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Creston Review Sep 3, 1926

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 -*���������*-���������  *������-.  ���������a.  "ky  f  ���������-/  Vol. XVIII.  CRESTON,  rt rt .:  _������_**. v^.������  ^  FB_DA:Y, SEPTEMBER 3, 1926  No. 29  .Wi$&l8������BB������9*  Ernest .West, of the LeadvHle mine,  has gone to Spokane for-a short vacation..      " I      -Z'    ���������*   "     . -.v.  -  Miss Beatrice   Molander,-"-who.,has  been, a *<*j^Jton! visitor with Mrs.; C  Fransen, arrived honid on Monday.  ���������_** ,       * - -*      . *  - Messrs;' W, Strong and. Stanley  Quaife. left* 06r Monday -for prairie  points, where they will* help witti tfae  harvest and threshing-work. -  _ ���������* - * -      - , ���������..  Miss Fay Pendry of "Creston arrived  on Saturday-and is visiting "wit^her  sister^Miss Louis*:, at the McConheil  HoteVT'",.,       . ' * "-, * -":*"  7  ."���������- -"- -   '  ��������� - ���������      -        ._.   "  Mrs7 Jas.   Carr and  children-and  Miss Lyda Johnson * of, Creston -were  motor visitor, here on Sunday,"��������� guests  of Mrs,*E. McGonegal at the McCbnn-  . ell Hotel. '       ; _ -"'    "   ;    '   ,  - Mr. and Mrs. N." P. J_olandeJ" and  son, Richard, and Mrs. George Hunt,  were business visitors at Creston on  Saturday,'making the-trip . by auto.  ' Misses' Laura Andeen, Edith "Seroux,  and Esther Nelson, and Messrs. Ray"  McKelvey, Jim and Jacb Dodds'motored to Yahk on Thursday, and were  visitors with Mr. and Mrs. W. Percival. -'    x-  Selmer Anderson, youngest, son of  har-:  will vnot  *\  between, trains"- visitor  on   Monday,  m. *       "~~ J       j.    \ - .������ "a- s_.  Alfr S|>ea<cer took in. the-dance at  Canyon on- Friday night.  .. Mrs. Dan McDonald, who has- been  visiting with heir husband at Yahk  for a week, xetured on Saturday.  -a  .  Z. Geroux, who has been working  at Boss Spur ior almost a .year, arrlv-  ed ho~_e on Friday, leaving on Sunday, fbr prairie points to take In*  vest - and . threshing, and  return until late in the f.all,  -. Dr*. Henderson of .Creston initiated  ..his now Ford on .a professional trip to  -Kitchener   last' week, when   he was  calling on  Mrs. C. Nelson, who-Js on  the sick list.        7,-, *"'>_"-  -  .��������� _. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Thompson and  Mri Martin of Cran*brook were motor  visitors here Tuesday., "*  B. T. O'Grady, gc-^grnment .mining  Engineer, -Nelson, Ins^^bed the Xsad-  yifte mine, and will be making another  visit in a few weeks.  misfortune to break his arm Just  above the wrist on Wednesday evening last. He fell off a load of hay.  He was rushed to Creston wfesre Dr.  Henderson set ihe brc&en member.  Clarence Stnbjaw. cook at the Sash  & Door C'-mpany, Ltd., for over two  years, left on Wednesday for _Fklb������rta  A. Ragotte h&s taken on the "si-Ofk   '  chef.  -Miss Laura Andeen left an Tuesday  of this .week for Nelson Where she  will attend business college. She will  certainly be .. missed' amongst the  younger set at Kitchener.  Considerable excitement w&s caused  hete on Saturday when .the motor  iru**k of the Continental Lumber &  Pole Octnipahy, Limited, loaded with  "Mr. Kennedy, tright operator here  has been at Creston on day duty the  first three days of the week, .taking  charge there white aj������enf> Martin was  on the sick' list,   _-" _  7    >.  Mrs. Not thy, and firs* Whiteside  wfere Wynnd������A on Tuesday attending'  the-ladies Liberal rally at which Mrs.  Ralph Smith off" \ aneisuver spoke.  Church -services w^t^lbe resumed nan  ���������Sunday wheu Rev. Sj* Newby wilt be  liere at fraud 10,80 a._i.  Everything is in ship shape at the  school, which 7ls_di|e to ?*e~"bpen on  Tuesday morning.  ThevotenrltTsti'dripe federal election on the 14th ig on", disnlay at the  postoMce, nri-Jshows about 40 names.  Up to" the fti-gfe of - the month   Sam  Bysbuth has had no woxd as to wiieth-,  er his beer parlor* license at Kuskanook has been favorably or otherwise  considered.  , Mrs. Brawn and A_b-8. Tanner wore  between trains vssitOrs' at** Creaton on  Wednesday,  friends. ' * Sandy Taylo* carried off the  grand prize in-the races, andrevery  other boy and girl large hags of candies. ,  - .  Miss Marie* Vaness and Mr.  A. G  Cox of Cranbrook, were motpr visitors  here a couple of days last week.  __?___.*������  Mrs. Ed. Smith and family* who  hav-* been living at Klockmann for,  almost the past two' months, arrived  home at the end "of the week.  (S*  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Andersosi.^had the {'about 3000 feet of lumber, crashed into  the Kitchener Hotel, wrecking the  front and causing some damage to,the  furniture. The truck was left on the  hit!: opposite the McCorraell Hotel  whiie the driver, Fred Smith, had gone  to the Company office. For some unknown reason the truck started to run  backward dowrr~th-> hill, but fortunately both Newman Street and Bennet  Avenue were practically deserted /so  no one "Was hurt, though oonslderable  damage was done both-to the truck  ������H& hotel building.   < -*.  /  as  A good crowd from Yahk, "Creston  Eriekson, Canyon,- and other points  "took in the dance In Hunt's "Hall on  -S*_fcm-_ay. "7 ^ ���������"***&  one.- The musW-Was^reaf peppy, mrtciL  so was the cr nwd.' ^The nekt danceTis.  On September 11th, when Mrs. Lister's'  orchestra will again furnish., tbe music.  Roy Bnrch of Yahk, nnd M .V.Allan  of Nelson, check scaler of tha-forestry,  branch, were business visitors here  on Thursday.  __. W������ Thomas of Oreston Was a  business visitors here on Friday. Mr.  and Mrs. R. N. Nuab-iumjof Spokane  were motor visitors here the same day.  E. J. B. Irying, a Trail mining man,  was a.. business visitor here" on Saturday.  R. J. Tompkins and-family of Walla  Walla, Wash.,' were motor visitors  here on Tuesday.  Walter* Walby. left on* Monday for  Cranbrook on a business trip.  ~     Donald   Bblton  of   Creston  was a  , ^^ -J"*-^/5 rr .J| .^  ���������_ ^    X  >_. -���������<*  mf$m������&&m&It3?  _ - ���������     -- -   ^-'���������.������������������,'*- ���������'���������'"-,"-',7- ���������".  '' Mrs. Robertson and son, Graham, of  Lethbridge, Alberta, ai-e visitors here  at present with her brother, Jock McRobb, whom she has nut had tbe  pleasure of meeting for almost twenty  "years. ".._---  School is.due to re-open on Tuesday  with Prirusipal Kolthammer and Miss  Vera Lister again in chaise. Tbe former has had "quite, a strenuous'holiday���������out keeping books on a fire,  fighting crew practically ul] the time".  -The voters list ia hung in   the post-office and   no  one  can   complain'of  their name being left off surely, as 125  names are shown on the list.  LIBERAL  ���������   ���������������������������". -      ���������.   , -,���������  Meetings in   the interests of  HARRY   GALE,   Xiberal  Candidate, will be held in  . afiaaflS.*t^JLjm**rAflV-7a  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3rd  ViHutifc'a Hall, at S.-p._i. "  '"'-''.'. ���������..,-...' ' ...��������������� -��������� '  SATURDAY, SEPT. 4tk  Old Schoolhouse, 8 p.m.  . Fred Bond left a few days ago for  AlbertH, whei-e he wilkbe for the next  couple of months helping withjinrvest  and threshing.  W; Hunk of Yorkton, Sask., has purchased the 20 acres of land opposite  the schoolhouse owned by , W. H.  Kolthammer, and on which a few  acres hare been cleared and some  .berries planted. - Mr. Kolthamnier  will Start at, once to build a new residence on the^Charlie John9on property  he acquired a few years ago.  Fred Browell, Who has been working  at the Paliiier & JohnatorV Hawriiill nt  Willow Point the piiat few months,  has returhed home.  A carload of pipe for the extern-ion  to the Canyon Commiinlty Irrigation  SyBtehi haa jnst arrived. It is eight  inch. A car of six-inch pipe will be in  soon and the .two o ������ra will be enough  to complete the joli. \  Canyon City ia having u busy week  polltioiUv. On Tuesday afternoon  Mrs. Mallandaine of Creaton addressed  a ladies* meeting, and  on Wednesday  aftet-nooii Mrs. lijilpb Smith, M.F.F.,  Vancouver, had a rneottng vln - the  Community Hall    On Saturday night  at 8 W. K. Ealing and F. B. Stacey  arc ta'-o fetpeak.  Miss Gladys Webster, who graduated at Calgary Normal School in Jane,  has secured 'a school near Foremost,  Alberta,' and le_ves today to take  charge. , t  Monday's sod soaker of a rain certainly went down where it was needed  and should help size up the winter  varieties of apples.  Miss Marie Vaness and little Miss  Evelyn, who have been holidaying at  Cranbrook*. returned home the latter  part of the week.  School is du*| to' xe-open on Tuesday  mom ing. at _ :o*clui������t,, aud everything  has heeh^put in readiness for the  occasion.   \_ " ~ ~   -'     *  Misses Gibbs, who have been guests  of their sister, Mrs. Fred Ash, since  arriving from England about four  months ugo, are leaving this week for  Vancouver, where they will reside in  future. ���������     _..     '  Mrs. J. W. Vaness and children,  Evelyn and Steve, are holidaying' at  Okanagan point for a few weeks.  Another daughter has arriyed _ to  Mr. und Mrs. W. Mather, and all are  pleased to hear mother and girl -are  doing well.  Bill Vaness left on Friday for Cranbrook where he is now employed With  the Sash and Door Company. Ltd.  Miss Rita Parkin is a visitor with  Michel friends this week.  The Sunduy school annual picnic  was held on Saturday hint, with a  turnout of about forty scholars and  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baker loft at  the first of the week for the district  near Calgary,' Alberta, where they  will remain for the harvestand thresh-  ing season. _��������� <  Miss Ruby Lister returned to duty  at St: Eugene, iiospitai at Cranbrook  on Sunday, aftecya two weeks' vacation at her home here.    ' .  ...Mrs Geo. Chudtey left on Sunday,  for a vacation trip tbat takes her} to-  Vancouver, with a return via Seattle  and Spokane. This is her first leal  holiday in seven years*, and all hope  she will enjoy every day of it.  Mrs. Sargeant of Njefton, who has  been here on a visit with: her brother,  George Hurtry, left ffor "hamea few  days ago.  Ron. and Jack Gibbs of Creston  were here for a few days* vacation last  week with Bert Hobden."'  Christ Church -Sunday school and  friends Christ Church picmced at the  bridge here on Wednesday afternoon.  With a fair turnout of holiday makers.  -���������*- ���������  N. Bentley, who is making heact-  "garters mostly at Cji3g������*ryf AJbers_?  was her������ on" a business visit a. few-  days last week.  ���������"* -  Mr. and -Mrs. T*. Kitsch of Dover,  Idaho, are^xnotor visitors here .his  week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Rotterili.  Mra** Thurston is entertaining the  the .members of Christ Church Jnnior  Guild .on Saturday- afternoon, at  which plans for the fall and winter  activities will be made.  Mr: sad Mrs. John Draper and  daughter of Nelson.were -weekend  visitors at Lister, tbe guest of Mr. and  Mrs. John'Bird.  Registrai R. T. Millner posted tbe  voters list for the" Caster poll at the  fifst of _te week. It shows a few over  100 names.   ������- "  Registrar Leveque has the voters  list lor the Eriekson poll hung up at  thepostofflce for inspection. It shows  about SO naenes.  _ The "heavy rains at the first of the  week - have made the orchardists  happy. It will help put the size into  the late picked Mcintosh and all the  later varieties. In this section the  crop of Macs is most promising*.  Miss Kathleen Bandy* who has been  holidaying -with Mrs. Bamford at  Nelson, arrived home at the first of  the week.  The-new Waterbury heating system  is   now installed-at  the  school and  everything is ready foi school opening *  on Tuesday- morning.  That Eriekson section has a hfeavy  crop of early fruits le shown in the  fact that up "till the first of the month  32 mixed cars have been shipped this  year.   In 1024 but i4 cars had enrolled  at- the first, of September.   And the  increase is  in fruit as so far-tomato  shipping has been light, and there has  not been the usual antgo of cucum-  bersreither.  Lister school is diie^ tqyope*a on  Tuesday at D a.m-i ^Siha^JL^^^i  Jenks in cbargfc,* -Mias\HU_el ;.Hbbd:^.  -will resume educ^tioh^ Activities-ait  the Huscroft school the same day.  and  School opens on Tuesday morning o.t  0 o'clock. "All new beginner should be  on hand to be sure of getting seat  space, as a very heavy enrollment is  looked for at the public school.  Miss Millie McDonald left oix  day to resume teaching in; the Bchool  at Blatrraore, Alberts. Miss Florence  McDonald has also left to take charge  of the Purple Springs, Alberta, school.  Toes-  CHICKEN  SPEAKER:  '   %������ ti    **mt\\Wm%mMtm\mwktM        '      WW      MmmwltLM-W*  LtLhor  men  and   Orchardists  alike will  be  interested in  what Mr. Weir hun to say.  The Annual Chicken Supper  under the auspices of L.O.l-.  a^nd L.O.B.A. will be held  in their  Lodge room? over Creston  ' Mercantile Store  Cabbage, carrots, onionp* potatoes  for oul**.    Fied Lowla, Crestmi.  COAijr���������place yijiu* or-dert- at once for  the winLfi'a mipply t*f coal, nnd be  sure of not being short of fuel. Due  loam fX|������������"et������'d car -wltorluge delivery'  of coal l-������ liable to tne uncorluln. hence  "���������* * "���������      '**"" *     '' '*      ������*"*-**** '-'-(pf       M ������������������������ *���������-��������� *   * W        W������*������ 4 J  ������ ^-*.*  S. McCreath, Oremon. ,.  ADMISSION*  aHOUiiS' ull-ii       IsBiSIuiiiii; <_.������}(������������  Everybody Welcome.  The Presbyterian Ladies'* Aid are  serving light lunch on election day,  Tuesday. Sept. 14th. froth 11 a.m. tn 4  Bin., in the basement off Trinity United  hurch.     Hot "dogs   and    coffee ya  specialty.  Mrs. A. R. Swanson, now a resident  at Kimberiey, got a hurried call to  Vancouver on Saturday -dTuie to the  rather serious illness of her daughter,  -"tilth, who is a nnrse-in-trainlng In  that city. ..',-..  Creston Women's Institute has Its  September meeting on Friday. 10th,  at _ .p.m., in Trinity Church basement.  At^thla meeting delegates will be nam--|.  ed for the distriot conference at Nel-  son iie-cfc month.  The L.O.B, A. ladles remind 'all of  their chicken dinner In the lodgroom  over the Mercantile atoi*p on election  night, Tuesday^ Sept. 14th, from 6 to  S o'clock. The usual charges of 60 and  25 cents wtll prevail.  D. T. and Miss Scrimgeour left on  Saturday by auto for Vancouver,  where they will spend a three weeks1  vacation with old friends, ln his  absence E. W. Thomas la fin charge at  the Bank of Commerce.  