  the Englishman's reserve cannot withstand the desire" for ad.vice in the  search for words to fill the crossword  puzzle - squares.- Hotel lounges . are*  the favorite haunts o������ crooks who  wrinkle their brows over a rare Australian bird in three letters, and then  lean over to _a prosperous squire from  the country to ask for aid. Sooner or  later the conversation turns to get-  rich-quick^ schemes. Scotland Yard  Is on the trail of two crossword puzzle  tricksters who posed as gentlemen  farmers and' separated a real dirt  farmer troth Aylesbury from his  bank roll. The confidence men "are  described as suave and well-spoken  but poor spellers.  2 Years' Backache  Subdued by "Nervfline'  "Backache was the bane or my life,  and for twosyears I was sojame.as to  be unfit for work." writes E. S. Sioane,  from Geoi grtpwn.- "While in Smith  Bros.' Drug Store, I heard of NerviHne  being a wondel ful pain-destroyer, so I  decided to try Nervilin������, , Thanks to  NervllShjie, my two-years'* backache was  rubbed awa**\ and-_to-day I am perfectly well."  AH those who suiter from weak, aching-backs, those whose muscles are  stiff, whoso joints are swollen, let them  try Nerviline���������the liniment that never  fails'.      35e at all dealers.  A Superior Milk Cap  *  A milk cap should do more than fit the mouth of a  bottle.  It should also be easily removable���������impervious .  to -water���������rneatly printed. ""*"*��������������������������� '  All these features are combined in the Appleford  rtiilk cap. Made of quality board it hugs the lip of the  bottle, yet is so pliable it is quickly removed. All  pores are. filled with wax to protect the milk from  moisture or contamination. ' The printing is clear-cut  and distinctive.  Write for samples and prices. - .  ���������QOMPA?rr. i._iMiTEa*  HAVm-TON. CANAJDA,  _.     . - WESTERN AGENCIES '  Pacific Waxed Paper Co. .Western Wased Pape^C**.  320 Davie St. Vancouver   - 20������ McDearmott.A-ee. "Winnipeg  . t Hunter Martin & Co.   Regina  K/"       ,  -M*  **V*  N/*  \S  -V"  >v  -V  -V  KS  K*  ���������V"  KS  V*  a  Use Bad-Language  Modern Mother Responsible For Great  Deal of Loose Speech  Bad language' of the modern mother  is responsible for a great deal of loose! tells Great Britain that it is unable to  speech among school girls, Miss Mary - prohibit Russian "trades unions" from  Moscow  Shirks  Responsibility    . f  Could  Have  Prevented Financial Helf"*  i ' Being Sent to British Strikers  Moscow obviously is lying whenl It  Manitoba   Industries  The largest group of industries in  Manitoba, in number of establsih-  ments, is wood and* paper products, of  which there sire 213.' according to figures compiled" by the Industrial Development Board of Manitoba. Next  in order come vegetable products,  with 190 plants; chemical products,  !with 129; and textile products, with 89.  Morrison, principal -3_>f the Francis Holland School for Girls, told the annual  conference of the head mistresses' association, in London.  ���������"For years we have made allowances  foi- father's strong language," Miss  Morrison-" asserted, "but now mother  is nearly as bad,, and it is having a  serious eftectvan the girl's speech  among themselves. This is all apart  of the. so-called greater freedom."  drives Asthma Like Magic. The  immediate htelp from Dr. 3. D. Kellogg's' -Asthma Remedy" seems-aVllke  magic. Nevertheless it is only a natural remedy uised in a natural wiay.  The sniojfce or ."vapor, y reaching ythe  most ^remote passage of the affected  tubes,' brushes; aside the troubley and  opens a way-for fresh air to enter, yit  is sold : by dealers throughout the  land.  .���������    --'.���������_.- ������������������ ���������:���������--*'���������-���������..;������������������-���������:.._-������������������.';->��������������������������� v .������������������'��������� j*;..-  GIRLHOOD DANGERS  An   Unexpected   Sequel  sending money abroad to aid trades  unions in other countries and disclaims*  all responsibility fbr the financial help  sent from "Russia to British strikers  while jthe general tie-up w"a"s on, and  afterward, upon refusal of the managers of the strike_4o accept it, transferred to* the miners* federation.  If, as the Soviet outfit asserts, there  Is rio prohibition in its domain  "against -tlie' remittance of money  abroad, but onl_y the obligation to ob-"  tain a permit for such remittance,"  that prohibition is lacking-because the  Moscow chiefs for- ttieir^own reasons  have purposely let down the bars/and.  the very statement that a permit 13  necessary/is any admission that it lies  within the power of Bolshevist Government to put them up againK-aV any.  time, and in any particular instance, as  it pleases:���������Detroit-Free Press.   -  Objectionable Motor Signs  Move   Made   in  New Jersey to  Revoke  Licenses    of    Motorista.   Wtth  Offensiv-e  Placards  Com n>is*s loner Dill, of the New Jer-  ������%������.