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Creston Review Oct 1, 1926

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Array ���������"���������w  ^0^&fxkA  -e_"*r.  7"-  xxudi  f^JRJEiO'JLlJ'JLlI  x  JL  Vol. XVIII.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER I, 1926  No. 33  Mr. Knott and Miss Muriel Knott  got back at the end of the week from  their three weeks? holiday. trip spent  at points on the coast, the return  being made Vsa.the the Okanagan,  Mrs7 Currie and Mrs. Humble of  Bellvue, Albert**,0 are Canyon visitors  this wteek, and are guests of Mr. and  Mrs. W.Searle.  Canyon had 12 degrees of frost on  Thursday morning-last, -which put the  finishing touch on all garden stuff,  -and it is"feared has donesoraedamage  to unpicked apples, particularly the  winter varieties.  . Mr.- and Mrs. C. Waldie of Fernie,  who aie on a visit with Mr. and Mrs.  "Wearmouth, spent a few days with  Trail friends last week.  There was considerable extra bustle  around the school at the first of the  week, getting*the collection of fruits,  vegetables and grain for the Canyon  exhibit in the school districts' competition at Creston fair.  The heavy frosts on Thursday and  Friday lost.created a suspicion the  winter was just around the corner and  a rush has been made to get through  with the laying off the pipe on the  extension to the Water "Deers* Irrigation system, and the job will likely be  completed this week.  Miss Siegel, dramatic reader, made  "her appearance at the United Church  on Tuesday night,  and. was   greeted  with a very fine crowd,  all of whom  appreciated the programme given,    y  Martin Nelson has taken a log sawing contract with Frank Tompkins at  Goatfell. and will'be working there  for the next few months.  and accordepn4 "Refreshments were  served at midnight^ with dancing cota-  tinuing until ab6j|t :one o'clock. The  young couple were married at Bonners Ferry on September 12th, the  .bride being   Miss  Vadhe Cooper.  Sam. Bysonth of Kuskanook went  through on Monday on a business  visit at Creston.  Cbas.-Murphy, C.P.R, general manager of western lines, and C A.  Cotterell, general superintendent,  made an official visit to Sirdar one  day last week.  Fall Fair Display  Lighter This Year  Miss Ltoreen Williams left on Saturday for Calgary, Alberta, where she  is attending Normal* School.  Wilfrid Mason is at Kaslo helping  the apple packing work. He left for  that point on Saturday.  Victor Johnson got bach on Saturday from a business visit in Nelson.  Misses Penson, Ringheim and Benedetti got away on Sunday to Boswell,  where they will have charge of apple  packing work this season.  Miss Severn, teacher of Division 2  Wynndel school, spent the weekend  at her home in Proctor.  Oscar Ofner and Arne Andestad  returned from Harrop' on Tuesday,  where they had been erecting a cabin  in readiness for their trapping season.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Uri and party motored to Yahk on Saturday, whero  they were guests at a dance thac  evening.  A party of Wynndel young people  were at Kitchener for the dance in  in Hunt's Hall on Saturday night.  E. Foxall and H.  Just as we go to press (Thursday)  afternoon Creston's eighth annual  fall fair is officially opened, and will  remain open until 5 p.m. today.  ^ The exhibits ih all departments is  lighter than usual. This, of'^course,  was to be expected in the case of  garden vegetables and flowers, all of  which were takeii in the killing frosts  of a week ago, and with the fruit the  usual generous exhibit couln hardly  be looked for���������the bad weather of  almost the past imonth has caused the  rancher to lose too much tjme, which  he is now endeavoring to make up  with the weather.cleared.    ���������'._---.  The show of boxed fruit, however,  is well up to. the mark and Messrs. ES.  C. Hunt of Nelson, and W. A. Middle-  ton of Vernon, who made Sward*? in  this class have,, had their troubles  placing the red ticket***.  Mrs. Hugh Ross of Nelson and Mrs  Roth well of Wardner placed the  awards in the ladies'' sections in which  there is a fair display, the needlework  class attracting considerable outside  attention. .  The ranch display is a new feature  that should be encouraged. ' This year  there is hut two .entries, but now  exhibitors have lost interest in staging vegetable collections for tbe board  of trade cup, the ranch display takes  its place to-much better advantage.  Wynndel,   Canyon,   Eriekson,  at the ranch.   They are to be joined  -this week by friends from Victoria for  shooting and fishing. '   '  "Mrs. Bamford of Nelson   is s Lister  visitor this  week,  the guest of Mrs.  JohnBird.7     Ay-    *'. -'''���������'      '-yZ  A. R. F. Bernlrard . of Inverraeaei  with his friend, Mr. Martin, of the  same place, spent a few days at the  former's ranch here at the first of the  week.'  Rev, S. Newby of Creston took  Church of England service here on  SunSaj-** afternoon, and had quite a  good" turnout.  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Holland (nee Jen-  ie Yerbury) of Kimberiey spent part  of their honeymoon trip at Listed*  guests at the Yerbury home leaving  for. Kitchener io visit Mrs. - MeKee on  Saturday. .      '  . Lister friends will extend beariest  congratulations to Mrs. John Johnston on the occasion of her marriage  this wjeek to Angus McLeod, who*  resides near Spokane, and in which  city the bride bas heen living for the  past- two years. Part of the hoiiey-  was spent with friends in Creston.   -  Local and Personal) Mr  Mrs. Pearson of Columbus, Ohio,  was ji visitor her** on Thursday- last,  the guest of Mrs. Martin.  Mrs. Loasby was a weekend visitor  with relatives nt Cranbrook.  Rev. S. Newby will be here for Church  of England services on Sunday-morning, and attention is directed to the  fact that the Sunday school will meet  at 9.45. ity-place of 30 cf clock -. as in the  past. '���������  ^  Miss Eva Brain, who has been on  the staff at the C.P.R. boarding  house for almost a year, is taking a  holiday, and it* nn a visit with ..her  mother at Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Pascuzzo, who  got back from their wedding trip on  Friday, were tendered a reception the  same evening, which whs much enjoyed by all the guests. Bahcing was the  feature and very fine music was  supplied by .Jerry Cooper, saxaphone;  Charlie Price, Cranbrook, drums;  Mr. Talerico,   violin,  and Carl,  piano  Creston all have entries in the school  districts' competition that is even  more attractive than a year ago, with  first prize likely to go to Wynndel,  which school has gone to no end of  trouble to collect and stage ynjost  everything ih fruit, vegetables' and  P.   Packman  left I cereals. * /  jelson, ,.,.<.-  '������������������������������������ -���������  ��������� R. B.   Staples,, who   is   located   at  Vernon as buyer-for the   Nash-Sim  ington  Company,    Limited, Calgary,  spent the weekend at his home here.  At most' of-the Okanagan warehouses  ! the weather prevailing on the prairie  last week had stopped apple shipping  on  * ��������� 'The .VailyydaVUiS"*c'rol*!*s H,b Wynndel  United Church Sunday school on Sun-  day aftfernobn7were7 largely .attended  by both scholars anil adults., /-"���������AU * the  classes had a ptrt in the programme,  the feature of which was/the giving  of the dramatic reading, '-The Mansion." by Miss Siegel. This has been  the mrst successful year yet .with tne  Sunday school, which now* haa a- staff  of four teachers*  ;*>���������  Due to'the busy season, the attend  ance yesterday was below the usual  opening day. standard, but withy the  excellent weather 'that now obtains  there, should be a large crowd out  to-day.  Lister  Lades'  i  On display for  one week only.  0  Latest Styles and  jKm^aS'Uli_l%__-^L^*Ui   A   B Jt*l>"C_?������*F*  ^,  JUIlGtB SMItBff  Robert Moore left a few days ago  for Victoria, where he will attend the  provincial normal school this term.  Mrs. John Marshall and daughter,  Lucy, and Henry Van-ess. were Cranbrook visitors at the firet of the week,  attending the .Cox-Vanessj marriage  on the 27th.  Dr. and Mrs. Wells and family got  away at the end of the week on their  return to Duncan. Their son, Kenneth, arrived to upend a couple of days  with them prior to their leaving  Principal Moore is giving the  schorlars a holiday today so that all  can tako a hand in the school sports  at the Creueon fall fair. >.  A     pretty     home    wedding    was  solemnized at Cranbrook on  Monday  evening, when Rev.' AI. S.  Blackburn  united   in   marriage   Miss   Marie   B.  Vaness of Alice Siding with Albert G.  Cox of Cranbrook, the ceremony taking place at the home of the groom in  tho    presence  of  about   85  "invited  guests*.   .The bride was given   away  hy her   brother.   Will   Vaness,   and  wore white silk trimmed with radium  lac<������.   The brido-mmtd wns.'"Miso  Lucy  Marshall, also of Alice* Siding,  whose  costume was  of   flowered   silk.   The  groom was cup ported by his  brother,  Rny    Cox.    Tmmediatoly    after    the  ceremony the  guttata sat  down to a  wedding supper, which  was followed  by   dancing   and   a   inoHt   enjoyable  jp-voninj-:   wm  npent  by  s������"l.    Mr.   sine!  Mi**. Cox received  tunny  useful  gifts  for the   n������*w home,  while a host of  friends will extend best. wishes  for a  long and happy life here, where  they  will reside on the Viuucbh ranch, which  they have leuaed for a term of years.  almost entirely " and the warhousea  were stacked so full of Mcintosh Reds  that there was no room for other  varieties.  "Almost 100 per cent, attendance was  registered by the Sunday school  scholars of Trinity, United Church at  the rally .day ; exercises, oo,Sunday  morning, with a very encouraging  turnout of parents. Miss E. Arrow1  smith, assistsnd superintendent, presided, and the feature was the reading. "The Selfish Giant," by Miss  Siegel. Attendance at Trinity Sunday school is well maintained* and the  enrollment is just over 90 with.a. staff  six teachers.  Ed. Merait. who has been away for  some time, returned on Thursday, and  is working for the Continental Lumber  & Pole; Company. He got a royal  welcome back to Kitchener.  .A. C. McMillan of the Great West  Life Assurance Company, Vancouver,  was here oh a business visit/Thursday.  F. H. Pym, district forester, Cranbrook; and Roy Burch,forestry patrol,  Yahk, were Thursday callers.  Will Wickholm was at Canyon for  the weekend, on a visit with his  parents.  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Holland of Kimberiey were here over the weekend, on  a vjsifc wi^j her sister, Mre. D. McKee.  E. G. Scasnon of the Page & Hill  Cedar Company, Spokane, was a business visitor here on Thursday. Ed.  Sneff of the same fiina was a business  caller on Friday.  ''        ' 7 .      '��������� _ - *:  ���������  A. LePage left on Monday for Luxn-  berton where he has secured a job and  intends remaining for some time. He  was popular with Kitchener people,  and will be missed by many Mends.  and Mrs. E. McGonegal and  daughters, Vera and Hazel, of the  McConnell Hotel, were Creston visitors on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson, A. G.  Strudwicke and A. LePage motored to  Creston ;on Friday on basin ess, and  brought back Misses Mildred Andeen  and Clara Hunt for the weekend at  their homes here. -  Mrs. George Chudley got back a  few days ago from almost a month's  holiday trip, during which she visited  friends at several coast points, .retiirn-  via Spokane. /  Mr. Wills of Cranbrook was a guest  of Col. Lister the past few days, and  weather permitted was but trying his  luck with the ducks on the flats  sloughs.  C. H.   Phillips of Kimberiey,  with  his son. Speery. of Vancouver, arrived  this week to spend a couple of weeks J . "  GRAND THEATRE  Misses Esthei*, Nelson and Edith  Geroux were calling on4Creston friends  on Thursday,  Lud wig Anderson and Will Spence  of the Sash <& Door Company, made a  ^Misiness^trip te Creaton on ^turday.  -Di McKee   Is   having a  visit   this-  week from his mother, who arrived a  few days ago from Elko.  T. Lytle and daughter, of Creston,  were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Dan McDonald.  LAST SHOWING  TO-NIGHT  Friday, Oct. 1st  Harold Lloyd  in  ORESTON  WANTKii--Secondh������ntl pin no,   must  li" *;r.*������5*w^ <"Han������������a������  t-alHio price.    Apply  Box 18, Review Glftc*. ' '  *  The last word  j  entertainment I  Tne October -meeting of Creston and  .-District Women's Institute is scheduled for Friday afternoon next, October  8tb. ' Those who planted seed potatoes  supplied by the Institute are asked to  attend so at rangement can be made  to make a show of spuds at the provincial potato show next month  Arrangements will be made at this  meeting, -too, for-the usual Armistice  week entertainment, and a delegate  to the conference at Nelson is also to  be chosen.  Messrs. G. Johnson, and C W.  an wera buey on the area to be  dyked in the firc-t unit ofthe Reclama-  Company on the flats on* Sunday,  getting samples of soil which were on  Monday forwarded to the office of the  Dominion reclamation commissioner  of the department of the interior at  Calgary. For. the first 80 inches down  the soil is a rich black and chocalate  loam, but below that clay is encountered, which should give a splendid lot  dyking material.  R. Randall has closed up his barber  shop in the Auditorium, and with  Mra. R.indall and son, Dick, left  on Monday for Spokane, whero they  are to reside in future. On Friday  night they were guests nt a reception  given by the choir and congregation  of Trinity Unltod Church at which  Mr, Randall was presented with,a  parse of money. They will be missed  by Trinity coagreafciou, particularly  Mr. Randall whose pluco in the choir  will be hard to fill.  Tho many admirers of Rev. F. A.  Robinson of Toronto, who conducted  a two weeks' joint evangelistic campaign In tho ProBbyterian Church  almoHt throe yearn afro, will be pleimed  to know ho is paying a one-night  return visit next Tuesday, Oct. 6th.  whhn ho will bo at Trinity United  Church. Stilt.more Interesting will  ho the appearance with him of his  daughter, Mlii������. Grace Robinson, who  has fi-st pohvp.oted a training cour**������  In   tho' Moody   Bible   Institute, and  **^*l^ f*n *���������������*%,        V**f* *"��������� **Kfm -Wi"-!     art %mt\ II ���������#���������������*���������"������*        ���������������* J"*t A -���������"*���������        ���������������������"|a-(������,|* * *���������"**",  *-t'������^WW������^ *-.-*   1~#������J������   Wat-*.