Rev. S. Newby got back on Satiir-  duy from hla holidays and the Anglicans aro re-organ being for tho fall and  winter, th������s A������Ykl*. wii*wtl'irti-*j- on'*Monday night and, the Sunday school  workers on Tuesday evening.  s A monster Liberal rally In announced for Tuesday bight, September 7th,  in tho Grand Theatre which will bo  acldresaed by Harry Gale, the candidate, and possibly Hon.'A. M. Manson,  attorney general,'o-r BOtn-s other well  known ppeukcr.   Tlie meeting la at a  ?-^df^>>y^������_se_ -slifto^ygo'earlyy^s -it  ;l^^ei*^^ij|;hes "sea^^-^siMfco; will he  -^^^^^ts^tm_^ ' Every-  on*'fs wanting to Hsri-y Gale-  .; ��������� XX-: JXXXxy<y..-JrJX ���������:���������;.;_ ������������������ ������������������'..'������������������.-;.: ���������.'.-.- ..-,,_  ,yy G>PiR. agentyW. "B. Martin was ofi  duty tne first three days ofthe week  with a touch of the flu, and in "his  enfoiced absence the night operator  f roin Sirdar. MK Kennedy, was look-  5n*a after t*he telegraph work.  Miss Eva Holmes left for north of  Edmonton, Alberta, the latter part of  August, where she is taking charge of  a school. She was at Wasa last term,  but due to insufficient' attendance the  school there has been discontinued,  Mr. and Mrs, F. F. Payne of Nelson  were callers at the Review office on  ThurstSay last. Mr, Payne is manager  of the Daily News, and was motoring  to Cranbrook and Kimberiey to look  over the'political situation in East  Kootenay.  PUBLIC  MEETING  A Public Meeting in the interests of HARRY GALE,  Liberal- Candidate, will bo  held in the  6rand Theatre, Creston  w|ttk^ifiii������ | , . 1j^uKaa !___! Ej^^^j  lUBSi) u-BpL i  at EIGHT o'clock  ��������� i  ri AivRY GALE  and   other   Speaker*  willaddrme the,  meeting.  EVERYBODY WELCOME  _-������(j-*jMiie>' ������.*#���������-*jr f*  the  review; creston,  b, C.  f*M  Northern   Route   For   Cattle  : Zmlm=  jit all your  t������'assure  Made in Canada  g.V/. _I__ETT CO.LTDi,  TORONTO,CAM.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY T0_J  Mayor    of    Saskatoon    is  -a     Strong  Supporters of t^ie H.* B. FL  *    Mayor Russell Wilson, of Saskatoon,-  is a strong advocate for "the early completion of tke Hudson Bay Railway. i"n  a recent interview with the locifl Saskatoon paper his worship said:  "As   mayor   of  Saskatoon   it   is ,my  policy  In  co-operation  with the other  members     of     the     city  council,   tlie  board oC trade, Hie press and all o'her  citizens     to    'sepure :  aj,-tlie   earliest  posiible   date  such 'railway -'Cohstrucj-  tion   as   will   link, up   Saskatoon   and  Hudson'Bay  junction by the s-hortes*"  ���������possible inileage..While I cannot, of  course, state definitely: what that mileage would bie^ an approximate estimate  is 175 miles.      From there The Pas is  8.8. miles and   from that town to Port  Nelson is^424 miles,   being_a  total  of  6S7     miles     from    Saskatoon   to  tide  water.     The proposed line giving Saskatoon     direct     connection   with   the  -Hudson Bay Railway would, no doubt,  pass through Humboldt. ' . '-\  ��������� .'"It can reasonably be anticipated,"  said/ theu mayor, "that one. of the  many reacfjiist.mehts ih the routing o f  traffic following the opening ol' the  bay route will be in connection with  the great cattle industry., of  Alberta. ���������-, ..,1 anticipate the  those cattle will ^ass through Sas-  envotite     to     Liverpool    and  Southern  day when  Miss  Catherine Jelllcoe,.������,an aunt of  the Earl of Jelticoe,    died    at    South- jkatbon*  ampton, June 27.  have been 125 within a few weeks.  j the. Canadian Pacific Railway is 2,245  'miles.       From   Montreal   to   Liverpool  She"  would.   kavelother European ports."'  }    "'From, say, Calgary to Montreal via  Col. M. McLean, 87, Fenian Raid  veteran, whose father was a factor for  the Hudson's Bay Company in Western Canada, is dead.    '" .   .    .  Saskatchewan's bee population has  been increased tbis year by a big Influx of imported bees from various  points in the Southern States and also  Manitoba apiaries.  The King and Queen opened a ne-w  wing of the Tate Picture Gallery, neai-  Westminster, including" a special gallery housing- 200 oil paintings, water  colors and sketches of the late John  Sargent.  Pickets enforcing the anti-British  strike and boycott against Hong Kong  killed five persons and wounded another when they, fired into a group or  Chinese about to board a vessel for  lfBhg Kong.  Exile to th#.Maria Islands has been  decreed by the-. Mexico-Government as  the penalty for illegal sale ol" narcotics. Proprietors of stores "caught  selling drugs'illegally, will  be. forbid-  Montreal  -a route available  only  ������s 2.760 miles,  via Belle Isle  a  portion of the year-  a  total, Calgary to. Liverpool, of 5,005  miles, the rail haul being 45 per cent.  of the total mileage. ,.' From" Calgary  *to   Liverpool   via   Montreal   and  Cape  Race    the    mileage    is 5,255 miles.^bf  which the rail haul is 43 per cent."     ������������������'-���������''  "From  Calgary  to Port Nelson, via  the  proposed direct    line,   "Sa.skatoon  to Hudson Bay Junction,  the mileage  approximately would be,    Calgary    to  Saskatoon,   400   miles;    Saskatoon   to  Fort Nelson, 687 miles, a total of 1,087  miles���������say 1,100 miles���������and from Port  Nelson   to  Liverpool    2,966     miles���������a  total of  4,066 miles, of which only 27  per cent.-is rail* haul." '������ Tlie  mayor,  ���������as   one   familiar     with     the     subject,  pointed'**out that while cattle in transit  ''shrink"'   during  railway   travel, .they  "pick up"  on  board, ship.      Also  that  the coolness of the bay route would insure-* their arrival at    porb   of    disembarkation    in    fine    condition and.he  Will Survey Barren Lands  Scientists to Report on Suitability of  Grazing Fields For Reindeer  In order to investigate the possibility of breeding large herds of reindeer  iri the Barren - Land _*���������** of the Mackenzie  district to provide a dependable food  supply for people af that country, a  party of scientifcts is being sent into  that country this summer, according to  information received from- Dr.- F. J.  Le-wis, professor of botany at the University of Alberta, who-, has just returned from a scientific convention at  OttaAva.  The party will be in charge of two  sons of Professor Poffeld, director of  the biological station at Bisco, Greenland, and plans to spend two years in  the Barren. Lands. Here they will  make an extensive survey of the-country, paying^ particular attention to the  study of the vegetation in all districts  coming under their survey.  The ultimate object of the survey  will be to determine the Suitability of  the flora of the various regions for  reindeer .grazing. Tiie    necessary  equipment for, preserving specimens  will be taken "into the north by the  Poffeld party, and collections will be  made for the authorities-at Ottawa  and also for those at Copenhagen -who.  are helping to finance,the expedition.  Two methods of approach have been  suggested to-the survey party, and it  has not -yet/ beet, definitely settled  which one will be taken. One is-by  way. of Alaska, and then overland into  the Barren Lands, the other by way of  Edmonton and the Mackenzie watercourse.  F  ������z������MM^^^m;:.  ' j^R_^l"*CTi#���������������  ^~ ;^A:.F0LLOWi,"I:H:Eri7  ��������� j 7y ��������� .������������������K^-i.-:, E XA OT-Y:y//'  mmA77ZA  Tt__.r_: im  f WTWf "iSWfcJ^T ' *5S������5_mW, _(_,_iJa_ _L  _ill the Files  V*  7_L1S IS lt���������Darken the room as much as' possible; cloSe the  "windows, raise one of-the blinds where tlte sun shines in, about  eight inches,.place as many Wilson's Fly fads as possible on  plates (properly wetted with water but'not 'Hooded) on th&.  window ledge where the light is strong, leave the room closed  ior two or three hours, then sweep up the flies and burn them.  See illustration below. 7  Put the plates^ away out of the reach of children until required-Jn another room.  TH _ right  w������_y f��������������� to _  Fly Pads  1 "EM  %>*���������������������"  ttllM Ull II( I mat It If 1(1 LI < I _ _Lt.lt(>f IJ4 IX III;  den   to operate drug stores  in Mexico! stressed .two marked    advantages    as  again.' ���������'-   "'avoring* the bay route for cattle ship-  Lea r tie  of  Nations    ofTicials    insist!  that. Hie resignation of several or any  of the .small powers will not seriously  affect: the league's influence, and.that  only if n great power like Great Britain     or     France     resigns   would the;  league be really in  peril. !  i  Labor leaders in Harbin, Manchuria,;  are   collecting   $20,000   to   be   sent Jo:  England   :.o aid   i-rriking  British   min- j  ���������-rf".      Members of professional -unions.;  are required to subscribe one per cent, i  of their man*lily wages io make up the  ���������**?SO,Of 10 quota.  Tlie Mill of John Ii. Hootli, Canada's  fore-no.***- lumberman, who died las"  fa;l, was filed in -.he .Surrogate Court  at (V.r?..wa and disposes of an eslaU-  ������������������-.���������'imat������--d ri- ?7.a*I2f!,H'������2. The emire  ���������* state- I*-" left so has three surviving  children, two f-on-s, C J. Iloolh and  J. Fred ���������������������������rick Booth, -and one daughter,  Mrp. EI. GertrudaC* Fleek, widow of the  laifr Andrew Fl-fck. They all reside  3 n OSlawa. ,  TEETHIP-IG  BABIES  Thousands of Them  DIE EVERY SUMMER -  Th-1* hot wenlbPr if* very h-niTfl on  hiking  j-t-iTthi-s  to  <-m   their 'twitb,  O-n tin- firmt sipn **t n-iy lortHPnmu of  the   kj-r-M-elc   tbr-   mother   should   K������vo  A.   ������<_W   dOH������H   of  ment���������-less' total mileage and a  percentage of that    total    being  haul than  that'of  any existing  Atlantic route?'  1 ower  ;    rail  North  Pain in tke Back  Yields to Nerviline  If you have failed to secure relief  from other remedies, rub on lots of  good old -"Nerviline," the strongest,  most penetrating pain relief oil the  market. Nerviline actsj-iQUickly on  small pains and Is the surest to drive  ���������out the big ones. it's because every  drop of Nerviline rubs in, because It  has the ability to sink in deeply that  it drives away pain-that ordinary oily  Liniments won't touch. Large 35c  bottles at all dealers.  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  y  ex-  Jabot  " This  plicity  1339  ft **  Treatments     Lead     Grace    to  Daytime Frocks  chic frock illustrates the sl-m-  of  treatment  which  expresses  ���������general  daytime  wear.-   ' Developed fn one of the wide  e   correct*, note  for  i bordered ciepes, it has soft gathers at  ! each shoulder where the back conies  jover to meet ihe front, creating, as it  were, a yoke effect. Gracefully draped Jabots outline the deep V front  opening, and an Inverted plait: extends  from the waistline to the lower edge  of the skirt:. The back ls straight  and u narrow belt creates the new  bloused effect at. the sides.* No.-!SSI-  Is in slz  .bust  Dedicate Window In  Westminster Abbey  In   Memory  of   British   War   Prisoners  Who Died In Germany ,  A hnnulirul window In the north side  of   the   nave   of   Weal minster' Abbey,  whi<:h"w:is donated, by James W. Gerard, rnrmer (J*niled f-ttates ambassador ,    ���������       , . .  , .  ,  .���������,,.,                         .   r> - i a        .      nfl-lnc-h   for  dress  made  of  plain  ma  in   H.-rUn,   in   memory ol   Rnilsli   prts- . tw,al. 0|. .,,.. yards w|de bordered ma,  oilers   or  war  who   died .In   Germany,! terlal as tllustratetlj.      Price 20 cents.  was tledlcfiied In London.      The cere-i     Many   styles  of smart   apparel  may  by    Dr    FoxTey   he   found   In   our  new Fashion   Book,  Horizontal   .  . 1���������Stupor.  7-���������Plays    without  presslon   (mus.),  13'���������-Good -bye.    v   _  1.4���������Prior to.  15���������A   style    of   modern  type.'       -    /   ���������  16���������To  form   anew.  18���������To revolve.  19���������-Pshaw.  20���������Expressed   gratitude.  23��������� A fleshy tumor.  24���������Single.  26���������Stopped,  finished.  27���������"Withered   (var.).  28���������Iliver in  Alaska.  30���������An     association     oE  people.  33���������Small  Asiatic lemur.  3-t~For.  36���������A judge*-, an umpire.  37���������Taste  (vnr.),  38���������Latin  (abbr.),  39���������Pully.  41���������Cone-shaped.  43���������To heave-upward, as  a vessel on a wave.  <16���������To   pave   with   flag-  ....   ������.o   _,a   -n.       , m t ,    4      i stones,  r.ea Jfe. ,t8..,0, 42 and 44 Inches I a,8_capilal of the Island  Size. 38 bust rettulres.-1, yards        . oC r-rfv*0  50���������Facility.  52���������Frolic'7  53���������A-U'ress. goo"ds.    .  5 5���������Among  (poet) y ,  5t>^���������Rule of descent.  5S���������Going astray.  00���������Man's name.  61���������Southern      sweet  ...      potato.   ......  62���������To besiege '(rare).-  63���������Curly.  64���������Pebbles.  Vertical  1���������A large fish found iu  southern waters.  2���������A  roofed  theatre  in  ancient Greece.  3���������-Abundantly. ������....  , 4���������A small vegetable.  5���������To eject.  6���������To mark with a hot  iron.  8���������Walked.  !)���������A settled 'habit.  Ht)���������Not nrrald.  11���������A      bishop's      headdress. ,  12���������Parts of a play.  17���������Pertaining to "theory.  18���������To repeat.  fire  21���������Girl's name. ^  22���������Small   cask;  25���������-Christmas.   Eve  log.  27���������One   of   a   Slavonic  people.  29���������T h"e   Mohammedan  scripture.  31���������Wrathful.  32���������To, jellify   (biol.).  35���������To name.  37-^M-61ts.  40���������Pretend.  41���������The hind bow qf the  saddle.    7  42���������A  domestic animat.  44���������-A     Belgian     Roman  ,    Catholic   priest,   the  Apostle of Mololtal.  45���������-A     grass-like     herb  (plu.). ,..;/  47���������Pertaining     to , the  moon. *  49���������Pertaining to snow.  51���������To burn slightly^  53���������Child's  neck-linens.  54���������Long ago.  57���������M o n e y      (Roman  Antiq.).  5���������������Capital     of     Brazil,  S.A. (var.)-  tnony was pr-rrormed  Norris, dean of Westminster. .Mr,  tr-ertird wh.h represented, hy Aliinson B,  I-rottghuin, the Amerh-nn t-imbass-idor  to London, and many other Americans  wi-iy"  |>i"e������������*"iit,  I  ���������>;<^rt^fmW*<-*������.'<������-fm*'.mm  'witio*:  All/D  mmm*.  I  T]k\t> will f|iil������*klj������ offiwst. thfi <Iiiur*-l������*B*,  v^K-iitiri(_r   and   pu'Rln-f,   and,   jj^rh-ipm  -saw^ fch-t bahyV lirf-**.  I'ljh tip only liy Th* T. Mlilbnra Co.,  Luiatud, Taoro-tttao,, Out.  ��������� ii. .,,.1 Mi.  _���������,_.������. ������>,   StranQe   Aquatic   Animal  A   st range   looking   atjunllc   an I hi it I  I'l-pfii-n-il   to  hi?   half   thn   length   of   ������  f-Htiee, nnd lj<-lieved to he a  glunl  htui'-  g^on   of  h   tift*:t'.\t'n  known   lo  abound.  I In   northern   waifi'***,   wan   Hijon   Sn   th.*-  Oiliiui.   ft I v*--**   ref:'-.nllv.       It   WiH   llvwl  thotiglit.   io  be   on*- ������t   two   pel. ciIIIku-  1 oi -���������   Mho ���������������,* eiiped   ifroni   Aylrner,   f_tn������,,  Iwv-r   full,  bin   n.ilurnH������l.'  *r:l*rini  an  ulll-  7.*ittrir y-onhl  not. fiiirtlve a winter In  a  Oo/.eh   ihi-.,  Our designers originate their patterns  In the heart of the style centres, and  their o real Ions are thoseWr tested  popiiln ri I y,.. brought within tlte means  of the average woman. Price-of the  book   10  cents  the copy.  How To Order Patterns  Address���������Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175   McDermot   Are.,   Winnipeg  Pattern No .���������...,.Size,  w  .v  t  I UAH  --tilere:'."   '���������,:  liti'ii a  mj<n'.'  Ill'f  k,  the   -Wity   lljliir  thlil   c������n  Iw-a-il wkien h,a luiH a Ml If?  ������_*������������������"* m  mm* w-w <  mmm m mmm ���������������������������  Namo   .  Town   ������  W-t*       ���������* a*)"*        V        I  m*-W w  w  m WW  Looks   Like   Pleasant   Farm  But Ei-ioland'8 Leper Colony is Lonely  Isolated Spot  England's leper colony Is one of the  njofl-t lonely and isolated spots In that.  country, "' Travellers on these remote  roads pass a collection of. small houses  set in tlie heart of Holds. There aro  cowfl," and poultry, and a dog that  barks fiercely. It looks like a pleasant, small holding. But the inhabitnnls  of the houses are lepers. They tire  Ornish men, women and children "Who  have lived abroad, and who once lu  ^perfect health have con I rnc led leprosy.  An Anglican slsieriiood ("Ives iheni the  most tender care.  Answer to Last Week's Puzzle  m  G  6  S  c  U  LtLmHi  T  a  elay.  1JUS:  i  C  JJZ  J_X  a  y  a.a.a.������������*a<������a.<  A   rmui   hjtH   outlived   hi;-;  liHefnliiOHR  when  lie  Ih wi  louicer capitble or Klv-  - ,  -.      ,  , ,  ������tlm    M'a ������ at'U,  Sounded Too. Familiar  Fli-sl  Dub:  Mow did you Hl<</lIi:.r*-*>*  lot liiel night?  Second "Dub: Well, It seemed Hi*e n  good Hltowi but It was all made up of  Comina To Canada  Fifty-six single young mon who havo  undergone six months training In agricultural work at the ministry of labor's  training centres nl. Drandon and Clay-  don In Suffolk,"left, for .'Cnnadnrrecently on the FSmprofls of France. Tliey  will proceed to Winnipeg where they  r;ll! tbe phu-cod on'celccled fnrmr*. y  THE, REVIEW,   jQRESTPN,. B. C  3S^e,^^  -^ y;I-:y������7.l_*7pl :rr^T%iiimm%mm'-S������A:::  '" :"'* "Tji^gQ^IKi:  " 'ls'!wmi&ZxA  Copyright 1325b? H JUG ATE 8  Published by arrangement with 'First   National   Pictures;  THE STORY THUS  FAR  Joanna, a pretty, ultra-modern, shop  girl is. told by her employer that .She  has been,������iven a million dollars to  spend by an unknown'benefactor. She  is ~not even to know his name, there  are no "conditions" to meet before she-  can get the^money. Nothing more  than this can be gained .from -banker  Eggleston, nor his suave, man-about-  towij,. nephew, Brandon, who informs  her that he intends to make love to her  while, helping lier write her first checks  Dazed by this sudden deluge of wealth,  hurt because her friends.and-acquaintances will-not believe in her she returns -home happy after an orgy ot  buying to find John, her old-fashioned  sweetheart and' Brandon awaitnig her.  Brandon is suave, John silent-���������almost  boorish. After Brandon leaves,, John  informs Joanna that he does not. be  iieve she .came by the money honorably.     -He is angry.  want'to ever'hear, from him. again.  .Brandon had said she mustn't "make  mistakes.' That her perspective wis  no longer that of the" shop girl's. Brandon! Who, aud what', was he? Ke  must be mixed up in this .strange affair of her's in some way, but he denied it.' She didn't like him. Why?  She    was-   afraid     of    him. "Why?  Wasn't "it because she was afraid ot  him, of his association with-her unex-  plainable good fortune, thaf'she didn't  like him? He had been- so quick ro  begin his acquaintance witli- her, and  .he frankly said he was going to be  devoted to her.  Yet Brandon had nothing to do with.  her amend.3d command to Georgie wno  had-whistled her way into the fe"v*������  clothes she habitually wore and who  was asking what she'd say to John  .when she got him. -  "Nothing," Joanna replied, tartly.  "I don't-want you to call'him. - Don*t  be silly-^ I was" only joking. " Jua:  get the breakfast.      Take a five hun-  "StC 29-26  yMi^ftlyyW-w.  CHjBiPTER VI11.���������(Continued) "-  With her-awakening to the new day  ���������the first full daayof her new estate,  varying emotions rushed in confusion  into Joanna's mind.     Her flr_st thought  was of John. With it came the ..surge' dred dollar bill and tell me what dell-  of .recollection of the scene in the J catessen men look like when they have  "drawing room only."      She winced at 'fits." ��������� .  the sudden memory. She would get  hold of him right away. She wouldn't  lose a minute���������before he went to his  la-fork! She buried- her-hand' in the  hair on the pillow beside her. Georgie  had. stubbornly shut her eyes, refus-  I ing to be ordered up by any house-  .maid,  but   opened   them   wide   at   the  viciousness    of    Joanna's tug at  her  shingled head.  '"Pile out and get dressed," Joanna  ��������� commanded.    . "And. be quick���������you can  make    up"   afterwards.      Bring some  things in and we'll ask Mrs. Adams to  let  US  cook   them  in   the kitchen   for  breakfast���������and I want    you    to    telephone  from  downstairs  on  your  way'  out."      > ,'     ^  Georgie, her wits riot fully gathered, broke off short in a general remark  to   the, effect.that   some  people  had  their  _ust.       Things   cartie   back  to her, especially that she must send  word to the store that she'd broke a  leg, or her neck/ and. couldn't show up  at the sjllc counter until the next day,  and that Joanna was--going to take her  shopping.      She blotted  out her first.  remark    with:     "Surest    thing     you  know."      And, in her own conception  of  the  way  people  kept  their  affairs  straight, she added:      '  "I'll   make  the   telephone  in  about  two minutes.   .^Wh'at    did    you    say  John's number is?"  But   Joanna   decided   she   wouldn't  telephone to John.     The hurt was too  lively, and   bitter.      She  didn't  even  Awakening to '"'he first full day of  her new estate, her first thought was  of John;  PAINS ALL  OVER BODY  Two More Cases of Feminine Illness Relieved by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  Barrington, N. S.���������"I had terrible  feelings, headaches,.back-apd side  aches and pains all over my body. I  - would have to go to bed every month  -and nothing would do me good. My  husband and my father did my work  for me as I have two children and  . we have qCiito a big place. I read in  the paper about Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound, and then got a  little book about it through the mail:  and my husband sent to Eaton's and  got me-a bottle, and then we pot  more from the store. I am feeling  line now and do all.- iny.work.and am  able to go out around more. I tell my  friends it is Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound that makes me feel  SO well."���������Mrs. VlCTQR RICHARDSON,  ' Burrington, Nova Scotia.  Dull Pttina in Bacltf  St. Thomas, Ont. ��������� **l took four  hotfcleaoC Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and found great relief from the dull, heavy pains tn tho  small of my buck and tho weakness  'from which I Buffered for five years  after my boy was born. After taking  the Vegetable Compound and using  Lvdia E. Pinkham's Sanative Wash I  am feeling better than I have for the  pa.t seven ye ara, and advise my  fritinda Intake it."~Mrs.F..loiiNSON,  4I> Moore Street, St. Thomaa, Ont C  HffmWWmt***l*04" 0n*mmm*mmmmmmmWm*WltWk<lm Vltm9^������f'W0mtWU'*'0tm0m*M  VV\ K. U. lOS-i  Which Georgie gay]y did* Her report was hysterically .satisfactory,  sobered only by the discoverery that  she'd been short-changed ten dollars  out of the twenty dollar bill she had  finally given liim.  >  "Let him keep It," Joanna ordered,  shortly.       "It'll  be   something  to  remind'him of the next time he refused"  you credit." 7"    *  "If you get me those duds you've  promised me," Georgie returned, "I'll  get my herring and dill pickles at the  Hits*. See if I don't. All I need is  clothes to get out of the delicatessen  class/'   .   ''   -.������������������-'  Joanna shot a keen look at herThut  said nothing. John had turned her  soul against preaching.  The > beautlflcatrons that are suitable to new street tailleurs. Joanna's  which sho had worn tho-.aTternoon before, and her preliminary gift to  Georgie, which Georgie liad blossomed, ln for the evening,' aro not hasty  ceremonies. It was well toward noon  when the two girls settled In their  taxi. And then Georgie had to (wall?,  a bl������_c from the-store, where, she  would not be detected an hsvlng broken neither a leg "new* a neck, while  Joanna presented herself to Mr. Gray-  don's secretary. . She just, wanted to  tnllc lo him ngi.ln, she explained, and  to let lrim see her.  The "boss"  understand th  of loday, and all duyu. Ik*- Ihiujliod  her, gently, Cor stopping In, and-hoped  Hint she would come In often. But  ho would not give -her the thing sho  askodl. .Advice. Something thiU  would be a hint to her of what wa  expected of her; of what she should do  to carry out tho wishes, or-the plans.  of her unknown bone Tact or.  "I    have    been    cautioned  by your  I bank-ci",   I^ggleston,"   ho  t.aid,   "that  I  must not pretend to .advise you. Not  now, at any rate. Mr. Eggleston is  emphatic���������in saying that a condition  that went withthe money was that you  solve your own problems.- After a  while, perhaps, -some of the severity  ofthe-ban may be lifted. Just ncw-I-  mustn't interfere." /  "Am I jus"T to take all this money  and go out and spend It, then?"' Jo-  anno persisted,'  _ *  "Just go out and spend it���������someway,  I suppose that is one way of repeating  that you may do with it whatever you  wish."  So naturally that she did not know  that she was doing it, she began to  tell him about Cohen, and Mrs. Adams,  and John. Z Suddenly she ^hesitated  and was abashed*. "But all that  doesn't interest you, does it?" slie  apologized.       ,   -  . The gray* man had been wafchirife  her intently. ' Almost eagerly. He  re-assured.her quickly. "On the con-,  trary, Joanna, that is just what���������I  mean, it does interest me tremendously; Won't you go on���������about John ?  You straightened him out, I hope/ana  it's quite all right, now?"  "No," Joanna replied,, her* voice  quavering a^ little. "I didn't, and It  isn't. I'm afraid it's all crooked in  his mind."  "What are you going to do about it?"  "Just let it stay crooked, I guess.  Crooked things*-, that ought to be  straight, must get'that way by themselves, I think. If they have tolft  hammered out, they're* only make-believe." She was silent, for a minute,  then added so suddenly thaCGraydon  was sure she hoped to catch him off  his guard.  "What would you do. about it if you  were in nay place?"  He smiled. "That ia one of -livery things I mustn't advise you about.  But I shall, want to know, very sincerely, when It begins to straighten  ou.r~a.nd see what happens then. I  -shall be interested in "John."  "Well, that's more than I am, right  now," the glrl"retorted.' She was restless under the keen scrutiny with  which Graydon was suddenly observing her. She was still uncomfortable  when sha said goodbye to him. She  had intended to ask him what part in  hei- affairs ho thought.Brandon was to  play. But she concluded that she  would have to find, that out for heraelr,  too. it was then that she resolved  that perhaps Brandon could show her  the way to go, as well���������-better, perhaps, than John,  (To be continued"!  Gradually Clearing Scapa Flow  Cruiser Hindenburg When Scrapped  "Will More Than Pay Salvage Cost  Sunk by her crew at Scapa Flow  over six years ago, the German cruiser  Hindenburg will be afloat again in a  few months. How is..it to be done,  and what will happeja then?  Already twenty-one smaller warships have been brought to the surface, by means "of wires passed under  them from floating docks, but the Hindenburg, with a tonnage of 27,000, is  much too heavy .for that.^ She is to  be made to rise of her own accord "by  having- the water pumped, out of her.  To- do this -all her portholes and all  the - eight "sea cocks" the Germans  opened to sink her, wil^ have. to be  covered with patches of concrete or  steel. To get at the sea cocks, which  are round holes -In her hull, two feet  across, it will be necessary to make  tunnels in the sea bed" on which she  lies and to scrape away the barnacles  and seaweed that cover her bottom*  -All this will take twelve divers six  months, but when they^have done forty  pumps will pump out some thing like  60,000 tons of water in twelve lioi_**s,  and "the Hindenburg will then slowly  rise to the surface.  And what then? She will be run  aground and broken up for scrap, the  value of which will be more than worth  the cost. After that the remaining  big ships will be raised, at the rate of  two a year, till Scapa" Flow is clear of  them.   ,  i  WEAK AND NERVOUS  a ItoaSt of  He-sfpes ������_-_>  X>elicious Salads,  -" Sandwiches,  teggT Dishes,  Cheese Dishes,  Pickles and      -  Relishes.  Write forci-cdpy���������-  mailed. Free;  ���������Colman-Keen (Canada} Limited, Dept. ] 9S  1000 Amherst* St, Montreal.  _9  e_y*'i__^_i ^_k  i_lHi iw Biw tiiir  Ifustard  A digestion  Little Helps For This Week  A Condition Due to - "Watery  Blood ��������� Easily Corrected  Through the Use of Dr. Wil-  lianVs Pink Pills.  Thin, paje  girls  lack the power  of  resistance "to   disease   that   rich,   red  blood  gives.      Nervous  breakdown  Is  the  result of thin  blood.      So is  indigestion, headaches,    backaches    and  many_pther troubles.      Girls suffering  from thin, impure blood need just the  help    Dr.    Williams'    Pink Pills can  give. - - For many years Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills have been a  world-famous  blood-builder and nerve restorer: They  actually make new, ritehy    red.   blood  which imparts  new vigor  and life to  all. the   organs, of   the   body.       