*,- motor veiiicle department, said he  wilt it*tempt to revok**- licenses of  mntorisis who display offensive signs  beneath   registration  plates.  Cjimnnissio-ier Dill said ho b-oliev-  i*(\ this si-*-i was "he only* possible one  to a.b:n*' riie evil, Ilo added it waa  wrong to offend Ihe public with placard* (tn which profanity even waa  liimefi ai.  On<*.   of'   th..   .<-ip;n3   to   which   ho   ot>-  Okanagan Lake  Service  New  jffted     pf*r*.!<:ularly  ran  .-'-ail this you ar<*  r^-md..-*:     "If     j.'OU  too damn close.'  Come Through a Weakening  of  who have chosen I   the Bldod���������-A Tonic is Needed  In'their early teens it isj aCLuiteycpm-  moh for girls to outgrpw ' thei-f?  strength, and mothers should carefully  watch the health of their daughters  at this time. It is when the strength  is sapped by rapid growth that  anaemia ' develops. The first signs  may'be noticed by peevishness, lan-  gour and headaches. 7 The face grows  pale,-breathlessness and palpitation-  become apparent, with low spirits and.  depression.  Neglected anaemia often leads-to a;  decline, but if you see that your daughy  ter's blood is enriched;' there need be  no    cause    for    anxiety.      Tlte    finest  blood-builder ever discovered    is    Dry  Williams' Pink Pills. 7 They will build  up your girls' health andy ensure for  her healthy womanhood.    '. In proof ot  this  Mrs. 'George    Justasoh,     Black's  Harbor,    N.B.,    says:���������"I    think    Dr.  Williams'    Pink    Pills    a    wonderful  medicine.      My    daughter,    Margaret,  was in such a badly" run down condition that we feared she was going into  a  decline.      Her   face was   pale,  the  least exertion would leave her breathless and she suffered "from headaches.  She had no appetite arid lost a lot In  weights.     Up   to the  time  we  began  giving her Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, no  treatment had helped her. But thanks  io the tj.se of "this wonderful medicine  she ia again Well ana, strong, showing  no  signs  of "the  trouble  that  had so  weakened her.''  In all troubles due to weak, watery  blood, Dr. Will lama' Pink Pills will be  found a reliable remedy.' Sold by an  medicine dealers or Bent by mall at  ... _.. - a hex by The Dr. WUUamai  Medicine Col, Brockville, Ont.  Man  Pact  Railing to Carry *Qut' Death  Condemned For Murder  A death pact drama at Southporl-had  an unexpected se<juel._.. The .youpls  man aged 18 and nis sweetheart of the  same age agreed to commit suicide together. The -girl d.ied. The man  failed to make good his>Bhare' of the  fact and as a result the court has condemned Mm* to death for.inurder. The  law holds'that if two persons agreeHo.  commit suicide, and, -in -consequence,  one of them dies, the survivor is guilty  of murder.'   '.-.*'' ���������-"'/:7Z' '���������'.':' 7-:^.-������������������'���������.....  Powerful Medicine. ��������� The, healing  properties in six essential oils are concentrated In every bottle of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil, forming one of  the most beneficial liniments -ever"offered to the use of man. Many can  testify as to Its" power in allaying pain,  and7many more can certify .that they  owe their health to "It. Its wonderful  power-is not-expressed by the small  price at which it sells.     " ���������'  On  C.N.R.    Steamship    Service  Okanagan  Lake  Announcement  Is made of the bpen-  |tng by the Canadian National Railways  of a   steamsiiip service between Kelow-  na   and.  Pentieton   on   the" Okanagan  Lai-**-.       A   new   steamship,   the   Pen-  towna, will make two trips each way  daily, except Sunday, starling July 15,  This  extends the    passenger    service  which was put into operation with tho  completion   some  months   ago  of the  now   Canadian National   line  between  Kemloops  and   Kelownft^afl.d   gives a  complete service  from Pentlclon connecting with the Continental  Limited j f5?  centii  east and west from Kamloops,  ,. The cheapness of Mother Graves'  Worm TExterriiinatoi- puts it within  reach of all;' and it cati be got at"'* any  druggist's"". "'\..'  Population and War  Militarists in "alt countries demand  an increasing, population. In order that  an unfailing supply of recruits may  ensure the national safety In- the next  war; but then they also hold that wars  are inevitable owing to the pressure  of expanding populations ;-=-L.ondon  Spectator.  ].. He_ had  just  arrived  from ^the  old  country    and    was    hot .familiair with  the use of the telephone, so he took  sdown the receiver and demanded:  t'Aye vant to talk tojmy wife."   '  Th'e     operator's     voice   came  back  sweetly.."Number-, -please?" ���������  ''Oh,"  he replied,    "she    bane    my  second vuri," /  -Use. Miller's Wor-n Powders -and the  battle against worms is won...",".; These  powders correct the morbid conditions  of the stomach which nourish worms,  and these destructive parasites can-  hot eiflst after they come in contact  with the medicine. The worms are  speedily evacuated with other refuse  from the bowels. Soundness is Imparled to the organs and the health  of the child steadily Improves.  Minard's Liniment for Rheumatism  S'  Invited  To   Palace  More Bicycles Than Cars  Every sixth person In France has a  bicycle, the total number being about  6,400,000. '��������� There are ten times aa  many trtcycles In tho country as.auto-  biles. *  In a certaih town In Italy t>he taxes  are levied according to the weight of  the taxpayer. The fat man ia assumed to be prosperous and charged on  his poundage. "...'.  If you find that you are.,being drlveii**"  lo despalr.-get out and walk.  'tn'l    SiV.thiriff   Sypip"--,,   p^y^-  cialt/   prepared    for   Infirit:*.   in   .irnri   rnvl   C'h%\<\rrn   rill   **i^f"*i.  -__W^ rf mmm~mmi*������  i'o .-iv'vi'l im il.! tintt <;, .iilway?i ticik tor th-* raign.iiiiH- ���������< < f   ^m<u*m"-y^, /w^������ii'  &'l'yy"'"' ft������'-'".''.<'^'������>H <>ri ������*'';'"li ���������i-*'*k,,iffa",.    IMiyski.jii'j everywhere recommend it.  Spanish Workman  Did Not Recognfate  King Who Gave  Him Lift"  ���������Hero is another story to add to Iho  many good onoa told, about King Alfonso or Spain.  Driving recently just Outside Madrid.  tho  ltlng's  car   came  to  a   standstill,  and a minor adjustment    had    to    bo  nmdtt by tho elnuittem*.      Al. that iwo*  ment a tired-look Ing    workman,    who  was    walking    in tho aamo direction,  (-111110 up, and, not. rfwognlzlng tho Icing,  linked li'itu for u lli't. uh fur Utj Mn-iU'kl.  Tlio  kiiiR,  witli   a  Bnillo,  told him  to  Jump up,  nnd  Ihe  cur  convoyed liim  Hwlfcily  to IiIh .huuiblu dw-'lltm; in the  Nhiii.-i   of   Miuli 1.8.        Tlieii     tho - khiK  hIiooU   IiiumIs  with   tin*.  aniit/,ed   woi'k-  innn,    who    Iniil bi>giui to thank him.  "'CkKxIbyii old man," ho,wild.      -'tliivu  (a gnoil ri'j������l, and If you wunt anything  'nl   uny *\.m\ ciiimt and-Met* liu> at Jlui  I pullH'n,"  (Proved safe by miUions and prqsccibed by physicians fox  Colds      Headache  \ Neuritis Lumbago  Pain        Neuralgia      .Toothache      Rheumatism  ! Mliiar-I*.-- Lin liim ant for Soro  Feet  VV.    M.    II  um  DOES NOT, AFFECT THE HEAET j    ���������    ������������������ ���������������������������      ���������-   -.,.���������  .��������� 1111 n   _^������������^M.MlM������������M������������IMM������������������������___������a__lW������_M������������������IM������������fl  Accept^ only  "Bayer"  "padcagg  which contains proven directions.  Handy   '������Hay������r"   "boxes  of   12   tablet*    , Alao hottlw t$t ���������24 and 100���������OrugglfiU.  In  U thf- tralto   mark   (r,,ttl.\i-r*>*i In 0<in_iiltt)   or n-H-ie-r Muniiftclni-o of MononwvUo.  ilpr o-t   .������fH-rll-'-"'|aa|   ������>������^trl   H������Hi.fHn  AH������������.   "A..  H.  A.").    "WIUIo  tt  in  -wMl  Uwarwii  -  ���������   --      ..- ���������.1-..-.. .... ia... 11..���������...    n... -������'i.._.!.-���������_���������  Jlwnlrln  ���������but J._t|ilirlii ui..auu Unyur _ji������uur������-.liiivi>, 1������ uimlNt tins |>wlill������ M������kn������ iu.UmUuu.,  lla������  ---'*---:  ������C Unyur *Ouii������������ii.jr will tm -jtMiuiwA wltu  |li4*lc ������euor*l Undo aiaxlc* *M>*������ "hayer -Uruiw.  .'.-a  i THE   BEVIBW5   CBESTOlSr,   b,    a  Two Prairie Provinces   V^ill  A 4ma_:_  ^Tkeir  Majority   In  train  Regard To Age On- Sept.  1st  of  The^two Canadian provinces of'"Alberta ' and Saskatchewan, attain their  .majority" ia- regard, to age on Septem"-  ber 1st next. - They will then be 21-  years old as provinces of the 'Dominion/   ' Prior io that date the area' they  now embrace had, the. status of terrl-Iimportant part in both ~^the -total  tories administered largely- by the 'amount and the, palatability of the  Canadian Federal Government. --     nutrients   obtained,  but   even  though  The  occasion of, the  two provinces j the crop  is  cut at the present  time,  J. 'J..  The Care Of Crowing Pallets  reaching   their   majority  provides   an  the subsequent method    of  Interesting  retrospect.       In   1905   the may -result in serious loss,.  Development   of    Pullets    For    Early  ^Wi^ter Eflfc Production  Good    parent    stock,    good    shady  range, a well    balanced    ration    and  comfortable housing are essential "for  the development of pullets for earjy  winter   egg .production. .   Without-ra  free range they "will not be "properly-  matured    before    weather    conditions  make it 'necessary  to- put them~into  winter   quarters".   .   Dry,- well-drained  land with plenty of shade and. growing  j plants for hay purposes" plays a very i green feed are essential.      ,  " Prom ..the age ..of two months a, dry  mash, consisting &������ equal part's, -hy'  weight, pf cornmeal. bran, shorts^  ground oats', and beef scrap shouflCbe  Losses During. Haymaking  / "*"V'     '    '. A  Rough  Handling    Is -the    Cause  Serious. Damage . "   -  The time of cutting ofjvarious forage  Agricultural Colleges Have  Contributed Enormously To^  Farming Industry In Canada  Western LantS Prices Low  "*,  handling  ���������,_.j.jci.y    acsun   jul   aciiuua   njcao. a       The    fOJ_--  combined   population   of Alberta   and  ibwing practices are recommended by  Saskatchewan   was   400,000   in  round (j. p. McRostie, forage crop special^gt  figures.     It   is    now1"- 1,500,000.'     The  value .of the annual^ agricultural pro-,  duction has increased in 21 years from  about $40,000,000 to  $7*85,000,000.  oly the- department of agriculture at Ottawa, as material aids in px*eseiving  the original "food value during the curing process: Get the'hay into swaths  Alberta's wheat area is now nearly or cocks-before^-The leaves become dry  Jhirty times'that of 21 years ago.    The through to shatter; in snowef-y.wWth-  production   of   grains  is   nearly   fifty [ervcut only limited quantities and get  tirties as "great as in 1906;,    The aver->th'i������ coclted'up  as   sooriyas  it  is flt;  age yield of wheat in 21 years has been handle as lightly and carefully as cir-  over 18 bushels to the aere.    L.ess'ihan * cumstances will allow. -  11,000,000 of the 60,0(^0,000 acres sulC-1     Rough   treatment   of  the  harvested  able    for    farming    are sown to field j fodder   during  curing,  or  allowing   it1 able colony hduse on skids  kept before the pullets constantly In  sel f-feeding hoppers*. In addition a  semi-wet mash* Consisting largely et  chopped green feed such as mangel"  tops, alfalfa, clover, - cabbage leaves,  corn or sunflower tops, etc., should be  given twice avd<ay. -Tt Is also necessary to keep before the pu]lets con-.  stantly- a hopper of good mixed grain  and -a supply of milk. Clean, fresh  water,.shouid be before the birds at all  times" and oyster shells and grit should  be always available.' ** ���������     ' -'  --"- Tjhe jpullets should  not be kept Jn  the ssSme quarters as hens.  "^A port-  can    be  Great   Inducement_  For   -'Immigrant  Farmer'   * Says      Governor     "of \  Hudson's  Bay Company  , Speaking at the annual meeting of  .the Hudson's Bay Company ia-London,  Charles Vincent Sal1--, governor of the  jCogipany,   in   referring  to   the   heavy  taxation of the company reminded"the  proprietors that it all had been charged to capital receipts    In   respect    ot  V  Agricultural' colleges, demonstrating  - ami experimental farms have meant  enormously..*' increased 4 production in  Canada and have very considerably  more than paid for their upkeep in that'  and other Tes^ects, maintained Principal J. B.- Reynolds, of Guelph Agricultural College, in the course of an  address at a luncheon, under the auspices of the Kiwanis Club ot Ottawa,  and members of the Canadian Society  jof  Technical  Agriculturists.       Princi-  crops.     In this period Alberta has de- \\0 lie in the swath until tbe leaves are J made inexpensively.     It should be dry']  veloped    a'   dairy    industry with pro-jqUite  dry,  increase the losses d.ue to and. well ventilated    with    plenty    of  ducts    totalling    in    value more than   shattering to an alarming  extent,  es-'space, asf'on no account should"there  $20,000,000 annually.    * specially in the cases of the clovers and  be overcrowding*  Twenty-one years ago Saskatchewan ' aifalfas.       It   should   be   remembered  produced 26,000,000 bushels  of wheat. ' that the leaf is notonly the most palat-  Last year the yield was over 240,000,-  ab]e portion of tlte various grasses and       Boss.  000   bushels,   more   than   half   of- tne' clovers,  total wheat production of the Dominion.      It is now the  principal wheat  growing area in North America, if not  land. ' Consequently 2,819,000 acres  which .still remained in possession of  the Hudson's Bay Company, were an  entirely free asset. _  'v. The governor pointed out that the  present price of land in the prairie  provinces of Canada was - lower than  that of similar land in any cither part  ,of Nprtfh ^America,- despite the -fact that  the average tax on farm-land was lovr-  *er fn-Canada thari*.in the'United^States  and. the average yield of spring wlieat  was high. _,  Available figures suggested that' the  prices of farm lands in Canada were  as low as tliey ever would-be, he continued  The Overhead  'What's   this  item  on   your  in the world.  "While wheat is still the main crop,  mixed farming has made ��������� rapid progress In all parts of Saskatchewan.  