*       a**.^^^**"*^ *-*���������*%���������*   *��������������� ������JMUW4������ <*     W  the attractiveness of the mervices.  Continental Lumber & Pole Company shipping department is busy  shipping out -a big order of matched  plank, and, certainly appreciate the  fine weather at present prevailing,  which expedites hauling.  Carl Anderson and son, Ladwig, A.  LePage, Claud Simpson, Miss Edith  Geroux made up a motor party who  were at Creston for the picture show  on Saturday night.  Mrs. R. Dal boom of Wynndel was a  between trains visitor here on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Paul Paulson and  Chester Paulson, all of Spokane,  Bpent the latter part of the week here  on business call.  The dance held in Hunt's Hall on  Saturday night was not as well attended as usual, but at that there was a  good crowd out and all enjoyed themselves. Mrs. Lister's orchestra supp-  plied the music The next dance Is on  October 9th, and we hope everyone  will come.  I  Annual Fair Nigjht Dance  will bo hbld in the  Brand Theatre Ballroom  CT- 1ST  I  Genflemen $1.   Ladles 50c.  wupper extra THE   REVIEW.    CRESTON.    B.    C.  Now Spores Gcpi^t  Taint Yoiir Butter  Spores are the arch enemies of butter. They  attack the wraps even before they are used, and rob the  butter of its greatest quality���������flavour.  Appleford wraps give double protection against  spores.. First they are made absolutely "grease-proof.  Secondly, they are shipped in mould-proof packages  which protect the wraps until they are actually used.  This is an exclusive Appleford feature.  Q2KS2EaO^E_a_iBjQQK  COMPANY. 1-m.t.^  HAMltTON. CANADA.  WESTERN AGENCIES  ������5clli5" Waxed Paper Co. Western Waxed Papes- Co.  320 Davie 1st. Vancouver 290 McDernaott Ave. Winnipeg  Hunter Martin & Co.   Regina    ���������  t^i^^ii^i^T^^-^^^^T^^^^^m^y^  Tol  erance  Some years ago that master craftsman among movie picture directors,  D. \Y- Grilliths, conceived and produeejft a great spectacular, film play under  the title "Intolerance." Like other Griffith productions it was hot .only'a  wonderful and entertain ins picture., but it sought to teach a great lesson. It  depicterv-in a convincing li'imer the wrongs inflicted upon humanity at different stages of the world's history "as a .result-of the intolerant views held by  those in power I'or the time.being. ' "       &  Unquestionably, with tlie^growlh of education and a. more widespread enlightenment ol" people, there i-/ a lessening of bigotry and a-larger degree of  toleration in the world today than ever before in its history, and, it is a'suae-*  ter ot" rejoicing to know this spirit is developing. Nevertheless, there is  plenty oL' room for a still greater development, of this spirit not only in Snter-  natiunal relations, but within the bounds of each individual nation.  With another general election pending in Canada it is perhaps timely to  urge ihe necessity I'or the display ol" a more tolerant spirit and attitude in mat-  tens political. As individuals we may differ on points of constitutional law,  bin that is no reason why one person or group should denounce those who do  not see eye to eye with them as disloyal either to Canada or the Empire.  East and West may hold opposite opinions on the subject of the tariff, and  both be perfectly honest and sincere in their views, but.sucli difference of  -"pinion surely provides no reason why the West should 'dnounce. the East  as desirous of bleeding the West white, or'for the East to accuse the West, its  selfish and ready to ruin all Eastern industry. Unity of opinion on such a  controversial question is impossible, but it is possible that there be, and there  should be. a tolerant attitude and a respect for each other's views.  A spirit of tolerance should characterize the adherents of every religions  denomination or seitf, yet all too frequently the reverse is true and the narrowest  bigotry and  bitter intolerance is displayed.       In this,  however,'it is  pleasant to note that the old racial and religious antagonisms and intolerance  which for so many years in our past history disgraced and disrupted Canada  have largely passed away.      Today in our own country as well as elsewhere  dauger seems to lie in the word.y warfare between the Fundamentalists and  (.he Modernists.      By all means let there be full discussion and debate.    Only  so will  the full truth be disclosed and established, but in it all let there be  _ charity and tolerance.  Il i,s well to remember that intolerance and bigotry are by no means confuted to religion and politics. As Dr. Frank Glenn, head, of the Universitj-  of Wisconsin, and former editor of The Century Magazine, recently pointed  oul. ihere are bigots of patriotism, bigots of education, bigots of science, bigots  of business, bigots of journalism, bigots of medicine, bigots of theology, bigots  of reform. Each and every one of them is dangerous, and every one of them  doing real damage to the cause of truth..  There is a very real need still apparent for a constant preaching of lhe  gospel of tolerance; a very real need, for combatting the still all too prevalent  i.-ndency on the -pari of many people Lo adopt an intolerant attitude 'towards  nil people and all questions with whom or which they are not in agreement.  This "I alone am right, and you are wrong and. must therefore be suppressed" ariirude is th*^ cause of more heart-burnings and community quarrels than  almost, any one other thing in out  present-day civilization.  Iiroh-'i-auc-e. nothing else, has split many a village and small town 5ntb  faf-io-i:- not only to the detriment of each and. everyiildividttn.1. but to such an  extern that al! community'spirit, and enterprise has been killed. And, after  all, i- is "h*~ nios: futile and nonsensical of human weaknesses. On the other  haii'!, 11���������->",>������*'.������������������ r-ii other people's opinions, the eneouragemnt of a spirit of char-  iiahU-rst-ss. make.- ter peace, happiness and contentment In the home, for  heip!',i. ';f>-r.;.������-_aiion in community life and effort, and for strength arid Unity  :;. ������������������- .���������!-,. M-ei. 1-j-o I era nee aims ul the suppression of Irtilh, but truth can-  r!0. ���������-,,. ,7. ....r-v-r'eai i\ [< mighty and will prevail' and all flint intolerance in  ���������:,..���������:-; ji and. ad ion can accomplish is 10 creaie ill-will and discord and thus  ra,.ai.. ���������"..- .;:;���������.���������--.i;.i  uni :-..���������!��������� of progress and ach.jevement. .  Wonder  Canyon  Of Rockies  Trappe)-   and.., Explorer...,-Finds���������,  Gorge  "That Rivals the-Qoldrado iC-anyoi;  A jtieep ihountain canyon, ^carved.-&i7;  most  pferpendicuiaEly   through  a7 liigii'  rocky ridge, a canyon so, d.gep. that It  is   said   to     rival     the     world-famous  Colorado, canyon, has been discovered  by Albert Mercer, trapper and explorer,  who lias-returned    from    a    long  journey     through     the     little-known  wilderness" of the Copper River country in British Columbia.  This' spring Mercer attempted to  penetrate the country of the south  fork of the Copper River, a country  that has aroused Ms curiosity. Even  though he did not reach his objective,  he discovered the canyon and he believes that this find'amply rewarded  him. .-  The canyon is from 12 to 15 miles  long and from three to four thousan-fl  feet deep. It is a paradise for niouu-  tain goat, Mercer claims. The, canyon, he says, is so rough that wolves  and other enemies of the goat cannot  penetrate its fastnesses. He saw  goats skipping about on points ol  rocks where a slip would have meant  a straight drop of thousands of feet..  The     south     fork    of    the    Copper  /^f^N;^tt->l'N^aaA  m7WlMSQHmm  iHUi  ^777 -c-Ki^Miim '-mo-  ^ZZZkk^Qiio^l^E^A  ?^vy;y;y.y^y:,y.Ex*AG���������^V^   *m\%   \m>  only one  may t-o kill  ^MflieFliss  i River is described as a great grizzly  bear -country and. would be a favored  hunting. Spot if more accessible.  Drives Out Rheumatism  ,     Subdues Lumbago  Brings  THis 18 tt���������-Darken theroom as much as possible, close the  ���������windows, raise one of the blinds -where the sun shines in. about  eight inches, place as many. Wilson's. Fly Pads as possible on  plates (properly wetted with water but not Hooded) on the  window ledge where the light is strong, leave the room closed  for two or three hours, then sweep up the Hies and burn them'.  See illustration below.  JPut the plates away out of the reach o������ children until required in another room..  y  mmm* A .a&^*|PaLRs_g!  to use  Canada's Enviable  Position  Ease    and.  Comfort  Sufferer at Once  to    the  NERVILINE  ... A King Over Pain  Those who . seek permanent,relief  from the grinding pain of Rheumatism  and Lumbago should read the letter of  P. E. Normand, from Georgetown, who  writes:  "I was fairly crippled with aching  joints and Rheumatism. Nerviline  , must have been what I needed, be-  1 cause it cleared up my trouble quickly."  "If you need a reliable, strong, penetrating pain remedy, one you can de-  pefid on, get a 35c bottle of Nerviline  to-day; ;t will make you well quickly.  Just A Boy  "Tom, would it be right to say you  ain't been to the theatr( this month?"  "No, ma'am;  I go twice a week."  WOMEN OF MIDDLE AGE  Largest Trade Balance Per Capita  Of  Any Country in th& World ".  Canada now has the largest favorable trad������ balance per capita of any  country in the world. For the fiscal  year 1926 Canada's favorable trade  balance amounted to $401,134,405, .an  increase over the previous year of  $116,705,299. At tlie end of March,  1926, Canada's favorable trade balance  was almost entirely with the British  empire, the amount for the empire  being $392,631,S42 and for foreign  countries only ?S,502,563. The unfavorable balance of trade with the  United States amounting to $123,970.-  454 was approximately compensated  for by a favorable balance with other  foreign countries. ' / '  KEEP QUIET!  That's good advice if you have  Diarrhoea. - Then for quitk relief take a dose or two of J  Chambertairf s Colic &  Olarrhoea Remedy  I  A  Complete in itself. Mother Graves-  Worm Exterminator does not require  the assistance of any other medicine  to make it effective. It does not fail  to do its.work.    * '  : i ,'��������� .'. ay.  I i-.I J"-! f'  kae -.-  -  man  "-.ho  able   t"   i e:  has  iii-/.-  no  hia  tal! h  own  The   early    fly    Ihal    falls   inlo   Lite  .hoarding-house niilk pitcher is reason-  abl.*-.   sure  lo find  a waiery grave.  ;i ll  1   '  !���������������������������  -'I'll'  ,|-h  ���������*aa-( > [>  IM'dill  ,IM I.'..'I  1    peel  di-t-iuise  liein***   a  "I   nii.-s  my  Swiss."  sighed   the  pound   lady,   whose   diet   included,  exc'lii-dun  of  all   forms  of  cheese.  Mil-  1Tlo  Need Rich, Red Blood to Maintain. Good Health  After passing the age of forty  evary woman has reason to grow anx  ious about her health. This" time .of  trial, with its attacks of faintness"and  fits of depression, its often violent  headaches and back pains is rightly  dreaded by women; but if reasonable  steps' are taken to safeguard the  health, no serious ill-effects will arise.  At this turning point in life Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have given a helping hand, to thousands, of suffering  women who were fighting a hopeless  battle against poor health and wailing  strength.  The very best help  for any woman  ���������*f middle age is (Ire health help given  by  Dr, Williams' Pink  Pills.      These  pills    reinforce    the blood supply, enriching  nnd   purifying   it.       In   doing  this they nourish the starved and overtaxed  nerves   and  givo   new  strength  and vitality to  the  whole system. By  this   nalural   process     Dr.     Williams'  Pink Pills completely dispel  all pains  and  weakness,  ami. a better,  happier  condition of health and spirits arises.  Every w.oman of middle age should  lake   advantage   hqw   of   the   wonder-  lul  heallh-help of Dr.  Williams' Pink  Pills.      They are sold by all modi cine  dealers or will  be sent by mail al; 50  tents a box  by    The    Dr.  - Will lams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Will   Purchase   Elevators  To.    serve    points    in the  province  which are not at present served by the  pSol or the U.G.G. elevators, the wheat  Grasshopper  Plague  Iii   Russia  State of Siege Proclaimed in'War on  Insect Pest  ^To protect Russia rrom the spreading grasshopper plague, the district ot*  Stavropol has proclaimed a state of  siege, and lias "triumvirates of local  dictators, who are to be held responsible* for waging a successful wrar on  the insects which are endangering the  crops. Cava-lry.7aii.d-, aeroplanes have  been mobilized to spread^ carloads of  poison, requisitioned from Moscow,  while the entire peasant population  has enlisted in army-like formation,  under orders of self-elected officers,  to rush in the harvest before grasshoppers destroy the products.  Asthma Can be Cured.    Its suffering;  is as needless as it is terrible to en-;  dure. After its many years of relief  pool board has decid-ed to build or buy of the most stubborn cases no suffer-  at   once   elevators   at   thirty   Alberta' er can doubt the"perfect effectiveness  points. The volume of wheat handled  is the basis upon which the selection  of points, has .been made; '  Paring a corn Is both risky and. ineffective. It is much better to use  I-Iolloway-'syCorn Remover and eradicate them entirely.  Prolongs State  Of War  Occupied Area in Germany is a Thorn  In the Flesh  By continued occupation of large  areas of the Rhtnelantl, the allies are  prolonging the state of war, Cuancel-  lor  Wilhelm   Marx   declares.  "So long as this stale ol* war endures, the thorn i.s bound to remain  in - the iiesh of the derman people,"  he said.. "It behooves the rest, ol the  world., if i| honestly desires peace, to  I release lhe still occupied zones,"  ' Tho chancellor said he would consider It his* task- in September to  carry on negotiations for Germany's  entry to the League of Nations.  of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma "Remedy.  Comfort of body and peace of mind return with its use and nights of sound  sleep come hack for good. Ask your  druggist;  he can supply you.  There is no hope for the man who  reFuses to lot his friends lentl him  money.  Snapshots Of Moose  .Shooting moot.e with a kodak ts becoming  a popular  diversion.      M,  U.  