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Creston Review Sep 17, 1926

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 --- V        f V  \       '-  t&%  \  ^.L*~-f  Vol. XVIII.  creston, b; d.;Jtmi>AYm septembek 17, 1920  -"*���������*.-'*��������� ._'*���������- J -    -I.I " * *    *  ���������   *  No. 31  -&.  Kfehenekr  ten  * B. Maxwell_,Premiergari������ge,Creston,  made a business cal! here on Tuesday,  fixing the electric light at the *R~ue~  sel Hotel.  ' *">  a: Elmo Wal*oy arid Alex. Mennie left  00, Monday by car .for-Dorr, where  they- will resume work after* an  absenec of over a month.  Missed Clara Hunt and- Mildred  Andeen were home from Creston over  the weekend.  -Miss Marguerite Crawford of Division 2-of Kitchener school, spent tbe  weekend at her home in- Creston.  y Miss Helen McRobb of Canyon  spent the weekend at tbe home of Mr.  and ivlfs.^ Waiter Walby, 'andLwj'iH-"*  hetertookin the dance. She rleft for  home on Sunday-  Dan McDonald of Yahk spent the  weekend at his home* here, returning  on *Vednesday���������staying to*vote on  the 14tb.  Jim and Jack.Dodds and Bay -McKelvey have completed their contract  of getting-poles Page & Hill   Cedar  Company-of .Spokane,    an.d.Ieft for  -'their homes at Eriekson on Monday.  62,  Gale. 24���������the  Tories  having: tei  votes less than in 1925.  -y Jas.7McCloverri,. manager ,of the  Kitchener Hotel, took the election  seriously and -was one of thefirst to  cast his' vote���������in other * words, to  make the cross���������when the poll opened.  Lister  W. A. Harrison, representing the  A. MacDonald Company of Nelson,  was a business visitor here this - week:.  Next  Thooe who made the trip to Creston.  oh business on Tuesday were Misses  Esther Nelson, Edith Geroux, Mrs. D.  Mt;"K.ee and Dick Joyce, Bill Arb,  Ray Mpkelvey and Jack Dodds.  -.   Jack Hanson made a  business trip  to Creston on Monday.  Miss Mary Haptonstall of Creston  is back on McConneli Hotel staff. Miss  .Louise. Pendry,v who took her place  for over a month, has. returned* to'her  home in Crestcn*, -~  The dance held in  Hunt's  Hall .on  on Saturday night was well attented,  - and'"e"v*(ryone^een������edV' to "enjoy  selves^ The muscic Was jjood:"  dance on Saturday, Septe 26th. }  A' ~ .-- i   ,  Mr. 6nd Mrs. D.    Ltndblootu   have  moved in -to town from the Continental Lumber & Pole Company mill,  and have taken up residence-on Bennett Avenue.  A. .LePage and. Donald Young came  down from Iron range at the first of  the week,-and are remaining to mark  their ballots on the 14tb,    -   -  - Alex. BJlis left for Nelson on Pyiday,  where he has secured ��������� work, and will  be missed by the young people us he  hue beenbere for a considerable length  of time, and had many friends,  Misses Beatrice, Molander and Edith  Geroux arid Messrs, P. Valerino, M.  H, Brogan and J. Mclnnis- made up  a motor pairty to Creston on ^.undas*.  Mr. and Mrs. B, Johnson and son,  Robert, Mrs. G. A, Hunt, Miss Grace  Rendu! 1 and E. J"J. McFarlane motored  to CreBton on Sunday evening, taking  Misses Clara Hunt and Mildred Andeen buck to high school work at  Creston. ';���������.-;        . ',  ,  Mack Brogan, Frank Valerino nnd  , Jim Mclnnis of Yahk spent the weekend here on a visit with friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Arderson and  sock Selmer* A. LePage and Donrild  Young made up a motor party that  visited Creston on Monday.  F. B. Scott, C.P.R. telegraph In������*pec-  tor. Nelson, waa u business visitor here  oh Wednesday. ,,'  K. W"! Thowiaa of the Bunk of  Oommorce staff, Creston. paid us n  bnBincBs vlnit on Thm*9dny.  G.v-B3. Lakuh and E. R. Chase were  businCHa  vlultors here from Spokano  on Tluiu-tulay.   J. B. Whit fowl, travel  ling man  for spices,  was a. business  visitor hero from Cranbrook, Friday.  A|ra. Fenncbsey, daughter and son,  Jeuflie -tnri.Eiirl, nnd Miss Eva Watson  were here on Saturday-from Cranbrook otra xisit ty Ith Cliff, Hennessey.  'ihey iiirktored in, and wtmneil on  Sunday,  O, .1. Oat-tin, timber inspeetot*. Nelson, vvuh a buaineas visitor horn on  MimilHy.  Election day passed oft wiy quietly.  A* G. Strudwicke wan in charge of tho  poll,  with K. ii. McFarlane m clerk..  The *crutt������i*H'i.*i w-h-ich Hmw*" *R.������WTm*i-W*-"  and Win. Arb,     The vote Cvhh E**ling  Esling Is Winner;  g������Govt. Wins  Beekeepera^arebusy at present with  honey extraction,, and reports would  indicate that while the yield. is fair,  still it is not up to the standard of  other years. * -  Miss B. Diipj'-cfe of ^ Walla Walla,  Wash., who has been here on a , visit  with her nncle, John Finlay, leaves  this week on her return home, and is  accompanied as far" as Kingsgate by  Mr. Finlay.  John Bird is leaving this week for  Cranbrook to -undergo'medical treat*  .ment, which, is likely to include an  operation for appendicitis at St. Eugene Hospital. In his , absence, the  store and pj-fstofficeVis^in charge of  Mrs..Harold-langston. .  An event of intrest to Lister people  is announced to take plaice at Cranbrook -on the 15th. when $liss Jennie,  -second daughter of Mr. and Mrs.' Bert  Yerbury of Lister, becomes the bride  of Mr. Pat Holland, an employee of  the Consolidated^ Company at Kiuabei*-  ley. Miss Anniie.Yerbury is to be the  bridesmaid, arid after a wedding .trip  to Spokane, Mr. and Mrs. Holland will  resident Kimberiey.  * -Election day ���������- was   quiet at" Lister,  the .standing   Esling    ,38;    Gate    18,  which shows a gain of one yotejror the  ^Liberals.aird a shrinkage of seven  on  "���������ISier-'Conse^^i-^^ a   year  ag-n,.heirfg* 45. -tc> 17.-', ,K. T. iMIHner  wasin charge* IwfthJa^ Duncan ������s  clerk,* and Messrs. , John Bird and  John Huscroft scrtirieering,.  y -  # In the Dominion election on Tuesday W. K. Baling, Conservative, was  again elected^0 represent West Kootenay," and- the��������� King Government���������*  after being out of "office about ten  weeks^-have fieen returned to power  with sufficient, supporters to make it  look reasonably certain they will be  ajble to carry *m. for the full term of  four years. Returns are not yet complete in this riding, but Esling's- majority will lie well; over 800.  A comparison of the voting this  year* with that" of October, 1025, when  L, W." Humphrey, Farmer-Labor,  opposed Mr. Baling, reveals the fact  that Creston Valley has not changed  its^ political allegaince to any noticeable extent,7_;A year ago in- a total  vote of 885 Mr. "Esling bad a majority  of 258. Thisyyear, "with 925 votes cast  his majority is 29S. Folloywing  the figures of Tuesday's voting:  performebs. In a "blacksmith setlatig:  they will be seen in a series of amazing*  strong man feats; This act will prove  a real novelty and is a wonderful exhibition of real feats of strength.    .���������  The exhibits of fruit,vegetables, etc.,  protsuses to excel that of previous ^^������J!^  years, whilst the fisheries exhibit,  which has at the last two fairs proved  a gre-afc attraction, will be again seen  at this year's fair, boused in a special  tank provided at great expense to show  this splendid exhibit at its best.  The C.P.R. is offering reduced rates  to Nelson Fair, the dates of which are  September, 22. 2S."24.  ���������?&*S$r������2g ������������t&  .Sisdar..  'Wydndel___.  Kitchener.  Lister^,  Creston.  Canyon Cits;.  Gricksbtf.  27  -   69  :^ 62  _-   38  268  ?0  ._   16  13  54  24  ia  138  19  50  12  ErgGkm&sa  Slarggmv  , Mrs. Tanner and. son, Eddie, who  have: heen here for- the past .two  -month*-, returned to their home in  Calgary, Alberta,, on Friday.  Miss Goodman of Cranbrook spent  a couple of days here las*t week, with  her sister, Mrs. R, C. Proctor, leaving-  later for .Nelson for a visit with anoth-  eiister, Mrs. Frank "Bamford,,  r Mrs. Hugh Taylor of Creston was a  weekend visitor with Sit da r friends,  the guest'.of Mra". T. -Rogei-n.  ��������� Ther^ is now a second beer parlor  iri the district, S, Byt>outh getting his  license last week, and' opening for  business at Kuskanook on Friday.  * Miss .. Marion Swiynson, who has  spent the euriimer with Her parents at  Kiuiherley. went through on Wednesday c������n her "return to Vancouver,  where she is attending B. C. University. ���������       ���������������������������..'...'.������������������'���������".'-; ';'':.:  '���������-.  Mis. Clarence Holden, nee Hazel  McLellen, of Kimberiey,. is a visitor  with her mother, Mrs. Ike Lewin,  and'waa shaking hands with Sirdar  friends this week.  But 40 votes were polled hero on  Tuesday and of these Ealing-, Conner  y.������tlvo got, .27, and Gale, Liberals 13.  At the election last October the total  r.������te was 40, of which the Tories gob  21 to m\% polled for 'the Farmur-Labtir  candidate.       " '" "'  Messr-H. Sid McCabe and E, J. Brawn  ���������arrived home on Saturday, accompanied hy Mr. and Paget of Windermere,  in whoso auto they travelled, with Mrr  and Mrs. Paget guests of Mr. and Mrs,  McCabe. They loft for home on Tuesday, hut tbo former two remained  hero until WedueBday.  Mrs, C. M. Loasby nnd Mrs. E.  Mai tin urn junta baok from their ' tiew  weeks absence during* which time  they spent alinost two months sight  seeing fn England, Irol-tnd, Scotland  and France, hh well ns making n short  visit ut OUavva and Montreal. En  route home Mra Martin nlsc* visited at  Purtagy* la Prairie, Man., anil.'CotCr  man. Alberta. For tho most pnrt tlio  *W"^.-'r,"-'U5 Wc������l M-siu WtiAXt. i-i.o������oun*u-  3y cnjiinycd m very busy holiday.  RecIaroationsFarm.  The features- of the vote were the  gains made by the Liberals at Wynndel, and the gain of the Conservatives  at Canyon Cfty- At"the-other polls  pretty much' the same majority pre-  vialed as in 1825, with~a smaller vote  at Sirdar, Kitchener and Lister, but a  considerably heavier poll at Reclamation Farm.- *'���������- * '  Due to the t-ery busy season, there  was little or ik? stir in town, most of  the. electors' jnatsteylng .longk* nough  to m������fC th^* ballot ind get back to  work. - In- the evening- the -Liberals  receive^ the returns in'the old Speers*  Hall and the Liberal win of-Canada  enabled, them to make the -biggest  display of .'enthusiasm. ' Tbe Conservatives- congregated in Trinity Church  basement and got considerable "kick"  "out of Mr. Esling's* return, but were  not quite'so. happy as the evening  wore on and the return of the Liberals  to power became assured.  Mrs. G. Cartwright was at Crawford  Bay last week judging at the annual  fall fair, and tbis week she has done  similar" duty at Boswell and, Cranbrook. She speeded np operations at  Boswell sufficiently, ter get home lid  time to vote, however.  areri���������      '-     - *   '' *  Frar-k Palmer arrived home on .Saturday from Nelson, where" he was a  hospital patient the past month with  a broken leg. His injury is mending  satis fac tot ily.     -!    --  Rev. Mr.' Heaty ahd family, *sbsi-  dents here up till about eleven years  ago. and owners of the ranch occupied  by Fred Da vie, were visitors here ab  the end of the week. He is looking-'  for an improved ranch to rent.  Mrs. Cook and danghter, Lily, left  at the end* of the week for Calgary,  Alberta, where Mr. Cook is at present  and where  they will visit  for a few weeks. ���������  Pete- Bemers returned a few days  ^go from the hospital at Cranbrook,  where he has been a. patient for a time  past.    His conditiocrshowa some ixnr.'  provement.  The first frost touches of the -season  were reported from ths sections oves  the hill on both Sunday and "Monday  mornings.  XJanyon is glad io have back., as  residents again Mr. and Mrs. Andy  Wickholm, who are occubying their  ranchr after a year's absence lo. charge  of the Tourist restaurant at Kitchener.  Nelson Fair Next Week  Visitors to the 24th annual fair at  Nelson will receive a pleasant surprise  when they witness the exceptional  program of attractions that have been  provided by the directors for the entertainment of their visitors.  The Midway, without which no' fair  is a success, will again this year be  provided by the Conklin & Garrett  -'Ail Canadian Shows'' under the auspices of the Nelson Gyro Club. These  shows are greattyyenlarged this.yeav  and are carrying several riding devices  and numerous side show-*. r  ; The free vaudeville- attractions,  which have thia year been. book ed  through the Western Vaudeville  Managers' Association of Chicago,'  compriaes Home of the foremost acta of  their.kind playing the large* fairs on  -the Amoiican continent, and without  doubt the program Is of exceptionhl  merit, -and one tfiat le seldom seen  outside thi* larger centres. Each act  is a henlliner and.fans'been carefully  chosen by the elf rectors of the fair to  provide an evenly balanced program.  The Famous \ alentlnoa, a three-net  combination, comprising six people;  will present twice dnllyyln front of tho  g-ranclfifcand nn ama**Inff perforn'tancc  of skill and daring Intermingled with  Hldoaplittlng comedy that has won the  plaudits of hundrofltt of thoua^inds at  some of tho largest fairs and ejcfiofll-  tlonn In the United States nnd Canada  during tho past few years.  'Tho Esther Four; tho nearest dca-  crlpttcwra of iliiS** trOaUjufr wo,uld probably  bo tho * -Dancing Act*obat*>i" an impbr-  tation from Europe, composed of two  mon and two dainty ladles, who Introduce many new and nov->I dunce  features in acrobatics,, Tholr offering  U reploto with thrttta and beauty* mid  will prove to bo one of the outstanding performances*������b the fair.,  xne % hroo Original Kcgala, worlds  famous Athletes, .u*o a trio of flniahed  W. V. Jackson left at the end of the  week, on a nursery selling trip in the  Arrow Lakes country aud as far north  as Revelstohe. **-  Miss Annie Fraser of Cranbrook is a  visitor- here at present, a guest of  Mrs. Maxwell. -_,    "_  Miss Beth Putnam, a Cianbrook.  hospital patient for,the pas^Tmontb,  is making such satisfactory -progress  that she. is expected to arrive hicme at  the end of this-week. "S  ���������        -_.--.-- \  Shipping out uf Eriekson is averaging three carloads a day.   Eighteen  cars went out Inst week.  ' *���������  95 votes were cast at Eriekson at the  polling on TiteE-day with Mr. Gale taking 50 and Mr. Esling 45. In the vet-  iug a year ago 70 votes were cast. L.  T. Leveque had charge of the- ballot  box, with J. B. Holder as clerk, and F  Palmer and R. Thurston scrutineers..  The Valley lost a much respected  family in the departure his week of  Mi*, and Mrs. Mike McCarthy, and  Miss Connie McCarthy for Vancouver,  where they will make their home in  future, !r������e7 'have bean *' Eriekson  residents for the past seven years' and  for a dozen years before that had a  ranch at Oreston.  Appreciate New Road  ���������...I,,.-. ... I... ':'���������.