Twenty-one years ago butter was imported by^tlie carload "into the province. Last year the creamery butter  production amounted to fifteen million,  eight hundred and fifty -thousand  pounds. There still remains 58,000,-  000 acres in Saskatchewan suitable for  profitable farming.  These two youngest of the nine sisters  that  form  the *"**ederal   Union oC  the Dominion of Canada have reason  to be proud of the robust state of their-  progress in 21 years.  but   contains  a   considerably" expense account:   "Overhead expense  higher percentage of protein than do  $4?"  the stems. - j     Travelling    Salesman.���������"That    'was  ��������� ._ an umbrella I bought."  .Here,  then, was  the  great induce-   methods.  jpal_ Reynolds urged there might well  oe a science of .agricultural apologetics, as -.there was of theological  apologetics, the idea being to bring  home to the people at large the enormously beneficial results of technical  training and of scientific agriculture.  -Principal Reynolds maintained that  the ychoice may lie" as between fewer  men farming on scientific lines and  with a higher standard of living, and  many farming, but with a low standard  -of living. According to some agriculturists Jt was not difficult to account  for a certain amount of exodus from  the farm as the need for so many men  working    is    reduced     by     scientific  ment which Canada offered to the  immigrant farmer���������the cheapest land  with the highest yield in the North  American continent.  Just As Good  ������������������V  "Do you have animal crackers?"  "No, but we  have  some  very nice  dog biscuits."  The days are past when the grocer  used to stick a potato carelessly on  the spout of a kerosene can.  Not Too Exacting  Luncher (to a marl who is making  off with his overcoat).���������"I beg your  pardon, sir, but in case we don't meet  again, may I have a couple of cigars  out of the pocket?"  m.   ", *M JU v* tkA^A^a* JL W _B.  A&JM*, -%������.-,*  a������AJ_,A M������JM     m.    WW VV   "w"������ta*V  The principal was not enamored of  so-called synthetic farming. He told  ofx"a friend who merged six one* hundred-acre farms into one six hundred-  acre" farm, and when he saw him recently he had had to send several  thousand dollars from his city business to make up a deficit oh the oper-'  ation pf the big farm.  Free Homesteads Taken  Amateur Mushroom Cultivation*  The     Fall  Tirne     For  Js    the    Best  "Preparing  Beds  Few people have no taste for mushrooms  and mans* would like  to grow  them.      The latter would be well advised    to    send _ to- the/-Publications!  Branch of the Department of Agriculture  at   Ottawa  for   Circular  No.   45,  wherein  Mr.  II.   T.  Gussdw,  the   Dominion botanist,  tells of the require--  ments" of  a   promising bed-of mushrooms./   The    circular,    it migh&be  stated,   lias   been   specially   prepared  for amateurs, who are advised to proceed .-slowly at tlie start and to take  care   that  the  fundamentally   important   facilities   are  provided.       In   the  first" place the cultivation    of    mushrooms "out of doors, in Canada is not  recommended as a warranted success.  As they do not require light, a cellar  below a dwelling or a place used for  storing vegetables will /answer.      The  fall of/the year is considered the most  suitable time  tor preparing  the beds.  , The   fundamental   requirements, "says  Mr. Gussow.yare the    facilities    with  which   the  requisite, temperature ah-d  degree ofmoisture may be maintained  .and'   controlled,    keeping    these   ele-*  ments  nt a uniform  level,  being the  first  condition to success.      Nothing,  says our  authority, .seems  more  disturbing than sudden drops in "temperature ov  tlie  absence  of a  system ot  ventilation', preventing4 the   regulation  of   moisture    in   air nnd  bed.      Pro-  Trie grave old mountains that surround the beautilul little Ptarmigan  valley near Lake Louise will hear and  see things this summer that will remind them ot the good old days when  Indian hunters and. warriors made tlie  hills echo with their shouts when they  danced about their great campflres;  for this lovely spot, has been chosen  by the Order of Trail Riders of the  Canadian Rockies to be the place  where they will hold their annual  Pow-Wow on August 1, following.the  official trail rides.  Many parties have , camped in  ptarmigan Valley, but never srich a  one as there will'be this summer when  trail.elders gather I'roip nil over the  A   Great   Deal   of   Free   Land  is   Still  Available an the West  In the month of May this year 545  homesteads were  taken up in  West-  . ern  Canada, an Increase of 231 over  'I the number of  entries  in  May,  1925.  Of* the  total  of  545,  seventy-two ven-  tries  were made  by  Americans.      In  Saskatchewan there we're 242 entries  of which 133 were in the Prince Ai-   -  bert district and 109 in the Moose Jaw  area.      