Their  first   effect   is   usually   shown   by   an  improved   appetite;'  then   the   spirits'  revive and restlessness at night gives  way to  health restoring sleep.      For  sufferers  from anaemia,   nervousness,  general wedkness or" physical exhaustion Dr. Williams' _"ink Pills are a restorative  of the utmost rvalue.      This  is proved  by���������the  experience  of Miss  Sarah     A.     _IcEachern,   K.R.   No.   3,  Brule, N.S., who says:���������"About,three  years   ago   I  became   very  Weak  and  nervous.     I had pains in my side and  back.      I  also had frequent pains in  the back  of  my  head  and  neck.      I  was very pale and very weak.1 v I had  attacks of nervous irritability, and at  times I was so nervous, that life seemed hardly worth living.     While in this  condition a friend,   strongly*   advised,  me to  take  Dr-  Williams' Pink Pills.  I   began  taking tliese  pills  and used  them  for about two months with the  result tliafthere was    such "aii, ini-  proverhent    in    my    condition    that  friends would ask me what I was taking, and I was only too glad to tell  them It was Dr; Williams' Pink Pills.  I  am now enjoying  good health  and  am. glad to give "this statement, for the  .benefit It may be to some other sufferer."   --,  J You can get these pills from any  medicine dealer or .by mall at ��������� 00  cents a box from The Dr. Williams  Medicine Go., Brockville, Ont.  .   Gause me to know the way wherein  I should, walk.���������Ps. cxliii., 8.  r *,  Then a voice within his breast  Whispered audible and clear,  As if to the outward ear,  "Do thy duty;, that is best,  Leave Unto thy Lord���������the rest."  v     ���������"Henry Wadsworth Longfellow.  Keep close to duty. Never mind  the future,'"if only"you have peace or  conscience; if you-feel yourself -Vcotf"*  ciled, and in harmony with the order  of'things. Be what you ought to be;  the rest is God's affair. It is for Him  to know what is best.  ���������Henri Frederic Amiel.  Let us  stand by  our duty," feai-lessly  i     and effectively.  .   ���������Abraham Littcoln.  Detecting Grimes By Dust  Clever Detective Resorts to Use, of  Vacuum Cleaner  Probably the cleverest living detective is Professor Locard ,tof Lyons,  whose feats are the wonder- of all Europe. Many of them, curiously enough,  have been performed with the help oC  a vacuum cleaner, with"* which he  draws specks of dust, etc., from the  clothing of suspected persons; and  these microscopic clues have already  sent dozens of murderers "to the guillotine. ��������� -  ���������  The musician who plays by.'note has  to race the music.  oC yesterday ni.ad.CL her  lat lie wag her "friend"  Minard's Li  nime  nt for Rheumatism  Why Suffer With  ltdhisig Rashes  When a warm bath with  Cuticura Soap and application of Cuticura Ointment  will afford immediate relief and  point to permanent skin health  inmost cases whew all eiseifalls.  Simpl* EjuiU .Vt.. *Uy :ir-a.U,   A-ltJrtiiij/^ji.nftatllari  JJul.ut.:    '-������_aUi_laiMaa������_aaa, XailU., .J.U,.i*a.������_,     4 *.*.������*, aJv^ia |  Cut-cur* 5bl|iv|w||r stick _****.        I  njiiitjjLUjju'i Tu-iiior- rmtli -mjj-i i-iini-i-r^-i-"-*-"-"'^"-**-������������������**"������������������" "������������������ nMi.-������t-i.-a-_ii_  Ricksha Pulling Hard Work  Men Following This Occupation-Wear  Out In Five Years  Sociologists looking Into the question in Pekin, China, have determined  that the business career of" those furnishing the motive power.for the uian-  diawn rlalcsha Is only.five years. Sucu  t������ the endurance period of the arduous  work. In and out of employment  there are from 40,000 to 50,000 risksha  men In the metropolitan district.  Street -cara are alow lo^gnln popularity.  For Both House and Stable.���������-There  is a good deal of similarity, physically  speaking, between human beings and  the lower animals. Both are subject  to many ailments arising from inflammation and to all manner of cuts and  bruises. Dr;- Thomas* Eclectric Oil  is an entirely reliable remedy for such  ailments and mishaps in both human  beings and the lower orders of animals.  Beacon   Lights Scare Coyotes  Sheepmen of  Unltah county,  Utah,  say the hew beacon lights on the airway of the transcontinental mail route  have frightened away the herdsmen's'  eternal enemy���������the coyote.  For Rheumatic Pains.���������The pains  and aches of. Sciatica and .Rheumatism  should be treated with Dr. Thomas*  Eqlectric Oil, The soothing and healing" properties of this famous remedy  have been demonstrated for fifty years.  Use It also for inflammatory pains,  cuts, scratches, bruises and sprains,  either in human beings or the lower  animals,  ���������*       Gold Finder Died Poor  After making and. losing several fortunes, James Marshall, who was first  to discover gol-.l lu California, died in  poverty and solitude in a lonely cabin  ���������Many mothers have reason lo bless. I close to the spot where he made his  Mother  Graves'   Worm   Extermlnnior. L.poeiial discovery of gold 37 years be-  because It has relieved. Ihe little ones-'  ol. suffering and made them healthy.     |  fore.  Designer of Norge Honored j  Col.  Uuiberto Noblie,  who designed,  the     dirigible    Novge    und   piloted   it j  across the North Polo from Europe to  Alaska,  Iuih been nmil**- a general  of  the Italian air service ln command of  all Us opera tlona.  You can almost see I lie cracks In the  voice of some people when tliey at-  tempt to till _.  Minard's  Liniment for  Burns  H.^_S _!���������      m    M H_H ������2r    ^|||1    ^W9| B n k]| g  w. ^m ^W0m     MR   wi w ���������. ^p ^mmw    w. -^l^-    .��������� 4m ^^a^> ^b m ^.  For a Doctor when ������citcd with  Crumps, Colic -or Diarrhoea.  Get tafcunci quick relief from  Chamberlain's Colic &  Diarrhoea Rem _dy  .  i  VMB NEW FKltNOH WlEMIiDV. NO.t  U.-.M. 1 B*B B&W%M*9 W^W %m/r I4_ Wd,3  mm. t I*-* -������J������kaaj.Aaaa������r a^a^kaatraaai*. #*������_* *. iuBC Ja_a������t_ah_._������ ������_  ���������Mx-Dlna-a****. Ha������.������forCharir������r<loW������������������<!>���������������������������������������  KatJ  bf It������.iI������������ CHfHitH.  *f ar������i������r* ira*ll   frcyap  ������*.C6Ct.l*KCW*|i.Cl������-Uj������*������s*l������J������l"4.S'aV.*vE.������>������*a������  t   'I  mmmmmmmummmmim \  THE  CREBTOK  KETOBW  -...__���������--   _n'M^_M;vMi'''n_P%fieilllenay'niaTk*eti8 now  supplied   and  THE  CRESTON REVIEW j theyArPOW Lakes .product-will not  be coming in few* some days yet.  Along witb   the  disappointment  that is in store for the Arrow Lakes  Such au extra amount of spending  money���������and an attendant growth  in population at  mining  centres.���������  remark, f*This is one result of ....the  dumping of surplus United States  fruit   into    Canada."    This   year,  reception." The Kootenain says  there was, between 40 and 50 at the  Kaslo meeting. Likewise the _.e-*s  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription : $������.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to t-LS.. points.  - O. F. Hayes. Editor and Owner,  ORESTON., B. C. FftlPAY, SEPT.; ^3  Esling's IhxmpingCl^^  Proves a "Frost"  ti������������5y  ���������_.**-���������   would easily take ail of the present  surplus local fruit:*  Bat although'Mr- Stacy* as well  as^Mr. Esling, wax eloquent in  telling    yon. the 'benefits of  high  growers" on    peaM?nes_  already experienced the same grief ,  as Creston "with    raspberries .and   ���������_.���������  plums, and have" been advised to duties to Canadatn industry, up to  prepa^ for the worst on apple,, the time of going to press neither  This season Mr. Esling's dump- one of them have ey������m whispered  ing clause "with teeth iu it" has anything about a,duty on coal-  proven the biggest kind of a "frost" which would mean so much  and it is not at all surprising  the \ Creston.  fruit   into    Canada.       ������������ns   j������������r. i-^������^������ ������~  r-i-ABthn -  with Mr. Ealing's dumping clause; special ������^������W^^235  "with teeth in it" ineffeotit would reporting ^^J^^-f^1^"  be interesting to know wh,t  tH^on  August^L^^J^  same grower   ^V^V^'l^^  that is,    it -he    bothered ^kmgtty; J^���������������   filleJ  If attend-  them. 1 ^ce ^- puplfe meetiusa ar0, any-  ,   ������. e_     thine   to   go   by'Z&r.   Ealing   is  Speaking at South, Slocan a few |���������8.*Vlw ^  .nights   ag<_  Rev. F. B> Stacey  3a  A������W badly*   ^ -,   ;,  to reported as '"urging loyalty to Pan-        :     -        Q p^^oe and the  ada/'    Truly a f me-sen,.������nent. but      TheiVancouve  Harry Gale, Liberal   candidate,   pr0ven tne oigges. kiuu v.������   -���������.������������������������������        --   _ .^   ���������    Truly a fine-sex> ,iment. buiu     -i.j������* *���������w~::\.T'- -,",������"     T������rv  got bacL>n Sunday from a week's  and"it is not at ^ ������nf���������������  tta 0������^ ^ because it must be   more   than   mere   lip  Calgary ^^J^f"*^  Un������tourMthetowXa^ The loyalty   we need  atjdauypape^^  _.,.u,^ w*   ^^r":lp^   Ontario,   from Pen^yl-1 this  t__v  is   the  sort   that   will  ' problems.    But    the grower   isn't  vania mines, and if a duty of $3 a  being so easily pooled.    With   him  ton was imposed the people of On  it's I case of "once  bitten,   twice | tario would haveto pay $48,000,000  district, and is brimming oyer with  optimism as to  his  vote   there on  September    14th.    Amongst, the  orchardists  in   that  ares   there is  great   disappointment     with   Mr.  Esling's   failure   to   inaugurate a  dumping clause "with teeth in it,"  as definitely promised them a  year  ago.;.- . _'-'-.  One can readily   appreciate just  how the.grower; in   that   seetion  feel, because Mr. Esling  was  most  specific "in his promises.    Everyone  will   recall in last year's- campaign l,  F. W. Nash of Behata, who, unable.  to market his peaches in Cranbrook,  appealed to the Conservatives for  legislation to make such a situation  impossible  another   year;      In his  appeal  Mr.   Nash,   in asking for a  law   that   would   keep   American  frnit out,   said:������������������,% . ...   ..They  (the  Americans) take the cream off  their own market before our fruit  is, ready and then dump their  sur  shy"���������as   Mr.   Esling  discover on the 14bh.  will   surely  more for lhe coal they burn.  Ontario elects 84   members   of  parliament    ?_ of these  are  Con- [  enable men and women of West  Kootenay to go out and vote for a  Canadian���������for Harry Gale, the  born in Canada Canadian. Blood  is thicker than water, surely.  advise dropping  the customs scandal.     Mr. Esling  wiii do  -well   to  take their advice.    What the people here want  is  an accounting of  Mr. Esling's stewardship.  ������-������f?x������<rOverlooks C^ar iJa^ servattve, and take4t from  us the  Esling iJVerlOORS *^?i������ s   people of Ontario have no intention  ���������   ^ ; ���������/r     -n"������������������u"������������ of oavxng $3 a fe6n extra for coal���������  Rev. F. B. Stacey,   Mr.  Eshngs ������*���������*���������* h     ^ qulte  wim���������g to  platform partner is ^devoting eon^ ^^XT ^ple  pay fancy'  side^able If*:*-*^ the^ the east manu-  benefits will   accrue  to   Oanaaa  iij������������. ,  thetariff is raised ������^~.^ R^ 72 Tory m-b.ra in On-  tries   encouraged.    He  is paniou  i -        -  Mr. Stacey'sjileafor "loyalty to  Canada" appears  to have  had its iW1������  ivm   jr-w-.~     ���������        -  .effect   on the lady   Conservatives. Vancouver thatoifcy  progressed  at  lis, their committee room windows1     "-'=-  ��������� **������������������������ ������* ������"��������� tom* m  West Kootenay wants a man at  Ottawa who oan do things. Ia  the four years he. was may or at  they have for the past week been  displaying placards headed "Tune  for a Change."  larly fond of telling how a tariff  raise would help the steel industry.  Mr. Stacey, has  got vthe  habit  of  tario are why "MrvEsliiiig does not  talk duty on coal, and this notwith  standing   his    assurance    that   he  best  Reporting a recent Conservative  rally at  Kaslo  the���������Nelson News  a livlier rate than at any time in  its history, and Harry Gale has the  ability ahd willingness _o do even  better for this .constituency. Remember this on September 14th.  mm  Mr.  Esling  got   a  ��������� .    Fein Sam.���������Wicker baby carriage,  rousing enquh������ Mrs. O. H; Hare, Creston.  plus   in   bur   home   market  making it skimmei milk.  thus  >*j������  ���������^._._.������**^3 ��������� ��������� ���������.. i i.,_t.������ *^������ ���������.*���������-���������.���������.,  And the Conservative candidate's  development  ... -   *���������_-.    ii...    "Nrnfth's   aoneal "is   ������������������.[,;_,(_- t,h������ d  OXr. 0-U.uey, >mq    s,~-~       insisting that Canada should deve-j always   stands    up  for    the  lop her own natural  resources  and interests of his eor stituents*  duties-should be   imposed   to   shn*- ���������  off unfair outside competition. _y*M_M__-_.f������ &*&&!*  Stacey has  to    ���������<- .    but   what* the  Review cannot make  out  is  why      Tlie     Conservative   Candidate's  Mr. Stacey does not plead   for  the vote a-gamst the Robb budget  has  ��������� ���������'-*���������   _   -__��������� got htm in so-bad that his  apolog-  \  of    coal   mining  proper agein;  oal mining by \^ ^& now try-ng to excuse him  raising the duty on American coal . ^ing that^Mr. Esling was  so as to prevent the U.S. fuel com-  aiiswei*7to    Mr.   Nash's  appeal is  couched in   these terms:    "A  vot-  for  W. a_.   Esling,   Conservative  candidate in West   Kootenay,   will  rectify this state of affairs.'*  But Mr. Esling has not kept his  promise.    Last week two carloads  *������.������,  ai���������,���������a��������� ^  of Washington peaches- were whole- Now if the duty was raised to keep  saled in Nelson,'and one carload this out, and the coal consumer  of Washington peaehesr were whole-1 was forced to buy his coal in Nova  ing in, and   compelling Canadians  tq buy Canadian coal.  " We have it that 16,000,000 tons  of American coal comes iii to'.Can-;!*^^ j^^ ^ jeader.  elected, to support the Conservative  party, and that^ when - that party  decided to oppose t-he Robb budget  Mr. Esling could not do otherwise  I  yn<X\  S5  mrm,j,j>m   I If" _K* Tl J . 1  PPff  UVW ���������  ada  almost duty  free  each year.  \Jm\ ������V     MUM-a-aU-ag;).. ��������� ���������-       a,   saled in Cranbrook the same week,  Furthermore part of one of these  cars of peaches were sold at retail  in Creston last week.  