��������� v>,cy  The first link of the scenic and high  water road in West Creston, going  south bo connect with the Klockmann  highway through to Porthili and  Bonners Ferry has been built. This  road has been needed for years as ib  practically now opens up the way to  some. of the besb. farming 'and well  watered land in West Creston, comprising tho UrmlBton, Foaa, Wilson,  Carrnthers, antl tho Mr& Geo: Laurie  hold iiiga, nearly all of which have the  advantage of frontngo oh the flats and  through which this highway will pass.  This road has been held back for years  on accounb of parties represent log that  the coat of building this -pieco of rood  would bo prohibitive. However Engineer Kameay and r������iad superintendent  Davies looked tho road well over tlilB  spring and decided k. to mako the  attempt, with $1000 nppropriatinl for  tho firot mile leading to tho O. O.  French ranch, which is considered the  most dl-fficulb of the whole four miles.  Louis Lcuiuy was placed En charge,  o.nd under hia . olllctont. management  and with an able crew of workers the  supposedly Imponalble woe accomplished In loss than three weeks* time, nnd  a good nine-foot road, not ovor thrco  por cent.- graiio���������with tho exception of  ono short liill which Is about aoven  per cent.���������'has been built, over which a  oar can travel without tlmdllflnnliy of  meeting with tho muhdolca on tho  flats.���������Com.  ' T.  Hickey left at the first of the  week ou a business trip to Nelson.  George Strong received word last  week of tb& sadden death of his brother, Rev. William Strong at Tacoma,  Wash., who dropped dead while officiating at service on Sunday. September Sth. -  -  The Ladies' Community Club is  putting on a .dance tonight, 17th. io  the hall, with Mrs. Lister's music,  with a charge of $1 to men, and 50  cents to ladies. .  Canyon is to be favored with, a  return visit from Miss Siegel. the  talented Calgary entertainer, on Tues-  day,"28th, at the church, with popular  prices of admission.  - - _. /  Paster F. Harback, who has been in  charge of Canyon United -Church-for  the past'year, will, take bis .final service hereon Sunday evening, September 10th, and will leaye almost immediately fbr a sholt vacation at his home  at Vulcan." AlSeiba, before reaumine*  his: studies -' at -*Robertson* College,  Edmonton. In addition "to beans-a  successjfnl y pastor Mr. Harback has  been a tireless worker in the commune  ity life generally, and his* departure  will be regretted.  Election day passed off without  incident and the vote cast is a very  good one considering the very busy  season. H. Young had charge of the  ballot box, with Geo. Davie as clerk.  The vote* stood 70 fbr Esling and 10  for Gale, which is a Conservative gain  as -the voce last year was Esling 65,  Humphrey 29.  yi  "H*  SRANDTHEATRE  Fri. & Sat., Sept.  17-18  .The Sweetest of Comedy  and  The Tenderest of Pathos~~J  m  *-    lallflp  'Ntif sod THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  n <-  76-  yzvxCvc 4xm, inXJuidinq 4&4fy  ana  a  ���������_.  a s  rains an  dL  osses  Proportionate to its population Canada 'now-"*has * the largest favorable  trade balance of any country in the world. During the fiscal year ended  March 31. 1926, while imports or goods into Canada substantially iaereased,  the export of Canadian products and manufactured'articles increased to a far  larger extent, with the result that during the year exports_ exceeded imports  by the huge sum of $40.1,134,405. This is the largest favorable trade balance  in the history of the Dominion except in the last of the war years, 1918, when  enormous exportations of munitions and other war supplies' at high war prices  took idace.  During the last fiscal year Canada not only enjoyed a favorable trade balance within the British Empire, but it also had.a favorable balance with  foreign countries, the adverse balance with the "United States beingjmore than  offset by favorable balances with other foreign countries. The total of Canada's .oreigh trade last year was "52~,255,939.86'>, or" about-*$250 for every man,  woman and child in the Dominion.  It. is this large favorable trade balance "Wliich has contributed so largely  .to the improvement in  Canadian exchange  and placed the  Canadian  dollar  at a premium in the United States as well as in other countries.      It is a. cign  of the returning prosperity so strikingly in evidence throughout the country  at the present time and arpromise of further ad.va-tt.ce5 in the future.  Record   Trade  Balance  Largest Trade  Balance Ber Capita of  Any   Country  in  the   World  Canada now jhas the largest* favorable trade balance, per capita of any  country In the world.  For the fiscal year ended March 31, |  1926, Canada's Jayorable trade balance  amounted "to $401,134,405.,an increase  over the previous year of $116,705,-  299, -Only on one other occasion was  the Dominion's..favorable balance as  large, namely, the'war year 1918, when  it amounted to $66.2,637,214. Among  the principal exports are agricultural  products which for the 12 months under review totalled. In value over  ���������*l600.,006^p00.-Pf this amount gi**ain a^d  grain products accounted for $494,-  842,476,. most of which were the products .of the.fertile farm lands of  Western Canada, where about 100,-  000,000 acres still await cultivation, ot  which 25,000,000 acres are near railways and .markets. Many of these  lands can be bought at prices a-ang-  ing from $15 to $20 an acre.  x  ^a  i     >\    ������y������iUc_*e������������i* ������������  ���������_.     \N    "* / .#__. 4tf *_������_..-_.������ .  well  U4JHr.  ftt <6* CvtoJrv'.wfcKl ?  /  Bm while Canada is thus making really remarkable progress in the markets o! /the world, it continues to suffer heavy and quite unnecessary and  preventable  losses  at  home.       Of   first   importance,  because   it  is  the  most  serious, is the unnecessary loss of life from wholly preventable causes.      In  i ��������� ........  previous articles in this column reference has-been maae to losses sustained  through disease which could be avoided by the exerciseypf proper precautions.  Attention at this time may well be directed to the increasing list of killed, and  seriously injured  for  life as a result  of reckless automobile  driving.       The  newspapers are full of accounts of fatal motor .accidents, nearly all of which  could have" been avoided by the exercise of ordinary care.      Recently the Railway Commission of Canada issued a bulletin dealing with only one cause of ! arrangements " which    prevailed,    last  such accidents, namely, the dangerous, practices of motorists and drivers of. j .winter,  the*- cost would "be  about $15  other vehicles-at railway crossings.      This bulletin records the fact that the! per ton.  Canadian National and Canadian Pacific railways together reported 363 cases  ol* gross negligence by .motorists at grade  crossings within the last twelve  months, and these cases did not cover all crossings, but only a selected few.'  One citizen-is of much greater value to. Canada than many thousands of  dollars worth of foreign trade.     Each life lost *to Canada is a heavy-.economic.  loss to the country. ������   *..   '  Ship Alberta Coal By Water  Claim Saving'ofy$3:50 on Coal by the  Lake   Route -  An appreciable reduction in the cost  of^ delivery" of Alberta coal to the^On-  tario consumer oan be effected by the  employment of : walerbound. carriage,  accordaing to the claims of a deputation from Owen Sound, Ontario. Headed by M.lt. Duncan, ex-C.P. for'North'  Grey, which waited, on Premier  Howard Ferguson-to urge the government to make representations whereby the claims will be investigated by  the federal authorities, before'any ���������report, is filed on-the" haulage- rates in  question. 7  It was stated that by shipping Alberta coal by water, the price "laic  down'" in Ontario -would be $11.50 per  ton, wliereas, under the train haulage  3)o flie-j"' like jyovr "jcbotrngrT  REMEMBER, flies are*rnore than troublesome.  They come from filtlf to food. Get rid of them  with Flit;  Flit spra-j-yelears your home in a few minutes of disease-bearing flies 'and mosquitoes. It -is clean, safe  and easy to use. '-        v"-* -  S. -       - a  Kills All Household Insects  Flit spray alsd 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 on 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 by expert entomologists and chemists. It is harmless to mankind. Flit has  replaced the old methods because it kills all the insects���������and  does it quicldy. Get a Flit can and sprayer today.  STANDARD OIL CO. (NEW JERSEY)  Distributed in Canada by Fred J. Whitlow & Co., Toronto.  _   DESTROYS  Flies   Mosquitoes   Moths  Ants   Bed Bugs   Roaches  "The yellow can toUl. tho  black banal'  i  Another source of loss is brought to public attention every summer when  the papers are filled, with reports of disastrous forest fires in which the growth  of centuries is wiped out-and untold millions,of dollars of "timber destroyed.  Some of these fires are started by lightning or other natural causes, but many  tire ihe direct result of carelessness on the part of campers and others.  It is not through forest fires al ones that Canada suffers. The fire fiend  is ai. work throughout the Dominion every d.ay in the year, with the result"  ihal the.per capita fire loss of Canada rapks among the highest in the world.  Takiaig Canada as,a whole, the annual fire loss is slowly decreasing, having  dropped from $54,390,000 in 1922 to $48,282,000 in 1923, $45,906,000 -fn 1924 nnd  $40.7 12.000 in 1925, But this decrease has been largely effected in Ontario  a nl Quebec, the decrease in the former province in the four years being over  ?s.000.000 and in Quebec nearly $4,000,000. The record of tlie four Western  Provinces offers an unfavorable contrast. Fire losses west of the Great  Lakes   were  $11,768,000  in   1922.   rising   to  $13,SG3'.000  in   1923,  $13,672,000  in  Neuralgia Conquered  V     Its yPain Destroyed  Battle  Wiih  Sharks  Magical  Results .Come  Apply  When    You  ��������� 1924. und  $12.50S.<Kid in 1923.  Saskatchewan. Albert* and. British-Columbia  in 1925 than in 1922, while Manitoba showed~.a  all .-.u.-'iained heavier fire losse:  decrease.  The besetting sins of far too great a proportion oi* people in this age and  cotitm'y are wastefulness, carelessness, recklessness, culminating in a dis-  vegan! for consequences, and iuevitably resulting not only in individual and  na-.i *!*a! economic loss, but in untold suffering and much loss of life.  NERVI1.INE  Jt Acts Quickly  Mr. W.T.^Greenway, formerly connected with the Guide newspaper staff,  has written:.*, "For twenty years we  have used Nerviline in our home, and  not for the world would we be without  It. As a remedy for all pain, earache,  toothache, . cramps and disordered  stomach, I know of no preparation so  useful and quick to .relieve as Nerviline." Remember this, wherever  there is pain, rub on TNerylllne, and  you will get prompt results-^SSc at all4  dealers. ���������'."���������������������������  The   British  Temperament  Veterans  On   the  Land  May Visit Australia  Premier Stanley Bruce-, of Australia,  declared, that arrangements,were nearly completed for the visit of a member of the royal family to perform the  ceremonies at the opening of the parliament iii the new capital, Canberra.  He anticipated that the Duke of York  would visit Australia for the purpose.  Seaman Falls Overboard in Tropical  Sea and Has Thrilling Adventure  A thrilling story of a t^wo-hour fight  for life against sharks and birds of  prey iii the pitch dkrkness Of a tropl-'  cal sea al midnight was told by -ofll-  cers of "the Britisii steamer. "Ripley  Castle.  The big. <<|r.elglitei! was just south of  the equator bound from Philadelphia  "to Capetown when Tony Madison, 26-  year-old seaman', lost his balance and  fell into the water.-. y ���������'>.���������  In the darkness Ills fall was unobserved and lie'was not missed until an  hour later when the ship put. about  and slowly retraced' its course.  " In the morning, faint cries were  heard. Two buoys with .flares were  tossed overboard and Madison was  seen struggling in the water. -When  the ' seaman was pulled- aboard, both  legs were bleeding from shark bites  and his face was,torn and. pecked by  great birds which had swarmed down  on him. - -  Enlarge" Oil Refineries  The Alberta Refineries, Ltd., one of  the newest of Edmontons industries,  announces  that it  will ^double its  oil  refining capacity. -   **  HAD NO APPETITE  WEAK AND DIZZY  Important   Pacts   Which  Stand  Out  In  Connection   With the   Recent  Strike  H'v-fi -co-eat   -;*acis  in connection  with  lie*   general   strike   should   b>-   appre-  <-j;t*-���������.<!   hy   peopl*-* overseas;.       The first*  1 -.  Hint   ih������* idea.s. ol   tli<j  great   mass of  Hiii i.-.is   e.itiz.-ns   are     sound,     s"-n.*!hle  and.   moderate.       Sooner   or   hirer   re-  SU-..-I  7 be. in reasoning nit her than tn  v iulen���������*-���������������������������;   when*In   In   neen   tlie  funn'i-  nieni.il   'liffer.'iiee   between  the   ririiinh  (���������������������������riip-M-iimen!    ;tnrl,  Hint    prevaiTltlg    in  ..���������it uin  other  round-lei-.       The  Sf.'-orid  f.-iet     is    ihal     in    d-Menee of common  rights  and   privileges,  all   <*l-,i..seH   will  tu o'ni-i' tmile.      Our love ol  liherly aiiiO  jiiHtlr*"-, our pride in  ihe  British  tr.-ulr-  lion     *������n*l   Id������>-������1������*    make   hh-hU    repusr-  riant     io    un     the uiHiirp-iUons ol   die*  Inrinl  niitiorh le.s.-��������� l*.mpi.[ye Mall.  Soldier Settlement .Scheme is Showing  Good  Results  Ot* i lie $100,000,000 advanced by the  Federal Government to veterans of the  great war placed on farming land, $30,.  000,000  has  already been returned, to  the  Dominion's treasury, according to  Major  John  Harnett, of the soldiers'  settlement,    board.        Major    Burnett:  further  stated   that  the government's  .scheme was showing promising-.results  and   that. 30,00  Oex-soldlers were-now  helping   io  cultivate    Canada's    vast  farming areas.  Nothing asx Good: for Asthma.  Asthma remedies come ahd go but  every year the sales iof the original  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma "Remedy  grow greater and greater. No further  evidence could be asked ;.of Hs remarkable merit. It relieves. It is always of the same unvarying quality  which the sufferer from asthma learns  to know. Do not suffer another attack, but get. this splendid remedy 1.o-  d-ay..  This    New   Brunswick   "Woman  y Restored by Dr. "Williams'  ';'y;';;���������'v'../;.    