In Alberta the entries totalled  230, of which 149 were in the Edmon- ���������  ton   district,   44  in   Peace  River   and  Grand Prairie, and the remaining IT :n  the Calgary and Lethbridge districts.  The  entries in  Manitoba totalled  70,  of   which    54    were in the vicinity of  Dauphin and 16 ln the" Winnipeg district.  The Canadian Government still has  fairly large areas of land for homestead entry in Mv������nitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, and. in the Railway  Belt and Peace River Bloe*k in British  Columbia. Free grants of 160 acres  are made to British subjects or those  who declare their intention of becoming British subjects. An entry fee of  >$10 is charged by the Canadian Government and certain condltionsof residence and cultivation are required to  be fulfilled within three years.  The homestead lands are now a considerable distance from the railways  ���������40 to 60 miles���������and consequently  setllers with some capital may regard  the purchase of good farm lands close  to railways and markets at $15 to $20  an aore on long terms of payment as  a better economic proposition.  ceeding from this counsel the circular.  deals   with   *������������������<���������   ������^oa������iiv   ������r  ninnm*-*l>vorld to -attend their great feast. Then  the   necessity   of  manure  and    methods    of trealnmnt, prepara-1  tion ot the bedh, i.he spawn und tipc-cl  flc'manner pf culilvatloiVy  Wool Exports  Total exports.,, of wool from  Canada In the fiscal year ending March  31 fit, 10215, amounted to -6,61*1.767  pounds, valued at, $2,342,887, ;.ns compared with 5,1*25,264 pounds, .worth  $2,431,524 in lhe previous fiscal year.  Contrary to tlie previous year, when  tin* 1 "niled. Kingdom received large  Hhlpnu'iilH, practically the .jcnlire export clip went to the United Stales,  ���������wlilcii look (l,-t������fi,S04 pound**, valued nt  $2,325,751.  "  ' '"W.    N.    U.    1637     *  the deep silence of mountain and. lake  will be broken for one day when 'the  hooT-beuts of several hundred ponies  sound through the valley.  From nil indications tlie Pow-Wow.  of 11)26 will be bigger and merrier Uian  those oflprevious.years. At noon on  August71, two parties of trail riders  will meet at the camp in the valley,  pit eh their tentu*' nnd when n!f*ht  falls*, light a great fire around which  1 he.olhcial ceremony will be held, and  Join in Hinging trail riders songs.  There will bj? twp official trail rlde^  tlilfl Hummer, both a live-day ride and  a tlirt-e-day ride. AlcmbetH going on  the longer ride are meeting at Lake  Louise, ko famous for Its beauty' und  It.*-     mi'igniho-mt     Canadian     I'aclnc.  Chateau, on July 29, and following'the  rest havo buttons, tbo, different kinds,  trail up the Bofov Valley to Mosquito  Creek, making a side trip to Bow Pasu,  then up over Molar Pass, and up the  little Pipestone to Baker Lake, so by  Ptarmigan Lake to "Ptarmigan Valley.  They plan to make 20 mlle/s'a day.for  the first three,'16 mlle.������3 on the fourth  day. an'-li i) miles' on the fifth.  Thoao taking the three-day rido will  start from the Banff-Lake Louise road  mid follow tho trail past Johnstone  Creek to Baker Creek and Baker Lake,  aud so. to Ptarmigan Valley. This  parly will travel more leisurely, rnnk-  ing about 14 miloH a day for the first  1wo nnd nine inllo*- on 1he third dny.  After the Pow-Wow all the trall.'rid-  eift will return to Liirlce Louise by Corral Crook.  Tho Older of the Trail Rid/ere In  Just throe rtinnmers old this year, and  already lian a membership of about  600, more than 100 o^ which., have  enamel buttons Allowing that they hav������-  travelled uitue  tiiaui i.,t>i>u hiiii-m.    'i iie  according, to the distance they have  travelled: a bronz-j button . for���������-1*5,0  miles; a silver one for 100 miles, a gold  one fbr 500 miles, and a gold* and en-  ���������imel one for 1,000 miles.  Its alms are chiefly to encourage  horseback travel through the Rockies, tb promote the breeding ot suit  Co-operative Hatchery  ��������� ���������>'        ���������        i  Will Be EstabUtthed In Calgary in the  "*; ._. Near Future  A province-wide co-operaiive hatchery and brooding establishment, will be  started In Calgary.In the near future,  as soon as'-a building site has been  selected.' It is the object of the establishment to have four units* for the  first year. Ksich unit comprises ������ 15.-  000 egg capacity electric Incubator and  600   feet   of   brooding   houses.     Tlie  hatcher-.' where they will be hatched  in the large Incubators and the chicks  kept until ,they are old and stront?  