And it will not be putting it too  strong to say that in 1926, with  Esling's     dumping  Scotia and Alberta say at $3 a  ton at the* hiine, it would .mean  another $48,000,000 dollars circu--  latin g in Canada that now goes  across the line. .  in Lyw, whu I     And if half  that  amount, $24,  clause   "with-JJQOO.ObO, was spent on Alberta coal.  teeth in it"   in  force,   exactly   the  same thing is going   to  happen   to  Mr. Nash   as was experienced   by the   Crows  him  in   1925   when,  according   to ^���������    ^  Mr. Esling, 'here was no dumping  clause in action, because the Koo'-  And i. one-fourth   of   the   Alberta  coal'was  supplied   from  mines in  A poor excuse is better than  Ubne^t aU, but surely Mr. Esling  will have something better to offer.  This making him appear as a sort  of monkey on the string for Mr,  Meighen to pull up and down is  going a little too far, surely.  In his speech in the commons on  Februray 10th Mr. ISsliug w yed a  cheque for 88 cents before tho  astonished   bouse;     ������������<*     further  3--  Nest,  from   mines in i ntivuia><_uV������.   ~ ,__.  it would   mean   astonished members by saying that I  another    $6,000,0o0    of,     payroU: it represented payment in fnll_ to a'  money right in  the  places  where   grower  for    six  orates  of  plums;  Creston    can   best   sell    its fruit." clinching  the    incident   with  the  s  Fresh Groceries  of Reliable and Standard Quality   ,     .      -     .,. - I. ���������   mm  ,������,~~mm~    ���������  ,,,.   , i   .���������.���������*>*.  .    .     .1     ,���������,.,.   .���������.a.'fTl.ga   '  Our quick turnover enables us to supply you with   Fresh  and   Dependable    Groceries.       Our   package    goods,  such as Jams, Jellies, Vegestables,   Spices,  Soups^ etc,  are known for their purity and flavor, as well as being  moderate in price.  Vegetables and   Fruits  Fresh  Daily.  MONG themeas-ares^aken in tke plants  ofthe Amalgamated Brewe**ies to assure  that the beer-made for the people of  British Columbia is of the purest a*ad-_host  healthful character "there is a factor not often  brought to the attention of the public.  That is proper ageing* under the most favorable  conditions known to the science of brewing.  The stability afforded the brewing industry in  British Columbia by the legal, above-board and  Government Controlled sale of beer, by the  glass in licensed premises and by the bottle  in Government Stores, affords the Amalgamated  Breweries an opportunity to maintain an ample  and sufficient reserve that is allowed to mature  slowly and naturally.  ��������� 7  The ageing of beer an. the plants of the Amalgamated  Breweries! completes the physical and chemical processes  that the malt and hops undergo in the course of brewing,  -and is among the reasons why the-people of British  Columbia are provided with beer of high quality.  Pure and'healthful beer is the product of the finest  materials plus the utmost care, and most elaborat-  and scientific equipment is required. In.ts making  , it is absolutely sterilized,' and prolonged filtering  leaves it crystal clear and a delight to the eye.  Then comes the ageing that removes every trace of  the rawnesa often found in beera chat are too  "young,** and that makes it bland *and digestible-~������-  really a pre'digested liquid food* high in nourishing  qualities.. -"���������"������������������.  The valuable sugars, proteins, mineral salts ana organic  phosphorous compounds, are united in close and, homogenous union, and, most important of all, fermentation  is totally, ended, leaving the alcoholic strength lpw-���������  4.25 per cent, aa provided for by law-���������and just  sufficient to stimulate the digestive 'ay _ tern In. the "moflt  favombfe manner. '  '"  VlaStcca arc **������dcome at nil times to Itisp-ect tlie mbckl plants of the -  Vancouver Bcc-wertc* Ltd., Rainier Bte-wlng Co. of Ca*oa_a Lt3i^  We������t--iin������ter ikewery Ltd., Silver 8prina P������sweiry Ltd.,. and the  Victoria Phrenit Brewing Co, Ltd., -where tlie be-a ������upp1ted.to the  people off S-rSti-'b Co!*is_D"bl,a. H mtde.  ������  '"���������.  CBiMl^n*^    ^^ffi^^QP   Aw^^^mWM^ m^^&MW^*  TILE COMPANY  JtyHmWtf^^  L1IWIITED  !  Control Boaril or by the Govermaojit of Bnttali ColumUia. Local audi Personal  ii  a335i_____y>:;  SB.,  The chare? of English cd-iintry homes suggests \?p6&  panelling���������warm tones of walnut, oak and mahogany^  ���������b^iitlfuif 'permanent;   perfect insulation  againstr  heat a*^d coljd. ,, ,.-  Yoii can capture this old world charm for your own  home by tne use- of liasnatco *aatui-al wood panels,  wbiob iave,  many of. the  qualities  of  hardwood  without liardwood cost.   .  '5       . -   .r.*      ������ -For. _ale. By i  C. A. ROBINSON, Canyon  ���������     . i      -'-*...- Ma*o*o������aotm?ed by      ,  LAMINATED MATERIALS CO., Ltd.  -   '"   <-. _';*" --  New Westminster, M. C. -   7  - Cabbage, carrote, piiione,, potatoes  for. sale.   Pied "Lewis, Orestou.  **��������� OoAl*~pla<je yonr orders at once for  the . winter's supply of ..coal, and" be  sure of-not*being "short of .fuel. /Due  to air expected ear .shortage delivery  of coal is liable to be uncertain, hence'  the need of* placing "orders early. H.  Sr McCreath, Oreston.  ._ The, school board is meeting this  week ,tq consider applications' from  outside, pupils to" attend high school  the coming term. Afroiit twenty are  Wanting to attend, 4*mt us the number  of-Creston pupils .is -also large some  may. be disappointed. ���������"*���������  August was an.,*o_* month for business at .the Crestpnofflco*- of the provincial police,' the cash   intake  being-  less than $75,. which .is partly account-'  , ed  for in  the fact that Mr. McLaren  I '  ��������� as away on vacatior*.   Motor licenses  accounted for $50 of this  the "'Alberta   and  District of the Bv.  Missouri. On Sunday, he preached  the afternoon sermon at the 25th  anniversary exercises at Immanuel  j Lutheran Church, Calgary.' Mr. Appelt will return via Banff and the  Windermere districts.  British Columbia ] knows Mr. Esling will feel sure that  Lutheran synod of [ the  Conservative    candidate     is   too  ������brewd and too well informed as to  W^st- Kootenay*8 oratorical preferences-to be using two men.of .the cloth  ���������unless he bad a special purpose to  serve; which.in this particular instance must be to give the customs scandal  a standing in the campaign.���������En.l  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Tiff* "Air of Sanctity"  . SYNOPSIS OF fc  LANDACTilMENDMENTS  I  f%&?  ���������frgZHtiMk  We are now in a position to supply  all your needs in -- . *  GAS  - Liteanls -  COAL Oil  The quality of all the -Canadian Oil Company products  is too well known to need comment and tbe price is  right���������made in Canada, too.. .One-trial will convince  you thkt SILVERLIGHT IS THE COAL. OIL TO  use.    Bnrns  with   a, i?learv flame, and   no  smoke.,  -' -Cereals+JSugar, Nails, <&���������.. always in stock  C. B. Twigg, resident horticulturist,  left at the'end of the week  on atrip  into.. Northern-.   British     Columbia, 4  ->vhere ht������_ will_. judge, at a   number of  fall fairs, including "Prince Rupert and  "Fort George.   Mrs. T*igg accompan-]  iecThiui "as far as the-ip'oast..  Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Taylor of Sand-  point. Idaho; were renewing acquaintances in Creston last .week, .making  the-trip.by.auto, ajrid were guests of  Mp. and, Mrs- Stanley PattersonV. XTp  till ^threje.years agoTErnie.was a prominent figure in Oreston baseball circles.  ,The" attraction ..for Monday  night,'*  -Labor Day, is tlie RodVand' (inn  Club  Dance in the Grand Theatre Ballroom,  -with dancing due to start at fl o'clock.  Mrs-    Lister's    orchestra  will supply  Editor Review:       ���������   *  SJR���������������^In your issue of last week you  quote|: "Mr. Esling evidently thinks  the customs scandal will- go down  better if he lends' it an aic of sanctity,  hence the appearance of Rev. Canon  Htnchliffe and Rev^ F. B. Stacey on  West' Kootenay Conservative platforms,"  - 1 suppose, sir, that the Liberal party  down the Fraser Valley.thought much  'about the Kaine'when they "appointed  Rev. E. - Manuel as their standar J  bearer for Chilliwack. And that the  same thought was- in the minds of the  iocal Liberals when  they secured the  church at "Wynndel as a meeting place [  on Tuesday afternoon. I������ fact I am  not sure that the editor of The Review  is quite guiltless of prescribing a small  dose of sanctity to his cause, for I note  tn'at the sentence immediately preceding: the above quotation is a reference  to th'e Good Book- It looks to me, Mr.  tSditoi-,, that the stove was calling the  Kettle black. - v FELIX.  (The %*Felix'' argument is a poor one  in that no one, we hope, is accusing us  music, and the admission is $1 to Kent- \ of having Rev. E5. Manuel nominated  flemen,   and J50  cents   ladies,   supper  ex;tra.   ,���������   ^ . -__ e  i Prize lists for Creston, JfaU K_air" will  be;-available.,pn, "^Tuesday and-, copies  mav.be had from.the secretary, M. R.,  Joyce. ���������* The recent heavy rains should  assure a showing of quality -fruit -in  the later varieties, of applet, particularly. Entries close Monday, Septem-,  ber 27th.  Nfelsori*- Protective);'  / IA   1SOO CLUB]  nrvHB COST IS SM A.M* AND THE BENEFIT 13 __RG.iB.  Why not take ftd  I     ago of thiB-opiKM-tninlty to help thoao who look to you for protection! Join  X  Advairb-  now.  ENTRANCE PEE $7.00. AGE LIMIT SS YEARS.  Pera<t>*������ of either sex eligible. Applicont pays the doctor '$ fee.  For full p*rtloalaars wit-It������    y  ������������������.-.vv*'- .''7.77. ..''7y#-:-*.^^  ���������"Tu  Z  l_'_fl-''  LIQ.  _  :;:'jyiE_4;T''.M.ERCH.__NTS '  mmmmimmmlmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmBmmwmm*0������m������'*wm -*.  ���������     - wi(������|iw__������_M*_*---������--i****--*ia^  -   ''���������*'���������*.. i ' . j ��������� -  '���������' *.. ���������     i '���������   ' ���������"  -'   i '  '   7,.7_/;.r,vy--- ^j-^OTX.^H- -     '��������� '    '���������'.������������������'  blmrAtoBOCKPORK  ��������� '-"������������������- ''.���������/:-"���������,   ..-' * An ������conondrj������ladlfih,.c--8y,fep wj.ryo.  . ' ' '* ��������� "i  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana LARD      1  %ILE^I^'ALE:''^MEAM,fEI%lM' B KJ'I"lEI%  Onv^rn-tiU'nt graded, liigheat.quttlil 3*. .   z. I  FRESH and CURED FISH I  ������ll v"tr!?"***>**,     ' ,.     "��������� '  Choicest BEEfi* PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD H  Wr'-ai-u-*- egg pi-odtiittlinw -mul pvoiltiueH hrttei- poultry,    Bujj1 the-I'loat.;  Friwtecl Butter Wraps aft  ihe Keview  Monday was ^probably tbe* wettest  August; day    the   "Valley   has   ever  I;experienced.   Starting in about 9 a.m.  tthere was no let-"up to the rain for  almost 24 hours, in which time an  inch and a-half o^rainfall. was record-  en. - It wit), help out a lot in sizing up  the winteriyKi'ietips of apples.'  The Review' is 'asked.-to"- correct a  mistake in a local paragraph in our  issue of August 20th. The Lewis  French referred to as" having been f  s-eriously hurt'-in an aiito accident is  _ot a brother of C C. French o'f West  Creator*. The only brother he ha6  resides in Kentucky, and his name is  not Lewis. --'  "  -     <    '   - a-.  Extrar seating had to he brought in  to take care of the crowd that turned  out to hear Mrs. Ralph Smith in Trinity. Church basement on y Tuesday  pight, whepiehey^  the interests of H. R.. ^alei'iclie Liberal  ^candidate. The chair was occupied  by-L F-Rose, president of the Liberal  -association. '  TWie Liherals opened there commit-  |-$ieej*oom in  the vacant   store in  the  postotfice building on Saturday, with  ;"W. K. Brow in charge, and the men's  Conservative headquarters 3s in F.  Si.  Jackson store next the Auditorium.  JNow that  the   voters,   list  has   been  posted the canvassirig committees ate  ,_*vn lo work.  ���������        -a ���������-. j. jl    '-'a.-j,-;.;���������* ��������� ' A-'      ���������   *"���������'       '���������  The Esling campaign' in < <3reston  Valley ia to have a whirlwind finish,  ,we are tolj^, -BLf" ;^Hl jiitfye hut t^ro  idays here and 'a'fternbon-.'i'kneptthgs as  well as double appearancps night will  enable hun to speak- at Wynndel,  Creston,|0anynn, Lister and Kitchener, "f^is Ct-eston meeting is sot for  tonight at the Grand. -  Rev Ji- Herdmtin and, Fred Lewis  were at Nelson ait the first of the  week, i-eyfU'esentlnjjf Tp]pit5r Church at  tho full meeting of the preBbytery of  the K^njbe.miy-Bfiund'i.rjr. Un Itod  Church. Announcement Is made tliat  an ordained man. Rev. 3. Fleming,  lias been appointed to succeed O. M.  Samuolson in charge of the work at  Yahk, Lnmborton and Moylo.  D. 1_. McDonald of JSpnkatic, who  was In ou Monday with a couple of  Portland capitalists looking over tho  Creaton Reclamation Company, Ltd.,  coiicetiHioii of 10,000 ut*r������_.on Kootcni'iay  Flats, states that|oropr on the dyked  lands ab Bonucra Ferry nro the beat  yQt,/dn^pit^..tr^p.\*jrt;iiN!i^l1y dry season.  Some t^heat i������ throaliihiB oiit'at TO  huBhelfl to the nore, and oats nt 125  bushola  Rov. A. Appelt is a Calgary, Albor-  tr*., vlf."|lA������-   Mifu   -wai*iai���������,    vk.>n������i'i������   Im   in  attending the pastoral conference of  at Chilli-ftrack.n'or are we blamed by  anyone for renting the church -at  Wynndel,. and as for the-phrase, "-The  handwri(.ing is on" the wall," being  biblical it has come into such common-  place use that seldom, if ever, is it*  accoi-ed the customary . quotation  [mart's���������and was. so used by us. But  with Mr. Esling we must insist that  he was. dsi'ectSy responsible for engaging his platform help, and anyone who  ___F___1___&  m\\WmWm\W   *UP_U *******'*__   **_M^  io OPw$������b?������ -  New Stock of  .      '  Harness  i  Second Hand Store in  [connection  *   mmmmm  Am kWMirabciii  Shoe and Harness Repairing  PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant, -unreserved, marvvsraA ���������  -Jrown laa>_s zoay b������> pro-������S������pt������_ by.  aritiah subjects, over I& years of age.  ind. by aileua on d**e*"aiis_g intention  r.o become British . sub-foots, conditional upon *- realdenca, occupation.  3oaA toprovement Jor asrtcultural  purposea.  f-*ui_i,4nf_rma_on concerning- regu-  atlons regarding pro-emptiona is  given in Bulletin No., %. Land Series,  'How to Pre-empt Land," copies of  avhich can be obtained Iree of charffo  oy addressing the Swpaxtmeat of  TAnds, Victoria, B.G_������ or to any Ctov-  i-rnme&t Agent.  