I3nt������*!H, who runs u chain of sporting  camps In the vicinity ..of Mel again a,  Ontario, slates tliaL moose nro so  plentiful thi:-, year that he can fruar-  antee   iiliolographs   of   moose   almost,  .daily   within   a   lew  niliuites piuUlle of  ! iinv of the  earn ie*,  c  Keep Minnrd's  Liniment handy  Portable ,Co r ruga ted  Steel G ranary  Aak your dealnr���������ot write ua about tlio  Improved "Mux."���������8Fl, hipli. 1000 bus.  capacity���������with two<oppoait������ m-tnl-olea,  ana the new comDina.tion door*  Western Steel Products Ltd.  sttnttltamalect tuJth Metallic Raoflnt Cn.atrfA-*  WIN Nil-EC REGINA. SASKATOON  CALGARY   EDMONTON    VANCOUVER  ���������-Y-  You will see thtB trade  mark   in   hardware   store-i  everywhere.     Every   utensil   so  labelled   is   fully ^guaranteed   for   1r_������ng  nervlce and natisfaction by  Tho 23_hcct BiHofxat Ir trodticts Co. ui������iiit������4  IVIontrajil  _rdtttnr-<t<aJi������  tOMONrO  VMitcouv*r  lloostinfl   Home   Products j  ''���������"���������il HrlMiln #ln>n<-r������e<1 mere llimi'  ���������jun,Him,(inn pounds of can nod fruliH1  ami vi"g������-i.'ible,'i liuil ,\iiii', ho the Nil-j  lional rood ("aiming Council Is launch- j  iuic u caiiipaign lor hoostliiK horiie pro-j  .l.iiciH.       |{i*ltlnli (anner.-i plan to- triple  I ',,'���������',!     (alia pill     j hi.      .. ."itJ ,  Min.-ird'*     Liniment     for     Corntl     and  '^  SAMSON  Three Operations in One  ROTARY  ROD  Winntpm,  Ctilawrw  aio  ������mmt0*mmmWmmmm  WEEDER  A Weeder  ' ���������   ��������� A .Cultivator-  A Packer  Pat.  231777  I  W'  la'. J*.'   tO  I  Will not clog, will  pull  weed n better  Hi an  ihoy  can bu  pulled by hand mid will.  weed   THIRTY   ACRI'S  \w day.  BUILT OF STEEL AND DOUGLAS FIR���������STRONG AND DURABLE  THE BEST IS THE,CHEAPEST  4* The Implement the Prairie Farmers Slave heen waiting years for."  Keeps   your   summerfallow   clcart'7.o������.weeds,   conserves   the  moisture, and greatly increases ybiir yield of grain  SEE OUR  LOCAL AGENT, OR  WRITE   DIRECT  Samson Rotary Rod Weeder, Limited  302 ALBERTA  CORNER,  CALCSARV,  ALTA. m^^'^l^WWMt.^ CRESTOSr,    B.    C.  Western Farmers Snould Receive  * ,  .    ~.   - * *  JHigker Prices For W^keat On  i he JDasis  ^Jt Wf rotein tUontent  The protein content of Canadian  ���������wheat averages so much above that ot  wheat from other* countries that there  should be even more price preference  for the Canadian farmer than is cow  obtained, , but it is doubtful whether J  such recognition will come so long as  chemical analysis is not gi"gen definite  weight.In the "established standards for  -wheat grad-ing. Neither United States  nor' Canadian standards give a recog-  The Feeding OF Chicks  nition to this "factor, that results'' in in-  Feed Containing Cod Liver Oil Found  Of Great Benefit  Most satisfactory results are report--,  jed at Lennoxville, Que., Dominion ex-  |perimental station from feeding chicks  with a- commercial starting feed containing a percentage of. cod liver on.  The feed is supposed to be fed d.ry in  open  troughs or feeders as Can exclusive   starting   feed   for   the   first   two  weeks of a chick's life.;     The superintendent of the station"-   (Mr.    J.    a.  McClary) in his annual report, states  that  last  year almost  all  the  chieksv  were started; on this starter meal "ana  that the  results  Avere outstanding; in  the health of the chicks, there not "be-  -ing a case of leg-weakness or rickets  and no toe-picking.     Fresh water was  always   available  and   sour  milk, was  .gradually introduced, after the fourth  creased  return; to .theyfaftaer prodtic-  ingy:extrayiftn^ ywheat7y       7?    ���������  Protein content of the Svheat constitutes an index of the gluten content  in the flour. . .FloUrTwitli high gluten  content is more' nutritious, absorbs  more water, and will make more loaves  of bread per barrel.7 y Standards of  bread making in Canada and the "United. States have reacheda.point where  bakers    pay    close    attention tb  the  chemical    content    of their materials, j or fifth day   about the eight or tenth  with the result that they are willing j day alternate feeds of a good scratch  to pay premiums    for    better    flours.  leed  was scattered in a litter, which  y   When  this was .first realized, millers j practice    was    continued    until    tne  I were able to pick Up odd lots of good]chicks were around!    six    weeks    old,  Quality   wheat   in   a   particular   grade ] when they.wereygradually accustomed  ���������> without paying morev'than the average 7_  _-**i__.___. 7..._v*.__". *_'_.,, _,7_.j>*_.__. ,   To Dominiate Clover Seed Market  British      Columbia,    ,To:     Undertake  Extensive Cultivation   of Clover  British Columbia* a sees virions; bH  dominating; the Canadian clbver*seed  market, asva resulty pf the-; reclamation  project in ; and. aroundy S umas7- - Lake.  This body of water was recently drained by provincial authorities, leaving a  valuable tract of land, wliich will be  opened up by a system of roads and  offered for sale. In the meantime  the government has experlBftfinted. in  growing clover seed, probably of the  red variety, though a recent report in  the Victoria Times does not specify  the particular kind.  A field of 500 acres will be harvested this fall, the yield, it is expected,  running ai*ound-reight bushels per acre.  Next season 5,0007 acres "of government land will be ready to harvest.  The provincial minister *of agriculture,  Hon. E. d; Barrow, confidently expects  to make a profitb������ $100 per ..acre, and  to have enough clover seed, next fall  to supply the; whole domestic market  without importing.        -  Landing Fields In Wil^Oceatk  *e   Proposed Jpy'  -Engineer  For  1 rans^Ajtlantic Ait JLme  ' . "     ' ��������� ��������� a���������������---*" "..:��������� -7-.  Market   For   Cereals  Czecho-Slovakian   Trade   Pact   Would  Be Aid To Canada  Should a trade agreement be reached with the Czecho-Slovakian Govern-  A trans-Atlantic air line, between  Atlantic City, N.J., and Plymouth.  England; eight 100-acre floating and  anchored landing fields fitted with  sumptuous hotels in midocean; a  fieet'of super planes that would carry  25 passengers in addition to baggage;  enroll  ment, Canada would receive the bene  fit of a reduction amounting to almost 'a series of powerful acetylene  50 per cent, on her exports of cereals j uebts that would blaze a trail of light  and. wheat flour to  that  country, ac-  across the Atlantic.  cording to  F.  "V.  Kveton,  consul-gen-  This is the outline of a 30-hour voy-  Registered Seed  For  price for the particular'grade.      N6w,  7   however,   the   situation    is    changed.  A recent statemient in "Wheat Studies"  is to the effect that:  "There are great  A  variations in the protein    content    of  wheats  of a    given   ; grade.      Consequently, because of the importance of  7 this    factor .: in- millers' requirements,  7; there is common!}- a far greater range  yj of prices for wheats, of the same grade  but of different protein  content,  than  A between average prices    for    adjacent  yi grades."  ;y     To   a   great  extent  the -farmer  has  7 failed.: to -profit by this  new  criterion  y of wheat values because his wheat is  sold     almost"* entirely    by     standarti  grat-les.       aThe   dry  land   farmer   who  produces under1 conditions of high cost  yboth because of summerfallowing and  "frequent  loss  of crops, is  the  farmer  'whose    wheat    would  , receive,    most  **     recognition under   this'new  standard..  Recognition   of '"'protein.content   as   a  factor in grading wheat will do much  to  aid .raauj* of  the  farmers who are  to eoarseiy.gi'ains, self-feedaing hoppers  being used in preference to hand feeding.- Excellent results were obtained from having a -. home-mixed  ration of equal partsyef wheat and  cracked corn in one compartment or  the thopper* anil ft dry mash of bran,  middlings, cornmeal and a percentage  of beef-meal in., another cOmpartnient.  Mr. McClary concisely gives this  counsel regarding the rearing of  chicks: Don't feed, until at least 48  hours of age; have sufficient brooder  heat to prevent crowding; feed every  three hours a little at a time;, musty  or mouldy food" or litter must not be  used;  supply plenty of fresh water iii  Order Placed In Saskatchewan  About" Fifteen Carloads -'  An inquiry for a quotation of 500  tons of registered,Saskatchewan Marquis wheat has been received, from a  British firm by the Saskatchewan  Registered Seed Association. This  quantity represents 16.000 bushels,yor  about 15 carloads, and if filled will  be the biggest consignment yet sent  from the province. Substantial orders  for .registered, seed, wheat and other  grains' have been filled by the association Jfor Argentine, United States  and Canadian buyers in the last twelve  months.  era! of the Czechoslovakia Republic, "*������<-* from America to England, as con-  in Montreal.- iceived'by Howard. R. Armstrong, of  The new tariff law passed by tbej:phi5ade-I>hia- chief' of the mechanical  Prague Government imposing duty of idiy-sioh of: the E. I. Dupont de Kem-  ���������|1.68 on wheat, ?1.44 on oats and ?4.20 lours. Company, of Wilmington, Del.  on wheat flour per 10.0 kilos had been      Armstrong has been flying since he  __. _pj_ _     ? vtr-c  until    August  13.      Afteriwas H   years   old,   and   he   has   been  that date the consul hoped that Can- j working on his seadrome idea for 20  ada would take ad.vantage of the "most 'years.     If distance is the aim in avla-  favo.red nation treatment" extended by  Czecho-Slovakia. Under such a  treaty the duties would be lowered.  No Poison On Apples  By  clean fountains;  make all changes in calendar year show's an increase of 81  Immigration To  Canada  Heavy Increase is Shown in First Four  "Months of Present Year  mi  A     compilation,    of  immigration   to  Canada, for the first lour months of the  Canadian    Apples    Not    Affected  .    Spraying Methods  Following cabled reports from England of arsenical poisoning from eating imported apples, Dr. Frank T.  Shutt, _D.Sc, Dominion chemist, pro-  d.uced for analysis 43 samples of authenticated sprayed apples from the  chief apple exporting districts of Canada in Nova Scotia, Quebec, Ontario  and British Columbia.  Examination Showed that approximately one-half the samples were entirely free from arsenic and the greatest amount found was slightly in ex-;  cess of one-two-hundred ths grain per  pound.  feeding gradually,  per cent, over the first four months In  1925., The actual figures are 39.4412  in 1926 and. 21,776    in    1925.      There  tion, Armstrong holds that speed and  carrying capacity must be sacrificed.  Hence he proposes eight midocean  stations where refueling may be effected. *  Soon he will display to army and  navy officials, representatives of large  shipbuilding concerns and experts in  the fi������ld of commercial aviation, a  model of the seadromes and a* model  of the SS. Majestic on a large pool at  his country estate. A blowing apparatus will make the waves on the pool  the same, in ratio, as ocean waves.  He expects the Majestic to sink and  that the seadromes will not be dam-  ageiU  Naval men and airmen believe the  plan feasible, Mr. Armstrong said. The  seadromes would be anchored and, he  claims, entirely free from the pitch to  which the great liners are subject-  The ocean landing fields would covev  approximately 111 acres, having a dts-  At  this  rate   it .would   require   one  dozert apples  of average size to sup- i Placement of many thousand tons, 97"  ply the minimum medical    dose    ana|������er cent". of *hich woul<J be bel<Svr tEe  four dozen apples to supply the maxl- j  line    of    wave  Cattle Exports Decline  Cattle  exports  to the  United  King- ihave  been  increases  in -every month  dom   continue  to  tlecline    heavily    m  of the year ranging from 16 per cent.  comparison with  last   year.       During ! in January to 132 per cent, in March.  the week,ended July" 15. on?y 912 head ]For the first fourymonth^in questions  were   exported,   a" reduction -in J com- British yimihigrsipon    inereaise^   from  .parison  with th-e ^rrfespbnding /:'Ve*tat   9.<319 to .13,925; from the United States  now marginal producers and will ulso '      1925 of sSveral^iunared head.    The..  raise "the genfer'al' levelof the qualit>   <otar shipments: for 1926 up to date are  of the wheat* .produced.      In the long  49;ij95 head, ahd'for the correfeponding  run,  standardisation  of a  type  which ; vevio<l   of ^ 1925   47;225  head.      At one  time the export������^bf-~cattle for this year  were greater than  for 1925. by  10,000  head.     Now the increase has dwindled  d.o*vv-n to less than 2,000 head.  mum dose.  would  gives full credit for    quality,    benefits  both the producer and. consumer.  In line with the idea concerning tne  importance "'of    emphasizing    protein  content is another suggestion pointing  out the advantages ol^a policy ol keeping-low grade wheats' 'off the  market  and' using t nese"* grades  for feed pur-,  pose's * --"..Not only* do low grades have  a    disproportionately    bearish    effect  upon  thq  market,  but  they also  tend  to injure the reputation of- the region  from which they are.derived.      Strict  maintenance of present, standards has  gone' far "to reward quality, production,  but because of the high quality of our  wheat, Curtlier refinement of standards  In terms of prot������"ln  conlent    will    be  particularly   advantageous   to  Canada.  The    province" of.Saskatchewan is  particularly interested in this phase of  the development,  of. wheat production  and marketing.      IL Is a fact-���������-by "the  way,   not* su'fIU."le*nlly yadvertlsed���������thai  Saskatchewan  wheat, has  the highest  protein content ol   any wheat produced in Canada; arid the milling interests  of (lie. Dominion have'a map showing  the  particular' districts  in   this  pror-  . 1nce  whore  lhe high protein wheal  la  grown.      South'of the main line of the  Canadian -Pacific Railway and west of  the   Soo   Line,   produces    Ihe   largest,  quantities   al   this     extra     high-grade  mil ling   wheal.       Tine   Importance   of  this to our farmer a Is not. yet realized.  By   concenlnillng  oil    quality     wheat  production  and" esfabllssMiig    a     Saskatchewan    'Inspection    system,   -ana  placing our wlieat on at lie world's mair-  kel as S*plcntel*ewan wheal  instead, of  the  genevaIty.iiUon   of    the     northern  juimberH,   it   Is  po.