enough to look after themselves, when  they will be Bhlpped back to the farm.  ablo saddle horses for high MUtedes-lfa���������"/5���������- w'!1 seml  lh<ri.r..e?Bs. lo .,,,e  to keep up old  trails nnd" build new,  to protect the, forests and encourage  tho love of outdoor life and the study  and con'flcryatioh of yild. life, to,"���������prepare and  circulate  mftps of existing  and proposed trails, and help maintain  tlie obHer-Vnnce of close and onon rt***i-  aons for ,fish and game, v  The order, haa recruited ita members  from alt classes, all aBcainyd all'parts  of the world, ;Laat ycar'a' Pow-Wow  was attended by nr Until, writers. European nobility, Indian chiefs and American ^millionaire!.. Leading the ride  was tt* lady of acventy, "while a lad of  twelve broutjnit. up tit������ it-tir^ j  Mother.���������-"Oh; my. hoy will die! My  boy will die!"' she sobbed. "Ho will  not take the medicine that would .������*nve  him! "'  Boy Cin bed).���������"Don't cry. mother,  tat her U be home soon and he'll  make me take It."  H'b easy to be patient  IlitV-'   kaOUJtllja;   J.I   hi..������v.-.  when    yoxf KaV&aa-la-^^ala^^^  i'^jg'swraa^  1MB   CKBSTei^  BBlfiSw  ANNOUNCING A  We hav^ pleasure ia announcing'that we haverinaugur-  .. ated a Daily Delivery Ser*������ice from our Creston store.  Delivery the-same Say is-guaranteed  on all orders,"  received up till 2 p.m. and where  necessary special  delivery will be provided.     - .  -- ^V  ���������* *  Our new store is fully stocked with' aU lines of. general"  store goods, and prices are right.  With the added convenience of prompt delivery we can  give the all round service you have been waiting for.  A trial will convince.   .  CRESTON STORE  ireston Valley Co-Opeialive Assn. ||  LAGE  MOTOR AND TEAM SERVICE AT ALL HOURS  COAL AN D WOOD  LETHBRIDGE DIAMOND and CARBON  Also Blacksmith's Coal , ������������������.  COAL IN STOCK ALL THE TIME  >'.M. WATSON  PRICES REASONABLE PHONB80  rtsmen  Attention!  I have a complete stock of  Dominion and Western  Shot Shells and Rifle  Cartridges.  See nie first for your supply of Shot  Shells for the opening day of '  the season, "Sept. loth.  1 carry a complete stock of 10,12,16  and 20 guage Shot Shells.  Try a box   of   the   New  Imperial  ������ Long: Range Shot Shells loaded  with Diamond or Oval Smokeless Pow d *. *  Get your B.C. Hunting Licenses  at niy shop.  \Jg  +        ||^y \\ mr*m\m\������l^J3  Sm^tjjpibiqmdr fl   ifll  Local audi Personal  WAMT_Bl>--^Qld horses ahd cows.    F.  K. '������������������ Smithy Creston.  Cabbage, carrots* onion*-*,' potatoes  for sale.    Fted .Lewis. Creston.  Mrs. Beninger^ was a visitor with  Nelson friends a few days last week.  The committee.', of the Anglican  Church will meet on Suncay after  evensong.  Pias Fob Saxje.���������Well bi'ed pigs, .six  weeks old, 4*>5. Krsy J. B, Rudd.  Wynndel.  For Sale*���������-Pigs, six weeks old Sept.  13th, $6> John B. Miller* (Alice  Siding). Creston.  For Sale���������Temii and harness in  good condition, well broken. ; A. N.  Couling, Creston.  Mrs. Cherrington is spending a few  days with Nelson friends this week,  leaving on Monday.  Room and Boabd���������For one or Iwti  persons. Apply Mrs. C.~ Fransen,  Barton Ave., Creston  SECONDHAND STO������B--Alex. Mir-  iibelli reminds all that his secondhand  store, next the shoes shop, is well  stocked up in all line**", and that he is  prepared to buy anything.  i       -, T     *     ��������� ���������   - *r  | Mr. and Mfcs, Stanley Patterson-are  away on a yisitTwith relative at Sand-  point and Dover, Idaho.        -  Jim Cherrington left on. Monday ^or  Nelson, where he will take fourth year  high school in'that city this-teem.,  ' Pigs For Sale���������Young pigs, Dnroc-  Jerst y-Chestei* White, ready JSept; 3D.  Vaness .Ranch (Alice Siding), Crestoni  ���������   **  j A.-   ^ ���������** .       . -   ���������.���������* y  - Itev, S._srad Mre.J&*rewby.were mqtor  visitors to _Xahk on .Labor Day.   The  ���������Misses Hamilton accompanied them.  .  -The yanmial   harvest .thanksgiving,  "service at Christ Church this year will.  be held the second Sunday ih October.-;  --W^isa- "Idaripn Leaniionth is' taking  "foturth'year i|ighJ*school worky at Nel- J  a-jigf this" terni,~leavingior that city on'  Monday.        "-*** '  The people at West Creston will .be  .favored* with-Anglican church servicer  on Sunday afternoon at. 3. o'clock   at  the schoolho-asp. * " *   "?- "7'  '--*"   -   ..  Mr. and-Sdrs. Gr. Nickel were motor  visitors with -friends' in .Coenk* d'  Alene, Idaho, for a few days the latter  part of the" week. >  I     Appiue Hauling���������We have a "Ford  truck and are' prepared, to haul .apples  on fciiortest notice, charges are i*easun"*;J  able... Premier Garage, Creston,   "'--*   ���������  *"     **- \ ^  Fob. SAjueb-ob Trade���������Two horses,  buckskin, 4 and 5 years old,"^3ot) lbs.,  $75 head, * or��������� will trade one of them  for a good cow. O. Kingheim, Wynndel.  The fall   fair   directors   remind   all-  school scholars that, the usual school  eports will be a feature of  this year's  fair, ana on a bigger scale than a year  ago.  -at   "  The' weather prophets are already  beginnirg   to   predict  an   early and  severe v* inter.   