Pink Pills  Mrsi James Belyea, Brown's Flat,  N.B., says",���������"I am writing to tell you  the great good I had through the  timely use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  My health, had failed and I was troubled with great weakness. | had no'  appetite and frequently had" dizzy  spells. The least" exertion, would  make my heart palpitate violently and  I felt tired, at ail times. Iliad doctored a great deal without getting  much -relief, and was feeling greatly  discouraged wtieu 1'finally decided to  try Dr. "Williams' Pink Pills. The  happy results following the use of  this medicine can best be summed up  by saying that )Py.am* again perfectly  ���������well, able to do my housework and  enjoy life once more. I feel It a duty  to recommend. Dr. "Williams' "Rink  Pills to all weak people."  If you have any, or all, of the  symptoms above noted, do not delay,  begin treatment at once with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. You will be s&n-  prised to" note the improvement in  your condition after a. few weeks. You  can get "these pills through any deal-  A Youthful Candidate  Farquhar R. Oliver, of Artenisia  Township, Ont., who has been .nominated in South Grey as the Progressive  candidate for the Oiftarlo Legislature,  is known locally as the boy wonder iii  the political world. He Is only 21  years of age but has already, had. considerable campaigning experience asler in medicine or by mall at 50 cents  lieutenant to Miss Agues MacPhail fn  a box from the Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co.,  Brockville,  Four Months" Immigration  her last race for the House of Commons. Young Oliver ls a nephew of  Premier John Oliver, of British  Columbia.  Ono  trouble   with   the  voice" is Its'emphatic way  to keep still.  ������������������still   small  of refusing  Ont. If you _ will  send your name and address a little  booklet, "Building Up the Blood," will  be sent free.  The man who keeps an eye" on the  line separating obstinacy from independence will save himself a lot ot  trouble.  "Away from Home  You need protection from Ulne-is  ���������-Auaed by Change of water, food  ic.,r   elSm.-it**.'    C^rr*.*   *** b/vftl**   of  .CfiamberSaiirrs Colic Be  \ ,Pifl rrnoM,. Rsm-fiuy   Miller's   Worm   Powders  are  sweet  and  palatable  to  children, who  show  uo  hesitancy  In   taking  them,.    They  . iwill certainly bring worm troubles to  Jan   end.       They   are   a   strengtheninR  " ; and   i-.ihviuUuing   medicine,   correcting  - j tlie-    (laUordert*    of    digestion  Hint rhe  I v-or-iiH ������������������/��������� nil so, and imparling ti healthy  ...tone ro th"- -system moal beneficial to  development.  An  Over  tMB new rrnrNOM rbmitov. no.!  mri-"**" HUM ICr tt> Ji, __Cfel eT\ Wm\% nli a  IJiM.  I   \T%*^W%m^Wmm\JVi.t4ti.n  M<������. t tnrn\.AA.rC.t.**\4. Hn.a Tor Mlortal m  Httln l������������....a. Ho.Jtra.rUtirajai.lu W.m.U,.m..i,m  MM* by lata.I Ing CKEWirin. ������r rattirn imtll Itttmrn  *)4.VuCt.*.CU.4C..UMr.wMtc,c\.tl&.t4\>J.S t.ttmJtam  VV.  U.     I������������  Fickle   Faahion  Affects Trade  ���������     TIimI     the     liiMlithlllly  of  Ind-iHtrlea  may   o i'i en   he   iii������i ihiiu-d   to   fielcleiie.-'.ri  . oi    ii������n������iioii.-i    I.-.   ������*' nleiu < (I    l������>    lie*   l.tci  . thai   :tli)iH'lliiu.   lets,     naiui-iilly,     killed  I rhe Jaiiirpin tr.'ide, arid i-4-rh'UMl)' reilur*-  1 ed    li;i Irhrush   hhIm.        Tuwlng   to   lhe  j "/tlip-on"   ilre.i:i,������ iHiiiftn   nnitcni   have  1 need   ilwlnilliiig   prolll-'t     for     Ihe     lu_il |  three or four ye.'iiH, whll-il  hooliii nnd \  even li.ivii vanished, of cour.se, I  I  Minard'n  Liniment for nil p."ilo������������ J  Increase   of   81    Per   Cent.  Figures  For  Lat������t Year  A compilation of Immigration to  Canada for tlio first ("our months or  the calendar year 392P slioyvs nn increase of 81 per cent it over tho same  four months In 1025. The actual fig-  urea arc 3*),M2 In four months of Hits  your compnred wllh ���������'21,77'" in the  sntiio period u year tigO. There havr������  been Incren^es In every month of the  year ranging from .16 per cent:, in .Inn-  uiiiy to l!'2 per cent, tp MtU'ch. For  Hie four monlh.s in qtu*Htion Brlllsn  liumlgrntloii Inr-roiiMed from D.niU lo  i:i,02:i; liimiilgru'ii-n from the United  iSlulen liicivasi-it front 1.77K <o 5,707,  and from oilier eounlrlon IncreiiHed  from 7,',7!i lo l������>,722.  The pulling power or "in ordinary  railroad engine e-juul.) (h:������t of 900  lior-teH.  Mlnard'a   Llnloient  tor  Sore   Feet  %jf\Jm*AmkOiS   J&z IclVOlllr  Of Ydur Meat  Strong in fibre���������yet light in weight���������Hercules and  Ajax wrappers are exactly what every butcher  requires. Either of these waxed papers does double  duty���������resisting moisture and grease���������protecting the  flavour of your meat.  By using Appleford wraps you impress customers  with your standard of cleanliness. You save, money  because no inside waved sheet is required. Aak ior  our prides. .  Kyi   PmclHc Wax������<I I-aper Co.  bsy*\   "*"a*0 -LHavIe "al. Vancouver  K.  CQI  Cuc_mi3^������us:  ^;1_T^f paisy������ ,i jmith ������  JUMILTON,       ...      CAW^fiA.  WESTERN AGENCIES .. .       Z  Wetatet-n Wax*il Pap*������- Co.  aOO MeOertnutt Avus, Wtnt.l|������*"il  lluntev Movtln -A Co.   R*nInn  <M  Ai *a~BH*fi  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.   >���������f:  ^  /  Milli-Qiis Are Lost Annually  In Tne'c[\Sf estern Provinces  Tlirbixgli I^aek of PLeseareli Wort  The. lamentably apathetic attitude ot  thi^, country toward scientific research  is frequently pointed... out. "Lack ot  necessary., research assistance 'fbr industry is a standing*" subject with the  - Canadian Manufacturers* Association;  It was referred. to_again at the recent  annual- convention:  >_. Men who uhder-  ^st^nd how wealtli.is.,being "created and  ���������employment Is being provided in,other  "-countries, and the handicap' under  vhich Canada is laboring by compari-  ��������� _?on, cry out for an awakening which  does not come. We are so busy scru-  tinizing little things tUat~w$ fail' io  appreciate the large problems, a solu-  Sweet Clover As A Green Manure  "Shown  to  Greatly   Increase the  Yield  "    Of Wheat _;" .-  Comparing sweet clover with pes*"-*  as green nTanure jl crops the result's  were quite definitely in favor of sweet  clover in experiments over several  years conducted at the Brandon, Manitoba, experimental farm."" The yield  per acre of wheat following the ploughing under of sweet -clover was higher  than that after peas or. after summer-  fallow even when manured. Besides  this, sweet' clover can be seeded with  the oaf* crop the previous season at a  very   small   cost,   while   the   cost   ot  Co-operative Livestock Marketing  '     7, ..   ,      ���������>     -U -* .  Taking    Necessary    Steps    to    Form  Organization 'in  Manitoba  Following* the^ inter-prdyiricial" conference on-ycti-operative livestock mar-  ketihg- -at - Regina, - held a "shortjtime  ago, the United - Farmers of Mattitob������.  ,nav.6'.taken-steps -to bring   aboubthe  formation ".of a .provincial organisation  for co-operative    livestock -marketirig'  si.mii.a_f to those'already established or  under way "*"b Alberta and Saskatchewan.     At the'meeting -of the central  board -of the 'assoctatloh. on June "17,  it was de,cided_ to ��������� call a * meeting  to  be held  representatives  which are', co-operatlv.ely shipping and  of organized shipping associations in  Manitoba/ -*_This' meeting /will .consider tlie questiojo. of getting co-operative livestock marketing in Manitoba  on a contract "basis.      Several TJ.F.M.  ������������������ *_���������  locals arid associations   have    already  Believes\ Tliat Next Great War  V^ill 13e Fouglit' In Tke Air  And  \^/iil Re'J^cid-^d^'Quickly  Dates^ Of   Catting   Rusted   Wheat     '^London Spectator says there is  *--   '_, L-    ��������� .extreme uncertainty that there will be  I if*-*. Orsfi nary ^"Seasons   Early   Cutting  Found y*> Be Detrimental  The   "3randon,     Manitoba,    experimental farm pas during the last three  years -carried on experiments to detec  tion of which would -wipe oat many  of _the smaller ^difficulties, says the  Toronttf-Globe.    " "-    '*'  It might amaze even the Canadian  Manufacturers*   Association   to    hear  DtC H. M. Tdry state that such ah or-  ganization as a department of science,  industry' ahd   commerce  "could  in   a  few years' be -made to mean far more"  to  industry  $han  all  the  petty  tariff  changes abQ-it which there is *so much  agitation."      These are words he used  In an  address  which  is published  in  the Toronto Board of Trade Journal.  They emphasize  what he regards  as  the    relative , importance of the -two  subjects.     -It'is quite natural that, aa  president*of the Advisory Council on  Scientific and Industrial Research,.he  sliould be partial lo that organization,  but his arguments are "highly convincing.  We are lamenting the departure ot  university traiued men from Canada.  Many of them have been drafted, by  . other  countries   spending  millions  or  - dollars    annually    on research  work,  while we spend not more than a quar-  *ter  of .a million.       The   field   awaits  them at home to their oavu profit and  that of the country, but we do not pro  . vide it.  demanding, solution, having to do witn  industry,' agriculture  and* natural re-  seeding peas' as a green: manure is no  V  in Winnipeg on ^gust 5, of mine- the-effect of premature harvest-  ta tives   of' the  TJ.F.M.  locals  in& of-*rusted wheat on the yield, qual-  \yi.  ity'and plumpness of the grain. The  experiments, which are described in,  the report of the superintendent, Indicate that in ordinary seasons earlj-  cutting is distinctly detrimental,  while during- evem severe rust epidemics, * nothing is gained by cutting  earlier  than  the  prime  dough stage-  small Item. Furthermore, theTuse ot  peas as a green manure yrop requires  two ploughings during the treatment,  whereas .the ploughing under of sweet  clover can be done at only the additional cost >of seed over the ordinary-  bare .fallowy  The experiments also show that in  th'ose districts in which moisture^is  the prime requisite, sweet clover  should be ploughed under, when no  higher than twelve inches. On the  other hand, where moisture is not the  chief factor in profitable production  the clover should be allowed to grow-  to 18 to~20 Inches as the amount of  nitrogen returned to the soil is ln  direct proportion to the height of the  crop when ploughed.  ,  either established or -"taken  steps towards establishing the *use of.ttie con- ' Ordinarily -it Ms good, practice  to Detract in their own locals,.and the "idea'fa**  cutting before- the grain is dead  of making use Ol the contract plan js|riPe on ^account of the large acreage  gaining favor'in Manitoba, as has al- under crop.      This is particularly true]  when  the wheat "stem sawfiy is pre-4tha-t ic Britain went to war ip. a 3ust  valent and when the varieties of wheat J cause,  -which    concerned   the    whole  empire,    it    would    be  impossible to  much room for latitude in future relations between\*Sanada and Britain in  the event of war- , Rt. - Hon. Arthur'  Meighen went even further than Rt.  Hoq/ Mackenzie King, the Spectator  continues, in demanding that the '  ratification of Canada's participation  should come from a new parliament,  ��������� especially .elected, for the purpose.  It is generally assumed that in a  future '"war the first blows would be  struck from the air, and possibly the  first- few hours would, be almost de-  -cislve, the Spectator continues. Delay  on. the  part  o������  the  Dominion  in"*  v -  joining "the war because parliament  had -to ratify the-'dlCHloji might be  fatal.  "However, we  know perfectly  well  ready been the .case in the other prov-  inces.  At the Regina conference its. was, arranged   to establish an inter-provincial  committee    on ' co-operative livestock  marketing,- one 1 representative   to   be  appointed from each province.     Mr. A.  J.  M. Poole,  president of the  United  Farmers   of   Manitoba, -has   been   appointed  pro  tern,   to   represent   Manitoba on that committee.      He will act  until the-meeting ot shipping association   representatives   on   August   5   Is  held, and that body will be asked to select "the    representative    to act aftei-  that date.  grown are prone to shatter.  World's  Record  Established By Cow  a/  Beet  Sugar  Industry  Area to Beets of About 7,000 Acres tn  Southern Alberta  The beet sugar industry in Southern  Alberta is .well along in the secona  season of its operations with an- area  to beets of about 7,000 acres, with favorable   conditions   prevailing.       Marti  Canadian   Seed   Growers  Four-Year-Old   Jersey Cow  in   British  Columbia Tops the Record  Pretoria Oxford Janet, four-year-old  Jersey cow, owned by Foster "Whitak-  er, of Rosedale Ranch near Armstrong,-  B.C., recently  established under government test, a new world's record 3n  l her class for* milk ahd. butterfat production.     Her record for 305 days was-  14,935.2'   pounds    of    milk    and    872  pounds of butterfat.      This Okanagai^  hold the Canadian people back," the r  Spectator says. "That certainly transcends all difficulties of form and  method," but, we trust that whatever  ,\ Canadian Government may be in power in the autumn may be able to lay  To  Austin,    agricultural    expert    of    the  There are scores of questionar-^tah-Idaho Sugar Company, parent ot  the   Canadian   Sugar   Factories,   L.tc,  which'built andWs  operating the Jblg  year-old Jersey cows in this particular  and had topped, the record for actual  milk production, in "this breed.  sources, requiring the employment ot Raymond., ^Alta., plant, stated after an  "specialists, and esjch of them offering  s& potential return to the country ot  many" millions-of dollars a year". Canada is losing iri letting the intelligence and producing ability of these  men go elsewhere, but is losing infinitely more in failing to grasp the  opportunities which would keep them  here.  It    is    a    typical, case, as Dr. Tory  points out. that more time and. alien-  inspection of beet'lands that soil conditions were very favorable. While  some^growers may be obliged to irrigate their beet land, this practice Is  not likely to prove genei-al.  The United Irrigation" --district,  northwest of Card st on,-will ship beets  to the Raymond factory for the" first  time this fall. The extension of a  branch  line  of  the   Canadian   Pacific  Enlarge      Scope ,   By      Growing  Certified  Vegetable   Seed  Plans have been made by the Canadian Seed Growers'    ttf- -enlarge    the  scope of the association in the" growing o'f certified vegetable seeds."     