Records wlli be -prabted coverins  jaly land suitable tor aeric-ultuxal  purposes, and which la not ttmb������r-  land,* i.e^ carrying over 6.000 _board  feet per acre w������stc_ __Ooa**Jtsaago  .and .,000 feet per acre east of that*-  Range.  Applications for pre-emptions, are  io be addressed to tbe^Land Com-  .aissioner of'the _aa_ Rocordlng _>1-  -lsion, in -wbich the land applied for  is -situated, and as*e _������a_s"on pr_at������a  ;?ormjst  copies-of which can be obtained from tho -Land Commtealonor.  Pre-emp-Uons must be occupied for  five" years and improvements made  to value of S'lO per acre,   including  clearing and cultivating at Toast five  acres, before a Cttmrn- Grant can be  -  received. --  For snore detailed iatonxlation see  the    Bulletin     "How    to    Pro-ampt  Xjentd."*   -  ���������a e>       PURCHASE ������  AppUcationB are jraeeived for purchase - of 'vacant and' unreserved  Crown lands, not being t_aberlaa_.  for agricultural purposes; minimum  price of first-class Capable) land la "(*5  per acre, and second-class (gracing)  land $2_60 per acre. " Further information regarding purchase .or lease  of CrCwn lands is given in Bulletin  No. 10. .Land Series, -_*_-_u_e .-and  .Lease of Crown "tianda."  Mill, fsw;tory, or industris! slt*������ on  timber land, ,&wt -eseeodiag 40 avT^s,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions       Including       payment      - of ~  stunkpage.-"  HOMESITE   LEASES  < Tjnsurveyod .areas, not exceeding^&Q  acres, may. be leased es homesltes,  conditional upon a -Swelling being  erected in -the, first year, title being  obtainable after residence and improvement oonditioaa are - fulfiil-w"  and.; land has been, surveyed.  \La_A8_8   ^ ^  Vor grassing and industrial purposes areas not e_eeedlng 640.. acre*  may be leased by one person or ������  comxtejuy.  GRAZING  " Under the Oraxing Act- the ^Province is divided Into g-rasing- dlstrlcta  and th������ range adznlntatered .under  .  _ra__ng . Commisaioner. .Annual  gracing permits are issued based on  nuxnbors ranged, priority beln^ given  to established owners. Stock-ownera  may form associations for v. range  management. Free, or partially free,  permits  ara available   for    settlors.  campers and traveilera. up to. ten  head. -  Notes  Every Branch of this Bank  undertakes to handle -sale notes*  You may discount them or leave  them for safety, and whichever  you do the Bank will notify the  makers and make collection.  JYou may he sure that the notes  ���������will receive every attention.  M  It^PEWAL BANK  Vt_i7->?r_  C.W. ALLAN,  CRESTON BRANCH,  a__"_*-<U3������  ���������Msinaiar.  ANNOUNCEMENT  I  am still   in a  fiosifion   #o    sell you any car  you  wish at  same price   as the" dealer in such  make  can,   and  will   give you   the   same  reliable service to   the car of your choice.  REMEMBER, I STILL HANDLE FORD CARS  along  with   all ether   lin#$f   mtd   Parts   to  repair any car I sell.  Eatclasitfe Ford Deal  CRESTON  m /  TUB   REVIEW,    CKESTON.    B.  ^      r-*   *_ ������.  Tiffany Bread Wraps Create a Sensation  There's quite a stir in the baking industry over  the new Tiffany Bread Wrap.  The secret of it is the fancy lace pattern in the wax  paper that bespeaks higher quality-:���������-and the fact that  the lace design hides folds or creases* in the wax,  keeping the loaf fresh looking.  The beauty of this wrapper makes an instant  appeal to the housewife.  ..... Each    wrapper    is    an    effective    selling    force  wherever the bread is displayed.  Write for samples and prices to-day.  HAMILTON.        -*- CAH/VDjI.  WESTERN AGENCIES  Pacific Waxed Paper Co. Western Waxed Paper Co.  320 Davie St. Vancouver 290 McDem-ott Ave. Winnipeg  Hunter Martin & Co.   Regina  Holiday  In  Canada  Find Magnificent Temple In East  Discovery in l/ido-China Made By  French School.of Excavation  A magnificent temple, dating back  to the* early fourteenth century, has  been discovered by the French School  ol"' Excavation, in the Far Efest, now  ���������working in Indo-Chlna. The temple  is described as the finest example ot  the art of that period yet seen, antl the  inscriptions upon it throw considerable light upon history.  Experts of the school have just reported to the institute in Francp that  the temple is near Angkor Thorn, and  that other bulldaings of the same age  probably -will be uncovered in the vast  forests north*' of the present excavations. These forests will be explored this year. .;7;. , .  Another remarkable discovery was  reported to the institute front., the  province of Tanh Hoa, Indo-C'hina.  wh_:e several Chinese tombs "were unearthed, but. not a single bone found.  Precious objects in bronze and other  metal were discovered.  Taking a holiday is'"good business," provided the holiday is'spent in a  sane, sensible manner and largely out of jjoors. Such a holiday is likewise  a form of Good Health insurance.. Money speilt in a vacation in the "open  >vill prove a good" investment and return handsome dividends in renewed  vigor, increased energy to put into one's life work, and re-awakened enthusiasm and interest in .life and all its manifold-activities..  To the full extent possible people should spend the .summer months in the  cpen. Fresh air and sunshine are the best doctors in the world. They  rire doctors of preventive medicine and make no charge for their services  which are free to all mankind, rich and poor alike. Summer holidays, to be  most beneficial, should not be spent in visiting'" crowded cities, but in the  woods, beside lakes, rivers and the sea, among the mountains���������in a word,  near to Nature's heart. - y  And no country in the world surpasses Canada'as the ideal land for a.  summer vacation.. People, who can afford to do so, may flock to tropical  countries during ievere winter weather, or enjoy winter sports such as are  provid.ed in Switzerland and Eastern Canada, but for a������-most enjoyable and  healthful invigorating summer holiday, no country surpasses and few can equal"  our own Dominion. s  ln the variety and beauty of its offerings, Nature was most prodigal in its  treatment oi* Canada."  Nor did she confine her gifts to any one Province or  tection  of the Dominion, but with  lavish  hand distributed bounties  on  all.  There, as .something to appeal to every taste and inclination of the hurflan race.  Furthermore, probably in no other country can a vacation be enjoyed at  less expense than in Canada.      For a real holiday a person needs a complete  change of scene and an entirely different environment to that in which ten or  eleven workday months are spent.    In many of.the older and thickly populated  lands this is difficult to obtain without travelling long distances and at a cost  beyond the means of the average person.      But in Canada such a change is  possible in a few hours journey "with its great wealth of rivers, lakes, mountains, wood.s and seashores.     Canada still remains a land, of romance, a sportsman's paradise, with abounding natural beauty to inspire the, poet, the artist,  ihe lover of the wild.      And these things are available'"to Canadians within  the bounds of their respective Provinces.  But the dweller on the prairies of the West can at small'expense obtain  th greatest of all changes in his environment by spending his or het* holiday, in  the Rockies, or journey a little further and basic among the beauties of Nature  along the Pacific coast, or proceed eastward to the Great Laakes. People of  Ontario and Quebec mighty well with ad-vantage to themselves, and in real service to a more united and. understood Canada, take a holiday among the people  oi' the other Province, while the holidaying citizens of these two Provinces and  ihe Maritimes could with pleasure and profit interchange visits.  It Canada lacked in provid.ing scenes of Nature's,beauty, or il* these spots  wore few and far between and therefore difficult and expensive of access,  t'.-pre would be some excuse for Canadians not holidaying at home and learning moiv> ot their great Dominion, but, as already noted, this country takes  _ ecorul place to none as a place in which to enjoy Nature at its .best, arid, tn  wnich to recuperate in mind and body, forget one's business worries and re-  sponsibiliries. and restore worn out and jangled nerves.  Canadians, of course, must not be narrow, provincial people  know ihe world, and to know other countries and peoples it is necessary to  travel. But. half ihe enjoyment and. more than half of the advantages to be  d-M-ivecffrom foreign travel is found In first having the fullest possible know-  led-*.-* oi omVs own country. "Sec- Canada First" is, therefore, not only a tell-  In er slogan bur good advice 10 all Canadians,  And whiU- noi disparaging the beauties and exhilaration of Canada's *witi-  i-r, it U noru- i.h* l--.ss true- that the summer vacation months otter the best  la.n.- in which to vUi: a.H parts of he Dominion and learn of its beauties, its  r^jrouvo.j-r*. sti? gran da-cur, its ".ranscendant. possibilities.  Woman  Will  Attempt  Flight Across Pole  French Actress Announces Intention  To Try Trip This Summer  For years ruen have been seeking.to  locate the North Pole, and now the  curiosity and itch for publicity lias inspired a few of the other sex to dare  tire cold* of the frozen lands. Miss  Ida Rubenstein, a JFrencii actress, has  announced' her intention of- flying  aeross__the pole this^ummer. In New  York, another woman; intends to gratt-  fy her cr-kvirig for fresh experiences,  and accompanying MacMillan's Polai:  party. Miss Maude B. Fisher, the  aspirant for .fame, is a graduate ot  Barnard College, and an athlete. "The  quest for- the unknown overshadows  all feat-," said Miss Fisher. "7  SO MEDICINE LIKE  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  f ty - flit - Flop!  T7U.IES breed in filth, feed on filth and bring filth  J? into your home,    y  'Flit'.spray'clears, your, .'.home in a few minutes of  diseaseVlbeariiig flies and mosquitqes. *It is clean,  safe and easy-ip use.       ���������   -  Kills All Household Insects x  Flit spray also destroys bed bugs, roaches and ants. It  searches out the cracks and crevices where they "hide and  breed, and destroys-insects and their eggs. Spray Flit.oa  your garments.". Flit kills moths and their larvae -which eat  holes. Extensive tests showed that Flit spray did not stain  the most delicate fabrics.  Flit is the result of exhaustive research hy expert entomologists and chemists. It isharirjless to mankind. Flit has replaced the old methods because Vjt kill3 all the insects���������and  , does it quickly. Get a Flit can an dr sprayer today.  ' ',-A'. ' -'������������������'   >>-:..���������.: A',.'-i -  STANBARD Oil CO*. (NEW JERSEY)  Distributed in Ganada by Fred J. Whitlow & Co., Toronto.  Flies  Ants  DESTROYS  Mosquitoes   Moths  Bed Bugs TRoaches  'The yellow can with th*  black band."  Tliej.\should  For Either the Newborn Babe or  , y ���������        the Growing Child  There is no other medicine to equal  Baby's Own Tablets for little ones���������  whether it be for the newborn babe  or the growing child the Tablets always do good. They are absolutely  free from*-, opiates or other harmful  drugs and the mother can always, feel  safe in using them.  Concerning the Tablets, Mrs. John  Armour, "Etjt . 1, South Monaghan,  Ont., says:���������"We have" three fine,  healthy children, "to whom, when a  medaicine is needed we have given  only Baby's Own Tablets. The Tablets are the best medicine you can  keep in any home where there are  youngi children,"  Baby's Own Tablets are a mild but  thorough laxative which regulate the  stomach and bowels; banish constipation and Indigestion; break up colds  and simple fever and make .-teething  easy. They are sold hy medicine  dealers or direct by mail at 25 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams MetUcine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Comparison By Total Tonnage "  Only Way to Judge Naval Armaments  ..._7 ** y-"-ySays "France"'" ''y'  . France has proposed to the disarmament experts meeting at Geneva  that thej only way of comparing the  naval armaments of the-yarious countries is by total'naval tonnage.  This raises the "duestion "of the effect adoption of the French thesis.  would, have on the Washington naval  agreement. y    '-.  The significance, of *the French-Italian initiative! is that both countries  seek liberty to strengthen their submarine and cruiser forces which they  deem more important to their national defence than battleships. Both  United *-* Sta.tes and -British.'delegates  are   hoping   that   the   global   tonnage  Recuperative   Powers   Of   Fish  Frozen'   Solid     By    Liquid    Air    Will.  Revive Iny Water  An audience in New York was treated the other night to_an.-exhibition of  "the recuperative  power  of fish under  injury   by���������extreme   cold.       Professor  Estabrooltvof City College, transferred  from   a   bowl   of "-.water   into   a jar of.  liquid   air, "two   goldfish.       Upon   removing them frozen, one was shattered into brittle fragments by a hammer.  The other, returned to the water, soon  swam about naturally.  Dust Causes Asthma. " Even a little  speck too small to see will lead to  agonies which no words can describe.  The walls of the breathing tubes contract and it seems as if the very life  must pass, .    From ""this  condition Dr.  Poland Not Leaving League tM  Reports in Geneva that Poland was  considering withdrawing from the  I League of Nations uuless her demand  for a permanent seat in the League  Council is satisfied, were denied by  Auguste Zeleski, foreign minister.  conception will not interfere with the' j. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remed.y brings  Washington accord. They believe j the user to perfect rest. It relieves  tliat the ratios of capital ships estab  lished at.Washington could remain the  nucleus of such a tonnage progranime.  Purchases Exceed Sales  ���������Russia  Buys More From Great  Britain  Than  She   Sells  Tii*-     roiin'-il     of   ill*-  C.KIlVlb.-r .of    Coil'ini'TT'-  t>__--*] !-������������������-*    1'Ti'liruf   I r������   sIk*!"1-  c.ea'** in   trade  between  ;. :_.|   "!tu:.-..*!'i.  Thf -.rrov.-ih Is given n.-* from _"!.',-  ."hi.iiiiii in *',.:_���������__ in C .".s.iiO'-.iinii in \'.)V>.  Th.- reriort snys I.u..-*.i.i n purchase*  from laiviir Paiiuiin slightly -.���������xce������*ih'/l  Ilussiun siili-.i in thf f.r-iii-di mark.'-*".  The latter <:on:;lst.s alinc-rU entirely or  r>,./-l.^iit7.,     .ij-iJ     jn',*:     ti-'-t.-'i'-"!,   v.'hl1'.*.  tlie Russian purchases are largely  machinery, tools, textiles and other  manufactured goods.  