Outward appearances  [certainly indicate   the   early   winter,  alright. x  Andrew Kobert>on at rived on Monday from Weyburn, Sask., and will  attend*" high school at Creston this  term, making his home with his uncle,  S. A. Speers;  The addoess at Cbrist^Church on  Sunday evening next will bear reference to the badge of the Anglican  Young      People's     Association���������-The  Shield of Faith. /  "        **       '        .  The weather has a distinctly fall  flavor to it;" and with the apples coming in almost two w.eeks ahead of  normal it look's as if the expected  early winter might materialize.  i  .7      To the 7 -  ELECTORS ojf WEST KOOTENAY  It affords me great pleasure iri announcing tliat, if  you do'ine the honour of electing me as your representa-  -tive in the* forthcSbihirig election, .1 shall be pteased to  advocate,  support and dp everything in  my power to  'Accomplish the following:- -<- .   .- ,     \  I ��������� -���������. "V * -  Jk   A farther reduction ������n tariff on all implements of production,, on  o -.        motor cars and on the necessities of life;  2. - A further reduction in income tax ahd all other forms of taxation.  * "7   /3.    A. National Financial Policy that will have^he effect of reducing  ..    -Governmentexpenditures-and reducing the "National debt.*  >"- " -4,   The immediate introduction ahd passage of an Old Age. Pensions  - Bill, reducing the age limit from 72 to 65 .and without "waiting for  ".,:  the Provinces to agree upon *aame,   . - .,        , x  io. Every possibleiform of-Qovernmenit assistance to the Agriculturalist, the Fruit Grower and al! others engaged in our basic  industries. 7,   *   . r \ _  ,  "    .������ ���������.!-.-'.       .   *.   ���������>  . -...6.   Government -assistance for the establishment of a .system of JOold  Storage.Pianfcs that will facilitate-the marketing of oupjiruits,  * etc., on a profitable and sound basis,     y    ��������� ^ *    ^'  77   "?."'   A very thowugWinvestigation of the Customs and and^all other  -   " departments of Government and-appjyin^-whatever* remedy eaay  be nectary to assure clean and efficient Government throughout  Canada.'"        -    7 : , . .       -J- % -   - ^  4     8.   The securing of the necessaay capital for the establishment of  . industries that will develop our great natural resources, establish  '   - r a payrcjii and create prosperity. " r - ^.  9. Establishment of an Iron and Steel plant and Pulp^tnd Paper  "Mills ttigether with ady other industries which ������an be established  - on a sound, and paying basis. v -   -  10. A bigger and better Western Canada. A more developed British  Columbia. A more prosperous West Kootenay. A united Dominion of Canada. -  w x  **' ��������� -. *  If you approve of ..the above and can conscientiously  - do so, I respectfully request that you favor-me with yoiir-  influence and your vote on September 14th.    In return, I  pledge myself to give you and your interests   my very  best and undivided attention.  "  ' **��������� ' '  Yours respectfully,        "   ,  R: H, GALE  LIBERAL CANDIDATE  UF ISP  J. S. Tempest, the department of  the Interior engineer, who has been  |jiere for ten days making an official  report on the Creston Reclamation  Company, Limited, holdings on the  fiats on behalf of the indian department, completed his work on Thursday last and gone a-ighort holiday -with  his. eon at Kelowua.      ���������"**  Anglican Church Semens  SUNDAY, SEPT 12  CRESTON���������8 a.in. and 7^30 p.ni.  WYNNDEIi���������11 a.ni.    WEST  CRESTON���������3 p.m.  MilT IMfllH^ITIUP  HU      l iflliJ^B%^I     B      atOfel  But we are concerned where yon buy your Dmgs,  Fancy Goods, Toiletries and Drugstore merchandise  We are well equipped to  serve you with  every  item in drugstore merchandise and in  up-to  the-minute fashion.  Seasonable   merchandise  on   display. _   Let our  competent   staff  help  you.    They can���������that  is why we havje them.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. ������1. KJELIiY  |!iy_^������p������^  ^^gjfi^^^E^ffij  !i_ii.jiiyyii|i.|Liiiiiitiita*w**^^  g������u,d  Theatre  Sat., Sept. 11  f-r*k *���������*  -ff -a-     gr  F P  ^,,ifa'****.ji ?/>Wlrff A I  ^JrCvl/Vj-U  i  SI ffltMM-d       o IR  '���������Mm..MmfmttMm^  ���������SB  kWANS0  M    |aaaa|  te_i*'        ^^, fe*-a:i|a.|  L- ^^       ^j   -|d| ^^^g  mikMIt TOTTtE p*****���������***  We have handled this same bleiid of Coflfee for  the past five years. It is truly a Coffee of exceptional qualities; a blend we feel certain.will please  you point, /The greatest number of cups per  pound is obtainable> and a pouud pack^gn will win  your favor.     At low  price ofA SIXTY CENTS  PER POUND.  Dry GoosJs  usu-jtoBfl-ja  |^U|  Furniture  N9lQ WllllS  *  ������'#  mmm*mWmtmtmm  mwwmmiwitWMm  !SS!_^R!f^HS


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