*"niblo  ihal. iniineiise  benefit: may accrue to mv* gmln growers, piu'tlculniiy when    the    Hiuli-on's  Tin-   route Ah opened up,  ensuring our  wheal   retlcliinm the ,nuirl������eLs    ot     ilie  world pur������* ami luulefllnl by low-griiil-e  Tiilxtiiie.s.      H appciira that It would be  from" 4,773 yto *5;797;   and. frpm  other  countries from ?,679; to 19,722.  Backward In That Respect  A pal in China sends me an amusing  yarn about Lord "VVfllingdon, XaOrd  Byng's successor as Governor-General  of Canada. His lordship, who has  democratic , leanings^ >was asked qui te  seriously by an eminent Chines**  diplomat why the English Government  didn't settle its labor disputes' Avith  machine guns.      "We are a very back-  to  ArHelping Hand  Irate  Parent:1���������"I'll  teach    yotx:  mak% love to.niy daughter, sir."  Young Man.���������"I wish you would., old  boy, I'm not making much headway."  disturbance. They  contain hotels, fuel storage  tanks, food, machine shops _ and  meteorological bureaus.  Green   Cabbage  Worms  Poison    Spray    May   Be    Used    As   A  Remedy  During the late summer and autumn  green .cabbage worms, which are the  caterpillars of the white caifrbage butterfly, destroy "large numbers  of cab-  ward race in that Respect," aiiswei-ea!taeesb>r riddling the leaves and heads  Lord Willlngdoh, "but then In com-!of the plants. The butterfly is very  parison with you we are still a young I common in gardens,   where  they  can  race, so. please don't    judge  harshly:"���������London Mail.  us    too  ���������3=  Galgary Stampede a Big Success  be seen depositing their eggs on the  leaves*of cauliflowers and turnips in  addition to cabbages. Poisdb spray  may be used as a remedy until the  heads are half formod. A good non-  poisonous remedy is fresh pyrethrum  insect powder. One part of the powder should "be thoroughly mixed witn  four paris of cheap flour and k-r-pt In  a! tight vessel for twenty-four hour.ii  before using. The mixture may ���������***���������  applied from a duster, sold by seeus-  men, or from a cheese cloth bag lied  on the end of a short stick, the operator holding the bag over the plants am".  tapping .the stick with a caije held ;n  the other hand as he walks along tin.  rows.  The   Keeping   Of   Eggs  to  Uppw���������Ready fo contest for tlichonornof their tribe.  Ix>wcr���������Judainft the Bucking contAat. .   -  "Guarantize"   Process   Eggs   Found  Have a  Better  Flavor  -,-   A  -series   of   experiments   conducted  over  two  years  has  broughi   out.  several   points,   according   to   the   report  for 1921 of the Dominion poultry husbandman,   relative,   lo   lhe   keeping   v������:  eggs, among which    are:    That    prrs  treated   by   the   "Guaranti?.!**"   proe-ess  grade much better when taken out of  storage and have a hotter flavor ihan  those not .������o treated;  that eggs isftonld  be  ptored   wllh   the   **mall   end   i*!.**iw������;  that freshness has nn Importani  bearing upon their keeping'qualities;   Hurt  clean    e|������fc.s    keep    better than eiilu-.-  dirty or washed  cpg.s, and that  cleanliness of flats and, ftllers Is a point ihat  should     be     observed.       The    expeii-  mem--, excepting "tAia" lefeniag io iue  "Guaranlize" . process    were    repeated  at  Charlou-f-tovn, Brandon and  Aga.--���������������������������  iriz farms and'siation*--.  The Calgary Stunipcdo was unique in Canada, in thai  It was not professional.     Tho'  actual    cowboys,   ���������aeliuU'"'  ii grfiit mlHtake for   Saskatchewan   to j chuck-wagons anj.1 work horses 1'rom  the ranches In  Hi������  regard  th-  iufseiu  lm.p*-cilon ������yHteni (,)|Htr|C,     w,:.,.���������    ,he    performers.      In other words, this  -.fl* Uiial.      Vnder li our wheat producer.'- nro Mirfering a lo^������ ^������"' *h������- benefit  (at     telephone",  - I la i'i let  Charles, do come  home.      I've  stampede  1b   "the   real   thing"  in   a   ranching   lertltory.  of  the C'nnml'lnn Brain wop ns a whol<*.! ^'r>>'������ every kind of,thrilling sport known In Iho west Js  ���������.uut������������,f ...a .*���������  '1*  lir_,aa.".-.  "������>������i-llelpalt'd.  i-i   bv   i.eimine  westerners.       If  in  described  iib^jii glgimtlc celebration,-staged on ita own grounds;, by  a wertteni community. Thoro are very rcw ->uch -iventu  In America or even In the world.  "Oh,  mix. -I  the,plugs In some way. The radio ;s  all covered with frost ami ihe eieeir:*-  Ice box Ih singing Moonliuhi an-.t  Roses.' "  W.     N.     I"  1 fa ������������l  ;i'.."'  I-  3 -  ..J  I  tai-     I  Jf* ������  1*  1  ,1'  'i'i  fainwiifwimMiim������.  *Mil������MMI������.lllMIW*������IIW  iWltill THE CRESTON  REVIEW  V"  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston. B.C.  Subscription : -$2.50"ayear in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.        ������  O. F. Hattes, Editor and. Owner,  CRESTON. B.C..  FRIDAY. OCT.   1  Traffic Regulations  Now the heavy hanlinp- season is  getting nicely under way may be a  good time to direct attention to  the fact that earlier in the year  some rather stringent regulations  w^re put in effect by the public  works departmen: governing the  operation of motor driven and oth  er vehicles on provincial bighwaj-s.  For the most part these regula  tions are to pre\-ent overloading,  "with the inevitable destruction of  highways that will not stand the  wear and tear from too heavily  loaded or . improperly equipped  vehicles. Particular care has been  taken to set out exactly what loads  may he hauled over certain classes  of highs, ays���������even to providing  that the loading must be evenly  done so as to not give more than a  specified weight on a single wheel  mounted on a certain siz, tire.  The experts of the works depart  ment have drawn up schedules to  show width and thicknesses of tires  that may be used and severe penalties are provided in case one drives  a. car with any of the wheels  equipped with tires that are broken or defective in such a manner as  to cause additional impact or  pounding upon ^or injury to the  surface of the highway.  The carrying capacity of any  vehicle shall be that fixed or adver  tised by the manufacturer, and  the dimensions of a load is set down  at 8 feet long, 12������* feet in height,  and 20 feet in length, the only  exception being in the case of loose  hay, where a width lip to 10 feet  is permitted.  Loads carried, too, are subject to  two periods, winter and summer,  and according tb the class of highway that is being used, these latter  being grouped into three clas es.  Concrete or macadam, stone or  gravel not laid on a cement base,  and all highways not included in  the foregoing.  A regulation of particular interest  in this district is the one provid  ing for lights on vehicles, which  reads as follows: "Every vehicle  other than a motor vehicle or trailer and other than a bicycle shall  be equipped with one lamp mounted ia a conspicuous position on the  left hand side of the \-ehicle,  . pproximately over a line joining  the front and rear wheels of the  vehicle, and showing a white light  readily visible from the highway  both in front and in rear of the  vehicle. During the period from  one-half hour after snnflet to one-  half hour before sunrise such lamp  shall be kept lighted whenever the  the vehicle ia on any highway."  For tlie most part there is not  likely to he any seriona contravention of the regulations in thifl district but as penalties from $10 to  $���������500 are impo-tsbale it would be well  for all interested to become familiar  with these new traffic laws, which  information can bo bad at tho  office of lhe provincial  police.  of the. week   with   the   announce  ment of the new  King  cabinet in  which Hon* Dr. King, member  for  East kootenay, is given the port  folio of Soldiers Civil He-establishment and Health. In the former  cabinet he occupied.the position of  minister of public works���������the  mort important cabinet position of  them all.  For tbe life of the present King  government public works admins.  tration will be in the hands of Hon.  J. O. Elliott of Middleesex, Ontario,  and the reason for his perference is  most likely due .to the fact that in  the voting of September 14th that  province increased its .Liberal  memership in the house from  twelve Sto at least twenty-five,  whereas British Columbia thought  so little of Liberal, policy that it  reduced its former Liberal following of three members to a single  representative���������the " member for  East Kootenay.  Taking Wesv Kootenay as a  whole the transfer of Dr. King to  his new work1 will be particularly  regretted, because from the years  1922 to the time of the midsummer  exit of the King adminstration, no  interior constituency had been  more generously considered than  West Kootenay.       ~x  However, it's' an ill wind chat  blows nobody good, and iu this instance Creston should not lose sight  of the fact that in his new sphere  of activity the doctor may be in a  position to help us get somewhere  with the development of the Lister  area in which he will be directly  interested due to the peculiar location there of quite'a number of  returned men. .  Now that the lands in that area  have been given a revaluation that  should make them look attractive  as to price, some teamwork on the  part of the provincial and federal  departments of agriculture, with  -such assistance as the new minister  of soldiers civil re establishment  can give, should go a long way  toward initiating,, a development  policy tbat will at7 least put men  on the' places already developed,  and in due course lead to. - th'e opening* up of the whole tract owned  by the land settlement board.  B.C. Penalized  Although Hurry Gale's letter of  appreciation, wliich appeared ln������b  week, was written jtmt two days  after election, it has already been  rl<������m->������.'-. rat-'cl ���������������'i n, t*. hr- knr***.v wb^t  hf whs t.alUinp! itl-otit when he  wrote, "September 14th warj a  Hony day for Liberalism in this  province, but tho <lay������ to follow  niny he mon. sorry for the province  than foi* rhe Liberal   party."  Cmifirmntion of MY. Oaf.Pa o\*ut*r.  vat ion caiiit*   officially   at   tin*   en I  Back to Liberal Rule  The Mackenzie King government, which triumphed at the polls  on September 14th, is again in  charge of the big business of riming  Canada, the shift from Meighen .to  King taking place on Saturday.  While probably two thirds of  our readers���������judging by the vote  on the 14th���������will not agree with  us, we are still of the opinion that  the return to power-of the Liberal  .party is the finest thing tbat could  possibly happen, even British.Columbia.  The country is particularly fortunate that the adminsitration of  affairs will b resumed by practically the same lot of adminstratora  as were in charge at the'end of  June. Witb bub "two months  intermission Hon. J. A. Robb,  minister or finance, will be in almost as good position.as ever to  give Canada a continuance of the  practioularly fine budget of 1926,  and .with portfolios so important  to the devlopment of the west held  by three ministers from Saskatch  ewan, and one eaoh in Alberta and  Manitoba, there should be little  need for undue loss of sleep by even  the most chronic sufferers from  preotectionitn-.  While it is true the West Kootenay fruit growers have nothing to  hope for from a partisan of the W.  K. Esling type s.tting in the cool  shades of opposition, it is well to  remember that the making and  revising of tariffs is now pretty  much out of the dfiroot control of  parliament!, with tho appointment  earlier in the year hy the . Mackenzie King government" of a permanent tariff coinmiflsiai., headed by a  ? very practical easterner, Goo. P.  Graham, with whom is associated  two othei' business men, only one  of whom hails from west of tho  jrrfv't la Kef**-.  It is further reanwti-cing to know  that tbw matter of fruit duties has  already engaged tho attention of  growers and shipper*/ organization h, and plana aro already mnde  to havo /__��������� EJ. Trtylor, proaideiat of  th* B.O. P.O.Aa, appear at tho firut  opportunity before tthe tariff com-  :;.i.';.'.if/.-., .-I..* jir<.Ji������j>.i[. Urn jTSYitiriii  Col u iu bia ft i 111 tt ti o rt.  In-order to inform Mr. Taylor as  to what the industry needs various  meetings have b^een held and jt  seems likely a seasonal tarifFJJwith  specific regulations for~ keeping  imported fruit out of cold storage,  wiirbe asked for���������along with the  dumping regulations that have  hitherto been enforced.  In a statement just given out in  this connection the Vernon News  says.   "It  should   be   made   plain,  the shippers state, that they are  anxious to .obtain as wide a distribution Tot British Columbia fruits  and vegetable^ as ypossible, and  that -they "TOeogniae* that any at  tempt, to set toes high a price for B.  G. products, protected b*������ a seasonal or any other tariff, would defeat  the ends they have in view, namely, the stimulation to the greatest  possible extent of the consumer  demand during the season in whieh  the products are available.  Anglican Church Services  ,        -SUNDAY, OCT. 3  SIRDAR���������Holy   Communion,  8 a.m.  .Sunday School, 8.45 a.m. Morning  Pray-r, 10..30 a,ni. 7  CANYON���������8 p.ca, $   CKESTON���������7.30.  now i  and    Cooler    Weather  you think of Warmer Cl^hin^  MAY WE SUGGEST  PENMAN'S HOSIERY for Men, Women  and Children  in All Wool and Silk and Wool in jgreat variety of shades and  colorings.    These goods wene purchased from Penman's factory  and are reliable and stylish.  For  Underwear  we recommend! Watson's  and  Penman's  for  fit  and  comfort  in  all weights  We are agents for the celebrated JAEGER lines of FINE ALL. WOOL GOODS  and carry same in stock.    Prices and quality right.  LIMITED  -^s^^^-^^MSIilllPiiS  mm������  Fop Your  Season's Shopping  _f���������__?���������fliblic,atSon^, Bfe *������-e medluma to use when making  purchases for Immediate needs, or when planning ahead for**.  a season's shopping. K " " '^  For practically every need, you can consult the EATON Catalogues and find the things yon want shown In price ranges  Srw.rS.S0"! th������ cheaper but reliable grades to merchandise  of the.hlgUeat quality, yet still at economical marking.  See that our Fall and Winter General Catalogue, bur Grocery  Catalogue and any of our special booklets or foldert shown  n������2l%������i f?-tBrest y?���������tt' ������rG ready at hand for you to "Wiilt.  They "will save you time and money.       ' ���������       ;  Wo -fend thorn  Pi-mi on Requeai.'  