The  horticultural' committee     has     placed  seventy-varieties   of vegetables  upon  the' eligible  list,   and -elite   stocks   ot  foundation    seed    will  be distributed   somebody to sign his note,  among   several   of   the   Dominion   ex  perimental   farms  for    -increase    and  from there, they will be placed in the  hands of the growers. -  Valley cow has not only beaten the-  record in the four-year-old class in  which she was running the test, but  she has also*passed the record of five  Railway 'from Cardston into that fer-  tion are given to the- expenditure of \ tile tract makes the growing of sugar-  $3,000,000 on the Hudson Bay Railway I beets feasible. This -line, 29s-milefe  than on the elimination of wheat rust'in length, is now under construction.  In the west, yet during ihe last eight' serving a  fertile  mixed farming area  -Every community has at least* one  no-account man who  can  always  get  Goodness isn't always admirable.  Some men are good-, for the same reason that a- snail never Vuns amuck.  a clear case for discussion Nof these  aspects of Canadian nationhood before  the imperial conference."  _ The Saturday Review says that the  real trouble is that in the development of the political life of Canada  no party has a policy which can keep  pace with the demands *of the continually-changing situation. The  greatest need of Canada, according to  the Review, is a policy which shall  define with precision her ambition ia  world and imperial affairs.  "For the present, and probably for  some considerable time to" come, Canada is likely to be swayed this way  and that over minor issues which are  administrative rather -than political  questions," the Review says.-  years    Manitoba    and    Saskatchewan  have lo������t $25,000,000 annually through  of some  35,000 acres.  The block is  Lawns  For  Farm  Homes  occupied by Mormon farmers, who are  this blight.      And when an expert in experienced, beet growers.^-  The dls-  pathological    work /was -required    to trict will raises upwards of a thousand  study,   the    subject the salary offered  acres of beets this year  was   $2,700!       During   the   past   four  years   the   country  has  paid  out  $3,-  000,000 for "Cattle slaughtered because |  of tuberculosis trouble, yet the coun-'0ver Half of World's  Wheat Exports  Canada Ships More Wheat  try is riot: willlrife to pay for research  to wipe out "the malady.  The discovery of Marquis wheat has  already been worthy   $500,000,0,00    to  Made  By Canada In Period  .':'--��������� Under Review     *  Over one-half of the wheat exports  of the.principal wheat exporting coun-  Western Canada';' The separation of i tries of the world-during the period  the bitumen., from the tar sands oi'from August 1, 1925, to February -ZB,  Northern^lberta has been worth! mil- ! 1926, was. made' by Canada. Accord-  lions pC r'ddUars' -so _far> and will even- ing to returns received by the --bureau  tually, run into wealth which cannot 0(* statistics, wheat exports" In the  nt present be estimated. These-mat-j period under review totalled 318,874,-  ters are only Illustrative of what can '300 bushels and .of this amount Can-  be done in industry as well sis ywlth^ jjida shipped 192,152,800 bushels. In  regard to natural resources. Research the same period, 'last year,exports^jof  made Germany first and then the Unit- '-j wheat from' Canada amounted, tb "only  ed States industrial leaders. 'Britain fl9,S16,700 btisliels  Is now spending *������ 5,000,000 a year in  learning ���������the secrets which research  work wirt,.,;" disclose,"' The United  States ls "spending much more to continue Ita development. But Canada  Is almost hopelessly Immovable.  We mourn nbptit our luxes aud our  debt, arid this' i8*Dr. Tory'0 reply:  v  Ask For Government Suhsidy  Beet    Sugar  B.C.    is  Industry    For  7 Po8sible-*Soon  Establishment of sugar beet-Indus  .try In ...British Columbia'will b-^uride-r-  "I  taken   If 'the'.Provincial  Government  a'ly to you. that If we, would throw off -will" subsidize the..production of sugar  Ilie .'iuriutle"*o,r jiesHlniism nnd. the in- j at. tlie'".rate" of. $50,000 a year, W. H.  Terlority complex  which  has possesu-  Waiaon,. head, of a yyaricouver  syndl-  ,cd us, arid' risk the rise or the.tralnea cnte, Informed the cabinet.     Tliopro-  t\nd trainable Intelligence of our own'position   calls   for  a  factory, at.  Now  people,  In. ono  generation  we  would (Westminster, to cofit about $1,250,000,  iu).d to the national UBisots ot our com-  ttnd capable of handling one thoubtuyii  mon   country   the   equivalent   of   our-'mns of beais a day*. '  niitlotiiil debt."                                                 The  subsidy  asked  of  the  gove.i'n-  OpUinism,    energy    nnd tleyermlna- .ment would amount: to one-half cont  ���������tion to ���������"iibuiergt-  minor  tliluga  in   a "     " '"       *  Valuable Hints For Cultivating Lawns  f- On the Prairies  The "growing of lawns on tbe prairies  is particularly difficult because of the  Isck" of sufficient moisture . in most  seasons. Several grasses and mixtures have been tried out at the Dominion experimental station, at Ros-  thern, and .the most satisfactory is a  mixture of'15 pounds of Kentucky  Blue Gcass seed and -one pound of  White Dutch clover seed, sown at the  rate of one pound to 500' square feet.  Preparation for the lawn must begin  the year before, and perhaps the most  satisfactory method is to gi'.-e yit a  heavy ^coating of manure and plant  potatoes.  This enriches  the soi3, elearts* it  of  weed������ and leaves the soil in splendid  physical   condition.      After such   preparation the soil should be raked level  and   firmed.      If  this   is  done  in   the  fall, an opportunity is afforded io see  any depressions that may develop dur-  ing'^lie winter.      In    the .spring,    ns  early  as-the  ground  can be  worked.  rake and level again, and sow the seed  and rake it in the roll it.      Be care-  ful   in   sowing  and   raking  to   spj-esul  the seed evenly.      Avoid    using;   the  lawn  as  much   as   possible   the   first  season, and clip, frequently..     If running water is* available the condition  of the lawn can be much improved hy  watering     with     a     lawn     sprinkler  weekly.  pmcUc'tl   working out  of  I be  greater  problem's are sill that Canada 'needs.  a pound on all sugar produced up to  ten- mi 11 loin  pound a.        _ . ������������������  .   ,  v������  J.N.  ������������.aa.  ��������� A rule mny work both ways and Kllll  !������#������ ������ rwmr ntij't  Mayor Martin of Montreal Goes West  His-Honor Medor.lc\Martin, Mayor of Montreal, with the Xudy Mayoress on  his right, photographed in 'the Windsor Street station. Montreal;-'".Just prlo?  to leaving on-fhe acroHB-Canada C.P.R. tour organized by th������ Unlversite de  Montreal. About a hundred, representative Quebec and Montreal cltUcm"  took the three weeks" trip to Victoria and. back, and they included prieatu,  unlver.-lly professors, doc tew, lawyers and Judge**. The Kuccegs of the Initial  uii������ hud. yi-ar led to Its continuance again this year.  Grain  Shipped   West  Record  Grain  Movement Through the  Port ol Vane-ouver  Grain   totalling   51,213,268   bnslw-la  was exported through the port of Vancouver during- the period from August  1. 1925. to June 21. i������2G.      Approximately:    30,OqO.O0Q    of    this touil was  shipped  to the' United   Kingdom   am:  20,000,000 $o the Orient,      The move-  tnenj  so  far  this  year la   greater  in  volume thrin It has been for some liine  and the final figures of the grain movement through this port for the  I92.ri-  T^fi -jerMPnr- nr**- expected to const 11 in-'  a new rccerd.  Gum  I* Der* La I   Necessity  CIaa-rlflcation   of   chewing gum 1ms  been  chunged  In  the official cuatoms.  i"*t from ���������"confection" to "ck-ntlfa-Iic*.-."'  Experts > liuve  agreed   that  the  clic-vv-  Hng l*um l������ a d*-ntr-l nee������������������lty.  \  <WM������ IflUtlH^HMW. ,f  wmm%wmmmm  %%\ THE  OBESTOK   REVIEW  -.7  THE GRESTOK  ecyiEW  itf Isl.  tbat are housed" in -the main build-  _fn������:   *    ,  ���������3. P. yHATHEis. Editor and Owner,  ,   ������������������    , ,, .., -n   .-.,..  n _ .     And    to     give    every    possible  Issued every Friday at Oreston. B.O 1     ��������� "       , .  .        ...  S ubscriptioh: S2.50 a year in advance-1 encouragement,    the    ent ries   this  "BaaO"*---*-������^;���������''-y..y .;'.'���������-��������� ]year will be  accepted   up  till   the  evening, previous co the fair���������Tuesday, September, 128th. .*  Iij addition ^to the exhibition  .display " attractions, are bein*?  arranged to make tbe fair worth  while for all to visit, but it must  not be forgotten. tbat its real  aii-ccess depends entirely upon the  exhibit**. ���������  Prize listss are available. . If you  will take the trouble. to read one  of them you will be surprised at  the number of entries .the average  householder can make with very  little special effort.  Everyone interested in ciirling is  asked, to a.ttend the meeting of  Oreston Curling Club, which is  announced for Monday night, aty  wbieh the special featurewill be to  find out if the roarin' game enthusiasts are sufficieiitly enthusiastic .. to  finance ah addition to the rink  building so as to provide an ������xtra  sheet of ice and permit of an en '  largeme'nt of the club membership.  Under existing financial conditions this seems to he about the  best that canbe done, and should  prove>'%y good community invest-  "ment because, if later oh, the cnrl-  ers. decide to^haye a rink of their  own.the present building with its  enlargement would make a very  fine skating rink for a place the  size of Creston. r   ' ���������  With the prospect of an early  winter there is no time to be lost,  and it is hoped the turnout on  Monday night will be suffiently  large and representative to arrive  at some definite decision in the  matter.    Be on hand.  Await Irrigation News-  The Fall Fair  Creston district's only community   effort���������the    fall    fair���������will be  with ns within the next two weeks.  This has bas been none '.oo encouraging a year to undertake the exhibition   but   believing   it   to be   a  necessity "iu   the  community'** all  round development    the   directors  have certainly done   their part   in  arranging a most attractive lot   of  awards,   and   the  fair's  success is  now up to   the  citizens  generally,  both in the quality as  well   as the  quantity of their entries in the various departments.  With the fiats haying season  finished in ample time, and with  the fruit coming in at least two  ���������weeks earlier than usual, the dates  for the fair appear to be just right  to bring out a very fine fruit dis  j. 1 ty, and an-eqnally good showing,  particulably in those departmennta  ' It is hoped the oopioxfs rains the  district has been favored with in  the paef weeka have "not led the  trustees bf the Arrow Creek Irrigation District to beleieve that the  eonntry has entered into a cycle of  wet years; that irrigation will not  be needed���������and the project allowed  to* drop.  While the late August and early  September downpours have-been  most welcome, one-eannot miss the  timeliness of the oft.heard remark,  "If it had only come a few weeks  earlier." [  , ;Nbw the election is over, and the  end of the harvest rush-is almost  in sight, it is to be hoped that  whatever possible effort ean be  made to finance the project "will be  put forward. The district still  needs the water, and the expenditure of that amount of money in the  area this -fall and winter .will be  most - welcome. .  In addition" to irrigation the  village of Creston has a lively  interest in the undertaking because  if the corporation decides to invest  the amount requited to give the  town an interest iu .the main pipe  line, the water thus assured should  make the putting in bf an electric  light plant almost a certainity���������  and if the village is to haye~elee  trie light this now looks to be the  most likely place to get it.  tion Company, -Limited, is not  getting somwhere-wifch the^dykirig  of the whole^ or part, of the, 10,000  acres that have' been coiiseded it  on Kootenay Hate.  If ho publio announcement _ has  been made a% to where "the project  is at it is-probably due to^ytwo  reasonar^IFailure, as-yet. to interest outside capitalists in going oh  with -reclamation * of. entire .10,000  acres in one undertaking!:" and~  uncertainly as to. securing local  oapital to even reclaim 2000 acres;  until the. Arrow Creek irrigation  project is disposed of one" way or  the* other. -   -   , '    '  Reports? as to the yield and re  turns from this year's crops on tlte  dyked lands in Idaho have 'aroused  a whole lot of enthusiasm . mongst  the -Reclamation. Company" shareholders, as well as others, in con  nectiofi   .with    getting    on    with  "While we run the gauntlet you ring [  the prong. _      -' 4  \r   -   ��������� -  i-     J  A   high customs tariff, would -make  smuggling a trade;  From ocean to ocean the plans would  , ".   he made. -. ' *" y  ,.���������  .-  . *   '*     '��������� '"     r      '  There has been a great change since  ,*_the days long- ago    >-    \,    ,   --  When   for- rich   beaver   skins   they  receiv������jdjcalicd;Cy; v   .,.-,''  >"' "  The Indians pleased;   "bedecked all in  Didn't know his -.vhite- -brother thus  , had him bled.,'       .   ^ . -    -"  But such is the ditch  into which you  will fall      -  If you vote for the man with the high  tariff wall. ', -    *  Use judgment .and reason;, you'will  * never bew&il   " ,  The day that you voted for K." Harry  Gale. .-"* ���������--** - -   -:  ���������T. M. EDMONDSON.  -', * ���������   -'- *-   . y  Shoes m������Satt&  _/���������  drainage, but* it ia very questionable whether the distriot could  finance irrigation and reclamation  simultaneously, hence the anxiety  to know e what tbe irrigationists  propose to-do. j~,-  If dyking work ia to be got  under way in sufficient time tu  make it appear safe to orop the  lands next season there is very  little time to he lost.  .   Cabbage, carrots, onions,   potatoes  for sale.    Fxed lie wis. Ores toil."'  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY; SEPT 19  -- " - .  CRESTON���������8 and 11 a.m.  *:SIR DAB���������7.30' p.m.  Loyal Orange LadnHor 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY) of  each month _ ab Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  W. H. ORAWFOKD, W.M.  vNew Stock of  .Harness  Second Hand Store in  k[conn&et������on  Mm S������SsrsiheBS������  Shoe and Harness, Repairing  Form Net IS  tSeotlon 3ft>    ,  r    im.AM*^^GT  notice qf mimm to apply to  PUBOHASI LAND      '  IuJKooEenav I^and ReoordingBiefcrfct of Nelsoi^  District, and situate -directly north of Sablofc  Ko. 18, IiotNo. 4535. on Hack Creek, hi tbe .  Kootenay District.       - -  Take notice that Arthur Glaslsr, of Sirdar,  B.C.; occupation,, farmer; Intends to apply for  permiaaion to purchase tbe tollo^rtngr described  lands:  Commencing' at a post planted at northeast corner of Sublot No. 12 of District lot 4S9&  on-Duck Creek; thence 40 chains west; thence  40 chains north;   thence 40 chains east:   thence  <M chains south, and containing' eighty acres,  more or less.             ARTHUR GKLASXEK,. Applicant.  Dated Sept. 4,1828. - i  The High Tariff Hoax  Election hay in drawing near,  But many people gather here   \  To learn what pollticains say  About one and the other's ways.  To hear both sides expostulate  The why and wherefore of our fate;  Buy goods;that's made in Canada-1- .  Its the great Slogan of .today.  We must buy in the States;   this story  is true.  If we would thereby saise a revenue.  Then   why use   the slogan  we hear  every day,  Buy all yonr goods here, it is the right  7-waiy.  What About Drainage  Considerable curiosity   seems   to  exist as to why  Creston Reolama-  The   answer  is   simple,   you   cannot  mistake,  For Meighen is .flying a terrififie rate.  Mr.   Meighen     proclaims   he   would  build a high wall���������   *  As high  as the. Andes, and   they're  veiy tall.  Buy goods made in Ganada;   this is  ao slur���������  You must make rich the richer,   the  man uf acturer*  Your   system is   "wrong, Mr. Arthur  Meighen,  Read" Proverbs   first chapter,    verse  eighteen to nineteen.  .  Those greedy of gain rob man-of his  life:  The children go destitute;   so does tbe  wife.  No, no, Mr. Meighen, your   system is  ���������-. ������������������   wrong,..       \7-y.y^-.yv  ' ��������� '      \ '" ' ' -'��������� '''."������������������''     7' ...  Fresh Groceries.  .,1- Reliable and Standard Quallt*  ���������' ���������    ��������� ���������: -..   ���������-.. A" '"���������������������������'���������'���������      '      ���������   ��������� ���������' ' ������������������"' '[ lT ll"'' ' ".g'!y ' l. '   , '' ^^^f*-y'  ���������   > . r..-.;���������;,,. ,.:,':        '���������..  Our  quick turnover enables us to supply you with   Fresh  and   Dependable    Groceries.       Our   package   goqds,  such as Jams, Jellies, Vegestables,  Spices,  Soups,  etc.,  are known for their purity and flavor, as well as l>ejng  moderate in  price.  ' Vegetables and   Fruits  Fresh Daily. -  v<  immmmmmmimmm.  C ft gig "TBS IT   f^fiRSO  MMmm i II   F       a_jBJiWiI  ���������IBF       IMI ^W      ^mw        mwM        ^mw   *r&&mmm ^mnmrmmw ^mf.%mW     ^BIS^   Ut   mS    MB   tUt  LIMITED  Itsssaissaassss^mmmK^mmmmmm  anBHoaHMBaa  Pure heer  proved pure  'HE    Amalgamated   Breweries   of   British  Columbia are determined that the beer they  "* -make for the-people-*of British" Cdimibia  shall*be pure and wholesome. No care is spared,  either  in  the  selection  of  materials  or  ia  the*  processes of brewing, that will guarantee pure  beer. " "   -.  Each  of the five companies  associated in the  Amalgamated  Breweries   maintains  laboratories  where continuous analyses- are made, as a check  on the methods of bretiring' -and on the finished  product".   The   Government   also,   through   the  Liquor Control BoartTand in the interests of the -  people, regularly examines for quality all the beer  sold in British Columbia. But that is not enough. '  A further check is pro-zided for the Amalgamated  Breweries by absolutely independent t"ests. made  , frequently  by  reputable  public  analysts   upon  ' request^ and by means of these reports "the beers  of the various breweries are compared for purityl  a.iid' general quaM^t^ffh:'y^7 ���������,._,:     .   .7. ,       ���������:  ';. '.-���������'  A report has just been made by the well known  firm of Macdonald & Macdonald, inspecting and  testing "engineers of >Vancouver and Victoria, on  beer made by the Amalgamated Breweries. This  report indicates the high quality of the beers sold  to the people of British Columbia.  For instance; after -noting tliat In the  beer tested the brlftlnai extract in beer  wort was high���������14.21 per cent.���������that  alcohol was 4.37 per cent., that ^extract" in the beer was --5*8$ per ce������t|:.* ;  and that there was a complete absence  of foreign substances, th^ report goes  on to state:    ���������������������������-'*-������ ''-:-"r "���������-*���������'* ���������:"���������������������������-'.������������������'���������������������������-,���������*>. v"-   .  ��������� ��������� ������ * ���������  beet is of excellent  quality* as the above analysis  plainly shows.  ������*  >l  The Amalgamated Broweriea are sensible of the obligation  placed upon them to provide the bent and purest beer 7^  fbr the people of British Colambia. "Whether you purclmse;   "  beer by the glaas in licensed premiflts tinder Government"*'  Bupcrvijiion or by the bottle nt Government stores, you1  "receive a healtllful and beneficial beverage. v  -Tine m������mbm������ ot. tlt������ Amiilfli-im-ifc������������9 Br*w������n������ mra* V������iicou**������-r  kiiu.wan.cicn 'Lui.. I-tainiec  Jjtretvitf-tgl Co.   o������  d.������mdm. li-n**'-,  We*tmln*ter Hr������wery 'ltd.. Sllrnr flprlnrt nrewery Vtti..  and thn Vtctoiia PlioenU Brewtnft Co. Ltd., wlw-r-o tlie b*������r .  *iiisig������llw4 to tii* B"������og������le"of Brltlafi Oolnmbt* !��������� mmdn.  This advertiBemetifc is wot publtahedl or *displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Govemmont of Brifciah Columbia.  ������i,-j*fcf * (i.i 1 -1'������ - hskshjh ��������� mu  ���������iitjiiMi'iiiiwiMii  ���������a*gff2^jjjffi|^22___i_^ s^sfea-if'  tfHE CBESTOK ROTBSW  CORPORATION OFTHE VIUAOE OP CHEST^N  -LAMP3: ****** *n'*4*'  Miu-doc*k, W, Burn.  Hatfield, Samuel���������*.  Constable^ Guy   PowelJU'Q-. B���������:���������u~  Wiles^'Mrs. Ann|e_.  WHea^es*"*..  "Plan  Gunn, Mra. H. O���������tL.  ClHr-*t*t, Mrs. Olive:. Z\  Blywsv^r B ._u_  Craig; W.G. .  C t-wnfituin. J. A P.-. ������  1161  am  384  ���������893  ���������893  --,693"  *6������3c  lv������93d  0Ktk>  IiOtS  Block   A  Block   Acrgo  Pt. 525  Pt. 18-20J  6       a  7-to 11  12 th 15  6  54 -  4  851  Tin 141  21,  23  2d  49  49  A  D  E  F  "~ tocaticin  15.865'  .   --  ^'^--Ji.������;.^"Vh>������-'Nrf:tJV.!^TV_r.-..  ���������*|-_-_aM-i������-M--M*--a--H----aM^^  .r*Jd?& ^^^A^^mM&^Xi^^M^f^i^^i  Tab.  Hillside Rd.tel0iOC $MjO  JPbnrth Stcl 1230 -IT"  5  Lot B and 9A"of "Lot  "H25, descrbd as Lots  IF and 12. Block IU  D-a-i-nr Addition*- -  Victoriiii.Av  Fourth'St.  Fourth St.  Fourth St..  Wilson Avj  Reil A v.  Fifth St.  Fifth St.  Hillside Rd.  3.60  |:i0.95,  ;aoo  5.251  JK2ft1'  11.20  T&10  13.2������  *4.0G ->*"7������������0  LIOJ: 13.25 ." ,;MB  ^s.-r-aoo">.'>*.45  ___. t*-'    ^���������fSti-1"    .23  1^3    lfe'rol : 2.25  i-ra^-tjgM :<_SiAft'.-JTR|  X$-^&-g;������mfe3W-  ���������#  waui  _60i  1^15,00  -S  'is*,-....  $2.40  2.77  .60'  .48  1,95  .45  1.00  .15  .20,  ,1.90  2.25  $2.90  3.4C  .72  $67.43  66.82  17.54-  13.03  50.99  14.88  26.89  6.T2*  8.09  5i.l3  58.41  Dated nt C-t-estnn,'B.C . September 7, 1926.  .'i-ia'M j* *n a. - j ''Uj'y*i'.'gii-  ^m^imxmm '-*  ;*1:-Sei#(*-;  LoyaS Orange LosS|e,No. 2095  MeetaMlBiyH^HsbAY of,  eaclf -n������������ntn * at --Mercantile J  Halt,   Visiting brethren cordi-  afly invited.       " ,    v  W.. 1%, CRAW FOKD. W. M.  "Prizes List .OosatEMmoNs���������rn  this-I- ^L^gaf   A*ntf-������  l-^BkV*'eAm_a 1  ye>r> list of awards an omission jbIM^VW*  MUl  i eraW.WUfl.fi  th ide in Clnes 1,   Section 4,  two boxes i ��������������������������� *������������������--���������  ��������� ���������   "���������-'-.   ' *fl  Mcintosh Bed a'opl*****; in which atong j  with the first i ri/e jrnes the Archibald  silv-f r cup. r In O as   '5, Sectfion  115,  doc- fcid, ihe p   ze   should read: Si-s-t  $3$ second $2.  Fernie, Cranbrook  .and Creston  i- .-  -'���������.������������������Sri- ���������  a������������f  V*,?  r  *  ^14^0O,<������0.CO  f7(_e|al Assei  $li4^S70������3i&13  <*-������������������  Pride in Service  THERE is a special pride in  ^ssyice, along the CrowV  Nest Line. The railroad began *  it; the first Superintendent o������er>  ated the" toad^just as though, it  had competitors���������six of them,  light alongside.  The Imperial Bank of Canada  Branches at Ferrde^lvUciiel, Cranbrook, Natal, Creston and Invert-  mere also take a special pride in  service to tlie public. Let -one of  these Branches prove it to you.  IMPERIAL  OF CANADA  Fernie Brandi   ���������  Cran!bir->olc Brandi  "Creston -Brascn  4*  A. M. Owen, M-inager  *W. BL Grublt*,- Manager  C W-������ Allen, Managee  We are now in a 'position to supply  all, your needs iu  -The quality'.-.pf all the Canadian ,Oil Comm  - is tpof w^li known to need comment and the price Is  nght'-r-made in Canada, too.   One trial will convince  you that SILyERLIGHX IS THE COAL OIL TO  /use.    Bnrns  with   a!  cleaiv  flamti   ^hd;<--;noy^iniioke.-.  Cereals, Sugar, Nails, &C, always in stock  , Watstbd���������Large safe; "sfcrttey price  and inside dimensions. =7 Creaton Cooperative Fruit JSxchtinge, Creston/   '  . "Mrs. Begant, Krishnamurti, Oecnlt-  ism -and^Ghri"stiHnity*?<.\ willy tie the  subject of the address, af .-Christ  Church on Sunday morning next. "  At the September nieetinpiry^on Friday the Women**; Institute decided to  have a fag day to help the Children's  Aid Society "work one of the days of  this year's fall fair.  SEaCONDHAT**"?������     STORK���������AleaC        Mir-  abelli reminds all that his secondhand  store,, n^st the shoes shop, is Well  stocked up in all lines, and that he is  prepared to buy anything.  Piize lists of Creston's fall fair are  available at all places of business ih  % *wn. This year's Jist of awards is  about tbe best ever - submitted, and  should draw a bi*g entry list.   '  Due to' the.regnlar.irieetiDK of the  h >ard nf trade^falling on election* night  Tuesday, ~14tb������ it was found necessary  I to cadcet the meeting, and the next  session will be. October I2th.  Keep the evening of Monday, Sept.  27th, ope*n for the dramatic- recital of  Miss Theresa Siegel, who appears in  Trinity United Church, at popular  a. 1 mission prices of SO and 25 cents.  .Mr.   an^i; *!^i*8.������ Frank.-    Ebbutt   ofi  Brittania left for their home on San- J  I day, after a visit with Orieatbn friends,  !' when they were guests-of the latter"*-  parents, Mr. and Mre. J.AEt.  Webster,  ,_-J. "W.CraiK, who has been a hosiptal  patient at Nelson for * the past, six  weeks/arrived hohie at the end of the  week, and is .making a fine recovery  from a critical appendicitis operation.  ���������4*  Bev. S. Newby* was at Yahk on  Tuesday, officiating at the marriago  of Bdr Robinson nnd Mies Clarn Allen.  The young couple motored into Creston, jwhere they took th& train on a  honeymoon trip west.  Tht rock, crushing equipment is  being put in shape for operations -getting out some repair material for the  hard *- surface road at Alice Siding  which will have to be put on before  thejcoat of oil is applied.  Bev. "J, Hei-dwiin tvns at Yahk o>������  Thursday night lust where he presided  at the induction of.I^ev. B. S.. .Fleming  who ..will have* charge Of tfnited  Church w-m-k at Yahk, Moyie and  Lumber! on in future. With the reopening of operations ab  Moyie* and  and all interested ia eurlin-ff, axe asked  to- attend  the   meeting  at - Frase-^o  bakery at S p.m., Monday, Septetabee  20th.   Enlarged plans _#or this ������Puater������s  operations will be-discussed.  - In tbe past week the Valley has had  j every sjort   of  weather   imaginable^,  I with iiisfc a little too much, rain pa suit  the orcUardist.   At least another Uica  of moist-are  was  received, in - heavy-  rains on Wednesday and Thursday. |  A young- people's sea-vice will be  held at the. Presbyterian Church on  Sunday morning at *fl.30������ and in tho  afternoon at 3 Bev. Or: Daly will hold  service in- the old schoolhouse at  Wynudol.   Sunday, 26tb, will be rally  !���������**������&   ... _..   :  i- -*���������-" ^������-- -      >        *��������� ���������  '  Election day passed ofi very quietly  in*town, and considering the very  bnjsy season with the orchardist the  totalfyqte polled compares .very favotfc  ahly" with last October's vote. In  ' ttown the ballot boxes were in charge  . . * of F. H. Jackson with "W^ O. Taylor as  tbe lumbering aofcivity at Yahk  and  ^^ **? Jas- Cook who had W^J.  - .mberton. it has been found necess-  <*������������ *^?*"j������?������$ ?������\ ^e  y to put *n ordained man in charge,  vote was _Bslmg-288. Gale 138.   In tbe  _      .voting a. year ago the  figures -were  Members of Creston Curling   Club, I Bsling'aed, Humphrey 135.  W. O. TAYIiOK, Treasurer.  CHEVROLET PRiGl  Again   RetSssGGtS  Roadster* with high pressure tires   Touring ������- ������������������  :   Coupe^-wich 29 x 4040 balloon tires u.  Coach *"��������� " ���������������_    Sc*dan . ��������������� .   "���������  ^   Landau Sedan ** ������������������    "Commercial Chassis with high pressure tires  ' Passenger Chassis with high-pressure tires���������  Utility Express Chassis SO x 5 tires    Extra for low pressure, tires on Boadster & Touring  Extra for Disc Wheelson lassenger Models   Extra for full cord tires on Commercial Chassis  - - - -������      -���������      -. _.  ��������� ���������_������_._������������������  JK������Xtra ior 1U������ cu**" uiaco wu   w^*.������---������������������������ ��������� _rYw_,__.���������l__,  Extra for windshield and sedan springs on Pass. Ohassis.  $ 814.00  . S14.00  . 1,020.00  . 1,030.00  ������ 1,134.00  . 1,185.00  . 652L00  . 632.00  . -895.00  . 30.00  25.00  25.00  20.Q0  A d ashing play car that" once again demonstrates  Chevrolet's  -ability to .give Greater Quality at Low Cost.   Finished in "Duco. in  three   different   color combinations   with   Vermillion   wheels.   The  SPORT ROADSTER also features the following special equipment:  Genuine brown leather upholstery. Special Seat back and springs.  Genuine Burbank top and^sider curtains. Top boot and tire cover in  brown imitation leather to harmonize with the upholstery. Nickle  plated n. windshield side arms. Windehield side wings. Automatic  windshield wiper. Bear vision mirror. Bumpers, Buniperettes,  scuff plates and stop lamp. Nickle plated head lamps and cowl lamps.  Special radiator cap ���������.       - ,  PREIVHER   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE    '  Save Money  It is not always easy to save but  those who do save prosper. As a  little money is accumulated it should  be placed in a Savings Bank account  where interest will be paid, and the  principal sum be secure. There is  ~ a Savings Baiik Departmental every  branch o������ this Bank. %%  IMPEIUAJL BANK  ../*������  ��������� fr.  '.: .���������*  AttfeBtion  i  CU W. ALtAN,  *������&T9      mW* /^|-^ttTa_P^SljBfr^.  GRESTON BRANCH,  Manager.  !������_���������--���������������**������**���������*-���������**-*���������������������������  ...;.' ������������������ i'  1   ...   .'I;  1  P7BURWS * <5D., W  ���������   , : K.-wiiMiii-i-iii iMiM-i-^i ww-a.