The council points out that, the en*  lii-asf business has been conducted on  h credit, basis and says It Is not aware-  of any  case in whloli  the "Russian or-  i  ���������a.   Hie.idy  tn- 1 ������;tn-l7_al ions   hnvt--   fulled   to   carry  (ir.'iit   Hrltaln'f,i,eit-obligiilions.  F'us.-o-Itriu.-jah  lias  published  Who flier   the    corn  growth,   it   must yield  Corn Remover.  be old or new  to  Holloway's  Millet's Worm Powders act mildly  and without injury to the child, and  there can be no doubt of their deadly  effect upon worms. They, have been  In successful use for a long time and  are recognized as a leading preparation for the purpose. They have proven1 -their power in numberless cases  ajtd have given relief to many children.  the passages and normal breathing is  firmly established again. Hundreds  of testimonials received annually  prove Its effectiveness.  Plan   Gas* Attack   Memorial  Survivors of-the first gas attack by  Germany on the Yser -front, April 22.  1915, have taken steps thai* a monument be erected to those who were  killed by the , stifling fumes. ' The  Duchess or Ve'tidome heads a committee which has started the collectioh ot  Netted Small Fortune  who, but  for the good  offices of this  compound, would have continued weak  funds for the monument.  and enfeebled.  Even   iC   the   meek   do   inherit   the  earth In accordance with the ancient  Mlnard'a Liniment for all pains  Of all the disagreeable fads known  prophesy, they'll still have the trafllc [ to mankind., the bill-collecting fad-Is  cops to contend with.  about-the worst.  Better   Gasoline   Promised  May  Bee Stings.  Minard's -"a-������������������������������������������'   I tu-   j.-iiti   i������ml  (lufa".-*    tin*    svv-*lllng    ������;iii-'"-l  Htinir-.   iifiil   in.-���������''"���������'    hi*1-*.        .lv  i.   h"in'|v.  Mean    Increased   Efficiency  Economy    ir*    Automobile  Operation  Inc.:���������'���������;!.-.."d '���������iTi'.ii.ne.y and economy  tri'oniobi!"*   <'ij������'11---*-1 inn -arr-   lYnvoen.-t  govon**. in "tii   i'xpoi'1,4   i\h   the   result  r.-'-a-i.!.    niDiiJi*   (iit-1   .���������iltulh'rt   by   T.  SI  VV.  L.  gb, of ilu* U.S. bureau of stundarrla,  Th-- -��������� Imri!''-it y re*' the SHt*h f<-j-| Is  rlalmed in itih1<������������ Li. poti.-.ible I'or refinery .stiijervli-jor."), hy an eiiny gradun-  M^ri of oil" nri������I������-i* reflnem.-m, to pro  ,:... . .,: ).<, y ������������������'.j'lao/.'.'.a ::i-j n.:-*",";-1 Lo*-  ���������iri'l iriefj'.-j���������-.<���������������! j'-qx-jja-.-. ������������������������ 'Vt-au'ltird*'  ^UHfilln*- rue.'i Iris;-: 111' * iqje<"U|.:nUjini-  and, giving "hi- inilille iien<- elllfl.'nf,  uniform, ilej.'-Hdalile awn vvlthnin fn-  f-.Ti-.i ��������������� tn  \*rU'i\  "My elh'iii l:i not m>-u.ii||;a, iitii'iiiiil,  "I'Iij" fuel Hni- Ih������- hliU-dei-i-d lilt' vi-lfe  ly j.,irtly n iiioul ol tliat, hu* Ilu* fuel  tha'   !'>���������   ��������� '-* i���������:���������!������������������'!   -i': ii'i   \ -   ciei'-1'!��������� l. a- "  Man.   Repaired   Flag   Poles   In   South  Africa Preceding Visit of Prince  our. |    Xlubert  Klrkland,  a South  African,  j found- his profession of steeplejack at  a discount when the Prince of Wales  decided to visit -South Africa in 1021.  Klrkland  seized  the idea oI* touring  and  'he provinces according to the Prince's  itinerary,   repairing  fiagslaffs,  adjusting pulleys,  I h read In R new ropoa  iuul  fn   mending  bunting.      Tie   kept  a  good;  hy' throe montliH ahead of the Prince, re-j  of 5 turned to Durban wllh a Htnall fortune  ���������������*,   and- determined  lo miilftf.  holiday.  lie litis now arrived in London from  AiiH'ileu. lifter holidaying pi-ofliubly  und leisurely In Australia nnd New  /(���������aland, the T'aclfh* Islands, India, tin*  KlniltH Setllenti'iilH und (.'atuida. Kliic-  1 ii nil would on'lv Hinll.. Hhrowdly when  linked, what his ilagiuile work netted  him.  ,     .ludi'inenl      Ciedllnr      (at    llu-  U'rmnty   Cmii-t.i:   The    ili-fentlant  .'. it ��������� ������-iin*   IjiisIiu-.-.,-.,  Jjna-feiuhuii :    A   dyeing   IllH-iliuti:;  1 illil   Inivja,  bill   ji   hi d.-ild.  How  hun  M; '.St-.  i.i-*ti---ti"t for Sore   Feet  ���������  Fletcher's  Castoria is especially prepared lo relieve Infants hi  arms and Children all ages of  Constipation, Flatulency, Wind  Colic sand Diarrhea; allaying  Fcverishncss arising- therefrom, and, 1>y regulating the Stomach  and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving natural sleep.  To avoid imitations, akv.n--* lontr fnr tlie- ������m-n.ilnr<-of   t^*^jty^&Z������jf*A>.   .  ^lisolutc-1-v l.Tarmless -No ���������Opiato-..    riij-siciuns everywhere recommend it.  n ^Maw������aJ������t������**������M4i������������*f_,l.  ,,_^_._^,__^.u___,._^_������^^^ ���������.  ' THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  /K  v1  4-  mimi^m,  Canada Occiipies Foremost Place  Ail     KJ-CTC-aU.    JLAiipi WClUClJlt     JL _S_.JLHJl  Jn Handlirig Registered- Seea  Canada. :prpduced a considerably  larger quantity of registered^ seed ot.  the'principal farm plants in 1925 thaii  in- an}* previous ."year, according to'a  report just Issued by Mr. Peter Stewart, secretary of the Canadian Seed  Growers' Association,  bushels more registered. seed wheat  last year than in-1924, eight thousand  bushels more of seed, barley and seven  '-thousand bushels' mors* of registered  sweet clover seed. Increased production and ready sales-.of such seed, according to *Mr. Stewart,, indicates a  growing appreciation of its qualities  by. farmers in Canada, and in. other  countries.  A great deal of attention,is given ln  this"country to the provision of good  seed for the farmers. ��������� Plant breeding  is carried on by experts at agricultural ^colleges and experimental stations  -".maintained by the Dominion .and-Provincial Governments. * Tt is also practiced by, a* number of individual growers who, according to Mr. L. TI. New-  jnan, the Dominion cerealist, have eon-  - tributed very" materially to the improvement of the varieties of cereals  and other farm -plants commonly  giQWn in Canada. The object of the  plant breedaing operations is to evolve  varieties of grains, vegetables, and  fruits that are suitable for cultivation  under particular conditions of climate  and .soil, and -that will measure up' to  certain standards of quality and quantity ofy yield. For example, crossbreeding of various strains of wheat  has been prosecuted for a number of  years at Dominion experimental farms  to furnish varieties that will stand a  certain degree - of "frost and. survive a  ; certain period of drought, that will  produce a large yield of grain, of good  milling and baking quality. As everyone in Canada knows this cross-breed.-  ying of\wheat has had results of great  - value to the farmers^ and the^country  ���������y at large.     Allied* with the experts who  evolve     new   -varieties  of  plants  art-  growers who multiply    the     seed    of  m  those   vaiieties   and   supply   it  to   tbe  farmers.      Many of these men whose  business is  to  furnish  good seed  for  the farmers are enrolled in the Canadian Seed Growers' Association, and in  kindred organizations established in a  number of the provinces.      These meis  -do, work of great importance to agriculture in the Dominion.  ���������- Mr.   L.   H.   Newman,   the   Dominion  cerealist, has said that "among the nations of the wo/ld. "Canada occupies a  foremost place in regard to its organization  both   for  systematic   seed  improvement   and   for   the   handling   oi  high-class seed in commercial quantities under  efficient  control."      There  are indications that that fact is realized outside the Dominion.      Marquis  wheat,  originally  evolved   In  Canada,  is  grown  throughout a  large  part   ol  -'the'hard   wheat  area   of   the   United  y States.      Last year, a big shipment of  Canad.ian  registered  seed   wheat was  shipped to Argentina (o be planted by  farmers   there.    . Last  year,  too,   the  secretary of the Canadian Seed Growers'  Association   says,   practically   all  of the supply of western-grown Canadian- reg^tered alfalfa seed was bought  up by farmers of the middle-west section of the United States, who paid a  considerable premium  over the price  of home-grown alfalfa"    seed    plus    a  customs dauty of Tour cents a pound.���������  The Mail, and Emplr^.  Canad a's  Wheat   Pro duction  .Win   Reach   Billion   Bushels   Annually  Within  Ten7Years is Prediction  ���������"��������� For five years Canadian wheat crops  have . averaged'    two bushels "an acre  It grew 40,000! niore than those of the. United States,  says    a    bulletin issued by the International Institute of agriculture.    Tbe  Dominion's world record of production  lias   averaged   15.5   bushels   "per   acre  since  1920" while   that "of  the   United  "Stateshas been 13.3.  Saskatchewan Dairy Industry  Eleven -N ������wry-Creamery   Plants    Have  Been Established.This year  Establishment, of Tl new creamery  plants in Saskatchewan to date this  year in addition to replacerii.ents of  old creameries sets a record, not equalled since the dairy; industry started  in the province. New manufacturing  plants, have been- opened at Regina,  Moqse Jaw (3)^ Swift Current, McNutt,  Young^ Parkside, Speers and .Kelving-  ton.  P." E. Reed, dairy commissioner for  Saskatchewan,' stated   that there  was  room for debate as to whether such a.  big increase in the number of creamA  ery manufacturing plants    was    alto- j  gether justified by the present volume j  of  production,  but  if   production   was  stimulated sufficiently to take care of  as a -  whole,would be benefited.  New  Vessel Is Chartered  " ky  ***. aw-_r _r> mm mm.   .^-mm  #������4*4.        a** >**-'���������������*'  UVCI11111CUV    -a-   "*->*-*-  II 4M������   a*^   ������������������������������.-*������     l  JL Jk.J_LJL IXUmCXM  Patrol Of Arctic Arcliipelago  -la-J. ������     ./    .  New  Paving Material  Experiments   Now  Chip/ and  V^itb  Being Made  Sawdust  Sawdust and. wood Chips are among  the -paving materials with which experiments are being made, says  ���������"Science Sittings." The wood is first  treated  with .creosote,  7  . Preparations for .the 1326 patrol of  Canada's Arctic archipelago are being  made by the North West Territories  and Yukon branch of the department  of the interior, and it is expected ihat  the annual expedition will sail- about  July 10. This year'sjrisit to the far  northern posts will be made in the SS.  nd  then sub- |Beotbicra sealing vessel.of 2,700 tons  ai  mitted "to pressure, and tests already  capacity,  with  a speed  of ten  knots,  made  are  said  to  have given a  floor ,TWs ship was^haratered for   the   trip  from    Joh%   Seal Fisheries  Company,  / The five-j-ear average for the other j the added overhead the industry  principal wheat growing countries is:  Argentina   13.3 bushels,  British  India  11.9,  Australia 11.7.  The bulletin predicts that within -10  years, with the settlement of the Dominion's .vast 'western agricultural  lands, .Canada's "wheat production will-  reach a billion bushels annually.  Alberta's  Striking Growth  . a  Sunshine Province Shows Remarkable  progress in Last Twenty -Years  Alberta's progress during the period  of twenty years is a striking evidence  of the growth of the west, and especially of the Sunshine Province, as  follows agricultural production from  $20,000,000 to $254,000,000. Wheat  production from 3 millions to 103 million bushels. , yArea of all crops from  616)000 to 11,000,000 'acres. Dairy  products-.from 1,000,000 to' $23,000,000.  Coal production.' from 931,000- tons to  5,800,000." Manufactures frbnr nearly  -$5,000,000 to $54,337,800. 1,000 mi~.es  of railway have increased to 4,800 and  population from 200,000* to 640,000.  Safeguarding   the   Forests  of  suitable foi" medium traffic from a mix- *  ture nine parts of sawdust to "one of t  Portland cement. . - In German experi- ���������  ments, great adhesiveness, for cement j.being  concrete* is reported to have followedyP1IrPose for "which she was built, which  Limited, ot-St. John's, Newfoundland,  to replace the C.G.S. Arctic,-which is  retired from service.      Foi- the  1*  givingUhe wood of sawdust a prelim- iyas to winter in the north  in safety  inary   washing   with   curd   soap   and;^> her_������elf and comfort to her crew, the  Smiking(     |r>      National      Forests  Montana Strictly  Forbidden  All  smoking has been  forbidden in  the    Kootenai    national forest,  Montana,, as. a' safeguard   "against   -forest  fires which, recently have" been inereas-,|  ing.-a   If this regulation appears dras-f  tic it might be well to remember that  the forest service has been trying fdr  years to educate us not to be careless  with fire in the woods, .and apparently  we have as yet noj learned this first  water, and- then  with  of silicate of-soda.   -  a  soap  thin solution  and Express.  Johnnie, when..asked by his people  to'define "deficit," said:  -  "A deficit is what "you've got when  you haven't as much as if you. had had  just nothing,"  lesson in woodcraft.���������Buffalo  Courie^01' an experiment, immediately on re-  ceipt of the cheque she made sixteen  Arctic could hardly be surpassed. She  is past her prune, however, and with  the gradual increase in the number of  posts and the consequent heavier demands on ship accommodation a larger and speedier boat is required. The  Arctic, certain accessories^ having  been removed, has been turned over  to the government salvage officer for  disposal.  ��������� The 'Beothic,    whieh has a greater  speed and carrying capacity than the  Arctic, was reconstructed last Novem-  jber    at    Newcastle-on-Tyne,  England,  with four gallons of |for *]"���������* ^al fisheries.      She was clasa-  the butter at 40c a '  .       More   Money  In  Butter  Cream   Yields   a   Little   But   Butter  Is  Better  I Recently Mrs.- Aline Baley, of Rose  Isle, Man., received the returns from  four gallons of fresh" cream she had  previously shipped to. a local tlairy  company.      The cheque was for $2.52.  After marriage some women are as  careless about their looks"* as men are  about their ."actions. : y  pounds of butter  cream.      She sold  pound, or a total of $6.40.      She made.  thus $3.87N more with the same amount  of cream.      7  "Have    you    wondered   about  your  husband's past?" ���������' ' .- .  ; "Dear me, no! I have all I can d-o  taking care of his present ana1 worrying about his future."  