Writ* us luklna  for tho booka  you with.'  1  /���������_;������  J3r  aPf.  PS  EPS  HAI  f*%l  BIS  ���������N&:  Ss&3  "C3to*-*/l  i za'-t-ocT..  8Af*VM-*T ..^f  r-KCIAI. *ssS-:  '%*\."t-J"m *"* BID  fi-oil  :?m-  a'/jfiC^   m*A ttena  _. - ""jl  /fS^'OAf-;  jop>W  &  mm  .     Hal  ill'.'.','  'l  .���������iv  ������������������_______.,_���������   ... ���������        J,-***       *T?-,t%"Vmfr\M      a#"**"������0  ���������ISIiSliii mit i-at ��������� "���������'    ���������'��������� mm.*-* * <w������ ���������������   v u������-rco  IggMli^M   WINNIPEG* - CANADA  iilililii  ������3$������j  i'  *mmmmtmm4*mmmm4+mH0iti,ii,i \immmmmmiimmmwmw*m0***  ^0mM0^f^m0i^. ?:  Ztvm CRESTON  BElrtEW  /  4&  . SlflPSKiff.  LANDiGTAMENDMENnS  PRE-EMPTIOW3  Vacant", unreserved, surveyed  Crown, "anils may bo pro^-omp'tod by  British subjects over 18 ireairs of age.  and by aliens on declarin* intention  to become British subjects* conditional upon residence^ occupation,  and Improvement for agrtculftiral  purposes..  B*ull information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions la  given in Bulletin No. 1, X___uid Series,  "How to Pre-empt Land," copies of  which can be obtained froo of chajrge  by addressing the a^epsrtment of  Laands, Victoria, B.C4 ������rte-������iyGoV-  ernment Agent.  .Records will be granted covering  only land sultatfle for. agricultural  purposes, and which is not timber-  land, I.e., carrying over 6,000 boar-3  feet per acre west of the Coast Range  and 8,000 feet per acre eaat of tbat  Range. ... y ���������������������������;���������  Applications for pro-ethpttons' are  to be addressed to the Xand Commissioner of the Land Becorfllng "DI -:  vision, in which the land applied for  is situated, and are made an printed  forme, copies of which can fee obtained from tho Land Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five years and improvemente, made  to value of $10 per acre, including  clearing and cnltivTatlnff- at least five  acres, before a Crown Grant can be  received. . -y  For more detailed Information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt  Land."  9       PURCHASER r-*���������������������������������������������-.  Applications are received for pur  chase. .of 7 vacant and unreserved"*  Crown lands, not being tfaaberland.  for agricultural purposes; minimum  prlco of first-class (arable) laud Is $5  per acre, and second-class (grazing)  land $2.50 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease  of Crown lands is given to Bulletin  No. 10, Xand Series, "Purchase and  Lease of Crown Lands."  * Mill, factory, or industrial sites on  timber land, not- exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment ol  Btumpage.  HOMESITE   LEASES  i Unsurveyed areas, not ezoeeding 2C  jacres, may be leased aa homesites,  j conditional upon a dwelling being  .erected ln the first year, title being  obtainable after residence and improvement conditiono are fulfilled  and land has been surveyed.  LEASES  Por grazing and industrial purposes areas not exceeding. 640 acre-  may be  leased  by ono person  or  ���������>  company.  GRAZING  Under the Grazing Act the'Province) is divided into erasing district*  and the range administered under *i  Grassing ������Commissioner. .Annual  grazing permits are issued JS^ssd on  numbers ranged, priority being .give**]  to established owners. 3to������������- owners  may form associations for rahere  management. Free, or partially free,  permits aro available for settlers,  campers and travellers, up to ten  head.  Local and Personal  Mr. and Mrs. Angus McLeod of  Spokane -were visitors here at'*jthe  middle of the week, guasts of Mr. and  Mis. W. Fisher. The couple are "on  their honeymoon trip, having.been  married at' the first of the week. The  bride is Mrs. Johh Johnston, formerly  of Lister, and well known in Valley  musical circles,  A meeting to wind up the affairs of  the 1926 fall fair will be held early in  the wpek, and at this '^meeting the  directors 'wjjl also decide whether permission will be given the curling club  tb put a leanto on the main building  for ctirllng rink. If this is done the  whole of the main building would  then be available for skating.  That 18-inch dahlia in the Jansen  garden at Kuskanook was y never  teally entitled to championship mention as the Review had previously  seen one from the garden of Mrs. C. O.  Rodgers, which was just the even 24-  inches in circumference. It was of a  delicate mauve shade and a new var  iety known as the '���������Millionaire."  "���������������'���������'.  Mr.   and   Mrs,   J.    W.   Dow    were  agreeably surprised at the end of the  week to have a call from Dr. and Mrs,  *5L ' Gordon Anderson of Calgary,  Alberta, who were on a motor wedding trip through the Kootenay and  the Banff-Windermere road, and  spent a couple of days here. Mrs.  Anderson ts a niece of Mr. Dow's.  the fall fair at Bonners Ferry on Fri-  dla^ ajnd Satarday last, Staking along  his running horse, First Principle,  which captured, two seconds in the  the open events the ������������������ final day of the  fair. Due to his horse being unshod  and.the track-frozen the  animal was  an  unsuccessful   conipebotbr  events of the first day. -  in   the  The evening service 0$ rally day at  Trinity United Church drew an audience that fully occupied the seating  capacity and everyone was deeply  impressed with Miss Siegel's semi-  dramatic presentation of the religious  reading "The Mansions." The service  was brightened up with the vocal  number, "'"One Sweetly Solemn Thought/" renedered by W. J. Truscott.  The   C.P.R.    wrecking   crew   wiih  steam ciane was rushed to Creston  early Saturday .morning to-re-load a  car of steel rails that were spilled in  the neighborhood of the north end  crossing when the flat car on which  they were travelling broke with the  load. Fortunately the train was slowed  down for the. rnn through town otherg  wise the wreck would have been much  worse.  "Around theJWorld with  ionary   Society    of     the  Color Stage for  Jonathan Harvest  the M iss-  Anglican  Church" will be the subject of a lantern t������ Ik to be given on Monday : evening next in the Parish Hall," at 8  o'clock. This gathering is under the  auspices; of the A.Y.P.A. which  extends an invitation to all. There  will be a collection towards expenses.  'The first real luck Creston has had  iu raffles at outside points was scored  by Mrs. Hare, sr., at Nelson at the  weekend when she had the good fortune to hold the lucky ticket on a  . Ford car raffled in connection with  the Nelson fair by the Gyro Club of  that city. The win is worth $700  credit oh the purchase of a new Ford.  Jas. Cook is busy aa present with a  30-foot enlargement to his greenhouse,  along with which will go the installation of a modern steam beating plant,  his intention being: to go extensively  into the production of winter vegetables as well as plants and 7flowers.  Whan the addition is complete he will  have an area 75" x 20 feet under glass.  Jimmy Lock head was. a visitor at  n  you  ���������>>-  ������>  &  You look for certain things in a glass  of beer.       ���������   .  You want  home to  that's not  first a drink that gets  that   thirsty   spot���������but  all���������  You want a drink that sparkles with  life and ^vigor���������that's cheerful and  bracing��������� ���������" ' k  etna  You want a drink that will satisfy  you! Y  That's where Pure Beer scores. Try  it today, and you'll present yourscli  with a wholesome, refreshing treat.  Order a case of Pure Beer made by  the Amalgamated Brewers from any  Government store.  Vancouver Breweries Ltd., Rainier Brewing  Co. of Canada Ltd., Westminster Brewery  Ltd., Silver Spring Brewery Ltd., and Victoria  Phoenix Brewery Co. Ltd,  .***  This advertisement is not puMnaued or display ed by the JLiffuar  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  The quality of an apple is determined largely by the stage,of maturity at  which it is, picked. Fruit wh'cb, is  picked too^green fails to develop full  flavour while that wbich is left too  long on the trees tends to undergo  rapid" decay.. The Johathan variety  in particular must be harvested at just  the right time if it id to reach the  consumer in prime eating condition.  This statement !s amply borne out' by  the results of experiments carried on  during the past three years. These  results are presented at length in the  B.C.J. .C.A. report for 1925 and the  report of the Summerland Experimental Station for the same year. Nevertheless it seems advisable, at tfsis time,  to remind growers of a few facts  which may be of assistance to them  in harvesting the 1928 crop, writes R.  C. Palmer, assistant Superintendent  Dominion Espreimental Station, Summerland.  It has been observed thatv in the  past, losses from^breakdown have been  most sorious in -years when the crop  has matured earlier than usual. Furthermore it has been found that an  early blooming season is commonly-  followed by an early harvest. In this  connection it'may be well to remark  that. ^ British Columbia, fruit trees  blossomed several weeks earier than  usual tuis year. At the present time  all indications point to a similar advancement of tbe harvest season.  Accordingly it is logical to expect  Serious losses from breakdown unless  special precautions are taken to pick  tbe fruit at proper time.  Various  maturity, tests have   been  tried out ih tbe endeavor  to find one  which is reliable and at the same time  simple enough for the grower to use  in the orchard.   The most satisfactory  test which has yet been found is what  is known ns the "ground colour*1 test.  The gi ound colour of an   apple is the  colour of the skin of the  iinblushed  side of the fruit.   As an apple ripens  this ground colour changes from green  to  yellow.   Jonathans   picked   when  the ground  colour is still   distinctly  green develop poor  quality and aro  susceptible to storage troubles such as  shrivellinM und acaid.    On   the  other  hand breakdown is likely to occur in  fruit which le left on  the trees until  the ground colour is clear yellow.   Between these two extremes there is a  stage of .maturity when- thfe  ground  colour shows just a   tinge of  green.  Jonathans picked at this stage develop  good flu vour and seldom bpoak down.  A simple colour chart bas been devised  which (Jhows the stage at which Jonathans should ^be harvested   and also  thn.stage at which tho fruit is too  green  and    ripe for best  results.   A  number bf   those   charts have boon  prepared and copies arts 1 avtfilablo for  dibtft'ibiiLitiii to lulur-asked growers and  shippers. " ��������� -        '  There are a. number of factors besides maturity which have boon found  to Influence the suceptibUity of apples  to breakdown. Of those factors size  fruit, amount of crop and character  of-f soil  are Import-ant In   connection  With    th������-      huirvvuilafi'    oi   tlio   erojp.  Over, large fruit from' trees carrying  a light erot>* or from trees growing on  heavy soil Is mores likely to develop  breakdown than apples which are  amnlln'r In slzo and firmer In texture.  For this reason special euro should be  taken to pick tho fruit en rly from  lightly loaded, heavily thinned and  over-vlgorour trees, especially In districts where the Roll Is   heavy.  B&F&^&^i ^ ������������^g$-m$^  mtheL&YE&J of smm������  Installed in Console Cabinet made hy McLagan.  Cannot be surpassed by anything in Radio.  Lower prices and can give easy terms.  Will be pleased  to  have  you  call  in  and hear our machine any  evening.    Everything in Radio Batteries.  i-  BEVA  GARAGE  Save Trips to Town  Let the Bank save you the time  and inconvenience of special trips to  town. Send your deposits by mail.  They will receive careful and  - prompt attention, and you will receive an acknowledgment by return  pOSt* 28  IMPERIAL   BANK  C.W. ALLAN,  OP ���������*^r*_NAJ3.A  CRESTON BRANCH*  Mrfiiisgcr.  Your Pocket  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in. it is easy to  spend on -irifles o9 may be lost  ������r stolen*     ,  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  will accumulate rapidly. ������  Small or laicize accounts are welcome  THE CANADIAN BANK  OFCPMMEReE  Gapgtal Paid Up $20,������00,������00  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  ,I>. T. Sa-imgeour, Manager  ra  We are now in a position to supply  all your needs ih  GAS - Lubricants -  COAL OIL  The quality of all the Canadian Oil Company products  is too well known to need comment and the price is  right-^made in Canada, too.   One trial will convince  you that SILVERLIGHT IS THE COAL OIL TO  use.    Bnrns  with- a   clear   flame   and   no  smoke.  .Cereals, Sugar, Nails, &c, always in stock  FARMERSSUPPLY DEPOT  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  TRY OOK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to serve. *  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana LARD  **" ___ .  GLENJD'ALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  ail varieties.  Choicest REE*, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POUL TRY FOOD  m  Wi  ���������ri.  Ki  ll  ������,...., ...    ������...!.".   ,..        ..     .    "I        .   *..,���������,...,     *.._.������*......*.���������..?<������..���������** T>..-a������  ��������� mnJaJirjitJCo   4-'Hf$    |������UUUbtjaUU    <4.������������������^    jJHJ_i_il.vj    m^m.mm.% m    |auaaa_..^.       ^���������^,_,  'T**.^^a. #**aarf������  *l^<a*.#-  J  a.  w  umwll ���������* _mwai gimi t^mugjaj  TTTR ;- REVTEWi   CRESTON.    B.    C.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The man in Reading, England,  whose radio loud speaker can be heard  by his neighbor will be liable to a fine  ������f $25.00.  Captain Postelnicu, a Rumanian officer, face's trial by a special court  martial because he slapped William S.  Culbertson, American minister to  Rumaiaiar*  Samuel Scott, a- pioneer of the west  -who for many years was associated  with the agricultural interests'of the  country and was a prominent, member  of the "���������Winnipeg Grain Exchange, is  dead. ���������-*'  Ratepayers  of  Vancouver will   vote  some time next October on the $3,000,-  000 by law "for carrying out the proposed civic centre scheme.      The  greater part of the money will be required  for expropriation  of private property.  Two noted Canadians who had been  already appointed,    privy    councillors,  -have been sworn in at the privy council held by His Majesty.      They were  Hon. Francis  Anglin, "ftiief justice' of  ; Canada   and   Rt.   Hon.   