*^  : SHAMROCK :,'^kk'^*^US^AdE-"y'.--z  An. t-ronnmlrrtl -Junh, vnny to *erve.'���������  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER    ' .'.'  Gi>vi-ruin������>nt gradi-d. liighpst qualits*.  FRESH and CURED FISH  ������  *.,. Z nil vnrli-t1->^ /,-  ������������������_,  Choicest BEEF, FORK, MUTTON, VEAL,LAJ^B  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD    .'"  *-tir-vM.M������MVH cp-ar r������i*<������*lurtinn nnd pi-odticoH l>ett<"r poultry.    Buy tho beat  *   ' * a m  ���������������  ���������" .-'"'��������� - '���������'���������-.  .' . - -   ���������  I havo a complete stock of  Dominion and Western  Shot Shells and Rifle  ...' '������������������"'������������������' ���������>",'''���������' 7,"������������������������'.     ���������        ' *-   '��������� ���������  See nie llratjfor your tiupply ot Shot  Shells' for, tho opening day of  .;.. ^���������*. ���������  tho. Boaaon, Sept. 16th.  1 carry a comploto stook Of 10,12,10  nnd 20 gunge Shot Shells,  I Try a boas   of  tho  Ni>w Imperial  I  i Xajftn?: Ma������j-������<" Shot HhollB loaded  with Diamond or Oyal Smoke-  les*"- Powder.  *��������� _->--    ��������� '���������������'-' '���������.,..,���������������������������  ���������-.-���������  Got your B.C. Hunting Licenses  ���������v*  x-     . -1 ftt priy shop.    *   , ������������������  V. MAWSON  ""''". ' -i  ANNOUNCEMENT  ~" . SS.'.L.i^-i-^jJur.���������.������������������_.I,.1,.:,, :���������;::" ���������...s.-bm:, l,J:.ii,^-,,-jai.t.;'irf.^^.i i-.v.ir.  .7'.' ."  m   ��������� ..".. ;  /  am still  in a position   fo   sell you any car you  ,  ^wish at'  same price  as the dealer in such  mako  can,   and  will   give you  Tthe   same  reliable service to   the car of your choice.  ���������-7.!*   ,/>7      .'���������:������������������ "' '���������;. 7 . .[yk      ��������� '    ,;-    ;���������,;  - .-   ������������������  REMEMBER* I STILL HAJVDLR FORD CARS  \ with  all other 'lines,   and  Parts   to  repair any car I setL  SEVAN'S  GARAGE  Exclusive Ford Dealer     "i*     t       CRESTON  . ir___l__._. ** mm B, __r____f-B     u fe^-i JUm"***���������"1'    ^Jwf W'jjSk *fl*fcSl ^JA.^       fl B*|lP_l    ^^'Qj^fJ'Ssftr  ^���������������������������������������������nriHi THE    RE-^EESlpy   CRESTOK   B.    C.  icnacaaii  Sandwiches without mustard are insipid. Open  them mid spread Keen's Mustard on. the filling and  ���������what a difference!  Mustard is always  at itsfr best when  freshly mixed with  cold water.  433  een$  ^fftisterd  aids -tB-Hjestioit.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The third biennial convention of the  World's Federation of Ed.ucatlon Societies will iheet in Toront6, Aug. 4  to 10, 1927.   7    r v  Premier Taschereau, of Quebec, declared there will, be no provincial elections'this year. "The people of Canada have enough to consider and-solve  already," he remarked.      y    "      ���������  Films of Britisii cabinet members  are to be-.sentv.to.'British'.seaside resorts, where the pictures of Premier  Baldwin, Foreign Secretary Chamberlain and others will be offered as programme features."  Professional mendicants,' of Hamilton, "-.-ho establish themselves on the  downtown streets and. seek alms by  playing various instruments or  Ing small wares are to be ordered oft  the streets by the chief of police.  Hon. W. G. Ormsby-Gore, 'undersecretary- of state--for the dominions,  states that he is not' aware of any L.enin  change being made in :the arrangements for the imperial conference  owing to the situation in Canada,.  Amalclo Mussolini, brother of Italy's  premier, has challenged General Ben-  eivenga to a duel. TheTchallenge  follows critical comments by the general, who is a well-known leader of  the opposition to the Fascist Government, on an article written by the premier's brother.  Less than one per cent, of the cattle tested in the tuberculosis free  area,- which is being - estab-Hshed in  Saskatchewan in the Last Mountain  district, have reacted to the test sq  far, a nil Hon. C. M, Hamilton, minister of agriculture for the province, is  highly gratified .at the, splendid show-J  ing of the catik- in this territory.  The minimum demand for agricultural machinery in Russia lor the cur-  - rent year is estimated at 120,135 million pre-war roubles, according to -i  stai-f-ment in the forthcoming issue of  the   Commercial   Intelligence   Journal.  Three large steamships operated by  the United American Lines���������the Resolute, Reliance and Cleveland���������have  been sold io the Hamburg-American  line in -f-xchange for a financial inter- ���������,  est  in  ihe  CJ������-i*man  company. . [  i  "��������� " i  I  The     Family     Physician.���������The good  doctor   is   a.lwfc.ys   worth  his   fee.    But.  ir is-: not  always possible io get. a doctor jus- -,vh4--n v>.-u wan" him,      in such  ta?c?, common sense suggests the vise  ..   of ri-Hitb'jff honsi" remedies, such ass Dr.  Thomas'   Ecl*e".ir-  on,  which   is  won-  '1-a'rfullv     *-fU-<*"U\������-     in   easing   Inflam-  niaiory      jiv-in.*-*      and      healing      cms,  j.-praichf-s,  brui������������-'.������  ami sprains.       Tha  pre<-enr���������*- oV  this  remedy  in  the  family  rfl*'diat"in*- -"Uf-.^i. Wives many ii  fee.  Russians To Colonize Wrangel!  Have Renamed This Barren Waste A*  Lenin  Mitroff  A'Russian expedition is on its way  to colonize Wrangel 1 Island in the Arc-  tii  Ocean,   North   of   Siberia,   and   re-,  name it -Lenin Mitroff. 7 ���������'  The expedition, in a Russian ice  breaker,' the Krasriy Oktib (Red Octo-  ber^was scheduled *. to leave East  Cape, Siberia, on the west side; of Bering Straits, June_25 for the island, or  Mitroff, "rechristened in memory of  Nicholai Lenin, considered the creatoi-  of Soviet JRussia.    - -  To yWrangeli Island, for w^hose exploration and colonization loss of 18  lives in i three expeditions has beei-  listed in IS years, the Krasny Okitb  was taking 20 familes of Chuckshees  (SiDerian Eskimos) 100 dogs, and 25  reindeer. Equipment of the colony  includes 3,000 reindeer pelts for cloth-  sell-iingr j^nd six large Eskimo skin boats.  Provisions on the Red October for  Lenin Mitroff were calculated to lasr  three years. Those familiar witn  the -'survey of Wrangel I Island (or  pitroff) pronounce it uninhabitable. This because^of cold/, inaccessibility, absence of fuel and extreme scarcity of food.  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  i: Japanese Noblemari  Passes Through Canada  The     Right     Honorable     Viscount  Keimin    Matsudaira, \ attache  to His  Imperial Highness'   Prince    Chichibu,  second son of the Emperor of Japan,  has    just    "gone    across Canada after  landing at Quebec on the S.S. Empress  of France and from Montreal, Windsor station, where, he was photographed, by Trans-Canada Limited to Vancouver whence-, he will sail tor Yokohama for a few months vacation with  his* family-.      The Viscount wa,s educated  at "Balliol  College,  Oxford, and  stated that Prince Chichibu was also  entering  Oxford   this   next term  and  Will  occupy   the   rooms   at  Magdalen  College formerly in use by the Prince  of Wales.      He  said  that Anglo-Japanese relations were of tlie most cor-,  dial description especially'  those    obtaining between the respective royal  fa"milies of the two"countries.      While  this was the third time he had passed through the Dominion.he had never  been able to stay here for any length  of time and. looked forward to the day  when   he  would .sample  some  of the  hunting  and fishing   facilities   of the  country,   especially   British   Columbia  -which- is   within a twenty-day return  trip olTJapaii.      The Viscount will return through Canada to^England in the  fall. .  Horizontal   i  i  -1���������Fastened, as a shoe.  5���������A coal scuttle.  8���������Nobleman's  .   landed  estate.  13���������Disclosed to>,vIejsy\  14���������Pertaining/-to      the  moon. ""  16���������Female of the 'horse.  17���������Wager.  18���������Because.  19���������At this moment.  20���������Pale.  21���������Pivotal point.  23���������Extended     area     of  '��������� land.   'k.-A-.-     Z.k '���������'  25���������Smal l valley.  26���������NoVel_ - *' - :  28���������Expression of assent.  29���������Small cask. *  31���������Roguish .  33-r-Wa'ter from clouds.  36���������Signify.'   " ���������*���������       :  39���������Whiten.  42���������Bustle.  43���������--Many.  44���������Spawn of fish.  45���������Qries like a sheep.  47���������Pasteboard box.  49���������To net.  '51���������Violent anger.  53���������Aj-ti������������le of furniture.  54���������Lyric poem.  56���������TermiD ate.  59���������Heating chamber.  61���������Amidst. 7  63���������Allowance for "waste.  65���������Clear,  6-6���������Anglo-Saxon    money  * of account.  67���������Canine  quadruped.  68���������Common  rodent.  69���������Bitter.  ,71���������Bird       valued       tor  plumage".  73���������Withered.  74���������Orange-like fruit.  7S���������Organ of hearing.  76���������Horseman. .  ^y-jrticai  T���������Pertaining     to     tlie  v-'7 lobe,  j ���������-..- -  2-���������Highest point.  3���������Oil      derived /   from  whales,  ���������4-���������Half an 'em.\-;'".'- 7  ������������������:-:-&-r-Sho.u't.J:of tvitfmph.  ' 6���������Upon.  7���������One who dances.-  9-7Part of "to be."  10���������A Moslem ruler.  11���������Spoken.  12���������Regenerate.  1,4���������Parcel of land.  15���������Decay.  22���������Settle, station.  24���������Forever    -  25���������Hill of loose sand.  27���������Wrenched.  29���������Cultivation.  30���������Kitchen utensil.  32���������Plant of the mustard  family. "-*-  34���������Manila hemp.  35���������To lade out.  36���������Queen of the fairies.  37-=���������Digit of the ioot.  38���������Put down.  40���������Skill.  -*T���������Female fowl."  46���������So be it. *  48���������Torn. '  50���������Deference.  51���������Give.  52���������Calcareous   secretion  forming reefs.  53���������-Make obscure.  55���������First    note . of    th*&,  scale.  57���������-Defied. -  58���������Check,  60���������Evil. i  61���������French metric m-cas-  ���������-.���������-.   ure. -  62���������-Obtained, i  64���������Uncommon. r  70���������-Pei-form.  72���������Egyptian sun-pod.���������  73���������Note      of '   ..diatonic  1 scale. ���������"*"  Canada - Colonization   Association  V1239  Tiers!   Tiers',   Tiers!  New Plants **"*. eg latere d  Fun:* m-w |il.*nty. have r<-c*-nily been  adi'rrl io ih������. r.-cord list main mined by  tin* |i.;������iii i .-kij-i r������������i iuii CijiiiniM u."t" ->>f tht:  CJin.'iilisiii Hoi-tir-ultural '���������f.oim'-il. These  iiir-lmU- tin* ifj*';������nbi-ri-\- "I.ogarao," a  thorrili-").. vnri-'ty dis-iov-a-red htsi year  in British Columbia; a new pi-sicli nam-  ���������-���������il "Souill Hriv.-n," niij-lmi'ed uh a bmj  wriorl, the apple "Reveller" anil t h������:  lullp "|)������'ani ("le-ru-nt." These phints-  wlll b-- v*"i\'* n si>������'<i;il hi inly wirh a vl-'W  ro   i hcif   mil   11-^i.-i.,.i a.Jii.  Valuable    Work    Performed    By   This  Organization In Western Canada  The   annual   report .-of-' the   Canada  Colonization Association, which orgarf-  ization  is  operated   without  profit  ot  any hind as a subsidiary of the Canadian Pacific Railway for the settlement  of fully or partially Improved'private-.  ly-ownediTands along the lines of the  railroad in the prairie provinces,, furnishes   further   testimony   as   to   the  valuable   colonization  work  which   is  be4ng   performed  by  the "'organization���������  and the increasing reliance which is  being   placed   in   it:by   those  seeking  satisfactory .farm settlement.  In its last fiscal year, which ended  on May _31.it, the association was re-  teponsible for settling 643 families on  150,555 acres of land in the Canadian  west, as compared with a settlement  ;of 633 families on 183,371 acres in the  preceding year. It is conservatively  estimated that the total of land; and  equipment transaction-} fn the two  years was in the neighborhood of  $15,000,000. It. is Interesting to note  that4n Its last-month of operation 67,-  181 acres of land were settled by 267  families', 102 in Alberta,. SO in Manitoba, and 66 in Saskatchewan, through  Royalty Engages In Business'  Russian    Court    Women    Meet    With  .Success in Comrherce  Ax"''  The manner in which ladies: of tlie  Russiah court have7 fitted themselves"  intd the life of" commerce "in Paris is  a matter Of much -comment in^ the  French press.   '" -  Thea Grand- Duchess Marie went to  work as. an ���������ordinary ivonjaii in a  French embroidery.'"house "to learn her  choseh profession;-aiidj rvbw employs  dozens of her compatriots in her own  placed In another dressmaking es-  tatoltshn-ieitt, Princess Ohelenskl is the  cashier -arid bookkeeper. Princess  Troubetskoi is the general nianager  of tlie cutting room, and Mile. Annl-  enkoff has charge of fittings;  Answer to liasl Week's Puzzlo  Safer Flying Craft  Cheats  Executioner  To  Asthma I  Spn-ad IVIin'-rd**' on brown pupor  arid sippiy U) tin* Jhroai. j\lsn  inlitih*.       Quick <n*lk*f asHUi-f-d.  mmwmmmm4m4mmm.4mm4mmm������.mmmmmmtmm������Mmmmmm  wllH_liiOTJriT,m^  ������f5_______l______________a.   <***  mmmmw*Wm*^^ W-  Wiih   them  yon are smart���������without  ihem,   ibal's   another  story.       In  this  siYuu'1     frock     of     printed   crepe   the  slightly  flared   flounces fire slashed in  an   inicresting   mannor   before   being  Hei.  iinio   th������*  straight   dress.       There  are   gaUicrs   at   each   shoulder  where  the buck joins the  front.      The. dross  opens hi. ih*? n-i-ck   fiir (enough to permit   It   to   slip   over   the" head   ea-sily,  and    long   s������>i-in    slnoves    have   their! ... ... _, ,, , _,  fullnr-Ks  neatly  gailii'i-ed   Into  nanow (the Instrumentality of the association.  ; wi'Hi-band*-.      No, 1239 is In sizes 34',      The services which' the Canada-Col-  30. ZK   10 and  -12  Inches bugt-     J^^f loni/.alion ABHOdntlon is able to vend-  ?.fi   fnisi    i-cqnlifH .,5%    yards   36-lnch . .     . , ,       ,.    ^f     ...  ! figur--.il  crepn.   " Price a 20 confH, ^r ������fiV arrivalu seeking I arm  seUlo-  !      Many  .si.vh-H  of  Hinarf apparH, may j ment  uniTer  thi* most   favorable  con-  i Ik-   round. In   our  Fashion  Book.    Our ditions are steadily widening with the  ; n*.������iKn������'i-R original.- Iheir  "ruHtteinw  in \ |ncVe���������HlnK    numbor    of    colonization  i ihr   li.'ini   ol   iho   j.'.y.U.   ni-nlren.   and* .       ... .       .   . .  .  i th**i."   citations   are   ihoH������   of   U-Bloa jbom-ds whloli are sprmghiB into oxIhI.*  ' popularliy  broiiKlIt  within   i)u> nioimn ^r\c.e la. Wt"Hli-r\i Canada for tho more  of thy* fiv-a-ruK-- worn an.      