Choice ot Uomimoa Capital To Be Celebrated  Dairy Industry  Expanding  In Few Years Manitoba Has Built Up  Wonderful Business  --Manitoba's dairy industry continues  to expand. Starting with almost nothing 30 years ago, -the provincial  dairy production of 1925 reached near-  ly $1.1,000,000. "The province Won -/Il  per cont. of butter "first "prizes In 1925  and 34 per cent, of the total dairy  prizes* The first expoi-t of butter was  made In 19.15 with 55 carloads. Last  year It was 31.5 exported to Eastern  -Canada und. the British Isles.  I.   Entrance to Rideau Canal to Ottawa River before fire destroyedParliament Buildings.   2.   Old entrance to Rldeau Canm*���������  Parliament Hill, as it looked 100 years after; at right���������from painting by Ctegg at time cf opening of Canal, 1826.       ^^  ed, for ice work Al at Lloyd's and in  her initial trip to the seal fisheries this  year performing splendidly, returning  with a record catch of 48,420 skins.  This year's expedition will sail from  North Sydney, Nova Scotia, instead of  Quebec.     The posts''a*"j*eady-:.established, wfll- be visited and an effort made  to  complete the establishment of the  new post at Bache Penirisula^on Elles-  mere Is]and,**in latitude 79 deg. north.  Owing to ice conditions last year the  materials and supplies for this proposed post had to be left at Fram Havn,  about    fifteen    miles    south~of Bache  Peninsula.      This summer the Beothic  will .pick up these    supplies    and    attempt tlie passage of Rice Strait and.  the crossing of Buchanan" Bay to the  site of the proposed post.      On, the return-- journey,  if  time - and  conditions  permit, tlie Beothic will also cruise up  either     Laricaster   "sound     or    Jones  Sound.       Tlie ship is  expected to return in late September or early October.       : .  Mr. George P. Mackenzie will again  be-the officer in charge. One of the  conditions of the charter party is that  the crew of the Beothic will be retained. Captain Falk, its.present commander, who has had consTderable experience in the navigation of Hudson  and Baffin Bays and. adjacent waters  will command the vessel. About ten  members of the Royal Canadian  Mounted Police will be taken north to  relieve those coming out. Dr. L. J.  Weeks, who accompanied last year's  expedition as geologist, will also he  included in this year's personnel. TSe,  together with an assistant, Mr. Maurice Haycock, will establish a base at  Pangnirtung, on Cumberland Sound.  They will remain ln the north until  October, 1927, and during that lime  will gather geological and geographical  information on the interior of Baffin  Island*. The other members of the  expedition  will  be announced later.  Br*������*'U Outlcaok  lltisbnnd can't undr*rj*frind why wife  iver complains  about anything when  -���������he has his coming home In the evening Jo look forward to.  Don't envy  your    neighbor's  envy his pluck, if anything.  luck;  -vv.   n.   u.   jfiur.  / In the late'"summer of 1826, Lieutenant-Colonel John By, of the Royal Engineers,  selected  the  spot where the  Rldeau Canal should enter the Ottawa  River, and iuxso doing settled the site  what afterwards became the capital of  tho "Dominion~of Canada.    Tbe centenary oi" this event is being marked this  coming August, X>% a celebration which  is expected  to bo national in chonuj-  ter.      The Dominion Government haa  already lntlrilated Its ..intention,    not  only of talcing part, but of signnlizihg  the occasion by extension of Its works  for* the  beaut Ideation  of tho  capital.  The celebration itself will include historical pageantry and will draw from  tlie    western    plains    a  " spectacular  "Stamped/-}'*  as illustrative  of one  of  the historical, phases of the development of that broad section of the Dominion. ���������       _    .  , ��������� *        ��������� ���������*-  In malting his journey up the Ottawa, Colonel By was not planning for  the capital of a Dominion, but Btiiv-  tnf* to "att-engthon the defence*- of on������-  of the outworks nf the British empire.  "During    the    war    of 1812-3 6," s������yn  :.    1,, I. ,���������������   t, I... ,v-.-    rX '  rm       ���������* Vf 1 1  the construction of the Itideau Canar,  "the Brijtlsh authorities experienced.  much* difficulty in attempting the defence of the western part of the province. This was owing to the difficulties ot transporting men and supplies  fi*bm Montreal to Kingston, because of  the rapids on tho St. Lawrence River.  They were -also faced with the danger of a IT. S. army blocking progress  up the rl/er by seizing some of the  islands near Kingston. The cost, or  transport from Montreal to Kings ton  ���������whs ttino oxcesRive, being fifty-four  shillings per cwt.  Tills was the problem which Col". By  came out to Canada to solve. He had  spent nine years, lu this country ������fter  1802, when he had.boon' entrusted with  the construction of tho Martello Towers at Quebec and tho rebuilding of the  Citadel, and he hud also superlntond-  ed the construction ofthe Cedars Ctui-  nl near Montreal. The task of building tho canal'to connect the St, Lawrence and the Ottawa Stivers, 12G  miles In-\length, through uninhabited  country, wns gigantic nt that, stage of  the development of tho country, and  *���������������*-, imiidcr af. nn -en**I**.'?���������.;��������� r cs W-n rt"."nlc.  The coming of railways" has superseded itand rendered it practically  useless as a aarrler of trafllc, but It  i-endered  valuable   service   in   earlier  days for the settlement of the province of Ontario, both east and west.  Three years after By town became  Ottawa, it was chosen as the capital of  the old province of Canada.  The centenary celebration this summer will last twp weeks, from August  Planting  A seed company received from one  man fifteen applications for free samples of their pea -seeds.ysnd when the  sixteenth request arrived the manager  decided it was time he did s-onieihlii-g.  "Dear Sir: I urn sending you the  seeds as requested.; but what are you  doing with so much"? Are you planting your whole suburb with peas?"  A  few day*; later he received a re  ply: -  10 to 28.     The first week���������August 16 j    "No."   U    ran,    "I am not  planting  to 21���������will be devoted "particularly to'them at all.  the  centenary  program mo, which  will "soup."  Include an historical pageant illustrating outstanding periods and events In  the history of the gapltal.     Dutlug the I  period  the  My wife ut-es them for  John Bull and France  only Is It  unfair  that  :  Not only Is It unfair that a heavy  same period the Kduiontou Stampede 1 subsidy In reflef of the French ihx-  wlll give a dally programme; whlleU,,,,.^ 8i,ould'continue" io he ptild bv  arrangements are alBo being made for lho British taxpayer in the fey-mi ot in-  holding the Iiudder International Pow- !,���������,.���������������, on ,������,��������� Freneh debt:  ir  is also  er    Boat    races    for two days of that  week,      Plnns are not fully completed  for the celebration, but among other  proposals under consideration are the  erection of a monument to Colonel By-[goods  The  Dominion  CSovernmeni     Is    aluo'  preparing plana   for  the  ������������xt**nftloii  of |  the Driveway which Is such sin lUtrac-j    Te&kwoocl Is  most unreasonable that at a lime  when France makes liUc-h a largo chilui  on our financial consideration, tOttf  fihould have incteased against Biiil-*h  a tariff which *tlrem*.y was ex-  ceptlonally high.���������-London Chrnnlek*.  live f-c-atur-t* c*" the city..  iso durable ih*������(  h.-uma  *,aaiav > eau ��������� UJ-J   *.".   ~...,  ���������_.������.������..-..������,. CKESTCK   KEVIKW,  V^llianii CSfifer^x^Ge6i0.a Hale watching the races in the  ^ta^^t Bctufe *Ihe Ratoa_ker* A Clarence Ekdger ftodycuon  Local and Personal  Johnson's folding duck decoys for  sale at. V. Mawson's.  Lutheran service will be held atG,  Reinwald's on Sunday- at 7.-45 p.m.  Pigs Fob Sale���������-Well bred pigs, six  weeks old, $5. Rrs. J. B, Rudd,  Wynndel.  The new fall Tip Top Tailor samples  have arrived. Gall in and see them.  V. Mawson.  Fob Sam:���������Ford truck, in good  shape, a bargain. Apply Box 17,  Review Office.  Fob Sai^e���������"Pigs, six weeks old Sept.  13th, $6. John R. Miller (Alice  Siding). Creston.  The voters list for the Creston poll  was hung in tbe postoff ice on-Monday,  and shows a total of 500 names,  Land Wanted���������For cash buyers,  describe and give price. H. Webster.  121 Tenth St., New Westminster.  For Sat.tfs���������Large size wicker baby  carriage, in good shape, $12. H. B.  Ostendorf (Alice Siding), Creston.  Misses Jean-Fisher and Ena Christie  got back on Wednesday ' from a  weeks* holiday with Nelson friends;  0  The heaviest August rainfall experienced in the Valley is credited to 1926,  which has   a   precipitation record of  very close to 3J inches.   --  Pigs For SXx.e���������Young pigs, Duroc-  Jers y-Chester White, ready Sept. 30.  Vaness Ranch (Alice Siding). Creston.  Miss Bayliss of   the  telephone cent  ral staff at Nelson,  is a visitor be-e  this week, the guest of Mrs. Hopwood.  The Ladies' Guild of Christ Church  have the September meeting at the  home of Mra. Hayes Tuesday.*7th, at  3 p.m.  Miss Elsie Davies of Fernie was a  weekend visitor at the home of her  father," road superintendent A������ B.  Davies.  The 1925 report of  the inspector of  municipalities is just to hand and it  shows Creston vitlageto have a population of 600.  Fob Sale���������Twelve teams of -heavy  horses suititble for farm or lumbering  work, at bargain prices. C. R. Paulson, Kitchener.  Monday being Labor Day Rev. S.  Newby announces that his address ut  Christ Church on Sunday evening will  be along labor lines.  Apple Haui.ing���������We have a Ford  truck and "are prepared to haul apples  on.shortest notice, charges are reasonable.    Premier (Garage, Creston,  j     Mrs. G. H. Kelly left at the end of  ' the week on,a holiday visffc with her  parents En   New    Westminster,    aiyd  with friends at other coast ppibts.  Fob Sale, or Trade���������Two horses,  buckskin, 4 and 5 years old, 1300 lbs.,  $75 head, ������or will trade one of them  for a good cow.' -dO." Ringheini������ Wynndel. . ,   * . "  Mr. and Mrs.-Harold   Goodwin   and |  family of Kellogg,:Idaho, were motor  visitors here for a. few days last week, ^|  guests of his parents. Mr. and Mrs- ~'T.  Goodwin.  W. Earner," janitor "bf Crestonpub-  lic school, got back  from  his  visit at  Kaslo  Wednesday,   and is now" busy  * getting the rooms ready for the opening on September 7th.  Ted Staples was at Nelson'on Saturday where he waswrititig at a departmental examination on a couple' of  subjects on which he .was starred atthe.midsummer exams.  During her   stay in  Creston   Mrs.  Ralph   Smith,    M.P-P-,     VaUcouver,-  who held meetings   at  Valley points  on Tuesday jand Wednesday, itfas the  guest of Mi's, J. F. Rose.  Mondesis   Labor Day���������a statutory  holiday, wqwi all places of business in  town will be closed. _ The general de- [  livery wicket at the postoffice will  lie  open from 5 to 6 p.m. only.'    t  Anglican Ghureb Service  SUNDAY, S&PT 5  SIRDAR  8 and 10.S0 a.m.  CRESTON  7.30 p.W.  Loyal Oranp Lei.ge.iio. 2095  Meets THIRD^THUBiSD AY of  each   month    at    Mercantile  - Hall.   Visiting brethren cordially invited. J   ;  W. H. CRAWFORD, W, M.  *>,  bus  CHEVROLET PRSCES  ���������:'������I|_llllii������ll^^  :-;......-'v���������JX':l^i^f^^AWy^X^^^AJ^A:xx^.;r.'. :.XXX^-yr: .:.-jtX,~-!.S^^^~ X. ��������������������������� * ������������������ ���������: Xi-x:---  **-ri  ' a     ' a.  Roadster with high pressure tires   Touring        -      *-   r ���������'    ,       -.   Coupe���������with 2ft x 4040 balloon tires���������.  Coach - ** "  Sodan .       ",  * ������������������ _  Landau Sedan*"*  Commercisid-.Chassia with high pressure tires ..  Passenger Chassis- with high pressure tires   Utility Express Chassis 80 x 5 tires ~  Extra for lo-w pressure tires on "Roadster & Touring ...  Estr-s, for Disc Wheels, on I nesenger Models: m  Extra for full cord tires ou Commercial Chassis   Extra fop windshield and -sedan springs on PjiSs. Chassis.  V. Mawson announces that he will  have his shop open all day on Monday,  Tuesday and up to noon on Wednesday, Sept. 15th, for the convenience of  hunters wanting shot shells.  Big range of Ladies  Fall Hats on display three  days only, Sept. 16th, i  17th, 18th, popular prices  ���������$������75 to $5. Exceptional values.  If YOU   Prefer to  Lick  1 if (1=u i_K S   u IA Hifu  Instead of  THREE-CENT STA  then  LiCK    t o L  Irksei.ted by Ulxnul Publicity Committee-.  ���������>$ 8H.0P*  ���������..     814.00  .������. MSfcpo  _ f,020.00  ..I 1.134.00  ...I. 1,185;00  ._ 652.00  ._... 652.00  ..... 885.00  80.00-  25.00~  25.00  20.00  ROADSTER  A dashing play, car that-once again demonstrates   Chevrolet's  ability to give Greater Quality  at Low Cest.    Finished in Duco, in'  three   different   color  combinations, with*   Vermillion   wheels.-  The'  SPORT ROADSTER also featus-es the following special equipment:  <* . XT- *��������� - - .  Genuine* brown leather upholstery. Special Seat back and springs.  Genuine Burbank top and side curtains. .Top-boot and-tire cover in  brown -imitation, leather to harmonize with Jbhe upholstery. Nickle  platedy windshield side arms. ���������"* Windehield side-wings. Automatic  windshield wiper. Rear virion roirror. Bumperse Buniperettes,  Scuff plates and stop lamp. Nickle plated head lamps and cowl lamps.  Special radiator cap-     '  !  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  SCOHOL BOOKS  I have a complete stock of  Dominion and Western  Shot Shells and Rifle  . Cartridges.  See me first for your supply of Shot  Shells for the opening day df  the seasorr, Sept. 15tbv      :  1 carry a complete stodls of 10,12, 18  and 20 guage Shot Shells.  Try a  box   of  the  New Imperial  Long Range Shot Shells loaded  with Diamond or Oyal Smokeless Powd r.   -  Get your B.C. Hunting Licenses  ab toy shop 7  V. MAWSON  Our stock wiir be complefcfs, but we must know  your requirements before school stiarts so  as to cause no delay��������� Tell us the Grade  and we will tell you the books you need.  GRESTOORUe & BOOK STORE  \*ME  b. *ai.:.jBaaiaa_r.  BULK  ss  SPECIAL ROASTED  . i,',,i,'-i' -I.-  We have handled this   same blend of Coffee for  the past five years.     It is truly a Coffee pt" exceptional qualities; a blend we Teei'Tcert^rt^  you   point.     The   greatest   nupiber   of   cups   per  yound is obtainable, and a pouud p^^g#���������^^,wn,  yovr faver.     At low price of SIXTY CENTS  PER POUND.  Dry Goods  Furniture  tlsfurVsro  HH^ffl


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