George   Perry  yyOruham.  Dick QuillQuimston; reputed to be  104 years of" age, and the oldest Indian  in British Cojumbia". died suddenly at  his home on the Esquimalt reserve.  Robert Alexander Baker, well-known  adverijsing mar-  and  president  of the  Baker Advertising Agency, Toronto, is  ���������dead.  Twenty-nine persons are dead anu  four are blind from poison liquor m  Buffalo and neaiby New York ana  Eastern Canadian cities.  of the dead are from Buffalo  more dk'd. at Lock port. The other  thirteen died in cities on the Ontario  peninsula.  An infr. asc- of $11.11-1,314.09 o:  21) *>.&!'. p'-r cent, in tin- net earnings I'oi  :ii.' firsr six ir.-..r.;'_..-- ol" 192(5 as compared -v;7; ti.e sann- period ot* last  :��������� e.ar is shown ia tin- financial state-  ni--r.t <*- ihe Canai'i.i'i N'ai"final Rail-  w;;-j-   fo;   -;...   :���������::-.���������! .J-'.r.-s::.*. ������������������'  1   ro June  Gandhi Would Reform India  Tells What Measures He Would Take  If  He Were Emperor  "If I were Emperor of India,"  Mahatma Gandhi,Z the great Indian  Nationalist ..idol, ^states, 'T would prohibit the importation of intoxicating  Tiq.ijors and' clojse -down every distil-  jlery; I would sumpaon the representatives of both Hindus and Moslems,  search their"pockets'and'deprive them  of all eatables and weapons, and then  lock them together in one room and  open it only sJfter they had settled  their quarrels.  "I would ixtend. the hand of fellowship to the whole world, irrespective  of caste, color or creed; I would disband, the entire army of occupation in  India, retaining, only enough police to  protect the citizens; I would guarantee full protection to "-every European  as well as all honest European enters-  prises; I would guarantee protection  to all forms of religious worship,-except that which is repugnant to the  moral sense of mankind; I would not  bribe the frontier tribes as ihey are  now being bribed, but would cultivate  their friendship, and I would impose  a .prohibitive tariff on all foreign  cloth."  The Sea Growing Safer  Use of Wireless Proves "bf Great Help  To Vessels  For the three years from 1922 to  1924 the number of ships posted missing at Lloyds averaged twenty; last  year there were only ten. It is be-,  lieved that this is due to the law.whicri ji  requires all ships of 3,600 tons gross  to carry wireless. Ol; the ten ships  missing last year all but one were  without wireless; one, lost on the voyage to Amsterdam, was 1.550 tons.  If it had had wireless it would almost  certainly have been saved. No d.oubt  the law .will.soon be altered to induce  smaller vessels. The one ship, with  wireless that laras lost sent out its  S.O.S. and many ships rushed to the  rescue, but it had disappeared when  they reached the spot.  <���������.-*  McBEAN BROS.  453% Grain Exchange Bldg., Winnipeg  Ship your 'grain to the old, reliable firra *and be  assured of satisfactory returns. . Every* car given individual attention. Liberal" advances. Prompt  returns.      All premiuntis given to shippers.  REFERENCE:  BANK OF NOVA -SCOTIA  Established 1882 August, 1926.  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  Mothers Value this* Oil.���������"Mothers  who know how suddenly croup may  seize their children and how necessary prompt action is in applying relief, always keep at hand a supply of  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, because experience has taught them that this is  an excellent preparation for the treatment of this ailment. And they are  wise, for its various uses render it a  valuable medicine.  Thirteen  Three  Coolidge May Not Run Again  Senator Cummins Makes Prediction In  Interview  That President Coolidge will not be  a candidatte lor re-election in 1928 was  one of the predictions made by Senator Albert B. Cummins.in an interview. .      7  "One doesn't know that President  Coolidge will be a candidate or that  he wants to be a'candidate: . My own  prediction is that he will not be a  candidate. I think he will have haC  enough of it by that time. it is an  immense task and few men last  through it.  4"I think Mr. Coolidge has been a  very successful presidentin all but one  thing," said the senator, "and that is  his policy  toward agriculture."  Miller's Worm Powders are a pleasant  medicine   for   worm-infested   children, and they will take it without objection.     'When directions are followed it will not injure the most delicate  child,  as  there is  nothing  of any Injurious nature in Its composition. They  will speedily rid a child- of worms and  I restore the health of the little suffer  ! ers whose vitality has become impaired by*the attacks    of    these    internal  j pests.  II  i. British   Use   Dollar   Sign  j Dollar signs on goods have appeared  I for the first, time in the shopping districts of London frequented, by Araert-  | can  tourists.       The marks,  quite evl-  * --*-_"���������_  !dently,.are London made, as they are  j very much of the perpendicular vai-  ; iety,   and   lack   the   original  j twist.  TEETHING BABIES  Thousands off Them  DIE EVERY SUMMER  on  The  hot. weather  is  very  hard  babies stariijig to cut their teeth.  Ou the firet sign of any looseness of  .the   bowels,   the   mother   should   give  a few doses of  Horizontal  1���������Chop     into     minute  pieces.  5���������Stay's in expectation.  9���������Propelling device.  10���������Sea eagle.  11���������Confused type.  13-���������Haven.  16-���������Entreat v.  18���������Toward. *���������  19���������Terminal.  21���������French coin.  22���������Knock.  23���������Energy   (slang).  24 ���������Raised   platform..  26���������-Multitude.  28--Vegetables.  29���������Point of a pen.  31���������Spanish monk.  Yankee f-32���������Large body, of waier,  33���������Group   of   three .performers.  35���������Injure.'  36���������Sprinkle Willi  liquid.-  37 ���������Foot  covering.  39���������Lizard.  42~*-Measure   of  weight.  43���������Essaj*.  45-��������� Female deer.  46���������Bird's crop.  48���������-Wood, nymph.  Frock  Practical ; Design  :G   \X,  '.ion  Ol'll <-.  1*1   so-  JOY  FOR  tO      I'-ll������-     ������'.'  * 1 outale.   <>r  1 -". j r     )! ������������������>:  Dr<aps; n: ������������������  noil'!. 'i'  TOMACH  UFFERERS  !-.'   :   ' a a-    f..- S"    In till    Drop ������*,  ,i>r---    r.ja-a y   1,1    Stomach  :������������������    \ ���������    :    not '-. ing.  j   '_' .    -. <-.������������������ r.-;    Eact    Ir-din  ,:.-    ..- r.' '" v   ... >!   (,-,', ,-  ii,,.-.  ..  :     I ll)i : " I I li III ha- !���������.  ���������itv       >.*!:��������� r:i !���������' .������������������'.  Mliir  !..".���������  I'  D'-p  r.DCick r.c���������.-,'..'���������.r.or  ltd.  Pi oft cs.r.i-iji I   Pli.'l j'm.ir. I __:������,.  '..   C.   1-1'j"1   Vo**ci'-   St..   Td'onto  BROKEN    DOWfl   SYSTEM.  If. I'. H  ('.III. I..', fl  '.ir alt-.   ;,., , |c  va, l,i til dcCIOM  tuauy riaitirs, r, ,,| which   evi vi tlirr-i really  1 ui������|.|y waalo,���������������.,������,.., hr. al. <ta%n,  A  "J in  I"'--'  v.na!i-l ���������ar.alKl.   Ill'  bs i! wire, ofthe vjtn'i ioicj. da r vim;. ru_i<s������>������������  tem     No mctrr-rv.'hat rn������> ������>.- In ���������������pti".>>. (iliry ir*  ������li*JO������t tailtOla^rlrf.ail,  11?. ty_.Jiat.vr, H ,\ir j.ma || lb������  linm, tha* more pranmn^Di lirm^ t\tr\,\f.,.t\*%.,  ���������eri i> of' proM ration or wa urn e  ������, a'a.|ai_.|M<>u of  ��������� lairlfi   m,i\   \vu\,l   of ������lil-t>;y   f'.r   -1 :ha" a-ra|in������ry  ��������� ll.li I aja.t. If������.    ,'aa������W,a,vll ,f .1,latin I* _irt<.i|)la.tf������ ������Frl|.  Ii.il in ::\ -iiicli ':a-r>. nv ii,< !���������>���������_��������������� ral Vit iht y - viccur,  ���������v.ii.1   vrr* tiuili   and   rja^rijv   la   iln.-vw   oil   il!���������������*.#  fl.rilh (I la--- tlijs, .ilia) -s ni^tn ������,.r. praU il a- ij.av  ihi1 hu v !>��������������� ii'O.a n rii.1 jiI^ ��������� a-rut raj t. ��������� _, rr.ajj >* of  THE  NEW  FRENCH  IIEMEDY.  IT S������l F E? A. E3* E *f% I'll T\M q J2  lhaH-i 11 ���������, .my avti ii k t, ..n a '. n l.l.-t a.i, hi.mitjaj  Si ir i- i.. i ������������������ ia ti. i/��������� rr,ral.- r '���������<>������ ttl..)..������. ri-rf r.ir,r.������ ������<;.  C������.lll|'tl4ll \,.,m  r, wi', It ',..��������� h.al la. | *-(< In .   ,i   tl* r r ��������� I f.t I* fl  THIS EX-pmilSia LAMP OF LIPB  LIGHTED    UP   AFRESH,  mm: ��������������� i,c������a, ������i*.iriki;������ajimiM������ icai _,, |, ., . ,,, v, i,������i h*4  ���������rr- I j.#ly .p^nirrl wot n r.i.t, iHrrl ���������. ;, .,~\A^������\,:*l* ������  "J"u i \s t ,v..', r r U:\ tr r,:.r j rn* :i< '.' ' ��������� ���������' ���������! t !. r .,.'. ,,f 4  e������.������������..iii!li..������i" rft"l r-r,r.(|<tlr.n������,iti cithfr ���������#* , ar i);������  I* tliffit lit tc Ma. i_;,i.a* * '1,4**'. rr ala-f ������, .pfir.^nt  wll'i������^ IH,.ill ff-all.jp ifl la-P j'!������|l������''i, dial wiH i.r.t  ii* ' |i*apa|il;. rftul i;a.rniMn������f>tlv t>\inrr.tr.* liv (lata  ##|������"ii|>j"r<iii'. ������������������������������.��������� riiir, whw. li I'-, a.������i u ii������(l j t, r j tt ij, io  ��������� ;��������� Ija-irri f\ iT'���������'lvni. ili.ai h J'l \.rr-rn'4.(\ ,t fr,r (In*  v,.A. 'i,r. > il R ��������� a., tn*arr,,(a.i-l >������������������ i f h,u������i jrani'tfrriraai.  f.aal������ t,y I>������������������<<. i'i' ' la^ttaitfa. nr #l������la*>r Nn rrlaatr ��������������� .ilfroart  ������������.-.������(...*'!'-. M������.l C<".ll������v������(������l <U������-.I.N,U/ ������. I.������������,{..������  Fashion   trills* us   ihat   pports   frockn ;  have :*.s*--.um������.M! a  pvcdoniinant" place in :  ihe wardrobe. ih<*"u* i-imple and pr.icii-i  cal  lines  Hi lings  in  p'-r'.'ectly  Willi liie  requivc'i-iieni.-"  of our a Hive, everyday  liv.-s.       The.     discriminai ing     woman  n-if-ln  well choose the'two-piece model  pir-iured  here  for its simple'becoming  lin*!-".  ..   The  blouse   (dip**;  on   over  Ihe  lit-el, nnd ha.'- a plain collar to he worn  high   or   low.       There  pre ji   few  gntn-  ������'is nt r.-u'h Fide over lhe hip-, nnd lhe  l,,nir   .,.|-in   sleeves   nro   fmishe.di  witn  .i.-.ii:oi-i'd  eufrs.       A     lio    or    polkii-dot  ert-pe is worn under    tho    collar.    Ihe  lo*.;.��������� ends p.iHKirig through I wo hound  biiiK.nlioiefl'.'       The   bodice   top   sUIrt.  hu-*   n   elusler   ol'  plnlls   in   the   centre  frr.r.i    tin-  hack     being, plain.      The  .>;._.',- ;;������.. io:'.?, is in A?.<Z rn, ni;, ?.9,  in and ���������!.? Incher. bust. Ki/.e 36 ro-  riuii'i ;��������� ?.:'\ vards 27-Inch bordered nia-  rerhil ,*is Illustrated. The shirt, No.  17) J.   U   in   sl/.'-s   2'������.   2S.   *10.   32  and   3-1  .iii<:u<r,   wairi.       .Si/.r:  2S  wails   requires'  ���������_'   vjird,:   27-Inch   bordered   malorial   to i  : iriatfih   hlouse. wiih   vm   yard  lining for  l.r.tlir.-  lop,       Price  ?J\ cent:? each  paf-  ! f ��������� 1 :���������..  (\\\v   Fiishion   r.ooU.   Musi rating   fhr*  ;.<���������,������,! ;.\.<\   IVUV'1    pr:-*"lle;tl   slvles.   will  he r.: iMcrisi to every home dressina.U-  ,.,. pii-fa   'af   the   book"    1ft   cents   the  50���������Nostril.  53���������Song.  54���������Soft cry or a pigeon  55���������Illuminated.  57���������Mingle.  58���������Article.  59���������TJ. S. coin.  60���������Heroic poem.  62���������Exist.  63���������Implement    Wsed    in  building.  64-���������Force In. ' ���������-���������*  66���������Self-esteem.  67^-Put up. '  ** .  Vertical _  1���������Was   dull   and   dis-  spirited.  2^��������� Negative.  3���������Head  covering.  4���������God of love.  5���������Cry.  6-r-Southern     constellation.  7���������Preposition.  S���������Ceases.  12���������Girl's name.  1-1���������Decay.  15���������Grass.  16-j���������Sailing canoe of the  7     Malay Archipelago.  17���������Lick up  18���������Beverage.  20���������Force or power.  23���������Fuel.  i!6���������Title of respect.  27-r���������Eloquence.  28--���������By means of.  30���������American buffalo.  32���������More certain.  34���������Unclose   (poet).  35���������Female bird.  37���������"Remain.  38���������In what' manner.  40���������Triumphed.  -4-1���������A side iu a  game.  43->-Canter.  44���������Men's college."  46���������Fastener.  47���������Sped-.      .  48���������Put on.  49���������Sag.  51���������Bone of the body.  52���������Put fortlv-effprt.  5 4���������Yield.  56���������Weary.  59���������Kind of fish.  61���������Vehicle.  63���������Exclaa-iation used  call attention.  65���������Pronoun. iy"  to  ���������""���������his'will quickly offset the diarrhoea.,  vomiting and purging, ruid, perhaps  save thb baby's Ji fo.  Put up only by Tho "J?. Milbura Co.,  Liimted, Toronto, Out.  ���������   Telephones   Iri   Canada  Now "Takes     Second     Place     Among  Ak     Countries of ">'he  World  iVceording  to recent statistics  Can-  !ada, with .1 1.6 telephones to every hundred  ol- her  population   takes   second  place among the countries of the "world  lb, the  United   Slates "which  has  14.2;  telephones lo every    hundred-   people.  Following     come     Denniai'k,- 9;   New  Zealand, 8.7; Sweden, 0.9; ambNorway,  6.1.      In Great Britain lucre are only  2.8 phones 1o each    hundred    of    the  population and in  France 1.7.   .  _; ,  ,  Pullmun pollers measure tiirie the  same way that amateur nnglera fish-���������  Irpm tip to lip.  Answer to Last Week's Puzzle  Reunited After Twenty-One Years  .ojlPe.  ul  um������K  ���������&&  Auxiliary   Lungs  copy  How To Order Patterns  Addrern-  Winnipeg Newnpriper Onion,  ITS   McTJa-'trmot   Ave.,   XVrnn!p-"ir  rtittcrri Mo Sl-eo.  Artificial Lungs Provide Air Pilots  With Oxygen For High Altitudes  Auxiliary lungs enqblfng airmen lo  reach unprecedented lieighls, ar*tj. said  to havo boon perfected by a ������������������French  chemist, ^f, Gar* a ii x. ^ Th Academy  of Science regards the invention as  one of the moat important "tp the  science of'avJiillon "Jn recent ��������� ;a.yenr.-*.  Artificial lun'gs, adjust od to a rheo-  stadt. pi'ovldo pilots with liicrenslng  amount of oxygen as tlie plane climbs.  KxoerlmentH havo shown that u pilot  can stand minimized Air pressure cor-  icispondlng to a  climb of nti.OoO ij.et.  hitherto unattainable by num.  CORNb.  -R?  Ilomovf. the hard fleBh antlJ-np-  ply IVI I hard's freely and' .brten.  Also splendid for bunion**,' *���������  Naim-i    ....  T������������i������     ..- .  ......������.  | A inoHt liitercsling reunion which took pluce on the Cunnrd Unci* As-  (���������aiiln. doelied a I Quebec latH week, wiih when Mi', Harold Taylor, well-knowu  buyer for the <���������,,%'.K. In Winnipeg rinrii* aboard und met hlH mother, who was  ;������Mii.* oi tne i������a.HHeiigerH. JVfi*H. Ta.\loj- hud not sseu-n her hon for 21 yt-.ursi. In  ilie- picture above Mr. Taylor I.s nhown on the left, while ou the' mo^her'a left  ' Ik her .-.l'.'tiM" on, whom f\\������> bad never ������eei������.  ������������������ tkl w.J^^s'-'i-^w^.-s^TiW mmltmW  m ���������������������<������* >|^'^'#>^|^ia># tLPW^mif ngMMMMM  "W"*3B"CBH*S"*La"B  ���������**..  TBDBC ;,;J^^  M  proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for  (Colds       Headache       Neuritis Lumbago  Pain Neuralgia       Toothache      Rheumatism  DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART  Accept  only   "Bayer**  package  which contains proven directions.  Handy  i"Bayer"   boxes   of   12   tablets  Also bottles of 24 and 100���������Druggists.  Aspirin Is the trade mark (registered In Canada" ot Bayer Mah^fttctaM of Motjoacetlc-  aciaeater ot Sallcyilcaclcl <Apetyl Salicylic ^cljl, * "A. ,S. >.;'���������). ^������."_*��������� Y&JSSZi  that Aspirin means Bayer ma-infacture. to assrst'tlie pnMic against Imitation*, the Tablet*  Ot Bayer Company will be Btampetl with  their, general trade mark, th*    Bayer Cross.  pjuzzle that baffled her.    , She tried to  catch Kenilworth off his guard.  "Why are you telling me this?" she  flung up at him.  He didn't answer her at once, but  smiled, quizzically again, and Set* his  eye's roam over "her" upturned face.!  The music stopped, and he guided hei-  to the rim. of the. dance floor, toward  an 6peningy*between the tables. -."..; Still  lie had not acknowledged her sudden  question. She put her hand on his  sleeve and stopped-: him. :   :���������-.  "You* haven't told mer you know,"  she reminded him, standing quite  still so that he could not evade her  again; "Why you���������- -warn me against  your-���������both of your fx-iends."  "For perfectly obvious reasons, my  d.ear girl," Kenilworth said, then,  meeting lief gaze steadily; "I've sua-  denly decided'to have a try at you myself. Brandon plays bis. games deep,  and I think Yvonne plays her's" deeper  still. And just now you are tbe  stake. I'm going to play for you,  too."    -A/'a   ���������������������������''"������������������"'��������� '������������������'".- ���������'������������������'���������'     y    -"  quietly  reached acrbas the table and  turned up her glass. ���������.���������'���������-,  'When Yvonne, with a nod to her,  had moved away for her dance  with Kenilworth, Joanna turned to  Brandon .eagerly.  "He seemed tp read, just what I''was  thinking/' she said. "Tell me about  him���������and Yvonne, too. I sever  dreamed tliat some day I would know  her. Yoii see , she T^is been one of  those interesting people we talk about  just to"*prove that we keep up with the  news."  (To"be continued)  %^%3Ms\i  Stjangefiomwilk/bveJduetiwesoJtJtf Rapper ijouknoivf  CHAPTER XI.  Joanna   Is   Invited  To  Yvonne's  CopyrightJ925by ii.L.GATES  Published by arrangement with   First   National   Pictures,  Inc.  -CHAPTER  X.-���������(Continued)      ���������  Joanna,    laughed    gaily    with    him.  things    to    look forward to,j  arid your happy kind���������is much iho re  attractivewhen you're no*t set on being exclusively worn in one coat lapel.  "Funny    things    to  Kolden' weddings,   aren't     they?"     h0;I.sfio**ldn't say half the things I really  bantered,  looking   down   at   her  quiz-j mean if * thought    you'd    be    adding  zicallv.  them     up    into     a  matrimonial   sum.  "Fancy   you,   now?  getting   through ; You'll find^ life is all too. short for that  tihe marrying stages fast    enough    to  sort of thing."  leave   time   lor   an   anniversary    like!     Joanna looked, at him queerly.      "I  'ought to saying something    to    that,"  that!" -     . .  I "Oh, I shan't be sp.^quick to get' she announced, "but I'm not sure just  parried that I'll be likely to change,what. "It'll probably come to me in  my mind," Joanna retorted.5; ', the middle of the night and then I'll  I "Now that's a sensible resolve." know I'm a dumbell."  KeniUvbrth agreed.' 'She felt his arm j "I shall supply your comments now,  tightening a -bit; "He w-as holding hei" and .spare your slumbers," he return-  closer "than Brandon; had, almost as ed. "I don't like that dumbelll You;  close as her own dancing boys cus-j should say^yfSit -at my feet, sir. and  t|marily did. She began to wonder speak freelya.of pleasant,: things. They.  if.uch about him. She had thought shall enter one> ear-and depart not  him old. much too old., but he danced from the other!'"  TKith her and talked to her on the level | "Your deliveries will have to be betel easy youth. She had observed ter than yonr samples, or they won't  earlier in the evening that,most of the ev-Qn get into the first ear," she prom-'  riven arouud the tables appeared to be Ised him. "I thought we had decid-  niuch older than their women. But ed'to talk,%bout Yvonne, arid the hua-  s|ie reflected, they seemed to be men band. Why did she divorce him, if  Airho had a place in life and, so were' she had to marry him at all? I've  more worthwhile than ��������� inconsequential always wondered, about such things."  Arid she rather liked!  The flush: that, .deepened, the huea  of Joanna's" cheeks, and the wrinkle in  her brow, did not escape Yvonne when  Kenilworth and the girl, returned io  the table. .Brandon, too, saw, and  divided a quick glance between the girl  and the man who had been dancing  with her. Yvonne, in her fluttering*  way touched the girl's  hand.  "He's been making love, to you! 1  knew it. Was I right? Didn't he  begin with your eyes?"  Joanna's frown vanished. In the  sheer joy of her closeness to the woman whose exotic beauty and fascinating adventures in a world of hectic  romance had made her a celebrity, her  trouble over "the niystery which cori-  .fronted her in each new association  was quickly charmed away.  "Am I supposed to tell?" she parried, appealing to Kenilworth, who  was nonchalantly- lighting- a gola-  tipped cigaret.^ He answered easily:  "Some day, my dear,' you will wear  your loves like medals on your breast,  for.your friends to estimate and your  rivals to envy.   . You-may as well be-  Large   Appetites  Average       Person       Consumes .    One  Thousand Pounds of  Food  In  A Year  Averaging the small and large eater, it requires 1,000 pounds of food per  person to "^maintain him a year.      The  average1 peVs������ri wilt'1 eat, in that time,  120  pounds  of ineat    and    fish,    378  pounds     of    breadstuff s,     a'   similar  amount ot potatoes,   'vegetables    arid  fruits  ahd some 20 pounds of butter  and cheese.      There are some 1,600,-  000,000  people in the,world and 100,-  000,000  ofi them produce the food for  the entire number".'  -It Testifies.for Itself.���������Dr. Thomas*  Eclectric Oil needs no testimonial of  its powers other than itself. Whoever, tries it "for coughs or colds, for  cuts or contusions, for sprains or  burns, for pains in the limbs or body,  w������ll know that the medicine proves  itself and need.3 no guarantee. This  shows why this OU is in general use.  To piit Keen's Mustard  on your list for Camp  or Summer Home.  Then you can have  real Mustard with your  bacon, fish, meats,  sandwiches, etc.  A  427  estlom  Brings  Substantial  Income  Missouri   Woman   Makes  Good   Living  Selling Butterflies-  Income from the sale of moths'and  butterflies has helped Mrs. Edith B.  DeCoster, of Buckaeld, Missouri, to  educated her -Jhree daughters and  take a year's vacation.iri California.  It began with the finding of a caterpillar in the garden by her daughter,  which gave her the idea. She has  sold tens of thousands of moths, butterflies and cocoons to teachers anil  'naturalists^" 7 ������ ���������  ^������^mimWmz  :'WtZ^m/iM\ZmS7  ''W^mmkm,  mZ7ikA\mZk.  SiC 30-25  younger, men.  'Our beautiful friend is orie who is  AVOIDED  i AN OPERATION  Mrs! Dayman. Gives Lydia  a E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound the Credit  Colborne, Ontario. ���������"When Iwa's  * first married I  was very   thin  and  weak". The doctor  the change.: '"���������*��������� lie* r companion was still never com for table* 'with oi"t a thrill,"  talking to her as he swung her deftly J Kenilworth informed her? "A new  in and out among the dancers on' tlie husband is a thrill, I suppose. As  well crowded floor. ��������� jfor other reasons/Tor Yvonne's whims?'  "An exquisite flower like you. you you'll probably fin.* them out I'or yourself. She has token a liking to you.  I know the signs. She'll probably  decide, to take you under her wing.  You will Ttiake au admirable foil for  her."  ��������� A curious turmoil shot through  Joanna's blood. "Yvonne Coutant  might take her, Joanna under her  wing! The most glittering wings in  the world fl.ccord.lng to her standards.  She glanced shyly at the man who was  dancing with, her. . He caught her  glance and fathomed it.  "Quite"^probable, I assure you," he  Insisted. "Arid the obligation woivr.  be on your side, you know. You  mustn't forget that. It, won't be tht*  money. ; She's, collected half of at  least two millionaire, fortunes already.  It'll be -Brandon/' ^*  "Mr. Brandon? I don't see what  you mean."  "Now    you've    got mo kos.'-IppUj'k!  Oh. well, we're nil new friends. You'll  play  ua one, against the  other,  most  likely.    So I'll start your Imagination  working. *  It (hero Is one. thing In tho  world that our  charniliig  Yvonne, .desires, that  she husnV found a way lo  get,  11 n  Brandon,  your  banker's ��������� nephew.      And Brandon undoubtedly will  bf* having a try at you.     llecauao any  other woman would/ handle the nl million  differently  1'vo, a   mind   Yvonne  will   want   to   (nkn   hei"   newest   rival  right  Inlo her own  camp."  Me "Hpokt- lightly, almost whliualea.-  gin now, I make my confession. I  promised to overwhelm you with my  adorations. ; But you must assure the  company that I did not begin by paying you: compliments."���������������������������;.,:  "I have heard.," Brandon remarked,  "that Rodd>* never compliments a woman. A* dozen of his victims have  assured me that lie declares his love  first and then tells them why. Hts  reasons are, therefore, accepted as being truthful statements of fact, and  not flatteries. A woman doesn't class  what j$ ,said of her by a m^n who as  in love with her, as flattery. She believes it to be a jnst inventory of her  perfections." '   ���������������������������  "Clever, that!" Yvonne declared. "It  proves what I've always contended���������  that a man ought.to ^ave a style of  his own. It's positively tiresome to  listen to most men go sentimental;" j  "What weary hours you must  spend'." Kenilworth exclaimed.. "I  promise you complete relaxation if you  will take a turn on the floor with nie.  Miss Maimers, here, is dying to ask  Brandon what sort of a chap I am. and  fo ask him who you're planning to  marry next."  "A cocktail, first," she demanded.  A waiter, to whom Kenilworth h^d entrusted,a pair of sll-flei" flasks, responded to his signal. Joanna had refused a previous offering and. had not  been    pressed.      This    lime    Brandon  CHOLERA INFANTUM  Cholera Infantum is one of the, f"atal  ^ailments of. childhood.7 It is a trouble  that comes on suddenly/especially  during the summer-inonths, and unless  prompt action is taken the, little one  may soon be beyond aid. Baby's Own  Tablets are an ideal medicine in warding off this; trouble. They regulate  the bowels and sweeten the: stomach  and thus* prevent the dread.ed summer  complaints. They are an Absolute  safe medicine, being guaranteed to.  contain neither opiates rior narcotics  or other harmful drugs. They cannot possibly do harm���������they always do  good. The Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by "mail at 25 cents a  box from T^e Dr. Williams Medicine  Cp., Brockville, Ont.  Contemplates  Commercial  Career  Ex-King  George of Greece May Enter  Z:\-7k 7*;'"'Trade ��������� Z. '.' ��������� ���������  ' Ex-King George of Greece, who with  his wife is now visiting London, is said  to   be  contemplating    a     commercial  career.. - .--:'7   *��������� y. '"..:��������� - .**r.....;..'  When he was forced to abdicate a  few years ago by the Greek revolutionists he was promised an annuity  which has not been forthcoming.  The ex-Queen ^is a daughter of ihe  Queen of "Rumania. The ex-King was  educated in England.  Little Helps For This Week  said I --/as weak  and would never  be able to have a'*  child,   but I  did,  and irom the time .  my: baby canfe  I Hufl'ered all the  time and doctored,  and   took medicine. Life became  u burden, and doe-  tors said nn operation  could   help  ine, but my husband was opposed to  ���������that. I htiu aeatx Lydia E. Pinkham's  medicine advertised, ao I told my hui-v-  hnnd that I thought I -would try it,  ��������� that I might i������et some relief.  7 I  had not taken one bottle  when 1 could feel it helping nu*. I  tool; live butUv'*} and hud be tier lu-aUh,  Now I have three girls nnd it boy nnd  havo done my work .up to coiillne*  ' merit. T am'now nt the Change of  ;Lil"i* and owe my good health to Lydia  ��������� J... IMrikh.nin's vegetable Compotmd. 1  ��������� talc.-a hottlt" when 1 think I need it."  ;- .Mr.-*. Susan Dayman', I?. K. No. 5,  iColborn**, Ontario.  .. Sold by druggiatu everywhere.     O  But.    why    dost    thou    judge    thy  brother?���������Rom. \W., 10.  The    glance    that    doth thy neighbor  doubt,  Turn thou, O man, within.  And see K It will hot bring-out  Some unsuspected sin.  To hide from shame Iho branded, brow,  Mulco broad thy charity.  And judge no man except as thou,  "Wouldat have him Judge of thee*.  ���������Alice Carey.  . Such as evoryone Is Inwardly, so he  judgeth outwardly.���������Thomas A. Kemp-  Is.  What man can judge his neighbor  aright, save ho whose' love makes him  refuse to judge him?���������George Mac-  Don aid.. .-    .   ���������  mem  VV      N.  V  H"������l<V  ly but Joannr- was ca*rt,*iln ho wan fier-  loua. And hIio rem.-mhored hor lm-  pro-swlon   that  ih**  coming  of  Yvonne  ,.aml iCijilivvuS'th le. TSi-.i-adon'.-i tahl? had  - I>������vtit> pii.-airrnni'i'd.      