I'rlci*- of tho  IntonHlve Helllerriejit of -their dlHlrlcts,  ; book   10   fu-niK  1h������  ������<P,v.      . | nnd   which  ar-a co-oppratIne wllh. the*  HHHOclaiiiiii and, phi<-lng complete aia*i  reliable* In forma I Son on land nettle-  wcnl ripportunltlei-- In Its handH. At  thi- cloalng of IU JlHcail year ihi- Can  iulu ("-iloiii/.aiion AhhocIiiUvju litul KM-  i-il oppot'tuiiill(*-H lor feltli'iricnl on  fitririH on tin* iiHslnted plan for 721  rain Iii**'" nn I7f*-,3!'fi ricr4-"H or hind In  Wi-hUiii ("anuelii, th*' grcnlcr part of  wtil-"h had li������*������*ii InBp^ctcd by tlio KtHIT  f������t th<- iiMKoclutlon. * Include.<l In tlila  wiih 3.H30 nrren rivnliable for 1 lie grouj-  Cuhan   Sentenced  to   Die   by   Garrote  Method; Hangs  Himself  Faced, with deaths in tlie terrible  Garrote, Secundlo Rosales, convicted  with Abelardo Noa of kidnapping a  wealthy Cuban, hanged ^himself In his  cell at. Ciego de Avila, in the province  ot* Santa Clara, Cuba,* where ho was  held awaiting sentence.  Oh .Tune 30 last, his fellow kidnapper, Ooa, also committed, suicide in the  same way, and for the'same reason���������.  fear of the Garrote.  An active campaign Is.being waged  in Cuba 1"������ abolish the Gavroto as it  method of execution.  Gets   Plans  Of  Crow  Trap  Make  Travel   In  the  Air  As  Safe  As On-Land Or Sea  The time is coining when it will he  as safe to travel In the air as orTtho  land or the sea, in the opinion of the  board of trustees of the Guggenheim  Fund for the promotion, of aeronau--  tics, and.to hasten the arrival of this  era the board will sponsor an international competition . f-fr 'the construction of safer aeroplanes!  Between $150,000 and $200,000 will  be appropriated from the fund to  finances the contest, the boar<3. has announced. It hopes that the best designers and builders of aircraft  throughout the .world will compete.  Stimulation ofconimerclal air transportation Aa tho chief aim'of* the board.  In its opinion aviation has too long  been II nil led to'principally military  uses." y' ���������-.-������������������-���������*���������  How To Order Pattern*  i Addr**-.-".*.���������VVlnnliieB Kuwiipaper J_Jnlon,  i        176   Mel.*, it mot   AV0���������   U'lnnlpcg  l  W.     N.  JUIIB  Pattern. No ^....Blsca.  I   "���������-#  *   #   9 *H*  I  W*.  **������������������*   ,   **^������   "���������  *���������*"���������  KariiA  J   . Wr, KM  !f  i:1   of  ������������������'���������,,''ini'r*r'*i  *fi"**illl<>������  Will Blue Print Jack Miner's Coo-,  trivance and Dintribute Copies *  I^lans and'apeclllcai-Ions of tlm crow  trap, invented ' and used with suvcoah  hy Jacl*: Miner, Cnnad1r\n rtaturallsT,  havt. heon furnished by request to tho  biological survey of "tho tleparfimMif df  agi'lculfure at Waahlngtoh, T).C, liiiRt  winter^ It In understood lliat -the If nil.-  oil States depnrlment of .Hgrlculiuuj  IntencltHli to prepare blue prints of tho  Jack Miner crow trap foi  An   Interesting  Ceremony  u.  '���������v,  s.  billion   fchrou/ihoul   tht-  and Canada.  Scouts  Send  British  Comrades  "��������� ,-**..'       'Bronze Statuette     ���������  ������������������  An intoreatlng littlo ceremony,, took  pln-ci-. In Oil well Park, Ehrov, when tho  Prln'co of VValea, in behalf dTtlio llrlt-"  isli    Boy    Scouta, 150 of whom., wc.ro  proflent, accepted at, tho hands of the  Unltod Stuff**-    nmlmsHiulor,    A lhn son  13, Hougliton, a bronze BtatiietCo'dt an  American,-blHon,  tho gift of tho "Boy.  free -Qlstri- j Scouts of tbe United Slut.-..-, as a token  1--nilI'd   Rt.',t--s  Corna cannot exist when Hollowtty*'-  Corn Ilenim-er Ih applied to them, be-  ciuiao It goes to the root and klllw thu  growth. ��������� J  I  PonM.    doubt  "���������-v.-rvOilm* i*oe������.  the    man  who  Rays  "     It usually -toef-.  </f fjooilwlll uni! frlcnil^hlp.  The statuotto Is dedicated to tho  ���������'unknown bcouI" who, by doing u good  turn to a Unltod Slatotf tourists, Induced the United StatcB to* tjrfko up the  ccout movemeijit.    '  'I'herov ^nro    (auld    to bo nearly 200  cixna-B ot leproBj. ln I-arlN.  XXm-m.^mim'mmi. ������  TEDffl   KEVIEW,   GRESTON,   B.   a  fQllknOltf  -\  W^mmm^^^m^^  |igliy.(Jiii|  ^>^ii^i92i^ jHX.GATES  Published by arrangement with   First   National   Pictures,   Ine.  THE  STORY THUS  FAR  Joanna, a modern, pretty, shop girl  is to have a million dollars to spend.  Graydon, her employer, tells her. There  _. are no ���������'conditions.'" She is not even  to know the name of her benefactor.  Nothing more than this can be learned from banker Eggleston*. nor his  suave, man-about'-town nephew who  helps he .write her first check and  tells her that he intends to make love  to her. Dazed by ihe sudden flood, of  undreamed af wealth, crushed by the  fact that her shop girl friends will not  "believe she gained it- honorably she is  confronted .by John her childhood  sweetheart. He also scorns her tale,  angry accusations are said���������a scene"  ensues. Joanna crushed sinks to the  floor. Later she findas that Mrs. Adams,  her landlady, does believe in lier. The  next day is to be dedicated to ifleorgie,  a shop girl companion. They plan to  spend some of the fortune for finery.  CHAPYER- IX:���������(Continued).  "Tricks," she confessed; laughing to  liim.      "I could hold,   rny    own   with  to do, Is there?" For a while I shall  h& buying things. No one- will tell  me of anything else to do with- the  money. And there are so many things  to buy, I hardly know where to start  in. I shall have to find someone, too,  to help me. Geor*gie has been my  best girl friend, but she's too much  .like-1 am. All she can do is. to squeal.  That's a" trick she_ developed until it's  become - second nature to her. I Imagine men "like you, for example, require more efforts on the-part of girls  than we could think of behind the silk  counter."  Brandon -smiled with her. "Vou  rnustnvt - class me -as so different  from the rest of 'your boys* as you  call them. , You have succeeded ad-  mirably in- captivating me, without  added wiles.- And you can't put me  down as a plain fortune hunter, can  you? You see I have a famous bank-  ler as  a-doting uncle  and  I've heaps  Will kill rnaiiy* times more flies  for. the money than any other  fly killer. Each pad will kill flies  all day, every day, for three  weeks. At all Grocers, Druggists* and, General Stores ���������  10c and 25c per package.  Georgie���������she'^ been rather a chum, of stocks and bonds and such things���������  you knbw���������6r with any of the rest, if .you-are not to consider me as having  they had somebody I panted i usually^set a trap for your millions." '  "Therer^thafs what'" I mean,"  Joanna flang at hira.^ "I shall have  ,to learn -how- to "meet you -s_nd your  kind when yon say things _. like* "that.  Th^'best sort of talk I've ever -had  for a -man who went right down Into  deep  water was, *comev..in out of tlie  landed them if I "tried, and they had  to start e#rly to "get anyone -away  from me���������but. now, well, I'm in for new  competition now."  A woman,*, a young woman, whose  smooth black hair clung tp a beautifully formed  head;     a    woman    with  sombre black eyes that suggested twin | wet,' or something like "that. .John  flowers ot" night, hovered "close to the has been the only one I could ever al-  table and paused. An observer would -t low to -talk seriously to me about���������  have thought that she had stopped, j well, about my ever being married,  and was about to speak to one or the  you know."  other of the pair at the- table���������-"''But j Brandon caught the wistfulness  she moved on, her slender hand flut-jin'her voice, the' "wistfulness "that  tering at her escort's sleeve. ' Only .came into it at every mention of-John.  one who observed very closly would. His lips curled again, ever so slightly,  have detected the almost Impercept- j '"You will have to. listen to a great  ible signal that Brandon passed to her many men who will talk of marriage,"  with a gesture of his cigaret: Joanna- he said. _*T thinkMt is better for you  was not even conscious of the -little that" you had your" little .smash, last  tableau of an instant. Brandon-kept night before you had plunged too far.  her attention. "" I John  will  be  waiting,  when  you  are  "You* think,   then,   that   your  prob-.read.y to call lym���������if you really want  lems will have to    do    mostly    with him."  '.    .    .    what -you, are calling competi-|    A deep flush wanned Joanna's face.  "tion from  your own sex?      That  Im-. Her   eyes   hardened.      -Brandon   saw,  piles   that   your  plans,  when   formed,  but he had been deliberate.      He met  jher eyes coldly".      Before    she    could  will  be a conquest of men?"  Joanna's    brow    wrinkled.      "That' make her attack he disarmed her.  sounds as If I'd admitted something I j     "I   fancy  that  whoever  bestowed  a->.  shouldn't.      Won't you tell me what?"  fortune upon you would prefer that you  "But.... you haven't," he protested, be uninfluenced, in your spending of it J g^l^f avor  earnestly. SAVhat elseshould theru '-^or a y time, at-. any rate. That,  be for you to plan���������but to bring the though, is only my own conclusion,  moths to your "candle-flame. Couia And Fm wondering if you will fit John  there be anything more interesting Tor into your new career as snugly as you  a girl so lovely, and so free from fitted him into the one behind you."  care?" Again  Joanna--surveyed    the    com-  Joanna smiled "Into liis eyes bright-  pany-around her while she considered  ly.      "There really isn't anything else what sort of a reply to make  with which the newcomers were- set  tied into their, places at the table t>y  two waiters,-each .more excitable than  the other, Joanna was vaguely uncomfortable���������out     of     her     accustomed  depths.      Her  store  of  smart   things  seemed utterly inadequate to the easy  greetings and persiflage."     Within her  own experiences,, introductory conversations took one or the other of two  set courses���������herself, or "himself." She  was   never   concerned ,with other women, whether  they  liked her or, not.  Not the ones who    eame    and    went  across her  horizon.      They_ were  all,  like her, merely rivals/equipped as she  was, with the common weapons of our  modern flapperhood���������lips always shaped for Hisses, a"-ready    wisdom    that  guarded-    those    lips  when occasions  arose, clothes that added, to- the lure  of her and a skill at, defense or attack.  In Joanna's scheme of things any girl,  these days, must be ready instantly to  take .the defense or launch an attack  ���������one or the other was certain to be  necessary.    She and Georgia got a.lpng  splendidly in the induction of all new  acquaintanceships among the available  supply   of   properly' mannered,   good-  enough-looking young chaps with xiew  places  to  go.      She  considered  now,  when she stole  a glance at the man  who. had   come   up   with   the   woman  with the sleek, black hair, that by the  time he had said, "How do you do?" to  Geprgie,   that little   lady   would   have  blithely inquired of him:  --  "Well  now, look who's  here:   Why  do you think you amount to so much?"  And   she  reflected -ihat,    this5-   time,  Georgie would get the worst of it in  any such ^encounter. ; ,  As she had concluded -a moment before, at her first sight or him, 7Kenir:  worth���������"Roddy,". Brandon had called  him���������was made in the same, mold as  Brandon, but there was a difference.  She disliked Brandon, because she  feared, that* he was to have some  tragic influence over . her and Jier  mysterious future, but, she admitted,  he wouldn't be little. He would rnot  be the .sort who would plot, for some  If he should want to  amuse himself ^with aywomah, he would  aim at her soul. She knew the kind  -���������and the danger theyembodied. '.-,.���������  (To be continued)  - U:S, History Re-Written  Revised   Histories For Use In American  Public Schools.  Antagonism  to  Britain has  been a  (dominating note in the public school  histories of many of the United: States  down through a century.     George III.  has been the bete noir of the American common -school.      Braddock, Bur-  goyne "andT Cornwallis ' hare been fair  ;to middling* ogres and theJSoston 'tea.  party has been, a prank to rank with  Pickett's *" charge.      This has all been  natural, considering .the frailty of human nature, whether American or Canadian. - j  . Now It appears that a new group ot  histories of the United States, for use  in the public schools, is making its ap-  *&2&   caife, smol���������  feeding of Imbies  SenA ������&&? it*  1-  pearan.ce.   . The world war put the old  "a*"* *J"       *_..  geographies- in th������ 'same class as a  car without a self-starter and it made  the olcL-school histories as out of date  as a phonograph with a horn. Tht  histories, it would seem, from various  reviews of them we notice in th'e  American papers, have considerably  upset the old lines of antagonism.  Britain comes in for more friendly attention. The . - -Kaiser takes fat  George's place in the ducking pool;  Von Tirpitz and one Hindenburg now  outrank, as objects of scorn, those  other Germans wl^o drank much Christian liquor the night that Washington  crossed the Delaware.  "We wonder what some Anglophobe  newspapers think of the new histories. Perhaps they have not seen them  yet, their editors being more interested In divOrcs, scandals, bobbed hair  and hootch, evidences of modern civilization, than in the records of other*  days-���������Financial Post: .^  /5certCe4tZs  EAGLE BRAND  C^-oiideiised Milk.     ���������  The Borden CoZ,; Limited  MONTREAL J3-2&  Artificial Vitamines  Important Discovery is- Claimed fp  Have Been  Made in Germany  The discovery of a method of producing vitamines artificially Is reported to have been made by three scientists, whereby it is possible to impregnate various foodstuffs with vitamines.  For the present, the names of the  scientists have not Jt>een made public,  for the particular reason, it is stated,  that In the next few- da3*s Leipsic University will issue important details of  the discovery.     "  RED HOT JUIY DAYS "  HARD ON THE BABY  Good -Paying   Investment  Britain .Has * Large    Revenue     From  __ ..Shares In Suez Canal  -, The Empress Eugenie of Prance was  one of the first passengers taken  througli the Suez Canal when it was  officially opened to traffic in 1^69. She  was "aboard   the   first vessel' passed  July���������the* month of oppressive heat;  red-hot days and sweltering nights; Ts  extrebiely hard on little ones. Diarrhoea, dysentery, colic and cholera infantum, carry off thousands of precious  little lives.every summer. The mother  must be constantly on her" guard, to  prevent these troubles, or if they conns  ..on suddenly to fight them. .No other  medicine is of such aid to mothers  during tbe hot summer as is Baby's  Own Tablets. They regulate the  bowels ^.nd stomach, and an occasional  , dose given to the well child will pre-  or  through.     -Disraeli's  purchase of  the', vent summer  complaint,    or    if    "the  ci,���������.-       _���������   +i,_,   c,;_,^.  ronor ^>,i_.i. -i-.a_.ri   trouble   does   come   on   suddenly   will  shares  m  the   Suez  Canal which  had  ^ ,nU   1+       ^^ nv,,,Wo   ������������������Q  B^*   ������,,.  been held by the Khedive of Egypt, on  November 25, 1875, was considered  his boldest and. timeliest stroke. By  this move Great Britain's position In  Egypt and the Near East was greatly  strengthened. Not- only was* France  curbed but the Britisii nation received an investment that has more than  quadrupled in capital value during the'  fifty years,that have elapsed.  DOCTOR ADVISED  <Uitlifil8UWm tUil  MRS. PENN   , ���������"   ���������'-������������������'   ..-        ... ,      s  She Escaped It by Taking  Lydia E.( Pinkham's Vege-  table Compound  Wifidaor, On t. ���������."' 'After the birth of  my first baby I waa very much rundown En health and the doctor said I  must have an operation as I was  suffering from a displacement. A  friend wanted me to try your medicine���������-Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound--and I took it steadily "Por  a yeiir. During thia time! waa carrying my, second baby and I felt real  well all the time and did not have a  hard confinement. I fool sure the  Vegetable Compound did me a lot of  good, and nil my people do, too. Ono  niator in .Leamington, Ontario, taken  it, and both sisters praiae it aa a good  medicine. I am more than pleased  with the result.*'~*Mrs.. ,W; Penh,  Windsor, Ontario. "."-*���������������������������  Mra. Corbin Relieved from Pain*  ,Stcwi&cke, N. S.��������� "I had pains  across my back nnd in my aide for two  yonrs after my first baby was born.  My n-iothf*r hnn tn"kr.n I.yrlm "R. Pink-  hum'a Vegetable Compound and I  read about it in the paper.-, ao T tried  i t and the pains nil lott mo. I have  a family of three children now, and  tho medicine helped mo during the  months before they wore born. I recommend it to my friends."���������Mrs.  Caky VV. Cokhin, Main Street Stew-  lacke. Nova Scotia. C  WMl'l*a-|������>>lta**""_-^^  * W.    N.    U,    XGmiB  7/  Little Helps For This Week  banish It. The Tablets are sold by  meddctne dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams*  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  The average cost of picking, hauling.  washing and packing a box of oranges  is about forty, "cents, and this does not  include the "cost of growing.  Your Home Medicine Chest.���������Arsons.  the standard household remedies that  should always be ":on hand in your  home medicine chest, none is more imc  portant- tl^an Dr. Thomas* Eclectric  I Oil. Its jpanifold usefulness in relieving pain and healing sickness Is  known by many thousands throughout  the land. Always use Dr. 'Thomas"  Eclectric Oil lor relieving rheumatic  and sciatica pains,, treating sore  throats and chests, coughs, burn*:,.  scalds, cuts, bruises and- sprains.  ^Sbe realized that Brandon had been  leading up to this���������and she was unhappy before a d.->ubt that he had succeeded in planting iii lie-r mind. Would  ^ohn'-fit'-'in? Now? Into this say  world of pleasure, joy. unrepresslou,  to :.. which sbe was being admitted"?  Could she, with him holding up foi* her  the examples of his own old fashioned  ideals, exact from her new .opportunities their full need of the only thlng-j  she knew to be worth while. She  hated. Brandon, fiercely, she concluded, for conjuring up the doubt, And  hatedyhlm for tho cunning with which  he had stirred it. y  Sho was brought abruptly out of her  reflections. The woman', who had  once before hovered at tlfe table, had  coma up again.. Joanna had not seen  that quiet : signal from Brandotrs  cigaret which waa instantly caught at  the nearby .tablo*where n woman Bar.  with  her  escort;  a  man   made  much  after the pattern, of Brandon-hlmself.  Brandon rose and greeted' tho new  cpmor. Joanna looked up at hei.-.  startled by a sleek, perfectly asspm-  bled beauty that was as pungent as  tho essence^ of some heavy perfume.  Brandon made hla presentations������������������easnS*.  .roanna caught the 'softness of a"'foreign R-numlt-nf; nitm-*, nnd h'*nr������! Ihat  Brandon called the'stranger', 'j.Vvonne."*  Despite iho protensos, Jot*una sense"!.  Instinctively, that tho    meeting    had  been urranged.  1       1  ,CHAPTJ������R  X.  Joanna Meets Another Suitor  iu i me HUiiUeiii c-hh<'jkI-._ mi Hmnit tutu  Poll Oldest Known Toy,  Among practically all -nations,! frpm  the Remotest of antiquity, the doll Is  iheld to have been the oldest of toys.  11, seems to have figured as a plaything for the youngsters in every land  and among all manner '.of peoples. Edward Lovett otVLc>ttdon has made a  collection .of dolls and. has one In it  said to be -1,000 years "old.-'. It was  found in au Egyptian tomb.~~-  Lake Superior, the largest expanse  of fresh water in the world, has an  area of 31.SO0 square-miles.  Trust    In . tlie    Lord with all thine  heart,  and lean "not unto  thine   own,  j.       .>���������'.���������   .._J l        ��������� ���������        -���������������������������:.        ���������-������������������,. .-.���������-.....���������������������������������������������'  understanding.    yProv. ill,, 5.  Oh let Thy sacred will  All Thy delight in m<} fulfill! yy  Let me not think an action mijae own  way,    "  . ', "������������������ . '*'--"���������,'" ";-'  But as Thy love shall  sway,  Resigning up the rudder to Thy skill.  ���������George Herbert.  yOur helm Is given up to a better  guidance than ������ur own. The course  of events Is quite too, strong i'or any  helmsman; and our little wherry Is  taken In two by the .ship ot .the Great  Admiral, which knows tlie way, and  has the force to draw men and states  and planets to their good.  -   ���������-JRalph Wal-do  JEmerson.     i-Minard's "Liniment for Rheumatism  "I hear you're   moving    nearer  London, McTavish,      How's, that?"  "Ma crystal set's na loud, enough,.  to  No child should be allowed to suffer  aa hourTroin worms when prompt relief can be. got In a simple but strong  remedy���������Mother Graves' Worm. Exterminator.  Of the S.788,500 people in Canada.  4.868,900 are of British slock���������-fifty-  five per cent.  Britain's Radio. Fog Signal  Cuticura Preparations  For All The Family  ������ a |  For generations Cutlcura Soivp  atn-Jt Ointment lit-v-. afforded thi������  purest, sweetest nnd most satisfactory method of promoting and  maintaining o healthy condition of  akin and Bcalp. Tender-faced men  find the Ireely-latherln-f Cutlcura  Shaving ariclc a necessity. Cutlcura  Talcum la anjdeal powder, cooling  and refreshing.  r.muiaU Calk A'r������* by tto.lt.   AiVlu-.M R&tmiHftr-  Popot:   "BtartUo-u-. ttA. Montr-U."   l'rlc*, Uo������p  W.n. Olnlmatnt lid mail M������. lj.letim tbn.  g-."������������aC"   CtKa-.-araaa  HU.vitWt HliicU   ������H_1.  n"_-aii 7viinain  "  V ���������������������������______________..,���������_������������������������������������ ....m. ���������_.il.i___l  Apparatus Controlled by Wireless Haa  Been Perfected  The perfection of a rog-sigualllnjs  apparatus, controlled by wi role as, for  use in places where-it Is too expensive-  or otherwise impracticable to maintain  and attend -'lighthouses, is announced  by Hie Ma*"coi-| Company.  The first wlrejobs-coiitrolled fog signal has been established in the PJrth  ol Clyde, Scotland*     When a fog Is  observed from the central station, the  ke'*L'������.' st'-ads out    wlrel-e-sa    Impulse.**  "X-hlch  start  a gun  filing  once every  twenty seconds nnttl the keeper.stops!  tt by another set. of wireless Impulses. (  . The Invention !.��������������� exDectcd to greatly'  reiVuco the expense of maintaining fog:  Delicate instruments have been  Invented which enable    an    aviataj*    to  ! steer safely  to a  given-point  in  in**  thickest fpg-.  FOR  "Cholera  Infantum'*  MOTHERS SHOULD USE  signal b.  Cause Foi War row  Small.Boy:  '"What was thn name-of  tbo    last    station    we    stopped  ' at.  iu other?" ���������  Mother: "I -km't know.      "Be quiet."  "It's a pity yon don't linow, mother.  because Johnnie got out of tho  train  there."*"  Mlnard'a "Lin'ment for Burna  Thig vfeluB-blc- propn-r-ition bain boon  on tbe niun.tlk.t-t for over &0 ye������rfl, and  lu������j* _a<j e-qus! for offni-ttiiig Clio vomiting, purging a.nd dittr;*liooa. of cholora  i(_I.J-.U_.UIIlL.  Put up ftnly by The T. Milbtura Ca������  1  _.IC-U>p .. 01  . m # a1,    -i *.. *  ���������      -   v.   ���������       ��������� - -  "V  W-MMWa-mif '.VHB  CBESTCS   BEYIEW  6  rand  Theatre  ;ei  Oct. 1  /TV  Send Money  use the Money Orders  sold at all branches of this  Bank*  They are safe, cheap and  convenient, and are  readily cashed in all parts  of the world*  CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Pa-Id Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Branch  D. T. Scrimgeour, Manager  Local and Persona!  was  stopping  Cabbage, carrots, onions, potatoes  for-sale.   Fred "Lewis, Creston.    p  Lutheran ".service ab <3*. .Reinwald's  at 7.30 p.m., Sunday, Septemter 10th.  Miss Oroy .o|J^elson -was a Creston  visitor last .we^k, the guest of Mrs.  'Sohn Bprafct^. Jf *.^     /\  -'  , FoTOTO-r-Abottfc September 11, large  sandy white cat.*   Enquire Mrs. James  Adlard* Crest-on.      . * -;  r . ~-^x ���������*-  Fob" SA____E~"Ceani and harness in  Rood condition, .well broken: " A. N-  Gouling, Crestony  Room ANU.BdABD���������For one or two  persons. Appr$- Mrs, - C. Fransen,  Barton Ave������;.,Creston      ���������������  Mrs. D. W, Dow of Cranbrook  a weekend  visitor in town,  with Mrs,- J, W. Dow.  C'O. Rodgers was a business visitor  at Cranbrook ai the end of the week,  getting back on Monday.  Fttrnished Boosts���������Two furnished  rooms suitable for light housekeeping.**  Mrs. John ArroWstnitb, Creston.  R. Stevens,' who has been away on a  few weeks* visit at coast and Arrow  Lakes points, arrived home on Tuesday.        ^  Up to the middle of September 210^  auto   licenses   have    been    issued   at  Greston���������a gain of about twenty over  last year. "   *  Mr. and Mrs. I. Comfort of Blair-  niore, Alberta, arrived on Tuesday  for a visit with the former's brother,  A. Comfort.  Christ Church Ladies Guild will  serve tea at the fall fair. A. series of  whist drives Will be held during the  winter.    Particulars later.  Mrs. M. J. Boyd left on Tuesday for  Slocan City where .die is making the  awards in - the ladies' sections at the  annual fall"fair in that town.  The L.O,B. A- ladies had a-very sat-.J  Irfactory- turnout at"- their -annual  chicken dinner, on Tuesday night, at  which the.cash intake was *g*35.  "Fob S.!kiaE ob Tb.ai>e���������Two horses,  buckskin, 4 And 5 years old, 1300 lbs.,  ���������$75 head, or'-wiil trade one of them  for a good cow. O. Rlngheim, Wynndel.  T. Lytle, who has been at the ranch  at. Crawford Bay for the past ccAiple  of months, retnrned at "Che end of tbp*-  . w*������ek and has reopened  the   jewelery,  [store.v y .     "  The hunting season opened "Wednesday morning and. up till yesterday  obout 125 licenses have been issued  from the office of the provincial  police.  The electric! siren   fire alarm is now  installed at the Premier garage, and  was given a tryout on Monday night.  It can be heaid fairly well, in all parts  of the village. -   *  The Anglican Young People's Association have the September meeting  at the rectiry tonight and ,'ob-, Monday,  night all the execnti ves Jot Ohrtet  Church organizations will nieet: to.  arrange a joint pla<t> of canipaign-foli-  the*"fall and winter.  Due to the very busy season voters  earning in to Creston on election day  did notrmake a prolonged stay in most  coses, and in consequenee the patronage at-the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid  refreshment booth was not j&b good as  might have been expected, the, cash  intake totalling but $18. "1'' "' -  Anglican Ghurcii Services  SUNDAY, SEPT 19  CRESTON���������i������ and. 11 a.im.  SIRDAR���������7.30 p.m.     ���������  mi  ���������M7iZx^Z  MmUe jpourpImaB f������s* & trip tp the  I Yw&e&$$r*'������r������gM8*ifl8 Measass&I -_ ���������  NELSON,  3 Days - sept. 22,23,24 - 3 Days  " Exhibits of AU Kinds���������A Program to Please- One  and All���������AU the .Fun of the Fair on the Midway.  MW-liMi-W-HNPH-HM-^M-iM-qM^^^  11    ���������������������������������������������������������������    -a.���������- ���������-wa.���������.��������� .np ���������..__���������-���������_��������� -.-. ��������� ������������������       m.    mm.    mm . I. ��������� ���������.   n. .  ��������� ��������� - I ������������������...   a.     . - ���������... - - .a*^-���������^���������^���������r^-������������������������������������*��������������������������� ��������� .������������������ . mmmmm.m  Free Attractions Twice Daily  THE FAMOUS VALENTINOS���������America's most  Phenomenal Troupe of Aerialists.   -  THE ORIGINAL, REGALS���������an unusual  Novelty Act of Exceptional Merit.  ESTHER FOUR-^Versatile Gymnasts and Acrobats.  Reduced Rates on all Transportation Lines   ���������'  G. F. MOTION  JPresident,  G. HORSTEAD, Box 392  Manager, Nelson, B.C/  It GanTt Leak Because It's  Made In "One Piece  From. top to bottom, the. Kantleek Hot  Water Bottle is moulded into one continuous piece of soft, pliable ^ubber-r-no seams,  bindings, patches or splices. Even the metal  stopple socket is vulcanized right into the  ��������� neck. And the stoppleyis fastened; securely  to the bottle. *" * , '  Every -Kantleek, Product is guaranteed for  two years*  ���������  /  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  ���������^  "\  Store has a standard in business  '^f or-  Service   and   Reliability  backed by Quality and Value  /  i  TRANSFER g HAULAGE  MOTOR AND TEAM SERVICE AT AIX HOURS  irT:,i*i. a, TT77"',:-' .'J.z^zZxz!itm^tmS.Arri'���������;;"n,aa;;~i;i..^ii'-iiS7:.: ,r,^n'y,:,,;..;:;_,;:7,"-;L;.:,l__i.j__a'_;:���������j_;.l,:',l:li.;���������;i"i:i:syi'aaiai,,-,i^,^irr,i^",_:Bi'  COAL AND WOOD  LETHBRIDGE DIAMOND and CARBON  Also Blacksmith's Coal  COAL IN STOCK ALL THE TIME  S* IVI* WATSON  JT--RIO-KH RKAHONjVBLK PHONB SO  that's what wfc offer  If comparison or test of wares doesn't prove  it   to   your   satisfaction,  money   refunded  Exceptional values in Boys' School  Dry Goods  Groceries  ^^^^< ^^^^^"    ^t^gm^^m   M^gM   |_^|^|^  ^HHHB^^ BB <B&6HBBBI w%Um\\^m^m^*n' ^^     ^mMm  furniture  Hardware  -������>^Mau������ahft.itiiji_i-jiwiMiM^  ajyuyg^j


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