It madi' jinotheri  Relieve Irritations  By Using Cuticura  Bathe the affected ���������parte freely  wllh Cutlcura Soup and hot water,  dry without nubblni*. then apply  Cutlcura Ointment. For eca*emai������,  ra-ihca, Uchlngn. Irrhotlonti, etc.,  they are wonderful. Ut-e Cutlcuta  Soup dally to kpep your Hkln cleur,  (limpU Bia-h *"��������������������� "-** *iMi. Aililrcia rumallun  Da?D������l! ''���������ll������Jinl������(Ml������4. IM., *M������-i*r������������.l"* IVIo". Ho up  "V t������!n"������*ii* " ������,v'" "". 'l'*>lr������iBi S'faa-.  laafflSC���������'CullCliir*. Sluavinu ttUcU 2Sa  Minard's Liniment for Dandruff  Seals Sink  Boat  Power   Launch   Sinks   When   Fifteen '  Se,ila Climb  Aboard ���������  Seals looking for u place to sunl  themsdlves are playing havoc witn \  small boutti  oft   Santa  Monica.  Cal.     ,  Attracted to' the bay tin unusually !  lnrgo nuiubovfl by good fishing, the j  Heals havo failed to find rocks upon j  which lo sxm and' ro have talten to ih*- '  *>iuall craft ui������<.-3joj-etl a sUcri. (!!_; ;  tun co off shore. \.  A 22-foot power launch Bank alter \  fifteen of the anlmala, many of'  them welghliiK more thrin n human,  being, cllmbcil nboard. Two other  VoBflela wore alnioat sunk he fore ilie ;  seals were driven away. >  Can YOU ansvirer  these 5 questions?  How soon after hatching shoold  checks i>������ f������d ?  What would you fmed layinjr  pullet* Co *tt>p them "going off  their Imgm?'*  What feed tnahem chictts mature  vapidly?  Why should very little meat and  bona fmed be given breeding  stock?  What femdm contain the vita*  mine ihat prevents chicles from  having richmt*?  The correct ������ns--*-r.i to fi\e*.e qum-  tions are worth mimy dollar* la yojj���������  y������t you cum Ret th**m Bb-jc-lately FflEK.  The Depnr-mem. of A|trl<j������iiU-*Tys.*Otti������*w������.  h������3 preps red * b*y*k_.i.t, "l-ouHry 3">e������l-i  knd J-V**l't.K"\ which ������*v������-_iU In ������lmpla  lnnKUBi-* the ������*-crct������ at suc^-esi-fMl fec-d-  insr. T������1H the Wit ni-d snoiit ���������eeonoiMt-'al  die-* lot fattening*, n hlcl*- ������kk yieW,  rapid .growth, etc. ,S*voi you n.onoy In  re*-l������, -nnd 1������rine������ you 1-tcrver profltti.  Kemewlx-r. you only have to wrlta������. nr\A  theCovern-m#*nt t.cj-t-l it nh-olnla-alyFRKK I  Writ* for the������e  other free booklet!, too.  Write for th������ <;t.Ut of TWe lJun.lr-^  PubllcutIoim". listlnc Hoves-nment bul-  letlnj- ������n all *������rU of faiin aul-j-HrUi,  ������uch ������������ "Kail l.iiter* fur Winter VprU  Production". "The C������.r*dllTi4t of E_ri**'\  ���������"Mil"- I������rink-i". etc. Cro** off the- ones  you wtnt, tJ-ar out and All in this alip,  and mail It pott ire* to.;  Pattttftts-itit- BrB*e*h  D������D-.iai������*i Di-t-Lrlut-it ol A������ticultor������,  (Hliwt  t*em\������..  X    I Mlnard'a Liniment for loaect bites  ^^mm^^S ]*j>mf*$  ^W^^ffvmlmmmm^^UmmJ  g,,,,^^^,,;.,,   J*f>������t  Offie*...*.   n.n.So   JfriirtM^a* -���������  r-1'������  ���������4  .j������  iwiii������i.wii������a_aau<_i  ufmm ^^^-jj^^-^^^-a^yrtMiKW****!  THE   CEE8TCK   BEVUSW  ONEONIaY  x 10-f t. 8 oz.  DUCK  TENT  2-foot  Walls  SPECIAL PEICE  $15.00  Used but one week.  Local and Personal  V. MAWSON  Light aiasl Heavy  Shoes Matio  to <0������fer  New Stock; of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  -*  [connection  Am MSt^mheilS  Shoe and Harness Repairing  m$m$^WM  General Change  \ in  Train Service "  Effective  Sunday, Sept. 28th  For details please  consult  W. B. MARTIN,  Ticket Agent.  Form No. 13.  tSection 3a)  Cabbage, carrots, onions, potatoes  for sale.    Fred I__ewis. Creston.  Cintoi-f���������Best jjuality, 2 cents a  pound.   Mrs. R.Oodds, Eriekson.  Fob Sale���������Te������ni and harness in  good condition, well broken. A.N.  Couling, Creston.  Birth���������At Summerland,. B.C.. on  September 18th, to Mr. and Mrs. S. A.  MacDonald, a soft.  Room and Board���������For one or two  persons. Apply Mrs. C. Fransen,  Barton Ave., Creston  Pigs Fob SALE-���������Yorkshire "White-  six weeks old on Seyt. 130th, $6 each.  P. W. Fbote. Creston.  Wanted���������Secondhand piano, must  be in good shape, state price. Apply  Box 18, Review Office.  Miss Stockley of Seattle is a visitor  to town for the fall fair, the guest of  Mrs. Fred Klingensmith.  Miss A. Doyle was a. weekend visitor at Fernie, where she was the guest  of her sister, Mrs. Donneau.  Mrs. R.. B. staples got back on Saturday from a ten day visit witb  friends at Kelowna and Nelson.  Pigs   Fob   SaXiE���������Purebred   York  shire,   six    weeks old,  $5   each  cash  down.    D.  Learmonth. Creston.  Furnished Rooms���������Two furnished  rooms suitable for light housekeeping.  Mrs. John Arrowstnith, Creston.  Wanted���������Large safe, state price  and inside dimensions. Creston Cooperative Fruit Exchange, Creston.  George Letcher of Elko was a Creay  ton visitor a few days last week, a  guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs.*  Geo. Nichol.  Mrs. Rumsey and children of*Cran-  brook are fair week visitors to Creston and are guests of the former's  mother. Mis. M. Young.  C. O. Rodgers was a business visitor  at Nelson, Kaslo and the country  north of the latter point for a few  days at the end of the week.  Gilbert   Robinson     of   Edmonton,  Alberta, is holidaying  at  Creston   at  present, and is a guest of his  parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Robinson.  Sacrament service, along with a  reception for new members will be  observed at Trinity United Church on  Sunday evening. October 10th.  Renorts from the marketing centres  state that the color of Creston Valley  Mcintosh Reds is the best seen on  any apples shipped^this-season.  There will be no show of pictures at  the Grand this Saturday night,  October 2nd, so be- ont tonight for  Harold Lloyd in "The Freshman."  Tonight is the last chance to see  Harold Lloyd in his famous comedy.  ������������������The Freshman." There will be no  picture show to-morrow, Saturday,  ., Mr. and Mrs. McLean of Vancouver  are holiday visitors with Creston  friends at present, and are* guests of  their daughter, Mrs. W.  J. Truscott.  Secondhand ���������������������������*������������������ Store---Alex. Mir-  abelli reminds all that his secondhand  store, next the shoes shop, is well  stocked up in airlines, and that he is  prepared to buy anything.     _        S2SS  gentle   milch  _   -8 years old,  extra   good'   cream   and  butter cow,  due   to ^freshen     October   21st,   $75.  Mrs. M.N athorst, Wy n ndel.  Ccw Fob Sale���������One  ���������cow,   Jersey-Shorthorn  At a special meeting of the shareholders of Creston Reclamation"  Company, Limited, oh Thursday  night a special committee was \_tamed  to formulate a. plan for financing the  dyking of a first unit of probably 2000  acres, and an announcement in this  connection may be looked for early in  October.  LAND  APT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE UND  In TCootenavl_And RecordingrDiBtrictof Nelson  Mrs. Jas. Cherrington got back on  Saturday from Nelson, where she had  spent a few days with friends and  attended the annual fall fmr in that  city.  Round out the f������ir day celebration  by attending the dance in   the Grnnd  Dtetrfcu and _dt^t������ dii^^ ballroom    tonight   (Friday)  No. 18, Lot Nn. 4508. on Duck Creek, in tho I    ^ , . m,    _. -.   Zk  ------- afc pnpnlur prices, $1  to  men  and 50  cents to ladies.  Town Property���������Lots .for sale on  Barton Avenue, Creston, $10 down  and $10 a month, with nib interest.  App'y Mrs. F. A. Barton, 2912 Wood-  and Drive, Vancouver, B. C.  _ Christ Church harvest thanksgiving  service will be held on Sunday, October 10th, and it is expected Rev. F. V.  Harrison of Cranbrook, and rural  dean of Bast Kootenay, will have  charge.  The Anglican Young People's Association held its reception gathering oh  Mondty night when two dozen young  people took part in the games and  dancing, with ten new niembers added  to the roll.  Rev. S. Newby was at Yahk for  Church of England service on Sunday  morning. He reports that the community chtirch building at that point  is nearing completion, and* will be.  ready for' use this month.  The grouse shooting season has Only  two more weeks to run, closing on the  15th. Hunters report tbat this season  there have been two hatches oflgrouse,  and the second comers running about  now are a little bigger than  sparrows.  Ollie Christie, who is on the sales  staff of the Consolidated Company  store at Kimberely, arrived on Sunday  for a holiday visit with his parents.  Mr. and Mrs. Herb Christie. He is  accompanied by his friend. Harold  Sims.  Members of Christ Church vestry  are reminded that the usual busin.ess  session will be held after evening service Sunday, Cct. 3rd, as the rector  will be out of towu the second Sunday  evening, which is the regular meeting  night.  Mr. andg Mrs. Jas. Adlard left on  Tuesday by motor on a trip to Vancouver, where they will be remaining  until early) spring. The .change is  , necessitated by the indifferent health  Mrs. Adlard had had the past few  months.  Mr. ana'Mrs. S,��������� A. Speers were  motor visitors to- Sandpoint on Monday. Road repairs beyond Porthili at  present necessitate a detour to the  lower road, which makes the travelling considerably slower in that  vicinity.  All above ground vegetables as well  as garden flowers were wiped out in  the cold dips of Thursday and Eriday  mornings last when 13 and 10 degrees  respectively of frost were registered.  The show of cut flowers at the fair  was very poor in consequence, i  ���������  September har every indication of  being a record month for cash intake  at Creston police court, * The receipts  for the month were just a little over  $700, most of which came from infractions of the Liquor Act���������two three  hundred dollar touches beieg recorded.  T. J. Crawford returned on Monday  from almost a month's stay with  friends in Toronto and other Ontario centres. He ' states . that the  attendance at the Canadian Natioaal  Exhibition in the former city this  year broke all records of "attendance*  there being almost 1,700,000 paid  I admissions. y  y  CHEVROLET PRiGES  Again  Reduced  .��������� $814.0  ���������mm. 81^0  ��������� 1,020.0  ������������������ 1,020.0���������  1,134.00  1,185.00  652.00  652.00  805.00  30.00  25.00  25.00  20.00  Roadster with high pressure tires..  Touring ** ..' ������-    Coupe���������with 29 x 4040 balloon tires.  Coach* ��������������������������� '*���������  ��������� Sedan-  ���������*���������' " " ***���������:'������������������-������������������ ���������-���������*- ��������� -  Landau Sedan '* '.*���������.*,' ���������___^__-.l.  Commercial Chassis witb; high pressure tires  Passenger Chassis with high pressure tires ���������  Utility Express Chassis 80 x 5 tires... .. ;,,.,.'..-, ...  Extra for low. pressure tires on Roadster & Touring   Extra for Disc Wheels on iassenger ModelH     y,  y ������������������*,,;,.,,.,  Extra for full cord tires on Commercial Chassis. _*_^_  -Extra for windshield and sedan springs on Pass. Chassis.  SPORT   ROADSTER  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. Special Seat back and springs.  Genuine Burbank top and side curtains. Top boot and tire cover iri  brown imitation leather to harmonize with the upholstery. ��������� Nickle  plated windshield side arms. Windehield.y side wings. Automatic  windshiajajd*���������'���������' wiper.     Rear    vision   mirror.    Bumpers,   Bumperettes,  i scuff plates, and stop lamp. Nickle plated head lamps and cowl lamps.  Special radiator cap >,.���������.:'"'"'.  ���������.'".������������������ '���������������������������'���������  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE. ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOUNE  Salts  aids greatly in the -*eKef of stomacfe,  liver and intestinal disorders. A dose  taken before breakfast acts naturally  and easily- shortly after.  Very pleasant to take and mild in  action. Effervescent. Convenient dew  cup with every bottle.  Kootftrmy District.  Take notice: that Arthur Glasfer of Sirdar.  B.C.; occupation, farmer; int������n������lH to apply for  p������nmift������l*>n tr������ pnrchiiAt; the following d<J������crl bod  land*: Commcndnu at a pout, planted at north-.  east corner of Sublot No. 155 of JllHtrict Lot 1585  on Duck Crock; thence tb chaini. west: thence  10 chain* north; thenwe 40 chain-* caKf, thoncc  10 chalna ������o������th, and containing eighty acres,  more or Iowa  ARTHUROI_,A8IBR, Applicant.  Dated Sept. i, !'������_,  Loyal Orange lodgejo. 2095  Me������-tH TH I RD TH DR8D A V of  f!<inh month at Mercantile  Hall. ViHitlng hi*ethren cordially invited.  W. H. CRAWPOKD. W.M.  Dr. Henderson was a visitor at  Cranbrook at tho weekend where he  was attending a conference of the  medicos of East Kootenay, at the St.  Eugene bonpitul.  R. S. Nelson, a formpr resident of  Creston. but now with the provincial  police at Kimberiey, waa renewing  acrjiuiintanci-H in Creston this week,  and whs th<" guest of Mr. and Mrs. H.  McLa.-'-'n. Mrs. Nelson is still away  in Scotland to which country she went  on a trip early in tho Hummer.  ORESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. H. "KEI.JLY  ���������Vf!. A ���������Ll_f%l"__P"ff,ii     -.      II II 111    JA fiw  TRANSFER i HAULAGE  MOTOR AND TEAM SERVICE AT ALL HOURS  ���������fees  seats  M_ffiffiW.il  -j^*^   j^^U      J*k      ������j Jpj*       tak    H     g^**W tjjt    jgk   M   J&****^ ^J*'*(^fc    Ijji-ti^  ^Ju^HlJy   ^||mfgr   jV^V   BlfitlT W^l*   9       tJ������      \\wmm& W*      Vm       ^mmtm%r    ^^mMmW       \\mtmr  LETHBRIDGE DIAMOND and CARBON  Also Blackamith'M Coal  COAL m STOCK ALL THE TIME. HAY AND OATS FOR SALE  mC~~^ Tf_k       /mW "'W"**JK''"T' A pr-mm^m g*^4   ^^*W   "ULlT"  ���������**-. ^j>m      Ji. v.m..*0 w    ir     ui. ..*������..   JS.  r*...._#��������� ���������**.^j-* _*.,   **������  r������R IO EN It 1*2 A t-40*V A. BI^IC PI IONIC i**0  m,uM,mlmim^Mmmmmm4immimM.mmtm4mi������m4mmMumm������mM4,m4mmit*mmm4imim Minn," iwii_iiiij������iiiMiBMiiiiiw>MMilM������IIWi������^^  Our Store has a standard in business  ���������for  Service   and  Reliability  backed by Quality and Value  ���������if*  BETTER VALUES AT A PRICE  ��������� - *  ���������that's what we offer  If comparison or test of wares doesn't prove  it   to   your   satisfaction,  money   refunded  Exceptional Values In Boys' School Shoes  Dry Goods  f*m**..<mm -������!*������** *&.  W*4������*0mt* mim*.  UlUhDIBDd  A   -SPfF  a>  jgf  ^R^K ^rnKtlmm ^...Ett    ^^^^  mmmmm  ������^-   Fursiltura  Hn        ^Wl - ^eQUHUKSp/F Wm flfl 0 Bfl Ira M������ fl Bfl  ���������as-


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